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J^^^. '~t^^€£.'C<J . . . BORX AND BRED 

X^AST September most of us were looking forward to a good year. It looked 
like a gay year — with dances and week-ends and football games. It seemed to be 
a hopeful year — because business was good and the chances of our getting jobs next 
summer were better than ever. But most of all, it was a carefree year — because few 
if any of us looked on the war as more than "that fight on the other side of the 

December 7 changed that, changed it with overpowering force and suddenness. 
For within the space of one day a relatively bright future became a dark one. Un- 
certainty, confusion, unawareness of what we as students could do or should do — 
these were the thoughts which jolted us from our complacent world into a more 
sober reflection of what lay ahead. We found ourselves forced for the first time to 
face the issue squarely, to think it out ... to decide just where we stood. 

Carolina students were as confused as anyone else; we admit it. But the year 
didn't end in December. Actually that was its real beginning — for out of tlie maze 
of changed plans and uncertain futures there arose a feeling of unity which none of 
us will forget. The same feeling which makes us yell hardest at a football game when 
the going looks worst, the feeling we symbolize in the Old Well or Davie Poplar or 
the spire of the Bell Tower, the feeling which makes us proud to say we're Tar Heels 
— that feeling pulled us together in the face of the hardest struggle any of us had 
ever confronted. 

As you read this, the school year will have almost ended. Seniors, perhaps Jun- 
iors and others, will be leaving for the last time. But the spirit which has been ours 
will not end. For that spirit is born of all of us — and so long as we let it live, it 
will remain our heritage and our challenge. 








The Naval Reserve — Grim Reminder of Days, to ^ 

IT-S ALL IN A YEAR AT / j/il''i^''C'0'>t.^£:^U " 

Should be an Easy Step. Registration to Graduation. But Look at What's in Between- 




A l//£.^aA^ WE HAD '* 


^^V-»EGISTRATION lines, sore feet, 
entliusiastic greetings and forgotten names, 
a new crop of coeds (improving all the 
time, too!) — that's how the year began. 
Since then, do you remember — the nightly 
pep rallies in the lower quad, beginning 
any time after midnight — the Dook game 
and the prematurely lit bonfire — and as 
if that weren't enough, the shaved heads 
the devils gave several of our over-enthu- 
siastic students. And how about Sadie 
Hawkins day — when Al Capp came down 
and the coeds did the chasing for a change 
— and Life magazine did us up all wrong. 
Another big day — when comprehensives 
were abolished, and over 500 seniors 
breathed easier as they saw the odds on 
graduation getting better. And we can't 
forget the long lines of army trucks grind- 
ing down Franklin Street. 

There are other things we remember — 
10:30 at the Book Ex — Sunday nights at 
Dr. Frank's — quiet walks through the 
campus — the times we cheered together 
and sang Hark The Sound. 

Classes. Sports. Activities, .^nd Soci.\l Life 




Campus Views, Administration, Faculty Person- 
alities, Work of the School, Alumni, Student 
Administration Page 13 

Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, Freshmen, Phar- 
macy School, Law School, Medical School, 
School of Public Health, Campus Life and In- 
formal Snapshots Page 53 


A /«.-'•' Ay%^^yS O'tf^"'^ VIEW OF WHAT WE DID 



Organizations, Women's Activities, Discussion 
Groups, Publications, Honorary Organizations 

Page 209 


Fraternities and Sororities, Beauty Section, Dance 
Section, Alphabetical Index Page 343 


Football, Monogram Club, Basketball, Tennis, 
Track, Baseball, Other Sports, Freshman Ath- 
letics, Intramurals, Women's Athletics-Page 271 

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>OT to Phillips Russell the teacher, though his classes might well serve as models 
of the pithy, thought-provoking experience that classes should be. 

Nor to Phillips Russell the writer, though his biographies of Franklin and Emerson 
are warm and human, and mark him for his real ability. 

Rather to Phillips Russell the Man, because his character and strength somehow work 
their way to the hearts of his students, because his open- 
mindedness and fairness exemplify so beautifully the 



spirit of our University- 

We dedicate this the 1942 Yackety Yack. 




Z' / / // / 

William Flint Thrall 
RosELLE Parker Johnson 

George McKih, '07 

John Byron Hackett. '37 

William Henry Sloan, '43 

Richard Morris Upchurch, '44 

Wilson McCall Wagoner. '45 

To the memory of these and other Carolina men ivho 
i^. have died in the service of their country — 

Lt. Robert J. Conderman, '39 

Lt. Foy Roberson, '40 

Ensign William Manley Thompson, '41 





The Arboretum 

and Spencer Hall 
—need more be said? 


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The Old Well 

—age, simplicity, 


The Plajmak ers Theatre 
•center of campus dramatic art 
Steele Dormitory. 


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Interior of the Library 

-istudying, sleeping, 


The Confederate Soldier 

and Graham Memorial: 
10:30 on the steps of South. 


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Manning Hall through the 

mimosas: classes changing 
in front of South. 

- •/ -^ 

FROM OUR fffLS4/U0^yS''l^i . . . 

ERE in the University American air of freedom, traditions become robust with obligations upon 
American men and women to help make the world freer and fairer to all men; to have deep and 
intelligent concerns about the human beings who are stumbling toward the light of a better day. It is 
the personal and social responsibility of University American men and women to give all sides a fair 
hearing; to interpret and champion the freedom and right of despised minorities, regardless of race, 
creed, color, or class; to offset vested powers with social justice; to bring economic drift under social 
mastery; and to organize peace among nations. 

Though the international structure, as erected by nations, seems to be falling into ruins, the flag 
of international organization must be kept flying at Geneva for the better day of our human hopes. 
By the tragedies and lessons of the last peace we must be resolute to prepare now to help organize 
justice and peace after this war. 

In the present unutterable woes of the world, we deplore now the clearly terrible fact that the 
allies repudiated Woodrow Wilson's fourteen points, that America threw down the League of Nations, 
that the League failed to revise the Treaty of Versailles, and that Britain and France failed to lend a 
hand to the struggling German democracy upon whose tragic fall Hitler rose to totalitarian power. 
His successive conquests emphasize the collapse of international order now in tragic retreat across the 
earth. Without collective security, there can be no national security, no enduring peace, freedom and 
democracy in this modern world whose vast dynamic economic structure picks up wars and depres- 
sions anywhere and enmeshes people everywhere. 

America, a continental storehouse of vast and vital resources and a mighty powerhouse for 
stupendous agricultural and industrial production, fronting on both the wide waters and high respon- 
sibilities of the two great oceans, is, in the geographic, economic, historic, and spiritual midst of it 
all, east and west, past and present, and yet to be. We cannot be geographically isolated from the 
oceans around or the air above or the technological framework girdling the globe and embracing all 
the peoples and continents of the world. We cannot be isolated from our heritage and history, from 
freedom, democracy, and spiritual faith that made us what we are. We cannot be isolated from the 
suffering and hopes of people oppressed anywhere in the world. We cannot be isolated from democracy, 
for democracy hurt anywhere in the world is democracy hurt everywhere in the world. We cannot, 
with all our hatred of war, be isolated from a war endangering the very freedom which gave us birth 
and by which we hope to live and struggle for justice and peace in the world. By the responsibilities 
of the Lease-Lend Act and by Nazi attacks, we are in the Battle of the Atlantic. America will not retreat 
from that responsibility or from those attacks. By the attack on Pearl Harbor we are now in the Second 
World War. We are in to stay through the war and, pray God this time, through the peace. We must 
win the war and we must win the peace. 

For this fairer hope the men and women of this old, yet young University will do well their day's 
work and, under God, hold dearer than their lives the American dream of freedom, culture, democ- 
racy, and peace in the ever venturesome human pilgrimage toward a more decent world. 

cA_A*.'->L. ^' ^cj^^^^-^^-^*-^^.*— 


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,</- /T^, ,.. /C-iZ^lAC^ \S(:jth the work and responsibility of two men on his shoulders, Dr. 
Frank this year has served both his country, through his work on several important governmental 
commissions, and his state, by upholding the freedoms of thought and action on the University cam- 
pus. His sincerity, his courage, his strength, his boundless energy — these are why his name and that 
of the University have continued to grow and flourish, together. 



Thorough and efficient as 
Dean of Administration, but 
ne\'er too busy for a friendly 
greeting ... a splendid per- 
sonality . . . warm devotion to 
the University ... a harmon- 
ica and "Oh Suzannah" . . . 
Miss Sue and the Sheriff . . . 
as much a part of Carolina as 
8:30's and the Old Well. 

l^oU B. J4c 




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AM WRITING this greeting in November, 1941, 
to be read somewhere around June, 1942, at a time 
when circumstances are changing so fast that no one 
knows what will apply to conditions at that time, but 
I am sure of one thing; namely, that the Class of 
1942 of the University of North Carolina will be as 
ready to face conditions as any group of men and 
women anywhere. I think this is a great thing and 
grows out of your character, intelligence, and spirit 
as a class. 

You have done good work individually to graduate 
in the excitement and interruptions attending your 
college generation. In this you have done the best 
possible service for your day and generation to date, 
and your national government specifically requested 
this sort of growth and development from you. 

You have made individual friendships with your 
classmates and the faculty, and you have developed 
together a class spirit which will remain a permanent 
part of the richness of Carolina. Your University has 
gone forward through your growth as students and by 
your contribution to the texture of its life as you have 
represented it in your college generation. 

It is a happy result of our day of quick communi- 
cation and easy transportation that no class ever says 
farewell to alma mater with such finality as used to be 
the necessity. You will be in and out of Chapel Hill 
constantly. I think you will find many changes in the 
forms of things but you will find nothing changed 
for the worse in the spirit and purpose of the Uni- 
versity. I urge you to keep your friendships through 
the University alive and growing, and to consider 
yourselves always as a part of what is going on here. 



OR all the years ahead your history and the his- 
tory of your University will know you as members of 
one of the "war classes" — just as are known classes of 
'17 and '18. What a historic period your life has 
spanned ! 

Many of you are sons of the "First World War". 
Some are from homes affected by the hectic prosperity 
of the twenties or scarred by the crash of Nineteen 
Twenty-nine, the worst, and the first, world-wide de- 

During your youth an American president has 
broken precedent and for three terms led the attack 
of the nation upon the colossal problems of our age. 
The New Deal, the American Way, Social Security, 
and the Four Freedoms are the familiar terms of a 
world-wide and "blitz" speed drama. 

You have seen the quiet grooves and pleasant ways 
of Chapel Hill gradually transformed with student 
pilots overhead, naval and military units on the fields. 

physical fitness programs for all, "acceleration", 
"speed-up", civilian defense, and "post-war planning" 
— until Alma Mater has become "the home front". 

Now you go out to your duties — combat, supply, 
or civilian service; and Carolina goes with you. In 
your youthful vigor, in your civic conscience, in your 
mental alertness, in your liberal culture she will live 
and breathe all over the world and throughout our 
nation's historic destiny. 

And then when the victory comes, she will stand 
with you at the polls and in the peace conference, and 
she will pray that 'you may have learned something 
here which shall enable you so to feel and think and 
act that the class of 1967, your sons, will be known as 
a great class but need not be called, once again, a "war 

With pride and affection your University grips your 
good right hand just before you go out upon the field ! 

Francis ^. uSradirn 


OF 1942 


As Dean of Students, he 
has handled well the difficult 
job of easing friction between 
faculty and students . . . quiet 
and soft-spoken ... a keen, 
penetrating mind . . . anxious 
to help in solving problems, 
large or small ... a philoso- 
pher, but always a man . . . 
highly respected by students 
and faculty alike. 




Dean Hobbs, Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences and 
Professor of Mathematics, is perhaps best known for his sym- 
pathetic help in untangling schedule difficulties and for his 
love of hunting and fishing. On his shoulders rests the respon- 
sibility of keeping up with some 1,100 juniors and seniors who 
major in one of the liberal arts or sciences — and he does a good 


As Dean of the General College, Dean Spruill has the none- 
too-easy task of keeping tab on every freshman and sophomore 
in the University. An able Professor of Economics in addition 
to being dean, he carries out the tremendous amount of work 
which his office requires with thoroughness, with fairness, and 
always with a desire to see the student's point of view. 


Dean of the School of Commerce, Head of the Department 
of Economics, and Professor of Economics, Dean Carroll is 
also President of the Board of Trustees of Guilford College. 
Not content with founding the Commerce School, he has 
watched it grow, under his guidance, into one of the "tough- 
est" schools on the campus and one of the best undergraduate 
schools in the nation. 


The School of Library Science, one of the smallest schools 
on the campus, is nevertheless one of the best; and the work 
of Dean Akers has been responsible in large measure for its 
success. Her energy, patience, and perseverance command the 
respect of her students, and have become as much a part of 
the school as has she, herself. 




A crack horseman and one of the foremost men in his field 
of study, Dean Beard heads the School of Pharmacy and is 
Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmaceutical Latin. A firm 
believer in pharmacy as a profession, he is particularly inter- 
ested in encouraging the growing of drug plants on a com- 
mercial scale here in North Carolina. 


Until this past year. Dean Berryhill has been Director of the 
Infirmary and Assistant Dean of the School of Medicine. With 
his elevation as Dean of the School of Medicine he continues 
to be one of the hardest working men on the campus. He has 
inaugurated this year a plan whereby medical students at the 
University may receive clinical training. 


With the School of Law since 1921, and former Assistant 
Attorney General of North Carolina, Dean Wettach was ele- 
vated to the deanship in Manning Hall only last year. Inter- 
ested in his students and well-liked by them, he is Professor 
of Constitutional Law and Torts in addition to his many duties 
as dean. 


Dean of the Graduate School and Head of the Department 
of Political Science, Dean Pierson finds time to give several 
courses in political theory. His intense interest in Latin Ameri- 
can relations has led him to lengthy visits to South American 
nations; and while in Venezuela last summer, he was made a 
member of the National Academy of Venezuela. He is now 
writing a history of that nation. 





Erich W. Zimmermann, Economics 

Foremost authority in his field . . . bristhng with facts . . . full 
of stories ... a real actor . . . complicated diagrams and colored 
chalk . . . remember the Resource Hierarchy.-" 

John B. Woosley, Cojiimerce 

Corporation finance his meat . . . stocks and bonds ad infinitum 
. . . acts hard-boiled, but really isn't . . . classes informal and 
interesting ... he and his pipe inseparable. 

J. Penrose Harland, Archeology 

My course is a "crip" (but a mighty interesting one!) . . . fine 
sense of humor . . . wonderful class spirit . . . says civilization 
declining since Periclean Greece. 

Howard W. Odum. Sociology 

Staunch believer in regionalism . . . leading authority with na- 
tional reputation . . . well-liked . . . have I told you about my 
Jersey cows .' 

George E. Mowry, Social Science 

Young, genial, intensely interested in his subject . . . excellent 
ecturer . . . hot class discussions . . . argues soundly and con- 
cisely . . . editor of The Soiilh and World Affairs. 

Top to Bottom: Zimmermann, Woosley, Harland 



Urban T. Holmes. RoDuuice Liviguages 

Knows 28 languages — or is it 128? . . . paints, sings, com- 
pletely versatile . . . booming voice . . . mellow laugh . . . brilliant 
without being abstract . . . Oliver Hardy counterpart. 

Ernest R. Groves, Sociology 

Best-known for his near-famous course on "marriage' 
ways picks girls for his classes . . . pleasant lecturer . . , interesting 
discussions, naturally . . . have any family problems to solve? 

Archibald Henderson, Mathematics 

Mathematician, historian, and annual orator to incoming 
"frosh" . . . typically absent-minded . . . versatile and smart . . . 
one of the few genii who can penetrate the theory of relativity. 

Robert E. Coker. Zoology 

Knows animals inside out (literally) . . 
names just as though they were English . 
association of zoologists . . . rough quizzes 

George Coffin Taylor, English 

Lives and breathes Shakespeare . . . fascinating lecturer . . . 
dominating personality . . . shaking spectacles . . . that long point- 
ing finger . . . next to Shakespeare come hogs. 

Top to Bottom: Holmes, Groves, Henderson 












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i 1 


y HE men and groups below are repre- 
sentative examples of the excellent work the 
University is doing in fields other than pure 
scholarship. For their fine work despite the 
fact that they have received comparatively lit- 
tle recognition, we say hats off — 

To Bill Mann and the University of North Caro- 
lina Flying School for a vital and necessary contri- 
bution to our University and our nation. The School 
has trained some two hundred students without in- 
jur)' since January, 1939, giving them each forty 
hours of flying and a private operator's license. 

To Mr. Ed Lanier in whose hands rests the im- 
mense responsibility of administering pecuniary aid 
to some 730 students through the Student Aid Of- 
fice. Over a thousand applications must be reviewed 
by the Self-Help and Scholarship Committees before 
these positions and scholarships may be given. 

Top to Bottom: Mann, Lanier, Allcott 

A Chemistry Department Defense Class 


To the Art Department and its head, John Allcott, who 
have brought to the University a growing and vital apprecia- 
tion of art. Exhibitions of varied schools in both architec- 
ture and painting, and evening sketching classes which are 
open to all, have been presented in addition to the general 
courses of the department. It's a distinct contribution to 
education at Chapel Hill. 

To the Chemistry Department for a real contribution to 
national defense. The department began a course in Octo- 
ber, open to anyone in the state, designed to give specialized 
training in Instrumental Methods for Analysis. As the war 
makes further expansion of the chemical industry necessary, 
the men who have taken this course will be prepared to do 
more important work in the industry'. 

To Dr. Ralph McDonald and Director Earl Wynn who 
have given the Universit}' one of its most recent advances 
in educational facilities, a well-organized radio station. The 
station has been a means of keeping the state informed 
about the University, an outlet for the talents of students, 
and an opportunity for the training of students interested 
in radio. 

To Dr. W. C. Coker for his splendid work in the Uni- 
versity Herbarium. The largest of its kind in the southeast, 
the Herbarium is a collection of plant life which has been 
pressed, treated against insects, and mounted on cardboard, 
to be classified by family. The collection numbers 92,000 
in round numbers, the oldest single plant of which was 
collected in 1849. 

To the Southern Historical Collection's enthusiastic di- 
rector, Dr. J. G. de Roulhac Hamilton, Kenan Professor 
of History and Government. The only all-southern collec- 
tion in existence, it is made up of about two million manu- 
scripts which have been amassed in the University librar}' 
since 1927, including letters, documents, newspapers, 
diaries, plantation and slave records. Confederate War ma- 
terial, and other data from over the South. It is an invalu- 
able contribution to source material of American history. 

University Radio Studio 

Top: Hamilton; Bottom: Coker 


Ai-FXANDER B. Andrews 

Governor J. Melville Broughton 

Clyde A. Erwin 


J. HE present Board of Trustees consists of over 100 
members, almost all of whom have been selected at inter- 
vals of two years for staggered terms of eight years. Their 
say in all matters regarding the University is final. 

Ofjiters are: Gov. J. Melville Broughton, President ex 
officio; Clyde A. Erwin, Superintendent of Public Instruc- 
tion, member ex officio; Alexander B. Andrews, Secretary. 

Members are: Alexander B. Andrews, Dudley Bagley, 
Walter D. Barbee, Kemp D. Battle, James Albert Bridget, 
Mrs. Minnie Mclver Brown, Charles Fletcher Cates, Richard 
Thurmond Chatham, William Grimes Clark, Emery Bird 
Denny, Arthur Mills Dixon, Rufus Alexander Doughton, 
Thomas Crawford Hoyle, Jr., Andrew Hall Johnston, 
Charles Andrew Jonas, Kemp Plummet Lewis, Arthur Hill 
London, Mrs. Gertrude Wills McKee, James Edward Millis, 
Andrew Lee Monroe, Kemp Battle Nixon, John Johnston 
Parker, Richard Joshua Reynolds, Miss Lelia Styron, Samuel 
Farris Teague. 

Samuel Masters Blount, Victor Silas Bryant, John Wash- 
ington Clark, Mrs. Laura Weill Cone; Henry Groves Con- 
nor, Jr., Isaac Peter Davis, John Gilmer Dawson, Carl 
Thomas Durham, Raymond Rowe Eagle, John Battlett 
Fearing, Jones Fuller, George Chancellor Gteen, Edwin 
Clatke Gtegory, John Sptunt Hill, Henty Lewis Ingram, 
Benjamin Kitttell Lassiter, Mrs. Daisy Hanes Lassiter, 
George Bason Mason, Edwin Pate, James Carlton Pittman, 
John Benton Stacy, John Porterfield Stedman, Kenneth 
Spencer Tanner, Leslie Weill. 

Mrs. Katharine Pendleton Arrington, Herbert Dalton 
Bateman, Emmett Hargrove Bellamy, Burton Craige, Harry 
Percy Grier, Jr., Battle Applewhite Hocutt, Ira Thomas 
Johnston, John Hosea Kerr, J. Heath Kluttz, Mark C. Las- 
siter, Willie Lee Lumpkin, George Lafayette Lyetly, Lennox 
Polk McLendon, Henty Butwell Matrow, William Daniel 
Merritt, Walter Murphy, Haywood Parker, Clarence Poe, 
James Turner Pritchett, Carl A. Rudisill, George Stephens, 
Fred Isler Sutton, Hoyt Patrick Taylor, John Wesley Um- 
stead, Jr., Charles Whedbee. 

Miss Emily Austin, Miss Annie Moore Cherry, David 
Clark, James Hector Clark, Kinchen Clyde Council, Jose- 
phus Daniels, Benjamin Bryant Everett, Mrs. Sue Ramsey 
Johnston Ferguson, James Skinner Ficklen, James Alex- 
ander Gray, Reginald Lee Harris, William Edwin Hornet, 
Hugh Hofton, Robett Eugene Little, Daniel Killian Moote, 
Thomas Jenkins Pearsall, Julian Hawley Poole, John Albert 
Pritchett, Claude Wharton Rankin, Foy Roberson, Thomas 
Clarence Stone, Walter Frank Taylor, Mrs. Mary Lovelace 
Tomlinson, Fitzhugh Ernest Wallace, Graham Woodatd. 



J. O THE 500 or more seniors who are graduating this 
spring, and to others who may be leaving for the last time, 
the Alumni Association will begin to assume a position of 
importance. For the Association is the only organized means 
of keeping in touch with the University and with other 
alumni. Under the capable guidance of Executive Secretary 
"Spike" Saunders, who, it is said, knows more about most 
alumni than they do themselves, the Association does an 
invaluable service — including maintaining up-to-date ad- 
dresses of and information about more than 25,000 living 
alumni, receiving numerous alumni visitors to the campus, 
and servicing the work of 50 organized classes and 60 local 
club groups. And for the dues-paying members, a monthly 
magazine, The Alumni Review, is published and distributed. 
The Review, in addition to presenting up-to-date informa- 
tion about the alumni and the University, appeared several 
times last fall in the form of a seasonal weekly football 

An interesting part of the Association's work this year 
centered around plans for the celebration in 1943 and 1945 

of the 150th anniversary events of the founding of the 
University. Highlights of the year were two important gifts 
made to the University by alumni — a professorship endowed 
by Burton Craige, '97, and scholarships established by Kay 
Kyser, '27. 

With the outbreak of war in December the Association 
joined with the University to gear its efforts to the nation's 
war-job. War-time has necessitated the curtailment of some 
activities, but more than ever the Association, its leaders, 
and its members have sought to stress to other alumni and 
to the State the importance of maintaining the University 
as an instrumentality not only of winning the war, but of 
providing trained leadership for the post-war period as well. 

Officers for the past year were: W. A. Dees, President; 
Kay Kyser, First "Vice-President; D. B. Teague, Second 
Vice-President; G. Watts Hill, Treasurer; and J. Maryon 
Saunders, Executive Secretary. 

Kay Kyser '27 

D. B. Teague '10 

J. Maryon Saunders '25 

George Watts Hill '22 




HE men below represent more than 25,000 liv- 
ing University alumni. They have been selected on 
the basis of their achievement in widely different 

Herschel V. Johnson, A.B. '16: Dramatics dominated 
his campus career and he played a role as a captain of 
infantry in World War I. But Mr. Johnson since 1920 has 
trod the diplomatic boards in American embassies in Europe 
and Mexico, particularly from 1934 to 1941 in London. 
Now as U. S. Minister to Sweden, he is one of the top- 
flight career diplomats of the State Department. 

Burton Craige, A.B. '97, LL.D. 1939: Senior member 
of the state's oldest law firm — Craige & Craige, of Salisbury 
and Winston-Salem, he is a scholar of history and juris- 
prudence as well as an able counsel. Six generations of his 
family have attended the University. In 1941 Mr. Craige 
endowed the Craige Chair of Jurisprudence and History at 
the University. 

Norman Cordon, '26: At Chapel Hill he sang in the 
glee club and after two years left college to seek his musical 
career. Musical comedy, radio performances and concert 
work preceded his becoming a leading basso of the Metro- 
politan Opera — the only alumnus ever to sing in grand 

Top to Bottom: Johnson, Craige, Cordon 

Hugh H. Bennett 


Lindsay Warren 

Coi.. Early Duncan 

Col. Hugh Hester 

Hugh H. Bennett. B.S. '03, LL.D. 
1936: Wadesboro native, he entered 
federal agricultural ser\'ice upon grad- 
uation. In a long career of crusading 
against the ravages of soil erosion, he 
has made America conscious of the ne- 
cessity for soil defense. He now heads 
the U. S. Soil Conservation Service and 
is chief soil chemist of the nation. 

Lindsay C. Warren, '10: Wash- 
ington, N. C. and Washington, D. C, 
are the homes of Mr. Warren. He was 
elected to Congress from the N. C. 
town in 1925, ser^'ed until November, 
1940, when he resigned to become 
Comptroller-General of the United 
States. In Congress he was known as 
a splendid parliamentarian and pre- 
siding officer. Now he supervises the 
auditing of all federal government ex- 

Early E. W. Duncan, A.B. '17: 
When America entered World War I, 
he was a Chapel Hill senior. He left 
the campus to take officer training and 
has been in the army ever since. First 
in the cavalry, he transferred to the 
Air Corps in 1920. Now he is a colo- 
nel and last fall was named to com- 
mand the great Lowry Air Field at 
Denver, Colorado. 

Hugh B. Hester, A.B. '16: Colonel Hester left 
law studies in the spring of 1917 to join the army. 
In France he won citations for gallantry in action. 
Since the war, he has gone through various army 
graduate schools — cavalry, field artillery, quartermas- 
ter, chemical warfare, and industrial. Stationed now 
in Washington, he is one of the Army's highly trained 
staff experts. 

Jonathan Daniels, A.B. '21, A.M. 1922: Editor 
of the Tar Heel in his student days, he has gone on 
to become a distinguished newspaperman, magazine 
writer, editor, author, and lecturer. Perhaps his books, 
A Southerner Discovers the South and Tar Heels, have 
brought him widest renown, but his day in and out 
job is Editor of the Raleigh News & Observer, a post 
his distinguished father, Josephus Daniels '85, oc- 
cupied before him. 

Jonathan Daniels 



/ /i 

' / 

y // // / 










on the honor system. That was just one 
part of a large program to make the 
campus "honor-conscious". The Coun- 
cil, in addition, had talks with new fac- 
ulty members showing how they, too, 
might help in making student govern- 
ment more constructive. They began 
plans for having small groups, such as 
fraternities, talk over the honor system. 
And groups of campus leaders, includ- 
ing members of the Grail and Golden 
Fleece, were encouraged to discuss the 
problem, were invited to suggest ways 
of improvement. 

Truman Hobbs, Student Body President 


/OST of us think about student go\'ernment once 
a year — when spring elections roll around. We talk about 
it, because there's a lot of tradition behind it; and we brag 
about it, because we probably have more freedom as stu- 
dents to handle our own affairs than has any other school 
in the South. But as far as really thinking about it goes — 
trying to understand why we have it, and how we can give 
it a boost — most of us, seniors included, will have to 
admit that we can't say much for ourselves. Willingness 
to let things get along as they always have is pretty much 
of a "hand-me-down" from past student generations. 

New this year has been a spirit on the part of the 
Student Council to fight against the indifference of the 
students. Their theory has been: we have good student 
leaders, we have sound principles for them to work with, 
and we have a lot of real cooperation from the faculty; 
why can't we get more enthusiasm from the students? 
And so they set out to give us all the proverbial "kick in 
the pants". 

Most of us remember "Honor Emphasis" week at the 
end of the fall quarter, during which discussions were held 


W. T. Martin, Vice-President 
John McCormick, Sec.-Treas. 


GOVERNMENT fjin.u.. Do.u.v. 

Probably the most encouraging part of the Council's 
work has been their effort to do away with much of the 
secrecy which has shrouded their work in the past. 
If there is laxity in reporting violations of the honor 
system or the campus code, the fault may not be 
entirely that of the students. And so the Council has 
taken this attitude: remind the students that members 
of the Council are students, too, and realize that 
honor code violations aren't cases of black and white, 
in which offenders should be categorically cleared or 
expelled; publicize the conditions of actual cases and 
the decisions reached (without names, of course) , 
showing that the Council is fair in its trial of stu- 
dents; let everyone know that the Council is neither 

too severe to risk doing an injustice, nor too lax to 
jeopardize the system. Make public these facts, and 
students will take pride in upholding the honor sys- 
tem and in reporting violators. 

How much progress has been made in student 
government this year no one can say. Trying to meas- 
ure the increased interest in the campus code and 
honor system would be obviously impossible. But 
full credit goes to the Student Council for a spark 
which may burst into a real flame. They've been 
working with something intangible, trying to make 
it more understandable. And if even a small step has 
been made forward, then this year's work will not 
have been in vain. 

-^— '3'ftJ»ie»«#it-'«*SM 

Seated: Shuford, Rose, McKeever, Martin, Hobbs, McCormick, McKnight 
Standing: Pace, Bennett, Allen, Goodmon 



\y OED government is a subject on which the Carolina students 
as a whole are rather vague. To the men students at least, the 
"Women's Government Association" implies little more than: 
"Oh yes, what time does Spencer close tonight?" But to the coeds 
their government is an opportunity to regulate their own lives and 
set their own standards to a liberal degree that is unequaled by 
that of almost any other woman's student body. 

Pampered darlings the coeds may seem to some; prom-trotters 
or party girls they may appear to others; but for whatever they 
are, the credit or blame is mainly their own. At U.N.C. the coeds, 
like the men students, are considered capable of making their own 
decisions, and they have set-up their own self-enforced govern- 
ment for that purpose. 

Mary Caldwell, PresiJeni 

The various branches of the women's 
government are brain-children of the 
coeds. Perhaps you remember the spring 
of 1941 when Thursday Ti?;- Hee/ head- 
lines read, "New Officers Elected for 
Women's Association"; and on Fri- 
day, the headlines were, "New Coed 
Officers to Abolish Women's Associa- 

This governmental upset indicated no 
Bohemian trends. It merely meant that 
700 coeds could not comfortably func- 
tion under the governmental plan set 
up when there were but fifty girls on 
the campus. So the present, "revised" 
form of government was born. 

Voted into effect by the women stu- 
dents during the spring of 1941, the 
Women's Government Association is 

Helen MacKay, SecreUry; Mary Lib Nash, Vice-PreMdcrit : June Love, Treasurer 


Seated: MacKay, Caldwell, Nash 
Standing: Campbell, Hood, Buice, Woodhouse 


almost a twin to the student body government, in which 
the coeds take part by means of the student legislature. 
Corresponding to the Student Council, the Student Legis- 
lature, and the Interdormitory Council, the women students 
have an Honor Council, a Senate, and an Interdormitory 
Council of their own. Through these groups of 9, 16, and 
10 girls respectively, the coeds govern themselves, make 
their rules, conduct their orientation program, finance their 
undertakings and organizations, and support the Campus 
Code and Honor System. 

Under our rather unusual system, the coeds take part in 
two governments — their own, in which the boys do not take 
part ; and the student body government, in which they have 
been taking more and more part since "woman suffrage" 
was extended to the first coeds on the campus. In the begin- 
ning the girls merely voted for the student body othcers — 
boys all. Now, however, they have begun to participate 

more actively, with several coeds holding elective offices in 
the student legislature and in the various classes. 

What the future holds for coed government we don't 
know. But if present trends are any indication, then coeds 
should not only extend the scope of their own government, 
but should become more dominant in student body govern- 
ment. Perhaps as the war begins to exact a heavier toll on 
the male part of the University, the girls will assume pro- 
portionately greater responsibilities. In fact, those who 
come to Carolina in the years after the war may find things 
reversed, and the coeds debating over whether the boys 
should be allowed to stay out after eleven. It would be just 
like a woman ! 

Members of the Honor Council this year were: Frances 
Allison, Ditzi Buice, Mary Caldwell, Elizabeth Campbell, 
Marsha Hood, June Love, Helen MacKay, Mary Elizabeth 
Nash, and Betty Woodhouse. 


Committee Heads: Webster, W. J. Smith, Garland, Sanford, Ferebee Taylor, Harris 
Absent, Isaac Taylor 


V-/N A CAMPUS weighty with inactive organizations, the 
Student Legislature has come into its own. Skeptical stu- 
dents two years ago saw Speaker Bill Cochrane, backed by a 
constitution giving power to legislate for the student body, 
begin to resurrect the dying assembly. In its first year, the 
Legislature abolished the Buccaneer, established in its place 
Tar ')! Feathers, and took over the review of campus organi- 
zation budgets. 

Into Cochrane's shoes last spring stepped Terry Sanford, 
new speaker, to lead the Legislature for a fall quarter full 
of enactments before he was called into the F.B,I. service. 

Terry Sanford, Speaker 


A reorganization bill forestalled prohibition of student- 
owned cars and gave an inactive Safety Council the power to 
curb reckless campus drivers. Reviewing budgets, the Leg- 
islature refused to authorize student activities keys and 
increased the engraving appropriation for the Carolina 
iWagaziiie — one of the few ever appreciated by the campus 
— to $1000 over the protest of the P. U. Board. 

Just after Christmas, the Legislature by acclamation 
elected Ferebee Taylor, finance chairman, as new speaker to 
replace Sanford. In quick succession, the assembly passed 
a bill reorganizing and injecting life into a long defunct 
Debate Council, revised the campus "Hatch Act" to cut 
down political expenditures, and passed a new elections 
rules bill to eliminate inefficient conducting of the polls. 

The end of the Legislature's second year shows increased 
utilization — not abuse — of its wide powers, and marks a 
still greater gain in prestige and campus respect. 

Officers of the Legislature were: Speakers, Terry San- 
ford and Ferebee Taylor; Reading Clerk, W. J. Smith; and 
Sergeant-at-Arms, Ike Taylor. 

Members were: Bruce Bales, William Barnes, Alliene 
Brawley, William Brown, Robert Burley, Ditzi Buice, Henry 
Burgwyn, Mary Byers, Marshall Chambers, Dudley Cocke, 
Olive Conescu, John Davis, Jane Dickinson, Elton Edwards, 
James Garland, Kays Gary, Lemuel Gibbons, Wesley Good- 
ing, Hundley Cover, Helen Hall, Louis Harris, George 
Hayes, Vernon Hanvard, Hugh Hole, James Holmes, Rob- 
ert Hutchison, Nelson Jennette, Harry Johnson, Goodman 
Jones, G. I. Kimball, Thomas Long, Elsie Lyon, Warren 
Mengel, Grady Morgan, Henry Plant Osborne, Steve Peck, 
Craig Phillips, Henry Reynolds, Lenoir Shook, Robert Shu- 
ford, W. J. Smith, Robert Spence, Lane Stokes, Roy Strowd, 
Ferebee Taylor, Isaac Taylor, John Terrell, Reid Thomp- 
son, Taylor Vernon, Terrell Webster, Ridley Whitaker, and 
R. B. Williams. 

Legislature in Session 



O PEAKING of girls who watch their figures — and we mean 
financial figures! — we can't forget the Women's Senate. Formed 
in the spring of 1941 as part of the revised women's government, 
the senate has as one of its important duties the drawing up of 
the Women's Government Association budget. 

In this, its first year, the Senate has been unusually active. 
Taking from the shoulders of the W.G.A. president much of the 
work formerly required of her, it has set up standards for coed 
elections, revised social rules such as the coed curfew, and taken 
over supervision of the coed handbook. Probably its most com- 
mendable work has been the beginning of a training school for 
hopeful coed officers. Aspirants must attend at least three meet- 
ings of the school before being eligible for office. 

Officers this year were: Jean Hahn, Speaker; Eleanor Bernert, 
Speaker pro-tem; Dorothy Cutting, Secretary; and June Love, 

Jean Hahn, Speaker 

First Row: Cutting, Love, Nash, Bernert. Hahn 
Second Row: Lyon, Perry, Darvin, Buice 

I hn-d Row: Upchurch, Umstead, Bonkemevkk. Knioht 
Absent: Sartin, Torpin. Wire 





-/->' ID you go to an Alderman dorm "social", or get a bid to 
a Spencer tea dance? — then it's the Women's Interdorm Council 
you want to thank. This hard-working group of coeds has become 
quite "professional" at arranging social affairs. 

But "partying" is far from their most important work. On their 
serious side, they are concerned with such worth while projects 
as providing study rooms on each floor of every dormitory, help- 
ing promote Red Cross drives, holding receptions for soldiers, 
and temporarily setting such rules as closing hours. Perhaps more 
intangible, but no less important, have been their efforts to better 
relations between the various dormitories and sororities. Com- 
posed of a representative from every woman's dormitory and 
sorority, they've done a lot to lighten the work of other campus 

Officers were: Elizabeth Campbell, President; Mary McCormic, 

Elizabeth Campbell, President 

Left to Right: Barnes, Angier, Ham, Breazeale, McCormic, Campbell, Guill, Fischell, McKenzie 


Council of Preudenis— Seated: Hayes, Sparrow. Kornegay, Owens, Sherman, Elliot, Skillman, Sullivan 
Standing: Witherington, Baker, Myers, Stroupe, Johnston, Paine, Manly, Norwood 
Absent: Hendrix, Lackey 


X HERE'S no more bowling in the halls of the Lower Quad, 
no more singing contests at midnight, and no more "pitched bat- 
tles" in the Upper Quad — the Interdormitory Council is here to 
stay. No "joy-killers", Council members nevertheless take to 
heart their main purpose — "making the dormitories a better place 
to live". And this year, under the leadership of George Hayes, 
they've done a good job. 

With members on each floor of every dormitory, the Council is 
probably one of the most representative groups on the campus. 
For that reason, it has been able to do an invaluable service 
in promoting Red Cross, N.Y.A., and other drives. Perhaps 
a more important part of its work, however, has been in boost- 
ing spirit between the various dormitories. Competition in ath- 
letic contests and in homecoming decorations has been one of 

George Hayes, President 


the means of accomplishing this. Important, too, has been 
its efforts to get a social room for each dormitory. In 
this it has worked hand in hand with the Tar Heel and 
the administration. 

The power of the Council is more than that of mere per- 
suasion. Under a revised constitution this year, its members 
were given full power to remove any boy from a dormitory 
whose conduct did not conform with the campus code. This 
power, seldom invoked, has nevertheless been an impor- 
tant means of keeping noise at a minimum. In the event 
removal were considered necessary, the Council of Dormi- 
tory Presidents has been set up as an appeal board. 

Members of the Council this year were: Alexander — 
Sam Sherman, Sam Beavans, Robert Hamburger, Julian 
Miller, L. D. Burkhead, Russell Davis; Aycock — Boston 
Lackey, Walter Williams, Harold Pope, David Barksdale, 
James N. Edwards, Hayes Johnson; B.V.P. — George Paine, 
Kenneth Dingier, Louis Scheinman, John M. Moore, Mar- 
tin Barrier, William Witkin; Everett — Tommy Sullivan, 

Chauncey Broome, John Stoddard, Michael Carr, James 
Crone, Joseph Hatem ; Graham — James Manly, John Powell, 
Lawrence Berluti, William Lauten, William Webster, Rob- 
ert Shuford; Grimes — Pinky Elliot, Sell Culp, Richard Rea- 
gan, Robert McGinn, Steve Karres, Fred McNeil; Lewis — 
Charles Baker, James F. Newsome, John Moore, Henry 
Webb, Leon McCaskill, John Post; Maiit^tiiti — Thomas 
Sparrow, Harry Fullenweider, John Markham, Charles 
Murray, Barry Colby, Dillard Bullock, Richard Railey; 
Manly — Ernest Skillman, Vincent Arey, Emmett Burden, 
Clifton Moore, Henry Hood, Martin Barringer, Frank Jus- 
tice; Old East — Moyer Hendrix, Robert Rose, George Har- 
relson, Henry Harrelson, John Mclver, Lawrence Neese; 
Old West — Jonas Owens, Joseph Leslie, William Petree, 
Sidney Watson, Raymond Goodmon, Reid Suggs; Ruffin — 
Claude Myers, Wade Reynolds, Tom Howard, Harry Allen, 
Joseph Ferguson, Moorefield Puckett; Stacy — Blaine 
Stroupe, Charles Colby, James Ratteree, Thomas Hughes, 
John Ord, Robert Ervin; Steele — Mac Norwood, Richard 
Jones, Carlyle Mangum, James Holmes, Gene Smith, Gene 



J. HERE were crowds on fraternity row, and the usual grins 
and handshaking and backslapping: rushing had begun — and so 
had one of the Interfraternity Council's biggest tasks. With about 
800 freshmen as prospective rushees and with some 22 fraternities 
to deal with, the council had its hands full last fall. But it found 
time to add needed trimmings to the usual procedure of rushing. 

One of the most commendable changes appeared in the form 
of a fraternity handbook, which contained, in addition to informa- 
tion about rushing and fraternities in general, pictures of the 
members of all of the Greek-letter houses. Freshmen were thus 
able to start out fortified with a few facts and figures. The over- 
a-thousand copies of the booklet have had a further use as fra- 
ternity guide and information books throughout the year (and 
incidentally, the coeds find them useful). Another important 

John Thorp, President 

change was the addition to the 
membership of a Junior representa- 
tive from each house. With a full 
year of experience behind them, 
these boys will be in a position to 
assume future leadership in the 
council and in their own fraternities 
as well. And then, regarding rush- 
ing rules, restrictions on fraternity 
men during the pre-rushing silence 
period were made less severe. 

Perhaps one of the most interest- 
ing parts of the council's work, and 
the part which accounts for some of 
its most tangible good, is its assist- 
ance to the Scholarship Fund. A 

Lejt to Kight : Stewart Richardson. Treasurer: Robert 
Hutchison. Vice-President ; William Peete, Secretary 


specific amount of its income each year is set aside to be donated to some worthy student designated by the Scholarship com- 
mittee. The offering of a cup to the fraternity which has the highest scholastic average has likewise been an encouraging force 
in removing the stigma of "all play and no work" from fraternities on the campus. 

Somewhat in conjunction with the council has been the Interfraternity- Council of House Managers and Dining Room Man- 
agers. The boys who work under this imposing nomen are trying to help the fraternities through cooperative buying and 
through joint discussion of mutual problems which crop up when a bunch of fellows go house-keeping. 

OlScers were: John Thorp, President; Robert Hutchison, Vice-President; William Pettway Jones Peete, Secretary; Stuart 
Richardson, Treasurer. 

Members, as they appear in the picture above: First row — Forrest Long, Ed Mashburn, Quentin Gregory, Charles Gaylord, 
Felix Harvey, Hugh Hole, William J. Swink, Taylor Vernon. Second row — Emmett Sebrell, Dudley Cocke, Stewart Rich- 
ardson, Robert Hutchison, John Thorp, Irvin Fleishman, Guy Byerly, Stanley Holland. Third row — Marvin Anthony, 
Whitlock Lees, Charles Pyle, George Peabody, Donald Sager, Francis Gugert, Joseph Davis, Marshall Soloman, Hugh 
Morton, Lewis Masten. Fonrlh row — John Riel, Dan Thomason, Robert Kittrell, Thomas R. Edens, Roy Thompson, AI 
Rose, Haskell Gleicher, Robert Forster, Donald Nicholson. Absent — Edward Antolini, Hundley Gover, William Schwartz, 
William Peete, Hurst Hatch. Sylvan Meyer, Henr)' P. Osborne, Floyd Cohoon, John Dube. 


G. I. Kimball. President 


J. F YOU WERE to walk into a conference room in Graham 
Memorial some afternoon, you might find the Publications Union 
Board in session. Affectionately known as the P. U. Board, it 
has the financial supervision of the four publications without 
influencing their editorial policies in any way. 

Composed of three members elected by the student body, two 
members appointed from the faculty by the Dean of Administra- 
tion, and a financial adviser, it sets the salaries of all paid publica- 
tions workers; makes all contracts with printers and engravers; 
and with the advice of the Student Legislature controls all finan- 
cial expenditures. It also appoints all business managers and the 
managing editor of the Djil\ T,ii Heel. 

The source of much worr)- and head-scratching for the various 
editors and business managers, the Board has kept the publications 
on a financially sound basis. 

Left to Right: St. Clair Pugh, Vice-President; E. H. Hartsell, Faculty Member: J. M. Lear, Faculty Adviser: G. I. Kimball. President; 
G. F. Horner, Faculty Member; Bucky Harward, Treasurer 



\^(j C EETINGS and dances, typewriters and publications, hair- 
cutting and eating, a thousand and one activities, or just plain 
lounging — that's Graham Memorial. From the basement to the 
top floor it's the students' building — and more things go on in it at 
the same time than on any crowded street anywhere! 

Governing Graham Memorial Student Union is a Board of 
Directors, composed of both faculty members and students, who 
determine policy, suggest programs, fix fees and salaries, and 
select the Director, But rather than the Board, it is the Director 
whom the students identify with the building. It is the director 
who becomes as much a part of Graham Memorial as the columns 
themselves, who plans the dances, who arranges the programs, 
and who brings together a far-flung campus for purposes both 
serious and social. 

Directors {The old and the new) : Richard Worley 
(above) AND WILLIAM Cochrane (below) 


rdP »^ ^(^ 


L^^*^ PI 


/ ^^H^^ 






Seated: Hobbs, Kelley. Cochrane. Worley, Caldwell. Ga.mbill 

Standing: H.\yes. McKinnon, Palmer, Sanford, Elliot, Parker. Thorp. Comer 

Absent: Dean House, J. Maryon Saunders, Orville Campbell 


REMEMBER THE / ' / A ^lAySJL-^J^-^'-^'"^ ." 






.S4-t^C^-r.f-'i^'d ^ *. *.^ iZy/ 



^- a.-'<^^j 


/I- A 


L/ L 

LASS OF '42" — it seemed a long way off back in 1938 when 800 green freshmen showed up in 
Chapel Hill. But four years have come and slipped away without anyone much knowing where they've 
gone. Some have made it via the library, a Phi Bete key, and extra-curriculars. Some have struggled 
along via Sweetbriar, Prof. Smith's 1:30, and Harry's. All of us who stuck it out, whether we breezed along 
or had tough going, can pride ourselves on a common experience of four of the finest years we've ever 

Biggest news for everyone was the war, brought close to home as we saw classmates leave in mid- 
year and knew it wouldn't be long before we'd be there too. But we can't forget a lot of other things — 
the struggles to pass the budget, which finally succeeded after a man to man campaign; the day com- 
prehensives were abolished, and we suddenly saw that we might get to shake the governor's hand after 
all; Juniors-Senicrs week-end, the highlight of the spring; Senior week, when we stormed the campus 

As graduation approached, there were few tears. Fourth year men, with their dignity to uphold, 
couldn't appear to be ruffled even by sentiment. But there were lumps in the throats of many a senior, 
as he looked at places and people he might not see again. After graduation .' One thing was certain — if 
luck held out, we'd all come back. 


Members as they appear at left: Robert 
Gersten, William Alexander, Mack Mur- 
phy, Warren Mengel, Albert Rose, George 
Coxhead. Not present: Ridley Whitaker, 
Thomas Sparrow. 

Committee chairmen: Fletcher Mann, 
Executive ; Dean Williams and Roger 
Matthews, Dance; Ed Hyman, Invitation; 
Floyd McCombs, Ring; Mac McLendon 
and Gladys Barnes, Senior Week; Robert 
Lambert and Sam Sherman, Gift; Harold 
Pope, Athletic; Thomas Sparrow, Senior 
Regalia; Sam Means, Cap and Gowns; 
Herman Lawson, Publicity. 



Pat Winston, Vice-President; Stewart Richardson, treasurer: Jean McFCenzJe, 
Secretary: Bill McKjnnon, President: Albert Rose, Student Co;iiicil Representative. 


Orville Campbell — 

"Scoop" . . . hard-working "put- 
ter-outer" of the D.T.H. . . . social 
rooms, housing conditions, soldiers 
. . . every day except Monday. . . 

Marv Caldwell — 

W. G. A.'s Queen Victoria . . . 
streamlined coed government . . . 
friendly, efficient, attractive . . . pop- 
ping with good ideas . . . long hair, 
jitterbugging. . . 

DiDDV Kelley — 

Long-haired Chi O songbird . . . 
Sound and Fury fame . . . coed 
athlete and W.A.A. president . . . 
certainly you've heard of New 
Church? . . . 

RiDLE")' Whitaker 

C.P.U. super-magnate . . . com- 
mutes to Washington to arrange 
dates . . . Lynchburg too . . . that 
characteristic walk . . . and talk . . . 
"my friends". . . 



iTHLETES, Phi Betes, activities men, big shots or just plain 
guys — you know them all. 

Jim Barclay — 

Lean 6-footer ... as much at 
home in Bowman Gray pool as at 
Grail committee meetings . . . that 
friendly grin . . . and Jane . . . 

Carl Suntheimer — 

Stocky, hard-playing football co- 
captain . . . those blocked passes, 
and bullet-like centers . . . Victor 
McLaughlin counterpart. . . 

John McCormick — 

Hobbs' "man Friday" . . . Student 
Council iron horse who does much 
of the hard work with Httle praise 
. . . remember that friendly greet- 
ing? . . . 

Truman Hobbs — 

Campus king . . . tall, lanky, 
shock of blond hair . . . extracurric- 
ulars, athletics, Randolph-Macon . . . 
"Senator" . . . future big time poli- 
tician ? . . . 

Al Rose — 

Quiet, sincere . . . inconspicuously 
hard worker . . . senior class Stu- 
dent Council man . . . Phi Bete. . . 


Bill Seeman — 

Cheezecakes, cartoons, and com- 
edy . . . versatile T. 'n F. ed. who 
excels in being smooth on the dance 
floor, flying an airplane, drawing 
toothy men and shapely gals. . . 

Jean Hahn — 

Coed senate speaker and general 
B.W.O.C her days full of meet- 
ings, her hands full of knitting . . . 
arrows, sing-fests. . . 

Bill McKjnnon — 

Smilin' Bill . . . senior class guid- 
ing light . . . knows just about 
everybody, likes them . . . pass that 
budget! . . . 


Bob Rose — 

Basketball his meat . . . Smith- 
field's contribution to some of the 
best ball-handling at Carolina in 
years . . . Glamack's footsteps? . . . 

W. T. Martin— 

"Dub" . . . student government 
"higher-up" ... his fingers in many 
pies . . . tall, blond, smooth . . . 
ladies beware! . . . usual habitat — 
committee meetings. . . 

Harry Dunkle — 

Gridiron half-back and co-captain 
. . . that magic toe . . . and those 60 
yard punts . . . modesty, clean play- 
ing. . . 


John Thorp — 

Interfrat big-wig . . . cooperative, 
conscientious . . . Phi Bete . . . and 
Zete ... his big worries were coed 
curfew, rushing, hazing . . . "fra- 
ternities are not on their way out". . . 

Henry Moli. — 

Hurry, hurry, hurry . . . always 
busy . . . midnight oil in Graham 
Memorial ... a "new" Mag, one of 
the few appreciated by the campus 
. . . P.U. Board his problem child. . . 

George Coxhead — 

Level head, common sense . . . 
swimming team co - captain . . . 
power behind the Grail and Uni- 
versity Dance Committee . . . $1.10, 
tax included. . . 

Ferebee Taylor — 

Capable, responsible . . . that 
"Oxford" accent . . . unanimous 
draftee for legislature speakership 
. . . Phi Bete prexy, Fleece, etc. 
ad infinitum. . . 

Louis Harris — 

Campus idealist, reformer, organ- 
izer . . . one of few with the courage 
of his convictions . . . incessant en- 
ergy . . . needs 34 hour day. . . 


G. I. Kimball — 

P.U. Board potentate . . . heavy 
hand over publication heads . . . 
square jaw, sheepish grin . . . strug- 
gles with the Mag and legislature. . . 

George H.ayes — 

"Jughead" . . . campus Jim Far- 
ley .. . Interdorm council big man 
who had his hands full with lower 
quad pep rallies. Red Cross drives 
. . . "What saji. Buddy Buddy". . . 

Mac McLendon — 

Sincere, curly-headed . . . hard- 
working chairman of the newly in- 
stalled Safety Council . . . debating 
. . . long winded stories . . . got 
your license yet? . . . 

Bobby Gersten — 

Energetic and near astounding 
basketball player . . . conscientious 
Monogram Club president . . . that 
Yankee twang, and enviable sense 
of humor . . . "Hallo, guys I". . . 



Annie Frances Abernethy 

Hickory, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Rayford Kennedy Adams 
Skillman, N. J. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Thomas Floyd Adams, Jr. 
Willow Springs, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (4) ; Swimming (3) ; 
Young Democrats Club (4) ; Y.M.C.A. 

(I, 2, 3, 4). 

Ben Warren Aiken 
Creedmore, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

J. Herbert Altschull 

York, Pa. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 
Magazine (3, 4); Debate Council (1); 
Playnialters (1, 2) ; Sound and Fury 

Amelie Closey Anderson 
Rehoboth Beach, Del. 

William Cress Alexander 

Mooresville, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree: Class Hon- 
or Council (2, 3. 4) ; Class President 
(2); Grail; Sheiks; Student Legisla- 
ture (2); University Dance Committee 
(3. 4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3): Student Ad- 
visory Board; Graham Memorial Board 
of Directors (2. 3), Assistant Director 

John Buchanan Anderson 

Danville, Va. 

Degree; Religious Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Curtis Howard Andrews 

Raleigh, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Leon Polk Andrews 
Wilmington, N. C. 
*rA AEA 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Ann Angel 

Haines City, Fla. 
n B* 

Ann Kathryn Anthony 

Evington, Va. 

■!> M 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Daihi Tar 
Heel (4); Sound and Fury (4); Y.W. 
C.A. (2, 3). 


Marvin Pope Anthony 

West Palm Beach, Fla. 


Candiflate for B.S. Degree: Interfra- 
ternitv Council (3): Phi Assembly (2); 
Tennis (1, 2. 3) : Y.M.C.A. 

John Vincent Arey 

Gold Hill, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B, Deg 

Dorothy Aronson 

Bronx, N. ^•. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Glee Club 
(3, 4) ; International Relations Club 
(3, 4): Playmakers (3): Sound anil 
Fury (3). 

Robert Edward Ashby 
Mount Airy, N. C, 

Candidate for A.B. Degree 

Benjamin Frankhn Aycock, Jr. 
Fremont, N. C. 

A X 2 * B K 

Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Claude Fletcher Bailey 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 
X B* 

Anita Georgia Appel 

New York, N. Y. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Jak Dalton Armstrong 

AsheviUe, N. C. 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree; Daily Tar 
Heel (4); .Sound and Fury (3, 4); Tar 
and Feafiifrs, Managing Editor (3), 
Feature Editor (3); Buccaneer (1). 

Percy Rudolph Ashby 
Durham, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Di Senate 
(1); Monogram Club (3, 4); Track (2. 
3, 4); Yacketi' Yack (1). 

Thomas Arrington Avera, jr. 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree: Playmak. 
ers (3. 4); Sound and Fury (3, 4): 
Cheerleader (3). 

Joseph Wood row Baggett 

Lillington, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

D. Harold Bailey 
Walstonburt;, N. C. 




Hilda Hart Bailey 

Charles Baker 

Woodleaf, N. C. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree. 


James Arnold Barclay 

Spring Valley, N. Y. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Grail; Mon- 
ogram Club (3, 4); University Dance 
Committee (4); Swimming (2, 3. 4), 
Captain (3. 4). 

Aiden Emmett Barnes, III 
Macon, Ga. 
2 AE 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Miriam Ophelia Barnett 

Wellford, S. C. 
Candidate for .\.B. Degree. 

Joe Hill Barrington, Jr. 

Lumberton, N. C. 

Candidate for .^.B. Degree. 

Fairfax Bates 

Lake City, Fla. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Interdor- 
mitory Council; Football (1. 2, 3, 4); 
-Monogram Club; Y..M.C.A. (1). 

Ottis Rutley Barham 

Leaksville, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Gladys Faye Barnes 
Kenly, N. C. 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (4) ; Interdormitory 
Council (4); Phi .Assembly (3. 4); 
Sound and Fury (4); Young Demo- 
crats Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3. 4). 

Martin C. Barringer 

Mount Pleasant, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Flying 
Club (3); Interdormitory Council (4). 

Douglas De Vane Batchelor 

Coral Gables, Fla. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Yackety 
Yack (1, 2) ; Chairman Class Executive 
Committee (2). 

Walter Winf red Baucom 

Monroe, N. C. 

A2 n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Carolii 
.Accounting Society (3. 4). 


Jean Clardy Beeks 

Richmond, Va. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Daily Tar 
Heel (4) ; International Relations Club 
(3. 4); Tar and Feathers (3. 4): Fenc- 
ing (3. 4) ; Hockey (3, 4) : Y.W.C.A. 
(3, 4) ; Pan-American Club (3) ; Wom- 
en's Athletic Council (4). 

Elizabeth McLin Bell 

Pittsboro, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Hugh Hammond Bennett, Jr. 

Washington, D. C. 

* A e A E A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Phi Assem- 
bly (1); y.M.C.A. (1, 2. 4). 

William Lockhart Benton 

Hamlet, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Band (1. 
2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1); International 
Relations Club (3); University Sym- 
phony Orchestra (1, 2. 3. 4). 

Warren Howard Bernstein 

New York, N. Y. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; Dailtj Tar 
Heel (1. 2); International Relations 
Club (2). 

Dever Polle BiggerstafF 

Thomasville, N. C. 
Candidate for .\.B. Degree. 

James Rush Heeler 
Burnsville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Juanita Bell 

Asheville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Horace Pope Benton, Jr. 

Wilson, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (3) ; Monogram 
Club (3); Baseball (4); Football (4). 

Eleanor Harriet Bernert 

West Hartford, Conn. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 
Political Union (3, 4) ; Y.W.C..\. (3, 
4) ; Women's Senate, Speaker Pro-tem 

Thomas Seabrook Biebigheiser 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Buccaneer 
(3, 4) ; Carolina Magazine (4) ; Play- 
makers (3, 4). 

Oscar M. Bizzell 

Newton Grove, N. C. 
Candidate for .\.B. Degree. 


Haywood Gilbert Bland, Jr 
Kelford, N. C. 

Franklin Dickinson Blanton 

Troutmans, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Y.M.C.A. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree; Basketball ''• *'■ 

(1); Dance Committee (4). 

Robert Clifton Blue 
Fairmont, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Di Senate 
(1); Glee Club (1, 2); Y.M.C.A. (1). 

Elizabeth Howie Boatwright 
Richmond, Va. 

Eva Kornegay Boatwright 
Richmond, Va. 

A An 

Frances Estaline Boggs 

Statesville, N. C. 
Candidate for .\.B. Degree. 

Selma Frances Bonkemeyer 

Chadbourn, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; University 
Club; Y.W.C.A. U). Cabinet Member: 
Women's Senate (1). 

Julia Thurston Booker 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Burgaw, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Dailii Tar 
Heel (3); Y.W.C.A. (3); Sound and 
Fury (3, 4). 

Ervin Thomas Bowie 

Statesville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (3, 4), Chairman 
(3); Young Democrats Club (3. 4). 

Mary Guy Boyd 
Durham, N. C. 

n B* 

Dorothy M. Bragdon 
Richmond, Va. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

(3. 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 


Boyce Albert Brawley 
Mooresville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B, Degree. 

James Norment Britt 
Lumberton, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Blackwell Markham Brogden 
Durham, N. C. 
Candidate for .-V.B. Degree. 

Lucy Matthews Brown 
Holly Springs, Miss. 
Candidate for .\.B. Degree. 

Robert Frederick Brown, Jr. 
Waynesville, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree: Ex 
ecutive Committee (3) ; Daily Tar Heel 
(1. 2): International Relations Club 
(41: Voung Democrats Club a. 2) • 
V.M.C.A. (1, 2). 

MacCurdy Burnet 

Madison, N. J. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Cnrulimi 
Magazine (2): Playmakers (1. 2, 3, 4): 
Siiinid and Fury (4) ; Red Cross Field 


Mary Louise Breazeale 
Greenville, S. C. 

A An 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Glee Club 
(3) ; Interdormitory Council (4) ; 
Sound and Furii (3, 4). Secretary (3): 
Y.W.C.A. (3. 4) : Women's Athletic 
.\ssociation Council (3, 4), Vice-Presi- 
dent (4). 

Frederick Lee Broad, Jr. 

Mountain Lakes, N. J. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: 
(1. 2, 3), President (4). 

Virginia Marion Broome 

Atlanta, Ga. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Flying 
Club: Women's Athletic Association; 

Oran Kline Brown 
New York, N. Y. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: Interna- 
tional Relations Club (3. 4) : Republi- 
can Club (3). 

Henry King Burgwyn 

Woodland, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; Phi .\ssem 
bly (1. 2); Sheiks (2. 3. 4); Yacketv 
Yack (1). 

Robert Lynn Bursley 
Charlotte, N. C. 

A2 n 

Candidate for B.S. Degri 

.■• • / 




Edward K. Burton 

Milton, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

George Charles Caldwell 

Asheville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

William Cozart Calhoun 
Augusta, Ga. 
K A 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

George Franklin Cameron, Jr. 

Beaumont, Tex. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Elizabeth Bosweli Campbell 
Canastola, N. Y. 

A An 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Daily Tar 
Heel (3) ; Interdormitory Council, 
President (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Dor- 
mitory President. 

Margaret Douglas Campbell 
McLean, Va. 
n B* 


Mary Elizabeth Byers 
St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Candidate for .'\.B. Degree; Class 
ecutive Committee (t); Y.W.C.A. 

Mary Caldwell 

Tallahassee, Fla. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree: President 
of Women's Government Association 
(4); Carolina Magazine: Daily Tar 
Heel; Sound and Fury (3, 4) ; Val- 
kyries; Yackety Yack (3, 4) : Y.W. 
C.A. (3, 4) : Women's Honor Council 
(3, 4). 

David Martin Callaway 

State Road, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Orton Jasper Cameron 
Carthage, N. C. 

Orville Bentley Campbell 

Hickory, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 
Magazine (3, 4): Daily Tar Heel (2. 
3, 4), Editor (4): Graham Memorial 
Board of Directors (4); Tar and 
Feathers (3, 4) ; Yackety Yack (4) ; 
Y.M.C.A. (3, 4). 

Austin Heaton Carr 

Durham, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; German 
Club (4); Gorgon's Head (3, 4); 
Sheiks (2, 3) : University Dance Com- 
mittee (4). 


Robert Manly Cashwell 

Ingold, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree; Y.M.C.A. 

John Randolph Chambliss 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: Phi Assem- 
bly (1): IS Club (2. 3); University 
Club (8); Tennis Manager (I, 2). 

Charles Everard Childs, Jr. 
Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Carolyn Earlene Clayton 
Narco, La. 

A An 

Gerald Cohen 
Sparta, Ga. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Helen Anna Laura Cole 
Asheville, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Interna- 
tional Relations Club (4) ; Y.W.C.A. 

Roy Murton Cathey, Jr. 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Interdor- 
niitory Council (4); Monogram Club 
(3, 4): Basketball (1); Track (2. 3. 
4), Co-Captain (4). 

Kathryn Crews Charles 
Aberdeen, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Daily Tar 
Heel (3) ; Sound and Fury (3. 4) ; 
Executive Committee (4); Y.W.C.A. 
(3); Women's Athletic Council (4). 

Cornelia Josey Clark 

Scotland Neck, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Di Senate 
(3. 4), Clerk (4) ; Valkyries (3, 4) ; 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4), Vice-President (4). 

Dudley Dubose Cocke 

Norfolk, Va. 

2 N 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Class Hon 
or Council (2); Class Officer. Vice- 
President (1) ; Interfraternity Council 
(4); Phi Assembly (1); Student Legis- 
lature (1, 4); President 13 Club (2). 

Charles Linsday Colby 

Asheville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 
Magazine (4) ; Interdormitory Council 
(4); Tar and Feathers (I, 2, 3, 4). 

Louise Palmer Coleman 

Asheville, N, C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

4/ /-/- 4 








Olive Conescu 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; 

ers (3. i\ : Representative 
Legislature (4i. 

Roy Lee Connor 
Shelby, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Monogram 
Clul); Football (3. 3, i) : Urdversity 
Daiiee Committee (3). 

Edward A. Council, Jr. 
Morehead City, N. C. 

Noe Cox 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Anne Taylor Craft 

Gate City, Va. 

A A n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Y.W.C. 
(3, 4) ; Cheerleader. 

Junius Atwood Craven 

Mocksville, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Jack Lane Connelly 
Morganton, N. C. 
Candidate for B.-S. Degree. 

Jack Porter Cooper 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Interfra- 
ternity Council (3) ; Fre.siiman Friend- 
.ship Council. 

James Trammell Cox 

Lynchburg, Va. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; C 
J lazine. Literary Editor (3); 
as .Volfe Award (3). 

George Leavell Coxhead 
St. Petersburg. Fla. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Hon- 
or Council (1, 2); Class Officer, Treas- 
urer (3); Golden Fleece; Grail, Ex- 
chequer (4); Monogram Club; Univer- 
sity Dance Committee (2), Chairman 
(3, 4); Swimming (2, 3). Co-Captain 
(4); Cheerleader (1, 2, 3). 

Ann Elizabeth Crago 
Gainesville, Fla. 


Canilidate for A.B. Degree. 

Henr)' Foil Craver 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree 


Bennett Rudolph Creech 

Raleigh, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; Yackety 
Yack (3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). 

James Clarence Crone 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Football 
(I, 2, 3, 4); Monogram Club. 

Jayne Elizabeth Crosby 
Savannah, Ga. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 

Charles Dixon Cunningham 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Daily Tar 
Heel (1); Phi Assembly (1); Carolina 
Accounting Societj^; Freshman Friend- 
ship Council. 

Sarah Beth Dail 
Dunn, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; 

(3, 4). 

William Moye Darden 

Annapolis, Md. 

^ AE 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; 
Swimming (4). 

Anne Douglas Cromartie 
Elizabethtown, N. C. 

A An 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Interna- 
tional Relations Club (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. 
(3), Secretary (4). 

William Church Croom 
Jacksonville, Fla. 

2 A E <!> B K A E A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Lucille Lytton Culbert 

Marion, Va. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club 
(4) ; Playmakers (3, 4) ; Sound ami 
Fury (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Dorothy Roueche Cutting 

Statesville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 

Magazine (4); Daily Tar Heel (4); 

Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Women's Senate, 
Secretary (4). 

Sam Spach Dalton 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Lucille Shirley Darvin 

New York, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 
Political Union (3, 4) ; Hillel Cabinet 
(4); Young Democrats Club (3, 4); 
Orchestra (3. 4); Women's Senate (4). 

/// / / .4/ / 




Eugene Milburn Davant 

Charlotte, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Di Senate 
(2. 3) : Interdormitory Council (3) ; 
Monogram Club; Yacketv Yack (3); 
Wrestling (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Musical Direc- 
tor Graham Memorial. 

William Leorand Davey, Jr. 

Concord, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Buccaneer: 
Interdormitory Council; Y.M.C.A. (2. 
3, 4). 

Robert Lang Davis 

Farmville, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Phi Assem- 
bly (2); Track (1); Yackety Yack 
(1); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3). 

Joseph Paul Demeri 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (1). 

Angela Vidal Diaz 

Mendoza, Repub. Argentina, S.A. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Martha Jane Dickinson 

Washington, D. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Sound and 
Fury (3, 4) ; Student Legislature (4) : 
Yackety Yack (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Dorothy Lee Davenport 

Asheyille, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Y.W.C.A. 
(3, 4); International Relations Club 
(1. 2). 

L. Gail Davidson 

Linden, N. J. 

A An 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Di Senate 
(3, 4) ; International Relations Club 
(3); Tar and Feathers (3); Y.W.C.A. 

Melissa Elizabeth Dean 

Cleveland Heights, Ohio 

n B * A K A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Band (3, 
4); Orchestra, Publicity Director (3). 
President (4); Y.W.C.A. (4); Yackety 
Yack (4). 

David E. Denby 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Nora Thompson Dicks 

Rockingham, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B, Degree. 

Emma Sophia Didier 

Tampa, Fla. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 


John Walker Diffendal 

High Point, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree: Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (2) ; Class Honor 
Council (2) ; Class OfHcer. Secretary 
(1); German Club Chairman (4); Gor- 
gon's Head; Monogram Club; Phi As- 
sembly (1); University Club; Univer- 
sity Dance Committee (4) ; Golf (2) ; 
Vackety Yack (2). 

Arthur Wilson Dixon 

Gastonia. N. C. 

K A * B K 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Ampho- 
terothen; Carolina Political Union (2, 
3. 4), Secretary (3); Daily Tar Heel 
(1, 2); Y.M.C.A. (1. 2. 3, 4); President 
of Sophomore Cabinet. 

Betty Eaton Dixon 

Drewry Lanier Donnell, Jr. 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Oak Ridge. N. C. 



Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club 
(3, 4). President (4); President Re- 
ligious Council. 

Robert Edwin Duke 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree; Interdor- 
mitory Council (3); Pan-American 
Club (3); French Club (3, 4). 

Elizabeth Gary Eames 
Berkeley, Calif. 

John Allen Eddy 

Schenectady, N. Y. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; Flying Club 
(4); Monogram Club (3); Cross Coun- 
try (1. 2. 3, 4); Track (I, 2. 3). 

Thomas Russell Edens 
Lumberton, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Ex 
ccutive Committee (4) ; Interfraternity 
Council (4) ; ,'/ resliman Friendship 
Council (1) 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 

Magazine (1. 2); Dailu Tar Heel (1. 

2) ; Tar and Feathers (I, 2) ; Y.M.C.A. 

(1. 4). 

Jane Hamilton Durning 

Louisville, Ky. 

n B* 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Glee Club 
(3. 4): University Club (4); Y.W.C.A. 
Cabinet (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4). 

James Sydney Earle 
Oyster Bay, L. I., N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club 
(1. 2. 3); Monogram Club (4): Play- 
makers (2, 3); Cross Countrj- (1. 2. 
3. 4); Track (1, 2, 3). 

Richard Langston Eddy 

Port Washington, L. I., N. Y. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Keith Seymour Edmister 
Lisle, N. Y. 

Candidate for .\.B. D.gree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (1, 4); Interdormi- 
tory Council (3). 


/... .,/ 









Betty Phil Edwards 
Guilford College, N. C. 

Candidate fur A.B. Degree: Glee Club 
(3. 4), Vice-President (4); Playraakers 
(3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (8, 4). 

Joseph Bivens Efird, Jr. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

2N Br2 *BK 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Plii Assem- 
bly (1); yACKETY YaCK (I). 

Edgar Worth EIHngton, Jr. 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

John Drew EUiot 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (4) ; Class Officer. 
Vice-President (2), President (3); In- 
terdormitory Council (4): Student Leg- 
islature (2); University Club; Foot- 
ball (2, 3, 4); Track (2, 3, 4): Mono- 
gram Club. 

Bernice Eltinge 

Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club 
(3. 4); Phi Assembly (4): Sound ami 
Furii (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Jesse Estroi? 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 


Richard Walter Edwards 

Seaboard, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Richard Vaughn Ehrick 

Findlay, Ohio 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Constance Sewell Elliott 

Augusta, Ga. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Di Senate 
(4); Glee Club (4); Sound cmd Fun/ 
(4); Golf (4); Y.W.C.A. (4). 

John B. Ellis, Jr. 

Grover, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Robert Whitaker Elwell 

Camden, N. J. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Lester Philip Etter 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 


William Holt Faircloth 
Roseboro, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (2); Monogram 
Club; Baseball (I): Football (I, 2, 
3. 4). 

S. Kesler Felton 
Eure, N. C. 

Degree ; Youuk 

John Alan Finn 

Carney's Point, N. J. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Robert Castle Fisher 
New York, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Floyd Fitzler Fleming, Jr. 

Middleburg, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Joe A. Felmet 

Asheville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Caroline 
Magazine (1); Daibj Tar Heel (4) • 
Glee Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Playmakers (1 
3); Y.M.C.A. (1). 

Charles William Feuchtenbergei 
Bluefield, W. Va. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Eugenia Hoyt Fishel 
Sumter, S. C. 

Candidate for B.S. 
mitory Council (4) ; 

Irvin A. Fleishman 

Fayetteville, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Daili/ Ta: 
Heel (1); Hillel Cabinet (1, 2. 3, 4) 
Interfratemity Council (3, 4) ; Caro 
Una Buccaneer (1, 2). 

Betty Lou Fletcher 
Raleigh. N. C. 

A An 

Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

George Anderson Foote 

Portsmouth, Va. 

K A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (1); Class Dance 
Committee (2). ^ 

Virginia Stanard Forbes 
Atlanta, Ga. 

/ . 

/ / ('/ 





Reuben Ford 

Edmund Conger 


Lincolnton, N. 

C. Edenton, N. C. 

A T ! > 

2 N 

Candidate for B.S. 

Degree. Candidate for A.B. 


Mary Boothe Francis 

Atlanta, Ga. 
Candidate fur A.B. Degree. 

Claire Elizabeth Freeman 
Raleigh, N. C. 

William Ray Frazier 

High Point, N. C. 

A Tfi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Carolina 
Accounting Society (3. 4); Yackety 
Yack (3). 

Marion B. Freschel 
New York, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Hillel Cab- 
inet (3, 4). 

Edith Beatrice Fromme 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Stanley Edward Fuchs 
New York, N. Y. 

T E n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 
Magazine (4); Sound and Fury (3. 4). 

Rebecca Jane Fulk 

Pilot Mountain, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee C'li)) 
(3. 4): Interdormitorv Council: V.W. 
C.A. (3, n. 

Marion Miot Fuller 
Raleigh, N. C. 
Z * 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Walter Hawley Funke 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Candidate for B.S. Degre 
(2) ; Swimming (2, 3). 

Peggy Lou Futrelle 
Emporia, Va. 
A An 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 


Katherine Elizabeth Gaither 
Statesville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Y.W.C.A. 

(3, 4). 

William Cortell Gay 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Robert Selwyn Gersten 

Long Beach. N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Grail; 
Class Honor Council (4); Monogram 
Club, President (4); Baseball (1. 2, 
3, 4); Basketball (1. 2. 3. 4). 

Joseph Emmett Giddings 

Mount Olive, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Richard Weinberg Goldsmith 
New York, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; CaroUi 
Magazine (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Babs Lois Goodrich 

Wilmington, Del. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Flying 
Club (3, 4) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Phi A.*- 
sembly (3); Pan-He>lenic Council (3); 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4),. ' 

William Everett Garwood 
Salem, N. J. 

Candidate for A.B. Degi 
(1, 2, 3); Orchestra (1). 

Robert Allen George 
Mt. Airy. N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Thomas George Gibian 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Interna- 
tional Relations Club (3. 4) ; Phi .As- 
sembly (3, 4). 

Fred Bernard Gillman 

New Haven, Conn. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Herbert Wesley Gooding 
Hookerton, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Interdor- 
mitory Council (3) ; Student Legisla- 
ture (4); Dance Committee (4). 

Katharine Newbold Goold 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club 
(3. 4); Y.W.C.A. (3. 4); Women's Ath- 
letic Council (3, 4). 









Irving Gordon 

Plainfield, N. J. 


Candidate for B.S. Degr 
(2, 3); Wrestling (4). 

Jean Barbara Gott 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Baseball 
(3); Young Republicans Club (3): 
V.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Betty Ellen Gragg 
Bainbridge, Ga. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Richard Franklin Green 

Morrisville, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Interdor- 
niitory Council (3). 

Smilie Alexander Gregg, Jr. 
Laurinburg, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: Class E.\ 
ecutive Committee (2); Sheiks (2); 
Football (I. 2); Wrestling (1); Y.M. 
C.A. (2). 

W. Carrington Gretter, (r. 
Waterbury, Conn. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; President 
Debate Council (4); Di Senate (1, 2, 
3, 4). 

Robert Coningsby Gordon 

Norfolk, Va. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club 

Hundley Rankin Gover 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Debate 
Squad (1); Gorgon's Head; Gymnas- 
tics (1, 2. 3, 4); Interfraternity Coun- 
cil (4). 

Anna Jean Grant 

Murphy, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Joseph Harold Greenberg 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

A K A * B K 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Debate 
Squad (3, 4) : Phi As.sembly (2) : Fenc- 
ing (1): Tennis (1, 4); Freshman 
Friendship Council. 

James Sherrill Gregory 
Hays, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

John Hawkins Gribbin 
Asheviile, N. C. 
K A Jk * A 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 


Thomas Brooks Griffin 

Nfonroe, N. C. 

*M A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree ; 
2. 3. 4); CtIcb Club (1, 2. 3, 

Francis Albert Gugert 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Interfra- 
ternity Council (3, 4): Football (1, 2. 
3, 4) ; LacrosseC 1, 2. 3, 4) ; Class Atb 
letic Committee (4). 

Norma Diana Haber 

New York, N. Y. 
Candidate for A.B. Dcgr( 

Eleanor Ham 

Clarksville, Miss. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree: Interdor- 
mitorj' Council (4): Y.W.C.A. (3). 
Cabinet Chairman (4). 

Roswell Woodrow Hamlett 

Durham, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. D,gree. 

Helen Pope Hall 
Tarboro, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Student 
Legislature (4): Young Democrats 
Club (3): Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

George Grotz, III 

New York, N. Y. 

Anne Guill 

Savannah, Ga. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Class Hon- 
or Council (3) ; Interdormitory Coun 
cil (4) : Sound and Fur;j (3) : Carolina 
Playmakers of the Air. 

Jean Hahn 

Wyomissing, Pa. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club 
(3, 4) ; Phi Assembly (3) ; Sound and 
Fm-ij (3, 4): Y.W.C.A. (3, 4): Speaker 
of Coed Senate (4): W.A.A. Council 
(4): Pan-Hellenic Council (4). 

E. Rebecca Hamilton 

Morehead City, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Robert Cecil Haldeman 
Doylestciwn, Pa. 
Candidate for A.B. D.^gree. 

George Edloe Ham 
Goldsboro, N. C. 
A X S * B K 







Frank Borden Hanes 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

2 AE 

Candidate for A.B. Degr 
President (3); Gimghoul. 
(4); Playmakers (2). 

Fredrick Gentry Harris 

Spartanburg, S. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Louis Smith Harris 

New Haven, Conn. 

T E* 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Ampho- 
terothcn; Carolina Magazine (3), Man- 
aging Editor (4): Carolina Political 
Union (2, 3), Vice-Chairman (4); Class 
Executive Committee (2): DaiUi Tar 
Heel (1, 2, 3). Associate Editor (4); 
Student Legislature (4) ; Y.M.C.A. (3) : 
Student Government Committee (2, 
3, 4). 

Virginia Turner Harrison 
Little Rock, Ark. 

Candidate for .A.B. Degree. 

Robert William Harwell 

Mooresville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Audrey Lee Hawkins 

Canton, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Y.W.C.A. 


Joseph Norman Harper 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

John Lindsay Harris 

Louisburg, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Lloyd Bratton Harrison 

Washington, D. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Jane Coombs Hartt 
Avon Park, Fla. 

Joseph Nahoum Hatem 
Roanoke Raoids, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. 
mitory Council (4). 

Degree; Interdor- 

Agnes Robinette Hayes 

Hillsboro, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 


George L. Hayes 

Roanoke Raoids, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (1, 3. 4); Golden 
Fleece; Grail; Interdormitory Council 
(3, 4), President (4); Student Legis- 
lature (3, 4); University Club; Y.M. 

Harold M. Held 

New York. N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club 
(1) ; Playmakers (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Sound 
and Fury (2, 3. 4), Technical Director. 

James Robert Helms 

Monroe, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Band (1, 
2. 3, 4) ; Class Executive Committee 
(3); Accounting Society (3). Chairman 

Gordon De Pender Hicks 

Middletown, N. Y. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Charles Clifton Hinds 

South Bend, Ind. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Town Boys' 
Association (2) ; Class Dance Commit- 
tee (4). 

Truman McGill Hobbs 

Selraa, Ala. 

A K E * B K 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; President 
of the Student Body; Carolina Political 
Union (3, 4); Class Officer (2); Di Sen- 
ate (1, 2, 3);^imghoul: Golden 
Fleece; Grail; Monogram Club; Stu- 
dent Council (•«y4) ;/Student Leajsla- 
ture (2); UnivsTsitS' Club; Swiijmiing 
(3, 4) ; Atjiletfc CWincil. ,y 

/ / //' ■' 

Charles Allen Headlee 
Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

<j>r .\ 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; 
Heel (1); Monogram Club; 
Feathers (1); Baseball (1, 2) 
(3); Golf (1, 2). 

Earle West Hellen 
Greenville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Dail'j Tar 
Heel (2, 3, 4); Basketball (1). 

Homer Hunter Henry 

Waynesville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Chester Wilson Hill 

Ahoskie, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: Band (1. 
2, 3, 4); Wrestling (3, 4); Y.M.C.A. 

North Hinkle 
Raleigh, N. C. 

B.S. Degree; Football 

Troy Crews Hodges 

Leaksville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 



'oU^^fce^^/ I'^/M'^^ 

Robert Lewis Hoenshel 

Pulaski, Va. 
2 N 
Candidate for B.S. Desrec. 

Richard Burgin Holcombe 

Candler, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

James Burwell Holland 
Statesville. N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Carolina 
Magazine (3). Business Manager (4): 
Daiht Tar Heel (1, 2, 3) : University 

Harry Dewitt HoUingsworth 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree; Carolina 
^taga^ille (3); Dailu Tar Heel (1. 2. 
3. 4). Sports Editor (4); Interdormi- 
torv Council (2): University Club (3); 
V.\CKF.Tv Yack (2). 

William Kern Holoman 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Annah Gray Hoover 
Owensboro, Ky, 


Candidate for .\.B. Degree. 

Cyrus Dunlap Hogue, Jr. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

.i K E ■!■ B K 

Candidate for A.B.-LL.B. Degree; 
Football Manager (4); Gimghoul; 
Monogram Club. 

Hugh Stanley Hole 
Greensboro, N. C. 


Candidate for A.S. Degree; German 
Club. Executive (4); Interfraternitv 
Council (4): Plavmakers (3. 4); Stu- 
dent Legislature (4); Track (2); Y.M. 
C.A. (1. 2, 3, 4). 

Martha Alice Holland 

Holland, Va. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Anne Spicer Holmes 

Goldsboro, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Etheldred Henry Holt 

Princeton, N. C. 

AS n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Di Senate 
(1, 2); Y.M.C.A. (I, 2, 3, 4). 

)oan Marion Horn 
Newburgh. N. Y. 
Candidate for .\.B. Degree. 


Frank Lawrence Hoskins 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Addison Williams Hubbard 

Charlotte, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Ellen Hudson 

Chapel Hill, N. C 


Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Joseph Strange Huske, Jr. 

Favetteville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree: Y.M.C.A. 

Robert Stuart Hutchinson, Ir. 

Charlotte, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; Interfra- 
ternity Council. Vice-President (4) : 
Student Legislature (4); 13 Club; 
Cross Country (2. 3, 4) ; Track (1, 2, 
3, 4): y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Class 
Dance Committee (3). 

Ed W. Hyman 

Scotland Neck. N. C. 

Curtis WilHam Howard, Jr. 
Kinston, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Sherman Hubbard 

Thomasville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Tom Hughes 

Durham. N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. 
mitory Council (4); 

Degree: Interdor- 
Boxing (2, 3, 4). 

Charles Edward Hussey 
Tarboro, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Glee Club 
(3); .Monogram Club (4); Baseball 
.Manager (4). 

WiUiam Stanley Hyatt 

Dillingham, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Bickett Idol 

Hifih Point, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; Cirail; Uni- 
versity Club; Student Entertainment 

/ ./ 




«■■':/,#<?-/€' ' 


William Braxton Ingram 

Norwood, N. C. 

Dorothy Louise Jackson 
Asheville, N. C. 

n B* 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Cflee Club. 

Arthur Winston Jacocks 

Norfolk, Va. 

K A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Baseball 
(2): Y.M.C.A. (2, 3, I). 

Glenn Hays Johnson 
Greensboro, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Marion Elsie Johnson 
West Hartford, Conn. 

A An 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; 

(3, 4). 

Charles Goodman Jones 
Bluefield, W. Va. 

B.S. Degree; 


Horace B. Ives 

Maribel, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Debate 
Squad (2, 3); Phi Assembly (1. 2, 3. 
4), Speaker (4), 

Elizabeth Bell Jackson 
Tryon, N. C. 
X A* 

Candidate for A.B. Deg 

(3, 4). 

ee; Glee Club 

Rhodes Nelson Jennette 
Washington, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. 
Legislature (4). 

Degree ; Student 

Harry Ferguson Johnson 

Ingold, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Student 
Legislature (4); Y.M.C.A. (1). 

John Clinton Johnston 

Catawissa, Pa. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Interdor- 
niitorv- Council (4): .Monogram Club; 
Boxing (3, \). Captain (41. 

Hamilton Jones 

Milwaukee, Wis. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; Carolina 
Political Union (1. 2. 3); Phi Assem- 
bly (1); 13 Club (I. 2, 3). President; 
University Club; Track (2). 


Ruth Holt Jones 

Augusta, Ga. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glei' Cluh 
(3. 4); Sound and Fury {■*), Y.W.C.A. 
(3, 4). 

|ohn Richard Jordan, Jr. 

Winton, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (4) ; Young Demo- 
crats Club (2. 3. 4); Y.M.C.A. (2); 
Interdormitory Council (4); Class 
Dance Committee (3). 

Frank Ross Justice 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Glee Club 
(1); Interdormitory Council (4). 

Stanley Jay Kallman 

New York, N. Y. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Lawrence S. Karger 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree 


/// / 


George L. Jordan, Jr. 
Kinston, N. C. 

A E A * B K 

Edward Thornton Jurney 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Edward Lazarus Kalin 
Hendersonville, N. C. 
T E* 

Maurice Arnold Kanter 

Passaic, N. J. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree: Glee Club 
(1); Interfraternity Council (3); Bas- 
ketball Manager (1); Hillel Founda 
tion (1, 2. 3), Vice-President (4). 

Janet Marie Kayser 
White Plains, N. Y. 
II B* 
Candidate for A.B. Degr 

Hortense E. Kelley 
New Church, Va. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club 
(3, 4) ; Playmakers (3, 4) ; Sound ami 
Fury (3, 4); Softba91 (3); Hockey (3); 
President Women's 4ithletic Associa- 
tion (4); Valkyries:, Graham Meniorial 
Board of Direcf^rs.. ■ // , 

Richard Leon Kendrick 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 
A K E A E A 

or A.B. E 


* B K 






Joe Wollett Kennedy 
Durham, N. C- 
Candidate fur A.B. Dfs'e 

Gip I. Kimball, jr. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

■i-r A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Band (1, 
2, 3); Class Executive Committee (3, 
4); Class Honor Council (3): Grail: 
Publications Union Board. President 
(4); Student Legislature (4); Univer- 
sity Club: Yacketi- Yack (i. 2, 3, 4). 

Robert Theron Kornegay 
Mount Olive, N. C. 

Joseph H. Knox 
Newton, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Robert Stansbury Lambert 
Rutherford, N. J. 

Wilmer O. Lankford, III 
Milford, Del. 

(.■i); Tnr mid Fiathe 

S. Degree; Class Ex 
■ (1) ; Interdormitor) 
Student Legislatiirt 

Maury W. Kershaw 

Jamaica, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 
Political Union (3. 4); Debate Squad 
(2); Di Senate (2). 

Hal Kohn, Jr. 
Newberry, S. C. 

Degree; Glee Club 

Jane Knight 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

n B* 

Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Boston McGee Lackey, Jr. 
Lenoir, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Band (1, 
2, 3, 4); Glee Club (3); Interdormitory 
Council (4); University Club; Y.M.C.A. 

Stephen Bruce Langfeld 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Ex 
ecutive Committee (1); Tar am 
Feathers (1, 2); Voung Republican; 
Club <3). 

Nelson D. Large 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degre 


Arthur Henry Larochelle, Jr. 

Chicopee Falls, Mass. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Young 
Republicans Club (2. 3. 4). 

Herman Dewey Lawson 

Kinston, N. C. 

<J>B K 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Dailu Tar 
Heel (3, 1). 

Joan Lucinda Lee 

Port Washington, L. I., N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Debate 
Squad (3, 4); French Club (3, 4); Phi 
Assembly; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Whitlock Lees 

Asheville, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Interfra- 
ternity Council (4); Monogram Club: 
Swimming (1, 2. 3, 4). 

John Rosser Legrande 

Mebane, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Ralph Z. Levy 

Nashville, Tenn. 

Z B T 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Ex 
ecutive Committee (4) ; Di Senate (1); 
Hillel Cabinet ^ ijr- Boxing (1, 2), 
Manager (3) L^VALgfA. (4). 


Ethel Geraldine Lawner 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

James Stanley Leary, Jr. 
Ahoskie, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (2, 3) ; Y.M.C.A. 


Mary Elizabeth Leech 
Live Oak, Fla. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Renie Elizabeth Leffler 
Sanford, Fla. 
11 B* 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Lawrence Lerner 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Class Offi- 
cer (I); Daihj Tar Heel (1, 2). 

Elwyn Charles Lewis 

Tomahawk, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree; Y.M.C.A. 










Wellington Harrill Lewis 

Fallston, N. C. 

ds n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: Class Hon- 
or Council (4): Golden Fleece; Grail: 
International Relations Club (2, 3), 
Vice-President (3): Playmakers (1); 
Cross Country (2. 3. 4). Captain (1): 
Track (2. 3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (3, 4). 

Stanley Jesse Lieber 

Gastonia, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Playi 
ers (3, 4); Sound and Furij (3. 
Campus Radio Announcer (3, 4). 

Robert I. Lipton 

Wilmington, N. C. 


Robert Long 

Statesville. N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

William Arthur Loock, Jr. 
NewRochelle, N. Y. 
2 N 
Candidate for H.S. DcKrce. 

Sadie June Love 

Asheville, N. C. 

A An 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club 
(3); Playmakers (4); Yackety Yack 
(4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Treasurer of 
Women's Student Government (4). 


Wray Cleveland Lewis 

Fallston, N. C. 

Marion Eleanor Lippincott 

Ridgewood, N. J. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; IkiUii Tnr 
Heel (3, 4); Sound ami Fun/' (3): 
Y.W.C.A. (3. 4); Student Government 

George Deaver Long 

Morganton, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. DeKree: Boxing (I) 

Walter Franklin Long 
Rockingham, N. C. 
A Tfi 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Fred W. Love 

Delray Beach. Fla. 
.V T n 

Candidate for A.B. Deg 

Walter Bennett Love, Jr. 
Monroe, N. C. 

AS n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: Band ( 
2, 3. 4): Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); A 
counting Society (3), Treasurer (4). 


Gwendolyn Emma Jean Lowder 

Mt. Pleasant, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Elsie Schuyler Lyon 

Grand Beach, Mich. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 
Magazine (3), Coed Editor (4): Caro- 
lina Political Union (4); Dailij Tar 
Heel (3, 4); Debate Squad (3, 4). 
Bingham Medal ; Student Legislature 
(4) ; Tar and Feathers (3, 4) ; Swim- 
ming (4); W.A.A. Council: Women's 
Senate (4) ; Independent Coeds Asso- 
ciation. President (4). 

Muriel Edith Mallison 
Lafayette, La. 

A An 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Di Senate 
(3): Valkyries (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4), 
President (4), Cabinet (3); Pan-Hel- 
lenic Council. 

Harry Corpening Martin 

Blowing Rock, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Band (1. 
2. 3, 4). President (3); Class Executive 
Committee (4); Track (1, 2). 

William Augustus Martin 

Smithfield, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Joseph Louis Marymont 

New York, N. Y. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Louise Laurie Lupton 

New Bern. N. C. 

11 R* 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Di Senate 
(4); Golf (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Zack W. Lyon 
Oxford, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Roger Cornwell Mann 
Rye, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Debate 
Squad (4); Di Senate (3. 4), Treasurer 
(4); International Relations Club (1. 
2). Treasurer (3). President (4). 

Harry Little Martin, Jr. 
Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree. 



0/i / 
/ J" 

William T. Martin 

Raleigh, N. C. 

*r A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Vice-Pres- 
ident of Student Body; Carolina Mag- 
azine (4); Class Otficer (2); Glee Club 
(4); Golden Fleece; Grail; Student 
Council (2, 3, 4); University Club: 
Tennis (1): Y.M.C.A. (1. 2, 3, 4). 

Constance Alicia Mason 

Forest Hills. N. Y. 

X A* 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Dailp Tar 
Heel (3. 4) ; Phi Assembly (3) ; Sound 
and Fur II (3, 4) ; Tar and Feathers 
(4); Yoting .Repiiblicans Cluk/ (3, 4). 
Vic(^PresJa^t /4) ; Y.W.C.Ai' (3, 4). 





Eleanor Mason 
Montezuma, Ga. 
II B* 

Frank Alexander Masters 
Greensboro, N. C. 

B rs 

Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Leonard John Matte 

Luzerne. Pa. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Richard Alvis May 
Burlington, N. C. 

George Edward Mayer 

Springfield, Mass. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Armando Mayorga 

NewYork, N. Y. 
A 'I' 

J. Lewis Masten 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 


Candidate fur B.S. Degree; 
ternity Council (4). 

Joe Hugh Mathis 
Rural Hall, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Shuf ord Roger Matthews 
Thomasville, N. C. 
AS n 

Charles Jason Mayberry 

Spruce Pine, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Hiiah Ruth Mayer 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: DaiU( Tnr 
Heel (4): Glee Club (3); V.ukktv 
VUK (3. 4): Y.W.C.A. (3, 4K 

Fernando Mayorga 
New York, N. Y. 
Candidate fur B.S. Degr 


Randy Sloan Mebane 

Blowing Rock, N. C. 

Caudidate for A.B. Degree; Tar ami 
Feathers (3. 4) ; Carolina Magazine 
(4) ; Glee Club (3) ; Playmakers (3, 
4) ; University Club (3, 4) ; Soxind and 
F%(r!/ (3. 4), President (4); Women's 
Atliietie Association (3, 4) ; Vallcyries. 

Joseph Warren Mengel 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Band (I): 
Class Honor Council (4) ; International 
Relations Club (2, 3) ; Monogram Club 
(2, 3. 4) ; Student Legislature (3, 4) ; 
Track (1. 2, 3, 4); Basketball (1). 

William Joseph Merritt 

Woodsdale, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

George Wright Meyer 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Flying 
Club (4) ; Monogram Club; Swimming 
(2. 3). 

Gloria Vance Miller 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Y.W.C.A. 


Edwin Lester Minges 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; University 
Club (3) ; University Dance Committee 
(1); Y.M.C.A. 



Moyer Mendenhall, Jr. 

Thomasville. N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Yacketv 
Yack (3); Y.M.C.A. (2, 8, 4). 

Edward Clifton Merrill, Jr. 

Asheville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Horace Ransom Messer 

Bryson City, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Helen Milam 

Jacksonville, Fla. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 
Political Union (3. 4). 

Julian Sydney Miller 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Interdor- 
mitory Council (4); Baseball (I. 3, 4). 

David Carlton Mock 

Lexington, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degr 




William W. Mont^^omery, III 
Devon, Pa. 

Candidate fur A.B. Decree; Vouiij 
Republicans Club (3, +) : Y.M.C.A. (2 
3, 4). 

Clayton Moore, Jr. 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 
2 AE 
Candidate f(ir A.B. Degree. 

Sewell Trezevant Moore 
Weldon, N. C. 
■I-B K 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Samuel Fox Mordecai 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Monogram 
Club; Wrestling (4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2. 
3, 4). 

Joseph Mottsman 

Hendersonville, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Cameron Murchison D. C. 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree: I'lii Assem- 
bly (1): V.M.C.A. (1, 2). 

Charles Dennis Moody 

Waynesville, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

John McDowell Moore, Jr. 

Lexington, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Edward Case Mooring 

LaGrange, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Earl Meisenheimer Morgan 
Badin, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Band (1, 

2. 3). 

Eugene Neal Munves 
NewRochelle, N. Y. 
Z B T 
Candidate for B.S. Degrei 

Cyrus Mack Murphy 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Ex 
ecutive Committee (3); Class Honor 
Council (4) ; Interdorniitory Council 
(3); University Club (2, 3); Student 
Entertainment Committee. 


Frank Murray 

Gibsonville. N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Ruth Marie McCants 
Newport, R. I. 


Candidate for A.B, 
(1, 2) ; Swimming ( 

Degree ; Baseball 
2, 4); Y.W.C.A. 

Floyd Brown McCombs, Jr- 

Kannapolis, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

John Maglenn McCormick 

Sanford, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Interdor 
mitory Council (2. 3); Student Council 
(4) . Secretary -Treasurer. 

Charles Byron McCraw 

Troy, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

George McDermott 
Vass, N. C. 


Helen Elaine MacKay 
Orlando, Fla. 

n B* 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Fencing 
(3) ; Women's Government .Association. 
Secretary (4). 

Julia Marie McClure 

Lancaster, Pa. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Mar)' Thompson McCormic 

Rowland, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Interdor- 
mitory Council (3. 4), Secretary (4): 
Student Council (3): Baseball (3) ■ 
Basketball (3); Fencing. Captain (3); 
Tennis (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3. 4) ; House 
President (4); W.A.A. Council (4). 

Betty Burnette McCracken 

Canton, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree: Y.W.C.A. 

lian Hiram McDaniel 
Maysville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; 
(1. 2) ; Cross Country (2, 3, 

Martin Craft McGilvary 

Marshville, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 


/■•/ / 








Kenneth H. Mclntyre 

Hampton, Va. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Nancy Mclver 
Charlotte, N. C. 

A An 

William Louis McKinnon 
Wadesboro, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Sec- 
retary (2) : Class President (4) ; Stu- 
dent Legislature (2) ; Young Demo- 
crats Club (2); V.M.C.A. (1). 

Kathryn McNamee 

Bloomsburg. Pa. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Clul) 

Fred Wilier McNeil, Jr. 

Ferguson, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Honor 
Council (4) ; Vice-President of Wom- 
en's Government Association (4) ; Car- 
olina Magazine (4) ; Glee Club (3) ; 
Sound and Furtj (3); Y.ickety Yack 
(4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4), Cabinet (4); 
Women's Senate (4). 

John Jones Mclver 

Sanford, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Jean Gregory McKenzie 
West Palm Beach, Fla, 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Class Offi- 
cer (4). Secretary; Interdormitorv 
Council (4) ; Playmakers (3, 4) ; Y.W. 
C.A. (4). 

Lennox P. McLendon 

Greensboro, N. C. 

2 AE 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 
Political Union (2. 3. 4) ; Class Honor 
Council (1, 2); Vice-President Class 
(3) ; Debate Squad (3. 4) ; Grail (3. 
t) ; Phi Assembly (1, 3); Wrestling 
(1. 3, 1); Chairman Student Safety 

Robert Avery McNaughton 

Hendersonville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; DaUii Tar 
Heel (1); Di Senate (1); Track (1. 

Mary J. Nackos 
Wilson, N. C. 

Mary Elizabeth Nash 

Eva Mae Nee 

Alexandria, Va. 

Norfolk, Va. 

n B* 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Valkyries. 
Treasurer; Women's Athletic Associa- 
tion Council. Secretary (3. 4) : Varsity 
Hookey Team (3). 


Charles Stephen Nelson 

Charlotte, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Monogram 
Club; Cheerio Club (3). President; 
Sound and Fury (3, 4) ; Cheerins 
Squad (3. 4), Head Cheerleader (3i. 

Ining H. Nemtzow 

Newport, R. I. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Elizabeth Ellen New 

Gastonia, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Charles McKinney Nice, Jr. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

2 A E 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 
Political Union (3, 4) : Chairman. Stu- 
dent Advisory Committee; Interdormi- 
ton' Council (3). 

George Mcintosh Norwood, |r. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Daihj Tar 
Heel (4) ; Interdormitory Council (4) : 
Y.M.C.A. (3, 4). 

Edna Ward OHair 
Fayetteville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Deg 


Rhoda Danish Nelson 

Charlotte, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Mary Harriette Nesbit 
Washington, D. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Y.W.C.A. 
(3) : Women's Rifle Team. 

Jennie Wells Newsome 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 

n B* 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Debate 
Squad (3) ; Di Senate (3. 4) ; I.R.C. 
(3. 4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4), Pres- 
ident; University Club (4). 

Harriet Noell 

Goldsboro, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Dorothy Oakes 

Portland, Me. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; 
mitorj- Council; Y.W.C.A. (3, 
inet (4). 

Frank Vincent O'Hare 

New York, N. Y. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Flying 
Club (4): Monogram Club; Football 

y ) 



'y/ ac-'fte'U'f 






Wilds Wilfiamson Olive 

John Moultrie Oliver 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

John Wilkinson-Steele Ord 
Union. N. J. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Interdor- 
mitory Council (l); Tennis (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Harriet Cecile Osment 
Canton, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Sound and 
Fury (3, 4). 

Jonas G. Owens 

Pinetops, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Interdo 
mitory Council (4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 4 

Sumner Malone Parham 
Henderson. N. C. 

Z ^^ 

Candidate for A.B. Decree. 

Benjamin Franklin Park 
Raleifih, N. C. 

2 N 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Bulls (1. 
2, 3, 4) ; Dailu Tar Heel (3, 4) : Glee 
Club (3): Yacketv Yack (1); Y.M. 
C.A. (1, 2, 3); Track (1): Football 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Y.M.C.A. 
(1. 2), Vice-President (3), Executive 
Committee (4); Co-Chairman Student- 
Faculty Relations (4). 

Oliver Hamilton Orr, Jr. 

Brevard, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Marvin Ostrowsky 

Far Rockaway, N. Y. 

II A* 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Monogram 
Club: Swimming (1. 3, 4). 

Oscar Lindsey Owens, Jr. 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: University 
Club (3); Bo.N-ing (3. 4). Manager (4) ■ 
Young Democrats Club (8, 4) : Y.M. 
C.A. (3, 4). 

Thaddeus C. Parham 

Marietta, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Benjamin Carl Parker 
Albemarle. N. C. 
2 X 
Candidate for .\.B. Degree. 


Walter Linton Parsley 
Wilmington. N. C. 

<i>r A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Elizabeth Woodley Peery 

Kinston, N. C. 

William Robert Penman 
Greensboro, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Ann Moon Peyton 

Concord, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree: Glee Club 
(3. 4); University Club; Yackety 
Yack; Pan-Hellenic Council (4). Vice- 

Charles A. Speas Phillips 

Southern Pines, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Glee Club 
(1. 2, 3); Interdormitory Council; Y.M. 
C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). Vice-President (4). 

Georgia Stith Poole 

Mullins, S. C. 

A An 



David Pearlman 

Asheville, N. C. 

T E* 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Dailii Tar 
Heel (1): Flying Club (2. 3. 4); Swim- 
ming (1, 2). 

William Pettrway Jones Peete 

Warrenton, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree: DaUti Tar 
Heel (4); Di Senate (2): Ginighoul ; 
Interfraternitv Council (3. 4). Secre- 
tary: Monogram Club; Golf (3. 4): 
Yackety Yack (1, 2, 3. 4). 

Morton Irving Petuske 
Reidsville. N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Claude Robert Pfaff 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

A2 n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: 
ecutive Committee (1. 2); 
(1. 2, 3, 4). 

Mary Alyce Pollard 
Yazoo City, Miss. 

n B* 


T. Harold James Pope 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree; Interdor- 
mitory Council (2. 3. 4): Baseball (1. 
2. 3. 4): Boxing (1); Football (1). 





Robert William Powers 

William James Price 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Candidate for A.B. Defiree; 
Republicans Club (2, 3. 4). 


Jeter Conley Pritchard 
Asheville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Ex- 
ecutive Committee (4) : Phi A.ssemblv 
(2. 3. 4) ; Young Republican's Club 
(2. 3, 4), President (2. 3). 

William St. Clair Pugh 

Smithfield, N. C. 

<J>B K 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree; Carolina 
MiKjaziiir (.4); Dailii Tar Htel (1) 
Publications Union Board, Secretary 
(4); Sound and Fnnj (2. 3, 4), Vice- 
President (4); Tar and Feathers (3, 
4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary 

Charles Gildea Pyle 
Bronxville, N. Y. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Conunittoe (3) ; Interfraternitv 
Council (3, 4); University Club (3) • 
Lacrosse (2. 4) ; Cla.s.s Dance Commit- 
tee (2); Class Vocational Committee 

Aaron S. Raisin 

Charleston, S. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Band (3); 
Hillel Cabinet (3); Swimming (4): 
University Symphony Orchestra (2, 3). 

Hannah Pickett Rancke 

Rockingham, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Sovnd ami 
Fnrtj (3) ; Tar and Feathers (3) ; Y.W. 

William Moorefield Puckett 
Fuquay Springs, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. 
mitory Council ( u. 

Sara Jane Putman 
Beckley, W. Va. 
Candidate for A.B. E 

Hugh Pemberton Quimby 
Columbia, S. C. 
A <M2 A i: n 

Shirley Theo Raisler 
New York, N. Y. 

James Gamble Ratterree 

Kings Mountain, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Interdor- 
mitory Council (4); Wrestling (1); 
Young Democrats Club (3) ; Y.M.C..\. 



William Alec Rawls, Jr. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Haymak- 
ers (1, 2, 3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (1. 2, 4). 

Peter Raymond 

New York, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

William Albert Redfern 
Norfolk, Va. 
Z ^V 

Dave S. Reid 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree: Tar n 
Feathers (4): Tennis: Yackety Ya 
(1. 2, 3, 4), Business Manager. 

Henry Wade Reynolds 

Gibbstown, N. J. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree: Class Hon 
or Council (3) : Interdorraitory Coun- 
cil (4); Monogram Club; Student Leg 
islature (4); University Dance 
Committee (4); Baseball (1. 2. 3, 4). 
Co-Captain (4). 

Clarence Dixon Richardson 
Black Mountain, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Dail» Tor 
Heel (3). 

Jacqueline Ray 
Oxford, N. C. 
A An 

George Alexander Redfern 

Mt. Croghan, S. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Dickson McLean Regan 

Laurinburg, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Stephen W. Reiss 

Cedarhurst, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Dailij Tar 
Heel (1, 2, 3): Di Senate (2); Tar 
and Featlters (3). 

Wert Baxter Rhyne, Jr. 

Cherryville, N. C. 

X * * B K 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: 
Y.4CK (1, 8, 4); Y.M.C.A. (1 

... -'y / 

"/// / -r 

Stewart Shaw Richardson 

Macon, Ga. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Offi- 
cer, Treasurer (4) ; Interfraternity 
Council, Treasurer (4) ; Monogram 
Club; Athletic Council (3): University 
Club; FootbaU 7l. % 3, 4); Tra(i (1, 
2, 3, 4) ; Fcaternit/ President (i) . 

/ / // / 






John Torrey Riel 

LaGrange, III. 

n K A A * fi 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Interfra- 
ternity Council (4) ; Track (4) : Young 
Republicans Club (1. 2, 3, 4); Y.M.C.A. 
(1. 2. 3. 4). 

Zennie Lawrence Riggs 
Maysville, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Interna- 
tional Relations Club (2, 3, 4) ; Phi 
Assembly (1); Cross Country (3. 4): 
Track (2, 3. 4); Young Democrats 
Club (2); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2). 

Harry Robertson 
Tampa, Fla. 

Arthur Hamilton Rogers, Jr. 

SocietyHill, S. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Jordan Thomas Rogers 
Hartsville, S. C. 

Albert A. Rose 
Durham, N. C. 

T E* *B K 

B r 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (3); Class Honor 
Council (4) ; Class Officer. Secretary 
(3); Student Council (4); Di Senate 
(1, 2); Hillel Cabinet (2. 3. 4); Inter- 
dormitors' Council (2); Interfraternity 
Council (3, 4); Student Council <4): 
University Club: Boxing (1, 2). Co- 
Captain (1). 

John Alexander Riely 

New York, N. Y. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree; Tenr 

Charles Austin Robbins 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

2 N 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: Phi Assem- 
bly (1); Basketball (1. 2); Yackety 
Yack (1). 

David Wilkinson Robinson 
New Bern, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Y.M.C.A. 

James O'Brien Rogers 
ChapelHill, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Delta Sig- 
ma Pi, Treasurer (4). 

Max H. Rohn 

Baltimore, Md. 

* B K A K A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Wrestling 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (2, 3, 4). 

A. Hewitt Rose 
Smithfield, N. C. 
K 2 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 


Robert Lloyd Rose 

Smithfield. N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Vice-Pres- 
dent Athletic Association (4) ; Mono- 
gram Club; University Dance Commit- 
tee (2, 3. 4); BasketbaJl (1. 2, 3. 4): 
Young Democrats Club (2, 3, 4) ; Y.M. 
C.A. (2, 3, 4). 

Betty B. Rosenblum 
Daytona Beach. Fla. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Richard Randall Roundy 

Manopla, Camaguey, Cuba 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Helen Louise Royall 
Arlington, Va. 
K A 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Clarence Lee Ruffin 

Tarboro, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree: Band (1, 
2, 3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4). Business 
Manager (4), 

Barbara Carr San 

St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club 
(4); Playmakers (8. 4); Phi Assembly 
(4); Soujid and Ftiru (3, 4). 

Raymond M. Rosenbloom 

Baltimore, Md. 

Elizabeth Ann Rosenblum 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Y.W.C.A. 
(3, 4). 

John Lawrence Rowe 

Aberdeen, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 


Mark D. Rubin 

Asheville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Arnold M. Salzberg 
Paterson, N. J. 

T E* A*A 

A.B. Degree; 

John William Sasser 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Z -i! 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (2); Flying Club 
(2, 3); Interdormitory Council (1): 
Monogram Ciub;^ 13 Club (2^3 
Football H); ^Vrestling (I, 2,^*); 

C.A. (i/2,,'3. .*.r. f/ 








Frank Edward Saylor 

Winstun-Salem. N. C. 
Candidate for A.I!. Dokii 

Louis Jay Scheinman 

Kew Gardens, L. I., N. Y. 

* B K 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; BaHii Tar 
Heel (1. 2): Monosram Club; Play- 
nial<er.s (1); SwimminK (1, 2. 3. X) : 
Hillel Cabinet (.3. 4) ; Interdormitory 
Council (4); Religious Council (4). 

Joseph Emmett Sebrell 

Charlotte, N. C. 

K A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; German 
Club Executive Committee (4) ; Inter- 
fraternity Council (3. 4); 13 Club; 
University Club; ITniversity Dance 
Committee (3. 4). 

William Henry Seeman 
Durham, N. C. 

Ben <i>BK 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Bulls; 
Flying Club (2. 3) ; Publications Union 
Board (2, 3): Sound and Furij (2. 3. 
4); Tar and Feathers (1. 2. 3). Editor 

Monroe Seligman 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
* li K 
Candidate for A.B. Degro 

Sylvia Shaffer 

Spruce Pine. N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Dc; 

Charles Foster Scarborough, Jr. 
Mount Gilead, N. C. 

ididate for A.B. Deg 

WilliamB. Schwartz, Jr. 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Z B T 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (1. 4): Daily Tar 
Heel (1, 2. 3. 4). Business Manager 
(4): Di Senate (1); Glee Club (1): 
Hillel Cabinet (2) ; Interfraternity 
Council (4); University Club: Y.M.C.A. 
(1. 2. 3, 4). 

Murray Richard Secher 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

n A* 

Candidate for B.S. Desree; 
(1) : Wrestling (1). 

David Walter Seifert 

Weldon, N. C. 

K A X B <!> 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Slieiks 
Secretary-Treasurer (2): Chi Beta Pbi 
Secretary (3). 

Arthur Frank Settlemyer, 
Kannapolis, N. C. 

■i>:\r .\ 

Candiilate for .\.B. Decree; 

(:i. 4). 

Donald Lloyd Shanor 
Butler, P.i. 

Candid.ite fur .\.B. Degm 

James Murdoch Shaw, Jr. 

Fort Mill, S. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (1. 4): Interdormi- 
tory Council (3): Y.M.C.A. (1, 2. 3, 4). 

Rufus Shelkoff 

Greenwood, S. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree: Dailii Tar 
Heel (1, 2) ; University Club. 

jean Larman Sherwood 
Washington, D. C. 

WiUiam Melvin Shuford 

Asheville, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (3): Golden Fleece: 
Grail: Interdomiitory Council (3): 
Student Council (3, 4) ; University 
Club. Secretary. 

Stephen White Siddle, Jr. 
Reidsville, N. C. 

ididate for B.S. Degree; Sound and 
■II (4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2). 

Dave Silver 
Durham, N. C. 

[ames Kimbrough Sheek, Jr. 
Mocksville, N. C. 
X * A X 2 

Samuel S. Sherman 

Bessemer City, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Interdor- 
mitory Council (4); Baseball (1, 2. 
3. 4): Young Democrats Club (4). 

William Thomas Shore 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree: Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (4): Class Officer 
(1); Debate Squad (1, 2, 3. 4): Di 
Senate (1, 2). 

Joseph Edward Shytle 

Hendersonvilie, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Interdor- 
mitory Council (2. 3) ; Monogram 
Club; University Club; Basketball (2. 
3, 4). 

Rachel Catherine Sides 

Mount Airy, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club 
(3, 4); Phi Assembly (4): Sound and 
Fury (3. 4); Student Legislature (3^ ■ 
Young Republicans Club (3, 4) ; Y.W. 
C.A. (3, 4). 

Carl Julien Simon 

Augusta, Ga. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

/// /^ /f/ / 




Peter John Simone 

Elizabeth, N. J. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; Band (1. 
2. 3, 4). 

Ernest Frederick Skillman 
Williamsburg, Va. 

Charles Henry Sloan, Jr. 
Belmont, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Waher Richmond Sloan 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Hubert Hern Smith 
Oriental, N. C. 

Rogers Terrell Smith 

Bowman, S. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree: Phi Assem- 
bly (3): Sound and Furu (4): Y.M. 
C.A. (1, 2, 3). 

Paul Warren Simpson 

Washington, D. C. 

2 X * M A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Band (1, 
2, 3, 4). Vice-President (8. 4). 

Bernard I. Slavin 

Kingston, Pa. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Interdor- 
niitory Council (3); Sound and Furu 
(3. 4). 

Harold Thomas Sloan 

Franklin, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Eileen M. Smith 
Asheville, N. C. 

Julian Lloyd Smith 
Farmville, N. C. 

Winfield Davis Smith 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 


William Thomas Snypes 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Glee Club 
(2, 3, 4); Baseball (1, 2); Football 
(1); Track (1). 

Eleanor S. Soule 
Tacoma, Wash. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Daily Tar 
Heel (3); Glee Club (3, 4), Business 
Manager; Vackety Yack (3, 4); Y.W. 
C.A. (3. 4). 

David Thomas Sparrow 

Aurora, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (4) ; Class Honor 
Council (4) ; Interdormitory Council 
(3. 4) ; University Dance Committee 
(4); Tra<:k (1); Young Democrats 
Club (1. 2. 3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2). 

Reynold Pollock Spence 

LaGrange, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Fred Stallings 
Reidsville, N.C. 

Louis Cornelius Stephens, Jr. 
Dunn, N.C. 

*B K B rs 

(.'andidate for B.S. Degree; Di Senate 
(2, 3); Y,\CKETV Yack (2, 3. 4); Young 
Democrats Club «, 2); Y.M.C.A. (1); 
Institute of .G(A'erj/ment Committee 


Daniel Creighton Sossomon 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Debate 
Squad (4). 

Harold Ingram Spainhour 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Charles Frost Speissegger 
Charleston S. C. 
K A 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Alonzo G. Squires 

Kelly, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Richard Oates Steele 

Charlotte, N. C. 

A*2 * BK 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Y.M.C.A. 


1/ . 


James William Stewart, Jr. 

Winston-Salenn, N. C. 

AS n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Band (1. 
2, 3, 4) ; Interdormitory Council (2) : 
Yacketv Yack (D; Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 4). 

//// / 





Joan Lucille Stoker 

Albemarle, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Daily Tar 
Heel (3) : Di Senate (3) ; Playmakeis 
(3. 4); Sound and Fury {3, 4). 

William Donald Stone 

Raleigh, N. C. 

n K A X B * 

Candidate for A.B. Deg:ree: Monogram 
Club; Swimming (1, 2, 3. 4). Captain 


Margery Ann Strass 
Baltimore, Md. 

Myrtle Louise Stumberg 

Tallassee, Ala. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Y.W.C.A. 
(3, 4), Trea.'iurer (4); Plavmakers (3. 
4); Sound and Fun/ (3, 4). 

Nanc)' Barbara Suiter 
Weldon, N. C. 

.\ A n 

Candidal!.' fur A.B. Dcsre 

Jesse Francis Swan 
Palm Beach, Fla. 
i) X •!> Jl A 

Alice Frances Stokes 

Newsom, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree; Y.W.C. 

Edwin Charles Straus 

New York, N. Y. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Blaine T. Stroupe 

Charlotte, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; Clasii Ex- 
ecutive Committee (3) ; Interdormitory 
Council (4); Dormitory President (4). 

Marjorie Dixon Su^ 
Greenville, N. C. 
A An 
Candidate for A.B. De, 

Wm. O. Sheppard Sutherland, Jr. 

Wilmington, N. C. 
Candidate for .\.B. Degree. 

Margaret Catherine Swanton 

Washington, D. C. 

A * A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; V.W 
(3. 4); Secretary N. C. l'resl)yt( 
Student Association (4). 


George Webster Swicegood 

Spencer, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

William Jennings Swink 

Miami, Fla. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (1, 4) : Debate 
Squad (1. 2, 3. 4) ; Interfraternity 
Council (3, 4); Phi Assembly (1, 2, 
3, 4): y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3); Student 
Legislature (4). 

Isaac M. Taylor 

Morganton, N. C. 

K 2 A * A A E A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree : Ampho- 
terothen (1, 2, 4) ; Bulls. Secretary- 
Treasurer (4); Carolina Political Un- 
ion (1. 2). Treasurer (4): Class Honor 
Council (3) : Gimghoul (4) : Monogram 
Club: Student Legislature (4); Uni- 
versity Club; Track (2, 4); Y.M.C.A. 
(1. 4). 

Robert L. Taylor 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Sound 
Finn CI. 3). 

Cornelius Dickinson Thomas 

Shallotte, N. C. 

2 X * B K 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Di Senate 
(1. 2, 3); International Relations Club 
(2): Young Democrats Club (2); Y.M. 
C.A. (1. 2. 3, 4). 

William Holladay Thornton 
Wilmington, N. C. 
2 A E 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Susan Swift 

Atmore, Ala. 


Candidate for A.B. 
mitory Council (3). 

Degree; Interdn 

Harrison Matthews Symmes, Jr. 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Ampho- 
terothen; Track (1); Philosophy Club 

(3, 4). 

Nelson Ferebee Taylor 

Oxford, N. C. 

Z >I' * B K 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Ampho- 
terothen; Carolina Political Union (1. 
2, 3, 4); Golden Fleece; Gorgon's 
Head; Grail; Phi Beta Kappa, Presi- 
dent (4); Student Legislature (3): 
l^niversity Club, President. 

Smith Philip Theimann, Jr. 

Peterborough, N. H. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Marie Boots Thompson 
Summit, Miss. 

n B* 

Candidate for A.Ii. Degree. 

James Thorp 
Fries, Va. 

/ // / ^ //// / 







John Daniel Thorp 
Fries, Va. 

Z * 

* B K B r 2 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Gimghoul; 
President Interfratemitv Council (4) : 
13 Club; Yackety Yack (1. 2, 3) : Mem- 
ber Board of Directors. Graham Memo- 
rial: Freshman Orientation Committee; 
Welfare Board. 

Frances Scott Tilley 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Robert Scott Tolmach 
Bethel, Conn. 

George Roy Trammell 
Hamilton, Ohio 


Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Harry Tucker, Jr. 
Raleigh. N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Sarah Elizabeth Umstead 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Softball 
(3, 4) ; Basketball (4) ; Women's Sen- 
ate: Athletic Council. 

Charles Walter Tillett, III 

Charlotte, N. C. 

2 AE <1>BK 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Aniplio- 
terothen; Carolina Political Union (2, 
3. 4) ; Class Honor Council (8) ; Gim- 
ghoul: Grail; Golden Fleece; Mono- 
gram Club; University Club; Wrestling 
(1. 2. 3); Yackett Yack (1. 2. 3). 
Editor (4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2. 3, 4). 

Claude Augustus Tillman, Jr. 

Charlotte, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Robert Dutilh Torrey 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Arthur Vaughn Tucker 

Greensboro, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Morton Bruce Ulman 

Kew Gardens, L. I., N. Y. 

T E* 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Executive 
Committee (3) ; Tar Heel (1. 2. 3) ; 
Tar and Feathers (3), Business Man- 
ager (4) ; Tennis (1). 

Robert Manning Vail 
Rutherford, N. J. 

i; X 

Candidate for A.B. Degree. 


Thomas Carroll Vail 
Pikeville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Glee Club 

(2. 3): Orchestra (1): Y.M.C.A. (2). 

Thomas Clifton Wagstaff 

Roxboro, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Evelyn Walzer 

Jamaica, New York, N. Y. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Jane Sparkman Ward 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Interna- 
tional Relations Club (3. 4); Tar and 
Feathers (3): Y.W.C.A. (3. 41. 

Billy Anne Warren 

Sumter, S. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: So^lncl and 
Funj (3. 4) : Cheerio Club. 

Larkin Douglass Watson, III 
Barnesville, Ga. 

Bennie Vatz 

Kinston, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Hillel 
Cabinet (3. 4) ; Young Democrats Club 

Hubert Cozart Walston 
Wilson, N. C. 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree: German 
Club Executive (3. 4): Monogram 
Club: Sheiks (2, 3. 4); Boxing (3, 4). 

Ira Albert Ward 

Chapel Hill. N. C 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Huldah Hester Warren 

New York City, N. Y. 

A An 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: University 
Club: Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Pan-Hellenic 
Council (4). 

Nancy Waters 

Garden City, N. Y. 

A An 

Candidate for A.S. Degree: French 
Club (3. 4) : Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) : Young 
Democrats Club (3, 4). 

Robert E. Watson 

Murfreesboro, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

'■/// / -^ ' /A / 





Allan Wright Webb 

Homer D. Webb 

Harrison, N. Y. 

Cornelia, Ga. 


iV \ 

Candidate for A.B. Decree: 
Football (1). 

13 Club: 

Candidate for B.S. Def 

Wilmer Webb 
Atlanta, Ga. 


Luther Addison Weddington, Jr. 

Concord, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Roger Weil 

New York, N. Y. 


Candidate for A.B. Decree: Football 
(1); Track (1, 2, 3): Wrestlins (1. 
2, 3), Captain (3); Monogram Club. 

Charles Cecil Wells 
Washington, D. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Robert W. Weis 

New York, N. Y. 
*M A 

Robert Conrad Werner 
Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Lacrosse 
(1, 2, 3), Co-Captain (4). 

Hannah Carter Weskett 
New Bern, N. C. 

Cameron West 

Walstonburg, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Di Senate Candidate for A.B. Degree: Interdor- 

(3, X) : Young Democrats Club (3, 4) : mitory Council (2) : Cross Country 

Y.W.C.A. (3. 4). (4). 

Douglas Hailing West 
Wadesboro, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: Class Offi- 
cer (4); Interfraternity Council (4). 

Harriette Randolph West 

Kinston, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Robert Marshall West 

Salisbury, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Richard Lindsey Wharton 
Greensboro, N. C. 

* A e * B K 

Candidate for A.B. Degree: Golf (1). 

Frank Ridley Whitaker 

Goldsboro, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 
Poiitical Union (2, 3). Chairman (4); 
Class Executive Committee (4) ; Class 
Honor Council (4) ; Student Legisla- 
ture (3, 4), Reading Clerli (3); Uni- 
versity Club. 

Gayla Christine White 

Birmingham, Ala. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree, 

Priscilla Jean White 

Davenport, la. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Carolina 
Magazine (4) ; Glee Club (4) ; Sound 
and Fury (4); Y.W.C.A. (4). 

Ara Stacy Wilburn 
Waynesville, N. C. 

Jack Sherard Wharton 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Band (2. 
3, 4) ; Class Executive Committee (4) ; 
Glee Club (1, 2, 3. 4). 

Virginia Lewis Whipple 
Vienna, Ga. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; 

(3. 4). 

Walter Jefferson Whitaker 
Andrews, N. C. 

Gale Marganette White 

Roper, N. C 
Candidate for .\.B. Degree. 

Paul Laster Wicker, Jr. 

Sanford, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Abraham Arnold Willar 
Worcester, Mass. 

//// /-/- >-•/// / 

.^ / 

Raymond Frederick Willeford 
Charleston, S. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

John Stuart Williams 
Winnetka, 111. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Elizabeth Greenfield Wilson 
Batavia, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (4) ; Glee Club (3. 
4); Phi Assemblv (4); Young Repub- 
licans Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Margaret Ellen Wimberly 

Waynesboro, Ga. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree; Buccaneer; 
Class Executive Committee (3) ; Sound 
and Fury (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Patrick Henry Winston 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Hon- 
or Council (3) ; Class Vice-President 
(4); Glee Club (3. 4), Business Man- 
ager (3); Student Legislature (3); 
Town Boys' Association. President (3). 

Dean Lester Williams 
Atlanta, Ga. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (4); Yackett Yack 

Thomas Franklin Williams 

Landis, N. C. 

* B K A X i: 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Ampho- 
terothen (3. 4); Carolina Political 
Union (3. 4): Di Senate (1, 2); Glee 
Club (1, 2); Y.M.C.A. (1. 2. 3). 

Stewart Leigh Wilson 
Raleigh, N. C. 

2 N 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree; Dailii Tar 
Heel (2, 3); Flying Club (4); Fencing 

Scott Ray Winders 

Salisbury, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Jean Wire 

Denver, Colo. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Y.W.C.A. 
(3, 4) ; Women's Government Associa- 
tion Senate (4) ; Women's .\thletic 
Association (4). 


Adrian Lee Wise 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (3) ; Monogram 
Club, Treasurer (4): Cross Countrv (1. 
2, 3), Captain (4); Track (1, 3, 3, 4). 

Betty Osborne Withers 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Glee Club 
(3); Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Secre- 
tary - Treasurer. Student Government 
Committee (3, 4). 

Elizabeth Henderson Wood 

Asheville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Thornton Sanders Woodal 
Atlanta, Ga. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree. 

Moffat Patrick Witherington 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Interdor- 
niitory Council (3, 4) ; University Club. 

George Stacy Withers 
Davidson, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degret 

Fred Lamar Wood 

Gibsonville, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: Monog 
Club; Cross Countrv (1, 2): Ti 
(2, 3). 

Betty Frost Woodhouse 
London Bridge, Va. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (4) ; Class Honor 
Council (4); Di Senate (3); Young 
Democrats Club (3. 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3. 
4) : Co-Chairman Student-Faculty Re- 
lations Committee. 

Marjorie Young 
Wilmington, Del. 

K K r 

Candidate for A.B. De, 

/f/ :/ / /If / 





AST the half-way mark, rounding the turn — and we suddenly realize that the far-off day of judgment 
isn't so distant after all. With the novelty of our first year worn off, and the "superiority complex" of 
our second fast disappearing, we settle down to the serious business of being a Junior — and begin to 
wonder how anyone could get so far behind in so short a time. 

First big event for all of us was the day we met our new dean, and found ourselves confronted 
with the problem of what to major in. We can't forget how we stewed and brewed over it — and finally 
ended up taking just what we started out to take. For those who chose Bingham Hall and the ways 
of commerce, the year held the threatening prospect of Commerce 71. For those who buried themselves 
in Venable, organic loomed high, ready to pounce on would-be idlers. For the rest, there were other 
"Jonah" courses (and "crips" too) that made the year seem different. By-words by the middle of the 
year were the names of Mrs. Sally and Mrs. Stevens, who were the only reasons for many of us struggling 
to keep up the old "C" average. 

Somewhat forgotten in the rush of September registration, but quite apparent ever since the day we 
went to our first classes were the newest additions to our number — the coeds. And it didn't take us long 
to welcome them into our ranks: witness the "new coed" ball. Skeptical Juniors who frowned on coedu- 
cation were forced to step into the background as they saw girls toeing the mark as well as (and better 
than) the boys. 

Came spring . . . and Junior-Seniors . . . and spring elections. The Class of '43 stepped into its own. 


Members as they appear at left: John 
Feuchtenberger; William Stanback; Steve 
Peck ; Dan Thomason ; Steve Karres ; Bert 
Bennett, Chairman; Mike Mangum. Ab- 
sent: Isaac Taylor. 

Committee chairmen: John Hearn, Ex- 
ecutive Committee; Steve Peck, Dance 
Committee; William Lackey, Entertain- 
ment Committee. 

> «— •— ^, 


DiLLARD BuLLUCK, V ice-Piesideiit : George Paine, Secretary; Sam Gambill, President; 
Bert Bennett, Student Council Representative : Jack Markham, Treasurer 


Clarence L. Adams 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Richard Adler 
New York, N. Y. 

Irving Alperin 

Long Branch, N. J. 
A* A 

Sara Elizabeth Anderson 
Schofield Barracks, T. H. 

Edward John Antolini 
Rutherford, N. J. 

Virginia Clark Archer 
New Haven, Conn. 

Joseph Bedford Arrington, II 
Asheville, N. C. 

Gorrell Jiles Askew 
Burlington, N. C. 

Tryntje Auer 
Belmont, Mass. 

A An 

Tom Benjamin Baden 
Washington, D. C. 

David Coleman Bailey 
Asheville, N. C. 

Joe WiUard Bales 
Thomasville, N. C. 


Cyril B. Barlow 

Grosse Point, Mich, 
■tr A 

Melver Raymond Barnes 
Lexington, N. C. 

George Hackney Adams 
Wilson, N. C. 

Frances Huger Allison 
Columbia, S. C. 

Roger W. Anderson 
Westfield, N. J. 

Thomas Eliot Andrews 

Newton Centre, Mass. 

Anne Irvin Archer 
Phoenix, Ariz. 

David Michael Arner 
Wilson, N. C. 

T E * * M A 

Ludwig Ash, Jr. 
Statesville, N. C. 

Don Bruce Atran 
New York, N. Y. 

Samuel Harold Austell 
Earl, N. C. 

Wesley Marvin Bagby 
Elk Park, N. C. 

Bruce Sullivan Bales 
Tapoco, N. C. 

David A. Barksdale 
Whitevillc, N. C. 

Henry Gibson Barnard, Jr. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Sirena Faustina Barnes 
Lucama, N. C. 


William Faison Barnes 
Pinetnps, N. C. 

Charles Clifford Barringer 
Conover, N. C. 

Mary Wier Beakley 
Asheville, N. C. 

Clyde Ritchie Bell 
Asheville, N. C. 

Richard Samuel Bell 
Burlington, N. C. 
K A 

Truett V. Bennett 
Asheville, N. C. 

Harold Jay Berk 
Red Bank, N. J. 

Harry Nathan Bernstein 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Charles Collins Beyer, II 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Eugenia Bisset 
Harrodsburg, Ky. 
A A n 

Frederick Lionel Bloch 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

H. Topper Blumberg 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Z B T 

Mary Wynne Bohannon 
Asheville, N. C. 
A An 

Patricia Anne Booth 

Edward Martin Barrier 
Concord, N. C. 

Edith Eppes Bass 
Bradenton, Fla. 

Charles Columbus Bean 
Rocky Mi>unt, N. C. 


Holley Mack Bell 
Windsor, N. C. 
K A 

Bert Lester Bennett 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Elaine Lucille Berg 
Grand Forks, N. D. 

S. Lawrence Berluti 
Waterbury, Conn. 

Richard E. Bernstein 
Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Doris Bierman 
Haworth, N. J. 

Harold Wharton Black, Jr 
Bluefield. W. Va. 

Richard S. Bloch 

Shaker Heights, Ohio 
Z B T 

Glenn Edwards Bogasse 
Raleigh, N. C. 


Betty Booker 
Atlanta, Ga. 

n B* 

Paul Leon Bornet 

hifflgton, D. C. ./ 







Allen Borsky / f 

Lloyd Cleveland Bost 

Hillside, N'.i. •'' 

Shelby, N. C. 

Florence Bostick 

John Robert Bourne 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

*r A 

Frank Lanier Branson 

Esther Braun 

Aiken, S. C. 
A ^I' 

Edgemere, N. Y. 

Ruthie Brewster 

Charles N. Briley 

Wolfeboro, N. H. 

Greenville, N. C. 

Barbara Davis Brinkman 

Lawrence Emerson Britt 

Jasper, Ga. 

Clinton, N. C. 



Marian Stanfond Brittingham 

Alfred Carter Broad 

Fort Bragg, N. C. 

Mountain Lakes, N. J. 


Alex Brody 

Dorothy Brooks 

Sumter, S. C. 

Warsaw, N. C. 

Frances Naroma Brooks 

John Roger Brooks, Jr. 

Tallahassee, Fla. 

Kinston, N. C. 


Chauncey B. Broome 

Helen Bell Broughton 

Peachland, N. C. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Lattie Hamer Brown, Jr. 

Roy Brown 

Norfolk, Va. 

Marion, N. C. 

Thomas Preston Brown 

William Thomas Brown 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Hamlet, N. C. 

A E A 

Margaret Allen Buchanan 

Miriam Elizabeth Buice 

Bluefield, W. Va. 

Chapel Hill, N.C. 

Mary Peirce Bruns 

Daniel Davis Bruton, Jr. 

Chevy Chase, Md. 

Chadbourn, N. C. 

A An 

Hoyle Sanders Bruton 

Edward Kedar Bryan 

Thomasville, N. C. 

Shanghai, China 



DiUard Bulluck 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Cale Burgess 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Louis Dow Burkhead 
Asheboro, N. C. 

Mary Ellen Burton 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 


Guy Lee Byerly, Jr. 
Mount Airy, N. C. 

Daniel Wallace Campbell 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Mary Gwynne Campbell 
Norfolk, Va. 

Graham Maxwell Carlton 
Salisbury, N. C. 

Ralph Allen Carmichael 
Laurinburg, N. C. 

David Russ Carroll 
Pensacola, Fla. 

:s N 

Catherine Bryan Chappell 
Durham, N. C. 

Marcelle Clark 
High Point, N. C. 

Oliver Clinton Clark 
Snow Camp, N. C. 

Philip Hatfield Clegg 
Dayton, Ohio 

//// f J- 

Littleton Jay Bunch 
Statesville, N. C. 

Lillian Burgin 
Marion, N. C. 

Ralph E. Burnette 

Richmond, Va. 

Dell Bush 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Robert Bryant Byrd 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Lindsey D. Campbell 
Asheville, N. C. 

Frank Winf red Capel 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Willard J. Carmel, Jr. 
Brooklyn, N. \ . 

Anne Brewer Carpenter 
Booneville, Miss. 

Hayden Carruth 
Pleasantville, N. Y. 

Arthur Watts Clark 
Bellevue, Wash. 

Mary Louise Clark 
Wells, Mich. 

David Arvine Clarke 
Doylestown, Pa. 

Emma Elaine Clemens 

^j^nnaJi, Ga. 
// / ->./ 



/ i 


■U-M. c-c^%i^^^' 

Alton Moese Clodfejte/ 

Mary-Martha Cobb 

ThomasviUe, N..£.' / 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Jerome Ernest Cohencious 

Howard Cohn 

New York, N. Y. 

Rochester, N. Y. 


Floyd E. Cohoon 

Edward Barrett Colby 

Columbia, N. C. 

Arura, Curacao 

William Douglas Conrad 

Joseph Corcoran, Jr. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

New London, Conn. 

A X A 

Leo M. Cox 

Philip Ross Craver 

AsheviUe, N. C. 

Lexington, N. C. 

Bettie Meade Creighton 

Mebane F. Croom 

Fort Bragg, N. C. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 


Fred L. Crowson 

Sell Lunsford Culp, Jr. 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Charlotte, N. C 

Beatrice Violet Cummings 

Kenneth Currier 

Baltimore, Md. 

Pacific Grove, Calif. 
2 \ 

Larry L. Dale 

Rachel Dalton 

Hornell, N. Y. 

Hartsville, Tenn. 

Wilton Evans Damon 

William Forrest Daniels 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Statesville, N. C. 

Martha Ann Davenport 

Joe Carpenter Davis 

Greenville. N, C. 

Asheville, N. C. 


X ^I- 

Joe Vance Davis 

John Franklin Davis 

WaynesviUe, N. C. 

Greensboro, N. C. 


Junius Weeks Davis, Jr. 

Louise Hargrove Davis 

Edenton, N. C. 

Vienna, Ga. 


May Davis 

Thomas Searle Deering, Jr. 

I.ouisburg, N. C. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 


Thad James Dehart 

Jean Merritt de Noyelles 

Bryson City, N. C. 

Greenpart, N. Y. 

Beecher Tate Denton, Jr. 

Mary Aurelia Dick 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Morristown, Tenn. 

Thomas Green Dill 

Francis Rogers Dixson 

New Bern, N. C. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Charles Joseph Donovan 

Hugh Dortch, Jr. 

Richmond Hill, N. Y. 

Goldsboro, N. C. 



Roberta Latimer Dortch 

Grady Eugene Dover 

Scott, Ark. 

Shelby, N. C. 

11 B* 

Gerald David Drucker 

Robert Franklin Druitt 

Astoria, N. Y. 

Asheville, N. C. 


Jackson Elliot Dube 

Hugh Hammond Dubose 

Dallas, Tex. 

Columbia, S. C. 

n A# 


Sue Dunlap 

Francis Edward Dunn 

Bristol, Va. 

Pompton Plains, N. J. 

Julia Elizabeth Eagan 

Joseph Barnelle Earnhardt 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Charles Metivier Easter 

Dan V. Ebbs 

Baltimore, Md. 

Asheville, N. C. 

Elton Edwards 

Mary Louise Edwards 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Morehead, Ky. 

Helen Bernice Eisenkoff 

Rubin Vance Eller 

New York, N. Y. 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Tom F. Ellis 

Ruth Denis Ellis 

Wilmington, Del. 

New Orleans, La. 



Williaiji Edward Elmore, Jr. 
LurrtberJiOn, N. C. 
/'.■*j/a -y J 

Frances Aida Epps 
Cilai^ Hill, N. C4 

/ ^ 



Martha Ruth Essj^'/* 
Camden, N.,J^ 

Kenneth Norman Evensen 
FJoral Park, N. Y. 

Robert C. Farris 
Swoyerville, Pa. 

Ehzabeth Holman Felder 
Charleston, S. C. 

John Andrew Feuchtenberger 
BJuefield, W. Va. 

Arthur A. Fischer 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Virginia Fitchett 
Dunn, N. C. 


John Wood Foreman 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 

William L. Foster 
Asheville, N. C. 

Ruf us Wade Fox, Jr. 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Elizabeth Jackson Frazier 
Wake Forest, N. C. 

Clyde Walker Freel 
Andrews, N. C. 

Jennie Clark French 
Bluefield, W. Va. 

n B* 

Theodore R. Frucht 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Bett)' Emerson Etz 
San Antonio, Tex. 

Harris W. Everett 
Jacksonville, Fla. 

Janice Helene Feitelberg 
ForestHills, N. Y. 

C. Felix Harvey 

Kinston, N. C. 

Robert Milton Finehout 
Plainfield, N. J. 

David Allen Fiske 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Edith Jackson Fore 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Mary Marjorie Foster 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Carol Willis Fox 
Jackson, Miss. 


Robert Perry Frankel 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Abraham Freedman 
Washington, D. C. 

Richard Walter Freeman 
Moline, 111. 

Margaret Adele Froggatt 
East Orange, N. J. 

Walter Eugene Furr 
Franklin, N. C. 


Peggy Robbins Gaines 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Ira Samuel Gambill, Jr. 
Elkin, N. C. 

Anice Lynette Garmany 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Henry M. Garwes 

Savannah, Ga. 


Claude S. George 
Reidsville, N. C. 

Lemuel H. Gibbons 
Hamlet, N. C. 

Robert Moller Gilbreth 
Bloomfield, N. J. 

Haskell Bertrand Gleicher 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Morton H. Gobby 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

George H. Gooch 
Henderson, N. C. 

Catherine Anne Goodwin 
Augusta. Ga. 

Sara Estelle Gordon 
Walton, Ky. 

Harrell Myers Graham 
Columbia, S. C. 
2 A E 

Samuel Page Graham 
, Cleveland, N. C. ,, 

/ /^ 

Ben Thomas Galloway 

Moultrie, Ga. 

William G. Gambill 
Elkin, N. C. 

Marcellus C. Garner 
Asheville, N. C. 

Charles M. Gaylord 
Pantego, N. C. 

Lou Alice E. Georges 
Claremont, N. C. 

Eugene Thomas Gilbert 
Augusta, Ga. 

Jack William Ginsberg 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Robert Strudwick Glenn 
Norfolk, Va. 
2 AE 

Jerome Charles Goldfarb 
Baldwin, N. Y. 

Ray Holt Goodrich, Jr. 

Woodbridge, Conn. 

Oscar Lee Gordon 
Charleston, S. C. 

Jean E. Grady 

Long Beach, Calif. 

Jessica Vann Graham 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Blanche Tallulah Grantham 
/ ' .Liv^'bak, Fla. J 
/ j'/'A^n O 





/ / 

Lloyd Lee Gravely, Jj: / 
Rocky Mount, >ji'C. •" 

Dorothy Brewster Gray 

Irvington, N. J. 

Phillip Arden Greene 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Vinita Ezell Greer 
Asheville, N. C. 

Quentin Gregory, Jr. 
Halifax, N. C. 
K A 

Thomas S. Greyard, Jr. 
McDonald, N. C. 

Jeremiah Devel Griesemer 
Washington, D. C. 

Connie Grigsby 
Arlington, Va. 

Martha Guy 
Newland, N. C. 

Clare Louise Haight 
Tenatly, N. J. 

Benjamin Mortimer Hall, III 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Audrey Jean Hamblen 
Washington, D. C. 

Dan K. Hamilton 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Burton Blaine Hampton, Jr. 
Clemmons, N. C. 

Mary Celeste Hamrick 
Shelby, N. C. 

Milton Bernard Harris 
Providence, R. I. 

Vernon Judson Harward, Jr. 
Durham, N. C. 

* Ae 

Sue Somerville Harwood 
New York, N. Y. 

Hurst B. Hatch 
Raleigh. N. C. 

James Hubert Hawkins 
Marion, N. C. 

Amy Victoria Heard 
San Antonio, Tex. 

Hildred Frances Heaton 
Andrews, N. C. 

Mary Margaret Hemphill 
Marion, N. C. 

Kenneth Lane Henderson 
Greenville, N. C. 

J. Garland Hendrix 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Moyer Pinkston Hendrix 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Regina Catherine Henley 
Portsmouth, Va. 

Joseph Baylor Henninger 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 


Patricia Harcourt Henritzy 
Morganton, N. C. 

Jean C. Herrmann 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Robert Foster Hewett, Jr. 
Asheville, N. C. 

Robert L. Heymann 
Highland Park, 111. 

Cecil James Hill 
Arden, N. C. 

Gene Hitchcock 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Laura Trigg Hodges 
Shreveport, La. 


Robert Lee Hoke 
Williamsburg, Va. 
<!• AG 

Townsend Stanley Holland, Jr. 

Chevy Chase, Md. 
2 X 

Elmer P. Hollingshead, Jr. 
Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Victor Boyce Hollowell 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Mary Cleland Holmes 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
n B* 

Jinnette Garland Hood 
Churchland, Va. 
n B* 

Joseph Bascom Henson, Jr. 
Snow Hill, N. C. 

E. Vernon Heughan, Jr. 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Martha Hildegard Heygel 
Asheville, N. C. 

Grace V. N. Hicks 
Manhasset, L. I., N. Y. 
A An 

George Franklin Hill, Jr. 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Gwendolyn Kendrick Hobbs 
Cherryville, N. C. 

Louis Edward Hodges, Jr. 
Tarboro, N. C. 

Otis Lewis Holland 
Greensboro, N. C. 

William Laughlin Holliday 
Siler City, N. C. 

L C. Holloway, Jr. 
Statesville, N. C. 

James Eugene Holmes, Jr. 
Leaksville, N. C. 


Lawrence Holzman 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

William Harris Hooks 
Whiteville, N. C. 

Charle^Cl^fton Hopkins Majr^a lane Hortor^ 

C^pelMin, N. C. /f .. ■ Bracf^nton, Fla. A' 

/ y 



Leland Paschal Howard Leon Earl Howard 

Sanford, N. C!. Parkersburg, N. C 

Nancy Carolyn Howard 
Mount Hope, W. Va. 

Betsy Ross Howe 
Atlantic Beach, Fla. 

Alice Brett Howell 

Thomasville, N. C. 

Henry Blount Hunter, Jr. 
Norfolk, Va. 

Samuel Huntington Hobbs, III 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

James Laurence Hutton, Jr. 
Greensboro, N. C. 


Robert Bruce Jackson 
Fayetteville, N. C. 

Lloyd Marshall lard 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Nancy Ingram Jefferis 
West Chester, Pa. 

Hugh Powell Jenkins, Jr. 
Washington, D. C. 

Randolph A. Jennings 
Glen Ferris, W. Va. 


Annie Laurie Johnson 
Smithfield, N. C. 
A An 

George Browne Johnston 

Kelford, N. C. 

Thomas Allen Howard 
Mooresville, N. C. 

Charles Alfred Howe 
Utica, N. Y. 

Harold John Huber 
South Orange, N. J. 

James Boyce Hunter 
Charlotte, N. C. 

K :: 

Lawrence Edgar Hutchins 
Yadkinville, N. C. 

Howard Imbrey 
New York, N. Y. 

Claire Wynifred Jarett 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Jack R. Jarvis, Jr. 
Hertford, N. C. 

Charles Walker Jenkins 
Milledgeville, Ga. 


Janet Riley Jenkins 

Brevard, N. C. 

Rupert Watson Jernigan, Jr. 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Artis Dwight Johnson 
Fountain, N. C. 

James Henry Johnson 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 


James Leslie Johnson 
Buies Creek, N. C. 

John Edward Johnston 
Bradford, Pa. 

John Nathan Johnson, |r. 
Benson, N. C. 

William Wright Johnson 
Bluefield, W. Va. 

Harrell Cheek Joines 
Sparta, N. C. 

George Earl Jolley 
Caroleen, N. C. 

John Furman Jones, Jr. 
High Point, N. C. 

Myra Rebecca Jones 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Richard lemson Jones, Jr. 
Henderson, N. C. 

Zebulon Vance Jones, Jr. 
Norfolk, Va. 

Frederick Blount Joyner 
Kinston, N. C. 

Nelson B. Jump 
Washington, D. C. 

Anna Roselyn Kammer 
Bluerteld, W. Va. 

Arnold Jules Kantrowitz 
West Hartford, Conn. 

Louis Kaplan 
Newark, N. J. 

Steve Matthew Karres 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Paul Maurice Kattenbure 
Brussels, Belgium 

Edward Mollis Keator 
San Antonio, Tex. 

James Bonner Kelly 
Washington, N. C. 

Jean Forbes Kelly 
Cameron, N. C. 

John Thomas Kendrick 
Leaksville, N. C. 

Rowland Bellamy Kennedy 
Raleigh, N. C. 


Bruce Kessler 
Leaksville, N. C. 

Ernest Gaines Kimbrough 
Ansonville, N. C. 

Herbert Lyman Kimmel 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Barbara King 
HoUis, N. Y. 

Betty King 

Tampa,' Fla. a 

/ J- 

Charles Felder King, Jr. 
. Paye{<eville,N. Cr/^ 
/ / // / 

y/ / ■ 





Imogene King y'' / 

Miles Smith King 

Corinth, Miss. 

Greensboro, N. C. 



Roger Wilkinson King 

Ardis Elaine Kipp 

Meriden, Conn. 

Miami Beach, Fla. 

X <!> A * A 

II B >!• 

Robert Gilliam Kittrell, J 

r. Virginia Lee Klages 

Henderson, N. C. 

Greensboro, N. C. 



Job Hansell Koon 

Kenneth Louis Koslow 

Asheville. N. C. 

New York, N. Y. 

Vernon H. Lackey 

William Ray Lackey 

Hickory, N. C. 

Statesville, N. C. 


Mary Ladson 

Edward Robert Lamson 

Moultrie, Ga. 

Hopewell, N. J. 


Charles Landy 

Franklin Davenport Laurens 

New York, N. Y. 

New Orleans, La. 


Charles Watson Lawhon 

George Bernard Leder 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

New York, N. Y. 

Catherine Hewlett Lee 

Gamewell Alexander Lemmon 

Roanoke, Va. 

Sumter, S. C. 


Frances Lee Lemmond 

Joseph Alexander Leslie, III 

Sanford, N. C. 

Norfolk, Va. 


Lee Richard Levine 

Leonard Mark Levine 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 


Deborah Anne Lewis 

Janie Belle Lewis 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Savannah, Ga. 

A Ml 

Mary Elizabeth Lewis 

Nettie Frances Lewis 

Augusta, Ga. 

Tomahawk, N. C. 

Phillip Alston Lewis 

Robert Henry Lewis 

Jackson, N. C. 

Mount Olive, N. C. 



William Graydon Liles 
Farmville, N. C. 

James Calvin Lindsay 
Lumberton, N. C. 

Isaac Thomas Littleton 
Hartsville, Tenn. 

Alice Lyon Logan 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

n B* 

William Maxwell Lowenstein 
Detroit, Mich. 

Ruth Luster 

Springfield, Mo. 

n B* 

Sarah Beatty Mandel 
New York, N. Y. 

Jacob Margolis 
Durham, N. C. 

Thomas Jarvis Markham 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Lois Ann Markwardt 
Joplin, Mo. 

Henry Buru'ell Marrow, Jr. 
Smithfield, N. C. 

Agnes Wharton Martin 
New York, N. Y. 

A An 

Mary Elizabeth Masengill 
Johnson City, Tenn. 


Richard-powning Maynor 
Win^toiv'Salem, N. C, 

//'V / / 

Harriet J. Lindner 
Western Springs, 111. 

n B* 

Anne Henderson Lindsey 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Harold William Lloyd 
Plainfield, N. J. 

Forrest Battle Long 
Newton, N. C. 
A Tfi 

Seymour A. Lubman 
Kearny, N. J. 

Charles Donald Mahoney 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Carlyle Thomas Mangum, fr. 
Winstnn-Salemn, N. C. 

Jack Edward Markham 
Durham, N. C. 


Dan Womble Marks 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Rubye Revelle Marlowe 
Walstonburg, N. C. 

Alfred Marshall 
Beaver Falls, Pa. 

Dan S. Martin 
Lakeland, Fla. 

Frances Eileen Mashburn 
Ashburn, Ga. 

Julia Spotts Mebane 
on, N. C. ■/ 

'7/ f 



William C. Mehaffey, Jr. 

Arlington, Va. 


William D. Mendenhall 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Will H. Merrill 
Dothan, Ala. 

Sylvan Meyer 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Elaine Michael 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Carol Jean Mickle 
Pfafftown, N. C. 

Clarence Mason Miller, Jr. 
Wallace, N. C. 

Patricia Ann Miller 
Ft. Benning, Ga. 

Marvin O'Neill Mitchell 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Jane Anne Montgomery 
Washington, D. C. 

Langdon Montgomery 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Anne Graeme Moore 
Lewisburg, W. Va. 

Arthur Kirby Moore, Jr. 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Charles Burwell Moore 
Forest City, N. C. 

Lucius Lee Ardrey Moore, Jr. 
Clinton, N. C. 

Frank Faison Mordecai 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Alice Elizabeth Morgan 
Abingdon, Va. 

Edward Hullet Motley 
Bronxville, N.C. 

Hugh MacRae Morton 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Bernard Moser 

Newark, N. J. 

Morris Moskow 

Whiteville, N. C. 

Willye Moss 
Norfolk, Va. 

Frieda Esther Mowshowitz 
Hartford, Conn. 

Rose Mowshowitz 
Hartford, Conn. 

Lydia Anne Munroe 
Charlotte, N. C. 


Marjorie Ellen Murchison 

Provincetown, Mass. 


Delia Speight Murdoch 
Salisbury, N. C. 


Charles Patrick Murray, Jr. 
Wilmington, N. C. 


Robert Glenn MacLeod 
Lumberton, N. C. 

George Ennis McCachren 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Andrew Francis McCall 
Laurinburg, N. C. 

Mary Jane McCaskill 
Little Rock, Ark. 

William Jefferson McClure 
Goldsboro, N. C. 

Edwin Stuart McCoach, Jr. 
Rosemount, Pa. 


Angeline McCreery 
Hinton, W. Va. 

Bradford Forbes McCuen 
Forest Hills, N. Y. 


Matt Compton McDade 
Hillsboro, N. C. 

Jane McDonough 
Fort Benning, Ga. 

Robert Lee McGinn, Jr. 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Betty Ann McHaney 
Little Rock, Ark. 


Stuart Betts Mclver 
Sanford, N. C. 

Hobart Loring McKeever 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Bennett Kirkman McKinnon 
Maxton, N. C. 

Oliver Perry McKinnon 
Maxton, N. C. 

Robert Johnstone McLean 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Charles Monroe McMillan 
Laurinburg, N. C 

Mark Lewis Naiman 
Asheville, N. C. 

William Crooks Nail 
Highlands, N. C. 

Jesse Nalle, III 
Whitemarsh, Pa. 

Sim A. Nathan, Jr. 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Charles Mitchell Neaves 
Elkin, N. C. 

Bill Stewart Neel 
Mooresville, N. C. 

Lawrence Ervin Neese 
Burlington, N. C. 

Jane Elizabeth Newell 
Henderson, N. C. 

Henry C^t Newsome, Jr. 
Win^ton^^alem, N. C, 

/// /a 

/ y 

Sara Amanda Newton 
Sh?i'bv..iN. C. . / 

,'' '' J* jy 
' /// / . 



/ / 


Donnell Gilliarfi Nicholson 

James Lawrence Norris 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

^V \ 

Ernest Pierce Norwood 

Ruth Lillian Nottingham 

Greenwood, S. C. 

Norfolk, Va. 

A An 

Fagg Bernard Nowlan 

Taylor O' Bryan 

Pleasant Garden, N. C. 

Beaufort, N. C. 


Henry Frederick Oehler 

Geraldine Dyer O'Neal 

Sanford, N. C. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Henry Plant Osborne Jr. 

William Dillon O'Shea 

Jacksonville, Fla. 

Durham, N. C. 

2 AE 

Robert Melvin Ousley 

Franklin Love Overcarsh 

North CiUiton, Ohio 

Charlotte. N. C. 

X H 4. A '1- A 

Raymond William Owens, Jr. 

Robert Newton Page, III 

Edgewood, Pa. 

Aberdeen, N. C. 

*r A 

K A 

George Henry Paine 

Herbert William Park 

Marion, Pa. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Phyllis Anne Parker 

James Oswald Parks 

Smithfield, N. C. 

Lexington, N. C. 

Emily Claire Patrick 

Benjamin Nathan Patterson 

Greenville, N. C. 

Hendersonville, N. C 

George Lee Peabody 

Harold Monroe Peacock 

Syracuse, N. Y. 

Benson, N. C. 


Sigmund S. Pearl 

William Wallace Pearson 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Sumner, Miss. 

<!> AG 

James Stevenson Peck 

John Louis Pecora 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Bowden, N. C. 

2 AE 

n K A 

Barbara Peele 

George Dial Penick 

Springfield, Mass. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Z "V A E A 


Glenn Richard Penny 
Durham, N. C. 

Charles D. Penuel 
Goldsboro, N. C. 

Charles Lee Perks 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Herbert Abraham Perlberg 
New York, N. Y. 

Betty Perry 

Towson, Md. 
X A* 

James Britt Petty 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Andrew Craig Phillips 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Stephen John Piller, Jr. 
Hempstead, N. Y. 

Ernest Harold Pittman 
Whitakers, N. C. 

Christine Powell Pope 
Lumberton, N. C. 

William Haskell Porcher, Jr. 
Charlotte, N. C. 

John J. Post 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Otis Yates Poteat 
Spindale, N. C. 

Betsy Battle Powell 
Whitakers, N. C. 

Davis Bryan Powell 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 

John Francis Powell 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Peter Ross Powell 
Pittsboro. N. C. 

Charlotte Ann Powers 
Durham, N. C. 

Dwight Price 
Clinton, N. C 

Elsie Kenner Price 
Norris, Tenn. 

Norman Jacob Primack 
Far Rockaway, L. I., N. Y, 

Mary Watson Prince 
Raleigh, N. C. 

A An 

Walter Reynolds Privette 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

George Oliver Pruett 
Swannanoa, N. C. 

Morris Wiley Pully 
Kinston, N. C. 

Richard Edward Railey 
Murfreesboro, N. C. 

Julia Seymour Raney Gladys Elizabeth Rankin 
La Crosse, Va. Columbia, Miss. •;' 



^ pA^iAi..C-C^l4''^^'' 

Stokes Smith Rawlins, Jr. 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Robert Morrison Reed 
Spencer, W. Va. 
<t>M A 

Daniel David Retchin 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Mary Louise Rhoads 


Mary Wilmarth Rhodes 
New Orleans, La. 

Mary Lucile Rivers 

Tallahassee, Fla. 

Dorothy Belle Riviere 
Tyler, Tex. 
n B* 

Jack William Roberts 
Cedar Grove, N. C. 

Bernice Robinson 
Jesup, Ga. 

John Thomas Robison 
Salisbury, N. C. 

Omelia Lee Robinson 
WeaverviUe, N. C. 

Camillus Holiday Rodman 
Washington, N. C. 

Bertha May Rogers 
Timberlake, N. C. 

Elizabeth McLean Rogers 
Tallahassee, Fla. 
II B* 

Edward Tyler Rollins 
Durham, N. C. 

Robert Henry Rose 

New York, N. Y. 

Virginia Daniel Richardson 
Raleigh, N. C. 

George Ewart Rives 
Goldston, N. C. 

Emanuel Rivkin 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Richard Hopper Robertson 
Leaksville, N. C. 

Frank I. Robinson 
Weldon, N. C. 

Norwood Everett Robinson 
Washington, N. C. 

Susan Carter Robinson 
Asheville, N. C. 

John David Roeder 

New York, N. Y. 

Daniel Harris Rogers 
Bluefield, W. Va. 

Russell Rogers 
San Antonio, Tex. 

Hildegarde Owen Rose 
Mountclair, N. J. 

Winifred Rosenbaum 
Tarboro, N. C. 


Dale Rosenbloom 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 

James Kinlaw Rosser 
Fayetteville, N. C. 

Herbert Horton Rountree 
Farmville, N. C. 

Jane Ruggles 

Chevy Chase, Md. 

Noland Haynes Ryan 
Washington, D. C. 
* AG 

Shirley Salome Sanderlin 
Warrenton, N. C. 

John Baker Saunders 
Williamston, N. C. 

Robert Lee Saunders 
Rockingham, N. C. 

Leon L Schafer 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Donald S. Schlenger 
South Orange, N. J. 

Karl Schwartz, III 

El Paso, Tex. 


John Raymond Sears 
Norfolk, Va. 


Harry Griffith Shalett 
New London, Conn. 

Richtand?, N. C. . 

/// /J. 

Edith Marcia Rosenblum 
New York, N. Y. 

Coman Wendell Rothrock, Jr 
Asheville, N. C. 

Deborah Rubin 
Asheville, N. C. 

Dave McKenzie Rumph 
Montezuma, Ga. 

Marylyn Sandefer 
Breckenridge, Tex. 

Albert Saunders 
Asbury Park, N. J. 

John Henry Saunders 
Troy, N. C. 

Robert Mills Saunders 
Memphis, Tenn. 
2 AE 

Ann Wendelin Schaut 
Bradenton, Fla. 
II B* 

Rachel Howell Schulken 
Whiteville, N. C. 

William Schwartz 
Wilmington, N. C. 
T E* 

Ann Parkinson Seeley 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Lawrence Charles Shapiro 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Dorothy Elizabeth Sheldon 
^^odsVille, N. H. •'' 






/ ••■ 


Frank Wesley Shgtfoh 

Port Washingfon,;N. Y. 

Joel Herbert Sherman 
FayetteviUe, N. C. 

James Steck Sherwood 
Arlington, Va. 

Charlotte Shields 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

James Charles Shoe 
Star, N. C. 

Llewellyn Hampton Short 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Richard Tatum Shugart 
Elldn, N. C. 

Hampton Shuping 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Thomas Henry Siddall 
Sumter, S. C. 

Raymond A. Silbiger 

Kew Gardens, L. I., N. Y. 

Morton S. Silverstein 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Martin B. Simpson, Jr. 
Nags Head, N. C. 


James Sims 

Asheville, N. C. 

Letha Ruth Slager 
Grand Rapids, Mich. 

n B# 

Ruth Harriet Slobodkin 
New Rochelle, N. Y. 

A. Gene Smith 
Blacksburg, Va. 

Aubrey Lealon Smith 
Greensboro, N. C. 

George Dosser Smith 
Wilson, N. C. 

Griswold Smith 
Charlotte, N. C. 
2 AE 

Holly Breeze Smith 
Kinston, N. C. 

n B* 

Mary Carolyn Smith 
Orlando, Fla. 

W. J. Smith 

Charlotte, N. C. 
A 2 II 

Joan Louise Smithyman 
Butler, N. J. 


Ben McLellan Snyder 
Wayne, Pa. 


Marshall H. Solomon 
Highland Park, N. J. 

John Mitchell Sorrow 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Catherine Elizabeth Sparks 
Kirkwood, Mo. 

K Ae 

Charles Edward Spaugh 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 


Dorothy F. Spears 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Irving Leonard Spiegel 
Fords, N. J. 

Kenneth Murchison Sprunt 
Wilmington, N. C. 

:s AE 

William Charles Stanback 
Salisburj', N. C. 
2 N A * fi 

Robert Steed 

Thomasville, N. C. 

Joseph Flake Steelman 
Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Bett)' Ellen Sterchi 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 
n B* 

James Henry Stillwell 
Spring Lake, N. J. 

Alfred Arthur Strauss, Jr. 
New York, N. Y. 

Richard Ephrim Stroupe 
Cherrp-ille, N. C. 

Jack Bryan Stubbs 
Faj'etteville, N. C. 

Redding Stancill Sugg, Jr. 
Auburn, Ala. 

Sara Adolpha Summerlin 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

n B* 

Frederidc Leroy Swindal 
lacr^nv^lle, Fla. 

w /-^ 

Robert Atwell Spence 
LaGrange, N. C. 

Bill Spruill 

Plymouth, N. C. 

George Henry Stammlei 
Summit, N. J. 


Charlie Stancell 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Warren George Steel 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Dorothy S. Stephany 
Baltimore, Md. 

Jean Frances Stewart 
Springfield, Mo. 

n B* 

Harold V. Stirling, Jr. 
Chevy Chase, Md. 

Hugh Monroe Stroud 
Kinston, N. C. 

Roy Ervin Strowd 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Myrtle Frances Styron 
Goldsboro, N. C. 

Tommy Sullivan 
Mount Olive, N. C. 

Sarah Manning Sutton 
Raleigh, N. C. 

n B* 


Ferduiand Florian SMbo 

/Mis^heimer, N. QJ 



Stephen Clark Tafe^ Daisy Deane Tart 

Bloomfield„N'. J. ■' Dunn, N. C. 

Jayne McCulloch Taylor 
Greenville, N. C. 

n B* 

Mary Lou Taylor 
Asheville, N. C. 

John H. Thomas 
Wadesboro, N. C. 

Sam A. Thompson, Jr. 
Mount Olive, N. C. 

John Zacharius Touloupas 
Burlington, N. C. 

Jesse Caleb Trott, Jr. 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Mary Holcombe Turner 
Blackstone, Va. 

Carter L. Twine 
Fayetteville, N. C. 

Martha Elizabeth Urquhart 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Grace Manning Venable 
San Antonio, Tex. 

n B* 

Jacob Astor Viverette, Jr. 
Baftleboro, N. C. 

Harold Jerome Wagger 
High Point, N. C. 

Evelyn Gertrude Waldman 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

M. Bruten Taylor 
Walstonburg, N. C. 

Virginia Bowman Terry 
Hamlet, N. C. 

William Benfield Thomas 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Be II 

Mildred Mary Torpin 
Augusta, Ga. 

Peyton Giles Townes 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Florence Turner 
Jacksonville, Fla. 

Clifford Louis Tuttle 
Fox Chapel, Pa. 

Earl Holland Tyndall 
Kinston, N. C. 

William Charles Vail 
Rutherford, N. J. 

Harry M. Vinokur 
Fayetteville, N. C. 

Ralph Cannon Volk 
Wilmington, N. C. 

John R. Van Wagoner, Jr. 
Sayville, N. Y. 


Howard Oldham Walker 
HiUsboro, N. C. 


Samuel Reuben Wallace 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Marjorie Jane Walter 
Lansdowne, Pa. 

Mary Foster Warren 
Prospect Hill, N. C. 

David Endel Watson 
Fitzgerald, Ga. 

Henry Thomas Webb 

Tarboro. N.C. 

M. Andrew Weiss 
New York, N. Y. 

Margaret Elizabeth Welles 
Fayetteville, N. C. 

Frank Reginald Wheeler, Jr. 
NewYorkCity, N. Y. 

Thomas Joseph White 
Norfolk, Va. 

Cyrus Edward Whitfield 
HurdleMiUs, N. C. 

Mary Eloise Wicker 
Pinehurst, N. C. 

Carl Rush Williams 
Rockingham. N. C. 

Walter H. Williams 
Old Fort, N. C. 

Flora BJizalaeth Wilson 
Pyftia^N. C. ^ 

Lewis Skidmore Waller 
Leaksville, N. C. 

Abel McRae Warren 
Garland, N. C. 

William Downing Watkins 
Morganton, N. C. 
A Tn 

Marie Jaquelin Waiters 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

William McRae Webster 
High Point, N. C. 

Catharine Welch 
Columbus, Ga. 

Earl West 

West Asheville, N. C. 

Charles Finch Whicker 
North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Walter Preston White 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Katharine Mason Whitney 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Jack Russell Wilkinson, Jr 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 


John Brooks Williams 
Hendersonville. N. C. 

Alton Duane Wilson 
Asheville, N. C. 

Johrj-Alexander Wilson 

/•^il^ Mills, N.,<f 




Wilbur Edward WtUbn 

Dewey Hobson Winchester 

Hillsboro, N..i^. 

Rosman, N. C. 

Edna Mae Winkler 

Robert Maurice Wise 

Oak Park, III. 

New York, N. Y. 

A An 

A Tfi 

William Isaac Witk 


Wallace de Witt 

New York, N. 


Erie, Pa. 

Joseph Lawrence Woll 

William Wade Wood 

Roxborough, Pa. 

Nashville, Tenn. 
2 AE 

Frank G. Wooten 

Sam Martin Wright 

Rome, Ga. 

Fayetteville, N. C. 
A Tn 

Phyllis June Yates 

John Davis Young 

Shelby, N. C. 

Durham, N. C. 


John Early Young 

William Caldwell Young 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Wilson, N. C. 

James Locke Yount 

Charles Hoff Zimmermann 

Newton, N. C. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

A T n 


rank Wil 








^■ ^~~u~jmmm BB^f^\ 


i/m 0^^^' 'U^-i ^ )fnpn^. • ' 


OPHISTICATED sophs! That second year — when you're on the top of the world, and don't mind 
letting everyone know it . . . when college is still new enough to spring surprises on you . . . when the 
frosh seem the meekest bunch you've ever seen, and the juniors and seniors don't seem to be so high and 
mighty after all. You're not worried about such far off things as graduation; and you've been here long 
enough to know your way around. So really you've got every right to be satisfied with yourselves. 

For athletes there's the chance to make a varsi^ letter — and show the folks back home a thing or 
two. For the politicians there's the first real introduction to party conclaves and intrigues — and if you're 
lucky, think of having your best girl up to be in the class dance figure. For the scholars, there's the chance 
to make up for those freshman "C's" and head for Phi Bete. And then for the soph frat men, there's a 
brand new shiny pin perched on your vest — just waiting to be transferred to the sweater of your one and 

Do you remember — plans for a bigger sophomore class day, record-breaking trouble in passing the 
budget, the crazy antics of the soph social organizations.-' Can you forget — Ec. 41, the saddle shoes and 
gray flannels you've broken in by now, end of spring quarter — the half-way mark.' 


Members as they appear at left: Sonny 
Boney, John Tillett, Arthur Williams, 
Fred Rutledge, John Emack, Raymond 
Goodmon, Chairman; Robert Stockton. 

Committee chairmen: Hanson Hall, Ex- 
ecutive; Ernest Frankel and Earl Pardue, 
Finance; Joseph Ferguson, Dance; Willie 
Long, Constitution; and Edward Royal, 
Sophomore Day. 


Left to Right: Latham "Spec" Davis, Treasurer: Raymond Goodmon, Student 
Council Representative: Dotson Palmer, President: Frank Alspaugh, Secretary: 
Michael Carr, Vice-President. 





'^£r/:^ ktnn/jhitA, 

First Row : 

Frank Elmer Adams 
St. Petersburs, Fla. 

Leon Ashby Adams 
Warrentoil. N. C. 

Second Row: 

J. Frank Alspaugh 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Clarence S. Albea, Jr. 
Harmony, N. C. 

Dudley Moore Amoss 
Greenwich. Conn. 

John Preston Albea 
Harmony. N. C. 

Vincent Howard Anderson 
Seneca. S. C. 

Charles G. Allen 
Dillon. S. C. 

William L Anderson 
Greensboro. N. C. 


Ruth Ellen Andrews 
Cliapel Hill, N. C. 

Third Koxr : 

Leslie Davis Austin 
Manteo. N. C. 

Fourth Roiv: 

Francis Glovd Await, Jr. 
WasliinEton, D. C. 

Kenneth Robert Bailey 
Newport, Vt. 

A 4' 

William Harold Badgett 
Broathvay. N. C. 

Robert Harriss Banks 
Greensboro. N. C. 

Stuart Oliver Baesel 
rliarlottc. N. C. 

Robert LeRoy Bannerman 
WliiteviUe. N. C. 

* A 

Josiah William Bailey 

Raleiali. N. C. 


Roscoe Allen Barber, Jr. 
Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Julius Carl Barefoot, Jr. 
Greensboro. N. C. 

Fifth Row : 

Walter C. Barnes 

Kutlierforclton. X.C. 

Sixth Roio: 

Edgar D. Barnwell 
Edneyville, N. C. 

Peter Thomas Beaudry 
Homer. N. Y. 


Spencer Bass, Jr. 
Tarboro. N. C. 

Henry J. Beecher 
Manchester. Pa. 

Richard Sims Bates 
Xorfolk. Va. 

William Benjamin Beery, III 
Wilmington, N. C. 

David Herring Beard 
.\tkin.son. N. C. 

John Leslie Bell, Jr. 
Concord. N. C. 

Robert H. Bell 

Pleasantiille. N. Y. 


Serenth Row : 

William Harrison Bell, Jr. 
Newport, N. C. 

Eighth Row: 

William Earl Bellamy, ]i. 
Supply, N. C. 

Henry Lee Berryhill, Jr. 
Cliarlottc. N. C. 

Charles Richard Bennett 
Asheville, N. C. 

Robert Edward Bettmann 
New York. N. Y. 

Richard Edwin Bennett 
Xew Bern. N. C. 

John A. Black 

Greensboro. N. C. 

Stephen Dodson Bennett 
Kocky Mount. N. C. 

Bill Blades 

New Bern. N. C. 

Mott Parks Blair. Ill 
Elizabethtown. X. C. 


Julian Harward Blalock 
Hampton. Va. 
X 'I' 

Donald Putnam Blanton 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Frank C. Blocksidge 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

William Alonzo Blue 
CarthaBe. N. C, 

Sion Alford Boney 
C.oldsboro, N. C, 

Hal T. Boyles 
Dallas N. C. 

Winfred Wayne Brady 
Siler City, N, C. 

William Robert Brandon 
Carrboro, N. C. 

James Burke Brannock 
Spencer, N, C, 

Alliene Hunter Brawley 
Chapel Hill, N, C. 

Fifth Bow: 

William Franklin Brown 
Lexineton, N. C. 
K 2 

Earl Dudley Bruton 
Candor, N. C. 

W. Oscar Bryant, Jr. 
Elizabethtown, N. C, 

Emmett Wynn Burden 
Aulander. N. C. 

Robert N. Burleigh 
Baldwin. N. V. 

Jay Baxter Caldwell 
Concord. N. C. 

Patrick Calhoun 
Aucusta. Ga. 
K A 

William L. Callahan 
Asheville. N. C. 

Paul Jackson Calloway 
Thurmond. N. C. 

Charles Wayne Campbell 
Hickory. N. C. 

Second How : 

Edwin Eugene Boone, Jr. 
Greensboro. N. C. 

John Van Vorst Booraem 
Atlanta, Ga. 

James Barrow Boyce 
Warrenton, N. C, 
A K E 

James Boyd, Jr. 

Southern Pine.";. N. C. 


Edwin Boyle 
Sumter. S. C. 

Fourth Row : 

Stanley Lawson Briees 
Nutley. N. J. 

William Ross Britt 
Four Oaks. N. C. 

Henry Iverson Brooks 
Greensboro, N. C. 

John Kenneth Brown 
Swan Quarter. N. C. 

Robert James Brown 
South Oranee. X. J. 
i: A E 

Sixth How: 

John Welborn Byers, Jr. 
Charlotte. N. C. 
* AG 

Zachary Taylor Bynum, Jr. 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Jennings C. Byrd 
Wilmineton. N. C. 

Tom Byrum 

Edenton. N. C. 
Z N 

Stuart Gordon Cahn 
Elizabeth. N. J. 
■!> A 

Eiahth Row: 

Stuart Caldwell Campbell, Jr 
Louisville. Ky. 

William Calvin Campbell 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Hugh Bernard Cansel 
Durham N. C. 

Morton B. Cantor 
Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Julius Garland Garden, Jr. 
Durham. N.^. , 

/// /_/. //// / 




Kenneth Wilson Carpenter 
I.eonia, N. J. 

Michael Lemuel Carr 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Rufus Tucker Carr 

Wooflmere, L. I.. N. Y. 
Z A E 

Wm. Jarvis Cartwright, Jr. 
Klizabeth City. N. C. 

George Dewitt Case 
Hish Point. N. C. 

Marvin Cheek 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Charles Richard Clark 
Washington. D. C. 

James Hector Clark, Jr. 
Elizabethtown. N. C. 
2 A E 

Carney Bynum Clegg 
Green.sboro, N. C. 

C. Franklin Clement, Jr 
Durham, N. C. 

William Cleveland Collie, Jr. 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Clyde lacob Collins 
Candler N. C. 

Arthur Conescu 
Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Robert Nicholas Cook 
Graham, N. C. 

William Olds Cooley 
Washinston, D. C. 
X 'I' 

Seventh Row : 

Earl Eugene Correll 
Kannapolis, N. C. 

Edward W. Coslett 
Drexel Hill. Pa. 

*^ e 

Rex Sawyer Coston 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Richard Lewis Cotton 
Kiplins. N. C. 

Edgar Lee Council 

Durham. N. C. 

<J>K £ 

Second Row : 

Milton Blair Cash, Jr. 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

*r A 

T. Frank Cathey 
Clyde. N. C. 

Wayland Henry Cato 
Augusta, Ga. 

Marshall Chambers 

Cincinnati. O. 

"I-r A 

Everett Wesley Cheek 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Fourth Row: 

Charles Raymond Clinard 
Winston-Salem. X. C. 

John Leonant Clive 
New York. N. Y. 

William Borden Cobb. ] 
Goldsboro. N. C. 
K A 

Leonard Samuel Cohen 
Norfolk, Va. 

Charles Fortunate Coira 
High Point. N. C. 

Leonard Elkins Copen 
Boston. Mass. 
<{■ A 

Edward Coppala 
Charlotte. N. C. 

Thomas Oliver Coppedge 
Nashville. N. C. 

Calvin Bennett Corey, Jr. 
Portsmouth. Va. 

Lovick Pierce Corn 

Macon, Ga. 

* A e 

Richard Jefferson Councill 
Salisbury, N. C. 

William Register Covington 
Durham. N. C. 

Robert Henry Cowan, Jr 
Durham, N. C. 

Hugh Cox 

Camden, S, C. 

Samuel A. Cox 
Flushing, N. Y. 


William Maurice Cox 
Greensboro. N. C. 

Robert Tombs Cozart, Jr. 
Goldsboro. N. C. 


Hal Parsons Crane, Jr. 
Washington. D. C. 
<!> AG 

Harold Davis Cranford 
Asheboro. N. C. 
A T n 

Robert Hope Crawford 
Rutherfordton. N. C. 
2 AE 

Clay Croom 

Kinston. N. C. 

Walter Lee Crouch 
ffilminirton. N. C. 

Richard Henrv Culberson 
Asheville. X. C. 

Walter Atkinson Damtoft 
Asbeville. N. C. 
* AO 

Everett Holland Davis 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Edwm T. Deal 
Aldan. Pa. 

Paul Nicholas D'Elia. Jr. 
Bridgeport. Conn. 

Wade Denning. Jr. 
.\lbemarle. M. C. 
2 X 

Robert Louis Dickens 
Varina. N'. C. 

Raeford Graham Dixon 
Benson. X. C. 

Paul Archer Dulin 
Charlotte. X. C. 

Frankie Durham 
Carrboro. N. C. 

Edwin Harold Easter 
Lexington, N. C. 

Thos. Rupert Easterling, Jr. 
Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Charles Ernest Edge 
Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Scrovd Row: 

Wm. Turple Crawford, Jr. 
Pelham, N. Y. 
K A 

Richard Frederick Creedy 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Robert Alson Crews 
Thomasville. N. C. 

Alfred Reese Crisp 
Lenoir, N. C. 

Edith Louise Crockford 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Fourth Row: 

James Rowlette Davis 
Wilmington, N. C, 

L. Harris Davis 
Durham. N. C. 

L. Latham Davis, Jr. 
Gainesville. Fla. 


Rene Sheldon Davis 
Washington. D. C. 

Russell Browning Davis 
Ridgefteld Park. N. J. 

Fred W. Dock 

Wilmington. N. C. 

Richard Doeschler 
Jacksonville. Fla. 
Z A E 

John Dewey Dorsett, Jr. 
Ridgewood. X.J. 
A T n 

Joseph A. Doumar 
Norfolk. Va. 

Richard Henry Dries 
Woodside. I,. I.. X. V. 

Thomas Murray Edmondson 
Tarboro. N. C. 

James Hancock Edwards 
Raleigh, N. C. 

John Beresford Emack 
.Mont Clare. Pa. 

Howard Taylor Ennis 
Stockley. Del. 

Robert Griffith gyans Epple 
Fayettevill^. JX. 0/ 
X*,;. / ,/ 



" / 

Robert Lee Ervin 
Newton. N. C. 

John B. Eshelman 
Lancaster. Pa. 
Z A E 

George Wrenn Estaver 
Greensboro. N. C. 
X * 

Robert Lee Ettenger 
WasliinKton. D. C. 

A T n 

Louis F. Evans 

John Miller Ferguson 
Raleigti. N. C. 

Joseph Earle Ferguson 
Murfreesboro. N. C. 

John Howe Field, III 

Raleigli. N. C. 

11 K A 

Roland Fields 

LaGrange, N. C. 

Howard Myron Finkelstein 
Woodniere. N. Y. 

Ernest Frankel 
Charlotte. N. C. 
T E * 

James Garrison Freeman 
Kannapolis. N. C. 

William Harry Fullenweider 
Monroe. N. ('. 

Donald Ray Fuller 
Luniberton. \. C. 
S A E 

Daniel Louis Garan, Jr 
Dearborn, Mich. 


Seventh Row : 

Sterling Gary Gilliam 
Franklinton. N. C. 

P. Vernon Godfrey 
Charlotte. N. C. 
* A e 

Arthur David Golby 
Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Seymour Goldberg 
Holvoke. Mass. 
* A 

Edward Goodman 
Brooklyn. N. Y. 
T E* 

Thomas Cartter Evans 
Chattanoog:a, Tenn. 


Haywood A. Faircloth 
Roseboro, N. C. 

Julius Leonard Fallick 
Pouehkeepsie, N. Y. 

Robert Lee Feinberg 
Brookline. Mass. 

James G. Fennel I, Jr. 
Wilminston. N. C. 

Fourth Row: 

Ray Fisch 

New York. N. Y. 

William Sloan Fisher, Jr. 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Thomas E. Fitz 
Reidsville. N. C. 

Robert Greeson Fitzgerald 
Candor. N. C. 

William Holt Fowler 
Durham, N. C. 

Norman Lee Garner, Jr. 
Hiffh Point. N. C. 

David Allan Garrison 
Statesville. N. C. 

John Stuart Gaul 
Charlotte. N. C. 
A K E 

Malcolm Geddis 
Port Jenis, N. Y. 

Andrew Joseph Gibbons 
Morristown, N. J. 
*K 2 

Robert Norman Goodman 
Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Irving P. Goodwin 
Lakeland, Fla. 

Raymond Hayes Goodmon 
Williamston. N. C. 

Charles Wilburn Gordon. Ir 
Spencer. N. C. 

Robert W.Gottlieb 
Philadelphia, Pa. 


George Robert Graham 
Red SprinKS, N. C. 

Robert Eugene Grant 
Miami. Fla. 


Benj. Thompson Grantham 
StantonsburK. N. C. 

Bahnson Gray 

Winston-Salem, N. 
2 A E 

Jay M. Greenberg 
Cedarhurst, N. Y. 

Francis Bates Grow 
Locicport. N. V. 

Winston Bangs Gunnels 
Sandersville, Ga. 

* A e 

Robert Clarke Gutkhecht 
Youngstown. 0. 

William Carrington Guy 
Richmond, Va. 
A T n 

John Needham Hackney 
Wilson. N. C. 

Roy William Hankin 
Rich Hill. N. Y. 

Milton C. Harding 
Asheville. N. C. 

Frank Whitaker Hardy 
Riolimond, Va. 

James Andrew Harrell 
Elkin. N. C. 

Charles Griffin Harris 
Durham. N. C. 

Seventh Row : 

Raymond Leroy Hayes 
Southern Pines. N. C. 

Lewis Clifton Hayworth 
HiBh Point, N. C. 

James Clark Hear 
Carrboro, N. ('. 

Arthur Irwin Henderson, Jr. 
Charlotte, N, C. 
* AG 

Wm. Thomas Henderson, Jr. 
Hickory, N. C. 

William Edmund Greer 
Lenoir. N. C. 

Elbert A. Griffin 
Goldsboro. N. C. 

Mark A. Griffin 
Biltmore. N. C. 

Philip Mahone Griffith 
Monroe, N. C. 

Daniel Leonard Gross 
Queens Village. N. Y. 


Joseph P. Hale 
Aho.skie. N. C. 

Hanson Cheney Hall 

Atlanta. Ga. 

A T f] 

Robert N. Hamburger 
New York. N. Y. 

George Denman Hammond 
Atlanta. Ga. 

* Ae 

E. Willard Hamrick 
Shelby. \. C. 

Max Frank Harris 
Monroe. N. C. 

Thomas Wiley Harris 
Hamlet. N. C. 

Tyndall P. Harris 
Jacksonville. Fla. 

Edwin Stephen Hartshorn 
Asheville. N. C. 

Hagood Hatsell 

Jacksonville, N, C. 

Wyatt C. Henderson 
Bayside. N. Y. 

Francis Wren Hennessee 
Burnsville. N. C. 

Irving Herman 

New Bedford. Mass. 
* A 

Lyman Clayton Higdon, Jr 
Franklin, N. C. 
nK A 









-y / 

First Row : 

Herbert Harley Hix 

Asheville. N. C. 

* A e 

Graham Kerr Hubbs, Jr 
Kaleish. N. C. 
<t'V \ 

Richard M. Hobbs 
Cliaoel Hill, N. C. 
A T fi 

Chester Earl Hocker 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
<J>r A 

Jay McDonald Hodges 
Wa^hiiiffton, \. C. 

Frank Arrington Holman 
Kocky Mount. N. C. 

Manuel Carston Holthouser 
Mt. Mourne. N. C. 

Harry Arthur Hondros 
Winston-Salem. N'. C. 

Relmond Leo Horton 
Wenilell. V. C. 

Lee Johnson Howard 
Kinston. N". C. 
Z >!' 

Fifth Ron-: 

Courtney Alexander Huntley 
Ahenieen. N. C. 
K A 

Jerry B. Hurwitz 
nrookl'-n. X. V 

Jack Hussey 

High Point. N. C. 

Leon Wilroy Jackson 
Pikeville. N. C. 

Ed Samuel James 
ChaDpaqua, N. Y. 

James Vernor Johnson 
Statesville. N, C. 

Walter Warren Johnson 
Greensboro. X. C. 

William David Johnson, Jr 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Williamson Wilson Johnson 
Concord. N. C. 

Albert McCray Jones 
Washington. N. C. 

Ralph F. Hodges 
I-eaksville. N. C. 

Marvin Poidrous Hogan 
Cliaoel Hill. N. C. 

Thomas Newton Holder, Jr. 
Enka, N. C. 

Gritfin Bryan Holland 
Chevy Chase. Md. 

Richard Allen Hollander 
Washington. D. C. 

Paul Speer Huber 

Norfolk. Va. 

2 A E 

Sterling Lanier Hudson 
Greensboro. N. C. 

Carl M. Huffman 
Burlington. N. C. 

Walter Calhoun Humphreys 
Greenville. S. C. 

William Covington Hunter 
Rockingham. N. C. 

Leif Eric Jensen 
Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Thomas Hardin Jewett, Jr 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Albert Sidney Johnson 
Sbreveport. La. 
K A 

Charles Earl Johnson, Jr. 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Ira Scott Johnson 
Ocean City, N. J, 

Charles Leslie Jones 
Cary, X. C. 

James Winfred Junes 

Pine Level, X. C. 

n K A 

Louis Clinton Jones, Jr 
Enka. X. C. 

Raymond Jordan 
Gastonia, N. C. 

David Josephs 
Sanford, N. C. 
* A 


R. W. Joyce 

Madison. N. C. 

Arthur Forbes Toyner 
Farmville. N, C. 

2 N 

Edgar Locke Kale 
Asheville. N. f. 

Edwin Mayer Kaplan 
(Jreensboro, N. C. 

Richard JayKaskel 
New York. N. Y. 

Charles Henry Kessler 
Charlotte. N. C. 

John Fox Kendrick 
Raleigli. N. C. 

Cyrus B. King 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Francis Parker King 

Wil.wn. N. C. 


Robert Leon Kirkland 
Durham. S. C. 

Jack Marvin Kurtz 
Salisbury. N. C. 

James Andrew Ladd, III 
.)acl<sonville, Fla. 

William Joseph Lally, Jr. 
Paterson, N. J. 

Hosea DeWood Lambeth 
Elon CoUefte. N. C. 

Claude Dillard Lancaster 
New Bern. N. €. 

Seventh Row : 

Leo LeBlanc 
Irowly. La. 

Permillas Arten Lee, Jr. 
Dunn. N. C. 

Stanley Dale Legum 

Norfolk. Va. 

T E* 

Joe L. Lehman 
Brociklvn. N. V. 

Mervyn David Lentz 

New York. N. Y. 

n A* 


Second Row : 

Frank Earl Kastner 
Hamlet, N. C. 

J. Lee Keiger, Jr. 

Winston-Saleni. N. C. 

Gordon Randolph Kelley 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Richard Fletcher Kemp 
Greensboro. N. C. 

Robert Francis Kenney 
Trenton. N. J. 

Fourth RovK 

Harry Kittner 
Weldon. N. C. 

Eppie Phenoy Knight 
Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Richard Holmes Knight 
New Orlean.s. La. 

Paul Komisaruk 
New York. N. Y. 

Emanuel Krulwich, Jr. 
New York. N. Y. 

Oscar Wallace Lane 
Greensboro. N. C. 

Ben Martin Laney 
Lenoir. N. C. 

George Tarrant Latshav 
Akron. Ohio 

Arthur Eli Lavine 
Trenton. N. J. 
T E* 

Joseph Miller Leak 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Richard S. Lessler 
New York. N. Y. 

Lionel Marshall Levey 
South Orange. N. .1. 

Alfred Charles Levin 
KichnioncI Hill. N. Y. 

Fred Dewhurst Lewis 
Winnetka. 111. 

John Weldon Lindsay 
Walterboro, S. C. 




foe Burton Linker, Jr 
Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Justin W. Lipiiian 
New York. N. V. 
II A* 

Richard Rose Lisk 
Charlotte. N. C. 

Robert William Little 
Emporia, Va. 
2 N 

James Alexander Lockhart 
Charlotte. N. C. 

;: A E 

Robert E. Mabe 
Asheboro. N. C. 

Lewis B. MacBrayer 
Greensboro, N. C. 

John Vinson MacDowell 
Gaffnev. S. C. 

James Samuel Mangum 
Morrisville, N. C. 

Isaac Manly 

Goldsboro. N. C. 

Dudley Hill Martin 
Jersey City, N. J. 

E. June Martin, Jr. 
Mt. Olive, N. C. 

James Irving Mason, Jr. 
Asheville, N. C. 

Rowena Mason 
Durham, N. C. 

Raymond Masten 

Winston-Salem, X. C. 

Fred M. Mills 

Wadesboro, N. C. 

Richard Evans Mitchell 
Spartanburg, S, C. 
A Tfi 

Julius Alexander Mock, Jr. 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

John Howard Monroe 
Hamlet, N. C. 
•tr A 

Albert Woods Moore 
Northport, Me. 

Second Row : 

James L. Loeb 

Montgomery. Ala. 
Z B T 

Charles Lewis LoUar 
Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Willie Jones Long, Jr. 
Garvsburg, N. C. 
Z >!- 

James Edward Lovett 
Cincinnati. Ohio 

Harold Gustav Maass 
I'alm Beach, Fla. 
A K E 

Fourth Row: 

Gerard Marder 
Asheville, N. C. 
T E* 

Harold Cole Markham 
Durham. N. C. 

Charles Lee Marler 
A.sheville. \. C. 

Phillips Marshall 
.lacksonville. Fla. 

Richard Henry Marston 
Charlotte. N. C. 

Byron Hannibal Matthews 
Washington. D. C. 


Judson Daw Mease 
Canton. N. C. 

Albert W. Metzger 
Jersey City. N. J. 

John Frank Miller, III 
Washington, D. C. 
Z ^!' 

Joseph Teles Miller 

Hickory. N. C. 


Clifton Goodwin Moore 
Kaleigh. N. C. 

Harley H. Moore 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Myron Lenoir Moore, Jr. 
Granite Falls. N. C. 

Robert Alexander Moore 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Grady Lee Morgan 
High roini, N. C. 


Julius Willard Morris 
Battlcboro, N. C. 

J. Charles Morrow 

Hendersonville. N. C. 

Luis Rafael Mosquera 
(.'aracas. \'eiiezuela 
A X A 

William Mack Mottis, 
Gastonia, N. C. 

Robt. Alexander Musgrove, Jr. 
Weldon. N. C. 
K A 

Robert Alston McConnaughey 
Reil Springs. N. C. 

Edwin Ross McCoy, Jr 
Charlotte. N. C. 

Fred Lee McCoy, Jr. 
Whitestone. N. Y. 

Richard Cavanagh McElroy, Jr 
Wilson. N'. C. 

Warren S. McHenry 
River Forest. IlL 

John H. Neal 

Greensboro. N. C. 

Robert Arthur Nelson 
Upper Montclair. N. J. 

Julius Sam Nesbit 
Mooresville. N. C. 

Otto W. Neuhaus 

Huntington, W. Va. 

James F. Newsome 
Winton. N. C. 

Seventh Row : 

Jock Watson Noneman 
RaleiKli. N. C. 

■tr A 

James Upton Oliver 
RaleiKli. N. C. 

■j-r A 

John Bigelow O'Neal 
St. Davids. Pa. 

Henry Ortland, III 
Annapolis. Md. 

* A e 

John Lee Otterbourg, Jr 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Second Row: 

Charles E. Myers, Jr. 
Ritli Square. N. C. 

John Lytle McBride. Jr. 
.'^tatesville. N. C. 

Leon Isaac McCaskill 
East Rockingliani. N. C. 
A T n 

Robert A. McClary 
Kannapolis. N. C. 

Wm. Newton McClintic, Jr. 
Lvncliburg:. \'a. 
A T n 

Robert Hal McKinnon 
Biscoe. N'. C. 

Charles Aycock McLendon 
Greensboro. \. C. 
2 A E 

Frederick Nash McNair 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Clarence Ray McRae 
Aslieboro. N'. C. 

George Joseph Nassef 
New Bern. N. C. 

John Clinton Newton 
Shelby. N. C. 

Samuel Timothy Nicholson, III 
Pottstown. Pa. 

John de Zouche Nicolls 
Plvniouth Meeting. Pa. 
X * 

Chas. Christopher Nixon, Jr. 
Newport News. Va. 
2 X 

J. O. Nolan 

Kannapolis. N. C. 

Henry L. Owen 

Rocky Mount. N. C. 

James William Pace 
Durliam. N. C. 

Hermann Denckla Packard 
Wavne. Pa. 

Dotson George Palmer 
Clyde. N. C. 

f yf 

David Earl Pardue 

Elkin. N. 0:7 , 

/ / / 






James Parrott Parker 
LaGranse, N. C. 

Marshall J. Parker 
Seaboard. N. ('. 

Wilburn Caveny Parker 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Mercer Cranor Parrott, Jr 
Kinston. N. C. 

Theodore Hall Partrick 
Raleish. N. C. 

Lackey Boggs Peeler 
Belwood, N. C. 

Stewart Tait Peet 
Ann Arbor. Mich. 

Philip David Pence 

Bristol. Va. 

2 X 

Herman W. Perkins, Jr. 
Goldsboro. N. C. 

Boddie V. Perry 
Goldsboro. N. C. 
* A 

Hubert Julian Philpott 
Lctington. N. C. 

Joseph Oliver Pickard 
Randleman. N. C. 

Margaret Pickard 
Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Frank Bachman Pilling 
Philadelphia. Pa. 

James William Pless, III 
Marion. N. C. 

2 N 

Seven ffi Row: 

Carol Whit Powell 

Norfolk. Va. 


Cecil C. Prince 

High Point. N, C, 

John Anderson Prince 
Norfolk. Va. 

James Turner Pritchett, Jr 
Lenoir. N. C. 

Robert Gordon Ouincy 
Williamson. W. Va. 

nK A 


Harold Lloyd Patterson 
Kannapolis. N. C. 

Richard F. Patterson, Jr. 
Kannapolis. N. C. 

Frank Hannan Payne, Jr. 
Terrace Park. Ohio 
2 X 

Jerome H. Pearson 
Kinston. N. C. 

Elbert S. Peel, Jr. 
Williamston. N. C. 
Z ^I' 

William H. Petree 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 

James Rennie Perrin 
Greensboro. N. C. 

Charles Fuller Phillips, Jr. 
Thomasville. N. C. 
A * V. 

Richard Hart Phillips 
Chapel Hill. N. C. 

William Carl Phillips 
Greensboro. N. C. 

Robert Warren Pleuthner 
Buffalo. N. Y. 

Richard Heath Pollock 
Washin-rton. D. C. 

John William Pope 

Fuquay Springs. N. C. 

Robert Edwin Porter 
New Orleans. La. 

Edward Knox Powe 

Durham. N. C. 

2 AE 

William Edmond R.ibil 
Weldon. N. C. 

Hayden Monroe Ral ledge 
Elkin. N. C. 

Donald Neely Ralston 
Wenonah. N. J. 

David Holland Rankin 
Charlotte. N. C. 


Robert Herman Rantz 
Chicago. 111. 


Robert Ray Rascoe 
Reidsville. X. C. 

Melba Louise Ray 
Carrboro. N. C. 

William Graham Reavis 
(ireensboro. \. C 

Eugene Holmes Reillcy, Jr. 
Charlotte, N'. C. 

Eugene Miner ReQua 

Charlotte. N. C. 


Edwin Byrd Riggsbee 
Carrboro. X. C. 

John Moseley Robinson, Jr. 
Charlotte. X. C. 

i: A E 

George L. Rogers 

Dillon. S. C. 

X * 

Aldert Smedes Root 

Raleish. \. C. 

Z ^I' 

Marvin David Rosen 

New York. N. Y. 

n A* 

Kenneth Sprague Rothwell 
Bay Shore, \. Y. 

Hartley S. Rowe 
New York. N. Y. 

Joseph Peterson Rowlett, Jr. 
Fayetteville. N. C. 

Robert Gardner Royce 
Coconut Grove, FJa. 

E . Paul Rubenstein 
Asheville. N. C. 

Oliver Allison Ryder 
Alexandria. Va. 


Albert James Sasso 
Waterburj-, Conn. 

Robert William Sauer 
Forest Hills. N. Y. 
* A e 

Charles Lawrence Saunders 
Reidsville. N. C. 

Frank Wendell Saunders 
Reidsville, X. C. 

/ /^ 

Second Row : 

Stanley Ribak 
Easley. S. C. 

James Ernest Ribet 
Valdese. X. C. 

Robert Vann Richards, Jr. 
Chapel Hill. \. C. 
X * 

John D. Richardson 
Rocky Mount, X. C, 

Charles David Richmond 
London, Ohio 


Robert Stanley Rosenast 
Merchantville, X. J, 

Seymour B. Rosenblatt 
Brooklyn. X. Y, 

Joseph Frank Ross, Jr. 
Glencoe. HI. 

Morris Ross 
Bristol. Tenn 

Theodore Nichlos Ross 
Xashville. X. C. 

Joseph M. Rubenstone 
Philadelphia. Pa. 
Z B T 

Seymour Rubin 

Jackson Heisthts. \. Y. 

Louis B. Rubinsohn 
Gerniantown. Pa. 
Z B T 

Fred Reeves Rutledge 

Asheville, X, C. 


Arnold Markham Ryder 
Jamaica. X. Y. 

Morton D. Schaap 
Brooklyn. X. Y. 

Edward Louis Schlesinger 
Chanel Hill. X. C. 

Jerome Joseph Schneider 
Cedarhurst. X. Y. 

Henry Scholz, Jr. 
Roanoke. Va. 
2 A E 

Martin Jay Schwab 
Xew RocheJle. N, Y. 
Z B.T/ / 




3 ^ ^ 





^'J?-&i^ /U'*nUj^lA, 

,'■ r 

Joseph Max Schwartz 
Wilmington, N. ('. 

Robert G. Schwartz 
New York. N. V. 

Harvey H. Segal 
Melrose Park. Pa. 

Emil Serlich 
Norfolk. Va. 

Charles Shalleck 
New York. \. Y. 
T E* 

Harry George Shipman 
tlreensboro. N. C. 

Robert Lee Shuford 
Cliffside. N. C. 

Thomas Edwin Shumate 
Goldsboro. N. C. 

Charles Milton Sibley 
Raleirfi. N. C. 

John Siena 

Wiuiilside, L. I.. N. Y. 

Irwin William Sklarsky 
Brooklyn. N. Y. 

George Andrew Smedberg 
Greensboro. N. C. 

Bernard Reid Smith, Jr. 
Asheville. N. C. 

Eugene Gray Smith, Jr. 
iMt. Airy. N. C. 


Julius Clarence Smith, III 
Greensboro. N. C. 

<j>r A 

Elliott Edwin Smolen 
Atlanta. Ga. 
Z B T 

John Leslie Snell 
Columbia. N. C. 

Marne Kiersted Snyder 
South Orange. N. J. 

James Randolph Sowell. Jr 
Greensboro. N. C. 

William Bernard Soyars, Jr 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 


Sticond Row : 

Sylvan Shapiro 
Brooklyn. N. Y. 
n A* 

Malcolm Sherman 
New York. N. Y. 

Malcolm Andrew Sherrin 
Concord. N. C. 
K A 

Robert John Shields 
Kinston. N. C. 

John Burke Shipley 
New York. \. Y. 

Walter Lee Siler 
Leaksville. N. C. 

Paul Franklin Simmons 
Arlington. Va. 
* FA 

Murray Sims 

Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Z B T 

Charles Robertson Skinner 
Durham. N. C. 
Z ^I' 

Tom G. Skinner 

Elizabeth City. N. C. 

Nancy Jean Smith 
Chanel Hill. N. C. 

Rita Mae Smith 

Chanel Hill. N. C. 

Robert Anderson Smith 
Brevard. N. C. 

Thomas Dixon Smith 
Reidsville. N. C. 

Zachary Taylor Smith 
Mount Airy. N. C. 


Robert Spruill Spain 
Greenville, N. C. 

Norman Appleton Staples 
Pleasantville, N. Y. 
A -^ 

Howard Butler Starnes 
Kannapolis. \. C. 

John Alexander Stedman 
.\rIington. \. J. 
■J-K ^ 


Howard Stein 
Chester. Pa. 

Sylvan Paul Stein 
Washinston. D. C. 

Peter Hayes Stevens 
Hamden. Conn. 

Vance Marshall Stine, Jr 
Charlotte, \. C. 

Robert Gray Stockton 
Winston-Salem. N. ( 


David Strousse 

Philadelphia. Pa. 
Z B T 

Beverly N. Sullivan, Jr. 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

George Kendrick Summer 
ChernTille. N. C. 

Lacy Walters Summers 
Greensboro. N. C. 

Julian T. Sutton 
Clinton. N. C. 

William E. Taylor 
Xe«-ton. N. C. 

William Raymond Taylor, Jr. 
Greensboro. NT. C. 
n K A" 

Claude Edward Teague, Jr. 
Greensboro. N. C. 

John Hulett Temple 

Hartford. Conn. 


Norman Fredric Tepper 
Lawrence. Mass. 

John Tillett, Jr. 
Charlotte. N. C. 
2 A E 

Mabel Dare Tilley 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Bard Townsley Tischer 
Dover. Del. 

Alfred Edmund Tisdale 
Sumter. S.C. 
K A 

John David Titchener 
Wilson. N. C. 


Jack Murray Stoddard 
Coral Gables. Fla. 

Ferris Meigs Stout 
Bronxville. N. Y. 

David LeRoy Strain, Jr. 
Durham. N. C. 
A T n 

Robert Smith Streetman 
Marion. N. C. 
n K A 

Margaret Grimmer Strickland 
Wilson. N. C. 

Isom Beecher Swaim 
Winston-Salem. >f. C. 

George Thomas Swain 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Charles C. Tatum 
Columbia. S. C. 

Benjamin Loyall Taylor 
Ardmore, Pa. 

Edgar Taylor 

Brooklyn. N. V. 

Frederick A. Thompson 
Lenoir, N. C. 

Lee Roy Thompson 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 

William Ellison Thompson 
Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Walter Bruce Thorburn 
Hieh Point. N. C. 

Jerry B. W. Tichner 
New York. N. Y. 

Morty J. Tomashoff 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Frederick R. Touton, Jr. 
Cayey. Puerto Rico 

Paul Raymond Trueblood 
Asheville. \. C. 

Arthur Henry Truxes 
Ft. Oslethorpe, Ga. 

John Watson Tulloss 
Charlotte, N. Cj 

(y / a.C'm'-^u^ i^'/a^4€^ 











First Row : 

Craven Turner 
RaleiEh, N. C. 
n K A 

Kent Paschal Upchurch 
LaGranKe. N. C. 

Frank Bailey Van Auken 
Hollj^vood. Fla. 

Mart Walter VanKirk 
Larchmont. N. V. 
K A 

Melvin Waldfogel 
North Quincv. Mass. 
T E * .i * A 

Thomas Alan Waldman 
White Plains, N. Y. 

James Clarence Wallace 
Jamesville. N. f". 

Hez Walters, Jr. 
Whiteville. N. C. 

^cri^/umuy-l t4. 

Benjamin Evans Warner 
Murphv. N. C. 

Albert David Warshauer 
Wilmineton, N. C. 

Norman Brant Waters 

Roseboro. N. C. 

nK A 

Wade S. Weatherford 
Florence. S. C. 

* A e 

Walter Robert Wertheim 
Needham. Mass. 


Harry H. Whidbee 
Wasliinston. N. C. 

Robert Thomas Whitaker 
Durham. N. C. 

Lee Peck Whitcomb 

Columbia. S. C. 

Z A E 

Julius Caesar Varady 

West Point Plea,sant. N. J. 

Marvin Davis Veronee 
John's Island. S. C. 

Thomas Johnston Wadsworth 
Concord. N. C. 

Willard Wagner 

Astoria. L. I.. N. Y, 

Fourth Row: 

Erie Adolphus Ward 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Ernest Justice Ward, Jr 
Kdenton. N. C, 

Marshall Douglas Ward 
.Mt. Airy, N. C. 

Xenophon Caldwell Ward 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Hilda Weaver 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Charles William Webb 
Shelby. N. C. 

William Robert Webb 
Claremont. Calif. 

William Terrell Webster 
Gastonia. N. C. 
A T o 

Buxton White, Jr. 

p;iizabeth City. \. C. 

James David White 
Kannapolis, N. C. 

Clarence Earl Whitefield 
Raleish, N. C. 

Francis Marion Whiteheart 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 


Owen Hampton Whitfield 
Clinton. N. C. 

Harvey Jay Whitman 
Worcester. Mass. 

Wendell D.Wilhide 
.\ndrews. X. C. 

Thad Earl Wilkerson 
Miami. Fla. 

Kendall Willis 
Nortliville. Midi. 

Donald Elbert Wilson 
Northbrook. III. 

Edward Leigh Winslow 
Hertford, N. C. 

Rhett Youmans Winters 
Washington, D. C. 

Raymond T- Works 
Roolfy Mount. N. C. 

Franklin Warren Wortman 
Pottersville. N.J. 

C. Haywood Wyatt 
Morgranton. X. C. 
K * 

Bradley Cromer Wyrick 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Secoyid Row: 

Arthur Julian Williams 
Warrenton. N. C. 

Don Alan Williams 
Wind.wr, N. C. 

E. Rudolph Williams 
Koanoi<e Rapids, N. C. 

William Thomas Williamson 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 


Joshua Henry Wisebram 
Barnesville. Oa. 
T E* 

William John Woestendiek 
Sanserties. N. Y. 

Stuart Cramer Woodman 
New Haven. Conn. 
* A e 

William Haynes Woodward 
Hendersonville. N. C. 
n K A 

Terry Frank Yarger 
Minneapolis. Minn. 

William E. Yates 
Cerro Gordo. N. C. 

Leon Young 

St. PetersburE. Fla. 
T E* 

Richard Robertson Young 
Pinehurst. N. C. 

Seventh Row: 

John Milton Yount 

Newton. N. C. 


William Hester Yount 
Reidsville. N. C. 

Henry Stanley Zaytoun,-i 
, New Bern. N. C. ,, *' / ,/ 





TiM Al{/I tl"^-'^ J-(^'f^. ' 



OMEWHAT overawed, more than a little ner\'Ous, some expectant, some curious, all feeling as if 
they were a small part of something mighty big — that was the class of '45, 850 strong, when it showed 
up in Chapel Hill last fall. As green as freshmen always are but willing to learn, they waited in the same 
long lines, puzzled while doctors found out about every scratch they'd ever had, bought books which seemed 
for all the world like Greek, spent days trying to figure out which was Saunders and which was Murphey 
and where the fire horn came from. 

Then the varnish began to wear off. New faces and new places began to become familiar, and the dorm 
room began to seem like home. And they began to find out that the professors who addressed them as 
"Mr.", and seemed to be in a world of their own, weren't the impersonal intellectuals they had thought but 
pretty good guys. Freshman assembly, despite the wise-cracks of upperclassmen, gave them some good tips 
on adjusting themselves to college life; fall elections brought them together as a class; and pretty nearly 
every one of them could remember tlie day tliat an upperclassman had mistaken him for a sophomore or 
junior — and he first began to realize that at Carolina freshmen are as much a part of things as anyone else. 

The class dance, in the spring, rounded the year out. And as the annual came out, they could point to 
the fact that theirs was the first freshman class to have individual pictures in it. One year was gone, one 
notch in the belt — and the beginning of an ambition to make the class of '45 the best in years. 


Members as they appear at left: Sealed 
— Robert Sonntag, Ralph Strayhorn, Wil- 
liam T. Martin, Chairman; John Simms. 
Standing — Andrew Karres, William Mc- 
Kenzie, Sydnor White. 

Committee chairmen: Walker Blair, 
Executive; Lee Adams and Fenner Cor- 
bett, Financial ; Ned Mewborn, Dance. 



None too happy about having their picture taken are (left to right): Nicholas Long, 
Vice-President ; Clifford Frazier, Secretary: Edmund Oles, Treasurer: and McKib- 
BEN Lane, President. 



if / 


Binl Rntf: MlLTON S. Abfxkop. Durham, N. C, TE*; MouLTON 
Lee Adams, Mandarin, Fla., <J>A6; Robert A. Aird, Jr., Woodside, 
N. Y., IlKA; Lawrence L. Albert, White Plains, N. Y. ; James 
Morton Alexander, Beaufort, N. C. 

Second Row: John Purcell Allan, Charlotte, N. C, X*; Dud- 
ley Alleman, Jr., Hingham, Mass.; LeDewey Ellis Allen, 
Whitsett, N. C; William Franklin Allen, Cherryville, N. C; 
Robert C. Alley, Asheville, N. C. 

Third Row: Peter Henry Almond, Albemarle, N. C. ; Robert 
Blaine Altemose, Stroudsburg, Pa. ; Roland Paul Amateis, 
Washington, D. C, -X; Julius Amer, Flushing, N. Y. ; John 
Howard Anderson, Washington, D. C. 

Fourth Row: William Lee Anderson, Jr., Wmston-Salem, N. C. ; 
Robert Osker Andrews, Carrbnro, N. C. ; Walton White 
Andrews, Ch.ipel Hill, N. C. ; Samuel Arbes, Westfield, N. J., 
IlKA; Louis H. Arky, New Brunswick, N. J. 

Fifth Row: Emsley Armfield, Monroe, N. C; Ben Lindsey 
Armstrong, Raleigh, N. C. ; Robert Alan Arnel, Lawrence, 
N. Y.; George Weyland Atkins, Winston-Salem, N. C. ; James 
C. Atkins, Jr., Raleigh, N. C. 

Sixth Row: Walter Joseph Auburn, Jr., Lombard, 111., -X; 
DeWitt Ray Austin, Charlotte, N. C; John Alexander Auten, 
Albemarle, N. C, -X; James Everett Aycock, Lincolnton, 
N. C. ; Robert Ray Aycock, Fremont, N. C. 

Seventh Row: Henry Alfred Badgett, Mt. Airy, N. C. ; Daniel 
S. Bagley, Jr., Tampa, Fla., ATO; John Wayles Bailey, Hen- 
derson, N. C. ; Ira William Baity, Winston-Salem, N. C, Iv- ; 
James Mahlon Bales, Tapoco, N. C, A<I>r!. 

Eighth Row: Swade Emmett Barbour, Clayton, N. C, "tAO; 
George Felton Barker. Colerain, N. C. ; John Sutton Bar- 
low, Hamlet, N. C; David Collin Barnes, Murfreesboro, N. C, 
AKE ; Joe Lentz Barrier, Concord, N. C. 

Ninth Row: William H. Bason, Yanceyville, N. C. ; Noah R. 
Bass, Goldsboro, N. C. ; Walter Murray Bass, New York, 
N. Y.; Oliver Beaman, Greensboro, N. C, <I>Ki; ; Robert Al- 
pheus Beeland, III, Greenville, Ala., i:.^E. 

Tenth Row: JoE Mack Belk, Fort Mill, S. C ; Deane F. Bell, 
Washington, N. C. ; James Exum Bellamy, Enfield, N. C; 
George S. Belli, Trenton, N. J.; Robert Bencini, High Point, 

N. c, *rA. 




First Row: MARTIN Robert Benjamin, New York, N. Y. ; Ed- 
ward R. Bennett, West Hartford, Conn.; Rene Louis Bernard, 
Jr., Waynesville, Ga. ; Edward Clark Berry, Morganton, N. C. ; 
Walter Leak Biggs, Laurinburg, N. C, KA. 

Second Row: Hugh Elliott Bigham, Morganton, N. C; Harry 
Allen Billerbeck, Elizabeth, N. J.; Karl Bishopric, Jr., Spray, 
N. C, Beil; Joseph Anthony Bitting, Winston-Salem, N. C. ; 
Hubert Jourdan Bivins, Hillsboro, N. C. 

Third Row: George Walker Blair, Pittsboro, N. C, ATfl; 
James Seaborn Blair, Elizabethtown, N. C. ; Kenneth C. Blod- 
gett, Bronxville, N. Y., "i'FA ; Fennell Leighton Blount, 
Bethel, N. C, ^AE; Judson Hassell Blount, Greenville, N. C, 

Fourth Row: Arthur Bluethenthal, Wilmington, N. C, ZBT; 
David Gordon Boak, Summit, N. J. ; Paul Lloyd Boger, Chapel 
Hill, N. C. ; Harry Edward Bolling, Winston-Salem, N. C, 
IIKA; William Chaffin Boone, Kinston, N. C, K2. 

Fifth Row: James Henry Booth, East Orange, N. J.; Charles 
Carroll Bost, Hickory, N. C, <^K2.; Richard Kelly Bowles, 
Greensboro, N. C. ; Dewey Arthur Bowman, Walnut Cove, 
N. C. ; Larry Willl\m Boyette, Four Oaks, N. C. 

Sixth Row: Alan Gray Brandon, Carrboro, N. C. ; David F. 
Brandt, Spencer, N. C. ; John David Bready, Greensboro, N. C, 
"{"KS ; Jacob Karasik Breakstone, New York, N. Y., LTA*; 
Jesse Woodruff Brinson, High Point, N. C, *rA. 

SereKih Row: James Allen Brittain, Black Mountain, N. C, 
X*; George Edward Brockway, Jr., Brooklyn, N. Y.; E. O. 
Brogden, Jr., Raleigh, N. C. ; Richard Thomas Brooke, Atlanta, 
Ga., *Ae; Randall Brooks, Charlotte, N. C. 

Eighth Row: Lee Edward Brown, Warsaw, N. C, -N; Ed Burt 
Bruton, Candor, N. C. ; Robert Louis Bryan, Jamaica, N. Y. ; 
Marcellus Buchanan, III, Hendersonville, N. C. ; David G. 
BuNN, Kenly, N. C. 

Ninth Row: Joseph Edwin Burke, Pittsburgh, Pa., Z^I'; George 
Franklin Burriss, Fort Bragg, N. C. ; Spottswood Blair Bur- 
well, Henderson, N. C; Alvin Charles Bush, Williamsport, 
Pa., *rA; Ralph Thomas Byers, Shelby, N. C. 

Tenth Row: William Colon Byrd, Kinston, N. C ; Neill A. 
Byrne, Pembroke, N. C. ; Walter Lawrence Cahall, Phila- 
delphia, Pa., 'i'Ae; John Philip Call, Amarillo, Texas, 2N; 
Robert James Call, Ann Arbor, Mich., X^p. 


y / 



First Ron: DoN Ray Calloway, Concord, N. C; Carl H. 
Clark, Mount Airy, N. C. : Edwin LaFayette Clark, Greenville, 
N. C; Herbert Mason Clark, Jr., Williamston, N. C, IlKA; 
L. Russell Clark, Jr., High Point, N. C. 

Second Row: Wade H. Clawson, China Grove, N. C, AXA ; 
James Robert Clayton, Thomasville, N. C. ; William Albert 
Clayton, Roxboro, N. C. ; George Robert Clutts, Greensboro, 
N. C; Alex Edward Cockman, Pittsboro, N. C. 

Third Row: Glover Leigh Campbell. Chapel Hill, N. C; James 
McRay Carmichael, Jr., BennettsviUe, S. C; T. W. Carmichael, 
Jr., Rowland, N. C. ; Thomas Humphrey Carnes, Canton, Ohio; 
J. H. Cash, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Fourth Roiv: James Maxwell Chase, Scarsdale, N. Y.; Richard 
A. Cohan, Charlotte, N. C. ; Edward Laurence Cohen, Jr.. 
Woodmere, N. V.; Joseph Marshall Cohen, Hartford, Conn., 
ZBT; Charles Norwood Coleman, High Point, N. C. 

Fi\th Row: JiMMiE Collins, Burlington, N. C; Johnnie 
Thomas Colones, Selma, N. C; Adolphus Cook. Jr., Kannap- 
olis, N. C. ; Jacob Ernest Cooke, Aulander, N. C; Ben Frank- 
lin Cooper, Warsaw, N. C. 

Sixth Row: Fenner Samuel Corbett. Greenville, N. C; Alfred 
Bobby Cordell, Cliffside, N. C. ; Feldman Corn. Kannapolis, 
N. C. ; Sam Owen Cornwell, Chapel Hill, N. C; Joseph Dur- 
ham Corpening. Granite Falls, N. C. 

Seventh Row: Robert Elijah Covington, Pachuta, Miss.; 
Henry C. Cranford, Durham, N. C. ; Carrol Mickey Craver. 
Winston-Salem, N. C. ; Julius R. Creech, Tarboro, N. C, *rA; 
Ernest George Crone, Goldsboro, N. C. 

Eighth Rotv: Ted Jerome Croner, Charlotte, N. C; Robert 
Leo Crump, Durham, N. C; Angus D. Currie, Newport News, 
Va. ; Louis Poisson Cutlar, Marion, N. C. ; Charles Thomas 
Daniel, Durham, N. C. 

Ninth Row: John Henry Daniel, Jr.. Rocky Mount, N. C, Z^'; 
Daniel Edward Daum. Brooklyn, N. Y.; William Joseph Dav- 
enport, Greenville, N. C, AKE; Lawrence Bernard Davido- 
wiTZ. New York, N. Y. ; Charles Walker Davis, Roanoke 
Rapids, N. C. 

Tenth Row: George Lansing Davis, Jr., Maplewood, N. J., 
<S>K2; John Owen Davis, Toledo, Ohio, 2N; Junius Ayers 
Davis. Graham, N. C. ; Robert Norman Davis. Washington, 
D. C; James Fuller Dibrell. Danville, Va., -AE. 


Pint Row: Alfred Peter Dickman, Greensboro, N. C. ; William 
H. DoDSON, Balboa, Canal Zone, Panama; Edward B. Dudley, 
Jr., Charlotte, N. C; O. C. Dudley, Canton, N. C, 2X; W. 
Vernon Duncan. Siler City, N. C. 

Second Rotr: Jack Boney Dunn, Clinton, N. C. ; Billy Thomas 
Durham. Chapel Hill, N. C. ; Pauline A. Durham. Carrboro, 
N. C. ; David Darby Duryea, Philadelphia, Pa., A^; Edwin 
Saunders Early, Jr., Portsmouth, Va., BGIT. 

Third Row: Frank Jones Earnheart, Salisbury, N. C. ; John 
Charles Eaton. MocksviUe, N. C. ; Elliott Jacob Echelman, 
Newburgh, N. Y.; Joe Ednet, Chapel Hill, N. C; James Ben- 
jamin Edwards, Snow Hill, N. C. 

Fourth Roir: Robert Wainesworth Edwards. Fort Mill, S. C; 
Wade Davis EowARbs, Wilson, N. C, -^'; William Burgan 
Edwards, Graham, N. C. ; Willis Parham Edwards, Seaboard, 
N. C, nKA ; John Ray Efird, Columbia, S. C, 2N. 

Fifth Row: Courtney David Egerton, Raleigh, N. C, $Ae, 
James Tait Elder. Annapolis, Md.; Edward Kerge Ellis, New- 
port News, Va.; Jack Ellis. Sherman, Texas; James T. Ellis, 
Siler City, N. C. 

Sixth Row: Robert Boynton Ellis. Shreve, Ohio; John Jay 
Emerick. Charleston, W. Va., BBII ; Barbara Epps, Chapel Hill, 
N. C. ; Frances Elizabeth Erwin, Raleigh, N. C, AAIl ; Dale 
B. Evans. Ann Arbor, Mich., X*. 

Seventh Row: James Gilbert Evans, Chapel Hill, N. C. ; Dale 
M. Evarts, Meriden, Conn., X<i?; Charles Marvin Fairchild, 
Roanoke, Va.; Robert Stackhouse Fairly. Laurinburg, N. C. ; 
Russell Myron Fakoury, Charlotte, N. C. 

Eighth Roie: Grafton Clinton Fanney, Jr., Scotland Neck, 
N. C, -N; Holt Apgar Farley, Dunellen, N. J.; J. Edwards 
Faulkner, Jr., Greensboro, N. C. ; Ross Leon Fedder, Easley, 
S. C, TE#; Richard Walter Feder, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Ninth Row: Alexander Littlejohn Feild. Towson, Md., KA; 
Frank Weston Fenhagen, Baltimore, Md.; Charles William 
Ferguson. Kannapolis, N. C; Morris Patteson Ferris. George- 
town, S. C; James Wylie Fields, Islip, N. Y., X*. 

Tenth Roiv: Archer Pate Fish, Fuquay Springs, N. C. ; Thomas 
Clark Fitzgerald, New Bern, N. C. ; Herbert L. Fleishman, 
Fayetteville, N. C. ; Thomas Carter Florance. Yanceyville, 
N. C; Georq^ PiNCKNEY Floyd, Danville, Va. 

/ ^ / 


// / 





First Rote: Jack Buening Ford, Charlotte, N. C. ; William 
McKenzie Forrester, Montezuma, Ga., 2AE; Lewis Marshall 
Foster, Southmont, N. C; Jack Anthony Foust, Charlotte, 
N. C; Steve Henery Fowler, New Bern, N. C, KZ. 

Second Row: Frank Betts Frazer, Pensacola, Fla., AKE; Clif- 
ford Cyrus Frazier. Greensboro, N. C, BOIl ; Murray N. 
Friedlander. Baltimore, Md., TE*; William Alexander Fryar, 
Gibsonville, N. C. ; Edward Seely Frye, Asheville, N. C. 

Third Row: Paul Lawrence Furgatch, New York, N. Y.; 
Ferby Glen Gaither, Harmony, N. C; William G. Gaither, 
Jr.. Elizabeth City, N. C, -N; Allen McCain Garrett. Chapel 
Hill, N. C, X*; Harold Vincent Garrity, Interlaken, N. J., 

Fourth Row: Charles Monroe Gartrell. Blue Ridge, Ga., 
AXA; Neal Ward Gilbert, Washington, D. C, 2X; Harold 
L. Godwin, Fayetteville, N. C, ATQ; Robert Cornelius God- 
win, New Bern, N. C; Benjamin Miller Gold, Shelby, N. C, 


Fifth Row: Arthur Mordacai , Goldberg, Brooklyn, N. Y.; 
Lawrence J. Goldrich, Far Rockaway, N. Y., IIA*; Alfred 
Robert Goldstein, Sea Gate, New York Harbor, IIA*; Julius 
Goldstein. Gastonia, N. C. ; Lewis Richard Goodman, Buffalo, 
N. Y., An*. 

Sixth Row: Irvin Howard Gordon, Bronxville, N. Y. ; Paul 
Jules Gordon, Bronxville, N. Y.; Robert Hugh Gordon, 
Spencer, N. C; Eugene Blake Graeber, Jr., Charlotte, N. C; 
John Washington Graham, Hillsboro, N. C, Z'l'. 

Seventh Row: William Emery Gray, New Britain, Conn., B9n ; 
William Proctor Greathouse. Rocky Mount, N. C, IIKA; 
Fred Smith Green, Lexington, N. C, K2 ; Joseph Edwards 
Green. Weldon, N. C, Z*; Nancy Byrd Green, Chapel Hill, 
N. C 

Eighth Row: Paul E. Green, Jr., Chapel Hill, N. C, X* ; Rich- 
ard Marvin Greenstein, Folcroft, Pa., IIA*; Charles A. Greg- 
ory, Jr., Richmond, Va., AKE ; Edwin Haynes Gregory, Halifax, 
N. C, KA; Arthur Knott Gregson, Hamlet, N. C. 

Ninth Row: Claude Hamilton Gresham, Jr., Ware Shoals, 
S. C, James Victor Jordan Griffin, Norfolk, Va. ; Maurice 
William Griffin, Raleigh, N. C, HKA; Simon Claude Grif- 
fin, Jr., Williamston, N. C. ; Eugene Andrews Grinstead, Jr., 
Durham, N. C. 

Tenth Row: Alan L. Grosner, Atlantic City, N. J.; Joseph 
Patton Gudger, Mooresville, N. C. ; Richard Bender Guggen- 
heim, Chicago, 111.; William Edgerton Gulley, Greenville, 
N. C. ; LeRoy Parks Gwaltney, Jr , Charlotte, N. C. 



First Row: George Gordon Hacker, Stanley, N. C; Ernest 
Deans Hackney, Wilson, N. C, Z^; John Bartlett Haga- 
MAN, Boone, N. C. ; William Stephensen Halsey, Chapel Hill, 
N. C, K2 ; Luther Hamilton, Jr., Morehead City, N. C. 

Second Rote: William Henry Hamilton, Hamlet, N. C. ; 
James Andrews Hancock, Winston-Salem, N. C; Richard 
Michel Handel, Buffalo, N. Y., ZBT ; Horace Gravely Han- 
kins, Kernersville, N. C. ; Paul C. Harman, White Plains, N. Y. 

Third Rote: Drew Sugg Harper, Snow Hill, N. C. ; John 
Alonzo Harper. Jr., Rocky Mount, N. C; Luby Alexander 
Harper, New Bern, N. C; Eugene Blount Harris, Nutley, 
N. J. ; Robert Wayne Harrison, Thomasville, N. C. 

Fourth Row: Richard Moses Harshaw, Asheville, N. C, IIKA; 
James Joseph Hart, Newark, N. Y., -X; Kirby Thompson 
Hart, Goldsboro, N. C; Richard Davis Hartley, High Point, 
N. C; Allison Burton Hayes, Aurora, N. C. 

Fifth Row: Raymond H. Heath, Candor, N. C; Edward Hen- 
RiQUEz Hecht, Great Neck, N. Y. ; James Warren Hedrick, 
Thomasville, N. C; William W. Henderson, Saltville, Va., X*; 
Samuel Robert Henderson, Monroe, N. C. 

Si\th Row: Donald L. Henson, Snow Hill, N. C. ; William 
Frantz Herr, Lancaster, Pa., Ben ; Lewis F. Hicks, Raleigh 
N. C. ; William Donavon Hicks. Glencoe, III.; Milton Need 
HAM Hinnant, Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Seventh Row: Grimsley Taylor Hobbs, Chapel Hill, N. C; 
John Wallace Hoffmann, Statesville, N. C. ; James Phillip 
Hogan, Burlington, N. C ; James Taylor Hogan, Chapel Hill, 
N. C, ATfi; Thomas Stanley Scofield Holbrook, Chevy 
Chase, Md. 

Eighth Row: Lawrence Gus Holeman, Roxboro, N. C. ; Joseph 
Bernard Holmes, Maxton, N. C; Joe V. Holt, Graham, N. C; 
Herbert Patrick Honeycutt, Four Oaks, N. C; Thomas Mee- 
han Hood, Chestnut Hill, Pa. 

Ninth Row: William Milton Hood, Jr., Charlotte, N. C, Ben- 
nett Watson Hooks, Kinston, N. C. ; John Brantley Hooks, 
Wilmington, N. C. ; William Bland Horn. Lawndale, N. C. ; 
George Howard, Tarboro, N. C. 

Tenth Row: A. Y. Howell, Vilas, N. C. ; Baxter Cannon 
Howell, Boone, N. C. ; Hampton Hubbard, Charlotte, N. C; 
Israel Harding Hughes, Concord, N. C. ; Samuel M. Hughes, 

Durham, N. C, 





First Row: Thomas Spurgeon Hughes, Elizabeth City, N. C, 
i;X; James Neely Hunt, Franklin, N. C. ; John Douglass 
Hunt, Guilford College, N. C. ; Charles Baird Hunter. Nor- 
folk, Va.; Richard Bennett Hyman. New York, N. Y. 

Second Rotr: Raymond Browning Ingram, Mamers, N. C; 
Robert Waldon Jsley, Pinetops, N. C; William Arthur 
Ivey. Rocky Mount, N. C. ; William S. Jackson, Beulaville, 
N. C. ; Charles Allen Jacobs, Lynchburg, Va. 

Third Roic: David Raymond Jacobs, West Haven, Conn.; 
Alfred Morton Jacobson. East Norwalk, Conn., HA*; Law- 
rence B. Jacobson, Lynbrook, N. Y.; Larry Moore James. 
Greenville, N. C, -N; Charles Clifton Jarrell, Greensboro, 
N. C. 

Fourth Row: Albert Jeffreys, Chase City, Va.; Edgar Aaron 
Johnson, Fayetteville, N. C. ; Edwin Hine Johnson. Nauga- 
TUCK, Conn., X*; John M. Johnson, Winston-Salem, N. C. ; 
Lawrence McNeill Johnson, Aberdeen, N. C, *rA. 

Fifth Rote: Rivers Dunn Johnson, Warsaw, N. C, -N; 
Thomas Daniel Johnson, Stedman, N. C; William Sebrell 
Johnson, Virginia Beach, Va., KA ; Charles Louis Johnston. 
Catawissa, Pa.; William Carlisle Johnston, Hampton, Va. 

Sixth Row: James Taylor Joliff, Jr., Smithfield, N. C; Allen 
Talmadge Jones. Norfolk, Va., -N; John Meredith Jones. 
Edenton, N. C, -X; Lewis Edward Jones, Norfolk, Va. ; Robert 
Alvin Jones. RockviUe Centre, N. Y., *-^. 

Seventh Rotr: Weldon Huske Jordan, Fayetteville, N. C; 
James Sidney Joyner. Franklinton, N. C. ; George David Kan- 
"ter. Passaic, N. J.; Arthur Sanford Kaplan, High Point, N. C; 
Harold Kaplan, Jr., Maplewood, N. J., TE*. 

Eighth Row: Andrew Matthew Karres, Charlotte, N. C. ; 
Richard P. Katzin, Winston-Salem, N. C; Fred Martin 
Kearns. Asheboro, N. C. ; James Edward Kelsey. Deal, N. J.; 
Edmund Oliver Kenion. Hillsboro, N. C. 

Ninth Roiv: Ellis Ray Kennerly, Mt. Ulla, N. C; Wayne T. 
Kent, Meriden, Conn., X*; John Rockwell Kenyon. Jr.. 
Charlotte, N. C; Richard Kerner, New York, N. Y., HA*; 
Charles Carlton Kimsey. High Point, N. C. 

Tenth Row: James Elwood King, Reidsville, N. C; John Wil- 
liam King. Wilmington, N. C. ; William G. King, Wilmington, 
N. C; J. B. KiTTRELL, Greenville, N. C, -N; Walter Klein. 
South Orange, N. J. 


f^, It) 


First Row: Julian Blum Kline, Warrenton, N. C; Paul Edwin 
Knollman, Bethesda, Md., 2X ; William Julian Koch. Chapel 
Hill, N. C. ; John Richard Konz. Rockville Centre, N. Y. ; David 
Franklin Kooncf, Raleigh, N. C. 

Second Row: Harold Fredrick Kkauss, Jr.. Hope Mills, N. C; 
Marvin M. Krieger. Cleveland, Ohio; Walter Newton' Lance'. 
Eiizabethton, Tenn.; Edgar Jonathan Lane. Pinetops, N. C. ; 
Van McKibben Lane, Jr., Macon, Ga., *A6. 

Third Row: James Thomas Lang. Farmville, N. C. ; Mirlam 
Lawrence. Chapel Hill, N. C; Sherman Cantor Lazarus, San- 
ford, N. C. ; Herbert White Lee, Greenville, N. C, 2N; Wil- 
LLAM Henry Lee, Willow Springs, N. C. 

Fourth Row: Benjamin Levine, Trenton, N. J.; Alfred Jaros 
Levy, Jr., Nashville, Tenn., ZBT ; Frank Levy. New York, N. Y., 
nAf>; George Burnet Lewis. Flushing, N. Y. A^- John 
Sheldon Lewis, Elmira, N. Y., •tAe. 

F/flh Row: Thomas S. Light, Cynwyd, Pa., X-I'; Thomas Lan- 
DON Lindsay, Winston-Salem, N. C. ; Carlton Lindsey. Lumber- 
ton, N. C, ^-iO; LeRoy Lewis Little, Jackson Heights N Y ■ 
Lewis C. Lloyd, Spencer, N. C. ' ' 

Sixth Row: Mary Jane Lloyd, Chapel Hill, N. C. ; Georgia 
Logan. Chapel Hill, N. C. ; Frank Fay Logue. Philadelphia, Pa • 
James Gordon Logue. Philadelphia, Pa.; Nicholas Long' 
Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 

Seventh Row: William Ancrom Lord. West Palm Beach Fla 
AKk. ■ Albert Edwin Lovejoy, Southern Pines, N. C ■ Oscar 
Bernard Lubow, New London, Conn.; Mum Paschall Lyon 
Greensboro, N. C, AKE; Betta Dixon MacCarthy, Chapel 
Hill, N. C. 

E/ghth Row: Henry Tomlinson MacGill, Fayetteville N C 
ATQ; Oliver Wendell Maddrey, Seabord, N. C; Percy ^3?AR- 
ner Mallison, Nashville, Tenn., ZAE; Andrew Adger Man- 
ning Spartanburg, S. C, *Ae; Wesley C. Marsh, Staunton 
Va., AXA. 

Ninth Row: W. Penn Marshall. Jr., Raleigh, N C X>I'- John 

RuFus Martin, Winston-Salem, N. C; Watt N. Martin'. Win- 
ston-Salem, N. C. : Howard Malcolm Marton, New ' York 
N. Y.; Oscar McDowell Marvin, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Tenth Row: Robert Steven Masten. Mt. Airy N C IIKA- 
Hubbard D. Maynard. Jr.. Durham, N. C; 'Eli' Franklin 
Mayne, Charlotte, N. C; Asa C. Meek, Asheville N C ■ WiL- 
LiAU Cassie..^Iei^cer, Williamston, N. C, KZ. ,.,' 

:, L-fiarlotte, N. 
Iassie AIercer, 













First Row: Ned P Mewborn, Kinston, N. C, K2 ; Gerald 
Meyer, Portsmouth, Va.; Robert X. Michaels, New York, 
N. Y.; Joseph Henry Mickey. Winston-Salem, N. C; Daniel 
Franklin Milam. Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Second Row: Mary Louise Milam. Chapel Hill, N. C, Xfi; 
Blanton Winship Mills. Albany, Ga., ATO; Marion Thomas 
Mills, Morehead City, N. C, X*; Charles W. Mincey, Char- 
lotte, N. C. ; John Henry Mitchell. Aulander, N. C. 

Thirii Row: Carroll Odell Money. Mt. Airy, N. C; William 
Galpin Monroe. Jr.. Rockville Centre, N. Y., 2X; George 
Nissen Montague. Winston-Salem, N. C., 2AE; Joseph Rich- 
ard Moon. Graham, N. C. ; Allen Hoyt Moore, Doylestown, 
Pa., ATn. 

Fourth Row: Donald Wright Moore, Paoli, Pa., X*; Thomas 
McGwynn Moore, Raleigh, N. C. ; John Irvin Morgan, Wash- 
ington, N. C ; Reitzel N. Morgan, High Point, N. C. ; Leonard 
Stewart Morris, Brooklyn, N. Y., *A. 

Fijth Roiv: Robert Lee Morrow, Jr., Albemarle, N. C. ; John 
David Moses. Elkins Park, Pa. ; Aaron Bernard Moss. Cherry- 
ville, N. C. ; George Henry Moss, New York, N. Y.; Marcus 
Lee Moss. Cherryville, N. C. 

Sixth Row: Jay Irwin Musler. Schenectady, N. Y., IIA*; Fred 
Clifford Myers. Lexington, N. C. ; Albert Spencer Myrick. 
Greensboro, N. C, 2AE; Neale Richard McCombs, Kannapolis, 
N. C. ; Samuel Baxter McGinn. Jr.. Charlotte, N. C. 

Seventh Roir: CiCERO Daniel McIntyre, Red Oak, N. C; Wil- 
liam Roberts McKenzie. Winston-Salem, N. C, K2 ; Walter 
Joseph McLawhorn. Washington, N. C; C. C. McLean, Jr., 
Greensboro, N. C, KA; Lawson Gamble McLendon, Monroe, 
N. C. 

Eighth Row: John Currie McLeod, Chapel Hill, N. C ; James 
B. McMuLLAN, Washington, N. C, AKE; John Small Neblett, 
Charlotte, N. C.; William Nachamson. Durham, N. C, TE<f>; 
William Nichols. Reidsville, N. C, -X. 

Ninth Row: Frank Donald Nidifeer. Bristol, Tenn.; Paul 
Fritz Nolo. Schenectady, N. Y., X^V; Leonard de Nooyer, 
Garfield, N. J., AXA ; Fred Charles Norman, Elkin, N. C, K2 ; 
John Tyler Nourse, Washington, D. C. 

Tenth Row: Howard Thomas Odum, Chapel Hill, N. C, X>I'; 
Charles Robert Thompson. Lenoir, N. C. ; James Franklin 
O'Neal, Durham, N. C. ; Whitman Osgood. New York, N. Y.; 
Thomas Michael Dillon OShe.a, Durham, N. C. 


First Row: John E. O'Steen, Kinston, N. C. ; Robert Laine 
Otte, Great Neck, N. Y., BeiT; Karl Busbee Pace, Greenville, 
N. C, SN; Benford Delton Padgett. Maple Hill, N. C; John 
Dixon Page. Mt. Pleasant, Tenn. 

Second Row: William Gaston Palmer, Littleton, N. C, Z»I'; 
George Stephen Pankey. Jacksonville, N. C; Clyde Leslie 
Parker. Norfolk, Va., -X; Daniel Louis Parker, Smithfield, 
N. C; Ernest Parker, Jr., Shallotte, N. C. 

Third Row: Francis Iredell Parker. Charlotte, N. C, AKE; 
George Rollin Parker. Flemington, N. J., KA ; Alvin B. Parks. 
Edenton, N. C. ; Derek Choate Parmenter. Summerville, S. C. 
-i*; James Greene Paschal. Winston-Salem, N. C, K-. 

Fourth Row: Lewis W. Patton. Franklin, N. C. ; Horace H. 
Paul. Pembroke, N. C; Willard Reuben Payne, Archdale, 
N. C; Charles Henry Peete. Warrenton, N. C, AKE; Vir- 
ginia Randolph Pell, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Fifth Row: John Robert Pender, Charlotte, N. C, -IKE; 
Arnold Pestronk, Mount Vernon, N. Y., TE<J>; Henry Alan 
Petuske. Reidsville, N. C, *A ; James Solomon Phelps. Jr., 
Decatur, Ga.; Harry Francis Phillips, Jr.. Burlington, N. C. 

Sixth Row: Robert Hope\x'ell Phinny. Oil City, Pa., Ben-, 
Julius W. Phoenix. Raleigh, N. C, 2X; Bristowe Percy Pitts, 
High Point, N. C; John Boone Pleasants. Jr.. Greensboro, 
N. C; James J. Poole, Little Neck, N. Y. 

Seventh Row: James Ralph Poole. Dobson, N. C; Mark 
Cooper Pope. Atlanta, Ga., <I>Ae ; L. Herbert Porter, Fayette- 
ville, N. C. ; Ralph Powell, Whiteville, N. C. ; Victor George 
Powell, Jr., Gastonia, N. C. 

Eighth Row: Hubert Gaston Price, Avon, N. C; Walter 
E. Pupa, Inwood, L. L, N. Y.; William M. Ragland. Ralei.^h, 
N. C, Z^I'; William Howard Rambeau. Angier, N. C; James 
Wesley Raney. Carolina Beach, N. C. 

Ninth Row: John Brand Rathbone. New London, Conn., X*; 
Fred Mowrer Davidson, N. C. ; Charles Burroughs 
Reavis. Henderson, N. C. ; Franklin Cooper Reyner. Atlantic 
City, N. J., TE4>; Stephen Dalrymple Reynolds, Louisville 
Ky., Ben. 

Tenth Row: James Kent Rhodes. Raleigh, N. C; Arthur 
Donald Rich. West Orange, N. J., ZBT ; Carl Brooks Roach, 
Reidsville. N. C; Peter Chase Robinson. Cooleemee, N. C; 
William Bernard Rocker. Elizabeth, N. J., HA* -^ 

/V/ ^ '' ' 

/ f / 










rA£J l€^m£M^^ 

First Row: NiSBET Pharr Rodgers, Charlotte, N. C; George 
Oroon Rogers, Whiteville, N. C. ; Malcolm General Rogers. 
Jr., Fort Mill, S. C. ; Robert Leonard Rosemond. Hillsboro, 
N. C; Roy Martin Roska. Milwaukee, Wis. 

Second Row: Frank Mason Ross. Chapel Hill, N. C. ; Lester 
RossKAM. Philadelphia, Pa., ZBT; George Roston, Jackson 
Heights, L. L, N. Y.; Edward Henry Rothschild, Scarsdale, 
N. Y.; Robert Dixon Rouse. Jr.. Farmville, N. C. 

Third Rotv: John Moore Ruth, Pittsboro, N. C; George B. 
Ryan. Newton, Mass., A*; David Coston Sabiston, Jacksonville, 
N. C. ; John C. Safrit, Kannapolis, N. C; Thomas Bryan 
Sanders, Four Oaks, N. C. 

Foiirlh Row: Ralph F. Sarlin. Liberty, S. C, TE*; Julian 
Sarokin. Maplewood, N. J., TE*; Carl Preston Savage, Jr., 
Montezuma, Ga., *-ie ; Edwin Brantley Sawyer. Belcross, 
N. C. ; Orlando Calhoun Scarborough. Winnsboro, S. C. 

Fifth Row: LuTHER Virgil Schenck, Jr., Greensboro, N. C. ; 
Milton Schottenfeld, Newark, N. J.; Peter Somers Scott, 
Burlington, N. C; Samuel Wade Secrest. Monroe, N. C; 
E. Victor Seixas, Jr., Philadelphia, Pa., X*. 

Sixth Row: Harry Filmore Setzer. Morganton, N. C. ; Edward 
Stuart Shannonhouse. Charlotte, N. C.; Charles Edward 
Sharp. Harrellsville, N. C: John Robert Sharp. Ocean City, 
N. J.; Robert Hill Shaw, Macon, N. C. 

Seventh Row: John Daniel Shearin, Jr.. Weldon, N. C, KA; 
James Quinn Shelton, Mayfield, Ky., X*; Robert Stephen 
Sherman, FayetteviUe, N. C; John Goodrich Sibley, Charlotte, 
N. C, X*; John Wesley Sides, Albemarle, N. C. 

Eighth Row: George K. Sills. Winston-Salem, N. C, K2 ; Rob- 
ert Earle Simmones, Kinston, N. C, *K2 ; John Meredith 
SIMMS, Raleigh, N. C. ; Calton Jones Weaver Simpson. Chapel 
Hill, N. C. ; Charles Harrison Simpson. Greensboro, N. C. 

Ninth Row: William B. Simpson, Winston-Salem, N. C, -X; 
Alain Raunay Singer, Wilmington, Del., -i^; John Edward 
Sink. Winston-Salem, N. C; William Leigh Siskind, Baltimore, 
Md.; Joshua Hamner Slaughter. Raleigh, N. C, 'M'A. 

Tenth Row: Virginia Mae Sloan, Chapel Hill, N. C. ; Ander- 
son J. Smith, Black Creek, N. C; G. P. Smith. Shelby, N. C; 
James Edgar Smith. Gastonia, N. C. ; Joseph Andrew Smith, 
Goldsboro, N. C, -N. 


First Row: Thad Vernon Smith, Durham, N. C. ; Wilson 
Frank Smithwick, Durham, N. C. ; Jack Lloyd Snipes, Hills- 
boro, N. C. ; Charles Ansel Snow, Jamestown, N. C, •I'fA ; 
Margery Ann Snyder, Chapel Hill, N. C, A An. 

Second Row: Jacob Nathaniel Sokohl. Elkins Park, Pa.; 
Stephen A. Sokoloff. Brooklyn, N. Y.; Robert Evans Sonn- 
TAG, Sarasota, Fla., A>I'; George W. Sparger. Mt. Airy, N. C, 
ITK.V; Robert Peniwell Speith, Louisville, Ky. 

Third Row: Bill F. Spurlin. Raleigh, N. C, ATQ; Robert 
Neal Spurrier. Charlotte, N. C, ; Pressley Alexander Stack, 
Sanford, N. C. ; Kerwin Bartlett Stallings. Forest City, N. C; 
Raney Baynes Stanford. Durham, N. C. 

Fourth Row: Charlie Okr Starnes, Pineville, N. C. ; Charles 
E. Stebbins, Creston, Ohio; Leon Stein, Wilmington, N. C; 
Henry L. Stevens, Warsaw, N. C, 2N; William Edward 
Stevens, Lenoir, N. C, *Ae. 

Fifth Roiv: Thomas Lane Stokes. Norfolk, Va., ATQ; John 
Robert Tolar Stoner. Fayetteville, N. C, Ben ; Rex Kirkland 
Stoner. Jr., Fayetteville, N. C, BGIT ; Ralph Nichols Stray- 
horn. Jr., Durham, N. C, "I'Ae ; James King Stringfield, 
Waynesville, N. C. 

Sixth Row: F. Willis Suddreth, Lenoir, N, C, ■PKZ; Sidney 
N. SuTKER. Randleman, N. C. ; John Hargreaves Tandy. West- 
field, N. J.; Allen Denny Tate. Graham, N. C; Thad W. 
Tate, Jr.. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Seventh Row: FRANK VICTOR Taylor, Charlotte, N. C. ; James 
Landon Taylor, Greensboro, N. C, "I'Ki: ; Herbert Austin 
Temple, Jonesboro, N. C. ; William Lafayette Thispen. Scot- 
land Neck, N. C. ; Lester Ralston Thomas. Jr., Providence, 
R. I , X'f. 

Eighth Row: Vernon David Thomason, Lexington, N. C; 
Charles Robert Thompson, Lenoir, N. C. ; Emerson Dowd 
Thompson, Charlotte, N. C. ; Julius Faison Thomson, Golds- 
boro, N. C, BGH; WILLIAM Reid Thompson, Pittsboro, N. C. 

Ninth Row: Edward Lloyd Tilley, Raleigh, N. C; Jerry 
Arthur Tishman, New York, N. Y.; Kenneth Julian Todd, 
Tampa, Fla., KA ; William Branson Tooly, Belhaven, N. C. ; 
Joseph Collins Travis, Charlotte, N. C. 

Tenth Rou\- G. Earl Trevathan, Fountain, N. C; William 
Jennings Tripp, Edward, N. C. ; John Franklin Trott, Stella, 
N. C; Belk Connor Troutman. Addor, N. C; Benjamin 
WiMBERLEY Trueblood, Tarboro, N. C, 'J'AA. 




/' // / 
C/ / 


l'ir\i Riiw: A. H. TuRBEViLLE, MuUins, S. C; Howard Conrad 
TuRNAGE, Chapel Hill, N. C. ; Kenneth Dowd Underwood, 
Burlington, N. C. ; Edward Foy Uzzell, Atlantic City, N. J.; 
Bayard Taylor Van Hecke, Chapel Hill, N. C, •I>-ie. 

Second Rotr: Steve Stelio Vlahakis. New York, N. Y.; John 
Douglas Von Canon. West End, N. C. ; George Hargrave 
Walker, Kerr, N. C. ; Woodrow Wilson Walker. Burlington, 
N. C. ; John Powell Wallace. St. Petersburg, Fla., -N. 

Th/rd Ron: Charles Alfred Wallin. Raleigh, N. C, 2N; 
Alfred Decatur Ward. New Bern, N. C, Ki: ; David Samuel 
Ward. Graham, N. C, *Ae ; John Charles Ward, Kinston, 
N. C. ; Joseph Major Ward, Robersonville, N. C. 

Fourth Rotr: Jack H. Warner, Jr.. Little Falls, N. J.; Robert 
Earl Warren, Durham, N. C. ; Jimmy Fisher Warwick. Char- 
lotte, N. C, Ben ; Van Paul Watson, Jonesboro, N. C. ; Wil- 
liam Henly Watson. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Fifth Rnir: GEORGE Travers Webb. Portsmouth, Va.; Charles 
Louis Weill, Jr.. Greensboro, N. C, ZBT; Richard Weintraub, 
Elkins Park, Pa., ZBT; Richard Kalish Weisburg. Glencoe, 111.; 
Henry Francis Welfare. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Sixth Roir: Edwin J. Wells. Fayetteville, N. C, KS ; John 
David Wells. Wilson, N. C, 'I'-ie ; Clifton Forrest West. 
Kinston, N. C, Z^I'; Malvern Paul Westcott. Bellevue, Pa., 
X-*!-; Raymond William Westerdale. Irvington, N. J. 

Seienth Row: Albert Edward Westover, 111, Merchantville, 
N. J., X*; John Edwin Weyher. Kinston, N. C, -N; Robert 
T. Wharton, Verona, N. J.; Robert McFarland Wheeler, 
Winston-Salem, N. C. ; George Betton Whitaker. Winston- 
Salem, N. C, i;AE, 

First Row: Francis Jourd White. Charlotte, N. C; James 
Stark White. Mebane, N. C, ATfi; Svdnor M. White, Raleigh, 
N. C, Z*; William Charles White, Taylorsville, N. C. ; 
George David Whitfield, Hurdle Mills, N. C. 

Second Row: Jesse Walter Whitley, Fremont, N. C. ; Cole- 
man Morrison Whitlock, Jr., Mt. Airy, N. C, Ben ; George 
Crabtree Whitner. Jacksonville, Fla., AKE; Dick Whitting- 
ton. Douglaston, N. Y., X*; James Preston Wicker, Sanford, 
N. C. 

Third Row: Frank James Wideman. Washington, D. C, AKE; 
Eugene Franklin Wilborn. South Boston, Va.; Donald Smith 
WiLLARD. Forestville, Conn.; Frank Bass Williams, Alexandria, 
Va. ; M. Delmer Williams. Burlington, N. C. 

Fourth Roil': ROBERT JOHNSTON WILLIAMS, Charlotte, N. C, K- ; 
Cecil McAteer Wilson. Durham, N. C; Hadley McDee Wil- 
son. Lenoir, N. C, -X; William M. Wilson. Greensboro, N. C, 
*rA; William Alfred Winburn. Savannah, Ga., -N. 

Fijih Row: HARRY KING WiNECOFF. Concord, N. C; Dean 
Flewellyn Winn. Winthrop, Mass.; Edgar Adolph Wohlford, 
Charlotte, N. C, K- ; Richard Jerome Wolf. Neponsit, N. Y.; 
William W. Woodruff, Jr., Lexington, N. C. 

Sixth Row: Winfifld A. Worth, Elizabeth City, N. C, Z>I'; 
Joel Wesley Wright, Asheville, N. C, K- ; Eugene Zimmer- 
man Yates. Winston-Salem, N. C; Richard Dawley Young, 
Washington, D. C, X^I'; Paul Mark Ylider. Brooklyn, N. Y., 

Setenth Row: Lionel R. Zimmer. Miami, Fla.; Sheldon N. 
Zinman, Brooklyn, N. Y. ; Irving Zirpel, Washington, D. C; 
Algernon Augustus Zollicoffer, Jr., Henderson, N. C, AKE. 

/ _/ //A 







// ' / / //// / / y // / 






(J>Gt PART OF the University of North Carolina — a very 
special part to the 141 (a new record) who are quietly ab- 
sorbing the professionally steeped air that enshrouds Howell 
Hall — is the School of Pharmacy. 

Here in Chapel Hill we find the only Pharmacy School 
in North Carolina. It represents and strives to carry forward 
one of the oldest professions known to mankind. It has been 
the work of our own Dean Beard, and Dean Howell before 
him, to build and maintain professional standards for this 
unit of U.N.C. education. These men have devoted heart, 
soul, mind, and sweat to the advancement of Pharmacy in 
North Carolina. If it cost $50,000 to determine that Phar- 
macy is a profession and not a trade, then it should be with 

David McGowan, President 

pride — and it is — that graduates in Pharmacy 
say "I am a Pharmacist". 

The trade needs to know only the methods ; 
the profession needs to know the principles 
upon which the methods are established. To 
maintain a high professional standard, it has 
been necessary for a Pharmacy curricula to 
include fundamental knowledge of the basic 
law, theories, principles and applications of 
Botany, Chemistry, Physiology, Pharmacology, 
Physics, Psychology, and Zoology. Naturally, 
an accumulation of this knowledge, with 
reasonable understanding, has a positive and 
favorable effect upon the regard which the 
people, as a whole, hold for the Pharmacist. 

The faculty consists of picked men which 
have come from places ranging from North 
and South Carolina to Minnesota and Oregon. 
Some of them are even nationally known for 
their work in Pharmacy. The rather small but 






very efficient professorially endowed group consists of Dean 
J. G. Beard, Dr. H. M. Burlage, Dr. M. L. Jacobs, Dr. I. W. 
Rose, and Dr. E. A. Brecht. Also, this year we again have 
with us Mr. C. K. "Cy" Wheeler as laboratory instructor of 
the various fields of Pharmaceutical Chemistr)'. 

As regards Pharmaceutical Organizations: first to be 
mentioned is, without question, the Honorary Fraternity of 
Rho Chi — "few attain but many strive for." 

Secondly, mention must be made of the student branch 
of the North Carolina Pharmaceutical Association — "look- 
ing to a future in state pharmaceutical activities." 

Thirdly, we are proud of our Senate organization, which 
though only in its second year, can already talk as loud and 
as well, and which is heard with as much respect, as its 
older brother, the N.C.P.A. "Stand up and speak" seems to 
summarize its purpose. Proof positive of this is the require- 
ment enforced that each one of the thirty members must be 
heard at every meeting. 

We have fun — there are parties at the first of the year 
for better acquainting first-year students with the old mem- 
bers of the school; there will be remembered the annual 
Banquet and Dance which is always successful ; there will 
be remembered a Barbecue and Square Dance given by the 
Dean and his wife; there will be remembered the "turn- 
about" partying between Phi Delta Chi, Kappa Psi, and 
Kappa Epsilon ; and there will always be fun at the State 
Convention meetings of the N.C.P.A. 

Come war - 

stand ready. 

peace - 

we as future Pharmacists 

Officers this year were: David McGowan, President; 
Sam Dulin, Vice-President; Otto Matthews, Secretary-Treas- 
urer: L. E. McKnight, Student Council Representative; John 
Terrell, Student Legislature Representative. Class Presidents 
were: William Sheffield, Senior; Harry Allen, Junior; 
Ed Beddingfield, Sophomore; Sammy Koonce, Freshman. 
North Carolina Pharmaceutical officers were: Al Mattocks, 
President; Margaret Lloyd, Vice-President; Marsha Hood, 
Secretary; MacPhail Herring, Treasurer; and Fred Dees, 
Chairman of the Executive Committee. 





John Smallwood Biggs 

Washington, N. C. 

* AX 

Candidate for B.S. Degree. NX. P. A. 
(I, 2. 3. 4): Pliarniacy Senate (3, 4). 

Kenneth Lee Dingier 
Mooresville, N. C. 

Samuel Nathan Dulin 
Elizabeth City. N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Thomas Marshall Holland 

Mount Holly, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Alfred Henderson Kini; 
Durham, N. C. 
* AX 
Candidate for B.S. Degree; Band (1). 

Bernard Otis Lockhart 
Saltville, Va. 
K ^I' 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Albert McLean Mattocks 

Durham, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class 0«B- 
cer (1); N.C.P.A., President; Pliar- 
macy Senate. 

John Trammel Church 
Salisbury. N. C. 
K A X B * 

Constance Dubose 
Roseboro, N. C. 

A An 

Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Frank Arthur Greene. Jr. 
Suffern, N. Y. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree; Band (1. 

David Henr}- Hood 

Dunn, N. C. 

Candidate for B S. Degree; Interdor- 
niitory Council (2. 4); Young Demo- 
crats Club (2. 3). 

Margaret Thomas Lloyd 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 
Candidate for Pliarmacy Degree. 

Otto Stevens Matthews 

Roseboro, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; Glee Club 
(4) ; Y.M.C.A. (2. 3) ; Secretary-Treas- 
urer Pharmacy School (4); Pharmacy 
Senate (2, 3. 4). 

Jack Webster McAdams 
Burlington, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Dan Grier McCrimmon 
Hemp, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: N.C.P.A. 

Leonia Erastus McKnight, Jr. 
Fayetteville, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: Class Hon- 
or Council (3): Class Officer (1): Stu- 
dent Council (4): Pharmacy Senate 
(3. 4). 

Raymond E. Pethel 
China Grove, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

William Johnson Sheffield 

Winchester, N. H. 

* AX 

Candidate for B.S. Degree: Class Offi- 
cer. President (4); N.C.P.A.; Phar- 
macy Senate. 

Harr)- C. Tee 

Harrington, Del. 
* AX 
Candidate for B.S. Degre 

John W. Thornton 
Dunn, N. C. 
K * 
Cariilidate for B.,S. Degree. 

David F. McGowan 

Swan Quarter, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; Class Pres 
ident (1): President of School of 
Pharmacy Student Body (4). 

Alton Lee McLean 

Fuquay Snrings, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Herbert Palmer Scoggin 
Louisbure, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

Foster Joel Simmons 
Conover, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree. 

John Arthur Terrell, Jr. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree; Student 
Legislature (4) ; President Pharmacy 

D. Williams, Jr. 
Gate City, Va. 

indidate for B.S. Degree. 

Sherrod N. Wood 
Enfield. N. C. 

y/CajT&idate for B.S. Degree; 
J / PB&rmacy Sen^e. 

/ / /;■ / / 

N.c.p..v<7 / 





(' • 

Harry Hampton Allen, Jr. 
Cherryville, N. C. 

Joseph William Ausburn 
Asheville, N. C. 

Samuel Clark Beavans 
Enfield, N. C. 

William Thomas Boone 
Jackson, N. C. 

Mike Lawson Borders 
Shelby. N. C. 

Stroud Otis Brewer, Jr. 
Durham, N. C. 

Grady Harold Britt 
Raleigh, N. C. 

L. Balfour Brookshire 
Asheville, N. C. 

John Paul Burnett, Jr. 
Whitaker, N. C. 

Robert Gordon Carlan 
Galax, Va. 

)ohn Hampton Carswell 
Winston-Salenn, N. C. 

Halcyone Belle Collier 
Asheville, N. C. 

Clinton Ray Crew 
Pleasant Hill, N. C. 

Fred Dees, Jr. 
Burgaw, N. C. 

Hubert Lanier Flynn 
Fayetteville. N. C. 

Mary Lucile Gillespie 
Burnsville, N. C. 

Robert Gardner Ham 
Yanceyville, N. C. 

John Tanner)' Henley 
Gary, N. C. 


Rufus McPhail Herring 
Clinton, N. C. 

Mary Marsh Hood 
Kinston, N. C. 

Joseph House, Jr. 
Beaufort, N. C. 

Robert Louis Irwin 
Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Albert W. Jowdy, Jr. 
New Bern, N. C. 

Banks Dayton Kerr 
Mooresville, N. C. 

J. Frank Pickard 
Greensboro, N. C. 

John Harrington Rosser 
Vass. N. C. 

Stuart McGuire Sessoms 
Roseboro, N. C. 

Clarence Louis Shields 
Murphy, N. C. 

William A. Simmons 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Jesse Southerland Stewart 
Wallace, N. C. 

Paul Edwin Tart 
Dunn, N. C. 

Jefferson D. Whitehead 
Enfield, N. C. 

Dorothy Louise Williamson 
Clinton, N. C. 

John Samuel Williford 
Elm City, N. C. 

Gordon Vincent Wyche 
Weldon, N. C. 

'// /-/■■■■ ''M / 









^^&if /'U^^'l^y'itA 

riru Roll-: THOMAS Allen Barnard, Hampton- 
ville, N. C. ; William Glenn Beam, Dublin, 
Ga. ; Edgar T. Beddingfield. Clayton, N. C, 
<1'AX ; Harvey Ray Brooks. Bear Creek, N. C. 

Second Row: Merwin Sharpe Canaday, Four 
Oaks, N. C, 'J'AX; John Clifton Canipe, Jr., 
Boone, N. C; Morrison Rankin Caruthers. 
Graham, N. C; Joseph C. Estes, Jr., Durham, 
N. C, K*. 

Third Row: Lacy Earl Gilbert. Jr.. Parkton, 
N. C, *AX; NoLiA Frances Hollowell. Clin- 
ton, N. C. ; Clyde Anthony Johnston. Little- 
ton, N. C. ; Edward Hines Knight, Weldon, 
N. C, K^'. 

Fourth Row: Evelyn M. Lowe, Fayetteville, 
N. C; Elaine Erithe Mitchell, Durham, 
N. C. ; James Waddell Mitchener, Edenton, 
N. C, AXA ; Joe Montesanti. Pinehurst, N. C. 

Fifth Row: William A. Morton. Wilmington, 


Scotland Neck, N. C, K^I' ; Ruth Helen Patter- 
son. Chapel Hill, N. C. ; Audry DeVaughn 
Richardson. Cerro Gordo, N. C. 

Sixth Row: Anna Frances Rimmer, Sanford, 
N. C; LuLA Sledge, Portsmouth, Va.; James 
Ralph Teague. High Point, N. C, -I-AX ; Mu- 
riel Ann Upchurch, Apex, N. C. 

Serenlh Row: Wesley R. Viall, Jr., Pinehurst, 
N. C, K>I'; Marguerite Elizabeth White, 
Raleigh, N. C. 


First Row: George Bishop Albright, Spencer, 
N. C. ; Charles Herman Beddingfield, Jr. 
Clayton, N. C; Samuel Norman Black, Ashe- 
boro, N. C; Boyd R. Blackney, Angola, N. Y., 
X*; Rogers Jordan Boone, Jackson, N. C. 

Second Row: William S. Bugg, Macon, N. C, 
SX; Lexie Virginia Caudle. Peachland, N. C; 
Mary Lou Cecil. High Point, N. C; David 
Dortch Claytor. Hillsboro, N. C; George 
Andrew Cochran. Newton, N. C. 

Third Row: Hubert Morris Coffee. Thomas- 
ville, N. C. ; Jesse Wilson Cole. Pinehurst, 
N. C; Jessie Frances Cole. Chapel Hill, N. C. ; 
James Hicks Corey, Greenville, N. C. ; Alda 
Lee Crump, Durham, N. C. 

Fourth Row: MYRON LouiS Eanet, Washington, 
D. C, *A; Augustus Green Elliott. Jr.. 
Fuquay Springs, N. C; Malcolm Keith Fear- 
ing, Jr., Manteo, N. C; Rudolph Warren 
Hardy, Everetts, N. C. ; Gerald Dean Hege, 
Lexington, N. C, *-iX. 

Fifth Row: Sherwood Hudson Howell, Apex, 
N. C; Elsie Rose Hudson. Chapel Hill, N. C; 
Lucy Lee Kennedy, Kerr, N. C; Sammy G. 
KooNCE, Chadbourn, N. C. ; LeRoy Lanier, Jr., 
Wallace, N. C, *AX. 

Sixth Row: David Waugh Masengill, Bristol, 
Tenn., KA ; Leslie Martin Myers, Crutchfield, 
N. C. ; Imogene Esther McNay. Durham, N. C; 
A. Eugene O'Neal. Belhaven, N. C, *AX; Al- 
ton Sherwood Parrish, Benson, N. C. 

Seventh Row: Albert Paul Rachide, New 
Bern, N. C. ; Gene Robertson, Henderson, 
N. C. ; Evelyn Earle Salter. Stacy, N. C. ; 
Robert H. Seaborn. Victoria, Va., K^l'; Juanita 
Futrelle Sinclair, Ahoskie, N. C. 

Eighth Row: William West Taylor. Durham, 
N. C; Daryl Eugene Webb, Roanoke, Va. ; 
Richard Edward Young, Asheville, N. C. 







J. HE close of the present academic period marks 
the first year of the Law School under the deanship 
of Robert H. Wettach. Mr. Wettach, an active mem- 
ber of the faculty during the preceding twenty years, 
was elevated to that position following the resigna- 
tion of Dean M. T. Van Hecke. Mr. Van Hecke 
resigned, after ten years of excellent service, in order 
to devote more of his time to writing and teaching, 
and to accept a Presidential appointment. 

Student affairs in the Law School are regulated by 
the elected officers of its student government — the 
Law Association. This association promotes all stu- 
dent activity. Outstanding in its program for the 
current year were the Law School Reception in the 
fall, the Law-Med Dances in the winter (sponsored 

Harnev Jonas. President 
Frank Holton, Vice-President 
William Allen, Secretary-Treasurer 
Clifford Pace, Student Council Representative 

■i'.Zfe^a? '1 ifep g- .*Wi* ^^ V €W l J .i 'i;.' »< .j l. rJt> o««<t?dra»\itf;^&?4«J>«f«>9«A:»N 

First Row: Allen. Pace. Sanford, Mitchiner. Fonvielle, Lamont, Winters. 
Third Year Second Ron-: Wilson. Holton, Huntley, Riddle, Long, Perrin. 

Law Students Third Row: Cole. Miss Campbell. Kennedy, Jonas, Gudger. 

Absent: Morgan, Spry, Bateman. 


jointly with the Medical School), Student-Faculty Day in 
the spring, and the Law School Banquet at the end of the 

Some of the distinctive features of our Law School are 
its well-known Summer School, which presents recognized 
authorities on various subjects of law; its student publica- 
tion, The North Carolina Law Review; and its chapter of 
the National Honorary Society of "Order of the Coif." 

Since the outbreak of the war, the Law School has fol- 
lowed the trend of the whole University in seeking to do 
its bit toward the National Defense effort. For the dura- 
tion of the emergency, the period of study may be shortened 
by attendance throughout the entire year; and new students 
are being admitted with less preparation than three years 

of college work. During the past year the School has con- 
tributed a large part of its student body to the armed 
forces of the nation and to the F.B.L Among students 
leaving for that reason were the entire executive stafif of 
the Law Association, elected in the spring of 1941: Charles 
Edwin Hinsdale, President; Hyman Phillips, Jr., Vice-Presi- 
dent; and Kenyon Wilson, Jr., Secretary-Treasurer. 

The following students were also forced to leave: Class 
of 1942 — David Armstrong, Arthur Greene, Henry Harkey, 
James Joyner, Hunter Marshall, Marion Parrott, Terry San- 
ford, John Umstead. Class of 1943 — S. B. Bradley, John 
Briggs, B. M. Edwards, Beverly Faison, Louis Gaylord, 
Francis Heazel, J. B. Hubbell, James Lawrence, Thad 
Moser, Thomas Nordan, Robert Rutter. Class of 1944 — 
James Cooper, Clarence Sinclair. 

William Cole 
Third Year President 

William Mitchell 
Second Year President 

Ottway Burton 
First Year President 

First and 

Second Year 

Law Students 

First Row: Ward. Cooper, Burton. Hamilton, Harris, Miss Nathan. Short, Shuping. 

Second Row: Jordan. Squires, Miss Conklin, Shuford, Miss Moseley, Rendleman, Miss Faw, Leonard. 

Third Rote: Sinclair, Maner, Hogue, Bradley, Mann, Murchison, Roper. 

Fourth Row: McGhee, McLelland, Powell, Walker, Mitchell, Means, Mashburn. 

Fifth Row: Denton. Harrelson, Garland. Heazel, Shipp, Briggs. 

Si\ih Roll Edney, Wii liams H-wes, Kilpatkick. Johnson. 


Harrington Ei mori Martin. Poisson, Robfris 







William Harris, President of Vbitehead Society 

N the span of years between the first World War and the 
present conflict, the University Medical School has made remark- 
able strides forward and now stands well equipped to give two 
years thorough training in a profession vital to the war effort. 

At the close of the last war, the Medical School faculty was 
composed of one part-time and four full-time professors. Now 
the staff comprises sixteen full-time professors, together with a 
number of part-time instructors in the clinical subjects, a larger 
number of laboratory and research assistants, and a librarian. 

The physical equipment has been immensely improved with 
the construction of a spacious medical building which houses 
classrooms, well-equipped laboratories, and the medical library. 
The building was first occupied in June, 1939. 

First Row: Beavers, Beckwith, Hoy, Gavce, Dr. Donnelly, Dr. Bullitt, Dr. MacNider, Blount, McDevitt, Miller. 
Second Row: Booth, Ross, Nesbitt, Swan, Edwards, Plonk, McLemore, Shull, Noble, Davis, Hedrick, Gold, Smith. 
Third Row: Rose. Costner, Stegall, Tenenblatt, Harris, Piver, Perrin. Lynch. Boone, Putzel. 
Fourth Row: Allen, Sparrow, Williams, Murphy, Long, Sumner, Sitterson, Hewitt, Hayman, Kirby, Heath, Bennett. 


Henry Boone 

Vice-Pres. of 

Whitehead Society 

Louis Hayman 

Vice-Pres. of 

Whitehead Society 

Harry Allen 
Student Council 

WooDALL Rose 

President of 
Second Year Class 

Julian Brantley 

President of 

First Year Class 

Dr. W. R. Berryhill, formerly Assistant Dean under 
Dr. W. deB. MacNider and Acting Dean after Dr. Mac- 
Nider's return to teaching and research in 1940, was made 
Dean of the Medical School in the autumn of 1941. Young, 
capable, and energetic, Dr. Berryhill took office with the 
applause of faculty and students alike. 

To keep apace with the current trend toward the inclu- 
sion of clinical training in the second year of medical 
school, and to facilitate the transition from the classes and 
laboratories of this school to the wards of the four year 
schools, the clinical courses are now receiving more time 
and emphasis in the curriculum. This is largely possible 
through the cooperation of Watts Hospital in Durham, 

which provides a source of invaluable clinical and patho- 
logical material. This affiliation, valuable in the past, has 
been lately strengthened: Dr. C. E. Brown, a member of 
the Medical School Pathology Department, is now director 
of the laboratory at Watts, being supplied to the hospital 
by the University. 

With the completion of the term now in progress, the 
Medical school will begin operating on a year-round basis 
with new classes entering every nine months. This new 
schedule, adopted by the majority of medical schools in the 
country, will presumably be maintained for the duration of 
the war. 

First Row: Dr. Bruner, Dr. Kyker. Dr. Ferrell, Dr. Andrews. Miss Taylor. Schwinge, Rogers. Jordan. Robertson. 
Second Ron : Dickson. Dr. George, Owens, Williams, Packer, Josselson, Hamrick. Creech. Citron, Rendleman, Cooper. 
Third Row: Spicer, Dr. Pliske, Kermon, Mitchell, Lamb, Chambliss, Humphries, Alexander, Ingram, Morrow, Greenwood, 

Whitener. Wilkins. 
Fourth Rote: KouRY, Brantley. Reynolds, Jennings, Flowers, Kirksey. Lewis. Shields. Grady, Collett, Cameron, Guy, Hubbard, 

Foushee, Wright, Stewart. 


In.: R.,\ ; Pkuiessor Godaas. Dr. Baity. Dr. Bk.jwn {L\.ii;}, Dr. "VC'right. Dr. Fleming, Dr. Brackett. 

Second Row: Brook.s. Lynn, Neal, Jackson, McCurry, Karmen, Taylor, Dr, Ulloth. 

Third Row: Robinson, Dr. Phillips, Hook, Morrison, Sharpe, Mease. 

Fourth Row: Taylor, Caldwell, Lackey, Taff, Horton, A. Brown, Chronister. 

Fifth Row: Willis, Dr. Turnipseed, Hanson, Brown, Lowe, Maddry, Dr. Quillman. 

Sixth Roiv: Dr, Hagaman, Walker, Decker, Carter, Dr. Ferlita, 

Public Health Nurses Who Entered Winter Quarter 

First Row: Misses Turner, Emerson. DuPree, and Watt, 
Second Row: Misses Marchant, Scott, Nichols, Cor- 
nell, and Boy'kin. 
Absent: Evelyn Chesson. 




CL>G[ RELATIVELY young part of the Universit)', 
but well-advanced despite its youth, is the School of 
Public Health. Established in 1936 as the Division 
of Public Health, it has grown rapidly, and in 1940 
was given the full status of a school. The School 
concerns itself primarily with providing training for 
careers in Public Health. Graduates in medicine, 
engineering, and nursing are given courses designed 
to prepare them for the many branches in this wide 
field; and college graduates are also prepared for 
such specialized pursuits as public health education, 


public health laboratory, parasitology, and malariology. 
A student body drawn from all sections of the United 
States as well as a number of foreign countries finds 
available for study field demonstration units in many of 
the surrounding county and city health departments ; for 
those so fitted, special opportunity for research or field 
investigation is offered. Of particular interest is the fact 
that this school has been designated by the government 
as the center for training public health workers for eight 
southeastern states. 

Department of Public Health Nursing 
The newest development of the School of Public Health 
is the Department of Public Health Nursing. This depart- 

ment was organized in 1940, and the first class, which 
numbered more than fift)' by the year's end, was accepted 
only last fall. Students in public health nursing are all 
registered graduate nurses. The regular course, which lasts 
an academic year, is designed to prepare them for the 
special work of the public health nurse. Graduate nurses who 
complete the year's work in public health nursing and also 
two years of college work are eligible for the Bachelor of 
Science degree in Public Health Nursing. 

Class officers for the past year were: Myra Goodman, 
President; Betty Ficquett, Vice-President; Julia "Willette, 
Secretar)'; Nan McCall, Treasurer. 

First Row: MisSES McDavid. Davison. Hay {Professor of Public Health Nursing), Blee (Assistant Professor), Feeney, Carrie Taylor, 

Second Row: Misses Carrol. McMillan, Coston. Parton, Louise Anderson, Otwell, Phillips. 
Third Row: MissES GooDMAN (President), Hildreth, Robinson, Kearse, Bringle, Ficquett (Vice-President), Cook, Lancaster. 

Fourth Row: IvIissEs Harris. Apple, Smith, Wall, Wentz, Ruth Anderson, Boylan, Lentz, McCall (Treasurer). 
Fifth Row: Misses Maddry. Willette (Secretary), DeLaney, Mary Taylor, Rivenback. 



The Tar Heel starts the day off — except on Mondays. 

And if the weather permits, the classes which follow may be held outdoors. 

At 10:30 there's always a rush for milk-shakes, plus the usual 
lounging on the steps of south. 


± YPICAL days never are really typical for 
everybody. But there are some things that are as 
much a part of the Carolina day as saddle shoes 
and gray flannels. The reach for the Tar Heel 
always starts the day off — crossword puzzles, gos- 
sip columns, and all. Then comes our 8:30, be- 
ginning any time from 8:45 on. Two classes drag 
by and bring the climax of the morning at 10:30. 
Frosh trek to Memorial Hall midst the ridicule of 
upperclassmen, politicians meet the voters, coeds 
flaunt their charms, while plain old Joe College 
sits back and watches the world go by. 

Dinner time brings another Carolina tradition — long lines. 

If the afternoon calls for a movie, it's usually followed by a trip to the 
Durham Dairies. 


There's the rush for lunch at 1:00 — plus the 
mile-long line. And if the afternoon doesn't hold 
the prospect of a lab, the 1 :30 show is sure to be 
next. Somewhere along the line is the long hike 
to the gym, where Mr. Durham always good- 
naturedly complains about us making him work 

Night brings studying for some, dating for 
others, bull sessions for all — it's the wee small 
hours before we know it. 

Some prefer to sit and talk (above), while others 
(below) take in a game of horseshoes. 

At night the none-too-popular library has a few hard 
workers slaving away. 

Midnight finds the campus deserted. 


"Keep Alert" warned posters and signs in the library 
information center. 

The Feb. 16 registration served notice on over a thousand stu- 




HEN war came, Carolina students reacted in many 
different ways. Some followed an initial impulse to "join 
up". Some remained typically complacent, and didn't 
much give a darn. Most of us listened to the advice of 
Dr. Graham and others — "don't be rash, don't rush into 
anything, think things over". Long remembered will be 
the way the news spread over the campus like wildfire, 
the way students stayed up until the small hours of the 
morning listening to news broadcasts, the Monday morn- 
ing speeches of Dr. Graham and President Roosevelt 
following in quick succession. 

The effects of the war weren't long in appearing on 
the campus. Students soon found an information desk 
set up in the library with up-to-date material about the 
war — plus the wise admonition to "be alert". Important 
campus buildings were tagged with "keep off" signs, 
which because of the contrasting note they struck re- 



minded us constantly of the war. The Carolina Volunteer 
Training Corps gave students a chance to learn the fun- 
damentals of military drill; an Office of Student Civilian 
Defense was set into motion — with trial black-outs and 
all ; and upper quadrangle residents found themselves 
giving up their rooms at the close of the winter quarter 
for the use of the Navy. 

There was a lighter side too. The campus fight over 
the dance expenditure cut kept Tjy Heel columns buzzing 

Hidden in the basement of the dining hall was one of the 
Navy's contributions to the war scene — a 4-inch gun. 



Contrasting note on armistice day was the Naval RO.T.C. i'akadi: i» 'w n Cami kon A\ eni i:. 


for days and kept leaders of both camps on their toes thinking up 
pros and cons. Student ingenuity appeared as boys attempting to 
get into V-7 and other branches of the service resorted to memorizing 
eye charts, taking stretching exercises, and undergoing all sorts of 
weight-losing and weight-gaining diets, in order to pass physical 
exam requirements. 

As year's end approached, the usual talk of vacations was miss- 
ing. But if the army got us, there was one consolation — we wouldn't 
have to worry any more about our draft board. 

Out at the Horace Williams airport (below) 

C.A.A. students trained daily for future Army or 

Navy duty. 

Coeds found a way to help out through the Office of 
Student Civilian Defense. 

C.V.T.C. offered military training for future draftees- 
also exemption from physical ED. 

New to many dorms t)iis vi ar wfke social rooms, and the 
feminine visits which followed. 

Not new was the daily chore of shaving. 

Ping-pong rooms (above) were just one more reason for 
not studying. 


Q^J LEN'S dormitories, where the plebians, the sophis- 
ticates, and the pohticians hve, have long been recog- 
nized as the stronghold of democracy at CaroHna. But 
now that the Navy has invaded the campus, they may 
become just another memory in our thoughts. Gone for 
most of us will be the dorm store bull sessions, the poker 
parties, political "visits", the telephone yells, the guy next 
door with the loud radio, the 8:00 rush for wash basins. 
Take it away, sailors! 

Dorm store cowboys played checkers, ate, or talked about 
their latest coed friend. 

Behind shaded windows the girls let their hair down, indulge 
in a friendly bridge game. . . 




'ANCTUM sanctorum of the Carolina coeds, the 
women's dormitories are the most popular buildings on 
the campus for the roving Carolina male — for locked 
behind their protecting doors at night are the main rea- 
son why some of us manage to flunk out periodically. 
And while the men stare longingly at shade-covered 
windows, the girls tear their suitors apart, open doors 
for late arrivers, iron dresses, look hopelessly at their 
books, and wait for the telephone to ring. 

Sunday morning offers coffee and doughnuts to Alderman 
residents — with positively no male guests. 

"And whom do you \J.jii. .u ^il.'' says the receptionist to a 

CALLER. Visitors (below) find comfortable social rooms — 

and if they're lucky, plenty of girls. 

Important part of any pep rally are uu ( i:i HiiEADERS, who yell, perform acro- 
batics, AND IN general KEEP THINGS POPPING, 

The iiiKimii.Mi r.'.n.Mn stxkis things off, 





HE pep rally has long been the major event of any foot- 
ball week-end. Often the question of who wins the game 
pales into insignificance beside the success of the giant torch- 
light parade and the hour of hoarse roars and songs which 
threaten to shake down Memorial Hall. After the long pa- 
rade, the mad scramble for seats; then the curtain pulled back 
to reveal coaches with their tearful predictions and the 
equally optimistic players; the cheerleaders going stark rav- 
ing mad before the night is over; the guy behind you whose 
over-enthusiasm prompts him to beat hell out of your head. 
Boy, what a pep rally! I wonder who won the game, though. 

I'he Duke game week-end found numerous post- 

Co-Captain Dunkle, ex-star Stirnweiss. and University Club president Peck made the usual pre-game predictions. 


(Below) Undaunted by Tulane loss, students sat in middle of Franklin St. waiting for 
team — and swamped coach wolf as he got off the bus. 

( Abu\T: ) Lowly frosh and mighty seniors are all the 

SAME AS enthusiasm GROWS. 




There's always time for the more domestic pursuits — knitting 
and ironing. 



Chi O's (below) sit around talking about things in general and 

SOCIAL life in particular. 

'ORORITIES are comparatively new at Carolina, but 
it hasn't taken them long to make up for lost time. The 
girls have their share (and then some!) of teas, dances, 
socials, and just plain dating; and few are the men stu- 
dents who haven't held down sofas in sorority parlors 
waiting for a date to make up her mind to come down. 

Most girls remember their sorority for the Sunday 
teas, for dressers lined with pitchers, for the rush to get 
to the iron, for those endless games of bridge — and last 
but far from least, for the air of expectancy whenever 
the phone sounded. 

"Where have I seen that guy before?" asks a quizzical sister. 

^ \ . ■ v'4. -^-r ■::ik.-^i^- 

Parties are big events in fraternity life. Phi Delts (above) 



On ordinary week days a game of bridge is usually' on deck AT THE 

Pi Lambda Phi house. (Below) The Sigma Nu bathroom 
quartet warms up. 


NE of Carolina's oldest traditions, fraternities mean 
many different things. To some they mean social life. 
To others they mean an entrance into politics. To most 
they mean a combination of things — Saturday night beer 
parties, a ready fourth, a ride to the gym, the never- 
ending ping-pong game, horseshoes in the spring, 
brotherhood. Highlight of fraternity activity is the Wed- 
nesday night chapter meeting. Brothers orate, suggest, 
wax poetical, or just bull, while, midst cries of order, 
the president calls for more spirit and the treasurer calls 
for more money. 

The parties are fun, but the brotherhood is what we 
will remember. 

The ping-pong table stays in use from morning until night. 
A.T.O.'s show how it's done. 

After dances most fraternities give small "open houses ". 
here serve light refreshments and unspiked punch. 

pika s suffer the consequf.nces of a bet on the outcomt 
Duke game. 


Outfits had to be worn to classes, at mealtimes, and on dates. 



Grail initiates, attired in skirts, red flannels, newsfait ks. and 


NITIATIONS are important events in Chapel Hill. 
The fun of being initiated is all which some organiza- 
tions can offer to its members — but in most cases that 
is plenty. 

Most spectacular is the darkened Golden Fleece 
ceremony, when hooded members stalk among the 
hushed crowd in Memorial Hall to pounce on elec- 
tees. More amusing is the Grail initiation in the 
spring when potential B.M.O.C.'s don a weird array 
of costumes and parade through the campus. The 
Sheiks, Minataurs, and 13 Club succeed rather poorly 
in embarrassing their members, but the campus always 
gets a big laugh anyway. 

"Hell week" initiate curses the first chicken that ever laid 
an egg. 

Sophomore social organization canhihaifs itrform to the tune oi f ickoos, "Amah is Ai i ll-mk.hty" and 13 sir the missing link." 

Phi Delta Chi Pledges (top) indulge in an enthusiastic moth- 
ball-pushing race. Betas (bottom) see what it's like to eat blind- 
eolded and with forks tied together. 

Last but not least are the deep dark fraternity 
initiations, long a sore spot among campus crusaders. 
To the tune of splintering paddles and the anguished 
cries of the wounded, the Greek societies, despite 
numerous cries of barbarism, initiate their candidates 
into the devious ways of brotherhood. 

Here's one reason why the seats of pants wear out. Student 



The tug-of-war was great fun for the losers — who were pulled 
through a pit of mud. 

The ball started rolling when coeds drew names of their dates out 

OF A fish-bowl. "Fish" Worley drove the first few girls to 

South building in grand style. 


UC/ HEN Sadie H.uvkir 

ins day rolled around, the Caro- 
lina campus went true Dogpatch style. With Mr. and 
Mrs. Al Capp as guests of honor and Mayor "Fish" 
Worley presiding, students dressed to fit the occasion and 
didn't miss a trick. Coeds who hardly ever got up the 
energy to get to class went streaking across the campus 
in search of male talent. And boys who never dreamed 
of entering a coed dorm found themselves tagging along 
attached to the arm of some buxom miss. The after- 
noon saw all sorts of contests from wheelbarrow races 

Phe wheelbarrow race put would-be strong arm men on their mettle. 

And the girl-carrving race was fun for all concerned. 

Mr. and Mrs. Al Capp, guests for the day, weren't 



to a tug-of-war, with winners getting prizes close to 
the heart of any good Dogpatcher — turkeys, calves, and 

Big event of the day was the Sadie Hawkins Ball, 
when the gals did everything from calling for their dates 
to paying expenses. Prizes were given to the snazziest 
dressers, and music was played in the best square-dancing 
style. It was a great occasion. And when it was over, 
Carolina men were amazed: they had seen a coed foot 
the bill one night. 

"Marrying Sam" (top) leads in a couple. "Mammy Yokum" 

(bottom) wins a nice fat turkey for HER COSTUME. 


When winners were announced, the crowd shouted its approval. 









' '.IsuL/^fjdd^^^^^^^^l 






ii ir^ 



Steve Peck, President 



J. ORCH-LIGHT parades . . . pep rallies . . . cheers . . . that 
twelfth man . . . BEAT DOOK— the University Club. A stiff test 
faced the club this year, boosting a team that somehow couldn't 
get started. But for those of us who went to the pep rallies (and 
that was just about everyone!), or took part in the yells, or got up 
in the dead of the night to meet a team that hadn't won, we know 
that club members did a fine job of holding up that twelfth man, 
the Carolina spirit. It might have been the torches that lit the en- 
thusiastic parade to the doors of Memorial Hall ; it might have been 
the spontaneous cheering of two thousand students; it might have 
been a real desire to win all of our games and particularly to 
"Beat Dook" — but whatever the reason, we can't forget the full- 
hearted support of the student body backing the team in Kenan 
Stadium. Thus through its pep rallies and parades and the spirit 
of its own members, the University Club did a real service again 
this year. 

The club wasn't content to confine its work to the fall quarter 
and football. Last spring it sponsored a pep rally for the Duke 

i--t.-r3«tJ>a» lrj tti«! a-»lh i c- « i i ■it.HM .I I <- t .ii j «Ti » >J*J«Mra»<ii<tfa»?l«j^>»;<<f-i»^>' 

Above: Coach Wolf and Ex-Star Gates Kimball speaking at a Uni- 
versity Club pep rally. 
Beloiv: End of the Duke game torch-light parade. 

baseball series — the first baseball pep rally in 
Carolina history. And at the end of one of 
the most successful baseball seasons in years, 
it set the spark for a drive to raise enough 
money to give gold baseballs to team mem- 
bers. On its more serious side, it was vitally 
interested in augmenting the decreased 
N.Y.A. fund — and its members did much 
to aid in the drive to keep self-help students 
in school. 

Composed of a Junior representative from 
every dormitory and fraternity, and a Senior 
member from each woman's dormitory and 
sorority, the club is probably the most rep- 
resentative group on the campus. The quick 
contact which it has with almost every under- 
graduate in school, plus the hard work of 
its members, give teeth to its motto —"for 
the University." 

Officers this year were: Steve Peck, Presi- 
dent; Frances Tilley, Secretary; Steve Kar- 
res. Treasurer. 


the Sparkplug for a Bigger Carolina Spirit " 

Members as they appear below — First Row: Ann Peyton, 
Chi Omega; Claire Freeman, Mclver; Martha Guy, Mem- 
ber at Large; Susan Swift, Archer House; Steve Karres, 
Grimes; Frances Tilley, Town; Steve Peck, President; Jane 
Durning, Pi Beta Phi; Randy Mebane, Spencer; Huldah 
Warren, A.D. Pi; Frances Bonkemeyer, Alderman. 

Second Row: Sylvan Stein, Z.B.T. ; Curry Jones, Aycock; 
Brud King, Chi Phi; William Lackey, Manly; Emanuel 
Rivkin, Lewis; Leon Schafer, Phi Alpha; Charles Spaugh, 
Stacy; Dave Rumph, S.A.E.; Martin Barrier, B.V.P. ; Isaac 
Taylor, Kappa Sigma ; Alston Lewis, A.T.O. ; Lem Gibbons, 
D.K.E.; William Brown, Alexander. 

Third Row: Moyer Hendrix, Member at Large; Stephen 
Pillar, K.A.; Jack Dube, Pi Lambda Phi; Gene Smith, 
Steele; George Peabody, Delta Psi; Jack Jarvis, Old West; 
Lenoir Shook, Old East; Jack Wilkinson, Phi Gamma 
Delta; Henry Hunter, Zeta Psi; Stanley Holland, Sigma 
Chi; Roy Stroud, Town; John Feuchtenberger, Phi Delta 
Theta; James Mitchener, Lambda Chi Alpha; Jack Mark- 
ham, Mangum; John Powell, Graham; Edward Keator, Chi 
Psi ; Guy Byerly, Phi Kappa Sigma ; James Sims, Member 
at Large. 

Those not present: Sam Gambill, Everett; Hobart Mc- 
Keever, Ruffin ; William Stanback, Sigma Nu ; Hurst Hatch, 
Pi Kappa Alpha; Sylvan Meyer, T.E.P. ; Frank Dalton, 
Beta Theta Pi. 

gw^<as tfrfi py i > i w *i VA»^iSt»i:£<^ 

University Club Members 


Firit Roil': Captain Popham. 

Second Kniv: Lt.-Commander Riker. Lt.-Commander Addison. 

Third Row: Lt. Carroll, Lt. Brown, Lt. Bruning. 


± N the fall quarter two years ago a campus long 
accustomed to the easy-going ways of Chapel Hill 
saw events abroad have their first apparent effect 
on the University — the establishment of a Naval 
Reserve Unit. For a while the attitude of the aver- 
age student was one of curiosity; but as events 
abroad grew worse and as December 7 came and 
passed by, the Unit began to assume real signif- 
icance. It became Carolina's first concrete effort, 
and one of its most effective, in furthering national 

Starting in 1940 with less than a hundred stu- 
dents, the Unit has grown this year to 188; and in 

r^i-.'*-...-^- ^i ■^^f-vJVpr- e; 

First Row: Kemp, Miller, Mallison, Belli, Stoner, J., Van Zandt. Bishop, Stevens. Carroll, Lockhart, Wertheim. Bennett. 
Second Row: Titchener, Temple. Davenport, Long, Berry. Freyer. Evans, D., Gibbs. Carroll, Kelley. 
Third Row: Bell, J-. Hartshorn, Pupa. Persky, Marder. Field. Parmenter. Smith, A., Highsmith, Freeman. Parker. 
Fourth Row: BATES. RICHMOND. Phoenix. Stringfield. Morgan. Logue. Griffin. Altemose. Boone. 
Fifth Row: Ennis, Gilliam. Sibley. Rich. Anderson. Lewis. J., Boak. Stoner. R., Lane. Bishopric, 




the coming scholastic year enrollment will be raised 
to 230. For the picked students who join the Unit, 
a comprehensive four-year course lies ahead — with 
graduation offering an Ensignship in the Naval 
Reserve or a Second Lieutenancy in the Marine 
Corps Reserve. On the scholastic side, they cover 
the fundamental courses in seamanship, marine engi- 
neering, and navigation in addition to more broad- 
ening courses in naval tradition and international 
law. Physical training takes the form of a drill 
held for a full hour on two mornings each week. At 
various other times students have an opportunity to 
learn the principles of "shooting the sun," flag sig- 
nalling, knot tying, and handling a large naval gun 
which has been assembled in their armory. For 
those so inclined, the facilities of a well-equipped 
rifle range are available — plus the chance to take 

Chuj I'c/.'r O/j'u-er,: 
J. O. Marshall, M. L. Meeks, B. F. Davenport, M. Taylor. 

First Row: Awalt, Robinson, Lewis, Scully, Powell, Arbes, O'Shea, Baity, Raby, Booraem, Wadden. 
Second Row: Kale, Hacker, McDonald, Henderson, Alexander, Call, Auburn, Wortman, Morris. 
Third Row: Long, Henderson, Smith, Tandy, Pope, Readling, Sherman, Alexander, Mewborn, Kimbel. 
Fourth Rolf: Sowell, Hewett, Dunn, Davis, G., White, Jones, M., Parks, Fineberg, Hammond. 
Fifth Row: Pardue, Bagley, Dudley, Elder, Rouse, Strayhorn, Knollman, Kaskel. Sutton. 
Sixth Row: Matthews, Oringer, Garden, Weatherford. 


part in team matches. In the summer 
theory is put into practice on a cruise, 
the first of which (in the summer of 
1941) based at Charleston, S. C. Ap- 
proximately half of the students took 
part in the first cruise, and the remain- 
der will take part in a second this sum- 

The Unit broke away from strictly 
military pursuits m the winter quarter 
this year when a dance was held in 
Graham Memorial. In keeping with the 
exigencies of the war, such dances are 
necessarily held to a minimum; but ca- 
dets will remember their first dance as 
a fine success. 

Scenes from the winter yuARTEK dance 

)».j..»^^^tf^>^<^^>>«^rtty*>-^<^»?f»t.^^^<'»^a»- L->M./':m«V^ fa^aa j3rfi we < w*i wi * 

Firil Row: Amoss, Ward, Kennedy, Briggs, Underwood, Corbett, Milner, Thompson. Moore. Wharton. Whidbee. 
Second Row: Cato, White. T., Ervin. Van Hecke. McMullan. Evans, J., Hicks, Weisberg. Wilson. Shouse, Henderson, Ross. 
Third Row: Sears, Bellamy, Graham, Myers. Howard, Hicks, Greathouse, Fields, Knight. E,, Trueblood. 
Fourth Rote: Williams, Sprunt, Lewis. Lance. Otte, Prentiss, Krauss, Kenny, Shalleck. 
Fifth Row: Knight, R,, Sharkey, Tendler. Johnson. Armfifld, Phinney, Suddreth, Covington. Saunders. 
Sixth Row: Holman, Staples, Lewis, G., Curry, TuRNA(,r, Mii ler. Zollicofeer, Simmons. Turrentine. 



»ir Mb IW ^^ 'r~ M 



As the country enters into full war- 
time stride, and as the Class of '44 signs 
up for the Advanced Course in the Unit, 
firm chins go up a degree or two and 
young jaws set a trifle harder. Gradua- 
tion means service and sacrifice and 
hardship — but also a challenge to fight 
for a freedom much bigger than any of 

Student officers for the fall and win- 
ter quarters were; John Paty, Battalion 
Commander; Richard Kemp, Battalion 
Adjutant; Skipper Await, Commander 
First Company; Wade Weatherford, 
Commander Second Company; Charles 
Richmond, Commander Third Com- 
pany; W. H. FuUenweider, Commander 
Drum and Bugle Corps. 

First Row: Bell, R., Fullenweider. 

Third Rot, 

Clark, Paty. 

Shooting the Sun' 
Present Arms! 


Second Row: Davis. J., Whitner. Sonntag, Porter. 
Koppel, Crone, Little, L., Davis, C, Hennessee. 

Schlessinger, Chambers. Peel, Shumate. 


Y. M. C. A. 


St-.ilc-J; Fred Broad, Prtsidenl; Harry F. Comer, General Secre- 
tary; Edwin S. Lanier, Self-Help Secretary. 

Stand it! a : Charles Phillips. Vice-President; Hugh Quimby, 
Treasurer; William Stanback, Secretary. 

WO especially important facts stand out about 
the "Y". The first — no student organization can 
boast nearly so large a membership, 1548. The second 
— probably no other group does as much real service 
with so little appreciation. There is hardly a student 
who does not use the Student Directory countless 
times during the year; yet few realize that the "Y" 
is responsible for its publication and distribution. 
Almost every freshman gets his first impressions of 
Carolina from the Freshman Handbook — and yet not 
many know that the "Y" selected its editor and made 
sure that he did a good job. No one who is at all 
interested in current affairs, whether they be social, 
economic, or political, can forget the biennial Insti- 
tute of Human Relations, with the wealth of stimu- 
lating discussion which it presents — yet this too is 
often attributed to the work of any group other than 

i-n- * »Mi:rf n^».^» i-'i^tt «*^*i:»* 

First Row; Charles Phillips, Fred Broad, Harry F. Comer, Hugh Quimby, John Oliver. 
Second Row; Carter Broad, Cyrus King, Walter Love, Bruce Jackson. 
Absent; William Stanback, Max Rohn, Mike Carr, St. Clair Pugh, Arthur Williams, John Simms, and Robert Stuart. 


the "Y". The list of other and lesser known services 
could be extended almost indefinitely. In the field 
of religion the "Y" promotes frequent programs of 
worship, lectures, conferences, and special features 
of which Religious Emphasis Week is but one. It also 
performs such invaluable services as the maintenance 
of a rooming bureau, a travel bureau, the self-help 
service, the well-known Pre-college retreat, publication 
of a weekly bulletin of events, and a host of other 
personal and community services. 

Credit should not be given where it is not deserved. 
But to an organization which does its work in the face 
of much unjustified criticism as a "do-nothing" group, 
and, more important, an organization which speaks 
through its service rather than by flaunting publicity, 
the highest kind of praise is due. With a tradition 
of unselfish service which began in 1859, the "Y" 
is setting the example which it seeks to stimulate in 

Above: Freshm-^n Friendship Council Dance. 
Below: One of the Y's bi-weekly banquets. 

<t.— -"a*'K«^— i*«^iiC^^^». 

These Freshmen attended the Pre-College Retreat. Freshman Friendship Council officers were: John Simms. President; 
Pete Cochrane, Vice-President; Carl Thomas, Secretary; Ned Mewborn, Treasurer; and Robert Stuart, Adviser. 


The Band in full dress 



HE touchdown play, the strains of "Hark 
the Sound" — the band comes into its own. 
There's a huge U.N.C. on the field, the cymbals 
clash, it dissolves into formation — and the band 
steals the show again. 

On a football afternoon, the band steps into 
the limelight as far as most of the campus 
is concerned. But appearance at football games, 
despite the painstaking hours of practice it 
necessitates, is only one part of the band's pro- 
gram. Open air concerts under Davy Poplar 
make many a Sunday afternoon in the spring 


Fini Roic: Harry Shipman, Lihraruiii: Boston 
Lackey, Secretary-Treasurer. 

Second Row: Warren Simpson. Vice-Preudent : 
Earl Slocum, Director: Harry Martin, President. 

Third Row: Brooks Griffin. Business Manager; 
Tom Baden, Publicity Manager. 

quarter enjoyable for the students; and broadcasts over 
the Tar Heel Network give U.N.C. alumni and friends a 
taste of the musical talent at the University. In a tour of 
high schools throughout the state, the Band seeks to en- 
courage local bands and orchestras, while here on our 
campus it sponsors a swing-band concert among student 

Not least important among the activities of the Band 
is the annual Band-Glee Club baseball game which the 
Band won again last spring. 

Members as they appear in the picture are: 


Thomas Hughes, Charles Moore, Richard Bennett, Rich- 
ard Weintraub, Delmer Williams, James O'Neal, Robert 
Spurrier, Sam McGinn, Bruce Young, Robert Sattlick, 
Stanley Cole, KerR'in Stallings, Boots Thompson, Earl A. 
Slocum, Director, S. P. Smith. 

Sonny Creech, John Eaton, David Josephs, David Arner, 
Peter Robinson, Thomas Johnson, Charles Stanford, Joseph 
Leak, Robert Thompson, William Thompson, Allen Gar- 
rett, Trent Busby, Harry Shipman, Robert Wescott, Julius 
Amer, Thomas Baden, Haywood Wyatt, Walter Lane, Her- 
bert Fleishman, George Stammler, Thomas Moss, Glen 


Julius Goldstein, Roger Anderson, Zack Bynum, James 
Paris, Frank Wayne, Samuel Andrews, Paul Green, John 
Morgan, Henry Marrow, Frank Greene, Harry Martin, Bos- 
ton Lackey, Karl Thomas, Spottswood Burwell, A. Y. How- 
ell, Louis Rubinsohn, Robert Fitzgerald, Dan Parker. 


Warren Simpson, Clarence Rutfin, William Spruill, James 
Rhodes, Spruill Spain, Lewis Evans, Charles Speissegger, 
Gordon Kelley, Robert Streetman, Amos Spease, Ray West- 
erdale, Albert Jeffries, Feldman Corn, Boyd Blackney, James 
Helms, J. B. Linker, Robert Weis, Walton Andrews, 
Charles Peete, J. B. Hagaman, John Black, Zan Harper, 
Harris Mitchell. 

Brooks Griffin, Robert McClary, Rex Coston, Ben Gallo- 
way, Joe Belk, Sonny Scarborough, Charles McBrayer, 
Baxter Howell, William Allen, Aaron Moss, Kenneth Todd, 
Charles Davis, Robert Reed, William Bugg, Chester Hill, 
James Hancock, Bub Montgomery. 


Scott Winders, Jack Wharton, William Benton, Hagood 
Hatsell, Thomas Fitzgerald, John Snell, John Hoffman, 
Lawson McLendon, Paul Dulin. 

The Band goes through its paces at the Duke game. 





O PRING tours . . . New York . . . Asheville . . . Washington . . . 
Town Hall of the Air . . . Singing . . . Director Clyde Keutzer . . . it's 
the Men's Glee Club. Not quite so simple as all this, the Glee Club 
— under the direction of Mr. Keutzer — has become one of the most 
active organizations on the campus. 

Among its many scheduled concerts are the ones with the Choral 
Club at Christmas time, many with the Women's Glee Club, and their 
annual commencement rendition of Elijah. 

This Spring a trip was taken to Washington, the University of 
Pennsylvania, New York, and White Plains, including an appearance 
on Town Hall of the Air. Trips were taken here in North Carolina, 

The Officers of the Glee Club Are: Harry Martin, President; 
Brooks Griffin, Business Manager; Boston Lackey, Treasurer; and Dr. 
Clyde Keutzer, Director. 

Members of the Concert Glee Club Are: First Tenor: Francis 
Grow, Hurst Hatch, William Mehaffey, James Pritchett, Thomas Vail. 
Second Tenor: Leon Adams, Roger Anderson, Vincent Arey, Scott 
Johnson, Arthur Joyner, Hal Kohn. First Bass: Rex Coston, Larry Dale, 
James Edwards, William Elmore, Robert Goodman, Brooks Griffin, Lee 
Howard, William Lowenstein, Roger Matthews, Ben Snyder, Jack 
Titchener, Jack Wharton. Second Bass: Glen Bogasse, Joe Felmet, 
Robert Gordon, Ed Greer, Burton Hampton, Brud King, Louis Mac- 
Brayer, J. B. Petty, Clarence Ruffin, Tommy Snypes. 

Members of the Concert Glee Club and the Freshman Glee Club 

k^ r^^ r^^ 

FA.^ r^r^ rj^ rj 



J. HE B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, a national collegiate organiza- 
tion which has for its purpose the coordination of cultural and religious 
life among the Jewish students of sixty-five colleges and universities, 
was established at Chapel Hill in 1936. 

Under the supervision of Rabbi Samuel Sandmel, its director, the 
Foundation offers Orthodox and Reformed services, weekly coffee hours, 
Sunday morning discussion groups, freshman bull-sessions, and open 
forum discussions. The women students maintain their own organiza- 
tion within the Foundation. 

These activities are directed by the Cabinet, a group of elected 
students, who formulate and execute the actions of the Foundation. 
Meetings, informal gatherings, and services are held at the Hillel House, 
adjacent to the campus, which is open at all times for the use of the 
students. The Foundation also maintains offices at the Y.M.C.A. 
Building. The Hillel Foundation participates in the work of the Uni- 
versity Religious Council and cooperates with other campus groups. 

Officers Are: Dr. Samuel Sandmel, Director; David M. Arner, 
President; Maurice Kantor, Vice-President; Shirley Raisler, Secretary. 

Kan TOR 
Dr. S.^ndmel 


First Row: Raisler, Kantor. Arner. Freschel, Feitelberg. 

Second Row: Persky, Moser, Greenberg, Finklestein, Raisin, Jarett, Dr. Sandmel, Brooks, Fleishman, Wallace, Walden, 

Absent; Sidney Cooper. Harry Kitner. Ralph Levy, and Bennie Vatz. 




X-^'ELTA Sigma Pi is an international professional fraternity in the 
field of commerce. Chapters are maintained at commerce schools of 
many of the leading colleges and universities, and Carolina's chapter, 
Alpha Lambda, has been on the campus since 1925. Its purpose is to 
promote closer affiliation among students of commerce and closer 
relations between commerce students and the business world. 

Members Are: Faculty: Dr. M. D. Taylor, Dr. J. G. Evans, 
Dr. H. D. Wolf, Dr. E. W. Zimmerman, Mr. R. L. Stallings, and Mr. 
D. F. Martin. 

Seniors: Walter Baucom, Robert Bursley, Etheldred Holt, Nelson 
Jennette, Wellington Lewis, Walter Love, Floyd McCombs, William 
L. McKinnon, Edwin L. Minges, Edward Mooring, Robert Pfafi', Hugh 
Quimby, James O'Brien Rogers, Reynold Spence, Dean L. Williams, 
and George Withers. 

Juniors: Bruce Bales, Faison Barnes, Lawrence Berluti, Lloyd Bost, 
Clinton Clark, Sell Gulp, David Fiske, Claude George, Charles Murray, 
Frederick Oehler, W. J. Smith, Hugh M. Stroud, Walter Williams, and 
Preston White. 

William McKinnon, Pretident 

Sophomores: Sam A. Cox, James Davis, 
Clinton Jones, and Eppie Knight. 








Jones, L. 








Smith, 'W. J. 










Jackson, D. 

Jackson, E. B. 








/HI Delta Phi was organized on this campus to provide a 
means for girls with literary inclination to meet for the purposes 
of informal study and entertainment, and to raise the standards of 
literary work among the women of the University. The group 
criticizes the work of its members, hears outside speakers in vari- 
ous literarj' fields, and urges contribution to campus and current 
magazines. The campus chapter, Tau, was formed in June, 1941. 

President this year was Constance Mason. 

Members Were: Seniors: Dorothy Jackson, Elizabeth Bell 
Jackson, and Mary Nackos. Juniors; Elaine Berg, Doris Bierman, 
Martha Davenport, Lydia Munroe, Betty Perry, and Ann Seeley. 


J. HE Modern Dance Club was founded in 1940 with Elsie 
Earle as faculty adviser and Charles McCrow as President, and with 
the purpose of stimulating interest in modern dancing and dance 
composition. Its most notable work this year was a dance con- 
ference held in the fall with fifteen schools attending (the second 
such conference to be held in North Carolina). In addition, trips 
were made to Charlotte, Farmville, and Winston-Salem for con- 
ferences and demonstrations. 

Members Were: Anice Garmany, President; Shirley Brimberg, 
Vice-President; Harris Hooks, Secretary-Treasurer; Elsie Earle, 
Faculty Adviser; William Klentz, Music Adviser; Amelia Ander- 
son, Accompanist; Byrd Green, Earlene Clayton, Frances Erwin, 
Mary Lou Edwards, Lou Alice Georges, Bill Myers, and Charles 

Modern Dance Club members go through their dancing 



Randy Mebane, President 



-/ O the Carolina campus, Sound and Fury has been a muddle of 
grease paint, oriental sets, and frantic ticket selling — all culminating 
in George Latshaw's Bagdad Daddy. No one can forget the Sultan 
with his three hundred and sixty-six wives — one for every day in the 
year and an extra one for leap year, or star Tom Avera and his smiling 
exuberance, or the many new songs and dances. And members of the 
cast will long remember the whirling dervishes who whirled too much 
when the curtain got stuck, and the fine trip to W.C. It meant a lot 
of hard work, and at times more than a little exasperation — but a lot 
of fun, too, for the two hundred students who got together to write, 
plan, produce, and act the show of the year. 

From its beginning three years ago Sound and Fur)' has had a 
definite place in student activity, but this year it took a step forward 
as it gained the recognition of the administration as a bona fide campus 
group. Membership is open to all, depending on ability alone; and 
its chief purpose is to ser\'e as a medium for light drama, comedy, and 
talents which are offered no other outlet. 

Officers Were: Randy Mebane, President; St. Clair Pugh, Vice- 
President; Joe King, Business Manager; Bob Richards, Director; and 
George Grotz, Producer. 

Scenes from Bagdad Daddy and the Executive Committee back of the show. Committee members (upper left) are: 

First Row: Ben Hall. Kathryn Charles. George Latshaw, Arthur Lavine. 

Second Row: Arthur Fischer, Joe King, Bob Richards, Randy Mebane. George Grotz. St. Clair Pugh. 





J- HE Universit)' Religious Council has, until last spring, long been 
on the campus as the Interfaith Council. This cultural group has as its 
main purpose the promotion of religious thought and activity here on 
the campus. Their program this year included three series of lectures 
which were open to all students and members of the faculty. 

In the Fall Quarter, Dr. Julian Morganstern, President of Hebrew 
Union College, gave a series of three lectures on "The Development 
of Religious Thought in the Old Testament." Dr. Harvey Branscomb 
of Duke Divinity School gave the series in the Winter; and Dr. Conrad 
Noehlman of Colgate Rochester College was the lecturer during the 
Spring Quarter. 

Council members meet once a month when they are often addressed 
by a member of the faculty or a visiting speaker. The group is com- 
posed of two student representatives of each denominational group on 
the campus ; these are chosen by the sectarian groups. 

Officers This Year: Betty Eaton Dixon, President; Wellington 
Lewis, Vice-President; Aaron Raisin, Secretary; Mr. Harry Comer, 
Treasurer; and Dr. Samuel Sandmel, Executive Adviser. 


■.^fcio».ci— .«»«-aw»;*>^*nn'jj;<rta^^<(c,5 

Finl Roll': Carr. Cromartie. Mallison, Raisin. 

Second Row: Mrs. Sandmel. Lewis, Dixon. Dean House. Woodard. Slobodkin, Spears. 

Third Rote: Albaugh. Browning. Gribben. Broad. Dr. Lawrence, Dr. Sandmel, Jones. Cohnstaedt. Bernstein. 




/^r0i'ML. ^, 




DiTzi BuiCE. President 


\^_jO more lost coeds, no more girls not knowing what 
to do with their spare time, no more Town Girls up before the 
Honor Council because they don't know the rules. In its second 
year of functioning the Town Girls Association has taken care 
of most of the problems of the 175 coeds who live in off-campus 

Chief objectives of the members are to give Town Girls their 
proper place in student government and extra-curricular activities, 
and to make sure they understand the rules under which they 
must live. The group also seeks to help Town Girls meet Town 
Boys and others through social programs and dances, and to fur- 
ther the University's program of "Friendly Feelings Toward 
Duke" by entertaining and meeting with the Duke Town Girls. 

Officers Were: Ditzi Buice, President; Hilda Weaver, 
Vice-President; Sarah Umstead, Secretary; Margaret Pickard, 

First Row: Tiliey, Weaver. Buice. Umstead, Brawley, Pickard. 
Second Rou-: Crockford. Smith, N., Pell, Cobb, Lewis, Morgan. 
Third Row: DiDiER, Wells, Elliott, Heaton, Sloan, Patterson. 
Fourth Roir: Smithyman, O'Hare, Booker, Snyder, Etz, Smith, R. 



Ly NITED we stand" might well be the pass-word of the 
Pan-Hellenic Council, for most of its work is directed at keeping 
relations between the three sororities on a friendly and coopera- 
tive basis. Most important task this year, its second, was the 
drawing up and enforcing of rushing rules, with revision where 
necessary; and past rules were clarified and simplified. There 
was also discussion of the mutual problems which come up in 
connection with regulation of sorority life with suggested im- 
provements and solutions. 

Officers This Year Were: Jennie Wells Newsome, Pi 
Beta Phi, President; Ann Peyton, Chi Omega, Vice-President; 
and Bea Withers, Alpha Delta Pi, Secretary-Treasurer. 

Other Members Were: Pi Beta Phi — Jane Durning and 
Jane Knight; Chi Omega — Virginia Hayes and Jean Hahn; Alpha 
Delta Pi — Muriel Mallison and Huldah Warren. 

Ifnnif W i\fv<'so.\iI', /' 


y OffO*!*3»N*rf**>T»**W»?* 

Left to Right: Durning. Peyton, Hahn. Knight. Warren. Hayes. Withers. Newsome, and Mallison. 





J- HE sound of C on the tuning fork and ninety voices of the 
Women's Glee Club stream from the windows of Hill Hall. It 
might be practice for one of their radio concerts, or for their joint 
Christmas concert with the Men's Glee Club. But if the adage 
"practice makes perfect" holds true, you can be sure of one thing — 
that their music's good. Might we point out — that any group which 
demands the time of so many girls, and gets it, is bound to "have 
something there." 

In addition to numerous radio programs throughout the year, 
the Club probably has its biggest quarter in the spring. A Spring 
Concert here on the campus is presented for students and townfolks, 
and in June, as a part of the Commencement Program, the club 
sings Elijah. At various times club members take trips to towns both 
in North Carolina and elsewhere and present a variety of songs. 

Officers this year were: Betty Eaton Dixon, President; 
Betty Edwards, Vice-President; Virginia Terry, Treasurer; Eleanor 
Soule, Business Manager and Librarian; and Aida Epps, Piano Ac- 

Members of the Women's Glee Club in Hill Hall 


Y. W. C. A. 


J- HE Young Women's Christian Association was organized at 
Carolina six years ago to serve the needs and interests of women 
students. Here and throughout the world it is a fellowship of 
women students whose two-fold purpose is the development of 
persons with a philosophy of life based on Christian principles and 
convictions and with a deep social passion for building a social 
order providing equal opportunity for all people. 

The Y.W.C.A. provides opportunity for students to discover 
a living philosophy through programs of discussion, study, work, 
and worship. 

Through work with Public Health Clinics, minority groups, stu- 
dent relief, community recreation programs, and other services mem- 
bers express their sense of social responsibility. 

These religious and social objectives take on new meaning and 
urgency now when students, disillusioned and baffled, are recognizing 
the necessity for deepening their spiritual strength and power if they 
are to meet the present situation adequately. 

The Officers of the Y.W.C.A. are: Muriel Mallison, Presi- 
dent; Cornelia Clark, Vice-President; Ann Cromartie, Secretary; 
Louise Stumberg, Treasurer; and Jimmie Woodward, Resident Sec- 


First Row: DuRNiNG, LovE, Nash, Mallison, Woodward, and Stumberg. 

Second Rotr: WooDHOUSE, Ham. Bonkemeyer. Crago, Oakes. 

Absent: Cromartie, Clark, Byers. Turner, Fore. Allison, and Cobb. 





^™..o.™„, „„....... ,..„..... 

dances this year as the Women's Graduate Association became more 
active than at any time since its beginning. Frances Cooke and her 
committee, made up of Mary Alice Puckett, Carol Seeley, Mary 
Winslow, and Julia Barnwell, planned the open houses for the 
soldiers, the Sunday afternoon open houses, and the dormitory teas. 
There was also a formal faculty tea and two formal dances. 

These various functions, as well as the government system, have 
brought the women graduates in closer contact with the undergrad- 
uates and the various campus organizations. The dormitory house 
council was made up of: Harriet Angier, House President; Nancy 
Howard, Publicity Chairman; Roberta Coles, Secretary-Treasurer; 
and Frances Cooke, Social Chairman. 

Harriet Angier, President 

First Rote: Fore. Richmond. E. Juniper. Torpin, Blake, Brown. J. Juniper, Chichester. Stivender. Jordan. Howard. Groover. 
Fleece, Goff. Parker. Grimsley. Bland. Gillam. Garwood. Mills. Yoffje. 

Second Roic: Angier. Ellis. T'Ang. Brinkley. Thomas. Burrus. Burns. Cooke. Alexander. Starnes. Yen. McClean. Howard. 
Cottingham, Davis. Mrs. Humphries. 





The hardest part of any day — getting iif 
Just a friendly tussle. 

Looking over last year's crop. 

Preparation for the "smile of beauty". 
Coffee and doughnuts — plus discussion of the day's attire. 

S'weet nothings in the privacy cf a telephone booth. 


The arrival 

The Maypole Dance 


au y^ueen 


' I i 



HAPEL HILL in the spring ... the first Saturday in May . . . and the University's coeds and men 
students ahke assembled in the Forest Theatre to see Marjorie Johnston crowned Queen of the May. In 
1941, for the first time in Carohna's history, the men students voted with the women to select the most 
beautiful coeds, choosing in addition to the queen, two maids-of -honor and eight attendants. 

With a ceremony somewhat less pretentious than in previous years, the colorful May Day pageant 
offered a brief musical and dramatic interpretation of Milton's L'AIlegro . . . with spritely music setting 
the mood and a maypole dance of rainbow colors immediately preceding the enthronement of the vivacious, 
blond queen. On either side of her on the stone platform stood the maids-of -honor, Frances Dyckman and 
Roberta Winton, and the attendants: Frenchy Gibson, Mary Hawkins, Julia McConnell, Eunice Patten, 
seniors; Peggy Lou Futrelle, Huldah Warren, and Hortense Kelly, juniors; and Kitty Wicker, graduate 

Sponsored annually by "Valkyries, women's honorar)', May Day marks the only time that the coeds 
as a whole pay homage to their most beatuiful members — and certainly Queen Margie Johnston made a 
charming Queen of Coeds. 

^ke fl'lau i^ourt 

Left to Right: HuLD.-iH Warrhn. DinDY Kelley, Mary Hawkins. Julia McConnell, Frances Dyckman, Marjorie Johnston, 
Roberta Winton, Eunice Patten. Frances Gibson. Peggy Lou Futrelle. 





'//i'MMdlmmf a J ram- . . . 



Debate Council Members: Seated: Woodhouse, Gretter. Olsen. Godfrey. Standing: Barnes, Railey. 

Squad Members at one of the "try-out" debates 



R. Chairman, Honorable Judges, Worthy Oppo- 
nents, Ladies, and Gentlemen" — and so the debate is on. The 
place might be our own Gerrard Hall or as far away as Chi- 
cago. Issues from right to left, from peace to war make up 
the subjects of the debates. 

Debating in 1941-42 will be remembered for several rea- 
sons. The highlight of the year came during spring holidays 
as four students, Elsie Lyon, Tom Gibian, Richard Railey, and 
Mac McLendon, took a tour which touched some nine colleges 
and universities and was climaxed by entry in the National 
Debating Tournament in Madison, Wis. In the Nationals the 
team showed up in excellent form with three of the four 


reaching the finals ; and although none of our contestants 
won, it should be noted that there were well over fifty 
schools in the contest and that several schools entered as 
many as fifteen students in the contest. In route, the team 
entered, and took second place in, the Tau Kappa Alpha 
tournament in Columbus, Ohio. 

The year also saw the squad return to tournament de- 
bating and to participating more often in decision debates. 
The Rock Hill tournament and the Dixie tournament gave 
our debaters a chance to show their mettle against southern 
teams. Dual meets were held with Pennsylvania, N.Y.U., 
Erskin, Richmond, Johns Hopkins, and others. 

Reorganization took place as debaters sought to make the 
Council more representative. The Council now includes 
members from both the Di and the Phi, two members 
elected from the general campus, and two from those 
members of the Debate squad who have attended eight 

meetings and participated in at least two "try-out" debates. 
As in the past, three faculty sit as Council members. It is 
the Council which forms the real hub of debating. In addi- 
tion to selecting the debate teams from those participating 
in the try-out debates, its members seek to aid debating 
activity in other ways. Various organizations such as the 
C.P.U., the I.R.C., the Di, and the Phi are given financial 
assistance in the hope that they will thus be better able 
to stimulate discussion and debate on the campus. 

Differentiated from the Council is the Squad, member- 
ship in which is open to all students of the University. The 
squad meets weekly for discussion, and any squad member 
is eligible to tryout for one of the many debates. 

Members of the Debate Council; W. Carrington 
Gretter, President; John Dewey Dorsett, Executive Secre- 
tary; Richard Railey; William Barnes; Mr. William A. 
Olsen; Mr. Edward J. Woodhouse; and Mr. James God- 

DEBATE SQUAD MEMBERS ' —««-,-.•..-«, .a-,s.. 

First Row: Barnes, Woodhouse, Gretter, Olsen, Godfrey. Railey. 

Second Rotr: Dibbrell, Hill, Murdoch, Rubenstein, Lehman, Edwards, Greenberg, McLendon, Johnson, Lyon. Sossoman. 

Third Row: Bagby. Earnhardt. Stammier. Brogden. Gutknecht, Britt, Sherman, Barbour. Moore. 




J. HERE was a capacity audience in Memorial Hall 
for the International Relations Club's opening pres- 
entation by Gaston Henri-Haye, Ambassador of 
France. Here was an able diplomat, a wily speaker 
who presented Vichy's plea for food. Following 
Henri-Haye, were Dr. Hu Shih, Ambassador of 
China, Netherland Minister Dr. Alexander Loudon, 
Mexican Ambassador Dr. Francisco Castillo Najera, 
Dr. Jan Masaryk, Minister of Foreign Affairs of the 
Czechoslovakian government in exile, and various 
other Allied diplomats who made up the I.R.C.'s 

'Victor)' Series". In the presentation of these dis- 
tinguished men, the Club brought to the Carolina 
campus all sides of the many-faceted international 

Under the auspices of the Gallup Poll, the I.R.C. 
initiated a personal opinion poll of some two hun- 
dred, scientifically chosen students to compare campus 
opinion with that of the nation at large. 


French Ambassador Henri-Haye in his appearance at Chapel Hili 

Appearing on I.R.C.'s Forum in Gerrard Hall were 
both students and faculty members who demonstrated 
a conflict in well-informed opinion. Following Pearl Har- 
bor was an all-faculty panel on "The Importance of Na- 
tional Unity in 'War Time". These monthly platforms 
brought to the campus an opportunity to hear able mem- 
bers of both the student body and faculty discuss questions 
of immediate interest. 

Equally important on the I.R.C.'s three point program 
have been the bi-monthly "bull sessions". These encourage 
active participation and thought by the members and guests 
who delve into the important issues of the day. 

Often these sessions were opened by some member who 
had done research work on the topic in order that facts 
and figures might be available for the discussion. 

The International Relations Club is a non-partisan, non- 
political organization of forty members whose purpose is 
to bring to the campus a first-hand view of the world 
scene. They have endeavored to lay the groundwork for 
a far-sighted understanding of the immense problem of 
post-war readjustment. 

• V:-;^.. ■ 

It J 




1^ ~y 4^' i .^H 

^^^M ^ 

^H& \ 




Officers This Year Were: Roger Mann, President; 
Wesley Bagby, Vice-President; Jennie Wells Newsome, 
Secretary; and Kedar Bryan, Treasurer. 

Members Were: Dorothy Aronson, Wesley Bagby, 
Jean Beeks, Mott Blair, Oran Brown, Kedar Bryan, Lillian 
Burgin, Dick Eddy, Elton Edwards, Robert Ellis, Louise 
Davis, Thomas Gibian, Philip Griffith, Robert Gutknecht, 
Charles Faircloth, Robert Druid, Denman Hammond, Betsy 
Howe, Bill Howard, Paul Kattenburg, Walter Klein, Rich- 
ard Lessler, Roger Mann, Randall McLeod, Mary Jane 

McCaskill, Warren Mengel, Gloria Miller, Dyer Moore, 
Grady Morgan, Jennie Newsome, Whitman Osgood, Shirley 
Raisler, Paul Rubenstein, Nancy Smith, Richard Whitting- 
ton, Leon Young, Robert Michaels, and Ernest Norwood. 

Associate Members Are: Robert Lamson, Louis Pois- 
sons, David Bailey, Roland Fields, Ethel Lawner, Dorothy 
Stephany, Edith Bass, and Ann Schaut. 

The Faculty Board of the LR.C. Consists of: Dean 
House, Dr. Mowry, Dr. KattsofF, Dr. Mackie, and Dr. 

First Row: Bagby, Bryan. Beeks, Howe. 

Second Row: McCaskill. Dr. Newsome, Moss. Dr. Kattsoff, Newsome, Dr. M.^ckie. Aaronson, Mann. Burgin. 

Third Row: SMITH, GiBiAN. MoNROE. Rubenstein. Ward, Raisler, Young, Lessler, Griffith, Edwards, Donald Moore. 

Foi/rth Row: Blair, Bragdon. Dyer Moore. Kattenberg. Gutknecht, Montgomery, Mabe, Osgood. 

Fifth Row: Brown. Ellis, Hammond, Morgan, Riggs, Eddy. 


John Terrell, President 



J- HE Pharmacy Senate is a brainchild of Dr. E. A. Brecht, Professor 
of Pharmac}' at the University. His slow, easy-going personahty, and 
a seemingly brilliant aptitude for all things Pharmaceutical, have won 
the respect and friendship of all Pharmacy Students. When he called 
for thirty students to be members of this senate, there were thirty over 
thirty applications. 

Because we as Pharmacy students are somewhat segregated in a 
professional sense from the rest of the University, we have founded a 
speaking group of our own to discuss our own profession, its problems, 
its antipathies, its failings, its successes, its hopes. Thirty members are 
required to stand, to address the chair, and to speak at each meeting. 
So it is that thirty members must be thirty actives. 

From this loyal group there might spring a champion or champions 
of a crusade for Pharmacy. "To stand, to think, to speak" might well 
be our motto. 

Officers: John Terrell, President; Marsha Hood, Secretary-Treas- 
urer; Sam Beavans, Reporter; and Dave McGowan, Recorder. 

Members; Harry Allen, Glenn Beam, Ed Beddingfield, John Biggs, 
Sam Black, Dr. Brecht, Stroud Brewer, Bill Canady, Rankin Caruthers, 
Pete Cochrane, Hallie Collier, Kenneth Dingier, Lucile Gillespie, 
Henry Hood, Al Jowdy, Banks Kerr, Joe King, Sammy Koonce, Dave 
Masengill, Otto Matthews, Frank Pickard, McGuire Sessoms, Jesse 
Stewart, Bill Taylor, Ralph Teague, Sam Williford. 

First Row: Allen, Beam, Beavans, Beddingfield, Biggs, Black, Brecht. Second Row: Brewer, Canady, Carruthers, Cochrane. 

Collier, Dingler, Gillespie. Third Row: Hood, H., Hood, M., Jowdy, Kerr, Koonce, Masengill. Matthews. Fourth Row: 

McGowAN. Pickard. Sessoms, Stuart, Taylor, Teague, Williford. 



J. T was a year of intense activity and many crises in world affairs. 
Realizing this, the Carolina Political Union stressed the national war- 
time economy by presenting in the Fall Quarter William Batt, of the 
War Production Board, and Wayne Coy, Liaison Officer for Emergency 
Management. Also appearing were Gerald P. Nye, leading Isolationist 
Senator, and Joseph Martin, Chairman of the Republican Party. 

The Winter Quarter brought the C.P.U.-I.S.S. Conference on 
"Youth's Stake in Peace Plans and War Aims". This conference, to 
which some forty schools sent delegates, saw many fine speakers, among 
whom were Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, Jonathan Daniels, Miss Harriet 
Elliot, Arthur Sweetser, Jim Carey, and Dr. Frank Graham. Senator 
Josiah Bailey, Senate Committee Chairman Harry Truman, Roger Bald- 
win, Chairman of the American Civil Liberties Committee, and Price 
Administrator Leon Henderson also spoke on the Union platform 
during the year. 

The C.P.U., non-partisan and non-political group, has brought to 
the campus since 1936 men qualified to present varying sides of na- 
tional and international issues. In addition to this main function, it 
conducts several campus opinion polls during the year and has many 
interesting "bull sessions" at which faculty members often speak. 

Officers: Ridley Whitaker, Chairman; Louis Harris, Vice-Chair- 
man; Richard Railey, Secretary; and Isaac Taylor, Treasurer. 

Ridley Whitaker, Chairman 


Pint Row: Lyon, Taylor, Whitaker, Harris, Railey, Darvin. 

Second Row: Williams, Milam, Dixon, Dr. Kattsoff, Dorsett, Bernert, Gravely, Loeb. Weatherford. 

Third Row: Peabody, Tillett, McLendon, Taylor, Epple, Nice, Hutchins. Dr. Woodhouse. 

Absent: Britt, Gibbons. Glenn. Komisaruk, Perry, Robinson, White. 



-L HE gavel crashes and silence reigns supreme in the hall of the oldest 
campus organization, the Dialectic Senate. The golden way of silence gives way 
to the silvery order of speech as vital questions of the campus, of the nation, 
and of the world are brought forward for examination. Post-war reorganization, 
selective-service in peace time, the place of the labor union, or the question of 
farm price and wage regulation are only a few of the vital issues that are bat- 
tered about in "hot" discussion. These questions are brought up as resolutions, 
with voting at the end of discussion, and student opinion is thus recorded for 
the campus. 

The annual debate with the Philanthropic Assembly is a big night as all Di 
members turn out to cheer their team on to verbal victor)'. Interesting too, but 
not an easy job, is the time each spring the Di aids Mr. E. C. Rankin in bring- 
ing to the campus the annual triangular debates between the state high schools. 
On various occasions, members get together for small "socials". 


The Di in session 

Louis Poisson 
Carrington Gretter 


Senator Gretter puts forth an argument 

>.:^»''jgi»»»g;.fa^ga .3rfnir ii>i> o fc 


Through the use of Robert's Rules of Order the Senate 
seeks to train its members in legislative procedure as well 
as in speaking and debating. Students not accustomed to 
speaking on their feet are encouraged to air their views 
on questions brought up for discussion. The resolutions 
presented are drawn up by a special committee, and by 
keeping the topics unannounced until meeting time, the 
Senate gives its members the added training of speaking 
on questions for which they are relatively unprepared. 

Since June, 1795, the Di has existed as the oldest extra- 
curricular organization in the State of North Carolina. 
Among its distinguished presidents have been James K. 
Polk, Frank P. Graham, Phillips Russell, and Dr. A. R. 
Newsome. The Senate was reorganized in 1924, and was 
modelled after the upper house of the North Carolina State 

Officers This Year Were: Fall Quarter: Louis Pois- 
son. President; Wesley Bagby, President Pro-tern; Wade 

Weatherford, Critic; Randall McLeod, Clerk; Mac Murphy, 
Sergeant-at-Arms ; and Roger Mann, Treasurer. 

Winter Quarter: Carrington Gretter, President; Jennie 
Wells Newsome, President Pro-tem; Wesley Bagby, Critic; 
Hannah Weskett, Clerk; Wade Weatherford, Sergeant-at- 
Arms; and Roger Mann, Treasurer. 

Spring Quarter: Roger Mann, President; Wesley Bagby, 
President Pro-tem; Marcellus Buchanan, Critic; Jennie 
Clark, Clerk; Randall McLeod, Sergeant-at-arms; and Roger 
Mann, Treasurer. 

Members Were: Wesley Bagby, Marcellus Buchanan, 
Cornelia Clark, Robert Cook, Wade Edwards, Jennie Clark 
French, Carrington Gretter, Robert Gutknecht, Pat Johnson, 
Eric Josephson, Louise Lupton, Roger Mann, Curry McLeod, 
Randall McLeod, Mac Murphy, Jennie Wells Newsome, 
Louis Poisson, J. W. Pless, Ann Seeley, Sam Ware, Wade 
Weatherford, and Hannah Weskett. 


Members of the Phi Assembly 

Gladys Barnes 
Horace Ives 



HERE must be magic in words. Otherwise, how could seven words quiet 
the talking, laughing, and shuffling of fifty students? The magic is the words, 
"The Phi Assembly will come to order". The business of the evening may 
mtlude the candlelight initiation ceremony — ever impressive to the members, 
discussion of the radio programs which the Phi sponsors, debates with the Di 
Senate, or reports of the various working committees. 

The central interest of the Phi revolves around the bills for discussion. Each 
week, the members of the Ways and Means Committee meet to select the topic 
to be discussed at the Assembly's meeting. The subjects for debate range from 
campus questions to those of national and international significance, and during 
the "heat" of the discussion, the meeting often runs well beyond its allotted 
time. At times, the arguments become too lively, causing the Sergeant-at-Arms 
to call for order with a tap of his mace. An entire meeting may be taken up 


with discussion of a single question; or, if time permits, 
as many as three or more proposals may be put before 
the House. 

There was once a time when the Philanthropic As- 
sembly was a part of student government. With the 
growth of the University, however, the functions of the 
Phi have ceased to be concerned with actual adminis- 
tration. Membership is open to every student, with 
emphasis on interest and active participation; and the 
Phi has turned to the function of serving as an outlet 
for the expression of student opinion. It seems fitting 
that one of the oldest literary societies in the nation 
should uphold this function. 

Officers This Year Were; Fall Quarter; Gladys 
Barnes, Speaker; Richard Railey, Speaker Pro-tem; Ellen 
New, Reading Clerk; Elton Edwards, Sergeant-at-Arms ; 
and Nelson Large, Parliamentarian. 

Winter Quarter: Horace Ives, Speaker; Elton Edwards, 
Speaker Pro-tem; Robert Wright, Sergeant-at-Arms; Rachel 
Sides, Reading Clerk; and Nelson Large, Parliamentarian. 

Spring Quarter; Horace Ives, Speaker; Elton Edwards, 
Speaker Pro-tem; Rachel Sides, Reading Clerk; Robert 
Rosenast, Sergeant-at-Arms; and Nelson Large, Parliamen- 

Members This Year Were: Gladys Barnes, Barbara 
Brinkman, E. O. Brogden, Lawrence Britt, D. H. Carlisle, 
Carney Clegg, Elton Edwards, Bernice Eltinge, Robert Gil- 
breth, Jessica Graham, Robert Haldeman, Patricia Henritzy, 
William Henderson, Richard Handel, Cecil Hill, Horace 
Ives, Bell Jackson, Herbert Kimmel, Nelson Large, Joseph 
Lehman, John Lindsay, I. T. Littleton, Nicholas Long, Ellen 
New, Jeter Pritchard, Richard Railey, Robert Rosenast, 
Barbara San, John Sibley, Rachel Sides, John Thomas, Eliza- 
beth Wilson, Dean Winn, and Robert Wright. 

Discussion and debating gets under way 



g / // jf ^7 



' » -'M 

Sylvan Meyer 
Managing Editor 

William Schwartz 
Business Manager 

Orville Campbell 



VERY morning except Monday, just after 
you have gotten to bed and very shortly before 
the alarm goes off, there's a "plop" in the door- 
way — it's the Daily Tar Heel. Opening it dur- 
ing your eight-thirty, you'll always find some- 
thing of interest — sports, columns, editorials, 
articles, UP News, or maybe just the cross-word 
puzzle. Yet, never have the ser\^ices of our daily 
paper been of more value than during the crises 
of the past year. 

Tying the campus together like a Gordian 
knot, the Daily Tar Heel has been the channel 
through which the activities of the campus have 
been sent to the students spread over the Hill. 
It brought a well-planned front page backed up 
by a featurized editorial page, all contributing 
to a sound policy — that of service to the Uni- 
versity and the students. Stressing the impor- 
tance of a safety council, dormitory social rooms, 
the Honor System, the need for less expensive 
dances, added monies for the continuation of 
the N.Y.A., and at all times dealing with perti- 
nent student problems, the Tar Heel this year 
kept well apace of the campus. At times there 
was criticism of its views, yes. But never crit- 
icism that it failed to take a positive stand. 



"Oldest College Daily in the South" 

This was a year of personalities — all combining to pub- 
lish a paper homogeneously welded into four newsy pages. 
Editorials channeled student opinion in the days after Pearl 
Harbor, and news pages clarified developments in revised 
curricula, the armed services, and civilian defense organi- 
zations. This was the Tar Heel's fiftieth year of service to 
the Carolina student body. 

Staff: Orville Campbell, Editor; Sylvan Meyer, Man- 
aging Editor; William Schwartz, Jr., Business Manager; 
Louis Harris and Harry Symmes, Associate Editors; Henry 
Zaytoun, Circulation Manager. 

Editorial Board: Bucky Harward, Henry Moll, Bill 
Peete, Bill Seeman, Mac Norwood, Billy Pearson, Jim Loeb. 

Columnists: Marion Lippincott, Walter Damtoft, Har- 
ley Moore, Elsie Lyon, Tom Hammond, Brad McCuen. 

News Editors: Bob Hoke, Paul Komisaruk, Hayden 
Carruth, A. D. Currie, Ernie Frankel. 

Reporters: Bill Webb, Jimmy Wallace, Larry Dale, 
Bob Levin, Charles Kessler, Burke Shipley, Elton Edwards, 

Morton Cantor, Gene Smith, Mike Beam, Nancy Smith, 
Westy Fenhagen, Walter Klein, Lois Ann Markwardt, Ben 

Photographers: Hugh Morton; Tyler Nourse, Karl 
Bishopric, and Bill Taylor, Assistants. 

Cartoonist: Tom Biebigheiser. 

Sports Staff: Harry Hollingsworth, Editor; Earle Hel- 
len, Mark Garner, and Bill Woestendiek, Night Editors; 
Ben Snyder, Stud Gleicher, and Jean Beeks, Reporters. 

Business Staff: Jack Dube, Bill Stanback, and Ditzi 
Buice, Advertising Managers; Bob Crews, Office Manager; 
Marvin Rosen and Bob Bettmann, Durham Representatives; 
Charlie Weill, Beatrice Cummings, Betty Booker, Dick 
Kerner, Eleanor Soule, Bill Winburn, Paul Furgatch, Dick 
Wolf, J. B. Kittrell, Arthur Joyner, and Bob Covington, 
Local Advertising Staff. 

Typists: Hilah Ruth Mayer and Ardis Kipp. 

Circ;ulation Staff: Larry Goldrich, Rachel D.ilton, 
and Hank Hankins. 



J. N its second year on campus, the new humor mag did 
a complete about-face from the old line of gossip columns 
and fashion pages. The Tar an' Feathers staff stuck to its 
promise of "satire spiced with cheezecake, cartoons and 
comedy" — with emphasis on screwball whackiness. 

There were plenty of coeds strewn through the issues, 
but the editors tried to stay away from obscenity altogether. 
The best cartoon and camera work ever turned out on the 
campus was mixed with articles satirizing life on the cam- 
pus, and stories about that happy far-away land where 
dwell the gnomes and the floogies. 

Editor Bill Seeman was forced to drop out 
of school after three issues, and Hunt Hobbs 

became the big-boss during the Winter and 
Spring Quarters. 

Tar an' Feathers never tried to set the world 
on fire with literary genius. Its object was to 
be whacky enough to get a laugh out of the 
fellows who were waiting for the drill sergeant. 
Originality in satire and jokes, plus continual 

Bill Seeman, Editor 
Hunt Hobbs, Editor 

MoRTY Uhlman 

Business Manager 

Satire, Cheezecake and Comedy" 

cracks at the Carolina iWag, accomplished the difficult task 
of creating humor without dirt. 

In a world torn by strife and war, Tar an' Feathers' 
floogie trademark seemed to say, "What the H — ". 


Editors: Bill Seeman, Hunt Hobbs. 

Business Manager: Morty Ulman. 

Associate Editors: Hugh Morton, Photography; Tom 
Biebigheiser, Art; Stud Gleicher, Efficiency Expert. 

Editorial Staff: Ben McKinnon, Pat Winston, Mike 
Beam, Earl Kastner, St. Clair Pugh, Stuart Mclver, Harry 
Hondres, Peter Robinson, Orville Campbell, Brad McCuen. 

Art: Anne Montgomery, Jeff Hill, John Sink, Harold 
Krauss, Dick DuRant, Joe Barrier, Albert Myrick, Jack 
Field, James Pace, Ben Montgomery, Willard Payne. 

Secretarial Staff: Connie Grigsby, Betty Booker, 
Edna Mae Winkler, Randy Jennings. 

Business Staff: Howard Cohn, Murray Sims, Jean 
Beeks, Eva Boatwright, Larry Goldrich, Mary Bowen, Betty 
Boatw right. 




". . . Came 1941-42, Came a 'New' Carolina Mag" 


I RIGHT covers . . . Jabberwocky . . . cartoons . . . 
picture spreads . . . short stories . . . long stories . . . that's 
the Carolina Mag. It's a new Carolina Mag, one torn away 
from the staid precedent set by previous editors for ninety- 
seven years. It is a A\ag that is neither a humor nor a 
literary magazine, but a publication covering the fertile field 
of campus life, previously ignored and unexplored. 

Walking into the amazing labyrinth that is the Mag 
office, one sees the neat pigeon holes that are the desks for 
the staff members and the many sheafs of paper that litter 
the floor. Betting is going on as to whether the February 
issue of the Mag will be out in February. Yet, among all 
this, the editors are busy scanning paragraphs for "Jabber- 

wocky", criticizing picture spreads which are to accompany 
some pertinent article on campus questions, drawing humor- 
ous and significant cartoons, and doing the many essentials 
that go into the dummy — which Editor Moll is busy pasting 

Thus was born the magazine which combined all things 
to give the campus the mag which they wanted to read. 
It was no longer a mag for the literary, but a mag for the 
campus. Of note to all was the Mag-Tar an' Feathers daily, 
weekly, and monthly fight for campus favor. Characterized 
by cryptic remarks, humorous cartoons, and lots of fun, the 
battle royal kept the campus amused and both mags on 
their toes. 


Editor: Henry Moll. 

Business M.\nager: Jack Holland. 

Board of Editors: Elsie Lyon, Harley 
Moore, Morton Cantor, Louis Harris. 

Literary Editor: Richard Goldsmith. 

Photography Staff: Hugh Morton, 
Jack Field, Bill Taylor. 

Features; Sylvan Meyer, Richard Adler, 
Walter Klein, Stud Gleicher. 

Jabberwocky; Mike Beam, Ted Royal, 
Jack Dube. 

Art Staff: Hight Moore, James Pace, 
Ben Armstrong, Jeff Hill, Tom Biebigheiser. 

Secrhiarial Staff: Dot Cutting, Olive 

Business Staff: Ardis Kipp, George 
Leder, Charles Harris. 


ULe 1942 

^/ RANKLY, we don't know what to say. For the better 
part of six months now a staff of over twenty has worked 
and played and found time to stick together the thousand 
odds and ends which go to make up an annual. It's been 
funny at times — such as the wild search we had for a top 
hat. At times it's been rather exasperating — when pictures 
didn't turn out and ideas just wouldn't seem to click. But 
always it's been quite satisfying, knowing that the end was 
a good one even if the path seemed a little difficult. 

We've tried most of all this year to be true-to-life. Col- 
lege life isn't stiff; why should the record of a year of 
college life be that way ? So write-ups have been lightened ; 
captions have been added; pictures have been taken of 

Charles Tillett, Editor 
Dave Reid, Business Manage. 

Students doing things the way they 
ordinarily do them; we've tried to 
record the year as it was, not as we 
might have liked it to be. 

We've worked since the war with 
pretty much of a sense of respon- 
sibility. If indications hold true, 
annuals for the next few years will 
have to be cut to the bone. And that 
means that this may be the last 
large yearbook our present college 
generation will own — the last which 
has the little trimmings and addi- 
tions which make it considerably 
more than an oversized catalogue. 


We hope that you can look back over the annual and recall 
a year which has affected the lives of all of us pretty deeply, 
and that the faces and places you see, and the pictures of 
things you did, won't be forgotten. 

There's not much else to say. Time wrote the year — 
we've only tried to record it. If we've done that much, 
we're satisfied. 


Editor: Charles Tillett. 

Business Manager: Dave Reid. 

Associate Editors: Hunt Hobbs, Hugh Morton, James 
Loeb, William Watkins, Stuart McCoach. 

Photography Staff: Hugh Morton, Editor; Bill Tay- 
lor, Tyler Nourse, Karl Bishopric, Jack Field, J. B. Henson. 

Senior Class: Robert Crawford, Editor; Clifton West, 
Charles Peete, John Pender, Charles Gregory. 

Junior Class: George Smedberg, Editor; Ray Efird, 
Mark Pope. 

Sophomore and Freshman Classes: Irwin Henderson, 
Editor; Gus Zollicoffer, Richard Brooke, Alvin Bush. 

Sports Section: John Robinson and OrviUe Campbell, 

Extra-Curricular Section: James Loeb, Editor; Ken 
Willis, Richard Handel, Al Levy. 

Fraternity Section: Sonny Boney and Sonny Await, 

Dance Section: Billy Peete, Editor. 

Editorial Staff: Mary Caldwell, Jane Dickinson, Mary 
Nackos, G. A. Lemmon. 

Secretarial Staff: Charlotte Powers, Virginia Klages, 
Sadie June Love, Betty Dean, Mary Lib Nash, Georgia 
Poole, Stacy Wilburn, Anne Archer. 

Business Staff: Bahnson Gray, Robert Stockton. 












of ■ 

r/orik L^aroilna 

1 O THE STUDENTS on the campus privileged to wear the "Phi Bete" key, Phi Beta 
Kappa represents a minimum of eight full quarters of work in which a scholastic average 
of 92.5 or better has been maintained. Often content to rest on its laurels, the fraternity 
this year took a step forward as plans inaugurated last spring materialized in the form of 
a tutorial system. Under this plan members offered their ser\'ices as tutors in their major 
subjects to those first and second year students who needed scholastic aid but were finan- 
cially unable to get it. 

Officers this year were: Nelson Ferebee Taylor, President; Thomas Franklin Williams, 
Vice-President; Charles W. Tillett, III, Recording Secretary; and Thomas James Wilson, 
Jr., Corresponding Secretary and Treasurer. 



J. Harry Allen 
William James Allran, Jr. 
Benjamin Franklin Aycock, Jr. 
Henry Boone 
Ernest Allan Brown 
Marjorie Lovelace Burrus 
John Randolph Chambliss, Jr. 
David Sanford Citron 
William Church Croom, Jr. 
Arthur Wilson Dixon 
Gordon Shelton Dagger 
William Thomson Dye, Jr. 
Joseph Bivens Efird, Jr. 
Robert Castle Fisher 
Sarah Foushee Fore 
Jerry Winston Gavce 
Richard Weinberg Goldsmith 
Joseph Harold Greenberg 
James Brooks Greenwood, Jr. 
George Edloe Ham, Jr. 
Robert Charles Harrington, Jr. 
Henry William Harris 
Louis De-Maro Hayman, Jr. 
Hunter Heath 
Truman McGill Hobbs 
Cyrus Dunlap Hogue, Jr. 
William Kern Holoman 
Robert Stuart Hutchison, Jr. 
George Lyman Jordan, Jr. 
Albert Joseph Josselson 
Richard Leon Kendrick 
Joe Wollett Kennedy 
Robert Alan Koch 
Stephen Bruce Langfeld 
Herman Dewey Lawson 

Arthur Stanley Link 
H. Eugenia Loaring-Clark 
William Lunsford Long, Jr. 
Roger Cornwell Mann 
William T. Martin, Jr. 
Sewell Trezevant Moore 
Mary Frances Munch 
Thomas Lynch Murphy 
Irving Harry Nemtzow 
Nancy C. Nesbit 
Baxter Gardner Noble 
Lindsay Shepherd Olive 
William P. Jones Peete 
Charles A. Speas Phillips 
William St. Clair Pugh 
Peter Bernard Raymond 
Wert Baxter Rhyne, Jr. 
Max Hanson Rohn, Jr. 
Albert Rose 

William Henry Seeman 
Monroe Daniel Seligman 
Richard Oates Steele 
Louis Cornelius Stephens, Jr. 
Bernard Robert Swan 
Harrison Matthews Symmes, ]r 
Nelson Ferebee Taylor 
Mary Lindsay Thornton 
John Daniel Thorp 
Charles Walter Tillett, III 
Roger Weil 

Richard Lindsey Wharton 
Thomas Franklin Williams 
Patrick Henry Winston, III 
Mary Isabelle Wolf 
Harry Clay Yeatman 



















lLPHA Epsilon Delta, honorary Pre-Medical Fraternity, is composed of members 
selected for their character, general ability, and personality. Its chief object is to encour- 
age excellence in pre-medical work, to bind together similarly interested students, and to 
act as a force in crystallizing any movement for the good of the pre-medical student. It 
seeks to bridge the gap between the spirit of the pre-medical school and that of the school 
of medicine 

Officers this year were: Richard Kendrick, President; William Croom, Vice-President; 
William Peete, Secretary; Hammond Bennett, Treasurer; and George Penick, Historian. 

Members: Leon Andrews, William Brown, Lindsay Campbell, Joseph Demeri, Hugh 
Dortch, Robert McNaughton, Isaac Taylor, Duncan Walker, and Dewey Winchester. 
























l-JETA Gamma Sigma, recognized by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of 
Business as the National honorary fraternity in university commercial education, was 
founded in 1913 and has 45 chapers. The local chapter. Alpha of North Carolina, was 
established in 1933. Undergraduate membership is limited to those who rank scholas- 
tically in the highest ten per cent of the graduating class and highest two per cent of the 
junior class. 

Officers for the past year were: John Thorp, President; Professor R. J. M. Hobbs, 
Honorary President; George Coxhead, Treasurer; and Professor Malcolm D. Taylor, 

Members: Warren Howard Bernstein, James Crone, Joseph B. Efird, Richard Ehrick, 
Robert Hutchison, Gip I. Kimball, Robert Lipton, Frank Masters, Joe Mathis, Joseph 
Mottsman, William Redfern, Albert Rose, Carl Julien Simon, Harold Spainhour, Louis 
Stephens, Robert Werner, Patrick Winston. 

Faculty: J. C. D. Blaine, Dean Dudley D. Carroll, John E. Dykstra, Clarence Heer, 
R. J. M. Hobbs, Erie E. Peacock, Robert H. Sherrill, Robert L. Stallings, Malcolm D. 
Taylor, Harry D. Wolf, John B. Woosley. 


Arner Gordon Griffin Hatch Lackey 

Mehaffey Reed Settlemyer Shipman Simpson 

Swan Weis Slocum Keutzer 



HE Phi Mu Alpha honorary music fraternity is made up of the outstanding music 
students on the campus. The group endeavors to advance the cause of music by sponsor- 
ing concerts which feature nationally known music artists, concerts of its own in coopera- 
tion with the music department, and original composition recitals. This year the Phi Mu 
Alpha orchestra, cooperating with the Dramatic Arts department, played over a national 
hook-up for nine weeks in a series of programs called "Men In Action". 

Officers: Warren Simpson, President; Robert Reed, Supreme Councilman; Bruce 
Young, Vice-President; Boston Lackey, Secretary; Brooks Griffin, Treasurer; Robert Reed, 
Historian; Robert Weis, Warden; Earl Slocum, Province Governor. 

Members: David Arner, Hurst Hatch, WiUiam Mehaffey, Frank Settlemyer, Jesse 

Pledges: Robert Gordon, Harry Shipman, Glenn Bogasse, Louis Cutlar, James 
Edwards, Allan Garrett, Zan Harper, J. Harris Mitchell, Clarence Ruffin, Thomas Vail. 

Faculty: Clyde Keutzer, Earl Slocum, Dr. Glen Haydon, Dr. Benjamin F. Swalin, 
Dr. Jan P. Schinhan, Herbert S. Livingston, William C Grant. 


®i)p ©rbw Df tl)p diratl 











William Cress Alexander 
James Arnold Barclay 
Bert Lester Bennett 
George Leavell Coxhead 
Ira Samuel Gambill, Jr. 
Robert S. Gersten 
Vernon Judson Harward, Jr. 
George L. Hayes 
Truman McGill Hobbs 

Gip I. Kimball, Jr. 
Wellington H. Lewis 
William T. Martin 
Hobart Loring McKeever 
Lennox Polk McLendon 
William Melvin Shuford 
Nelson Ferebee Taylor 
Charles Walter Tillett, III 
Joseph Aison Welborn 

C. Bickett Idol 


Dr. Frank P. Graham 
Dean Francis F. Bradshaw 
Dr. Walter R. Berryhill 
Mr. Edward A. Cameron 

Dr. E. McG. Hedgpeth 
Mr. J. Maryon Saunders 
Mr. Waiter Spearman 
Mr. James Williams 

Mr. Edwin Sidney Lanier 


JEAN HAH N, President 


CORNELIA CLARK, Vice-President 

EVA MAE NEE, Treasurer 

Mary Caldwell 

Randy Sloan Mebone 

Ann Thbrnburgh 

Muriel Edith Mallison 

Ann Moon Peyton 
Mary Sue Robertson 

Mory Jon© Yeatmon 


MEMBERS, 1941-42 

349 Wellington H. Lewis 

350 Byrd Farmer Merrill 

351 George Leave!! Coxliead 

352 Wm. McWhorter Coclnrane 

353 Nelson Ferebee Taylor 

354 Paul Vincent Severin 

355 Truman McGill Hobbs 

356 J oseph A I son We I bo rn 

357 James Terry Sanford 

358 Charles Walter Tillett 

359 Edward Lewis Kantrowitz 

360 William T. Martin 

361 George L Hayes 

MEMBERS, 1940-41 

335 Thomas Harry Gatton 

336 David James Morrison 

337 William Dees, Jr. 

338 Carroll B. McGaughey 

339 Horace Richter 

340 Allen Jones Green 

John Franklin Lynch, Jr. 
Donald Edwin Bishop 
George Ralston 
William Joslin 

345 Clyde Gates Kimball 

346 William Melvin Shuford 

347 Lee Manning Wiggins 

348 Charles Robert Kline 



Charles Phillips Russell 
Frank Porter Graham 
Edgar Ralph Rankin 
Robert Burton House 
Herman Glenn Baity 
Ernest Lloyd Mockie 
Albert McKinley Coates 
Joseph Burton Linker 
Corydon Perry Spruill 
Earle Horace Hartsell 
Joseph Maryon Saunders 
William Terry Couch 
Edward Alex Cameron 
Walter Smith Spearman, Jr. 











HE team that somehow coaldn't get started." We 
watched our team go down in defeat a number of times this 
year. But we never gave up on them. We knew they were 
doing their best, and we were certain that they tried harder 
than many past Carolina teams that have won more games. 
There were lags in spirit — but no more than any team has. 

And for the first time m years a Carolina coach had a bad 
season without being severely criticized. As Billy Car- 
michael said at the pep rally before the Duke game: "Ray 
Wolf is Carolina's Robert E. Lee. Although his football 
team has gone down in defeat, he is now and will always 
be known as one of the greatest Carolina coaches in this 
school's outstanding sport histor). " 

The season opened against little Lenoir-Rhyne, and the 
team won, 42 to 6 . . . Then the following Saturday and 
the first great blow, a 1 3 to 7 defeat at the hands of South 
Carolina ... A trip to Davidson produced a 20 to victory 
. . . Followed by the best played game of the season, against 
Fordham, with the score 27 to 14 against us . . . After 
Fordham the long train ride to New Orleans, and the 
crushing 52 to 6 defeat at the hands of Tulane . . . Worth 
repeating here is the great pep rally held for the team on 
its return ... To Wake Forest, and another defeat — this 
time 13 to . . . Up to Richmond and the final win of the 

Coach Wolf with Co-Captains Dunkle and Suntheimer Head Chffri fapfr Curry Jones calls forth more pepper 


(A A 

season as the University of Richmond fell 27 to . . . Duke, the big game 
and the tough defeat, 20 to — with the Tar Heels playing another fine 
game only to lose to the Rose Bowl Blue Devils . . . The end on Thanks- 
giving as the University of Virginia won, 2"' to 7 . . . Wins were few, 
but it can never be said that the team gave up . . . Co-Captains Dunkle and 
Suntheimer saw to that. . . 

1941 Summar 








South Carolina . . . . 














Wake Forest 
















Coach Wolf 

Fint Roil': Jordan, Stallings, Gordon, Baker, Webb, Cox. Byrum, Wood, Crone, Cheek. 

Second Row: Faircloth, Hodges. Benton, Elliot. Richardson. Dunkle, Suntheimer. Heyman, Sieck, Marshall, Nowell, Sigler. 
Third Rote: Snyder, White. Pecora, Barksdale. O'Hare, Wolf, Cook. Austin, Connor, Miller. Michaels. 

Fourth Rotv: RiBET. Philpott, Lewis. Nicolls. Serlich. Turner. Croo.m. Trainer Morris, Hussey. Graham. Parker. Johnson. Le- 
Blanc. Corn. 

16 74 7S 13 66 

50 66 4a 85 

/^ - 78 ., 43fi 2li 40* 65,1 K\ Ifi ^^ W 13 
,^r 62 52 ?* M 20 50 70 7, gj 6] 30 

HF-^ -S'^r^ «-s>^' jm^jf^ih^^^t^^ V*. »V»d^ - -' 




J. HE first game — and a good beginning. Carolina s so-called 
"first string", all veterans of previous campaigns, had lacked pre- 
cision and poise in its maneuvers, but the second team, composed 
mainly of sophomores, had come through much better than ex- 
pected. This meant that a good season was in the books. 

At half-time the score was 28 to 0. Ray Jordan scored first 
on a line plunge from the one-foot line. Dunkle converted. 
Then Croom scored on a four-yard plunge through center, and 
O'Hare scored on a 17-yard off-tackie play. Touchdown four 
came on a 45-yard pass from Leo LeBlanc to Craven Turner. 

Shot Cox scored the last two touchdowns on respective runs 
of \^ and 75 yards. He also completed two extra points during 
the afternoon. Rudisill raced 65 yards late in 
the final period for the visitor's score. Sunt- 
heimer, Faircloth, and Austin, all veterans, 
saw the contest from the bench due to in- 

Things to remember : The first game. Greet- 
ing old friends. The warm weather. Cox's 
75-yard punt return. A first glimpse of the 
new coeds. The 18,000 high school students 

Co-Caftmn Dunkle 





OOME of the sweetness of that first victor)' was lost on the fol- 
lowing Saturday afternoon when the South Carolina Gamecocks 
came to Chapel Hill, upset the dope, and went home with a 13 
to 7 victor)'. The sophomores who starred the previous Saturday 
couldn't get started ; the veterans seemed a little slow and slug- 
gish. There should he no alibis, though, for South Carolina 
deserved to win. The visitors gained 292 yards rushing to 81 for 

Early in the second period South Carolina intercepted one of 
O'Hare's passes on U.N.C.'s 31. Stasica picked up 12 to the 19; 
Arrowsmith got six yards off left tackle; and then a Stasica-to- 
Clary aerial carried to the 1 2 and set up the touchdown. Clary 
scored around left end. 

The Wolfmen scored in the third period on a 10-yard pass 
from Roy Connor to Johnny Pecora. The latter ran fifteen yards 
tor the score. Dunkle converted, and the Tar Heels were ahead, 
7 to 6. 

But South Carolina was not to be denied. Stan Stasica, on 
an off-tackle play, ran 66 yards to score the winning touchdown. 
Dutch Elston converted. Joe Austin, Ray Jordan, and Shot Cox 
performed best for Carolina in the backfield; Co-Captain Sun- 
theimer was outstanding in the line. 

Don't forget: All four sponsors were coeds. It was South 
Carolina's first victory over U.N.C. in football in fourteen years. 
11,000 were present. 


NobLt ut FokDHAM bAKEL'i ,>l 


\,^_jEXT it was Davidson and a 20 to victory. The 
game was played at night at Davidson, and Carolina scored 
all three touchdowns on passes. The first came in the first 
period on a 7-yard pass from Pecora to Hodges. The last 

two came in the fourth, one on a pass from Cox to Hodges for 7 yards, and the other 

on a pass from Cox to Serlich for 25. 

From the moment Carolina scored early in the first period until the fourth the 
Wildcats put up a stubborn fight. In the second period it looked as if they would 
score when Cox dropped a punt on his 24 after signaling for a fair catch. Buck Archer, 
Wildcat end, recovered, but on the next play Barksdale intercepted Spencer's pass to 
nip the threat. Emil Serlich, Shot Cox, Frank O'Hare, and Co-Captain Harry Dunkle 
starred in the backfield while Co-Captain Suntheimer, Howard Hodges, Dick Sieck, 
and Dick White starred in the line to hold Davidson to 25 yards running. 

Not to be forgotten: The fireworks at half-time. The 10,000 soldiers we saw 
in Charlotte after the game. The Davidson spirit. The long ride home. 



Ci^HEN Fordham came to Chapel Hill the follow- 
ing Saturday, Carolina played its best game of the 
season although it lost, 27 to 14. The Rams, who 
later played in the Sugar Bowl at New Orleans, were 
heavy favorites, but had Lady Luck been with Caro- 
lina, the boys from Rose Hill would have gone home 
on the short end of the score. 

After the opening kick-off and one first down, 
Dunkle punted to the Fordham 15 where Filipowicz 
to Noble produced a visitor score midway the first 
period. Pieculewicz on a 47-yard run, and Filipowicz 
on a 20-yard dash gave Fordham two touchdowns in the third period. 
A 93-yard drive with Pecora scoring on a 17-yard dash off-tackle gave 
Carolina its second touchdown. An exchange of punts and Carolina 
marched to Fordham's 25. With Pecora back to pass, Lansing tore in 
and upset his equilibrium, the ball shooting straight up out of his 
hands into the arms of Hudacek, a tackle, who raced 76 yards to pay- 

You'll always remember: The 10,000 soldiers present, many of 
whom were Fordham fans. The Carolina spirit. The never-say-die- 
spirit of the team. The satisfaction even in defeat. 

O'Hare almost breaks up a touchdown pass 

Marshall and Brignac of Tulane fight for ball 





OviDENTLY the Fordham game took plenty out of the team. 
For next came Tulane at New Orleans, and the Tar Heels suf- 
fered their worst defeat since 1923, losing 52 to 6. 

The lone Carolina touchdown came early in the final period. 
Hugh Cox, Emil Serlich, and Leo LeBlanc — all sophomores — 
sparked the drive which started at the Carolina 35-yard line. 
Cox was hurt on the Tulane 33 and Leo LeBlanc took over. Leo 
tossed an 18-yard pass to Serlich who dashed 14 yards to score. 
Tulane did everything to perfection. Lou Thomas took Dunkle's 
opening kick-off and behind perfect blocking raced 100 yards for 
a touchdown. The winners scored 20 in the first, 7 in the third, 
and 25 in the fourth. 

As if you could forget: Gay New Orleans. The many young 
Carolina alumni — stationed in camps and air bases of the area — 
who came to see the team play. The 1,500 students and towns- 
people, including President Frank Graham and Dean Francis 
Bradshaw, who welcomed the team on their return late Sunday 

Pruitt of Wake Forest lost 3 yards this time 



Uc/ AKE FOREST won its second yame in as many years. Again 
our boys lacked the scoring punch necessary to cope with Baptist power. 
The winners scored both touchdowns on passes — one from Cochran to 
Herb Cline and the other to John Perry. The latter ran 45 yards after 
he caught his. Those two tosses tell the story of defeat. They tell how 
Wake Forest defeated Carolina at its own game — passing. 

Had it not been for the excellent punting of Co-Captain Dunkle, the 
defeat might have been worse. Co-Captain Suntheimer, Fairdoth, Sieck, 
and Hodges made tackle after tackle. Shot Cox and Dunkle were the 
offensive stars. Carolina never did get started. It was the saddest of 
several sad days. 

Forget if you will: The lack of Carolina spirit. The "I wonder 
what's the matter" attitude. The sluggishness of the team. 



STATE, 13-7 

■l-JACK to Chapel Hill and N. C. State and Homecoming — and the 
scrappiest game of the season. Our brothers won, 13 to 7, for their 
first victory over Carolina in fourteen long years. 

Carolina scored in the opening period with Cox engineering a drive 
from State's 40 after the Tar Heels recovered a State fumble. Cox, who 
shared Carolina's backfield honors with roommate Johnny Pecora, 
pushed over left tackle from the State 1, and Co-Captain Dunkle place- 
kicked the extra point. Art Faircloth scored first for State, going over 
from the one to climax a 57-yard drive. Woody Jones, a hard-working 
tackle, blocked Bill Sigler's kick and recovered for State on Carolina's 
16 to set up the winning touchdown. After a pass missed its mark, 
Cathey sneaked through center for the score. Dave Barksdale, Gwynn 
Nowell, Harry Dunkle, and Johnny Pecora were best for Carolina. 

Homecoming memories: The rain, as usual. The fight for the goal 
posts after the game. The cheering before the game. Governor Brough- 
ton's speech. The rain. 

Frjtchitt of State tackled hard tust after catching pass 



Austin i ok s ■iakds against Duke. i\o. 37 is All-American Steve Lach. 


ACK in the victory column after four straight defeats came the Tar Heels 
the next Saturday night. The game was at Richmond against the University of 
Richmond, and the score was 27 to 0. Good news for Carolina supporters who 
had come to know nothing but defeat. 

There was never any doubt as to the outcome. Johnny Pecora's 97-yard 
return of Richmond's opening kick-off loosened the tension that Carolina had 

felt in recent weeks. Pecora's pass to 

O'Hare produced another score five min- 

HoDGEs utes later, and with four minutes left in 

the first period Cox went over from the 
one for a third score. Corn, on a reverse 
from Jordan, raced 12 yards for the final 
touchdown early in the second period. 
After that, the two teams played on even 
terms as Coach Wolf substituted freely. 
The blocking, tackling, and running of 
the team was the best it had been at any 
time during the season. There were no 
individual stars; Coach Wolf praised the 
entire team. 

Try to remember: The cold weather. 
The smiles that always come with victory. 
The Sunday night pep rally for the Duke 
game the following Saturday. Sadie Haw- 
kins Day. 




fGAINST Duke Carolina did everything as well as the Dukes except 
score points. The Blue Devils made 13 first downs to 11 for Carolina, and 
gained 186 yards rushing to 172 for the Tar Heels. The final score: Duke 
20, Carolina 0. 

Led by Steve Lach, their great Ail-American, Duke scored early in the 
second period, and twice in the third. The first score was made by Lach on 
a reverse from the 12. After Carolina had held for three downs on its own 
five, Siegfried went over from the one for the second score after nine minutes 
had been played in the third period. A pass from Davis to Morgan was 
good for 34 yards and the final Duke score. Prothro converted the extra 

The Tar Heels were inside the Blue Devil's 20-yard line on five occasions, 
but failed to muster a scoring punch. After Duke scored in the first period, 
Carolina took the ball on its own 35 and with Joe Austin and Frank O'Hare 
alternating the ball carrying the Tar Heels drove to the Duke 8-yard line only 
to lose the ball on downs. But the 45,000 fans present will not soon forget 
the stellar play of Carl Suntheimer, Dick Sieck, and Gwynn Nowell in the 
line, the punting of Harry Dunkle, the blocking and tackling of Dave Barks- 
dale, and the ball carrying of Joe Austin. 

Remember: Fall Germans with Al Donahue. The hair cutting two days 
before the game. The Friday night pep rally. The freshman victory on Fri- 
day afternoon. The feeling that the team had not let us down. 




1 OO MUCH of Bill Dudley, Virginia's AllAmerican, gave the Uni- 
versity of Virginia a 28 to 7 victory over the Tar Heels on Thanksgiving 
Day. It was the final game of the season, and Mr. Dudley put on one of the 
finest shows ever seen in Kenan Stadium. 

Dudley left the ball game twice, for a total of some 5'/2 rninutes. He 
scored three touchdowns himself, on trips of 67, 79, and three yards. He 
passed for the other score (21 yards to Bill Preston) — and kicked all four 
points to have a hand in ever)' bit of Cavalier business. 

Carolina scored late in the first period when Cox's bullet pass intended 
for Craven Turner hit a Virginia man and bounced into the arms of Dave 
Barksdale for the score. Dunkle converted. 

The game wrote "30 " to the collegiate gridiron careers of 14 Carolina 
seniors: Co-Captains Carl Suntheimer and Harty Dunkle, Bill Faircloth, 
Frank O'Hare, Dick White, Dick Sieck, Gwynn Nowell, Stu Richardson, 
Roy Connor, Pinky Elliot, Fred Stallings, Red Benton, Charlie Baker, and 
limmy Crone. 

Thanksgiving memories: The end of a most disastrous season. The play 
of Bill Dudley. The unexpected crowd of 22,000. The play of Bill Dudley. 
The surprised Carolina student body. The play of Bill Dudley. 

Dudley of Virginia on his 80 yard run. Remember? 


'^ifj^.i^'-^^'^ ' 

\X H^iN IHINGS don't LOOK ,su Hul 


Uc/E go to the games to see the team — but that's 
not alL Shown here are some of the other things 
that make up the show: Tarzan giving his weU- 
known "fifteen for the team" . . . Rameses, still 
resisting any sort of movement — forward, back- 
ward, or sideways . . . the drum majorette . . . 

Fifteen for Carolina 

Repair work on the side-lines 

Orders from the press box 



tense moments on the bench . . . 
half-time antics . . . what the play- 
ers do when they aren't playing. 
Not shown are: the hard seats, 
the rainy Saturday afternoons. 

Allah is all-l-l-mighty 





Robert Gersten. President 



work, and more progress, to the Monogram Club. Early in the 
fall it sponsored another of its "Know Your Coaches" smokers, 
where freshmen and transfer students were given a change to 
meet both coaches and prominent athletes. Later, it presented the 
gridgraph of the Caroiina-Tulane game, at which a play-by-play 
enactment of the game, over a thousand miles away, was shown. 

Probably less well known was some of the other work of the 
club. Efforts were made to secure a general trophy room in 
Woollen gym for displaying awards won by university teams and 
athletes. A beginning was made on doing away with the dif- 
ferentiation between major and minor sport letters. And a file 
was drawn up on the scholastic grades of all athletes. 

Placing more stress on internal development, club officers 
urged, and got, wider use of the social room in Fetzer fieldhouse. 
A formal initiation for the first time in club histor)', and a "play 
night", which club members and dates attended, were further 
means of bringing members closer together. 

Officers this year were: Robert Gersten, President; James Bar- 
clay, Vice-President; George Paine, Secretary; Mike Wise, Treas- 
urer; and Bo Reynolds, Representative to the Athletic Council. 




\^ AME fall 1941 — and Carolina students saw cheerleading 
highlighted by acrobatics and coeds. A squad of nine — the largest 
yet — had three coed cheerleaders among its number, and four 
boys with agility enough to keep the stands on edge. 

Work for the squad usually began long before the game as 
members worked out their routines, and did their part to whoop 
things up at Friday night pep rallies. Efforts to increase the 
already capacity attendance at the rallies took shape as the squad, 
in conjunction with the University club, arranged for groups of 
coeds to go to the various fraternities and dormitories shortly 
before rally time to arouse would-be idlers. 

Of note this year was the fact that no game, including those 
away from Chapel Hill, was attended by fewer than five Tar 
Heel cheerleaders. The far away Tulane game had six members 

New this year was the popular "chant". Other much used 
yells included the old stand-by, "Let's Go Carolina", and "Blue 
and White". 

Head Cheerleader Curry Jones 

Head cheerleader was Curry Jones. Others members of the 
squad were: Frank Alspaugh, Ann Angel, Don Blanton, Ann 
Craft, John Feuchtenberger, Pat Johnson, Don Nicholson, and 
Charlie Stancell. 


Carolina's nine cheerleaders strut their stuff 



/ / / / J 

fl i 










J. HERE was no one man scoring machine to pace the 1942 edition 
of the White Phantoms. Neither did the team lead the Southern 
Conference race or participate in a national tournament as the one 
the year before had done. But it did do several other things: it 
gave Carolina students one of the speediest teams ever to don a 
White Phantom uniform. To go with that speed went fight from 
the ten boys that made up the squad. This latter factor proved in- 
valuable, and caused close followers to comment that had last year's 
team had this year's spirit they would have been unbeatable. 

The season record doesn't look so good. The team budded out 
slowly, then came into full bloom, and as the season ended it faded. 
The record for the regular schedule shows eleven wins against 
seven losses, and in the conference tournament at Raleigh the Phan- 
toms dropped their first-round game to Wake Forest, 32-26. 

It was at Charlotte against Davidson that the team opened its 
season, and the result was a 35-22 victory. The scoring was well- 
divided, and the game indicated that Don Wilson and Hayworth, 
rising sophomores, would see plenty of service throughout the sea- 
son. Christmas vacation followed, as did the first loss when St. 
Joseph won 33-28 in Philadelphia. 



A near capacity crowd saw heavily-favored Fordham University 
come to Chapel Hill and drop a 34-25 game to the Langemen. 
Bob Rose and Julian Smith were the stars. The score was the 
smallest Fordham made during the entire season. Back in the con- 
ference, Wake Forest and Clemson fell, 51-30 and 54-34. Then 
came a 38-36 loss at the hands of South Carolina, followed by a 
41-28 win over N. C. State. Wake Forest then caught the team on 
its first really off night and won 36-20. Two more victories against 
mediocre opposition followed, Virginia Tech falling 49-28, and 
Davidson 45-38. Captain Rose paced the scoring in the Davidson 
game with 16 points. A capacity crowd saw Carolina lose to Duke 
52-40 on the home court. The White Phantoms were in the ball 
game until the closing minute of the first half when Duke scored 
three field goals in quick succession. After that it was all Blue 
Devil as the score indicates. 

Still suffering from the Duke loss the team lost to N. C. State 
at Raleigh, 32-30, in an over-time clash. Then back to Chapel Hill 
for the biggest score of the season, a 62-26 win over W. & L. 
Following W. & L, came the biggest surprise of the season in the 
form of a 32-31 victory over the Goodyear Wingfoots. George 

Bobby Gersten 
Julian Smith 
George Paine 

Wu.S0N AND Harris 



Glamack, last year's star, was high scorer for the losers with nine 
points. Rose played his best game of the season, and scored 13 

A trip to Maryland produced a 34-30 victory over the Uni- 
versity of Maryland and a 42-39 loss to Navy in an overtime game. 
Back home for a 47-30 win over Richmond, and then came a 41-40 
loss to close the season. The second Duke loss was also an over- 
time clash, with the White Phantoms coming from behind to tie 
up the game. 

The Southern Conference tournament saw Carolina lack the 
spark and lose its first round to Wake Forest. The team had 
previously defeated the Baptists on one occasion and been beaten 
by them on another. 

Captain Rose led the season's scoring with 188 points in 18 
games for an average of 10.4 per game. As expected. Rose was the 
outstanding player on the team, but all who played gave a com- 
mendable showing. Only two — Rose and Reid Suggs — were over 
six feet, and during the season sports writers throughout the South 
nicknamed them the White Bantams. Those who followed the team 
won't soon forget Bobby Gersten's speed and defensive play, Julian 
Smith's uncanny shooting, Ed Shytle's dribbling, George Paines 
crip shot, and Reid Suggs' coolness. Along with these add the play 
of Don Wilson and Hayworth, two sophomore aces, and you can 
account for the success of the team — that is when you give Coach 
Bill Lange a pat on the back. No coach could have produced a 
better team under the circumstances. 

Reid Suggs 
Ed Shytle 

Rose and Stark of Duke fight for ball. 



Carolina 35 

Carolina 28 

Carolina 34 

Carolina 51 

Carolina 54 

Carolina 36 

Carolina 41 

Carolina 20 

Carolina 49 

Carolina 45 

Carolina 40 

Carolina 30 

Carolina 62 

Carolina 32 

Carolina 34 

Carolina 39 

Carolina 47 

Davidson 22 

St. Joseph 33 

Fordham 25 

Wake Forest 30 

Clemson 34 

South Carolina 38 

N. C. State 28 

Wake Forest 36 

V. P. 1 28 

Davidson 38 

Duke 52 

N. C, State 32 

W. & L 26 

Goodyear Wingfoots 31 

Maryland 30 

Navy 42 

Richmond 30 

Duke 41 

Carolina 40 

Southern Conference Tournament 
Carolina 26 Wake Forest 32 

Don Wilson 
Lewis Hayworth 

First Row: Rodman, Manager Howard, Lee. 

Second Roiv: White, Marks. Freedman, Wilson, McCachren, Hayworth. 

Third Rmr: Gersten. Paine. Rose. Smith, Suggs. Shytle. 





Kruelmg: Freeman. Anthhnv, lixiKni. (akmk. Harnden, Robin^'in, \iiii 

SiMilinif: Manager Ord. Assistant Manager Drucker. Markham, Wadden. Tuttle. Rielv. Salzberg. Coach Kenfield. 




EAR in and out the University of North Carolina's 
tennis team makes the finest record of any athletic team 

Carver. Coach Kenfield. and Everett with Mid-Atlantic 

DOUBLES trophy 

Coach Kenfield 


on the campus — and gets the least amount of pubHcity. This 
year was no exception, with the team winning seventeen games 
against no defeat. This gives Coach John Kenfield's teams the 
amazingly high percentage of 188 wins against only four defeats 
since 1929. 

Opening the season against Vale, the netmen took the in- 
vaders from the North three straight times, and during the entire 
series Carolina dropped only one single and one doubles match. 
Haverford followed and was defeated 12-0. Williams was next 
and in two matches the Tar Heels gave up just one doubles 
match. Two successive meetings with Cornell brought two more 

Virginia, N. C. State, Duke and Wake Forest fell easy prey 
for Carolina. None of these southern foes were able to so much 
as scratch against the Tar Heels. Michigan snatched one doubles 
victory in her 8-1 defeat at the hands of Carolina, but George- 
town was unable to tally, being shutout 9-0. 

On the regular northern trip the team opened against the 
Yale Bulldogs and won, 6-3, to make it the fourth victory of the 
season over this foe. At Princeton the Tigers took three matches 
before losing 6-3. In passing it might be said that these were 
the only two teams who were able to score as much as three points 
on Coach Kenfield's men. Cornell won two, and the others 
gained either one or were whitewashed. 

Stoefen in Woollen Gym exhibition match 



Stopping by Annapolis on the homeward trip Caro- 
lina met and sank the Navy in the season's finale by the 
decisive margain of 8-1. In recognition let it be said 
that Captain Zan Carver extended Middie Joe Hunt, who 
ranks among the first five in the country, to three long 
sets before stubbornly going down. 

In finishing the season undefeated Carolina extended 
its winning streak to 51 consecutive victories, the last 
lost being in May, 1938. North Carolina won the North- 
South singles and doubles championships as well as both 
championships in the Southern Conference. Captain Car- 
ver won both singles titles just mentioned, while Harris 
Everett and Ham Anthony teamed together to capture 
the two doubles crowns. 

Above: Carver with Southern Conference singles trophy 

Below: Mr. Georges Levy inspecting site of new tennis 
courts with Coach Kenfield 

Carolina players at Pinehurst for North-South tournament 

Cap! ain Carver 


Captain Zan Carver, Harris Everett, Ham Anthony, Chuck 
Harnden, Rhinehart Freeman, Frank Robinson, and Don Neill 
as lettermen formed the bulk of the undefeated squad. Everett 
and Anthony had the best records in singles play for the dual 
meet season, each boasting seventeen victories and no defeats. 
Everett and Anthony were elected Co-Captains of the 1942 team. 


Carolina 7 Yale 

Carolina 8 Yale 1 

Carolina 6 Yale 1 

Carolina 12 Haverf ord 

Carolina 14 Williams 1 

Carolina 15 Williams 

Carolina 7 Cornell 

Carolina 7 Cornell 2 

Carolina 9 Virginia 

Carolina 9 N. C. State 

Carolina 6 Duke 

Carolina 9 Wake Forest 

Carolina 8 Michigan 1 

Carolina 9 Georgetown 

Carolina 6 Yale 3 

Carolina 6 Princeton 3 

Carolina 8 Navy 1 





/ . // // / 


First Roiv: Trainer Quinlan, Miller. Lewis. Vawter. Ashby. Co-Captain Morrison. Co-Captain Groves. Wise. Jones. Van 

Wagoner. Co-Manager Turteltaub. 
Second Row: Suntheimer, White, Drewry, Lloyd, French. Nathan, Baker. Sigler. Allen, Partridge. 
Third Row: Capel. Bennett, Halgman. Haigh, Cathey. Mangum, Gardiner, Mengel. Hardwick. Coach Dale Ranson. 
Fourth Roic: Coach Johnny Morris. Assistant Manager Bales. Byerly, Shapiro. Moody. Wood. Denton. Hutchison. Riggs. 

Miller. Coach Bob Fetzer. 
Fijth Roil : Toy. Taylor, Howe, Weil, Beyer, Richardson. Co-Manager Quarles. 


Co-Captain Morrison and Lewis 



HE University of North Carolina's 1941 track team won three of 
its five dual meets, captured the State A.A.U. title, and finished second 
to Duke in the Southern Conference meet at Williamsburg, Virginia. 
In the season's opener Carolina's twenty-eight points ran Duke, who 
scored thirt)'-four. a close second in the Florida Relays. 

Led by NX^arren Mengel, who topped the team's scoring with 
seventy-tu'o points, the Tar Heels won their next three dual meets 
before being conquered by the Duke Blue Devils in the final contest 
of the season. First the blue and white won a one sided victory from 
Maryland 9.^-33 and then defeated the Princeton Tigers, 71-55. The 
U.N.C. -Virginia meet at Charlottesville was a thriller with Carolina 
coming out on top 65-61. 

Duke took revenge for its defeat at the hands of Carolina in the 
Southern Conference Indoor games by downing U.N.C. 72 7 12 to 
53 5/12. Advantage in the weights and sprints gave Duke the victor)-. 

Carolina ran away with the Carolina A.A.U. meet piling up a 
total of eighty-two and one-half points. N. C. State, the nearest con- 
tender, was far down the line with twenty-nine and three-quarter points 
followed by Duke and Wake Forest. 

The last dual meet of the year saw Navy outclass the Tar Heels 
75 2/3 to 50 1/3. Cathey, Branch, Co-Captain Morrison, Lewis, and 
Mangum each earned a first place to give the losers thirty of their 
fifty odd points. 

Branch, Wise, French 

Morrison, Vawter 


In the Southern Conference meet Duke was pushed to 
the Hmit before winning. CaroHna had 58 5/6 points to 
66 for the winners. Maryland was next with 26 points. 
Individuals who won firsts in the Conference meet were 
Co-Captain Morrison in the mile. Mengel in the broad 
jump and high hurdles, and Jim Vawter in the two mile 
event. Groves, Cathey, Baker, and Haigh teamed together 
to take the mile relay. 

Next to Warren Mengel in total scoring for the season 
was Mike Mangum, hurdler, who amassed 48 1 /4 points 
followed by middle and long distance runners Dave Mor- 
rison, Roy Cathey, and Henry Branch. Dick White led the 
scoring among the weight men with a total of 26 points. 


Carolina 93 Maryland 33 

Carolina 71 Princeton 55 

Carolina 65 Virginia 61 

Carolina 53 5 12 Duke 72 7/12 

Carolina 50 1/3 Navy 75 2/3 


Mengel. Mangum. Taylor 



CL/^ RED HOT Carolina quarter-mile relay team, 
consisting of Mike Wise, Larry Holzman, Jim Kelly, 
and Ike Taylor, set a new meet record of 3:28.5 and 
thus gave a fitting climax to the fourth consecutive 
Southern Conference Indoor Track Championship 
won by the Tar Heels. Although they took only three 
firsts, the Blue and White gave a fine example of 
team cooperation by practically monopolizing the 
second, third, and fourth places. Carolina's 54 points 
more than doubled the 22 tallies racked up by Duke, 
the next closest competitor. 

Rich Van Wagoner finished strong in the mile to 
bring the Weil Trophy to Carolina. Warren Men- 
gel's win in the 70-yard high hurdles, and Percy 
Ashby's triumph in the broad jump gave the Blue 
and White their only other first place points. Men- 
gel also earned a second in the broad jump and a 
third in the 70-yard low hurdles. 

Following Carolina and Duke came Maryland 
with 16 points, and the rest of the conference teams 
were strung out behind. 

Van Wagoner wins the Weil Trophy. 
End of the 70-yard low hurdles. 

First Row: Lewis, H., Banks, Capel, Cathey, Mengel, Taylor. 

Mangum. Bennett. 
Second Row: Williamson. Smith, Hardy, Holzman, Lewis, W., 

Hollander. Wise, Ashby. Kelly. 
Third Rote: CoACH MoRRis, Coach Fetzer, Hutchison, Wood. 

Truxes. Perrin. McDowell. Lentz, Riggs, Coach Ranson 

AND Manager Bales. 
















v.. Z... /"/ /^ 

/./ /// 


Coach Hearn 

Co-Captains Browning and 


ciyz c 

CAROLINA baseball team that was given little chance of 
winnint; either the Big Five or Southern Conference crowns brought 
both to Carolina in 1941. 

Opening the season with a 5-2 victory over Springfield, the team 
went on to mark up thirteen wins, six losses, and one tie in a twenty 
game schedule. 

Following the Springfield game Carolina suffered a 4-2 loss at 
the hands of Cornell in an intersectional clash. Then followed five 
conference games, four of which produced victories for the Tar 
Heels. The first was a 15-6 pounding over W. & L. A close 2-1 
set-back by William and Mary followed, and then came a 10-0 defeat 
over Davidson. Five hit pitching on the part of Red Benton was 
responsible for another victor}' over W. & L., this time 9-5. The 
next game saw Mike Bobbitt collect four hits, one a home run, 
and Carolina defeated V.M.I., 12-8. 

Michigan was able to gather but three hits, but the Tar Heels 
made six errors and lost 6-3. 

The first real test of the season followed when Wake Forest met 
Carolina, and lost, 5-3. This game put Carolina in the limelight, 

Pitchers Feimster. Benton, 
and tomlinson 


and made it a favorite to capture the Big Five crown. Davidson 
was played in another game, and again Carolina won by a shutout, 
9 to 0. 

Then the only tie game of the season was played. The opponent 
was N. C. State; the score was 9-9. Another set-back followed as 
Marj-land won a Conference game, 5-4. Some timely hitting on the 
part of the Midshipmen gave the Naxy a 7-4 victory, and a three 
game streak with two losses and a tie caused no little concern among 
the students. 

It was short-lived, however, as Lefty Cheshire pitched a 2-0 
shutout over Wake Forest. The Cavaliers from Virginia became the 
next victims, 8-6, in a contest that saw a total of tv\ent)'-four hits. 
Mathes was the hero at bat getting three hits in four tries, one of 
which was a home run. 

A return game with N. C. State was won 5-3, avenging the 9-9 

tie game played earlier in the season 

Catcher Myers 


After N. C. State came Duke and three games, and the Tar 
Heels broke a standing jinx when it defeated its arch rivals for the 
first time in a night game at Greensboro. Led by Co-Captain Ben 

First Row: Roberts. Pope. Gersten. Oswald, Jones, J. Hearn, Miller. Mathes. 

Second Row: Bland, Tomlinson, Myers, Co-Captain Browning, Co-Captain Rich, Benton, Howard, and Jennings. 
Third Row: ASSISTANT CoACH Fetzer, Barksdale, Bobbitt, Saunders. Honan, Sherman, Cheshire, Reynolds, Feimster, Coach 
Bunn Hearn. 




Jones and Howard 

Browning and Bo Reynolds who got four hits apiece, Caro- 
lina collected sixteen hits to win 14-7. Cheshire and Benton 
were on the mound for Carolina, allowing only seven hits. 
Two days later the Tar Heels won again turning in an er- 

rorless 6-4 performance. Duke won the final game 
of the series, 6-1, thereby handing Carolina its 
third and last Southern Conference defeat. 

The Southern Conference Championship was 
cinched in the final game of the season. The op- 
ponent was V. M. I., the score was 3-2. Bobbitt 
and Co-Captain Rich led the hitting with two hits 
apiece and both drove in one run. Lefty Cheshire 
went the distance on the mound for the Tar Heels. 

As champions of both the Big Five and Southern 
Conference Carolina had a state record of seven wins 
and only one set back, and a conference record of 
eleven wins against three losses. 

John "Lefty" Cheshire led the individual pitching 
record with seven wins and two losses followed by 
"Red" Benton with four wins and one loss. Hank 
Feimster won two and lost one. Co-Captain Charlie 
Rich was the leading hitter followed closely by Al 
Mathes, Tom Oswald, and Bo Reynolds, all of whom 
hit .300 or better. Co-Captain Ben Browning will be 
remembered for his exceptionally fine fielding. 

As spring 1942 came into view, prospects for 
this year's team seemed none too bright. Of the 
fifteen lettermen who bore the major part of the 
burden for the 1941 Tar Heels, only four were 
returning, and Coach Hearn was faced with the 
prospect of building from the ground up. Biggest 
losses were pitchers Cheshire and Feimster, due 
back this year but both of whom decided to go 
into professional baseball. 

On the basis of their experience Reynolds, 
Benton, Hearn, Honan, and Myers seemed to be ahead 

Mathes. Jennings. Reynolds 






. . . 2 

Carolina . 



. . . 4 

W. & L 

.. . 6 



W. & M 

. . . 2 




. .. 

Carolina . 



. . . 5 



V. M. I 

. . . 8 




... 6 

Carolina . 


Wake Forest 


Carolina . 




Carolina . 



.. . 9 

Carolina . 



. . . 5 




. . . 7 

Carolina . 


Wake Forest 

. . . 

Carolina . 



. . . 3 




.. . 7 




. . . 4 





Carolina . 


V. M. I 

. . . 2 

Cheshire. Pitcher 

of the other candidates and were favored to 
hold down regular positions. Indications were 
the team would be a fast, hustling club and 
would be strong afield, but would lack hitting 
and pitching power. Benton, with a record of 
eight wins for two losses in two seasons, will 
carry much of the load of pitching. 

Leading hitter Mathes 


/ •'/ 

and Truman Hobbs broke the old mark, as did the free-style com- 
bination of Coxhead, Hobbs, Hammond, and Barclay. Bob Ousley, 
defending champion, bettered his own mark in the breaststroke 
event; and Johnny Feuchtenberger finished a few points ahead of 
defending title-holder Don Nicholson to take the conference diving 

After their first meet, the Blue Dolphins downed Virginia 
61-14, N. C. State 59-16, V.M.I. 46-29, Rider College 53-22, 
V.P.I. 60-15. W. & L. 63-12, and Duke 54-12, in that order. 

Because of their fine showing through the entire season and 
in the conference meet, a five-man team, composed of Co-Captains 
Jim Barclay and George Coxhead, Truman Hobbs, Bob Ousley, and 
Denman Hammond, was sent to compete in the Eastern Inter- 
collegiates at Yale and the National Intercollegiate meet also in 
Cambridge, Mass. In the Eastern meet the Blue Dolphins made a 
fine showing, finishing fourth behind Yale's National Champions, 

Rutgers, and Princeton, and raising the scoring mark for a south- 
ern team in this meet from two to fourteen points. Competing 
with the fastest field of college swimmers in the nation, the Tar 
Heel medley relay team of Hammond, Ousley, and Coxhead placed 
fifth in the finals of that event; they had previously placed third in 
the Eastern Intercollegiate meet. Denman Hammond, the outstand- 
ing backstroke performer, placed sixth in his event. 

At the season's close, George Coxhead was selected as the win- 
ner of the Dick Jamerson swimming trophy for leadership, service, 
and desire and effort to improve. Bob Ousley was elected new 

Bob Ousley, breaststroke 

Free-style relay team 




N CAPTURING the Southern Conference Championship, the 
CaroHna cross country team put the finishing touches on an un- 
defeated eight meet schedule. The 1941 victory in the Conference 
Meet gave the Tar Heels their sixth straight championship and 
made it their tv\elfth crown over a period of eighteen years. Duke 
was able to take second place and individual honors, but could 
not overcome the well-balanced U.N.C. harriers led by Van 
Wagoner who garnered third. Moody placed fourth, Truxes 
tenth, Hardy twelfth, and Wise sixteenth, giving Carolina a low 
score of 45 points. Duke was runner-up with 55 points followed 
by Maryland, V.M.I, and William and Mary. 

During the regular season U.N.C. turned back Guilford, 
N. C. State, Roanoke Athletic Club, Maryland, Navy, Guilford, 
Wake Forest, and Duke in that order. Perfect scores were re- 
corded against State and Maryland. The victory over Navy, who 
possesses one of the country's leading teams, was especially signifi- 

Van Wagoner and Captain Wise 

F/rsl Ron : Wood. Perrin. Lentz, Nathan. Johnson. Earle. Riggs. 

Second Ruir: Hollander. Jewett. Truxes. Captain Wise. Hardy. Moody. Howe. 

Third Row: Assistant Manager Bales. Royce. Gross. Allen, Hocker. Manager Lewis. Coach Dale Ranson. 




CAROLINA wrestling team which began its season with 
little hope of glory, upset the dope and brought the Southern Con- 
ference Tournament crown to Chapel Hill for the first time in 

The dual meet record was only fair. Starting off against 
powerful Navy, the Tar Heels met their first defeat, 11-23. Red- 
fern, McKeever, and Frank Mordecai turned in victories, but 
Navy's top notch team was too much. The following week it 
was Duke, and the grapplers hit their stride, 22-8, as McKeever, 
Robinson, Davant, both Mordecais, and Sasser easily won. When 
State came to Carolina, Sam Mordecai led the way to another 
win, 17-11. 

The next two matches saw the Tar Heels slip and barely 
lose out to both V.M.I, and W. & L. by scores of 14-16 and 
11-17, respectively. But revenge came against V.P.I, and David- 
son and Carolina lost only two matches in each meet and chalked 
up scores of 20-8 and 28-6. The defeat over the Wildcats gave 
them the state crown. 

The climax of the season came at Greensboro at the Southern 
Conference Tourney. Hobart McKeever and Sam Mordecai 
earned first places; John Robinson, Gene Davant, and Frank 
Mordecai took seconds; and Bill Redfern won fourth to give 
the team 30 points and sew up the title. V.M.I, and W. & L. 
followed with totals of 28 and 22 points. 

Captain Davant 

First Row: GiBBONS, Mordecai, F., Mordecai, S., Davant, McKeever. Robinson. Redfern. 

Second Row: Ellis, Gaul, Cook, Johnson, Long, Shapiro, Elliot. 

Third Ron : Coach Quinlan, Manager West, Gleicher, Sasser, Jarvis. Wyche. Tart. 



Captain Snow 


AROLINA'S golf team, led by Captain Frosty Snow, finished the season with 
a record of six victories against three defeats. 

After suffering an opening set back at the hands of Ohio State the team 
came back to defeat Hampden-Sydney and Pennsylvania. 

In spite of Captain Snow's fine victory over Dixon Brooks, National Inter- 
collegiate Champion, Virginia edged out the Tar Heels, 15-12, in perhaps the 
most interesting match of the year. 

Carolina won the next four matches handily by shutting out Boston College 
18-0, crushing Fordham 25-2, whipping Navy 7-2, and whitewashing Franklin 
and Marshall 27-0. 

Duke again proved too strong, but the match was undecided until the last 
scores were in with the Blue Devils finally winning l^Vr^Wl- 

Captain Snow, Paul Severin, Hayes, Files, Peete, Rumph, and Neese formed 
the backbone of the squad. Of these all but the first three have returned to 
school. "Shookie" Neese, a junior this year, was elected to captain the 1942 

Firu Row: Lyles. Neese. Peete. Hayes. 

Second Row: Diffendal, Rumph. Shelton. Severin. Snow, Coach Erickson. 



Second Row: MooRE, Albea, Clay, Greenberg, Campbell, Hurwitz, Varady. 
Third Row: Johnson, Hobbs. 



[LTHOUGH unable to carry out a full-sized schedule due to transportation difficulties, the 1942 fencing team met 
four opposing teams and downed two of them. Led by Co-Captain Larry Hutton and Bob Tolmach and varsity regulars 
of last year, Howie Imbrey and Harry Vinokur, the fencers out- Co-Captains Deering and Hutton 

pointed V.M.L 9V'2"^V2 *t Lexington, Va., to open the season for 
the Tar Heels. Two days later the Blue and White team was barely 
nosed out by the Washington and Lee Generals 9-8. 

On February 14, Co-Captain Hutton paced the swordsmen to a 
16-11 win over Virginia when he took all three bouts in the sabre. 
The next week the Tar Heel fencers made a creditable showing by 
taking seven points from Seton Hall, National Intercollegiate Cham- 
pions and undefeated in two years. The final score left Seton Hall 
with twenty tallies. This match completed the dual meet season. 

The South Atlantic Fencing Tournament, begun here two years 
ago, was held at Chapel Hill on April 3 and 4 with Bob Tolmach 
and Howie Imbrey turning in the best individual performances for 
Carolina. Imbrey won a first place and a second, while Tolmach 
won two seconds. The team as a whole did not place as well as 
might have been expected, finishing fifth behind V.M.L and Vir- 
ginia, third and fourth place winners, whom Carolina had previously 
beaten. However, the Tar Heels did out-strip sixth place W. & L. 
who had downed them in a close dual match. William and Mary 
won the tournament followed by Georgia Tech. 


First Row: Greenbaum. Dr. Lawson. Perky. Second Row: Boone, Cover. Dupree. Blanton. Davant. 



/AROLINA gymnasts have been preparing since last 
fall for a tournament to be held this spring, which will 
probably be attended by representatives from Duke, David- 
son, State, and Appalachian. Handicapped by the loss of 
several mainstays from last year's team. Dr. R. B. Lawson's 
charges nevertheless have hopes of a fine showing. 



CAROLINA'S lacrosse team won the Dixie League Cham- 
pionship and finished the season with a record of seven vic- 
tories against four defeats. Victories were won over Spring- 
field, "Virginia twice, W. & L., Cherokee Indians, Duke, 
and West Chester of Pennsylvania, while Coach Al Corn- 
sweet's team bowed to Springfield, Navy, Duke, and 
Loyola. Coleman Finkel, captain, was the team's most out- 
standing player. 

First Row: BoRSKY. DuBE. Sternberger. Harris, Fallick. Amoss. 

Second Row: Coach Cornsweet, Cohn, Atran, Graham, Silberger, Broadfoot, Werner. 

Third Rnir: Darden. Zimmerman. Budden, Clark. Mahoney, Remy, Rosenbloom. 





- // 


1 ICTURED below are Ralph Casey, Jim Tatum, and 
"Doc" Siewert, who with the aid of several assistants 
bear the brunt of freshman coaching duties. Their teams 
so far this year have met with fine success. 


'TARTING out slowly and gaining momentum as the 
season progressed, the Tar Babies defeated the Blue Imps 
from Duke 33 to 13 in the final, and most anticipated, game 
of the season. N. C. State defeated the freshmen by a one 
touchdown margin, 19-13, to open the 19-il campaign. 
Next was Wake Forest, as this time Carolina lost 12-2. Back 
home against Mars Hill, every member of the team played 
excellent ball, and the Tar Babies won 56-0. Against the 
University of Virginia came a surprising victory by a 26-0 

Sam Arbes who racked up forty-t^-o points and Billy 
Myers who amassed thirty-four tallies are the leading back- 
field prospects for varsity material for next fall. Arbes net- 
ted an average of six and a half yards in carrying the ball 
on fifty-two occasions. Outstanding players in the forward 
wall come from the center of the line. Guards Strayhorn 
and Karres, and center Highsmith, are expected to see much 
varsity service next fall. 

Coaches Casey, Tatum, and mpw im 

Virst Roio: Sparger, Bass, 
O'Shea, Fernice. Faircloth, 
Goodman. Moore. Jordan, 
Hamilton, Bigham, Kimsey. 

Second Row: (kneeling) Man- 
ager Carr, Highsmith, Ellis, 
White, Hart, Fowler, Bruton, 
Whitfield. Kemp. Bryan. Se- 
CREST, Lee. 

Third Row: Karres. H a m - 
mond. Wright, A. Smith. 
Jones, Fanny, Singer, Simpson, 
V. Smith, Moneyhan, Tandy. 
Frazier, Thomason, Myers, 
Tendler, Pupa, Gregory, Bur- 

Foinlh Row: Davis. Stray- 
horn. Rich, Winner. Gregson. 
Stringfield. Holman, Lewis. 
Arbes, Johnson. Altamose, 


First Row: Clark, Winkle, 
Lance, Hartley, Hart, Lee. 

Second Row: Coach Siewert. 
Hayworth, W o m b l e . Wil- 
liams, Sexias. Ward. Henson. 
and Manager. 

Third Row: Altemose. War- 
ren. WiNBORNE. Bowman. Bur- 
Riss. Roska, Wideman, James. 
AND Coach Mullis. 



OACH SIEWERT'S freshman quintet turned in a very 
successful record of thirteen wins marred by only two 
losses for the 1942 campaign. Both defeats came at the 
hands of the Wolftubs of N. C. State— 56-45 and 39-31. 
The two bright spots of the season were the 58-25 and 
53-49 victories over the Duke Blue Imps. In the next to 
last game, the Tar Babies ran wild in swamping Raleigh 
High 84-13. Hart, Warren, and Hartley, forwards, Hay- 
worth and Captain Henson, guards, and Altemose, center, 
make up the group most likely to see service for the varsity 
in 1943. 


X^ESPITE lack of experienced material, the 1941 fresh- 
man baseball team under the direction of Coaches Jim 
Tatum and Hammond Strayhorn, ended its season with a 
record of 8 wins and 3 defeats. Wins were over Durham, 
N. C, State twice, Raleigh, Charlotte, E.M.I., Hillsboro, 
Wake Forest, and Morganton. Losses were to Duke twice, 
and to Wake Forest once. 

Monk Whiteheart on the mound and Clay Croom behind 
the plate form a battery combination that shows promise. 
Leon McCaskill developed into a heavy hitting outfielder, 
and Mack Morris, second baseman, displayed class both 
afield and at bat. 

f.^Jf-^5.^ I^IP 

i ■ i- 



Firs! Row: Managers. 

Second Row: Whiteheart, 
Cantrell, Hussey, Croom, 
Turner. Boseman. Johnson 
Morris, Waters. Hayworth 
Van Kirk. 

Third Row: GooDMAN. Lee. 
Harris, Canady, Cheek, Hack- 
ney, Coach Tatum, Fitzgerald, 
Patterson, Paty, McCaskill. 
Assistant Coach Strayhorn. 


First Row: Rankin, Doesch- 
LER, Stoddard. 

Second Row: Stein, Briggs, 
Fuller, Gray, 




' O ACH ERICSONS freshman golf team, led by George 
Case and Dick Doeschler, had a successful season and pro- 
duced several men with varsity promise. Bahnson Gray, 
David Rankin, Jack Stoddard, and Stanley Briggs rounded 
out a squad which threatened at times to give the varsity 
competition. The frosh won victories over Peddy Prep 
School, Davidson, and Duke. 



ROPPING a meet to Duke and winning an engage- 
ment with Jefferson High of Roanoke, the yearling cross 
country squad broke even in its two encounters this year. 
Marvin Fairchild and Arnold Pestronk were the two out- 
standing freshman runners. 


F/rsi Row: Mewborne, Ed- 
wards, Webb, Lewis, Hubbard. 
Gilbert, Wolf. 

Second Row: Fairchild, Gold- 
rich, WiLLLAMS, Breakstone, 
Belli, Pestronk, Grinstead. 


First R o w : MORGAN. BluE- 

Second Row: Johnston. 
Nachamson. Winn. H e a r n . 
Snow. Weintraub. 

Third Row: Manager West. 
Strickland. Goodman. Hobbs. 
Palmer. Neblett. Coach Zink. 




>ED by Bill Griffin, Arthur Bluethenthal, Bill Kemp 
and Ir\'ing Zirpel, Coach Zink's yearling matmen marched 
successfully through all competition, winning ever)' match 
by a large margin. The Tar Baby team, one of the best 
in many years, scored triumphs over Duke 33-5, State 
33-5, V.M.I. 17-11, W. & L. 21-5, V.P.I. 27-5, and 
Davidson 28-6. Other standouts on the team included 
Tommy Hearn, Dick Weintraub, John Davis, and Grimsley 


'UPLICATING the varsity's feat of an unbeaten season, 
the Baby Dolphins overpowered N. C. State 52-14, Duke 
54-12, V.P.I. 44-12, Massanutten 52-14, and Duke again 
54-12 to turn in a most successful record. Warner Mallison 
in the free style and George Whitner in the breast stroke 
broke innumerable records, including national marks to 
set the pace in individual scoring. George Montague, free 
st)'list, and Buddy Crome and Mac Earle, divers, are also 
promising candidates for next year's varsit)'. Whitner and 
Mallison were elected co-captains for the year. 

First Row: Casey. W., Hol- 
brook. Crone. Gray. Erle. Al- 


Second Row: Herr. Wallace. 
SoKOLOFF. Little. Johnson. 
TOOLEY, Arky. 

CHILD. Duryea. Rosskam. Al- 
ley. Whitner. Mallison. and 
Coach Ralph Casey. 


First Row; Banks, Emack, 
Sadlik, Perrin, Milne, Hardy, 
Kenyon, Rue, Davis, Hacker. 

Second Row: Hollander, 
Truxes, Johnson. Partrick, 
Thwaites, Kendrick, King. 
Evans, Jewett. 

Thompson, Edwards. Manly, 
Crane, Lentz, Hall, Davis. 

Fourth Row: Simmons, Smith, 
Ott, Corn, Parker. Stockton, 
Reavis, Winslow. 

Fifth Row: Council. Prit- 


Brantley, Craver, Jones, Ney- 




J RANK HARDY, Art Truxes, and Tom Jewett, all 
Strong in the distance events, led the freshmen track team 
through an undefeated season. Duke was defeated twice, 
and the team had little trouble winning the Junior Caro- 
lina A.A.U, title. 


J. HE freshman tennis team dropped only two matches 
during the season — one to Charlotte High, and the other 
to Scarboro Prep. Marshall Chambers, Harold Maas, Bar- 
den Winstead, and Milton Cash, freshman stand-outs, will 
add much strength to the 1942 varsity. 


First Row: Feinberg, Cham- 
bers, Maas. Winstead, Cash. 

Second Row: Coach Kenfield, 
Martin, King, Griffin, Fair- 
bairn, Rutledge, Barber. 


Fini Row: Musler, Moore, 


Second Rou-: Coach Ronman. 
Davis. Gregory, Bencini. At- 
kins. AND Assistant Coach 





. ARD stnick by influenza and other unpredictable 
jinxes, the freshman boxers struggled through the 1942 
season unable to muster full strength for any single match 
and unable to garner a single victory. Losses were to 
V.P.I. 3-5, S.M.A. 2-6, Virginia ^^Vi'^Vl and A.M.A. 
21/2-51/2- John Davis, Haynes Gregor)', Bob Bencini, and 
Dick Young will be sure-fire starters for the 1943 varsity, 
as will probably be John Membrino. 


^ RESHMAN teams for spring, 1941, and fall and 
winter, 1942, showed up unusually well. Of the ten sports 
represented by first year squads, all but one came out with 
at least a fifty-fifty record, and four teams, wrestling, swim- 
ming, track, and golf, went undefeated. Following in 
order came tennis, basketball, and football, which lost but 
two encounters for the season; baseball, which lost three; 
and cross country, which broke even. 

Coach Tatum gives last minute instructions in the Duke-C.\rolina 
frosh game. 

Mallison and Whitner. ace freshman 




flNETEEN years is a lonj; time. 
But in terms of intramurals at Carolina, 
it represents the period of growth from 
a small beginning in 1923, when intra- 
murals were first introduced, to the pres- 
ent expansive program under which 
some 2100 Carolina students each year 
participate in interdormitory or inter- 
fraternity athletic competition. A total 
of thirteen sports make up our intra- 
mural program which, though surpassed 
by some schools in actual number of 
sports offered, can boast as much inter- 
est by the students and as much active 
participation as any other college in the 

Back of the Carolina intramural pro- 
gram is Mr. Herman Schnell, director 
for ten years, under whose supervision 

Herman Schnell, Director Tag Football Action 

The crucial try for the extra point in the Town Boys-Kappa Sigma championship game 


the number of students participating in 
intramurals has almost doubled. Under 
his direction the campus intramural set- 
up was first reorganized (1938-39) into 
two divisions — dormitory and frater- 
nity. Dormitory teams, somewhat at an 
advantage over many of the fraternity 
teams because of the larger number of 
boys dormitories could draw upon, were 
thus matched with teams on an equal 
footing. Similarly, fraternity teams were 
matched against one another. Other 
changes inaugurated have been the set- 
ting up of a new point system based on 
achievement — and the awarding of 
challenge trophies on the basis of points 
to the teams, both fraternity and dormi- 
tory, which have accumulated the high- 
est totals during the year. 

Assisting Mr. Schnell have been: a 
Faculty Administrative Board, com- 
posed of Floyd Siewert, R. E. Jamerson, 

Action from S.A.E.-Phi Gamma Delta basketball game 
Silhouette of intramurals in Woollen Gym 


Johnny Vaught (from the Physical Edu- 
cation Department) , and Dr. W. G. 
Morgan (from the University Health 
Service) ; a graduate assistant, William 
Avrette; and a council made up of all 
fraternity and dormitory intramural 
managers. The Administrative Board 
determines matters of policy. The intra- 
mural council is consulted in matters 
regarding rule changes and the inclu- 
sion or exclusion of sports. 

Though active in stimulating interest 
in intramurals, the Director and other 
intramurals officials encourage student 
initiative as much as possible. The in- 
tramural office schedules games, fur- 
nishes equipment, and supervises com- 
petition ■ — but the students do all the 
rest. Probably that — plus the enthusi- 
asm of Mr. Schnell — has been the big 
reason for intramurals being the major 
extracurricular activity on the campus. 

Intil\mural Grunt and Groaners 

Volley Ball — just before the kill shot 





Softball — Kappa Sigma Mangum 

Tennis — Phi Delta Theta Law School 

Horseshoes — Beta Theta Pi Town 

Water Polo — Phi Delta Theta Grimes 

Track — Kappa Sigma Town 


Football — Kappa Sigma Town 

Wrestling — Zeta Psi Graham 

Handball — Pi Lambda Phi . . Medical School 
Water Polo — Kappa Sigma Everett 


Foul Shooting — Zeta Psi Grimes 

Basketball — Kappa Sigma Graham 

Volleyball — Phi Gamma Delta . . Med. School 
Foul Shooting — Zeta Psi Grimes 

Water Polo 

Swimming — that last lap 


First Row: Alliene Brawley, Kathryn Charles. Dorothy Jackson, ji;an Beeks. Sarah Umstead, Virginia Broome. 
Second Row: Mrs. J. G. Beard. Eva Mae Nee. Diddy Kelley. Randy Mebane, Mary Louise Breazeale. 
Third Row: Helen McKay. Katharine Goold. Jean Hahn, Elsie Lyon, Jean Wire. 



Diddy Kelley, President 

HIS was a year of firsts for the Women's Athletic As- 
sociation. Growing coed enrollment, increased interest of 
the women students in athletics, and the desire of the coeds 
to do their part in carrying out the nation's "physical fit- 
ness" program — all of these combined to make for greater 
emphasis on women's sports, expansion, "more sports for 
more girls". Under the capable hands of Diddy Kelley the 
association for the first time made physical education com- 
pulsory for all junior coeds. For the first time publicity was 
featured as the Daily Tar Heel here on the campus covered 
women's sports, and as state papers were informed through 
the cooperation of the University News Bureau of the 
athletic events of the coeds. For the first time men and 
women students alike began to sit up and take notice — and 
to give long over-due praise to the W.A.A. 


In the fall quarter hockey and tennis were the pre- 
dominant sports, as the former finished probably its most 
popular season on the campus (75 participants) with the 
latter not far behind. Later in the fall a so-called "play 
day" held at Salem College was attended by several Caro- 
lina hockey players. Good playing soon landed berths for 
three of our girls on the mythical All-state team: Mary 
McCormic, goalie (and incidentally the only player unani- 
mously chosen) ; Grace Hicks, halfback; and "Peanut" 
Wire, center half. The tennis tournament was captured by 
Kitty Wicker. 

Later in the fall quarter a modern dance symposium was 
held. Colleges in North Carolina, South Carolina, and 
Virginia were invited down to Chapel Hill for the day. 

A successful intra-league basketball tournament stimu- 
lated interest in a 'play day" here. At the end of the 
winter quarter entries from Peace, Meredith, and Duke were 
contacted, and arrangements were made for the program. 

Swimming was topped by Captain Ellen Wimberly, 
whose team was the first ever to enter varsity swimming 
competition. Placing second in the A.A.U. meet in Bow- 
man-Gray pool, the coed dolphins the next week showed up 
splendidly as they barely lost a 35-31 dual meet to William 
and Mary. 

Scrambling for the b.\ll 

Hockey teams in action 


Other sports were scheduled for the spring quarter. The 
arsity fencers met both William and Mary and South Caro- 
ina. The modern dance group took several exhibition trips 

featuring tap and folk dancing. The schedule was rounded 

out by golf. 

In keeping with its progress in other lines, the council 
set out to standardize the system of awards. Interest and 
skill were given primary consideration as a system of major 
and minor awards was set up — with the recipients of awards 
being the winners and runner-ups of tournaments, and the 
members of All-Carolina first and second teams. For the 
most outstanding girl athlete of the year, plans were laid 
for the awarding of a Carolina blanket — again a "first" in 
W.A.A. history. 

Varsity award winners this year were: 

Tennis: Winnifred Rosenbaum. 

Archery: Kitty Wicker. 

Hockey: Helen Hall, Right Wing; Jinnette Hood, Right 
Inner; Alliene Brawley, Center Forward; Sarah Um- 
stead, Left Inner; Agnes Martin, Left Wing; Grace 
Hicks, Right Half; Marie Watters, Center Half; 
Nancy Jefferis, Left Half; Hilda Weaver, Right Full; 
Edna Mae Winkler, Left Full ; Mary McCormic, Goalie. 

Fencing: Mary McCormic, Co-Captain; Alliene Brawley, 
Co-Captain; and Barbara Epps. 

Abot'e: First coed varsity swimming team 
Varsit\' Fencing Team 



Masengill, Golf 

Swimming: Ellen Wimberly, Captain; Polly Durham, Mary Martha 
Cobb, Deborah Lewis, Marty Rouse, Mary Jane Lloyd, and Mary 
Lib Nash. 

Basketball; Fon\'ards — Betsy Ross Howe, Edith Bass, Mary Jane Lloyd; 
Guards — Mary McCormic, Lillian Burgin. 

Volleyball: Aida Epps, Connie Grigsby, Jinnette Hood, Betsy Ross 
Howe, Watson Prince, Rachel Redinger, Sara Taylor, Edna Mae 

Archers poised for the kill 

Helen Milam. Badminton Champ 
Margery Strass, Tennis 


- - WUIRL- 

ouH L {KMyL 





President Huldah Warren 

Vice-President Jean Wire 

Secretary Betty Lou Fletcher 

Treasurer Nancy McIver 

Vf^e're new all right, but we learn quick 
W'^hen hearts are trumps, we'll take the trick. 


»EW? Yes. The A. D. Pi's are the newest sorority 
on the campus, and this year they moved into a newly dec- 
orated house. But the novelty of it all hasn't stumped 
them. For the third consecutive year they won the cup for 
best home-coming display, which makes it theirs for keeps. 
The social calendar saw a dance at the Carolina Inn given 
in honor of the twenty-four pledges, exchange suppers with 
five fraternities, Tuesday night suppers at the house for all 
sorority members, and Sunday afternoon coffee. The chap- 
ter played Santa Claus to twenty-five underprivileged Chapel 
Hill youngsters. 

Honors held by members are: Muriel Mallison, Presi- 
dent of Y.W.C.A. ; "Breazy" Breazeale, Vice-President of 
the Athletic Association; Lib Campbell, President of the 
Interdormitory Council; Frances Allison, Junior Representa- 
tive to the Honor Council; and June Love, Treasurer of 
the Woman's Government Association. Jackie Ray will be 
remembered for her leading role in Sound and Fury, as will 
Pat Johnson for her excellent job as cheerleader. 





















Warren, H. 

Warren, M. F. 








Johnson, A. 









Johnson, M. 









-I ATRONESSES: Mrs. G. F. Bason, Mrs. H. D. McClelland, Mrs. W. A. Olsen, Mrs. 
P. W. Foote, Mrs. Sherman Smith, Mrs. Ray Wolf. 

Graduate School: Frances Moose. 

Seniors: Mary Louise Breazeale, Eva Boatwright, Virginia Broome, Elizabeth Camp- 
bell, Earlene Clayton, Ann Craft, Anne Cromartie, Gene Fishel, Betty Lou Fletcher, 
Peggy Lou Futrelle, Marion Johnson, Mary Elizabeth Leech, Marion Lippincott, Sadie 
June Love, Nancy Mclver, Muriel Mallison, Helen Milam, Dorothy Pratt, Georgia 
Poole, Marjorie Sugg, Huldah Warren, Nancy Waters, Ellen Wimberly, Jean Wire, 
Bettye Withers. 

Juniors: Frances Allison, Anice Garmany, Sarah Gordon. 

Pledges: Ann Blair Alderson, Tryntje Auer, Mary Beakley, Eugenia Bissett, Eliza- 
beth Boatwright, Mary Bohanon, Josephine Bone, Mary Bruns, Gail Davidson, Constance 
DuBose, Constance Elliot, Frances Erwin, Margaret Faw, Blanche Grantham, Grace Hicks, 
Annie Laurie Johnson, Anne Lewis, Agnes Martin, Ruth Nottingham, Mary Watson 
Prince, Jacqueline Ray, Marjorie Anne Snyder, Nancy Suiter, Ethel Thompson, Martha 
Urcjuhart, Mary Foster Warren, Edna Mae Winkler. 

Betel Upsiloii Chapter 
Established 1939 



President Henry Burgwyn 

Chaplain William Frazier 

Secretary Cameron Murchison 

Treasurer Perci' Ashbi' 


O you remember: 

How Bill Frazier earned about ten diplomas with his 
words of wisdom to worried commerce majors just before 
exam time? . . . and how Brother Anthony kept claiming 
the best part of the peanuts to be the "Hull" — could it be 
Ann? . . . and how some of our young politicians con- 
tinued their "kissing" tactics even when girls weren't 
around? . . . Dave Strain with his "day at the races" sport 
coat, straining to get at a date called Loretta . . . the sus- 
picion among the brothers about the way Brothers Diffen- 
dal, Ettenger, and Lewis ran the "Diff diner" snack shop? 
. . . how Ruben Ford always locked the door of the alumni 
room when with a miss . . . how last year Brother Burgwyn 
raised a "Barrier" between himself and Judy . . . and how 
we wondered about the funny name Holly called Cam at 
the dinner table, with him already in the dog-house over 
a coed . . . those wicked poker games, with Watt usually 
the winner and Jerry deep in the hole . . . how Perce Ashby 
swore he was the best "A" of the Anthony-Ashby "Double 
A's," though Ham objected to the whole of it . . . the fun 
we had devising torments for the pledges during Hell 
Week . . . how "Stupe" Love didn't know that "sh" meant 
quiet . . . and how we asked Brother Long which he pre- 
ferred, poker or the bottle, and he answered yes, Katie? 
























Long, F. B. '' 

Long, W. F. 

















Yount, J. L. 

Yount, J. M. 

Faculty: Oliver Kelly Cornwell, Gwynne Harris Daggett, Charles Perry Erickson, 
James Gilbert Evans, Keener Chapman Frazer, Fletcher Melvin Green, Howard Russell 
Ruse, Dougald MacMillan, Gerald Raleigh McCarthy, Atwell Campbell Mcintosh, 
Daniel Allen McPherson, Floyd Theodore Siewart, Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Rex 
Shelton Winslow. 

Law School: George William Shipp, Jr., Clarence Leroy Shuping. 

Medical School: James Evans Davis, John Franklin Lynch. 

Graduate School: George Lee Simpson, Jr., Vincent Brown Wright. 

Seniors: Marvin Pope Anthony, Percy Rudolph Ashby, Henry King Burgwyn, 
John Walker Diffendal, Reuben Ford, Jeremiah Deuel Griesemer, William Ray Frazier, 
Walter Franklin Long, Fred William Love, Cameron Murchison, Carl Jacob Suntheimer. 

Juniors: Robert Franklin Druitt, George Pickard Hogan, Philip Alston Lewis, 
Forrest Battle Long, William Newton McClintic, Robert Lee Saunders, William Downing 
Watkins, Robert Maurice Wise, Sam Martin Wright. 

Sophomores: Josiah William Bailey, Harold Davis Cranford, John Dewey Dorsett, 
Robert Lee Ettenger, III, Elbert Allen Griffin, William Carrington Guy, Hanson Chenney 
Hall, Jr., Richard Mendenhall Hobbs, Edwin Samuel James, Robert Gardner Royce, 
David Leroy Strain, Jr., Thomas Johnston Wadsworth, William Terrell Webster, Jr., 
James Locke Yount, John Milton Yount. 

Pledges: George Walker Blair, Alan Grayson Bishop, Daniel S. Bagley, Harold 
Lacy Godwin, James Taylor Hogan, Weldon Huske Jordan, Leon Isaac McCaskill, Henry 
Tomlinson MacGill, Blanton Winship Mills, Richard Evans Mitchell, Allen Hoyt Moore, 
Jr., James Parrot Parker, William Francis Spurlin, Henry Merritt Stenhouse, T. Lane 
Stokes, James Stark White, Jr. 

Alphn Delhi Chdptcr 
Estahhshcd 1879 



President HuGH Hole 

Vice-President Wilmer Webb 

Secretary Thornton Woodall 

Treasurer William Felts 


ERE'S our gang with their names in shmg: "Little 
Old Grandma" Schenck, "Spider" Webb, "Luke Scraggs" 
Sager, "Smihng Worm" Felts, "Playmaker" Hole, "Boston 
Bob" Wertheim, "Chee-Chee" White, "Dr. Pete" William- 
son, Bob (Artie Cozartie) Cozart, "Cutie" Stockton, "Rev- 
erend" Richmond, "Rossnick the Great" Ross, "Hose-nose" 
Sharkey, "Sweets" Woodall, "Mr. Pick" Ryder, "Smoothie" 
Soyars, "Butter Ball" Reid, "Mickey" Rankin, "Phi Bete" 
Seeman, "Hannibal" Matthews, "Georgie - Porgie " Mat- 
thews, "Tack" Davis, "Squire-burns" Davis, "Moo-Higs" 
Cowhig, "Pudgy" Townsend, "Governor" Garland, "Dan 
Garang" Garen, "Zeke" Smith, "Veronica" Warwick, 
"Sonny Boy" Dunaway, "HoUins" Smith, "Smiling jack" 
Markham, "Moon-face" Davis, "Fish" Herr, "Ottie" Otte, 
"Black Out" Phinny, "Jason-Faison" Thomson, "Buggie- 
Beater" Early, "Long John" Emerick, "Personality Kid" 
Thomas, "Mush Mouth" Gray, "Kentucky Colonel" Rey- 
nolds, "Poolie" Whitlock, "Deacon" Bishopric, Anny 
Brats" John and Rex Stoner, "Safety-man" Frazier, "D. C." 
Beavers, and "Jeep" Holmes. Any mention of persons liv- 
ing or dead is purely coincidental and not subject to suit. 


Bishopric Cozart Davis, J. F. Davis, L. L. Davis, R. S. Early Emerick Felts Frazier 

Garan Gray Herr Hole Holmes Markham Matthews Otte Phinney 

Rankin Reid Reynolds Ryder Seeman Smith, E. G. Smith, Z.T. Soyars Stockton 

Stoner, J. R. Stoner, R. K. Thomas Thompson Warwick Webb Wertheim Whitlock Williamson Woodall 

Faculty: Kent James Brown, William Lange, Edwin Shephard Miller, Robert 

Law School: James Boyce Garland, Francis Heazel, Landon Haynes Roberts. 

Medical School: James Rountree CoUett, James Bourke McDevitt, Charles 

Seniors: Richard Lawrence Cowhig, William Lacy Felts, Hugh Stanley Hole, 
George Edgar Matthews, Jr., David Settle Reid, IH, James McCausland Ross, William 
Henry Seeman, Wilmer Webb, Richard Allan White, Thornton Sanders Woodall. 

Juniors: John Franklin Davis, James Eugene Holmes, John Edward Markham, 
Donald Lee Sager, Eugene Gray Smith, Jr., William Benfield Thomas. 

Sophomores: Robert Tombs Cozart, Jr., Lucian Latham Davis, Rene Sheldon 
Davis, Daniel Louis Garan, Byron Hannibal Matthews, David Holland Rankin, Charles 
David Richmond, Oliver Allison Ryder, William Lawrence Sharkey, Zachary Taylor 
Smith, William Bernard Soyars, Jr., Robert Gray Stockton, Benjamin Oliver Townsend, 
Walter Robert Wertheim, William Thomas Williamson. 

Pledges: Karl Bishopric, Jr., Howard Yates Dunaway, Edwin Early, John Jay 
Emerick, Clifford Frazier, William Emery Gray, William Frantz Herr, Robert Otte, 
Robert Phinney, Stephen Reynolds, John Robert Stoner, Rex Kirkland Stoner, Tulius 
Faison Thomson, James Fisher Warwick, Coleman Morrison Whitlock, Jr. 

EtiJ Ckiphr 
Established 1832 




President Ann PriTON 

Vice-President Ellen Hudson 

Secretary Virginia Whipple 

Treasurer Charlotte Shields 

O you remember: 

Rush week, a duration of smiles and learning names and 
faces, no studying, cute girls . . . then, the super pledge 
dance ... the perpetual and inevitable bull sessions 'til the 
wee smalls . . . happy faces around a glowing fire . . . the 
house redecorated, the new radio-vie ... the "pop" dances 
. . . Sunday night coffees . . . those sings ... the Pan-Hell 
dance, an excellent idea ... the quartet . . . Woodhouse's 
giggle ... the Christmas party ... the Duchess . . . break- 
fast in bed on Sundays . . . our annual faculty tea . . . 
those vows to turn over several new leaves and get on the 
books . . . excitement over initiation, and all the new pins 
shining around . . . study hall . . . Jean and Diddy, our 
claims to fame . . . Waffle, the sample girl . . . Foo. the 
meatball . . . those fine exchange suppers . . . reception for 
the soldiers . . . our dining room at the Inn . . . Do you 
remember 1942, Chi Omega, X and a horseshoe . . . 

f §MML^.,/^ ']f^4* |a^g»6ttimm 


' ■ k irtii^aifii^ Jl^M 



































Fitchett Fox 

Jennings Kelley 

MuRCHisoN Murdoch 

Whipple Woodhouse 

Graduates: Barbara Beeland, Elizabeth Blair, Mary Dick Cannon, Shirley Chi- 
chester, Ann Dawson, Virginia Hayes, Elizabeth Kellermann, Genie Loaring-Clark, 
Katherine Wicker, Isabelle Wolf. 

Seniors: Fairfax Bates, Ladye Carpenter, Katherine Charles, Ann Crago, Jayne 
Crosby, Elizabeth Eaton Dixon, Elizabeth Philmore Edwards, Babs Goodrich, Elizabeth 
Gragg, Jean Hahn, Annah Gray Hoover, Ellen Hudson, Hortense Kelley, Jean McKenzie. 
Ann Peyton, Virginia Whipple, Betty Frost Woodhouse. 

Juniors: Mary Ellen Burton, Carol Fox, Laura Hodges, Lydia Munroe, Frances 
Ravenel, Charlotte Shields, Beverly Thomas, Marie Watters. 

Pledges: Sara Anderson, Dorothy Bragdon, Barbara Brinkman, Marian Britting- 
ham, Helen Broughton, Ann Carpenter, Louise Davis, Betty Felder, Virginia Fitchett, 
Randy Jennings, Virginia Klages, Mary Elizabeth Masengill, Betsy Lee Mayverry, Mary 
Louise Milam, Willye Moss, Marjorie Murchison, Delia Murdoch, Gladys Rankin, Mary 
Holcombe Turner, Nancy Twitchell, Sarah Umstead. 

Epsilon Bit! Chapter 
Estciblishcd 1923 



President William Jennings Swink, Wert Rhvne 

Vice-President Robert Forster, John Lindsay 

Secretary Wert Rhvne, Robert Epple 

Treasurer RoGER W. King 


HE school year of '4l-'42, starting out with twenty- 
two pledges, was a banner year for Chi Phi. 

Brother Steve Siddle headed one of the best enter- 
tainment committees we've ever had, while Brother Dono- 
van managed some darn good intra-mural teams — most of 
which met our Duke chapter. After showing Duke that 
Carohna might not be able to win, but sure could play 
football. Brother O'Hare left in the winter quarter to join 
the Army Air Corps. Brothers Epple and Shalett did their 
best to raise our scholastic average by studying — well, one 
night, anyway. And all of us downstairs studying for 
exams together was more fun than that sort of thing 
usually is. 

Brother "Orson" Grotz and Pledge "Cecil B." Richards, 
respectively, produced and directed Sound and Fury's Bag- 
dad Daddy — in spite of Truth and Vicki. Ex-Alpha Swink 
politicked, as did Pledge Oles. Brother Smedberg Yackety- 
Yacked, while Brother Tepper took care of dates — every- 
body else's. 

It was a swell year and the war coming when it did 
made us appreciate it even more. We lived, worked, and 
grew together in the freedom of America, with the eager- 
ness of youth and under a fraternity tradition ancient and 
honorable. Here, where it will be on the record, one and 
all we want to say: "Thanks, Dad!" 












































Faculty: Judge Henry Brandeis. 

Graduates: Bruce A. Elmore, Willis A. Sutton, Jr. 

Seniors: Charles Thomas Barker, John Porter Cooper, George Grotz, III, Charles 
Stephen Nelson, Frank Vincent O'Hare, John Moultrie Oliver, James Edward Perry, Jr., 
Wert Baxter Rhyne, Frank Kimbrough Sheek, Stephen White Siddle, Jr., Rogers Terrell 
Smith, William Jennings Swink. 

Juniors: Charles Joseph Donovan, Roger Wilkinson King, Glen Richard Penny, 
Harry Griffith Shalett. 

Sophomores: William McLees Alexander, Vincent Howard Anderson, Mott P. 
Blair, Boyd R. Blackney, Robert Griffith Evans Epple, George Wrenn Estaver, Jr., Robert 
Mitchell Forster, Harvey Harrison, John Weldon Lindsay, Henr)' Dyer Moore, III, 
Robert Warren Pleuthner, Donald Neely Ralston, Robert Vann Richards, George Lester 
Rogers, George Andrew Smedberg, Kendall Willis, Norman Tepper. 

Pledges: John Allan, Lee Arning, James Brittain, Thad Deihart, Dale Evarts, James 
Fields, Allen Garrett, Harold Gibbs, Paul Green, Jr., William Henderson, Edwin John- 
son, Wayne Kent, Watson Lawhorn, Marion Mills, Donald Moore, Edmund Oles, John 
Prince, John Rathbone, John Sibley, Ralston Thomas, Albert Westover, Richard Whit- 
tington, James Norris, Peter Stevens. 

Alpha Alpha Chapter 
Established 1838 



President JUN Gugert 

Vice-President ROBERT Heitzeberg 

Secretary Howard Dawson 

Treasurer Cale Burgess 

ciy^ I 

HUNDRED and one years of Chi Psi ! Yes, and 
remember the Centennial Convention in Schenectady last 
spring — nineteen of us there, and we all lived like princes. 
Then the house parties were lots of fun too, needless to say. 
Wonder where Dick Young meets all those beautiful 
women he has ? 

Lettermen Gwyn Nowell and Jun Gugert, along with 
John Nicholls, helped bolster Coach Wolf's forces all last 
autumn. We watched Vic Seixas hit those tennis balls this 
spring, and think maybe he's got something there. It might 
be his proficiency with those tricky card tricks that helps 

We really miss Bill Neely and Ed Keator, two of the 
chosen called this year by Uncle Sam from among our 
brothers. But, on the other hand, the Chipsies still feel 
they have a well-rounded group here, hailing from Massa- 
chusetts to Texas, and from Montreal and Minnesota to 
New Orleans. It's the juice boy's last stop out here, but 
we feel our seclusion tends to make for a closer living and 
brotherhood among our members. 


Andrews Blalock Burgess Call Coolev Davis Eddy Evans Ferguson 

GuGERT Hood Jump Keator Knight Light Lloyd MacDowell Marshall 

Meyer Nicholson Nicolls Nolo Nowell OBrian Odum Peet Pollock 

Seixas Shelton, F. Shelton, J. Sherwood Tuttle Wescott Yarger Young 

Faculty: Robert Erwin Coker, William Chambers Coker, Arthur Russel HoUet, 
William Gardner Morgan, Walter Spearman, George Coffin Taylor. 

Law School: Samuel Richardson Leager, Wayne Alexander Fonvielle, Ir., James 
Wardlaw Perrin, Jr. 

Seniors: John Allen Eddy, Francis Albert Gugert, George Wright Meyer, Alton 
Gwynne Nowell, Frederick Page Seymour. 

Juniors: Thomas Eliot Andrews, Cale Knight Burgess, Jr., Joe Carpenter Davis, 
Robert Miles Heitzeberg, Edward Hollis Keator, Harold William Lloyd, Taylor O'Bryan, 
Frank Wesley Shelton, James Steck Sherwood, Clifford Louis Tuttle. 

Sophomores: Julian Harward Blalock, William Olds Cooley, Howard Athalone 
Dawson, Jr., John Miller Ferguson, Richard Holmes Knight, John Vinson McDowell, 
Samuel Timothy Nicholson, III, John DeZouche Nicolls, Stewart Tait Peet, Spencer 
Edward Pierce, Richard Heath Pollock, Terry Frank Yarger. 

Pledges: Robert James Call, Dale B. Evans, Robert Milton Finehout, Glen Berg- 
fried Haydon, Thomas Meehan Hood, Nelson Byron Jump, Thomas Stanley Light, 
William Penn Marshall, Frank George Moore, Paul Douglas Nold, Howard Thomas 
Odum, E. Victor Seixas, James Quinn Shelton, Severn Teackle Wallis, IV, Malvern Paul 
Westcott, Jr., Richard Dawley Young. 


Sigma Chapter 
Established 1835 



■"►•—Itt-iS^ iB> '*, 


[William Peete 
President | Richard Kendrick 

[Cyrus Hogue 

[Arthur Jones 
Vice-President | Robert Davis 

[William Peete 

{Harold Maas 
James Harrell 
Karl Schwartz 
Treasurer Lemuel Gibbons 


•eta Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon was established 
on the CaroHna campus on April 5, 1851, the first frater- 
nity of the first state university in the nation. From its 
earliest days on the Hill the Dekes held undisputed leader- 
ship in scholastic and social activities; but in I860 the War 
Between the States forced the fraternity to disband, and 
of its 103 living members, 87 served under the Confederate 

The University was long in recovering from the effects 
of the War, and it was not until 1887 that DKE reap- 
peared on the campus. The revived chapter set to work, and 
was soon the first fraternal group in the state to own a 

From its origin DKE has done its best to serve the 
campus, from whence its members have gone forth to make 
names for themselves throughout the State and the South. 
The goal of every Deke is to be a well-rounded gentleman, 
and in this development the chapter seeks to combine good 
fellowship, genuine scholarship, and campus attainment. 
The success of this movement, which proclaims DKE's 
preeminence, has been embodied in the lives of the many 
prominent members who have been outstanding in life as 
Carolina gentlemen and as Dekes. 


Blades Boney Bovce Campbell 

Davis, R. Fil^zer Gaul Gibbons 


McMullan Miller Morton Parker 

Rodman Rutledge Schwartz Webb 

Carlton Davant Davenport Davis, J. 

Gregory Griffin Harrell Hobbs, H. 

Kendrick Lord Ly'on 

Peete, C H. Peete, W. P. Pender ReQua 

Whitner Wideman Young Zollicoffer 

FACULTi': William Morton Dey, Frank M. Duffey, William L, Fleming, Rogers 
Dey Whichard. 

Law School: Arthur Cummings Jones, Jr. 

Medical School: Sydenham Benoni Alexander, 

Graduate School: Raymond Otho Linker. 

Seniors: Blackwell Brogden, Eugene Milburn Davant, Robert Lang Davis, Truman 
McGill Hobbs, Cyrus Dunlap Hogue, Richard Leon Kendrick, William Pettway Jones 

Juniors: Graham Maxwell Carlton, Junius Weeks Davis, Jr., Lemuel Hardy Gib- 
bons, Samuel Huntington Hobbs, III, Elmer Percy HoUingshead, Hugh MacRae Morton, 
Donald Planner Patterson, Camillus Holliday Rodman, John Baker Saunders, Karl 
Schwartz, IH, William Caldwell Young. 

Sophomores: William Benjamin Blades, James Barrow Boyce, Stuart Caldwell 
Campbell, Mark Alexander Griffin, James Andrew Harrell, Richard Fletcher Kemp, 
Harold Gustav Maass, Joseph Teles Miller, Frederick Reeves Rutledge, John Denley 
Walker, William Robert Webb. 

Pledges: Sion Alford Boney, William Joseph Davenport, Thomas Alonzo Dill, 
Frank Betts Frazer, John Stuart Gaul, Charles Alexander Gregory, Jr., William Jabine, II, 
William Powell Kemp, Jr., William Ancrum Lord, Muir Paschall Lyon, James Baugham 
McMullan, Thomas Lockett Morton, Francis Iredell Parker, Charles Henry Peete, Jr., 
John Robert Pender, III, Eugene Minor ReQua, Frank Ridley Whitaker, George Crabtree 
Whitner, Frank James Wideman, Algernon Augustus Zollicoffer, Jr. 

Beta Chapter 
Estcihlishcd 1831 


^ s 4 1^^ ^if^ ^? 



^ HE year 1941 will be long remembered in the annals 
of St. Anthony Hall, for it was the year that saw the Delta 
Psi panzer division roar to the aid of the democracies. 
After Selective Service had chosen those of us who were 
mentally, morally, and physically fit to pick up trash at 
Fort Bragg, the remainder of us gathered in solemn con- 
clave to best determine our future plans to serve. The fol- 
lowing positions were created and filled: A night patrol 
for the Arboretum was set up with Pete Childs and Jack 
Emack gallantly volunteering. A special Malt-surplus Re- 
duction Board was taken over by Jesse Nalle and Blizzard 
Laurens. Ben Taylor decided to become a seventh-column- 
ist in Mclver Dorm, truly a ticklish assignment. In line 
with general war economy, Frank Pilling and George Pea- 
body completely gave up buying cigarettes, and Erny Jen- 
kins cut himself down to seven suits and six pairs of shoes. 
Russell decided he would serve on an Army Morale Im- 
provement Board and sang "You are My Sunshine" 3,862 
times in one U.S.O. canteen. By unanimous vote, Barney 
was appointed Ambassador Extraordinary to Chattanooga 
and Pinehurst. Skip pooled his resources and became a 
Naval Radio announcer, broadcasting risque dramas from 
a wildcat station floating on Hogan's lake. Little D took 
it upon himself to see that Harry shut off his lights every 
night, even if it required a six hour wait. Dudley under- 
took to raise funds for Bonds by continuous operation of 
a black-jack game with all profits over 99.5 per cent going 
to the government. 














Mayorga, a. 

Mayorga, F. 












Faculty: Herman Walker Schnell, Harr)' Kitsun RusselL 

Seniors: Charles Everard Childs, Jr., Thomas Russell Edens, Michael Ernest Jen- 
kins, Jr., Hamilton Jones, Arthur Melville Jordan, Jr., Armando Mayorga, Fernando 
Mayorga, Robert Dutilh Torrey. 

Juniors: Henry Gibson Barnard, Jr., Frank Lanier Branson, Franklin Davenport 
Laurens, Jesse Nalle, IH, George Lee Peabody. 

Sophomores: Dudley Moore Amoss, Francis Gloyd Await, John Beresford Emack, 
Jr., Herman Denckla Packard, Frank Bachman Pilling, Norman Appleton Staples, Ben- 
jamin Loyall Taylor. 

Pledges: James Boyd, Jr., David Darby Duryea, George Burnet Lewis, Derek 
Choate Parmenter, George Benedict Ryan, Alain Raunay Singer, Grant Diack Inverdale 
Small, Robert Evans Sonntag. 

Xi CkiphT 
Established 1834 



President J. Emmett Sebrell 

Vice-President George A. Foote 

Secretary HoLLEY Mack Bell 

Treasurer John Church 


IXTIETH anniversary year for Kappa Alpha opens 
with successful pledging of sixteen to further the good 
works of the Order on our campus . . . anniversary noted 
officially with banquet and reception during Duke-Carolina 
week-end . . . Homecoming finds us feverishly completing 
display as alumni give us the once-over . . . KA's perpetual 
open house on week-ends draws usual round of guests who 
have their own guests . . . Brother Sam Peace of Hender- 
son inspires chapter with his address at pledge banquet . . . 
"Song Bird of the South" Dixon whistles his way into Phi 
Bete . . . KA's from Duke, Wake Forest, State, and Carolina 
vie for inter-chapter football trophy . . . every state from 
New York to Florida represented in the chapter . . . effi- 
ciency expert H. M. Bell and "Mouthpiece" Cobb shouting 
accusations at "Executive" Sebrell who spends too many 
week-ends at Sweet Briar ... our intramural teams meet 
with defeat on all sides . . . The Calhouns "oppin' in a 
big way or not at all" . . . "Driving John" Gribbin forsakes 
his motorcycle for more conventional car . . . Seifert mis- 
takes biggest tree in county for main road . . . Gregory and 
Bounds attempt at better relations between Duke and Caro- 
lina with Margaret and Nanny Lou . . . winter quarter 
highlighted by fire as Dutch throws his belongings out of 
window, Urquhart packs up to leave, and Ricks sits calmly 
through it all . . . 


Bell. H. M. 

Bell, R. S. 


Calhoun. P. 

Calhoun, W. 








Gregory, H. 

Gregory, Q. 






Johnson, A. S. 

Johnson, W. S. 












Sherrin. M. a. 






Van Kirk 


Faculty: Joseph Gregoire deRoulhac Hamilton, Edgar Wallace Knight. 

Medical School: Brice Templeton Dickson, Thomas S. Perrin, Earle Anthony 
Hamrick, Jr., William Henry Shull. 

Law School: Thomas Williams Mason Long, Jr. 

Graduate School: John William Nowell, Thomas Stanford Tutwiler. 

Seniors: Howard Vincent Bounds, Jr., William Cozart Calhoun, John Trammel 
Church, Arthur Wilson Dixon, George Anderson Foote, John Hawkins Gribbin, Frank 
Lawrence Hoskins, Arthur Winston Jacocks, Edward Graham McGoogan, Joseph Emmett 
Sebrell, David Walter Seifert, Jr., Marshall Boyce Sherrin. 

Juniors: Holley Mack Bell, Richard Samuel Bell, Charles William Bradshaw, 
Quentin Gregory, Jr., Walter Calhoun Humphreys, George Browne Johnston, Robert 
Newton Page, III, Stephen John Filler, Jr., Hampton Shuping, Burges Urquhart, Gordon 
Vincent Wyche. 

Sophomores: Robert Barry Clark, William Borden Cobb, Jr., Albert Sidney John- 
son, Robert Musgrove, Malcolm Andrew Sherrin, Alfred Edmund Tisdale, Mart Walter 
Van Kirk. 

Pledges: Walter Leak Biggs, Patrick Calhoun, William Collins Cody, William 
Turple Crawford, Jr., Alexander Littlejohn Feild, Jr., Edwin Haynes Gregory, Eugene 
Thomas Gilbert, Courtney Alexander Huntley, William Sebrell Johnson, Calvin Chalmer 
McLean, David Waugh Masengill, George Rollin Parker, John Daniel Shearin, Robert 
Stewart, Jr., George Thomas Swain, Jr., Kenneth Julian Todd. 

Upsilon Ckiptcr 
Established 1881 




President J. D. Williams, Jr. 

Vice-President William Thomas Boone 

Secretary-Treasurer Bernard Otis Lockhart 

House Manager Robert Lewis Irwin 


> APPA Psi Pharmaceutical fraternity was founded 
at the Medical College of Virginia on December 15, 1879. 
The organization was the first Greek-letter society estab- 
lished in the colleges of Pharmacy in the United States. It 
is the one and only strictly Pharmaceutical fraternity which 
limits its chapters to colleges of Pharmacy holding mem- 
bership in the American Association of Colleges of Phar- 

This, the Beta Xi chapter, was established at the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina in 1915, embodying the follow- 
ing charter members: Dean J. G. Beard, R. A. McDuffie, 
E. D. Kyser, R. H. Andrews, J. L. Beach, F. N. Patterson, 
R. H. Mann, and G. G. Blackwelder. 

Kappa Psi since its origin, has sought to attain the highest 
ideals in the profession of Pharmacy, and surrounds its 
members in an atmosphere of companionship, congeniality, 
and integrity. 


Allen Ausburn Beavans Iiuone Britt Estes 

Fearing Henley Irwin Knight Lockhart McDowell 

McLean Morton Pickard Seaborn Tart Thornton 

Taylor Viall Whitehead Williams Wood 

Seniors: Bernard Otis Lockhart, Alton Lee McLean, John Thornton, J. D. Wil- 
liams, Jr., Sherrod N. Wood. 

Juniors; Harry Hampton Allen, Joseph William Ausburn, Samuel C. Beavans, 
Grady Harold Britt, William Thomas Boone, Michael Lawson Borders, John Tanner}' 
Henley, Robert Louis Irwin, Jefferson Franklyn Pickard, Paul Edwin Tart, Jefferson D. 
Whitehead, IIL 

Sophomores: Joseph C. Estes, Jr., Edward Hines Knight, Norfleet Owen McDowell, 
William Alexander Morton, William Taylor, Wesley Robert Viall. 

Betel Xi Chapter 
Established 1915 

Freshmen: Brainard Monroe Burrus, Malcolm Keith Fearing, Jr., Robert Haw- 
thorne Seaborn. 



\v, '~^ Th 


President James Taylor Vernon 

Vice-Piesideni Robert Long 

Secretary Joseph Alexander Leslie 

Treasurer A. Hewitt Rose 

■I. HESE Kappa Sigs ... on week-ends, the house usually 
looks like either U.S.O. headquarters or a branch of W.C. 
You'll find Brother Henry, Alpha Mu's ebony-hued Major 
Dome, over eighty and still spryer than a freshman, waiting 
there to greet you. You'll meet Mrs. Ross, the gracious 
chapter mother whose loving care makes the place a real 

These Kappa Sigs . . . members are encouraged to follow 
the time-honored tradition of being BMOC's, and they 
point with pride to grid stars Faircloth, Sigler, Le Blanc, 
and Serlich; Carolina Mag tycoon, Jack Holland; German 
Club Fuhrer, Taylor Vernon; Basketball captain. Bob Rose; 
Sound and Fury director, Ben Hall; Baseball captain, Bo 
Reynolds; Graham Memorial attache. Bill Alexander; Golf 
Captain, Shooky Neese; and Dance Committeemen Rose, 
Taylor, Reynolds, and Alexander. 

These Kappa Sigs . . . drop in for supper some night 
(make it Tuesday — it gives steak and Miss Agnes' home- 
made rolls) and you're apt to hear Buddy-ro Gregg en- 
thusing over his Jane, Billy Webb telling Tar Heel gossip, 
Lan Donnell asking if you want your potatoes, Mr. Mercer 
Parrott discussing his symptoms. Shindy Norman whinny- 
ing, Ferris Stout defending the damnyankees, and Haskell 
Porcher griping. 

These Kappa Sigs . . . they're quite a bunch. 


















Long, G. 

Long, R. 














Rose, H. 

Rose, R. 








Faculty: J. G. Beard, William D. Carmichael, Jr., Sam T. Emory, Robert A. 
Fetzer, H. B. Gotaas, M. P. Jacobs, Sturgis E. Leavitt, John Morris, Marcus Cicero S. 
Noble, Fred Harris, George Shepard, Edward J. Woodhouse. 

Law School: William Anderson Allen, Jr., Douglas deVane Batchelor, Frank 
Petty Holton, Jr., Noel Robert Seymour Woodhouse. 

Medical School: Robert Ernest Sumner. 

Graduate School: Cecil William Wooten, Jr. 

Seniors: William Cress Alexander, Boyce Albert Brawley, Sam Spoch Dalton, 
Drewry Lanier Donnell, William Holt Faircloth, Smilie Alexander Gregg, Henry Craig 
Harrelson, James Burwell Holland, James Francis Lalanne, George Deaver Long, Robert 
Long, Richard Alvis May, Henry Wade Reynolds, Jr., A. Hewitt Rose, Robert Lloyd 
Rose, Isaac Montrose Taylor, James Taylor Vernon. 

Juniors: Bert Lester Bennett, Jasper Dillard Bulluck, Jr., Benjamin Mortimer Hall, 
C. Felix Harvey, IH, Joseph Alexander Leslie, III, Charles Mitchell Neaves, Lawrence 
Erwin Neese, William Haskell Porcher, Jr., Richard Tatum Shugart, William Montague 
Sigler, Jr., Livingston Vernon. 

Sophomores: William Franklin Brown, Jr., Robert Henry Cowan, Jr., James Ver- 
non Johnson, Leo Joseph LeBlanc, Hubert Julian Philpott, Mercer Cranor Parrott, Jr., 
Carol Whidbee Powell. Jr., William Graham Reavis, Robert John Shields, Ferris Meigs 

Pledges: Ira William Baity, Jr., Charles Baker, William Boone, Littleton Jay 
Bunch, William Calvin Campbell, Jr., Francis Rogers Dixson, Haywood Alexander 
Faircloth, Steve Henery Fowler, Fred Smith Green, Herman Hall, William Stephenson 
Halsey, Jr., James Hunter, John Kendrick, William Roberts McKenzie, William Cassie 
Mercer, Ned Mewborn, Fred Norman, Tames Green Paschal, Daniel Harris Rogers, 
George Kluttz Sills, Alfred Decatur Ward', Charles William Webb, Edwin Julius Wells, 
Robert Johnston Williams, Edgar Adolf Wohlford, Joel Wright. 

Alpha Mil Chiptcr 
Established 1893 



Preside?!! Jamhs Mitchener 

Vice-President Roy Thompson 

Secretary Philip Clegg 

Treasurer David Ashburn 


EEN and heard around the house: Doug and Mary 
studying in the library . . . Eddie with a Pepsi Cola bottle 
. . . W. David loudly lamenting over the morning paper 
. . . Letters to Jimmy with the Greensboro postmark . . . 
Phil with his camera . . . Pledges avoiding work . . . George 
spouting poetry . . . Hamp and Tommy talking all night 
. . . "Shorty" Clawson calling Durham . . . Greyard, see no 
evil, hear no evil, speak no evil . . . Haldeman singing in 
the shower . . . "Scrapiron" and Margie . . . Charlie playing 
bridge according to his Hotel System . . . Len studying 
. . . Dam.nyankee Unroe on the way to the airport . . . 
Wesley going to important meetings . . . Bill always leaving 

Highlights of the year: Doug's superb playing after the 
State game . . . Monthly banquets . . . Sober Pledge dance, 
Carolina precedent . . . House party in January made per- 
fect by girls from Meredith, Duke, Woman's College, and 
UNC . . . Yes period. 

















Faculty: Franklin Carl Erickson, Carl Hartley Fussier, Arnold Kinsey King, Albert 
Ray Newsome, Rupert Bayless Vance, John Caldwell McCampbell. 

Graduate School: George Harper, Leslie Addison. 

Seniors: Robert Cecil Haldeman, James Lewis Masten, Edwin Lester Minges, 
Llewellyn Hampton Short. 

Juniors: Warren David Ashburn, Philip Hatfield Clegg, William Douglas Conrad, 
Thomas S. Greyard, James Robert Unroe. 

Gciniiihi Nil Zrfci Cbciph'i' 

Sophomores: James Waddell Mitchener, Lee Roy Thompson, William Walker EstclhU^locd 1922 


Pledges: Leonard de Nooyer, Wade Clawson, Thomas B. Duckett, Charles Monroe 
Gartrell, Wesley Marsh, Luis Mosquera. 



President Irvin Fleishman 

Vice-President Morton Petuske 

Secretary Stuart Cahn 

Treasurer Ralph Stollmack 


HI Alpha this year is enjoying the most successful of 
its thirteen years on the Carolina campus. Socially, scho- 
lastically, and athletically we are setting a new high for 
future Phi Alphans to shoot at. 

Situated this year atop the McCauley Street hill, Phi 
Alpha boasts the largest membership and pledge class in 
its history. A well-rounded brotherhood has always been 
our aim, and this year it has been attained. 

Socially speaking, the feature of our annual fall house- 
party was a formal in the softly-lighted Carolina Inn ball- 
room to the music of the Carolinians. Dim lights, sweet 
music, beautiful imports — an event that no Phi Alphan will 
ever forget. The winter house-party followed the tradition 
of past social successes. 

Making fullest use of the facilities of our newly-acquired 
dining room, many faculty members were our guests. They 
had a chance to enjoy our hospitality, and we had the en- 
joyment of their leadership in vigorous discussions of sub- 
jects from Sex to Socrates. 

Phi Alphans are active in varsity and intramural athletics, 
publications, class affairs, and numerous miscellaneous 
groups. We're proud of this year's bunch of boys. Those 
who follow them will find their shoes hard to fill. 


Arnel Atran Cahn Copen Eanet Fleishman, H. Fleishman, I. 

Gleicher Goldberg Goldfarb Gottlieb Grossner Herman Hurwitz 

Jones Josephs Kanter Levine Morris Perlberg Petuske, H. 

Petuske, M. Shafer Shelkoff Whitman Willar Yuder 

Seniors: Irvin Fleishman, Maurice Kanter, Morton I. Petuske, Rufus Shelkoff, 
Ralph H. Stollmack, Abe Willar. 

Juniors: Donald B. Atran, Leonard Copen, Lee Levine, Robert L. Lippmann, 
Haskell B. Gleicher, Herbert Perlberg, Leon Schafer. 

Sophomores: Stuart G. Cahn, Irving Herman, Seymour Goldberg, Harvey 

Pledges: Arthur L. Aaronson, Robert Arnel, Martin Ackerman, Myron L, Eanet, 
Herbert Fleishman, Jerome C. Goldfarb, Robert Gottlieb, Alan L. Grossner, Jerome 
Hurwitz, Robert A. Jones, David Josephs, Leonard S. Morris, Henry Petuske, Paul 
M. Yuder. 

Oincgil Chapter 
Established 1928 



President Herbert Scoggin 

Vice-President Harry Tee 

Secretary John Terrell 

House Manager William Sheffield 


lNOTHER year has rolled around, the last at Caro- 
lina for eleven of the boys who lived, studied, and played 
together for over three years. There's Biggs, baldish and 
plump after years at school; Sheffield, the lanky Yankee 
without a home; Simmons, who gave us plenty of laughs; 
Scoggin, "Smoothie Hube" we called him; Tee, "Tubby" 
for short and the card sharp of the crew; Greene, P.D.C.'s 
gift to the band and the coeds; McAdams with the blue 
suit and dungaries; Terrell, who traveled thither and yon 
in his installment plan station wagon; King, who com- 
muted from W.C. ; Pethel, who had a lot of interest in the 
"Campus"; and last, but far from least, old Pres. McGowan, 
the cosmopolitan from Hyde Count}'. Don't let us forget 
McKnight, Matthews, and McCrimmon who were also 
with us for this last year. 

There is also Fred, Louis, Ralph, Mac, Maggie, and all 
the rest who will be here another year to carry on for better 
or for worse. 






























Faculti': Dr. J. E. Adams. 

Seniors: John Waller Smallwood Biggs, Frank Arthur Greene, Jr., Alfred Hen- 
derson King, Robert Leon Lineberry, David Foy McGowan, Jack Webster McAdams, 
Raymond Eugene Pethel, Herbert Palmer Scoggin, William Johnson Sheffield, Foster Joel 
Simmons, Harry Cleveland Tee, John Arthur Terrell, Jr. 

Juniors: Fred Dees, Rufus MacPhail Herring, Stuart McGuire Sessoms, Clarence 
Louis Shields. 

Pledges: Edgar Beddingfield, Charles Alvin Brady, William Colfax Brown, Mervin 
Sharp Canady, George Andrew Cochrane, Lacy Earl Gilbert, Gerald Dean Hege, Row- 
land Hill Johnson, William Merritt Jordon, LeRoy Lanier, Joseph House, Jr., Otto 
Stevens Matthews, Dan Grier McCrimmon, Leonia Erastus McKnight, Alonzo Eugene 
O'Neal, James Ralph Teague. 

Alpha Gamma Chapter 
Established 1923 



President Stfavart Richardson 

Vke-Presideni Richard Wharton 

Secretary Raymond Willeford 

Treasurer Wade Weatherford 


HE year begins, but none of those officers we elected 
last year are back. That's right — they've been caught in 
the draft. Brother Richardson takes the reins. Then rush- 
ing is upon us as Harward and Thomason, baggy-eyed and 
sleepy, lead us through the best rush season yet. Pledge 
McKibben Lane elected President of the Freshman class, 
and Pledge "Blimp" Quinerly taking up more room than 
any other three men . . . "Second-drawer" Crane with more 
woman trouble than last year even . . . Brother Ryan, 
ungodly mass of protoplasm and pills breakfasting each 
morning in an overcoat . . . Brother Powers torn between 
managing the house and planning one of his own . . . 
"Dipper-lip" Kennedy beating his gums . . . Beyer and 
Pearson making us more social conscious with bigger and 
better parties and coeds all over the place . . . and then the 
party of all parties — the Bowery Ball . . . the poker club 
adjourning in time for breakfast, and sometimes not then. 
Maybe Wharton will get that radio fixed, maybe Geechie 
and Cowdery will graduate. Maybe we can get back in 
school next quarter; maybe not. But it has still been a 
great year. 













berger, C. 

berger. J. 





























Faculty': Alfred Beerbaum, I. C. Gritiin, Jr., Thomas Felix Hickerson, William 
Frederick Prouty, Roland Brjxe Parker, James Allen Williams, Pyke Johnson. 

Law School: William Ira Ward, Jr., John Franklin Shuford. 

Medical School: Orin Watts Booth, John Hamilton Reed. 

Graduate School: Thomas Taylor Hammond, Robert Denny Trace. 

Seniors; Thomas Arrington Avera, Hugh Hammond Bennett, Jr., Charles William 
Feuchtenberger, Charles Goodman Jones, Cowder)- Kent Merrill, Robert William Powers, 
Stewart Shaw Richardson, Richard Lindsey Wharton, Raymond Frederick Willeford. 

Juniors: Charles Collins Beyer, II, John Andrew Feuchtenberger, Vernon Judson 
Harward, Jr., Robert Lee Hoke, Gamewell Alexander Lemmon, William Hoadly Merrill, 
William Wallace Pearson, Noland Haynes Ryan, Byron Grant Sherman, Dan Richardson 
Thomason, Duncan Devane Walker. 

Sophomores: Stuart Oliver Baesel, John Welbourne Byers, Lovick Pierce Corn, 
Edward Coslett, Hal Parsons Crane, Jr., Paul Vernon Godfrey, George Denman Ham- 
mond, Edwin Stephen Hartshorn, Arthur Irwin Henderson, Jr., Samuel Bowman Wheeler 
Kennedy, Henrj' Ortland, Hugh Alston Palmer, James Turner Pritchett, Jr., Robert 
William Sauer, Wade S. Weatherford, Jr., Stuart Cramer Woodman. 

Pledges: Moulton Lee Adams, John Lucas Armistead, Jr., Swade Emmett Barbour, 
Jr., Richard Thomas Brooke, Walter Lawrence Cahall, Walter Atkinson Damtoft, Court- 
ney David Egerton, Jr., William Robert Evans, Winston Gunnells, George William 
Henderson, Jr., Herbert Harley Hix, Charles Walker Jenkins, Richard Anthony Kimbel, 
McKibben Lane, Jr., John Sheldon Lewis, Carlton Lindsey, Jr., Andrew Manning, Mark 
Cooper Pope, Charles Blount Quinerly, Philip DeLeon Robbins, William Fowler Robey, 
Carl Preston Savage, Jr., William Deward Stevens, Ralph Nichols Strayhorn, |r.. Bayard 
Taylor VanHecke, David Samuel Ward, John David Wells. 

N. C BcLi Chapter 
EstMiihcd 1885 


% '^- r& r^-'^ rm fB tin 

,fit^ (^ 

Ji&lJ S" 


President Robert Hutchison 

Secretary Joseph King 

Treasurer Allen Headlee 

Historian Allan Webb 

Recording Secretary Bickett Idol 


[OMER," "Satan," Slaughter's prayers 
Martin's red-hot love affairs, 
"Rafter Rats," King Al the first, 
"Crusher" Morley, Andrews' thirst, 
"Moose" and "Kiski," Phil and Steele, 
"Big train" Idol's sex appeal, 
"Big Black Rufe" and double talk, 
"Straggler" slowed down to a walk, 
"Touchdown" Parsley, Pinky's fame, 
Hutch unerring in his aim, 
Marie and Margie, love so true, 
Mehaffey courtin' Wine and Blue, 
"Phi" as tired as tired can be, 
Wilhelmina's family tree, 
"The Brain" with music sweet and hot, 
Ray, "Loueller," Punjab's trot, 
"Jason," war's all-deafening cry, 
"A toast" as we go forth to die, 
"The Deacon," "Tick," and wimmin dear. 
To bask in woo-room atmosphere, 
"The Gipper," Joe and "ten words more, " 
White stars and songs, red heads galore. 
All these of Royal Purple hue. 
Brethren all of '42. 






































Van Wagoner 

Webb, A. 

Webb, H. D. 


Faculty: James Bel! Bullitt, John Warfield Huddle, Ernest Lloyd Mackie, A. W. 
Pierpont, Sterling Aubrey Stoudemire. 

Seniors: Leon Polk Andrews, John Drew Elliot, Charles Allen Headlee, Charles 
Edward Hussey, Robert Stuart Hutchison, Jr., Clarence Bickett Idol, Joseph Gilbert King, 
William T. Martin, Jr., Walter Linton Parsley, Clarence Lee Ruffin, Allan Wright Webb, 
Homer Dansby Webb, Jr. 

Juniors: Charles Columbus Bean, John Robert Bourne, William Edward Elmore, 
Jr., James Irvin Groome, Jr., Bradford Forbes McCuen, Robert Johnstone McLean, Wil- 
liam Chambers Mehaffey, Jr., Edward Hallet Morley, Donnell Gilliam Nicholson, Ray- 
mond William Owens, Jr., Ben McLellan Snyder, III, John Richmond Van Wagoner, 
Jack Russell Wilkinson, Jr. 

Sophomores: William Irvin Anderson, Milton Blair Cash, Jr., Marshall Chambers, 
Thomas Cartter Evans, Russell Franklin Hall, Jr., Graham Kerr Hobbs, Jr., Chester Earl 
Hocker, Jr., Oscar Wallace Lane, Morris Carmichael Lumpkin, John Howard Monroe, 
Jack Watson Noneman, James Upton Oliver, John Collins Paty, Jr., Paul Franklin Sim- 
mons, Julius Clarence Smith, III, John David Titchener, Raymond Clifton Turrentine, Jr. 

Pledges: DeWitt Ray Austin, Jr., Marion Clebon Barbee, Jr., Robert E. Bencini, 
Jr., Kenneth Clark Blodgett, Alvin Charles Bush, Julius R. Creech, Gene Moore Cush- 
man, James Lawrence Hutton, Jr., Lawrence Johnson, Raymond Arthur Jordan, Richard 
Price Lawrence, Gip Isiah Kimisall, John Small Neblett, Steele Munroe Roberts, Herbert 
Philip Schmidt, Joshua Hamner Slaughter, Charles Ansel Snow, Benjamin Wimberley 
Trueblood, William M. Wilson, Marion Avant Woodbury. 

Epsilon Chapter 
EstMished 1851 



President Charles Pyle 

Vice-President Robert George 

Secretary John Stedman 

Treasurer DouGLAS West 


'AMBDA of Phi Kappa Sigma had one of its most 
enjoyable and useful years with several outstanding events 
taking place. 

Lambda Lite (the first chapter publication) was pub- 
lished. The annual pledge banquet was held at the Carolina 
Inn. Guest speakers were Dr. I. H. Manning, Dr. English 
Bagby, and our chapter visitor, Mr. J. M. Lear. The pledge 
dance followed a week later, featuring the orchestra of 
Ted Ross. In December the annual Christmas party was 
held, and during the holidays Brother Dick Carter was 
married. In February the Executive Board of Phi Kappa 
Sigma met in Chapel Hill. The following week-end found 
us enjoying a most delightful Winter house-party and our 
own dances. The Alumni Reunion was held and then came 
the "never to be forgotten" Spring house-party. 

Mrs. Andrews, the chapter's house mother, added that 
extra touch to all our social events. All in all we enjoyed 
ourselves this year. 


AsHBY Barrington Beaman Bland 

Council Davis Deal Garrison 

HuBER King Lackey Montgomery Nelson 

Simmons Stedman Stillwell Suddreth Tandy 

BosT Bready Byerly 

George Gibbons Henderson 

Newsome Perrin Pyle 

Taylor West White 

Faculty: John Allcott, English Bagby, Joseph Merritt Lear, Isaac Hall Manning, 
Donald Frazer Martin, Gregory Lansing Paine, Samuel Seldon, Robert Howard Sherrill. 

Graduate School: Richard Sieck. 

Seniors: Robert Edward Ashby, Jr., Joseph Hill Barrington, Heywood Gilbert 
Bland, Richard C. Carter, Robert Allen George, James Baugh Mallory, Robert Wilkinson 
Montgomery, William Woodrow Montgomery, III, Charles Gidea Pyle, Douglas Hailing 

Juniors: Guy Lee Byerly, Jr., Richard Stough DuRant, Harold John Huber, Miles 
Smith King, Vernon Horace Lackey, Jr., Henry Clay Newsome, John Wilson Sachs, James 
Henry Stillwell, Robert Preston White, Jr. 

Sophomores: Mike Comer Buss, Edgar Lee Council, Edwin Thornly Deal, David 
Allen Garrison, Andrew Joseph Gibbons, William Thomas Henderson, Lee Stratford 
Johnston, Robert Arthur Nelson, James Quincy Perrin, Joseph Alexander Stedman. 

Pledges: Oliver Beaman, John David Bready, Jr., Charles Carroll Bost, George 
Lance Davis, William Henry Hippie, John Henry Milner, John Newton Membrino, 
Robert Earle Simmons, F. Willis Suddreth, John Hargreaves Tandy, James Landon 
Taylor, William B. Beery, Sterling Hudson. 

Lamhda Chapter 
Established 1856 



President Jane Durning 

Vice-President Eleanor Ham 

Secretary Mar\- Gu-i' Boyd 

Treasurer Cornelia Clark 

ey3 E 

BRILLIANT year for the Pi Phi's what with Jean's 
and Helen's gold and plaid room, red paint all over the 
third floor — even a telephone that turned red. A musical 
year, too, with the quartet of Kayser, Harrison, Lupton, and 
Hartt greeting the world at 7:30 every morning. Inciden- 
tally, it was a talented year — Pi loaned Jane his trained 
fleas, and Cornelia did a beautiful balancing act. Guy made 
the year exciting by blowing a fuse every time she ironed, 
Eleanor made it surprising as a "wholesale" fashion plate, 
and Dot made it picturesque with rolls and rolls of film 
no one ever saw. Last of all it was a crowded year with 
eleven Pi Phi's piled in one blue car every morning at «:30. 



Angel Archer Booth Booker Boyd Caldwell Campbell Clark 


Dean Durning French Ham Hamblen Harrison Holmes Hartt Hood 

Jackson Kayser Knight Leffler Logan Lupton MacKay Mason McCaskill 

McDoNOUGH McHaney Mebane Miller Nash Newsome Pollard Sandefer Sherwood 

Slager Smith Smithyman Soule Summerlin Sutton Taylor Thompson Venable 

Graduates: Phyllis Campbell, Ray Jordon. 

Actives: Ann Angel, Julia Booker, Mary Guy Boyd, Mary Caldwell, Cornelia 
Clark, Elizabeth Dean, Judy Duke, Jane Durning, Eleanor Ham, Virginia Harrison, Jane 
Hartt, Mary Cleland Holmes, Dorothy Jackson, Elizabeth Keesee, Janet Kayser, Jane 
Knight, Elizabeth Lefler, Louise Lupton, Helen MacKay, Eleanor Mason, Millicent 
McKendry, Mary Elizabeth Nash, Jennie Wells Newsome, Mary Alyce Pollard, Jean 
Sherwood, Eleanor Soule, Sara Summerlin, Boots Thompson. 

Transfers: Ruth Ellis, Ruth Luster, Dorothy B. Riviere, Elizah>eth Rogers, Letha 
Slager, Mary Smith, Elizabeth Sterchi, Jean Stewart. 

Pledges: Ann Archer, Elizabeth Booker, Patricia Booth, Margaret Campbell, Mary 
Martha Cobb, Roberta Dortch, Jennie Clark French, Connie Grigsby, Audrey Hamblin, 
Amy Heard, Jinnette Hood, Nancy Jefferis, Imogene King, Ardis Kipp, Jacquelin Laird, 
Deborah Lewis, Harriet Lindner, Alice Logan, Mary Jane McCaskill, Jane McDonough, 
Betty Ann McHaney, Julia Mebane, Patricia Ann Miller, Marylyn Sandefer, Ann Schaut, 
Holly Smith, Joan Smithyman, Sarah Sutton, Jayne Taylor, Grace Venable. 

N. C Alpki Chapter 
Established 1923 



President John Torrey Riel 

Vice-President William Cobb Bullock 

Secretary Robert Gordon Quincy 

Treasurer HuRST BuNN Hatch, Jr. 


H, what a year it was, when . . . Duke beat Carolina in 
football and the whole chapter donned overalls . . . Hatch 
broke an arm on the intramural field . . . that Caterpillar 
tractor was parked in the front yard ... the president's 
headquarters were shifted to Stem . . . "Brother John" 
Pecora ran the Richmond kickoff for a touchdown . . . 
Temple and Davey precipitated crises . . . Kennedy hit the 
big time with a new campus band . . . Taylor and Field 
began a long hibernation in their darkroom . . . "Bird Dog" 
Quincy called Betty Grable in Hollywood . . . pledges 
fought for the privilege of answering the telephone . . . 
Sloan made that three-point landing one day . . . "Shot" 
made unofficial claim to the "number one jitterbug" crown 
. . . Higdon punched his way into politics . . . the seniors 
began to realize that Uncle Sam was going to be their 
future employer . . . Yes, it was all fine, and the drawbacks 
. — "c'est la guerre." 











































Faculty: John Erwin Carroll, S. B. Knight. 

Law School: Charlton Ellerbe Huntley, David Harrison Armstrong. 

Graduate School: Abram Benjamin Jackson. 

Seniors: Charles Lee Ball, Jr., William Cobb Bullock, Jr., William Leonard Davey, 
Jr., Rowland Bellamy Kennedy, Jr., John Torrey Riel, Charles Henry Sloan, Jr. 

Juniors: Hurst Bunn Hatch, Jr., John Louis Pecora, Robert Estes Whitten. 

Sophomores: Lyman Clayton Higdon, Percy Raymond Masten, III, Robert Gordon 
Quincy, William Raymond Taylor, Jr., John Hulett Temple, Norman Brant Waters, 
William Hayne Woodward. 

Pledges: Robert Alexander Aird, Jr., Robert Crawford Alley, Samuel Arbes, Robert 
Henry Bell, Glenn Edwards Bogasse, Harry Edward Boiling, Robert Frederick Brown, 
Frank Winfred Capel, Herbert Mason Clark, Jr., James Hugh Cox, Willis Parham 
Edwards, Robert Worrall Evans, John Howe Field, IH, Quint Eugene Furr, William 
Proctor Greathouse, Maurice William Griffin, Moses Richard Harshaw, Lewis F. Hicks, 
Lloyd Marshall Jard, James Winifred Jones, Permillas Arter Lee, Jr., Charles Kiersted 
MacDermut, John Hill Neal, William Donald Stone, Robert Smith Streetman, John 
Zacharias Touloupas, Robert Craven Turner, Francis Marion Whiteheart, Jr. 

Tiui Chapter 
Established 1895 



Rex Whitlock Lees 

ArchoH Marvin Ostrowskv 

Keeper of Archwes Jackson Dube 

Keeper of Exchequer Donald Schlenger 


HERE'S a liberal education to be had from the 
"Lammy-Pies" (as the girls call us) — though not much is 
known about us on the campus except perhaps our strong- 
hold on the swimming team and irrepressible Dube's ac- 
tivities on the publications. 

Our scholastic and athletic standings on the campus will 
compare with any, but there's a varied school of thought 
at our house: 

There's "Swifty" and "Murphey" to set the styles 
There's "Firpo" and "Doc" to shuffle the pack 
There's "Hunt" and "Whit" for feminine wiles 
There's "Jason" and "Golb" to put the gals back 
There's "Bud" and Jackson to wax esthetical 
There's "Don" and "Bob" to keep the "reds" out 
And then there's the neophytes — eager and learning to 

And Gordon to lead them to eminence — we hope, hale 

and hearty . . . 

The boys will all be pitching throughout the year as 
they have in the past, and operations, both military and 
otherwise, will find the Pilams right in the thick. 


1 '^^^. ^BiiS 

■ • J'^ '^m |-^ ^ 









golby goldrich goldstein 

Greenstein Imbrey Jacobson 

Levy Lipman Lubow 

Rosen Schlenger Schwartz Secher 

Faculty: Dr. Allen Cornsweet {Adviser) 

Seniors: Irving Gordon, Whitlock Lees, Marvin Ostrowsky, Murray Richard Secher. 

Juniors: Jackson Elliott Dube, Morton Herbert Golby, Howard Imbrey, Erwin 
Mack, Donald S. Schlenger. 

Sophomores: Jay Greenberg, Mervyn David Lentz, Justin Willard Lipman, Marvin 
David Rosen, Robert Gerson Schwartz, Sylvan Shapiro. 

Pledges: Jacob Karasik Breakstone, Lawrence Goldrich, Alfred Robert Goldstein, 
Lewis Richard Goodman, Richard Marvin Greenstein, Alfred Morton Jacobson, Richard 
Kerner, Frank Le\7, Oscar Bernard Lubow, Jay Irwin Musler, William Bernard Rocker. 

Omegci Betel Chapter 
Estabhshed 1938 



President '^ Hundlev Rankin Cover 

) Clayton Moore 

Vn-e-Prestdent ^ Clayton MoORE 

/ Charles McKinney Nice 

Secretary | ROBERT McDavid Smith 

^ ( Hugh Hammond DuBose 

Treasurer Henry Plant Osborne 


'IFE with the "Sleep and Eat" boys and never a dull 
moment — Brothers, can you forget? — 

The "K" boy's second-hand furniture dealings . . . all 
the lamps and records that "Martin" broke . . . that un- 
earthly quiet heard every night on the third floor sleeping 
porch and those collapsible beds . . . Stony's first smile as 
the Frawg is drafted . . . Alex's attempts to retire the 
E.K.P.P. trophy . . . "Juice Boy " DuBose and Chester build- 
ing their biceps with the Bonami internal tension course 
. . . Beau Brummel Barnes' pea green coat and pansy pink 
pants — and his women troubles . . . those wild week-ends 
— with Washington's unsympathetic policemen . . . and 
how Bird Dog pointed quail on the Whitehouse lawn. 
And what about Brother Osborne exacting his pound of 
flesh ... or the "Root" talking about Myra and showing 
the brothers how the South Georgia boys rolled "big dicks" 
and "little joe's" ... Dr. Tillett as he rushed through the 
house on the way to another meeting . . . Who's Who 
McLendon and his curly locks . . . Preacher Glenn's little 
sermons . . . Brother White Boy" Nice and his midnight 
phone calls . . . Turnipseed with that well-known gleam 
in his eye . . . Peck crooning "It was early one morning" 
. . . Crawford, West House's "Lord Chesterfield" . . . 
"Grandma" Huber and his radio station . . . Brother Gover 
doing everybody else's work . . the "Moose" and his 
fatherly advice . . . the nights we stood with shoulder firm 
to shoulder and hand fast clasped in hand . . . 



Barnes Carr, A. 

doeschler dubose 

Hanes Hodges 

Myrjck Nice 

Smith, W. G. Sprunt. K. 

Carr, R. 














McLendon. C. 

McLendon, L. P. 














Wood, W. 

Faculty: George Frederick Horner, Almont Howell, Edward Mack, Jr., Olin 
Terril Mouzon, George Mowry, William Pierson, Charles Wettach. 

LA^X' School: Thomas Samuel Means, Jr., Wallace Carmichael Murchison. 

Medical School: Hugh Percival Smith, Jr. 

Graduate School: Allen Johnston Going. 

Seniors: Aiden Emmett Barnes, III, Austin Heaton Carr, William Church Croom, 
Jr., William Moye Darden, Hundley Rankin Gover, Frank Borden Hanes, Lennox Polk 
McLendon, Jr., Clayton Moore, jr., Charles McKinney Nice, Jr., William Holladay 
Thornton, Charles Walter Tillett, IIL 

Juniors: Hugh Hammond DuBose, Henry Martin Garwes, Jr., Robert Strudwick 
Glenn, Howard Latham Hodges, Harry Perryman Horton, Henry Plant Osborne, Jr., 
James Stevenson Peck, Dave McKenzie Rumph, Robert Mills Saunders, William Gris- 
wold Smith, Kenneth Murchison Sprunt, Frederick LeRoy Swindal. 

Sophomores: James Hector Clark, Robert Hope Crawford, Richard Doeschler, 
Frederick Thompson Dow, Jr., John Brownback Eshelman, Donald Ray Fuller, Harrell 
Myers Graham, Bahnson Gray, Paul Speer Huber, James Alexander Lockhart, Charles 
Aycock McLendon, Edward Knox Powe, IH, John Mosely Robinson, Jr., John Tillett, 
Jr., Wilson Perry Turnipseed, Lee Peck Whitcomb, Alexander Dickson Wilson, U, John 
Dalziel Wood, William Wade Wood. 

Pledges: Robert Alpheus Beeland, III, Ferrell Leighton Blount, Judson Hassell 
Blount, Rufus Tucker Carr, James Fuller Dibrell, William McKenzie Forrester, William 
Aiken Griffin, Percy Warner Mallison, George Elias Nissen Montague, Albert Myrick, 
Henry Saunders, Henry Scholz, Jr., Samuel Nash Sprunt, Claude Barbour Strickland, Jr., 
Burney Simon Warren, George Belton Whitaker, Benjamin Heath. 

TV C Xi Chapter 
Established 1857 




President Burton Newell 

Vice-Preside;?t Robert Carlan 

Secretary Robert Vail 

Treasurer Frank Payne 


Highlights of Sig Sessions 

»USHING got us off with a "bang" with everyone 
doing his job well. A swell bunch of boys came in and 
helped us a lot, especially in intramurals (as our Beta 
friends realize) . 

Fall Germans saw the brothers and pledges alike drag 
some gorgeous dames. The times after the dances with the 
Freeman and Tucker teams in seclusion, the Hollands' 
wolfery, and the rest — oh well ! Three shots for a cold is 
two and a half too many. Ahem, I "wanda." 

Yes, good old exams and a week of rest. Homeward 
bound with "Malcolm" O'Neil. Crash! Too bad. Joe 
and Ruby did get there though. Was New York as nice 
as Bob and Ed said, girls.' So the army wants "Slick"; 
what for — a sentr)' "post"? 


It is rumored that "Bobo" is tied down — How long? 

What great "band" on the campus has three of our boys? 
J. S. of course. 

"Willie" is down "pat" in the Georgia league. 

It is "tongued" that "Bertie" has an attraction in Raleigh. 


















Holland, G. 

Holland, S. 














Simpson, P. W. 

Simpson, W. B. 




Vail, R. 

Vail, W. 



Faculty: Herman Glenn Baity, James Logan Godfrey, Wesley Critz George, 
Frederick Henry Koch, John Wayne Lasley, Jr., Frederick Bays McCall, Roland Prince 
McClamrock, Earl Anderson Slocum. 

Graduate School: William Franklin Dukes, George Webb Plonk, Waiter Barron 

Seniors: Frank Ross Justice, Burton Myron Newell, Jr., Benjamin Carl Parker, 
Paul Warren Simpson, Jesse Francis Swan, Cornelius Dickson Thomas, Robert Manning 

Juniors: Edward J. Antolini, Joseph Jordan Austin, John Rodger Brooks, Jr., 
Robert Gordon Carlan, Townsend Stanley Holland, Jr., James Britt Petty, Warren George 
Steel, William Charles Vail. 

Sophomores: Joseph Willard Bales, John Leslie Bell, Jr., Wade Fulton Denning, 
Jr., Richard Walter Freeman, Robert Eugene Grant, Griffin Bryan Holland, Fred Lee 
McCoy, Jr., John Bigelow O'Neal, Frank Hannan Payne, Jr., Phillip David Pence, 
Robert Herman Rantz. 

Pledges: Lawrence Lewis Amateis, Roland Paul Amateis, Walter Joseph Auburn, 
Jr., John Alexander Auten, David Herring Beard, William Smithson Bugg, Harold 
Vincent Garrity, Neal Ward Gilbert, James Joseph Hart, J. Baylor Henninger, William 
Donavon Hicks, Thomas Spurgeon Hughes, Paul Edwin Knollman, William Galpin 
Monroe, Henry Langdon Montgomery, William Nichols, Charles Christopher Nixon, Jr., 
William Dillon O'Shea, Charles Fuller Phillips, Jr., Arnold Markham Ryder, William 
B. Simpson, Abel McRae Warren, Hadley Mcr5ee Wilson. 

Alpki Tiiu Chiptcr 
Established 1889 



President Dudley Cocke 

Vice-President Benjamin Park 

Secretary William Stanback 

Treasurer Austin Robbins 


NAKES all and Snakes forever 
Bound tied and twisted together 
Together in friendship and honor are we 
A happier crew there never will be 

There is Cocke, Dunkle, and Forehand too 
The original "nigger" of Sigma Nu 

And many coats of many colors has Loock 
But to the coeds a prima-donna fluke 

To Joe and Austin, the Bingham Boys, 
Accounting and finance are mental toys 

"Rat-face" Coxhead, our temperance man 
A gallant lad — a flash in the pan 

"Flywheel" Park tolled the wedding bell 
And Hinkle's meals stink like hell 

The pledges are a husky lot 

They worship the actives — and why not? 

We have laughed, loved, worked, and played 
Dodged Duke, the draft, but not the maid 

Proud of the star that shines for Psi 
Our love for Sigma Nu will never die. 


Adams, F. 

Adams. R. 






















Jones, J. M. 

















Faculty: Millard Breckenridge, Edward McGowan Hedgepeth, Archibald Hender- 
son, John Coriden Lyons, William DeB. MacNider, Earle Ewart Peacock, John Brooks 
Woosley, Trezevant Player Yeatman. 

Medical School: Frederick Alexander Blount, John Randolph Chambliss, Thomas 
Lynch Murphy. 

Law School: Louis Julian Poisson, Jr. 

Graduate School: Harry Clay Yeatman. 

Seniors: Rayford Kennedy Adams, Dudley DuBose Cocke, George Leavell Cox- 
head, Harry Newton Dunkle, Joseph Bivens Efird, Edmund Conger Forehand, North 
Smith Hinkle, William Arthur Loock, Robert Avery McNaughton, Benjamin Franklin 
Park, Charles Austin Robbins, Stewart Leigh Wilson. 

Juniors: Thomas Benjamin Baden, Lattie Hamer Brown, Jr., David Russ Carroll, 
Kenneth W. Currier, Floyd Edward Cohoon, Jr., Joseph Harold Conger, Jr., Edwin 
Stuart McCoach, Jr., John Raymond Sears, William Charles Stanback. 

Sophomores: Frank Elmer Adams, Peter Thomas Beaudry, Thomas Campbell 
Byrum, Charles Richard Clark, Robert Alson Crews, Tyndall Peacock Harris, Arthur 
Forbes Joyner, Robert William Little, James William Pless, III. 

Pledges: Lee Edward Brown, John Philip Call, John Owen Davis, Wade Davis 
Edwards, John Ray Efird, Jr., Grafton Clinton Fanney, William Gassaway Gaither, Jr., 
Benjamin Miller Gold, Robert Lewis Hoenshel, Larry Moore James, Jr., Rivers Dunn 
Johnson, Allen Talmadge Jones, John Meredith Jones, Robert Copeland Jones, John 
Bryant Kittrell, Jr., Herbert White Lee, Earl Busbee Pace, Jr., Clyde Leslie Parker, 
Marshall Joyner Parker, Julius W. Phoenix, Joseph Andrew Smith, Henry Leonidas 
Stevens, John Powell Wallace, Charles Alfred Wallen, William Alfred Winburn, III, 
John Weyher. 

Psi Chipter 
Eskiblished 1888 

3 91 

{^ '%«,*,.-», 


President Albert Rose 

Vice-President Sylvan Meyer 

Secretary Gerald Cohen 

Treasurer Lester Etter 

M'e lads of Tuu Ep Infamy 
Possess fraternal symphony, 
Except for crossed affaires d'amour 
Our house is joy bedecked and pure. 

VjOSEMARY Lane . . . Stan to High Point . , . Mar\ 
and Bobby . . . Frankel, dashing . . . Aces up with Ulman- 
tics . . . Marder, Orange juice, Shalleck, Naval boys . . . 
General Wisebram . . . Quinn, the "Jawja Boy" . . . cow- 
boy Michaels bull-dozing . . . Harris jumping from one 
nervous breakdown to another . . . Kalin, Smooth 
Pearlman in the hills . . . Meyer jilted by the jills . 
Salzberg and Sweetbriar . . . Arner and Rose resemble a 
sister act . . . Dicky boy brings foundlings home . . . 
Schwartzes blackball anything . . . Goodman and the ace 
of spades . . . Kurtz, the Concord genius . . . Dancing 
Arty . . . Waldo from Kwinsy with a Phi Bete whimsy . . . 
Young and pills ... no one's so hot as Abelkop . . . 
Friedlander's got a good one in the fifth . . . Sarok and 
Bud and Maplewood . . . Fedder, Sarlin, South Carolina 
. . . Legum of Norfolk . . . Nachamson nee Adam . . . 
Reyner and Weinkle with a political twinkle . . . such is 
TEP at 216, lean and hungry ... a full year . . . Coop and 
Zim off to the wars ... so shall we all. 

This happens on Rosemary Lane 
Transpired on T.E.P. domain, 
When our affairs we do confuse 
It's simple — Etter gets the dues I 


Abelkop Arner Bernstein, R. Bernstein. W. Cohen Etter Fedder Frankel Friedlander 

FucHS Goodman Harris Kalin Kaplan Kurtz Lavine Legum Marder 

Meyer Michaels Nachamson Pearlman Pestronk Reyner Rose Sarlin Salzberg 

Sarokin Schwartz, J. Schwartz, W. Shalleck Ulman Waldfogel Wisebram Young 

Graduate School: Sidney Cooper. 

Seniors: Warren Bernstein, Gerald Cohen, Lester Philip Etter, Stanley Edward 
Fuchs, Louis Smith Harris, Edward L. Kalin, David Pearlman, Albert Rose, Arnold 
Salzberg, Morton Bruce Ulman. 

Juniors: David Michael Arner, Richard Bernstein, Edward Michaels, Sylvan Hugh 
Meyer, William Schwartz. 

Sophomores: Ernie Frankel, Edward Goodman, Jack Marvin Kurtz, Arthur Eli 
Lavine, Gerard Marder, Robert Leonard Rosenthal, Marvin Sands, Charles Shalleck, 
Joseph Max Schwartz, Melvin Waldfogel, Leon Young. 

Pledges: Milton Abelkop, Ross L. Fedder, Murray N. Friedlander, Harold Kaplan, 
Jr., Stanley Legum, William Nachamson, Joseph Julius Oringer, Arnold Pestronk, Frank- 
lin Cooper Reyner, Ralph F. Sarlin, Julian Sarokin, Harold L Weinkle, J. Henry 

Omega Chapter 
Established 1924 



President William Schwartz 

Vice-President Raymond Rosenbloom 

Secretary James Loeb 

Treasurer Eugene Munves 


T all began with a big greeting ... a deep silence . . . 
and then, with a bang. Rushing. It was long and some- 
times humorous, but we came through with a swell bunch 
of frosh. 

Didn't see much of Bill Schwartz — he got ads for the 
D.T.H. . . . Ellis Freedman occupied with varsity basket- 
ball . . . Jim Loeb pecking keys for the Y-Y or recruiting 
frosh for that C.P.U. speech . . . Ray Rosenbloom being a 
busy stick-man . . . Howard Cohn managing the boxing 
squad or chasing ads for T an' F . . . Lou Rubinsohn look- 
ing fine in that band uniform . . . Marshall Solomon has 
a chem lab daily as his extra-curricular. 

Captained by Syl Stein, the intramural football team went 
around upsetting all the undefeated teams — but to no avail. 
Freedman made all-campus ... we won the dual-chapter 
cup from our Duke brothers. 

We remember when Elliott Smolen broke his record of 
never going to Durham . . . when we had our Fifteenth 
Anniversary Shin-dig — which resembled a Hollywood 
House party . . . when "Bungi" Munves had that second 
beer . . . when Joe Rubenstone experimented in Experimen- 
tals . . . when the Seniors finally got that sheep-skin. See 
you soon again, fellows. It's all in a year, a swell year at 


Block Bluethenthal Blumberg Cohen ((ihn Freedman Handel 

Levy, A. Levy, R. Loeb Moses Munves Rich Rosenbloom 


Solomon Stein Strousse Weill Weintraub Wheeler 

Seniors: Ralph Z. Levy, Eugene Neal Munves, Raymond Martin Rosenbloom, Wil- 
liam Schwartz, Jr. 

Juniors: Richard Sol Bloch, Herman Blumberg, Howard Cohn, Sylvan Paul 
Stein, Marshall Henry Solomon, Frank Reginald Wheeler. 

Sophomores: Ellis Lester Freedman, James Lucien Loeb, Joseph M. Rubenstone, 
Louis Benjamin Rubinsohn, Martin Jay Schwab, Murray Sims, Elliott Edwin Smolen, 
David Strousse. 

Pledges: Arthur Bluethenthal, Joseph Marshall Cohen, Richard Michael Handel, 
Alfred Jaros Le\7, John David Moses, Jr., Arthur Donald Rich, Lester Rosskam, Charles 
Louis Weill, Jr., Richard Weintraub. 

Alpki Pi Ckiptcr 
Estcibliskd 1927 


i /-u iV" 


President John Thorp, William Howard 

Vice-Presideiii William Howard, Henry Hunter 

Secretary Alex Davis, George Penick 

Treasurer Sam Mordecai, Harry Weyher 


UNE is here, and once again from our "Circle" of 
brotherhood are departing the group that formed the hub, 
the focus, the revolving force of destiny of the Zeta Psi. 
This has been one of our greatest classes. To those depart- 
ing, it is a time of mingled joys and sorrows, but through- 
out them courses the silent feeling of satisfaction at the 
record they leave behind. The years will pass swiftly, but 
long will linger on the memories of this year. We'll never 
forget our quiet and competent "Prez" Taylor of Phi Bete 
fame; "the guidmg genius of the Greeks" — "Lover" 
Thorp; our stellar "Bass" and "Goop" on the athletic 
fields; those two unforgettable roomies — "Stud" and 
"Prof"; the "Agitator" and his "Zete Beach" parties; the 
unpredictable "Big Shot" ; and Damon and Pythias — 
"Boob" and "Ironpants"; "Damn Yankee Marty" from 
Nao Joisey; and, natcherly, not "Sass" of "O.L.H." fame! 

Good luck, "stoogies," we're gonna miss you! 

















Howard. L. 

Howard. W. 


















Skinner, C. 

Skinner. T. 


Thorp, J. P. 

Thorp, J. D. 




Faculty : 

Edward Tankai 

:d Brown. 

Law School: John Kenyon Wilson, Jr. 

Medical School: Isaac Clark Wright. 

Seniors: Marion Miot Fuller, Jr., Curtis William Howard, Jr., Harry Little Martin, 
Jr., Samuel Fox Mordecai, Sumner Malone Parham, William Albert Redfern, Jr., John 
William Sasser, Nelson Ferebee Taylor, James Preston Thorp, John Daniel Thorp, Hubert 
Cozart Walston. 

Juniors: George Hackney Adams, Edward Kedar Bryan, Alexander Shuford Davis, 
Hugh Dortch, Jr., Thomas Francis Ellis, John Wood Foreman, Lloyd Lee Gravely, Jr., 
Henry Blount Hunter, Jr., Robert Gilliam Kittrell, Jr., Frank Faison Mordecai, George 
Dial Penick, Marion Jackson Trotman, Thomas Anthony Wadden, Jr., Harry Frederick 

Sophomores: F. M. Simmons Andrews, Spencer Pippen Bass, Jr., Edwin Boyle, 
John Needham Hackney, Jr., Nathaniel Maurice Hill, Jr., Lee Johnson Howard, Francis 
Parker King, Willie Jones Long, Richard Cavanagh McElroy, John Frank Miller, Jr., 
Elbert Sidney Peel, Aldert Swedes Root, Charles Robertson Skinner, Jr., Thomas Gregory 
Skinner, Lee Overman Snow. 

Pledges: Joseph Edwin Burke, Jr., John Henry Daniel, Jr., John William Davis, 
Sterling Gary Gilliam, Joseph Edwards Green, John Washington Graham, Ernest Deans 
Hackney, Charles Baird Hunter, William Thomas Joyner, William Gaston Palmer, 
William McKenzie Ragland, Lenoir Gwyn Shook, Franklin Eugene Warren, Clifton 
Forrest West, Jr., Sydnor Montgomery White, Samuel Pretlow Winborne, Winfield 
Augustus Worth, Robert Babcock. IH, Charles Baird Hunter. 

UpsiJon Chapter 
EstMishcd 1858 








J. HIS year we went demo- 
cratic — every dormitory, frater- 
nity, and sorority on the campus 
was asked to submit a picture 
for the contest. Out to Los 
Angeles and under die scruti- 
nizing eye of our "Ole Profes- 
sor" Kay Kyser v.ent some forty 
beauties. Here are the ones 











20 - ^,t;,.t..^-,v--^^^ 







• /^^*^ 

t^t^'^^'' ^^-^^"^ C«I°^^ 

'• %%^^ 






L^ialre L^ouni 


Charlotte, N. C. 


Chi Phi 

Washington, D. C. 



lljomtku {/[/ebb 



Charlotte, N. C. 



C^tket ^UJn6coii 


Scarsdale, N. Y. 




Sigma Chi 

^awt K^aidweil 

Cranford, N. J. 


fcd5 £5euu ll5aum.beme^ 

Kappa Phi Asheville, N. C. 

\ ; 




Greensboro, N. C. 





cJ^OLl ^l 


Emporia, Va. 








^f^»- ■- A 











"13" CLUB 













































, ...M.W. H. 


















174 Archibald Henderson 

241 Joseph G. deR. Hamilton 

255 Frank Porter Graham 

315 Robert W. Wettach 

319 William W. Pierson 

328 Francis F. Bradshaw 

331 Thomas Felix Hickerson 

343 Dudley DeWitt Carroll 

349 William Donald Cormichael 

369 William F. Prouty 

373 Allen Wilson Hobbs 

385 Robert Edwin Coker 

405 Charles S. Mongum, Jr. 

417 George Coffin Taylor 

439 J. Penrose Horland 

442 Robert B. House 

453 H. G. Baity 

468 Herman Walker Schneil 

490 Fletcher Melvin Green 

546 Horry Russell 

572 Charles Walter Tillett, III 

578 Truman McGill Hobbs 

579 William Peete 

580 Arthur Cummings Jones, Jr. 

581 Frank Davenport Laurens 

582 Isaac Montrose Taylor 

583 Henry Plant Osborne, Jr. 

584 Robert Strudwick Glenn 

585 Thomas Francis Ellis 


^4^Jf^ %^ 






















■-''LL!P ALSTON ' 


JAMES McC.'"' 


i4/ja^ US' 

i ^/j." 


Alexander Baden I^ j ( lay Cahoon Diffendal Gambill 

Garland Harris Morgan Reynolds Rose Sebrell 

Sessoms Sparrow Welborn Whitner Mackie Russell Schnell 


X N addition to its efficient maintenance of order at all University 
dances, the Dance Committee this year sponsored two progressive steps. 
A pamphlet was prepared to give to girls coming to Carolina dances 
for the first time. It contained suggestions and information, such as 
the fact that flowers are not permitted at our dances. Also, a com- 
mittee was formed to collect information about bands and to help in 
getting big name bands as cheaply as possible. Although the campus 
Emergency Act curtailing dance expenditures did away with much of 
the committee's importance, the work it did while in existence 
promises that it will be of great value later. 

Officers were: George Coxhead, Chairman; Sam Gambill, Sec- 
retary. Members include those shown above and the following: Al 
Costner, Oskie Johnston, Claude Myers, Bo Reynolds, and Ike Taylor. 

George Coxhead. Chairman 


Taylor Vernon, President 


'EFT with an organization which stood on a sound financial 
basis, the German Club Executive Committee this year continued to 
put on excellent dances such as characterized in the past, and, just 
as important, to stay out of the red. Responsible for three dances a 
year, the club has presented so far Al Donahue for Fall Germans and 
Charlie Spivak for Midwinters. 

Most colorful and interesting of all the matters attended to by 
the committee was the enthusiasm they aroused leading opposition 
to the Emergency Curtailment Bill. And though they went down, be 
it said that they did their best to put on good dances at reduced cost. 


Officers of the Ger.m.\n Club for 1942 were; 
Taylor Vernon, Kappa Sigma, President; Hubert Wal- 
ston, Zeta Psi. Vice-President; William Loock, Sigma 
Nu, Secretary; Frank Laurens, Delta Psi, Treasurer; and 
John Diffendal, Alpha Tau Omega, Chairman. 

Other members of the executive committee 
vcere; Hugh Hole, Beta Theta Pi; Robert Vail, Sigma 
Chi; Emmett Barnes, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Cyrus 
Hogue, Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Emmett Sebrell, Kappa 
Alpha; and Charles Neaves, Kappa Sigma. 












Miss Gravely 

falZ i^M pu.m0^-" 

J K 

ALL Germans came the week-end of the Carolina-Duke Football Game, and served to neutralize many 
depressed spirits of the week-end. With the exception of the hot weather, loss to Duke, and an over- 
crowded dance floor the week-end was a great success. Al Donahue played for the dances, and put on a 
good show at Friday's concert. 

"Bob" Davis with Miss Evelyn Brown led the figure Friday night and with them were: Malone Par- 
ham with Miss Elizabeth Topleman ; Taylor Vernon with Miss Florence Royal ; John Diffendal with 
Miss Mary Lewis Millis; Hubert Walston with Miss Jack Gravely; Frank Laurens with Miss Lucy 
Brown; William Loock with Miss Ruth Barnes; Hugh Hole with Miss Betty Cordon; Robert Vail with 
Miss Wanda Johnson; Austin Carr with Miss Peggie Beattie: Emmett Sebrell with Miss Millie Brenizer; 
Cyrus Hogue with Miss Elizabeth Jones; and Charles Neaves with Miss Rosamund Neaves. 

In Saturday's figure were: Robert Stockton with Miss Mary Louise Rousseau; Robert Cowan with Miss 
Katherine Watkins; Robert Ettenger with Miss Virginia Martin; Wade Denning with Miss Nell Den- 
ning; Tyndall Harris with Miss Mary Bardman; Jack Eshelman with Miss Eleanor Shaub; James Har- 
rell with Miss Katherine Sparks; Edmund Tisdale with Miss Elsie Trulove; Junie Peele with Miss Kathe- 
rine Legg; and Jack Emack with Miss Marie Watters. 







Iiss Gibbons 

Miss Redwood 

Miss Paschal 

Miss Jones 

Miss Wood 


HEN the week-end of February 14 and 15 rolled around, the big dance of the winter was here. 
The music of Charlie Spivak's orchestra was a feature of the set, and it could hardly have been enjoyed 
more had the persons attending the dance realized that his music was to be the last a big-name band would 
play at Carolina for some while. The concert will be remembered for Spivak and his trumpet, and for 
the singers with their "This is no laughing matter". Beautiful weather the entire week-end was high- 
lighted with basketball, swimming, and wrestling events, while numerous parties and social events topped 
things off. 

The Senior figure Saturday night was led by Edmund Forehand and Miss Sophia Redwood. Partici- 
pating with them were Henry Burgwyn with Miss Billie Gibbons, Charles Tillett with Miss Mary Cald- 
well, William Howard with Miss Gertrude Jones, William Peete with Miss Anna Wood, Hugh Hole with 
Miss Mary Ann Paschal, George Long with Miss Mary Bell Marsh, John Church with Miss Tommie Rose, 
Pete Childs with Miss Agnes Martin, and Warren Simpson with Miss Grace Everhard. 

The customary Friday night figure was eliminated as a war time economy measure. 


/ y / 


Barringer Hayes Manly 

Sherman Sparrow 


LMOST putting spring with its gay dances 
to shame, Will Bradley and Freddy Johnson joined 
hands the first week-end in February to put on a 
swell set of Interdorm dances. Freddie Johnson 
opened the set, and Will Bradley with his "boogie 
woogie" band played for the concert and the final 
dance. Initiating a new custom, Aycock Dormi- 
tory helped everyone get into the spirit of things 
by holding open house in its newly-acquired social 
room, and Graham Memorial did its bit by open- 
ing its doors after the Friday night affair to dormi- 
tory men and their dates. Saturday night fraternit}' 
men offered their houses plus refreshments to 
dormitory dance-goers. Highlighting the week-end 
were several dormitory house parties. 

There was no figure, but there was a no-break 
dance honoring the officers of the Interdormitory 
Council, the President of the Dormitories, and the 

dance committee which was responsible for put- 
ting on the dance. This committee was: Charles 
Colby, Mike Carr, Larry Berluti, Sam Beavans, 
Dave Barksdale, James Newsome, Martin Bar- 
ringer, Sell Gulp, "Bo" Reynolds, Richard Jones, 
Joe Leslie, Bill Witkin, George Harrelson, and 
Tommy Sparrow. 

Dormitory Presidents were: Tommy Sparrow, 
Mangum; Ernest Skillman, Manly; Claude Myers, 
Ruffin; "Pinky" Elliot, Grimes; Sam Sherman, 
Alexander; Charles Colby, Stacy; Charles Baker, 
Lewis; Boston Lackey, Aycock; Jim Manly, Gra- 
ham; Tommy Sullivan, Everett; Mac Norwood, 
Steele; George Paine, B.V.P. ; Moyer Hendrix, 
Old East; and Jonas Owens, Old West. 

Officers were: George Hayes, President; 
"Oskie" Johnston, Vice-President; Pat Withering- 
ton, Secretary; and Robert Kornegay, Treasurer. 












J. HE first big dance of the spring quarter was touched off when the 
Sophomore class joined with the Freshman class for the Frosh-Soph dance 
on the week-end of April 10 and 11. Freddy Johnson started things off on 
Friday night for the "Frosh" half of the dance, and Lang Thompson took 
over on Saturday at both the tea and night dances for the "Soph" half. 
The week-end marked the first time the first and second year classes had 
jointly sponsored a dance. 

As an added attraction, Graham Memorial held open house immediately 
following the dances on both nights. Soft lights, roaring fires, and recorded 
music created an atmosphere which was maintained by the barring of any 
and all stags. 

Members of the Sophomore Dance Committee and their dates were: Joe 
Ferguson, Chairman, with Miss Anice Garmany; John Byers with Miss 
Margaret Byrd; Art Lavine with Miss Mary Lou Taylor; J. G. Garden with 
Miss Mary Bohannon; Tom Smith with Miss Mary Lloyd Glidewell; Wiley 
Long with Miss June Bourne; Sonny Boney with Miss Mildred Lee; Bob 
McClary with Miss Wynema Honeycutt; Hill Wolf with Miss Sally Orr; 
Bobby Stockton with Miss Peeny Bernhardt; Bud Evans with Miss Patsy 
Miller; Hugh Cox with Miss Mollie Ellis; and Dewey Dorsett with Miss 
AUie Bell. 


Freshman Dance Committeemen and their dates were: Ned Mewborn, 
Chairman, with Miss Mary Jane Mewborn; Joe Wright with Miss Juliette La 
Borde; Jeff Bynum with Miss Edith Taylor; George Henderson with Miss 
Dottie Groom; George Whitner with Miss Virginia Klages; and Ken Todd 
with Miss Elizabeth Gudger. 




HEN Studies are left undone and forgotten, 
when coeds start looking left-out, when dance 
committeemen suddenly become very unpopular — 
Carolina Gentlemen, the dance week-end has be- 
gun. Gone from the dance floor now are the big 
names, the Dorseys, Miller, and Casa Loma; but 
though dances are in the financial doghouse, still 
the campus throbs all week-end — and heads throb 
all the next week. 

Biggest struggle of the week-end is getting to 
the dance. First the rush for the showers, the hunt 
for collar buttons, and the fight to get into even- 
ing clothes; the search for the friend with the 
vacant back seat ; the long wait while the date sits 
upstairs reading Esquire. Then the trip to the 
Tin Can as couples swarm in looking uniformly 
uncomfortable but still pleased at the thought that 
they got by the doorman. Jitterbugs soon steal the 
floor, never seem to get tired. Smooth dancers 
pick out quiet corners to whisper sweet nothings. 


Meanwhile, wolves prowl around looking for late 
dates, and dance committeemen try to look un- 
obtrusive in their sniffing. 

Intermission comes like the 10:30 recess. There's 
always the fight for cokes and the scramble for 
seats as couples enjoy a moment's rest, look to see 
who came with who, watch the fashion show, and 
spread the latest gossip. 

Some jitterbug, some stick to smooth dancing. 

everyone avoids the dreaded blue and 

white bouttoniere. 

At intermission the crowd oKouFi oi i- lo .sccialize. . . 



Back to the dance floor again. Music sweet and music 
hot, while girls' feet hurt and Carolina men start planning 
for their campaign after the dance. Up at the stand the 
orchestra is surrounded by the lovers of swing, the couples 
too tired to dance, and the stags who don't know any girls. 

At the stroke of midnight or one A. M. or two, the 
strains of the theme song end the dance — and then the 
week-end begins. 

Some time during the night the chosen few go through their 

PACES IN the figure. 

At the end of the dance comes another mad rush for the coat stand- 
and off to the wars. 


Lackey, B. 

Lackey, W. 















'• J-£4'l^ 



i« ^ « (^ ^ 

/ ./ 


'S a fitting climax to the hilarities and subleties of Senior 
Week came Junior-Seniors on the week-end of May 15th and 
I6th. Falling in line with the dance expenditures cut, the 
Junior and Senior dance committees held expenses within the 
appropriate limits, and used the surplus Si, 375 to buy defense 
bonds for setting up a loan fund. 

It would have taken more than reduced expenditures to 
dampen the spirits of dance-goers. The "music under the 
stars," saddle-shoe stomp, Senior banquet, and other features 
of Senior Week touched things off; and when the week-end 
came everyone was rarin' to go. House parties and hayrides 


set the pace as Juniors and Seniors, imports and coeds, and everyone 
else took in the best of spring quarter week-ends. 

Lt. Stanley Brown with his "big-name" musicians from Fort Bragg 
did the honors at the Friday night shin-dig; and on Saturday Red Norvo 
took the reins. Saturday's festivities featured a Norvo concert spiced 
with slap-stick comedy presented by the Carolina Playmakers. There 
was also a tea dance and a night dance highlighted by the singing of 
Kay Allen and "Wood-chopper" Norvo on his xylophone. 

Full credit goes to Senior Co-chairmen Dean Williams and Roger 
Matthews, Junior Chairman Steve Peck, and the members of their 
respective committees for the real highlight of the spring. The only 
disheartening note of the whole week-end (beside the dread of Monday 
morning 8:30's) was the thought that exams were just around the 

Members of the Senior Dance Committee were: Vincent Arey, 
Haywood Bland, Jack Connelly, Scrappy Gay, Wesley Gooding, Brooks 
Griifin, Braxton Ingram, Goodman Jones, Boston Lackey, Sam Means, 
Henry Moll, Clayton Moore, Pete Owens, Jim Shaw, and Dave Silver. 

Members of the Junior Dance Committee were: Dick Bell, Floyd 
Cohoon, Felix Harvey, Moyer Hendrix, Steve Karres, William Lackey, 
Leonard Levine, Forrest Long, Charles Neaves, William Owens, George 
Smith, and Dan Thomason. 

and Ljiam 


Cocke Felts Means Peete Reynolds Thorp Vail 

Miss Thompson Miss Kirkpatrick Miss Chapman Miss Wood Miss McGee Miss McDaniel Miss Caldwell 


f /t 

/■7 / 


^7-1 . 

/' / 


J. HOUGH there was no "big-name" band for 
May Frolics this year, the fraternities which put 
on the set of dances welcomed spring with a bang. 
Held in April, as usual, the dance came the week- 
end of the 24th and 25 th and brought enough 
imports to the campus to make any loyal coed 
shudder. Freddie Johnson and his orchestra took 
the place of the big-name band which the dance- 
expenditure act made impossible, and did him- 
self proud with a fine selection of music and novel- 

Highlight of the week-end was the endless string 
of parties. Heading the list were the Beta Tenny's 
Meadow "outing" and the Kappa Sig "waffle" 

party. But there were others which included break- 
fast parties, noonday parties, afternoon parties, 
night parties, and just plain old parties. 

Members of the committee and their dates 
were: William Peete, D.K.E., President with Miss 
Louise Bahnson; Sam Means, S.A.E., Executive 
Secretary with Miss Betty Chapman; James Thorp, 
Zeta Psi, with Miss Carol McDaniel; "Bo" Rey- 
nolds, Kappa Sigma, with Miss Helen McGee; 
Bill Vail, Sigma Chi, with Miss Carol Caldwell; 
Bill Felts, Beta Theta Pi, with Miss Jane Kirk- 
patrick; and Dudley Cocke, Sigma Nu with Miss 
Peggy Thompson. 





\JC/ ITH Jimmy Dorsey offering rhythm for the 
occasion Finals, 1941, mingled joyous and happy 
moments with the sad thoughts of leaving Chapel 
Hill. For many the week-end preceding commence- 
ment became as unforgettable as the graduation 

In the figure Friday night the outgoing officers 
of the German Club symbolically turned their 
duties and honors over to the incoming. Ike 
Grainger with Miss Spotty Coan, Jick Garland 
with Miss Caroline Miller, Frank Robinson with 
Miss Ruth Applewhite, Henry Gross with Miss 

Felicia Chisholm, Bill Dees with Miss Marjorie 
Johnston, Bill Vogler with Miss Frances Dyckman, 
Clark Bartlett with Miss Martha Anne Speight, 
Tom Long with Miss Margaret Johnston, and 
Britt Beasley with Miss Emily Smith were the old 
officers and their dates. Incoming were Taylor 
Vernon with Miss Mary Lib Beasley, John Dif- 
fendal with Miss Mary Lewis Millis, Hubert Wal- 
ston with Miss Julia McConnell, Frank Laurens 
with Miss Lucy Brown, Austin Carr with Miss 
Bob-Ed Lassiter, Cyrus Hogue with Miss Eliza- 
beth Jones, Bob Vail with Miss Barbara Burroughs, 
and Emmett Sebrell with Miss Millie Brenizer. 



Top: "Big shots" of the week-end are German Club head Diffendal and 

BAND MAESTRO Spivak. Boitoni : Couples loosen up at the 

afternoon tea dance. 

HOUGH orchestras and dancing are the main 
reasons for any big Carolina week-end, to the 
initiated many they hardly begin to tell the story. 
The real story of a week-end begins long before 
the band arrives, and continues well after the last 
clarinet has squeaked in the Tin Can. 

The first sign that a dance week-end is in the 
ofihng is the increased mail from the girls, who 
usually get wind of the affair before we do. Then 
comes the long fight of getting a date: the steady 
back home, the party-girl promtrotter from board- 
ing school, or the willing coed. Last-minute tele- 
grams get anxious attention as enthusiasm grows, 
or drops, with acceptances or "I.C.C.'s". And 
there's always the unlucky fellow who asked two 
girls and both decided to come. 

At last the date arrives, decked out in an over- 
sized sweater and the latest collegiate chit-chat, 


and accompanied by enough baggage to load a 
small-sized army truck. The affectionate greeting 
"Sooooo glad to see you" and "How ya been" — 
and off you go. All week-end last the parties — in 
fraternity houses, Harry's, the Pines, Tenney's 
Meadow, in rumble seats. The girls keep all their 
big guns in action while their dates herd them 
around ; and the wolves prowl ever-watchful on 
the outskirts. 

The dance intervenes to give a slight let-up 
from the week-end. Then it's over, and once more 

Most popular indoor spots of the week-end are Harry's (left) and 
Danziger's (right) WITH ITS Viennese dishes and pastries. 




the dizzy pace accelerates. We're off to pick up a 
snack, to wolf, to talk, to park, to — uhh, engage 
in amorous diversion. And so on till the morning, 
while fatigue and the beverages take their effect. A 
couple of hours of sleep, and we're off again, on 
Saturday for more parties, on Sunday for the bus 
Station, and then — we hate to end it this way — 
back to the books. But a real Carolina Gentleman, 
ten minutes after that girl has gone, will be in 
bed ! 

Gentlemen, the dance week-end. 




it ■ ' li ■ « 1 

tmm 14 



^^^^^Hkf^% ^^ 




" ^^^^M 

■>>^^ »^l 



Administration 22 

Alpha Epsilon Delta 264 

Alumni Association 33 

Alumni, Well-known 34 


Baseball 310 

Basketball 292 

Boxing 316 

Cheerleaders 289 

Cross Country 320 

Fencing 323 

Football 274 

Golf 322 

Gymnastics 324 

Lacrosse 325 

Monogram Club 288 

Swimming 318 

Tennis 298 

Track 304 

Wrestling 321 

Freshman Sports 327 

Band 220 

Beauty Section 399 

Beta Gamma Sigma 265 

Campus Life (Snapshots) 194 

Carolina Magazine 256 

Carolina Political Union 245 

Cheerleaders 289 

Chi Delta Phi 225 

Dance Section 417 

Debate Council 240 

Delta Sigma Pi 224 

Dialectic Senate 246 

Faculty Personalities 28 


Social Fraternities 346 

Alpha Epsilon Delta 264 

Beta Gamma Sigma 265 

Chi Delta Phi 224 

Delta Sigma Pi 225 

Phi Beta Kappa 262 

Phi Mu Alpha 266 

Freshman Class Officers 160 

Gimghoul 414 

Glee Club, Men 222 

Women 232 

Golden Fleece 269 

Gorgon's Head 415 

Graham Memorial Directors 51 

Grail 267 

"Hats Off" 30 

Hillel Foundation 223 


Interdormitory Council, Men 46 

Women 45 

Interfraternity Council 48 

International Relations Club 242 

Intramurals 334 

Junior Class Officers 114 

Law School 186 

Legislature 42 

May Day 236 

Medical School 188 

Men's Glee Club 222 

Minataurs 413 

Modern Dance Club 225 

Monogram Club 288 

Naval R.O.T.C 214 

Pan-Hellenic Council 231 

Pharmacy School 178 

Pharmacy Senate 244 

Phi Assembly 248 

Phi Beta Kappa 262 

Phi Mu Alpha 266 

Public Health (School of) 190 

Publications Union Board 50 

Senior Class Officers 56 

Senior Class Personalities 58 

Sheiks 412 

Sophomore Class Officers 142 

Sound and Fury 226 

Student Government 38 

Student Legislature 42 

Tar an' Feathers 254 

Tar Heel 252 

Thirteen Club 411 

Town Girls Association 230 

Trustees 32 

University Club 212 

University Religious Council 227 

Valkyries 268 

Views 14 

Women's Athletic Association 338 

Women's Glee Club 232 

Women's Government Association 40 

Women's Graduate Association 234 

Women's Interdormitory Council 45 

Women's Senate 44 

Yacketv Yack 258 

Y, M. C. A 218 

Y. W. C. A 233 







T'S yours now. All's over but the shouting, or the frowning, as the 
case may be. But before you put this volume on the shelf and write finis 
to another Yackety Yack, we'd like to say a few more words. 

First of all, we'd like to pay tribute to the loyal souls who made this 
book possible. To Hugh Morton in particular for his excellent photog- 
raphy and sound advice our hats go off; if you like some of the pictures 
as much as we hope you will, the credit is his. There are others to whom 
thanks are due — Jim Loeb for his work on extra-curriculars ; Hunt Hobbs 
for his ready supply of ideas and humor; "Scoop" Campbell and John 
Robinson for sports; Bobby Crawford, George Smedberg, and Irwin Hen- 
derson for the difficult class sections; Bill Taylor and Tyler Nourse for 
photography; Rudy Faircloth for the color pictures; Bahnson Gray and 
Bobby Stockton for their work on advertising; and Bill Watkins, Stuart 
McCoach, and many of the office staff for their assistance and advice. 

Real appreciation is due Mr. Frank Fleming of Lassiter Press and Ray 

Bailey and Buck Shelton of Charlotte Engraving Co., all of whom seemed 

determined that the 1942 Yackety Yack should come out even though 

the editors made them fight most of the 

way. The cooperation of Wootten-MouJ- 

ton should not go without mention. 

And a vote of thanks should go to our 
advertisers, who year in and year out give 
us a mighty big boost. Please do us, and 
yourselves, a favor — read the ads. 

We hope you enjoy the book. We 
haven't tried to set the world on fire, but 
we have tried to make this year at Caro- 
lina live in your memory. If you can 
flip back the pages ten years from now 
and still get a kick, our job will have 
been complete, 

Charlie and Dave 



Columltia Pictures Star 

with her own Chesterfield 

van ily-eigaretle case 

In mine too say millions of satisfied 
"^^^MHi smokers ... for a Milder ami decidedly Better-Tasting 
^^^ni cigarette, one that's Cooler-Smuldng, you just naturally 
^^P^ pick Chesterfield. 

And of course the hig thing in Chesterfield that 
is giving everybody so nuicli more smoking pleasure 
is its Right Combination of the world's best cigarette 
tobaccos . . . for regardless of price there is no better 
cigarette made today. 

MAKE YOUR NBXT PACK CHESTERFIELDS. . . find enjoy 'em //tCif So^Klf 

^klnklna of l/jou " 



Carolina, Duke, Davidson, Guilford, Meredith, Salem, State, Wake Forest, W. C. U. N. C., and 
many other colleges ore represented by the men and women who make up the staff of the 




A well rounded staff, striving constantly to inform, stimulate and entertain a large and grow- 
ing family of readers and listeners. Our goal — accuracy, brevity, objectivity. 

Gordon Gray, 30 Publisher 

R. R. Richmond, '09 Comptroller 

E. Carl Sink, '22 Press Foremen 

Nody Cotes, '22 Sports 

Harold Essex, '25 Radio 

John E. Miller, '32 Radio 

Gene Whitman, '32 News 

Frank McDonald, '38 News 

Oliver Crawlev, '39 News 

Edward J. Hamlin, '38 News 

Claude V. Dunnagan, '38 Radio 

Sherman Shore, '32 News 

W. Leon Joyner, '34 Advertising 

Pete Ivey, '35 News 

W, F. Clingman, '36 News 

Clary Thompson, '38 News 

Jos H Sivertson, '38 News 

You're Alivays Welcome 



Compliments of 


Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 


The American Standard 
For Bedtime Comfort 
Is a Chatham 

When you need to buy blankets next Fall — remember that Chotham makes fine quality blan- 
kets that are honest values at every price from $2.95 to $18.95 — and that you can find a 
good selection at any good department store in your city. 



A Alost Pkasant and Proptdhlc 




To Be 


Belk Le22ett Co 

''Durham's Shopping Center" 

Ask for 



at your 

Sodo Fountain, 
Service Station 








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Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Ass't Mgr. 


Sales Mgr. 







Serving Chapel Hill tor 28 Years 

Compliments of 

Atlantic Marble & Tile Co., Inc. 

J. R. Marus, Pres. 

Experts in Marble, Tile & Terrazzo Work 

All Marble & Tile Work in New Gymnasium 
Done bv Us 

Where Service Is 

a Saving — 



PHONE 9831- 


We Lend Kodaks 

No Rental Fee and No Deposit Required 
from Students 





Structural Ste»l for Buildings and Bridges 


We Are Also Distributors jar the Folloicin^ Products 

Elevator Doors 

Tin Clad Fire Doors 
Chain Link Fence 

Ash Hoists and Equipment 

Steel Lockers and Shelving 
Wire Guards and Drills 

Steel Windows 
Toilet Partitions 
Stair Treads 

Vault Lights 

Rolling Steel Doors 

Lyia ill ^^ae and C^xperie 
-J^troiiQ in /\e. 





M. C. S^ Noble 

W. E. Thompson 





Shown at the 





Featuring the South's Finest Glass Enclosed 

Also Air Conditioned 

At Moderate ond Popular Prices 

Room Rotes: 
$2 50 up Single S3 50 up Double 

W. G. Tennille, Manager 

Compliments of 

S. H. KRESS & CO. 

5c, 10c, 25c 


"A highly skilled personnel who take pride in pro- 
ducing the better grades of printing." 







r lottk L^arolina ^keatrei, Jrnc. 

1942 C^SSi 




Special Feotured Three Size Trunk 

See INDERA for ]942 

Mills and Generol Office 


Write Us for Set of "Do You Know That Cartoons" 


Chinese and Americcw 


Finest Sea Foods ond Steaks a Specialty 
116 E. Porrish St. Durham, N. C. 





Growing with Carolina 

Over 350 North Carolinians are employed 
by our company in giving the people of the 
state the kind of service they approve. 



GEORGE WATTS HILL, Chairman of Boord 




"The Pause That RefreshEs" 


Durham Coca-CoL 

Bottling Co. 

W. Main St. 

Durham, N. C. 

We want to say-THANKS! 

Our wish is that those who have earned their sheep-skins and will enter that unlimited number in the 


Add to that memory of "Carolina" end the "Hill" just a thought of c service this department has tried to give. 

GOOD LUCK to those that depart— we WELCOME those that return and to those that are to COME, we assure 
a LAUNDRY SERVICE that Satisfies. High Quality of Work as well as the lowest possible price consistent with 
good work, is our motto. 


University Consolidated Service Plants 


iciai j-^kotoarapkers for tke 194'2 iyacketij Mack 



Portrait Home Portraits 

Illustrations College Annuals 

Illustrated Talks 





is the ideal life insurance contract; combining 
protection, old age security, and good investment 

Paul W. Schenck, General Agent 

Provident Mutual Life Insurance Company 



Durham Dairy 







Enro and Manhattan Shirts 

/Norman "Stocktonn nc. 

,^418 Trade Si 

Phone 2-1942 

lUinston-Salem. U.C. 






The many high awards won each year by school 

• publications produced by us is the result of 

many years' specialization based on a compre- 

hensive knowledge of art motifs, design, layout 

and publication trends. 

A modern printing plant, operated by highly 

efficient craftsmen in every department, pro- 

vides a quality and distinctiveness that is un- 





Printers of tke 1942 iJacLti^ IJacL 















1 '!'-v;' '*^:>ii!!5i! i^^^Ki"'- -.^^•'^S 

IJ 1 









IB , 

' ^^rg\ v^ 

-^> May ^jdj^M 


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