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Published by the students of tne University of North Carolina, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

1942-43, a year when Carolina helped fight the war 

EN marched where boys had strolled before. 

That brief sentence holds the history of this year at Carolina. 

It is true, true in every syllable. Hammered by the challenge of the 
times, boys changed to men, casting aside youthful frivolity, taking up 
with grim determination the burdens that only a man's stout mind can con- 
quer. Where saddle shoes had lackadaisically shuffled along shady walks, 
the rhythmic beat of a military tread now raised the dust. 

We rose with the sun to meet eight o'clock classes and it was a new 
sense of duty to nation and to self that pulled us from beneath warm 
blankets to hurry forth in the hush of a chill dawn. And we rose at foot- 
ball games when the national anthem was played. It took on new meaning. 

It represented a bond with the fellow from across the street or from the 
room down the hall who was fighting on the sands of Buna Beach or at the 
approaches to Tunis and Bizerte. 

And we sacrificed. Gone was the Chapel Hour or "Bull Period," the 
mid-morning respite that had been a Carolina tradition for generations. No 
longer did sun, coke and chatter warm light-hearted students as they basked 
on the steps of South building. 

And we did more than sacrifice. We shared and cooperated. We moved 
in with the three fellows across the hall when the University needed the 
room that we had held for years. We took phys. ed. in the morning, in the 
early afternoon — at any time convenient to the Pre-Flight School. We cut 
our Saturday night dating down to a minimum to give the boys in khaki 
down in our old quadrangles a chance. We stood in line downtown 
when the Navy took over our dining hall. We studied in dimly 
classrooms when a shortage of labor forced us to close the library e 
We played mural games at night in order to facilitate the Navy program 
And we spent our week-ends in Chapel Hill when treks to Durham, 
Raleigh, W. C. and points homeward were r^^^)^s' impracticable bee 
of overcrowded transportation facilities. ^ v|i^ 

Then there was the rush toward graduatui^^W'onicd seniors crei 

many an anxious brow over Central Record' s^ues, sdj^'^sp era t el y 
that another quarter coidd be shorn from th^^MalJciir-'Ji^ sc ^_ 
Draft boards were uncompromising ; Army and Na^)^\Bserve Socials woidd 
wait for no graduation; and many saw what wai once ciA^ecure diploma 
slip sickeningly beyond their grasp when they were a^^'Hfta arms i?fif a 
few mo7tths too soon. The victory train wouldn' t\m^ tJtn\^tmie and it'was^ 
off to the wars with a grin and a hope that we'd bcS^^ soou^""^ 

Much of the spirit of old was gone. Students }\rjJ0^and worried. 
Parties were fewer because party boys found they hl0^^ass to get out 
before they were caught in the draft. There was a nWTdynamic tension 
that took the place of the old, easy goin' "Hey! How are you?" concept. 
It swept a hundred traditions before it, established a thousand precedents. 
But it was a tonic; good for us; good for the University and good for the 

Carolina was not content to hide its share of the nation's responsibil- 
ity behind academic robes. It shifted its gears to a faster speed and for a 
while many of the cogs clashed and a few were broken. But the challenge 
was met and conquered. 

Where once was careless laughter, the chilling grin of determination 
was fixed. The University went to war. 


HIS YEAR at Carolina has been different 
— the glamour of college life faded as hard work hit us with 
a bang. Study schedules were speeded up, the War College 
made its appearance, and the rah-rah days on the Carolina 
campus as we had known them before, were gone for the 

The war got tough, draft boards got tougher, and the end 
of each quarter saw more of the fellows with whom we've 
studied and played leave for more serious business. But even 
as our war program gained momentum and the Tar Heel blue 
and white became red, white and blue, there were enough of 
us imbued with the fun-loving spirit to keep Carolina fairly 
much the five-ring circus that it had always been. 

Those of us who saw little chance of staying in school 
long enough to earn our diplomas vacilated between buck- 
ling down for a last try, or cramming enough fun into our days 

"R Year Rt Chapel 

and nights to last us for the long fight we had ahead. The race was a close one and we 
had to work and play harder and faster. And so the tempo of life at Carolina hit a new 

Many memories of our last year will later come back to us — the endless gloomy Mon- 
day mornings after a week-end that was too big, the long fall when we waited for a vic- 
tory over Duke, the hours of phys- 
ical education and the obstacle 
course, the futility of trying to 
study in the Library at night, the 
booths at Marley's and Harry's, 
Professor Smith's "1:30 lab," the 
hours we spent in registration 
lines, conferences with our deans, 
the urgent letters from the draft 
board back home, the last fare- 
wells as we dragged our suitcase 
toward the bus station. 


But no matter how or when we 
left, some day each of us would 
find the way back to Chapel Hill. 


\ — 'VEN before the treacherous storm broke over Pearl Harbor a year 
and a half ago, Carolina men began to drift away from our campus in a steadily in- 
creasing stream to fight for the global supremacy of what they enjoyed in Chapel 
Hill — Lux et Libertas, Light and Liberty. Thousands of Carolina students and alumni 
are now training in a hundred camps and fighting on a dozen battle fronts. In the 
hope that they may return to enjoy the ideals which they are fighting to preserve, the 
1943 Yackety Yack is dedicated to Carolina's Men at War — and to Victory. 

CLHoobo took up too much of our time, we thought. What with cut 
probations, we all had to attend most of the time, but some of us never saw 
the inside of the Library — and wished that we had. 

RCTIVITIES, playground for the BMOCs, brought those with lots of 
ambition to Graham Memorial, where socializing, coke-drinking and rivalries 
seemed to take up more time than work. 

n b M L M D t n I N (j Pearl Harbor, we look back on a year when our boys 
T; departed en masse for the draft boards and enlistment offices, and Carolina be- 

1 gan to look like Fort Bragg in miniature. 

QUTSTHNDINCj in their studies, the boys who make the honorary 
societies deserve more credit for their work than the rest of us, but surprisingly 
enough, you'll notice that few of them are intellectual fanatics. 

LIVING the Carolina way, with lots of laughs and fun, football games, 
dance week-ends, bull sessions, politics, beer and cokes, uniforms, Pre-Flight 
cadets, even a bit of studying now and then. 

INTERFRRTERNRL Hfe brought many of us into a little circle of 
snobbishness, others into close friendships which will last long after we leave 
Chapel Hill for a job or the Big Fight. 

NICjH I Lift sutfered little from the war, as Carolina men had a last 
fling with their buddies, coeds, and imports ; a far cry from the U. S. O. dances 
and officers' clubs of the next few years. 

f-| I HLl I \k-/0 emphasized as preliminary war training, built muscles 
and coordination, put us in shape for the days when speed and strength will 
mean the difference between life and death. 


"UUill You Remember ... 

— /ROM the castle-crowned height at Gimghoul, dominating the coastal plain 
that stretches east toward the ocean, to the close-knit block of Greek social houses on the 
west, lies the campus where we have worked and played during our years at Carolina. Giant 
oak trees and smaller maples shade the walks and wide lawns on which we have trudged and 
pedalled, lounged and loafed, on our way to classes, the Library, Graham Memorial, Kenan 
Stadium, and a coke at the "Y". 




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Long after we leave Chapel 
Hill, will we remember the Con- 
federate soldier who never fired 
as the coeds walked by; giant 
Davie Poplar, ivy-covered and 
gnarled; the moon rising over the 
Bell Tower as we sauntered to- 
ward the Library to hit the books; 
the roaring, uniform-studded 
crowds which filled Kenan Sta- 
dium on a November Saturday; 
the tangled Arboretum, thick 
with muffled voices while the stars 
winked down. 




Rnd Later Return 



ERSISTENT in our memories, 
but not so beautiful, will be the muddy obsta- 
cle course where we slipped and slid for Uncle 
Sam; the paper-strewn dorm or fraternity 
rooms where we climbed over chairs, books, 
and bottles towards a beckoning bed and those 
elusive hours of sleep; the angry, wind-whip- 
ped trees as we filed through the gray rain to 
a winter quarter 8 o'clock class. 


To Old 

Chapel Hill?" 


— ' O those of us who stay in 
school will come back the recollec- 
tion of our last spring on the Hill 
^when we lolled on the grass or 
strolled about the campus, increas- 
ingly aware of the sound of march- 
ing feet around us. For we would 
soon leave the peace of Chapel Hill 
for the determined and noisy hub- 
bub of the many service camps 
throughout the country, and then on 
to stake our lives on the battlefield, 
that the beauty and peace of a thou- 
sand Chapel Hills might never again 
be threatened. 





OTHING is considered settled at Chapel Hill until Frank Graham gives it his 
own unique touch. This is just, because he is head man, but not oppressive, because he always trans- 
lates authorit)' in terms of democratic freedom. It is fruitful because he never fails to open fresh vistas 
in any situation. It is delightful because he is lovable and elicits Christian charity as the constructive 
way for persons. His genius in the personal field is total ; a rag picker or the President are to him 
nothing less nor more than persons. His technique is that of teaching. His influence runs through 
Chapel Hill, the Consolidated University, the General Assembly, the State, and more and more through- 
out the Nation. Clashing interests, in his method, become cooperating persons. 

His process is Nature rising to Spirit. He is as alert to practical opportunity as a Syrian peddler, 
infinitely patient of detail. He is hard as a rock on moral principle. He is orderly as the stars in in- 
tellectual analysis and synthesis. He is instant as the lark on the wings of his imaginative theme — a 
world more economically productive, more socially satisfying, more spiritually beautiful. 

Like Spirit he can be in two places at once. His work goes well in Washington and in Chapel 
Hill. His office is open and hospitable; his light still shines on Sunday nights for freshmen. His hand- 
shake grips the needs of the person present and the values of all persons everywhere. 






MADE a mistake, plain and simple. I exceeded my authority. And I 
want everybody who cares about it to know it. I am correcting that mistake," is a remark made 
in the case of a certain "cause celebre" by Bob House, to more than one person this year. 

This forthright admission indicates the admirable strength of character of the man who 
heads the University Administration. Since Pearl Harbor he has squarely met the multiplied 
duties which have come to his executive office without cringing or evasion. 

Just as the Dean's qualities of character have commanded respect and confidence, his warm 
humanness have won him wide affection. He loves good food, a melodious harp, enjoys home 
and good friends, admires lovely women, relishes a good joke, worships at the shrines of Shake- 
speare and Milton, loves the soil and the farm like a true son of Halifax County. 

He has about the same love for "appeasers" as have Carter Glass and Douglas MacArthur. 

Just as is true of Roosevelt and Churchill, the Dean acts when action is needed. If he takes 
the wrong road, he is the first to admit it; he just turns to the right and presses ahead. He has 
even secured action out of the most recalcitrant, word-slinging faculty meetings. 

Greatness of character, of heart, of idealism, of dreams and of courage are characteristic of 
the Dean of Administration — respected as a leader, cherished as a friend in a host of communities 
from Manteo to Murphy. 



/\. EARED in a Presbyterian manse, Dean 
Francis F. Bradshaw stands as the restless, fearless, dy- 
namic exponent of democracy and education in action in 
all phases of Carolina life. 

Rarest and greatest qualities of THE TEACHER are 
his: brilliant intellect, genuine scholarship, vast and pro- 
found learning, amazing ability to impart facts, ideas and 
inspiration synchronously to his students — who bear 
spontaneous testimony that he is without a peer among 
their mentors. 

Far ahead of his confreres, he diagnosed the demands 
and adjustments with which a warring world challenged 
the University; even though few shared his prophetic 
vision, he planned, exhorted and slaved until Carolina 
"went to war." 


f\ OLAND PARKER, in the three short 
years since he came to the University from Darlington, 
has risen from General College Adviser and Social Science 
Instructor to Dean of Men. Actual friend to more indi- 
vidual students than a campus politician can call by name, 
he has never turned down a request for help or advice. 
By his interest and work he has become a sine qua noii in 
student government. His intense devotion to his job has 
made him essential to a University at war. 




Dean Hobbs, Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences and 
Professor of Mathematics, is perhaps best known for his 
sympathetic help in untangling schedule difficulties and for 
his love of hunting and fishing. On his shoulders rests the 
responsibility 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 job. 

CECIL jonnson 

Taking over as Dean of the General College in this most 
difficult year, Dean Johnson has had the task of keeping tabs 
on every under-classman in the University. In addition. 
Dean Johnson has been the conscientious and hard-working 
advisor to the largest group of advisees in University 
history. Though he teaches both American History and 
Social Science, he has found time to be both an ardent base- 
ball fan and family man. 


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 undergrad- 
uate schools in the nation. 


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 
American relations has led him to lengthy visits to South 
American nations; and while in Venezuela summer before 
last, he was made a member of the National Academy of 
Venezuela. He is now writing a history of that 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. 


Until this past year. Dean Berryhill has been Director of 
the Infirmary and Assistant Dean of the School of Medi- 
cine. 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 medi- 
cal students at the University may receive clinical training. 


With the School of Law since 1921, and former Assistant 
Attorney General of North Carolma, Dean Wettach was 
elevated to the deanship in Manning Hall only last year. 
Interested in his students and well-liked by them, he is Pro- 
fessor of Constitutional Law and Torts in addition to his 
many duties as Dean. 


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 
interested in encouraging the growing of drug plants on a 
commercial scale here in North Carolina. 


Board of Trustees 


HE members of the Board of Trustees are elected for terms of eight years. Their tenure 
of office is so staggered that one-fourth of their number is elected every two years. The Board has final au- 
thority in ail matters concerning the University. 

Members are: 

Joseph Melville Broughton, 
Governor, President ex officio of the Board of Trustees. 

Clyde Atkinson Erwin, 
Superintendent of Public Instruction, member ex officio of the Board of Trustees. 

Alexander Boyd Andrews, 
Secretary of the Board. 

Honorary Members 
Oliver Max Gardner, Cameron Morrison, John C Blucher Ehringhaus, Clyde Roark Hoey. 

— 1943 — 

Alexander Boyd Andrews, Dudley Bagley, Walter 
Dorsey Barbee, Kemp Davis Battle, James Albert Bridger, 
Mrs. Minnie Mclver Brown, Charles Fletcher Cates, Rich- 
ard Thurmond Chatham, William Grimes Clark, Emery 
Bird Denny, Arthur Mills Dixon, Rufus Alexander Dough- 
ton, Thomas Crawford Hoyle, |r., Andrew Hall Johnston*, 
Charles Andrew Jonas, Kemp Plummer Lewis, Arthur Hill 
London, Mrs. Gertrude Wills McKee, James Edward Millis, 
Andrew Lee Monroe, Kemp Battle Nixon, John lohnston 
Parker, Richard Joshua Reynolds, Miss Lelia St)'ron, Samuel 
Farris Teague. 

— 1945 — 

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, lohn Bartlett Fear- 
ing, Alonzo Dillard Folger*, Jones Fuller, George Chan- 
cellor Green, Edwm Clarke Gregor)', John Sprunt Hill, 
Henry Lewis Ingram, Benjamin Kittrell Lassiter, Mrs. Daisy 
Hanes Lassiter, George Bason Mason, Edwin Pate, James 
Carlton Pittman, John Benton Stacy, John Porterheld Sted- 
man, Kenneth Spencer Tanner, Leslie Weil. 

— 1947 — 

Mrs. Katharine Pendleton Arrington, Herbert Dalton 
Bateman, Emmett Hargrove Bellamy, Burton Craige, Harry 
Perq- Grier, Jr., Battle Applewhite Hocutt, Ira Thomas 
Johnston, John Hosea Kerr, J. Heath Kluttz, Mark C. Las- 
siter, Willie Lee Lumpkin, George Lafayette Lyerly, Lennox 
Polk McLendon, Henry Burwell Marrow, William Daniel 
Merritt, Walter Murphy, Ha)'wood Parker, Clarence Poe, 
James Turner Pritchett, Carl A. Rudisill, George Stephens, 
Fred Isler Sutton, Hoyt Patrick Taylor, John Wesley llm- 
stead, Jr., Charles Whedbee. 

— 1949 — 

Miss Emily Austin, Miss Annie Moore Cherry, David 
Clark, James Hector Clark, Kinchen Clyde Council, Josephus 
Daniels, Benjamin Brj'ant Everett, Mrs. Sue Ramsey John- 
ston Ferguson, James Skinner Ficklen, James Alexander 
Gray, Reginald Lee Harris, William Edwin Horner, Hugh 
Horton, Robert Eugene Little, Daniel Killian Moore, 
Thomas Jenkins Pearsall, Julian Hawley Poole, John Al- 
bert Pritchett, Claude Wharton Rankin, Foy Roberson, 
Thomas Clarence Stone, Walter Frank Taylor, Mrs. Mar)- 
Lovelace Tomlinson, Fitzhutjh Ernest Wallace, Graham 

Alexander B. Andrews 

Gov. J. Melville Broughton 

Clyde A. Erwin 


Brent S. Drane 

George Watts Hill 


E. P. Dameron 

J. Maryon Saunders 
Execiiliie Secretary 

fliumni Rssociation 

/HE General Alumni Association maintains a Central Alumni Office at the 

Carolina Inn in Chapel Hill, with a full-time staff headed by Executive Secretary Maryon Saunders. 
The Association and alumni, who comprise its membership through organized channels, engage in 
a year-round program which promotes meetings of alumni in many places both inside and outside 
the State; sponsors a regular schedule of class reunions at Commencement time; publishes a 
monthly magazine. The Alumni Rer/ew, which is sent gratis to all dues-paying members; helps 
build good will for the University among the public generally; keeps current and up-to-date mail- 
ing lists and information concerning more than 30,000 Carolina alumni; and in general con- 
ducts a program designed to help further the prestige and influence of the University of North 
Carolina and its alumni. In this work every former student of the University is invited and en- 
couraged to participate. 

u. s. nRvni 


That's right, mate, the ground is hard. 

Come on, sailors, lots of grunt and groan. 


N THE spring of 1941 a giant 
exodus began from the Upper quadrangle; 
the Nax")' had arrived. 

Chosen as one of the four Naval Pre- 
Fhght schools in the nation, the University 
began reallocating students and preparing 
for inevitable changes. Taking over ten dor- 
mitories, the Navy dispatched officers and 
planning crews to Chapel Hill to prepare 
living quarters and facilities for the cadets. 

The school is now operating at a pre- 
scribed peak of 1875 men, coming from all 
parts of the country and participating in 
the greatest physical toughening program 
that our armed forces have ever attempted. 
Under the leadership of Commander O. O. 
"Scrappy" Kessing and since last fall 
headed by Commander John P. Graff, the 
school has made vast strides towards becom- 
ing the finest in the nation. 

Because of increased facilities needed in 
the vast program, a new athletic field has 
been layed out, and a modern hospital com- 
plete with the latest developments in scien- 
tific medical apparatus has been constructed 


Commander John P. Graff 

Unique at the Pre-Flight school is the V-5 instruc- 
tors' training branch and a course in the identification 
of planes. Officers of the school have stated that 
Chapel Hill is proving to be an ideal location for 
the biggest and best Pre-Flight school in the countr)'. 

for the cadets. After the 
war, all buildings and 
physical education utili- 
ties will revert to the Uni- 
versity, which has contri- 
buted substantially to the 
building costs. 


T. H. Evans, University Cashier, has long held the difficult 


W. D. Perry, head of the Bureau of War Information, has 

students IN suitable positions IN THE ARMED FORCES. 

"They Stood Out" 

Henry Moll 
Syd Alexander 

Bert Bennett 
Barry Colby 


'AKING over 
the directorship during a 
year of widespread dislo- 
cations, Henry Moll has 
worked endlessly to suc- 
ceed in making Graham 
Memorial a fraternity 
house for all the campus, 
a student union in every 

This year — as in no 
other — Bert Bennett has 
achieved his aim of guid- 
ing our Honor System to 
an increasing degree of 

Far from his BMOC 
days, Syd Alexander re- 
turned this summer to 
help solve a tricky and 
delicate housing problem. 

President of the Inter- 
town Council, Barry Colby 
did an excellent job in or- 
ganizing the fifteen hun- 
dred students that moved 
into town when the Navy 
moved into the dorms. 


Dr. Rex Winslow 

William D. Carmichahl 

"Rbove the Rest" 


'ILLY CARMICHAEL left a lucrative seat on the New York Stock Exchange several 
years ago to come back to his Alma Mater as Comptroller. Since then he has guided the University through 
a period of critical financial anxiety. Called invaluable by the administration and the Navy, he has done 
top-notch work in consolidating friendships for a beleagured University. 

REX WINSLOW, fast-talking, cracker-jack economist brings to his classes a freshness and clarity that 
his students do not forget. As much as any teacher, Winslow has pointed the way to students confused 
on a war-geared campus. 

A refreshing, exhilerating professor, he keeps his classes above the usual hum-drum level. Students 
may never know what is going to happen next, but they keep coming back expectantly. Burdened by no 
pedagogical illusions, Winslow knows and likes his students — and they like him. 

Because he has been a stimulus both in his actions and his chats, DR. EDWARD J. WOODHOUSE 
deserves a real place on this page. His classes — held out-of-doors whenever possible — have been termed 
"easy" by many, but they have made a more lasting impression than many a fact-filled memory course. 

Always ready for a chat, always ready to recommend the book you want, always up to the minute on 
everything from world-affairs to the chances in the game with Duke, Dr. Woodhouse has been the "ideal 
college prof" in every sense of the word. 

Beki LtsiER Bhnnett 

men's STUDEni 


Bert Lester Bennett President 

James Stevenson Peck Vice-President 

Ira Samuel Gambill, Jr. . . . Secretary-Treasurer 


0<»ONG on perspiration and short on acclamation" might well be the epitaph of 
this year's Student Council. Headed by efficient, energetic Bert Bennett the Council started its year's work 
early in the summer sessions and then went on from there to compile an enviable record of achieve- 

Hard work and plenty of it was the Bennett key to success as the Council set about the mammoth 
task of acclimating each new student to the Honor System and the Campus Code. 

Working through the extensive freshman orientation program, the Council started its indoctrination 
campaign before the new men had time to settle into University routine. Countless letters had been written 
during the summer months preparing counselors and freshmen alike for what was to come. 

Small groups of new men were brought up before the Council each night during the fall quarter 
until every man in the freshman class had been thus contacted. All ramifications of the Honor System 
and the Campus Code were explained, test cases were utilized to show the methods of the Council and 
questions were encouraged. 


During the first regular session of school, following the orientation program, an almost in- 
credible drop in the number of freshmen brought before the Council for infractions was observed. 
So successful did the program appear to be, that it was expanded to include transfers from other 
schools who had entered the University in the upper classes. Once again a notable decrease in 
violations occurred, and the Council decided to exert its influence to see the system perpetuated 
in Carolina student government. 

Much along these same lines, the Council attempted during the year to cooperate with the 
Faculty-Executive Committee in seeking to effect a complete understanding of the Honor System 
between student leaders and faculty members. A great deal of constructive work was done in ad- 
justing new men to conditions laid down by the University examination plan. 

For the enlightenment of the general student body typical cases were aired through the 
medium of the Daily Tar Heel : critical estimates and comments were welcomed by the Council. 

With the continuation of this publicity, started last year, and the complete development of 
the orientation program, the doors to the Council chambers were further thrown open to the stu- 
dents with the result that Mr. Average Student is at last beginning to realize the constructive 
work that is taking place within the highest student governmental organization at the University. 
As things look now, this understanding is leading to an appreciation which in time should be 
reflected in a thoughtful and intelligent exercise of the franchise in the annual election of men to 
the Council. 


First Ron; Left lo Right: Steve Karres, Steve Peck, Bert Bfnm i i. 

llill.l . |i illN KiLPATRICK. 

Second Row: Harry Allen, John Henley, Don Hfnson, Dotson Palmer. 


Makmia Hood 

uuomEn's GOVERnmEni 



Marsha Hood President 

Frances Allison Vice-President 

Betsy Powell Secretary 

USHING enthusiastically into the very thick of the confusion that ever)' newly 
founded governmental organization may expect as its first heritage, the Women's Government Association 
finally came to age this past year under the leadership of Marsha Hood. 

Organized in the spring of 1941 to complement the tri-cameral men's governmental set-up, the 
WGA consists of an Honor Council, whose function is purely judicial; a Coed Senate, whose function 
is purely legislative; and an Interdormitory Council, which is designed to regulate and supervise all 
aspects of coed dormitory life. 

Profiting by the natural mistakes made by the "pioneers" of '41, this year's 'WGA leaders have gone 
ahead to build a substantial superstructure on the solid foundation that was left to them upon the grad- 
uation of last year's officers. Ironing out the kinks in the reorganized groups, the Association has carved 
for itself a considerable niche in student affairs. The testing period appears to be over and the permanancy 
of the 'WGA assured. 

The Honor Council completed a year in which it attained a laudable reputation in coed eyes. Ever 
mindful of the individual needs and problems of those girls coming before it, the Council was successful 

in treating all cases with impartialit)' and with a hne regard for the welfare of the women in- 

Besides enforcing the Honor System and Campus Code and interpreting the Coed Constitu- 
tion, the Council has as its dut}' the enforcement of the ticklish Coed Privileges Agreement — al- 
ways a sore thumb in intra-campus relations. Test cases for the enlightenment of the coeds were re- 
leased from time to time, and a determined effort was made to cut down on the number and 
severity of infractions. 

The Council kept abreast of the times by going on record as favoring an earlier curfew 
for coeds on Friday night and was given a notable vote of confidence when the measure was 
passed by an overwhelming majority of the women students in a special referendum. 

Perhaps the most important contribution made by the Council was its work in setting up a 
comprehensive orientation program designed to reach each coed on the campus. This addition 
to the general program of the WGA resulted in every new girl's coming before the Council in a 
small group to be informed of the working of the Honor System, the Campus Code and the 
Coed Privileges Agreement. A significant decrease in the number of cases coming before the 
Council has spoken eloquently for the success of the plan. 


Left to Right; AiDA Epps, Betty Sterchi, Frances Allison, Jennie Bunch, Marsha Hood, 
Ann Alderson, Betsy Powell, Beth Chappell, Kay Roper. 


W, J. Smith 



W. J. Smith Speaker 

Cecil Hill, Terrell Webster . Speakers pm-tempore 
Sim Nathan Reading Clerk 


NCE a campus plaything to be kicked around at will by politically interested parties, 
the Student Legislature has at last come to assume a role second to none in the administration of the 
affairs of the student body. 

Expanding yearly as the lusty child that it is, the Legislature is just now beginning to realize the 
extent of the tremendous power vested in it by the student body. During the year past this student as- 
sembly acted quickly and decisively on all measures pertaining to the welfare of a student body in war 
time, proving that democracy can take the field prepared for instant action in time of stress. 

Any visiting students or faculty members who made weekly Wednesday night excursions to the Di 
Hall in anticipation of a tempestuous legislative session were seldom disappointed. The fire and brim- 
stone that have come to be expected of Student Legislature meetings were anything but lacking as interest 
and enthusiasm within the group reached a new high. 

To the list of Legislature immortals add the name of Speaker W. J. Smith. Rustic, humorist and 
capable leader, the "Reverend" led his flock to a more complete understanding of campus problems and 
the solutions thereof. 


Other personalities included insurgent Sim Nathan, who forced an unsuccessful referen- 
dum of the dance bill; Har\ey Hamilton, Law School representative who asked for a wartime 
suspension of the Carolina Alagazhie: Willie Long, conscientious, long-winded chairman of the 
Ways and Means Committee; Roy Strowd, chairman of the Finance Committee and self-appointed 
"whip-lash" over the only sizeable political clique in the body; Billy Britt, most out-spoken 
member of the assembly; Sara Anderson, most dynamic coed representative and the possessor of 
liberal ideas in relationship to the future of student government; and Lem Gibbons, stalwart, 
impassive chairman of the Rules Committee. 

Most important business transacted by the body concerned itself with the reduction of the 
percentage of the student body necessary to pass a legislative act. Lowering the figure from 
509c to 25 9f", the Legislature was thus instrumental in placing the reins of student government 
in the hands of an interested minorit)'. Other measures of consequence were pending at the time 
of this writing. 

Entrusted with control over the finances of almost every student organization on the campus, 
the Legislature bids fair to become the most powerful student control group ever seen at Carolina. 






Mover P. Hfndrix 


First Row: Charlie Earp, 

Jack Stoddard, Mover 

Hendrix, J. G. Garden. 

MoTT Blair. 

Second Rote: JOE LESLIE, 

Jim Manlv, John 

Robinson, Earl Pardue, 

Bill Petrie 

HE hardest hit of student governmental agencies by Chapel 
Hill's war transfiguration has been the hitherto powerful Interdormitory Council. 

The shake-up caused by the Na\'y's use of ten of the University's 15 dormi- 
tories has presented difficulties to the Council that have proven to be well nigh 
insurmountable. The good natured banter that used to swing back and forth be- 
tween the Lower and Upper Quads is gone, and in its place has come an alarm- 
ing decentralization that has served to destroy much of that unit)' that previous 
councils have spent so much time and effort in creating. 


This year's Council, under the leadership of Moyer Hendrix. concerned itself 
primarily with the creation of a solidarity between the residents of Old East, Old 
West, Steele, B-V-P, Smith and Carr. In this work the Council was aided by the 
University administration and the intramural department. 

Always a problem in the past, the Council once more had to deal with the 
necessity of maintaining order in the dormitories. Crowded rooming conditions 
made the solution of this difficulty imperative, and as the year progressed the 
work of the Council showed results. 

The old enigma of fostering dormitory spirit was once again the bugaboo of 
the Council as dormitory residents caught some of the wave of wartime indiffer- 
ence to student activities that was sweeping the campus. Competition was once 
again utilized to stimulate interdormitory rivalry, and the movement met with a 
reasonable degree of success. 

The Council once again was instrumental in helping both the community 
and the campus in all of the various aspects of social welfare work. The group 
once more cooperated with the Red Cross, the N. Y. A. and, in addition, the 
newly founded Community Chest drive. 


Julia Mebane 





Julia Mebane President 

Anne Carpenter Secretary 


NE of the vastly underrated organizations on the campus, 
the Women's Interdormitory Council has yearly made a definite and lasting con- 
tribution to the welfare of the woman student living in one of the four coed 

Headed by Julia Mebane, the Council was particularly active during the past 
scholastic year. A number of successful social functions with the Naval Pre-Flight 
School were sponsored, coed participation in extra-curricular work was encouraged 
and a Red Cross drive was carried to a successful conclusion. Permanent changes 
in social rules were recommended to the Coed Senate, and study rooms in the 
various dormitories were furnished and painted through the efforts of the Council. 
In addition the Council, comprised of dormitory presidents and sorority managers, 
made an effort to insure whole-hearted cooperation with the intramural program 
and has helped to better relations between sorority and non-sororit}' girls. 

Left to Right: Ruth Notting- 
ham, Pug Upchurch, Ann 
Alderson, Julia Mebane, 
Myra Knupp, Ann Carpenter, 
Eleanor Lynch 




DiTZi BuiCE speaker 

Mary Jane McCaskill . . . Speaker pro-tempore 
Martha Guy Secretary 

ROWING yearly in importance, like its Student Legislature 
counterpart, the Women's Senate took another stride this past year towards becom- 
ing the most potent governmental organization in the revised WGA set-up. 

Presided over by forceful Ditzi Buice, the Senate built on what had been left 
to them from the preceding year and then went on to take the initiative in sponsor- 
ing radical changes in coed government at Carolina. Typical was the measure 
passed cutting down on coed dating hours to meet a wartime studying need. 

Other notable work included a continuation of the Women's Officer's Train- 
ing School, a revision of coed visiting privileges, the early passing of the budget, 
a further elaboration of the coed extra-curricular point system and the publication 
of a booklet designed to aid new students in their orientation to women's govern- 
ment at the University. 

Other members of Senate: Jean 
Lockridge, Sara Yokely, Kitty Flan- 
nagan, Janet James. 

From Roll': Betty Etz, Pat 
Henritzy, Ann Carpenter, 
Celeste Hamrick, Mary Jane 
McKaskell, Frances Allison. 

Second Row: Edith Fore, 
Martha Guy, Sarah Umstead, 
Halcyone Collier. 

Third Row: Grace Hicks, 

Julia Mebane. 





Barry Colby Preside/?/ 

Sim Nathan Vice-Presidenl 

Hilda Weaver Secretary 

Charles Briley Treas/irer 



ROWING directly out of the housing problem created by 
the influx of the Pre-Flight School and the resulting exodus of students from the 
dormitories in to the private homes of the community, the Inter-Town Council, 
established in the fall quarter, has come to take its place as an integral part of 
student government at the University. 


Le// 10 Right: SiM NATHAN, 

Barry Colby, Hilda 

Weaver, Larry Berluti. 


Seated. Left to Right: Hilda Weaver, Barry Colby, Margaret Pickard. 
Standing: Larry Berluti, Sim Nathan, Lloyd Host, Henry Lawrence, Dan Marks. 

Inspired by the thought and work of Dean Williams in the spring of '42, 
the Council became an increasingly important group in the eyes of the campus 

Led by Barry Colby, the Council faced a tremendous task of organization at 
the beginning of the year. Representatives had to be placed in the Student Legis- 
lature, the community had to be divided up into voting districts and, most impor- 
tant of all, a spirit of unity had to be developed among the bands of isolated stu- 
dents who lived all the way from the "sultry lowlands of West Durham to the 
icy steppes of East Greensboro." 

The Council was helped in this work by the cooperation of the Tar Heel and 
Carolina cooperatives and the help of the three professional fraternities having 
houses out in town: Delta Sigma Pi, Kappa Psi and Phi Delta Chi. 

The Council numbered among its accomplishments the organization of a com- 
prehensive social program for town students, and a determined effort to improve 
town-campus relationships. 

In addition, the Council threw its full weight behind the campus war chest 
drive and was responsible for a thorough canvassing of town for Sunday Night 
Session talent. 



HE YEAR 1942-43 has seen many changes in 
the Carolina that we had known in years gone by — changes which were 
welcomed by few, but realized by all as necessities in a University at 

By the end of the winter quarter the campus was beginning to 
take on the appearance of a glorified service camp in miniature. The 
Navy was everywhere, with its new buildings and use of classrooms 
left vacant by departing students. The new armory established the 
NROTC as a permanent feature of the new Carolina. Motivated by 
patriotism and the desire to keep its doors open, the University vir- 
tually turned itself over to Uncle Sam for the duration. 

The War College rapidly took shape and candidates for reserve 
commissions became militarized with uniforms, service pay and class 
schedules designed to make them officers in the armed forces. Many of 
our professors left for the forces. Students departed in droves, and soon 
it would seem that only the lame, the halt, and the blind would be 
left — and even they were as anxious as the rest to do their part. 

Only the coeds remained in full force, and even their enthusiasm 
for college as usual waned, as they saw the men (and potential dates) 

But in spite of the new face that CaroUihi assumed, there are still 
many of the old aspects left — the week-ends, less expensive but just 
as much fun; the varsity teams, strengthened by the eligibility of fresh- 
men, carrying the Blue and White to more victories; the fever of stu- 
dent activities in Graham Memorial ; and the last dates and parties be- 
fore we too abandon gray flannels for blue or khaki. Some day there 
will be college as usual again, but not until Carolina has accomplished 
the greatest task in its history — to help win the war. 



were regarded by many of us as one of the necessary evils of college life, 
by a few as the means of grabbing one of those gold Phi Bete keys and 
a good job after graduation. No matter how great or small our thirst for 
knowledge, cuts were limited, and most of us made the effort to meet 
classes, if only to keep up our self-respect. 

As the year wore on, we got used to hearing that infernal alarm clock 
sound off before the street lights w-ere turned out. A quick shave or a 
dab of make-up, a snack to eat, and we were off through the early morn- 
ing chill to battle those eight o'clock nightmares. And so on through 
the day, stopping perhaps for a quick coke between classes, and wishing 
the old ten-thirty social session at the "Y" hadn't been cut out. 

And then, as the one o'clock bell sounded, we all dashed to the 
nearest eatery to ease the pangs of hunger that usually made that last 
class so agonizing. After lunch we adjourned to Prof. Smith's "one-thirty 
lab " at the Carolina or Pick, loafed down for a quick slide around the 
obstacle course, or even sneaked into the Library for a stab at the books. 

We headed for the Library after supper if nothing better offered 

itself, but usually spent more time looking at other people there than 

at our books. Finally we sauntered home, threw our books on the desk 

and hit the hay with a last despairing moan about the prospect of the next 

ly's intellectual fight. And so to sleep . . . 

"Hey, Joe, cut off that d alarm clock!" 



v^>:^ ^; 

''WE KNEW THEM IN 1942-43" 

V.^N THE following pages you'll hnd a gallery of the coeds and boys we've 
known this year — the Tar Heels of war-beset Carolina. You'll recognize the students and the 
party-boys, the BMOC's and the small fry, the glamour queens and the activity girls, the fellows 
who lived in Marley's and those who hung out in the Library. But however you type them, they 
are all Carolina Tar Heels — the students whom we met in our classes in '42-'43. 


Senior Class Officers: Stim" KAiiKis, SihJu:: L'-iiiujI K^/'u u//!.i.'/i\. : Craig Phillips, Vice-Presi- 
dent: JiNNETTE Hood, SecrcUry: Robert Spence, PreuJeni: Frosty" Long, Treasurer. 

Senior Class 


'OW THAT our last spring has rolled around, the remnants of the once- 
crowded Class of '43 will soon march down, to Kenan Stadium to shake the Governor's hand and 
receive their diplomas, the reward of four years of periodic studying. Back in 1939, we came to 
Chapel Hill over 900 strong, but the war has sadly depleted our ranks, and now perhaps half our 
number will be able to achieve their final goal. Even those of us who finally won the sheepskin will 
have to put aside our sports coats and flannels for Uncle Sam's G. I. uniforms within several weeks 
of our departure from the campus. 

Some of us will recall the long hours that were spent boning in the Library or in the lab, 
the night we received our Phi Bete key, the energy we put into extra-curricular work down in Gra- 


ham Memorial. Others will remember Marley's, the afternoon show, the week-end parties and excur- 
sions to W. C. and St. Mary's. But however we spent those four years, we all look back on them as 

Our first two and a half years here were the typical college years so greatly publicized, with lots 
of laughs and a dash of studying now and then. But midway in our junior year, the war shocked 
some of us out of our lethargy, and since that time, the members of the Class of '43 have filed 
through the doors of the enlistment offices and recruit- 
ing stations in a steady stream. Many have come out 
ready to don their uniforms at once, but others have 
joined the reserves in the hope of finishing their edu- 
cation before being called. 

Those of us who are still left can think back on the 
many times when we have yelled ourselves hoarse for a 
"Carolina victory." And now as the Class of '43 goes 
forth, almost to the last man, to join the fight, its mem- 
bers are out for another Victory — with a bigger cause in 
mind, but with the very same spirit we showed in Chapel 



Sealed, Left to Right: 

Lem Gibbons 

Floyd Cohoon 

Steve Karres 

Rich Van Wagoner 


Dan Marks 

Mover Hendrix 


Lem Gibbons 
Deke. CPV. trrcf/lhig. itt\iight thinker. 

Clarence Leonidas Adams 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Frances Hugher Allison 

Columbia, S. C. 

A A n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Seience: Class Executive Committee (3); 
Student Conniil (3, 4); Vall<yries; 
SwiniiiiiiiK (.11; V.W.C.A. (3, 4); Pan- 
Hellenic ('(luneil; Co-ed Senate (4): 
Vicc-1'rcsidciit of W.G.A.; Chairman of 
House Privileges Committee; Student 

Roger W. Anderson 

Westfield, N. J. 

Robert Jackson Anderson 

Wilmington, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. 

Barbara Lee Armentrout 

Richmond, Va. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. 

Correll Jiggs Askew 

Burlington, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. 

Richard Adler 

New York City, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic 
Art; Caroliiin ilminzine (2, 3. 4), Liter 
ary Editor (4); Dailii Tnr Heel (2, 3. 
4); Playmakers (1. 2): Carolina Work- 
shop Council. Chairman; Golden Fleece. 

Irving Alperin 

Long Branch, N. J. 
* B K A * A 
Candidate for A.B. Degrt 

Sara Elizabeth Anderson 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

X n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in English 
Carolina Magazine (4); Glee Club (3) 
Student Legislature (4); Fencing (3). 

Thomas Elliot Andrews 

Newton Centre, Mass. 

X ^ 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Philos- 
ophy; Young Republican Club (1, 2); V. 
M.C.A. (1, 2, 3): Xorth Carolina Sym- 
phony Society (4). 

David Michael Arner 

Wilson, N. C. 

T E <J> <!> iM A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Music; 
Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Hillel Cabinet (1. 2. 
4). President (3). 

Don Bruce Atran 

New York, N. Y. 

* A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Jour[i;U- 
ism; Lacro.sse (2, 3); Radio .lournalisin 
Club; Daihi Tar Heel (4). 


Tryntje Auer 

Belmont, Mass. 

A A n 

Candidate for A.B. Desree in SocioloKy: 
DoiW Tar Heel (3) : GIfe Glub (3. 4) : 
Y.W.C.A. (3. 4). 

Thomas Benjamin Baden 

Washingtcin. D. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Desree in Politiial 
Science; Band (1. 2): Publicity Mana- 
irer (3). President (4): Glee Club (1. 
■:i: Golden Fleece: Grail; Student Les- 
is'ature I4l; 13 Club, President (2); 
University Club. Vice-President (3): 
University Dance Committee Secretary 
(3). Cliairman (4): Student Entertain- 
ment Committee (3); CVTC. Captain: 
Band i3): University Quartet (3. 4): 
Orientation Committee 12. 3). 

David Coleman Bailey 

Asiieville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in .lournal- 
ism: Dailn Tar Heel (41; International 
Relations Club (3. 4i; Tar and Feathers 

Edna Barnes 

Fremont. N. C. 

Candiilatc fru' A.B. Deg 

William Faison Barnes 

Pmetops, N. C. 

A 2 II 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Debate Squad (1. 2. 3): Debate Council 
(3): Phi Assembly (1. 2); Student Leg- 
islature (3). 

Charles Clifford Barringer 

Conover, N. C. 
•tB K 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. 


Samuel Harold Austell 
Earl, N. C. 

A 2 n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Wesley Marvin Bagby, III 

Elk Park, N. C. 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree in American 
History: Debate Sguad (3): Debate 
Council (21: Di Senate (1. 2, 3). Presi- 
dent (4) : International Relations Club 
(1. 2, 4), Vice-President (3); Boxing 
(1): V.M.C.A. (1, 2. 3. 4). 

Bruce Sullivan Bales 

Papoco, N. C. 

A 2 II A * n 

Candidate for B.S. in Commerce: 
gram Club; Student Legislature 
Track Manager (3. 4). 

Sirena Fausdne Barnes 

Lucama, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree ii 

Edward Martin Barrier 

Concord, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Physical 
Education: Interdormitory Council (3): 
Univer.sity Club (3). 

Edith Eppes Bass 

Bradenton, Fla. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry: 
Di Senate (3): Glee Club (3): Inter- 
national Relations Club I3, 4): Sotnid 
and Fiini (3): V.W.C.A. (3. 4). 


Mover Hendrix 
"Moe," interdorm prexy, tennis, Phi Bete. 

Mary Wier Beakley 

Elizabeth McLin Bell 

Asheville, N. C. 

Pittsboro, N. C. 

A An 

Candidate for A.B. in .\r 

Candidate for A.B. Degree i 

11 Sociology. 

Holley Mack Bell 

Richard Samuel Bell 

Windsor, N. C. 

Burlington, N. C. 

K A 

K A 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism; Carolina Political Union (.3. 41: 
Interfraternitv Council (3). Secretary' 
(4); Smnid and Furu (1); Student 
Legislature (.3, 4): VicKEn- Yack (1); 
Y.M.C.A. (I, I): Radio Journalism Cluh 

Bert Lester Bennett 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

K 2 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Class Executive Committee (1); Class 
Honor Council (1. 2): Class Officer (3); 
Grail; Sheiks; Student Council (3. 4); 
Football (1): Wrestling (1): President 
of Student Body (I); Golden Fleece. 

S. Lawrence Berluti 

Waterbury, Conn. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Interdormitorv Council (2. 3); Wres- 
tling (1): Student Government Com- 
mittee; Spanish Club (3, 4); Inter- 
Town Council (4). 

Richard Ernest Bernstein 

Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

T E * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology: 
Glee Club (2); Playmakers (1. 2. 3, 4); 
Siiund and Ftinj (1, 3. 4); Freshman 
F'riendship Council (1). 

Doris Bierman 

Hayworth, N. J. 
X A <!. 
Candidate for .A.B. Degree in English. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
German Club Executive (4); Track (1); 
Junior Dance Committee. 

Harold Jay Berk 

Red Bank, N. J. 

Harry Nathan Bernstein 

Greensboro, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in English. 

Charles Collins Beyer, III 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

* A e 

Eugenia Bisset 

Harrodsburg, Ky. 

A A n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Art; Glee 
Club (3, 4); Y.W.C..\. (3. 4); Swimming 
(3, 4) ; Yackety Yack (4) ; Dialectic 
Senate (4). 


Harold Wharton Black, Jr. 

Bluefield, W. Va. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in J 
ism; Sound and Fiirii (3, 4); V 
(3. 4). 

Mary Wynne Bohannon 

Ashe%'ille, N. C. 

A An 

Patricia Anne Booth 

Williamsburg, Va. 

HB* A*A T^I'" 

Allan Borsky 

Hillside, N.J. 
Candidate fnr B.S. Degree 

Florence Ella Bostick 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Frank Lanier Branson, Jr 

Aiken, S. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Cliemistry: 
Gorgon'.s Head; Interfraternity Council 
(3. 4); Tenni.s (1). 


Glenn Edwards Bogasse 

Raleigh, N. C. 

n K A * M A A 2 n 

2 n A M B ^^ 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Glee Club (2, 3), Vice-President (4); 
Phi Mu Alplia, President; Y.M.C.A. 
(2, 3); University Quartet. 

Lucy Elizabeth Booker 

Atlanta, Ga. 

n B * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in French; 
Dnili/ Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Swimming (3, 
4) ; y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Paul Leon Bornet 

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

Lloyd Cleveland Bost 

Shelby, N. C. 

A 2 II 1? r Z <!> B K 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

John Robert Bourne 

Raleigh, N. C. 
<1> r A 

Canilidate for B.S. Degree i 
Cla.fs Executive Committee (1); Phi As- 
sembly (1): Track (1); Young Demo- 
crats (1); y.M.C..'\. (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Ester Braun 

Edgemore, N. J. 
A '^ .V 
Candidate for B.S. Degree 


Ardis Kipp 
Miig /?ian^} girl. Pi Phi. popular. Flojd. 

Charles Nathaniel Briley 
Greenville, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Decree in Commerce: 
Inter-Town Council. Treasurer (4): Stu- 
dent Legislature (4). 

Donald E. Britt 

Clinton, N. C. 
K 2 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in English. 

Alexander Brody 

Sumter, S. C. 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree in Chemistry: 
y.M.C.A. (1. 2. .3): Entertainment Com- 
mittee (3). 

John Roger Brooks, Jr. 

Kinston, N.C. 

1 X 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Boxing (1). 

Roy Burgwyn Brown 

Marion, N. C. 
Candifiate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 

Mary Peirce Bruns 

Bethesda. Wd. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree in English: 
Y.W.C.A. (3. 4): Student Advisor (4): 
I'an-Hellenic Council (3. 4). 

Barbara Davis Brinkman 

Jasper, Ga. 

X n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic 
Art: Phi Assemblv (3. 4); Playniakers 
(3. 4): Y.W.C.A. (3. 4). 

Alfred Carter Broad 

Mountain Lake, N.J. 

* B K 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoolo 
Y..M.C.A. (1. 2. 3. I): Religitms Coot 
President (4). 

Dorothy Brooks 

Warsaw, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in English 
Glee Club (3. 4): Hillel Cabinet. Secre 
taiT (3. 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Helen Bell Broughton 

Raleigh, N. C. 

X V. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in History; 
Phi Assemblv (3): Y.W.C..\. (3, 4): 
Pan-Hellenic Council (4). 

Thomas Preston Brown 

Wilmington, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree i 

William Thomas Brown 

Hamlet, N. C. 

.\ E A * X 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine: 
Interdormitory Council (2) ; Student 
Legislature (3): University Club. 


Edward Kedar Bryan 

Shanghai, China 

Z •'V 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Econom- 
ics; International Relations Club (2, 3, 
4), Treasurer (3); Y.M.C.A. (2. 3, 4); 
CVTC, Captain (3. 4). 

Miriam Elizabeth Buice 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Daili/ Tar Heel (1), Advertising Man- 
ager (3): Di Senate (1); Student Legis- 
lature (3); Valkyries; Young Demo- 
crat's Club (1, 3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); 
Co-ed Senate (3), Speaker (4); Woman's 
Honor Council (3, 4) ; President of 
Town Girls (3); CICA Executive Council 
(3, 4); Freshman Handbook (3). Busi- 
ness Manager; Graham Memorial Board 
of Directors (4). 

Littleton Jay Bunch 

Statesville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. 

Lillian Burgin 

Marion, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in English. 

Ralph E. Burnette 

Richmond, Va. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce 

Dell Bush 

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


Margaret Allen Buchanan 

Bluefield, ■W. Va. 

DiUard BuUuck, Jr. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

K Z 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Class Executive Committee (1, 3): Class 
Officer (3), Vice-President: Interdormi- 
tory Council (3); Football (1, 2). 

Cale Burgess 

Raleigh, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science: Phi Assembly (1); Cross Coun- 
try (1); Track (1). 

Louis Do-w Burkhead 

Asheboro, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Interdormitorj- Council (2, 3, 4). 

Elizabeth Morris Busch 

Fort McPherson, Ga. 

A i n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Zoology 

Guy Lee Byerly 

Mount Airy, N. C. 

<I>K 2 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Commerce: 
Interfraternity Council (3, 4) : Univer- 
sity Club (3); Track (1, 2, 3): Fresh- 
man Friendship Council. 


Roy Strowd 

Town boy, legislative finance, politic 

Frederick Scott Caligan 

Waterbury, Conn. 

Lindsay D. Campbell 

Asheville, N. C. 

t'andidate for A.B. Deprree in Zoolos 
Cross Country (3, I): Y.M.C.A. (1, ; 

Morton Baruch Cantor 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cliemistry ; 
Carolina Maaazine (1, 4), Associate Edi- 
tor (2): Dai'lu Tar Hi-el (1, 2, 4); Play- 
makers (1. 2. 4); Sound and Fun/ (1. 
2. 4); Fencing (1. 2). 

Graham Maxwell Carlton 

Salisbury, N. C. 
D. K. E. 

Candidate for A.B.-L.L.B.; Debate 
Squad (2. 3); Di Senate (1, 2); Mono- 
sram Club (4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2), Secre- 
tary (I). President (2); Varsity Foot- 
ball Manager (2. 3, 4). 

Anne Brewer Carpenter 

Booneville, Miss. 

X 9. 

( andidate for A.B. Degree in History: 
(dee Club (3); Interdormitory Council 
(4); International Relations Club (4): 
V.W.C.A. (3. 4): Co-ed Senate (4). 

Roy Murton Cathey 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Interdorniitorv Council (3): Monogram 
Club; Track (2. 3, 4), Co-Captain (4); 
Basketball (I). 

Daniel Wallace Campbell 

Greensboro, N. C. 

A.B. Degree 

Mary Gwynne Campbell 

Norfolk, Va. 

Frank Winfred Capel 

Greensboro, N. C. 

n K A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism; Monogram Club (4); Track (1, 2, 
3. 4); German Club (»); Basketball (1). 

Ralph Allen Carmichael 

Laurinburg, N. C. 

Hayden Carruth 

Pleasantville, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism; Amphoterothen ; Carolina Magazine 
(3, 4). Managing Editor; Daih/ Tar Heel 
(3). Associate Editor (4); Ciolden Fleece. 

Catherine Bryan Chappell 

Durham, N. C. 


Arthur Watts Clark 

Bellevue, Wash. 

<i>BK T*n srE 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Geology; 
Phi Assembly (I. 2). Secretary 1 reasur 
er: Tnr mid Fintherx (21. 

Mary Louise Clark 

Wells, Michigan 
K \ 
Candidate for .\.B. Degree in Histii 

David Arvine Clarke 

Doylestown, Penn. 
Candidate for A.B. Decree in Economics, 

Mary Martha Cobb 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology: 
Valkyries (3. 4) : Swimming (3) : Y.W.C. 
.\. (3). President (4): Town Girls Asso- 
ciation (3. 4). 

Marcelle Clark 

High Point, N. C. 

Candidate for B.A. 
.\rt: Playmakers 
Fvni (3). 

Jerome Earnest Cohencious 

New York, N "i'. 

Floyd £. Cohoon, Jr. 
Columbia. X. C. 
r X 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Class Executive Committee (3) ; Class 
Honor Council (2, 3. 4) ; Vice-President 
(1): Interfraternity Council (3. 4): 13 
Club (2); University Dance Committee 
(3, 4): Vacketv Vack (1. 2). 


Oliver Clinton Clark 

Snow Camp, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Emma Elaine Clemens 

Savannah, Ga. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree 

William Borden Cobb, Jr. 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

K A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science: Carolina Political Union (2. 4): 
Debate Squad (1, 2); Debate Council. 
Vice-President (4); University Club: 
V.M.C..\. (I. 2. 1). Cabinet (4). 

Howard Cohn 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Z B T 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism: Phi As.semblv (2. 3): Tar and 
Feathers (I. 2. 3): Boxing (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Lacrosse (1. 3. 3): Young Republicans 
Club (1): Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3. 4). 

Edward Barrett Colby 

Aruba, Curacao 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Grail: Interdormitory Council (3): Stu- 
dent Legislature (4): University Dance 
Committee (4); Wrestling (1); Inter- 
Town Council, President (4). 


Tom Baden 

Harmony plus, Sigma Nii. Grail. Fleece. 

"Sieefer Brain." 

Arthur Conescu 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatics; 
Glee Club (1); Playmakers (1, 2, 4); 
SoMnrf and Fury (2. 4) ; Carolina Work- 
shop (2, 4). 

William Douglas Conrad 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

A X A 

Candidate for B.S. Def?ree in Chemistry; 
German Club Executive (3, 4) ; Inter- 
dormitory Council (1. 2); Interfraternity 
Council (2, 3, 4) ; University Dance 
Committee (3); Football (2): Boxing 
(3); Smmming (1, 2); Track (1). 

Henry Leon Cox, Jr. 

South Charleston, W. Va. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Physics. 

Mebane F. Croom 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 


Sell Lunsford Culp, Jr. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Interdormitory Council (3): Wrestling 
(1. 2). 

Larry Loughridge Dale 

Hornell, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism; Daily Tar Heel (I. 2. 3. 4): Glee 
Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Joseph Harold Conger 

Edenton, N. C. 

2 N 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree in Political 
Science; Bulls; Class Executive Com- 
mittee (1); German Club, Treasurer 
(4): Football (1, 2, 3), .\ssistant Man- 

Anne Hollingsworth Cooley 

Greenville, S. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Philo 

Philip Ross Craver 

Lexington, N. C. 

A2 n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Class Executive Committee (3) ; Tar and 
Feathers (2. 3); Yacketv Yack (3); 
Y.M.C.A. (1, 2). 

Nicholas Adams Cruger 

Decatur, Ga. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Beatrice Violet Cummings 

Baltimore, Md. 

T >!' n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; 
Daily Tar Heel (3); Glee Club (3); 
Hillel Cabinet (3); International Rela- 
tions Club. 

Rachel Dalton 

Hartsville, Tenn. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in English 
Daily Tar Heel (3. 4) ; Di Senate (3, 4) 
Glee Club (4) : Playmakers (3, 4) 
Sound and Funi (3, 4); Fencing (3) 
Tennis (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 


Alexander Shuf ord Davis 

Henderson, N. C. 

Z * 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; 
Swimming (1. 2), Assistant Manager; 
CVTC (3). 

Joe Carpenter Davis 

Asheville, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Interfraternity Council (3, 4) ; Student 
Legislature (3, 4). 

Joseph Vance Davis 

Waynesville, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine: 
Class Executive Committee (2. 3) : 
Y.M.C..\. (I, 2. 3). 

Ida May Davis 

Louisburg, N. C. 

Louise Hargrove Davis 

Vienna, Ga. 

X n 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree in Sociology: 
Y.W.C.A. (3. 4) ; Woman's Athletic 
Council (3) ; International Relations 
Club (3, 4). 

Wallace de Witt, Jr. 

Erie, Pa. 

*BK 2 TE 
Candidate for B.S. Degree 

Charles Joseph Donovan 

Richmond Hill, N. Y. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree in Econom 
ics; Football (1); Track (3). 


John Franklin Davis 

Greensboro, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Junius Weeks Davis 

Edenton, N. C. 
D. K. E. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology: 
-Mintaurs: Interfraternity Council; Man- 
ager Cross Country (4); Assistant Man- 
ager of Track (1. 2. 3, 4): Student 
Legislature (4); Yacketv Yack (3, 4). 

Jean Merritt Denoyelles 

Greensport, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; 
Swimming (8); Y.W.C.A. (3. 4). 

Mary Aurelia Dick 

Morristown, Tenn. 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree in Spanish; 
Sound and Fvru (3, 4) ; University Club 
(4): Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Hugh Dortch, Jr. 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Z <!' A E A * X 
Candidate for B.S. in .Medicine. 


Bert Bennett 
Student leader, hard work. Kappa Sig. 

Gerald David Drucker 

Astorial, Long Island, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science: Interdormitory Council (3); Phi 
Assembly (1); Tennis (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Jack Elliot Dube 

New York, N. V. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism; Carolina Magazine (2): Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (3) ; DaiU/ Tar Heel 
(1. 2, 3) ; Di Senate (4) ; Interfraternity 
Council (3, 4): Sound and Furit (1. 2, 3, 
4); Tar and Feathers (1); University 
Club (3); Lacrosse (I, 2, 3). 

Sue Dunlap 

Gary Moore Early 

Aulander, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. in Commerce: Stu- 
dent Legislature (3) ; Young Democrats 
Club (3). 

Gharles Metivier Easter 

Baltimore, Md. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism: Daily Tar Heel (4); Interdormitory 
Council (4). 

Mary Louise Edwards 

Morehead, Ky. 

Robert Franklin Druitt 

Asheville, N. C. 

A T 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science; Dailu Tar Heel (4): Interna- 
tional Relations Club (3, 4). 

Hugh Hammond Dubose 

Columbia, S. C. 
Z A E 

Chemistry ; 

Julia Elizabeth Eagan 

Salisbury, N. C. 

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

Joseph Barnelle Earnhardt 

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

Elton Edwards 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Law; 
Daili/ Tar Heel (3); Debate Squad (:i. 
4); International Relations Club (1. 2, 
3), President (4): Phi A.ssembly (1), 
Sergeant-at-Arms (2); Speaker Pro-Tem 
(3), Speaker (4); Students Legi.slaturc 
(3); Young Democrats Club (1). Sec- 
retary (2), Vice-President (3). President 
(4); Y.M.C.A. (2. 3): CVTC (4); Tovrn 
Boys Association (3). 

Helen Bernice Eisenkoff 

New York, N. Y. 


Frederick Eissler 

Upper Darby, Pa. 
* B K 
Candidate for A.B. Degree 

Thomas F. Ellis 

Wilmington, Dei. 

Z * 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Gimghoul; Wrestling (3, 4); Y.M.C.A. 
(2, 3, 4) ; Treasurer of the University 

Francis Aida Epps 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Physical 
Education; Glee CTub (2, 4); Softball 
(3. 4); Volley Ball (3). Manager (4); 
Woman's Athletic Association. 

Robert C. Farris 

Swoyerville, Pa. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree 

John Andrew Feuchtenberger 

Bluetield, W. Va. 

* A e * B K 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Class Honor Council (3) ; Monogram 

Club (2. 3. 4); Sound and Fnri/ (1): 
University Club; Gymnastics (2. 3, 4): 
Swimming (2. 3. 4); Tennis (1). 

Arthur A. Fischer 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism; Dailij Tar Heel (2, 4); Sound and 
Fury (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4): 
Tar and Feathers (1), Manager (2); 
Social Committee (4). 


Ruth Dennis Ellis 

New Orleans, La. 

n B * 

Candidate for A.B. Deg 

William Edward Elmore, Jr. 

Lumberton, N. C. 

* r A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Glee Club (2. 3); Monogram Club; 
Swimming (1. 2. 3, 4), Co-Captain (4); 
V.ACKEn- Yack (1); Y.M.C.A. 

Martha Ruth Essig 

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

Edward Garrasen Farrow 

New Bern, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. 

Robert Milton Finehout 

Plainfield, N. J. 

David Allen Fiske 
Greensboro, N. C. 
iS n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree : 


Steve Peck 
Politics, pep rallies, good boy, SAE. 

Betty Lou Fletcher 

Raleigh, N. C. 
A A n 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Socioiogy. 

John Wood Foreman 

Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Z * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Econom- 
ics; Gorgon's Head; 13 Qub (2); Tracif 

Mary Marjorie Foster 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. in Medical Tecli- 
nician; Di Senate (1); Fencing (3); 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Maxann Foy 

Statesboro, N. C. 

Abraham Freedman 
Washington, D. C. 

Degree in 

Jennie Clark French 

Bluefield, W. Va. 

n B# 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology: 
Di Senate (3, 4): Y.W.C.A. (3), Treas- 
urer (4). 

Edith Jackson Fore 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in SocioloKv: 
Glee Club (2); Y.W.C.A. (2. 3, 4), Sec 
retary (4); Co-ed Senate (4). 

Mary Kay Foster 

Oshkosh, Wis. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; 
Di Senate (4); Playmakers (4); 
Y.W.C.A. (4). 

Ruf US Wade Fox, Jr. 

Greensboro, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology. 

Elizabeth Jackson Frazier 

Wake Forest, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cliemistry. 

Clyde Walker Freel 

Andrews, N. C. 

A2 n 

Theodore R. Frucht 

Raleigh, N. C. 


Quint Eugene Furr 

Concord, N. C. 

Peggy Robins Gaines 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science; Daily Tar Heel (3); Y.M.C.A. 

Ira Samuel Gambill, Jr. 

Elkin, N.C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; 
Class Executive Committee (2) ; Presi- 
dent Class (3); Golden Fleece (4); Grail 
(3, 4): Exchequer (4); Interdormitor^' 
Council (1, 2) ; Student Council Secre- 
tary (4) ; Univer-iity Club (3) ; Univer- 
sity Dance Committee (2, 3), Secretary 
(3); Secretary-Treasurer Student Body 
(4) : Graham Memorial Board of Direc- 
tors (3, 4). 

Henry M. Garwes 

Savannah, Ga. 
2 A E 
Candidate for B.S. Degree 

Athena Geanetos 

Jacksonville, III. 
Candidate for .\.B. Degree 

Anice Lynette Garmany 

Chattanooga. Tenn. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic 
Art; Playniakers (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3. 
4) ; Modern Dance Club. President (3. 
4) ; W.A.A. Council (3. 4) ; Vackett 
Yack (4); Carolina Workshop (3. 41. 

Albert Clarke Gaskill 

New Bern, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Claude S. George 

Reidsville, N. C. 
* B K 

Lou Alice Georges 

Lemuel Hardy Gibbons 

Chicago, 111. 

Hamlet, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree i 

n Mathe- 

.i K E * B K 

Robert Moller Gilbreth 

Montclair, N. J. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science: Phi Assembly (2. 3. 4), Treas- 
urer (3). 


Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Carolina Political Onion (2, 3). Vice- 
President (4) ; Class Officer (2) ; Mono- 
gram Club (3, 4) ; Student Legislature 
(3, 4); University Club; University 
Dance Committee (4); Cross Country 
(2); Football (1); Wrestling (3. 4). 

Jack William Ginsburg 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Interdormitory Council (4); Football 
(1); Y.M.C.A. (1. 2. 3, 4). 


Barry Colby 
Inler-loun coordinator, commerce hrain. 

Haskell Bertrand Gleicher 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

* A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science; Carolina Magazine. (2, 3. 4); 
Class Executive Committee (3): Daily 
Tar Heel (3, 4); Interfraternity Council 
(3); Sound and Fury (3. 4); Tar and 
Feathers (2. 3); Wrestling (1. 2. 3, 4): 
Vacketv Yack (4) ; Social Committee 
(4); Class Entertainment Committee 

Morton H. Golby 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic 
Art; Daily Tar Heel (1. 2); Interna- 
tional Relations Club (1); Playmakers 
(3. 4); Baseball (2); Basketball (1); 
Track (1). 

George Harris Gooch 

Henderson, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Sara Estelle Gordon 

Walton, Ky. 

A An 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Englisb 
Glee Club (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Jessica Vann Graham 

Charlotte, N. C. 

C'aiulidate for .\.B. Degree in German; 
I'hi Assembly (3. 4); Reading Clerk (4); 
Y.W.C.A. (3. 4): Class Executive Com- 
mittee (4). 

Blanche Tallulah Grantham 
Live Oak, Fla. 
A An 

Paul Vernon Godfrey, Jr. 

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

Jerome Charles Goldfarb 

Baldwin, N. Y. 
* A 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics. 

Catherine Anne Goodwin 

Augusta, Ga. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. 

Jean S. Grady 

Long Beach, California 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. 

Samuel Page Graham 

Cleveland, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Pliysical 
Education; Football (1, 2. 3, 4); La- 
crosse (1, 2). 

Dorothy Brewster Gray 

Irvington, N. J. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree i 


Phillip Arden Greene 

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

Thomas S. Greyard, Jr. 

McDonald, N. C. 

A X A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Psycliolo- 
gy; University Club. 

James Irwin Groome, Jr. 

High Point, N. C. 

*r A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
i.-^m; Monogram Club (1); Baseball (1. 
2, a. 4), Manager (4). 

Clare L. Haight 

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

Vinita Ezell Greer 

Asheville, N. C. 
A^ 9. 
Candidate for A.B 

Dan K. Hamilton 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Arthur Miller Harris 

Durham, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Conn; 
IMiili/ Tar Htel (1); Senior Dance 
niittee (4). 



Constance Jane Grigsby 

Arlington, Va. 

n B * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology: 
Sound and Furij (3. 4): Tar and Feath- 
ers (3): Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Martha Guy 

Newland, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Ctiemistry 
and Medical Technology : Class Execu- 
tive Committee (3): Di Senate (3); 
Sound and Furii (3); University Club 
(3); Y.W.C.A. (3); Woman's Senate. 
Secretary (3); C.I.C.A., President (4). 

Benjamin M. Hall, HI 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism: Carolina Magazine (4): Daily Tar 
Heel (3): Sound and Fury (3), Presi- 
dent U): Y.M.C.A. (3, 4): Student 
Entertainment Committee (4). 

Mary Celeste Hamrick 

Shelby, N. C. 

T ^i-n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in History; 
I.R.C. (4): Student Legislature (4): 
University Club (4), Secretary: Y.W.C. 
A. (3. 4): Co-ed Senate (4): OSCD (4): 
Co-Chairman Senior Week (4); Secre- 
tary Student Party (3). 

Walker H. Harris, Jr. 

Forest City, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 


Mike Mangum 
Monogram prexy, track ma>i, ex-politico. 

Felix C. Harvey 

Kinston. N. C. 

K 2 

Candidate for B.S. Decree in Commerce: 
Bulls; Gorg:an's Head: Interfraternity 
Council (3): Treasurer (4): Y.M.C.A. (1, 
2, 3. 4) : Freslinian Orientation Com- 
mittee (3, 4). 

Hurst Bunn Hatch, Jr. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

n K A * M A 

Candidate for A.B. Decree in Chemistry: 
Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 
4); Librarian (2), Vice-President (3), 
President (4) ; Interfraternity Council 
(3, 4) ; University Club (3) ; Y.M.C.A. 
(1. 2. 3. 4). 

Hildred Frances Heaton 

Andrews, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics. 

Regina Catherine Henley 

Portsmouth, Va. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology; 
Glee Club (3) ; Fencing (3) : Y.W.C.A. 
(3, 4) ; Treasurer, WAA (4) ; WAA 
Council (3). 

Jean C. Herrman 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Mathe- 
matics; Daily Tar Heel (3. 4): Y.W.C.A. 
(3, 4). 

Grace V. N. Hicks 

Manhasset, Long Island, N. Y. 
A An 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Glee Club (3) ; WAA (4) ; Co-ed Senate 

Vernon Judson Harward, Jr. 

Durham, N. C. 

* A e 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in English: 
.\mphoterothen (3, 4); Carolina Maaa- 
zine (2. 3); Daihi Tar Heel (1, 2. 3. 4). 
Editor (4); Golden Fleece: Grail: In- 
terfraternity Council (4) ; Publications 
Union Board (3) ; Treasurer, Student 
Legislature (2, 3, 4). 

James Hubert Hawkins 

Marion, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. 

Moyer Pinkston Hendrix 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Class Executive Committee (1): Class 
Honor Council (4) ; Class Officer. Vice- 
President (2): Gimghoul (4); Interdor- 
mitory Council (3), President (4); .Mono- 
gram Club (3, 4): University Club: Ten- 
nis (3. 4) ; Board of Directors of Gra- 
ham Memorial. 

Patricia Harcourt Henritzy 

Morganton, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medical 
Technology; Phi Assembly (3. 4): Y.M'. 
C.A. (3, 4) ; Cabinet Member Orienta- 
tion Advisory Committee. President (4) : 
C.I.C.A. Executive Body (4); Co-ed Sen- 
ate (4). 

Martha Hildegard Heygel 

Asheville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in German: 
Glee Club (3. 4): Playmakers (3. 4); 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Cecil James Hill 

Arden, N. C. 

A 2 II 

T K A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce ; 
Debate Squad (3. 4): Debate Council. 
President (4): Interdormitory Council 
(4) ; Phi Assembly (3, 4) : Student Leg- 
islature (4) ; Young Republican's Club 
(4); B.S.U., President (4). 


George Franklin Hill 

ElizabethCity, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Art; Car- 
olina Mafjazine (3) ; Tar and Feathers 
(1, 3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (1. 2); Student 
Union Art Department. 

Samuel H. Hobbs, III 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

A K E * B K 

Candidate for A.B. Deg:ree in Spanish ; 
Di Senate (1, 2); German Club Execu- 
tive, Vice-President (4) ; Monogram Club 
(4); Sound and Fiiru (3): Tennis (1. 2. 
3. 4); Yacketi- Yack (1, 2, 3. 4). Editor 
(4) : Y.M.C.A. (1, 2) : Carnlina Bucca- 
neer (1); Editor of Fresliman Hand- 
book (3). 

Robert Lee Hoke 

Williamsburg, Va. 

* A e 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science; Carolina Magazine (3, 4); Bail?/ 
Tar Heel (2. 3), Managing Editor (4); 
Sound and Furtj (2. 3, 4) : Basketball (I) ; 
Fencing (1). 

Victor Boyce Hollowell 

Elizabeth City, N. C. 

*BK AEA A<1>A 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. 

Mary Cleland Holmes 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in French; 
CJlee Club (3, 4); Plavinakers (2, 3. 4); 
V.W.C.A. (2, 3, 4). 

Jinnette Garland Hood 

Churchland, Va. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; 
Class Officer (4), Secretary; Glee Club 
(3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 


Gwenolyn Kendrick Hobbs 

Cherryville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; 
Phi As.sembly (4): Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); C. 
I.C.A. (3, 4); W.A.A. (3, 4). 

Jay McDonald Hodges 

Washington, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Politic 

Otis Lucius Holland 

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

James Eugene Holmes, Jr. 

Leaksville, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Class Executive Committee (3); Inter- 
dormitory Council (2, 3) ; Student Leg- 
islature (3). 

Lawrence Holzman 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Monogram Club; Track (1, 2, 8, 4); 
Cross Country (3. 4). 

Martha Jane Horton 

Bradenton, Fla. 


Town girl, ifomen's senate, coeds in at one. 

Leland Paschal Howard 

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

Nancy Carolyn Howard 

Mount Hope, W. Va. 

z T e 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Di Senate (3) : Glee Club (3, ») ; Yack 
ETY Yack (4); Y.W.C.A. (3. 4); Student 
Advisory Committee. 

Addison Williams Hubbard 
Charlotte, N. C. 
A X2 

in Cliem 

Henry Blount Hunter 

Norfolk, Va. 

Z <i! 

Candidate for A.B. Decree in Cliemistry; 
Bulls: Class Executive Committee (3); 
Interfraternitv Council (3) ; I'niversitv 
Club; Basketball, Manager (4). 

Marjorie Hurlbutt 

Nashville, Tenn. 

James Laurence Hutton 

Greensboro, N. C. 

<!>r A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Fencing (1, 2, 3), Co-Captain (3); Y.M. 
C.A. (1, 2). 

Leon Earl Howard 

Garland, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism; C.V.T.C. Captain (3. 4); Radio 
Journalism Club (3. 4). 

Charles Alfred Howe 

Utica, N. Y. 

-i ■{> A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; 
naiUi Tar Heel (4); Monogram Club (3, 
4); Croiis Country' (1. 2. 3. 4); Track (I, 
2. 3); Young Democrats Club (1); Y.M. 
C.A. (I, 4). 

Walter C. Humphreys, Jr. 

Greenville, S. C. 
K A 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Comme 

James Boyce Hunter 

Charlotte, N. C. 
K S 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Geology. 

Lawrence Edgar Hutchins 

VadkinviUe, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Carolina Political Union (2, 3. 4) ; Class 
Executive Committee (3) ; Cross Country 
(4) ; Track (4). 

Emily Harrison Irby 

Blackstone, Va. 




Libbie Izen 

Asheville, N. C. 

Lloyd M. Jard 

Raleigh, N. C. 

n K A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Daily Tar Heel (i) : Glee Club (4); 
Young Republicans Club (4). 

Nancy Ingram Jefferis 

West Chester, Pa. 

n B # 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; 
Glee Club (3) ; W.A.A.. Vice-President 
(4); Hockey (3. 4), Manager (4); Soft- 
ball, Manager (3). 

Annie Laurie Johnson 

Smithfield, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree in History; 
Di Senate (3): Sound and Fury (3); 
Student Legislature (4); University Club 
(4) : Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Jane Elizabeth Johnson 

Plattsburg, N. Y. 
X f> 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Spanish. 

Richard Jemson Jones, Jr. 

Henderson, N. C. 

KA <i>BK BrS 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Interdormitory Council (3); Interna- 
tional Relations Club, Treasurer (4); V. 
M.C.A. (1). 


Walter Gafiford James 

Wilmington, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. 

Claire Wynif red Jarett 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in History 
and Geology; Hillel Cabinet (3, 4); Di 
Senate (3); Playmakers (3); Sound and 
Fvril (3, 4). 

Hugh Powell Jenkins, Jr. 

Washington, D. C. 

A X2 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in CI 
Swimming (2). 

James Leslie Johnson 

Buies Creek, N. C. 
A X Z 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. 

William Wright Johnson 

Bluefield, W. Va. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Co 

Thomas Curry Jones 

Asheville, N. C. 

A X i; i; X 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; 
Band (1, 2); Debate Squad (1, 2): Uni- 
versity Club (3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Head Cheerleader (3). 


Bob Hoke 
DTH. clothes, pipe. Phi Dell. 

Frederick Blount Joyner 

Kinston, N. C. 

Anna Roselyn Kammer 

Bluefield.W. Va. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; 
Y.W.C.A. (2). 

Lewis Kaplan 

Newark, N. J. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Matlie- 

Paul M. Kattenburg 

Brussels, Belgium 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Di Senate (4); International Relation,s 
Club (3. 4). 

Kenneth Kelleher 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Sarah Duvall Justice 

Cheraw. S. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Engli; 

Arnold J. Kantrowitz 

West Hartford, Conn. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism: Radio Journalism Club (3): Town 
Boys (2. 3, 4). 

Steve Matthew Karres 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Class Honor Council (3) : Class Officer 
(4) ; Grail (4) ; Interdormitory Council 
(3); Student Council (4): University 
Club, Treasurer (3); Golden Fleece. 

Harold Harding Keith 

Asheville, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

John Price Kerr 

Mooresville, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

John Fox Kendrick 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry: 
Class Executive Committee (2): 13 Cluh 
(2); Track (2, 3); Y.M.C.A. (:, 2). 

Bruce Kessler 

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


Ernest G. Kimbrough, Jr. 

Ansonville, N. C. 
A 2 II 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce 

Barbara Naomi King 

Hc.llis. N. Y. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociolo 

Miles Smith King 

Greensboro, N. C. 
'!> K 2 

Ardis Elaine Kipp 

Miami Beach, Fla. 

n B * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism; Carolina Magazine (3. 4). Business 
.Manager (4) ; Class Executive Commit- 
tee (3): Dailti Tar Reel (3): Vall»yries 
Secretan,- (4): Y.W.C.A. (3, 4): Yack- 
ETv i.icK, Co-Business Manager (4). 

Robert Gilliam Kittrell, Jr. 

Henderson, N. C. 

Z ^I' 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Myra Louise Knupp 

Atlanta, Ga. 
.1 A A 
Candidate for .\.B. Degree in Sociology. 


Herbert Lyman Kimmel 

Greensboro, N. C. 

i: X 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in English. 

Mary Kathryn King 

Webster Groves, Mo. 

IT B * n r M 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science: International Relations Club (2. 
3); Y.W.C.A. (4). 

Roger Wilkinson King 

Meriden, Conn. 

X * A 2 n A <!> A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Glee Club (2. 3); Interfraternity Coun- 
cil (3, 4); Phi .Assembly (2); University 
Club (3); Y..M.C.A. (l.' 2, 3, 4); Inter- 
fraternity Council House Managers Asso- 
ciation (4); House Privileges Commit- 
tee (4). 

James Russell Kirby 

Lucama, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Virginia Lee Klages 

Greensboro, N. C. 


Candidate for .\.B. Degree in English; 
Glee Club (3, 4); Sound and Furu (3): 
Yackety Yack (3. 4), .Associate Editor 
(4): Y.W.C.A. (4), Religious Council 

Paul Komisaruk 

New York, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism; Carolina Magazine (1, 2. 3, 4); 


BUCKY Harward 
DTH. tear problems, "Pooh." Phi Dell. 

Job Hansell Koon 

Asheville, N. C. 
f'nndirtate for A.B. Decree in Chemistry. 

Jacqueline Wells Laird 

Sandusky, Ohio 

n B * 

Degree in Geogra- 

George Barnett Leder 

New York, N, V. 

Gamewell A. Lemmon 

Sumter, S. C. 

* ^ e A :: A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cliemistr 
Phi Asseniblv (1, 2): Yackety Vack i 
■I. 3); y.M.C.A. (1. 2). 

Joseph Alexander Leslie, III 

Norfolk, Va. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal-; Interdormitory Council (3). Treas- 
urer (4); Sound and Fnry, Bu.sineiis 
Manager (4) : V.M.C.A. (3, 4) ; Dance Or- 
ganization Committee (3), Chairman 
(4); Director of Student Defense (I). 

Lee Richards Levine 

Brookyln, N. V. 

* A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Interfraternity Council (4). 

Mary Ladson 

Moultrie, Ga. 
Candidate for A.B. Degr 

Arthur Eli Lavine 

Trenton, N. J. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic 
Art; Carolina Maaazine (2); Playmakers 
(2, 3); ^nund and Fnrij (1, 2, .3); Dance 
Committee (2). 

Catherine Hewlett Lee 

Roanoke, Va. 

Frances Lee Lemmond 

Sanford, N. C. 
Candidate for .A.B. Degree in SpanisI). 

Joel Lester 

Paterson, N. J. 

Leonard Mark Levine 

New York, N. Y. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Football (1. 2): Wrestling (2); Junior- 
Senior Committee. 


Deborah Anne Lewis 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Nettie Frances Lewis 

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

Robert Henry Lewis 

Mount Olive, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in French. 

Anne Henderson Lindsey 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in French. 

Isaac Littleton 

Hartsville, Tenn. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; 
Phi Assembly (3) : Playmakers (1. 2) ; 
Town Boy's Association (1, 2, 3), Secre- 
tary (3). 

Forrest Battle Long 

Newton, N. C. 

A T !.' 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry: 
Class Executive Committee (2): Claiss 
Officer (4); Interfraternity Council (3. 
1); Student Legislature (4): 13 Club (2, 
3. 4) ; Secretary Treasurer (2) ; Track 
(1. 2, 3): Class Dance Committee (3). 


Mary Elizabeth Lewis 

Augusta, Ga. 
Candidate for B.A. Degree 

Phillip Alston Lewis 

Jackson, N. C. 

A T n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology: 
German Club Executive (4) ; Gorgon's 
Head: Sheiks: University Club; Yack- 
ET\- Yack (1): Y.M.C.A. (1, 2. 3, 4): 
Freshman Dance Committee. 

Harriet Jane Lindner 

Western Springs, III. 

n B * 

Candidate for A.B. 
ogy; Sound and Fiii 

Robert Leo Lippmann 

New York, N. Y. 

* A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Daily Tar Heel (1); Baseball (1); Inter- 
fraternity Council (3). 

James L. Loeb 

Montgomery, Ala. 

Z B T 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Econom- 
ics: Carolina Political Union (1. 2. 4): 
Class Executive Committee (4); Dailii 
Tar Heel (1, 2, 4); Phi Assembly (1, 2): 
Yackety Yack (1. 2). Managing Editor 
(4): Y.M.C.A. (4). 

William M. Lowenstein 

Detroit, Mich. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Econom- 
ics; Glee Club (2, 3, 4): Tennis (2, 3, 
4): Class Executive Committee (4); In- 
terdormitory Council (4). 


Marsha Hood 
WGA. independent coed, pharmacy. 

Seymour A. Lubman 

Kearny, N. J 

* A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Hillel Cabinet (i) ; Sound and Fury (2); 
Student Legislature (1); Lacrosse (2. 
3); Swimming (1); Tennis. Manager 
(1); Y.M.C.A. (I): Town Boys Associa- 
tion, Treasurer (1). Vice-President (2). 

Sally Mandel 

New York, N. Y. 

T ^i' n 

Candidate for A.IJ. Degree 
V.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

James HoUowell Manly, Jr. 

Guldsboro, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cliemistry; 
Class Executive Committee (3) : Inter- 
dormitory Council (3), Vice-President 
(4): Cross Country (1); Y.M.C.A. (I. 2. 
3, 4). 

Henry Burwell Marrow, Jr. 

Smithfield, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry 
and Zoology; Band (1. 2, 3. 4); 
Country (1. 2. 3. 4): Elislia Mitchell 
Society (4). 

Mary Elizabeth Massengill 

Johnson Cit)', Tenn. 

X V. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatii 
Art: V.W.C.A. (3, 4): Valkyries; Pan 
Hellenic Council, President (4). 

George Edgar Matthews, |r. 

Fayetteville, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree in Econo 

Charles Donald Mahoney 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism: Monogram Club (2. 3. 4): Lacrosse 
(2. 3); Swimming (2, 3, 4), Co-Captain 

Caryle Thomas Mangum, Jr. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; 
Class Honor Council (3); Grail: Inter- 

.| ( "iiiicil (3); .Monogram Club 
^L', :; I'l, -iil.-iif (4) : Track (2. 3), Co- 
( a[il.i Kreshman Friendship Coun- 
cil. \wv rir^i.Unt. 

Daniel Marks 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Class Honor Council (I); Basketball (3. 
4): Tennis (2. 3. 4): Y.M.C.A. (1. 2, 3. 
II : Inter-Town Council. President (3): 
Freshman Friendship Council : Freshman 
Orientation Committee (3. 4). 

Mary Kathleen Martin 

Bristol, Va. 

Frances Eileen Mashburn 

Ashburn, Ga. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in English. 

Betsy Lee Mayberry 

Reidsville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degre 


Julis Spotts Mebane 

Davidson, N. C. 

n B * 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medical 

Teclinology: Interdormitory Council. 

President (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4,); S;nate 

Sylvan Hugh Meyer 

Atlanta, Ga. 

T E <!> 

Ciimlidate for A.B. Degree in Journal 
ism; Aniplioterotlien (3, 4): Carolino 
Muijaune (3. 4), Editor (4): Class Exe 
cutive Committee (1. 2); Dailii Tar Hee, 
(1. 2. 3, 4), Managing Editor (3): Inter 
dormitory Council (1); Interfraternitv 
Council (3) : SoMMd and Fury (2) : Tar 
anil Feathers (2): University Club (3 
Golden Fleece. 

Edwards Michaels 

Rockaway Beach, L. I., N. Y. 

T E * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Physical 
Education: Football (I, 2, 3, 4); Mon- 
ogram Club (2, 3. 4); Track (I, 2, 4). 

Clarence Mason Miller, Jr. 

Wallace, N. C. 
Candidate for .\.B. Degree in Cliemistry. 

Patricia Ann Miller 

St. Louis, Mo. 

n B * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology ; 
Sovnd and Furt/ (3); Y.W.C.A. (3. 4). 
.Advisory Council (4). 

Langdon Montgomery 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

i; X 


William Delacy Mendenhall 

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

Elaine Michael 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Carol Jean Mickle 

Pfafftown, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in History; 
Phi Assembly (3, 4); Y.W.C.A (3, 4), 
Reading Clerk (4); Class Executive 
Committee (4). 

John DifHey Miller 

Lansdowne, Pa. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science; Monogram Club; Football (1, 
2. 3) ; Track (1. 2. 3. 4). 

J. Anne Montgomery 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Art; Car- 
olina Magnzine (3, 4) : Tar and Feathers 
(3): Y.W.C.A. (3. 4). 

Anne Graeme Moore 

Lewisburg, W. Va. 
n B * 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Art. 


Bill Stanback 
Lots of ad;, Sigma Nil, worker. 

Arthur Kirby Moore 

Greensboro, N. C. 

B r2 

Lucius L. Ardrey Moore, Jr. 

Clinton, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cliemistry; 
Y.M.C.A. (1, 2. 3, 4); Class Entertain- 
ment Committee (3). 

Frank Faison Mordecai 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Z 4' 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Wrestling (1, 2. 3, 4) ; Monogram Club 
(2, 3, 4). 

Bernard Moser 

Newark, N. J. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Hillel Cabinet (1. 2. 3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 
2, 3. 4). 

Rose Mowshowitz 

Durham, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Krt 
and Spanisl); Hillel Cabinet (3. 4). 

Lydia Anne Munroe 

Charlotte, N. C. 

X S! X A <!> 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Soeiology; 
Carolina Political Union (3. 4); Glee 
Club (3. 4). Business Manager (4); In- 
ternational Relations Club (3); Valky- 
ries. Treasurer (4): y.W.C.A. (3, 4), 
Cabinet (4). 

Charles Burwell Moore 

Forest City, N. C. 

niv A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Band (4). Drum Major; Baseball (3, 4): 
Monogram Club (4). 

Josefina Morales 

San Juan, Puerto Rico 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. 

Edward Hallet Morley 

Bronxville, N. Y. 

* r A 

Candidate for B-S. Degree in 
Boxing (4). 

Frieda Mowshowitz 

Durham, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. 

Morris Moscow 

WhitesviUe, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Physics; 
Boxing (1. 2); Monogram Club (2, 3, 

Helen Yvonne Murphy 

Signal Mount.iin, Tenn. 
A A n 
Special Student in Art. 


Claude Allen Myers 

Newton, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degr 
Education: Baseball (1. 
ogram Club (4). 

William Jefferson McClure 

Tampa, Fla. 
A T o 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Comn 

Mary Thompson McCormic 

Rowland, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Physical 
Education: Interdormitory Council (3), 
Secretary: Valkyries; Fencing (3, 4), 
Captain (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; President 
of Woman's Athletic Association (4): 
President of Spencer Hall (3) : CICA 
(3). Vice-President: Honor Council (3). 

Bradford Forbes McCuen 

Forest Hills, M Y. 

<p r ^ 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism; Carolina Magazine (4); Daily Tar 
Heel (2. 3, 4); Soiiinl and Fun/ (3); 
Tar and Feathers (1, 2. 3). 

Charlotte Jane McDonough 

Fort Benning, Ga. 

II B >!> 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in French; 
Glee Club (:t) ; Pan-Hellenic Council (4); 

Betty Anne McHaney 

Little Rock, Ark. 
II H * 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. 


Mary Jane McCaskill 

Little Rock, Ark. 

n K * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science; International Relations Club 
(4): Y.W.C.A. (4): Valkyries; Co-ed 
Senate (4), Speaker Pro-Tern. 

Edwin Stuart McCoach, Jr. 

Rosemont, Pa. 

2 X 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Commerce; 
Phi Assembly (1. 2): Tennis (1, 2), 
Manager (2); Yackety Yack (1. 2, 3); 
Y.M.C.A. (1. 2. 3, 4). 

Angelina E. McCreery 

Hinton, W. Va. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. 

Matt Compton McDade 

HiUsboro, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism: Carolina Magazine (3, 4): Phi As- 
sembly (4); Tar and Feathers (4); 
Y.M.C.A. (3). 

Robert Lee McGinn 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Stuart Betts Mclver 

Sanford, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism: Carolina Maoazine (4): Dailu Tar 
Heel (3); Tar and Feathers (2. 3). 


Steve Karres 
sliideni council, Upper Quad. 

Hobart Loring McKeever 

Birmingham, Ala. 

X B 'f) * r A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Class Executive Committee (1. 2) ; Class 
Honor Council (1, 2); Di Senate (1); 
Order of tlie Grail: Interdormitorv 
Council (2) ; Monogram Club (2, 3, 4) ; 
Student Council (2. 3. i); University 
Club: University Dance Committee (4): 
Wrestling (1, 2. 3. 4), Captain (4); 
y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3) ; Campus Social Com- 
mittee U). Chairman. 

Mark Lewis Nainian 

Asheville, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Physics. 

Sim A. Nathan, Jr. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Monogram Club {2, 3, 4), Executive 
Conmiittee (3, 4) : Student Legislature 
(4): Cross Country (1, 2, 3, 4); Track 
(1, 2. 3, 4): Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4): Fresh- 
man Friendship Council: Town Boy's 
Association, Secretary (3). President 
(4): Athletic Council (4): Student Audit 
Board (3, 4) : Freshman Orientation 
Committee (4). 

Lawrence Ervin Neese 
Burlington, N. C. 
K 2 

Jane Elizabeth Newell 
Columbia, S. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in American 
History: Young Democrats Club (1, 2); 
Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Donnell Gilliam Nicholson 

Tarboro, N. C. 

* r A * B K 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science; Football (1); Baseball (1, 3); 
Swimming (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Monogram Club 
(2, 3, 4): Interfraternitv Council (3): 
Glee Club (2) ; Class Executive Com- 
mittee (2). 

Bennett Kirkam McKinnon 

Maxton, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism; Carolina Magitzine (4), Humor 
Editor; Daihj Tar Heel (3, 4); Play- 
makers (4) ; Tar and Feathers (3) ; 
Y.M.C.A. (3) : Intel-dormitory Council 

Jesse Nalle, III 

Whitemarsh, Pa. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics: 
German Club Executive Council (3, 4) : 
Wrestling ( 1) ; CVTC. 

William Stewart Neel 

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

Lloyd Steadman Nelson 

Norwich Town, Conn. 
* B K A X i: 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. 

Sara Newton 

Shelley, N. C. 

T ■i' n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Englisli : 
Phi Assembly (3); Y.W.C.A. (3. 4). 

Fabian Francis Nordan 

Smithfield, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree in Conmierce 


Ernest Pierce Norwood 

Greenwood, S. C. 

Fagg Bernard Nowlan 

Pleasant Garden, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Clieinistry ; 
Interdormitory Council (3) ; f'riendsliip 
Council (1). 

Joseph Charles O'Kelly 

Barium Springs, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Botany. 

Henry Plant Osborne 

Jacksonville, Fla. 

:: A E * H K 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Econom- 
ics: Amphotrrothen, President (4): Bull.s 
(2, 3, 4); Class Honor Council (2. 4); 
Class Officer, Secretary (1): Daily Tar 
Heel (1): Gimghoul : Order of tiie Grai': 
Golden Fleece; Student Legislature (1. 
3. 4); Interfraternity Council (3. 4), 
I'resident (1). 

Robert Newton Page, III 

Aberdeen, N. C. 

Benjamin Carl Parker 

Albemarle, N. C. 
2 X 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Connnerce. 


Lillian Ruth Nottingham 

Norfolk, Va. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; 
Interdormitory Council (4) ; V.W.C.A. 

Henry Frederick Oehler 

Sanford, N. C. 
A 2 II 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Jerry O'Neal 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; 
Phi Assembly (4) : Y.W.C.A. (3. 4) ; 
Woman's Athletic Association Council 

Franklin L. Overcarsh 

Charlotte, N. C. 

■i-Ae ■I'BK A*A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; 
Carolina Magazine (3, 4) ; Phi Assembly 
(1, 2); Buccaneer (1. 2). 

George Henry Paine 

Wynnewood, Pa. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; 
Class Officer. Secretary (3) ; Order of 
the Grail; Interdormitory Council (3): 
Monogram Club (2. 3. 4). Secretary 
(3); Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain 

Betty Gray Parker 

Erwin, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in French 
Glee Club (4): Y.W.C.A. (4). 


Sam Gambill 
Mouriuin Hung, UP, vote-getter. Fleece. 

Phyllis Anne Parker 

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

Emily Claire Patrick 

Washington, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Englisli; 
Playmakers (3, 4): Y.W.C.A. (3. 4); 
Student Advisory Committee (4). 

Sigmund Selig Pearl 

Greensboro, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Clieiuistry. 

John Louis Pecora 

Bowden, N. C. 


Candidate for .\.B. Degree in English; 
Football (1. 2, 3. 4): Monogram Club 

(2. 3. 4). 

Manuel Peixoto 

Bahia, Brazil 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. 

Gregory Manning Perky 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Physics ; 
Dnily Tar Heel (2); Playmakers (3): 
Gymnastics (1, 2, 3. 4); Track (4): Car- 
olina Symphony Club. Vice-President 

James Oswald Parks 

Lexington, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry 
Y.M.C.A. (4). 

Harold Monroe Peacock 

Benson, N. C. 
K A 

James Stevenson Peck 

Wilmington, N. C. 

2 A E 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Class Honor Council <3) : Interdormitory 
Council (2): Student Council (4), Vice- 
President: Student Legislature (3): Uni- 
versity Club, President (3); Track (1): 
Class Dance Committee (2). Chairman 
(3) ; Golden Fleece. 

Barbara Peele 

Springfield, Mass. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology: 
Y.W.C.A. (3. 41. 

Charles Lee Perks 

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

May Jo Denardo Perky 

Asheville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Music; 
Glee Club (2. 3. 4), Vice-President (3); 
Playmakers (3) : Carolina Symphony 
Orchestra. President (I): Carolina Work- 
shop (3). 


Betty Perry 

Towson, Md. 

X ^ * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism: Carolina Magazine (3); Carolina 
Political Union (3, 4) ; International Re- 
lations Club (3): Valkyries (3, 4): 
Y.W.C.A. (3) ; French Club (3) : Co-etl 
Senate (3). 

Andrew Craig Phillips 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in History; Vice-President (4) : Student Leg- 
islature (3); V.M.C.A. (1. 2. 3. 4); 
Town Council; Director of Athletics, 
Town Boys (1, 2, 3). 

Stephen John Piller, Jr. 

Hempstead, L. I., N. Y. 

K A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; 
Class Executive Committee (3) ; DaiW 
Tar Heel (2); Sound and Fury (1, 2, 3. 
4): University Club (3); Y.M.C.A. (1. 

Davis Bryan Powell, Jr. 

Rucky Mount, N. C. 
A K A 

Norman Jacob Primack 

Fai Rockaway, N. Y . 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Hillel Cabinet (2); Swimming (2, 3, 4); 
Y.M.C.A. (1). 

George Oliver Pruett 

West Asheville, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. 

James Britt Petty 

Charlotte, N. C. 

S X KB* 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science: Flying Club (2); Glee Club (3, 
4); CVTC (3. 4). 

Kenneth D. Pigford, Jr. 

Wallace, N. C. 
Candidate fur B.S. Degree in 

Betsy Battle Powell 

Whitakers, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in English ; 
Glee Club (3) ; Playmakers (2) ; Student 
Legislature (4): Swimming (3); 
Y.W.C.A. (3. 4): W.G.A., Secretary (4). 

Charlotte Ann Powers 

Durham, N. C. 

Walter Reynolds Privette 

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

Richard Edward Railey 

Murfrecsboro, N. C. 

T K A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Carolina Political Union (2. 3. 4), Secre- 
tary (3), Chairman (4); Debate Squad 
(1. 2. 3, 4); Debate Council (3. 4); 
Executive Secretary (3, 4) : Interdormi- 
tory Council (3): Phi Assembly (2. 3); 
Speaker Pro-Tem (3); Young Democrats 
Club (2, 3); Bingham Medal (3). 



Bob Spence 
Senior president, slow talk, "if elected.' 

Julia Seymour Raney 

Lacrosse, Va. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree 

Frances Clarke Ravenel 

Saluda, N. C. 
X !> 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology: 



Daniel David Retchin 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Di Senate (1, 2); Pan-American Cluii 
(2), Manager (2); Spanisli Club (3). 

Mary Wilmarth Rhodes 

New Orleans, La. 

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

George Ewart Rives 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in 

Emanuel Rivkin 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

* B K 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
International Relations Club (1): Uni- 
versity Club (3); Football (1. 2). 

Gladys Elizabeth Rankin 
Columbia, Miss. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree in History; 
Phi A.ssembly (3); yACKEXY Yack (4); 
V.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Robert Morrison Reed 

Spencer, W. Va. 

A P 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Music; 
Band (1, 2, 3). Vice-President (4); Glee 
Club (3); U.N.C. Symphony (1. 2, 3. 4). 

Mary Louise Rhoads 

Bluefield, W. Va. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. 

Virginia Daniel Richardson 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in English: 
Glee Club (4); Y.W.C.A. (4); Radio (3, 
4). . 

Dorothy Belle Riviere 

Tyler, Texas 

11 li 'I' 

Candidate foi' A.B. Degree in Chemistry; 
Y.W.C.A. (3. 4); Student Advisory Com- 
mittee (4). 

Richard Hopper Robertson 

Leaks vi lie, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Jc 


Bernice Robinson 

Jesup, Ga. 
i * E 

Omelia Lee Robinson 

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

John Thomas Robison 

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

John David Roeder 

New York, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Englisli; 
Carolina Magazine (1, 3, 4) ; Plii Assem 
bly (1, 2) ; Playmalters (1, 2, 3, 4) : Y.M. 
C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Russell Rogers 

San Antonio, Texas 

A. Hewitt Rose, Jr. 

Smithfield, N. C. 
K S 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cliemi.stry. 


Frank I. Robinson, Jr. 

Weldon, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Con 

Susan Carter Robinson 

Asheville, N. C. 

Camillus Holiday Rodman 

Washington, N. C. 
A K E 

Bertha May Rogers 

Tirnberiake, N. C. 
Z T .\ 

Edward Tyler Rollins 

Durham, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Englisli. 
Symphony Orche.stra (3). Publicity Man- 
ager (I): French Club (3. 4). 

Hildegarde Owen Rose 

Montclair, N. J. 

11 B N 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic 
Art; Dailii Tar Heel (3); Glee Club (3); 
Playniakers (3. 4) ; Suiincl and Fury (3. 
4): Swimming. Manager (3); Y.W.C.A. 
(3. 4). 


SP hope, grunl-and-groaner, socially yours. 

Winifred Rosenbaum 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in History: 
Student Legislature (4) ; University C'lul) 
(4): Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); W.A.A. (3). Sec- 
retary (4). 

Edith Rosenblum 

New York, N.Y. 

Arbad Marrill Rouse 

Dunn, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in I'liysics. 

John Wilson Sachs 

Wilmington, N. C. 
■}>K 2 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Clieniistrj-. 

John Baker Saunders 

Wiliiamston, N. C. 

A K E 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Conuner 
Band (1) ; Daily Tar Heel (1, 2) ; G 
gan's Head (4); Yackett Yack (2). 

Ann Wendelin Schaut 

Bradenton, Fia. 

IT B * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science; Di Senate (3); Glee Club (3): 
International Relations Club (3. 4); 
Sound and Fury (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

Dale Rosenbloom 

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

Herbert Horton Rountree 

Farmville, N. Y. 

K * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science; Class Executive Committee (2, 
3); Flying Club (3); Interfraternity 
Council (2); Phi Assembly (1, 2); Swim- 
ming (1, 2) ; Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Class 
Dance Committee (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Ann Russell 

Richmond, Va. 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 

Shirley Salome Sanderlin 

Warrenton, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; 
Phi Assembly (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3. 4) ; 
Co-ed Advisor (4). 

Leon I. Schafer 

Raleigh, N. C. 
* A 

Donald S. Schlenger 

South Orange, N. J. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 


Jerome Joseph Schneider 

Woodmire, N. Y. 

iicliclate for B.S. Deg 

William Schwartz 

Wilmington, N. C. 

T E P 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology: 
Carolina Magazine (2, 3. 4); Class Exe- 
cutive Committee (1); Daily Tar Heel 
(1) : Di Senate (1, 2); Boxing, Manager 

(1. 2). 

John Raymond Sears, Jr. 

Norfolk. Va. 

in Commerce; 

Howard Stephen Sexton 

Grassy Creek, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Sociology. 

Lawrence Charles Shapiro 

Charlotte, N. C. 
Cai.ilidate for B.S. Degree in Coi 

Frank Wesley Shelton 

Durham, N. C. 
X ^I' 


Rachel Howell Schulken 

Whiteville, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology ; 
V.W.C.A. (3. I): finunrl and Fun/ (3. 
4) ; Hockey (3. 4) : Softball (3, 4) ; Bas- 
ketball (3, 4). 

Judith Donald Scott 

Lynchburg, Va. 

X n 

Candidate for A.B. Degr 

Ann Parkinson Seeley 

Raleigh, N. C. 

X A * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal 
ism; Carolina Maoazine (3. 4); Di Sen 
ate (.3); Glee Club (4): Valkyries (3) 
Vice-President (4) ; Fencing (4) ; Y.W 
C.-V. (3); Carolina Workshop (3), S;'cre 
tary-Treasurer (4). 

Harry Griffith Shalett 

New London, Conn. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism: Daily Tar Heel: Voung Republicans 
Club; Sophomore Executive Committee. 

Linford Lee Shaw 

Richlands, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Joel Herbert Sherman, Jr. 

Fayetteville, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 


Sylvan Meyer 
S.iveJ the Mag, TEP. joiirnJiir. 

James Charles Shoe 

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

Hampton Schuping 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Desree in Commerce: 
Band (I. 2. 3. i) ; V.M.C..\. (1. 2. 3. 4). 

William Montague Sigler 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

K 2 

Candidate fur B.S. Degree in Geology; 
Class Honor Council (i); Monogram 
Club (2. 3. 4): Football (1, 2. 3, 4): 
Track (1, 2. 3, 4). 

James Howard Sims 

West Asheville, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Daili/ Tar Heel (2. 3); Di Senate (3); 
University Club (3); Senior Dance Com- 

Letha Ruth Slager 

East Grand Rapids, Mich. 

n B <!> 

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

Alton Lacy Smith 

Lemon Springs, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; 
Interdormitory Council (4) ; Y.M.C.A. 

Richard Tatum Schugart 

Elkin, N. C 

K 2 A E A 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cllemistr^• 
Class Executive Committee (3). 

Mary Katherine Shutts 

Lake Charles, La. 
X o 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Engli.sli. 

Morton Samuel Silverstein 

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

James E. Skipper 

Jacksonville, Fla. 

Ruth Harriet Slobodkin 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

fi^.^fl'date for A.B. Degree in Englisli 
Hillel Cabinet (3, 4). 

George Dosser Smith 

Wilson, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Econom- 
ics; Class Dance Committee (2. 3), 


W. J. Smith 

Charlotte, N. C. 

d 2 n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Golden Fleece; Grail; Student Legisla- 
ture (2. 3). Speaker (4). 

Ben McClellan Snyder, III 

Cynwyd, Pa. 

* r -i * B K 

nnili/ Tar Heel (2. 3, 4); Glee Club (2, 
31; Grail, Scribe; Publications Union 
Board. President (4); Yackety Yack 
14). Editor; Student Legislature (4); 
Basketball (1); Freshman Handbook (2. 
3). Assistant Editor; Freshman Orienta- 
tion Committee (3. 4) ; Golden Fleece. 

John Mitchell Sorrow, Jr. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

A X 2 * B K 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; 
Phi Beta Kappa, Vice-President. 

Dorothy Frances Spears 

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

Leonard Irving Spiegel 

Fords, N. J. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

George Henry Stammler 

Summit, N. J. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism; Band (1, 2, 3); Carolina Magazine 
(2); Daihj Tar Heel (2, 3); Debate 
Squad (1. 3. 4); International Relations 
Club (4) : Sound and Fury (2. 3, 4) : Tar 
and Feathers (2) ; Yackety Yack (2) ; 
Young Republicans Club (1. 2) ; Y.M.C. 
A. (1. 2. 3, 4) ; Campus Broadcasting 
System, President (4) ; Campus Radio 
Studios (2, 3, 4). 


Joan Louise Smithyman 

Butler, N. J. 

n B * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Art. 

Marshall H. Solomon 

Highland Park, N. J. 

Z B T 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; 
Interfraternity Council (3). 

Catherine Elizabeth Sparks 
St. Louis, Mo. 
K A e 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in English. 

Robert Atwell Spence 

La Grange, N. C. 

A2 n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Class Executive Committee (2); Class 
Officer, President (4); Student Legisla- 
ture (3. 4): Junior Class Marshal; 
Golden Fleece. 

Bill Clinton Spruill 

Plymouth, N. C. 

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

William Charles Stanback 

Salisbury, N. C. 

2N -J-BK A*r> 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Class Honor Council (3); Daily Tar 
Heel (1, 2, 3), Business Manager (4); 
Di Senate (1); University Club; Y.M.C. 
A. (I. 2, 4), Secretary (3). 


BucKY Osborne 

Inter-fraternal relations, ex-SAE. 

now USMC. 

Robert Franklin Steed 

Thomasville, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. 

Dorothy S. Stephany 

Baltimore, Md. 

Jean Stewart 

Springfield, Mo. 
II B <l> 
Candidate f<)r .\.B. Degree 

Elizabeth B. Stoney 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Richard E. Stroupe 

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

Jack Bryan Stubbs 

Fayetteville, N. C. 
A X i; <1> B K 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. 

Joseph Flake Steelman 

Wilkesboro, N. C. 
<I>B K 

Betty Ellen Sterchi 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

II B * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Englisli; 
Woman's Honor Council (3); Interdorm- 
itorv Council (.3); Valkyries. President 
(4); V.W.C.A. (3. i). 

James Henry Stillwell 

Spring Lake, N. J. 

* K i: 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Geology. 

Hugh Monroe Stroud 

Kinston. N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Co 

Roy Ervin Strowd 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Student Legislature (2, 3, t) ; Univer- 
sity Club (3): Young Democrats Club 
(2); Golden Fleece. 

Redding Stancill Sugg, Jr. 

Auburn, Ala. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in E 


Sara Adolpha Summerlin 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 

n B * 

randidate for A.B. Degree iji Chemistry; 
Soutul and Fury (1. 2. 3. i) : Fencing 
(3): Young Democrats Club (I. 2): Y. 
W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Frederick Leroy Swindal 

Jacksonville, Fla. 
1 A E 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Stephen Clarke Taber 

Bloomfield, N. J. 

Jayne McCuUoch Taylor 

Greenville, N. C. 

n B * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Student Advison' Com 
mittee (4); W.A.A. Council (3). 

Virginia Bowman Terry 

Hamlet, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Music; 
Clee Club. Treasurer (3), President (4); 
Sound and Furu (3, 4): Y.W.C.A. (3. 4). 

William Bentfield Thomas 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Football (1); Golf (3); Track (1. 2, 3, 
4); Wrestling (2). 


Sarah Manning Sutton 

Raleigh, N. C. 


Candidate for A.B. Degree in Historj'; 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4): Cabinet (4): Student 
.\dvisor (4). 

Ferdinand F. Szabo 

Misenheimer, N. C. 

Candidate for B..\. Degree in Psycliol- 

Daisy Deane Tart 

Dunn, N. C. 

M. Bruten Taylor 

Walstonberg, N. C. 

A 2 n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Class Executive Committee (4') ; Mono- 
gram Club (4); Baseball (1); Wrestling 
(1, 2, 3. 4). 

John H. Thomas 

Wadesboro. N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science: Y.M.C.A. (3, 4), President (4). 

Marie Boots Thompson 

Summit, Miss. 
II B* 



W. J. Smith 

LegisLi/ure hig-uig. "ueighl of 

the world." 

Samuel A. Thompson, Jr. 

Mt. Olive, N. C. 

Mildred Mary Torpin 

Augusta, Ga. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Liberal 
Arts; Spanish Club. Vice-President (3); 
Interdormitory Council (4). 

Peyton Giles Townes 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Englisli 
Monogram Club (4); Swimming, Man 
ager (1, 2, 3. 4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3). 

Mary Holcombe Turner 

Richmond, Va. 
X n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; 
University Club (4); Valkyries (4); V. 
W.C.A. Cabinet (3), Vice-President (4). 

Martha Elizabeth Urquhart 

Birmingham, Ala. 

A A n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; 
Y.W.C.A. (4); Vackety Yack (4); O.S. 
CO. (4); Daily Tar Heel (4). 

John Robert Van Hecke 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Walter Bruce Thorburn 

High Point, N. C. 

John Zacharias Touloupas 

Burlington, N. C. 

n K A 

Jesse Caleb Trott, Jr. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry 
Y.M.C.A. fl. 2); Elisha Mitchell Scien 
tiflc Society (4). 

Sarah Elizabeth Umstead 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

William C. Vail 

Rutherford, N. J. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; 
Dailii Tar Heel (1); German Club (3, 4), 
Chairman (4); 13 Club (2, 3. 4). 

John R. Van Wagoner, Jr. 

Sayville, N. Y. 

* r A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Class Honor Council (4); Monogram 
Club (2, 3, 4) ; 13 Club (2, 3, 4) ; Cross 
Country (1, 2, 3, 4). Captain (3); Track 


Grace Manning Venable 

San Antonio, Texas 

n B * 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Spanish: 
Y.W.C.A. (3. 4): Pan-Hellenic Council 

Livingston Vernon 

Morganton, N. C. 

K i: 

Angela Vidal-Diaz 

Mendoza, Argentina 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in History. 

Jacob Astor Viverette, Jr. 

Battleboro, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism: Dailij Tar Heel (4): Playmakers 
(8): Young Democrats Club (2). 

Evelyn Gertrude Waldman 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Spanisti: 
Hillel Cabinet (3), Vice-President (4); 
Playmakers (3. 4) ; Sound and Fury (3, 

James Wilson Walker 

Burlington, N. C. 

K 2 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Mathe- 
matics: Interdormitory Council (4); 
Phi Assembly (1): Y.M.C.A. (1. 2, 3, 4). 

Marjorie Jane Walter 

Lansdowne, Pa. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic 
-Art: Glee Club (3. 4): Playmakers (3, 
4) : Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) : Student Advisory 


Harris M. Vinokur 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

A "i-n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: 
Fencing, Manager (2. 3), Captain (4): 
1 .M.C.A. (1). 

Thomas Anthony Wadden 

Washington. D. C. 

Z ^I' 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Law: Mon- 
ogram Club (4): Tennis (1, 2, 3): Sound 
and Furu (3. 4). 

Howard Oldham Walker 

Hillsboro, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Samuel Ruben Wallace 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry: 
Carolina Magazine (4); Hillel Cabinet 
(2, 3, 4) ; Sound and Fury (2. 3, 4) : Tar 
and Feathers (3); Fencing (1, 2, 3. 4): 
Yacketv Yack (4). 

Abel McRae Warren 

Garland, N. C. 

2 X A :: n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 


Tank Marshall 
Foofbiill. "call me Freddie," 66. figh/. 

Huldah Hester Warren 

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

Albert David Warshauer 

Wilmington, N. C. 

in Chemistry; 

Marie Jaquelin Watters 

Chapel Hill,N. C. 

X S2 

Cin.lidate for A.B, Degree in Englisli: 
i-in;,liii<t Magazine (4); Carolina Politi- 
laj Inion (3, 4) : Class Executive Com- 
mittee (2): Dailii Tar Heel (3. 4): 
Sound and Furii (2, 3. 4) ; Swimming 
(3); Y.W.C.A. (2. 3, 4); Hockey Team 
(3) ; Women's Athletic Association Coun- 
cil (3). 

Henry Thomas Webb, Jr. 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Physical 
Education: Monogram Club (4); Foot- 
ball (1. 2, 3. 4). 

William McRae Webster 

High Point, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Mary Alexander Wells 

Wilson, N.C. 
X S2 

Mary Foster Warren 

Prospect Hill, N. C. 

A A n 

Sidney P. Watson 

Ahoskie, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree ii 
Interdormitory Council (3). 

Wade Stackhouse Weatherford 

Florence, S. C. 

* A e 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in History; 
Carolina Political Union (2, 3); Class 
Executive Committee (2); Honor 
Council (1, 3); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); Presi- 
dent of the Freshman Council. 

H. D. Webb, Jr. 

Atl.inta, Ga. 

<I> r A 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Interfraternity Council (4). President; 
Y.M.C.A. (3, 4); Chairman Student 
Safety Council (4) ; House Manager's 
.\ssociation (4); House Privileges 
Board (4). 

Adele Weiss 

Newark, N. J. 

Harry Frederick Weyher, Jr. 

Kinston, N. C. 

Z * * B K B r ^ 


Frank Reginald Wheeler 

New York, N. Y. 

Z B T 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Politic,! 
Science; Interfraternity Council (4) 
Wrestling (4). 

Thomas Joseph White 

Norfolk, Va. 

Cyrus Edward Whitfield 

Hurdle Mills, N. C. 

Mary Eloise Wicker 

Pinehurst, N. C. 

John Brooks Williams 

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

William Bethell Williamson 

Canton. N. C. 

:: X 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political 
Science: Di Senate (4); Boxing (2): Y. 
.M.C.A. (I, 2, .3, 4): CVTC (4). 


Charles Finch Whicker 

North Wilkcsboro, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. 

Walter Preston White, Jr. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
* K 2 A 2 11 

Katharine Mason Whitney 

Atlanta, Ga. 
^ A ^ 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. 

Jack Russell Wilkinson 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

<i>r A 

Class Executive Committee (4); 13 Club 
(2); University Club (2); Cross Country 
(4) ; Wrestling (1, 2. 3). 

Stephen Ellis Williamson 

Canton, N. C. 

Anne Elizabeth Wilson 

Augusta, Ga. 
Candidate for A.M. Degree in Chemistry. 


Dick Railey 
CPU. loquacious, bus ilation. 

John Alexander Wilson 

Wilson Mills, N. C. 
A2 n 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Dewey Hobson Winchester, Jr. 

Rosman, N. C. 

Candidate for A.B. Deg 
Y.M.C.A. (3, 4). 

■ee in Clieniistrj' ; 

Robert Maurice Wise 

New York, N. Y. 


Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Fencing (1). 

William Wade Wood 

Nashville, Tenn. 
2 A E 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cliemistrs 

Phyllis June Yates 

Shelby, N. C. 

Candidate for .\.B. Degree in Journal- 
ism ; Daily Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Interna- 
tional Relations Club (3. 4) ; Plaj'makers 
(3) ; YACKETi- Yack (4) : Y.W.C.A. (3, 
4); Valkyries. 

Wilbur Edward Wilson 

Hillsboro, N. C. 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

Edna Mae Winkler 

Oak Park, III. 

A A n 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in French : 
Tar and Feathers (3): Y.W.C.A. (3); 
Yackety Yack (4). 

Joseph Lawrence Wolf, Jr. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Candidate for A.B. Degree in Physical 
Education; Interdormitory Council (4); 
Monogram Club (2. 3. 4); Baseball (I): 
Football (1. 2, 3, 4). 

Sam Martin Wright 

Fayetteville, N. C. 
Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. 

John Davis Young 

Durham, N. C. 

AX2 * B K 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Cliemistry; 
Soitnd and Fury (1, 2, 3, 4); Yackett 
Yack (1); Y.M.C.A. (1. 2); Campus 
Broadcasting System (3, 4). 

Joseph Ellis Zaytoun 

New Bern, N. C. 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 
Daily Tar Heel (1, 2, 3, 4). 


Betty Emerson Etz 

San Antonio, Texas 

Candidate for A.B. Deg:ree in Sociology: 
Carolina Political Union (3. 4) : Y.W. 
C.A. (3, 4). Cabinet Member (4); Caro- 
lina Independent Co-ed Association (3. 
41. President (4): Co-ed Senate (4). 

James K. Rosser 
A X 2 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. 




Lefi to Right: Bob Burleigh, Treasurer; Mike Carr, President: Dotson Palmer, Student Council 

Representative: Henry Zaytoun, Vice-President; Ike Manly, Secretary.. 

Junior Class... 

v^^AME our junior year at last, and those of 
us who had coasted through the first two years of college 
on our earlier education found ourselves faced with a 
bigger task now. Gone were our genial general college 
advisers, and in tlieir place we found deans who seemed 
to want a little more studious endeavor than we had been 
accustomed to putting out. 

More than the usual number of us chose the sciences 
as our major field, and were later thankful when it ap- 
peared that war industry would later grab us instead of 
the local draft board. Others entered the forbidding por- 
tals of Bingham Hall for a tough struggle with account- 
ing, statistics, and the like. Many threw their lot in with 
sociology, languages, or political science. At any rate, we 


were now all beginning tlie period of training which would make or break us in later life. 

We found that there was something different about being a junior. We had lost our fresh- 
man fright and sophomore cockiness. We felt almost grown up, and the real leaders in our 
class began to make their appearance, after two years of petty underclass rivalry and jockey- 
ing for political position. Best of all, we found ourselves with a new group of classmates — 
the co-eds who joined us, hundreds strong, from St. Mary's, W. C, Stephens and elsewhere, 
eager to catch our eye and make a name foi tliemselves in the classroom, on the dance floor 
or in Marley's. Some of them made us step lively to keep up with them in the struggle for 
campus leadership. 

As the war began to make it appear that none of us would ever graduate, we made a 
rush for V-7, the Army Enlisted Reserve, V-5, or die Marine Reserve. Before the year was 
half over, we were looking forward to a regulated college life, complete with service uni- 
forms, special courses and base pay. But many couldn't avoid the draft board, or finding 
patriotism pushing education into the background, dropped away from the Class of '44 to 

At any rate we plowed ahead, seeing less of social life and more of lab, getting less 
letters from the girl at home and more stamped with the government seal. We all looked 
forward to the day when, in War College or not, tlie Class of '44 would reach the last lap 
as seniors. 

Class Honor Council: Staiidiiig, Lcji lu Right: John Robinson, P.\l'l Dulin. Fr.\ncis 

King, Bill Butt, Jim Pritchett. 

Seaitd, Left to Right: Sterling Gilliam, Wade Weatherford, Dotson Palmer. 



First Row : 

Second Row : 


Fourth Roto: 

Valerie Patricia Abel 
High Point, N. C. 

J. Frank Alspaugh 

Winston-Salem, X. C. 

William Harold Badgett 
Broadway. N. C. 

Frances Bedell 

Jaeksonville, Fla. 
A A n 

Julia Borden Abernetliy 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

John Howard Anderson 
Washington. D. C. 

Marion Louise Bankhead 
.lasper. Ala. 

William Benjamin Berry. Ill 
Wilmineton. N. C. 
<J>K 2 

Charles Linwood Adams 
Columbus, Ga. 

Vincent Howard Anderson 
Seneca. S. C. 

Julius Carl Barefoot, Jr. 
Greensboro, \. C. 

Alice Peoples Bell 
Pittsboro. N. C. 

n B 4' 

Frank E. Adams 

St. Petersburg, Fl.i. 

S N 

William Irvin Anderson 
Greensboro. N. C. 

*r A 

Walter Carlyle Barnes 
Rutherfordton. N*. C. 

John Leslie Bell, Jr. 

Concord. N. C, 

2 X 

Leon Ashby Adams 
Warrenton, N. C. 
A* A 

Lucy Jane Andrews 
Pittsburgh. Pa. 

Eleanor Mays Bass 
Bradenton. Fla. 

Robert Henry Bell 
Pleasantville. N. Y. 

Mary Jean Afflick 
Blytheville, Ark. 

n B* 

John Lucas Armistead 
Roelvingham. N. C. 

* Ae 

Spence P. Bass, Jr. 
Tarboro, N. C. 

William Harrison Bell 
Newpork, N. C. 

A # A A E A 

Clarence S. Albea, Jr. 
Harmony, N. C. 

Ralph Martin Armstrong, Jr. 
Belmont, N. C. 

Ann Bauer 

Oak Park. III. 
Z T A 

Charles Richard Bennett 
Asheville. N. C. 

John Preston Albea 
Harmony. N. C. 

Francis Gloyd Await, Jr. 
Washington, D. C. 

Margaret Corbett Becker 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Stephen Dodson Bennett 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 


First Row : 

Second Row: 

Third Row : 

Fourth Row : 

Pauline Bernhardt 
Lexington. N. C. 

Gertrude Bogran 
San Pedro Sula. 
Rep. of Honduras, C. A. 

James Burke Brannock 
Spencer, N. C. 

Mary Sue Brubaker 
Lititz. Pa. 

Henry Lee Berryhill, Jr. 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Sion Alford Boney 
Goldsboro. N. C. 

Hiram Eugene Braswell, Jr. 
.\rcFarlan. N. C. 

William Oscar Bryant, Jr. 
Wilmington, X. C. 

Carolyn Langley Biggs 
Petersburg. W. Va. 

Edwin Eugene Boone, Jr. 
Greensboro. X. C. 

William Ross Britt 
Four Oaks. N. C. 

Emmett Wynn Burden 
Aulander, X. C. 

William Benjamin Blades 
New Bern. X. C. 

Beverly Jean Booth 
Burlington, Vt. 

n B * 

Elizabeth Ann Bronson 
Raleigh, X. C. 

Robert N. Burleigh 
Baldwin. X. Y. 

AS n 

Mott Parks Blair 

Eli/.abethtown. \. C. 

James Barrow Boyce 
Warrenton. N. C. 

Leisa Graeme Bronson 
Claremont. Calif. 

John Welborn Byers, Jr. 
Cireensboro, X. C. 

* Ae 

Muriel Blank 

Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Hal Thomas Boyles 
Dallas, X. C. 

Edelweisse Aime Brower 
Liberty. N. C. 

Zachary Taylor Bynum, Jr. 
Winston-Salem. X. C. 

Frank Mcrae Blue 
Carthage, N. C. 

Barbara Anne Bradley 
Salisbury. N. C. 

Dorothy Mallett Brown 
Hendersonville. N. C. 

Stuart Gordon Cahn 
Elizabeth. X.J. 

Gloria Corrine Blumenthal 
Greensboro. N. C. 

Rosalie Branch 
Asheville, X, C. 

Harriet Carolyn Browning 
Kaleigh. X.C. 

Jay Baxter Caldwell 
Concord. X. C. 




Fir.^t Rnir : 

Second Row : 

Third Row:' 

Fourth Row: 

Nancy Catherine Caldwell 
Charlotte. X.C. 
A d 11 

Celesta Carpenter 
Demorest, Ga. 

Jane Cavenaugh 

Wilmington. N. C. 

Lawrence Clyde Clarke, III 
Roxboro, N. C. 
n K A 

William Callahan 
Asheville, N. C. 

Michael Lemuel Carr, Jr. 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 
nK A 

Marshall Chambers 
Cincinnati, Ohio 

<i>r A 

Phillis MoUie Claster 
Reading. Pa. 

Helen Marie Camp 
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 

Anne Marie Carter 
Jolmson City. Tenn. 

Hazel Beth Chappell 
Richmond, Va. 

Carney Bynum Clegg 
Greensboro. N. C. 

M. Eleanor Campbell 
Commerce, (ia. 

William Jarvis Cartwright, Jr. 
Elizabeth City. N.C. 
n K A 

Olive Price Charters 

fiainesville. Ga. 

n B * 

Charles Raymond Clinard 
Winston-Salem. \. C. 

Jacquelyn Sidney Campen 
Goldsboro. N. C. 

Milton Blair Cash 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

<i>r A 

Frances Marjorie Cheshire 
Kirkwood, Mo. 

Janey Connelly Cline 
Athens, Ga. 

Jeanne Wilson Cannon 
Burliiiston, X.C. 

Ann Castleman 
Raleigh. N. C. 
n B* 

Marnette Wood Chestnutt 
Hot Springs. .\rk. 
n B >!> 

John Leonard Clive 
Forest Hills, X. Y. 

Gloria Caplan 
Aslieville. N. C. 

Wayland Henry Cato 
Augusta. Ga. 

2 N 

Charles Richard Clark 
Washington. D. C. 
2 N 

Eva Carolyn Cobb 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
n B* 

Thaddeus Wirt Carmichael, Jr. 
Rowland, N. C. 

Mary Burns Caudill 
Elizabethton, Tenn. 

Doris Louise Clark 
A.sheville. N, C. 

n B<J> 

Martha Anne Coble 
Greer. S. C. 


First Row : 

Second Row: 

Third Row: 

Fourth Row: 

Charles F. Coira 
High Point. N. C. 

Robert Nicholas Cook 
Graham. N". C. 

Earl E. Correll 

Kannapolis, N. C. 

Anne Louise Craig 
Greenwood. Miss. 


Georgia Marie Coleman 
Atlanta. Ga. 

Catherine C. Cooke 
Portsmouth. \'a. 

Helen Ruth Corwin 
Kew Gardens, N". Y. 
*2 2 

Olive Morwood Cranston 
Augusta, Ga. 


Mary Jane Coleman 
Asheville, N. C. 

William Olds Cooley 
Washington. D. C. 
X >!' 

Edward W. Coslett 
Drexel Hill. Pa. 

# Ae 

Robert Alson Crews 
Thomasville. X. C. 
2 X A * fi 

Maurine Jeanette Coley 
Atlanta. Ga. 

Edward Coppala 
Charlotte, \. C. 

Rex Sawyer Coston 
Winston-Salem. X. C. 

Alfred Reese Crisp 
Lenoir. N. C. 

Clyde Jacob Collins 
W. Asheville, N. C. 

Thomas Oliver Coppedge 
Nashville, N. C. 

Richard Lewis Cotton 
Kipling. X. C. 

Blanche Adele Crocker 
Augusta, Ga. 

Edith Virginia Colvard 
Jefferson. \. C. 

Calvin Bennett Corey, Jr. 
Portsmouth. Va. 

Edgar Lee Council, Jr. 
Durham. N". C. 

Edith Louise Crockford 
Chapel Hill, X. C. 

Isabel Coogan 
Brj'n Mawr, Pa. 

Shirley Niel Corman 
Henderson. N. C. 

Samuel Augustus Cox 
Flushing. X. V. 

A2 n 

Walter Lee Crouch 
Wilmington. N. C. 

Adolphus J. Cook 
Kannapolis. X. C. 

Lovick Pierce Corn 
Macon. Ga. 
<!> A e 

Robert Tombs Cozart, Jr. 
i;oldsboni. X. C. 


John Henry Cuthbertson 
Monroe. N. C. 




First Row: 

l^ecoud Roir : 

Th irri Row : 

Fourth Row : 

Robert Howard Dale 
Bakersville, N. C. 

Frances M. DeFandorf 
Chevy Chase. Mri. 
* A B 

John Dewey Dorsett 
Ridgewood. N. J. 
A T 

Charles Ernest Edge 
Rocky Mount, X. C. 

Walter Atkinson Damtoft 
Asheville, N. C. 

Paul Nicholas DElia, Jr. 
Bridgeport. Conn. 

Richard Henry Dries 
Woodside, N. Y. 

Thomas Murray Edmondson 
Tarboro. N. C. 

Fannie Rachel Davidson 
Cochran, Ga. 

Thomas Marvin Denson, Jr. 
Spartanburg. S. C. 

Ruth Carol Dugrow 
New York. \. Y. 

Clifton Thomas Edwards 
Henderson. X. C. 

James Rowlette Davis 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Nancy Kilborn Deshon 
Rochester, N. C. 

Paul Archer Dulin 
Charlotte. X. C. 

James Hancock Edwards 
Raleigb. X. C. 
* SI A 

Russell Browning Davis 
Ridgefleld Park, N. J. 

Robert Louis Dickens 
Fuquay Springs. N, C. 

Howard Yates Dunaway, Jr. 
Charlotte. X. C. 


James Taylor Edwards 
Seaboard. N. C. 

Sarah Irwin Davis 
Louisburg, N. C. 

Dorothy M. Dickinson 
Fremont. N. C. 

n B * 

Shirley Edith Dunn 
Fariningdale. X..I. 

Marjorie L. Ellis 
Roanoke. Va. 

Nere Elexus Day 
Jacksonville, N. C. 


Cecelia Covington Dicks 
Rockingham. \. C. 


Mary Katherine East 
Raleigh. X. C. 

John Beresford Emack, Jr. 
Mont Clare. Pa. 

Helen Frances Debusk 
Saltville, Va. 

Frederick William Dock 
Wilmington, X. C. 

Thomas Ferns East 
Atlanta. Ga. 


Howard Taylor Ennis 
Stockley, Del. 


First Row: 

Second Row: 

Third Row: 

Fovrth Row: 

Walter Lawrence Eure 

Robert Greeson Fitzgerald, Jr. 

James Garrison Freeman 

Elinor Gershon 

Gates. N. C. 

Candor. X. C. 

Kannapolls, N. C. 

Carrollton. Ga. 

Haywood A. Faircloth 

Katherine S. Flanagan 

Margaret Virginia Freeman 

Sterling Gary Gilliam 

Koseboro. \. C. 

Riclmiond. Va. 

LaGrange, Ga. 

Frankllnton, N. C. 

K 2 

A An 

Z * 

Madeleine Fauvre 

Avis Ann Foster 

Marion C. Frink 

David Thomas Gleason 

Wellesley. Mass. 

Denver. Colo. 

Southport. N. C. 

Rochester, N. Y. 


Suzanne Feld 

Elizabeth Carolyn Foulk 

William Harry Fullenwider 

Arthur David Colby 

.Mempliis, Teiin. 

Manhasset, N. Y. 

Monroe. N. C. 

Brooklyn. N. Y. 

R. Frances Ferrier 

Ann Sloan Fountain 

Julia Funk 

Benedict Stoll Goldberg, Jr. 

Clem.son. S. C. 

Rocky Mount. X. C. 

Lynchburg. Va. 

Augusta. Ga. 

A An 


Z B T 

Roland Carmel Fields 

Frona Evelyn Fox 

Elizabeth Ann Galbreath 

Seymour Goldberg 

LaGranse. X.C. 

O.xford. N. C. 

Clarksvllle. Mo. 


n K A 


* A 

Howard Myron Finkelstein 

Thomas Cecil Frazier, Jr. 

Norman Lee Garner 

Robert Norman Goodman 

Womlmere. L. I., N. Y. 

Slier City. X. C. 

High Point. X. C. 

Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Ray Fiscli 

Ellis Freedman 

John Stuart Gaul 

Charles Wilburn Gordon, Jr. 

New York. N. Y. 

Harrisburg. Pa. 

Charlotte. N. C. 

Spencer. X. C. 

Z B T 



^, C 


-^ J ., i 



First Row: 

Second Row: 

Til ird Ron- 

Fonrth Row : 

Isia Cutchin Gorham 
Rooky Mount. X. C. 
11 B * 

James Chalmers Grier, Jr. 
Charlotte. N. C. 

John Needham Hackney 
Wil.wn. X. C. 
Z -i' 

Warren Harrell 

Rich Square, X. C. 

Robert W.Gottlieb 
Philadelphia. Ta. 
* A 

Caroline Griffin 
Cihson. Ga. 

Joseph Perry Hale 
Ahoskie. X. C. 

Max Frank Harris 
Monroe, N. C. 

George Robert Graham 
Red Springs. X. C. 

Mark Alexander Grifiin 
Biltmore. X. C. 
A K E 

Hanson Cheney Hall, Jr. 
Atlanta. Ga. 

A T n 

Tyndall P. Harris 
Jacksonville. Fla. 
2 X 

Robert Eugene Grant 
Miami. Fla. 
2 X 

Robert Ashley Griffin 
A.sheville. N. C. 

George Denman Hammond 
Atlanta. Ga. 
* AB 

Edwin Stephen Hartshorn 
Asheville. N. C. 


Benjamin T. Grantham 
Stantonsburg. N. C. 

Jo Ann Griffith 
Beeklev. W. Va. 


Mary Lou Hanford 

Bavside. X. Y. 

A All 

Margaret Garland Harvie 
Huntington. AV.Va. 
X V. 

Bahnson Gray 

Win.ston-Salem. X. C. 
2 A E 

Philip Mahone Griffith 
Monroe. N. C. 

Roy William Hankin 
Manhas.'iet. L. I.. X.y. 
2 X 

Geraldine Hasche 
Johnson Citv. Tenn. 

Adele Bernice Greenburg 
Danville. Va. 

Marion Sherry Gurney 
Gastonia. N. C. 

Milton Compton Harding 
Ashevi!le. X. C. 

ri K .\ A * A 

Edith Woodruff Hash 
IMney Creek. X. C. 

WilHam Edmund Greer 
Lenoir. X. C. 

William Carrington Guy 
Richmond. Va. 
A T n 

Frank Whitaker Hardy 
Kiclimnnd. Va. 

Dorothy Turner Hawthorne 
Winchester. Va. 

n B* 



First Roir: 

.Sproiirf Row : 

Third Row: 

Fourth Row : 

Lewis Clifton Hayworth 

Richard A. Hollander 

Millicent Colman Hosch 

Courtney Alexander Huntley 

High Point. N. C. 

Washington. D. C. 

Gainesville. Ga. 

Aberdeen, N. C. 

Z T A 

K A 

Wyatt C. Henderson 

Anne Ehzabeth HolUs 

Ethel S. Houston 

William Robert Hupman 

Bayside, N. V. 

Mobile. .\la. 

Bluefield, W. Va. 

Mebane. N. C. 



Katherine Hazel Hill 

Ruth Hollowell 

Lee Johnson Howard 

Jerome Bayer Hurwitz 

New Bern, N. C. 

Hertford, N. C. 

Kinston. N. C. 

Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Nell White Hill 

William M. Hollyday 

Alice Brett Howell ' - 

Mary Louise Huse 

Portland. Tenn. 

Asheville, N. C. 

Thomasville, N. C. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

K A 

n B<S> 

Sally Elizabeth Hipp 

Manuel Carston Holthouser 

Sterling Hudson 

Eilse W. Hutchison 

Daytona Beach. Fla. 

Mt. Mourne, N. C. 

Greensboro. N. C. 

Sanford, Fla. 



n B* 

Herbert Harley Hix 

Mary Alden Hopkins 

Carl Maxwell Huffman 

Helen Maurine Hylton 

Asheville. N. C. 

Port Deposit. Md. 

Burlington. N. C. 



Chester Earl Hocker 

Martha Rowland Hornaday 

Margaret McMurray Hughes 

Margaret Hyman 

Wormleysburg, Pa. 

Creensboro. N. C. 

Belhaven. N. C. 

Memphis. Tenn. 

*r A 

n B* 


A n 

Luis Ann Hodges 

Relmond Leo Horton 

William Cavmgton Hunter 

Ralph Harrison Jackson 

Raleigh. N. C. 

Wendell. N. C. 

Rockingham, N. C. 

Norfolk, Va. 




First Fnu-: 

Second Rnu- : 

Third Rnu- : 

Mary Elizabeth Kearney 
Franklinton. X. C. 

n n * 

Fourth Row : 

Janet Teller James 
Hamlet, N.C. 


Albert McCray Jones 
Washington, X. C. 

Ann Jones Kimbrough 
Decatur, Ala. 

n B* 

Thomas Hardin Jewett, Jr. 
WinstonSalem. N. C. 

Charles Leslie Jones 
Raleigh. X. C. 

James Bonner Kelly 
Washington. N. C. 

Cyrus B. King 
Raleigh, X.C, 

Ira Scott Johnson 
Ocean City. \. .1. 

David Josephs 
Sanfnrd. X. C. 

Virginia M. Kelly 
Rocliester, X. V. 

Francis Parker King 

Wilson, N. C, 

Z -I' 

James Veinor Johnson 
Statesville, X. C. 
K 2 

William Robert Joyce 
.Madi,-;on, X. C. 

Richard Fletcher Kemp 
Greensboro, X. C- 
,i K E 

Mary Byrd Kleitner 
Hartsville, S, C. 

Walter Warren Johnson 
Green.sboro, N. C. 

Arthur Forbes Joyner 
Farmville, X. C. 

Jacqueline Sara Kennedy 
High Point. X. C. 

Eppie Phenoy Knight 
Rocky Mount, X. C. 
A 2 II 

William David Johnson 
(Ireensbiao. N. C'. 

Edgar Locke Kale 
.^slieville. X.C. 

Robert Francis Kenney 
Trenton, X..I. 

Frances Hargctt Knott 
Kinston, X, C. 

n B * 

Williamson Wilson Johns.m 
Concord, X. C. 

Edwin Mayer Kaplan 
Greensboro. X. C. 

Richard Kerner 
Xew York, X, Y. 

Lloyd Stuart Koppel 
Jersey City, X..1. 

Frances Sylvia Johnston 
Badin, X. C. 

Richard Jay Kaskel 
Xew York, X. V. 

Mary Frances Kilpatrick 
Atlanta. Ga. 

Joan Harriet Kosberg 
Elizabeth, X. J, 


Fourth Row : 

Mary M. Kress 
West View, Pa. 

Avalon Shirley Krukin 
Noifolk, Va. 

Helen Byines Lanneau 
Xatcliez. Miss. 

Kathleen Edna Lard 
St. Josepli. Mu. 

Joseph L. Lehman 
Brooklyn. \. V. 

Richard S. Lessler 
New York, X. V. 

Justin Willard Lipman 

New York. N". Y. 

n \ '\' 

Doris Lynne Lippman 
I'aterson. \. J. 

Emanuel Krulwich, Jr 
New York. N. Y. 

Harry Stuart Large 
Kocky Mount. N. C. 

Lionel Marshall Levey 
Soutli Orange, X. J. 

Carroll Hoyt Lippard 
Hendersonville. N. C. 

James Andrew Ladd, III 
Jacksonville. Fla. 

William J. Lally, Jr. 
Paterson, X. J. 

H. Den wood Lambeth 
Elon College. X. C. 

John William Landrum 
.\Iillen. Ga. 

Ben Martin Laney 
Lenoir. X. C. 

Daisy M. Lawrence 
Wilson. X. C. 

Richard Price Lawrence 
Tulsa. Okla. 
<!> r A 

Saiah Louise Leatherwood 
Waynesville. X. C. 

Jean Hilaire Le Cluse 
Blue Point. X. Y. 

Stanley Dale Legum 

Xorfoik. Va. 

T E* 

Alfred Charles Levin 
Richmond Hill. X. Y. 

Robert Jack Levin 
Williamston. X. C. 

John Weldon Lindsay 
Walterboro. S. C. 

Mary Elizabeth Lindsay 
High Point. X. C. 

Joe Burton Linker, Jr. 
Chapel Hill, X. C. 

Jean Holmes Lochridge 
.\tlanta. (la. 

K Kr 

James Alexander Lockhart 
Charlotte. X. C. 
i; A E 

Gwendolyn Evette London 
Charlotte, X. C. 
A E * 

Willie Jones Long, Jr. 
Garysburg. X. C. 
Z vl' 

Lloyd Grey Lowder 
Albemarle. X. C. 



S.'fo»rf Rnir. 


Jean Horton Lyon 
Fayetteville, N. C. 

Maysie Sloan Lyons 

Decatur, Ga. 

n B* 

Harold Gustav Maass 
I'alm Beach, Kla. 
A K E 

Robert Edgar Mabe 
Aslieboro, N. C, 

Orrin Rankin MagiU, Jr 
Dublin, Va. 

Isaac Vaughn Manly 

Coldsboro. N, C. 

A E A 

Richard Henry Marston, Jr. 
Cliarlorte. N. C. 

Dudley Hill Martin 
Jersey City, N, J, 

E. June Martin, Jr. 
Mt. Olive, N. C. 

James Irving Mason 
Aslieville, N, C, 

Emileigh Maxwell 
Pink Hill, N, C, 

Judson D. Mease 
Canton, N, C, 

Elaine Mendes 

Maplewooil, N, J. 

Albert W, Metzger 
Jersey City, N, J, 

Laura Sudler Mifflin 
Uiiver, Del, 

X n 

John Frank Miller, III 
Wasliinstiin. 1). C. 
Z * 

Clifton Edwards Mills 

IlentlerscMi, X. C. 

n K .\ 

John Howard Monroe 

Hamlet, N. C. 

<!> T A 

Grady Lee Morgan 
High Point, N, C. 

Betty Shaver Moore 
Cliarlotte, N. C, 

Henry Dyer Moore, III 
Paoli, Pa. 

Josephine Moore 
Soutliport, N. C. 

Myron Lenoir Moore, Jr, 
(Iranite Falls, X. C, 

James Lawrence Morris, Jr, 
Fayetteville, N, C, 

Julius Willard Morris 
Battleboro, X, C, 

William Mack Morris, Jr. 
Castonia, X. C. 

John Charles Morrow 
Hendersonville, N. C, 

Margaret DeBell Moseley 
Yonkers, X, V. 

Charles G. Murray 
Middlesex, X, C. 

Robt, Alexander Musgrove, Jr 
Weldon, N, C, 
K A 

John Lytle McBride 
Statesville, X, C, 

George Ennis McCachren 
Charlotte, X. C, 

First Row: 

Second Row: 

Third Row : 

Fourth Row: 

Robert Alexander McClary 
Kannapolis, X. C. 

Jane Webber McLure 
Lake City. Fla. 

n B* 

Sarah Niven 
Marvin. X. C. 

Henry L. Owen, Jr. 
Rocks' Mount. X. C. 

Robert Alston McConnaughey 
Red Springs. X. C. 

Eleanor W. McNeill 
Luniberton. X. C. 

Charles Nixon, Jr. 
Xewport Xews. Va. 

Edith Bond Owens 
Gainesville, Fla. 


Richard Cavanagli McElroy 
Wilson. X. r. 
Z -V 

Eleanor Rookh McWane 
Binninsliani. Ala. 

A A ri 

Paul Vernon Nolan 
.Marshall. X. C. 

William Allen Pace 
Saluda. X. C. 

Daniel Miles McFarland 
Salisbury. X. C. 

Janet Nair 

(lien Kidsre. X. J. 
n B * 

Jack Watson Noneman 
Raleigh. X. C. 

<s>r A 

Dotson George Palmer 
Clyde. X. C. 

Kathry Gray McGimsey 
Lenoir. X. C. 
n 13 * 

William Neal Nanney 
Kutberfortlton, X. C. 

Lorraine Oldham 
Albany. X. Y. 
X 'A 

David Earl Pardue 
Elkin. X. C. 

Mary Rankin McKethan 
Fayetteville. X. C. 

George Joseph Nassef 
Xew Bern. X. C. 

Robert Richard Oliver 
Asheville, X. C. 

Margaret Morris Parker 
Concord. X. C. 
n B* 

William M. A. McKinney 
I'urt Jer\ is. X. V. 

Browning Newman 

Hendersonville. X. C. 

William Dullon OShea 
Durham. X. C. 

:: X 

Marshall Joyner Parker 
Seaboard. X. C. 
2 N 

Charles Aycock McLendon 
(ireensboro, X. C. 
2 A E 

Samuel Timothy Nicholson, 
Puttstown, Pa. 

III Anne Mallard Osterhout 
Beaufort. S. C. 

Wilburn Caveny Parker 
Wilmington, X. C. 



Seco7id Row: 

Theodore Hall Partrick 
Kaleigli, \. C. 

Lackey Boggs Peeler 
BehvuacI, N. C. 

Edith Geraldine Pfar 
Wabassci, Fla. 

Edward Ashby Pipkin, Jr. 
Iroy. N. C. 


Flake Patman 

Milledgeville. Ga. 
A A n 

Ruth Helen Patterson 
Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Harold Lloyd Patterson 
Kannapoli.s. N. C. 

John Collins Paty 
Elizabetliton. Tenn. 

*r A 

Wilbur O. Payne 

Stumpy Point. N. C. 

Jerome H. Pearson 
Kinston. N. C. 

Elbert S. Peel, Jr. 
Williamston, N. C. 

Nancy Peters Peete 
Warrenton. N. C. 
X S! 

Philip David Pence 
Bristol. Va. 

i: X 

Estelle Gilmore Penn Tenn. 


Herman Wilburr Perkins, Jr 
Gold-sboro, N. C. 

James Rennie Perrin 
Greensboro, N. C. 

William Horton Petree 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Ida Mae Pettigrew 
Winter Haven, Fla. 

Lois Phillips 
Brookline, Ma 

Margaret H. Phillips, N. V. 

WiUiamCarl Phillips, Jr. 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Hubert Julian Philpott 
Lexington, N. C. 

Mary Elizabeth Phinney 
KaleiKh. N. C. 

Joseph O. Pickard 
KaiKlleinan. \. C. 

Margaret Pickard 
Chapel HiU, N. C. 

Eva Louise Piatt 
Gainesville, Ga. 

Nannanne Porcher 
I.aGranse. Ga. 


Robert Edwin Porter 
New Orleans, La. 

Virginia Davis Pou 

Kaleisb. X. C. 

11 B * 

Robert Jackson Powell, Jr. 
BurliiiKton. N. C. 


John Anderson Prince 
Norfolk. Va. 

James Turner Pritchett, Jr. 
Lenoir, N. C. 

<i> A e 


First Rote : 

Second Roio : 

Third Row : 

Fonrfh Row: 

Robert Gordon Quincy 
Williamson, W. Va. 
n K A 

Helen Harwell Rhodes 
Goldsboro, N. C. 

John Moseley Robinson, Jr. 
Charlotte. N. C. 
S A E 

Morris Ross 
Bristol. Tenn. 

Ida Jones Quintard 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Stanley Ribak 
Easley. S. C. 

Jerry Nelson Rogers 
Asheville, N. C. 

Lester Rosskam 
Philadelphia. Pa. 

William Edmund Rabil 
Wel.lon, N, C. 

Lois Adele Robelin 
Greenwood, S. C. 
A A 11 

Clyde T. Rollins 
Hickory, N. C. 

Paul E. Rubenstein 
Asheville. N. C. 

Donald Neely Ralston 
Weiionali, N. J. 

James Ernest Ribet 
Valdese, N. C. 

Albert Smedes Root 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Z 'I' 

Louis B, Rubinsohn 

Germantown. Phila., Pa. 
Z P T 

Robert Herman Rantz 
Clik-asu, III. 

Leah Rose Richter 
Mt. Gilead. N. C. 

Mary Katharine Roper 
Winter Garden. Fla. 
n B * 

Margaret Murril Russell 
Richlands. N. C. 

Robert Ray Rascoe 
Keidsville. N. C. 

John Alfred Robertson 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Marvin David Rosen 

New York. N. Y. 


John Keating Sands 
Washington. D. C. 

Joseph Stafford Redding 
Charlotte. N. C. 

Winifred Pearl Robertson 
Bay Minette. Ala. 

Robert Stanley Rosenast 
Merchantville, N. J. 

Marvin Sands 

Greensboro. N. C. 
T E* 

Eugene Holmes Reilley, Jr. 
Charlotte. N.C. 

Isabel Siler Robinson 
Knoxville, Tenn. 

Robert Leonard Rosenthal 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Gean Elizabeth Sasser 
Sraithtield. N. C. 




First Rnir: 

ffiTonrI Rot(\- 

Third R<iu-: 

Fourth Roir: 

Charles Lawrence Saunders, Jr. 
Reiilsviile, N. C. 

Martin Jay Schwab 
NewRocIielle, N. Y. 
Z B T 

Eleanor Winn Shelton 
Kic-limoiid. Va. 

Charles Milton Sibley 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Patty McFarland Schartle 
Asheville, N. C. 

Joseph Max Schwartz 
Wilmington, N. C. 
T E* 

Jack B. Shelton 

Sunny.side, L. I.. N. Y. 
* A 

Lois Allen Simmons 
Jacksonville, N. C. 

Betty Ann Scheer 
Rk'liniond, Va. 

Robert G. Schwartz 
New York, N. Y. 


Malcolm Andrew Sherrin 
Concord, N. C. 
K A 

Paul Franklin Simmons 
Arlington. Va. 

*r A 

Shirley Ann Schellenberg 
Kaleich. N. C. 
r * 15 

Betty Carol Seligman 
Baltimore, Md. 

John Burke Shipley 
Xew York, N. Y. 

Tom Gregory Skinner 
K.lizalieth Citv, N. C. 
Z ^ 

Kathryn D. Schenk 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Peggy Sells 

Atlanta. Ga. 

Dolores Natalie Shmerling 
Augusta, Ga. 

Irwin William Sklarsky 
Manhattan Beach. N. Y. 

Edward Louis Schlessinger 
Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Betty Virginia Shade 
Clievy Chase. Md. 

n B 4. 

Sybil Benton Sholar 
Whiteville, N. C. 

George Andrew Smedberg 
Greensboro. X. C. 

Dorothy Jane Schmuhl 
MioliiRan City, Ind. 

Charles Shalleck 
New York, N. Y. 
T E * 

Marcia Shufelt 

Ft. McPlierson, Ga. 

Bernard ReiJ Smith, Jr. 
Asheville. N. C. 

Genevieve Bronson Schuhz 
Jaelisonville, Fla. 
n B* 

Sylvan Shapiro 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
11 A* 

Robert Lee Shuford 
Cliffside. N. C. 

Carolyn Pegues Smith 
Savannah, Ga. 



FIrxt Rnw: 

f^prond Roiv: 

riiini Row: 

Fourth Row: 

Fred Harden Smith 

Louis Robert Soscia 

Robert Gray Stockton 

George Kendrick Summer 

Statesboro, Ga. 

Brooklyn. X. V. 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Clierryville, N. C. 

I T K 


Julius Clarence Smith, III 

Robert Spruill Spain 

Jack Murray Stoddart 

Benjamin Loyall Taylor 

Greensboro. N. C. 

Greenville. N. C. 

Coral Gables. Fla. 

Haverforil. Pa. 

•j>r A 


* AO 

A •i' 

Nancy J. Smith 

Virginia Spivey 

Julian Hawkins Stokes 

Hazel Brand Taylor 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Lewisburg. N. C. 

Newsom. N. C. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Norma Lee Smith 

Polly Frances Squire 

Anne Strause 

Violet Cruser Taylor 

RifhmoiKl. Va. 

Waterbury. \'t. 

Ricbmond, Va. 

Norfolk, Va. 

K A 

Olivia Anne Smith 

Barbara Helene Staff 

Richard Edwin Strauss 

William Errol Taylor 

Kowlaiul. X.C-. 

New Vork. N, V. 

Elkins Park, Pa. 

Newton, N. C. 

II li * 

Z B T 

Rita Mae Smith 

John A. Stedman 

Margaret Grimmer Strickland 

Claude Edward Teague, Jr. 

Chapel Hill. X. C. 

.Arlington, N. J. 
<I>K A 

Wilson. X. C. 

Greensboro. N. C. 

Fay Smithdeal 

Thelma Steinberg 

Beverly Nathaniel Sullivan, Jr. 

John Hulett Temple 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Scottsboro. Ala. 

Winston-Salem. X. C. 

Hartford, Conn, 
n K A 

John Leslie Snell 

Marjorie Joan Stockard 

Thomas Joseph Sullivan 

Norman Fredric Tepper 

Columbia. N. C. 

Tryon, N. C. 

Balboa. Canal Zone 

Lawrence, Mass. 




First Roil-: 

:^ei-oud Roiv : 


Fninth ffoic; 

Anne Jackson Thatcher 

Emily Jane Thuston 

Phyllis Trout 

Mary Elizabeth Vaughan 

Tryon, N. C. 

Birniiiisliani, Ala. 

Jacksonville, Fla. 

Xorfolk, Va. 

Virginia Poindexter Thomas 

Jerry B. Tichner 

Paul Raymond Trueblood, Jr. 

Marvin Davis Veronee 

Santa Fe. N. M. 

New Vork. N. V. 
A* A 

Asheville. X. C. 

John's Island. S. C. 

Fred Arrowood Thompson 

Gloria Pauline Tinfow 

Mary Lu Truslow 

Wesley R. Viall, Jr. 

Lenoir. N. C. 

South Orange, N. J. 

Chestertown. Md. X. C. 

* K 2 A E A 

A X Q 


Mary Spence Thompson 

Alfred Edmund Tisdale 

John Watson Tulloss, Jr. 

Sara Roole Wadsworth 

Khiston, N'. C. 

Sumter, S. C. 

Charlotte. X. C. 

Xew Bern. X. C. 

A A n 

K A 

Pamela Elizabeth Thompson 

Morty Joseph Tomashoff 

Frances Turner 

James Clarence Wallace 

Jai-ksonville, Fla. 

Brooklyn. X. V. 

Swarthmore. Pa. 

Jainesville, X.C. 

X A* 

t: ^U 

K A e 

William Ellison Thompson, Jr 

Anne Elizabeth Tomsuden 

Wilson Perry Turnipseed, Jr. 

John Powell Wallace 

Chapel Hill. N.C. 

St. Petersburg. Fla. 

Ucala. Fla. 

St. Petershurg. Fla. 

:; A E 

2 N 

Helen Hamrick Threadgill 

Annie Margaret Towell 

Burges Urquhart, Jr. 

Cynthia Crittenden Walmsley 

Fensacola. X. C. 

Cotieord, X, C. 

Lewiston. X. C. 

Aslieville. X. C. 


K A 

Constance Threatte 

Martin Trencher 

Frank Bailey Van Auken 

Hez Walters, Jr. 

Southern Pines, N. C. 

Xew Kochelle, X. V. 
n A'S- 

Hollywood. Fla. 

Whitevillc, X. C. 


First Row : 

Second Row : 

Th ird Row: 

Fourth Row : 

Mary Elizabeth Walters 

William Terrell Webster, Jr. 

Harry H. Whidbee 

Moke Wayne Williams, Jr. 

Rockinsliam. N. C. 

Gastonia. X. C. 

Washington, N. C. 

Monroe, N. C. 


A Tfi 

Marshall Douglas Ward 

Julia Foster Weed 

Frances Helen White 

William Thomas Williamson 

Mount Airy. X. C. 

Jacksonville. Fla. 

Atlanta. Ga. 

Winston-Salem, X. C. 
B e 11 

Edward Douglas Watson 

Edwin J. Wells, Jr. 

Ida Hall White 

Alice Frances Willis 

Fort Myers, Fla. 

Fayetteville. X. C. 

Augusta. Ga. 

Culpeper, Va. 

Katherine Morrow Watters 

Walter Robert Wertheim 

Harvey Jay Whitman 

Kendall Willis 

Birminsliam. Ala. 

Xeetlliam. Mass. 

Worcester. Mass. 

Xorthville. Mich. 

n B * 


* A 


Hilda Weaver 

Ann West 

Wendell D. Wilhide 

Myra Hyacinth Willis 

rliapel Hi!). X. C. 

Monroe. La. 

Andrews. X. C. 

Xew Bern. X. C. 

Charles William Webb 

Beverly Ann West 

Mildred Louise Wilkerson 

Claire Annette Wilson 

Slielhy. X. C. 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Chattanooga. Tenn. 

Morris. Tenn. 


n B* 

A A n 

Georgia Helen Webb 

Clifton Forrest West, Jr. 

Thaddeus Earl Wilkerson 

Dean Flewellyn Winn, Jr 

Wasliinston. D. C. 

Kinston. X. C. 

Miami. F!a. 

Clinton, Iowa 

IT B* 

Z <l' 


William Robert Webb 

John Foster West 

Arthur Julian Williams 

William John Woestendiek 

Claremont. Calif. 

Morganton. X.C. 

Warrenton. X. C. 

Saugerties. X. V. 

iK E 



Sara Wordside Woodhouse 
London Bridee, Va. 


Kathryn Dupuy Woody 
Danville, Va. 

Raymond J. Works 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Franklin Warren Wortman 
Pottersville, N.J. 


Lindsay Clement Yancey 
Oxford, N, C. 
K A 

William Everett Yates 
Cerro Gordo, N. C. 

Sara Merritt "^I'likley 

Mt. Airy, N. C. 

II B <!• 

Leon ^'oung 

St. retersbnrK, Fla. 
T E 4> 

Henry Stanley Zaytoun 
New Bern. N. C. 

Some Junior 



in mEmoRiRm 

Lyman Clayton Higdon, Jr. 

Franklin, N.C. 

Vice-President of the Class of 1944, who met 
an untimely death in the summer of 1942. Re- 
spected and liked by all who knew him he 
was a credit to his class, to Pi Kappa Alpha, his 
fraternity, and to the University as a whole. 

Sophomore Class 


V L 

Honor Council 

Ltit III Right: Johnson, Wideman, Sonntag, Lane. 

"Henson, Hobbs, Whitner, Sims. 

LASS OF '45 — caught up as 
freshmen in the tide of war that swept over 
the nation after the catastrophe at Pearl Har- 
bor. The University's ovv'n "war babies" to 
whom Selective Service meant a determined, 
and often unsuccessful, fight with local draft 
boards to remain in school. 

There were many who fell by the wayside; 
who left Chapel Hill's shaded walks to tramp 
in the stifling dust of Army camps while 
making their way surely toward the theaters 
of combat. 

Those of '45 who were left behind are 
pictured herein. They are the naval reserv- 
ists, those with occupational deferments, 
those with physical disability and those with 
beneficient draft boards. It has been their 
task to carry on in the name of the host that 
has left. 

The sophs of 1942-43 are a different lot 
from the cocky, carefree crews of second year 



Dick Hartly, Vice-President; Vic Seixas, Secretary; Don Hens( 
Treasurer; AND Charlie Davis, President. 

b!;iJcnt Council: Reid Thompson, 

men who preceded them. Ordinarily the college sophomore is in an enviable position. 
His initial period of adjustment to university life is over. He is, to his own mind, a sea- 
soned veteran of three quarter's experience and for that reason a person of some con- 
sequence to be respected by the freshman class beneath him. He has a year in which to 
determine which academic paths he shall choose to follow. He has ample time in which 
to set curricular and extra-curricular goals before him and opportunity enough to direct 
his efforts toward the winning of a coveted Monogram sweater, a Phi Beta Kappa key, 
an important publications post or inclusion into one of the University's respected honor 
societies. He finds that his sophomore year, in a sense, can be called his "farewell to 
youth." Responsibilities are light, obligations are few and contacts are such that life 
becomes something to be enjoyed. 

The Class of '45 has been forced to forego that privilege. Their second year has been 
one of rising to meet eight o'clock classes, of concentrating on studies designed to help 
them play their part in the war effort, of making themselves physically, spiritually and 
mentally fit for the tests of fitness and stamina that lie ahead. 

Let it be said to the everlasting credit of our sophomores that they have tried to play 
the game right up to the limit in the face of serious obstacles. They have worked 
when duty demanded work, they have played when play was possible but, above all, they 
have proven that the college sophomore can cast aside the traditional rights, and customs 
of a second year university man and successfully meet the challenge of a wartime world 



Fini Row: Milton S. Abelkap, Durham, N, C, 
TE*; MouLTON Lee Adams, Mandarin, Fla., *ii6; 
Robert A. Aird, Woodside, N. Y., HKA; Lawrence 
L. Albert, White Plains, N. Y.; James Morton 
Alexander, Beaufort, S. C. 

SeconiJ Row: Dewey Ellis Allen. Whitsett, N. C; 
John Purcell Allen, Charlotte, N. C, X*; RuFUS 
Couch Allen, Raleigh, N. C; Robert C. Alley, 
Asheville, N. C; Dudley Alleman, Hingham, 

Third Row: Robert Altemose. Stroudsburg, Pa.; 
Melvin Sydney Alverson, Jr., Charlotte, N. C, 
-X; Lawrence Lewis Amateis, Washington, D. C; 
Junus Amer, Flushing, N. Y.; John Howard An- 
derson, Washington, D. C. 

Fourth Row: Sam Arbes, Westfield, N. J., 1IK.\; 
Robert Arnel, Lawrence, N. Y.; George Wey- 
land Atkins, Winston-Salem, N. C; Rachel 
Athas, Chapel Hill, N. C; James C. Atkins. Ral- 
eigh, N. C. 

Fifth Row: Joseph Auburn, Lombard, 111., SX; 
James E. Ay-cock. Lincolnton, N. C; Henry A. 
Badgett, Mount Airy, N. C; Daniel S. Bagley, 
Tampa, Fla., -VTO; John W. Bailey, Henderson, 
N. C. 

Sixth Row: Ira William Baity, Jr., Winston- 
Salem, N. C, K2; Marion Barbee. Greensboro, N. 
C., "trA; George Felton Barker, Colerain, N. C; 
John Sutton Barlow, Hamlet, N. C; David Col- 
lins Barnes, Murfreesboro, N. C, 4KE. 

Seventh Row: William H. Bason, Yanceyville, N. 
C; Walter Murray Bass, New York; Bruce Ed- 
ward Seaman, Greensboro, N. C, ITKA; Deane F. 
Bell, Washington, N. C; Irwin Belk, Charlotte, 
N. C, KA. 

Eighth Row: James Exum Bellamy, Jr., Enfield, 
N. C; Marvin Robert Benjamin, Brooklyn, N.Y.; 
Edward R. Bennett, Hartford, Conn.; Rene Louis 
Bernard, Jr., Waynesville, Ga.; Edward Clark 
Berry, Morganton, N. C. 

Ninth Row: Alan Grayson Bishop, Washington, 
D. C, ATfi; Karl Bishopric, Jr., Spray, N. C, 
Beri; Joseph Antony Bitting, Winston-Salem, 
N. C; Hubert Jourdan Biving, Hillsboro, N. C; 
Samuel N. Black, Asheboro, N. C. 

^% ""^•, ^ ^\ yak' 



Fin! Row: George Walker Blair, Jr., Pittsboro, 
N. C, ATO; James Seaborn Blair, Elizabethtown, 
N. C; Kenneth C. Blodgett, Bronxville, N. Y., 
*rA; JuDSON Hassell Blount, Greenville, N. C, 
-AE; Fennel Lighton Blunt, Bethel, N. C, -AE. 

Second Row: Arthur Bluethenthal, Wilmington, 
N. C, ZBT; David Gordon Boak, Summit, N. J.; 
Paul Lloyd Boger, Chapel Hill, N. C; Harry Ed- 
ward Bolling, Winston-Salem, N. C, riKA; Wil- 
liam Chaffin Boone, Kinston, N. C, KS. 

Third Row: James Henry Booth, Orange, N. J.; 
George Bourguin, Savannah, Ga., X*; Charles 
Carroll Bost, Hickory, N. C, *K2; Dewey Ar- 
thur Bowman, Walnut Cove, N. C; Larry Wil- 
LL\M Boyette. Four Oaks, N. C. 

Fourth Row: CHESTER HuGH Brandon, Arlington, 
Va., -AE; David F. Brandt, Spencer, N. C; John 
David Bready, Greensboro, N. C, "tKE; Jacob 
Karasik Breakstone, New York City, N. Y., riA*; 
Jesse Woodruff Brinson, High Point, N. C, 'I>ri. 

Fifth Row: James Allen Brittain, Black Moun- 
tain, N. C, X*; George Edward Brockway, Jr.. 
Brooklyn, N. Y.; E. O. Brogdon, Jr., Raleigh, N. 
C; Richard Thomas Brooke, Atlanta, Ga., ^AO; 
Randall Brooks, Charlotte, N. C. 

Sixth Row: Lee Edward Brown, Warsaw, N. C, 
-X; Robert Louis Bryan, Jamaica, N. Y.; George 
Franklin Burriss, Fort Bragg, N. C; Marcellus 
Buchanan, III, Hendersonville, N. C; David G. 
BuNN, Kenly, N. C. 

Seventh Row: Joseph Edwin Burke, Pittsburgh, 
Pa., Z*; Spottswood Blair Burwell, Henderson, 
N. C; Alvin Charles Bush, Williamsport, Pa., 
*ri; Ralph Thomas Byers. Shelby, N. C; Wil- 
liam Colon Byrd. Kinston, N. C. 

Eighth Roll': Walter Lawrence Cahall, Phila- 
delphia, Pa., "tAO; John Philip Call, Amarillo, 
Tex., 2\; J. w. Carmichael, Jr., Rowland, N. C; 
Willis R. Casey. Goldsboro, N. C; Thomas Sid- 
ney Cheek, Smithfield, N. C. 

Ninth Row: George Robert Chetts; Carl Hay- 
wood Clark, Mount Airy, N. C, nivA; Edwin 
Lafayette Clark, Greenville, N. C; Herbert 
Mason Clark, Jr., Durham, N. C, IIKA; Alex 
Edward Cockman, Pittsboro, N. C. 



Fhsi Roir: Richard A. Cohan, Charlotte, N. C; 
Edward Laurence Cohen, Woodmere, N. Y.; 
Jacob Earnest Cooke, Aulander, N. C; Ben 
Franklin Cooper, Warsaw, N. C; Alfred Bobby 
CoRDELL, Cliffside, N. C. 

Second Row: Joseph D. Corpening. Granite Falls, 
N. C; Robert Elijah Covington, Pachuta, Mass., 
2AE; Henry C. Cranford, Durham, N. C; Car- 
roll Graver, Winston-Salem, N. C; Eugene Ben- 
son Crawford, Jr., Chapel Hill, N. C, 2N. 

Third Row: Julius R. Creech, Tarboro, N. C, 
■trA; Earnest George Crone, Goldsboro, N. C; 
Robert Leo Crump, Durham, N. C; Angus D. 
CuRRlE, Newport News, Va.; Louis Poisson Cut- 
LAR, Marion, N. C. 

Fourth Ron: Thomas Barker Dameron, Golds- 
boro, N. C, Z^I-; Charles Thomas Daniel, Dur- 
ham, N. C; William Joseph Davenport, Green- 
ville, N. C, AKE; George Walker Davis. Dan- 
ville, Va., 2N; John Owen Davis, Toledo, Ohio, 

Fifth Row: John William Davis, Henderson, N. 
C, Z* ; Julius Avers Davis, Graham, N. C. ; Robert 
Norman Davis, Long Island, N. Y.; James Fuller 
DiBRELL, Danville, Va., 2AE; William H. Dodson, 
Balboa Canal Zone, Panama. 

Sixth Row: Edward B. Dudley, Charlotte, N. C; 
O. C. Dudley, Canton, N. C; W. Vernon Dun- 
can, Siler City, N. C; Jack Boney Dunn, Clinton, 
N. C; David Darby Duryea, Philadelphia, Pa., 

Seventh Row: Edward Saunders Early, Jr.. Ports- 
mouth, Va., Beri; Frank Jones Earnhardt, Salis- 
bury, N. C; Charles Haze Earp, Hickory, N. C, 
*Ae; James Benjamin Edwards, Snow Hill, N. C; 
Robert Wainsworth Edwards, Fort Mill, S. C. 

Eighth Row: Wade Davis Edwards, Wilson, N. C, 
2N; Willis Parkham Edwards, Seaboard, N. C, 
nKA; Joseph B. Efrid, Columbia, S. C, 2N; James 
Tait Elder, Montreat, N. C; Augustus Green El- 
liot, Jr., Fuquay Springs, N. C. 

Ninth Row: Barbara Epps, Chapel Hill, N. C; 
Frances Elizabeth Erwin, Raleigh, N. C, .\AII; 
James Gilbert Evans, Chapel Hill, N. C; Dale 
M. EvARTS, Neredin, Conn., X*; Durward Roscar 
Everett, Robersonville, N. C. 



First Row: RussEL Nyron Fakoury, Charlotte, N. 
C; Grafton Clinton Fanny, Jr., Scotland, N. C, 
^X; Ross Leon Fedder, Easley, S. C, TE*; Rich- 
ard Walter Feder, Cincinnati, Ohio; Alexander 
L. Feild, Towson, Md., KA. 

Second Row: FRANK Weston Fenhagen, Balti- 
more, Md., A>J'; James B. Ferebee, Andrews, N. C; 
Charles William Ferguson, Kannapolis, N. C; 
Henry Jerome Fink, Baltimore, Md.; Thomas 
Clark Fitzgerald, New Bern, N. C. 

Third Row: HERBERT L. Fleishman, Fayetteville, 
N. C; Thomas Carter Florance, Yanceyville, N. 
C; Jack Buening Ford, Charlotte, N. C; William 
McKenzie Forrester, Montezuma, Ga., 2AE; Jack 
Anthony Foust, Charlotte, N. C. 

Fourth Row: Clifford Cyrus Frazier, Greensboro, 
N. C, BGII; Frank Betts Frazier, Pensacola, Fla., 
AKE; Murray N. Friedlander, Baltimore, Md., 
TE<J>; James P. Frink, Charlotte, N. C; Paul Law- 
rence FuRGATCH, New York, N. Y. 

Ftjih Row: William G. Gaither, Elizabeth City, 
N. C, 2X; Allen McCain Garrett, Chapel Hill, 
N. C, X*; Harold Vincent Garrity, Interlaken, 
N. J., 2X; Kerger Gartner, Angola, Ind.; Neil 
Ward Gilbert, Washington, D, C, 2X. 

Sisih Roiv: Robert Cornelius Godwin, New Bern, 
N. C; Benjamin Miller Gold, Shelby, N. C, 2N; 
Arthur Mordaci Goldberg, New York, N. Y.; 
Lawrence J. Goldrich, Far Rockaway, N. Y., 
riA*; Julius Goldstein, Gastonia, N. C, HA*. 

Seventh Row: Irvin Howard Gordon, Bronxville, 
N. Y.; Robert Hugh Gordon, Spencer, N. C; 
Bill Proctor Greathouse, Rocky Mount, N. C, 
OKA; Joseph Edward Green, Weldon, N. C, Z'^; 
Nancy Byrd Green, Chapel Hill, N. C, HB*. 

Eighth Row: Richard Marvin Greenstein, Fol- 
croft, Pa., HA*; Charles A. Gregory, Jr., Rich- 
mond, Va., AKE; Edward Haynes Gregory, Hali- 
fax, N. C, KA; Lewis Winston Gregory, Durham, 
N. C, ATfi; Claude Hamilton Gresham, Jr., 
Ware Shoals, S. C. 

Ninth Roic: Ellerbe W. Griffin, Kings Mountain, 
N. C; Maurice William Griffin, Raleigh, N. C, 
nivA; Simon Claude Griffin, Williamston, N. C; 
Eugene Andrews Grimstead, Jr.. Durham, N. C; 
Ernest Deans Hackney, Wilson, N. C, Z*. 



Firsl Row: John Bartlett Hagaman, Boone, N. 
C; William Stephenson Halsev, Tuscumbia, Ala., 
KS; Rudolph W. Hardy, Everetts, N. C; John 
Alonzo Harper, Jr., Rocky Mount, N. C; Luly 
Alexander Harper, New Bern, N. C. 

Second Row: Eugene Blount Harris, Nutley, N. 
J.; William Shakespe.\re Harris, Mebane, N. C; 
Kirby Thompson Hart, Goldsboro, N. C; Richard 
Davis Hartley, High Point, N. C, ATU; Glen 
Bergfried Haydon, Chapel Hill, N. C, XM'. 

Third Row: ALLISON Burton Haves. Aurora, N 
C; James Madison Hayworth, High Point, N. C. 
Edward Henriquez Hecht, Great Neck, N. Y. 
James Warren Hedrick, Thomasville, N. C. 
Charles Samuel Heinmiller, Tampa, Fla. 

Fourth Row: Samuel Robert Henderson, Monroe, 
N. C; William Thomas Henderson, Jr.. Hickory. 
N. C, 'I'KS; William Frantv Herr, Lancaster, 
Pa., BBII; Donald L. Henson. Snow Hill, N. C; 
Lewis F. Hicks, Raleigh, N. C. 

Fifth Roiv: Milton Needham Hinnart. Rocky 
Mount, N. C; Robert Gordon Hires. Wynnewood, 
Pa., ■i^;'; Grimsley Taylor Hobbs, Chapel Hill, N. 
C; John Wallace Hoffmann. Statesville, N. C; 
James Philip Hogan, Burlington, N. C. 

Sisih Row: Jewell Moore Hogan, Chapel Hill, 
N. C; Lawrence Gus Holeman, Roxboro, N. C; 
Thomas Stanley Scofield Holbrook, Chevy 
Chase, Md.; Stamev Jones Holland, Statesville, 
N. C; William Dalton Holland, Statesville, 
N. C. 

Seventh Row: Joseph Bernard Holmes. Lumber- 
ton, N. C; Joe V. Holt. Graham, N. C; Thomas 
Meehan Hood, Chestnut Hill, Pa., X^; Richard 
Eugene Hooks, Whiteville, N. C; Billy Bland 
Horn, Lawndale, N. C. 

Eighth Row: William Lee Horter, New Orleans, 
La.; Phil K. Houston, Huntsville, Ala., AM'; 
George Howard. Tarboro, N. C; Dan C Howe. 
Gastonia, N. C; A. Y. Howell, Vilas, N. C. 

Ninth Row: Baxter Cannon Howell, Vilas, N. 
C; Hampton Hubbard, Charlotte, N. C; Israel 
Harding Hughes, Raleigh, N. C; Thomas Sparger 
Hughes, Elizabeth City, N. C; James Neely Hunt, 
Franklin, N. C. 



Firsi Row: Raymond Browning Ingram, Mamers, 
N. C; Jack S. Inman, Mount Airy, N. C; Robert 
Walden Islev, Pinetops, N. C; William Arthur 
IvEY, Rocky Mount, N. C: William Sandlin Jack- 
son, Beulaville, N. C. 

Second Row: Charles Allen Jacobs, Lynchburg, 
Va.; Lawrence B. Jacobson, Lynbrook, N. Y.; 
Larry James, Greenville, N. C, -N; Edgar Aaron 
Johnson, Fayetteville, N. C; Larry Johnson, Ab- 
erdeen, N. C, <i>r-l. 

Third Row: Rivers Johnson, Warsaw, N. C, -X; 
Thomas Daniel Johnson, Stedman, N. C; Wil- 
liam Sebrell Johnson, Virginia Beach, Va., KA; 
Alan Talmadge Jones, Norfolk, Va., 2X; Lewis 
Edward Jones. Norfolk, Va. 

Fourth Row: Meredith Jones, Edenton, N. C, 
AKE; Weldon Huske Jordan, Fayetteville, N. C, 
ATfi; James Sidney Joyner, Franklinton, N. C; 
Arthur Sanford Kaplan, High Point, N. C; An- 
drew Karres, Charlotte, N. C. 

Fij:h Row: Richard Katzin, Winston-Salem, N. 
C; James Edward Kelsey, Loch Arbour, N. J.; 
Edmund Oliver Kenion, Hillsboro, N. C; John 
Rockwell Keny'On, Jr.. Charlotte, N. C; Richard 
Kerner, New York, N. Y., DA*. 

Six:h Row: William Howell Kerr, Arlington, 
Va., *Ae; Charles Carlton Kimsey, High Point, 
N. C; James Elwood King, Reidsville, N. C; John 
William King, Wilmington, N. C; J. B. Kitrell, 
Greenville, N. C, SN. 

Seienlh Row: Paul Edward Knollman, Bethesda, 
Md., 2X; William Jull\n Koch, Chapel Hill, N. 
C; John Richard Konz, Rockville Center, N. Y.; 
David Koonce, Raleigh, N. C; Marvin Kreiger, 
Cleveland, Ohio. 

Eighth Row: EDGAR JONATHAN Lane, Pinetops, 
N. C; Van McKibben Lane, Jr., Macon, Ga., *Ae; 
James Thomas Lang, Farmville, N. C; Sherman 
Cantor Lazarus, Sanford, N. C; Herbert White 
Lee, Greenville, N. C, -N. 

liinth Row: William Henry Lee, Willow Springs, 
N. C; Benjamin Levin, Trenton, N. J.; Frank 
Levy, New York, N. Y., IIA*; LeRoy Lewis Lit- 
tle, Statesville, N. C; Thomas S. Light, Cynwyd, 
Pa., X*. 



First Row: Carlton Lindsey, Lumberton, N, C-, 
*^e; Mary Jane Lloyd, Chapel Hill, N. C; Geor- 
gia B. Logan, Chapel Hill, N. C, HB*; Nicholas 
Long, Roanoke Rapids, N. C; William A. Lord, 
West Palm Beach, Fla., AKE. 

Second Row: Albert Edwin Lovejoy. Southern 
Pines, N. C. ; MuiR Paschall Lyon, Greensboro, N. 
C, -iKE; Oliver Wendell Maddrey, Seaboard, N. 
C; William Magil, Dublin, Va., ATO; Percy 
Warner Mallison, Nashville, Tenn., 2AE. 

Third Ron: Andrew Adger Manning, Spartan- 
burg, S. C, *Ae; Joseph William Marshall, 
Charlotte, N. C; W. Penn Marshall, Raleigh, N. 
C, X*; Watt N. Martin, Winston-Salem, N. C; 
Howard Malcolm Marton, New York, N. Y. 

Fourth Rati : OscAR McDowell Marvin, Jr., Win- 
ston-Salem, N. C. ; Hubbard D. Maynard. Jr., 
Chapel Hill, N. C ; William Cassie Mercer, Wil- 
liamston, N. C, K2 ; Charles George Metcai.f. 
Asheville, N. C. ; Robert X. Michaels, New York, 
N. Y. 

Fifth Raw: Joseph Henry Mickey, Wmston-Salem, 
N. C. ; Daniel Franklin Milam, Chapel Hill. 
N. C; Bl ANTON Winship Mills, Albany, Ga.; 
AT!.!; John Henry Mills. Baxley, Ga.; Charles 
W. MiNCEY. Charlotte, N. C. 

Sixth Roiv: William Galpin Monroe, Jr., Rock- 
ville Center, N. Y., -X; Thomas McGwynn 
Moore, Raleigh, N. C. ; Carroll Odell Money, 
Mount Airy, N. C. ; John Irvin Morgan, Wash- 
ington, N. C. ; Reitzel N. Morgan. High Point. 
N. C. 

Seiemh Row: Leonard Stewart Morris, New 
York, N. Y.; John David Moses, Elkins Park, Pa.; 
Aaron Bernard Moss, Cherryville, N. C ; Marcus 
Lee Moss, Cherryville, N. C. ; Jay Irwin Musler, 
Schenectady, N. Y., HA*. 

Eighth Row: Fred Clifford Myers, Lexington, N. 
C. ; Henry Tomlinson MacGill, Fayetteville, N. 
C, ATO; C. C. McLean, Jr., Greensboro, N. C, 
KA; Ernest C. McLean, Greensboro, N, C, *rA; 
William Roberts McKenzie, Winston-Salem, N. 
C. K2. 

Ninth Row: Walter J. McLawhorn, Washington, 
N. C; James B. McMullan, Washington, N. C, 
AKE; William N.^chamsen, Durham, N. C, 
TE*; John Small Neblett, Charlotte, N. C, *rA; 
Frank Donald Nidiffer, Mountain Home, Tenn. 



First Row: Fred Charles Norman, Elkin, N. C, 
KS; Howard Thomas Odum, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
X^I'; Whitman Osgood, New York, N. Y.; John 
E. O'Steen. Hyattsville, Md.; Robert Lane Otte, 
Great Neck, N, Y., BBII. 

Second Row: Karl Busby Pace, Greenville, N. C, 
2N; Benford Delton Padgett, Maple Hill, N. C; 
John Dixon Page, Mount Pleasant, Tenn.; William 
Gaston Palmer, Littleton, N. C, Z^I'; George 
Stephens Pankey, Jacksonville, N. C. 

Third Ron: Clyde Leslie Parker, Norfolk, Va., 
->>'; Daniel Louis Parker, Smithfield, N. C. ; 
Ernest Parker, Jr., Charlotte, N. C; Francis 
Iredell Parker, Charlotte, N. C, AKE; Alvin B. 
Parks. Edenton, N. C. 

FoiirtI} Row: Derek Choate Parmenter, Sum- 
merville, S. C, -i^'; James Greene Paschal, Win- 
ston-Salem, N. C, K2 ; Lewis W. Patton, Franklin, 
N. C. ; William Reuben Payne, Archdale, N. C. ; 
Charles Henry Peete, Warrenton, N. C, AKE. 

Fijih Row: John Robert Pender, Charlotte, N. C, 
-iKE; Arthur William Persky, Asheville, N. C; 
Henry A. Petuske, Reidsville, N. C, *A; James 
Solomon Phelps, High Point, N. C; Cecil James 
Phillips, Asheville, N. C. 

Sixth Roiv: Julius W. Phoenix, Raleigh, N. C, 
-N; Bristone Perry Pitts, High Point, N. C; 
James J. Poole, Little Neck, N. Y.; James Ralph 
Poole, Winston-Salem, N. C; Mark Cooper Pope, 
Atlanta, Ga., *Ae. 

Seventh Row: L. Herbert Porter, Fayetteville, N. 
C ; Ralph Powell, Whiteville, N. C. ; Hubert 
Gaston Price, Avon, N. C. ; Walter E. Pupa, 
Inwood, L. L, N. Y.; Robert Emil Rabil, Weldon, 
N. C; William M. Ragland, Raleigh, N. C, Z-I'. 

Eighth Row: William Howard Rambeau, Angier, 
N. C. ; George Mason Rankin, Charlotte, N. C, 
BQII; Fred Mowrer Reading, Davidson, N. C. ; 
Charles B. Reavis, Henderson, N. C. 

Ninth Row: Franklin Cooper Reyner, Atlantic 
City, N. J., TE*; Stephen Dalrymple Reynolds, 
Louisville, Ky., Ben ; James K. Rhodes, Raleigh, 
N. C; Daniel M. Richter, Miami Beach, Fla., HA*; 
Peter Chase Robinson. Cooleemee, N. C. 



Fini Ron: WILLIAM Bernard Rocker, Elizabeth, 
N. J., II A*; George Oroon Rogers, Whiteville, 
N. C; Roy Martin Roska, Milwaukee, Wis., K- ; 
Frank Masox Ross, Chapel Hill, N. C, *rA; 
George Roston. Jackson Heights, N. Y. C, N. Y. 

Second Ron : Robert Dixon Rouse, Jr., Farmville, 
N. C ; John Moore Ruth, Pittsboro, N. C. ; 
George B. Ryan, Newton, Mass., -i*; David 
CosTON Sabiston, Jacksonville, N. C. ; John C. 
Safrit, Kannapolis, N. C. 

Third Row: Thomas Bryan Sanders, Four Oaks 
N. C; Ralph F. Sarlin, Liberty, S. C, TE* 
Luther Virgil Schenck, Greensboro, N. C. 
Milton Schottenfield, Newark, N. J. ; Peter 
Somers Scott, Burlington, N. C. 

Fourth Row: Eddie Frank Seagle, Lincolnton, N. C. ; 
Samuel Wade Secrest, Monroe, N. C. ; E. Victor 
Seixas, Philadelphia, Pa., X4'; SoLL Leonard Selko, 
Baltimore, Md., TE*; Charles Edward Sharp, 
Harrellsville, N. C. 

Fifth Row: John Robert Sharp, Ocean City, N. J.; 
Robert Hill Shaw, Macon, N. C; John Daniel 
Shearin, Weldon, N. C;, KA; Jim Quinn Shel- 
ton, Mayfield, Ky., X^'; Robert Stephen Sher- 
man, Fayetteville, N. C. 

Sixth Row: John Goodrich Sibley, Charlotte, N. 
C, X*; Robert Earle Simmons, Kinston, N. C, 
^KS ; John Meredith Simms, Raleigh, N. C. ; John 
Edward Sink. Winston-Salem, N. C. ; William 
Leigh Siskiwd, Baltimore, Md. 

Seventh Row: Joshua Hammer Slaughter, Raleigh, 
N. C, *rA; Thomas A. Slaughter, Atlanta, Ga. ; 
Anderson J. Smith, Black Creek, N. C. ; C. P. 
Smith, Shelby, N. C; James Edgar Smith, Gas- 
tonia, N. C. 

Eighth Row: Jack Lloyd Snipes, Hillsboro, N. C; 
Jacob Nathaniel Sokohl, Elkin Park, Pa.; Stephen 
A. SoKOLOFF, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Robert Evans 
Sonntag, Sarasota, Fla., A*; George W. Sparger, 
Mount Airy, N. C, HKA. 

Ninth Row: Pressely Alexander Stack, Sanford. 
N. C; Kerwin Bartlett Stallings. Forest City, 
N. C. ; Raney Baynes. Durham, N. C; Charles 
E. Stebbins. Creston, Ohio; Leon Stein, Wilming- 
ton, N. C. 



First Row: Henry Merritt Stenhouse, Goldsboro, 
N. C, ATQ; Henry L. Stevens, Warsaw, N. C, 
2N; W. Scott Stickle, Short Hills, N. J.; James 
BuCKNER Stokley, Wilmington, N. C; Thomas 
Lane Stokes, Norfolk, Va., ATS). 

Second Row: John Robert Tolar Stoner, Fayette- 
ville, N. C, Ben ; Rex Kirkland Stoner, Fayette- 
ville, N. C, BOH; Ralph Nichols Strayhorn, 
Durham, N. C, 'MO; James King Stringfield. 
Waynesville, N. C. ; Willis F. Suddreth, Lenoir, 
N. C, *K2. 

Third Rote: Allen Denny Tate, Graham, N. C. ; 
Thad W. Tate, Jr., Winston-Salem, N. C; John 
Hargreaves Tandy, Westfield, N. J., *Ae ; 
Herbert Austin Temple, Jonesboro, N. C. ; Wil- 
liam LaFayette Thigpen, Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Fourth Row: CHARLES Leon Thomas, Allendale, 
S. C, HKA; Lester Ralston Thomas, Jr., Provi- 
dence, R. I., X*; Vernon David Thomason, 
Lexington, N. C ; Charles Robert Thompson, 
Lenoir, N. C, AT"; Emerson Dowd Thompson, 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Fijth Row: William Reid Thompson, Pittsboro, 
N. C. ; Julius Faison Thomson, Goldsboro, N. C, 
Ben ; Edward Lloyd Tilley, Raleigh, N. C. ; Lynn 
Bradford Tillery, Wilmington, N. C, *rA ; Jerry 
Arthur Tishman, New York, N. Y. 

Sixth Row: WILLIAM BRANSON TooLY, Belhaven, 
N. C; Joseph Collins Travis, Charlotte, N. C; 
Clyde Bernard Trent, Jr., Gold Hill, N. C; 
G. Earl Trevathan, Fountain, N. C. ; William 
Jennings Tripp, Washington, N. C. 

Seventh Row: John Franklin Trott. Stella, N. C. ; 
Howard C. Turnage, Chapel Hill, N. C. ; Kenneth 
David LInderwood, Salemburg, N. C; Edward Foy 
UzzELL, Wentnor, N. J., *Ae; Bayard Taylor Van 
Hecke. Chapel Hill, N. C, "J-Ae. 

Eighth Row: Wesley R. Viall. Jr., Rutherford, 
N. J.; Steve Stelio Vlahakis, Chapel Hill, N. C.; 
Charles Alfred Wallin, Southern Pines, N. C, 
-^^'; Joseph Major Ward, Robersonville, N. C. ; 
William Farel Warlick, Conover, N. C. 

Ninth Row: Jack Warner, Little Falls, N. J.; 
Robert Earl Warren, Durham, N. C; Willl\m 
Henley Watson, Winston-Salem, N. C; George 
Travers Webb, Portsmouth, Va.; Charles Louis 
Weill, Jr., Greensboro, N. C, ZBT. 



Fuji Rou:- Richard Weintraub, Elkins Park, Md., 
ZBT; Richard Kalish Weisberg, Glencoe, 111.; 
John David Wells, Wilson, N. C, *Ae ; Raymond 
WiLLMM Westerdale, Irvington, N. J.; Albert 
Edward Westover, III, Merchantville, N. J., X*. 

Second Ruiv: John Edwin Weyher, Kinston, N. C, 
-N; Hadley McDee Wilson, Lenoir, N. C, -X; 
James Stark White, Mebane, N. C, ATQ; Sydnor 
M. White, Raleigh, N. C, Z*; William Charles 
White. Taylorsville, N. C. 

Third Rotv: Coleman Morrison Whitlock. Mount 
Airy, N. C, BSn ; George Crabtree Whitner, 
Jacksonville, Fla., AKE; Dick Whittington, Doug- 
laston, N. Y., X<J>; James Preston Wicker, Sanford, 
N. C; Frank James Wideman. Washington, D. C, 

Fourth Row: Donald Smith Willard, Forrestville, 
Conn.; Frank Bass Williams, Alexandria, Va.; 
J. N. Williams, Greenville, N. C. ; M. Delmar 
Willlams, Burlington, N. C; Rich.ard Jerome 
Wolf, Neponset, N. Y. 

Fift/} Row: William W. Woodruff. Jr., Lexington, 
N. C; WiNFiELD Augustus Worth, Elizabeth City. 
N. C, Z^; Paul Mark Yuder, Brooklyn, N. Y., 
'I'A; Sheldon N. Zinman, Brooklyn. N. Y.; Lionel 
R. Zimmer, New York. N. Y. 

Sixth Row: Algernon Augustus Zollicoffer, Jr., 
Henderson, N. C, AKE; Eric Jonathan Joseph- 
son, New York, N. Y.; Thomas Michael Dillon 
O'Shea, Durham, N. C, Beil ; Shuford Snyder. 



Sophomores George Lewis, Eddie Burke, John Sherrin and Coley Whitlock look worried as a meteorology student gives 
them a few details of the military life all of them will soon be pursuing. 

"UUar Babies 



HE MEMBERS of the Class of 1945 
will always remember their first year in school at Carolina 
as the year America entered the second World War. 

Many of the men who first came to Chapel Hill a short 
two years ago are already gone, drawn up in the maelstrom 
of battle and strife. Many of those who were shy, smil- 
ing freshmen getting their initial impressions of life at 
college now are studying in a greater school — the army way. 

The depleted ranks of the "War Baby" class are evin- 
ced in the far smaller number of pictures appearing in 

the sophomore section than did in last year's freshman 
spread. A class of more than a thousand can no longer 
muster a roll call of half that number — and the remaining 
few, like the boys in the picture above listening with avid 
interest to the story of army life as told by a meteorology 
student, will soon be leaving for fhe armed services. Most 
of those who are left are taking military training here on 
the campus, some in the NROTC and others in the CVTC. 

But the war will be over, and returning classmates will 
be able to point with pride to the part played in the final 
victory by the Class of '45. 


Freshman Class 


,,. September, 1943, almost a year after Pearl Harbor, and the village witnessed 

the annual mass immigration of University freshmen. In many ways this class resembled those which 
preceded it. The same inane questions were asked, the same mad week-end dash for Woman's Col- 
lege, home and Durham; the same hopeless feeling of bewilderment at the immensity of it all; the 
same enthusiasm at Tar Heel football rallies; the same all-night bull sessions on women, politics and 
fraternities and the same hope in each heart that Chapel Hill would hold something just a little dif- 
ferent and distinctive in store for each newcomer. 

Yet, in many respects this call iiuis different. The fellows were younger, more determined to get 
an education, more cognizant of the responsibilities of a generation at war. They cheerfully bunked up 
three and four in a room, they talked long and seriously with advisers over taking courses aimed at 
fitting them for professions vital in the war effort; they played and worked with a fer\'or not seen at 
the Universit)' since the pulse-quickening days of 1917-18. For the most part they were living on 
borrowed time. Many of them were short months from induction and left shortly after the opening 
of school. Many of them were fortunate enough to make the grade in a military reser\'e and others 
made their way surely toward pre-medical and pharmaceutical schools. 

But all were around long enough to drink long and deeply of the elixir of Chapel Hill. Home ties 
were cast off and like the rest of us they wandered uptown after studying hours for a hamburger at 
Nick's, they planned long and carefully to have their best girl up on a big dance week-end, they 
learned the meanings of the mysterious symbols on the class roster sheets and they made Professor 
Carrington Smith's 1:30 "Lab" with regularitj' and soon became familiar with the Hill's night spots 
at Harry's, the Porthole and the Pines. 

Left to Right: Billy Dolan, \'ice-Presideni : Alice Turnage. Secretary: John Stedman. Treasurer: and Bill Storey, President. 

Day when everybody was itching to get back 
to the Hill. Out of that first yearning to 
come back came the realization that there 
is a real and meaningful place at Carolina 
for humble frosh, and back went the Class 
of '46 after its first holidays set on becom- 
ing Tar Heels bred. 

They've carried on since then in noble 
fashion. They've filled in on jobs ordinarily 
assigned to upperclassmen. They've carried 
more than their share of the load in meeting 
war-time exigencies and they've prepared to 
carry on in the name of the University come 
hell, high-water, induction or Victory. 

And there were highlights of the first 
quarter. The widely publicized Rameses in- 
cident and the thrills of their first Duke 
game. And who can forget the wild poli- 
tikin' that preceded class elections in the fall ? 
Or fraternity rushing with hot-boxes, high- 
toned patter and friendly handshakes shoved 
into six hectic days. Fall Germans followed 
with fun and frolic with the best gal from 
dusk till dawn. Then exams and the helpless 
feeling that they couldn't possibly pass 'em 
all. But somehow everything worked out 
and those last days at home after New Year's 

Honor Council 

Sejted. Left w Right: John Gambill, Sam Gambill, Ch.iirm.m. and Jack 


Si.mdiiig: Guy Andrews, Bob Elliott, and Ed Hipp. 


First Row: R. L. Harris, J. P. Register, H. B. Harmon, P. U. Easter, A. W. Thomas, H. P. Aronson, 
W. M. Storey, R. D. Wallack, G. A. Amondson, J. H. Burwell, J. D. Andrews, H. Sharp, Jr., W. S. 
Hoffmann, G. C. Mitchell, Jr. 

Second Row: J. A. Asenhower, D. M. Stanford, D. F. Shaughnessv, J. E. Dickson, W. T. Greene, K. 
R. DuNAWAY, J. B. Webb, G. E. Bridges, C. M. Hedrick, Paul Greene, D. H. Reanes, R. W. Prunty, 
P. G. Hartsell, L. C. Rights. 

ThiiJ Row: B. Perlonutter, G. A. McLemore, R. Strud, F. T. Hardy, J. Folger, T. E. Sikes, R. Fergu- 
son, R. W. Alspaugh, J. T. Flynt, P. Finch, J. F. Viverette, W. C. Gaye, W. B. Fulton, T. W. Dixon. 

Fo/zr/h Row: G. R. Garrett, W. O. Leftwich, Jr., C. W. Norton, G. A. Norwood, N. E. Edwards, A. 
W. Ebelein, R. C. Harris, D. G. Newman, W. L. Saunders, D. A. Cobb, B. M. Fowler, ). M. Gw^n, C. 
L. Robertson, Jr., A. C. Morris. 

Fifth Row: C. G. Loudermilk, T. R. Marsh, W. H. Kalm, M. M. Redden, H. M. Greene, R. D. Mat- 
thews, C. C. WooTEN, E. P. Fiero, p. W. Strader, E. F. Campbell, J. T. Hough, M. J. Wright, J. R. 
Dean, C. F. Gilliem. 


Fhsl Row: D. G. Snow, H. Reynolds, H. W. Turnage, S. C. Epstein, G. Kerr, R. U. Johnson, S. C. 
CuLBRETH, A, L. SiRKis, W. R. AvEZ, E. Margolis, D. Rocklin, R. a. Shack. 

Second Row: G. E. Thornton, C. L. Wilson, R. M. Rogers, R. A. Andrew, J. C. Green, J. S. Rowland, 
T. E. Hackaday, C. F. Griffin, C. G. Lewallan, M. Bunch, F. E. Moody, J. B. Bacchus. 

Th/rJ Row: G. D. Moak, J. S. Williams, B. W. Mills, N. Macon, T. Brunner, J. Davies, W. Forrest, 
H. A. Vogler, J. L. FisHEL, R. M. Moore, G. W. Douglas. 

Foiirih Row: S. A. Martin, Don Nelson, L. R. Wall, C. C. Burritt, L. M. Todd, Ray Manning, C. W. 
Hackney, A. P. Raynor, P. D. Faurote, M. A. Heinsan, L. W. Taylor, David Easterling. 

Fifth Row: H. P. Baker, T. A. Nisbht, F. B. Lyles, T, W. Rosa, J. R. Hammer, R. Giduz, E, Chauncey, 
E. C. Howell, H. H. Miller, F. L. Robinson, E, B. Stevenson, T. B. Cranford. 



tiMf»fsr-i^*-Mmm»is^ 'j^xi*- ... ^^^i,tti^un -%ii,t m iw^ 


First Row: J. F. Fowler, D. Parks, H. P. Hodges, J. B. Gascoigne, J. B. Anthony, H. W. Jenkins, 
S. Seidenman, W. T. Mason, II, R. B. Van Wagner, W. H. Johnson, G. Cooper, J. S. Clark. 

Second Row: W. L. Cooke, M. M. Newman, E. G. Jovner, H. N. Lawrence, L. M. Birkin, W. S. Jones, 
L. G. Prior, W. Regelson, W. H. Evans, E. A. Ormand, R. A. Drucker, P. J. Spiewak. 

Third Row: C. E. Haigler, R. G. Rae, G. L. Cook, C. O. Long, W. F. Howard, Jr., J. G. Rutledge, III, 
M. G. PiLAND, Jr., F. S. Hill, A. S. Dillon, Jr., J. A. Maultslv, Jr., R. L. Stevens, J. B. Mirskv. 

Fourth Row: I. Rothbaum, T. Thorne, A. Stamler, L. C. Mitchell, T. Lane, N. R. Galinkin, S. I. 
Solomon, T. C. Hinson, A. C. Howell, D. C. Caldwell, E. C. Wicker, J. T. Jeffreys. 


Firsi Rnw: C. G. Spooule, H. E, Scarborough, J. A. McKenzie, T. M. Riddle, P. Whedon, W. F. Hard- 
age, R. S. KiRBv, S. W. Winchester, G. H. Rav, J. L. McPherson, J. E. Johnson, L. R. Ellis. 

Secomi Rnw: W. L. Barnes, H. W. Jenkins, W. R. Batcheloe, D. Nelson, H. Reynolds, G. Parish, 
J. W. HovLE, G. E. Wood, C. C. Council, R. R. Glenn, J. M. Pickard, D. L. McKinney. 

Third Roiv: W. R. Walston, E. G. Edwards, H. C. Johnson, F. C. Spuhler, W. B. Ellis, III, J. B. An- 
thony, B. Elliot, J. B. Wilson, J. B. Chandler, Jr., D. S. Williamson, C. F. Vance, R. C. Cowan, R. 
L. Walters. 

Fo/,rih Row: W. L. Kinney, C. S. Lewis, C. S. Venable, G. S. Hurst, T. N. Tedder, D. H. Lineburger, 
F, W. Lloyd, T. E. Haigler, G. W. Stancill, L. C. Warren, Gray Hodges, H. Huse, J. Blackburn. 



now the enrollment is 132 — not a bad record considering 
the fact that "Uncle Sam" has a priority on manpower these 
days. The first students of pharmacy were required to com- 
plete only two years of study in this science, but now the 
state law requires four years of intensive work including 
such courses as Chemistry' (from general through organic), 
Zoology, Physiolog)', Pharmacology, Materia Medica, Bot- 
any, Applied Latin, and many others in the field of elec- 
tives. We future Pharmacists are quite proud of this prog- 
ress. We are no less proud of our leaders here at the Uni- 
versity and in public life, as they have all struggled un- 
ceasingly to keep the profession on the highest possible 
plane. Much of the credit for the progress of the school is 
duly given our Dean Beard, with whom overtime work is 
an every day procedure . . . working to keep us all on the 
"straight and narrow." We each are happy to have chosen 
Pharmacy as a vocation, and fervently intend to keep it "a 
highly respected profession." 

John Henley, President 

School of Pharmacy 


'uRiNG these times when 
everyone is struggling for advancement, a 
veritable beehive of activity is the building 
located on the northeastern end of the cam- 
pus that houses the School of Pharmacy. This 
activity began in 1880 when the school was 
founded at the University. However, it was 
seventeen years later, in 1897, before the 
school was permanently established. Only a 
handful of students started the school, but 

Thomas Boone, Vice-Preudent 
H.^RRY Allen, Student Council 


J. Frank Pickard, Secretary-Treasurer 
Louis Irwin, Student Legislature 

The school officers for 1942-i3 were: John T. Henley, 
President; Thomas Boone, Vice-President; J. Frank Pitk- 
ard, Secretary -Treasurer; Harry Allen, Student Council 
Representative; Louis Irwin, Student Legislature Repre- 
sentative. Class Presidents were: Mike Borders, Fourth 
Year; Aubrey Richardson, Third Year; Sam Black, Second 
Year; Sam Clark, First Year. The North Carolina Phar- 
maceutical Association officers were: Banks Kerr, President; 
Albert Jowdy, Vice-President; Anthony Johnston, Secretary'; 
Halycone Collier, Treasurer; Sam Beavans, Chairman of 
the Executive Committee. 

We students of Pharmacy are very fortunate in having 
a faculty of professors well trained in our profession to 
lead us. This small but most efficient group is composed of 
Dean J. G. Beard, Professors E. A. Brecht, H. M. Burlage, 
M. L. Jacobs, and Ira W. Rose. 

Despite the ominous "draft worries," the different stu- 
dent pharmaceutical organizations have had a very success- 
ful year. First on the list is the Student Branch of the North 
Carolina Pharmaceutical Association which, under the ca- 
pable leadership of Banks Kerr, boosted its membership to 
the largest in its history. It includes over eighty per cent 

ot the entire student body enrollment. In line with the 
war effort, the majority of the programs have evolved from 
the work of various students. Its sister organization, the 
Pharmacy Senate, under the presidency of Albert Jowdy; 
has had its usual series of splendid student programs. "On 
your feet and express yourself" is its original and present 
motive. Last, but far from least, the honorary fraternity of 
Rho Chi, continues its good work in developing scholarship 
among students. 

As for the social highlights of the year, we recall the 
"get-acquainted" parties for the new students given by 
Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Chi, and Kappa Epsilon; the annual 
banquet and dances ; and the Pharmacy Senate social. These 
were tops in the entertainment. Also there is always plenty 
of "good time" at the State Convention meetings of the 
North Carolina Pharmaceutical Association. 

Throughout these days of toil and despair, we future 
Pharmacists stand ready to carry on by giving our all — our 
lives if need be — for the preservation of the things we 
Americans hold sacred and for which we are willing to 
light. We shall serve the best we know how I 





Senior Pharmacy 

Firxt fto W.- 
HARRY ALLEX, JR.. CherrjTille. N. C. 
Candidate for B. S. Degree in PJiarmacy ; Class Officer. 
President (3) ; Interdormitor>' Council (2) ; Student 
Council (3). 


K* PX 

Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pliarniacv: Interdormi- 
tory Council (3): Y.M.C.A. (2, 3. 4): Pliarmaov Senate 
(2. 3, 4); N.C.P.A. (1, 2, 3. 4). 


K M' 
Candiilate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; \*icc-Presi- 
dent of School of Pharmacy (4): N.C.P.A.: President. 
Sophomore Class of School of Pharmacy (2). 

Secutid Ron-: 


Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy: Class Officer. 
President (4): Y.M.C.A. (1): N.C.P..\. (3, 4): Pharmacy 
Senate (3). 

Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; N.C.P.A. (3. 
4) ; Pharmacy Senate (4). 

Candidate for B. S. Depree in Pharmacy : Young Demo- 
crats Club (1. 2): N.C.P.A. (1. 2, 3, 41: Pharmacy Sen 
ate (1, 2. 3, 4): Pharmacy Dance Committee (3). 

Third Row: 


Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy: Class Officer: 
Boxing (1, 2, 4). 

Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; N.C.P..\. 

JOHN PAUL BURNETT, JR„ Whitakers. N, C. 
Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy, 

F<nirtli Row: 


Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; N.C.P.A. (2. 

:i. 4). 

Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; N.C.P.A. 


Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy: Class Officer 
(3); Student Legislature (3): Y.W.C.A. (1. 2. 3); N.C. 
P.A. (1. 2. 3). Treasurer (4): Pharmacy Senate (3), 
Secretary (4t ; Women's Senate (4). 

HUBERT LANIER FLYNN, Fayetteville. N. C. 
Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy. 


Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; Di Senate (3. 
4); Y.W.C..\. (1. 2, 3, 4): Pharmacy Senate (3, 4), 


Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy: Student Coun- 
cil (3, 4); N.C.P.A. (3, 4); Pharmac}- Senate (4); Pres- 
ident of Pharmacy Student Body, 


First Poiv: 


<!>AX PX 

Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; N.C.P.A.; 
Pharmacy Senate. 

MARV MARSH HOOD. Kinston, N. C. 
Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; Valkyries; 
Softball Ci); Hockev (3): Y.W.C.A. (2, 3. 4); Phar- 
macy Senate (•>. 3, 4); X.C.P.A. (2, 3. 4>; Honor Coun- 
cil (3): W.G.A. President (4). 

ROBERT LOUIS IRWIN, Wilkesboro. N. C. 

Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy ; Legislature 

(4); Class Officer. President (1); Member X.C.P.A. (3. 

ROWLAND HILL JOHNSON, Fuquay Springs. N. C. 

* AX 
Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy. 

ALBERT W. JOWDV. JR.. New Bern. X. C. 
Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy: Interdornii- 
tory Council (2) ; Honor Council (3) : Pharmacy Sen- 
ate (31. President (4>; X.C.P.A. (1. 2. 3), Vice-Presi- 
dent (4). 

BAXKS DAVTOX KERR. Moore.sville. X. C. 

Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; Class Officer 
(2); X.C.P.A. (L 2. 3), President (4); Pharmacy Sen- 
ate (2. 3, 41, Secretary (3). 

Tliird Row: 


Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; Secretary- 
Treasurer Pharmacy School (4). 


K ^V 
Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; X.C.P.A. (1, 
2, 3, 4); Pharmacy Senate (4). 

Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; University 
Dance Committee (3, 4); Pharmacy Senate (1. 2. 3, 4); 
X.C.P.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Intertown Council (4). 

Finii-tl, Ruir: 


Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; Pharmacy 
Senate (2. 3); X.C.P.A. (2. 3). 

Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy. 

Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy: Class Offlcei- 
(4): X.C.P.A.; Pharmacy Senate (2, 3, 4). 

Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy. 

Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy. 

Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy; N.C.P.A. : 
Pharmacy Senate. 


K A 
Candidate for B. S. Degree in Pharmacy: University 
Dance Committee 13, 4); Wrestling (3, 4); Y. M. C. A. 

(3, 4). 

Senior Pharmacy 


Junior Pharmacy 

First fio W.- 
M.\KY RUTH AYCOCK, rrincetuii. N. C. 
WILLIAM GLENN BEAM, Cherryville. N. C. 

Sviunil Roir. 



MERWIN BILL CANADA V. Four 0,iks. X. C. 

TliinI Ruw: 



NEKDHAM B. CHEEK. JR.. Pleasant Garden. N. Y. 

Fniirlh Ron-: 


JOSEPH C. ESTES. JR.. Durham, N. C. 
K * 

* AX 

GERALD D. HEGE. Lexington, N. C. 
* AX 

* AX 


First Raw: 

BILLIE WAUGH JOHNSON, North Wilkesboro, N, C, 


JOE MONTESANTL JR., Pineliurst, N. C. 
K ^I' 

WILLL\M .MORTON, Wilmington. N. C. 

Third Row: 




RICHARD C. SCHARFF, Aslieville, N, C. 



WESLEY R. VIALL. JR., Pinehurst, N. C. 
K ^I' 


Junior Pharmacy 


Sophomore Pharmacy 


SAMUEL NOR^L\N" BLACK, Aslieboro. N. C. 
* AX 


MAKV LOU CECIL, High Point, \. C. 

Sefond Row: 


JESSEE WILSON COLE, Pineliursl, N. C. 
K A 

JAMES HICKS COREV, JR., Greenville. N, I 
K ^J' 

ALUA LEE CRUMP, Durham, N, C, 

AUGUSTUS C. ELLIOTT, JR„ Fnciuav Springs, N. C, 

ELLERBE W. GRIFFIN, JR., King.s Mountain, N. C. 

A Tn 


ELSIE ROSE HUDSON. Chapel Hill. N. C. 

LUCY LEE KENNEDY, Harrell's Store, N. C. 
K E 

SAMMY KOONCE, Chadbourn, N. C. 


LESLIE MARTIN MYERS, Crntilitield. N. C. 









*r A 


K A 

* AX 


A Tn 


HAL Bl'ROE.SS HAWKINS. Statesville. N. C. 

Second Row r 

JOHN COGDELL HOOD. Kinston. \. C. 


SHIRLEY HlRWrrZ. Clinton. N. C. 

K vl' 


Third Ruir: 






DEWEY H. STONESTREET, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

DANNIE D. UNDERWOOD, Salemburg, N. C. 

STEVE C. C. UZZELL. Black Mountain. N. C. 


Freshman Pharmacy 


School of La 


Margaret Faw 

Harvey Hamilton 
Legislature Representative 

John Kilpatrick 
Student Council Representative 


HE CLOSE of the present aca- 
demic period marks the first year of the 
operation of the Law School during the war 
emergency. This year has seen a diminution 
of the faculty and the student body. Among 
the faculty members leaving were former 
Dean M. T. Van Hecke, v.'ho is now Re- 
gional Director for the War Labor Board; 
Henry P. Brandis, Jr., who is now serving 
with the Navy; and John P. Dalzell, who is 
now Assistant to the Solicitor of the Depart- 
ment of Interior. However, by dint of the 
unstinting effort of Dean R. H. Wettach and 
the other members of the faculty, the Law 
School has been able to operate successfully 
throughout the year. 

Student affairs in the Law School are regu- 

lated by the elected otficers of its student government — the 
Law Association. This association promotes all student ac- 
tivity. The program of the current year has been curtailed 
because of the war; the chief social functions of the ses- 
sion being the Law School reception in the fall and the 
Law School banquet at the end of the year. 

Some ot the distinctive features of the Law School are 
its well-known summer school, which presents recognized 
authorities on various subjects of law; its student publica- 

tion. The North Caidlina Law. Renew: 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 duration 
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 the three 
years of college work required formerly. During the past 


school year more than four-fifths of the student body have 
entered branches of the service. Former law students are 
on every American battle front in the world. 

The prospective student body for next year is small. 
However, it is certain that the Law School will continue to 
operate throughout the emergency under the present faculty 
and administrative staff. 

Students leaving school during this year were: 

Cy Hogue, Wallace Murchison, Tom Wadden, Elton Ed- 
wards, George Shipp, Arthur Jones, Milton Short, and 
Bob Page. 

Fini Row: Kilpatrick., Short, Faw, Denton, Jones. 

Second Row: Maner, Hogue, Hamilton, Edwards. 

Third Rou\- Levy, Johnson, Carlton, Dill. 


First Row: Dr. Bullitt, Dr. Holm.-\n, Dr. Donnelly, Dr. Shields, Dr. MacNider, Ch.ambliss, Taylor, Cooper, Citron, Jordon, 

Second Rote: Lamb, Rendleman, Hutson, Greenwood, Josselson, Koury. Marrow, Creech, Owens, Williams, Grady. 
Thnd Roil.- Stewart, Brantley, Robertson, Foushee, Cameron, Alexander, Pophal, Kirksey, Humphries, Wilkins. 
Fourrh Row: Reid, Ingram, Reynolds, Flowers, Shields, Guy, Lewis, Mitchell, Collett, Wright. 

School of Medicine 

^.^PERATING on a year-round basis for the duration, the 
University Medical School this year has continued to maintain its high stand- 
ards in holding and even bettering its position as one of the top-ranking two- 
year medical schools in the country. 

Additional equipment and an increased number of faculty members have 
been employed to take care of the ever-growing size of classes in wartime, 
and to provide a thorough training in a profession vital to the war effort. 

The physical equipment has been immensely improved with the construc- 
tion of a spacious medical building which houses classrooms, well-equipped 
laboratories, and the medical library. The building was first occupied in 
June, 1939. 

Dr. W. R. Berr)'hill is completing his second successful year as Dean of 
the Medical School. Young, capable, and energetic. Dr. Berryhill took office 
in the autum.n of 1941, following the return of Dr. W. deB. MacNider, 
formerly dean of the school, to teaching and research work. 

In June of last year the Medical School began 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 main- 
tained for the duration of the war. 

John Chambliss 
PriiiJenl. Whilehcui Society 


Many members of the faculty, in addition to grad- 
uates of the Medical School, are now serving in the serv- 
ice of the country on far-fiung battlefields. Members of 
the faculty in uniform or on war duty include: 

H. G. Baity, Agnes Dolvin, C. E. Brown, H. D. 
Bruner, R. E. Stone, F. G. Patterson, Herbert Fox, I. H. 
Manning, Jr., R. G. Fleming, W. B. McCutcheon, and 
C. E. Anderson. 

James Collett Kenen Williams 

\'icc-Preudent. Whitehead Society Stiddent Council Kepreientative 

George Cooper Robert Bobbitt 

President. Second Year Clan President. First Year Class 

First Rote: Harrison, Parkinson, Newman, Swanton, Lawner, Bobbitt, Bailey, H., Vache, Demere, Bailey, F., Parham, Wooten, 

Croom, Vernon. 
Second Row: Dr. Kyker, Foster, Dr. Donnelly, Alderman, Davis, Cuthrell, Penick, Cameron, Rogers, Park, Johnston. 
Third Rote: SMITH, Dr. Ferrell, Dr. Law. Wick, Brown, Dugger, Shell, Elwell, Bell, Dulin, Clark. 
Fourth Row: TiLLMAN, Henninger, Bennett, Peoples, Harrelson, Ross, Little, Newsome, Phillips, Toms, Dortch, Watkins, 

Baggett, Courrin. 


Life On The Hill 

Grail Initiation is fun for the whole campus. 



• IFH AT Carolina is one without 
routine, without formality. Things are accomplished here, 
but in a carefree, friendly way. To make a sketch of Caro- 
lina life is to combine incidents, impressions that are com- 
plete in themselves, but add up to a picture of life here on 
the whole. 

Carolina: trees blossoming in the early spring; bicycles 
that roll up behind strollers, threatening to spill them into 
the brick gutters ; election campaigns with politicians at 
their friendliest; Sound and Fury shows, signifying nothing, 
but displaying coed pulchritude; Tar Heels in 8:00 classes; 
the eternal struggle between the Di and the Phi ; Professor 
Lefler, who brings history back alive five days a week; 
the Carolina Mag staff, dashing to make an overdue dead- 
line; new coeds in fall iinery during sorority rush week; 
Ab's with its conglomeration of books and people; Univer- 
sity club pep rallies in the fall; the 11:45 rush in Marley's 
to beat the 12:00 ruling . . . these belong in life at Carolina. 

But changes have come to the University: Milksh.akes 
in the Y at a new cost of 15c; baseball games with sentries 
checking every ball game fan in and out of the Navy area; 
substitute cokes in the drug stores downtown; NROTC 
and CVTC drills; long lines of people waiting for food 
at the Inn, Swain Hall; the mixture of uniforms and civilian 
clothes in classes ; cadets in Carr Dormitor}', Pre-met stu- 
dents in Smith; small time orchestras at Fall Germans, Mid- 
Winters, Junior-Seniors; draft riddled publications, with 
slashed budgets, depleted staffs ; arguments on freezing stu- 
dent government; President Graham, dashing home from 
Washington for a week-end ; good-byes to the boys leav- 
ing for the armed forces; freshmen, younger and greener 
than ever before, trying to cram a little college into their 
lives before being drafted; cadets on week-end afternoons, 
standing in line for a movie, flocking to coed dormitories; 
Carolina gentlemen in Chapel Hill on week-ends, their 
habitual traveling to Greensboro curtailed. Things are dif- 
ferent these days. 



Although life has changed, many Carolina customs will 
outlast a war: joint studying and socializing in the library; 
coeds sunbathing on upper dormitory porches ; hayrides and 
beer parties in the spring and fall; the festivity of dance 
week-ends; the click of ping pong balls on the porch of 
Graham Memorial; BMOCs at Grail initiations, Fleece 
tappings; the struggle for publicity between the IRC and 
the CPU; intramural softball games come spring; long 
lines of students in the Book Ex at the beginning of the 
quarter; crowds in the library near exam time; lights from 
downtown cafes hghting up the puddles in the middle 
of Franklin Street on rainy nights. It's simple mathematics; 
these all add up. The result is Carolina. 

Sir Ger.'\ld Campbell, friendly 
British Amb.\ss.ador, talks to 
a group of students. 

Dr. Winslow speaks at Tar 
Heel news analysis period. 




HAS ANOTHER GREAT YEAR comc to an end at 
last, and here some two thousand people who have been caught up in the 
immensity of Hfe at CaroHna for nine months are leaving, and are to be 
joined to the rest of the world again. The familiar noises of our activities 
here ring still in our ears, and bright effects, by which we have striven 
to forget classes and studies and worries, ring comfortably around us. 

Through these activities we have mixed and known each other. Our 
lives — our social lives, were woven. 

All went to "activities," some led them, some merely enjoyed them. 
Though dances were not as elaborate and picturesque nor as numerous as 
ast year, we enjoyed them perhaps more. The immensity of the gym 
floor, the combination dance sets, and the not so big name bands cancelling 
engagements at the last minute. 

When we arrived at the Hill and attended our first football game 
of the season, it rained. We sat through all the drizzles and pours of 
the season. And the triumphs of our team never quite evened up the de- 
feats. But it was all very wonderful. The streets and Memorial Hall before 
the home games were filled with crowds who yelled and cheered, proving 
ourselves the "second team." 

The year fostered a movement toward more and improved enter- 
tainment, student entertainment for student enjoyment. 

"They" told us often that we were too frivilous this year, that in 
spite of legislative action curtailing entertainment expenses we still played 
too much, and that we did not realize the full seriousness of the war. We 
didn't agree with them. It was the last year here for many of us, it was 
the last year of real and full functioning activities for all of us. In any 
event, we have no one but ourselves to blame — or to thank. 

Of such is youth. And we were young. 



'ou ARE A FRESHMAN here now. Follow well this recipe and we promise 
that your ambition shall be fulfilled: 

Take one student. 

Mix well with one, two, three or four years at Carolina. 

Stir in sufficient amounts of hard work, a lost cause, a convincing handshake, a photogenic 
face, and a furrowed brow. Beat well. Allow to simmer for a period in a very public place. 
Graham Memorial and the various athletic hangouts do equally well. 

Turn on heat. Allow to simmer. 

Take off fire when done. Ice with widespread smile. 

Result: One BMOC. 


Denny Hammond, Preiideiit 

HEN DE team's ^x■INNIN', they Cum right 
up and say, 'Howdy, Morris, OUR team's suttinly doin' 
fine.' But when we lose, they void me on the street and 
say, 'Dat team of YOURS is mighty poor.' " 

Those words of football waterboy Morris Mason climaxed 
the University Club's most effective pre-game pep rally of 
the year and applause crowded Fetzer Field that night 
before the Duke game. 

But the "Beat Dook." festivities were only one of the 
many activities of a 1943 University Club that rallied full 
student support behind the Big Team under its new coach, 
Jim Tatum. 

This year, tanks and soldiers took up the railroad facili- 
ties and, along with other Tar Heels, University Club mem- 
bers couldn't travel with the team. So, by means of their 
grid-graphs, the whole University got fifty-yard line seats 
for the Tulane and Fordham games. 

Severest test of the season was, surprisingly enough, not 
to arouse student support but to get them to temper spirit 
with common sense. That the Rameses incident remained 
only an incident was due in great part to the efforts of the 
University Club. 


Duke pep rally gets under way with a march through 



Branching out, its members took charge of the Navy's relief drive on campus and 
the infantile paralysis appeal ; got the students to back them up just as they had the 

Carolina teams. 

The members of the Universit}- Club for 1943 were Mott Blair, George Bourquine, 
Bill Cobb, Bob Crews, Mary Dick, Dewey Dorsett, Paul Dulin, Harry Fullenweider, 
Denman Hammond, President; Ellis Freedman, Celeste Hamrick, Secretary; Tom Jewett, 
Jimmy Davis, Willie Long, Treasurer; Harold Maass, Ike Manly, Bob McClar)', Turk 
Newsome, Joe Linker, Dotson Palmer, Jim Perrin, Bill Petree, Frank Pilling, Hubert 
Philpott, John Robinson, Vice-President; Winifred Rosenbaum, Bob Schwartz, Paul 
Simmons, Bobby Stockton, Holcombe Turner, Jinnette Hood and Genie Bisset. 

First Rou:- Blair, Bisset, Robinson, Hammond, Hamrick, Long, Rosenbaum, Simmons, Borquine. 
Second Row: Schwartz, Hood. Stockton, Turner, Perrin, Manly, Dick, Davis, Philpott. 
Third Row: Fullenweider, Cobb, Linker, Dorsett, Crews, Newsome, Palmer. 





^i-n**^i.v^ ? 


Y. M.C.A. 


1/ 1/ AR CONDITIONS with the attend- 
ant confusion and disruption of organized Ufe place 
heavy demands upon the Young Men's Christian As- 
sociation which majors in the service motive to in- 
dividuals and group life. The old Y building in the 
center of the campus symbolizes this spirit of un- 
selfish service as through its cabinet, committees and 


Fitit Row: Comer, Linker, Thomas, Carr, Daniels, Heiburg-Jurgenson. 
Staond Row: WINTERS, King, Winn. AdAxMS, Stanback, Simms, L. Adams. Jorden. 


staff it takes the "gaff" in a flood of demands of individuals and groups frona all 
quarters of the campus. 

The Self-Help Service, Directory, Handbook, Public Events Calendar, Weekly Bulle- 
tin, Rooming and Housing Bureau, Lost and Found Bureau, Information Office, Clear- 
ance Center for Organizations, Pre-College Retreat, the Institute of Human Relations, 
Public Reception Center, assistance to the Administration, and a score of other items 
in the voluntary service area go on daily. In addition, the Y.M.C.A. presents varied 
programs of religious and social nature, works with the churches and the local com- 

With its board of directors, officers and cabinet, employed staff of three, duly 
affiliated with the national and world organization, our Carolina Y.M.C.A. has carried 
on since its founding in 1859. It is now girding itself to take the principal campus 
load of service to the student body and University as enlistments and the draft deplete 
the leadership of most campus groups. In its task, the Y.M.C.A. will be joined by its 
able sister organization, the Y.W.C.A. 

Criticism comes from time to time, but the Y remains as the campus organization 
with the largest voluntary membership of any at Carolina. This year its members num- 
bered 1364, averaging S2.17 in membership fees. 

The Y.M.C.A. can be counted on to keep the home fires burning in religious, 
social, personal and community service until the "boys come home again." 

Members of the Freshm.^n pre-college 
retreat pose on solith building steps. 




/ HE TOUCHDOWN PLAY, the strains 

of "Hark the Sound," the Band comes into its own. There 
is a huge UNC on the field: it again dissolves into forma- 
tion ; the cymbals clash ; it's half time. 

Under the directorship of Earl Slocum, the Band has ful- 
filled its many-sided program. There were pep-rallies at 
Memorial Hall, cheering when the Band marched down 
the center aisle, open-air concerts on Sunday afternoon 
under Davy Poplar, and broadcasts over the Tar Heel Net- 

In a tour of the high schools throughout the state, the 
Band endeavors to encourage local orchestras. In addition 
to this, the Band sponsors a swing-band concert among 
campus orchestras. 

Not least important among the activities of the Band is 
the annual Band-Glee Club baseball game which the Band 
won again last spring. 

Robert Reed, President 
L.'^NDON Montgomery, Bu\ine\\ Maruge 

Joe Linker, Vice-President 
Allen Garrett, Librarian 

Paul Dulin, Secretary-Treasurer 
Earl Slocum, Diiector 

Carolina's band poses in full dress. 



.8 ' ' 


Cornets: Allen Bergman, Maurice Bunch, George Davis, 
Wade Denning, Tom Fitzgerald, Tom Frazier, Joe Burke 
Linker, Charles Nixon, Frank Ferryman, Spruili Spain, 
Bill Spruili, Arthur Thomas, Raymond Westerdale, John 

Trombones: William Bugg, Sam Cornwell, Rex Coston, 
Charlie Davis, Gordon Early, Charles Heinmiller, Robert 
Lindsey, Nat Macon, Langdon Montgomery, Howard 
Myers, Robert Reed, Sonny Scarborough, Al Stoutamire. 

Basses: Bill Cranford, Paul Dulin, Joe Marshall, Lawson 

Baritones: Richard Bradshaw, John Fishel, Paul Green, 
Paul Grun, John Hoffman, Frank McGuire, John Morgan. 

Clarinets: Julius Amer, Emsley Armfield, David Arner, 
Tom Baden, J. R. Creech, John Eaton, Allen Garrett, Glen 
Haydon, Thomas Johnson, Robert Lackey, Carroll Lip- 

pard, Pete Robinson, Wintield Rose, Robert Thompson, 
Charles Walker, Bill White, Kenneth Ross. 

Saxophones : Roger Anderson, Julius Goldstein, G. P. Smith, 
Zach Bynum, Jack Wilkerson. 

Flutes: Georgia Logan, Steve Pappas, Harriet Sanders, 
Ann Thatcher. 

Peici/ssioi! : Nelson Benton, Stanley Cole, James Hall, 
Hurst Hatch, Al Jacobson, Miriam Lawrence, Bill Parham, 
Lon Taylor, Richard Wientraub, Charles Williams, Delmer 
Williams, Billy Holden. 

French Horns: Robert Fitzgerald, Zan Harper, Monte 
Howell, Richard Jente, John Mills, James Moore. 

Glockenspiel : Kerwin Stallings. 

Drum Majorette: Isabel Robinson. 

Drum Majors: Dick Bennett, Charlie Moore. 

The band takes to the field between the halves of a football game. 

^^i^ 63^^ 

i^i^i^ V 

First Row: Greathouse, Amendson, Sharp. Bristow , Bario'S', Fowler, Bogasse, Clinard. 
Second Row: Poole, Lavcder, Dunnagan, Weaver, Joynor, Dale, Evans, Howard, Faulkner. 
Third Row: BACCHUS, Sikes, Culbertson, Hatch, Jard, Ellis, Covia, Glenn, Ford. 
Fourth Row: Andrews, Parker, Anderson, Griffin, Warlick, Johnston, McClemore, Grier, 
Edwards, Lowdermilk. 



'lee Club activities in the concert field struck a new 
low this year as war tied up transportation facilities. A precedent was set for the 
duration, however, when director John E. Toms and the majority of the club 
hitch-hiked to Raleigh to the only out of town concert of the year. The transpor- 
tation tangle delayed the music half an hour and necessitated the giving of the 
program in reverse order. To those who were drafted the next quarter and to 
those who stayed, however. The performance at Meredith represented a perfect 
concert tour. 

The last sing of the season for some draftable men was the annual campus 
concert in Hill Hall on the week-end before winter quarter examinations. The 
party given by the Women's Glee Club after the concert stayed carefully out 
of the Auld Lang Syne groove, and broke up at the unheard of hour of seven in 
deference to exams. 

The presentation of Hayden's "The Creation" by the club together with the 
Women's Club and the Chapel Hill Choral Club concluded the concert year. 

HuKST Hatch. 




/\ ATIONING, THE BUGABOO OF 1942-43, didn't spare Caro- 
lina's infant theater unit. In its fourth year of existence, Sound and Fury was 
hard hit by a rationing of materials, time and talent. This put an end to annual 
big productions on the Bagdad Daddy order, but not to liberal doses of enter- 
ment as served by Sound and Fury casts all during the year. 

Starting in September, the group geared its fun-making to wartime campus 
needs and in each quarter produced song-full, laugh-full, girl-full reviews. 

In the first days of the fall quarter it was the College Night Show with the 
memorable sales talk of Tom Wadden and the guiding genius of Tiny Hutton. 
Late in the term, Sound and Fury devoted a full measure of its time and energy 
to presenting the Benefit War Chest Follies. 

So it went throughout the school year. Under its officers, President Ben Hall, 
Vice-President Artie Fisher, Secretary Sue Harwood and Business Manager Hubert 
Philpott, Sound and Fury completed its fourth year in show business by supplying 
the war-grim campus with a necessary smile. 

Ben Hall, Prei/deni 


/ ''/ Ron; Jarret, Krukix. Kai'Ian, GniN. V^'ai I'.man. W'fh. 

Siioitc/ Row: Perlmutter, Harrison, Goldberg, Kellar, Gitin, Daum, Spiewak. 

The Hillel Foundation 

^HE B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, a national col- 
legiate organization which has as its purpose the coordination of cultural, religious, 
and social life among the Jewish students of eighty colleges and universities, was 
established at Chapel Hill in 1936. 

Under the supervision of Rabbi Joseph Gitin, its director, the Foundation 
offers Orthodox and Reform services for students, Pre-Flight cadets and members 
of the Army Meteorology unit, weekly discussion groups and social activities. 

These activities are directed by the Cabinet, a group of elected students, who 
formulate and execute the actions of the Foundation. Meetings, informal gather- 
ings, 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 participates in the 
work of the University Religious Council and cooperates with other campus groups. 

Officers are: Rabbi Joseph Gitin, Director; Evelyn Waldman, President; Claire 
Jarett, Secretary. 

Evelyn Waldman, Prendeni 


Rev. Jones 

The University Religious Counci 


'HE University Religious Council is an inter-faith organiza- 
tion devoted to the integration of the religious activities of the campus. Its purpose is three- 
fold: to enable students to acquire a better understanding and appreciation of the various 
religious faiths; to enlarge the community of religious brotherhood at Carolina; and to foster 
undertakings in the directions of inter-faith cooperation and brotherhood. Its membership is 
open to all interested religious groups among the students. 

This year, in fulfilling that purpose, the Religious Council each month held an open 
forum. The theme of these discussions was the contribution of each faith to religion. A 
qualified person from the various groups discussed the peculiar contributions of his faith. 
An open question period followed. These meetings were attended by the general campus as 
well as the representatives of the Council. 

Each meeting was followed by an informal fellowship hour. The different groups took 
turns playing host, each being in charge of the arrangements and the fellowship hour once 
during the year. 

In an attempt to render permanent the values achieved from this year's experience, records 
of all meetings were kept and filed in the Council archives. A formal constitution and state- 
ment of purpose was drawn up and ratified by the Council. 

Membership on the Council is divided among the various religious groups. Each group 
sent its own president, its adviser, and two elected representatives to sit on the Council. 
All meetings except those called for business were open to the public. 

In the degree of fellowship and appreciation achieved, the Council feels a genuine 
sense of accomplishment. This year has brought to every group participating, new insight 
into the sources of power and an increased understanding of all faiths. 

Carter Broad, Preside 


SeMeJ: Garmany. Seelev, Perky. 
SlMdinn: Bishopric, Moll, Adler, Selden. 




ROM NEED OF GREATER interest and appreciation of student 
in the Arts, grew the Carolina Wonkshop Council. 

Known to students as the Workshop, it has been this group that has integrated the 
Creative Art Fields — promoted and projected student creative art work more adequately to 
the campus. 

The group originated in the fall of 1941. Its members were chosen from the seven art 
fields here at the University. They include the five departments — Dramatic Art, Radio, Creative 
Writing, Art, Music and the two extra-curricular activities — Photography and Modern Dance. 

Twenty-one persons make up the Council ; two students and one faculty member from 
each field. Richard Adler and Samuel Selden have been Chairman and Faculty' Advisor, 
respectively, during the Workshop's two years of activity. 

Each Spring, as an outgrowth of Council planning, the Workshop presents a five-day 
festival, exhibiting outstanding student work in each of the divisions. 

Gold keys are given out as prizes to the best all-round student in each department. 
Last year's winners were: Hugh Morton, Photography; Anice Garmany, Modern Dance; 
Robert Carroll, Dramatic Art; Garland Peterson, Art; William Klenz, Music; Frank Brink, 
Radio; and James Cox, Creative Writing. 

The Workshop has presented many internationally known artists to the Campus includ- 
ing Paul Green, Playwright; Lee Simonson, Designer; Clare Leighton, Wood-cut Artist; 
Clarence Adler, Pianist; James Boyd, Novelist, and Robert Frost, Poet. 

This Fall, the Workshop was made an official body by unanimous consent of the Stu- 
dent Legislature. It was granted a charter by that same legislative group authorizing it to 
be a channeling agency through which all public mention of each department must pass. 

Through donations made by the Order of the Holy Grail, the Workshop has received 
each year enough money with which to carry out its program. 

Poet Frost enjoys a bull session aeter his 



^W !!^l[^l^ 

l^l^l^ l^i^l^ 

l';olini: Perky, Li i-' mi!: W i iss. |i dsdn, Lrtirsr, (imak. i\I(Dikmid, Robfrtson, 

BuRNHAM. I'lo/ji: Andriws, (jIduz \'ioloiicello: Pierce, Medlin, We.strope, Freeman. Cnnir.i- 
Bjh; Lawrence, Stoutamire, Lewis, Fluies : Logan, Sanders, Thatcher. Oboe: White. CImi- 
iieis: Garrett, Rollins. Trumpets: Hall, Bergman. French Horns: Leinbach, Lawrence, Harper. 
Trombones: Stoutamire, Reed. Percussion: McCall, Hall, Lawrence. Bassoon: Howell. 



Mnder the baton of Benjamin F. Swalin, the University 
Symphony Orchestra has completed another successful year in presenting the more 
serious forms of music to the students. Giving a concert each quarter, it has en- 
deavored to include soloists from the music department playing works such as the 
Wieniawski Violin Concerto and the Liszt Piano Concerto. Included also in the 
repertoire of the orchestra are such diversified works as the Saint-Saens "Carnival 
of Animals," the Mozart G Minor Symphony, and the "Nut-Cracker Suite" by 

A new outgrowth of the orchestra this year was the forming of a chamber 
music group which gave a concert this Spring. Members were drawn from the 
personnel of the orchestra, including strings and woodwinds. 

Despite the loss of members to the armed forces, the orchestra has survived 
and is determined that "there shall be no cultural black-out in North Carolina." 

Officers this year ivere: May Jo Perky, President and Concertmaster; Charles 
Medlin, Secretary-Librarian; Edward Rollins, Publicit)' Manager. 

May Jo Perky, President 


First Row: LiNDSEY, DANIELS, Crcckford, Dick, Kimbrough, Tart. 
Second Roic: King, Holmes, Clark, Booth, Moore. 


^ Mi Psi Omega is the National French Fraternity, a chapter of 
which was formed on this campus last Spring. Meetings are held in French on subjects per- 
taining to French history, famous personalities and French culture with an eye to creating 
and sustaining an interest in this country. 

Officers for the init/.il yejr uere: Arthur Clark, President; Molly Holmes, Vice-President; 
Patsy Booth, Secretary; H. Dyer Moore, III, Treasurer; Sally Mandel, Historian. 

Officers for the coming year are: Ann Kimbrough, President; Charles Daniel, Vice- 
President; Edith Crockford, Secretary; H. D. Moore, Treasurer; David Sabiston, Historian. 

Members of the fraternity are: John Barlow, Ann Bauer, Patsy Booth, Edith Crockford, 
Beatrice Cummings, Charles Daniel, Mary Dick, Neal Gilbert, Celeste Hamrick, Nancy 
Howard, Ann Kimbrough, Kathryn King, Bob Lewis, Anne Lindsey, Leon Georges Lurcy, 
Sarah Mandel, Rose Mowshowitz, Dyer Moore, Jane Newell, Sara Newton, Betty Gray 
Parker, Ed Rollins, David Sabiston, Arthur Sherman, Daisy Tart, Morty Tomashoflf, Arthur 
Clark, Dickie Clark, Mollie Holmes, Joe Bitting. 

Ann Kimbrough 




^^AU Chapter of Chi Delta 
Phi, national honorary creative writing fra- 
ternity for women, was organized on this cam- 
pus in June, 1941. Election into this group is 
based on outstanding ability and interest in 
creative writing. Its purpose is to encourage a 
high standard of literary work among its mem- 
bers and to promote wide interest in creative 
writing in the University. 

At weekly meetings members meet and dis- 
cuss their work. In order to increase skill and 
versatility in writing, experiments are tried in 
surrealistic poetry, the modern essay and many 
other literary forms. 

Officers were: Betty Perry, President, Fall 
Quarter; Ann Seely, President, Winter Quar- 
ter ; Anne Osterhaut, Vice-President, Secretary ; 
Betty Seligman, Treasurer. 

Members were: AUie Bell, Sue Brubaker, 
Maureen Coley, Olive Price Charters, Mary 
Gwynne Campbell, Sarah Davis, Suzanne Feld, 
Marion Gurney, Mary Olden Hopkins, Sarah 
Justice, Jean de Noyelles, Nancy Smith, and 
Elizabeth Sfoney. 



1910, Alpha Phi Omega has been building 
steadily until this year. Composed of students 
who at one time or another were outstanding 
in the Boy Scouts of America, the fraternity 
has become a recognized organization of serv- 
ice to the campus and to the community. The 
hrst organization on the campus to really feel 
the pinch of manpower loss, A. P.O. has frozen 
Its activities after losing fourteen men via 
speed-up graduation and the armed forces. 

Officers: Harry Vinokur, President; Robert 
Crews, Vice-President; Bruce Bales, Secretary; 
George Stammler, Treasurer. 

Members: Harry Vinokur, Robert Crews, 
Bruce Bales, George Stammler, William Stan- 
back, Robert Little, N. L. Garner, Delmar 
Williams, E. O. Brogden. 

Pledges: Godfrey Stancil, Samuel W. Miller, 
Joseph Maultsby, George Whitley, John Mc- 
Pherson, Aaron Johnson. 



^y\APPA Epsilon sorority was 
founded at the State University of Iowa on 
May 13th, 1921. It is an honorary fraternity 
for women students in Pharmacy. 

The object and purpose of Kappa Epsilon 
is to unite the women students in Pharmacy; 
to cooperate with the faculty of the college 
where chapters are established, to stimulate in 
its members a desire for high scholarship, to 
foster a professional consciousness and to pro- 
vide a bond of lasting loyalty, interest and 

This, the Lambda Chapter, was established 
at the University of North Carolina on Jan- 
uary 12, 1941. Since then it has become an 
essential part of the School of PharmaC)'. 

iWtiubers: Halycone Collier, President; Muriel 
Upchurch, Vice-President; Lucile Gillespie, 
Secretary-Treasurer; Mary Marsh Hood, Anna 
Frances Rimmer, Lucy Lee Kennedy. 

Adviior: Miss Alice Noble. 

Pledges: Frances Cole, Doris Bullard. 




















f\ ho Chi is the national 
honorary pharmaceutical society, founded with 
the object of promoting the advancement of 
the pharmaceutical sciences, scholarship, and 
good fellowship. 

Acth'e members: Harry Hampton Allen, Jr., 
Samuel Clark Beavans, President; Rufus Mc- 
Phail Herring, Vice-President; Mary Marsha 
Hood, Banks Dayton Kerr, Stuart McGuire 
Sessoms, Secretary-Treasurer. 

Initiates: Joseph P. LaRocca, Muriel Up- 
church, Edgar T. Beddingfield, Jr., Clyde 
Anthony Johnston, Aubrey DeVaughan Rich- 

F.ictiUy members: J. G. Beard, E. A. Brecht, 
H. M. Burlage, M. L. Jacobs, I. W. Rose. 


1. lluw: Stubbs, Joyner, Krynitsky, Bazemore, Kaczka, Vanneman, Lockii 
Second Row: Dye, Nowell, Hines, Jones, Garmany, Jenkins, Johnson. 
Third Row: Sorrow, Waddey, Towell, Tutwiler, Young, Bass, Dr. Russell. 
Fourth Row: Arey, Rosser, Addison, Taylor, Nelson, Mangum, Upshur. 


^ /IN 

'INCH ITS FOUNDING IN 1902 at the University of Wiscon- 
sin, Alpha Chi Sigma, only professional chemical fraternity in the United States, 
has grown rapidly until today it includes 53 collegiate chapters, 15 professional 
chapters and 11 professional groups. The fraternit}', comprising over 15,000 mem- 
bers, has as its objectives the advancement of chemistry and the promotion of fel- 
lowship among chemists. 

Rho chapter was established on May 6, 1912. In its 31 years on the Hill it 
has built for itself a real part in the activities of the chemistry department. Work- 
ing in close cooperation with the faculty, it assists the staff in the performance of 
the many non-instructional tasks. This year it conducted a safety program which 
resulted in a sharp decline in laboratory accidents, worked on a scrap campaign 
that collected many vital pounds of metal and rubber in the department. 

The chapter has its social side, too, which provides an occasional welcome 
change for the boys of Venable, a change from days and nights of work with 
their strange and ail-too frequently foul-smelling chemicals. 

John Nowell, Pre > idem 



Second Roir: Gwendolyn Morris, Lois McCauley, Marianne Browne, Jewell Hogan, 

Harriet Sanders, Emily Tufts, Byrd Green. 
Third Roll-: Rita Smith, Carolyn Buice, Nancy Weaver, Doris Bullard, Mary Panton, 

Betty Marks, Helen Cohen, Dorothy Phii lips, Rebecca Boone. 


HH Town Girls' Association is an organization for all 
girls in the vicinity of Chapel Hill who attend the University. It is their strongest 
tie with the campus and campus activities. The association strives to make its 
members feel they have a vital place on the campus. 

Stressing civilian defense in their programs this year, the girls in the group have 
been hostesses at the USO center and the cadet dances. Miss Margaret Pickard was 
appointed chairman of cadet relations. Y.W.C.A. activities have been emphasized 
at the monthly meetings. 

Ojjicers for the year were: Hilda Weaver, President; Margaret Pickard, Vice- 
President; Nancy Smith, Recording Secretary; Nettie Frances Lewis, Correspond- 
ing Secretary; Ruth Patterson, Treasurer; Ditzi Buice, Representative to the Honor 
Council; Sarah Umstead and Hilda Weaver, Representatives to the Senate; Aida 
Epps, Representative to the University Club. 

Hilda Weaver, President 


p^^ ^^ ^j 

►K^loK ►^ 

First Ron:- Georgia Coleman, Frances Johnston, Betty Gray Parker, Eugenia Bisset, 

Rachael Dalton, Rachael Athas, Jewell Hogan, May Jo Perky. 
Secand Row: Kay Roper, Cynthia Walmsley, Nancy Deshon, Betty Moore, Elizabeth Ann 

Galbreath, Sara Gordon. Gene Sasser, Shirley Corman, Virginia Richardson, Claire 

Third Ron-: Mary Rhodes, Maurine Coley, Lois McCauley, Hilda Weaver, Marrianne 

Browne, Mary Jane Lloyd. Deborah Lewis, Blanche Crooker, Isla Groham, Ann 

Seeley, Jane Cavenaugh, Virginia Terry. 
Fourth Row: Frances Ferrier, Mary Elizabeth Vaughan, NL\rtha Heygel. Avalon Krukin, 

Mary C. Holmes, Olivia Ann Smith, Polly Squire, Ann West, Miriam Lawrence, Kay 

Schenk, Frances Knott. Helen Cohen, Jacquei.yn Campen. 


usic IN THE BREEZES around Hill Music Hall was some- 
thing more than just heresay this year. The Women's Glee Club, under the di- 
rection of John Toms, had one of the most active years in its history. Meeting 
twice weekly, it sang music both very old and very new; singing for work and for 
the fun of it. 

Highlight of their fall quarter program was the Glee Club's presentation dur- 
ing the Christmas season of Bach's "Magnificat." In the winter they joined forces 
with the department of dramatic art and the music department proper to give the 
Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, "lolanthe." For the spring commencement program 
Mr. Toms' Glee Club did a magnificent job of Haydn's "Creation." 

Officers were: Virginia Terry, President; Mary Jo Perky, Vice-President; 
Lydia Monroe, Publicity Manager; Sue Brubaker, Treasurer. 

Virginia Terry, President 


First Ruw: Allison, Etz, Mrs. Martha Johnson, Brown. 

Second Ron:- Sterchi, Cobb, Rhodes, Henritzy. 

Third Ron:- French, Munro, McCaskill, Pickard, Lore, Sutton, Davis. 

Y. W. C. A. 


N ITS SEVEN years at the University, the Young Women's Chris- 
tian Association has seen the needs of Carolina coeds and sought to meet these needs. It has 
served, not as another organization, but as an interrelated group of activities, each working 
towards the same ultimate goal while still seeking its own means of expression. 

For the school year of 1942-43, the Y.W.C.A. has included the following outlets for 
its work. One of the largest of its activities was the Coed Jobservational Conference, pre- 
sented in February. Outstanding men and women from ten fields of work in which women 
are most needed were invited to speak before the coeds and help them to place themselves 
in jobs after graduation. 

An all-day planning meeting held in January enabled the Y leaders to coordinate their 
work and design it to better meet the needs of a campus at war. The regular Wednesday 
night dormitory devotional services, the bi-weekly fellowship suppers, the newly opened Y 
library, the Sunday evening visits to faculty homes, the Red Cross knitting units and in- 
numerable other services have played their part in bringing the coeds a better understanding 
of the life and duties that face them upon graduation. 

Officers for the year were: Mary Martha Cobb, President; Edith Fore, Secretary; Jennie 
Clark French, Treasurer, and Mrs. Martha Johnson. Resident Secretary. 

RfARY Martha Cobb, President 


Fmi Ruu: Walker, Hill, Stout, Jarrat, Covington, Addison, Johnston, O Kelley. 
Second Row: White, Wilkenson, Mrs. Humphries, Greer, Sabo. 
Third Ron: EzELL, McDormid, Lynch, Taylor, Cristopher, Blake. 

Women's Graduate Association — 

Kenan Hall 

csCiFE IN Kenan Hall this year was built around the aim 
for the dormitory — The Individual Living in Group Life. Y.M.C.A. meetings 
directed by Miss Margaret Scott created religious and social atmosphere. At the 
monthly house meeting all phases of University life were discussed. 

Ver)' social was life in Kenan, too. Their dances on Hallowe'en and Valen- 
tine's Day were among the campus' outstanding social events of the year. During 
the fall quarter a buffet supper was served in honor of the naval officers at the 
Pre-Flight School. Informal teas were given after football games in the fall, and 
the faculty was entertained at tea in the spring. Cadets found open house at 
Kenan every week-end. 

The year's officers were: Eleanor Lynch, President; Ellen New, Treasurer and 
Social Chairman; Ellen New, Beverly Steinert, Eleanor Lynch, Advisory Board. 


Eleanor Lynch 


Seated: S. Davis, Colby, Allison, Webb, J. Davis. 

Standing: Hood, Huber, Brandon, Cahoon, Bost, Buice, Carpenter, Henritzy. 



HE House Privileges Board was 
organized this year for the purpose of interpreting, enforc- 
ing, and improving the rules for coeds visiting in men's 
rooming houses and fraternities. The Board is composed of 
seven members of the executive committee of the Inter- 
Fraternity Council, five members of the Inter-Town Council, 
and five coeds appointed by the Speaker of the Senate. 

At the beginning of fall quarter the old Inter-Fraternity 
agreement was extended to include co-op houses represented 
on the Inter-Town Council, and it was decided that the 
agreement, now known as the House Entertainment Priv- 

ileges Agreement, be made permanent. This means that 
as soon as an individual house has signed the agreement 
and coeds have signed it, coeds may go into that house. 

The Board meets bi-weekly to try violations of the agree- 
ment and to discuss ways for improving it. By having the 
boys and the coeds cooperatively working on the agreement, 
the number of annual violations have decreased consider- 

Officers: Frances Allison, President; Junius Davis, Secre- 










L -''■ 
















Lejt to Right: Spence, Buice, Dean Parker, Dean Stacy, Hood, Palmer, Moll. 


'iRECTLY RESPONSIBLE for the mainte- 
nance and the administration of Graham Memorial, the Student 
Union Building, the Board of Directors faced an extremely difficult 

Confronted with steadily decreasing student fees, but an un- 
precedented increase in use by students, Pre-Flight Cadets and Pre- 
Meteorology students, the Board revised a former policy of having 
an extensive entertainment program and instead encouraged the 
Directorship — made up of imaginative Henry Moll and hard work- 

ing Dean Parker — to put the Union on a sound financial basis and 
to radically change the physical plant of the building m order to 
satisfy the recreational needs of a changing campus. 

To the credit of the Board, it can be said that not only were 
pre-war standards maintained, but that every effort was made to 
accommodate the University's new military guests. Typical of the 
year were the various physical changes — the creation of a new 
office, the renovated Horace William's Lounge, the Leisure Lounge 
and the Book and Music Corners. 


Members of the CICA discuss the problem of the non-sorority coed. 

/ ^/embership in the Carolina Independ- 
ent Coed Association is open to non-sorority and "Stray-Greek" 
girls on campus. Its purpose is to create and stimulate interest and 
participation among independent coeds in campus affairs, to pro- 
mote fellowship among the independent coeds through social ac- 
tivities, and to provide organized support for worthy candidates 
for campus offices. 

Officers for the year were: Martha Guy, President, Fall Quarter ; 
Betty Atz, Vice-President, Fall Quarter, President, Winter and 

Spring Quarters; Shirley Sanderlin, Vice-President, Winter and 
Spring Quarters; Nancy Smith, Secretary; Dale Rosenbloom, Treas- 
urer ; Celeste Hamrick, Social Chairman ; Lucy Lee Kennedy, Pub- 
licity Chairman. 

Members of the Executive Board were: Ditzie Buice, Buddy 
Cummings, Pat Henritzy, Marsha Hood, Sara Justice, Mary T. Mc- 
Cormick, Mildred McCrary, Elaine Mendes, Betty Moore, Isabel 


Lc'fi tu Right: Cecil Hill, Preiideiii ; Bill Cubb, I'/it-Put/Jui/ , Richard Railey, Exuunit ScueLiry. 



/\ ESOLVED, THAT THE UNITED NATIONS should establish a permanent Federal 
World Union with the power to tax and regulate interstate commerce, to maintain a police force, to settle 
international disputes and to enforce such settlements and to provide for the admission of other nations 
which accept the principles of the union. 

This was the theme of the 1942-1943 debate season for the University Debate Council and Squad. 
In squad discussions, in tournaments, and in formal debates, this was the principal query. Squad mem- 
bers had opportunity throughout the year to read material relevant to this question. In this way, the 
Council feels that its contribution to the students, in this first wartime year in two decades, has been 
significant indeed. For students have together studied the problems that we all must face in the period 
after the war. 

Highlight of the Council's year's activities was its first All-Campus Debate Tournament. Twenty-five 
groups answered the invitations extended by the Council through its tourney chairman. Bill Cobb. En- 
tered in the tourney were teams representing the Town Girls, CICA Di, Phi, CPU, IRC, Chi Phi, Phi 
Delta Theta, Phi Gamma Delta, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Alpha, Tau Epsilon Phi, and 
Kappa Alpha. The CICA's affirmative team of Misses Phyllis Yates and Lee Bron.son won the tournament 
by defeating in the finals the Phi Delta Theta negative team of Bucky Harward and Mac Lane. 

The Council continued the policy renewed last year of participation in intercollegiate tournaments. 
This year, the University's teams traveled to Charlotte twice to take part in the Dixie and Grand Eastern 


tournaments, sponsored by Winthrop College. In each instance, Carolina teams were adjudged among 
the best. 

War travel conditions in the main halted the usual long trips, but the Council, in addition to par- 
ticipation in tournaments, continued its dual forensic meets with other North Carolina colleges. Wake 
Forest, East Carolina Teachers, and Davidson were debated during the year. Principal debaters for the 
University, both in tournaments and in dual meets, were: Seniors Bill Cobb, Pat Henritzy, Phyllis Yates, 
and Dick Railey; Juniors Howard Ennis, Clyde Rollins, and Lee Bronson; Sophomores E. O. Brogden, 
Herbert Temple, and Aaron Johnson ; and Freshman Gene Byrd. 

The Council, composed of six students and three faculty men, concerns itself with the administration 
of Carolina's intercollegiate debate program. It determines policy and governs the squad, membership in 
which is open to every University student. The Council, this year, has contributed financially to the Di, 
the Phi, and the CPU, other student forensic and discussion groups. 

iMeiubers of I he Debate Council: Cecil J. Hill, President; William B. Cobb, Jr., Vice-President; 
Richard Railey, Executive Secretary; Frank Earnheart, Aaron Johnson, E. O. Brogden, Dr. E. J. Wood- 
house, Dr. James L. Godfrey and Dr. Hugh T. Lefler. 

Debate Squad 

First Row: Smith, Henritzv, Moseley, Seligman. 

Second Row: Harward, Earnheart, Peelmutter, Johnson, Brogden, Hill, Ennis, 

Lefler, Cahn, Godfrey, Railey. 
T/yiiii Ron: Bernard, Michaels, Smith, Rollins. 






Elton Ed^xards, Prmidini 
Richard Jones, Trejiurer 

Paul KAiiL.\hLnu, l.\.-PuiiJe/il 
Nancy Smith, Secretary 


HK International Relations Club, winner of the 1942 Alpha Phi Omega serv- 
ice award, brough to the campus representatives from the various United Nations. First to appear on the 
rostrum in Memorial Hall was Mahmoud Hassan Bey of Egypt, who was followed by India's Sir Girja 
Bajpai. Continuing its program of presenting informed leaders from our Allies, the IRC sponsored Yugo- 
slavia's Constantin Fotitch, Poland's Jan Ciechanowski, Prof. J. A. P. Auer of Harvard, Harold Land of 
Norvsay and various other leaders. 

Members of the organization were successful in bringing to Carolina the headquarters of the Inter- 
collegiate Gallup Poll. Local studies of opinions on various topics were made monthly, and results were 
compared with those received from the national poll. 

Students and faculty members appeared on the IRC forums which were conducted throughout the 
year. Informed students and faculty members ably d.scussed questions of current interest before large 


audiences who were afforded the opportunity to participate in the question-period which followed each 
panel discussion. 

Important issues of the day were delved into by club members and guests at the weekly meetings. 
These sessions encourage active participation and thought by those present and give members an oppor- 
tunity to exchange views. 

The International Relations Club is a non-partisan, non-political organization of forty members whose 
purpose is to stimulate an interest in the world scene and to bring to the campus statesmen who can pre- 
sent first-hand information on various international problems. The IRC has endeavored to create a better 
understanding of the United Nations and to encourage thought about post-war problems. 

First Row: Kattenburg, Davis, Caplan. Jones, Smith, Edwards, Rubenstein, Yates, Lessler, 

Cummins, Voronie, Stammler. 
Second Roiv: Sprecklin, Pettigrew, Bagby, Morgan, Truslow, Stephanv, Smith, West, Deeb, 

Krukin, Bailey. 
Third Row: Lucas, Maxwell, Hecht, Ratchin, Josephson, Norwood, Ennis, King, Hughes, 




y ^AROLiNA ENTERED ITS second year of war, a year 

characterized by changes, by uncertainty, and by a great need for clear think- 
ing about our world. Realizing the need for a more extensive and less glamor- 
ous work, the Carolina Political Union, a non-partisan student group with a 
membership of twenty-five, embarked on a wartime program. 

Throughout the year, the Union held panels on wide and diverse subjects. 
The first panel of the year saw N.C.C.N.'s Dean Taylor, and Carolina's Howard 
Odum and Guy Johnson discuss various aspects of the Negro problem. Dean 
Bradshaw, Rex Winslow and Paul Green came back with a well-rounded, fast- 
moving discussion of the "Future of the American College". Later panels saw 
student-faculty discussions of the questions "What Are We Fighting For?" 
and "The Future of Student Government". 

During the Fall Quarter, the Union presented Robert Minor, Assistant Sec- 
retary of the Communist Party, Ralph Bard. Assistant Secretary of the Navy, 
and Ray Tucker, columnist and author. Clyde Eagleton, Chairman of the Stud- 
ies Committee of the Organization to Study the Peace led off the Winter 
Quarter activities. 

Throughout the year and planned to synchronize with Union activities came 
the CPU Roundtable. Running frequently in the Tjr Heel, the Round Lihle 


Parmenter Perry Robinson Rosenast 

Rouse Sands Segal Shelton 

Thompson Wallace, James Wall-'Ce, John Watters 




















dealt with the broader aspects of the Negro problem, the issues of war taxa- 
tion, and the problems of the eleven Southeastern states. Between these series 
came many pithy individual columns. 

Not to be disparaged were the meetings of the union held each Sunday 
night in the Horace Williams Lounge of Graham Memorial. Frequent, in- 
formal, and helpful talks were given by campus experts on current topics. One 
meeting adjourned to Dr. Frank's Sunday night "at home." Dean Bradshaw made 
off-the-record reports on Carolina's war days. No one will forget the weekly re- 
buttals between amiables Dr. Kattsoff and Dr. Godfrey or the old standby 
and "booklist" Dr. E. J. Woodhouse — the only faculty member. 

The war dented membership and elections were frequent — or as 
Railey put it, there hasn't been a meeting with twenty-five members yet. Billy 
Britt — Johnson County, handled the Treasury — the Debate Council came 
through. Amiable secretary "Mose" Robinson tempered the minutes. Jimmy 
Wallace — the Bulletin arrived late. Jim Loeb — Grapevine "propaganda" and 
"Have you got your column yet.' " Harvey Segal — statistics are essential. Lem 
Gibbons — he couldn't find the planning committee. Betty Etz — -in Texas. Bibba 
Anderson — suffrage wasn't enough. Bill Cobb — right wing guard. Dick Railey — 
Murfreesboro, Washington, South Building, and an increasing autograph col- 
lection. Bob Epple — Sociology a religion. Dewey Dorsett — some one talked 
rashly; he was backed up just a hit. Bring a guest. Pete Munroe — Japan's a 
menace. Ad infinitum. 

Officers were: Richard Railey, Chairman; Lem Gibbons, 'Vice-President; John 
Robinson, Secretary; William Britt, Treasurer. Committee Chairmen were: 
William Cobb, Membership; James Wallace, Publicity; Lem Gibbons, Planning; 
James Loeb, Column. 

Faculty Advisers were: Frank P. Graham, Miss Harriet Eliot, Francis Brad- 
shaw, J. L. Godfrey, L. O. Kattsoff, R. S. Winslow, M. S. Breckenridge and 
R. W. McDonald. 




OUNDED IN 1940 by Dr. E. A. Brecht, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy, the 
Pharmacy Senate is now in its fourth year of activity'. Though youngest of its fellow organizations in the 
School of Pharmacy, it has earned a reputation for leadership. 

It is the purpose of the Pharmacy' Senate to promote inter-class friendship and cooperation within the 
School of Pharmacy. This is accomplished by a free discussion of the various, current, professional problems. 

Membership is limited to thirty active members, who must maintain membership by active participa- 
tion in each meeting. 

Officers: Al Jowdy, President; Halcj'one Collier, Secretary; Ralph Teague, Recorder; Ed Beddingfield, 

Members: Harry Allen, Glen Beam, Sam Beavans, Ed Beddingfield, Sam Black. Mike Borders, Charles 
Brady, Dr. E. A. Brecht, Bill Canaday, Rankin Caruthers, Halcyone Collier, Hicks Corey, Lucile Gillespie, 
Rudolph Hardy, John Henley, Mac Herring, Marsha Hood, Al Jowdy, Lucy Lee Kennedy, Banks Kerr, Joe 
La Rocca, Ruth Patterson, J. Frank Pickard, Aubrey Richardson, John Rosser, McGuire Sessons, Louis Shields, 
William Taylor, Ralph Teague, Sam Williford. 

Allen, Beam, Beavans, Beddingfield, Black, Borders, Brady, Brecht, Canaday, Caruthers, 
Collier, Corey, Gillespie, Hardy, Henley, Herring, Hood, Jowdy, Kennedy, Kerr, Rocca, 
Patterson, Pickard, Richardson, Rosser, Sessons, Shields, Taylor, Teague, Williford. 



Wesley Bagby, Speaker 

Paul Rubenstein, Speaker Pro-Tern 


.^HE Dialectic Senate is Carolina's 
oldest organization and the second oldest literary organization in 
the United States. Founded in 1795 it is rich in tradition and lore 
and has an enviable record of contributions to the campus. Tradi- 
tionally, it has taken the lead in meeting University needs, being 
the first organization to present dramatic productions, carry on de- 
bating and, together, with the Philanthropic Assembly, substan- 
tially endowing the Library, jointly publishing the Carolina Maga- 
zine for a number of years, and during a good part of its history 
furnishing the core of student government. 

Today it continues its program of the promotion of sound think- 
ing, dear expression and training in democratic living through 
the discussion of current issues — Campus, State, National and 
International. Patterning its organization on that of the State 
Senate it discusses questions in the form of "bills' or resolu- 
tions thus promoting intelligent interaction of opinion and pro- 
viding training in parliamentary procedure. 

The Senate, however, does not limit itself merely to discussion 
but has both investigating and executory committees — together and 
present facts and information and to carry out the resolutions of 


Hands across the ballot box. 


Fini Rou-: Davidson, Kantor, Levy, Bernard, Lessler, Gordon. 
Second P.ow: Smith, Pettigrew, Weiss, Johnson, Krukin. 
Third Row: Ormand, Jones, Dillon, Perlmutter, Glenn, London. 
Fourth Row: Creech, Gordon, Ennis, Howard, Newell, McCoy. 
Fifih Roic: Bagby, Rubenstein. 

the Senate. Thus it provides an important sounding board for stu- 
dent opinion and an instrument for tlie initiation of student action 
on campus questions. 

Debates of a more formal character are held frequently with 
other campus organizations. The annual Di-Phi freshman and 
varsity debates have become a tradition. The Dialectic Senate also 
co-sponsors each spring the state-wide high school debating tourna- 
ment under the auspices of the North Carolina High School De- 
bating Union. 

Although primarily a student discussion group the Senate often 
calls in prominent members of the University community to con- 
tribute to the discussion of questions in fields in which they are 
authorities. This year, among others. Dean R. B. House, Mrs. M. 
H. Stac)', Dean Roland B. Parker, Paul Green and Coach Tatum 
have been guests of the Senate. 

Prominent among the Senate's activities is the work of the 
Student Panel Committee which organizes panels on current issues 
to appear before' the high schools and civic organizations of the 
state and to present radio programs over nearby stations. 

A large percentage of Senate members have used training gained 
in the Senate to achieve positions of honor and distinction. The 
Dialectic Senate Hall is lined with portraits of its notable former 
members — cabinet officers. Congressmen, Governors and one Presi- 
dent of the United States — James K. Polk. Former Presidents of 
the Senate now at the University are Dr. Frank Graham, Dean 
Francis F. Bradshaw, Dr. A. R. Newsome and Phillips Russell. 

Nor is the social side neglected. Highlights of the Di's social 
activities are the annual dance and banquet. Smaller receptions 
and "Get Togethers" are held throughout the year. 


Fall and Winter Officers: Wesley Bagby, President; Paul Ruben- 
stein, Vice-President; Aaron Johnson, Treasurer; Tiny Hutton, 
Critic; Jane Newell, Clerk; Rhett Winters, Sergeant-at-Arms. 

Spring Officers: Aaron Johnson, President; Charles Long, Vice- 
President; Charles McCoy, Treasurer; Nancy Howard, Critic; 
Jane Newell, Clerk; Ben Perlmutter, Sergeant-at-Arms. 



First Row: Sabiston, Treasurer: Lockridge, Chairman Membership: Earnheart, Speaker Pro- 
Tern: Brogden, Speaker; Erwin, Reading Clerk: Gilbreth, Sergeanl-al-Arms. 

Second Row: Howell, W'ays and Means: Knott, Chairman Hoffman, Ways and Means; 
Thomson, Chairman House; East, Chairman Pnblicily; Hall, Chairman Rules. 

Third Row: Metcalf, Rules: Moss, Social: Britt, Publicity: Norwood, House: Rosenast, Ways 
and Means. 



'hould student cars be 
banned for the duration ? Should campus 
dances be open to all students? Should Stu- 
dent Government be frozen? Should Uni- 
versity-owned eating places make a profit 
by high food prices ? These are some of the 
timely questions the Philanthropic Assembly 
discussed. Although the Phi is one of the 
two oldest literary societies in the nation, 
and although it is no longer an active part 
of student government, its age and tradi- 
tions, of bills of strict parliamentary pro- 
cedure do not mean that it is antiquated as 
far as ideas and actions are concerned. It 
serves its function well as an outlet for 
expression of student opinion. 


The Phi Assembly deviated from its former procedure 
of presenting only bills for discussion by presenting panels 
of student-faculty or entirely faculty participation. One of 
these panel discussions was "The Question of India's Inde- 
pendence" participated in by Dr. Buchanan, Dr. Erickson, 
and Dr. McKinnie. 

In keeping with its polic)' of teaching student parlia- 
mentary order, the Assembly played host to outside speak- 
ers on this subject, one of whom was the Hon. Thad Eure, 
the Secretary of the State of North Carolina. 

The Phi added to its projects of the year debates with 
the Dialectic Senate, and co-sponsorship of the annual state- 
wide high school debating tournament which is held in 
the spring under the auspices of the North Carolina High 
School Debating Union. 

Officers this year were: Fall Quarter: Elton Edwards. 
Speaker; Robert Rosenast, Speaker Pro-tem; E. O. Brog- 
den, Jr., Sergeant-at-Arms; Jessica Graham, Reading Clerk; 
and Frank Earnheart, Parliamentarian. 

]\"//?/er Oiuirter: E. O. Brogden, jr.. Speaker; Frank 
Earnheart, Speaker, Pro-tem; Herbert Temple, Sergeant-at- 
Arms; Carol Jean Mickle, Reading Clerk; and Ira Baity, 

Spring Quarter: E. O. Brogden, Jr., Speaker; Frank Earn- 
heart, Speaker Pro-tem; Bob Gilbreth, Sergeant-at-Arms; 
Frances Rewin, Reading Clerk; and Ira Baity, Parliamen- 

Members of the Phi Assembly: 

Ira Baity 
E. O. Brogden, Jr. 
Betty Busch 
William Bason 
Jackie Campen 
Bynum Clegg 
Ed Early 

Frank Earnheart 
Kjtty East 
Elton Edwards 
Frances Erwin 
Ed Faulkner 
Robert Gilbreth 
Jessica Graham 
Edward Hecht 
Patricia Henritzy 
Cecil Hill 
Gwendolyn Hobbs 
WiLLL-\M Hoffman 
Baxter Howell 
Roger Hall 
Sue Johnson 
Frances Knott 
Joe Lehman 

Jean Lockridge 
Oscar Marvin McIver 
Jim McMullan 
Carol Jean Mickle 
I.AURA Mifflin 
Ch.«les Metcale 
Tommy Moss 
Geraldine O'Neal 
Ernest Norwood 
George Pankey' 
Warren Perry 
Omella Robinson 
Robert Rosenast 
Clyde Rollins 
David Sabiston 
Shirley Sanderlin 
George Summer 
Herbert Temple 
Faison Thomson 
Frank Williams 
William Woodruff 
Phyllis Yates 

Phi Assembly members get ready to open the regular Tuesday night meeting. 





~T WAS A PROBLEMATICAL VEAR for publications. Patting each other on 
the shoulder, knifing each other in the back, each of the three leading campus publications came 
through their first complete year of war and war;ime restrictions. 

The Daily Tar Heel, in spite of a much sliced budget and depleted staff, continued as a 
daily, increased the size of its type, did not go down to tabloid as had been anticipated. Under 
Harwood and Hoke the paper adopted a uniform policy of conservatism. The Tar Heel was read 
by many, ignored by many, and criticised by all. 

The Carolina Magazine felt the rise in the cost of printing, the shortages in engraving sup- 
plies. Edited by the inseparable characters, Meyer and Carruth, the Mag evolved from Henry 
Moll's Pacemaker combination into a newspaperman's magazine. The Mag survived a short-lived 
move for its abolishment, and ended the year with a bang-up centennial anniversary issue by 

Four editors succeeded each other in quick order on the draft-riddled Yacketv Yack. None 
knew what source would next threaten the existence of the annual. Beginning with Morton, the 
Yack passed into Hobbs' hands, on to Snyder, finally emerged as the finished product under 

Into the PU Board's sanctified chambers constantly stormed members of the three publications. 
Asking for more money, decrying the constant cuts in budgets and salaries, all worked for the 
salvation of their particular brain-child. 

The circulation department, gravy pot of all campus publications, saw its staffs snatched away 
into service, received more calls and complaints than any other student office on the campus. 

It was a hectic year for publications. As their numbers decreased, the faithful few worked 
harder and harder, lending aid to each other, and by the last of the year there was almost a general 
communitizing of the three staffs. 

Publications still face a dark and most uncertain future. Some say that all three will be abol- 
ished, others say only one or two. Nobody knows. 


Seated — Snyder, Frankel, Lear, Wells. 
Standing — Webb, Hartsell. 


^_^/aced with IHH PROBLKM of maintaining 
the inherent quahty of the three campus publications in the hght of 
decreasing revenue from both student fees and advertising, the Pub- 
hcations Union Board faced a series of critical situations during the 
scholastic year 1942-43. 

Wartime exigencies forced the Board to put the campus publica- 
tions on a quarterly budget system and caused an unprecedented 
centralization of power in all publications offices. In addition, the 
Board effected a complete reorganization of the Daily Tar Heel Cir- 
culation Department in order to meet new conditions brought about 
by the dissolution of Carolina dormitory life. 

Ben Snvder, 


Ben Snyder, Editor. 

Ardis Kipp and Bill sharkey 
Co-business Managers. 




Morton and the work was Morton's. And then came Hunt 
Hobbs. All things were made by him; and without him was 
not anything made that was made. In him was life; and the 
life was the light of the 1943 YACKETi' Yack. Then Hobbs 
departed from the scene. Then there was a man sent from 

the P. U. Board whose name was Ben Snyder. The same was 
sent to bear witness of the light and finish the job conceived 
by Hobbs." — Revelations. 

And so the 1943 Yackety Yack came into being. It had 
its genesis in the Battle of the Elections won by editor 
primus, Hugh Morton, in April. It received its first impetus 


through the victories won by editor secundus, Hunt Hobbs, 
in the Battles of the Budget and the Make-up fought in 
October and November. Finally it was whipped into shape 
during the long winter months by editor tertius, Ben Snyder, 
through the difficult campaign of the Advancing Deadline 
and the Battle of the Midnight Oil. 

All this — plus a lightening switch of the business inter- 
ests from Bahnson Gray to Bob Powell to Ardis Kipp and 
Bill Sharkey — came to pass amid the ceaseless hammer- 
ing of a half-dozen typewriters, the infernal confusion 
brought about by the conflicting ideas of a trio of editors 
and the ever present threat of a complete shutdown on 
engraving materials. 

Yet there were those who saw fit to prevail against haz- 
ards hitherto unknown in the publication of a Carolina year- 
book. There was dutiful Jim Loeb working after hours to 
meet engraving deadlines, there was conscientious Virginia 
Klages working overtime to get the class sections in shape, 
there was photographer Karl Bishopric sacrificing time and 
convenience again and again for the good of the Yack and 
there was Scoop Campbell working from his post in the 
Naval Pre-Flight School. And there were others — all of 
whom put their shoulders to the common wheel. 

The finished product is in your hands. To you remains 
the task of judging whether or not the conflict so fought 
was worth the effort. For us there was zest in the struggle 
and there comes a certain satisfaction in knowing that the 
job is done, the battle over. 


Editors: Hunt Hobbs and Ben Snyder. 

Business Managers: Robert Powell, Ardis Kipp and Bill Sharkey. 

Managing Editor: Jim Loeb. 

Associate Editors: Virginia Klages, Orville Campbell, Karl 

Photography Staff: Karl Bishopric, Editor; Tyler Nourse, Dave 
Cooper, Sam Wallace. 

Dance Section: Stud Gleicher and Ben McKinnon. 

Activities Section: Bob Levin, Editor; Jud Kinberg, Kat Hill, 
Mary Rankin McKeithan. 

Honorary Section: Fred Kanter, Editor. 

Sports Section: Orville Campbell, Editor. 

Life Section: Sara Yokley and Kat Hill. 

Fraternity Section: Jim Loeb, Editor; Anne Straub, Betty Foulk, 
Janet James, Gus ZollicofFer, Ed Goodman, Jr. 

Secretarial Staff: Martha Urquhart, Julie Weed, Jane McClure, 
Ed Goodman, Nancy Peete, Olivia Ann Smith, Kay Roper, Edna 
Mae Winkler, Anne Straub, Emily Irby. 


Sylvan Meyer, Edilo 



literature, information — these were the aims of Mag editors 
this year. No longer the rough paper, heavy-worded monu- 
ment to the campus longhairs, the 99 year-old Caynima 
Alagiizn/e entered the field of popular entertainment for 
good, and within these four categories it presented material 
to meet the criticism of e\'ery segment of the campus. 

It was a year of personalities for the Mtg. Dave Hanig, 
poet and short story writer, who was always taking you 
down in his mental notebook as material for a future char- 
acter; Bob Levin, Tar Heel reporter, who kept us all on our 
toes with sharp articles of information and analysis; Ben 
McKinnon, shrewd and witty humor editor, who recruited 
the cartoons and humor stories that kept us laughing; Anne 
Montgomery, pert, chipper, and everybody's gal, who lent 
her facile brush to clever ALtg illustrations ; Dick Adler, 
the worry boy, whose editorial talents supplied the Mig 
with serious short stories and poetry from every rank; and 


editors Meyer and Carruth, who ran the office when they 
wanted, went to the movies when they wanted and kept the 
office Hghts burning 'til the wee hours before publication. 

From a strictly serious magazine to a popular publication 
in two years was no easy task. But the brightly illustrated 
;\Iujf of '42-'43 proved it could be done. New make-up ideas 
.md plenty of photographs kept the pages lively, while 
photography expert Karl Bishopric appeased campus tastes 
with glamour shots of Carolina's coeds. 

tion about drafts, reserve programs, serving opportunities 
and changes in a wartime University. The Alag's non-fic- 
tion writers probed these problems to the core, and tied 
together the loose ends that the Tar Heel was unable to 
portray because of its limited space. Always with a crusading 
spirit, the Mag unhesitatingly dove into questions of ad- 
ministrative criticism, and with a pungent editorial page, 
the editors asked and answered the long-range questions 
that troubled every student's uneasy mind. 

From the serious angle, the Mag served a purpose that The AIj^ drove into its hundredth year with a new tradi- 

only it could fill. This was a year of stress and students tion and an up-to-date philosophy of publications; a mag 

floundered in a bewildering mass of contradictory informa- to serve and entertain the student body. 




Board found funds scarce and the Tar Heel changed to a larger, bulkier 
type. Staff members were hard to find as experienced DTH-men left for 
the services and freshmen found the road to glory cut short. It was 
tough, but flunkies were just not there. 

Printing the latest information from the War Manpower Commission 
via South Building was a task in itself as the powers that be changed 
their minds almost daily. News Briefs moved to the front as interna- 
tional events eclipsed campus politics and lesser doings. 

Bucky Harward — deliberate, clear thinking, and well-liked — sat in 
the editor's hot-seat. Faced almost daily with problems affecting every- 
thing from campus morale to the University's position with the General 
Assembly, he steered a middle-road through a morass of uncertainty, 
coming out when occasion demanded to back his convictions. 

Characterized by its columnists, the Tar Heel had a consistently good 
editorial page. The Weary Wishers — Hayden and Sylvan, covered every- 
thing — and the Squirrel. There was Paul Komisaruk analyzing all — 
including the week just passed. Stud Gleicher kept "Tabs" — sometimes 
humorous, sometimes about the 1:30 lab. The detrimental boys — Jud 
and Bob' — wrote on anything and loved it. Henry Moll's No Second 
Cup was a relief with its easy flowing, impressionistic stj'le of comment- 
ing on the various, while Jim Loeb's Outlook cared for the sundry. The 
CPU Roiiiidlable came out in series on the South, the Negro, and taxa 
tion with single issue spurts in between. Among the Damned with 
Damtoft bordered on the serious, often hit the ridiculous with Hiram 
Hayseed. Ceiling Zero as Bibba Anderson — Sara or the Duchess — hit 
the keys. There was Harvey Segal's Sunday commentary on the world 
in Small World. The IRC Reporter covered world affairs while Grape- 
vine, the coverall, filled in for a harassed editor. 

Bucky Harward, Editor 


EVER BEFORE during its 
fifty-year history was the Daily Tar Heel 
more valuable to Carolina than in this war 
year. For, with the establishment of the Pre- 
Flight School and the consequential decen- 
tralization of the student body, its services 
were a necessary and invaluable asset. 

Faced from the beginning with difficulties 
that further complicated the task of publish- 
ing a daily newspaper, the Tar Heel managed 
to come out much the same as ever. The P. U. 


Pipe in mouth, coke in hand, Bob Hoke presided over 
the news-staff covering more with a smaller staff. The Man- 
aging Editor, affectionately known as M. E. was conserva- 
tive. He pulled no punches, put out the news, and played 
fair. There was no fiftieth anniversary issue, but Bob has 
his News Analysis meeting which was good. 

Bob Levin "covered" South Building and did a good job. 
When the Air Corps got Levin, South Building got Walt 
Damtoft. Dave Bailey acted as night editor along with 
Jud Kinberg. 

Jimmy Wallace fought for Nav)- news; Sara Yokley did 
features on the serious, Kat Hill on human interest. Madison 
Wright and Larrj- Dale had their "beats" and did them well. 

It was a year of personalities on the paper, a year of 
headaches with circulation, with finances, and a too small 

West}" Fanhagan managed the sports staff turning in some 
solid reporting on a tough job. Don Atran, Sylvan Meyer, 
and Bob Goldwater banged out some top-notch stories for 
the most popular page in the morning paper. 

There were gripes with the Tar Heel as usual — and that 
may be what makes it a good paper. Some things were un- 
popular, errors were more than "just human," but the cam- 
pus felt its value, its power, more this year than in any other 
year in our generation. 


Staff: Vernon Judson Harward, Jr., Editor; Robert Lee Hoke, 
Managing Editor; William Charles Stanback, Business Manager; 
Henry Zaytoun, Marvin Rosen, Circulation Managers. 

Asiociale Editors: Henry Moll, Sylvan Meyer, Hayden Carruth. 

Editorial Board: Sara Anderson, Paul Komisaruk, Jim Loeb. 

Night Editors: Bob Levin, Dave Bailey, Billy Webb, Walter 
Damtoft, Judson Kinberg, Jerry Hurwitz. 

Reporters: James Wallace, Larry Dale, Sara Yokley, Burke Ship- 
ley, Frank Ross, Sara Niven, Rosalie Branch, Bett>' Moore, Helen 
Eisenkoff, Jane Cavenaugh, Roland Gidus, Fred Kanter, Madison 
Wright, Kat Hill, Mat McDade, Jim Hall, Peter Robinson, Olive 
Price Charters, John Kerr, George Bell, Bob Lindsay, Gloria Cap- 
Ian, Pete GuUedge. Bill Ryhne, Pat Schartle, Arnold Schulman, 
Sol Seiko. 

Photographers: Karl Bishopric, Tyler Nourse. 

Sports Staff: Westy Fenhagen, Editor; Bill Woestendiek, Night 
Editor; Don Atran, Charles Howe. Herb Bodman, Phyllis Yates, 
Bob Goldwater, George Mitchell, Reporters. 

Business Staff: Charles Weill, Local Advertising Manager; Bob 
Covington, Durham Representative; Bebe Castleman, Betty Bron- 
son, Jean Hermann, Mildred Wilkerson, Tommy Thompson, Edith 
Colvard, Virgil Ashbaugh, Henr>' Petuski, Fred Brooks, Alan 
Grosner, Larry Rivkin, Advertising and Office Staff. 

Circulation Staff: Wayne Kernodle, Bill Dunnagan, Rachel Dal- 
ton, Jane McClure, Howard Aronson, Richard Wallach. 

Bob Hoke, Managing Editor 




EMEMBERiNG CAROLINA for tlie past four years weaves 
together the loose threads of disconnected events into a now clear picture of where 
we are going and why. 

The picture was not clear three springs ago when the farcical Peace Drive 
inflated and then collapsed of its own accord. But that was the last year of Joe 
College in an isolated Chapel Hill. 

Four months later a Naval ROTC unit was commissioned, and the whole 
male student body joined in a quadrupled physical education program. One year 
later a tall, deep-voiced journalist named Agar stood on the rostrum of Memorial 
Hall and told a packed audience that war for our democratic way of life was in- 
evitable, the "time for greatness" was here. 

Many, even then, understood that, and by December 7 next, an unstunned 
University merely shifted into high gear to go entirely out for war to defend the 
way of life it represented. 

Crucial events then followed fast. Even before Christmas groundwork was 
laid for a Carolina Volunteer Training Corps. In May came the first of 1875 
Naval Pre-Flight Cadets. The following fall came increased physical education. 
In March, 275 Pre-Meteorology students commenced training on the campus. A 
few weeks hence, 1300 Naval Reservists will go on active duty at the Universit}'. 
With them for the rest of the war will be the technical training in medicine and 
physics that the services need, for quarter by quarter the University had molded 
its curriculum to meet wartime needs. 

And now the picture becomes complete. We have been privileged to be a part 
of a University as great in war as in peace and unsurpassed by others in either. 
We have helped to remold her into an essential part of the plan for fighting man- 
power while still she keeps the essential freedom and progressiveness that is 
Chapel Hill. We know that when we struggle in Java or the Alps, in the Straits 
of Malacca or Kiel Canal, it will be good then to remember that we can return 
to Chapel Hill and find again for what we have been fighting. 


When President Frank Graham said that the University and all its resources were to be dedi- 
cated to the war effort, he meant it. Even while he was delivering that convocation speech in the 
fall of 1940, the work had already begun . . . compulsory physical education ... a new Naval RO 
TC unit ... an expanded airport for Civilian Pilot Training . . . December 7, 1941, and within 
the week the Carolina Volunteer Training Corps sprang up spontaneously ... and many more 
and on July 1, 1943, a vast Naval training program here for over 1,300 reservists . . . then the Uni- 
versity will have reached and gone beyond the goal set by President Graham. 



As of March 15, 1943 


Thomas Ruffin Bledsoe 
Greensboro, North Carolina 
Class of 1941 
Killed in New Guinea 

Robert J. Conderman 
Neu' Bern, North Carolina 
Class of 1939 
Killed at Wake Island 

BuNYAN Randolph Cooner 
Asheville, North Carolina 
Class of 1937 
Killed in Pacific action 

Christopher W. Hollowell, 
Elizabeth City. North Carolina 
Class of 1936 
Killed off the Solomon Islands 

Hamilton Jones 
Milivaiikee, Wisconsin 
Class of 1941 
Killed in Caribbean patrol 

William Perry Kephart 

Greensboro, North Carolina 

Class of 1937 

Killed in Pacific action 

Durham. North Carolina 
Class of 1940 
Killed on Pacific patrol 

John Lawrence Rowe 

Aberdeen. North Carolina 

Class of 1942 

Killed in Australian action 

William Manly Thompson 
Mountain Lakes, New Jersey 
Class of 1941 
Killed at Pearl Harbor 


Charles Bonner Allen 
Hamlet. North Carolina 
Class of 1935 

Abbott Kenyon Bailey 
Elizabeth City, North Carolina 
Class of 1938 

John Heck Boushall 
Tampa. Florida 
Class of 1910 

Fred Dees, Jr. 
Biirgaif. North Carolina 
Class of 1941 

George Lovis Dover 
Shelby, North Carolina 
Class of 1937 ■ 

Walter Robert Howard 
Sanford, North Carolina 
Class of 1941 

Preston Randolph King 
Leesbnrg. Florida 
Class of 1941 

Harry Winkler, Jr. 
Charlotte. North Carolina 
Class of 1941 


John Calhoun Bower, Jr. 
Lexington. North Carolina 
Class of 1937 
Lost in Pacific theater 

Walter Earl Brown 
Wilson. North Carolina 
Class of 1934 
Lost in Pacific theater 

George Henry Gammans 
Newport, Rhode Island 
Class of 1940 
Lost in South Pacific theater 

William Owen Hancock, Jr. 
Washington. D. C. 
Graduate student 1939-40 
Lost in Pacific theater 

Archie Lindsay 
Arlington, Netf Jersey 
Class of 1941 
Lost in South Pacific theater 

Claude Lorraine Love, Jr. 
Asheville, North Carolina 
Class of 1940 
Lost in European theater 

Hunter Marshall, III 

Charlotte, North Carolina 
Law student 1939-40 
Lost in Pacific theater 

William Monroe McFadyen 
Raeford, North Carolina 
Class of 1938 
Lost in South Pacific theater 

James Eugene Morrison, Jr. 
Alaxton. North Carolina 
Class of 1942 
Lost in American theater 

Horace Palmer, Jr. 
Littleton, North Carolina 
Class of 1939 
Lost in Pacific theater 

Carl David Peiffer 
Wilmington, North Carolina 
Class of 1940 
Lost in Pacific theater 

Edward Harding Seawall 
Raleigh. North Carolina 
Class of 1938 
Lost in Pacific theater 

William Freeny Ward 
Warrenton, North Carolina 
Class of 1941 
Lost in Pacific theater 

Meade Homer Willis, Jr. 
Winston-Salem, North Carolina 
Class of 1931 
Lost in Philippine theater 



._^N THE AUTUMN of 1940 the Naval Reserve Officers Training 
Corps came to the University, and the tramp of marching feet echoed down the shady 
streets of sleepy Chapel Hill for the first time since World War I. The war was already 
going full-blast in Europe and the freshmen members of the NROTC must have sensed 
that they were being trained to take part in it. Those young deck officers-to-be, who ex- 
cited so much curiosity in the eyes of a student body and town unused to military dress, 
are now Juniors, and the end of next year will see them scattered throughout the world on 
Uncle Sam's men-o'-war. 

Then came December 7. Henry Wisebram, a Sophomore and an ex-military school 
student, conceived an idea that the University ought to have 
a military training organization to prepare students who 
would soon be in the army for military service. The rest is 
histor)'. Wisebram went to South building with his idea, and 
University officials, realizing that basic military training 
would be of great value to students, called in men qualified 
to do the job. Thus, the Carolina Volunteer Training Corps 
came into being at the first university sponsored training 
unit of its kind in the country. 

Another year has passed. The NROTC has increased in 
size with members from three classes taking naval training. 
Former enlistees in the CVTC are already serving on far- 
flung battlefronts. 

The University is geared for war. 


Squad, Tenshun! 

Parker reviews the Corps. 

Carolina Volunteer Training Corps 


^_^HE Carolina Train- 
ing Corps was organized two weeks after the Japanese at- 
tack on Pearl Harbor. It was a student organization, grow- 
ing out of the desire of students for miUtary training in 
preparation for service in the Armed Forces, and sponsored 
by interested students who had a background of mihtar)- 
school or reserve training. Reserve officers among the faculty- 
were called into consultation and Lieutenant Colonel W. A. 
Raborg, U. S. Army, Retired, was invited to serve as Com- 
mandant. He accepted the invitation and organized the 
corps, using as officers students who had received adequate 
military training. He organized classes in Military Science, 
as well, following Army ROTC programs of study and 
using as instructors members of the faculty who were Re- 
serve Officers or who had served in the Army. 

The original purpose of the Corps was to serve primarily 
as a medium for teaching military drill to such students as 
might elect it. This purpose gradually evolved into a broader 
purpose of developing military leadership, and a systematic 
rotation of students in the various grades of command was 
instituted and successfully carried out. Students were given 
basic drill, then those students who were sufficiently expe- 
rienced and who showed aptitude for command were given 

\arious opportunities to practice command as corporals, ser- 
geants, lieutenants, and captains. They were further, given 
some training in the routine paper work of the Arm)- and in 
preparation of plans for training. 

Some 1,000 students have been members of the Carolina 
Volunteer Training Corps since its inception. Many of these 
men are now practicing the difficult art of war in Army, 
Navy, and Marine Corps. They write back to the CVTC that 
their training stands them in good stead, and they urge that 
the Corps go on with its program, intensifying training and 
discipline and giving students more and better preparation 
for military service. 

However the CVTC is quite possibly bowing itself off the 
stage at Commencement time this year. It seems likely that 
there will be few men on the campus next year who are not 
in one or another of the Reserve organizations and subject 
to special disciplines and training curricula. There may not 
be further need for a Volunteer Student Training Corps. 

Therefore the CVTC wishes here officially to take leave 
of the campus, perhaps for the summer, perhaps for all time. 
And in saying farewell it wishes to thank many men of the 
student body, of the Administration, of the Business office, 


of the Buildings Department, and of the Faculty who have 
in many ways and at many times helped to make the Corps 
a success. It wishes particularly to thank Dean House and 
Mr. Rogerson for their constant guidance and assistance. 

The Corps is Carolina's own . . . Today former members 
of its ranks are fighting in the four corners of the globe . . . 
Others will soon join them. 

To all — we — who stay behind, wish godspeed and good 

The personnel of the CVTC staff is mdicated with dates: 


Henry Wisebram May l, 1942 to June 9, 1942 

Charles W. Jenkins January 3-30, 1942 

Robert S.Glenn . . . September 22, 1942 to March 16, 1943 


Henry Wisebram . 
James Fuller Dibrell 

January 3, 1942 to May 1, 1942 
. May 1, 1942 to March 16, 1943 

Students who have served as Company Commanders: Armistead, 
J. L., Baden, T. B., Bryan, E. K., Corn, L. P., Damtoft, W. A., 
Dibrell, J. F., Duhn, P. A., Glenn, R. S., Gray, W. E., Hallj 
H. C, HoblifzelL W. T., Howard, L. E., Johnson, R. D., Pierce! 
S. E., Stevens, H, L., Williamson, W. B. 


-^mmi^ J 

The Corps at drill. 



The following men have been cited for distinguished service to 
the Corps and their names have been placed on the Roll of Honor: 
Joshua Henry Wisebram, E. Kedar Bryan, Robert Strudwick Glenn, 
James Fuller Dibrell, Thomas Benjamin Baden, Paul Archer Dulin. 



NAVAL R. 0. T. C. 


HE 1942-43 YEAR was a big one 
for the Naval Resen'e Officers' Training Corps at the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina. And in many respects it was a 
hectic one. 

The unit opened its third year on the campus with a mem- 
bership of 226 select students, men who had passed the strict 
physical and mental examinations out of a competing field of 
more than 500. 

Some difficulty was experienced in the location of suitable 
quarters for the unit. During the fall quarter classes were 
held in Swain Hall. Then it was decided that Swain, which 
had served as a cafeteria in the old days, would have to re- 
open to feed students, since the Pre-Flight School took over 
Lenoir Dining Hall. 

Temporary class rooms were provided in Phillips while 
Captain W. S. Popham, commandant, set about to pull the 


f/n/ R9u: Captain Popham. Commander Harriss. 

Secrjiid Row: Lt..Commander Bruning. Lt.-Commander 

Ethridge, Lt.-Commander Carroll. 

necessary strings in Washington and South Building to ar- 
range for the construction of an armory. 

Opening of the handsome brick building early in the 
winter quarter was easily the highlight of the busy NROTC 
year. Official dedication was observed on the occasion of 
the annual Navy dance. On this night the building was 
festooned with colorful signal flags. The bridge was trans- 

formed into a band stand. The popular Negro Pre-Flight 
band provided the music for the dance, which was attended 
by all NROTC cadets and their dates, officers and their 
wives, and many dignitaries from throughout the State. 

The main deck of the armory is used by the cadets for 
drill purposes. The floor is rigged by gun racks which hold 
the regular drill rifles used. At the west end of the floor is 
the bridge or upper deck. The level is twelve feet above the 
drill floor and is reached by a twin flight of stairs. Life pre- 
servers which hang from the front of the bridge lend a 
nautical touch to the setting. 

A compass and binnacle, fully equipped, stand on the 
bridge, as do two propeller revolution indicators and a steer- 
ing wheel from a modern U. S. destroyer. These are studied 
by all cadets. A section of the bridge is reserved for the 
staff of the Catapult, quarterly publication. Skipper Await, 
the Battalion Quartermaster, served as editor of the maga- 
zine during the year. The battalion executive committee also 
has quarters on the upper deck. The purpose of the execu- 
tive committee is to work with commissioned officers in 
planning entertainments, parades, reviews, etc. 

The lower deck of the new building is given over to class 
rooms. Also on the lower deck are a 4-inch gun loading 
machine, dummy 4-inch shells, a gun director removed from 
a destroyer damaged in the Pacific area, and the after-body 
of a torpedo, all of which are studied. 

Chief Petty Officers: 
Fini Row: Meeks. Taylor, Marshall. 

Sitdihi Ron: Racklev. Davenport. 


The indoor rifle range is also located on the lower deck. 
The unit has a rifle team of considerable merit. The team 
won many matches during the spring, even defeating the 
sharpshooters of the Marine detachment of the Pre-Flight 

John Paty was named Battalion Commander in the fall 
quarter. Charles Richmond served as Sub-Commander of the 
Battalion; Skipper Await as Battalion Quartermaster; and 
Tom Wadden as Battalion Adjutant. These executive cadet 
officers commanded the fall and spring drills on Emerson 
Field under the critical eyes of NROTC officers and Chief 
Petty officers. 

During the fall quarter no rifles were used in drilling. 
But early in the winter quarter dummy rifles were provided 
and the unit underwent regular manual of arms training, in 
addition to classes in gunnery, seamanship and signalling 
on drill days in the winter when marching was impractical. 

At the XROTC Dance 

^ ^ ^ 

First Row: Bell, Brown, Harris, Davis, J., Jacobs, Cornwell. 

Second Row: Fullenweider, Statharos, Sonntag, Green, Whitner, Smith, Koppel. 
Third Row: Hall, Davis, C, Porter, Oettinger, Crone, Yelverton. 
Fourth Row: BATTALION Staff — Richmond, Paty, Awalt. 
Fifth Row: Color Guard — Baitty, Mathews, Millner, BisnopRir 


Kemp, Paty, and Awalt, on the drill field. 

Each of the companies entered teams in unit competition 
and the unit as a whole participated in all phases of the in- 
tramural sports program. Company heads were: R. Kemp 
first company; John Robinson, second company; P. F. Sim- 

mons, third company; and W. Weatherford, fourth com- 
pany. NROTC teams were impressive in intramural com- 
petition. During the fall quarter the teams won campus 
championships in water polo and boxing and the town dorm- 
itory championship in tag football. The volley ball crown 
was annexed in the winter quarter, and also the town dorm- 
itory championship in basketball. Softball laurels were added 
in the spring quarter. 

A testimonial to the willingness of cadets to engage in 
competitive sport is the fact that 36 to 48 juniors, 45 of 
69 sophomores, and 62 of 85 freshmen participated in intra- 
murals during the year. 

Participation in intramurals and other sports activities of 
the NROTC was elective with the exception of instruction 
in swimming. All cadets were required to be able to swim 
220 yards, to stay afloat 15 minutes, to swim with an in- 
jured man for 25 yards, and to swim under water for 20 

Success of the athletic program was due, in a large 
measure, to the work of Chief Specialist |. E. Rackley, US 


First Row: Weatherford, Stevens, Stringfield, Slaughter, Sibley, Schultz, Van Zant, White, Wortman. 

Second Row: Gilliam, Watson, Stevens, Strobel, Wright, Shaugnessy, Todd, Stein, Slaughter. 

Third Row: Ward, Turnage, Weinstein, Tate, Stancil, Tuttle, Saunders, Walters. Williams. 

Fourth Row: Temple, Zollicoffer, Sherman, Str.whorn, Secrest, Taylor. Shepard, Winslow, Sutton. 

Fi]lh Row: Thompson, Taylor, R., Whitney, Wilson, Undfuw uod. Van Wagner, Sarlin. 

5/.v//> Rnw: Sn.MircK, \'an Hfcke, Williams, Tii i i ' '~ i\mson, Spoule, Weisberg, Trueblood. 




«• • • " • • 1 / • 



First Row: RoBiNsoN, Lane, Horter, Highsmith, Frazer, Henderson, S., Tuklen, Knollman. 

Second Row: Hammond, Feder, Fitch, Gamball, Gantner, Mallison, Ellis, W., Hires, Turrentine, 

Third Row: Ennis, Harrelson, Fiero, Gilliam, G., Long, N., Jenks, Lockhart. 

Fourth Rotf: KoLL, Jones, Henderson, G., Howard, Fowler, Hackney, Greathouse. 

Fifth Row: Lewis, Levine, Ellis, B., Heiman, Howard, A., Evans. 

Sixth Row: Pardue, Hughes, Greenbaum, George, Erwin, Jacobson, Hartshorn. 

NR, who was in charge of all physical Je\elopment, both 
compulsory and elective. 

The executive ability of NROTC cadets was reflected in 
the outcome of the spring elections. A sweeping percentage 
of the top campus oflices went to Navy men. Cadets winning 
offices were: John Robinson, president of the student body; 
Junie Peel, secretary-treasurer of the student body; Karl 
Bishopric, editor of the Yackety Yack; Buddy Crone, 
head cheerleader; Garrison Freeman, representative to the 
student legislature from the rising senior class ; Denny Ham- 
mond, representative to the student council from the rising 
senior class; Ralph Strayhorn, president of the rising junior 
class; Johnny W. Davis, treasurer of the rising junior class- 
Mac Lane and Nick Long, representatives to the student 
legislature from the rising junior class; Reid Thompson, 
representative to the student council for the rising juniors; 
Bobby Broughton, representative to the student council from 
the rising sophomore class; and Charles Hackney, represen- 
tative to the student legislature from the rising sophomore 

-^ ^ ^ 

Shooting the Sun 




^^^'^:^ \\ 

Chief Taylor demonstrates some of the finer points of 
the three inch fifty. 

The NROTC was well represented on varsity teams. 
Seven men, including Chan Highsmith, all-southern center 
who was picked by the Associated Press as the "Sophomore 

of the Year" in the Southern Conference, were members of 
the first string football team. Two men were on the boxing 
team, one on the wrestling team, and several, including 
Crone, Southern Conference and National Intercollegiate 
diving champion, and Hammond, Southern Conference back 
stroke champion, on the crack Blue Dolphin swimming 
team. The unit was also represented on the baseball and 
track squads. 

The drum and bugle corps of the NROTC was expanded 
during the year. Under the leadership of H. Fullenwider, 
the seventeen men composing the musical division per- 
formed on several occasions and received the commendation 
of officers and fellow cadets alike. 

Aside fiom the annual dance, the highlight social event 
of the year was a smoker staged in the fall to strengthen 
social relations between the cadets and officers. The session 
was enlivened by a number of humorous talks and jokes. 
Movies dealing with Navy duty and sabotage were shown. 

Most sweeping change in the NROTC program since its 
start will be effected on July 1 when all students enrolled in 


Front Row: Cato, Scully, Crawford, Dockmanovitch, Cameron, Efrid, Barbour, Bennett. 

Second Row: Kemp. Bell, J. Elliot, Altemose, Creech, Alexander, Anderson, Bishop. 

Third Row: Carden, Schlessinger, Broughton, Dunn, Ashbaugh. 

Fourth Roiv: Fregman, D.-wis, Alverez, Edwards, Covington, Dean, Alverson, Burritt. 

Fijth Row: Elder, Bagley', Baccus, Cheatham, Byrd, Brown, H. Bradshaw. 

Sixth Row: Clark, Bellamy, Kenny, Butman Bank-;. Currif, Doar, Benxini, Henderson. 


ft '^W'f 

, I •< t • • ' 

_^,^ ^. I'l '. ■ -tr it-'--'' - ' TTi III ifllliHT- ■!■ 


Front Ron; Simmons, Morgan, Parmenter, Plutps, Marder, Perry, Ravnor, Johnson, Wertheim. 

Second Row: Feinberg, Watson, Parker, Kerr, Lawrence, Powell, Popl, Norwood. 

Third Row: Kelley, Sowell, Phoenix, Robey, Readling, Rouse, Pups, Mirsky, Peele. 

Fourth Row: Sharkey, Otte, Kunny, Manning, Mitchell, Meyers, Rankin, Powell. 

Fifth Row: Parker, Wilbee, Morris, Newman, Maynard, Moore, Potter, McKinney. 

Sixth Row: Sears, White, Leftwitch, Pearson, Register, Kanter, Mitner, Morris. 

the unit will be classified as apprentice seamen, given reg- 
ular base pay of S50 a month, moved into dormitories to be 
converted into barracks, and commanded to wear uniforms 
and abide by NaNy discipline at all times. 

The move will be in keeping with the provisions of the 
new V-12 program scheduled to get under way at that time. 
The program will involve all students now in the NROTC, 
V-1, V-7, and the other college Naval reserves. 

Captain Popham's staff of officers for the year included 
the following: Commander G. L. Harriss, USN, executive 
officer; Lt. Comdr. F. W. Bruning, USN, drill officer; Lt. 
Comdr. H. W. Carroll, Jr., USNR, stores officer; and Lieu- 
tenant L. A. Rich, USNR, officer in charge of the freshman 
class, who replaced Lt. Comdr. Ethridge. 

The enlisted personnel includes: Chief Yeoman M. L. 
Meeks, USN, in charge of the clerical staff; Chief Boat- 
swain's Mate M. L. Taylor, USN, assistant to the drill of- 
ficer; Chief Gunner's Mate J. O. Marshall, USN, assistant 
to the drill officer; Chief Quartermaster B. F. Davenport, 
USN, in charge of storerooms; Chief Specialist Rackley; and 
Yeoman 3 id Class R. G. Short, USNR, assistant to Meeks. 

The present Junior class at Charleston two years ago. 





"n i;\i:rv part of Carolina campus life there 
are men and women who have more than made the grade. 

They are the quiet citizens who wear Phi Beta Kappa keys for their high 
achievements in scholarship. They are the men who were tapped in solemn 
ceremony by the Order of the Golden Fleece, or chosen to sit close -bound 
in fellowship and ideals of service about the round table of the Order of 
the Grail. They are the clear-eyed women who wear around their riecks, in 
place of collegiate pearls, tiny golden helmets; the symbol of Valkyries. 

These Carolina men and women have standards set for them which place 
them apart from others: they are the qualities of scholarship, leadership 
and service. These are the men and women who feel a real and sincere duty 
towards their school, who work, often without personal recognition, for 
integration among campus organizations, for smooth-functioning student 
government, for better studen-faculty relations, for new ways to help others 
to find their place in the University. They work towards a common goal; 
to leave their' Alma Mater better than they found it. These are the efficient 
ones who say, "The more you do the more you have time to do." They do 
not hold their honors lightly nor let them lose their meaning once they 
have been one. 

In a wartime college where the rah-rah spirit is out of place, they con- 
tinue to make college a place for growth, discovery and personal develop- 
ment. These are the men and women who are to Carolina "outstanding." 
They think ot Carolina first. 


..■'},■ ■':• 


_Xv N ouTSTANniNG STUDENT — "He isn't Phi Bete but he just missed it by a- 
point or two. He studied a lot but still we saw him at the dances and organization meetings. He 
got around, there is no doubt about that, but he still found time to get in a lot of book-learning. 
He ran on the philosophy that an education consists of forty per cent study and sixty per cent . . . 

Arthur Watts Clark John Mitchell Sorrow John Andrew Feuchtenberger Thomas James Wilson, Jr. 


^y^tpka (^kapter of If lortk L^arolb 


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 con- 
tent 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 services as tutors in their major subjects to 
those first and second year students who needed scholastic aid but were 
financially imable to get it. 

Officers this year were: Arthur Watts Clark, President; John Mitchell 
Sorrow, Vice-President; John Andrew Feuchtenberger, Secretary; and Thomas 
James Wilson, Jr., Treasurer. 


Irving Alperin 
James Calvert 
Charles Cliffor 
Paul Ryan Ben 
Lloyd Clevelan 
Alfred Carter 
John Randolpl 
David Sanford 
Arthur Watts 
Jerome Ernest 
William Chur 
Joseph Paul D 
Thomas Green 
Gordon Sheltt 
Joseph Barnel 
Frederick Eissl 
John Andrew F 



_yv LPHA EPSILON DELTA, honorary Pre-Medical Fraternity, is 
composed of members selected for their character, general ability, and person- 
ality. Its chief object is to encourage 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 yecir were: Duncan Devane Walker, Jr., President; Isaac 
Vaughn Manly, Vice-President; Dewey Hobson Winchester, Secretary; Rich- 
ard Tatum Shugart, Treasurer; Francis Parker King, Corresponding Secretary; 
and Dr. R. W. Bost, Faculty Adviser. 

Members: William Harrison Bell, Jr., Edwin Boyle, Lindsey Drayton Camp- 
bell, Walter Lee Crouch, Mark A. Griffin, James Andrew Harrell (Dental 
School), John Fox Kendrick, Gamewell Alexander Lemmon, Robert Kay Quin- 
nell, Robert Spruill Spain, Frederick Arrowood Thompson, Jr., and Dewey 
Hobson Winchester. 




'ETA GAMMA SIGMA, recognized by the American Associa- 
tion of Collegiate Schools of Business as the National honorary fraternity in 
university commercial education, was founded in 1913 and has 45 chapters. 
The local chapter. Alpha of North Carolina, was established in 1933. Under- 
graduate membership is limited to those who rank scholastically in the highest 
ten per cent of the graduating class and highest two per cent of the Junior 

Oncers for the past year were: Kirby Moore, President; Professor R. J. M. 
Hobbs, Honorary President; Richard Jemson Jones, Jr., Treasurer; and Pro- 
fessor John E. Dykstra, Secretary. 

Members: Lloyd Cleveland Bost, John A. Feutchenberger, Mayer Pinkston 
Hendrix, Charlotte Ann Powers, Emanuel Rivkin, William Terrell Webster, 
Jr., and Harry Frederick Weyher. 

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, and John B. Woosley. 


Arner Bogasse Coston Edwards Garrett 

Griffin Hatch Howard Reed 



— 'HE PHI MU ALPHA honorary music fraternity is made up of 
the outstanding music students on the campus. The group endeavors to ad- 
vance the cause of music by sponsoring concerts which feature nationally known 
music artists, concerts of its own in cooperation with the music department, and 
original composition recitals. This year the group sponsored "Original Songs 
for U. N. C," which is to be continued as an annual event in an effort to get 
new songs for the campus. 

Officers: Glenn E. Bogasse, President; James Edwards, Vice-President; 
Robert Reed, Supreme Councilman; Hurst Hatch, Secretary; Zan Harper, Treas- 
urer; Louis Cutler, Historian; Allen Garrett, Warden; and Earl Slocum, 
Province Governor. 

Activities: David Michael Arner and William Chambers Mehaffey. 

Pledges: Rex Coston, Maurice Griffin, Dick Harshaw, Lee Howard, Monte 
Howell, Ed Sykes, and Bill White. 

Faculty: Dr. Glen Haydon, Dr. Jan P. Schinhan, Earl Slocum, Dr. Ben- 
jamin F. Swalin, and John E. Toms. 


®If ^ Wthn of tif ^ (Btml 




Tom B. Baden 
Bert Lester Bennett 
Michael L. Carr 
Barry Colby 
Ira Samuel Gombill, Jr. 
Robert S. Gersten 
Denman Hammond 
Steve Karres 
Willie J. Long 

Carlyle T. Mangum, Jr. 
Hobart McKeever 
Hugh M. Morton 
Henry Plant Osborne 
George H. Paine 
John M. Robinson 
W. J. Smith 

Ben McClellan Snyder, I 
Charles Walter Tillett. 


Dr. Frank P. Graham 
Dean Francis F. Bradshaw 
Dr. Wolter R. Berryhill 
Mr. Edward A. Cameron 

Dr. E. McG. Hedgpeth 
Mr. J. Maryon Saunders 
Mr. Walter Spearman 
Mr. James Williams 

Mr. Edwin Sidney Lanier 




ANN SEELY, Vice-President 


Frances Allison 

Lucy Darvin 

Mqtj' '. 

Frances Bonkemeyer 

Marsha Hood 


Miriam Buice 

Mory Elizabeth Masengill 


Elizabeth Campbell 

Mary Jane McCcskill 


Mary Martha Cobb 

Mary McCormick 
Jean McKenzie 

Holcombe : 


MEMBERS, 1942-43 
358 Charles Walter Til lett 
Wilburn J. Smith 
Ira Samuel Gombill 
saac Montrose Taylor 
Thomas W. M. Long, Jr. 
Vernon Judson Horword, Jr 
Thomas Benjamin Baden 
Frank Ridley Whitoker 
Louis Smith Harris 
John D. Thorp 
Henry Mario Mol 
Henry Plant Osborne 



MEMBERS, 1941-42 
349 Wellington H Lewis 
Byrd Farmer Merr 
George Leavell Coxhead 
Wm McWharter Cochrane 
Nelson Ferebee Taylor 
Paul Vincent Severin 
Truman McGill Hobbs 
Joseph Alson Welborn 
James Terry Sanford 
Edward Lewis Kontrowitz 
William T, Martin 
George L. Hayes 
Ben McClellan Snyder 
George Denman Hammond 


James Stevenson Peck 
Sylvan Meyer 
Raymond Hill Strowd 
Willie Jones Long 

rt Lester Bennett 
Hoyden Carruth 
John Moseley Robinson 
Robert Atwell Spence 
Steve Matthew Karres 
Richard Adier 


Charles Phillips Russell 
Frank Porter Graham 
Edgar Ralph Rankin 
Robert Burton House 
Herman Glenn Baity 
Ernest Lloyd Mackie 
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. 




iviNG AT .Carolina has been different. It hasn't 
been the ten-thirty coke period. It hasn't been roomy closets and double 
rooms. It hasn't even been leisurely lectures. 

It has been a uniformed hurry to drill. A double load of physical educa- 
tion periods. Controversy over the freezing of student government. Cut on 
publication money of the Yackety Yack, the Daily Tar Heel, and the 
Carolina Magazine. Lavishness of dance week-ends outlawed. Continual 
good-byes to friends leaving for various branches of the armed services. 
War stamps sold by the coeds in the Book Exchange. Piles of junk for 
the scrap drive. Newly planted grass guarded by "Please keep off of me" 
signs. Eighteen hundred Pre-Flight Cadets threaten the supremacy of the 
Carolina Gentlemen. The odious eight-thirties became more so when 
moved up to eight o'clock. Fewer flashy convertibles zooming by. Twelve 
o'clock curfew for beer sales. Cherished ration books for food, shoes, and 
that intoxicating "what-have-you." Cramped bus trips to home and the 
woman land, W . C. 

But some thmgs will go on unchanged. Dr. Frank's friendly "Hello." 
The leafy coolness of the arboretum. The organ recitals at the Chapel 
of the Cross. Graham Memorial, the hub of student activities. Dr. 'Wood- 
house's "I don't care ivhat you think, just so you think!" Old East, Old 
West, Spencer Hall. Wisteria-scented breezes and sudden showers. South 
Building, the home of the administration. Dr. Coffin Taylor's hogs, 
Goneril and Regan. Far-famed Carolina-Duke rivalry. The Old Well, 
campus tradition. The Bell Tower chiming "Hark the Sound" — LWING 
in the hearts of all its men and women. 


^_^N THE NEXT FEW PAGES are scenes from our after-classes life. None are 
meant to be typical, because there is no typical life at Carolina. The play is adapted to each student's 
tastes. The motto is: roll your own. Hayrides, dances, movies, beer parties, music under the stars, 
fireside concerts in Graham Memorial, fraternity parties, records, evenings in the booths downtown. 
Extra-curriculars predominate in the lives of many students. 

Hands /cross the Rio. 

"Good bye 

•^^HE 1942-43 TERM finishes up 
one period in the history of this University. 
The customs, the good times, the Hfe that has 
existed for the past 20 years ends this June 
with the almost complete militarization of the 

Student government that has been derived 
after years of work on the part of student 
leaders will have to be suspended until that 
time when boys are again free to participate 
in government. 

Publications have changed, will change 
even more because of slashed budgets, prior- 
ities, draft-riddled staffs. The Heel that 
has grown from a weekly to a daily-except- 
Monday paper will necessarily deteriorate be- 
cause of a lack of money and a lack of staff 
members. The Carolina Magazine and the 
Yacketv Yack have been limited to almost 
impossibly small budgets ; next year they face 
complete abolition. 

Midnight toil. 

Fraternities, too, will soon be gone from 
Carolina. These organizations, noted for their ^'^"'^ dress— Coeds in CVTC 
good boys, good work, good parties, will give 
way before the necessary military organiza- 
tion of Carolina students. 

Baseball, basketball and football teams will 
play only neighboring schools, for transporta- 
tion difficulties rule out long distance travel- 

The student body of 1942-43 is witnessing 
the last chapter in one phase of Carolina life, 
a phase that has been characterized by prog- 
ress, liberalism, good times and hard work. 

Ca ro 

I na 

1 ? 

And they've made the most of this last 
year. Despite the many changes students, 
reahzing the instability of campus life and 
activities, have tried to cram within nine 
months the type of living they may never 
know again. 

For that reason this year has been a fast 
one. There has been no time to waste. Stu- 
dents worked hard, played hard, for this has 
been the last go-round. 

The note of finality is sad ; it is also prom- 
ising. For after the war there will be more 

Our Prexy makes a sale. 

progress. Plans for freezing student govern- 
ment provide for improvements over the 
present set-up. Ideas that must now remain 
latent will be expressed after the war through 
the medium of publications. 

Boys and girls v>ho haven't had a chance to 
party, or travel by car for several years will 
make the most of their college life by having 

And work will be done after the war to 
make Carolina a definite influence in shaping 
the post war world. From this University 
come the leaders of North Carolina. From 
North Carolina can come the leaders of Am- 
erica, and America's future looms large 

Those who say goodbye this year to Caro- 
lina's established pattern of living realize 
their responsibility. They must plan for Caro- 
lina's future before they leave, must make the 
most of the remaining minutes left. It has 
changed — it will change more — but it is and 
will always be Carolina. 

"Down Rrounc 



The Navy lends a hand. 

The old saying that the girls go for foot- 
ball heroes still holds good, but the girls also 
go for the baseball heroes and the basketball 

Sporting life at the Hill plays a very large 
part in the lives of many students. It gives 
the quieter youths a chance for self-expres- 
sion in a way that cannot be overlooked. 
Wasted afternoons have been turned into 


as usual, came in at the top of the list of 
extra-curricular activities this year. It is true 
that spectator sports are still the most popular 
among the majority of the students, but since 
the development of an extended intramural 
program and coed participation, coaches have 
noticed that the ranks of their hopefuls have 
been growing larger every year. 

Football IS still "King of the Hill," but 
this past year saw boxing, basketball, track, 
and baseball also bringing in large crowds. 

Students have realized that the object of 
the game is to win — but it is also to play 
hard, fair and square. This past year we had 
losing teams and we had winning teams, but 
always we had the same amount of enthu- 
siasm, with spectators letting the players 
know that they were all behind them. 

Morris takes care of the football boys. 

the Gym" 

muscle builders, as freshmen, sophomores, 
juniors and even the lordly seniors stepped 
down from their pedestals and mixed it up 
in a hot game of basketball. 

With the Navy Pre-Flight school leading 
the way. Physical Education instructors have 
been tougher, and many are the stduents who 
dread to see Monday morning come because 
of calesthenics. 

All will agree, however, that these are war 
times and Uncle Sam has no use for softies. 
For that reason, students have entered whole- 

CoACH Lange watches practicf 

\J^ \ 


heartedly into the accelerated programs, and 
in the place of "slot-machine" muscles they 
have been showing the "real McCoy" around 
the campus. 

That rope in Woollen Gymnasium is still 
mighty long, and a few clouds must be passed 
to reach the top, but it can be done and has 
been done. Students have developed the cus- 
tom of "going down to the gym for a work- 
out," and have amazed themselves by doing 
this very thing instead of playing a few hands 
of bridge or taking in another movie. 

A "workout" is not wasted time. It is a 
good feeling to know that you "can take it" 
in order to show the rest of the gang that you 
can stack up with them on the playing field 
as well as the class room. Sports are here to 
stay, duration or no duration, and, remember 
this: if the football players get drafted, the 
students can always play ! 

All for the dance ! 

The facts of i.ifh- 

night owls who roam the halls together while 
the rest of the inmates sleep peacefully on. 

In their private conversations in the dorms 
the girls continue their former habits. For 
long hours they discuss men, plans after col- 
lege, marriage, jobs, fraternity pins, parties, 
beliefs, ideals and dreams. It's typical, it's 
natural of dormitory life. Carolina is no ex- 

"The Gentler 

^_^7^oR 102 YEARS the phrase 
"rising generation " in the charter of the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina was construed to 
mean boys only. When university heads real- 
ized that at least half of every rising genera- 
tion was made up of girls, they changed their 
policies and opened the doors to coeds. 

And now coeds are firmly established at 
Carolina. They have a life connected with the 
boys; they also have one separated. 

Secure inside their dormitories at night 
coeds become once again members of a girls' 
school, just as they were before they reached 
Chapel Hill. The bull sessions are the same, 
the usual house meetings, necessary but mo- 
notonous, the same midnight snacks, and into- 
the-night bridge games, the usual number of 

No man's land 

O C) A . . . 

Outside the dorms the coeds can find a 
separate Hfe too. Girl's athletics offer soft- 
ball, tennis, swimming, dancing for recrea- 
tion. The CICA gives the gals a chance at 
organized politics, and student government is 
a medium through which girls can organize 
their life here as they want it. 

But all is not separate. By working along 
with boys on extra-curriculars the coeds 
strengthen their own place at Carolina. I-ul- 


Bull sessions! 

filling definite jobs gives them a sense of 
belonging to the school that so long was for 
men only. 

By living at Carolina, studying, playing, 
working away at their own organizations and 
in campus groups the coed distinguishes her- 
self from the girls who merely visit Carolina. 
Coeds are not week-end guests who travel 
down for parties, for amusement. Carolina 
means more to them than that. They are 
members of the Carolina community, girls 
who remain from Monday to Thursday as 
well as from Friday to Sunday. 

To them belonging is better than visiting. 
And they do belong — in classes, in the li- 
brary, in the Y at 10:00, on parties, at Caro- 
lina 2^ hours a day. 

Bridge or poker? 

"The Dorms 


•— ^ N DAYS PAST dormitories have 
played a ma|or role in life at Carolina, but 
things are changing. This year dormitory life 
has been characterized by suspense. Boys did 
not know when they might be asked to vacate 
a building for the Navy or the meteorology 
school on twenty-four hour notice. By July 
only one civilian dorm will be left open; the 
others will house Navy and Marine reserves. 

But boys can look back to the days when 
going home to the dormitories at night was 
the finishing touch to an evening. Poker 
games into the night will not soon be for- 
gotten. With that Ail-American game for 
entertainment generations of boys have sat 
up into the night, smoking, dealing from the 

Getting up is the h.-\rdest part of the day. 

bottom, tr)'ing to out-bluff roommates, to 
win the next week's spending money. 

Those poker games, too, have resulted in 
Outstanding bull sessions. Girls, parties, foot- 
ball, sex, liquor, favorite coeds, ESQUIRE. 
jokes . . . these have been discussed into the 
morning hours. 

That UUere 


And practical jokes come in for their share 
in dormitorj' life: firecrackers thrown in the 
halls, pails of water waiting for an unsus- 
pecting victim, false phone calls, barricaded 
doors. These make life in boys' dorm interest- 
ing, amusing. 

Pett)' drawings on the wall, a glamorous 
picture of the favorite gal back home and un- 
answered letters from the family on desk 
tops, clothes thrown on ever)' bed and chair, 
books dumped carelessly on the floor . . . 
these show up in a snapshot of a dormitory 

Meeting the boys is the biggest advantage Kessler takes time out from studying {') 
of living in a dorm. There one finds a com- 

^ ^ 

The fateful hour! 

plete cross section of the Carolina student; 
those who play, those who work, campus 
BMOC's, politicians, green young freshmen. 
They all live together and learn different at- 
titudes of life. 

Dormitories that for decades have housed 
carefree and serious students alike will 
change into disciplined barracks, under mili- 
tary rule. But boys in the future, as boys in 
the past, will again know dormitof)' life and 
return at reunions as so many have done to 
visit the rooms in which they had so much 
fun, rooms where they met their fellow stu- 
dents, rooms in which they got a good deal 
of their education. 

Fkat boys FLAV !>ERU;L1.s bkidge. 

Greek letter men remember the hectic rush- 
ing days, the relief of shaking up boys the 
fraternity wanted, having pledges run er- 
rands, initiation ceremonies, fraternity sere- 
nades to newly pinned up girls, fraternity 
songs and parties. 

And then there's the friendly rivalry be- 
tween fraternities, adding interest to intra- 



o MANY Carolina gentlemen 
fraternity life is one of the fundamental parts 
of college. In fraternities they find congenial 
friends . . . ties that bind them to Carolina. 
For in fraternities boys find a definite way of 
life. Brothers know each other well, meet 
daily for meals, date and party together, in- 
vite imports down for fraternity house par- 

Fraternity life means close friendships, 
support, co-operation. When a Carolina stu- 
dent knows he's not by himself, that his 
whole fraternity is backing his every effort, 
he has the confidence needed to make a suc- 
cess of life at Carolina. 

Just a little party. 



mural Softball games and basketball, offering 
a basis for arguments, giving the coeds some- 
thing to wrangle about. 

Fraternity hayrides, beer parties, dances 
and week-ends at the beach have long played 
an important role in Carolina life. For boys 
and for their dates these occasions have been 
the highspots of college. These are what they 
talk about in conversations about the good 
old days. 

After graduation fraternities link former 
students to Carolina more than any other tie. 

The DrKFs gfi , w is 


On football week-ends the old grads find 
their biggest pleasures in visiting once more 
the house they called home in Chapel Hill. 

Fraternities add a secure feeling to life at 
Carolina. They're always there, something to 
count on, something to work for. Through 
fraternity life come the closest of frienships, 
the most successful group action. 

For the duration of the war fraternities 
will probably bi absent from Carolina. They 
Jon't mix with militarized education. But 
.ifter the war they will return, for they add a 
touch to Carolina life that is hard to find 
by any other means. 

Remember the Phi Gam sideshow 


Football is not the only factor that makes 
Carolina a typical large university. Organized 
parties, hayrides to Hogan's Lake or excur- 
sions to Shorty's cabin seem to belong be- 
tween the covers of LIFE maganzine. Base- 
ball games before dinner, long lines of hun- 
gry couples grouped around the picnic table, 
and singing around a fire after dinner . . . 
all are typical of schools everywhere, of Caro- 

"find UUhen 

•. 'TUDKNTS FIND at Carolina a 

synthesis of the big university and the small 
school. The advantage, the activities of both 
types of schools are here combined. 

Fun by mass production methods character- 
izes the fall season. Carolina dons its big uni- 
versity atmosphere and struts out to Kenan 
stadium to cheer against Duke. Rameses, the 
bad, glamorous cheer leaders and a drum 
majorette fit into the ordinary conception of 
life at a large university. From the stands 
ccmes the rah-rah type of school spirit. Caro- 
lina, puffed up with pride over the beauty of 
Kenan stadium, the number of students and 
alumni present, and the khaki filled section of 
the grandstand assumes the air of a big time 


JUe Play 

1 J 

When winter comes the parties grow 
smaller. No longer can they be held outdoors 
where numerous people can gather easily. In- 
side the crowd becomes more select. On \\ in- 
ter week-ends small groups of people gather 
all over the campus, in fraternit)' houses, sor- 
oritj' houses, Harry's, Marley's, the Pines, 
Graham Memorial, to listen to music, talk, 
smoke endless cigarettes, relax before roaring 
fires, in easy chairs. 

And vie'll not forget the Rameses incident 

OR those three .ML'SKETEERS. 

And then Carolina becomes the small 
school. Rumors spread from group to group; 
everyone knows how everyone else is spend- 
ing the winter. As it rains, snows or blows 
outside the feeling of coziness and conge- 
niality that belongs to a little school settles 
ever Carolina. 

Long conversations take place over coffee 
m the Campus cafe, over beers in Jeff's, The 
atmosphere is more subdued; girls are in 
sophisticated black while boys are dressed in 
heaNy tweed suits. Things seem smaller as 
they grow quieter. 

In spring these two trends are combined. 
Parties, activities come in large and small 
sizes. And that is Carolina, It is big, it is 
small, to suit your tastes, your way of living. 

J^: ^. 


fraternities have been more widely condemned perhaps than any other 
University institution. But for over half a century now, they have persisted, 
and will for many more. 

Sometimes the citicism has been merited; just as often it hasn't. Frater- 
nities in the '20's and early '30's showed none too clean a record. There 
were the bars and bootleggers and moosemilk lawn-parties on Columbia 
Street. There was the monopoly on student offices and a barrier of near- 
snobbishness that barred non-fraternity men from campus social life. But 
the alcoholism and campus caste system were only a reaction, and no more 
characteristic of fraternity men than was the concurrent irresponsibility of 
the nation toward inevitable World War II. 

Late in the last decade the barriers began to fall, dropped voluntarily 
and were broken down by the inroads of a new strong union of dormitory 
men. Fraternities, and sororities too, have adjusted themselves as part of 
town and campus community. They have put strength into their govern- 
ments — the Interfraternity and Pan-Hellenic Councils. They have contrib- 
uted and worked generously in the drives, provided scholarships, adjusted 
conduct to the realization that Chapel Hill was a community and not a 

To a once-hostile state and an often hostile faculty they have proven that 
there is much difference between a frat and a fraternity. 

Within the month, most, if not all of them, will close their doors and 
turn their houses over to naval occupation for the duration of the war. It 
will be the crucial test, for war can only either disintegrate those institu- 
tions intrinsically weak or strengthen those that are strong. If the freedom 
of the individual to choose his associates, and the ties of deep friendship 
are strong enough to survive without the uniting factors of fraternity 
houses, then fraternities will still be here. 

They came through one war. They will come through another. 

y-'fWkmr'^ #Jk ■<lf 




^_y HE scENK DEPICTED ABOVE is the One most people have a natural reaction 
to conjure up when fraternities are mentioned. But the day of the speakeasy has passed and with 
it went the fraternity's reputation for being a house of drunkards. 

Fraternities had a hard time this year. Next year will see the Navy in possession of most of 
the fraternity houses. Nevertheless, the spirit of the fraternity will live on and the day of final 
victory will see it once more established as one of the inspiring experiences in a Carolina stu- 
dent's life. 



'or the first time in the history 
of the Council it functioned for the summer session as well 
as the winter session and had two presidents — each serving 
for about six months. School, during the summer of 1942, 
was about as much like the regular sessions as two peas in 
a pod — except, of course, for the additional use of the 
arboretum. Since so many students remained for the sum- 
mer session the fraternities functioned as normal which 
necessitated the Council assuming full duties. 

Starting off with a bang the new Council secured permis- 
sion for coeds to visit fraternity houses during the summer. 
This was the first time such a summer agreement had been 
reached with the "powers that bs" and called for hours of 
conferences and the writing of a new coed agreement. 

The new agreement set up a House Privileges Board, 
composed of representatives from the Inter-Fraternity Coun- 
cil and also from the Woman's Student Government. The 
function of this Board was to act as a clearing house for 
discussion and recommendations on violations of the Coed 
Agreement. The whole idea was aimed at decreasing the 
number of rules and at increasing the compliance with the 
spirit of the Agreement. The Board worked excellently — 
having to deal with only one violation during the summer 

During the summer the Council worked on the time- 
old ideas of buying food through the University Business 
Office and of getting the local taxes removed. Osborne and 
Webb made several trips in connection with these ideas 
but in the end had to shelve the plans due to the in- 
advisability of pushing them to their logical conclusion at 
that time. 

A rejuvenated fraternity booklet was ready for the fall 
freshmen when they arrived — having the distinctive feature 
of a map of the fraternity houses. The new men would no 
longer go to the Carolina Inn and ask if it were the Phi 
Gam or some other fraternity house — instead they con- 
sulted the map. 

The most changed thing which greeted the fall rushees 
was the streamed-line rush period. The Council felt that 
if rush week was moved closer to the opening of the fall 
quarter it would not interfere seriously with studies and 
that six days was long enough for the freshmen to become 
acquainted with the chapters on the campus. Consequently 
on the second Sunday of the fall quarter the great "week" 
opened, closing on Friday night at 12 midnight. At this 
time dead silence enclosed fraternity and rushee until Sun- 
day at 2 o'clock. That was the time the new men went to 
the houses of their choice. This shortened rush period cer- 
tainly proved an advantage over the older ten-day system. 

In line with war and space economy the Inter-Fraternity 
Council sponsored a dance during the fall quarter honor- 
ing the pledges of all the fraternities here at Carolina. This 
dance took the place of the individual dances usually held 
by the houses and saved the house about $2,000.00 col- 

The summer House Privileges Board was continued dur- 
ing school year and given additional power. This power is 
to hear and render decisions on fraternity houses violating 
the Coed Agreement — this power previously having been 
held by the Executive Committee of the Council. This 
Board has enjoyed excellent success and seems to be a step 
forward in solving the coed problem. 


Somewhat in conjunction with the Inter-Fraternity Council the defunct Fraternity 
House Managers' Association was reorganized under the direction of the Council. The 
organization, though hard working, was able to accomplish little because of the increasing 
shortage of foodstuffs and the decreasing membership of fraternities. 

The next big problem which the Council faced was the problem of providing space 
badly needed by the University in order to house naval trainees. This problem is far 
from being settled at time of writing. The Council has had to consider the terms on 
which it would rent the fraternity houses to the University. If the houses are rented to 
the college it will mean an entirely new fraternity set-up here at Carolina. Already this 
year two houses have felt that they could no longer buck the decreasing membership 
and increasing cost of operating a fraternity house and have consequently bowed out 
of the picture. The fraternity set-up during the war at best looks dark. 

Officers were Buck Osborne and H. D. Webb, Jr., Presidents; Lanier Branson, Vice- 
President; "Jeep" Harvey, Treasurer; Mac Bell, Secretary. 

The Executive Committee was composed of H. D. Webb, Jr., Buck Osborne, Mac 
Bell, Lee Levine, Floyd Cohoon, Junius Davis and Lanier Branson. 



Number of Active Chapters 94 

Total Membership, national 36,700 

Present Membership, local , 54 

Date Founded, national 1865 

Date Founded, local 1879 

President Forrest Long 

Vice-President Alston Lewis 

Chaplain .... Hanson Hall, Walker Blair 

Secretary . Carrington Guy 

Treasurer .... Dewey Dorsett, Dan Bagley 

J OUNDS IN the Night Department. Hall's vintage '08 jokes at Pledge Banquet. . . . 

Lusty cheers from the brothers for Dick Hartley's top-notch basketballing. . . Blanton Mills' Georgian snores. 

Memos of a Midnighter. Bird Dog Griesemer rolls in town for a big week-end. ... It looks like a pinch when 
scavengering pledges bring in a cop as a "live bull." 

Dice-House Slanguage. Bishop and Thompson's reserved seats at the card table. . . . Jimmy White "learning" how- 
to play poker. 

The First Nights. Pete Strader's floradora girls show they can can-can in pledge's riotous meller-drahma of virtue 

Sallies in Our Alley. Ginny and Janet perennial supper dates of Frosty and ye Exchequer. . . . Leila and Terrell 
looking soulful. . . . Hall, Hartley, Jordan, and Druitt vying for dates with Kay. 

Having Wonderful Time Department. The Tinney's Meadow hayride, Halloween party, exchange suppers, open 
houses . . . and, well . . . the whole darn year. 


Facully: Oliver Kelly Cornell, Gynne 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, John Eli Ivey. 

Medical Students: William Downing Watkins. 

Seiiiuts: Forrest Battle Long, Philip Alston Lewis, Robert Franklin Druitt, Sam Martin Wright, 
George Pickard Hogan, Robert Maurice Wise, William McClure. 

Juniors: Harold Davis Cranford, John Dewey Dorsett, William Carrington Guy, Hanson Chenney 
Hall, Jr., William Terrell Webster, Jr., William Jefferson McClure, Albert Harold Sims, Charles 
Robert Thompson. 

Sophomores: George Walker Blair, Alan Grayson Bishop, Daniel S. Bagley, Harold Lacy Godwin, 
Lewis Winston Gregory, James Taylor Hogan, Richard Hartley. Sam Morton Hughes, Weldon 
Huske Jordan, Henry Tomlinson McGill, Blanton Winship Mills, Henry Merritt Stenhouse, Thomas 
Lane Stokes, James Stark White, Jefferson Carney Bynum, Lewis Daughtrey Williams, Robert 

Pledges: John Virgil Ashbaugh, Peter Rawson Bickelhaupt, Ronda Kermit Bolick, Samuel Johnston 
Clark, William Andrew Corbett, Arthur James Crowley, Jr., James Gilbert Evans, III, Charles 
Kennedy Wheeler Gammage, Harvey Dalton Gunter, Jr., Charles Samuel Heinmiller, William 
Robert Hupman, Joe Andrew Isenhower. James Talbot Jeffreys, John Estes McAllister, Radford 
Messick Moore, David Claudius Murchison, Joseph Warren Pate, Jr., Wade Henry Shuford, Peter 
Wilson Strader, John Benton Webb, Samuel Owen Cornwell, Herbert Porter, Alvis Carl Sorrell, 
Frosty Long. 




































Number of Active Chapters 90 

Number of Members, national 50,000 

Number of Members, local 48 

Date Founded, national . . . . ; 1839 

Date Founded, local 1852 

President Robert Stockton 

Vice-President Robert T. Cozart 

Secretary James E. Holmes 

Treasurer William B. Soyars 

Recorder BvRON Matthews 

Dear Brothers at Home and Abroad: 

In spite of the stress and strain of the times, we are sti 
tradition. As you know, this year we celebrate our ninet)'-fi 
strong in the third ! 

We know that you will take justifiable pride in knowi 
been chosen by Uncle Sam and are now in training for or h 
of this, we feel that no such distinction can offset the 1 
deaths of a former president, Lieut. Harry Winkler of th 

The past year saw many of our usual social activitie 
party. Parade magazine selected Carolina as the typical uni 
spread on fraternity house-parties. Pictures were taken dur 

Rushing period was shortened this year, but we still t 
we hope to add twenty-three new Betas to our roll this ye 

Once again we celebrated Christmas by entertaining the 
Christmas party. Santa Claus with a full pack, spread joy a 
cream and cake. 

Sorry our letter can't be longer, but this is all the space allotted us. So good luck and Godspeed — to all of our 
Beta Brothers everywhere. 

Vi->urs in. 

Eta Chapter of Beta Theta Pi. 

P. S. Forgot to tell you, Jimmy Ross, after five years of hard work finally graduated ! ! In less than three months 
afterwards, got married and is now getting his commission in the Navy. 

Sam, Curtis, Goldie, and Suzy still taking good care of all of us boys. 

11 very much alive and clinging to our ideals true to Beta 
rst anniversary, having survived two wars and still going 

ng that most of the boys that you selected for brothers have 
ave already received their commissions. While we are proud 
s of even a single Beta. Particularly hard to take were the 
e Army Air Forces, and Thomas Bledsoe. 

s curtailed, but we were allowed to have our spring house 
versity and the Betas as the typical fraternity for a pictorial 
ing May Frolics. 

hink we got the "cream of the crop, " and if all goes well, 

little underprivileged children of Chapel Hill at our annual 
nd happiness among our little guests, and we provided ice 


Medical School: James Ccillett, Charles Humphries. 

Seniors: John F. Davis, James E. Holmes, Harold Keith, John Edward Markham, George E. Mat- 
thews, Donald Lee Sager, Eugene Smith, William Benfield Thomas. 

Jui/iori: Robert T. Cozart, Howard Yates Dunaway, Byron H. Matthews, Charles Richmond, Wil- 
liam L. Sharkey, Zachary Taylor Smith, William B. Soyars, Robert Gray Stockton, Walter Robert 
Wertheim, William Thomas Williamson. 

Sopkt-morei: Karl Bishopric, Jr., Edward Saunders Early, Cyrus Clifford Frazier, Jr., William 
Franz Herr, Robert Lane Otte, Stepl'.en Dalrymple Reynolds, John R. Stoner, Rex K. Stoner, Junius 
Faison Thompson, James Fisher Warwick, Coleman Whitlock. 

Pledges: Guy Hudson Andrews, Victor Scales Bryant, Carlyle Council, Nere Day, George Davis. 
Thomas East, Chandos Highsmith, Fredrick Hill, Edward Hipp, James Johnston, Samuel Letty, 
Thomas O'Shea, Thomas O'Brien, Watts Poe, Robert J. Powell, George Mason Rankin, Daniel 
Sullivan, Daniel Williamson. 











































.^■j(«i*i -,f^M 

''A III r. ' HF *«!|ir?f ^ 

Number of Active Chapters 35 

Number of Members, national 14,600 

Number of Members, local 32 

Date Founded, national 1S24 

Date Founded, local 1858 

Presidents R. W. King. J. W. Lindsay 

Vice-Presidenls . . . H. Shalett, C, Donovan 

Secretaries ... . H. D. Moore, J. A. Prince 

Treasurers ... J. W. Lindsay. R. Whittington 
CorrespiDnlina Secretary .... NoRMAN Tepper 


HK WAR ti 

botli brothers and pledges, but Chi Phi remained 

very much tlie same. 

Who can ever forget the hayrides, the house parties that weren't "house parties," the gang gathered around the 
piano singing to "Tiny" Mutton's music, the perpetual brid je game, "Oot" Prince and his defense of Lee, Jack Lind- 
say with his nose on the ground, the gang around the bar at Marley's, thei chances anyone took in bringing a dat; 
around to the house, "Sloppy and Moe's Bar," groping around a dark, cold house before the 8 o'clock class, p. j. par- 
ties, the training table for the basketball teams, P. Green's boogie woogie, Leon, and everything else that made 300 
South Columbia what it is? 

Brother Lindsay was on the Student Entertainment Committee, along with Pledge Alspaugh; Dick 'Whittington 
headed the IRC Gallup poll for the nation, while Brother Tepper was national head of the Intercollegiate Literary 
Survey. Practically everyone in the house took part in at least one of the Sound and Fury shows, even though we didn't 
have "Orson" Grotz to inspire us in this direction. "Tiny" Hutton was on the Social Committee, along with his work 
in the Di Senate, Sound and Fury, Margaret, and everything else. 


lid to be the best years of one's life. 'We 

aliped it 

adc the most of it. 


Alpha-Alpha Chapter, established 1858. 

Faculty: Judge Henry Brandeis, Roy Armstrong, John Saunders. 

Seniors: Charles Joseph Donovan, Roger Wilkerson King, Elbert McKinley Hutton, Jr., Harry 
Griffith Shalett. 

Juniors: Frank Alspaugh, Vincent Howard Anderson, Mott Blair, Robert Griffith-Evans Epple, 
JohnjWeldon Lindsay, H. Dyer Moore, III, James Norris, Donald Neeley Ralston, Robert Vann 
Richards, George Smedberg, Norman Fredric Tepper, Thaddeus Earl Wilkerson. 

Sophomores: John P. Allan, Lee Doncourt Arning, Dale MacGregor Evarts, Allen Garrett, Paul 
Green, Jr., Edwin H. Johnson, Edmund Milton Oles, John A. Prince, John Brand Rathbone, John 
Sibley, Edward Foy LIzzell, Albert Westover, Richard Murphey Whittington, Kendall Willis. 

Edward Kipp Anthony, Louis McDavid Bauman, Frank Seymour Calkins, George Eugene 
Disher, Richard Sealy Elliott, John Watt Girard, III, Raymond Oscar Halvorsen, A. Hulse Hayes, 
Jr., Richard Kiser, Dean Hayworth Luce, William Augustus Masterman, John James Parrish, Robert 
Hinkley Parsons, Edward Merriam Powell, Jr., John Wesley Sides, Frederick Charles Spuhler, Steve 
Carter, Cecil Uzzell. 






























Number of Active Chapters 25 

Number of Members, national 13,000 

Present Membership, local 34 

Date Founded, national 1855 

Presideiil JoE D.WIS 

I'ice-President JiM Lloyd 

Secretary HOWARD DawsoN 

Treasurer Richard Pollock 


HAT WITH Brigadier-General Hershey giving some of the boys at Chi Psi the nod, 
the ranks at the Lodge became somewhat depleted. A few of the brothers beat the General to the draw by enlisting in 
the several other branches. Three of the brothers are in the Navy Air Corps (two of whom were subjected to the tor- 
tures of the obstacle course here at Carolina). The Army Air Corps has a couple of lieutenants who up until last Octo- 
ber wore the Chi Psi pin where they now wear their wings. The Navy walked away with all the honors by luring 
into its folds the grand total of six boys. 

The year found the brothers more industrious and slightly hesitant about wandering down to M y's. How- 
ever, when house party time came around the boys laid aside their books without too many misgivings and engaged in 
the spirit (and spirits) of the occasion. The fall house party is to be particularly remembered. It took place on the 
Duke-Carolina week-end, and among the events of the three days were the Fall Germans, a beer party that lasted 
through the night until it collided with breakfast, and a Sunday morning punch party. Seriously, though, the festivi- 
ties of the year (which were none too numerous) were significant mainly because they will stand out as the high spots 
of Carolina days for those brothers whose education was interrupted when they answered the call to the colors. 


Faculty: Robert Erwin Coker, William Chambers Coker, William Gardner Morgan, George Coffin 
Taylor, Arthur Hollet. 

Seniors: Thomas Eliot Andrews, Cale Knight Burgess, Jr., Joe Carpenter Davis, Harold William 
Lloyd, Taylor O'Bryan, Frank Wesley Shelton, Clifford Louis Tuttle, Robert Milton Finehout. 

Juniors: William Olds Cooley, Howard Athalone Dawson, Jr., Samuel Timothy Nicholson, Spencer 
Edward Pierce, Richard Heath Pollock. 

Sophomores: George Thomas Bourquin, Robert James Call, Dale B. Evans, Thomas Meehan Hood, 
Thomas Stanley Light, William Penn Marshall, Jr., Howard Thomas Odum, E. Victor Seixas, Jr., 
Jim Quinn Shelton, Severn Teackle Wallis, IV, Richard Lansing Webb, Richard Dawley Young. 

Pledges: Glove Leigh Campbell, Henry Cooper, James Oliver Dyal, Benjamin Maltby Fowler, Glen 
Bergfried Haydon, Joseph House, Jr., Richard M. Johnson, Clark R. Taylor, Robert Vincent, Mose 
W. Woodward. 

















Number of Active Ch.iptcrs 47 

National Membership 24,000 

Date -Founded, national , . .... 1844 

Date Founded, local 1851 


Presideiiis L. H. Gibbons. S. H. Hobbs 

\' ice-Presidents G. M. Carlton, J. B. S.aunders 
Secretaries . G. H. Peete, C. A. Gregory 
Treasurer Lemuel H. Gibbons 

■ E'LL ADMIT IT — we liaJ a few good laughs this year: The redecoration of the 
Bcioloo Lounge, home of the ineffectual CLS and Red Dawg (full-grown men cry for it), and the scene of Artemus' 
barfly's last stand and the amazing saga of Lizzard's trip into Ubangi-land in the interests of the Crispy-Crunchy Co.; 
Quickie Day, when Georgia Tech sent us into paroxysms of wholesome recreation; the success of Widelaw's football- 
ers, due to a fine physical condition brought about by the efforts of our Scottish trainer, Harry MacKlin; the Duquesne 
game that heard the air rent with great cries of "Rah!" and saw Yankee frosh fall beneath the vengent cane of Dree- 
ver; Fall Germans, the return of Old Baub from the Punic Wars laden with various bottled goodies, and the per- 
formance of that eminent salon group. The Bull City Nook Hawks; the expedition to Charlottesville for the Virginia 
game, chaperoned by the noted author, "Uncle Joe" Thompson (Rum is. Religion, Ramble House, 1902), and by Herb 
Ancrum Munhall; the annual fire extinguisher check in the winter quarter; the Deke-St. A. beer-baseball party, held 
in the dead of winter without baseballs, when Teles, without malice, pulverized the powder room's main attraction. 


Fjcully: Willijni Morton Dey, Frank M.rrion Duffcy, William Fleming. 

Medic.ll Siiideiils: Sydenham B. Alexander, Robert Lee Bobbitt, Paul Bernhardt Toms. 

Ljii Sliidciils: Cyrus Dunlop Hogue, Jr., Arthur Cummings Jones, [r., Edwain Napolean Maner, 

Seniors: Graham Maxwell Carleton, Junius Weeks Davis, Thomas Greene Dill, Lemuel Hardy 
Gibbons, F.dward Henry Hobbs, Samuel Huntington Hobbs, lO, Camillus Holiday Rodman, John 
Baker Saunders. Karl Schwartz, IIL 

juniors: William Benjamin Blades, IH, Sion Alford Boney, James Barrow Boyce, IH, John Stuart 
Gaul, Jr., Mark Alexander Gritfin, Jr.. Richard Fletcher Kemp. Harold Gustav Maas. William Rob- 
ert Webb. IV. 

SopDomores: William Davenport, Frank Betts Frazer, Charles Alexander Gregory, John Meredith 
Jones, Jr., William Po%vell Kemp, Jr., William Ancrum Lord. Muir Paschall Lyons, James Baugham 
McMullan. Francis Iredell Parker. Charles Henry Peete, Jr., John Robert Pender, III. George Crab- 
tree Whitner, Frank James Wideman, Jr., Algernon Augustus Zollicoffer, Jr. 

Pledy^es: James Richard Allison, Jr., Richard Paxton Badham, Jr., Toby Brunner, Augustus Wash- 
ington Graham, Jr., William Thomas Hobbs, Robert Lowber Kemp, Henry Doyle Solomon. 





































Number of Active Chapters 9 

National Membership 3,170 

Present Chapter Membership 24 

Date Founded, national 1847 

Date Founded, local 1854 

Number of Alumni Clubs 4 


NCLE Tony's men, ever eager to do their part, accomplished in an unprecedented 
period of time a remarkable conversion. The former "Harrys for beer, Kostelanetz at 4:30 set" has been shamefully 
driven from our halls, to be replaced by a group of hard-hitting, ever-industrious little beavers. This lightning-like 
change has featured such metamorphoses as closets to machine shops, revellers to riveters, and old Haig and Haig 
bottles to grease guns. The capital agreement for this monstrous undertaking was made possible through a reciproca- 
tive agreement between Macklin's, Ltd., and St. Anthony, Un-Ltd., on a beers for bombers basis. These bombers, pour- 
ing daily from our assembly lines in the basement of the Annex and taking off for Russia from the runway in the back 
yard, have caused nationwide applause. Secretary Knox personally unfurled the Army and Navy "E" which floats above 
our plant, stating in his speech, "Boys, Kaiser's a piker. " 


FiKittt) : Harold Lindsay Anioss, Harry Kitsun Russell, Herman Walker Schnell, Thomas Bayard 
Voung, Jr. 

Seniors: Jesse Nalle, III, Frank Lanier Branson. 

Juniors: Francis Gloyd Await, Jr., John Beresford Emack, Jr., Frank Bachman Pilling. John Keating 
Sands, Benjamin Loyall Taylor. 

Sophomores: David Darby Duryea, George Burnet Lewis, Louis Nicoud, Jr., Derek Choate Parmen- 
ter, George Benedict Ryan, Jr., Alain Raunay Singer, Grant Diack Inverdale Small, Robert Evans 

Pledges: Herbert Luther Bodman, Jr., Edward Franklin Emack, EUiston Perot Fiero, Frank Weston 
Fenhagen, Charles Edward Hamilton, Peter Wolf Hires, Robert Gordon Hires, Philip Kingland 
Houston, Robert Thompson MacMillan, William Dougald MacMillan, Richard Evans Pilling. 







DLRVE.^ E.M-\tK, E. 








J-. -- 

Number of Active Chapters 4S He,idmiii/er 

National Membership 13,000 Senior Warden 

Present Chapter Membership 3S Junior Warden 

Date Founded, national 1907 Scribe 

Date Founded, local 1927 Treasurer 

. W. J. Smith 

Claude George 

. James Davis 

Larry Berluti 

Llovd Bost 


' ESFITE THE FACT that quite a few of our brothers have answered the call to arms, 
:)luntarily and some "otherwise," this has been our most successful year at Delta Sigma Pi. 

The new year began successfully with "Smitty" taking the reins as headmaster. We emerged from rush season 
with fifteen top-notch pledges. We'll never forget "Hell Week," nor will the pledges. 

We'll always remember; "Twinkle Toes" Calligan trying to find a new dancing partner, or is it "dancing " part- 
ner? . . . "Cy" Berluti going all the way to Florida for a date. . . . "Assume the angle, G. B.," quote Bogasse. . . . 
"Father" George explaining why he had weiners for dinner instead of steak. . . . "Hard to get" Spence falling for 
"Quite Contrary" Mary from W. C. . . . "Zoot Suit" Kimbrough wondering how hell get a "drape shape" and a 
"reet pleat" out of G. I. Khaki. . . . "Ummmrpm, she might "Craver and I'll raise you" Knight getting dates for the 
more innocent. . . . "S30" Pigford wishing he was still a member of the "Stock Exchange." . . . "Pete " Strowd finally 
deciding that he'll give Uncle Sam his services. . . . Smitty orating and Bogasse giving him hell. . . . "Wolf" Austell 
going wild over Stella. . . . "Banker" Clark "Bumping" a dime. . . . Watching the pledges run wild as drill day and 
"Shine 'em up" Freeman come around. . . . "Judge" Bost laying down the law. . . . "Beefer " Bales voting "like sign." 
. . . "What the Hell" Barnes giving military orders at 1:00 a. m. . . . "Trouble" Garden giving 20 rocks. . . . "Har- 
monizing" Hill singing "A Song of Cities." . . . "Soft-talking" Hutchins catching up with Craver. . . . "Politico" 
Morgan meeting the new coed. . . . "East-side " Rosenast down South. . . . "G. B. " Taylor preaching farmer's philoso- 
phy, "Are You Qualified.'" 

Things we rarely see: Preston White at chapter meeting. . . . Sam Cox praising the South. . . . Jim Davis not 
smiling. . . . Dave Fiske with a date. . . . Fred Oehler meeting an 8;00. . . "Mercenary " Warren not wanting to 
borrow a dollar. . . . John A. Wilson in a boisterous mood. . . . Roger Anderson without his pipe. . . . Bill Callihan 
with a tie. . . . Walker Freel with a fresh haircut. . . . Bill Spruill coming around to the house. 


Fjcul!) : Dr. H. D. Wolf. 

Seniors: W. J. Smith. Claude George, Larry Berluti, Lloyd Bost, Bob Spence, Glenn Bogasse, Pres- 
ton White, Dave Fiske, Hugh Stroud, Bruce Bales, Clint Clark, Fred Oehler, Mac Warren, Ken 
Pigford, Harold Austell, Fred Calligan, John A. Wilson, Gaines Kimbrough, Pinky Barnes, Roger 
Anderson, Ross Craver, Walker Freel, Cecil Hill, Larry Hutchins, Bill Spruill, Roy Strowd, Bruton 

Juniors: Sam Cox, Jim Davis, Bob Burleigh, Garrison Freeman, Bill Callihan. Bob Rosenast, Eppie 
Knight, J. G. Garden. 

Pledges: Bill Johnson, Deane Bell, Jerry Clark, Dan Marks. 














Number of Active Chapters 6"' 

Number of Members, national 28,500 

Present Membership, local 50 

Date Founded, national 1865 

Date Founded, local 1881 

President Mack Bell 

I'lce-President DiCK Bell 

Secretary Bob Page 

Treasurer ■. . . .... Vincent Wyche 

Historian Bill Cobb 

«_ywENTY K 'A's Start ofT the year with high hopes and more than double their number 
with twenty-two pledges. "Little Brown Beaver" pitches in with his social program — hayrides, a dance, parties for the 
sororities. Huntley and the wolves swing into action and cries of "ah ooo" rise from the dark corners of the house. 
Bull sessions break out on the second floor with rapid spontaneity. Feild wants more quiet for study, but then nothing 
ever suits him. Cobb, Grand Guardian of the Multi-colored Rameses, struggles in after an exhausting and fruitless day 
over the wash tub. "R. S." Bell, frequent week-end visitor in Greensboro, accuses his roommate journalism major H. 
M. (His Majesty) Bell of not being in school. "Ike" Belk demonstrates his social aplomb by successfully having two 
dates for Fall Germans. The brothers leave the house for the 1:30 lab down on Franklin Street to see Errol Flynn in 
"Desperate Journey"; for Carrboro to see "Stella"; for the gym to see "Leg Art" LIrquhart in action — Sebrell John 
son leaves for Atlanta without a trace. Winter quarter opens with Piller, Tate, T, Urquhart, Yancey and Gentry miss 
ing. Poverty-stricken, pneumo-thorax Herty sponges off the brothers while waiting for his father to come across. "D 
A." Shuping turns the tables on legal-eagle "Studdo" Page and urges punishment to the fullest extent of the law 
"Dauntless Dan" and C. C. submit to tonsorial operations and emerge as the clipped "Mole" and the "Curse, Old 
Thing." Politicos "Cleaver Raid" Tisdale and Buck Kerr finally settle party differences. Huntley takes over dictator 
ship as Mack Bell prepares to leave. 

Faculty: Hardin Craig, J. G. deRoulhac Hamilton, Henry House, Edgar Wallace Knight. 

Medical School: Brice Templeton Dickson, George Browne Johnston. 

Graduate School : David Maxwell Barton, John William Nowell, Leroy Havard Scott, Thomas Stan- 
ford Tutwiler. 

Seniors: Holley Mack Bell, Richard Samuel Bell, Joseph Blythe, Wallace A. Brown, Ed Gregory, 
Walter Calhoun Humphreys, Jr., Samuel Joseph Lewis, Robert Newton Page, III, Stephen John 
Filler, Jr., Hampton Shuping, Burgess Urquhart, Gordon Vincent Wyche. 

Juniors: Calder Benjamin Clay, Jr., William Borden Cobb, Jr., Courtney Alexander Huntley, Robert 
Alexander Musgrove, Jr., Malcolm Andrew Sherrin, Alfred Edmund Tisdale. 

Sophomores : Irwin Belk, Alexander Littlejohn Feild, Jr., William Joseph Sebrell Johnson, Chalmer 
Calvin McLean, Jr., David Waugh Masengill, John Daniel Shearin, Jr. 

Pledges: Carl Edward Buck, Jr., John Watson Cannady, Jesse Wilson Cole, Augustus Green Elliot, 
Robert Brent Gentry, Charles Holmes Herty, George Yancey Kerr, Robin Smith Kirby, Walter Leo 
Jackson, Jr., Richard Jemson Jones, Jr., James Alexander Lassiter, John Robert Lindsay, Jr., James 
Borden Lynch, Harold Monroe Peacock, Robert Howell Peacock, William Earl Rasberry, Daniel 
Holt Reaves, Robert Kennon Smith, William Manson Tate, Emerson Dowd Thompson, Thomas 
Mizell L'rquhart, Parker Whedon, Donald Wright, Lindsay Clement Yancey. 



































Number of Active Chapters 50 Regent . . . . 

National Membership 12,000 Vice-Regent . 

Present Chapter Membership 21 Secretary-Treasurer 

Date Founded, national 1879 Hoiuemanager . 

. Sam C. Reavans 

Jefferson D. Whitehead, III 

. John T. Henley 

. Edward H. Knight 


'iNETEEN Forty-Two to Forty-Three was an exciting year for Kappa Psi. We carried 
on the best we knew how under war restrictions, and although we might not have done the things we should have, time 
will show improvement. 

Look-alikes . . . Bill Allen and "Shot" Cox (yellow hair — not much in front— and profiles). . . . "Luke" Irwin 
received a back injury from sources unknown(r') .... Duke and Carolina aren't complete antagonist, look at Henley 
and Becky Britt? In Raleigh? Why? (Uhm-m-m) Reavans, your trip to Durham was complete. Try again. . . . 
"Duck" Pickard hooked sometliing in Hookertown. . . . "B. B. Eyes" Boone's song is "Should Auld Acquaintance 
Be Forgot?" . . . Seen "Triple-dip " Borders dance? . . . Red Eye Honor Roll includes Whitehead, Morton, "Woo- 
Woo" Viall, Montesanti, Rosser. . . . Why did Tart buy a bag in Durham? Coming back loaded? . . . "Foreman" Allen 
of Lenoir fame — acquiring added prestige as Assistant to the Dean, and we know who his competition in class is. 
. . . Brightly gleams our own "Moon" Beam. . . . Estes, what is the difference between Durham and Louisburg? 


Faculty: Dean J. G. Beard, H. M. Burlage, I. W. Rose, M. L. Jacobs (Adviser). 

Seniors: Samuel Beavans, Harry H. Allen, John T. Henley, Thomas Boone, Mike L. Borders, Grady 
H. Britt, Robert Louis Irwin, J. Frank Pickard, John H. Rosser, Paul T. Tart, Jefferson D. White- 

] union: Joseph C. Estes, Keith Fearing, Glenn Beam, Edward H. Knight, Norfleet McDowell, 
William M. Morton, Wesley R, Viall. 

Sophomores: William Allen, Brainard Burrus, William Taylor. 

Pledges: J. Hicks Corey, Sam K. Stallard, Rudolph Hardy, Hal Hawkins, Joseph Montesanti, Cullen 
Mitchell, Sholar Powell, Robert Woody, Dan Windley, Richard Scharff, George Allen, John C. 
Hood, Shuford Snider. 



i 1 \ \ \ N .s 

























C (^'^ 


Number of Active Chapters 110 

National Membership 42,600 

Present Chapter Membership 52 

Date Founded, national 1869 

Date Founded, local 1893 

Preside)// C. Felix Harvery 

]''/ce-Pres/de>i/ DiLLARD Bullock 

Secre/iiry BENJAMIN M. Hall, III 

Trejs/trer James Vernon Johnson 

A is for All-round best in sports, politics, and fun. 

L is for Lessons, which in spite of bull sessions and BuUuck, always get done. 
P is for Parties ; take Mid-winters for example. 
H is for Headaches after parties which are always ample. 

A is for Athletics in which Sigler, Croom, Wright, Roska, Rose, Leblanc, Bulluck, and Faircloth are worth their weight 
in gold. 

M is for Mole. 

U is for University of North Carolina where Kappa Sigma has been operating for exactly fifty years. 

is for Old Gobbler Henry Merritt, who's been Major Donio as long as Kappa Sigs have been here, and who is good 

for a long time yet, it appears. 
F is for Famous Kappa Sigs like Bert Bennett, the persuasive talker. 

K is for Knicknames such as "Greasy" Spoon, "K-Boy" Croom, "Spider" Webb, "Shorty" Shugart, Champ" Cordon, 
"Togo" Philpott, "B-B-Eyes " Hunter, "Curly Heart" Hall, and "Professor" Walker. 

A is for Appetites like Faircloth and Cordon who try to see which one is the biggest eater. 

P is for Pins, like those being worn by Frances, Nancy, Ann, Betty, Sis, Edith, Ann, and Jeeter. 

P is for the Pilgrimage to Greensboro every week-end which Paschal, Rube, Doc, Webb, Haywood, and Billy Mac 
make for the sake of love. 

A is for "A" Cards which aren't any good and which left Webbs convertable high and dry and which Pinky's Blue 
Meteor still gets about in spite of. 

S is for the Seven o'clock revielle which is ignored because nobody gets up until ten minutes of eight and maybe not 

1 is for Indoor sports such as battleship, bridge, hot-feet, short-sheets, and stag affairs on the week-end. 

G is for Gone to the Army like Les, J. 'V., Joe, Thad, Toga, Fish, Bum, Dad, and anybody else they can get. 
M is for Midnight Oil which hasn't been rationed at the Kappa Sig house yet. 
A is for Auld Lang Syne which is just around the corner for most of us. 

Put them all together and they spell Alpha Mu of Kappa Sigma, a real brotherhood of boys who have worked 
and played together this year and who will never forget the wonderful times they had in this fiftieth year of the Chap- 
ter's history. May there be many more such years to come! 


Fjctilly: J. G. Beard, William D. Carmichael, Sam T. Emory, Robert A. Fetzer, H. B. Gotaas, M. P. 
Jacobs, Sturgis Leavitt, John Morris, Fred Harris, Edward J. Woodhouse. 

Medical Students: James Taylor Vernon, Cecil William Wooten, Jr. 

Seniors: Bert Lester Bennett, Jasper Dillard Bulluck, Benjamin Mortimer Hall, III, C. Felix Harvey, 
III, Joseph Alexander Leslie, III, Charles Mitchell Neaves, Lawrence Erwin Neese, Richard Tatum 
Shugart, William Montague Sigler, Jr., James Boyce Hunter, James Wilson Walker, Littleton Jay 
Bunch, Livingston Vernon. 

Juniors: James Vernon Johnson, John Fox Kendrick, Leo Joseph LeBlanc, Hubert Julian Philpot, 
Charles William Webb, Edwin Julius Wells. 

Sophomores : Ira William Baity, William Boone, Fred Smith Green, William Stephenson Halsey, 
Jr., William Roberts McKenzie, Fred Norman, James Greene Paschal, George Kluttz Sills, Robert 
Johnston Williams, Joel Wright. 

Pledges: Jack Folger, Bill Forbes, Leonard Oettinger, Flemming Jeffress, James Mitchell, John 
Cordon, Ed Cordon, William Gilliam, Thaddeus Lewallen, Robert Harris, Gordon Heath, Samuel 
Spoon, Frederick Tucker, Phillip Hines, Donald Harrison, Lee Fentress, Charles Hackney, William 
Little, Edmund Little, J.ick Dunn, C.irl Wooten. Haywood Faircloth, William Mercer, Clay Croom, 
William White. 



MERCER Mckenzie neaves 




nrv( II 




















Number of Active Chapters 22 

Number of Members, national 3,740 

Present Membership, local 30 

Date Founded, national 1914 

Date Founded, local 1928 

Prendent Lee Levine 

Vice-Preiideni Stuart Cahn 

Secretary Seymour Lubman 

Treasurer David Josephs 

Honsemariager Leon Schafer 


NEW HOUSE this year and some new faces but the same old Phi Alpha spirit and 
fun. "Tuck" and his frequent trips to see HER. . . . Paul Y. rootin' for Brooklyn. . . . Big Cy in again, out again, 
home again. . . . Don writing, singing, horsein' around. . . . Jerry turning in one of the best BOM jobs in years. . . . 
Herky sax but no se.\. . . . Al middle-aged spread at 19. . . . Bob speaking Japanese with a Philly accent. . . . 
Jack whirlwind steward and confident of Eleanor R. . . . Loo Loo those daily letters to and from Jenkintown, our 
sexy prexy. . . . Stud BMOC, extra-currics personified, and gin rummy champ. . . . Sleepy slap that bass, "now there's 
a little cult in Virginia ..." Leon a great housemanager and quite deer. . . . Bob the lip too bad he haddo heed 
the call of Uncle Sam before he could finish the symphony. . . . Stu studying to be our first Phi Bete in many moons. 
. . . Little Joe, "I want my Ruthie and Gibbs katchup." . . . Harvey the local version of Steinmetz. 

Pledges Big Art and Little Art. . . . Middle Cy and Little Cy. . . . Boxin' Billy. . . . Swingin' star Sirkis. . . . 
Hotlips Club. . . . Paddlin' Paul. ... Big Ted. . . . Larry R. . . . Burlington Biller. 

'42-'43 a year in which most of us bid farewell to Carolina to enter the armed forces. . . . but we'll be coming 
back to bigger and better years for Phi Alpha. 


Seniors: Lee Richard Levine, Haskell Bertrand Gleisher, Jerome Charles Goldfarb, Donald Bruce 
Atran, Stuart Gordon Cahn, Leon Schafer, Robert Leo Lippman, Seymour Lubman. 

Juniors: David Josephs, Robert Gottlieb, Seymour Goldberg, Jack B. Shelton, Harvey Whitman. 

Sophomores : Alan Grosner, Herbert Fleishman, Henry Petuske, Paul Yuder. 

Pledges: David Rocklin, Edward Kaufman, Marvin Chernow, Paul Spiewak, Howard Smith, Wil- 
liam Kohn, Marvin Wulf, Larry Rivkin, Marvin Colchamiro, Alvin Sirkis, Irwin Du Bois, Arthur. 
Stamler, Robert Biller, Simon Jacobson. 






















)■. ■ 


Number of Active Chapters 32 

Present Chapter Membership 25 

Date Founded, national 1,883 

Date Founded, local 1,923 

Colors Gold and Wine 

President Ralph Teague 

Vice-President Herbert Hollowell 

Secretary Merwin Canady 

Treasurer AuDRY Richardson 

Housemanager AuDRY Richardson 


. OLLING PILLS for the Pharmacy Profs during the week, and rolling to Greensboro on 
week-ends — that was the regular routine for the embryo pharmacists of Phi Delta Chi this year between sessions with 
the respective draft boards, trying to get them to see us as essential citizens. If Teague gets another deferment, he'll 
be over the age limit. "Slickest Operator" of the year was Housemanager Sessoms, while Tony and President Ed 
seemed to be steadfast bachelors. Most studious were "Cousin" Charlie, "Doc" Dameron, and HoUowcll. "Preacher" 
and Mac, our married brothers, seem to be blissfully happy. 

Note of sadness was sounded when Brother Fred Dees was killed in crash of Army bomber of which he was 
co-pilot. Brighter spots were the parties and the success of intramural teams under Manager Canaday, roommate of 
best dressed Red Richardson. Shields' bike and Riggsbee's car turned out to be only forms of transportation. So Pledges 
Dees and Hege often made nocturnal food forays for the brothers, especially Rachide and Caruthers." 


Faculty: Dr. F. E. Adams. 

Graduate Student: Joseph P. LaRocca. 

Seniors: Clarence Louis Shields, Stuart McGuire Sessoms, Rufus McPhail Herring. 

Juniors: Charles Beddingfield, Edgar Beddingfield, Clyde Anthony Johnston, Merwin Sharpe Canady, 
Morrison Rankin Caruthers, Lacy Earl Gilbert, Jr., James Ralph Teague, Hubert Gordon Dameron, 
Aubrey DeVaughn Richardson. 

Pledges: Rowland Hill Johnson, William Herbert Hollowell, Gerald Dean Hege, Albert Rachide, 
Edgar Lloyd Riggsbee, Samuel Koonce, LeRoy Lanier, Jr., Samuel Norman Black, George Parker 
Helms, Robert Register Dees. Currie Patterson Clark, Leslie Myers. 



















Number of Active Chapters \{)6 

Total Membership, national 5 1,1)00 

Present Chapter Membership 47 

Date Founded, national 1848 

Date Founded, local 1853 


Prasiilent V. J. Harward 

Vice-President Robert Hoke 

Secretary .... Dan Thomason McKibben Lane 

Treasurer Wade Weatherford 

W'.irden Charles Beyer 

ETURNED THIS FALL to find old standbys Matthew, Joe. and Wharton's "bargain." 
. . . Streamlined rush season ends and we pledge the freshmen's 30 best. . . . Mrs. 'Van, new housemother and staunch 
friend of Eleanor and the Democrats, endears herself to the brothers old and new. . . . Christmas comes and in a 
Christmas party we bid farewell to Gimghoul Dahlin', and Gus. . . . Gus gets a reprieve, however, and pops up 
after vacations to lead various and sundry crusades. . . . Pledge dance Bowery ball is "traditional" and the wolves 
did howl and the beer was present and accounted for. . . . And then Hell "Week with a mass exodus of the moths. 
. . . And follows one of the largest formal initiations in N. C. Beta's history. . . . And more military calls gets 
Brothers Stoddardt and Tandy. . . . The Phis wax melodious in the neighborhood of one edifice known as Alderman 
as Brothers Lindsey and Robey become courageous and the Swords and Shields find new homes. . . . Dr. Omar orders 
a new copy of Jacoby for us in the all night sessions in the date room and initiates new members in the mysteries 
of the pasteboards. . . . Little Scoop and Chief Sloan have troubles via the DTH. . . . And the year closes with Caro- 
lina Phis at Carolina getting ready to ioin those already spread throughout the globe. 


Seniors: Charles Collins Beyer, Fletcher Winstead, John Andrew Feuchtenberger, Vernon Judson 
Harward, Jr., Robert Lee Hoke, Gamewell Alexander Lemmon. William Hoadly Merrill, Franklin 
Overcarsh, William Wallace Pearson, Dan Richardson Thomason, Duncan Devane Walker, Wade 
S. Weatherford, Jr. 

Juniors: John Welborn Byers, Lovick Pierce Corn, Edward Coslett, Walter Atkinson Damtoft, 
Paul Vernon Godfrey, George Denmon Hammond, Edwin Stephen Hartshorn, Herbert Harley Hix. 
James Turner Pritchett, Jack Stoddard, Barden Winstead. 

Sophomores : Lee Moulton Adams, Van McKibben Lane, Ralph Strayhorn, John Tandy, Lawrence 
Cahall, Courtney D. Egerton, Jr., Carleton Lindsay, Andrew Manning, George Henderson, Mark 
Popo, Richard Brooke, Swade Emmett Barbour. William Robert Evans, William Fowler Robey, 
William Deward Stevens, Bayard Taylor Van Hecke, John Wells. 

Pledges: James Boyd Anthony, Edward Louis Clark, LeRoy Clark, Jr., Harlow Richard Connell, 
Jack Davies, Charles H. Earp, Jr., Wilbur Emory Burnett Ellis, William Burwell Ellis, III, Edward 
Francis Fitch, Jr., Joseph R. Fowler, Jr., Richard Bennett George, Richard Bussey Gilbert, Meigs 
Coker Golden, Wayne Harrison, Judson Louis Hawk, Jr., Robert Murray Jenks. William Howell 
Kerr, Robert Stevenson Lackey, Loomis C. Leedy, Jr., Justice C. Martin, Jr., James Edward Mc- 
Kinney, Tommy Peterson, Jack McEIvy Pickard, Charles Williamson Porter, John Winston Slinn, 
Adrian W. Smith, Charles G. Sproule, Jr., Vincent E. Strobel, Thomas Douglas Tuomey, Robert 
Neal Tuttle, Rotcher Watkins, Pete Van Zandt, Mason Whitney, Bruce Evans Winslow. 










tl t 


^1 rL,r^ 

Number of Active Chapters 74 

National Membership 36,000 

Present Chapter Membership 55 

Date Founded, national 184S 

Date Founded, local 1851 

President .... 
Secretary .... 
Treasurer . . . 
Corresponding Secretin) 
Historian .... 

. . H. D. Webb 
. Ben Snyder 

Rich Van Wagoner 
. Jack Monroe 
. Brad McCuen 

The Deac and Francis, Heeb and Wink, 

Gildersleeve, the mighty Fink, 

Goot and Stinky, Punjab too. 

All their movie-goin' crew, 

Tyrone, Mac and Sleepy Bill, 

Child Raymond comes to Chapel Hill, 

The Sim, Mees Meldred, Admirl Jawn, 

Weblet Jr. — our Don Juan, 

Mighty Jimbo, Straggler Van, 

Crusher Morley — what a man ! 

"Cuttin' " Hutton — lots of fight, 

Tonto Neblett's appetite, 

Mehoof and Smittie — Wilkie's gal. 

Flaniiiiin' Raymond — Tatum's pal. 

Son and "B. G." — Farmer Hall, 

"Phi" and Clyde and faithful Paul, 

Link and Mongroe — Hammer's nose. 

All our frosh politicoes, 

Nick and Snow Hill, Josh and Raleigh, 

The Poker Club — Coach Parsley's folly, 

"A Toast" and songs of Queenie's fame. 

Old Epsilon's 'Owl — the great Duke game. 

The war — and Fijis flock to try. 

To keep our colors flying high. 

All these come back to us when we. 

Re-hash the days of '43. 


Faculty: James Bell Bullitt, John Wartield Huddle, Ernest Lloyd Mackie, Sterling Aubrey Stoude- 

Medic jI Students: James Brooks Greenwood, Thomas Lacy Morrow. 

Seniors: John Robert Bourne, William Edward Elmore, James Irvin Groome, Jr., James Lawrence 
Hutton, Jr., Bradford Forbes McCuen, William Chambers Mehaffey, Jr., Edward Hallet Morley, 
Donnell Gilliam Nicholson, Ben McClellan Snyder, III, John Richmond Van Wagoner, H. D. Webb, 
Jr., Jack Russell Wilkinson, Jr. 

Juniors: William Irvin Anderson, Milton Blair Cash, Jr., Marshall Chambers, Russell Franklin Hall, 
Jr., Chester Earl Hocker, Jr., Raymond Arthur Jordan, Oscar Wallace Lane, Richard Price Lawrence, 
John Howard Monroe, Jack Watson Noneman, James Upton Oliver, John Collins Paty, Jr., Paul 
Franklin Simmons, Julius Clarence Smith, III, Raymond Clifton Turrentine, Jr. 

Sophomores : Marion Clebon Barbee, Jr., Robert E. Bencini, Kenneth Clark Blodgett, Aivin Charles 
Bush, Julius R. Creech, Lawrence Johnson, Joshua Hamner Slaughter, Benjamin Wimberly True- 
blood, Marion Avant Woodbury. 

Pledges: DeVan Barbour, George Simon Belli, William Snow Bencini, Walter Vernon Boyd, Robert 
Bain Broughton, Meredith Showers Buel, William Creech, Richard Hopkins Driscoll, Philip Dana 
Faurote, Raymond Holt Goodrich, Theodore Esterbrook Haigler, John Richard Hammer, Robert 
Tilden Hedrick, Robert Lee Hmes, David Sanders Howell, David Crockett Jones, Luther Wrent- 
more Kelley, Howard John Lamade, Van Clingman Martin, Carl Nevens Mathis, Moran Dorrith 
McLendon, Ernest Cobb McLean, Robert Horace Mumper, Thomas Albert Nesbit, Albert Pearsall 
Raynor, Leamon Elwood Rogers, Frank Mason Ross, Edwin Beswick Shultz, John Branch Stedman, 
Patrick Hoyt Taylor, Lynn Bradford Tillery, Leon McCoy Todd, Robert L. Tomlinson, Edwin Lee 
Webb, Bill Williams. 











































Number of Active Chapters 39 

National Membership 11,960 

Present Chapter Membership 

Date Founded, national IS'iO 

Date Founded, local 1866 


President GuY L. Byerly 

Vice-President James Stillweli. 

Secretary John Stedman 

Treasurer W. B. Beery 

Housemanager Andrew Gibbons 

'est la guerre" and many of the members of Lambda Chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma 
are now serving our country as members of the armed forces. One of our watchwords is "Once a Phi Kapp, Always a 
Phi Kapp." This goes for men on land, in air and on the sea; we hope that many of our boys may return after the 
war and be welcomed by the Skull and Bones flying above our house. 

The past year is one that will be long remembered by all of us. Although many of our boys left and many more 
expect to leave, we still had an enjoyable year with many outstanding events taking place. 

The Skull and Bones (Chapter Publication) was published every quarter. The annual pledge banquet was held at 
the house in the fall with Dr. I. H. Manning as guest speaker. Our fall house party was given in place of the usual 
pledge dance. This was a big success. We had our annual Christmas party in December. Our winter house party was 
given the week-end of Junior-Seniors in February. 

Mrs. Andrews, the Chapter Housemother, added that extra touch to all our social events. All in all, we enjoyed 
ourselves this year. 


Seniors: Guy Lee Byerly, Jr., Miles Smith King, John Wilson Sachs, Walter Preston White, Jr., 
James H. Stilwell. 

Juniors: William Benjamin Beery, III, Edgar Lee Council, Sterling Lanier Hudson, William T. 
Henderson, Jr., Andrew J. Gibbons, James Rennie Perrin, James Landon Taylor, John A. Stedman. 

Sophomores : George Lansing Davis, Floyd Willis Suddreth, Robert Earle Simmons, John Newton 

Sophomores, but not initiates: William Hippie, Carrol Bost, Jr., John Milner. 

Pledges: James T. Flynt, Herbert A. Vogler, Jr., George Wilson Douglas, Jr., William Blanton 
Donald, Thurman Allen Porter, Jr., Carl Broughton Webber, Joseph Clarence Powell, Jr., Ranson 
Lee Bush, Richard Lee Barab, John Furman Price, Hall Tillman, Oma Hester, Robert Munt, Willie 
Williams, Joe Rutledge, Frank Tolar, Reid Marsh, Robert Shepard, Whit Howard, Fred Thompson, 
Jack Rogers. 
























1 - 



Number of Active Chapters 76 

National Membership 23,500 

Date Founded, national 1868 

Date Founded, local 1895 

I 'ice-President 
Secretary . 
Trejfurer . 

. Hurst Hatch 

. Lloyd Jard 

. Quint Furr 

Robert Quincey 


'espite a wartime school year, it was as full of fond memories as any of the others. 
What a year, with ... A hectic Rush Week ushering in 18 pledges. . . . Dawson becoming Taus first "housemother." 
. . . Hatch rolling up in a new convertible the afternoon we tied Duke. . . . That terrific Highball party. . . . Pecora, 
still our favorite football player. . . . Aird becoming a twosome. . . . All those Raleigh boys, strong in number. . . . 
Czar Bell nursing his "pet" back to health. . . . Turner being elected football captain. . . . "Neck" Heartfield, two 
letters a day. . . . "Muscles" Temple guzzling milk. . . . Carr making Who's Who. . . . Quincy, the best dressed, 
leading the way in intramurals. . . . Storey being elected Frosh president. . . . Talking Blues" Harshaw becoming 
THE M. C. on the campus. . . . Furr changing. . . . Capel standing by with typewriter. . . . Jard becoming semi- 
athletic. . . . The fury of Hell Week. . . . Good-looking Moke Williams prom-trotting. . . . The suave draft-dodgers. 
. . . Cartwright chasing a pledge. . . . Griffin shuffling off to Greensboro. . . . Mills and Clark, Inc. . . . Harding's 
last flings. . . . Greathouse and his problems. . . . Touloupas' hair holding its own. . . . Fields, his students' favorite. 
. . . And not one, but two editions of Tau Trends. 


Aclh'es: Robert Alexander Aird, Jr., Robert Henry Bell, Glenn Edwards Bogasse, Frank Winfred 
Capel, William Jarvis Cartwright, Jr., Lawrence Clyde Clarke, III, George Robert Dawson, Quint 
Eugene Furr, Bill Proctor Greathouse, Maurice William Griffin, Milton Compton Harding, Moses 
Richard Harshaw, Jr., Hurst Bunn Hatch, Jr., Lloyd Marshall Jard, Jr., Charles Kiersted Mac- 
Dermut, Jr., Clifton Edwards Mills, John Louis Pecora, Robert Gordon Quincy, Jiihn Hulett 
Temple, Charles Leon Thomas, Jr., John Zacharias Touloupas, Moke Wayne Williams, Jr. 

Pledges: Robert Craven Turner, James Hugh Cox, Herbert Mason Clark, Jr., Samuel Arbes, William 
Joseph Merritt, Carl Haywood Clark, Charles William Emanuelson, Thomas Smith Weaver, Theo- 
dore Raleigh Wall, Orlando Calhoun Scarborough, III, William Marion Storey, Robert Lawson 
Myatt, Charles Patrick Adams, Alexander Kinnon Brock, Bruce Beaman, Michael Lemuel Carr, 
Roland Carmel Field, Charles Frederick Heartfield, Ashley Carlyle Morris, Warren Biggs "Pope, 
Ira Lee Parker, Clark Burritt, John Burns Simpson, Jr., Joseph Connelly, Charles Moore, Arthur 
Webster Thomas, Jr. 

































s , 

Number of Active Chapters 18 Presidents 

National Membership 3,000 I 'ice-Presideiit 

Present Chapter Membership 25 Secretary . 

Date Founded, national 1895 Treasurer . 

Date Founded, local 1938 Hoiisemanager 

J. E. DuBE. R. Kerner 

Robert G. Schwartz 

. Marvin D. Rosen 

Richard Kerner 

. J. W. LiPPMAN 


Carolina Omega Beta — the thirty-fourth of 38 chapters throughout the United States and Canada, has certainly been a 
momentous one. We've spent a year in the midst of world strife — sticking together, stopping every few weeks to 
say good-bye to one of the fratres as he leaves to serve his country, and throwing wide the door to welcome alumni 
who drop in to see us from nearby camps. 

The year has been a good one nevertheless. The national emergency has made all the Pi Lams realize that the 
friendships we build up now will be really worth having — here at school, in the war, and in later life. 

So we've pitched into scrap drives and pitched into house parties. We've entered campus activities of all forms 
and won and lost some intramural games. We've taken off for distant points and different women — though, only to 
return to the hill and the realization of the really swell things we have here. 

We've tried to reach that seldom attained goal of mixing work of the serious kind that builds worlds and peace 
and play of the kind that makes men, in the right proportions — so that we can do our part in whatever is asked of us. 

We don't know what the future has waiting for us, but we offer a heavy vote of thanks to the purple and gold 
and the blue and white for what they have given for this year and forever. 


Seniors; Donald S. Schlenger, Morton Herbert Golby, Envin Mack, Jackson Elliot Dube (Pres- 

Juniors: Marvin David Rosen (Secretary), Justin Williard Lipman (Marshal), Robert Gerson 
Schwartz (Vice-President), Richard Kerner (Treasurer), Sylvan Shapiro, Martin Trencher. 

Sophomores: Lewis Richard Goodman, Frank Louis Levy, Jay Irwin Musler, William Bernard 
Rocker, Alfred Morton Jacobson, Jacob Karasik Breakstone, Lawrence J. Goldrich, Daniel Maurice 

Pledges: Richard David Wallack, Robert Carl Lawch, Robert Leeds, Jerome Lewis Schulman. How- 
ard Paul Aronson, Donald Walton Paley, Alan Bergman. 






Number of Active Chapters 112 Presideiils . 

National Membership 50,000 \'ice-Presideiil 

Present Chapter Membership 51 Secretary . 

Date Founded, national 1856 Treasurer . 

P. Osborne. Robert Glenn 

Steve Peck 

. Bahnson Gray 
. Chester Brandon 


ROTHERS. will you remember — 

Massa Moonhead presiding over nightly sessions of the "blow-it-out" club . . . Booboo talking about the "Char- 
leys of Chapel Hill" and sometimes telling the same joke twice. .. "Hard Times" Gray, a changed man overnight... 
Osborne and his perennial hair-twisting . . . Swindal, the polo-shirt kid, shaving without a blade in his razor . . . 
"Monty" Crawford reminiscing over his lost youth, Doonie reminiscing over his lost hair, and Forrester occasionally 
going to a movie . . . Huber giving everybody hell about everything . . . "Major" Glenn philosophizing during the 
week and promoting bigger and better spin-the-bottle games on the week-ends . . . Big Dave, already domesticated . . . 
Troutmouth jumping on everyone and worrying about what would happen to S. A. E.'s standing when he left . . . 
Turnip trying to keep his love affairs straight . . . Murchison getting legal experience trying to keep the brothers out 
of the local pen. And can you forget Mallison with his "yellow jaundice" shirt settling the affairs of the world . . . 
the West House gang trying all year to get coed permission and getting the C. V. T. C. instead . . . Chet saying 
"strike lightning!" . . . Steve Peck crooning, wolfing, and promoting the "fall-down-the-steps" club . . . Geechie taking 
accounting . . . Captain adjutant Zero, leading scorer of that red hot number two basketball team . . . Michelle and his 
square jobs . . . Tubby trying to get more sleep . . . Mose, the quiz kid, running around to meetings . . . "Boat" 
Myrick drawing shapely gals and winning the home-coming prize . . . Massenburg giving fatherly advice to wayward 
gals . . . Rookie Wood's social functions, and Hose Nose's wisecracks . . . Minor's antics . . . those well-worn ex- 
pressions — "don't worry about it," "low grade," and "Neetz" . . . the nights we made Milwaukee famous . . . our 
lasting band — "our bonds celebrating 'til death separating . . ." 


L^iu' School: Wallace Carmichael Murchison. 

Medical School: William Church Croom, Charles Walter Tiliett, 111. 

Graduate School: Jerry Disque. 

Seniors: Hugh Hammiind DuBose, Henry Martin Garwes, Jr., Robert Strudwick Glenn, Howard 
Latham Hodges. Henry Plant Osborne, George Y. Massenburg, James Stevenson Peck, David Mc- 
Kenzie Rumph, Fredrick LeRoy Swindal. 

juniors: Chester H. Brandon, Rufus Tucker Carr, Robert Hope Crawford, Jr., Bahnson Gray, 
Charles Aycock McLendon, Edward Knox Powe, III, John Mosley Robinson, Jr., Wilson Perry Tur- 

Sophomores: Ferrell Leighton Blount, Judson Hassell Blount, James Fuller Dibrell, William Mc- 
Kenzie Forrester, Percy Warner Mallison, Emmett McKenzie, Michael McCormack Nolan, Albert 
Spencer Myrick, Henry Saunders, Claude Barbour Strickland, Jr., Burney Simon Warren, George 
Belton Whitaker. 

Pledges: Thomas Rushmond Andrews, Robert Rankin Bellamy, Charles Frank Benbow, John Berry, 
David Young Cooper, James Irving Corbett, Hugh Martin Efird, Jesse Harper Erwin, James Skinner 
Ficklen, Jerad Copeland Fox, Roger Gant, Thomas Bryson Gilbert, Howard Gray, John Lindsay 
Hallet, John Boiling Minor, Joel Williams Murchison, Samuel Alexander Parker, Allan Talmadge 
Preyer, William Rodman Robinson, William Lee Samson, Henry Lee Sloan, Wiley Anderson Smith, 
Allan Taylor Strange, Randolph Hines Thompson, Hugh Martin Tiliett, Fred Willetts, Richard 
Baynard Willingham. 



\jS* i*.;aiatl 






































Number of Active Chapters 98 

National Membership 37,900 

Present Chapter Membership 40 

Date Founded, national 185^ 

Date Founded, 1889 

President W. C. Vail 

\'ice-Presideiii ' J. R. Brooks 

Secreijry M. W. Gilbert 

Treasurer W. J. AuBURN, jR. 

Athletic Mjiiager H. V. Garrity 


IGHTS AND SOUNDS around the Sig House: 

The noise of Clyde's vacuum cleaner in the morning, before daybreak, punctuated by the ringing of alarm 
clocks . . . Smiley eating anybody's eggs at breakfast . . . Admiral Bell poring over the morning mail . . . the familiar 
call, "Long distance from Richmond, for Bub Montgomery " . . . the vie blaring out "Begin the Beguine " or "Siam" 
. . . the chemistry slaves, led by Strawberry O'Neal, leaving for lab . . . Red and Doc coming back from hunting with 
twenty quail each (!) ... steak for dinner (another!) . . . the poker crew in the back room, with exultant cries of 
"Four Miami Tickets! " . . . Galpin coaching Stony in French . . . the Organic boys cramming for a quiz; "How do 
you make acetaldehyde?" . . . Jolting Joe jumping over the table . . . Speed 'Wilson stamping his foot . . . Cowboy's 
famous fiUibusters . . . Konz cooking soup . . . the eleven o'clock food team straggling downtown . . . Doc leading a 
midnight song-fest (usually an octave too high) ... the crash of windows breaking in Galpin's room . . . Billy Bugg 
shouting to his roommate in the stillness of the night ... 2 A. M. and even Auburn finally goes to bed. 


Faculty Members: H. G. Baity, W. C. George, J. L. Godfrey, F. H. Koch, J. W. Lasley, Jr., F. B. 
McCall, R. P. McClamroch, E. A. Slocum. 

Medical School: Baylor Henninger. 

Seniors: Joseph J. Austin, J. Roger Brooks, Jr., B. Carl Parker, II, J. Britt Petty, William C. Vail, 
A. McRae Warren. 

Juniors: John L. Bell, Jr., Wade F. Denning, Jr., Robert E. Grant, Charles C. Nixon, Jr., John B. 
ONeal, William D. OShea, Phillip D. Pence, Jr., Robert H. Rantz. 

Sophomores: Walter J. Auburn, Jr., William S. Bugg, Harold V. Garrity, Jr., Neal W. Gilbert, 
Paul E. Knollman, William G. Monroe, Jr., William Nichols, Hadley M. Wilson, M. Sydney 
Alveison, Jr. 

Pledges: John A. Auten, Fredrick Brooks, Roy W. Hankin, Herbert L. Kimmel, John R. Konz, 
Paul Finch, H. Langdon Montgomery, Charles E. Walker, Francis Peonard Costex, HI, John Mc- 
























Number of Active Chapters 96 

Numbers of Members, national 38,500 

Number of Members, local 60 

Date Founded, national 1869 

Date Founded, local 1888 

Preiident Thomas Baden 

\' ice-President Floyd Cahoon 

Secrehiry , . WaDE Edwards 

Tre.isurer John Wallace 

Hiitoii.iii Clyde Parker 


Lets drinl< another toast to Sigma Nu ! 

Wed do it every night but for a shortage 

Of whiskey and the fact we fear old age. 

We'd toast a thousand things before we're through. 

So here's to brother Baden tried and true, 

To Snapback Stanback and to Shorty Sears, 

And Cocky Joe — a snake for many years. 

Then here's to brotherhood and honor, too; 

The five-armed star with glorious days to pass. 

And here's to Yank McCoach and Floyd Cohoon 

And all the boys who'll join the army soon. 

We can't forget the graduating class. 

But we could think of toasts from morn 'til night. 

Just anything to Sigma Nu's all right. 


Seniors: Thomas Benjamin Baden, Floyd Edward Cohoon, Jr., Joseph Harold Conger, Jr., Edwin 
Stuart McCoach, John Raymond Sears, William Charles Stanback, Stuart Lee Wilson. 

Juniors: Frank Elmer Adams, Tom C. Byrum, Jr., Whalen Cato, Charles Richard Clark, Robert 
Alson Crews, Tyndall Peacock Harris, Robert William Little, Marshall Joyner Parker, Arthur Forbes 

Sophomores: Lee Edward Brown, John Phillip Call, Edwin Lafayette Clark, John Owen Davis, 
Wade Davis Edwards, John Ray Efird, Grafton Clinton Fanney, William Gassaway Gaither, Jr., 
Benjamin Miller Gold, J. B. Kittrell, Jr., Larry Moore James, Jr., Rivers Dunn Johnson, Lewis 
Jones, Herbert White Lee, Karl Busbee Pace, Jr., Clyde Leslie Parker, Jule Phoenix, John Powell 
Wallace, Charles Alfred Wallin, William Alfred Winburn, III, John Edwin Weyher. 

Pledges: Felix A. "Doc" Blanchard, Edward Griffith Bond, A. B. Buttler, Jr., Edgar Thomas Cato, 
Floyd McCoy Ci)x, Jr., Eugene Benson Crawford, Jr., William Arthur Dolan, Jr., Roy Elton Fore- 
hand, Jr., Henry Rivers Goodall. Jr., Gray Hodges, Charles Washington Howard, Jr., Jesse Garrett 
Jernigan, George Herbert Johnson, Vivian Johnson, Josiah Maultsby, Donald Lee McKinney, Leon- 
ard William Mitchell, Cutler Moore, Jr., Robert Edward Perry, Jr., Judson Brady Smathers, Godfrey 
Wells Stancil, Harvey William Turnage, Robert Graham White, Charles Fogle Vance, Jr., Charles 
Scott Venerable. 









































Number i.f Active Chapters 27 

National Membership 5,000 

Present Chapter Membership 43 

Date Founded, national 1910 

Date Founded, local 1924 

Piesiiie/il David Arner 

Vice-PresideiH Ernest Frankel 

Secretary Marn'IN Sands 

Treasurer . ". JOSEPH SCHWARTZ 

Athletic Manager Edward Goodman 


'AU Epsilon Phi makes th 
pledges carrying the fight to the Axis all over the world 
to fight and got stuck in South Dakota, studying again 
ing Diesel motors . . . Ex-Chancellor Oscar Zimmerman o 
shoulder bar . . . Ex-Chancellors Al Rose, boxing star an 
Arner in the Army ... Ed Kalin sporting an ensign's unif 
Julie Sarokin and Julie Oringer in the Army . . . The "A 
in the Air Corps and Jerry Cohen in the finance division 
Kaplan studying and fighting for his commission in the 
WAAC . . . Dick Baron swaggering with his bars in ever 
wait -for the Navy to call . . . the lads that wait for the M 
the kind of freedom they loved at Carolina to every enem 
proud fraternal visions of their brothers on the seas and u 
try, school, and Tep 

wartime annual a scroll of honor for its brothers and 

. remember philosopher Melvin Waldfogel, who wanted 

. Harold Gross wearing the bars of an ensign and study- 

n a South Pacific island, rugged as ever under his silver 

d honor council man, in the Navy supply corps and Dave 

orm . . . little Dave Spector off to join the Marines, also 

ce, " madman Ulman finally in uniform and Seymour Brown 

. . . Les Etter just out of Fort Sill's OCS . . . Burrhaid Bud 

Merchant Marine . . . Brother Ray Stadiem marrying a 

y bar . . . the boys that left with the ERC ... the lads that 

arines to call ... all of them and more carrying a fight for 

y of mankind all over the world . . . TEP'S 4-fs have 

nder, in the air and on the land, serving the honor of coun- 


Faculty Members: Joseph Murnick. 

Seniors; David Michael Arner, Richard Ernest Bernstein, Sylvan Hugh Meyer, Edward Michaels, 
William Schwartz. 

Juniors: Ernie Frankel, Edward Goodman, Jack Marvin Kurtz, Stanley Dale Legum, Gerard Mar- 
der, Robert Leonard Rosenthal, Marvin Sands, Joseph Max Schwartz, Charles Shalleck, Leon Young. 

Sophomores: Ross L. Fedder, Murray N. Friedlander, Harold Kaplan, Jr., William Nachamson, 
Joseph Julius Oringer, Ralph F. Sarlin, Franklin Cooper Reyner, Julian Sarokin. 

Pledges: Julian Weinkle, Leonard Arthur Meyer, Sheldon Oringer, Judson Eugene Kinberg, Soil 
Leonard Seiko, Stuart Harris, Paul Stanley Short, David Leigh Spector, Melvin Robert Blacker, 
Timothy Seymour Neiditch, Herman Grossman, Issidore Louis Nachimow, Burt Stephen Haft, 
Richard Aaron Katz, Stanley Seldon Sirotin, Arthur Ronald Shain, Marvin Israel, Robert Harlan 
Epstein, Seymour Meyer Levin, Norman Herbert Silver, Edward A. Goodman, Morton Pizer, Harvey 
Jack Weinstein. 







K M'l.AN 












Number of Active Chapters 33 Preadent . 

National Membership 10,500 V tee-President 

Present Chapter Membership 22 Secretary 

Date Founded, national 1898 Tre,tsurer 

Date Founded, local 1927 Housemanager 

. Frank Wheeler 

Marshall Solomon 

Charles Weill 

. Martin Schwab 

Louis Rubinsohn 



That reunion with half the boys matriculated with Uncle Sam . . . bucking the hottest rush year ever with each 
shake a victory, the rush season a success . . . Prexy Wheeler filling the big seat — or was it the hot seat? . . . Marshall 
and his charges . . . Squab Squib and his pink slips and tacit reminders about tens and tenths. The Gym Crew . . . 
Howie managing the Boxing Team — o. k., fella . . . Ellis oflf the bench — he dood it this year . . . "Charlie Atlas" 
Bleat — varsity wrestling . . . Charlie Weill and the DTH — he was in line . . . Marshall — the snaps of the un-allied — 
griping about those labs — undoubtedly a model stoodent . . . Jack of window fame with new and better designs on our 
wallpaper . . . Louis R . . . banquets, fried chicken — it's nothing but a bird . . . Sid harmonizing on the upright — 
wishing it were a grand . . . Water boy Everett for that one-man team . . . Richy Strauss — a Culbertson in his own 
right, or was it poka . . . The C. V. T. C. Boys — khaki and black ties . . . Lt. Frank . . . Herman playing at Hell 
Week ... aw! it wasn't so bad . . . Navy Blues — Max and Joe — no bell-bottoms, we hope . . . Lou Bloom and Ira 
acquabating . . . Fall Houseparty — no Hollywood shin-dig this year, but fun galore . . . "Kid Sims and Syl Stein . . . 
"Baby" Dave Strouse and Ship-builder Edwards . . . soon again we hope . . . Greensboro bound posters, cartoons, or 
just plain doodling by Al. . . . the gasoline blockade — Howie walked . . . Joe and Charlie — standbys as ever . . . 
fried chicken and orange juice . . . what no beer! ... Our home on the campus . . . It's all in a year, a year at 

Seniors: Howard Cohn, Frank Reginald Wheeler, Marshall Henry Solomon. 

Juniors: Ellis Lester Freedman, James Lucian Loeb, Louis Benjamin Rubinsohn, Martin Jay Schwab. 

Sophomores: Arthur Bluethenthal, Joseph Marshall Cohen, John David Moses, Jr., Charles Louis 
Weill, Jr., Richard Weintraub. 

Pledges: Ira Abrahamson, Louis Rogers Bloom, Herman Cone, Jr., Benedict Stoll Goldberg, Jr., 
Max Adolph Heiman, Allen Roos Kaufman, Joseph Bernard Mirsky, Everett Benjamin Saslow, 
Sidney Seidenman, Richard Edwin Strauss. 













Number of Active Chapters 29 

National Membership 1 1,000 

Date Founded, national 1847 

Presidents . . . Henry Hunter, Harry Weyher 
Vice-Presidents . . . . Harry Weyher, Junie Peel 
Secretaries .... Francis King, Lee Howard 
Treasurer! . . Harry Weyher, Sterling Gilliam 

• Ri 

ROM THE TIME RUSHING SEASON Opened with a "bang" 'til the day the boys departed, 
there was never a dull moment within the Circle of Zeta Psi. We worked and played, shared both joy and sorrow — 
and as we look back over the eventful year, could we forget — ? 

Another successful rushing season . . . Well on the way toward fifth consecutive DKE Trophy, and successful 
defense of Intramural Cup . . . Four Phi Betes — Penick, Weyher, Hackney, and King . . . "Admiral Beaver " without 
the RA . . . "Mellow " Shook, a capable successor to Sam Mordecai . . . The "Gummy One " with the daily dope . . . 

"Duck," the commentator . . . "'Dr. Astounding"' and his travels . . . The unpredictable, versatile Mr. Weyher . . . 
"Spool," the "Gremlin " . . . Frank"s continued wrestling success . . . ""Doc" Wright and his favorite prescription — 

"quit drinking liquor" . . . His cohorts, "Mole" and "Boogie" . . . Fall Germans and the coming-out (or going-out) 
party at "'Morgue Manor" . . . "June-Bug's" troubles . . . And last, but not least, the absence of our ever-faithful 
"Tedo" . . . And so, ""Dear brothers, now the time has come ..." 


Faculty Members: Edward Tankard Brown. 

Law School: Thomas Anthony Wadden, Jr. 

Medical School: Hugh Dortch, Jr., George Dial Pcnick, Sumner Malone Parkam, Isaac Clark 

Seniors: Edward Kedar Bryan, Alexander Shuford Davis, Thomas Francis Ellis, John Wood Fore- 
man, Henry Blount Hunter, Jr., Robert Gilliam Kittrell, Jr., Frank Faison Mordecai, Lenoir Gwyn 
Shook, Harry Fredinick Weyher. 

Juniors: F. M. Simmons Andrews, Spencer Pippin Bass, Edwin Boyle, Jr., Sterling Gary Gilliam. 
John Needham Hackney, Jr., Richard Cavanagh McElroy, Jr., John Frank Miller, Jr., Elbert Sidney 
Peel, Albert Smeades Root, Jr., Charles Robertson Skinner, Jr., Thomas Gregory Skinner. 

Sophomores: Joseph Edwin Burke, Jr., John Henry Daniel, Jr., John William Davis, Joseph Ed- 
wards Green, Ernest Deans Hackney, Charles Baird Hunter, William Thomas Joyner, William Gas- 
ton Palmer, William McKenzie Ragland, Franklin Eugene Warren, Clifton Forest West, Jr., Sydnor 
Montgomery White, Samuel Pretlow Winborne, Winfield Augustus Worth, Jr. 

Pledges: Eugene Russel Allen, Jr., Robert Festus Beasley, AdviUe Barnes Boyle, Joel Thomas 
Cheatham, Jr., Thomas Baker Dameron, Gideon Lamb Gilliam, Oscar Greene, Jr., Alexander Blucher 
Howard, Paul Bishop Lyles, Philip Reade Taylor, Thomas Brown Trant, Lindsay Carter Warren, Jr., 
Alfred Williams, Jr., Fordyce Stedman Worthy, Jr. 

















HOW.^RD. A. 

HOW.XRI). I,. 








.\I()K»K( ,\I 

















— yHi 

ing to the campus from fraternal organizations not formally 
organizecl at the University, constitute a considerable pro- 
portion of Carolina's sorority population. Recognized only 
by the Pan-Hellenic Council through an annual tea and 
formal dance, the Stray Greeks have long suffered at 
Chapel Hill through lack of organization and want of 
proper facilities for conducting meetings and social events. 

The Stray Greek element makes up fully 25*^ of the 
Tar Heel sorority contingent and during the past year in- 
cluded coeds from Alabama, William and Mary, Tennes- 

see, Ohio State, Georgia, South Carolina, Pennsylvania, St. 
Lawrence, Lawrence College, Duke, Stetson, Maryland, 
Randolph-Macon, Brenau, Florida State, Adelphia, Mid- 
dlebury, Washington University, Washington College and 
George Washington. Sororities represented included Kappa 
Psi, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Delta Delta Delta, Kappa 
Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta. Zeta Tau Alpha, Gamma Phi 
Beta, Phi Mu, Phi Sigma Sigma, Iota Alpha Pi, Alpha 
Gamma Delta, Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Phi Sigma, Delta 
Phi Sigma, Alpha Chi Omega, Delta Zeta and Delta 























.^_/Vs A LINK between the three sororities and the 
administration, the Pan-Hellenic Council has kept the women's Greek 
organizations in tune with a wartime campus. Instead of a gala Pan- 
Hellenic Ball, the only social function this year was an all-coed tea. 
Rushing expenditures were cut down. A two hundred dollar scholar- 
ship was given to the most deserving girl with which to finish her 
college career. Mass meetings, a scholarship cup for the sorority with 
the highest average, inter-sorority activities, — all these are part of the 
life and work of the Pan-Hellenic Council. 

Officers: Mary Elizabeth Masengill, President; Frances Erwin, Vice- 
President; Mary Jane McCaskill, Secretary-Treasurer. 

Members: Chi Omega: Gladys Rankin, Ann Carpenter; Alpha Delta 
Pi: Mary Pierce Bruns; Pi Beta Phi: Jane McDonough, Gay Venable. 



, ^>M 

Number of Active Chapters 5S 

Total Membership, national 15,000 

Present Membership, local 45 

Date Founded, national 1851 

Date Founded, local 1939 

President .... 

. . Mary Pierce Bruns 

Vice-President . 

Grace Hicks 

Secretary .... 

Marie Kendall 

Treasurer .... 

. Edna Mae Winkler 

Housemanager . 

. Ruth Nottingham 

Reunion year in '53; we meet once more to see 

What changes ten years' time has wrought on the Class of '43. 

A famous lecturer all over the nation, 
Foster Was there to make the oration. 
Praises for Winkler and Urquhart rang long 
When opera stars consented to give us a song. 
Frannie was silently enjoying it too. 
With no meetings, no classes, no nothing to do. 
Ruth came in late — it was one of those nights. 
But only when prompted by our flicking the lights. 
The sophisticate Johnson to add to our throng 
Had traveled ten miles with nothing gone wrong. 
Grace now a model for Shampoo "Ma Chere" 
Came in with a toss of her long lustrous hair. 

The two Ann's zest for initiation had left. 
While Mary Weir's black hair of gray was bereft. 
Off in a corner sat the Bruns all the while 
With never a word, nor even a smile. 
Trynie, the delight of the diplomacy corps 
Was passing out free cigarettes at the door. 
But the shock of the evening, oh sad to relate. 
Came when Blanche wandered in minus a date. 
Sis Bohannon was with us and I tell you no lie, 
She was the Grand National President of A. D. Pi. 
Mrs. Folwell was beaming, looking over her brood 
As we perfected the system of passing the food. 
Time had changed all with this exception alone, 
Huldah, still at her books, was the best monotone. 


Law School: Margaret Faw. 

Gr.hiuale School: Peria Hill, Leila Johnstcm. 

Seniors: Frances Allison, Tryntje Auer, Mary Weir Beakley, Genie Bisset, Mary Bohannon, Mary 
Pierce Bruns, Anice Garmany, Blanche Grantham, Grace Hicks, Pat Johnson, Ruth Nottingham, 
Martha Urquhart, Huldah Warren, Mary Foster Warren, Edna Mae Winkler. 

Juniors: Frances Bedell, Marie Kendall, Helen Murphy, Virginia Starr, Julia Weed. 

Sophomore: Frances Erwin. 

Pledges: Clarice Armbuster, Betty Busch, Harriet Browning, Catherine Caldwell, Frances Cheshire, 
Kitty Flanagan, Frances Ferrier, Suzanna Gibson, Virginia Hartshorn, Eleanor McWain, Martha 
Nimmons, Flake Patman, Lois Ribelin, Marsha Shufelt, Joan Stockard, Norma Surles, Mary Spencer 
Thompson, Claire Willson, Catherine Woody, Anne Lewis. 






BI.S.SE1 1 

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•*! , 

.'.?'! iiiTI 

Number of Active Chapters 93 

Total Membership, national 26,'>00 

Present Membership, local 46 

Date Founded, national 1895 

Date Founded, local 1923 

President Mary Lib Masengill 

Vice-President Sara Anderson 

Secretary Gladys Rankin 

Treasurer Barbara Brinkman 

Housetuan.iger Ann Carpenter 

A green and white cottage with ivy galore, 

X and a horseshoe right over the door — 

Soft colored curtains and red leather chair 

(Gone now forever that furniture fair). 

Sound of a telephone's insistent rings 

Mingled with T. Dorsey's "There are such things" — 

Strong scent of coffee — (Oh yeah! — That's a laugh). 

One o'clock — on whose behalf? 

The spread of Happy's Mississippi talk, 

Terry's blue "baby" fhat saved us a walk, 

Holcombe's red roses and vitamin B, 

Steve and Betas around Betsy Lee; 

D. T. H. Bihba and LFnipy's "hello," 

Reign of the Duchess and fall of the oak; 
Matt of the Navy took Barbara from books, 
Klages remark's on "signiiicant looks"; 
Pete's appendectomy and Bebe's alums. 
Navy kid's nursery and war relief funds; 
'"Vamp of Savannah" rendered with lush. 
Harmonious quartet and Broughton on rush; 
Homecoming victors — Chi O's and the ram, 
Mary Lib's Pan Hel and dreams of Phi Gam; 
Carp's Naval kaydet and Schuttsy's appeal, 
Marie's diploma and pledging up squeal — 
Oh dear are the memories that crowd '43 
In Epsilon Beta of Old U. N. C. 


Graduate: Rosmond Myers. 

Seniors: Maire Walters, Helen Broughton, Barbara Brinkman, Ann Carpenter, Sara Anderson, 
Mary Holcorabe Turner, Mary Elizabeth Masengill, Sara Umstead, Loise Davis, Gladys Rankin, 
Betsy Lee Mayberry, Virginia Klages, Terrell Everett, Helen Rhodes, Jane Johnson, Frances Rav- 

Pledges: Helen Marie Camp, Margaret Hughes, Geraldine Hascee, Nananne Porcher, Alice Willis, 
Beth Chappell, Barbara Armentrout, Julia Funk, Jo Ann Griffith, Margaret Harvie, Anne HoUis, 
Sara Bailey, Ann Fountain, Donny Scott, Estelle Penn, Mary Caudill, Elizabeth Foulk, Anne Hayes, 
Edith Owens, Beth Raborg, Ann Craig, Pauline Bernhardt, Cecilia Dicks, Mary Rankin McKethan, 
Elizabeth Walters, Nancy Pette, Janet James, Sara Woodhouse, Mary Alex Wells, Emily Irby, Jean 
Lyon, Lorraine Oldham. 







Number of Active Chapters 80 

Total Membership, national 32,500 

Present Membership, local 48 

Date Founded, national 1867 

Date Founded, local 1923 

President Jane McDonough 

Vice-President Jennie Clark French 

Secretary Letha Slager 

Treasurer Grace Venable 

Housemanager Joan Smith yman 



Rushing all day; bulling all night . . . Freezing on the sleeping porch . . . Dee eating under the table . . . Letha 
and her phone calls . . . Taffy's debut at the Pledge Dance . . . Beams over our '43 pledges . . . Bee Booker taking 
ink baths and two engagement rings . . . "Name Games" with Grigsby . . . Slumber parties and "Who's this in my 
bed? " on Duke week-end . . . Painting the bathroom wine and silver blue . . . Mama G. with a heart like her name 
. . . Jayne mothering the pledges . . . "Knocked-out" Patsy keeping us in a social whirl . . . Holly's clock shower . . . 
Jennie and Carter decorating the Christmas tree . . . "Lady Jane" Smithyman with her "It's ten-thirty smile" . . . 
Harriet, Summerlin, and Jacque, our C. A. A. Girls . . . Betty Ann's consolation teacup . . . Cassie singing on her wine 
and blue bike . . . Booth struggling over her National reports ... A cadet in every platoon for Hood . . . Gay and 
her New York week-end . . . "Y" prexy, Mary Martha . . . Schaut leaving us prematurely . . . McDoe and the doctor 
. . . Swimming to Initiation Banquet . . . Socialite Sutton tripping from weddings to Princeton . . . Graeme, 'Veron- 
ica Lake with a crew cut . . . Cereal at Midnight . . . Kipp with Taffy at her heels off to the Mag or Y-Y office . . . 
MoUie, our only musician . . . threefold president Julia . . . Carolling at Christmas time . . . Brr . . . Sterchi head 
of Valkyries . . . Stewart, vacationing winter quarter . . . Ann "Infirmary" Angel . . . Bridge after every meal . . . 
All this — and classes too. 


Graduate Students: Louise Lupton, Mary Lee Wilson. 

Seniors: Ann Angel, Betty Booker, Patricia Anne Booth, Mary Martha Cobb, Jennie Clark French, 
Connie Grigsby, Jinette Hood, Mary Cleland Holmes, Ardis Kipp, Jacqueline Laird, Harriet Lind- 
ner, Mary Jane McCaskill, Jane McDonough, Betty Ann McHaney, Julia Mebane, Patricia Ann 
Miller, Ann Graeme Moore, Holly Smith Neaves, Ann Schaut, Jean Sherwood, Letha Slager, Joan 
Smithyman, Sarah Summerlin, Sarah Sutton, Jayne Taylor, Marie Boots Thompson, Grace Venable. 

Sophomore: Deborah Lewis. 

Transfers: Boots Dacy, Ruth Ellis, Katherine King, Ruth Luster, Dorothy Belle Riviere. Betty 
Sterchi, Jean Stewart, Georgia Webb. 

Pledges: Jeanne Afflick, AUie Bell, Beverly Jean Booth, Rosalie Branch, Marianne Brown, Olive 
Price Charters, Doris Clark, Olive Cranston, Marnette Chestnut, Carol Cobb, Isla Gorham, Dorothy 
Hawthorne, Martha Hornaday, Mary Louise Huse, Ethel Huston, Elsie Hutchinson, Mary Elizabeth 
Kearney, Ann Kimbrough, Frances Knott, Daisey Lawrence, Miriam Lawrence, Georgia Logan, Jean 
Logan, Maysie Lyons, Kay McGimsey, Jane McLure, Janet Nair, Julia Frances Newsome, Peggy 
Parker, Vivian Phipps, Virginia Pou, Kay Roper, Genevieve Schultz, Betty Shade, Olivia Ann 
Smith, Anne Straub, Hazel Taylor, Helen Threadgill, Katherine Watters, Mildred Wilkerson, Sara 


w ^™^Pt, ^ 

Ite ^.. V. i 







rOBB. C. (iilili M ELLIS FRENCH 







Chapel Hill's neon-liehted pleasure way looks like a blackout in a photog- 
rapher's darkroom in comparison, and at first looks like the last outpost of 
after-supper recreation to our more cosmopolitan students. Lacking an El 
Morocco in September, they learn to substitute a booth in Marley's by No- 
vember. Lacking tall swiggling drinks in a modernistic bar, they soon learn 
to enjoy a coke over a marble slab in the University Cafe or a beer at Jeff's. 

"Doing the town" reduces to casual window shopping, "heying" friends 
on the street starting the evening with a strip of celluloid at E. Carring- 
ton's lavish and blood red emporium, then going for a bite of food at one 
of the local toasted sandwich dispensaries. 

But all is not as dismal as it seems, for even in the simplicity of the 
entertainment, there is still a sense of the casual that marks the Chapel Hill 
day. Lengthy preparation for a date, long dresses and expensive drinks 
would be out of place in an undergraduate town that is proud of baggy 
trousers, skirts and sweaters and ease of living. One senses that a raucous 
Saturday night dance-parlor would be out of place in a town that nestles in 
the woods, and that sophisticates leaning on a bar would seem slightly in- 

Instead, a Music Room and a Small Lounge (with a juke box) in Graham 
Memorial takes care of dancing and musical enthusiasts, and the Pines, 
Danziger's, the University, Campus Cafe and Marathon takes care of mid- 
night appetites. 

For those more romantically inclined, there has always been the Carolina 
moon, and Kenan stadium is still the most popular star-gazing and dream- 
ing spot — a quiet contrast to the active athletics on that sward during the 
day by the Pre-Flight Cadets. With increased pedestrian traffic this year, 
the popularity of the Arboretum waned and was replaced by the leaf 
shadowed walks of Chapel Hill. 

As an accent to the year may be added the sight of the "after-dance 
shift" — or the tuxed and gardeniaed couples hopelessly wandering the 
streets of town seeking for an open place to eat in the wee hours — knowing 
that a labor shortage had put a damper on late eating. And, oh yes, there 
were the dances too . . . 

■:%i— " X 




V /n the following pages you will find scenes reminiscent of pre-war 

Carolina. One might think that the war had not touched Carohna, but we know better. Our daytime 
activities are all, one way or another, tied up to the war effort. But when the week-end rolls around, 
we forget for a few short hours and enjoy ourselves in the old way. We get our glamour, girls, and 
gaiety in small doses these days but we glean the fullest pleasure from them when we do have them. 
Our fun is just a little reminder of the old Carolina way of life that we like to remember . . . put 
it under morale if you must have an excuse. 



for the 


,^_,/ ROM iiMi; IMMEMORIAL, danccs 
at the University of North Carohna have 
had the reputation of being the best in the 
nation. This year, however, there have 
been no big name bands at the Hill. The 
combined Junior-Senior set offered Tom- 
my Reynolds as the year's biggest attrac- 
tion. Local orchestras such as Johnny Sat- 
terfield. The Duke Ambassadors and Shir- 

Beta and Pi Phi linked han'd-in-hand. 

Gymnasium basketball seats make a good spot for intermissioning. 

ley Smith furnished the music for German Club Dances that used to 
feature top notchers like Sammy Kaye, Jimmy Dorsey, Tony Pastor and 
Charley Spivack. 

Absence of big name bands, however, did little to mar the "Carolina 
Week-Ends." Imports were still plentiful and lovely as ever, and coeds 
also came in for their share of dates for the big affairs. 

To take the place of big name bands, dance committees attempted to fur- 
nish entertainment for the entire week-end with many parties, record ses- 
sions at Graham Memorial and band concerts whenever possible. 

Just as many formal affairs as ever were held this year and concessions 
still showed a nice little profit for evening wraps and top coats. 


Freshman-Sophomore dances paved the way by having the Saturday night dance informal. In- 
ter-Dormitory dances, always informal, took over Easter week-end and anybody wearing a tux or 
tails was shooed away from the gym. So formals and informals combined to keep up the dance tra- 
dition at the Hill. 

The Dance Committee faced a tough job this year because many students leaving school wanted 
to have a final fling and raise the "roof." The roof was never raised and dances throughout the 
year have been orderly and well attended. 

For the first time Pre-Flight Cadets made their appearance on the Woollen Gymnasium dance 
floor and later in the season Pre-Meteorology students began to appear. 

These service groups were usually admitted free, if accompanied by dates, and usually not ad- 
mitted if not accompanied by dates. On the whole, relations between the cadets and the students in 
regards to dances were cordial ones and the Navy uniforms helped to lend a colorful note to many 

Biggest dance of the year was the President's Birthday Ball. Music was furnished by the Pre- 
Flight band of colored musicians, and the gym was literally packed with townspeople, students, 
cadets, soldiers, professors and officers. 

Dance Committees this year rate a big hand for going through with progressive programs and 
keeping Carolina dances going in anticipation of the times when big name bands will once more 
appear at the Hill. 

Dance nights were happy nights — for the boys 
in uniform as well as those in tails. 




,_^/aced with the problem of 
limited dance expenditures, and a necessary cut in 
the number of dances, the work of the University 
Dance Committee has been particularly effective 
this past year. Like all university governing bod- 
ies, the dance committee was hard hit by the war 
and saw many of its representatives leave school 
throughout the year. 

Best work done by the organization was in act- 
ing as host and governing campus dances under 
unusual circumstances. Many boys having a "final 
fling" at these dances had to be watched closely 
and the committee did a good job of keeping 
dances orderly. Its work has done much to help 
keep Carolina dances up to their excellent stand- 
ard of the past, and because of this group, it is 
likely that a rebirth of big name bands at the Hill 
will take place after the war. 

Officeiw were: Tom Baden, Chairman; Bobby 
Stockton, Secretary. 

Van Barbour 


















Tom Baden, Chairm.u 


Jack Markham, President 

German Club Executive Committee 

» /h 

HE German Club Executive Com- 
mittee this past year was faced with two problems. The first 
was that of keeping the German Club going during wartime 
and how to keep it functioning efficiently. The second prob- 
lem was that of presenting dances under wartime restrictions. 
A minor harassment was that of keeping the Executive 
Committee together, as many of its members were called in 
by Uncle Sam. 

An important addition to the ranks of German Club 

Members was made when the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity- 
joined as a body in the month of November. 

Officers of I he Committee are: John Edward Markham, 
President, Beta Theta Pi; S. Hunt Hobbs, III, Vice- 
President, Delta Kappa Epsilon; Howard Latham Hodges, 
Jr., Secretary, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Joseph Harold Conger, 
Treasurer, Sigma Nu ; William Charles Vail, Chairman, Sig- 
ma Chi. 




riH THH Duke Ambassadors supplying the jive, 
Finals, 1942, was as unforgettable for many of those leaving Chapel 
Hill as the graduation exercises. 

In the Friday night figure the outgoing officers of the German Club 
symbolically turned over their duties and honors to the incoming officers. 
Those retiring were Taylor Vernon with Miss Florence Royal, Hubert 
Walston with Miss Monte Nicholson. John Diffendal with Miss Mary 
Lewis Millis, Bob Vail with Miss Barbara Peele, Lee Wilson with Miss 
Nancy Barwick, Hugh Hole with Miss Jean McKenzie, Bill Croom with 
Miss Sue Bates, Emmett Sebrell with Miss Peggy Parsley, Cy Hogue with 
Miss Marjorie Conklin, and Charles Neaves with Miss Holly Smith. In- 
coming were Jack Markham with Miss Martha Worth, Hunt Hobbs 
with Miss Edna Mae Winkler. Frank Laurens with Miss Lucy Brown, 
Joe Conger with Miss Ardis Kipp. Howard Hodges with Miss Myra 
Blount, Dick Bell with Miss Tish McNair, Ike Taylor with Miss Jacque- 
line Osborne, Jesse Noll with Miss Randy Jennings, Robert Rantz with 
Miss Rachel Schulken, Junie Peele with Miss Katherine Legg, and 
Bill Williamson with Miss Peggy Pollard. 




ORE THAN 700 COUPLES filled Woollen Gym- 
nasium to dance to the music of Ted Ross and his orchestra Saturday 
night, November 20, after the Carolina blue and white eleven had 
started off the day's entertainment by holding a powerful Duke team to 
a 13-13 deadlock. 

The Friday night dance was open to the campus with bids being sold 
at the door, while the Saturday night dance was reserved for German 
Club members only, "Reserved for German Club members only," how- 
ever, is a slogan which is hard to uphold and the gym was packed. 

The Duke-Carolina week-end is always one of the biggest events of 
the fall social season. In addition to the biggest and hardest fought foot- 
ball game of the year, the German dances have always been held on 
that week-end and add to the festivities. 

Two "ifs" marred Saturday. If Clay Croom could have gotten away 
for ten more yards to have scored or if Billy Myers could have scored 
with that other extra point we would have beaten the Devils. But, al- 
though we did not win, we did not lose and the week-end was almost 

The sponsors of the dances, who composed the Sophomore representa- 
tives' figure, were led by Miss Aileen Timeline, Arlington, N. J., with 
Frank Warren, Zeta Psi. 

Other sponsors were: Miss Jane Thuston, Birmingham, Ala., with 
Ben Gold, Sigma Nu ; Miss Mary Bradley, Maryland, with Percy War- 
ner Mallison, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Miss Evelyn Adams, Maplewood, 
N. J., with Harold V. Garrity, Sigma Chi; Miss Peggy Nimocks, Fay- 
etteville, with Wildon Jordon, Alpha Tau Omega; Miss Pat White, 
Mystic, Conn., with Louis Nicoud, Delta Psi; Miss Sis Hingle, Lex- 
ington, with Fred Green, Kappa Sigma ; Miss Pattie Campbell, Mobile, 
Ala., with Frank Frazier, Delta Kappa Epsilon; and Miss Nancy King, 
Bristol, Tenn., with David Massengill, Kappa Alpha. 

Belle or the Ball. 




Across; Miss McNairy escorted by Bell, Miss Wood escorted by Conger, Miss Broocks 



HE ANNUAL Miii-WiNTERS dance set was held 
on February 26 and 27 with Johnny Satterfield's orchestra fronted by 
Bud Montgomery furnishing the jive on both occasions. 

The set this year presented a picturesque contrast to the 
same set held in 1942, when Charley Spivak brought his band, 
featuring the Stardusters, to the Hill for a triumphant stay. 

In keeping with the wartime budget this year, Satterfield's 
band was chosen for the music, and decorations and other ex- 
penses were kept to a minimum. 

The Friday night dance presented a problem because it was 
in direct competition with a Naval Reserve Officers' Training 
Corps dance, at which the Pre-Flight band was furnishing the 
music. The dance floor was less crowded than usual, which 
meant only that more people were introduced and that helped 
to break the ice for the week-end. 

On Saturday night, the gym was filled, and with no com- 
petition, the last night of the dance was a complete success 
for the first wartime Mid-Winters. 

Happy? You bet! 




HE WEEK-END OF ApRiL 30-Mav 1 saw Johnnie Satterfield's Orchestra 
seven leading fraternities, who organized for the purpose of giving a private dance each spring, 
return to Woollen Gymnasium for the annual May Frolics dance set. This dance is sponsored by 
Past years have seen "big-name" bands here for May Frolics such as Jimmy Dorsey. This year, 
as last year, the University limitation of dance expenditures caused the elimination of famous bands 
but did not in the least eliminate any of the spirit of the occasion. 

The seven fraternities are: Beta Theta Pi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Al- 
pha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu and Zeta Psi. 

This jear's officers are: William Sigler, President, Kappa 
Sigma ; Emmet McKenzie, Vice-President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; 
William Vail, Secretary-Treasurer, Sigma Chi ; and Charles Clark, 
Assistant Secretarj'-Treasurer, Sigma Nu. 

Those appearing in the figure Friday night, April 3", were: 
Miss Ann Geoghegan with Sidney White, Leader, Zeta Psi ; Miss 
Ann Fountain with Thomas Dill, Delta Kappa Epsilon; Miss 
Margaret Glenn with Cliff Frazier, Beta Theta Pi ; Miss Nancy 
Baumgartner with William Sigler, Kappa Sigma; Miss Barbara 
Peele with William Vail, Sigma Chi; Miss Sarah Sutton with 
Charles Clark, Sigma Nu. 

Sweet music. 

Left to Right, Top Row: Sigler, Vail, Frazier, White, Ficklen. 

Left to Right, Bottom Row: Baumgartner, Peele, Glenn, Geoghegan, Sutton. 



Davidson Wildcats on the 
home court. For many girls, 
this marked the first time 
they had ever worn an 
evening dress to a basket- 
ball game. 

Reynolds hit the down- 
beat at 9 o'clock, and the 
dance floor was practically 
packed. The couples were 
requesting slow, dreamy 
numbers, and the stags 
were begging the band to 
beat out the boggie. Rey- 
nolds, uncertain with which 





Manly, J. 

Manly, I. 







HE Junior-Senior Dance Set was 
held on February 12th and 13th so that students graduating 
at the end of the Winter Quarter and those who would be 
leaving for a visit with Uncle Sam could attend these popular, 
dances as a fitting farewell to old U. N. C. 

After many disappointments and broken dates, Tommy Rey- 
nolds and his orchestra was secured to furnish the music for 
the dances. The dance committee was lucky to get Reynolds, 
who was playing in this vicinity, for two nights and still stay 
under the proper expense limit. 

The Carolina basketball team started the week-end off on 
the right track when they won an impressive victory over the 



type music to give out, played loud, long and fast and was pleased with the enthusiasm of the jitterbugs. 
Old man weather frowned a little Friday night but failed to keep anyone away from the dances. The 
figures were combined on this night so as to save time. 

The Saturday afternoon concert was sponsored by The Order of the Grail, and was marked by some 
of "the darndest weather" the Hill had ever seen. Snow, rain and sunshine teamed their talents through- 
out the day to keep a few people away from the concert, but what the crowd lacked in numbers, they 
made up in enthusiasm. 

Saturday night was the grand finale and saw the gym full of coeds and imports, shining alike. The 
curtain came down at midnight and found evetyone tired, chilly, and happy. 

Full credit goes to the dance committee chairmen and members who, in cooperation with the class 
presidents, put forth their best effort in order to put on a "big dance with little dough." 

Senior Dance Connniilee : Dan Marks, Chair- 
man; Joe V. Davis, Jim Manly, Jack Ginsburg, 
Lem Gibbons, Harry Wegheur, Don Nichol- 
son, Jimmy Sims, Mac Warren, Guy Byerly, 
L. D. Burkhead, Mike Mangum, Jeep Harvey, 
Tommy Sullivan, Ross Craver and Hurst Hatch. 

Reynolds blows it out. 

junior Dance Committee: J. G. Garden, Chair- 
man ; N. L. Garner, Jim Johnson, Whid Powell, 
Hugh Cox, Craven Turner, Arthur Joyner and 
Bob Quincey. 

Just dancing. 



Johnny Satterfield's band 
furnished the jive and Bub 
Montgomery, as usual, was 
waving the baton, and tak- 
ing rides on his trombone. 

An early announcement 
said that both nights would 
be formal, and a later an- 
nouncement stated that one 
night would be semi- 
formal. After a good deal 
of confusion and wonder- 
ful publicity, it was de- 
cided to make the Friday 
night dance formal and the 
Saturday night session 




Davis, J. 












HV: Spring Quarter social season be- 
gan on March 26 and 27, with the always popular Fresh- 
man-Sophomore dances. An annual affair jointly sponsored by 
the two classes, Freshman-Sophomores are considered one ot 
the best dance sets of the social season. 

Their coming one week after examinations and at the be- 
ginning of a new quarter made this year's set even better. 
After a week of digging in at new subjects, students were 
ready to take a week-end off and "cut a few rugs with the 

Satterfield's vocalist gets a lot of attention from the sophs 



Montgomery and company were on the beam and satisfied the hep cats and smoothies. A swell crowd 
Friday night helped to start the week-end off in the right direction. It rained like hell Saturday night but 
nobody cared, especially the village taxicab drivers who thought they had struck a gold mine. Coats and 
dresses were dampened but not spirits as another Frosh-Soph affair was written into the books. 

Aieiiibers of the Sophomore Dance Committee and their dates irere : John W. Davis, Co-Chairman, 
with Miss Helen Teiser; Nick Long, Co-Chairman, with Miss Margaret Hines; Walker Blair with Miss 
Ruth Poole; George Henderson with Miss Jacqueline Pope; Frank Wideman with Miss Millicent Hosch; 
Meredith Jones with Miss Peggy Parker; John O. Davis with Miss Betty Booker and Bob Shaw with Miss 
Sarah Kenyon. 

Freshman Dance Committeemen and their dates were: Wayne Morgan with Miss Janet Topham; 
Dallas Branch with Miss Shirley Rummelt; Marshall Johnson with Miss Vee Yates; Carlyle Morris 
with Miss Jerry Moore; Godfrey Stancil with 
Miss Gwyn Morris; Howard Aronson with 
Miss Betty Lipsitz; Reid Towler with Miss 
Frances Mann, and Elton Forehand with Miss 
Jane Clark Cheshire. 


The dance floor was crowded. 


Davis and date join the figure. 


.AROLINA STUDENTS who attend the 
dance sets are made up of three types; The person who 
invites one girl to come down and she comes; the guy who 
invites a doEen and finally goes stag; and the fellow who 
asks two girls down believing that maybe one of them 
will be able to come and they both arrive. 

Imports usually get in town on Friday afternoon. But 
the story begins before then. Announcement of the dance 
date sends many students hurrying to paper and pencil or 
to a nearby pay phone. 

Mi 1 lh:i IT SWEET 

Montgomery packs 'em in. 


"Oh, Gee, darling, it looks like you wouldn't have 
planned to go to Cornell this week-end. You know I had 
been planning on asking you when the date was set. Can't 
you possibly break that date? I'm on the dance committee 
and you would be a sponsor and have your picture in 
the paper. Yes, in all the state papers. Yes, in your home 
town paper too. What? You say you can come. That's 
swell, honey. You're real sweet to break that date just 
for me. See you Friday." 

But all the fellows are not on the dance committee. 
Many girls have dates, or their folks won't let them come, 
or they are expecting to go to grandmother's funeral. How- 
ever, the majority of ones asked "would love to come" and 
begin preparing for a big week-end. 

The boy, meanwhile, begins looking for a place for the 
"chicken" to stay and by some miracle always finds a 
respectable private home where the lady of the house is 
willing to take week-end guests. 

While othi:rs iaki ii hot. 

What goes on .• 


Saturday morning, if you have a strong constitution, you get up 
for breakfast and show her around the campus. After lunch, a talk, 
the movies, or the band concert is the next stop. Dance that night, 
a midnight snack somewhere and back to bed. 

Eleven o'clock Sunday morning comes mighty soon, but it is al- 
ways nice to show off your girl at church so somehow or other you 
manage to get up and go. Sunday afternoon you both lounge around 
with bags under your eyes until the bus arrives. And so another 
Carolina week-end is written into the books, leaving you tired and 

If your girl is a coed, the only difference is that she has seen the 
campus and has to go in earlier at night, but after the dance — you 
still name it — and are tired and happy. 

The m.adding crowd. 


Then begins the search for missing cuff links 
and studs, and the best tie which some friend 
borrowed last week-end. The pocketbook is al- 
ways remarkably empty about time for some big 
dance to come up, but a friend comes through 
most of the time. God bless him. 

So the import arrives and you take her out to 
dinner; then to the dance that night and then 
— well, you name it, we're bashful. 

The Chi Omega pledge dance. 

The dance is over — but it's only the beginning of the evening! 





LITTLE OBSCURE to most Students, but close to the lives of their stu- 
dent members are Carolina's Social Organizations. These organizations are not interested in 
crusading, nor in solving matters of profound import — but they can point to a definite if 
intangible value in the friendships they foster and the good will they seek to spread. They 
are a unique part ot Carolina's "lighter side of life. " 

Most mysterious of these is the campus' older Junior Society, the Order of Gimghoul, 
with its hooded knights, its spectacular castle, and its aura of secrecy. Familiar among its 
possessions is Battle seat, favorite sunrise spot on dance week-ends. A little younger, but 
equally important, is the Order of Gorgan's Head, whose members gather and fraternize at 
their Franklin Street "lodge." These closely-knit groups can claim among their membership 
some of the University's most respected alumni. 

More evident are the Sophomore Orders — the Sheiks, the Thirteen Club, and the Mina- 
taurs, who entertain the campus annually with the weird attire and mid-morning antics of 
their initiates. Though more loosely bound together than the Junior Societies, these organiza- 
tions have get-togethers throughout the year on festive occasions. Each has a membership of 
about forty students. 

Together the Sophomore and Junior Societies represent a definite part of University life 
away from the athletic field and outside of the classroom. The informality they symbolize is 
a valuable part of a college career. 
















174 Archibald Henderson 

468 Herman Walker Schnell 

241 Joseph G. deR. Hamilton 

490 Fletcher Melvin Green 

255 Frank Porter Graham 

546 Harry Russell 

315 Robert W. Wettach 

569 Cyrus Dunlap Hogue, Jr. 

319 William W. Pierson 

586 Hugh Hammond DuBose 

328 Francis F. Bradshaw 

587 Harold Gustav Macs 

331 Thomas Felix Hickerson 

588 Moyer Pinkston Hendrix 

343 Dudley DeWitt Carroll 

589 Sterling Gary Gilliam 

349 William Donald Carmichael 

590 Frank Bachman Pilling 

369 William F. Prouty 

591 Captain W. S. Pophom, U.S.N. 

373 Allen Wilson Hobbs 

592 George Denman Hammond 

385 Robert Edwin Coker 

593 John Moseley Robinson, Jr. 

405 Charles S. Mangum, Jr. 

594 Elbert Sidney Peel 

417 George Coffin Taylor 

595 Robert Hope Crawford 

439 J. Penrose Harland 

596 Mark Alexander Griffin 

442 Robert B. House 

597 Robert Gray Stockton 

453 H. G. Baity 

598 Bahnson Gray 


^ >^ ^. 






:. .-#''' 





















ROB^irr C 

PHILLIPALSTON iWh^^^m^^it.Qi, 


)^HH dakSshearin, H'.*^ 


iAM^?\sm^ WAibyicKf^^ 










...M. W. H. 
M. W^ V. 






<M n\yj 

13" CLUB MEMBERS 1942-43 


























but not all ker beavitii co 


^mes in 

bottled . . . 


. . . blue eyes . . . that far-away look . . . Y. Y 
mainspring . . . versatile . . . law school lassie 

. . . Sloe-eyes . . . crowning glory . . . Chi O 
. . . Wadden . . . school marm . . . lieutenant 
quandary . . . that Virginia charm. 


. . . vivaciousness . . . sincerity 
. . . feather bobs . . . Girl Scouts 
fiend . . . energy plus. 


dii --Mor'nadai 

pert . . . petite . . . casual sophistication 
the Doctors . . . Carolina cheers ... Pi 


. . . flashing . . . raven-haired . . . sun-tanned 
. . . sultry . . . green eyes . . . Navy Air Corps 
Blue and Gold. 

. . . Exotic . . . soft-spoken . . . gracious . . . 
A. D. Pi diplomat . . . cosmopolite . . . Zete 

L^eleite —J^amnch 

. . . enthusiasm . . . brown-eyed friendliness . . . 
politico . . . University Club . . . nack for names 
. . . legislature. 

. . . statuesque . . . illusive charm . . . cheerful 
smile . . . dormitory demigod . . . test tubes . . . 

tranced ^^lii 


. . . conscientious . . . South Carolina drawl 
WGA . . . party machinery . . . Y girl . 
med school . . . DKE. 

. . . publications: Mag,. D T H. Y. Y. . . . Amazon 
. . . hup, two, three, four . . . Bernhardt . . . 
pal . . . Graham Memorial. 




it. Neither can you write about tradition and make someone else con- 
scious of it. Those who were present at Carolina during the first full 
year of the war, though, will forever remember that those who repre- 
sented them in sports carried on with the same spirit and same tradition 
that has been typical of Carolina athletes down through the years. 

You felt It in Kenan Stadium while watching a football game, knew 
it was still in the gym during a basketball, boxing or wrestling match, 
becam^e conscious of it in the pool, on the tennis court, intramural field, 
or baseball diamond. Furthermore, you knew it was scattered through 
the four corners of the earth ; for Carolina men, athletes of former years, 
were fighting everywhere. 

One morning during the year you picked up your newspaper and read 
that George D. Watson, co-captain of the Carolina football team of 1938, 
had been awarded the Distinguished Service Cross for heroism during 
the Guadalcanal campaign. On another occasion you read about Captain 
Ramsay D. Potts, Jr., one of Carolina's greatest basketball and tennis 
players, having been decorated with the Distinguished Flying Cross for 
his work as a squadron leader of heavy bombers "in a raid that happened 
to be particularly successful" somewhere in the Middle East. There were 
others, many of them. These are mentioned for they are typical of Caro- 
ina athletes of former years, and they're typical of the men who repre- 
sented Carolina in various sports this year. 

The football team enjoyed a most successful season. . . . The basketball 
team, minus the service of many stars called into the service, failed to 
make the conference tournament. . . . Still it was a team that gave its 
best at all times. . . . Boxing under a new coach did wonders. ... So 
did swimming, wrestling, tennis, baseball. . . . Our Tar Heels did us 
proud. . . . Moreover, the presence of the 'Lf. S. Navy Pre-Flight School 
made us, as individuals, more conscious of our own physical fitness. . . . 
Sports at Carolina, everywhere, continued to live. . . . They entertained 
those already fighting, and they prepared many ethers to go. 





UST AS BRAVE, DARING AND TOUGH as their predecessors were the men 
who wore the colors of Blue and White this year. Their attitude was different, naturally. You're 
bound to look at things a little differently when the world is at war. 

If anything, the boys took their athletics a little more seriously. They realized that their 
performances on the field of friendly battle would prepare themselves for another battle they 
were going to fight. It meant more than defeating Duke or going through the season unde- 
feated. It meant helping the Allies win the victory and then the peace. 

The coaches had their troubles. There was always a star athlete leaving school to enter the 
service. Still there were no crying towels. The coaches wanted their boys to serve. Moreover, 
many of them left the University to speed up the victory. 



Co-Captain Austin 

Coach Tatum 

Co-Captain Marshall 

The team takes the field. 

The Season in Review 

— / T WAS A NEW Carolina spirit, a new 
coaching staff, and an almost completely new team that saw the 
Tar Heels through their first wartime football season. Moreover, 
it was a coaching staff and football team that worked overtime to 
do credit to the University students and alumni it represented. In 
return, it received the wholehearted support of those students and 

Naturally, the war slowed things down a bit. ^'ou don't let 
yourself completely go when you know your classmates and 
friends are scattered in the four corners of the earth fighting to 
preserve democracy — even that phase of it which made it possi- 
ble for you to spend your Saturdays in Kenan Stadium. 

The season started out slow. Not too much was expected of 
the gridders, for there were no newcomers of established reputa- 
tions, and the previous season had been anything but successful. 
What proved to be the biggest surprise was the way some of 
the Sophomores came through. First, there was Chan Highsmith, 
as fine a center as the Southern Comference has seen in years. 
Then there was Billy (The Kid) Myers, as fine a running back 
as the Tar Heels had all year. And, among others, Ralph Stray- 
horn, Andy Karres, and Meredith Jones in the line. 

Wake Forest, who had defeated the Tar Heels the two previ- 
ous years, was the opening opponent . . . Carolina won, 6 to 
. . . Followed South Carolina's Gamecocks and another victory, 
18 to 6 . . . To New York the following Saturday and the Tar 
Heels battled the lads from Rose Hill to a to tie .. . Then 
the biggest surprise of the season . . . Duquesne of Pittsburt; 
came to Chapel Hill undefeated in 17 straight games . . . They 



ranked with the best in the nation . . . Co-Captain Joe Austin, 
though, was ready and the Tar Heels had another victory, 13 to 
6 ... A trip to New Orleans and the first defeat . . . The score 
was 29 to 14, Tulane the winner . . . N. C. State at Raleigh, the 
saddest afternoon of the Fall . . . The Tar Heels never got 
started and the Wolfpack won, 21 to 14 . . . Back in the groove 
at Charlotte with Davidson the victim, and the score 43 to 14 . . . 
The annual Carolina-Duke classic . . . 34,000 fans present . . . 
Pre-game dope listed the game as a tossup . . . That's the way 
it ended, 13 to 13, but Carolina supporters were proud of their 
Tar Heels . . . They came from behind in the late stages, and 
almost won . . . The final game with the University of Vir- 
ginia at Charlottesville . . . The Tar Heels encountered little 
trouble as they won, 28 to 13. 

Thus ended the season. Co-Captians Joe Austin and Tank Mar- 
shall led the way, and a Carolina team once again did itself proud 
in Big Five and Southern Conference football. 



6— Wake Forest . . . 

. . 


18 — South Carolina . 

. . 6 


— Fordham .... 

. . 


13 — Duquesne 

. . 6 


14 — Tulane .... 

. . 29 


14— N. C. State . . . 

. . 21 


43 — Davidson . , . . 

. . 14 


13 — Duke 

. . 13 


28— Virginia .... 

. . 13 


From Row: SiGLER, Byrum, Hussey, Turner, Austin, Croom, Cox, Myers, Jord.\n, Co.ach House, Coach Suntheimer. 

Second Row: Thompson, Gordon, D.-wis, Ellis, Cook, Marsh,-\ll, Wolf, Jones, Michaels, Coach Tatum, Coach Bershak. 

Third Row: Pecora, Faircloth, Wright, Gregory, Frazier, Webb, Parker, Graham, Pupa, Coach Young. 

Fourth Row: Adams, Johnson, Heimovitch, Stringfield, Lee, Bingham, Sparger, Thorburn, Smith, OShea. 

Fifth Row: Arbes, Smith, Brutan, Simpson, Tandy, Trainer Moriss, Strayhorn, Karres, Elliot, Highsmith, Corn. 


Revenge UUas Sweet: 
Tar Heels 6, ULIake 

remember: although it rained 
Carolina students saw sunshine 


Austin takes a spill in the rain. 

'roadcasters couldn't 
mention it on the day it happened, but 
it rained in Chapel Hill for that first 
game. Not a gentle unmentionable 
rain — but a galley washer and trash 


But at game's end an exultant Carolina student body basked in the rays of sunshine 
that the weather man didn't record. It was for them the end of a perfect day. Carolina 
was on the march again. 

During the first three periods things were fairly even. Neither team really produced 
a scoring threat. Then Dame Fortune smiled on Carolina. Red Cochran, spearhead of 
the Wake attack, broke loose for a 28-yard punt return in the third period, was hit 
savagely by Clay Croom, Tar Heel fullback, and fumbled the ball. Sophomore Ralph 
Strayhorn recovered, and Bill Sigler ripped off 12 yards in three tries for a first down 
on the Baptist 16 as the third quarter ended. A penalty put the ball on the Carolina 
11, and Hugh "Shot" Cox in two tries scored the first UNC touchdown over Wake 
Forest in three years. 


Up and Coming 
Tar Heels Defeat 
Gamecocks, 18 to 6 

don't forget the way those sophomores played 

-Vhoso fans who felt the Tar Heels 
were lucky to defeat Wake Forest had their thoughts 
changed the following Saturday when an underdog Tar 
Heel team came through with victory number two, an 18 
to 6 triumph over South Carolina's Gamecocks. 

Sparked by Clay Croom and Sophomore Billy Myers the 
Tar Heels capitalized on a Gamecock fumble on the 29- 
yard line to score in the first period. Croom did the scor- 
ing, a swan dive from the two. 

A 50-yard run by Myers placed the ball on South Caro- 
lina's 2-yard line, and Bill Sigler, after three tries, scored 
the second Carolina tally midway in the second period. A 
45-yard drive, with O'Hare of the visitors scoring, made 
it 12-6 at half-time. 

The last score came at the start of the second period. 
Croom started it with a 42-yard run that carried to the 
South Carolina 19. Four plays later Croom scored. 

While the victory was welcomed, Carolina students 
started talking about the sophomores. Chan Highsmith in 
particular. Playing against Leo Sossamon, all-southern cen- 
ter, Highsmith played a whale of a game v.'hich gave indi- 
cations of things to come. 

Croom over 
the mighty 
Sossamon for 
A touchdown. 

Tar Heels Scrap, But Fordham 
Contest Ends in Tie 

chan highsmith gave new yorkers something to talk about 

-Fordham was the heavy pre-game favorite, the 
contest ended in a scoreless tie, and for some reason the outcome dis- 
appointed Tar Heel supporters. 

True, the oldtimers were pleased, but Carolina students had begun to 
take to these Tar Heels and their new spirit. They had become over- 
enthusiastic. They expected too much. 

It was a case of the New Yorkers threatening all afternoon while the 
Tar Heel offense wasn't the potent weapon it had been before. However, 
the line's brilliant goal line stand in the fourth quarter, and the vicious 
tackling that thrice caused Fordham to fumble were all that Carolina 
followers could ask for. 

For Carolina the outstanding players on offense were Billy Myers, Joe 
Austin, Walt Pupa and Bill Sigler. In the line, the outstanding men were 
Ralph Strayhorn, Craven Turner, Chan Highsmith, Meredith Jones, Tank 
Ntarshall and Joe Wolf. Highsmith, playing his third varsity game, gave 
his third brilliant exhibition. 




Unbeaten Duquesne 
Falls in Second 
Half, 13 to 6 

don't forget joe austin's 71-yci. run, 
or bill sigler's mighty 77-yd. kick 


/x ICE WAS SUPPOSED to be Caro- 
lina's next opponent but wartime transporta- 
tion caused it to be cancelled. Duquesne, one of the finest teams in the nation 
and unbeaten in 16 games, was booked just five days before the contest was 

At the game's end, the Iron Dukes probably wished they had not been so ac- 
commodating, but at half-time, it appeared that Carolina was destined to be 
victim No. 17 in the victory string. 'The home team was trailing by a touch- 
down as a result of the backfield wizardry of Duquesne's magicians. 

Max Kielbasa raced around end for 40 yards with three minutes remaining 
in the first period, and the visitors led, 6 to 0. The second half was a different 
story for Carolina with Co-Captain Joe Austin crossing the goal line twice for 
Carolina within 10 minutes. The first Carolina score came as a result of a 10- 
yard pass from Billy Myers, and the second was a 71 -yard run on a beautiful 

Late in the game Duquesne started a comeback but Bill Sigler kicked a 77- 
yard punt, the ball rolling dead on the Iron Dukes two-yard line, and it was 
Carolina's victory. 

Myers gets .^w.ay- for 20 yards. 




Tu la ne R i r Power 
P roves Disastrous 

remember how quiet things got 
on the campus after the game 


Carolina the following Saturday at New Orleans when Tu- 
lane handed the Tar Heels their first loss, 29-14, before a 
crowd of 20,000. 

Carolina was in the ball game until the third period, 

when the Greenies scored ten points on a touchdown, extra 

point, and a field goal. During the second period they 

were ahead of the Wave, 7 to 6, for four minutes. Tulane 

scored first on an 80 - yard 

drive. Then a pass — Cox to 

John Tandy — produced a 

Carolina touchdown after 

which Myers kicked the extra 

point to give the Tar Heels 

a short lived lead. 

Fischer's pass to McDonald 
for 46 yards gave the Green 
Wave a 12-7 half-time lead. 
Behind 22 to 7 in the fourth 
period, the Tar Heels roared 
back to move 75 yards through 
the heavy Tulane line for a 
hard earned touchdown. Chan 
Highsmith intercepted a pass 
to start it, Croom did the 
scoring on a 9-yard plunge. 
Carolina then started passing 
and an interception gave the 
Tulane team another touch- 
down and victory. 



Spirited State UUon the Rext Saturday, 21 to 14 

for us, if was the saddest 
Saturday of the football season 

PECTED to give the Tar Heels little 
trouble scored one of the season's big- 
gest upsets at Raleigh. The team in 
question was N. C. State, and the re- 
sult was a 21-14 Wolf pack victory 
over the Tar Heels. 

From the start it was State's game. 
They scored first in the second period 
on a trick play that was much the 
same that won last year's game for 
them. Then they followed it up with 
a iine passing game to make a sec- 
ond touchdown. At this point the Tar 
Heels roused themselves sufficiently to 
send Co-Captain Joe Austin over the 
goal line in the last minute of the first 
half to trail by 14-7 at intermission. 

Two fumbles in the last half put Carolina behind again. 
Substitute Moser scored State's final score on a plunge 
from the one-yard line. A 46-yard drive produced the fina 
Carolina score as Billy Myers, who scored it, did most of 
the passing and running. 

State's Faircloth makes a touchdown. 

BE 11 J 

Id" I IT- ir 


Davidson Swamped at Charlotte, 43 to 14 

it was the biggest score of the year, remember 

(-CAROLINA HAPPILY snapped its t\\0- 
game losing streak and at the same time ran up its larg- 
est score of the season defeating Davidson, 43 to 14. 

Austin scores the first touchdown. 

The 43 points also set a new mark for scoring in the 
Carolina-Davidson series, the Tar Heel's previous high 
coming in 1915 when they won by 41-7. 

Coach Jim Tatum's first team ran up a 20 to lead 
at half-time, and were content to let the reserves play a 
large part of the second half when the scrappy Wild- 
cats pushed over their two tallies with a clever aerial 

"Shot" Cox's 61 -yard punt return on the opening 
kick-off was a clear indication of things to come. Joe 
Austin scored touchdown number one, Myers number 
two, Cox number three, Myers number four, Sam Abres 
five, and Rivers Johnson six, the latter's score coming 
on a 53-yard pass from Pecora. Sigler kicked two of 
the extra points and Cooke, Pupa and Lee one each. 
The other two points came when Ehly recovered George 
Peters' fumble behind the Davidson goal. 

m,USIEis-y^-^i.'.Mt)i'Mai: i 


Came the Big Game 
Rnd a 13-13 Tie 

we'll always wonder why we 
didn't score in the fourth period 


Devils would win in a walk, but when it was 
over the visitors were happy with a 13 to 
13 tie. The Tar Heels all but scored a win- 
ning touchdown in the final minutes of play. 

Duke scored first in the opening period 
when Mike Cooke's punt was blocked, and 
Burns scooped it up on the 15 and ran the 
remainder of the distance to score. 

Johnny Pecora's 31 -yard pass to Joe Aus- 
tin put the ball on the Blue Devil's 10-yard 
stripe, and set up the first Tar Heel score. 
John Tandy made the touchdown on a per- 
fectly executed double reverse, one of the 
most beautiful plays seen in Kenan Stadium 
in years. 

Duke took the lead again on the sixth 
play of the last quarter when Davis plunged 
over from the one-foot line. Luper had 
started it with a 21 -yard end run. 

Bang! Things changed. Eighty yards the Tar Heels trav- 
elled, the first item being a 38-yard pass from Myers to 
Austin. Two more passes — Myers-to-Hussey — and a five- 
yard gain by Austin placed the ball on Duke's nine. Two 
plays lost four yards, and it happened again — Myers-to- 
Hussey — this time for a touchdown. Myers' kick was wide, 
and the score was tied. 

It took six to stop Duke.s Davi 

Clay Croom set up another score that failed to materialize 
when he intercepted one of Davis' heaves on the 37, and 
raced to the Duke 11. The same combination — Myers-to- 
Hussey — failed to connect and Davis intercepted the pass 
on his own eight-yard line. This ended the scoring threats 
for both teams, and left the 33,000 spectators with one 
of the finest played Duke-Carolina games in years. 


UUe UUon at Virginia 
To Even Long Series 

hail to the tar heels; their season's play has made us proud 

^Vhe final game at Virginia brought to a 
dose a much more successful season than Tar Heel supporters had 
anticipated. The score was 28 to 13 in favor of the Tar Heels, and the 
result made the season record stand at five wins, two losses, and two 

^ i^ 

Bill Sigler, who surprised ever)'one all sea- 
son with his brilliant play, carried off tackle for 
61 yards in the first minute of play, and butted 
over in two tries from the four-yard line to 
make the first score. Heymann scored touch- 
down number two when he recovered a fumble 
by Krieck in the second quarter, and Pecora's 
12-yard end run got the third six pointer. 
Myers' 14-yard end mn in the final period pro- 
duced the final marker. Cooke kicked three of 
the extra points, Hussey one. 

Stars for Carolina were plentiful. Bill Sigler 
led the backs, followed by Joe Austin, Walt 
Pupa and Hugh Cox. Craven Turner and Jack 
Hussey were again good at the ends, and Andy 
Karres, Chan Highsmith and Bob Heymann did 
well in the middle of the line. 

That man Cox ac.ain : 





realizing the need for leaders 
in their respective fields of 
the armed forces, were quick 
to answer the call for service. 
Shortly after Pearl Harbor 
they started enlisting, and as 
the war gained in momentum 
they prepared to help win 
the fight. 


Today, they are scattered throughout the United States 
and abroad. They are fighting and training others to fight. 
They are tackling their new responsibilities with the same 
grit and determination that made them a definite part of 
this great University. And they, like many students who 
left school to enlist, will return here after the war is won 
and once again do those things for which they fought to 



., 'OMEHOw Carolina s basketball 

team never got started this year, and for the first time 
in the history of the Southern Conference Tourna- 
ment, the White Phantoms failed to get a bid. How- 
ever, it can be honestly said that at times the White 
Phantoms showed flashes of brillance, and had it not 
been for a slump during the last two weeks the record 
might have been much better. 

Front Row: McCachren, Lougee, Marks, Rodman, Hartley, J. Hayworth, Coach Lange. 
Second Row: Freedman, White, Nagy, Seixas, L. Hayworth, Altemose. 

Loss of men to various branches of the armed 
forces hurt most. First it was Captain-elect George 
Paine who left to join the paratroopers at Christmas. 
Then before the final game three more veterans were 
called into the army. All this Coach Bill Lange had 
to contend with in addition to the problem of mold- 
ing a team from untried material. It is significant to 
note that for the first time since World War I fresh- 
men earned starting berths. 

L. Hayworth 


Replacing Paine as Captain was George "Toad" 
McCachren of Charlotte who became the fourth 
brother in his family to captain the White Phantoms 
during the past ten years. 

Wins were recorded during the season in eight 
Conference games; losses in nine. George Washing- 
ton, tournament winner over Duke, was held to a 
close 34-33 game in January following which the 
Tar Heels won three games in a row. In the Clemson 
game at Chapel Hill, February 2, Carolina won 
handily 52-33, with Freshman Fritz Nagy scoring 
nine points and Dick Hartley 11. But the same week 
Duke took some of the sweetness out of those vic- 
tories in a game played in Woollen Gymnasium. At 
half-time the score was 22-16, but Gantt, Seward and 


Carver paced the Devils as they went on to win, 51 
to 39. The three Duke stars together tallied 35 points; 
Hartley again led the Tar Heels with 12. Ellis Free- 
man stood out at guard for Carolina in the first half 
and thanks to his close guarding, the Tar Heels were 
very much in the ball game. 

Perhaps the season's high spots came February 9 
and 12 against State and Davidson in Chapel Hill. 
State previously had beaten Carolina, 47-36, in 

Raleigh in January and Davidson had defeated the 
Tar Heels in Charlotte. Against State Hartley ran wild 
to score 17 points and the local quint was never 

Against Davidson with its stellar Tommy Peters, 
later named the most valuable player in the Southern 
Conference Tournament, the Tar Heels doubled the 
score, 50 to 25. Peters got 14, but Hartley had 15 
and Nagy 12. At half-time Carolina led 15-14, but 
the second half turned into a walkaway. 

N.AGY AND Rodman tap one in against Clemson. 


At this stage the Tar Heels appeared "in" as far 
as the tournament was concerned, but disastrous 
games with Maryland and Richmond followed. In a 
wild, furious contest played at Chapel Hill Mary- 
land won, 40-31, by staging a rally in the last five 
minutes. With nine minutes of playing time Hartley 
fouled out with the score 25-25. In Richmond two 
nights later, the Spiders continued their jinx on Caro- 
lina teams — winning 53-51. Nagy and Hartley led 
the scoring with 34 points between them, and the Tar 
Heels were ahead at the half, 31-22. 

Back at Chapel Hill the Tar Heels returned to mid- 
season form, defeating South Carolina, 50-27, to keep 
in the tournament running. Jim White, playing his 


last game before going into the Air Corps, scored 
17 points alone. Then came the final Duke game — 
in Durham. Minus White, Edgar Lougee and Jim 
Hayworth, the Tar Teels nevertheless went into the 
game to win. At half-time Duke led, 17-14, but in 
the second half Duke pressure laid the Tar Heels 
low and ceremoniously kicked them out of tourna- 
ment consideration. 




40 — Maryland . 



52 — Clemson 



45 — Virginia 



39— Duke . . 



56— High Point . . 



45— N. C. State 



49— Wake Forest . . 



50 — Davidson . 



33— G. Washington 



31 — Maryland . 



38— V. P. I. \ . . 



51 — Richmond . 



28— W. & L. . . . 



50 — South Carolina 



36— N. C. State . . 



24— Duke . . 



37— V. M. I. . . . 


— — 


32— Wake Forest . 



9 Lost . . . 





OR THE SECOND consecutive year 
Carolina's baseball team won the Big Five and 
Southern Conference crowns, and it was more 
spirit than abilit)' that brought the titles to 
Chapel Hill, 

Marking up a 4 to 2 victory over Camp 
Lee, Va. to open the season, the team went 
on to score fifteen wins against three losses. 

Red Benton limited Maryland to five hits 
in the opening Southern Conference game for 
the Tar Heels, and the locals won, 6 to 0. The 
next afternoon Monk Whiteheart, sophomore 
right-hander, turned in a like performance over the same 
club, winning 7 to 0. 

Followed a 6 to 3 victory over V.P.I, with Charlie Moore 
on the mound for the Tar Heels, and a 4 to 2 victory over 

Davidson when Lou Hayworth singled home the two 
winning runs in the ninth inning. South Carolina was 
the next victim — the score being 12 to 1, the winning 
chunker being Moore who gave up four hits. 

Front Row: Gersten, Hearn, McCaskill, Nicholson, Ward. 
Second Row: Hayworth, Carmichael. Myers, Rey'nolds, Johnson, Morris, 
Third Rou\- CoACH Fetzer, White, Benton, Sherman, Finn, Coach Hearn. 
Fourth Row: Mack, Shufford, Hussey, Pope, Van Kirk, Hussey, 



Lou Hayworth's tw-o-run homer in the fourth coupled 
with Red Benton's six-hit pitching gave the Tar Heels a 
4 to 1 victory over Wake Forest in their first encounter. 
Two days later against N. C. State Benton won his second 
game in three days. Tied 2-2 at the end of the ninth, State 
scored two runs in the first of the tenth only to see the 
Tar Heels come back and score three tallies and a victory. 

The bats of Co-Captain Bo Reynolds, Bobby Gersten 
and Co-Captain Chubby Myers did the most damage as 
Virginia was defeated, 18 to 1, in the next start. 

A trip to Maryland and Navy saw the Tar Heels drop 
both contests. At College Park Maryland won, 8 to 7, in 
a 10 inning game, and Middies defeated Carolina, 6 to 2, 
at Annapolis. 

Coach Hearn 


Back to Chapel Hill and a 4 to 1 win over Davidson 
followed by the only Big Five defeat of the year, a 4 to 
2 loss to Wake Forest. Virginia was next, losing to the 
Tar Heels, 5 to 2, and Wake Forest dropped a 6 to 5 
game to Carolina in their final encounter. State was next, 
losing by 4 to 3, and Duke closed the season, dropping 
two games to the Tar Heels, 5 to 4, and 3 to 2. The 5 
to 4 contest played at Greensboro was typical of the way 
the Tar Heels came from behind all season. In that particu- 
lar game they scored four runs in the ninth to win. 

As champions of both the Big Five and Southern Con- 
ference Carolina had a state record of eight wins against 
only one set back, and a conference record of 12 wins 
against two losses. 

Statistics reveal that Lew Hayworth, sophomore third baseman, led the 
hitting with a healthy .361 average. Lew hit safely 22 times in 61 offi- 
cial appearances. Only three other players topped the time-honored .300 
class. Co-Captains Chubby Myers and Bo Reynolds hit .340 and .318 
respectively, while Bobby Gersten hit .304. 

The veteran Benton was the mainstay of the pitching corps as he 
worked all or part of 13 of 17 games. He won seven games, lost one 
and pitched 91 innings. Charlie Moore won six to wind up the season 

Reynolds strikes ag.mnst State. 


As spring 1943 hit the campus the baseball outlook is 
none too bright. Lew Hayworth was elected team captain 
at the start of the season. Gone are pitchers Red Benton 
and Monk Whiteheart. Bob Shuford, Al Carmichael and 
Charlie Moore appear to be the only capable chunkers 
on hand. Dub Johnson is back at first base, Mac Morris 
at second, and Captain Hayworth has been shifted from 

third to short. In the hot corner is footballer Johnny 
Pecora. Outfielders include Black, Craven Turner, Jack 
Hussey, and Mike Cooke, and Lee and Walters are fight- 
ing it out for Myers' backstop position. If the draft doesn't 
take any players indications point to a fast, hustling club 
that will be strong afield, but which will lack hitting and 
pitching power. 

Slide, Keii y, slide ! 

£ f 



Carolina 4— 

Carolina 6— 

Carolina 7— 

Carolina 6— 

Carolina 4- 

Carolina 12— 

Carolina 4- 

Carolina 5— 

Carolina 18- 

Carolina 7- 

Carolina 2— 

Carolina 4- 

Carolina 2— 

Carolina 5— 

Carolina 6- 

Carolina 4- 

Carolina 5- 

Carolina 3- 

-Camp Lee (Va.) 2 



-Virginia Tech 3 

Davidson 2 

-South Carolina 1 

-Wake Forest : . . . 1 

-N. C. State 4 

-Virginia 1 

-Maryland 8 

-Navy 6 

-Davidson 1 

-Wake Forest 4 

-Virginia 2 

-Wake Forest 5 

-N. C. State 3 

-Duke 4 

-Duke 2 

(Third game Duke series rained out) 

15— Lost 3 

Southern Conference Champions 




LTHOUGH ITS REMARKABLE four-year winning streak of 66 
consecutive triumphs was snapped by a determined Princeton team by a scant 5-4 
margin, the varsity tennis team again received national recognition for its record of 
14 victories against only one defeat for a winning percentage of .933. Highlights of 
the year were victories over Yale, Duke, Cornell, Virginia and Maryland, traditional 

For the third consecutive year Carolina made a clean sweep of the 
Southern Conference singles and doubles championship in an all Univer- 
sity finals. 

Co-Captain Harris Everett, No. 1 ranking player, defeated Co-Captain 
Ham Anthony, teammate and No. 2 man, by scores of 6-1, 4-6, 6-3, 6-2 
to win the singles title and then teamed with Anthony to defeat Harold 
Maass and Hunt Hobbs, also of Carolina, 6-4, 8-6, 6-3 to clinch the 
doubles title. It marked the second time that Everett had won the singles 
championship and also the second occasion Everett and Anthony were 
victorious in the doubles finals. 

Antho.niv and Everett 


fn/iif Rnii : Hoi^H^. 1 \ iRi- 1 I , ANTno^^■, Ma.\-.s. \\'aiiiii\. Hindkix. 

Second Row: Tuttle, Lowenstein, Feuchtenbfrger, Greenburg, Burke, Orb, 

Opening the season against Cornell, the netmen de- 
feated the invaders from the North twice, dropping only 
one match each time. A team from Kalamazoo, Michigan, 
was next, and the Tar Heels made it victor)- number three, 
by the same score, 8 to 1. St. Johns of Brooklyn was next, 
losinc 7 to 2. 

N. C. State, Elon, Virginia, Catawba, N. C. State, Duke, 
Davidson and Maryland followed in that order, and all 
proved easy prey for the Tar Heel netters. Elon, Catawba 
and Duke each won a single match, and the rest were 

Following the regular northern trip, and the team opened 
with a close 5 to 4 victory over the Yale Bulldogs. At 
Princeton came the first defeat in four years as the Tigers 
won, 5 to 4. The hard-fought match was not decided until 
the final point of the last doubles match when Princeton's 
Bender and Edwards trounced the No. 3 Tar Heel pair 
of Hunt Hobbs and Harold Maass, 6-4, 6-3. The season 
ended against George Washington, the Tar Heels win- 
ning, 9 to 0. 

Coach Kenfield and Hendrix 




In finishing the season with only one loss Carolina ex- 
tended its victory record to 202 wins against only five de- 
feats since 1929. Co-Captains Harris Everett and Ham 
Anthony, Harold Maase, Hunt Hobbs, Tom Wadden, jack 
Markham, Moyer Hendrix and Cliff Tuttle formed the 
bulk of Coach John Kenfield's 1942 squad. Everett ended 
the 1942 season with a record of no defeats during his 
three years as a varsity player for the Tar Heels. 


Carolina .... 8 — Cornell 1 

Carolina .... 8 — Cornell 1 

Carolina .... 8 — Kalamazoo (Mich.) . . 1 

Carolina .... 7 — St. Johns (Brooklyn) 2 

Carolina .... 9 — N. C. State .... 

Carolina .... 6 — Elon 1 

Carolina .... 9 — Virginia 

Carolina .... 8 — Catawba 1 

Carolina .... 9 — N. C. State .... 

Carolina .... 8 — Duke 1 

Carolina .... 7 — Davidson 

Carolina .... 9 — Maryland 

Carolina .... 5 — Yale 4 

Carolina .... 4 — Princeton 5 

Carolina .... 9 — George Washington . , 


14 — Lost 

Southern Conference Champions 



^_yN ONE OF THE most excit- 
ing finishes in the Southern Conference's 20- 
year-old history, Carolina's 1942 varsity track 
team came from behind in the late events to 
dethrone Duke's defending champions and 
bring to the University its fourth Conference 
outdoor crown in the space of only five years. 

Carolina racked up 64 points while its arch 
rival came in a close second with 6II/7 points. 

Individual star of the big meet was Caro- 
lina's Warren Mengel with 14 points. Mengel 
won the low hurdles and broad jump and was 
second by less than a foot in the high hurdles. 

Victory came to Carolina on the strength 
of the Tar Heel's well balanced squad. Actu- 
ally Carolina won but four of the 15 events, 
but their ability to take the second, third, 
fourth and fifth places paid dividends in the 
long run. 

"The beef trust" — White, SuNTHEfMER, and Heyman. 

' '' t ■■■■■' ! : I ''I ' ■ ■, W. Lewis, Van Wagoner, Wise, H. Lewis, Kelly. 

SlcijiiJ Row: John.sun, Nathan, Banks, Truxes, Holzman, Donovan, Co-Captain Cathey. 

Third Roti-: Co-Captain White, Hordy, Clegg, Be.nnett, Hollander, Capel, Earl. 

Fourth Row: HuBER, Byerly, Jewett, Wood, Howe, Olive, McDowell. 



gel contributed nine points by winning the 120-yard high 
hurdles and tying for first in the high jump. 

Closing the season against Navy, the Tar Heels suffered 
their first and only loss of the season, the score being 
74-1/3 to 51-2/3. 

Lloyd goes over the top. 


Carolina 66 — Duke 60 

Carolina 76I/2 — Virginia 491/2 

Carolina 51-2/3— Navy 74-1/3 


Carolina 64 — Duke 611/2 

Won 2— Lost 1 

Southern Conference Champions 

Navy's Buckwatter leads the field. 

Other leading performers in addition to Mengel were 
Percy Ashby, Jim Kelly, Harry Lewis, Roy Cathey, 
Lawrence Holzman, Mike Wise, Dick Hollander, Rich Van 
Wagoner, Lamar Wood, Art Truxes, Mike Mangum, Bob 
Banks, Dick White, Jim Lloyd, Truett Bennett, Bob Hey- 
mann, and Dave Barksdale. 

Only three dual meets were held by the Tar Heels in 
1942. Opening against Duke the locals won, 66 to 60, as 
Warren Mengel scored 16 points. He won the deciding 
event, the low hurdles, also took first in the 120-high 
hurdles and placed second in the broad jump and high 

With Roy Cathey and Dick Van Wagoner sharing the 
limelight Virginia fell by the wayside next, 76I/2 to 491/2- 
Cathey won first in the 220- and 440-yard races, and Van 
Wagoner won the mile and tied for first in the 880. Men- 

M- i 

eu-L.\n.\iN V, 11111;, Al.\N.\oLi; Bales and Co-Captal\ C\they. 




EPLACING THE Southern Conference 
Indoor Track Championships was the Southern Invitation 
Indoor Games, sponsored jointly by the U. S. Navy Pre- 
Fhght School and the University of North Carolina, and 
held in Chapel Hill on February 27. 

Some 200 individuals representing 16 institutions and 
military outfits, participated, ranging from Alabama to 

Throughout the meet Carolina and Navy of Annapolis 
were neck and neck and with but one event remaining there 
was but six-tenths of a point bet^'een them. The final event 
was the mile relay. Running for the Tar Heels were Larry 
Holzman, Richard Van Wagoner, Roy Cathey and Mike 
Mangum. Holzman gained the initial lead and maintained 
it for three legs, however, on the last lap Na\'y's anchor 
man pulled up alongside Mangum to challenge the Tar 
Heel's lead. Mangum kicked out with a burst of speed 
on the last turn and won with yards to spare; Carolina 
winning the meet, 40.2 to 37.6. Virginia was third with 
27, followed by V. P. I. with 12.6, Duke 9.5, V. M. I. 
4.6, Pre-Flight School, 4.5, and four others trailing. 

Two unofficial world's records were set. Tommy Todd, 
Virginia's great hurdler, twice ran the 70-yard low hurdles 
in 7.6. Paul McMullin of V. P. I. unofficially tied the 
world's record in the 60-yard dash with a time of 6.1. 

In the Weil Mile Jack Creamer, of the Annapolis Navy, 
nosed out Carolina's Freshman Julian McKenzie in 4:27.7. 
Both finished ahead of Alabama's Southeastern champion, 
Bob Stevens. 

Dale Ransom was Coach of the Carolina team while 
Coach Bob Fetzer, Carolina's athletic director, did most 
of the work of handling the details of the meet. 

Mangum in the mile relay. 

& C.SIS 


f*. t 


I i;/,i Run: Holzman. Hollander, 'Van Wagoner, Mangum, Bennett, Hardy, Cathey. Capel. 

Second Row: Halsey, Gaither, Belk, William, Lewis, Ennis, Stevens, Davis, Frazier. 

Third Rou:- Kemp, Bristow, Boyd, Shultz, Hall, Smith, Nelson. 

Fourth Row: CoACH Ranson, Corpening, Andrews, Finklen, Jacobson, Mirsky, Seligman, Grinstead. 

Fifi/j Row: Miller, Howe, Erwin, Cordon, Jewett, McKenzie, Fanney, Coach R. A. Fetzer. 



N G 


OR THE FOURTH consecutive year 
Coach Dick Jamerson's Blue Dolphins won the Southern 
Conference swimming championship. What's more the 
swimmers ran their number of consecutive home wins to 
17, and their number of conference victories to 24. 

Proof that they were best in the South and among the 
iinest in the nation came in the final dual meet of the sea- 
son when they defeated Georgia Tech's undefeated South- 
eastern Conference champions, 44 to 31, in the Bowman 

Gray pool. Their season record in dual meets was seven 
wins against a single loss; it being to Navy at Annapolis, 
49 to 26. 

After defeating V. M. I. 56 to 19, in the opening meet 
of the season, the Blue Dolphins downed V. P. I. 52 to 22, 
N. C. State 541/2 to 19V2. Duke 56 to 19, and won the 
A. A. U. Meet over Duke, 60 to 32. The score of the tourna- 
ment gave the Blue Dolpins 80 points with "V. M. I. 
second with 36 and Duke third with 35. 

Front Row: RUBINSOHN, 
Hammond, Mahoney, Elmore, 


Second Row: Martin. Herr, 
Whitner, Johnson, Little, 
Crone, Proctor. 

Third Row: TULY, Rosskam, 
Stevens, Sokoloff, Jamerson. 

Fourth Row: JENKENS, 
Kauffman, Greenbaum, Ward, 
Skinner, Funke. 



. -56 —V. M. I. . . 



. 26 —Navy . . . 


Carolina . 

. 52 —V. P. I. . . 



. 541/2— N. C. State . 


Carolina . 

—V. M. I. . . 


. 56 ^Duke . . . 



44 — Georgia Tech . 



Carolina . . . 80— V. M. I. . . . 36— Duke . 

Won 6— Lost 1 

Southern Conference Champions 


Greenbaum, Ward, Herr, Little. 




-OACH Chuck Quinlan's grapplers, 
defending Southern Conference Champions, were forced 
to rehnquish their crown this year to V. M. I. — losing to 
the Cadets, 33-32 in the championship meet. However, the 
dual meet record of four wins against a single loss gave 
the Tar Teels one of their best seasons. 

Starting off against Duke the Blue and White all but 
whitewashed the Methodists, winning 23-3. The only loss 
of the season — a 9-13 setback at the hands of V. M. I. — 
was sustained at Blacksburg in the second meet of the 
campaign. Three convincing triumphs — over N. C. State, 
20-6, Washington and Lee, 17-9, and V. P. I., 25-3— 
were racked up in quick order. A sixth meet against David- 
son was cancelled because of transportation difficulties. 

The loss of undefeated 145 -pounder Burgess Urquhart 
and Art Bleuthenthal, regular 155-pounder, to the Army 
Air Corps a week before the Conference meet undoubtedly 
hurt the Tar Heels' chances of repeating their victory of 

Co-Captains Hobart McKeever, 128-pounder, and Frank 
Mordecai, 165 -pounder, went through the regular season 
undefeated and went on to win conference championships 
in their respective weight divisions. 


Carolina .... 23 — Duke 3 

Carolina .... 9— V. M. 1 15 

Carolina .... 20 — N. C. State ... 6 

17 — ^Washington and Lee 
25— V. P. L . . . 



Carolina .... 32— V. M. I. . . . 

Won 4 — Lost 1 

Runners-up Conference Championship 


Coach Quinlan and McKeever. 

Front Row: PEACOCK. RoBiNSON, Jacobs, Urquhart, McKeever, Bluethenthal, Johnston, Hearn. 

Second Ron: Wyche, Jarvis, Wheeler, Mordecai, Hobbs, Davis, Gibbons, Johnson, Manning. 

Thiiii Ron: Brown, Rogers, Elder. Ennis, Temple, Simmons. Smith, Whiteheart, Campbell, Henderson. 



OR THE FOURTH consecutive year 
Coach Dick Jamerson's Blue Dolphins won the Southern 
Conference swimming championship. What's more the 
swimmers ran their number of consecutive home wins to 
17, and their number of conference victories to 24. 

Proof that they were best in the South and among the 
finest in the nation came in the final dual meet of the sea- 
son when they defeated Georgia Tech's undefeated South- 
eastern Conference champions, 44 to 31, in the Bowman 

Gray pool. Their season record in dual meets was seven 
wins against a single loss; it being to Navy at Annapolis, 
49 to 26. 

After defeating V. M. I. 56 to 19, in the opening meet 
of the season, the Blue Dolphins downed V. P. I. 52 to 22, 
N. C. State 541/2 to 19V2. Duke 56 to 19, and won the 
A. A. U. Meet over Duke, 60 to 32. The score of the tourna- 
ment gave the Blue Dolpins 80 points with V. M. I. 
second with 36 and Duke third with 35. 


Second Row: Martin, Herr, 
Whitner, Johnson, Little, 
Crone, Proctor. 

Third Row: TULY, RossKAM, 
Stevens, Sokoloff, Jamerson. 

Fourth Row: JENKENS, 
Kauffman, Greenbaum, Ward, 
Skinner, Funke. 


Carolina ... 56 —V. M. I. . . 



26 — Na\7 . 



52 —V. P. I. . . 



541/2— N. C. State . 



—V. M. I. . . 


56 —Duke . . . 



44 — Georgia Tech . 



Carolina . . . 80— V. M. I. . . . 36— Duke ... 35 

Won 6— Lost 1 

Southern Conference Champions 

Greenbaum, Ward, Herr, Little. 




• OACH Chuck Quinlan's grapplers, 
defending Southern Conference Champions, were forced 
to rehnquish their crown this year to V. M. I. — losing to 
the Cadets, 33-32 in the championship meet. However, the 
dual meet record of four wins against a single loss gave 
the Tar Teels one of their best seasons. 

Starting off against Duke the Blue and White all but 
whitewashed the Methodists, winning 23-3. The only loss 
of the season — a 9-15 setback at the hands of V. M. I. — 
was sustained at Blacksburg in the second meet of the 
campaign. Three convincing triumphs — over N. C. State, 
20-6, Washington and Lee, 17-9, and V. P. I., 23-3 — 
were racked up in quick order. A sixth meet against David- 
son was cancelled because of transportation difficulties. 

The loss of undefeated 145-pounder Burgess Urquhart 
and Art Bleuthenthal, regular 155-pounder, to the Army 
Air Corps a week before the Conference meet undoubtedly 
hurt the Tar Heels' chances of repeating their victory of 

Co-Captains Hobart McKeever, 128-pounder, and Frank 
Mordecai, 165-pounder, went through the regular season 
undefeated and went on to win conference championships 
in their respective weight divisions. 


Carolina .... 23 — Duke 3 

Carolina .... 9 — V. M. 1 15 

Carolina .... 20— N. C. State ... 6 

Carolina .... 17 — Washington and Lee . 9 
Carolina .... 25— V. P. 1 3 


Carolina .... 32— V. M. 1 33 

Won 4 — Lost 1 

Runners-up Conference Championship 

Coach Quinlan and McKeever. 

Front Row: Peacock, Robinson, Jacobs, Urquhart, McKeever, Bluethenthal, Johnston, Hearn. 

Second Row: Wvche, Jarvis, Wheeler, Mordecai, Hobbs, Davis, Gibbons, Johnson, Manning. 

Third Row: Brown, Rogers, Elder, Ennis, Temple, Simmons, Smith, Whiteheart, Campbell, Henderson. 




C><^ IKE MOST Carolina sports. Cross Country 
was hard hit by the war. Only one meet was held during the entire 
season, but the squad was as large as usual, due to the fact that Coach 
Dale Ranson requires track team members to take cross country work- 
outs in the fall as a conditioner for the spring sport. 

The lone meet saw a fighting Navy club down the Tar Heel track- 
sters by a 17 to 45 margin. Kramer of Navy placed first, followed by 
Carolina's Hall Patrick. Sim Nathan came in fourth and the rest of 
the Carolina men finished way down the list. Captain Rich Van 
Wagoner, who had been counted upon to win handily, was bothered 
by a cold, and was barely able to finish the race. 

The annual Southern Conference meet, scheduled to take place at 
V. M. I., was called off because most schools in the Conference aban- 
doned the sport for the duration. Duke, as well as other schools in 
the state, discontinued cross country. 

A great deal of credit goes to several runners who did more than 
their share in helping the team. Among these were George Lewis, 
Frank Hardy, Sim Nathan and Hall Patrick. 

Capiain Van Wagoner and Coach Dale. 


First Row: Lewis, Van Wagoner, Hardy, Byrd, Gilbert, Campbell. 

Second Row: Jewett, Ennis, Hollander, Belk, Whitfield, Johnson, Howe. 




'ESPITE THE FACT CAROLINA had its Strongest 
golf team in years Coach Chuck Erickson's boys were unable to break 
Duke's strangle hold on the Conference championship. 

The Tar Heels gave Duke a real scare in their first meeting, losing 
16 to 11, but in the return contest the accurate Blue Devil shot- 
makers easily won 21 to 6. 

In the annual Conference tournament held at Winston-Salem Duke 
successfully defended its title for the fifth straight year with a low 
team score of 601. Carolina was second with 620. 

Victories came at the expense of Pennsylvania, 19 to 8, George- 
town, 171/2 to 91/2, The Citadel, 121/, to 51/2^ Virginia, 17 to 10, 
and Davidson, 12 to 6. The only other loss, besides the Duke set- 
backs, was at the hands of V. M. I., 11 to 7. 


Captain Lawrence (Shooky) Neese was the team's most 
consistent performer although Sophomore Dick Doeschler 
had the best individual low score of the season, a four 
under par 68 on the Hillandale course in Durham. Others 
who made a fine showing include Graydon Liles, Dave 
Rumph, Billy Peete and George Case. 

There was no golf scheduled for this spring due to the 
war. Chuck Erickson, head coach, left school last summer 
and was commissioned a Lieutenant (j.g.) in the Navy. 



11 — Duke . . 
19 — Pennsylvania 
171/2 — Geo rgeto w n 

12 — Davidson . 
7 —V. M. I. . 
6 —Duke . . 

Carolina .... 620 — Duke 

Won 4— Lost 

Southern Conference Runners-up 






Firs! Rrjiv: Rumph, Neese, Turnipseed. Second Row: Gray, Case, Peete, Doeschler. 



.^_^HE Fall of '42 brought forth ten ot the 
yellin'-est Cheerleaders to grace our sideHnes in many a moon. Four 
lovely coeds and six acrobatic males yipped their lungs out to inspire 
us to inspire the team. With an abundant supply of wind, cartwheels, 
a thousand cadets and one in particular. Cadet O'Sullivan, the New 
York cop, they had little trouble getting the Carolina twelfth man 
on his feet. 

Traveling being curtailed due to the war, they were able to make 
only one long trip this year, but that trip will not be soon forgotten 
by the Fordham rooters. Riding through the streets of New York in 
an open cab, they startled even the most sophisticated metropolitanites 
with yells and songs issuing from cotton-draped megaphones. Only 
four made the trip but they made enough noise for tu'enty. 

Head CHEERLE.^DER Alspaugh. 

Pep rallies were bigger and louder this year than any 
we could recall. Ten cheerleaders elicited yells and cheers 
that' bid fair to tear the top off of staid old Memorial 

Most of the boys are in the army now and one of the 
girls is married but we will not soon forget . . . LOUDER, 


Head Cheerleader was Frank Alspaugh. He was aided 
and abetted by Don Blanton, Johnny Feutchenberger, Char- 
lie Stancill, Roy Little, Buddy Crone . . . and Marty Horn- 
aday, Doris Clark, Ann Strauss and Pat Johnson. 

Alspaugh, Hor.n'aday and Blanton. 


Mike Maxgum, PresiJeiii. 


.^ /he Monogram Club continued its work 

throughout the year, harmonizing the various athletics and encourag- 
ing fellowship among athletes of the varied sports. The organization 
lent its aid to the Athletic Association in securing student help for 
working football games and helping in other big events of the year. 

On Homecoming Day open house was held in their clubroom for 
reunion of old members. During the year the clubroom was also used 
by campus organizations for social functions. 

Officers for the year were: Mike Mangum, President; Tank Marshal, 
Vice-President; John Robinson, Secretar)'; Frank Hardy, Treasurer, and 
Denny Hammond, Representative to the Athletic Council. 

Plans have been formulated for putting the club on a more stable 
basis by drafting a constitution to operate with the Club Code in 
guiding the poliq- of its members. The executive committee passes on 

men whom the coaches recommend for letter awards in 
their respective sports. Men accepted by this committee are 
finally approved by the athletic council. 

In the past, an annual banquet has been held with out- 
side speakers as guests, but this year this affair like other 
functions of the club has been cut out due to wartime con- 
ditions. Opportunities to obtain finances have been limited. 

disunity has occurred since members have been continually 
called into service, and a speed-up study program has meant 
fewer social meetings. 

Until the war is over, the Monogram Club will concen- 
trate its efforts towards fostering at the University athletic 
teams which will carry on in the spirit of those who have 
gone before. 

First Row: M.^NGUM, HuSSEY, JORD.\X, Cox, HoLZM.-\N, N.i^TH.AN, WeISS. 

Second Row: Holl.ander, Hardy, Elmore, Morriss, Hendrix, Howe. 

Third Row: Lewis, Myers, Capel, Hix, Schwartz, Jewett. 

Foiirih Row: Webb, Cathey, Karres, Johxsox, Keiley, Braxch, Sparger. 









Pkoctor, Ward and Gkeenbaum talk to Coach Jamekson. 

OR THE FIRST TIME since the 
last war freshmen participated in varsity sports 
at the University. It was strange, at first, to 
watch them. Yet their performances gave pres- 
tige and honor to their class. 

A regular freshman football schedule was 
played, and only one contest was lost. The bas- 
ketball team gave its two best men to Bill 
Lange's varsity; still it managed to go through 
the season undefeated, winning 10 straight 
games. In swimming there was no freshman 
competition, but five first year men were good 
enough to win varsity letters. Other sports — 
boxing, wrestling, baseball, tennis, track — saw 
freshmen replace the older students called into 

Who's winnin', Green or T: 

No one knows what will happen next year. 
Most of the freshmen stars of this class have 
already left school. They're in the army, navy, 
coast guard, marines, or some other phase of 
war work. By the time football gets underway 
this fall they will have scattered all over the 
war. Many w ill return after Hitler and Hirohito 
have been finished. Maybe one, maybe two, per- 
haps three years. Bat they'll come back to take 
up where they left off . . . come back to get 
an education and participate in the American 
way of life. 



(_^ CACHED BY Bill Lange, Henry 
House and Carl Suntheimer, the freshman foot- 
ball team won four out of five games and 
showed promise of better things for the varsity 
of the future. The draft and the war, however, 
has forced many of the stars to leave school, 
and it's uncertain who will return to the Uni- 
versity this fall. 

The season opened with a 40 to 6 victory 
over North Carolina State, followed by a 34 
to 6 win over Wake Forest. Davidson was next, 
going down in defeat, 27 to 0; and the last 
win was registered against the University of 
Virginia, the score being 21 to 0. 

Duke's yearlings handed the Tar Babies their 
only loss, a 26 to 9 score on the eve of the var- 
sity game. It was not so much a case of Duke 
superiority as it was Tar Baby stage fright. 
Perhaps the most outstanding prospect on the 
team was Doc Blanchard, fullback. 


%A i^-^-:- }■ 

/ v .' K -a: Ui.w, Liihhs, Branch, Granger, Smith, Davis, B. Ellis, Blirnev, l.f«is, 

Second Row: ToLER, Craver, Spurling, Culberson, Cornag, Manning, Vogelsang, 

Purcell, Galinkin, Johnson, Saslow. 
Third Row: JOHNSON, Elliot, Fowl, Fowler, Swain, Cameron, Gambill, Folger, 

Browning, Lane, Dokmanovitch, Slaughter, Stefonick, Fitch, Blanchard. 

First Row: Mitchell, Williams, Walters, Black, Robinson, Stevenson, Anderson, 

Weinstein, Thorne. 
Second Ron: CoACH Myers, Alvarez, Brown, Marsh, Mitchell, Aronson, Folger, 

Nesbit, Donnen, Coach Mathes. 


^HE FROSH basketball team 
proved to be the class in the state winning 10 
contests against no losses. Coach of the team 
was Al Mathes, All-Southern guard and grad- 
uate of class of '40. Three victories were regis- 
tered over Duke by scores of 45 to 42, 55 to 
33, and 48 to 36; and two victories were made 
over N. C. State. Other wins were scored 
against the high schools of High Point, Dur- 
ham, Greensboro, Raleigh, and the Children's 
Home of Lexington. Two freshmen — Ed Lou- 
gee and Fritz Nagy — played varsity ball, it 
being the first time since the last war that first 
year men have played on varsity teams at Caro- 



Seated: Mascots Carmichael and Carroll. 

First Row: Rocker, Clark, Myers, Colones, Whitfield, Gwaltney, White, Whit- 

Second Row: Bowman, James, Gresham, See, Ferter, Smith, Holman. 

Third Rote: MussLER, Horter, Shaw, Wideman, Webb, Tatum, Sparger, Green, 


Coach Jim Tatum's freshman 
baseball nine showed promise of some fine var- 
sity material in the future as it won seven of 
ten games. Losses were to N. C. State, 12 to 3; 
the Medical Detachment, 6th Infantry from 
Fort Bragg, 12 to 11; and Charlotte High 
School, 9 to 6. Wins were over N. C. State, 
11 to 9; Greensboro High School, 10 to 2; 
Raleigh High School, 11 to 6 ; Durham High 
School, 5 to 2 ; and Gastonia High School, 4 
to 3. Duke's yearlings were defeated twice, 
11 to 4 and 10 to 8. 

Kneeling: Stickle, Cahall, Warren, Seixas. 
Standing: Marvin, Jones, Lubow, Faulkner. 


c->i.i;o BV Victor Skixas, Jr., 
ninth ranking player in the country last year, 
who is now in the Army Air Force, the fresh- 
man tennis team won five matches against no 
defeats. Duke was defeated twice, 4 to 3 and 
5 to 0; N. C State twice, 9 to and 8 to 1 ; 
and Maury once, 4 to 3. None of the players 
on the team are expected to help the varsity 
this spring. 

•if '• -, ,.- 



^HERE WAS NO regular fresh- 
man swimming team this year because of the 
Southern Conference ruHng permitting first year 
men to participate in varsity sports. However, 
there were six freshmen who won varsity nu- 
merals and did much to continue Carolina su- 
premacy of Southern Conference swimming. 
Frosh Ben Ward participated in the 50, 100 
and relay; Russell Proctor in the 220 and 440; 
Jesse Greenbaum in the 50, 100 and both re- 
lays; Henry Huse in the 100 and 220; Ira 
Abrahamson in the backstroke, and Allan Kauf- 
man in the 220 and 440. Ward, Proctor, Green- 
baum and Kaufman all placed in the Southern 
Conference tournament which Carolina won. 

Coach Casey helped out the varsity by getting 
the boys in shape. 

Fini Row: Abramson, Slomka, Jones, Smith, Hobbs. 

Second Row: HusE, Bond, Jacobson, Algranti, Spiewak, Hexner. 

T/jird Row: Brown, Mautsby, Bodman, Fereaugh, Proctor, Coach Casey. 

Foinlh Rotv: Cooke, Kauffman, Greenbaum, Ward, Liggett. 

First Row: Willingham, Allison, Greene, Trant, Tillet, Cooper, Hipp. 
Second Row: Fowle, Hallet, Whiteheart, Badam, Scroll, Toumey. Efird. 


^_yoR THE SECOND Straight year, 
the Tar Baby wrestlers went through the sea- 
son undefeated. Victories were registered over 
V. M. I., 23 to 15; N. C. State, 26 to 6; 
Greensboro High School, 31 to 3, and V. P. I., 
19 to 3. A "B" team, composed of freshmen 
and reserves from the varsity, defeated a like 
outfit from Duke, 27 to 3. Two freshmen, Ed 
Hipp, 155, and Oscar Greene, 145, won starting 
berths on the varsity team, and both made fine 
showings in the Southern Conference tourna- 
ment. Hipp won third place and Greene was 


The Freshman cross country team. 

1^ iV iV 


^_^/ RESHMAN TEAMS foT the past 

year continued to hang up fine records. In 1 1 
contests with Duke, the Tar Babies won eight, 
losing only in football and twice in track. The 
tennis, basketball and wrestling outfits were un- 
defeated, and all but one came through the year 
with a better than fifty-fifty record. All in all, 
the only thing wrong with the freshman record 
was the fact that many will never have an op- 
portunity to perform on a Carolina varsity team. 
Already well over 50 per cent are in the serv- 
ice, and many more will be called by fall. 


V_^NE OF THE FEW minor sports 
in which the varsity and freshman teams were 
not combined, the cross country season rolled 
past before the new Southern Conference rule 
permitting the participation of freshmen in var- 
sity athletics was made. 

This year's freshman team defeated Duke 
twice, both times by a score of 20 to 41. The 
meets with Duke were the only ones of the 

Freshman runners were: Julian McKenzie, 
Jim Miller, the Briley twins. Chuck Herty, 
Clark Burritt, John Bristow and Bud Boyd. 






University at war, the Athletic Council found the problems 
of carrying on intercollegate athletics difficult. 

As its first major work of the year, the Council was 
forced to make plans whereby the Universit)''s athletic facil- 
ities might be made available to the Naval Pre-Flight School 
and to the Army Air Corps Meteorology unit. Secondly, 
the enlistment of Coaches Ray Wolf, Bo Shepard, Chuck 
Erickson, Johnny Morris, Mike Ronman, Jim Tatum, Ham 
Strayhorn and others caused a serious problem of replace- 
ment which was only solved after long hours of painstaking 
work and serious deliberation. 

During the fall quarter. Rice Institute scheduled to play 
a Homecoming Day football game with Carolina's Tar 
Heels, was forced to cancel the contest because of trans- 
portation difficulties just five days before game time. Work- 
ing late into the night the Council managed to replace the 
Rice Owls with Duquesne's highly rated Red Raiders — a 
stroke of fortune that saved the University considerable em- 
barrassment in the light of the alumni host that had planned 

to return to the Hill for traditional Homecoming cere- 

Finding travel the biggest bottleneck in carrying on war- 
time intercollegiate athletics, the Council made plans to 
carry on competition as usual insofar as possible. Thus, 
the Ration League, made up of nearby schools and service 
units, was instituted. 

The duties of the Council are to appoint coaches, sched- 
ule games and contests, award monograms to athletes, bud- 
get athletics and carry on an athletic program satisfactory 
to both alumni and students. 

Members of this year's Council were: Coach Bob Fetzer, 
Director of Athletics; Dean A. W. Hobbs, Chairman of the 
Council ; Sim Nathan, Jr., President of the Carolina Ath- 
letic Association; Oliver K. Cornwell, Acting Secretary; 
Harry D. Wolf, Faculty Representative; Grady Pritchard, 
Alumni Representative; Tom Devane, Alumni Representa- 
tive; Dr. Rainy Stanford, Alumni Representative; H. G. 
Baity, Faculty Representative; Denman Hammond, Mono- 
gram Club Representative; Bert Bennett, Student Body 

Sim N.ATH.\n, Presideni 

Coach Fftzer, Dhector oi Athletus 

Dean Hobbs, CIjji 




— y Hr. Intramural Dkpartmi;nt, like all 
other departments within the University, found it neces- 
sary to make adjustments in program and personnel after 
the United States entered the war. 

At the close of the spring quarter Professor Herman 
Schnell, for ten years the Director of Intramural Athletics, 
obtained a leave of absence to join the Army Air Force. In 
addition, Uncle Sam decided that he needed the capable 
services of P. A. Lee, Jr., Assistant Director, in July, so 
the department was left without administrative personnel. 
These vacancies were filled by the appointment of Walter 
Rabb, Physical Education Instructor, to the post of Director, 
and Walter James, Senior Physical Education and Sociology 
Major, to the position of Assistant Director. 

The Intramural Faculty Administrative Board composed 
of Clyde E. Mullis, Coach Richard Jamerson, and Coach 
Henry House, of the Physical Education Department, and 
Dr. William Morgan of the College Infirmary rendered 
invaluable aid to the two directors in an advisory capacity. 

Several problems unique to intramural athletics at Caro- 
lina arose during the year. Most outstanding among them 
was the need for organizing new units of competition to 
replace the Dormitory units which were lost when the Navy 
Pre-Flight School moved to the University. Residents of the 
dormitories were scattered to the residential districts of 


Chapel Hill making the organization of "natural units" of 
competition practically impossible. The problem was par- 
tially overcome through the joint efforts of the Inter-Town 
Council and the Intramural Department when they divided 
the village into four districts and conducted mass meetings 
in each for the purpose of organizing students within these 
districts for political, social and intramural activities. Each 
of these districts had the privilege of having one or more 
teams represent them in intramural competition. Various 
All-Star and Independent teams were organized to assuni- 
late other students desiring intramural competition. In rec- 
ognition of the many new units of competition, it was de- 
cided to change the name of the Dormitory League to the 
Dorm-Town League. 

Both the Fraternity and Dorm-Town Leagues were faced 
with the necessity of replacing key men in the middle of 
a season and of playing their games during their usual 
dinner hour. In spite of this and other war born problems, 
participation and competition maintained the high level 
which has become traditional at Carolina. This may be at- 

tributed in part to the required program of physical educa- 
tion which includes all intramural sports and to the need 
of the students for physical conditioning and athletic com- 

In recognition of the need for more vigorous competitive 
sports during wartime, several changes were made in the 


This summary would not be complete without tribute 
being paid to the hard working and little recognized man- 
agers of the intramural teams and the many student offi- 
cials. Without their faithful work, conducting a program 
of intramural athletics at Carolina would be impossible. 



annual program of intramural sports. Water Goal — a hybrid 
of water polo, basketball and football — was added. Boxing 
was reinstated, and badminton replaced table tennis. The 
Student Entertainment Committee and the Inter-Town 
Council joined the Intramural Department in sponsoring 
a Fall Sports Carnival on the night of October 23rd. A 
varied program of exhibitions and games provided stu- 
dents with the opportunity to either participate or to be 
a spectator. An informal dance brought the program to 
a close. The affair appeared to meet with general approval 
from the student body. 

The basketball tournament among the major sports, the 
water goal, boxing and wrestling tournaments among the 
intermediate sports, and foul -shooting among the minor 
sports, provided the most spirited competition. 

Intramural Director Walter Rabb. 


The winners of the 1942-43 Intramural Athletic Pro- 
gram were as follows: 

SPRING 1942 
Sport Fraternity Dorni-Ton'ti 

Softball Phi Gamma Delta Aycock 

Tennis St. Anthony Hall Staqr 

Swimming Zeta Psi Medical School 

Horseshoes. . . . Phi Gamma Delta Medical School 

Track Phi Gamma Delta (Tie) . . Lewis 

Zeta Psi 

FALL 1942 

Tag Football . 

. .Delta Kappa Epsilon. . 

. . .Ruths All-Star 

(Also Campus 


Water Goal . . 

. .Delta Kappa Epsilon . . 

. . . N. R. O. T. C 


. .Beta Theta Pi 

.. .N. R. O.T. C 

Wrestling. . . 

. Zeta Psi 

...N. R. O. T. C. 

Handball. .. . 

. Tau Epsilon Pi 

Badminton . . . 

. Phi Gamma Delta. . . 

. . . Carr 

WINTER 1943 

Basketball Zeta Psi N. R. O. T. C. 

(Also Campus Champions ) 

Volley Ball Phi Gamma Delta N. R. O. T. C. 

Foul Shooting. .Zeta Psi Independents 



Walter James, Assislnni Director 




— ^HE Women's Athletic Association worked 
against tremendous odds this year to keep its intramural program going 
with as little hitch as possible. Fall quarter found the coeds with neither 
locker space nor an intramural field, but with hockey, volley ball and 
tennis tournaments to be run off. Moving hockey to Kenan Stadium 
during the football team's off-hours, the volley ball players to the old 
tennis courts, and fighting against rainy weather for the tennis playoffs, 
the program got underway. Hockey, always the most popular field 
sport, ran a successful course with the Chi Omega and Kenan dormi- 
tory teams copping the winners' plaques, the dormitory all-star team 
triumphing over the sorority and the All-Carolina girls smashing the 
Duke coeds, 3 to 0. Volley ball was won by the Alpha Delta Pi sorority, 
and the tennis plaque by Mclver Dormitory whose two members, 
Beverly Booth and Nanq' Deshon, emerged finalists in each of the 
two leagues. 

M.ARY McCoRMic, President 


Yates, Brooks, Venable, Robinson, Booker, McDonough, Mandel, Jefferis, Rosenbaum, Hicks. 



The hockey all-star team was composed of: Sue Bru- 
baker, center forward; Allie Bell, left inner; Marsha Hood, 
left wing; Jinnette Hood, right inner; Kay Roper, right 
wing; Lorraine Oldham, center halfback; Janet James, left 
halfback; Fran Turner, right halfback; Kitty Flannagan, 
left fullback; Nancy Deshon, right fullback; and Mary 
McCormic, goalie. 

Winter quarter the coeds moved into the new Woollen 
addition, and again swimming and basketball took the spot- 
light. Carolina entered seven members of its swimming 
team in the Carolina A. A. U. meet held in the Bowman 
Gray pool and with them took two of the key sports ; Fran 
Turner taking first place in the 50-meter freestyle and 
Patsy Miller placing second in the 50-meter breastroke. 

Coed basketball now played on the women's own court 
held one of the most successful seasons at Carolina, with 
ADPI leading the sorority league and Spencer, the dormi- 
tory league. In the annual two league championship game, 
the sorority girls avenged their defeat in hockey by out- 
pointing the dorm coeds, 26 to 16, Members of the mythi- 
cal All-Carolina team were: Margaret Harvie, Sara Leather- 
wood and Mary McCormic, forwards; Lorraine Oldham, 
Claire Haight and Helen Marie Camp, guards. 



Activities 146 

Administration 14 

Alpha Chi Sigma 163 

Alpha Epsilon Delta '. 204 

Alpha Phi Omega 161 

Alumni Association 21 

Athletics 312 

Athletic Association 351 

Baseball 329 

Basketball 326 

Boxing 340 

Cheerleaders 344 

Cross Country 342 

Football 314 

Golf 343 

Monogram Club 345 

Swimming 338 

Tennis 332 

Track 335 

Wrestling 341 

Freshman Sports 346 

Band 152 

Beta Gamma Sigma 105 

Carolina Coeds 304 

CICA 169 

Carolina Magazine 184 

Carolina Political Union 174 

Carolina Workshop 158 

Challenge 4 

Cheerleaders 344 

Chi Delta Phi 161 

Classes 40 

CVTC 192 

Dance Section ; 282 

Debate Council 170 

Dialectic Senate 176 

Fraternities — 

Social 228 

Honorary 202 

Freshman Class 126 

Gimghoul 299 

Glee Club, Men 154 

Women 165 

Golden Fleece 209 

Gorgon's Head 300 

Graham Memorial Directors 169 

Grail 207 

HiUel Foundation 156 

House Privileges Board 168 

Interdormitory Council, Men 32 

Women 34 

Interfraternal 224 

Interfraternity Council 226 

International Relations Club 172 

Inter-Town Council 36 

Intramurals 352 

Junior Class 90 

Kappa Epsilon 162 

Law School 140 

Legislature 30 

Living 210 

Medical School 142 

Minataurs 302 

Monogram Club 345 

Naval ROTC 194 

Night Life 282 

Outstanding 200 

Pan-Hellenic Council 275 

Pharmacy School 132 

Pharmacy Senate 175 

Phi Assembly 178 

Phi Beta Kappa 202 

Phi Mu Alpha 206 

Pre-Flight School 22 

Publications 180 

Publications Lfnion Board 181 

Remembering 188 

Rho Chi 162 

Section Index 9 

Senior Class 42 

Sheiks 301 

Social Organizations 298 

Sophomore Class 112 

Sororities 276 

Sound and Fury 155 

Stray Greeks 274 

Student Government 26 

Student Legislature 30 

Tar Heel 186 

Tau Psi Omega 1 60 

Thirteen Club 304 

They Stood Out 24 

Town Girls Association 164 

Trustees 20 

University Club 148 

University Dance Committee 286 

L'niversity Religious Council 157 

L'niversity Symphony Orchestra 159 

Valkyries 208 

Views 10 

Women's Athletic Association 356 

Women's Government Association 2S 

Women's Graduate Association 167 

Women's Senate 35 

Yackety Yack 182 

Y.M.C.A 150 

Y.W.C.A 166 




ere c 


IS due 


HE 1943 Yacketv Yack, having been 
passed baton-like between a full quartet of editors, has 
finally crossed the finish line. It rests in your hands — you 
the individual Tar Heel whose responsibility it is to judge 
whether or not the race has been fairly and squarely run 
and whether or not our entry has come home a winner. 

Whatever your verdict chances to be, it is only right 
that a full share of recognition be given to those persons 
responsible for the painstaking work that has gone into 
the 53rd edition of the University's yearbook. 

First of all, we're taking our humble hat off to Vir- 
ginia Klages, associate editor, — worker and personality 
extraordinary whose patience and persistence have dispelled 
many a dark moment in the book's career. Unbounded 
credit, too, goes to Karl Bishopric, photography editor, who 
became acting editor-in-chief during the waning weeks of 
the spring quarter when we were forced to leave for the 
armed forces. The Yack would have never seen print had 
it not been for his constancy. Jim Loeb, managing editor, 
deserves a round of applause for sacrificing many of his 
last hours in Chapel Hill to complete the difficult fraternity 

And there are many others. Scoop Campbell working 
over the sports copy from his desk at the Pre-Flight School, 

Dave Cooper filling whenever needed, Tyler Nourse pinch- 
hitting at odd moments, Fred Kanter doing a peach of a 
job on the social and honorary sections, Bob Levin and Jud 
Kinburg rounding up the activity section copy, ex-editor 
Hugh Morton taking off precious days from a short fur- 
lough in order to take the important division page pictures 
and Anne Straub and Martha Urquhart, the "morale build- 
ing department," lending a willing and able hand when 
help was needed. Then there were Ardis Kipp and Bill 
Sharkey who brought order out of chaos from the financial 
point of view and thereby kept us in the good graces of 
the P. U. Board. 

Nor can we forget the cooperation of Charlotte Engrav- 
ing's personable Bill Deighton and Lassiter Press' patient 
Frank Fleming. And little could have been done without 
the assistance of T. C. Moore at Wootten-Moulton Studios. 
We are appreciative, too, of our advertisers for their 

We are grateful for the sympathy and understanding of 
all these many parties concerned and it is our hope that 
you, the reader, will find in the product of these combined 
efforts a faithful and authentic picture of the year 1942-43 
at Chapel Hill. We have done our level best under trymg 
conditions and are thankful that it has been withm our 
power to continue a Carolina tradition. 



But there's no liiai, 
Chesterfields MILDER 

Here's real smoking ainniunition 
tucked in the jjockets of our fighting 
men, ready for instant service. Where 
a cigarette counts most, Chesterfield 
serves smokers well with its Right 
Combination of the world's best 
cigarette tohaccos. 

For Mildness . . for Better Taste 

and Cooler Smoking . . make your 

next pack . . . 





^klnkina of Ljou " 




THE mmu m pick nmm 




MILITARY PASS CASE . . . Cowhide— 4 celluloid wings for 
passes. Blind embossed Branch of Service Insignia on 
cover $3.75 

THE VICTORY RING . . . Silver or gold Military Ring for 
fraternity men. Shown in 1943 BLUE BOOK. Write for 

FRANK McGINNIS, Representative 
2418 Shenandoah Durham 


Factories — Attleboro, Massachusetts 

'A highly skilled personnel who take pride in pro- 
ducing the better grades of printing." 


Durham, North Carolina 


kJicL in ^y^ae and (Experience 
S^trona in nCeiourcei 


M C S Noble 


W E, Thompson 

WAR .. P. 



With the Viennese 
atmosphere that 
will make any oc- 
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pastries candies 


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" and the "Hill" just a thought of a 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. 


Lhiiverjity CoJisolidated Service Plants 





flnd write for the things 
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This business which grew out of the 
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and is doing its utmost today to meet the 
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Millions of blankets are being made for 

The United States Navy, 
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\jHlclat j-^kotoarapkeri tor tke 1943 Lyacketu Mack 



Portraits Home Portraits 

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