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Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

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,-: '.-■ . , • This book may be kept out one month unless a recall 

''?: "■. ;. " notice is sent to you. It must be brought to the North 

,..*' ' , .• ' ], Carolina Collection (in Wilson Library) for renewal. 






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1945 



\ -rn No. A-369 




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OUA, 




YALKETY 

YACK 



COOKIE mRRETT «J 
GEnE HRLL JOHnSTOnE 

ETlflRGRRET LUOODHOUSE 
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So ended the foreword left to us to continue 

In the nineteen forty-four yearhook. 

The time is indeed now. 

We who were stunned by the enormity of war 

Realize that life, in death, goes on . . . 



Four wars have swept the campus. 
Four generations of students like ourselves 
Have faltered in their stride, have learned again, 
Day passes into day and life goes on. 








Students in skirts, students in uniform, students whose 

life has heen harassed by a war. 
We had heen trained not to expect to 
Fight in war as we have fought in peace : 
For liherty, for justice, for the intelligent mind 
Which creates its freedom and 
Defends it. 

In the microcosm that is Carolina, 
In this universe which reflects the 

the world, 
We learn to govern first ouraffves and then 
Our land, our society, ouMinic; 
We who look forward to* world 
Ours to make less evil iawar or peace 
Who will earnestly denyBear. 




To wrest from this era so^^thing more than 
A vacuum surrounded by a 



bo 



<n 




--•^ 




Here is a man 

With his feet on the ploughed field 
And his eyes scanning the far reaching 
Ink on his index finger . . . 



horizon. 



Here is a scholar, world authority on 

The Old English sivti, which has heroine in Modern 

English the expression «s . . . as — 
Who knows more ahout that word than any living 

human heing on the face of the earth. 

Here is a teacher 

Who has wandered over the earth, 

who has taught 
In China as in North Carolina: 
Liking us, his hearers, as individuals and 

respecting us as students 
So that we respect ourselves. 

Because, Dr. Ericson, you are to us 
A friend, 

staff of the 1945 yearhook join in its 
lication . . . 





^ 



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JRnURRY16, 1795... 



It was raining on that opening day . . . Dawn was slowly coming to New Hope Chapel. . . . 
The drizzling and gelid rain . . . That fell upon the stumps dotting the avenue . . . Marked 
a tradition as old as the red clay . . . Freshly dug for the foundation of the chapel. . . . 
The wind hlew cheerlessly through leafless Davie Poplar, . . . Whistled around the staunch 
corners of Old East. . . . The only huilding of the University . . . Except the unpainted 
house . . . Of Dr. David Ker, the presiding professor . . . Prepared with the valiance and 
courage . . . That his Preshyterian faith had given him. . . . Not a student arrived. . . . 
Solitude — Dr. Ker, Old East — and the rain. 

February 12, 1795 ... A weary figure reached the University . . . 200 miles on foot he 
had come . . . From North Carolina's own Wilmington. . . . No Sophomores and Upper- 
classmen to hail him. . . . Hinton James, the first meniher . . . Of the University of North 
Carolina. . . . First student, first honor-man of his class. . . . Destined to he a heralder of 
education . . . To follow knowledge . . . To he a legislator in 1807 ... A few acres — stumps 
— red clay — two huildings. . . . And faith that a University would he estahlished, . . . 
Dedicated to truth, . . . The Alma Mater of North Carolina. 



10 



. . . JRnUflRY 16, 1945 



One hundred and fifty years — the hell rang out the hour . . . For five thousand military 
and civilian students. . . . The huge plant, once an avenue of fresh stumps . . . Now em- 
braces 1638 acres . . . Sixty-six huildings instead of two . . . These institutions have de- 
veloped . . . To meet the needs in training for citizenship and war. . . . One of the lead- 
ing Universities of the nation. . . . Rating high in graduate work and natural sciences, . . . 
The Rural Economics Department . . . Has established an accurate fact finding bureau. . . . 
The Institute of Government, School of Public Health . . . Have furthered honor and 
prestige of the University. . . . The athletic program, builder of men, . . . Established com- 
petition between Duke and Carolina. . . . Thirteen lost, thirteen won — football . . . Con- 
tinues — in wartime. . . . Twenty months before the tragedy of Pearl Harbor . . . 1875 
Cadets enrolled in the Pre-Flight Program. . . . Navy moved to the "HILL" . . . V-12's — 
Pre-Flights — R.O.T.C.'s . . . Sprinkled by civilians — coeds . . . Coeds nearly 1000 strong. . . . 
Student-run government renders . . . Valuable experience. . . . The newest planned build- 
ing, ... A bus station to save congestion — in going . . . And coming to the Alma Mater. 





SOUTH BUILDING Mighty and massive sound in its advice and squa 



CEflTERS OF CflROLinP 



and cheerful showing lh<- 



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. . . GRAHAM MEMORIVL — Ou 
Slud.nl Union whore anything an, 
everything goes including politica 
intrigues, some good hard work. 



. RLumni nssociRTion 

...BORRD OF TRUSTEES 



What is the General Alumni Association, you ask? 

It is the organized alumni 

Through which . . . may be best expressed 

And made positive ... the loyalties to Alma Mater 

of 3-4,432 living former students. 
Maintained by the Association in Chapel Hill 
Is the Alumni Office at the Carolina Inn 
. . . where are kept myriads of records. 
The Alumni Review, contains now in each issue 

hundreds of items about the University's 8000 
Former students who wear their country's uniform. 

What do the alumni think of Carolina, you ask? 

"Our University," they say, 

"Represents what we are fighting for." 

Alumni look Chapel Hill-ward 

From every corner of the globe. 

Messages come from them expressing admiration 

. . . that despite the sunrise to sunset concentration, 

Planes overhead and "hup-two-three-four" underfoot. 

The spirit of Carolina is unchanged. 

Alumni look to the University 

... for still greater achievement 

As an educational institution 

In the 150 years to come. 



Legally, the University of North Carolina 

Is the Board ot Trustees, "in whom," 

Reads the State Constitution, "shall be vested 

All the privileges, rights, franchises and endowments" 

of the University. 
The legislature in joint session — elect twenty-five Trustees; 
The Governor is chairman of the Board. 
Trustees, in turn, elect an Executive Committee 
Of twelve, which has power of the full Board 
Between semi-annual or call meetings. 

One hundred and fifty years ago 
The first Board of Trustees 
Recognized that for free government 
Free education is necessary. 
They wanted a university that would 
"Serve the time without yielding to it." 
It has not yielded. 
And as a State university, Carolina 
Enjoys a closeness to the heart 
And ambitions of North Carolina. 
Hospitable also to students who come 
From across its borders. 




14 




DR. FRPflK PORTER GRRHRITI . . . 



Melted into the campus and student body 
Is faith, good will, integrity, understanding 
And democratic principles. 
Here is the man who incited these ideals and 

cooperation 
For peace and harmony in living on the "Hill. 



15 



CAPTAIN EDWARD E. HAZLETT. JR., USN (Ret.) 
. . . United States Navjl Academy, 1915. 

Professor of Nav il Science and Tactics. 

Commandant. Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps. 

Commanding Officer. Navy V-12 Unit. 

Commanding Officer. U. S. Naval School of Medicine 

Senior Officer Present. 





nRVRL 



LIEUT. COMDR. H. W. CARROLL, JR. 
. . . Executive Officer. 

Navel Reserve Officers Training Corps. 



With the war there came to Carolina 

A new kind of faculty, 

Stern with Naval rank. 

Relieved we were to find — gold braid and all — 

Them human. 





MAJOR J. \S. MARSHALL 

. . . Officer in Charge. 




LIEUT. J. D. HILL 

. . . Executive Officer, 
U. S. Navy. V-12 



16 




V-12 



LIEUT. C. O. REYNOLDS LIEUT. J. H. HAMMOCK 

. . . Educational Officer . . . Supply Officer 



LIEUT. B. L. CAR.NEVALE 
. . . First Lieut, and Physical 
Educational Officer 



LIEUT. C. E. OWENS. JR. 
. . . Head of Gunnery De, 



RDminiSTRRTion 



LIEUT. J. F. O'SHEA 
. . . Co-Head of Seamanship 
Department 

LIEUT. W. E. DURIN 

. . . Co-Head of Navigation Dcpa 

LIEUT. C. R. LOUTREL 

. . . I ...II. ...I of Navigation Depa 



n.R.O.T.C. 



LIEUT. C. A. SCH IDE 



LIEUT. \S. R. MUELLER 



LIEUT. ROBERT I.EPPER 
. . . Co-Head of Seamanship 
Department 





IS. B. HOUSE 

. . . Dean of Adn 



F. R. BRADSHAW 
. . . Dean of Stude 



MRS. M. H. STACY 
. . . Dean of Womei 



F. L. MACKIE 
. . . Dean of Me 



OUR 



DEAN W. W. PIERSON 
. . . Graduate School 



DEAN R. H. WETTACH 

. . . School of Law 



DEAN D. D. CARROLL 
. . . School of Conimcr, 



Or 





DEAiN A. W. HOBBS 

. . . College of Arts and Sc 



To them has fallen the decisions 

That day after day have to be made 

In order that our lives 

... At Carolina 

Should not be in vain. 

Plans, schedules, organization, meetings 

. . . Routine, but all important 

For maintaining the academic status quo, 

Order and cooperation among civilians and military. 

To them we owe our established phases of life. 

Without their hard work and foresight 

. . . Our daily college existence 

Would result in confusion. 

Individually, they have given us laughs and ideas 

That have helped us to look up and out. 



DERflS 




DEAN W. K. REKRMIILL 
. . . School of Medicine 



DEAN J. C. BEARD 
. . . School of Phar 



DEAN CECIL JOHNSON 
. . . General College 



DEAN SUSAN C. AKERS 
. . . School of Library Sc 




19 




I J 




FRCULTY 



Our faculty favorites, representatives of others, 
Who do more than instruct us, 
Because they have discharged with real interest, 
Understanding, and humour their responsibilities. 



H. T. LEFLER 

. . . Professor of History 



E. J. WOODHOUSE 

. . . Professor of Political Soicnc 




R. D. HUME 



Professor of I>r 




20 



FAVORITES 



Eager and ready to serve students 

In times of personal stress, 

As well as giving us insight beyond information. 

We honor our faculty favorites and those they represent. 



C. H. PEGG 

. . . Associate Professor of Hislory 



\V. S. WELLS 

. . . Associate Professor of English 





H. W. CRANE 

. . . Professor of Psycholoi 

ARCHIBALD HENDERSON 

. . . Kenan Professor of 
Mathematics 



21 




"LOOK 



Coed of 1917 



October — the richest of all 

The seasons for harvest and returning 

To home again. 

Such was the reception 

At the Hill 

For the movie camera on October 22, 

When scenes were shot for the production 



Which tells the story of a Carolina man . . 

Thomas Wolfe, a student 

Of North Carolina twenty-five years ago. 

His first book, "Look Homeward, Angel," 

Received and still receives acclaim ; 

And to further immortalize the characters. 

The philosophy, the message, 



Hollywo&d Comes to Chapel Hill 




22 




HOmEUURRD flnGEL" 



A film is being made . . . 

Released by United Artists, produced by Raoul Pagel, 

And directed by Arthur Ripley. 

They came to Chapel Hill . . . 

Bringing lights, cameras, costumes, and technicians. 

Bringing no extras or stars. 

The call rang out, 

"All those wishing to star in a movie ..." 

The clatter of heels, excited feminine eyes . . . 

High shoes, middies, bow ties . . . 

High hats and short pants . . . 

A young blond extra 

Hailed by a friend, who liked the effect 

Of her hair piled high on her head. 

The bell rang . . . one more exam over . . . 

The Y . . . a mad scramble for cokes. 

Ready for the philosophy class shot, 



"Bring on the coeds . . . O. K., next!" 

Action spoiled by 

The unexpected flow of cadets from classes. 

Forest Theatre, usually so full of lonesome crickets, 

Became a bustle of people and song, 

"Hark the Sound." 

Other shots were taken round the Hill and Durham. 

On to Asheville the company moved 

For Wolfe's own home . . . 

The students felt proud, their chests expanded 

To know that here he walked, talked and found himself 

Through the sound of other Tar Heel voices. 

That helped create a voice 

That echoes from his first success, 

"Look Homeward, Angel," 

Until his death at early thirty-seven 

And far into the years beyond. 



It Was Done Th.n 



ials An- Still the Sa 




23 



RLUITini KILLED in LIRE OF DUTY 

(Those known and reported to UNC Alumni Office as of March 31, 1945) 



Allen, Charles Bonner 
Atkinson, Calder. '35 
Ayers, Clarence Edwar 
Bailer. Abboll Kenvor 
Baird. Rondall McDow 
Barnes. Vauelain W insl 
Beekham. William Moore, '4 
Berkeley. William Noland. Jr 
Blxins. Hubert Jourdan, '44 
Bledsoe. Thomas Ruffin. '41 
Blue. Daniel Albert, '34 
Borden, Paul Lambert, Jr., '39 
II ■.. I. .11 John Heek. '10 
Boyette. Norment Clenn. '38 
Briggs, Oliver David. '39 
Brooks. Albert Terrell. '31 
Brooks. Henry Iverson. Jr., '44 
Brooks. .Norwood Orrell, '42 
Bryan, Francis Macon, '39 
Buck, Robert Wallace, '39 
Bullock. William Cobb. Jr.. '42 
Bunch. Walter Anderson. Jr.. '39 
Bvers. Ralph Thomas. '45 
Cavanangh, Walter Vann, Jr., '40 
Chapman. Robert. Jr.. '41 
Cheek. Marshall Rcid. '42 
Cody. William Collins. '42 
Cole. Jesse Wilson, '45 
Coleman. Charles Norwood. '43 
Collett. Noah Webster, '34 
Colvard. Ben Hamilton. Jr.. '34 
Comer, Paul Angier. '42 
Conderman, Robert J., '39 
1 ........ II,, ....... Randolph. '37 

Cooper, Francis Lane, '39 
Council. Carlyle Caesar, '46 
Crabtree, I! ,..,,,, Griftin, '44 
Dees, Fred. Jr., '41 
Dermid, Jefferson Davis. Jr.. '39 
Diekerson. Edward Ray, II. '40 
Doty, Frank deBavier. '41 
Dover, George Loris, '37 
Dover, Cradv Eugene. '43 
Doyle, William Henry, Jr., '47 
Eaton. Ralph Dobbins, '47 
Ebel. Irwin Stutz, '43 
Efird. Watt Guv. Jr., '39 
Fearing, Thomas Campbell. In 
Feldman. Joseph David, '37 
Fennegan. Samuel Edgar. Jr.. '42 
Foseue, Donald Crosby, '40 
Foster. Lewis Marshall. '45 
Fowler. Charles Henry, '47 
Fuller. John Coltrane. Jr., '37 
Frv. Thomas McElhcnney, '39 
Gallagher. William Hinson. '43 
Gambill, Ira Samuel. Jr., '43 
Garland. Robert Franklin. '39 
Gordon. Robert Hugh. '45 
Graham. Robert Edward Lee, Jr.. 
Greene. Frank Arthur. Jr.. '42 



Hall. 


Alonzo Cleveland. Jr.. '40 


Hand 


ton. Augustus, 


lr„ '43 


llarr, 


11. DcWilt Allen 


, '33 


Horn 


s, Milton Berna 


d, '43 


Harvey, Holstein, III 


'41 


II, .1, 


. Morris. '38 




Hern 


son. Robert Edward. '41 


1I..I.I. 


s, Graham Kerr 


Jr., '44 


Holli 


igsworth, Llovd 


Dixon, Jr. 


"Hollo 


well. Chrislophe 


r Wilson. I 


>HoVj 


rd. Walter Robe 


rt, '41 


liywT 


V^ Roy Davis. J 


r.. '39 


Jlii^b 


esVTom Floyd, 


'42 



Allen. Henry Liles. '40 
Bales. Bruce Sullivan. '43 
Bower, John Calhoun. Jr. 
Briggs, Everitt Edward. Jr 
Brodv. Alexander, '43 
Brooks. Glenn Ulrich, Jr., '42 
Brown. Walter Earl. '34 
Buchan. Ccorge Thomas. '32 
Cartwright, William Jarv 
Clark. Harry Lee, '41 
Clifton. William Thomas, '43 
Council, Robert Harward, '40 
Crews, Robert Alson. '44 
Drane, Robert Brent, '35 
I .h..n. Ralph Aim.,... Jr.. '42 




Perrj. Virginias Boddic. '44 
Perrvmon. Cletus Franklin. '46 
Phillips. Henry Matt. '40 
Pliskin. Aa 

Pointer. James Cecil. '41 
Poovey, Lloyd William. '43 

Paul Harris. '46 
Povthress. Whitney F.. Jr., '43 
Putney, William Witt, '42 
Vuarles. James Perrin. Jr.. '42 
Queen, James Shook. '34 
Rancke. Henry Charles. Jr.. '35 

Roger Joseph, '42 
Regan. Dickson McLean. '42 
Reynolds. William Franklin. '35 
Roane. Hcnrv. 
Roberson, Foy, Jr., '40 
Roberts. William Reavis. '42 
Robinson. Percy Watkins, '36 
Rosenbloom. Robert Luke. '41 
Rowe. John Lawrence, '42 
Roval. Benjamin Franklin, Jr.. '37 
Royster, Thomas Broadway, '40 
Sasser. Lewis Sneed, Jr.. '40 
Saunders. John Henry. '43 
Schwarz. Erie, '47 
Seyffert. Charles King, '25 
Shytle, Joseph Edward. '42 
Sieck. Richard Charles. '41 
Sinclair. Charles Stuart. '38 
Sloan. Charles Henry. Jr., '42 
Sloan. Harold Thomas, Jr.. '43 
Slotoroff, Sidney. '37 
Somervell. William Dorse), Jr.. '43 

Soyars. Crichton Pie 

Smith. Lathrop Winchester. '36 
Spicer, Emmet Robinson. '37 
Stack. Pressley Alexander. "45 
Stein, Sanford Ivan. '40 
Stephenson. Edward Vassar, '37 
Stevens. Gordon Sefton. '39 
Taylor, Amos Hill. '33 
Teague. John Randolph. Jr.. '30 
Tcnnillc, William Grant, Jr.. '36 

William Manley, '41 
Tidd. George W ■'.. Jr.. '36 

stead. John Wesley. III. '38 
...k. Edgar Louis. '33 
Wagslaff. Hcnrv McGilbert. Jr.. '37 
Ward. David Samuel. '45 
Ward. Willi_ 

Webb. Stafford Wilbur. '41 
\\.i~.. Donald Seymour, '45 
Whitlei ' -urge fhaddcu, Ji- 46 
Wilkin-. Raymond llarr. II. '38 
Williams, Roland Clegg. Jr.. '46 



flLumni missin 



cnon 



(Those known and reported to UNC Alumn 



1 1, 


ining. 


Floyd Fitzler, Jr 


Ga 


nman 


. George Henry. 


Co 


rdon. 


Lewis. '38 


II.. 


■cock 


William Owen. 


II.. 


rris. Arthur Miller. Jr. 


H.i 


rrison 


Thomas Pendlc 


Jor 


es. J 


imcs Fremont. '4 


King. M 


les Smith. '43 


La 


idis. Piatt Walker. '33 


Lir 




Archie, '41 


Lo 


e, CI 


mde Lorraine. Jr. 


McFadye 


■ . William Monr. 


Ma 


v. Hit 


hard Alvis. '42 


Me 


■deist 


hn. Marvin Rum 



24 




3tt jfflfomorumi 

Franklin Delano Roosevelt 

1882-1945 



... In 1943 the late President Roosevelt 
having bestowed upon him the honorarv 
degree of LL.D. while President Graham 
and the late Major General Watson look on. 











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Cliarl.-> Ha.kn.v Prci.l. 



Vi illiam McLain Vice-Preside 



THE JUnE GRRDURTinG 
CLRSS OFFICERS 




THE FEBRURRY GRRDURTinG 
CLRSS OFFICERS 



. Cranford — S 



28 



After the late June graduation 

Senior memories of Carolina 

Will be carried to the corners of the world 

Some of these memories are 

those that every Tar Heel knows: 
The Arboretum in the Spring, 
The before and after-the-game 
Sessions at Harry's and the Porthole, 
Singing "Hark the Sound" with 

as much pride after losing to Duke 
On Thanksgiving as after 

beating them on the hardwood 
The snake-dances and "Beat D 
The chimes when everyth 
Saturday night dances 

minus big-name 
. . . which seemed 
Hell week and exa 
Both in which we i 




Senior walk and all its moods. 

We called it the Battle of Chapel Hill. 

We were Seniors . . . 

We were different . . . 

We were Marines and V-12's, 

Navy R.O.T.C. and veterans, 

Coeds and civilian men, 

We were Tar Heels . . . 

The Navy and Marines turned the frat houses 

Ba ck to the s tudent body in November, 

Marines were pledged. 

ts held high student offices, 

curfews 
for musters with the military. 
Many of us graduated in March. 
We ieave Carolina for parts unknown. 
We didn't dwell on the old Carolina days, 
We didn't envy our peace-time successors. 
We leave the Carolina we have known. 



29 



— S En iohs 



L^oeds Vvem 




ABELKOP 
ALVERSON 



ACKERSON 

ARNOLD 



ATKINSON 



ALBERT 
ASHBAUGH 



ALLEN 
ASTHORSSON 



ALVAREZ 
AITEN 



MILTON STANLEY ABELKOP 

Durham, North Carolina 

Pi Lambda Phi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Dialectic Senate (2); 
Baseball (2); Veterans' Club (4). 



MELVIN SYDNEY ALVERSON, JR. 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Sigma Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Interfraternity Council 
(1, 2 ) ; University Club, Treasurer (2, 3) ; German Club, Secretary- 
Treasurer (3) . 



ANNE ACKERSON 

Myrtle Beach, South Carolina 

Pi Be/a Phi : Alpha Psi Delia 

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



KATHLEEN ARNOLD 

LaGrange, Georgia 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Ait; Playmakers (3, 4). 



BETTE ADKINS 

Pony, Montana 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Glee Club (4) ; Playmakers 
(4); Sound and Fury (4); Y.W.C.A. (4). 



ANNE ELIZABETH ATKINSON 

Savannah, Georgia 

Pi Beta Phi: Thela Psi Epsilon 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Sound and Fury (4) 
Y.W.C.A. (4). 



ADELE ALBERT 
Metter, Georgia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Debate Squad (3, 4); 
Hillel Cabinet (3, 4); International Relations Club (3, 4). 



RUFUS COUCH ALLEN 

Raleigh, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 



VIRGIL JOHN ASHBAUGH, JR. 

Durham, North Carolina 

Alpha Tan Omego 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Tar Heel (1); Inter- 
fraternity Council (1, 2), Treasurer (3); House Privileges Board 
(2, 3) ; German Club Executive Committee (2, 3). 

GISLI JOHNSEN ASTHORSSON 

Reykjavik, Iceland 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. 



MANUEL ALVAREZ, JR. 

Meadowbrook, West Virginia 

Sigma Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Mathematics; Basketball (1, 2, 3): 
Soccer (3). 



MARY JANE AUTEN 

Albemarle, North Carolina 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics; Sound and Fury (4) : 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 



30 



^J~Lrd ^fdmitted in 1898. 



MALCOLM LOUIS BAAS 

Deer Park, Ohio 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Mathematics; C.il.ip/il/, Business Staff 
( 3 ) ; Cross Country ( 3 ) . 



JOHN GREENWOOD BACCHUS 

Chatham, New Jersey 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science; Freshman Friend- 
ship Council (1); Glee Club (1, 2); Catapult, Business Staff (1, 
2 ) , Manager ( 3 ) . 



ROBERTO BAESSA 

Quezaltenango, Guatemala, C. A. 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 

EDNA BLANCHE BAGGETT 

Lillington, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Public Health Nursing. 



JOSEPH LANE BANKS 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; R.O.T.C. Executive Coun- 
cil (3) ; R.O.T.C. Dance Committee (3). 



PEGGY BARGANIER 

Leesburg, Florida 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art; Playmakers (4). 



ELEANOR MAYS BASS 

Bradenton, Florida 

Delta Delta Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Pan- 
Hellenic Council (3). 

RUTH VIRGINIA BATTERSBY 

Winton, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 

GEORGE S. BELLI 

Trenton, New Jersey 

Phi Gamma Delta 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Naval Science; Track (1, 2). 

MAUREEN WESTHEAD BENNETT 

Shelby, North Carolina 

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

(3), Cabinet (4) ; Council for Religion in Life, Vice-President (4) ; 

C.I.C.A. (3). 

RENE LOUIS BERNARD, JR. 

Waynesville, Georgia 

Alpha Chi Sigma ; Tan Kappa Alpha 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Debate Squad (1, 2, 3, 4) ; 
Dialectic Senate (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); Student Legislature 
(4) ; Council for Religion in Life (4) ; Tau Kappa Alpha, Presi- 
dent (4). 

ISABELLE BERNSTEIN 

Brooklyn, New York 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; War Coordination Board 
(4). 



BAAS 
BASS 



BATTERSBY 



BAGGETT 
BENNETT 



BANKS 
BERNARD 



BARGANIER 
BERNSTEIN 




• • • 



L^arouna'd 150tk ^Art 



nmueriar 



<i 



31 



RICHARD SOL BLOCH 

Shaker Heights, Oh in 

Zela Beta Tan 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Tar Heel (3); Hillel 
Foundation (4). 



BARBARA BLITZER 

Los Angeles, California 

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



GLORIA ANN BREEDING 

Seaford, Delaware 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 



GRACE ALMON BREWSTER 

Swarthmore, Pennsylvania 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics and Physical Education; 

University Club (4); Carr Dormitory, President (4); Dialectic 

Senate (3) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Interdormitory Council (4) ; War 

Coordination Board (4): Student Adviser (4). 



DIXIE JEAN BODGE 

Buffalo, New York 

Alpha Delia Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Pan- 
Hellenic Council (4) ; Sound and Fury (4) ; Women's Senate (4) ; 
Women's Government Association, Treasurer (4). 



FRANCES ADAMS BRICE 

Atlanta, Georgia 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; University Club (4). 



MARGARET IVIE BOOTH 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Pi Beta Phi 

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



ROBERT JASON BROCK 

Jacksonville, Florida 

Sigma Nu 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Naval Science; Interfraternity Council 
( 1) ; Glee Club ( 1) ; German Club Executive Committee (4). 



DEWEY ARTHUR BOWMAN 

Walnut Cove, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 



PAIGE LEWIS BRODIE 

Raleigh, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 



RICHARD MOXLEY BRADSHAW 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Psychology; University Club (2, 3) ; 
Freshman Friendship Council (1); University Band (1, 2); Cata- 
pult ( 2 ) ; R.O.T.C. Executive Council ( 3 ) ; Drum and Bugle Corps 
(1, 2), Commander (3). 



RICHARD THOMAS BROOKE 

Atlanta, Georgia 

Phi Delta The/a: Alpha Chi Sigma: Phi Beta Kappa 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Yackety YACK (1): 
Y.M.C.A. (1). 



BRADSHAW 
BROOKE 




...SfMORS 



Jke Ljraduate School 



32 



• • • 



L^arollna'i t50th^J4i 



nnwersa^ 



v 




BROSR'S 


BROW N. H. BROWN, K. J. 


BROWN. M. M. BROWN. R. 


BUCHANAN 


BL'RBAGE 


Bl/RLEY BLRRITT 


CALICAN CAMPBELL 


CAPLAN 




RUTH E. BROSIUS 


EMILY MIRIAM BURBAGE 






Wilmington. Delaware 


Washington, North Carolina 






Chi Omega 


Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 




Candidate for 


B.A. Degree in Sociology; Women's Senate (3); 







Y.W.C.A (3). Vice-President (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4); 
Co-Chairman. Orientation (4); Council for Religion in Life (4). 

HUBERT CHARLES BROWN 

Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Naval Science; Football (1, 3). 

{•CATHERINE JEANETTE BROWN 

Carrollton, Georgia 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Sound and Fury (4); 
Y.W.C.A. (4). 

MARY MAGDELINE BROWN 

Carrollton, Georgia 

Pi Bet.i Phi 

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

RUTH BROWN 

Statesville, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Dialectic Senate (3) ; Glee 
Club (3. 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4). 

JEAN BUCHANAN 

Hendersonville, North Carolina 

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

(4) ; Council for Religion in Life (4) ; C.I.C.A., Executive Council 

(4). 

{/was ^j/ounaea in 1904. 



CHRISTEL NEIMEYER BURLEY 

Rocky Mount, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Economics. 

CLARK CULBERTSON BURRITT, JR. 

Guilford College, North Carolina 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

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

FRED SCOTT CALIGAN 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
Delia Sigma Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Sound and Fury (1, 2. 

3, 4) ; Yackety Yack (4) ; Track (1, 2) ; Interdormitory Council 

(2). 

ANN CAMPBELL 

Mansfield, Georgia 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art; Playmakers (3, 4). 

GLORIA CAPLAN 

Asheville, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Editor, Woman's Hand- 
book (3) ; Tar Heel (3, 4) ; International Relations Club (3, 4) ; 
Carolina Political L'nion (3, 4) ; Institute of Human Relations (4) ; 
State Student Legislature (4). 



33 



•Sediors 



oLeqidiaUon \^onSoud<. 



'7 



aim 



( J 




CARPENTER CASTELLOW 

CHEATHAM CHERNISH 



CATHEY 
CHESHIRE 



CELV 
CHRISTIAN 



CHASE. D. J. 
CHURCHILL 



CHASE. E. L. 
CLAYWELL 



ISABELLE CAREW CARPENTER 

Salisbury, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Y.W.C.A. (4); C.I.C.A. 

(4). 



MARIAN GAIL CASTELLOW 

Windsor, North Carolina 

Delta Delta Delta 

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



LUCILLE CATHEY 

Clyde, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Student Legislature (3, 

4) ; Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; C.I.C.A. (4), Executive 

Council (3); Student Adviser (4). 



FRANCES ELLISON CELY 

Saluda, North Carolina 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art; Glee Club (3) ; Play- 
makers (3, 4) ; Sound and Fury (3, 4) ; Student Legislature (3, 4) ; 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Modern Dance Club (3, 4). 



DOROTHY JANE CHASE 

Charlottesville, Virginia 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. 



JOEL THOMAS CHEATHAM, JR. 

Henderson, North Carolina 



Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Y.M.C.A. (1) ; Basketball 
(2). 



STANLEY MICHAEL CHERNISH 

New York, New York 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 

FRANCES MARJORIE CHESHIRE 

Kirkwood, Missouri 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Sound and Fury (3, 4); 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

ELIZABETH ANN CHRISTIAN 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Accounting; Women's Athletic As- 
sociation, Treasurer (4). 

DOROTHY ANN CHURCHILL 

Winter Park, Florida 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (4) ; 

Women's Senate (4); War Coordination Board (4); Council for 

Religion in Life (4). 



ELIZABETH LANDON CHASE 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry and B.S. Degree in Medical 
Technology; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; C.I.C.A. (3, 4). 



ALLEN CLAYWELL 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. 



34 



tke U 



mversili 



'ti 



Wat 



C^na 



ted 



in 



1931. 



GEORGE ROBERT CLUTTS 

Greensboro, North Carolina 

Pi Kappa Alpha: Alpha Kappa Kappa 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine. 

DENA COHEN 

Hickory, North Carolina 

Alpha Kappa Delia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Hillel Foundation (3, 4) ; 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Student Welfare Board (3, 4) ; C.I.C.A. (3, 4). 

HARRY LEE COHN 

Roanoke, Virginia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Pre-Law; Catapult (3); R.O.T.C. 
Drum and Bugle Corps (3) ; Hillel Foundation (3). 

CATHERINE CARMEN COLE 

Greensburg, Louisiana 

Delta Delta Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Art; Carolina Magazine (3). 

FELTON MORELAND COLLIER 

Bessemer, Alabama 

Alpha Tan Omega 

Candidate for B S. Degree in Naval Science; Interfraternity Council 

(3). 

THOMAS ALVIN CONE 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

Sigma Chi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics. 



BARBARA MOCK CONLEY 

Wilson, North Carolina 

Chi Omega 

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

DOROTHY ELLEN COOK 

Huntington, West Virginia 

Chi Omega 

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

CATHERINE COOKE 

Portsmouth, Virginia 

Delta Pit Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art; Glee Club (3) ; Play- 
makers (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3. 4) ; Student Adviser (4). 

BENJAMIN FRANKLIN COOPER 

Warsaw, North Carolina 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 

FENNER SAMUEL CORBETT 

Greenville, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Economics; Freshman Friendship 
Council ( 1 ) ; Freshman Finance Committee ( 1 ) ; R.O.T.C. Execu- 
tive Council (2, 3) ; Rifle Team (3) ; Order of the Grail (3, 4) ; 
R.O.T.C. Battalion Commander (4). 

MARY ELIZABETH CORBETT 

Fayetteville, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Dialectic Senate (3) ; Sound 
and Fury (3, 4) ; Tar Heel (3, 4). 



CLUTTS 


COHEN- 


COHN 


COLE 


COLLIER 


CONE 


CONLEY 


COOK 


COOKE 


COOPER 


CORBETT. F. S. 


CORBETT. M. E 




Carolina 5 13 Oik 



35 



ALFRED ROBERT CORDELL 

Cliffside, North Carolina 

Alpha Kappa Kappa 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine. 



ELIZABETH CROSS 

Concord, North Carolina 

Gamma Phi Beta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 



SAMUEL OWEN CORNWELL 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Beta Kappa 

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



REX SAWYER COSTON 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 

Phi Mu Alpha 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Music; Band (1, 2, 3) ; Glee Club 

(1, 2, 3, 4); Playmakers (1, 2, 3); Sound and Fury (1, 2, 3); 

Veterans' Club (4). 



BETTE MARION COUNTERMAN 

Riverside, New Jersey 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 



LOIS RIBELIN CRANFORD 

Greenwood, South Carolina 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Carolina Magazine (3), 

Editor (4); Tar Heel (4); Sound and Fury (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 

4) ; Senior Class Treasurer. 



IRETWELL GOER CRIDER 

Savannah, Georgia 

Kappa Alpha: Alpha Chi Sigma 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Student Legislature (3). 



WILLIAM HAMMOND CULP 

Gastonia, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 



BETTY LOU CYPERT 

Washington, D. C. 
Pi Beta Phi : Alpha Psi Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology; Playmakers (3, 4); 
Sound and Fury (3), President (4); Student Legislature (3, 4); 
Pan-Hellenic Council (3, 4) ; Student Entertainment Committee (3, 
4); Modern Dance Club (3, 4); W.A.A. Council (4); Campus 
Cabinet (4) ; Sesquicentennial Committee (4) ; Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities (4) ; Valkyries (3), Vice-Presi- 
dent (4). 



ANNE LEAVELL DANIEL 

Alexandria, Virginia 

Pi Beta Phi 

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



ANN WILLIS DARRAH 

Birmingham, Alabama 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Sound and Fury (4): 
Y.W.C.A. (4); Carolina Workshop (4). 



BARBARA DAVIS 

St. Petersburg, Florida 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 



CORDELL 

CROSS 



CORNWELL 
CI LP 




•••Semors 






36 



• • • 



Carolina $ 150tk^4i> 



nmuerdam 




DAVIS, h. <;. 
DICKINSON. S. S. 



DAVIS. R. P. 

DICKSON 



DAVISON 
DILLON 



DEAN 
DIXON 



DICKINSON, D. M. 
DODSON 



HARRIET GRAHAM DAVIS 
Savannah, Georgia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Caro- 
lina Political Union (4). 

ROSETTA PAULINE DAVIS 

Savannah, Georgia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish; Interdormitory Council (4) ; 
Spencer Dorm, President (4) ; War Coordination Board (4) ; Bap- 
tist Student Union (4); Student Adviser (4); Y.W.C.A. (3), 
Cabinet (4). 

ROSALIND AUGUSTA DAVISON 

Opelika, Alabama 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics; Interdormitory Council 
(4); War Coordination Board (3, 4). 



JOHN ROBERT DEAN 

Brackenridge, Pennsylvania 

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



LLOYD RICHARD DEGARMO 

Enid, Oklahoma 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Mathematics. 

DOROTHY M. DICKINSON 

Fremont, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medical Technology; Tar Heel (4) 
Y.W.C.A. (4). 



SHIRLEY STONE DICKINSON 

Leaksville, North Carolina 
Alpha Delia Pi; Alpha Psi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Physical Education; Y.W.C.A. (3, 

4) ; Women's Athletic Association, President (4) ; W.A.A. Council 

(3); Graham Memorial Board of Directors (3, 4); Pan-Hellenic 

Council (4). 

ELIZABETH MONTGOMERY DICKSON 

Organ Cave, West Virginia 

Eta Upsilon Gamma 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; C.I.C.A., Secretary (4); 

Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Yackety Yack (3), Senior Editor (4) ; CAP. 

(4) ; Playmakers (3, 4) ; Senior Adviser (4). 

ALBERT STEPHEN DILLON, JR. 

Asheville, North Carolina 

Delta Sigma Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Order of the Grail (3. 4) ; 
Y.M.C A. ( 1, 2, 3, 4), Freshman Cabinet (1) ; Dialectic Senate (2). 

MARY ANN DIXON 

Wilmington, North Carolina 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

JOSIAH WITHERS DOAR 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Rifle Team (3); 
N.R.O.T.C. Color Guard (3). 

ELLEN CHESTER DODSON 

Miami, Florida 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate foi B.A. Degree in Languages; Y.W.C.A. (3). 



^/nto the ^J4t 



ssoaauon o 




wiencan 



U 



fie 



mi/erdiued in 



1922. 



37 



• • • Sehiors 



^Jke ^4lvimni ^Association 




DUGGETT 
EASTERLINI 



Dl l!ll AM 
ELLIS 



RUTH CAROLYN DOGGETT 

Kingsport, Tennessee 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); 
War Coordination Board ( 3 ) , Secretary-Treasurer ( 4 ) . 



TOY STORY EASTERLING 

Norfolk, Virginia 

Chi Delia Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Women's 
Senate (3, 4) ; Carolina Magazine (3). 



MARGARETTA VAN TUYLE DOUGLAS 

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



MARIE ELOISE DOWD 

Charlotte. North Carolina 

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



SOPHIA SUE DUFFY 

New Bern, North Carolina 

Chi Omega 

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



JEAN WRIGHT DUKES 

Savannah, Georgia 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); House 
Privileges Board (4); Women's Senate (4); Student Adviser (4). 



MARY LOUISE DURHAM 

Charlotte, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in English 



VIRGINIA EDEL 

Savannah, Georgia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Tar Heel (3) 
Legislature, Secretary (4) ; Student Adviser (4). 

THOMAS MURRAY EDMONDSON 

Tarboro, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 



MARGARET FLORANCE ELLER 

Asheville, North Carolina 

Alpha Delia Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Physical Educatii 
Council (4); WAA. Publicity Director (3, 4 > 



Student 



, Intel dormitory 
Student Adviser 
(4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Women's Physical Education Club, Secre- 
tary (4). 

RICHARD SEALY ELLIOTT 

Potsdam, New York 

Chi Phi: Delia Sigma Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; R.O.T.C. Dance Commit- 
tee (3); Carolina Magazine. Circulation Manager (3); Catapult 
(3); R.O.T.C. Entertainment Committee (3); R.O.T.C. Color 
Guard (3) ; Order of the Grail (3). 

WILLIAM BURWELL ELLIS, III 

Greenville, South Carolina 

Phi Delia Tin la 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Interfraternity Council 
(2), Vice-President (2); Honor Council (1); Football (1); Stu- 
dent Legislature (3); House Privileges Board (3); Order of the 
Gimghoul (3, 4). 



38 



lA/ad L^dabtlshed In 1844. 



DOROTHY D ENZOR 

Fair Bluff, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Physical Education; Women's Ath- 
letic Association Council (4); Baptist Student Union (4). 

GRAFTON CLINTON FANNEY, JR. 

Scotland Neck, North Carolina 

Sigma Nil'; Alpha Efxilon Delta; Phi Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine; Football (1, 2); Track 
(1, 2, 3). 

MILDRED YOUNG FAULKNER 

Smithfield, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in French; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

DUREMA GRESHAM FITZGERALD 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Music; Glee Club (3), Accompanist 

(4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Baptist Student Union Council (4) ; Kay 

Kyser Scholarship in Music (4) ; Playmakers (3, 4). 

HERBERT LEONARD FLEISHMAN 

Fayetteville, North Carolina 

Phi Alpha 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Band ( 1 ) ; Hillel Cabinet 
(1. 2) ; Interfraternity Council (3) ; Y.M.C.A. (1, 2. 3, 4). 

THOMAS CARTER FLORANCE 

Yanceyville, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 



JAMES HAROLD FLUHART 

Enid, Oklahoma 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. 

BETTY L. FOLSOM 

Daytona Beach, Florida 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Art; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Sound and 
Fury (3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4). 

MARY SUE FOLSOM 

Carrollton, Georgia 

Pi Beta Phi 

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

RICHARD B. FORD 

Asheville, North Carolina 

Delta Psi; Delta Sigma Pi: Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa 

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

Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Order of the Grail (3) ; Wrestling (4) ; 

Council for Religion in Life (4); Student Council (4). 

CHARLOTTE FOSTER 

Tchula, Mississippi 

Alpha Psi Delta 

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

ELIZA JANE FOSTER 

Jenkintown, Pennsylvania 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics; Y.W.C.A. (3) ; W.A.A. 
Council (3), Treasurer (4); Kenan Dorm, President (3). 



ENZOR 


FANNEY 


FAULKNER 


FITZGERALD 


FLEISHMAN 


FLORANCE 


FLUHART 


FOLSOM. B. I,. 


FOLSOM, M. S. 


FORD 


FOSTER. C. 


FOSTER. E. J. 




• • • 



L^arouna'j 130th ^J4i 



nnweriam 

39 




4\ 4ii 




MARGARET EAGLES FOUNTAIN 

Rocky Mount, North Carolina 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in History; Yackety Yack (3). Per- 
sonnel Manager (4) ; Student Legislature (4) ; Pan-Hellenic Coun- 
cil (4). 



FANNIE BELLE FUTRELLE 

Endolia, Virginia 

Alpha Delia Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Social Science. 



JAMES FITZGERALD FOWLER 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Delia Sigma Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; R.O.T.C. Dance Com- 
mittee (2) ; Swimming (2, 3) ; R.O.T.C. Social Committee (2, 3) ; 
Order of the Grail (2, 3) ; Carolina Magazine, Circulation Man- 
ager (3). 



GEORGE CHANDLER FOX 

Dowingtown, Pennsylvania 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in History. 



MARION LUCEINE GAINES 

Columbia, South Carolina 

Beta Gamma Sigma 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Yackety Yack (3, 4) ; 
Y.W.C.A. (3) ; Baptist Student Union (4). 



ED GAITHER 

Fairfield, Illinois 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Student Legislature (4). 



MARGARET VIRGINIA FREEMAN 

LaGrange, Georgia 

Alpha Delia Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Zoology. 

JANE FULLER 

Lexington, Virginia 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3) 
Sound and Fury (3). 



MARY ALICE FULTON 

Washington, D. C. 

Delta Delia Delta: Alpha Lambda Delia 

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



JOHN MILTON GAMBILL 

Elkin, North Carolina 

Kappa Sigma 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Class Executive Committee 

(1) ; Class Honoi Council (1, 2. 3) ; Football (1. 2, 3) ; Y.M.C.A. 

(1, 2, 3,4); Glee Club (4). 



SARA LOUISE GARLAND 

Gaffney, South Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 



VIRGINIA CLAIRE GARY 

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



FOUNTAIN 


FOWLER 


FOX 


FREEMAN 


FULLER 


FUTRELLE 


GAINES 


GAITHER 


GAMBILL 


GARLAND 



FULTON 
GARY 




•••Sediors 



^y\au ^y\uder 



40 



• • • 



Carolina $ /30tk ^Xr/ 



nnwersanj 




GILLESPIE 
CRAVATT 



GILLIAM 

GREENE, F. E. 



GINSBERG 
GREENE, N. B. 



J. WESLEY GENTRY 

Ruxboro, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Botany; Sound and Fury (3); 
Y.M.C.A. (3); Carolina Magazine (3, 4). 

DOROTHY JOY GILBERT 

Hartsville, South Carolina 

Delta Delta Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 

JANE GILBERT 

Maplewood, New Jersey 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology; Glee Club (3, 4); 
C.I.C.A. (4); Y.W.C.A. (4); International Relations Club (4). 

MARTHA GILLESPIE 

Maryville, Tennessee 

Alpha Omicron Pi 

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

GIDEON LAMB GILLIAM 

Franklinton, North Carolina 

Zeta Pit 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Basketball Manager (2); 

Catapult (2) ; Interfraternity Council ( 1, 3), President (4) ; House 

Privileges Board, Chairman (3); Graham Memorial Board of 

Directors (3) ; Order of the Grail (3, 4). 

JULIA GINSBERG 

Brooklyn, New York 

Alpha Kappa Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Hillel 
Cabinet (3, 4). 



^r$ a UlnLuersitu ~s4li 



ELEANOR WILSON GODFREY 

Conway, South Carolina 

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

ARTHUR M. GOLDBERG 

New York, New York 

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

Carolina Political Union (3, 4); Hillel Cabinet, President (3, 4); 

Playmakers (3) ; Sound and Fury (3, 4) ; Fencing (4) ; Interfaith 

Council (4); Council for Religion in Life (4). 

LELIA SWINK GRADY 

Kenly, North Carolina 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. 
(3, 4) ; Interdormitory Council (4) ; Mclver Dorm, President (4). 

BETTY' ANN GRAVATT 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics. 

FRANCES ELIZABETH GREENE 

Franklinton, North Carolina 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

NANCY BYRD GREENE 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Glee Club (1, 4); Town 

Girls' Association (1, 2) ; Playmakers (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Modern Dance 

Club (1, 2, 3), President (4); University Club (4). 



'/ 



:umnu4. 



41 



Sehiors 



^Jke ^J/und l^rouidinq for 




I1KKNHAUM 


GREER 


GRIFFIN, B. S. 


GRIFFIN, C. 


GRIFFIN, M. S. 


GRINER 


GROSSER 


GULICK 


GRUNTWAGIN 


CURNEY 


HAAS 


HABER 



JESSE KILMORE GREENBAUM 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Economics; Swimming (2, 3), Cap- 
tain (4); R.O.T.C. Executive Council (4); Catapult, Circulation 
Manager (4). 



SHIRLEY JANET GROSSER 
Boston, Massachusetts 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Carolina Political Union 

(4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Yackety Yack (4) ; Civilian Air Patrol 

(4). 



ANN MAXWELL GREER 

Baton Rouge, Louisiana 

Delta Delia Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in History; University Club (3), Secre- 
tary (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Carolina Magazine (3, 4) ; Yackety 
Yack (3). 



MILDRED GULICK 

Casanova, Virginia 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Physical Education; W.A.A. Coun- 
cil (3, 4); Interdormitory Council (4); Sound and Fury (4); 
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (4). 



BETTY SINCLAIR GRIEFIN 

Vienna, Georgia 

Alpha Kappa Delia 

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



EVELYN JUDITH GRUNTWAGIN 

New York, New York 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology; Hillel Foundation (3, 4). 



CAROLINE GRIFFIN 

Gibson, Georgia 

Alpha Cam ma Delia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. 



MARION SHERRY GURNEY 

Gastonia, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Tar Heel (3, 4); Sound 

and Fury (3) ; Executive Board (4) ; Playmakers (3, 4) ; Yackety 

Yack, Literary Editor (4). 



MARY SUE GRIFFIN 
Valdosta, Georgia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Playmakers (3) ; W.A.A. 
Council (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4). 

OLIVE MABRY GRINER 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

Delta Gamma 

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

Girls' Association (3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4); Council for Religion 

in Life (4), Secretary (4). 



HORACE ARNOLD HAAS 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Beta Gamma Sigma 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

ARNOLD HABER, JR. 

Nashville, Tennessee 

ZetaBetaTau 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 



42 



J\enan \^rofe$Sor5 \J\Ja6 C^stabuiked in 1917. 



CHARLES WILLIAM HACKNEY, JR. 

Washington, D. C. 

Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi 

Candidtte for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Catapult (1, 2); Inter- 
fratermty Council (2) ; House Privileges Board (2) ; Student Legis- 
lature (2); Freshman Friendship Council; University Club, (2), 
President (3); President Senior Class. 

ELLAMAE F. HAGIE 

Washington, D. C. 

Phi Mu : Alpha Psi Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology; Student Adviser (4); 
Y.W.C.A. (4). 

MARILYN HAMMOND 

Laurinburg, North Carolina 

Zeta Tan Alph.t 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Physical Education; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; 
W.A.A. Council (3); C.I.CA. (3, 4). 

HENRIETTE DARGAN HAMPTON 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Tar Heel (3). 

NANCY PHYLLIS HARRILL 

Elizabethton, Tennessee 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 

HAZEL BRISTEN HARRIS 

Black Mountain, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art; Playmakers (4). 



SAUNDER HARRIS 

Brooklyn, New York 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Physics; Catapult (3). 

THOMAS WILEY HARRIS, JR. 

Hamlet, North Carolina 

Delta Sigma Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

DONALD BIGGS HARRISON, JR. 

Palmyra, North Carolina 

Kappa Sigma 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

JUDY HARRISON 

Little Rock, Arkansas 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science. 

SHIRLEY JANE HARTZELL 

Bristol, Virginia 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Campus Cabinet (3); 
Carolina Magazine (3), Editor (4); Tar Heel (3); Sound and 
Fury (3) ; Women's Senate (4) ; Editor Wo men's Handbook (4) ; 
Sesquicentennial Committee (4) ; Who's Who in American Col- 
leges and Universities (4). 

PAULINE HAYNES 

Mill Spring, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Baptist Student Union (4) ; 
War Coordination Board (4); Y.W.C.A. (4). 



HAGIE 
HARRIS. T. W. 



HAMMOND 
HARRISON. D. B. 



HAMPTON 
HARRISON. J. 



HARRILL 
HARTZELL 



HARRIS. H. B. 
HAYNES 




f5 (^ 




• • • 



L^arouna 5 ISOth^Mnnl 



Li/er5aru 

43 



SARA ELIZABETH HERNDON 

Kings Mountain, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. 
(3, -i); Student Adviser (4); Cheerleader (4). 



ALEXANDER BLUCHER HOWARD 

Kinston, North Carolina 

Zeta Psi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Catapult (1, 2, 3) ; Rifle 
Team (2, 3). 



KENNETH PRESTON HINSDALE 

Hendersonville, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Mathematics; Band (1, 2) ; Catapult 
(2, 3) ; Cross Country (3). 



PATRICIA HOPE HOWARD 

Fayetteville, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science; Y.W.C.A. (4). 



WILLIAM HANDY HIPPS. JR. 

Asheville, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Caro- 
lina Magazine (4); Editor "Bud" (4). 



LOIS ANN HODGES 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

Chi Delta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Physical Education; Y.W.C.A. (3, 
4); W.A.A., President (3); Council (4); Valkyries (3, 4). 



JEWELL MOORE HOGAN 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

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



ELIZABETH FOLEY HUDNUTT 

Morehead City, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in French; Y.W.C.A. (4) 



THOMAS WARNER HUDSON, JR. 

Pascagoula, Mississippi 

Sigma Chi : Phi Eta Sigma 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Student Council (3); 

Interfraternity Council (3); German Club Executive Committee 

(3) , Baptist Student LInion, Treasurer (3). 



PATRICIA LEE HUGHES 

Bluefield, West Virginia 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Tar Heel (3) ; Y.W.C.A. 

Cabinet (4); Women's Government Association, Vice-President 

(4) ; Modern Dance Club (3), Secretary-Treasurer (4) ; Women's 

Honor Council (4); Sound and Fury (3, 4); Valkyries (4). 



BETTY HORWITZ 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Playmakers (3); Hillel 
Cabinet ( 3, 4) ; Sound and Fury (4) ; War Coordination Boaid (4). 



BETSY ANN HULBURT 

Alexandria, Virginia 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Art. 



HERNDON HINSDALE 

HOWARD, A. B. HOWARD. P. H 




•••Semors 



^Jkere ^4m 21 



44 



• • 



L^arollna 6 150tn ^J4p 



nniuerianA 




HINT 

JENKS 



JACKSON 
JETT 



JACOBSON 
JOHNSON, M. G. 



JENKINS 
JOHNSTON 



DOUGLASS HUNT 

Rocky Mount, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in History; Class Honor Council (1) ; 
Freshman Friendship Council ( 1 ) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4) ; 
Graham Memorial Board of Directors (3) ; Council for Religion in 
Life (2, 3, 4) ; Order of the Grail (3, 4) ; Institute of Human Re- 
lations, Student Co-Chairman (4) ; Sesquicentennial Committee, 
Chairman (4); Student Legislature (3), Speaker (4). 

WILLIAM SANDLIN JACKSON 

Beulahville, North Carolina 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

CHARLES ALLEN JACOBS, JR. 

Lynchburg, Virginia 
Delta Sigma Pi 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Wrestling ( 1, 2, 3) ; Foot- 
ball Manager (4); Basketball Manager (4); R.O.T.C. Dance 
Committee (2, 3); Interdormitory Council (2); R.O.T.C. Drum 
and Bugle Corps (3, 4). 

ALBERT JACK JACOBSON 

Asheville, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Economics; Hillel Foundation (3, 4) ; 

Dialectic Senate (2, 3); Band (1, 2, 3); Catapult (1, 2), Editor 

(4) ; R.O.T.C. Executive Council (3) ; R.O.T.C. Dance Committee 

(1, 2, 3). 

EDWINA HARRIET JEFFERSON 

Savannah, Georgia 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

NANCY JANE JENKINS 

Gainesville, Florida 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Art; Sound and Fury (3), Business 

Manager (4); War Coordination Board (4); Carolina Magazine 

(4); University Club (3), Secretary (4). 



ROBERT MURRAY JENKS 

Jacksonville, Florida 

Phi Delia The/a 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Economics. 

MARY PAYNE JETT 

Norfolk, Virginia 

Delia Delia Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish; Student Legislature (3, 4) ; 
Women's Senate (3, 4); Pan-Hellenic Council, President (4); 
Graham Memorial Board of Directors (4) ; Coed Orientation Com- 
mittee (4) ; Valkyries (4). 

ELIZABETH FLORENCE JOHNSON 

Monroe, Louisiana 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art; Tar Heel (3, 4); 
Playmakers (3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. (4). 

MILDRED GOLD JOHNSON 

Coats, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degiee in Journalism; Carolina Magazint ( 3. 

4) ; Debate Squad (3) ; Yackety Yack (3) ; Sound and Fury (3, 

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

SUE JOHNSON 

Kinston, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 

BETTY ROSEMOND JOHNSTON 

Hillsboro, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Tar Heel (3); Dialectic 
Senate (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Student Adviser (4). 



atlonal ^Jrraternitie6 on \^c 



e5 on ^awipud. 

45 



•••Semors 



ive 



auoncu 




DOROTHY LAUREN JONES 

Jacksonville, Florida 

Chi Omega 

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



MARY SHIELDS JUSTIS 

Littleton, North Carolina 
Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science. 



BARBARA BAKER KALE 

Alexandria, Virginia 
Alpha Delta Pi 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology; Tai Heel (3); Inter- 
dormitory Council (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 



ALEXANDRA KAMBIS 

Elizabeth City, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science; C.I.C.A. (4) ; Play- 
makers (4) ; In'ernational Relations Club (4) ; Civilian Air Patrol 
(4). 



D. JULIETTE KAMBIS 

Elizabeth City, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Romance Languages. 



FRED SIMON KANTER 

Asheville, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Economics; Dialectic Senate (1); 

Hillel Foundation (1, 2, 3) ; Tar Heel. Night Editor (1) ; Yackety 

YaCK (1, 2); R.O.T.C Dance Committee (1, 2, 3). 



CATHERINE P. KELLEY 

Sylacauga, Alabama 

Theta Pu Epsilon 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Debate Squad (3, 4); 
Debate Council, Vice-President (3, 4); Dialectic Senate, Parlia- 
mentarian (3) ; Graduation Marshal (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3) ; Women's 
Senate (3), Speaker (4); C.I.C.A., Executive Council (3, 4), 
Treasurer (4) ; Tau Kappa Alpha (3, 4) ; War Coordination Board, 
Chairman (3, 4) ; House Privileges Board, Secretary (4) ; Graham 
Memorial Board of Directors (4); Student Adviser (4); Student 
Welfare Board (4) ; Student Legislature, Parliamentarian (4) ; Cam- 
pus Cabinet (4); Who's Who in American Colleges and Univer- 
sities (4) ; Valkyries (4). 

RUTH ANN KENDEL 

Miami, Florida 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish ; Hillel Cabinet, Recording 
Secretary (4); Sound and Fury (4). 

NANCY COOPER KENNICKELL 

Fletcher, North Carolina 

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

MARION HUNTER KERR 

Montclair, New Jersey 

Dell j Delta Delta 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Carolina Magazine, Busi- 
ness Manager (4) . 

BETTY RODERICK KIGER 

Alexandria, Virginia 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. 

JANE CAROLYN KING 

Webster Groves, Missouri 

Pi Beta Phi 

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



46 



S^owrities ^J^rave L^hapterS _A/^ 



'!> 



''ere. 



MARTHA NELL KING 

Corinth, Mississippi 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Glee Club (4); Sound 

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

NANCY JANE KING 

Bristol, Tennessee 
Pi Beta Phi 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Tar Heel (3); Sound and 
Fury (3) ; Pan-Hellenic Council (4) ; Campus Cabinet (4) ; Coun- 
cil for Religion in Life (4); Valkyries (3), President (4). 

MARY ELIZABETH KING 

Orlando, Florida 

Chi Delta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Sound and Fury (3); 

W\A.A. Council (4). 

ALICE LIBBY KINGTON 

Huntington, West Virginia 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Art; Sound and Fury (4). 

WILLIAM LEE KINNEY, JR. 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 

Delta Sigma Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; R.O.T.C. Dance Committee 

(3) ; Track (3); Rifle Team (4). 

ROBERT TYLER KOHL 

Raleigh, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art; Playmakers (1, 2, 
3, 4); Carolina Workshop Council Award (3). Chairman (4); 
Glee Club (1) ; Madrigal Group (3) ; Radio Studio (1, 2), Super- 
visor (4). 



WALTER JOHN KRAUS 

Amery, Wisconsin 
Delta Theta Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Boxing (2, 4) ; Football (3, 
4). 



KAY KUGLER 

Monroe, Louisiana 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Caro- 
lina Magazine (3) ; Student Adviser (4). 

MARSHALL SHELDON KUHN 

Fleetwood, Pennsylvania 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Naval Science; Lutheran Student As- 
sociation, Treasurer (4) ; Tar Heel (3) ; Carolina Magazine (3) ; 
Y.M.C.A. Art Staff (4). 

REBECCA ADAIR LANE 

Raleigh, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 

ANETA MYRA LASKY 

Savannah, Georgia 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Hillel Cabinet (4). 

SAM GEORGE LATTY 

Durham, North Carolina 



Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Yackety Yack, Sopho- 
more Editor (2); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 4); German Club Executive 
Committee, Secretary (3); Student Legislature (3). 



KING. M. N. 


KING. N. J. 


KING. M. E. 


KINGTOIV 


KINNEY 


KOHL 


KRAI'S 


KUGLER 


Kl UN 


LANE 


LASKY 


LATTY 




• • • 



L^aroiinad 150th ^4 i 



nmversan 



47 



ANN SUMNER LAWRENCE 

Portsmouth, Virginia 

Delia Delta Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science. 



ROBERT MELVIN LEEDS 

Brooklyn, New York 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Band (3, 4). 



HENRY NEWMAN LAWRENCE 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics; Intertown Council (1) : 
Swimming (1). 



SHERMAN CANTOR LAZARUS 

Sanford, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Piaymakers (1, 2, 3, 4) 
Hillel Foundational, 2, 3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). 



MARY VIRGINIA LEESE 

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



JEANNE MARY LeFEBRE 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art; Glee Club (3, 4): 
Piaymakers (3, 4); Sound and Fury (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 



PHILLIP PELL LEA 

Rocky Mount, North Carolina 



Candidate for B.A. Degree in History ; Gorgon's Head Lodge ( 3, 
4) ; German Club Executive Committee (4). 



KATHRYN LECKA 

Newland, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 



WAYMAN OLIVIOUS LEFTWICH, JR. 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Delta Sigma Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; R.O.T.C. Executive Coun- 
cil (3); R.O.T.C. Dance Committee (3). 



HENRIANNE LEIGH 

Danville, Virginia 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Sound and Fury (3): 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 



DOROTHY ANN LEE 

Dallas, Georgia 

Alpha Kappa D< ha 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 



DEBORAH TAYLOR LEWIS 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in French; Glee Club (1, 2, 3) ; Play- 
makers ( 3 ) . 



LAWRENCE. A. S. LAWRENCE. H. N. 

LEEDS LEESE 



I.AZARVS 
LeFEBRE 



LEA 
LEFTWICH 



LECKA 
LEIGH 



...Seihors 




LEE 

LEW Is 




olaen 



7/ 7 



aps 



\pt 



48 



i • • 



L^aroiina 5 l5Qtn^4i 



nmverianj 




iWACKE 
MAYNARD, C. E. 



MANLY 
MAYNARD, F. L. 



VIRGINIA GARLAND LIPSEY 

Low Moor, Virginia 

Delta Delta Delta 

Candidate fur B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 

MARY JANE LLOYD 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Physical Education; Glee Club (1, 
2, 3) ; Student Legislature (1. 2) ; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2) ; Town Girls- 
Association (3, 4); W.A.A. Council (3, 4). 

MARGUERITE ANNE LUMSDEN 
Vienna, Georgia 

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

PATRICIA LYNCH 

Binghamton, New York 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 

LAURA ELIZABETH MACKE 

Roanoke, Virginia 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Geography; Modern Dance Club 
(4); Civil Air Patrol (4); Y.W.C.A. (4). 

MARGARET ELIZABETH MANLY 

Staunton, Virginia 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Philosophy. 



MARY COOK MARETT 
Atlanta, Georgia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Playmakers (3) ; Yackety 

Yack, Managing Editor (3), Editor (4); Sound and Fury (4); 

Sesquicentennial Committee (4) ; Council for Religion in Life (4) ; 

C.I.C.A. (4); Publications Union Board, Secretary (4). 

LUCILLE MARILYN MARKS 

New York, New York 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. 

JOSEPH WILLIAM MARSHALL 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Phi Mtt Alpha 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Geology; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Track 
(2); Glee Club (4); Veterans' Association (4). 

SALLY MARTIN 

Augusta, Georgia 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in French. 

CAROL ELIZABETH MAYNARD 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

Alpha Kappa Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Sound 
and Fury (4); Student Adviser (4). 

FRANCES LANE MAYNARD 

Kinston, North Carolina 

Alpha Kappa Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Sound 
and Fury (4) ; Student Adviser (4). 



KyuiUtandi 



C I 



en on 



Cc 



ampus. 



nt 



49 



• •MMORS 



L^oecld <UJ< 



] ederi/Ln 



9 



& 



ecoamuon, 



,i i 



itic 




MAYNOR 


MENDELSOHN 


MILAM 


MILES 


MILLER. EMILY 


MILLER, EMERY 


MILLER. G. B. 


MILLER, J. E. 


MILLER. M. R. 


MILLS 


MINDLIN 


MIRSKY 



RICHARD D. MAYNOR 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 



ROBERT A. MENDELSOHN 

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



MARY LOUISE MILAM 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4) 
Orchestra ( 1 ) . 



MARTHA ANN MILES 

Lawrenceville, Virginia 

Alpha Delhi Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 



GLENN BARKALOW MILLER, JR. 

Bronxville, New York 

Pi Delhi Theta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science; International Re- 
lations Club (3); Interfraternity Council (3); Catholic Club (4). 



JEANNETTE ELLEN MILLER 

Miami, Florida 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Sound and Fury (3, 4) ; 
Yackety Yack ( 3 ) . 

MARGARET ROYENA MILLER 

Daytona Beach, Florida 

Delta Delta Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Art; Sound and Fury (3) ; Modern 
Dance Club (3, 4). 

DOT SCOTT MILLS 

Durham, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; C.I.C.A. (3, 4). 



EMILY CORNELIA MILLER 

Strasburg, Virginia 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in History. 



JUNE SYLVIA MINDLIN 

Fort Lauderdale, Florida 

Alpha Kappa Delta 

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



EMERY CLYDE MILLER, JR. 

Hickory, North Carolina 

Alpha Tan Omega: Tan Kappa Alpha 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 



JOSEPH BERNARD MIRSKY 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

Zela Beta Tan: Chi Delta Cam ma 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Interfraternity Council 
(2, 3); R.O.T.C. Executive Council (3). 



50 



for cJLeadership ^4re Japped bu {Jalku 



nes. 



CALVIN CHAMBERS MITCHENER 

Raleigh, North Carolina 
Candidate fur B.A. Degree in Political Science. 

PAUL SIDNEY MOORHEAD 

North Little Rock, Arkansas 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Mathematics. 

JOHN I. MORGAN 

Washington, North Carolina 

Del!.i Sigma Pi 

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

Band (1, 2) ; Student Legislature (3) ; University Club (3) ; Order 

of the Grail (3), Exchequer (4). 



JULIA ELIZABETH MORGAN 

Asheville, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. 

ROBERT B. MORGAN 

Lillington, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Education. 

MARY ATHALIA MORROW 

Round Bay, Maryland 

Alpha Delia Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Cheerleader (4); Pan- 
Hellenic Council, Treasurer (4). 



JEAN LOUISE MORTON 

Beckley, West Virginia 

Delta Delia Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 

MARGARET BASSETT MORTON 

Hopkinsville, Kentucky 

Chi Omega: Alpha Kappa Delia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology; Interdormitory Council 
(4) ; Women's Honor Council (4) ; Student Adviser (4) ; Archer 
House, President (4); Valkyries (4). 

NANCY LOGUE MURPHY 

Burgaw, North Carolina 

Alpha Psi Delia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. 

EUGENE FRANCIS McALLISTER 

Davenport, Iowa 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

MIRIAM McCORMIC 

Rowland, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Physical Education ; Dialectic Senate 
(3) ; Glee Club (3) ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (4) ; Student Adviser (4). 

JUNE McCULLY 

Severna Park, Maryland 

Delia Delia Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 



MITCHENER 


MOORHEAD 


MORGAN. J. I. 


MORGAN. J. E. 


MORGAN. R. B. 


MORROW 


HORTON. J. L. 


MORTON. M. R. 


MURPHY 


McAllister 


McCORMIC 


McCLLLY 




^<MUn 





• • • 



K^arolivia 5 15 Oth _yvy 



nniueriaru 

51 



SARA MARGARET McEACHERN 

St. Pauls, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3), 
President (4); C.I.C.A. Council (3, 4); Graham Memorial Board 
of Directors (4) ; Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities (4) ; Valkyries (4). 



DORIS LOUISE NEWELL 

St. Louis, Missouri 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 



WALLACE RICHARD McGEE 

Mt. Pulaski, Illinois 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 



ROSE ARLENE NEWELL 

Roxboro, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Sound and Fury (3, 4). 



WILLIAM ROBERT McKENZIE 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 

Kappa Sigma 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Freshman Honor Council 
(1); Track (1, 2, 3, 4); German Club Executive Committee, 
Treasurer (3), President (4); Interfraternity Council, Secretary 
(3), President (4); Graham Memorial Board of Directors (4); 
Order of the Grail (4). 



WILLIAM EARL McCLAIN 
Opelika, Alabama 
Alpha Tan Omega 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Football (4); Student 

Legislature (4); Senior Class, Vice-President (4); Student Coun- 

el (4). 



JANE McRAE 

Savannah, Georgia 
Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Psi Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology; Sound and Fury (4). 



SADIE JEAN NEWMAN 

Stuart, Virginia 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Public Health Nursing. 



GERALDINE NEWSOME 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in French; Glee Club (3, 4) ; C.I.C.A. 
(3, 4). 



MILDRED LOUISE NEWTON 

Raeford, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Tar Heel (4); Inter 
national Relations Club (3, 4). 



JACQUELINE SUZANNE NIMOCK 

St. Louis, Missouri 





GRACE G. NEUMAN 

Dallas, Texas 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. 


Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in German; Glee Club (3, 4); Sound 
and Fury (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3, 4). 


McEACHERN 

iNKWELL. D. L. 


McGEE McKENZIE 
NEWELL, R. A. NEW MAN 


McCLAIN McRAE NEUMAN 
NEWSOME NEWTON NIMOCK 





^4 A 



••• Stolons 



L^arollna ^J^ra6 wW of tne ^J~our 



52 



• • • 



L^arotina^ /30th ^^fnnii/erdaru 




NORWOOD 
OWENS 



NLFER 
PAFE 



OBERST 
PALMER 



GEORGE ALEXANDER NORWOOD 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 

Kappa Sigma 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics; R.O.T.C. Executive 

Council (3, 4) ; R.O.T.C. Dance Committee (3, 4) ; Order of the 

Grail (4). 

ELIZABETH PRINCE NUFER 

Goldsboro, North Carolina 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Physical Education; Student Adviser 
(4) ; W.A.A. Council (3, 4). 

CAROL JEANNE OBERST 

Atlantic City, New Jersey 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Playmakers (3) ; Sound 
and Fury (3). 

JOHN BIGELOW O'NEAL 

St. Davids, Pennsylvania 

Sigma Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Thirteen Club; German 
Club Executive Committee (3). 

MARY POWER OPPEN 

Savannah, Georgia 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Dialectic Senate (3); 
Carolina Magazine (4); War Coordination Board (4). 

ZELDA OSER 

Forest Hills, New York 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. 



O'NEAL 


OPPEN 


OSER 


PARISH 


PARKER, F. I. 

EDITH BOND OWENS 

Dahlonega, Georgia 
Chi Omega 


PARKER, L. A 



Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Carolina Political Union 
(4) ; Playmakers (3) ; Sound and Fury, Treasurer (4) ; Y.W.C.A. 
Cabinet (4); Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary (4); Valkyries. 

EUGENIA A. PAFE 

New Bern, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science; C.I.C.A. (4). 

BETTY PALMER 

Asheville, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medical Technology. 

RUTHE WHITLEY PARISH 

Wendell, North Carolina 

Delta Delta Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Physical Education; Sound and Fury 
(3) ; W.A.A. Council (4). 

FRANCIS IREDELL PARKER 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science; Track (1, 2); 
Yackety Yack (1, 2) ; Interfraternity Council (2, 4) ; Dance Com- 
mittee (3, 4). 

LAURA ANDERSON PARKER 

Rocky Mount, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Carolina 
Magazine (4); Glee Club (4); Sound and Fury (4). 



r/ai/u /^re-^J/uqkt Schools In the L^c 



u i 



ounin 



'/• 



53 



•••Semors 



Jtl 



embers o 



the r forth Carolina 




PARRY 


PARSONS 


PENDER 


PENTLARGE 


PERRY. F. P. 


PERRY. \V. 


POPKINS 


POOLE 


POLi 


POWELL 


POWER 


POWER! 



JEANNE MARIE PARRY 

Miami, Florida 

Delta Delta Delia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology; YaCKETY Yack (3, 4) ; 

Women's Senate (3, 4); Student Adviser (4); House Privileges 

Board (4). 

MARGARET CONSTANCE PARSONS 

Tampa, Florida 

Delta Delta Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Carolina Magazine (3, 

4) ; Yackety Yack (3, 4) ; Sound and Fury (4) ; Interdormitory 

Council, Secretary (4); Cheerleader (4). 

JOHN ROBERT PENDER, III 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Delta Kappa Epsilon : Alpha Epsilon Delta 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine; Yackety Yack (1). 

BARBARA JANE PENTLARGE 

Montclair, New Jersey 

Alpha Delta Pi 

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

FRANCES PATTERSON PERRY 

Washington, D. C. 

Zeta Tan Alpha 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Glee Club (3, 4). 

WARREN SEIPP PERRY 

Kinston, North Carolina 

Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Rifle Team (2, 3) ; Inter- 
fraternity Council (3), Secretary (2) ; House Privileges Board (3) ; 
German Club Executive Committee (3); Swimming (1, 2, 3); 
R.O.T.C. Color Guard (3). 



MARY BROOKS POPKINS 

Leesburg, Virginia 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. 



JAMES J. POOLE 
Little Neck, New York 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Glee Club (2, 3) ; Inter- 
national Relations Club (3, 4). 



VIRGINIA DAVIS POU 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Physical Education ; W.A.A. Vice- 
President (4). 



CHARLES ROBERT POWELL 

Newton, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Y.M.C.A. (4) ; R.O.T.C. 
Executive Council (4) ; Commander, Company A (4). 



JULIA WINIFRED POWER 
Vienna, Georgia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Student Adviser (4). 



GLORIA AIKEN POWERS 

Rutherfordton, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Tar Heel (3); Dialectic- 
Senate (4). 



54 



J^uprerne L^ourt ^Arre L^aroiina Ljraduates. 



MORRIS WILEY PULLEY 

Kinston, North Carolina 

Kappa Alpha 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Glee Club (4). 

FAY PUSHKIN 

Miami Beach, Florida 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in French; Women's Senate (4) ; War 
Coordination Board (4) ; Student Adviser (4). 

WILLIAM HOWARD RAMBEAU 

Angier, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Debate Council (3); 
Tar Heel (3 ) ; Carolina Magazine ( 3 ) . 

GEORGE MASON RANKIN 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Beta Thela Pi; Phi Beta Kappa 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish; R.O.T.C. Executive Coun- 
cil (4) ; Order of the Grail (4) ; Gimghoul. 

JEAN RENWICK RANKIN 

Port Washington, New York 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Women's Senate, Secretary 
(3) ; House Privileges Board (4) ; Women's Government Associa- 
tion, President (4) ; Women's Honor Council (4) ; Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities (4) ; Graham Memorial Board 
of Directors (4) ; Student Welfare Board (4) ; Valkyries (3, 4). 

CHARLES EDWARD RATLIFFE, JR. 

Morven, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Glee Club (3). 



ALBERT PEARSALL RAYNOR 

Bay Shore, New York 

Phi Gamma Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Track (1, 2) ; Cross Country 
(2) ; Swimming (1, 3). 

JANE ANN REDD 

Lexington, Kentucky 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Glee Club (3) ; Sound and 
Fury (3). 

NINA B. REITER 

New York, New York 

Alpha Kappa Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; War Coordination Board 
(4) ; Hillel Foundation (3). 

SARA DAPHNE RICHARDSON 

Fayetteville, North Carolina 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; House Privileges Board 

(3); Campus Cabinet (3); Co-Chairman Orientation Committee 

(3). 

DONALD LaCLAIR RIGGIN 

Uniontown, Pennsylvania 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics; Cross Country (3). 

DOROTHY ELIZABETH RHYNE 

Clemson, South Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in History; International Relations Club 
(4); C.I.C.A. (4). 



PULLEY 


PUSHKIN 


RAMBEAU 


RANKIN, G. M. 


RANKIN, J. R. 


RATLIFFE 


RAYNOR 


REDD 


REITER 


RICHARDSON 


RIGGIN 


RHYNE 




• • • 



(^aroiinaA /30tk ^Afi 



nmverSam 



55 



DELPHINA ROBERTS 

Savannah, Georgia 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medical Technology; C.I.C.A. (4). 



GLORIA ROSENBLOOM 

Rocky Mount, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 



NANCY DOUGLAS ROBINSON 

Ardmore, Pennsylvania 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 



JACK TERAH SAMPSON 

Jackson, Mississippi 

Kappa Alpha 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; German Club Executive 
Committee (4) . 



PETER CHASE ROBINSON 

Cooleemee, North Carolina 

Phi Mu Alpha 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Band (1, 2, 3, 4). 



CATHERINE ELIZABETH SAULS 

Bristol, Tennessee 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science; C.I.C.A. (3, 4) 



RALPH JONES RODDENBERRY 

Cairo, Georgia 

Phi Delia Tbeta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics; R.O.T.C. Drum and 
Bugle Corps (3). 



ELIZABETH WELLS ROMANEK 

Elm City, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 



FRANK WENDELL SAUNDERS 

Reidsville, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics; Veterans' Club (4) 



MARION LOVEWELL SAUNDERS 

Takoma Park, Washington 

Pi Beta Phi: Delia Phi Alpha 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish; Sound and Fury (3) ; Stu- 
dent Legislature ( 3 ) ; Playmakers (3, 4 ) ; Carolina Magazine ( 3, 
4) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Civil Air Patrol (4) ; Pan-Hellenic Council, 
Vice-President (4) ; International Relations Club (4). 



ROBERT R. ROSEN 

Asheville, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Debate Squad (3, 4); 
Dialectic Senate (4). 



RUTH CLAIRE SAYCE 

Needham, Massachusetts 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 



ROBERTS 
ROSENBLOOM 



ROBINSON. N. D. ROBINSON, P. C 

SAMPSON SAULS 



RODDENBERRY 
SAUNDERS, F. W. 




— Sehiors 



wt 1/ forth Carolina 5 twelve ^onqre$$men, 



56 



• • • 



L^amuna'd I50tk ^Mnniversam 




SCHARTLE 


SCHEI>BERC SCHRODER 


SCHl'LTZ 


SHANKLIN 


SHAUGHNESSV 


SHAW 


SINGLETARY SMITH. A. B. 

PATTY McFARLAND SCHARTLE 

Asheville, North Carolina 


SMITH. B. J. 


SMITH, I. S. 

ROBERT HILL SHAW 

Macon, North Carolina 


SMITH, M. N. 



Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 

LABE CHARLES SCHEINBERG 

Memphis, Tennessee 

Zeta Beta Tau 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 

MARILYN ALDINE SCHRODER 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Economics. 

EDWIN BESWICK SCHULTZ 

Norris, Tennessee 

Phi Gamma Delia 

Candidate for BA. Degree in Chemistry; International Relations 

Club (1); Monogram Club (1, 2, 3); Track (1, 2, 3, 4); Rifle 

Team (2, 3); R.O.T.C. Social Committee (3). 

NELL JOANN SHANKLIN 

Greensboro, North Carolina 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in History; Carolina Magazine (3); 
Tar Heel (3). 

DONALD FRANCIS SHAUGHNESSY 

Woodside, New York 

Candidate for BA. Degree in Chemistry; Catapult (1, 2, 3) ; Foot- 
ball (1, 2). 



Phi Delta Thela 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science; Baseball (1, 2); 

Glee Club (1); Graduation Marshal (3); Order of the Grail (3, 

4) ; Campus Cabinet (4) ; Gorgon's Head Lodge; Senior Executive 

Committee ( 3 ) . 

EMILY ANNE SINGLETARY 

Blakely, Georgia 

Candidate for BA. Degree in Psychology; Sound and Fury (4); 
Campus War Drive, Chairman (4) ; War Coordination Board (4). 

ANDERSON BENSKIN SMITH, JR. 

Norge, Virginia 

Delta Tau Delta 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Student Legislature (3, 
4); Campus Cabinet (4); Carolina Political Union (4). 

BETTE JEANNE SMITH 

Nashville, Tennessee 

Delta Delta Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English ; Carolina Magazine, Business 

Manager (3); Sound and Fury (3); Pan-Hellenic Council (3), 

Editor, Rushing Manual (4); War Coordination Board (4). 

IRWIN S. SMITH 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

Alpha Pit Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. 

MARIAN NEVITT SMITH 

Arlington, Virginia 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish. 



me 



^Mm ^J~ormer S^tvidenU of the UlniuersiL 



57 



Sehiors 



J~Lve ^J~omter ^aroii 



ma 



en 




SOMERS 


SOSNOW 


SOITHERLAND 


SPIEW AK 


SPROILE 


STANCILL 


STANTON 


STEUER 


STIFEL 


STRICKLAND 


STRINGFIELD 


SL'TTLE 



JOHN ANTHONY SOMERS 

Baltimore, Maryland 
Delta Sigma Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

ANITA M. SOSNOW 

Brooklyn, New York 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 

EMMA DONA SOUTHERLAND 

Smithfield, North Carolina 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Glee Club (3) ; Sound and 
Fury (3, 4). 



PAUL JAY SPIEWAK 

Brooklyn, New York 

Phi Alpha 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Hillel Foundation (1, 3, 
4); Swimming (1, 3. 4); Council for Religion in Life (4). 



CHARLES GERRISH SPROULE, JR. 

Cynwyd, Pennsylvania 

Phi Delia Thet.i 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Gorgon's Head Lodge, 

Treasurer (3), President (4); Wrestling (1, 2); Track (1); 

Manager Football Team (2, 3). 



LUCINDA MARGUERITE STANTON 

Washington, D. C. 

Alpha Delia Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology; Sound and Fury (3, 4) ; 

Modern Dance Club (3), Secretary-Treasurer (4); Cheerleader 

(4). 



INA RENEE STEUER 

Miami, Florida 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 



ELIZABETH STEVENSON STIFEL 

Wheeling, West Virginia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Sound and Fury (3, 4) 
Yackety Yack (3). 



MARGARET GRIMMER STRICKLAND 

Wilson, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medical Technology. 



MARY BECKWITH STRINGFIELD 

Mars Hill, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Music; Glee Club (3); Playmakers 

(3). 



GODFREY WELLS STANCILL 

Washington, North Carolina 

Sigma Nil ; Alpha Phi Omega 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Interfraternity Council 
(3); Finance Committee (2); University Club (3). 



MARGARET LEONELLE SUTTLE 

Montreat, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art; Playmakers (3). 



58 



^Maue J^erued as J^)ecretaried of the r/avt 



'/• 



BETTY DONALDSON SWEAT 

Corinth, Mississippi 

Pi Bet.! Phi : Alpha Kappa Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Glee Club (3), President 

(4); Interdormitory Council (4); Women's Honor Council (4); 

Alderman Hall, President (4); Valkyries (4). 

ALLEN DENNY TATE, JR. 

Graham, North Carolina 

Pi K.ipp.i Alpha: Alpha Epsilon Delta 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine; Interfraternity Council (4) ; 
Student Legislature (4). 



PHILLIP READE TAYLOR 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

Zeta Pii 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Economics; Interfraternity Council 
(3, 4); German Club Executive Committee (3, 4); Gimghoul. 

PEGGY LEWIS TEAGUE 

High Point, North Carolina 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Sound and Fury (3, 4); 
University Club (4) ; Cheerleader (4). 



ALICE LEE TAYLOR 

Durham, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. 



ROSALIE ANNE THALHEIMER 

Hamden, Connecticut 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Economics; Hillel Foundation (4). 



EDGAR TAYLOR 

New York, New York 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Sound and Fury (1); 
Veterans' Club (4). 

FLORENCE OLIVE TAYLOR 

Jacksonville, Florida 

Pi Beta Phi: Alpha P>i Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology; Sound and Fury (4). 

HOYT PATRICK TAYLOR 

Wadesboro, North Carolina 

Phi Gamma Delta : Delta Stgma Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Freshman Honor Council 
(1) ; Track (1, 2). 



WILLIAM LAFAYETTE THIGPEN 

Scotland Neck, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 



CHARLOTTE THOMAS 

Culpeper, Virginia 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Sound and Fury (3, 4): 
University Club (4). 

MARY ELLEN THOMAS 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 



SWEAT 


TATE 


TAYLOR, A. L. 


TAYLOR. E. 


TAYLOR, F. O. 


TAYLOR, H. P. 


TAYLOR. P. R. 


TEAGUE 


THALHEIMER 


THIGPEN 


THOMAS, C. 


THOMAS, M. E. 




• • • 



L^aroilnad 150tk ^ivmiversaru 



59 



MARY LOUISE THOMSON 

Goldsboro, North Carolina 
Delta Delta Delta 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in American History; Carolina Maga- 
zine (3). 



CONSTANCE HILDA THREATTE 

Jesup, Georgia 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art. 



ELIZABETH LOUISE THRUSH 

Washington, DC 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. 



EDWARD LLOYD TILLEY, JR. 

Raleigh, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Freshman Basketball (1). 



MABEL DARE TILLEY 
Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science; Town Girls' Asso- 
ciation (3, 4). 



WILLIAM HENRY TINSLEY, JR. 

Roanoke, Virginia 

Phi Gamma Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science; University Club 

(4). 



JOSEPH COLLINS TRAVIS 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Dell.i Sigm.i Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Freshman Friendship 
Council; Carolina Political Union (4). 

JAMES NORMAN WAGGONER 

Elgin, Illinois 

Sigma Nh : Alpha Epsilon Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 

ROBERT BRUCE VAN WAGNER 

Asheville, North Carolina 

Sigm.i Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Economics; Student Legislature (1) ; 

German Club Executive Committee (2); University Club (2, 3); 

Student Council (3) ; R.O.T.C. Executive Council (3) ; Rifle Team 

(3). 

JOHN DAVID WALDROP 

Haynesville, North Carolina 

Delta Sigma Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Student Legislature (3) ; 
Dialectic Senate (3); Interdormitory Council (3, 4); Graham 
Memorial Board of Directors (3) ; Student Audit Board (3) ; Uni- 
versity Club (4) ; President Senior Class. 

RAYMOND LAMARNE WALTERS 

Columbus, Georgia 

Sigma Chi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Economics; Interfraternity Council 
(3) ; Sophomore Dance Committee (2) ; Baseball (1, 2, 3) ; Basket- 
ball (1, 3); Football (3); Athletic Association, President (3); 
Athletic Council (3). 

FRANCES HARRIET WEAVER 

Red Springs, North Carolina 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; W.A.A. Council (4). 



'HOMSON 


THREATTE 


THRUSH 


TILLEY. E. L. 


TILLEY. M. D. 


TINSLEY 


TRAVIS 


WAGGONER 


VAN WAGNER 


WALDROP 


WALTERS 


WEAVER 




...SUIIORS 



president /jame6 




60 



• • 



L^arollna 5 15 Oik _y\r/ 



nnwersar 



'/ 




WEBER 


WEBB 


WEBSTER 


W EINBERG 


W RISER 


W HITE. B. R. 


WHITE, J. S. 


WHITE, A. J. 


W HITE, M. W . 


WHITE, W . B. 


W IIITLEY 


WHITNEY 



FREDERIC HERBERT WEBER 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Glee Club (1) ; Freshman 
Counselor (2); Debate Squad (2, 3, 4); Dialectic Senate, Clerk 
(2), Critic (3), President (4); Interdormitory Council (2); In- 
ternational Relations Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Student Legislature (3, 4) ; 
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (3, 4) ; Council for Religion in Life (3, 4). 



WARREN WRIGHT WEBB 

St. Petersburg, Florida 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics; Glee Club (2); Bap- 
tist Student Union (2). 



ANN HARRISON WEBSTER 

Miami, Florida 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Carolina Magazine (3, 

4); Women's Honor Council (3); Sound and Fury (3, 4); 

Y.W.C.A. Treasurer (4) ; War Coordination Board (3, 4). 



SIDNEY BLATT WEINBERG 

Monticello, New York 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Hillel Foundation (3, 4). 

ROSALYN WEISER 

Savannah, Georgia 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish. 

BETTY RUSKIN WHITE 

Mebane, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics; Glee Club (3, 4); 

Sound and Fury (3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4). 



JAMES STARK WHITE 

Mebane, North Carolina 

Alpha Tan Omega 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine; Playmakers (1, 2) ; Sound 

and Fury (3, 4) ; Carolina Magazine (3) ; Thirteen Club; Freshman 

Friendship Council. 

ALTA JEANNE WHITE 

Atlanta, Georgia 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science. 

MARGARET WIRT WHITE 

Captiva, Florida 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; University Club (4). 

WYNETTE BOWDEN WHITE 

St. Petersburg, Florida 
Delta Delta Delta 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Economics; Carolina /Magazine, Co- 
Business Manager (3) ; W.A.A. Secretary (3, 4) ; Yackety Yack 
(3); Women's Government Association, Secretary (4); Pan-Hel- 
lenic Council (4); Interdormitory Council (3); Women's Honor 
Council (4) ; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 
(4) ; Sesquicentennial Committee (4) ; Campus Cabinet (4) ; Val- 
kyries (3, 4); Vice-President Senior Class. 

WILLIAM HENRY WHITLEY 

Walstonburg, North Carolina 

Chi Psi: Delta Sigma Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

OSCAR MASON WHITNEY 

Atlanta, Georgia 

Phi Delta Theta 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Football Manager (1, 2, 

3) ; Order of the Grail (4) ; Gimghoul. 



intended the Ulniue^itu of V \orth L^amli 



arotina. 



61 



Sehioks 



Ovw 8,000 -M, 



vimm 




WIDEMAN 
WILLIAMS, J. N. 



WICGINS 
WILLIAMSON 



WILCOX 
WILLINCHAM 



WILKERSON 
WILSON 



WILKINSON 
WINCFIELD 



WILLIAMS. A. H. 
WINSTEAD 



JANE DICKSON WIDEMAN 

Washington, D. C. 

Pi Beta Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. 

ELIZABETH PAULINE WIGGINS 

Hartsville, South Carolina 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Music; Women's Senate (3) ; Caro- 
lina Political Union (3, 4) ; Tar Heel (4) ; Glee Club (3, 4 ) ; In- 
stitute of Human Relations (4); C.I.C.A. (3), President (4); 
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities (4) ; Orienta- 
tion Committee (4); Sesquicentennial Committee (4); Campus 
Cabinet (4) ; Valkyries (3, 4). 



JANE SIMPSON WILCOX 

Rome, Georgia 

Pi Bel.i Phi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Sound and Fury (3): 
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (4). 



JESSE NOAH WILLIAMS, JR. 

Greenville, North Carolina 

Phi Bel j Kappa: Alpha Chi Sigma 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Outstanding Senior Award 
in Chemistry. 

DAN SCOTT WILLIAMSON 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 

■ BetaThetaPi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Interfraternity Council, 
Secretary (3); House Privileges Board (3). 

RICHARD BAYNARD WILLINGHAM 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Wrestling (1, 3, 4); 

University Dance Committee (3, 4) ; German Club Executive Com 

mittee (3, 4) ; Sesquicentennial Committee (4) ; Gorgon's HeaJ 

Lodge; Secretary Senior Class. 



LOUIS REAMS WILKERSON 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

Phi Kappa Sigma 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine; Band (2); Interfraternity 
Council (3). 

THOMAS OBERSON WILKINSON 

Jacksonville, Florida 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Mathematics. 



MARGARET ELAINE WILSON 

Asheville, North Carolina 

Alpha Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish; C.I.C.A. (3). 

JiMMIE LOU WINGFIELD 

Norfolk, Virginia 

Alpha Delia Pi 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (4). 



ALLAN HARVARD WILLIAMS 

Rochester, New York 

Phi Delta Thela 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in History. 



ELEANOR BRUTON WINSTEAD 

Roxboro, North Carolina 

Alpha Kappa Delia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 



62 



^fre in the Service of ^Jkeir L^c 



ntn 



'/• 



BRUCE EVANS WINSLOW 

Washington, D. C. 

Phi Delta Thela: Delta Sigma Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Economics; Student Legislature (3); 
Intramural Manager (3). 

DORA SOMPAYRAC WINTERS 
Washington, D. C. 

Pi Beta Phi 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in French. 

GRACE HARPER WOODARD 

Wilson, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Economics. 

MARGARET WARK WOODHOUSE 

New London, Connecticut 

Delta Delta Delta 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science; Yackety Yack 
(3), Business Manager (4); Tar Heel (3), Editorial Advisory 
Board (3) ; Publications Union Board, President (4) ; Pan-Hellenic 
Council (4) ; Campus Cabinet (4) ; Sorority Housing Council (4). 



MARTHA FINCH WORTHINGTON 

Ayden, North Carolina 

Theta Psi Epsilon 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry; Student Adviser (4). 



MARY A. WRIGHT 

Blacksburg, Virginia 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Physical Education ; W.A.A. Council 
(3). 



ANN WOODRUFF 

Clermont, Florida 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

LILLIAN GARLAND WORSLEY 

Danville, Virginia 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Glee Club (3), Secretary 
(4) ; Council for Religion in Life (4). 



THARON ELIZABETH YOUNG 

Boone, North Carolina 

Chi Omega 

Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology; Debate Squad (3); 
Dialectic Senate (3, 4); Women's Honor Council (3, 4); Inter- 
dormitory Council (3), President (4) ; Coed Senate (3, 4) ; Graham 
Memorial Board of Directors (4); Valkyries (4). 




• • • 



L^arouna'd i50th^4i 



nmversam 



63 




64 



Jime for 

Fun./ 




RnD HERE'S 
EIGHT REPSOnS 
WHY ! ! ! - 



. W<- can't count — he 




. . . We heard her 
sing to the music of 
Clyde Lucas. 




ft iL JL fi r 




. . N.R.O.T.C. ReoiKr Ball 




65 




Quick tracks to the Y. 







prcssire wilb a dr 



66 



"Undergrads" this year was a reality. 

We weren't Juniors, Sophomores, Freshmen 

. . . except in the South building files. 

Some of us — Freshmen in plaid jackets 

Returned as Sophomores in Gob suits. 

500 of us were coeds, 

. . . transfers from all over. 

Coeds and civilians said, "Carolina is different 

V-12's said, "Carolina is different." 

We all felt at home. 

Freshmen rat caps weren't seen, 

We were undergrads, not underdogs. 

We joined fraternities ^a sororities 

We measured Franklj# 

. . . with a fi 

And even let D&e burn^jl bonfire. 

But we were 

In this 

We were^ounciL«y staff members 

Tar He#, Bkj/UPphins, White Ft 




We debated compulsory fizz ed, 

We had legislature difficulties, 

We wrote letters to the Tar Heel 

. . . complaining and complimenting. 

We lived: 

In classrooms and out . . . 

On the second floor of Graham Memorial, 

In the lounging rooms at the "Y," 

Downtown and around . . . 

In the reference room of the library, 

On the gravel paths in the springtime, 

In forums and bull sessions. 

With our feet under a desk 

. . . or a table, 

At Kenan Stadium and Woolen Gym, 

The Tin Can and Fetzer Field, 

We walked in the rain. 

We were the Undergrads 

With much behind us 

. . . and more to come. 




67 



^Jke lAniversitiA of V forth Carolina ^s6 tm 



. . . THEY MIGHT BE PLANNING TO HEAR THE ORGAN- 
IST PRACTICE 

Betty Tucker, Asheville, N. C Junior 

Hugh B. Wallis. Washington, D. C junior 

Charles L. Revelle, Murfreesboro, N. C Freshman 

Gloria Jastremski, Houma, La Junior 

Worth Gregory. Elizabeth City, N. C Sophomore 

Nona Yost. Seattle, Wash Junior 

Anne Heins. Augusta, Ga Junior 

Cleo Duke Wilder, Jr.. Paris, Tenn Sophomore 

Marian N. Smith, Arlington, Va Junior 

George Robertson. Washington, D. C Freshman 

... AS WE PASS BY THE VILLAGE APARTMENTS 

Jack W. Clark, Guilford College, N. C Freshman 

Betty Albergotti, Greer, S. C Junior 

Patsy J. McLawhorn. Winterville, N. C Junior 

Jayne Cather. Winchester, Va Junior 

John R. Lineweaver. Baltimore, Md Freshman 

Martha Aiken. Miami, Fla Junior 

Albert W. Patrick. Acworth, Ga Sophomore 

William E. Mackie. Chapel Hill, N. C Sophomore 

Alice L. Craig. Concord, N. C Junior 

Robert G. Baumann. Washington, D. C Sophomore 



. . . PRELUDE TO A CHAT WITH PRESIDENT GRAHAM 

Gilbert A. McLeod, Roblina, N. C Junior 

Patricia Woltz. Norris, Tenn Junior 

C. B. Daly, College Point, N. Y Sophomore 

Robert L. Emanuel. Raleigh, N. C Sophomore 

Mary Green Brackin. Danville, Va Junior 

Marilyn Carmichael. Latta, S. C Junior 

Warren G. McLeod. Jasper, Fla Sophomore 

Harlan L. McCartney. Bradford, Tenn Sophomore 

Barbara Rich. Chapel Hill, N. C Junior 

Leland T. Gray, Washington, N. C Sophomore 

. . . BETWEEN CLASSES ON SOUTH STEPS 

Doris Lyles, Charlotte, N. C Junior 

Morris D. Moser. King, N. C Freshman 

W. Smith Kirk, Salisbury, N. C Freshman 

Betty Baker, Charlotte, N. C Junior 

Stephen Elmore. Hertford, N. C Freshman 

James S. McNider. Jr., Hertford, N. C Freshman 

Ann G. Noble. Smithfield, N. C Junior 

Rhoda Fitzpatrick. Rougemont, N. C Junior 

Harry C. Good. Williamsport, Pa Freshman 

Margaret L. Goold. Raleigh, N. C Junior 




• • • 



Carolina's 150th Anniversary 



68 



yJtdest S^tate [Aniver&itu in ^Xta 



wtenca. 



. . . RESEARCH POSSIBILITIES HERE 

Ann Hancock, Paragould, Ark Junior 

Mary Virginia Freeman, Clarksville, Va Junior 

Angela Hardy, Roanoke Rapids, N. C Junior 

Iris Fisher, Roseboro, N. C Junior 

Joyce Fowler, Mullins, S. C Junior 

Anne Johnson, Bedford, Va Junior 

Frances Bleight, Richmond, Va Junior 

Alma Young, Dunn, N. C Junior 

Bettie Gaither, Elizabeth City, N. C Junior 

Mary Pierce Johnson, Weldon, N. C Junior 

. . . TAR HEELS BRED GET BLED 

Ben White, Blue Ash, Ohio Junior 

Sam Cavenaugh, Wallace, N. C Freshman 

Byerly H. Baxter, Lenoir, N. C Freshman 

Stafford C. Walker, Kirbyville, Tex Freshman 

Percy H. Forrest, Vicksburg, Miss Freshman 

L. R. Thompson, Jr., Winston-Salem, N. C Junior 

George Miller, Charlotte, N. C Freshman 

Sonny Jobe, Forest City, N. C Freshman 

Nancy Correll, Penns Grove, N. J Junior 

Art Brewer, Ft. Worth, Tex Junior 





OLe UllDERGRfiDUflTES 



69 



VL UnDERGRRDURTES 





... OF COURSE WE SHOULD GO ON TO THE LIBRARY 

Mary Darden Quinerly, Ayden, N. C Junior 

Martha Peatross, Raleigh, N. C Junior 

Lillian E. Cherry, Barton, Fla Junior 

Catherine Harris, Catawba, N. C Junior 

Betty Adams, Roanoke, Va Junior 

W. Ernest Powell, Jr., Asheville, N. C Sophomore 

Louis Carr Mitchell, Ahoskie, N. C Sophomore 

Leigh Kemper, Shelby, N. C Junior 

William C. Wheeler, Oxford, N. C Freshman 

Harold Suits, Liberty, N. C Sophomore 

. . . THE MOST POPULAR DEPARTMENT IN TOWN 

Tom Kerns, Durham, N. C Junior 

Donald M. Parsela, Wilmington, N. C Freshman 

John L. Edgerton, Charlotte, N. C Sophomore 

Linda Williams, Sanford, N. C Junior 

Roy Rowe, Washington, D. C Junior 

Marjorie G. Cole, Raleigh, N. C Junior 

Robert L. Thurston, Taylorsville, N. C Junior 

Margaret Alice Burk, Nashville, Tenn Junior 

James Leak Little, Jr., Salisbury, N. C Sophomore 

Betty Lou Lamb, Fayetteville, Tenn Junior 



L^arolina ^r4as the oLarqest 



f 



70 



• • • 



Carolina's 150th Rnniversary 




. . . SOME LIKE TO TALK, SOME LIKE TO DANCE, SOME . . . 

Brent Woodson, Salisbury, N. C Junior 

Dal Davis, St. Paul, Neb Junior 

Shirley Rivers, High Point, N. C Junior 

William Nims, Fort Mill, S. C Junior 

Carroll Cone, Tampa, Fla Junior 

Jack Skelley. Union, Pa Sophomore 

Phyllis Ganey, Fort Myer, Fla Junior 

Bill Crutchfield, Orangeburg, S. C Junior 

Pamela Hotard, New Smyrna, Fla Junior 

Larry Herreara, Brownsville, Tex Sophomore 

. . . YOU'RE ALWAYS WELCOME AT KENAN 

John Collier Cobb. Goldsboro, N. C Sophomore 

Frances Allen Tilley, Raleigh, N. C Junior 

William Patrick Mayo, Washington, D. C Sophomore 

Grace Towery, Asheboro, N. C Junior 

Billy Sexton, Rocky Mount, N. C Sophomore 

Marty Galbraith, Eldorado, Ark Junior 

Thomas E. Lathrop, Western Springs, 111 Junior 

Clay Irby, Blackstone, Va Sophomore 

Frances Maurice, Red Jacket, W. Va Junior 

.Alfred Wilson Griffin, Jr., Goldsboro, N. C Sophomore 



. . . BOTANICAL GARDENS?? 

Larry Schrum, Hickory, N. C Junior 

James W. Barger, Graysville, Tenn Junior 

Nina Guarch, Poplar Branch, N. C Junior 

John Eley Thompson, Colerain, N. C Sophomore 

Virginia Mason, Akron, Ohio Junior 

William L. Pendergraph, Haw River, N. C Junior 

Molly Smith, Moorestown, N. C Junior 

Percey C. Weeks, Clinton, N. C Sophomore 

Nancy A. Fitch, Greensboro, N. C Junior 

Leroy Musselman, Piano, III Junior 

... NO CRACKS ABOUT THE STATUE, IF YOU PLEASE 

Frank R. Goar, Jr., Nashville, Tenn Junior 

Herbert Weber, Winston-Salem, N. C Junior 

Calvin West, Hazel, Ky Junior 

Ralph F. Dupes, Tescott, Kan Sophomore 

Lib Schofield, Lynn Haven, Fla Junior 

Betsy Anne Bowman, Chapel Hill, N. C Junior 

Caroline House, Chapel Hill, N. C Junior 

Thomas Reid Mellard, Asheville, N. C Junior 

Elizabeth Mace, Beaufort. N. C Junior 

Frances DuBose, Camden, S. C Junior 



otieaiaie 



c i 



imon in 



rp 



the J^)outn. 



71 



3u 



am 



\oor o 



Y l/i/oouen Ljiawi ^/6 c^Lc 



ame 



? 



. . . ARMORS' GUN TAKES A BACK SEAT 

Delbert Roy Leatherman, Rank, Colo Sophomore 

John S. O'Neall, Jr., Knoxville, Tenn Freshman 

Bob Wolfe, Clendenin, W. Va Junior 

Aaron Jaffe, Philadelphia, Pa Junior 

Clifford E. Gehrt, Normal, 111 Sophomore 

Ed Gunion, Oakland, Calif Junior 

Ellis Berlin, Martinsville, Va Junior 

Don W. Coll man, Pittsburgh, Pa Junior 

Lote Kinney, Jr., Salt Lake City, Utah Junior 

Margaret Carter, Johnson City, Tenn Junior 

. . . SHOOTING THE BREEZE ON THE DKE PORCH 

Harold Sidney Lee, Jr., DeWitt, Va Sophomore 

John S. Nolan, Miami Beach, Fla Sophomore 

Seymour Schimler, New York, N. Y Freshman 

Albert M. Slat on, Hattiesburg, Miss Freshman 

Bn I Hull, Hoisington, Kan Sophomore 

John E. Bottoms, Margarettsville, N. C Freshman 

Mary Louise Martin, Roanoke Rapids, N. C Junior 

John V. McHugh, Lansdowne, Pa Sophomore 

Penny Souf\s, Wilson, N. C Junior 

William M. Spragins, Clarksdale, Miss Freshman 

Winona Summer, Cherryville, N. C Junior 



. . . ISN'T SENIOR WALK BEAUTIFUL? 

Judy Joy Rodnick, Woodmere, L. I., N. Y Junior 

Nancy Stubblefield, Yazoo City, Miss Junior 

Audrey Branch, Asheville, N. C Junior 

Louise Hull, Yazoo City, Miss Junior 

Mary Frances Henry, Little Rock, Ark Junior 

Linda Nobles, Rosedale, Miss Junior 

Nancy McClendon, Shreveport, La Junior 

Meadie Montgomery, Yazoo City, Miss Junior 

Martha Taylor, Chapel Hill, N. C Junior 

Sara Jo Barnett. Atlanta, Ga Junior 

. . . SOME EXTRA-CURRICULAR ACTIVITY AT GRAHAM 

Linney Lee Connolly, Jr., Roanoke, Va Sophomore 

Orville E. Blank, Daytona Beach, Fla Junior 

James T. Brittingham, Salisbury, Md Freshman 

Gwyn Morris, Chapel Hill, N. C Junior 

Roy Fisher, Roxboro, N. C Junior 

Henry Scarborough, Mt. Gilead, N. C Junior 

John B. Chase, Jr., Eureka, N. C Junior 

Betty Marks, Chapel Hill, N. C Junior 

Jay Harrell, Goldsboro, N. C Junior 

Coline Smith, Chapel Hill, N. C Freshman 




• • • 



Carolina's 150th Rnniversary 



72 



C^nouiak for J^*ix I/Da5ketbatt L^oudd. 



FOR ONCE, ENOUGH GALS TO GO AROUND 

Philip J. Moskowitz, Trenton, N. J Junior 

Cornelia Alexander, Shreveport, La Junior 

Olive Ann Burns, Macon, Ga Junior 

Charles Stevens, Mt. Gilead, N. C Sophomore 

Phyllis M. Hon, Rye Beach, N. H Junior 

Barbara Rogers, Sandusky, Ohio Junior 

Berlette Capt, San Antonio, Tex Junior 

James F. Cassidy, New York, N. Y Sophomore 

Nancy Pinkston, Montgomery, Ala Junior 

Mary Porter Shook, Birmingham, Ala Junior 

ONE AFTERNOON WE GOT PAID FOR THIS 

Dorothy Parker, Greensboro, N. C Junior 

Jane Gunter, Fuquay Springs, N. C Junior 

Kathryn Hall, Asheville, N. C Junior 

Phyllis Sullivan, New Bedford, Mass Junior 

Evelyn Elkins, St. Augustine, Fla Junior 

Harvey Harrison, Tzell, Va Freshman 

Jane Slaughter. Orange, Va Junior 

Brent Woodson, Salisbury, N. C Junior 

Bob Thomas, Augusta, Ga Junior 

Jeanne Hays, Williamson, W. Va Junior 





OL UI1DERGRRDURTES 



73 



VL UnDERGRRDURTES 




Q v^X^S^ g^ 





. . . GRAHAM FIREPLACE MUSTER 

Milly Schlater, Greenwood, Miss Junior 

Bill Kelly, Raleigh, N. C Junior 

Jimmy Spillers, Monroe, La Freshman 

Austin Parker, Charleston, S. C Junior 

Grady Mitchell, Selma, Ala Sophomore 

Jane Richardson, Reidsville, N. C Junior 

Jim Worley, III, Knoxville, Tenn Junior 

Elaine Bates, Leland, Miss Junior 

Eddie Keyes, Kingsport, Tenn Junior 

Sara Hebson, Anniston, Ala Junior 



. . . ARBORETUM ENTRANCE: NO BLANKETS IN SIGHT 

Christopher C. Fordham, Greensboro, N. C Jun 

Jesse Clyde Johnson, Mayodan, N. C Jun 

Babs Saunders, Opelika, Ala Jun 

Lillian Leonard, St. Petersburg, Fla Jun 

Jane Fairley, Monroe, N. C Jun 

Dan P. Moseley, Kinston, N. C Jun 

Linda Vines Cobb, Pinetops, N. C Jun 

Bill McCarthy, Florence, S. C Sophomore 

George Hatch Reynolds, West Palm Beach, Fla Junior 

Jennings Seago, Lilesville, N. C Junior 



Ec 



viA/man 



m t 



'/ 



emona 



I ^Ma5 C^lakt 



f 



74 



• • • 



Carolina's 150th Rnniversary 




. . . THIS, CHILDREN, IS A PICTURE, PERIOD 

Robert Stanley Parham, Henderson, N. C Freshman 

Juanita Anderson, Raleigh, N. C Senior 

John L. Gignilliat, Macon, Ga Freshman 

Sally Bryan, Oxford, N. C Junior 

John Paul Godehaux, New Orleans, La Freshman 

James N. Bradford, Winston-Salem, N. C Freshman 

Mary Stuart Snider, Salisbury, N. C Junior 

Virginia Hunter, Greensboro, N. C Junior 

Private Dean Matthews, ACER., Asheville, N. C... .Freshman 
Robert Morrison, Hickory, N. C Sophomore 

. . . HONEST, SOMEBODY READS THE TAR HEEL 

William L. Moore, Greensboro, N. C Sophomore 

Meada Degges, Heath Springs, S. C Sophomore 

Sarah W. Kibler, Morganton, N. C Sophomore 

James Price Dillard, Tuscaloosa, Ala Junior 

Margaret deRosset, Fayetteville, N. C Junior 

Betty L. Edwards, Tarboro, N. C Junior 

Adrian Chappell, Tyner, N. C Freshman 

Cliff C. Marcussen, Modesto, Calif Sophomore 

Monique Michel, Asheville, N. C Junior 

Frank William Selig, Jr., Elizabeth City, N. C Junior 



... NO MANPOWER SHORTAGE AT SPENCER 

Bill Voris, Van Nuys, Calif Sophomore 

Jim E. Hunter, Fairfax, Mo Sophomore 

Marianne Browne, Chapel Hill, N. C Junior 

H, L. Michael, Bradenton, Fla Sophomore 

Roger C. Laynor, Elkridge, Md Junior 

Jack McPhaul, Parkton, N. C Junior 

Louise Randall Russell, Fulton, Ky Junior 

Talbot F. Parker, Jr., Goldsboro, N. C Freshman 

Stephen Paul Gyland, Tampa, Fla Freshman 

Banks Holt Mebane, Jr., Wilson, N. C Freshman 

. . . INSTITUTE OF GOVERNMENT, LOOKING ALIVE 

Norman Herbert Silver, High Point, N. C Junior 

John Palmer Horton, Jr., North Wilkesboro, N. C. .Freshman 

Laurence Hecht, Columbus, Ga Freshman 

Edward Max Heller, New Orleans, La Junior 

Fred C. Bauer, Palmyra, N. J Freshman 

Mary Elizabeth Upshaw, Atlanta, Ga Junior 

Myra E. Sklarey, Newark, N. J Junior 

Jerry Davidoff, Sunnyside, N. Y Sophomore 

Donald Sink, Lexington, N. C Freshman 

Robert L. Hawkins, Shelby, N. C Freshman 



Standard \Jmmpic f\acinq cyLc 



lAfnpt 



"j 



.ane5. 



75 



vJf the 46 Ljovemori of V /odk L^aroll 



arouna 



. . . THERE GOES THAT BELL AGAIN 

Natalie Harrison, Charlotte, N. C Junior 

Dorothy Carmack, St. Petersburg, Fla Junior 

Audrey Harmon, Austin, Tex Sophomore 

Gloria Chapman, Charlotte, N. C Junior 

Ruth Audrey Duncan, St. Petersburg, Fla Junior 

Marjorie Jordan, Asheville, N. C Junior 

Betty Edwards, Morganton, N. C Junior 

Henry E. Stowers, Washington, D. C Freshman 

Dorothy Gustafson, St. Petersburg, Fla Junior 

Anne Fields, Washington, D. C Junior 

. . . DAVIE POPLAR WAS A YOUNG TREE WHEN . . . 

LaVerne June Mook, St. Petersburg, Fla Junior 

Sam Mason, Washington, D. C Freshman 

Margaret Finney, St. Petersburg, Fla Junior 

James A. Rogers, McMinnville, Tenn Freshman 

Nan Shackleford, Tampa, Fla Junior 

Criquette Butler, Chapel Hill, N. C Sophomore 

Miriam Louise King, Baltimore, Md Junior 

Darrold Ryder Witter, Jr., Winston-Salem, N. C Freshman 

Catherine Boling, Tampa, Fla Junior 

Vernon Cartner, Winston-Salem, N. C Sophomore 

fe-iii 5 <k\ 

si 



. . . FELLOWS, AREN'T YOU LOOKING THE WRONG 

WAY ? 

Murray McCain, Newport, N. C Sophomore 

James D. Elinore, Dunn, N. C Freshman 

James C. Gabriel, Mooresville, N. C Freshman 

J. Preston Lemly, Salisbury, N. C Sophomore 

Thomas C. Munden, Smithfield, N. C Junior 

Evelyn Cheek Davis, Winston-Salem, N. C Junior 

J. Earle Elliott, Jr., Chevy Chase, Md Junior 

Bob Williams, Monroe, N. C Freshman 

Fred J. Steputis, Denver, Colo Sophomore 

William Marsh, Aulander, N. C Sophomore 

. . . FOR A CHANGE, THE OLD WELL IS BEHIND THE 

CAMERA 

Pauline Bell, Greenville, N. C Junior 

Edward Lee Baity, Winston-Salem, N. C Sophomore 

Stanley M. Chernish, New York, N. Y Junior 

Ann Thornton, Greensboro, N. C Junior 

Catherine Sloan, Garland, N. C Junior 

Kenneth Benbow Moser, Winston-Salem, N. C Freshman 

Charlotte Mary Hamor, Charlotte, N. C Junior 

William Covington Parker, Albemarle, N. C Freshman 

Jean Brooks, Kinston, N. C Junior 

Lois Eliezer, Fairlawn, N. J Junior 




• • • 



Carolina's 150th Anniversary 



76 



26 J4aue ^tmdied at L^kapet ^Mlti. 



. . SO THE GIRLS TOOK OVER CARR— ANY OBJECTIONS? 

Marjorie Ezzelle, Waxhaw, S. C Junior 

Viola Hovle, Henderson, N. C Junior 

Enid Phillips, Lexington, N. C Junior 

Mildred Pugh, Senatobia, Miss Junior 

Carolyn Bowman, Shelby, N. C Junior 

Jane Leonard, Johnson City, Tenn Junior 

Ella Jean Frooge, Jamestown, Tenn Junior 

Betsy Carrington, Knoxville, Tenn Junior 

Mary Hill Gaston. Gastonia, N. C Junior 

Beverly Lee, Marshallville, Ga Junior 

EVERYTHING FROM COKES TO SPORTS COATS 

Gene Franklin, Asheville, N. C Freshman 

Sam B. Freeman, Jr., Clarksville, Va Freshman 

Robert A. Monroe, Laurinburg, N. C Senior 

Marilyn Meeks, Chapel Hill, N. C Freshman 

Bill Lloyd, Chapel Hill, N. C Freshman 

Shroye Lange, Chapel Hill, N. C Sophomore 

Helen Crockford, Chapel Hill, N. C Freshman 

Marilyn Mitchell, Roanoke, Va Junior 

Betsy Anne Barbee, Chapel Hill, N. C Freshman 

Leon Gabriel, Mooresville. N. C Freshman 





Z)L UnDERGRflDUflTES 



77 



VL UnDERGRRDURTES 




fe \7SS Jl 





. . . WAITING FOR THE NOD FROM EUGENE AT THE 
PORTHOLE 

Elizabeth M. Heserson, Davidson, N. C Junior 

William H. Johnson, Mt. Airy, N. C Freshman 

Jimmie Swann, Lakeland, N. C Freshman 

Barbara Anne Wyatt, Petersburg, Va Junior 

Barbara Millner, Alexandria, Va Junior 

Bettie B. Haughton, Charlotte, N. C Junior 

James F. Fowler, Charlotte, N. C Junior 

Robert P. Osburn, Chandler, N. C Freshman 

William B. Cartwright, Pee Dee, N. C Freshman 

Jimmie Pack, Winston-Salem, N. C Freshman 

. . . ABSORBING THE PLAYMAKER ATMOSPHERE 

Jane Cromartie, Garland, N. C Jun 

Elizabeth Hill Graham, Charlotte, N. C Jun 

Bftty Jean Fortune, Asheville, N. C Jun 

Rebecca Wood Drane, Monroe, N. C Jun 

Anne Phillips, Cuthbert, Ga Jun 

Elizabeth Andrews, Memphis, Tenn Jun 

Gerry Smith, Concord, Ga Jun 

Jeanelle Ray, Montgomery, Ala Jun 

Jane Clark Cheshire, Raleigh, N. C Jun 

Margaret Winslow, Rocky Mount, N. C Jun 



^Jhe lAnlversltu oLia 



'/ 



war 



'/ 



78 



• • 



Carolina's 150th Anniversary 




. . . IN THE PARLOR OF STEELE DORM . . . 

John Edwin Davenport, Nashville, N. C Freshman 

Thomas E. Shoeve, Leaksville, N. C Freshman 

Michael A. De Maio, New Rochelle, N. Y Freshman 

Hayden Lutterloh, Jr., Sanford, N. C Freshman 

Lawrence Ray Berry, Savannah, Ga Freshman 

Maxwell Borow, Bound Brook, N. J Junior 

Harley Jennings, Jr., Danville, Va Junior 

Farrel Potts, Mooresville, N. C Freshman 

Dave Sobel, Chappaqua, N. Y Sophomore 

Johnny Williams, Landis, N. C Freshman 

Maurice E. Brooks, Pasadena, Calif Sophomore 

. . . PEP RALLY AROUND GRAHAM MEMORIAL PIANO . . . 

Bill Thweatt, Brooklyn, N. Y Junior 

Dick Stoker, Salisbury, N. C Freshman 

Betty Blue Bowers, Newland, N. C Junior 

Carroll Poplin, Winston-Salem, N. C Sophomore 

Bill Marr, San Francisco, Calif Junior 

Aurora Dolly, Gastonia, N. C Junior 

Charles H. Wickenberg, Jr., Columbia, S. C Junior 

Betty Butler, Savannah, Ga Junior 

Annice Eidge, St. Petersburg, Fla Junior 

Fred Flagler, High Point, N. C Sophomore 



. . . MAYBE GEORGE WASHINGTON SLEPT HERE . . . 

John D. Nichols, Winston-Salem, N. C Freshman 

Jack G. Shiller, Brooklyn, N. Y Freshman 

Curtis Montgomery, Mayodan, N. C Freshman 

Donald Branson, Lexington, N. C Freshman 

Barbara Schuster, Monroe, La Junior 

James Ralph Hedrick, Lexington, N. C Freshman 

George H. Leonard, Lexington, N. C Freshman 

Jo Georges, Chapel Hill, N. C Junior 

Abie Moskow, Whiteville, N. C Sophomore 

June L. Kane, Boston, Mass Junior 



. . . Ummmmmmmmmmmm ! ! ! . . . 

Margie Pullen, Houma, La Jun 

Ellen McCollum, Ellendale, La Jun 

Gertrude Walton, Salisbury, N. C Jun 

Marguerite Murray, High Point, N. C Jun 

Ida Prince, Dunn, N. C Jun 

Betty' Simmons, Rocky Mount, N. C Jun 

Echo Patterson, Cuthbert, Ga Jun 

Jane Isenhour, Charlotte, N. C Jun 

Gloria Clancy, Albany, Ga Jun 

Marguerite Emmert, Atlanta, Ga Jun 



Containi 4 70,000 Vol 



vtwies. 



79 



~J\enan J'ooWall S^tadi 



UAWl 



. . . CAUGHT THEM MAILING LETTERS 

Margaret Parks, Bristol, Va Junior 

W. Irwin Smallwood, Greensboro, N. C Freshman 

Mary Crum, Helena, Ark Junior 

Mary Jane Gallaher, Lexington, Ky Junior 

Tom Gorman, Philadelphia, Pa Sophomore 

Mary H. Foy, Savannah, Ga Junior 

Donald M. Dudzik, Chicago, III Sophomore 

Lane Eugene Thomas, Greensboro, N. C Freshman 

Iames Hedgpeth, Greensboro, N. C Freshman 

Virginia Hart, Chatham, Va Junior 

. . . KILLING TIME— AND MAKING TIME— AT THE PORT- 
HOLE 

Emory Miller, Hickory, N. C Junior 

Jeanne Rundell, Greenville, Pa Junior 

Ruby Frances Brown, Waynesville, N. C Junior 

Thelma Jeanne Dailey, Miami, Fla Junior 

Lester Hill, Beaufort, N. C Sophomore 

Earl Holdbrook, Winston-Salem, N. C Junior 

Dick Major, Hendersonville, N. C Freshman 

Dada Andrews, Tampa, Fla Junior 

Monroe Redden, Hendersonville, N. C Junior 

Sara Stockton, Winston-Salem, N. C Junior 



. . . "SHE SAID SHE WOULD BE DOWN IN TEN MINUTES." 

Samuel J. Scott, Greenville, N. C Sophomore 

Frank Lee Sadle, Burkville, Ala Sophomore 

C. Vincent Lyons, Memphis, Tenn Junior 

Russell H. Baughman, Western Port, Md Sophomore 

William Harrison, Brunswick, Ga Sophomore 

Jenks Tripp, Washington, N. C Junior 

Bill Whitley, Walstonburg, N. C Junior 

William R. Walston, Nashville, N. C Junior 

Hugh Hunt Miller, Ellerbe, N. C Junior 

William G. Egeln, Sea Girt, N.J Freshman 

GREEK COURT ON A SUNDAY AFTERNOON 

Edward L. Twohey, St. Paul, Minn Junior 

Dickey Duvall, Atlanta, Ga Junior 

James G. Regan, Winston-Salem, N. C Junior 

G. C. "Boots" Walker, Marion, Va Sophomore 

Wade W. Phillips, Greensboro, N. C Junior 

Elizabeth Taylor, Asheville. N. C Junior 

John Tull, Lonoke, Ark Junior 

John William Lindsay, Jr., High Point, N. C Junior 

Helen Borgstrom, Washington, D. C Junior 

George E. Henkel, Washington, D. C Junior 




• • • 



Carolina's 150th Rnniversary 



80 



.Accommodates 24,000 S^pectatori. 



CARR DORM, NAVY, MARINES— DOING ALL RIGHT 

FOR THEMSELVES 

EAN McMaster. Winnsboro. S. C Junior 

Vlfred B. Brady, Jr., Chadbourn, N. C Junior 

,andy Minnix. Atlantic City, N. J Sophomore 

XAayne K. Brenengen, LaCrosse, Wis Sophomore 

vJooky McGee, Rocky Mount. N. C Junior 

)ell Clary, Paris, Tenn Jun""" 

Salter James Stuart, Jr., Alexandria, Va Sophomore 

30RIS Eachus, Downington, Pa Junior 

vIac Hobkirk, Ogdensburg, N. Y Junior 

Catkins Hitt Estes, Greenville, S. C Sophomore 

. I WISH ... I WISH . . . 

[•homas Wicker, Hamlet, N. C Freshman 

3 at Snyder, Chevy Chase, Md Junior 

tfARY Catherine McInnis, Gainesville, Fla Junior 

}. L. Anderson, Marion, Va Junior 

Zarolyn Rich, Orlando, Fla Jumor 

Drville Simpson, Cincinnati, Ohio Junior 

Bill McKee, Council Bluffs. Iowa Junior 

[ACK Sturgell, Washington, D. C Junior 

Mildred Kresnick, White Sulphur Springs, W. Va Junior 

*. W. Blaha, Denver, Col Sophomore 





Jke UflDERGRRDURTES 



81 



JL UflDERGRRDURTES 





^^ s^a>^» 



"A 



^ (1345?) 



. . . QUICKEST WAY OF GETTING OUT OF THE HILL 

George Carroll, III, City Island, N. Y Sophomore 

Jack Sampson, Jackson, Miss Junior 

Haywood M. Page, Burgaw, N. C Freshman 

Bill Cranford, Winston-Salem, N. C Junior 

Ray Levine, Bronx, N. Y Junior 

Carroll Poplin, Winston-Salem, N. C Sophomore 

Charles L. Fulton, Franklin, N. C Sophomore 

Thomas E. Privette, Louisburg, N. C Freshman 

L. E. Brown, Elkton, Md Sophomore 

S. W. Delahay, Oxford, Md Sophomore 

. . . STREET SCENE 

William M. Finch, Sanford, N. C Freshman 

Iky. Fox, Oxford, N. C Sophomore 

Hyman K. Cohen, Baltimore, Md Junior 

Marguerite Ann Judson, Chapel Hill, N. C Freshman 

John M. Westbrook, Birmingham, Ala Sophomore 

Howard B. Perry, Charlotte, N. C Freshman 

Dick Chamberlain, North Wilkesboro, N. C Freshman 

Ed Goldman, Keyport, N. J Junior 

Leon Lewis Gordon, Rutherfordton, N. C Junior 

Lee A. O'Briant, Raeford, N. C Freshman 



\Jld C^ad ^Jjopfn Jr6 the LJlded J^tatt 



82 



> • • 



Carolina's 150th Rnniversary 




. . TWO TO ONE IT'S RUM AND COCA-COLA" 

vIary Elizabeth Pell. Chapel Hill, N. C Freshman 

Zlive N. Thompson, Washington, D. C Junior 

ohn K. Anderson, Roseville, Mich Junior 

.udwig G. Scott, Burlington, N. C Sophomore 

Prentiss Stillwell Edwards, Macon, Ga Sophomore 

^dith Barrow Pell, Chapel Hill, N. C Junior 

Arthur E. Collins, Rock Falls, 111 Freshman 

•Jedra Harriet Goldstein, Manning, S. C Junior 

Harvey G. Schlichter, Philadelphia, Pa Junior 

-Ioward M. DiETz, Omaha, Neb Junior 

Dreno Billings, Spartanburg, S. C Junior 

. . LINE FORMS TO THE RIGHT, GENTLEMEN 

BlLEEN Deem, Asheville, N. C Junior 

[anice Schmidt, Zanesville, Ohio Junior 

Barbara Boyd, Honea Path, S. C Junior 

Barbara Pennington, Atlanta, Ga Junior 

Patty Harry, Miami, Fla Junior 

Mary Widener, Bristol, Va Junior 

Nan Stoner, Fayetteville, N. C Junior 

Fran Hicks, Fayetteville, N. C Junior 

Evelyn Johnson, Statesville, N. C Junior 

Virginia Bird, Mette, Ga Junior 



... ON A SUNDAY AFTERNOON 

William S. Kincaid, Maxton, N. C Freshman 

Bill D. Jolley, Cliffside, N. C Freshman 

Lloyd C. McCaskill, Laurinburg, N. C Junior 

E. B. Vanvoorhees, Palm Beach, Fla Sophomore 

Allen Sinclair, Norwood, N. C Freshman 

Dick Wax, Amory, Miss Freshman 

Eugene F. Russell, Goldsboro, N. C Freshman 

Bettie Sydenstriker, Lewisburg, W. Va Junior 

Horace G. Warner, Walkertown, N. C Freshman 

Harold Lawrence Warner, Walkertown, N. C Freshman 

John A. Kirkland, Wilson, N. C Freshman 

. . . SMILE FOR THE BIRDIE— THAT'S IT 

Charlie Snoddy, Salemburg, N. C Sophomore 

Joe Rowland, Kittrell, N. C Junior 

Sarah Dunlap Bobbitt, Charlotte, N. C Junior 

M. Lorena Dawson, Kinston, N. C Junior 

Jean Gunnels, Albany, Ga Junior 

Sim Smith, Greenville, Ga Junior 

Bernice Haithcock, Chapel Hill, N. C Freshman 

Martha Davis Faison, Faison, N. C Junior 

Mary Elizabeth Norton, Brunswick, Ga Junior 



Ulniuerditu dSvilldlnQ in ^J4i 



c l 



rinenca. 



83 



^Jkere ^4re yjver 60 Mnii/erditi 



ik 



. . . WHITEHEAD GUYS ON THEIR BEST BEHAVIOR 

Gene Hall Johnstone, Haleyville. Ala Sophomore 

Mozelle Hooks, Whiteville. N. C Junior 

Euell M. Wren, Atlanta, Ga Freshman 

Clarence J. Peters, Jr.. Wilmington, Mass Freshman 

Joseph B. Forrestal, Afton, Wis Junior 

Inez Macklin, Seaford, Del Junior 

Ioe Al Denker, Hollywood, Calif Sophomore 

Earle Spaugh, Charlotte, N. C Sophomore 

Fred R. Poldrugowach, Brooklyn, N. Y Sophomore 

. DON'T WATCH THE CAMERA, GANG: WERE AFTER 
A SHOT OF GRAHAM 

Bill Snyder, Meyersdale, Pa Junior 

Marilyn McRae, Hope, Ark Junior 

Jean Murray, Dedham, Mass Junior 

Merritt C. Brown, Natalie, Va Junior 

Tom Bob O'Brien, Imogene, Iowa Junior 

Mary Alice Hampton, Gainesville, Fla Junior 

Milton D. Stone, Louisville, Ky Junior 

Mary Holt Drewry, Henderson, N. C Junior 

Sara Alexander, Barton, Fla Junior 

John Miller, Sioux City, Iowa junior 



. . . CONCENTRATING ON CARDS . . . ? 

Bette Molsdale, Chattanooga, Tenn Junior 

Carl B. Holbrook, Winston-Salem, N. C Junior 

Laura E. Macke, Coronado, Calif Junior 

Claude R. Joyner, Winston-Salem, N. C Junior 

Bob Hardaway, Blackstone, Va Freshman 

Jean Patterson, Chapel Hill, N. C Junior 

William Davis Salmon, Jr., Auburn, Ala Junior 

Elizabeth Buckner, Chapel Hill, N. C Junior 

Sid Brooks, Warsaw, N. C Sophomore 

Isaacs B. Wade, Durham, N. C Freshman 





• • 



• Carolina's 150th Rnniversary 



84 



5villdi 



ina$ on 



") 



the L^arouna L^c 



atnpud 



v 



. . OH FOR A GAL TO RELIEVE THE MONOTONY 

/ebster Medlin, Mt. Pleasant, N. C Freshman 

drian M. Daughtridge, Jr., Rocky Mount, N. C Freshman 

lenn Rays Mays, Mount Airy, N. C Freshman 

\mes Sidney Fletcher, Elkin, N. C Freshman 

rnold Whitley, Rutherford College, N. C Freshman 

EN Gray Lilley, lamesville, N. C Freshman 

red Kesley Garvey, Winston-Salem, N. C Freshman 

aymond Jeffries. Jr., Rocky Mount, N. C Sophomore 

/ilbur Bridges, Enfield, N. C Freshman 

(all Abernathy, Spartanburg, S. C Junior 

. . LET'S TALK ABOUT THE WEATHER 

.LICE Turn age. Chapel Hill, N. C Junior 

obert F. White, Charlotte, N. C Junior 

.obert E. Seyler, Cincinnati, Ohio Junior 

lNN Osborne, Waynesville, N. C Junior 

*by Todd, Charlotte, N. C Freshman 

)ixie Elliott Greene, Robersonville, N. C Freshman 

)rville Edgar Blank, Daytona Beach, Fla Junior 

jloria Hulin, Durham, N. C Junior 

.inney Lee Connolly, Jr., Roanoke, Va Sophomore 

ack Severson, Miami, Fla Junior 





ZJL UnDERGRRDUATES 



85 



VL UnDERGRRDURTES 





. . . THE PLACE IS GRAHAM— THE PEOPLE— JUST KID- 
DING AROUND 

Tom Redfern, Winston-Salem, N. C Sophomore 

Robert Snow, Siloam, N. C Sophomore 

Ierry Kanter, Kinston, N. C Freshman 

George Asbell, Jr., Portsmouth, Va Junior 

Nancye Helm, Franklin, Ky Junior 

Donald Shropshire, Winston-Salem, N. C Freshman 

. . . RUSH HOUR AT THE VARSITY 

Shirley Hamrick, Shelby, N. C Junior 

Amelia E. Kennedy, Harmony, N. C Junior 

Marshall McMurran, Newport News, Va Sophomore 

Arthur Beaman, Walstonburg, N. C Freshman 

Lee Phillips, Richmond, Va Junior 

Agnes McMurran, Newport News, Va Junior 

Bob Gockley, Freeport, N. Y Sophomore 

Carey Dobbs, Pinehurst, N. C Junior 

Bill Robinson, Wilkesboro, N. C Freshman 

Roy Gillikin, Smyrna, N. C Sophomore 

Sam Homewood, Marion, N. C Freshman 



Outr 500 St 



T 




ecies of rian 



its 



a 



'/ 



86 



• • • 



Carolina's 150th Rnniversary 




. . . AT EASE IN BACK OF "WOLFS ROW" 

Harry L. Kates, Philadelphia, Pa Sophomore 

Carl A. Bredbenner, Berwick, Pa Sophomore 

Eugene E. Roth, Donnelly, Minn Sophomore 

Charles A. Ellison, Miami, Fla Sophomore 

Ed Golding, Pelham Manor, N. Y Freshman 

Henry Lutterloh, Jr., Snow Camp, N. C Sophomore 

James D. Cansler, Atlanta, Ga Junior 

Charles Veil, Wheeling, W. Va Junior 

Robert M. Curran, Gheens, La Junior 

Lee J. Unger, New-.York, N. Y Junior 



... A COED CIRCLE AT THE Y— SNAFU 

Betty Jo Wood, Drexel Hill, Pa Jun 

Kay Allen, Scarsdale, N. Y Jun 

Betty Cobbs, Larchmont, N. Y Jun 

Monna Turner, Lewisburg, W. Va Jun 

Ruth Whitson, Asheville, N. C Jun 

Lois Clarke, Wilson, N. C Jun 

Elizabeth Worrall, St. Petersburg, Fla Jun 

Jeanne Newling, St. Petersburg, Fla Jun: 

Audrey Jane Johnson, St. Petersburg, Fla Jun 

Mary Murphy, St. Petersburg, Fla Jun 



. . . CHOIR PRACTICE HAS ITS ADVANTAGES 

Wyatt Randall Joyce, Winston-Salem, N. C Freshman 

Jack P. Bumgardner, Winston-Salem, N. C Freshman 

James W. Hedrick, Thomasville, N. C Junior 

Margery Nicol, Rushon, La Junior 

James Booth, East Orange, N. J Junior 

James Traynham, Broxton, Ga Junior 

Dorothy Foister, Chapel Hill, N. C Junior 

Betty Dixon Codrington, Lake City, Fla Junior 

Whitman Omar Osgood, New York, N. Y Sophomore 

Tom Nye Corpening, Granite Falls, N. C Junior 



l/De ^rdentihed in the ^4w 



pbomivim. 



87 



L^arotina /-Joaltd the Second \Jlde6i 



ft 



. . . WHY GIRLS LEAVE HOME 

Leo V. Mullen, Jr., Clifton, N. J Freshman 

Terry O. Norris, Boone, N. C Freshman 

Robert B. Morgan, Lillington, N. C Junior 

Merlynn E. Borgstede, Westport, Ind Freshman 

Dick Bilger, Miami, Fla Freshman 

Helen C. Brown, Asheville, N. C Junior 

Victor F. King, Baltimore, Md Freshman 

Eva Brinkley Harris, Hertford, N. C Junior 

Murray Rosenthal, Greenville, Miss Junior 

William Daniel Webster, Henderson, N. C Junior 

, . . SECOND BELL HASN'T RUNG YET 

Jimmy G. Lamm, Wilson, N. C Sophomore 

W. Jack Hester, Raleigh, N. C Freshman 

Dot Janssen, Winter Haven, Fla Junior 

Jack A. Daniels, Harmony, N. C Sophomore 

Peggie Case, Atlanta, Ga Junior 

James R. Todd, Jr., Lenoir, N. C Junior 

Nick Lindsay, Hartford, Conn Sophomore 

Ed A. Bello, Ciego De Avila, Cuba, Junior 

Ed Emack, Haverford, Pa Junior 

Tom Hinson, Myrtle Beach, S. C Junior 



. . . "DENKS" CAMERA INTERRUPTED A BULL SESSION 

John Carlton Taylor, Greenville, N. C Freshman 

Kemp Kiger, Rural Hall, N. C Sophomore 

Wallace Warren, Dunn, N. C Freshman 

Sidney Gardner, Jr., Goldsboro, N. C Freshman 

William F. Wall, Mt. Airy, N. C Freshman 

Ludwig G. Scott, Burlington, N. C Sophomore 

Robert Snow, Siloam, N. C Sophomore 

Walter F. Little, Charleston, S. C Freshman 

George Earnhart, Tarboro, N. C Freshman 

John R. Lewis, Barium Springs, N. C Freshman 




• • • 



Carolina's 150th Rnniversary 



88 



Student y.W-C^J. in tke WoM. 



. . . MARINES ALL OUT FOR ART 

J. D. Perryman, Lecanto, Fla Junior 

M. P. Carroll, Augusta, Ga Sophomore 

Betty Milford, Clemson, S. C Junior 

June Feeley, Clemson, S. C Junior 

Robert D. Wadsworth, Terre Haute, Ind Sophomore 

Charles O. Ditmars, Mobile, Ala Junior 

Everett Lawley, Jr., San Antonio, Tex Freshman 

Emma Lee Rhyne, Clemson, S. C Junior 

Mary Nancy Bailey, Honolulu, Hawaii Junior 

Charles Heath, Altamont, 111 Sophomore 

. . . CAROLINA INN LINES ARE LONG THESE DAYS 

Barron Mills, Laurinburg, N. C Freshman 

Everett Leroy Huffman, Hickory, N. C Freshman 

Bill O. Killian, Conover, N. C Freshman 

Charles Henry McLamb. Jr., Roseboro, N. C Freshman 

Milton F. Shearin, Rocky Mount, N. C Sophomore 

William D. Weathers, Raleigh, N. C Freshman 

Jane Rollins, Miami, Fla Junior 

Alex Veazey, Raleigh, N. C Freshman 

Elaine Pearlstine, St. Matthews, S. C Junior 

Edgar A. McLean, Winston-Salem, N. C Freshman 





VL UflDERGRRDUflTES 



89 







. . . Ambitious lawyers of the 
future studying in their well- 
j equipped lib 



. . . Pharniaey students and 
faculty alike relax at, playing 
Easter bunnies. 



90 



The prospective young doctors, pharmacists, 

And promising young lawyers 

Have each practiced the separation of powers; 

Have specialized in their professional training 

Working apart so that they may work 

Together for the benefit of all mankind. 

Hours and years of preparation, money, sacrificing 

A little sweat and a grim determination 

To make the grade, to complete the task. 

To face the now-peaceful horizon with new hope, 

New illumination, new desires, new knowledge, 

New faith, 

With several rounds of the ladder to 

To continue study and research 

Old Manning Hall stands 



Confused about all the things which war has brought 

Within its "lawful" doors. 

On its second floor 

U. S. Navy Pre-Flight school trains men 

In Aviation identification courses. 

Downstairs comes the phrases: "res ipsa loquitur, quare, 

clausum fregit and quid pro guo." 
e gray, somber building of Pharmacy 
Awaiting the students with its organic odors 
To the remote and far away 
Med Building trudges the ambitious med student 
To study, to experiment, to exert drudgery, 

perserverance and love of profession 
The med students and faculty anxiously await the 

construction of a four year med school. 




91 




SCHOOL OF 



The day was hot, spring was here with the blooming 

flowers and "sleeply" classes. 
The fellows mopped their brows, 
The girls rushed to the "Y" to refresh themselves 
Before making a "B" line to the Pharmacy Building 
That gray, somber building 

That awaited the students with its organic odors. 
"Labs!" 

Gripe the P.D.C. 4Fs and gals 
Yet the periods whereby the P school family 
Becomes acquainted. 
The favorite subject 
" 'Tis easy to guess, 

Dr. Burlage's famous Quiz Course No. 88 !" 
Susie, with the springing joints and intact bones 
Is the S.P. of all the guys 
The silent gal, whose figure speaks for itself. 



of Stud.nl Bodv 




CLASS OF 1944 



92 



PHRRmflCY 



The same opinion is expressed 

That Dean Beard and Mr. and Mrs. Smith are to be 

Repeatedly commended for their tireless efforts 

And attention directed toward the school of Pharmacy. 

This year, a total of 39 were graduated in March and 

December. 
With another class in August. 

The Pharmacy dance and the banquet of Phi Delta Chi 
Kept the social wheels running smoothly. 



ROBERT REGISTER DEES 

. . . President of 

Student Bo.h 



CLRSS OF 1945 




Serrc-tary-Trea 




93 



PHRRmRCY SEniORS-44 




Charles Herman Beddingfield, Jr. 

Clayton, North Carolina 

Phi Delta Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Decree in Pharmacy; Class President (3), 

Vice-President (2); N.C.P.A. (1. 2), Vice-President (3), 

President (1); Pharmacy Cabinet; Pharmacy Senate (4). 

Samuel Norman Black 

Asheboro, North Carolina 

Phi Delta Chi: Rho Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Class President (2); 

University Dance Committee (2, 3), Chairman (4); Pharmacy 

Senate (2, 3), President (4); N.C.P.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Lexie Virginia Caudle 

Peachland, North Carolina 

Kappa Epsilon 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2. 3, 

4); Pharmacy Girls' Association. Secretary (2); N.C.P.A. 

{■1. 3), Secretary (4) ; Class Treasurer (I) ; Pharmacy Senate, 

Recorder (4). 

Jessie Frances Cole 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

Kappa Epsilon 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2. 

3. I); N.C.P.A. (1, 2, 3), Secretary (4); Class Secretary (3); 

Pharmacy Senate (4). 

Hubert Gordon Dameron 

Star, North Carolina 

Phi Delta Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Pharmacy School 

President (4); Pharmacy Senate (3, 4); N.C.P.A. (3, 4). 

Augustus Green Elliott, Jr. 

Fuquay Springs, North Carolina 

Kappa Alpha 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy. 

Rudolph Warren Hardy 

Everetts, North Carolina 

Kappa Pit: Rho Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Class President (4). 



Geraldine Hege 

Lexington, North Carolina 

Phi Delta Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy. 

Elsie Rose Hudson 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Class Vice-President 

(3); Y.W.C.A. (I, 2. 3. 41; Pharmacy Senate (3); N.C.P.A. 

(1. 2. 3. 4); Pharmacy Girls" Association, President (4). 

Lucy Lee Kennedy 

Kerr, North Carolina 
Kappa Epsilon; Rho Chi 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Class Secretary (2); 
Student Adviser (2, 3); Orientation Committee (3); C.I.C.A. 
President (8); Pharmacy Girls" Association. President (3); 
Coed Senate (3, 4) ; Pharmacy School. Secretary-Treasurer 
(II; Pharmacy Senate (2, 3, 4): N.C.P.A. (I, 2, 3. 4); 
Mclver President (4) ; House Privileges Board (4). 

Douglas O'Brien Langston 

Franklinton, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy. 

Ruth Helen Patterson 

Chapel Hill, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 
3); Class Secretary (1); Pharmacy Senate (2, 3. li; Town 
Girls' Association (l. n. Treasurer (2), Vice-President (3). 

Evelyn Earle Salter 

Stacy, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Y.W.C.A. (1. 2. 3. 
4); Pharmacy Girls' Association (2, 
Class Treasurer (4). 



Laurel Lee Williams 

Hilton Village, Virginia 

Kappa Epsilon; Rho Chi 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Pharmacy Senate 
(3), Secretary-Treasurer (4); N.C.P.A. (2, 3), Treasurer (4). 



94 



Doris Parker Bullard 

Roseboro, North Carolina 
Kappa Epsilon; Rho Chi 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Class Secretary (2); 
Pharmacy Senate (2, 3. 4); N'.C.P.A. (1. 8), Executive Coun- 
cil (3), Treasurer (4) ; Spencer Hall. President (3) ; Dean's 
Cabinet (3, 4). 

Robert Register Dees 

Burgaw, North Carolina 
Phi Delta Chi 



Pharmacy: 



Dea 



Nancy Travis Hunt 

Oxford, North Carolina 

Kappa Epsilon 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; V.W.C.A. (1. 2. 3. 

4); C.I.C.A. Executive Council (3. 4); Pharmacy Senate (3, 

n : W.A.A. Vice President (4); Student Legislature ( 1 1 ; 

University Club * 4 > _ 

Shirley Hurwttz 

Clinton, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy 
(3), Tieasurer (4); Dialectic Senate (3, 4 
Hillel Cabinet. Secretary (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A 

N'.C.P.A. (1. 2. 3. 4); Pharmacy Senate (3 



Class Secretary 
Glee Club (3); 



Robert Hinkley Parsons 

Margaretville, New York 

Chi Phi: Phi Delia Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; N'.C.P.A. (1. 2. 3. 

t) ; Pharmacy Senate (2. 3. I); C.R.I.L. (3); Interfraternitv 

Council (3. t); Dean's Cabinet r.i. i>: Class Vice-President 

(3); Student Council (4). 

John Arthur Ranzenhofer 

Highland Falls, New York 
Phi Delta Chi; Rho Chi 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy: Student Legisla- 
); Class President (2); Pharmacy Senate (3, 4); 



N.C.P.A. 



Edgar Lloyd Riggsbee 

Pittsboro, North Carolina 

Phi Delia Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy. 

Thomasina Slayton 

Murphy, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Class Treasurer 
(1); Tar Heel (2. 3i; Student Legislature (2. 3); Y.W.C.A. 
(1, .'. 3. 4); Coed Senate, Secretary (4); Pharmacy Senate, 
Secretary in: N'.C.P.A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Student Advisers. 
Chairman (4); Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities (4). 



PHRRmRCY SEniORS— 45 




95 



PHRRITIRCY--SU 



r 



lomore 



a 



aS5 




Harris. T. R. 



Emily Harris Aliton 

Port Jervis, New York 

Kappa Epsilnn 

Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Coed Senate (3, I) ; 

Pharmacy Senate (3). Secretary (4>: Legislature (3. 4); 

Student Adviser (4). 



Sarah Wells Kibler 

Morganton, North Carolina 

Chi Omega 

ididate for B.S. Desree in Phannai 



Fate Mitchell Burnette 

Black Mountain, North Carolina 
Kappa Eptilon 
Candidate for B.S. Desree in Pharma< 



Patricia Ann Lawrence 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

Chi Omega : Kappa Epsilon ; Rho Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Desree in Pharmacy; Dean's Cabinet 



Betty Carolyn Hanna 

Hickory, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Desree in Pharmacy. 



Mary Frances Harris 

Newbern, Tennessee 
Candidate for B.S. Desree in Pharmacy. 

Thomas Reginald Harris 

Cliffside, North Carolina 

Phi Delia Chi 

Candidate for B.S. Desree in Pharmacy. 



Florence Bonner Hoffman 

High Point, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy. 



Florence Julia Lee 

Mount Dora, Florida 
Candidate for B.S. Desree in Phi 



Dorothy Jean Lyerly 

Lowell, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy. 



Ellen Halsey Macon 

Mount Airy, North Carolina 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy. 



Eleanor Tommie Holden 

Bunwell, Florida 
Chi Omega 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharma 



Rosalie Elizabeth Stonebraker 

Cleveland Heights, Ohio 
' Delta Delta Delta 



96 



I H H H I I I H \y Y — S/redhman C/add 



First Row: 

Patsy R. Burgiss Sparta, N. C. 

Charles C. Campbell .... Maiden, N. C. 
Nathaniel G. Clark .... Clarkton, N. C. 
John T. Dees Burgaw, N. C. 

Second Row: 

Helene Finaly Paterson, N. J. 

Sara H. Fitchett Dunn, N. C. 

Doris M. Gilliam Sanford, N. C. 

William C. Griffin .... Rose Hill, N. C. 

Third Row: 

Viola R. Howell .... Mount Airy, N. C. 

Ruby E. Hudson Tarboro, N. C. 

Mildred Lang Ayden, N. C. 

Mary B. Lockwood Brunswick, Ga. 

Fourth Row: 

William A. McDaniel .... Enfield, N. C. 

Maryellen C. Millaway Burlington, N. C. 

Virginia K. Schroeder Galax, Va. 

Evelyn Shugar Tarboro, N. C. 

Fifth Row: 

Lena M. Silver .... Black Mountain, N. C. 

Charles C. Stamey Fallston, N. C. 

Henry G. Thomas Jonesboro. N. C. 

Waits West Roseboro, N. C. 



Sixth Row: 

Jason M. Williamson 

Miriam E. Yates . 



Cerro Gordo, N. C. 
. Brookneal, Va. 





IP 





97 



THE PHRRmfiCY SEflRTE 




Founded in 1940 by Dr. E. A. Brecht, 
Assistant Professor of Pharmacy, 

The Pharmacy Senate is now in its sixth 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 coop- 
eration 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 
participation in each meeting. 



First Row: Aliton. Black. Bullard. Camp 
bell. Caudle. . . . Second Row: Clark. Cole 
Cruch, B. Dees, J. Dees. . . . Third Rou- 
Elliott, Hanna, Holden. Hudson. Hurivitz. . . 
r,.uri/. Row: Kennedy, Kibler, Lang. Lyerly 
Lockwood. . . . Fifth Ron: Patterson. Me 
Daniels, Rlggsbee, Razenhofer, Salter. . . 
Sixth Row: Slayton. Stephens, Thomas. 



98 



THE SCHOOL OF LFIW 




XIL J. HILL. President 
IRIE.MVE LEVY. Treasure. 



JIM HUDSON, Vice-Presidenl 
ROBERT LIPTON, Representative 



CHARLES F. COIRA. Secretary 



Since the beginning of the war 

40,000 lawyers or 25 per cent of all 
the lawyers 

Have been called into the armed 

services 
Older men carry on in courts having 

shorter and shorter dockets each 

year. 

In 1940 the enrollment was over 100 
in Law School 

Now the student body is 15. 

In the former reading rooms of the 

library the law faculty holds 

forth 
On the second floor of the Law 

Building 

U. S. Navy Pre-Flight School trains 
men in aviation Identification 
courses. 

Downstairs comes the phrases: "res 
ipsa loquitur, quare clausum 
fregit and quid pro qup," 

L'pstairs men are giving split-second 
identification of P-38s, Cirsairs, 
Mitsuibishis, and jet-propelled 
planes. 

Old Manning Hall stands just as it 
always has 

It is probably confused about all the 
things which war has brought 
within its doors. 



First Rote: James G. Hudson. 
Waller II Ottway Bur- 
Ion. David Hall. James Law- 
ther, Ceeil J. Hill. Frank 
Powell. . . . Second Rote: 
Professor Albert Coatrs. Pro- 
fessor Benjamin Small. Mar- 
vin Gatlin. Assistant-Librarian 
Ewing Baskrtle. Robert Gavin. 
Librarian Lueile Elliot. Pro- 
fessor Fred B. MeCall. Charles 
F. Coira. Dean R. H. Wetlacb. 
Robert Lipton. 




99 





DEAN WINN, President of « hilrhead Society 




First Row: Hipp, Mangum. Monroe. «i 



Pcndir. Slok.s. Foush.-o. Hooks 



. Third Rot,: 




SECOnD YERR 
mED STUDEEITS 



The prospective young doctors 
Waited for the Assembly of North 

Carolina to vote on a Bill 
Very anxious they were as was the state 

at large. 
The Medical Care Bill which authorized a 

four year medical school at the 

University. 
And provided for a 400-bed hospital in 

Chapel Hill or other part of the state 
Plus giving financial aid to needy medical 

schools upon 
Guarantee that they would practice four 

years in the state that ranked low in 

physicians and hospital facilities. 
The bill was passed with a slight amend- 
ment, which permitted a survey. 

However, 
The four-year school is just around the 

corner. 



100 



SCHOOL 
OF 

mEDiciriE 



FIRST YERR 

rriED STUDEirrs 



To the remote and far away 

Med building trudges the ambitious med 

student 
To study, to experiment and to work 

without count of time of labor 
For to become a specialist meant drudgery, 

Perseverance, and love of profession. 
On the lighter side 

The Naval Med Students, civilian stu- 
dents and coeds help transform 

classes and labs into hours of 

interesting reasearch. 
Even "Jasbo" the squirrel is quite the 

intimate guy ! 
(Whose mysterious death is yet to be 

solved !) 
Those "heavenly bodies," the Cadavers! 
Alpha Kappa Kappa and Phi Chi prove 

that it is not all 
Work and no play 
By competing with each other in exciting 

parties ! 




Firm Row. Bond, Nasscl, Cornetzcr, Winborne, McCain. . . . Second Row: Cooper, Witli.rington, 
Bid.liiiBli.lcl. . . . Third Row: Wehycp, Dani.Is. Boli. k. Am.r, Whitaker. . . . Fourth «««: Nola 



101 




First Rou: Doris Godwin, Catherine Niekolason. Mildred Guthrie. Ruby Grant Dougan, Ruth Briggs, Naney 
Ward. Eleanor Bovkin. Mavis Mann. . . . SVeonrf Rou: Ruth Thayer. Roslyn Ribner. Marv Frances Gyles. 
Martha Dixon. 



THE GRRDURTE SCHOOL 




Judith Joyner. Genie Ilisset. Julia Ward. Albert V. Coble. Madie Belle Ward. 



During the year 1944-45 the total registration for 
the Graduate School was 313. For the first time in 
Carolina's history the number of women students 
outnumbered the men. (193 women, 120 men.) 
Students with bachelors' degrees came from 160 
institutions and those with masters' degrees from 
40 institutions. Many came from other countries 
to study in the advanced fields of public health, 
English, physical education, chemistry, history, and 
many other departments ranging from comparative 
linguistics to social work. 

Graduate courses are offered in cycles, follow- 
ing a sequence of three years, in order that stu- 
dents may secure logical and evenly balanced pro- 
grams of study. 



102 





"*Cy 



B °'^n 



fe 



mRnninG hrll 



itiedicpl 

BUILDinG 





wim 



BEH I n D THE SCEflES... 



\ * 





"Sweeter as the days went by." 

Those are the words of our hearts 

As we permit our minds to flood 

With the passing parade of 1944-45 

Activities at Tar Heel University. 

What contributed to our treasured 

Moments, hours and weeks spent here? 

Labor, sweat, headaches, and tears, 

Hours of thought and midnight oil. 

There were moments of trial, disillusionment, excitement, 

happiness; 
There were times when we sought guidance; 
On the other hand, we were never willing 
For our freedom to be jeopardized. 
Through our student government, or organizations 
Our academic work and creative arts, 
We are developing a symmetry from our personalities, 
In short, we are "shipshape," 
Ready for our journey on the billowy seas of life! 




106 




Thi- lif.' or ilealh of a party. 



107 




STUDEflT 



Carolina students have one of the oldest and at the same 
time one of the most liberal and responsible self-govern- 
ments to be found on a collegiate campus. This government 
has evolved slowly but definitely through many decades 
from absolute faculty control to its present form only be- 
cause of a greater feeling of responsibility on the part of 
each succeeding student generation with the ever increasing 
desire to control and govern itself to a greater extent. Thus, 



CHARLIE FRANK BENBOW. JR.. Pr.-si.l.- 









BILL CRISP. Vi Preside 



JENKS TRIPP. Secretary-Treasurer 



108 



GOVERnmEIlT 




Sealed: Bill Crisp. Charlie Frank Binbuw, Jcnks Tripp. . . . Standing 
Eel Twohev. Bill McNeelv. Joe Mallard, Jaek Vernier. Wallie Andrews, 
Johnny Rin B . Boh Parsons. 



today, our student government is truly self-governing, in 
practice as well as in name, and, as such, is the most highly 
prized possession of every Carolina student. 

The student body, through its various democratically 
elected groups regulates general campus life, edits its pub- 
lications, controls its dances and other forms of entertain- 
ment, and determines how its own self-imposed fees shall 
be spent, as well as establishing and enforcing its own 
standards of honor. 



Being free of written constitutions, strict rules, and con- 
fining laws, students are required only to act always as be- 
fitting a Carolina gentleman and so have the invaluable 
privilege of being able to live and develop their lives dur- 
ing their University days according to their own wishes, yet 
observing the rights of others to do likewise, always with 
the knowledge that they are mutually respected as men of 
honor. 



GOVERDmEHT... 



109 




DOUGLASS HINT, Speake 



£ 



STUDEnT 



Now eight years old, the growing legislature 

Has supreme legislative authority on the campus ; 

It has regulatory power over all other student agencies. 

"Legislation without representation?" 

Never at Carolina ! It is composed of 

One representative from each women's and men's dorm; 

Two women-at-large; six members held over 

From previous year's legislature; one representative 

From Pan-Hell; one representative, Inter-Frat Council; 

Six representatives from Town Girls' Association; 

One representative from Law School; one representative 

From Pharmacy School and one graduate representative 

at large; 
The speaker is elected by the campus 
At large in spring elections. 



First Roir: A. B. Smith. Eil 
Gaither, Kilty Kelly. Dnu s la»s 
Hunt. Jennie End, Tra. is 
Hunt. Jack Ranzenhofcr. . . . 
Second Ron: Clive Thompson, 
Jon Tuthill, Ma.i- Mann. \.l- 
vian Levy. Fran Cely, Bettj 
Marks. Lucille Cathey. . . . 
Third Ron: Tommy Slay Ion. 
Tom Robinson, Bob Upton, 
Charlie Fulton, Charlie \\ ar- 
rcn. Betty Lou Cypert. Allan 
Pannill. 




no 



LEGISLATURE 




of the Lcgislatur 



The body meets bi-weekly on Thursday evening at 8 p. m. 
When business is heavy, meetings are held weekly. 
The law making body will take a vacation 
When the rest of the University ceases academic activity. 



KITTY KELLY. Parli: 





111 



womflirs GOVERnmEnT 



^ 





This year the Honor Council has stressed 

The Honor Code and its observance. 

Members of the honor council compelled 

The girls to know and to use it. 

The Personality Council was established 

By the council. Three nights with helpful 

Speakers and excellent training furnished 

The new officers of coed organizations 

For next year with enthusiastic spirit and concrete 

Ideas with which to make them alive and 

progressive. 
The Banquet at Carolina Inn, 
Installing W. G. A. officers, expressed 
The wielding influence of the coeds on a campus 
Where some years ago she was a "lone angel." 



Coeds pledging their loyalty to the Carolina Honor Code. 



112 



RSSOCIRTIOn 



Due to resignations and matrimony, 

The officers of W. G. A. have seen a mighty turnover, 

But the present and former ones score "thumbs up" 

From all the other coeds on campus. 

In addition to trying honor cases, defending, 

Upholding the Honor Code, the Honor Council 

Plans and executes the orientation program 

In the summer and autumn. 



# 





113 




womflrrs 



■ wj 




111 




** ' ""*' ."^rT^f? 










! 


■ 

•ill 


■ 1 nl M y 



The members of 1945 Coed Senate 
Completed their work with a high record 
Of unity and efficiency. 
Revision and simplification of the W. G. A. 

Constitution ; 
Eleven o'clock dorm closing hour; 
Functioning of the W. G. A. during the summer; 
Election of Speaker of Coed Senate by action of 

all coeds; 
These and many more legislative matters have 

confronted the Senate. 
Social rules, coed elections. 

Officer training, coed dances, and the coed hour. 
Through its monthly meeting sponsored by the 

senate 
The girls feel and act 



Meeting the WCA Candida 



First Row: Man Pavno Jetl. Tommy Sla 
ion. Kitty Kelly, Bolt) Lou Cypcrt, Than 
Young. . . . Second Row: Jeanne Parr 
Toy Easlerlinc, Ida Prinee. Pal Hugh. 
Aliee Turnagc, Travis Hunt. Viola Hovl 
... Wot in picture: Shirley Harlzcll. Emi 
Alton. Lib Schoneld. and Dot Phillips. 




114 



SEilRTE 



As a unified body; the organizations see 

Their purpose clearly 

In building better women for the post-war world. 

Thus the youngest branch of the student government 

Has acted, planned and has not sat passive; 

Within their power is the drawing up of the W. G. A. 

budget, 
Passage of all expenditures of women's government. 
It is their duty to bring about the necessary amendments 
Of the W. G. A. Constitution, 
To supervise all coed elections 

And to improve personality, cooperation and democracy 
In women's government. 



ti 




The Senate plays hosles! 








tV 



115 



GOVERnmEHTHL BOARDS... 



The G. M. Board is a legislative body for adopting policies 

Of the Student Union. They delegate office space 

For various student activities, provide for social activities. 

They make provisions for the maintenance of the building, 

Decide how much money should be spent that is delegated 

To Graham Memorial. 

Made up of administrative officials and presidents of various 

student organizations, 
It elects a Financial Director and Social Director. 
Grant Sorrell finished out the term of Turk Newsome as 

Financial Director. 
Mrs. Vandever acts as Social Director; Kitty Kelly, 

Chairman ; 
And Dean E. I. Mackie, Secretary. 




Vandever, 


Calheri 


nc Kcllv. 


Grar 






d Ru. 


>: Do 


ugla 


Hunt. Shir 


cv Dick 


inson. 


Dean 


Cec 


Johnson, J 


:an i;., 


kin. Dean 


E. 1 


Mackie *i 


Iliaui M 


cKenzi 


e. Dr 


E. 


Woodhousc 


Marv 


Pavne 


Jett, 


Mr. 


Maryon Sa 


unders. 


Charl 


cs W 


icke 


berg. . . . 


/Vol in 


piclu 


re: C 


tpta 


E. E. Haz 


ett, Tharon } 


oung 


Sai 


Margaret !\ 


cEacher 


n, Dea 


n 11, .,,1 1. , 


Officers: C 


■therine 


Kelly 


Chai 


■„,.,. 



GRRHRIT1 ITIEmORIflL BOARD OF DIRECTORS 



116 




FLOYD GILI.IS. OTT BURTON, CHARLIE FRANK BKMJOW. HARVEY WHITE. MR. CATE. 



Historically the Student Audit Board was organized 

To keep the records of all student organizations 

That received student fees, used University property 

For the acquisition of funds, or voluntarily put itself 

Under its jurisdiction. Out of it grew 

Mrs. Cate's office and the present set-up for student organization accounting. 

Its present functions are purely supervisory and advisory. 

Membership consists of the president of the student body, chairman, 

Two students and two faculty members. 

The Faculty members are Dean Mackie, Mr. Peacock, and Mr. Woosley. 

Student members for the past year were C. F. Benbow, 

Floyd Gillis and Ott Burton. 




I HAItUE FRANK BENBOW. Pri- 



STUDEITr AUDIT BORRD 



117 



a ft a 




Seated: Marg 



The W. I. C. is comprised of the dorm presidents 

And the sorority house managers, 

And now has a membership of twelve. 

It interprets social regulations, 

Recommends changes in these regulations to the Senate, 

Supervises the Judicial House Councils. 

It sponsors open houses for the Pre-FIight Cadets 

And V-12 students in one of the dorms or sorority houses. 

Permanent changes in social rules are recommended to the Coed 

Senate 
A provision is made for the election of Junior representatives 
From each dormitory to the Legislature. 
Through these activities the council has made an effort 
To better relations between sorority and non-sorority girls. 
And to contribute to the welfare 
Of the women students of the University. 






THARON YOUNG, President 




UUOmEITS inTERDORfniTORY counciL 



118 




First Rou: Marvin Morillo. John Gigniliat. Haiuptun Schell. Dr,-» Colvard. Dave Hall. . . . Second R.u : 
Bob Morrison, Wavne Johnson. Charles Fullon. Charles Hayes. David Lilienlhal. Jimmy W allace, Louil 
Mitchell, Tom Robinson. 



The "council among the dormitories" legislates all rules 

And regulations for the best government of the dorms ; 

Composed of representatives from each dormitory including 

The President, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer. 

Held at the request of the President, various issues of 

Dormitory affairs are discussed ; 

Issues vitally affecting every student residing in the dorm. 

Officers were: Grant Sorrell, President; Bill Walston, Vice-President; 

Bill Killain, Treasurer, and Louis Heniford, Secretary. 




GRANT SORRELL. Preside 



ITIEn'S inTERDORITIITORY COUnCIL 



119 




To set up rules and regulations governing 

Coed visits in campus fraternity houses 

It is required to make at least one 

Check on the fraternity houses during the trimester; 

Declares the periods throughout the year 

When the houses are closed to coeds. 

Membership includes: Fraternity representatives 

Appointed by the President of the Interfraternity Council, 

Vice-President I. F. C, Vice-President and 

Treasurer and two I. F. C. representatives at large; 

Speaker of Coed Senate, President, Woman's Government Association ; 

Two Senators appointed at large; 

One representative not an officer in W. G. A. ; 

Officers: President, Gid Gilliam; Treasurer, Virgil Ashbaugh, Jean Dukes; 

Secretary, Kitty Kelly. 



Betty Lou Cvpert. Jean Dukes. Dan Williamson. Jane Rankin. Bill McKenzie. Gid Gilliam, Chi 
Jeanne Parry. Virgil Ashbaugh. Treasurer: Kitty Kelly. Secretary; Bill Ellis. 




HOUSE PRIVILEGES BORRD 



120 



The Campus Cabinet is made up of students repre- 
senting all groups and organizations on the campus. 
Members of the Cabinet are appointed by the presi- 
dent of the sudent body, who serves as chairman of 
this representative group. 

The Campus Cabinet is purely an advisory coun- 
cil. It is its duty to advise and help the president of 
the student body with his many detailed duties. 

Officers for the 1944-45 Campus Cabinet were: 
Charlie Frank Benbow, Chairman; Archie Hood, 
Secretary. 




_ 

CHARLIE FRANK BENBOVi . Ch; 



CAMPUS CABINET 
First Row: Archie Hood, Jenks Tripp, Bill Crisp, Charlie Frank Ui-nbow. . . . Second Bo»: Harvey 
White. Kill. Kelly, Jaek Vernier, Elizabeth Wiggins. Jim Booth, Betty Lou Cypert. Nancy Jane King. 
Margaret W oodhouse. . . . Third Row: Robert Gavin. Joseph Mallard. Gilbert Tauseher, Walter Brink- 
lev, Bynuin Hunter. Blair Gammon. . . . Not in picture: Charles H. Wiekenberg, Jr. 




cflmpus cflBinET 



121 




Ann Osborne, Francis Cely, Bcttv Horv. itz. lav Pushkin. Margie Pull.n. Marv Oppen, KlttJ Kellv. Gr 
Brewster. Lib Schufield. Betty Lamb. Isabel! Bernstein. Emily Singletary. Mary Hill Gaston. . . . /Vol 
picture: Millie Kresnik. Evelyn Davis. Rosetta Davis, and Bub \\ ...1 ■ lii 




KITTY KELLY 



DAL DAVIS. JR. 



I. Ill SCHOFIELD 



In 1943 the Coed Senate saw a need 

For a campus-wide war effort. 

The War Coordination Board was formed to coordinate 

Carolina's war service activities. 



Kiss for Vi 




LURR COORDIT 



122 



In addition to special drives 

This board adopted several year-round projects. 

Representatives of the board conduct 

Salvage drives and teach first aid. 

They encourage students to roll bandages, and 

Have fun hostessing at the U.S.O. 

At eleven every Tuesday. 

The representative of Uncle Sam offers 

The opportunity of buying another share of freedom 

In form of war stamps and bonds 

All these activities are supplemented 

By the annual tuberculosis seal campaign 

And the World Student Service fund drive. 

Almost $1,000 was collected this year in the latter. 

For the 6th War Loan drive 

Coeds volunteered to sell stamps 

In the "Y." To the patriotic went a kiss. 

The "Miss Victory" campaign of the 7th War Loan Drive 

And the Victory Ball, Miss X was quite a handsome male! 

To the War Coordination Board goes credit 

For helping Tar Heels return home sooner. 



ik 



Bunds and Dane- BViii B Anticipated. 



Clothes Preparing for Trip Abroad. 





mon BORRD 



123 



CRROLIflR PO 





llUIlll i.il.l.- <li 



JIMMY WALLACE, Cha 



Roosevelt, Truman, Wallace . . . 

Great names in America's history, in peace 

And in war, have been presented from the C.P.U. 

Platform. In addition to having round table 

Discussions on issues of national and international importance, 

The C.P.U. has carried out a policy of sponsoring 

Well-known speakers for the benefit of the campus. 

Polls and panel discussions have been held periodically. 

The Tar Heel has carried the C.P.U. Round Table, 

A column in which students have aired their views 

Formulated as a result of C.P.U. meetings. 

Under the chairmanship of Jimmy Wallace, 

A law student of Jamesville, the Union has presented 



. C. P. II. OHU- 




124 



ticrl union 




ed bv C. P. U. 



Senator Lister Hill of Alabama and Democratic Whip 

Of the U. S. Senate and David E. Lilienthal, Director 

Of the Tennessee Valley Authority. 

The coming year sees the Union embarking 

On its tenth anniversary. 

Its members, the students of the campus, and the University. 

Now celebrating its sesquicentennial anniversary, 

Are looking forward to even greater achievement. 





Firs 


Ro.. : 


Juni 


Mindlin 


Lib] 


a Wiggins 


Jimr 


» Wallar, 


Pres 


on Leinlv 


Eva. 


Farber 


Mr. 


E. B. Jiff 


Secv 


nrf Row: 


Shir 


ev Grosser 


Art 


Goldberg 


Ellis 


Berlin 


Mvra Sklarev 


Bill 


Crisp 


A. B. Sn.ilh 


Jcrr 


Davidoff 


Bob 


Brisker 


Roy 


Thompson 


Nat 


in picture 


Dick 


Stern 


Han 


iet Davids. 


Glor 


a Caplan 



FOREHSICS . . . 



125 



# 



Bernard addr 





DIRLECTIC 



The- pause thai refrcshe 




126 




First Ron : B..1) Rosen. Tom Redfern. Bol. Morrison, Gerald Sehw artz. Gloria Chapman. Rene 
. . . Scronrf Ruu-: Buddv Glenn. Ann Judson. Rhoda Fitzpatrirk. Nina Guard. Dirk Mottsmar 
Auerharh. . . . Third Role: Bankr Mel.ane. Bill Crisp. Tom Woody. Herberl Weber, Larr 
Maxwell Borrow. Harold Griffin. . . . Fourth Rou : Bill Mackie, Benton Johnson. Charle 
Harold Suits. Dave Sobel. Ed Smith. 



SEI1RTE 



Following its long tradition of providing Carolina 
With able student leaders 

Continues to furnish the campus with competent 
Student officers, 

And provide incentive in student affairs. 
Last February, the Senate inspired the campus 
In two worthy projects, 

An orientation booklet for every registered student 
At Carolina and a complete Student Constitution, 
Materializing under auspices of a Legislative Committee. 
Di Senators have ascended to positions 
Of leadership at Carolina. 
Bill Crisp, thrice elected President of the Di, 
Became President of University Debate Council, 
Chairman of C.P.U. and Vice-President of the Student Body. 
Kitty Kelly, once President Pro-Temp of the Di 
Was an outstanding leader in Woman's Government. 
Other leaders in campus affairs and members of 
The Senate were Rene Bernard, Charles Fulton, and 
Bob Morrison. 



HERBERT WEBER 




ROBERT MORRISON 




127 



inTERnpTionRL 




A healed discussion group. 



Dr. Godfrey. Dr. 



Dr. Kat.i.B. and Dr. Waller join in a fireside eha 



a 



r> 



I r 



_ 






ti I 



7 



The International Relations Club 

Was organized as a student non-partisan organization. 

Devoted to the promotion of study and interest 

In Foreign affairs and international relations. 

To discuss and debate current international issues 

I.R.C. holds weekly club discussions. 

Serving the campus as well, the club 

Has brought here outstanding authorities on international 

affairs. 
Including this year Count Potulicki and Senator Joseph Ball. 




# 



A Radio Fo 



128 



RELRTIOnS CLUB 



H ^^r ^H 


BSR 




f fSS 








RALPH R. GLENN, Preside 



On the platform have appeared such notable figures as the 

former Ambassador to Japan, 
Joseph C. Grew; British Ambassador, Lord Halifax; 
Former Ambassador to France, William C. Bullitt . . . 
And many more, including nearly all of the Ambassadors 

of the United Nations. 
I.R.C. sponsors campus and radio panels 
In which participate both faculty and students. 
These monthly forums are open to the public. 





Senator Ball and Ralph Glenn. 




129 




Bill. CRISP, Pi 



DEBRTE COUnCIL 



The initiation of the '44-'45 debating season 

Was in the form of an intra-squad debate held in the fall. 

Followed by a dual debate 

With the University of Georgia. 

The Council sponsored the annual intramural tournament. 

The question being the 18-year-old vote, 

There were six entries from campus organizations. 

The Debate Squad launched into full swing 

Against Emory University, Georgia Tech, Agnes Scott 

College, 
Randolph-Macon, University of Richmond, United States 

Naval Academy 
Johns Hopkins University and a dual debate 
With the College of William and Mary. 
Student members: Bill Crisp, President; Kitty Kelly, 

Vice-President; 
Rene Bernard, Executive Secretary; Herbert Weber, 
Bill Mackie, Ralph Glenn. 
Faculty members: E. J. Woodhouse, James L. Godfrey, 

and Hugh T. Lefler. 




130 



PUBLICATION... 

puBucRTions union board 



To completely supervise the financing and administration 

Of the three student publications — 

The Tar Heel, 

The Yackety Yack, 

And the Carolina Magazine — 

Is the chief purpose of the Publication Union Board. 

It appoints and fixes the salaries of all 

Business Managers and other officers except the elected 

Editors ; 
Makes all contracts for printing and engraving; 
Controls expenditure of all publication funds; 
Promotes cooperation between the publications. 
There are five members on the Board. 



Three students are elected by campus-wide vote 

Of the Publications Union, which is composed of every 

student at the University. 
The Dean of Administration appoints the two faculty 

members 
For staggered two-year terms. 

A financial adviser from the faculty also sits with the Board 
But has no vote. 
Officers of the 1944-45 P.U. Board: Margaret Woodhouse, 

President; Cookie Marett, Secretary; Fred Flagler, 

Treasurer; Dr. William Wells, Faculty Member; Mr. 

J. Roy Parker, Faculty Member; J. M. Lear, Faculty 

Advisor. 





■ 



MARGARET WOODHOUSE, Preside 



THE 1945 PH BOARD MEMBERS 
Fred Flagler Cookie Marell 

Dr. J. M. Lear Dr. William Wells 



131 




. . . GENE HALL JOHNSTONE. Edil 




»i 



MARGARET 



In order to give you a 1945 Yack 

Tense, hair twirling "executives" 

Worked through baseball games, sweet spring 

Life in the Arboretum, pre-flight receptions . . . and such things. 

We kept yelling, "Come on in, the water's fine!" 

But we had trouble inducing people to swim along 

With us so late in the season. 

Some bright somebody said that the only thing 

That doesn't change is change — 

With which we heartily agree considering 

How many deadlines we've missed, not to mention 

Losing an editor at a crucial point, 

And other necessary staff adjustments. 

Little war-time problems brought moments of . . . well, moments. 

Paper and man power shortage, no film, and incidentally . . . 

no cigarettes. 
A few times late at night when type looked dim 
And snapshots particularly ridiculous 
These same "executives" eyed inviting waste baskets. 
One night when nothing looked good but . . . the Carolina moon 
We put the baby to bed, and with 
Exalted benzedrinitus we had our first sleep 
In months without little gremlins sitting on 
The bed cheering in rhythm, "Yackety Yack Boom Bah." 
We locked our typewriters and threw the ribbons away. 
You just can't always be patriotic! 




. . NANCYE HELM. Assistant Edil 



COOKIE MARETT, Editor 




YRCKETY 



132 



3ie 1944-45 
YRCKETY YRCK STRFF 



Gene Hall Johnstone . . Editor-in-Chief 

Cookie Marett Co-Editor 

Margaret Woodhouse . . Business Manager 

Nancye Helm Assistant Editor 

Evelyn Cheek Davis . . . Assistant Editor 
Lib Mace .... Assistant Business Manager 
Joe Al Denker .... Photography Editor 

Bob Colepaugh Photographer 

Shirley Rivers Photographer 

Irby Todd Photographer 

Carroll Poplin Sports Editor 

Sarah Spratt Activities Editor 

Catherine Sloan . Professional Schools Editor 
Margaret Fountain . . Personnel Editor 

Betsy Dickson Senior Editor 

Jeanne Parry Sorority Editor 

Fred Poldrugo Fraternity Editor 

Don Ryder Fraternity Editor 

Gill Carter Art Editor 

Bob Wardsworth An Editor 

Winston Briggs Index 

Others 

Irwin Smallwood Marian Gurney 

Marie Sheffield Marian Gaines 

Boots Walker Boots Allsopp 




M ( 



EVELYN CHEEK DAVIS. As 



A* 








j i- -r M 


P- ^ ^ 




JOE AL DENKER. Photography Edii 



Sealed: Lib Mace, Gen 
Colepaugh. Shirley Riv. 
Sara Sprall. Don Ryder 



THE 1915 YACKETY YACK STAFF 
one. Nancye Helm. . . . Standing: Sara Stockton. Margaret Carmiehacl. Bob 
Todd. Catherine Sloan. Winston Briggs. Margaret Fountain. Fred Poldrugo. 
Parry. Bob W adsworth. and Boots Allsopp. 








. . BETSY DICKSON, Senior Editor 






. CARROLL POPLIN, Sports Editor 



YRCK 



133 




(HAK1.ES \\ KKENBERG. Editor 




The Tar Heel remained 

During this school year 

The only medium which bound together 

Our perpetually emotional and changing campus. 

Three editors, 

One seaman, one female, and one marine, 

Guided the news sheet through regimes 

Punctuated by national, state, and local incidents. 

Directly affecting the University. 

Horace Carter was the albeit, last of the old guard 

Daily Tar Heel in control 

Wrote F.D.R., and his "30" in the spring. 

Muriel Richter filled Carter's unexpired term 

During the summer. 

Charles H. Wickenberg, Jr., U.S.M.C.R., 

Was elected to the editorship 

Four months after leaving the Fleet. 

With Fred Flagler as Managing Editor 

Resumed a definite course, 

Lashed the student body for their complacency 

Abetted reorganization for "Return to normalcy," 

Won Associated Collegiate Press First Class, excellent, award 

And in five months kept the campus on its toes, 




THE TRR 



134 




Criticized, informed, commended; 

Prodded frequently the legislature, 

Student Council and others, 

Secured subscriptions of military units 

Began the new year with new blood and 

Hope for an eventual return 

To a daily and just place in the student's 

Appreciation and conception of U.N.C.'s 

Liberalism for which it fought 

And frequently died. 





Stanley Colbert 
Barron Mills 
W. H. Hipps 
Bill Crisp 

Second Row: 
Sara Spralt 

Ru'th Whitson 
Linda Nobles 
Mildred Kresnik 
Betty Edwards 
Elaine Pearlstein 
Carroll Poplin 
Man Hill Gasto 
William Hight 



Jim Hill. i,. I 
Rov Thompson 
Bill Jernigan 
Preston Lemly 



HEEL 



135 




SHIRLEY HARTZELL, Editor-in-Chief 




CPROLinR 



The third coed editor in two years! 

Until December under the editorship of Shirley Hartzell 

And literary editorship of Dave Hanig 

The Mag depended on the contributions of regular staff 

members. 
After Christmas, the literary editor's post fell to Mike Beam. 
And the managing editorship was handled by Bob Lax, 
Who brought new makeup ideas with him. 
Combining features, poetry, prose, jokes, and fiction 
The Mag attempted to effect a balance 
Between a strictly humor magazine and serious literary 

publication. 
Pin-up pictures and feature articles of outstanding 
Campus personalities remained; 
A plan was made to include one unpublished article in each 

issue by a famous resident Chapel Hill writer. 



MIKE BEAM. Litirary I .In 




BOB LAX, Managing Ed 



136 



mRGfiziriE 



Noel Houston, New Yorker contributor and short story 

writer, 
Charles Mills and Paul Green were contacted. 
Cut to six issues per school year by budget limitations 
Student contributions were nevertheless welcomed. 
The Mag showed a full impact of war by having a large coed 
Percentage on the editorial, circulation, and advertising 

staffs. 
With the return of staff "regulars" from the war 
And budget difficulties worked out 
The Carolina Mag looks forward to a nine-issue year. 





First Roic: 
Dub Hipps 
Stanley Colbert 
Shirley II... I . . 1 1 
Markv Parsons 
Connie Henclren 
Marjorie Pullen 

Second Ron-: 
Phyllis Cainey 
Pamela Holard 
Marjorie Cole 
Kav Kuglcr 
Linda Williams 
Ann Thornton 
Rosalie Stonebra 
Ruth Duncan 
Dot Gustafson 
Reid Mallard 



Third Row: 

Margaret Burk 

Mary Catherine Mcln 



Marv Wide 
Charlotte I 
Gisli Astho 



137 




KIIBEKT WAI.KK.lt. Preside 




y. m. C. R. 



Service to a war-time campus and world community 

Is the purpose of Carolina's Y.M.C.A. 

The third oldest student organization on campus; 

Since its founding in 1859, 

The Carolina "Y" has sought to aid students 

In a three-fold development: 

Spirit, mind, and body. 

Furnishing information, housing service, worship, 

Special speakers and personal counsel 

To civilians and service men alike 

Are some of the "Y" contributions to Carolina. 

A continuous campus recreation program, 

War-bond drives, Religious Emphasis Week, supper forums; 

24-Below Club provided a Saturday night 

Of candlelight, soft music and dancing. 

Looking ahead to post-war needs, 

The Y.M.C.A. is making plans 

For a campus chapel and a larger Book Exchange. 



BILL POTEAT, Assistant Seeretarv 



Art Brewer 
Bill High! 

Pat Kelly 
Merrill Kelly 
William H. Pol 

Second Row: 
Herbert Weber 
Bill Cranford 
Bob Coulter 
Doug Hunt 
George Itankin 

/Vol in Picture: 



Andrews 
Clinard 
Gould 




R E L I G 1 n . . . 



138 



Y. W. C. R. 



"United in the desire to realize a fuller and creative 

Life through a growing knowledge of God ; 

We seek to understand Jesus and to follow Him." 

This is the purpose of the Y.W.C.A. on the Carolina campus. 

Numerous activities are a fulfillment of this purpose: 

The Public Affairs Committee busily packs books for our prisoners 

of war. 
Girls from the 24-Below Club plan a romantic atmosphere. 
"Shall pork chops or ham loaf precede discussion on world 

organization?" debates the Supper Forum Committee. 
A poll on racial attitudes, weekly dorm worship services, 
Dorm store sales, work at the Negro nursery and health center 
Are a few of the functions of the Y.W.C.A., working 
Through a system of fifteen committees. 
The Cabinet, composed of committee heads, meets each week 
To plan activities and to execute those plans. 
This year Y.W.C.A. boosts a membership of five hundred 

twenty-three. 




Sophie Sue Duffy. Mr 




Jane Wileox 
Pat Hughes 
Jeanne LeFebr 




Sec 


>nrf Doic 




Mrs. Kay Ferr 
Ann Webster 
Sa'm McEaehe 
Ruth Brosius 
Sophie Sue D 
Mcriam McCor 


ell 

ill 


Thi 


rrf Ro,r: 





Dorothv Chui 
Bettv Marks 
Jean Buehana 

Not in picture 
Bill Lloyd 
Boo Leigh 
Mabry Griner 
Dot Phillips 



139 



BAPTIST STUDEflT Union 




DOROTHY PHILLIPS. Preside 




Known as "the Link between the Church and the 

University," 
The B.S.U.'s supreme purpose is to express through 

fellowship and service 
The spirit of the Christian Way of Life. 
Dr. Kelley Barnett, the pastor, leads the discussion 
Following the Friday night supper hour; 
B.S.U. enjoys planning their own worship services 
Held each Sunday evening in the local church. 
Vespers vary in form from fine arts recitals to student 

leaders and visiting speakers. 
Following the vesper service, 

The students gather in the basement of the church 
For doughnuts and coffee. It is in these hours 
That lasting friendships are formed. 
Bill Poteat, local Y.M.C.A. Secretary, 
Discusses questions and problems of today's college youth 
On Sunday morning. Thus, the local B.S.U. 
Cooperates with all organizations on the campus interested 
In the promotion of Christian ideals. 



Baptist Student li 



Second Role; 
Betty Marks 
Dorothy Phillips 



Catherine Cuol 

Third Row: 
(Girl on sofa 
Judith Jovner 
(Boy on sofa 
Don Shropshil 



/ ... 



rlh Ron: 



Ben White 
Durema Fitzge 
Boh English 





Lai 




1 f 


v '" : *»\ 


^yt |B 


Ks&«f " \ 







140 



THE BTIAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUnDflTIOn 




Hillel, unit in the National organization 

Devoted to religious, educational, and social activities 

Among Jewish students on nearly one hundred American campuses; 

Is administered by a director, 

Elected student officers, 

And a cabinet composed of chairmen of various committees. 

Reform and Orthodox services are 

Held at the House on Friday evening and Sunday mornings 

For civilians, V-12s, and Pre-Flight cadets. 

Prominent campus professors, religious leaders, and students 



Have been guest speakers at services. 

Classes are conducted by the Rabbi in elementary 

And advanced Hebrew and in Jewish History. 

Social affairs reaches a grand scale when as many 

As 400 students and friends 

Attending night-club, lawn and movie parties 

At the House. 

The afternoon "bull sessions" in the Rabbi's office 

At the "Y" continued and grew. 





ARTHUR GOLDBERG, President. Retiring 



141 



SOCIAL... 



CRROunfl 



fa r O Af* n 






First Koie: Sara Spralt, Ruth Whitson, Helen Brown. Elizabeth Henderson. Anne Osborne, Marv Hill Gaston, 
Jane Leonard, Larrv Sehrum, Marion Smith. . . . Second Row: Rhoda Fitzpatriek, Marie Blavlock. Mildred 
Lang, Gwyn Morris. Kitty Kelly. Tommy Slayton, Libba Wiggins. Barbara Blitzer. Betsy Dickson. Lib 
Sehofield. Elaine Pearlstine. Betty Edwards. Jean Buchanan. Lucille Cathey. . . . Third Row: Thelma Jean 
Daily, Travis Hunt. Shirley Rivers. Betty Tucker, Alice Turnage. Jane Cromartie. Sally Brvan. Isabel Carpenter. 
Amelia Kennedy, Elizabeth Mavnard. Eugenia Pafc. Pauline Havi.es. Sara Margaret MrEachern. Judith 
Rodnick, Jeanne Rundell. 



In the Horace Williams Lounge 

Two coeds sat reminiscing: 

"This room has had Wednesday night priority; 

Remember the first meeting, the C.I.C.A. Pan-Hel 

fashion show . . . 
The student Legislative Assembly in Raleigh . . . 



LIBBA WIGGINS. Preside 



Another group of C.I.C.A. membi 



C.I.C.A. and Pan-Hell Fashion Show. 






^W,^ 



142 



inDEPEflDEnT COED RSSOCIRTIOfl 



Pafe, and the way she stunned the judges in the Yack 

Beauty Ball . . . 
Tommy, Sa'm, Libba in Who's Who . . . 
Our gal Kennickel in the Foolish Nobody's James beauty 

race . . . 
"One dollar, please, and fill out the card." 
Saint Pat's day and the dance — our pin-up boy, Brandt . . . 
Favorite couples, Travis and Bill, Flagler and Mary Hill. 
"Get out the vote! Schofield, keep up the old tradition!" 
Thus it has created and stimulated interest and participation 

in campus affairs, 



Promoted fellowship among the coeds and organized 
support for worthy candidates for coed offices. 

Officers for 1944-45: Libba Wiggins, President; 

Tommy Slavton, Vice-President; Betsy Dickson, Secretary; 

Bobby Blitzer, Treasurer; Kitty Kelly, Publicity Chairman; 

Eugenia Pafe, Social Chairman. The remaining members 

Of the Executive Council are: Jean Buckanan, Peggy White, 

Lib Schofield, Ann Osborn, Mary Hill Gaston, Betty 
Edwards, 

Lib Henderson. Gwen Morris, Travis Hunt, Sa'm 
McEachern. 



Si. Patrick's spirit is nil the In 




143 





. . . Jl'LIA NEWSOME, Presid 







First II..,. Ju Ju Newsome. Edith Pell. Bill Llovd, Helen Croekford, Ann Leonard. Merilyn Meeks. 
Jean Patterson, Marie Blaloek. . . . Seronrf Rote: Aliee Turnage. Hilda Franeis Lawrenee. Gessie Mae 
Lindsev. Bets) Ann Barbee. Dot Bloeksidpe, Criquette Butler. Marie Foard, Dot Foister, Buth Burrh. 
. . . Third Rote: Jane Leonard, Gwvnn Morris, Marianne Brown. Emily Tufts, Carlyle Cashion, Marty 
Tavlor, Dorothy Phillips, Betty Marks, Mary Jane Lloyd, Beth Buekner, Eleanor Carroll. 



TOUUn GIRLS RSSOCIRTIOn 



The Town Girls' Association was organized 

To bring the day students closer to various activities of the 

campus. 
In the Blue Room of the Y.M.C.A. the association 
Discussed programs, policies, and problems; 
They did plenty of war work, too! 
Helping the Red Cross roll bandages, 
Selling war stamps and bonds, entertaining 
Service men through the Community Center. 
They organized a team that competed equally with dorm 

and sorority teams. 
Chatter every Tuesday in the Blue Room 
Preparing for the luncheon . . . 

Emily making sandwiches . . . Carlyle collecting . . . 
Martha drafting a Softball team . . . Dot and Betty 
Busy with the Y . . . Marianne collecting for the Ram . . . 
Judson with her new constitution . . . Emily with orientation 

plans . . . 
Bernice for beauty . . . Helen doing last minute chem labs . . . 
New plans by the executive council . . . Marty keeping 

order . . . 
Thus, the town students feel and are an important, integrate 

part of the University. 



144 



UniVERSITY BRflD 



The band has already paraded the field, 

Playing, "Hark The Sound!" 

The clash of the q'mbals, the beat of the drum 

Echo far into the hills. 

Music for the pep rallies, 

For the open air concerts, radio broadcasts 

Is furnished by the University Band, 

Directed by Earl Slocum, 

Who speaks with highest hopes 

Of making tours as in pre-war days. 

Officers: Herbert Long, President (succeeded James Hall, elected President) ; 

Wade Phillips, Secretary-Treasurer; Jim Dillard, 

Publicity Manager; Jack Kirkland, Business Manager; 

Hall Abernethy, Assistant Business Manager; 

William Fitzgerald, Librarian ; Norman DeLancy, Assistant Librarian 

And Irwin Smallwood, Editor of Band Notes. 





**T^ ^V 



down and around.' 



^Wt & - 

<=>;£? '•**&" £- <*>*- 





EARL SLOCL'M, Direclo 



Tlir war has 
Interfered with 



music... 



145 



[TIE ITS GLEE CLUB 




The resurrection of the club began with about fifty voices 

Rehearsing for a Christmas concert 

To be presented in December in conjunction with the Women's 

Glee Club. 
Shortly after the new year the club began rehearsing 
For concerts to be given at women's colleges in the state. 
Intermittent rehearsals of the Brahms Requiem, 
Which will be presented with combined vocal organizations 
On the June Commencement. 

The latest activity has been the performance of a Bach chorale 
For the current radio series sponsored by the Radio 
And Music Department of the University. 
It is not intended that it be an organization 
Which admits potential Pinzas and Melchiors only; 
If a man has any voice at all, his contribution will 
Be welcomed. Mr. Young, the director, expressed 
The ideals when he remarked that the groups would consider 
Themselves a satisfactory organization 
As soon as they were invited to sing in New York's Town Hall. 



First Rote: Mr. Young. Da.ii.ls 
Morillo, Godeheaux, Parker 
Shropshire, Norris, Hinso 
Bello. . . . Second Row: Cr 
ham. West, Sasser, Hedrie 
Ford. II ... I ■ II Brown. Colema 
Brooks, Rankin, Jones. . . 
Third Row: Fitzgerald, Cri 
l.ili Bradford, Weeks, Green 
Medlin, Sobwl. Lilientha] 
M... < ..... Stevens. Congdon 
. . . Vol in Picture: Asbell 
Behnke. Bogey. Booth. Bot 



It. 



...... 



.idy, Chappell, I ...... k Fo 



Ma.Millan, Marshall, 
Miehael. Pully, Robi 
Suits, Stewart. Todd, 
Whitley, Wedd. 




146 



WOfTIErrS GLEE CLUB 




W I 



He 



Stringfield, Fitzgerald. Tay 



... I. II. Monk. KII.-7.-r. Guard. King, li.il... 
xander. Tucker. Lawrence, Goold. Gilbert 
. Andrews. Johnson. Martin. Rollins. Schr 
. R. Brown. Nitnork. Mavnard. Folsom. H: 
Hggins. Sosonow. Edwards. Turner. Prince 



Parke 



Carmairhal. Brown. Swe 
Butler. . . . Second Rote: 

M. Brown. Lewis. Tufts, 
m. Meeks. . . . Third Rou 
■rison. A. Saunders. Burk. 

MeRar. McCollam, Wortz, 



One hundred girls spending an hour of work that was fun, 

Twice a week rehearsing for the public concerts and programs which they 

presented during the year. 
Under capable direction of Paul Young. 
Who worked with a contagious enthusiasm, 
The Women's Glee Club combined with the Men's Glee Club 
In a Christmas concert of seasonal music; 
While many of the girls joined the Chapel Hill Choral Club 
To aid in presenting Handel's "Messiah." 
The sprightly music of the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, 
"The Gondoliers" was in part by the Women's Glee Club; 
When spring came, the coeds who "couldn't help singing" 
Made a tour of army camps in North Carolina 
Singing semi-classical and popular songs, 
Boosting morale on the home front! 

After several radio programs presented from Hill Hall over Durham station 
The club began work on "requiem" by Brahms, which they 
Sang with the Men's Glee Club and choral at the June graduation. 
Officers were: Betty Don Sweat, President; Mary Stringfield, Vice-President; 

Garland Worsley, Secretary; 
Natalie Harrison, Business Manager, and Dorthea Janssen, Publicity Manager. 




147 



[flitRTBinmtnT... 



STUDEflT EnTERTflinmEnT commiTTEE 




MIA SLAVENSKA. under the auspices of the con 



Under the sponsorship of this organization have 
appeared 

Some of the greatest singers, choruses, violinists, 

pianists. 
Prominent symphony orchestras (the National 

Symphony and the Minneapolis Symphony) , 
Dramatic productions (including the Irish Ab- 
bey Theatre Players), and famed Ballets 

such as the Ballet Russe, 
loost Ballet, Trudy Schoop and her ballet, Nini 

Theilade. 
Entertainers, such as Sigmund Spaeth the "Tune 

Detective," 
|ohn Mulholland the Magician, Paul Fleming 

and Group (Magic), 
Polgar (Hypnotist and Mind-Reader) have 

been brought 
To this Campus by the S.E.C. 
Entertainments, 1944-45: Winter Semester, 

North Carolina State Symphony Orchestra ; 
Gilbert & Sullivan: "The Gondoliers" and The 

American Ballad Singers 
Spring Semester, Mia Slavenska and Ballet 

Group. 
Members of the Student Committee: 
Charles F. Benbow, Betty Lou Cypert, Seniors; 
Jared C. Fox, Elizabeth C. Mace, Juniors; 
Glen Haydon, Samuel Selden, and J. P. Harland, 

Faculty. 




148 



sounD firm fury 




.histles belied. 



Freddy and Patty Castle 



Many students showed an interest in Sound and Fury, an 

all-student entertainment group; 
Entertainment included a package show, November 17, 
Shown for the student body and the Pre-FIight school, 
Directed by Marion Gurney; Musician and pianist Bill Sasser 
Has written most of the music for the Sound and Fury shows. 
For the spring program, a three-act musical comedy directed by 

Ginny Mason, 



And also provided entertainment for the 24 Below Club. 

Officers and Advisors: Advisor, Foster Fitzsimons; 

President, Betty Lou Cypert; Co-Business Managers, Nancy Jenkins and 

Bill Stubbs; 
Treasurer, Edith Owensand; Executive Board Members, Fred Caligan and 

Marion Gurney. 





m 

BETTY LOl CYPERT. Preside 



BILL STUBBS. Business Manager 
NANCY JENKINS, Business Manager 
F.OITI1 OWENS, Treasurer 
FRED CALIGAN, Executive Council 
MARION GURNEY, Executive Council 



149 




EXPERIMENTAL PRODUCTIONS 




CflROLinR 



To promote dramatic art, 

And to extend their influence 

In creating a native theatre throughout America 

Are the Playmakers' aims. 

The Playmakers, comprised of young people 

From all parts of the world and all departments in the 

University. 
Presented five major productions 
And five bills of experimentals during 1944-45. 



& 



"Poor Mr. Bur: 
Big Mi-din' Tin 



• Bv Brook Porkins (Comedy). 
By Clare Johnson Marie; (Ritual-Flay). 



. . . "Winter's Tale." 




. . . "The Skin of Our Teeth." 




a Ji2*d 


flu ST WK ' T»'> ' .sL-Aft 3J-8t 


'.!#, ! 


Hh& 




*' fit ** ■ W *n 


,|pj 


^%&i9i 


^■L:' 





150 



PLPYfTIAKERS 



The Koch Memorial Theatre will be built east 

Of the Bell Tower on the Raleigh Road 

And will be designed 

To house all of the activities of the Playmakers. 

The staff: Samuel Selden, Kai Heiberg-Jurgenson, 

Robert Burrows, Douglas Hume, Foster Fitz-Simons, 

Irene Smart and Lucile Culbert. 




The Forest The 



ft 




Tin- Pla> makers' dream of 




151 








lit 



▼▼ 



KM 



A 






SORORITY LIFE 





HUI 


^L- 1 ^ ""SNUB 






ADPi's pick Edith Pc-11 outstanding pledge 




154 



RT CRROLinfi 




155 



PRn-HELLEniC 




Row: Margaret Wi 


•odJioii 


se, Ruth Brosius, 


Bodge. . . . Bollo, 


n Rou 


i: Margaret Fount 


Not pictured: Mar) 


Morr 


ow. Edith Owens. 



Pan-Hellenic Council started the year off during orientation 
week by giving a party with C.I.C.A. for the new coeds. 
The council was unusually active this year. Due to the 
change to the trimester system, rushing had to be deferred 
until November and this entailed a great deal of work for 
Pan-Hellenic. Through "Pan-Hell's" work a new system of 
rushing proved very successful for all the sororities. The 
next big event of the council after rushing was the Pan- 
Hellenic Ball, held on December 30. This function had 
not been held for the last two years because of the war. 

A new development for the council this year was the 
faculty committee on sororities, which serves as a link be- 
tween the administration and the sororities. As a post-war 
plan this committee is working on a housing program for 
a permanent sorority court. A Pan-Hellenic workshop was 
held in the spring for the purpose of training officers for 
sorority duties and for discussion on inter-sorority relations. 




ADPi and AAA. 




156 



counciL 



Every year a scholarship cup is given to the sorority hav- 
ing the highest average. Also this year Pan-Hellenic began 
the organization of the Stray Greeks on campus and they 
now have representatives on the council. 

One new sorority, Alpha Gamma Delta, was invited to 
colonize at Carolina this year. The policy of admitting new 
sororities every two years will take care of the ever-increas- 
ing number of girls coming to U.N.C. each year. 

Through the executive officers of Pan-Hellenic Council 
headed by Mary Payne Jett, President, cooperation and 
harmony was achieved throughout the year among sororities 
and the place of sororities on the Carolina campus was 
more firmly established. 




Pan-Hellenic and C.I.C.A. entertain tin. new sirl*. 



New Year's Ball complete with confe 




157 








ALPHA DELTA PI 




SIII1IIF.I 1>I(KI\S(>\. Prcsidcn 



What a year ! . . . the joyous return for the Indian summer session . . . home-made interior decora- 
tion . . . rush week and 22 affirmatives . . . Fran and Ed . . . intermurals and bringing home the 
basketball plaque . . . Cornelia and Al . . . Jane, a Yack Beauty again . . . Mary Wright's con- 
fusing collection of men and trinkets ... the Party Girls did it again with Marine hosts at the 
hut" . . . the squeaking swing . . . Mrs. Folwell's charm and sense of humor . . . the gala New 
Year's celebration . . . the pledges' surprise party . . . Dixie, Fannie Belle, and Brice flashing 
diamonds . . . those rib-tickling Sunday night get-togethers for the male population . . . Cheshire's 
"secret sorrow" interfering with her "play-wrighting" ... Ed Hughes, our butler for a day . . . 
the Phi Delt and Pi KA parties . . . the soft lights and sweet music of the pledge dance . . . out- 
standing pledge Pell . . . Mary and the two Peggys leading cheers . . . February graduation and 
the gap left by departing R.O.T.C.'s . . . Lois leaving, and Anne arriving . . . "Courtesy" week 
. . . initiation and the party afterwards . . . Harriet's bicycle and labs . . . "Prexy" and her medical 
attention . . . "Ros, can I have late permission?" . . . Mrs. Folwell, the miracle maker . . . Genie's 
flowers and candy . . . pin-ups Hart, Stanton, Pell, and Lynch . . . Jinx's inimitable imitations . . . 
Chase's 11:00 a.m. pinning at the "Y" . . . Barbara changes Baker to Kale . . . sunbathing . . . 
the outdoor fireplace . . . the pajama party . . . front-porch bridge . . . spring-fever . . . 
GRADl'ATION . . . the diploma smiles and farewell tears . . . the end of the year and leaving 
corners of our hearts at Carolina. 







PLEDGE 


CLASS 




Top Rote 


M 


ITT Pi 


.TCC 


John 


son. Ann 


Ingle 


Ann Chri 




.. Bet 


- 11 


■ tier. 


Bettic G 


aithcr 


Emma Li 


c Rhvnc. 


M.. 


v D 


rdcn Qu 


n.i-1. 


Inn Mai 


.Hi 


. .Ian 


■ Gu 




Bcttv >1 


ilford 


Edvth. P 


nil. 




Middle R 


911..- Pat 


.Mid. 


Marv Ann 


Mi 


ea, V 


rpin 


a II. 


rt. Mary 


.OUis, 


Marlin. June 


Fccly 




Bot 


»m Rou 


Mar- 


V,,,.-, Ha 


lej 


Gloria Clancy. 


Echo Pat 


crson 


Pictured: 


\l 


la Vo 


un B . 


lean 


nr Havs. 






158 



Jane Auten 

Eugenia Bissel 

Dixie Bodge 



Dorothy Cha 



Lois Cranford 

Rosalind Davison 

Shirlev Dieki. 



Margaret Eller 

Margaret Fr 



• Belle Futrelle 

Barbara Baker Kale 
Beverly Le< 



■ Le Febre 

Margaret Manly 

Cornelia Miller 

>lary Morrow 

Mar> Oppe 



Barbara Pentlarge 

Nell Shanklin 

Margaret Stanton 

Margaret Teague 

Harriet W, 



Jimmie Lou \S ingfield 

Mary Wright 



.Vol Pictured: (Catherine Boling. Charlo 
Hamor. Patty Harry. Beverly Stevens. 





159 



>, . V' : ' 









IBI 
111 


•at !■; 

m in 

i * * v / j. 


I! 


■MBK 1^ "' 




■ ' waH 



id 111,- \ anil Ho 




chi omEGfl 




MABCAHET FOUNTAIN, President 



"Tawny grey awe, cardinal and straw, tiny gold pin set with pearls . . ." — Chi O emblems these . . . 
how tightly they bind seemingly idle straws in our stack of '44-'45 memories: Those tottering 
ladders and spattered paint buckets which spelled in colorful smears renovation for "rushing" . . . 
our thirty-one pledges ... the Duchess with five purple hats, and her lemon pie awards for neat- 
ness ... no hot water . . . the leathernecks, who landed at the sign of the X and horseshoe, but 
didn't succeed in keeping "the situation well in hand" . . . certain "fly-fly boys, who lived up to 
their name . . . our own Queen Margaret, a regal studv in white . . . Boo and operator 14 Pensa- 
cola . . . that all-significant warning, "Don't sit there; it isn't safe" . . . STILL no hot water . . . 
nine a.m. bedlam, featuring "gone-with-the-wind Gulick and don't-leave-me Cook . . . Dawg's car 
screeching to a stop for breakfast coffee in the "Y" . . . our pledges, spotlighted against a carna- 
tion . . . the DKE house, where the Chi O's receive week-end priority ratings . . . those lovable 
REBELS, Mochie and Harvey . . . "Mountain Dew" . . . the fifty years of Chi O celebration . . . 
Bleight, outstanding pledge of the year . . . Tharon Young, the girl who's done most for Chi Omega 
. . . Lohengrin, that hit parade tune of the year for Rankin, Ray, Phillips, and Schroder . . . but 
STILL no hot water . . . and so these single straws bespeak, "Fraternity, Eternity, Chi Omega 
always." 





PLEDGE CLASS 




Top R. 


u: Linda Nobles. Belt, 


Haughton. 


Ann Fa 


rr. Hannah Lvon, Sally Ma 


tin. Mary 


Fov. . 


. fourth Row: Coline Sn 


,ith. Tish 


Andrew 


. Jeanelle Ray, Elaine Bate 


. Patricia 


Snyder, 


Berlelte Capt. . . . Th 


ird Role: 


Frances 


Bleight, Virginia Freeman, 


Margaret 


lie II -1. Ann Phillips, Jane 




Betty S 


mtnons. . . . Second rjoie : 


Margaret 


Winslov 


, Nancy Stubblefield, Jane 


Bichard- 


son. Di 


i-kic Du Vail, Brent Wood 




Button, 


Roil Cornelia Alexander. 


Sara Heb- 


son. Be 


tty Edwards. 




1V0I Pic 


lured: Kay Allen. Mary Ja 


nc Barks. 


dale, M 


argarct Carter. Nancy Pinks 


on. Gerry 




160 



Ruth Brosius 

Dot Churchill 

Barbara Conlcy 



Dorothy Cook 

Ruth Doggett 

Sophie Sue Duffy 

Jane Fos 



Margaret Fountain 

Betty Graha 



Mildred Culick 

Eleanor Holde 



Sarah Kibler 

Libby Kingston 



Hcnrianne Leigh 



Mary Louise Milam 

Jeannette Miller 

Margaret Morton 
Edith 



Marilyn Schroder 

Mary Tho 



Tharon Young 



Vol Pictured: Helen Marie Camp. Betsy 

Couch. Marty Calbraith. Micky McDonald. 

Willie Meeks. Margaret Penn. Charlotte 

Shields. 





161 




Trl-Deltas rush '•.Around-thc-To 




iSt* 



DELTR DELTR DELTR 




WYNETTE BOWOEN WHITE. Preside 



PLEDGE CLASS 

Top Row: {Catherine Dada Andrews, Caro- 
line Twilty House. Carroll Carlton Cone, 
Lulu Kern McCce. Margaret M. ( .,,,11 Car- 
inirhael, Linda Rand Williams, Marjorie Clvn 
Cole. Mildred Alexander Pu s h. Betty Lou 
Lamb. . . . Middle Ron: Man Marguerite 
Murphy. Elizabeth Carrow Maee, Elizabeth 
Anne Bowman. Phyllis Ganey. . . . Bottom 
Row: Sara Elizabeth Stoekton, Nell Thomp- 
son Hackney. Ann Thornton. Margaret Alice 
Burk. Belly Dixon Cndrington, Ruth Audrey 
Duncan. 



Rush week! . . . pajamas, fashions, Billyboy, round-the-town: candlelight and tears ... 22 smooth 
pledges undergo Jett propulsion . . . Prexy Winkie turns politico in a big way . . . "snuff to make 
ya' bitter" . . . exam week sessions all night by the fire . . . Cheerleader Parsons becomes Miss 
Victory . . . Fulton's air mail letters . . . Betsey christens the S. S. Chapel Hill . . . Pledge dance 
big time for all . . . Cass'lo rents the telephone room . . . Hendren's taxi service and that washer 
ring . . . "Eager Beaver" Stockton's constant renditions of "Flaming Marae" . . . Phyll sponsors 
Germans . . . Marjorie replaces Queenie . . . bridge on the roof . . . outstanding pledge House . . . 
Woody's New Year's Eve with the S.A.E.'s . . . fraternity open houses . . . "Jennie" and pills from 
Stoney . . . Wibby and Wandy . . . the Florida crowd and their early tans . . . Parry's visiting 
lieutenants . . . Camp Lejeune calling Joy . . . "Speak!" . . . Jimmy pins Nell . . . Monty's grape- 
juice, mop and poise . . . vacation treks to New York . . . McCully's heart takes wings . . . "You 
win a few, lose a few — " . . . Thomsen mothers the Delta Sigs . . . midnight raids on the kitchen 
. . . Phi Gam's party and the fun Mag had . . . Sambo's before breakfast cheer . . . Duncan heads 
W.G.A. . . . Whit — right in there! . . . "sometimes I think we love the child too much" . . . 
more cute pledges . . . and never forget the transfers ... the Kappa Sig party ... in short: "Thanks for 
the Memories" ... the secret of the blend — silver, gold, and blue . . . Tri Delta, here's to you! 



Not Pictured: Elizabeth Gra. 


es Burke. Do 


thy Inez Carmack, Josephin 


e Bigelow M 


11 Mary Stuart Snider, 


Man Elizab 


Upshaw. 






162 



Jean Avery Aycock 

Eleanor Mays Bass 

Marian Gail Castellow 
Catherine Can 



Mary Aliee Fulton 

Dorothy Joy Gilbert 

Ann Maxwell Greer 

Constancy Petit Hendr 



Mary Payne Je 



Marion Hunter Kerr 

Ann Sumner Lawrence 

Virginia Garland Lipsey 



June MeCully 

Margaret Royena Miller 

Jean Louise Morton 

Ruthe Whitley Parish 



Jeanne Marie Parry 

Lucile Elizabeth Parsons 

Margaret Constance Parsons 

Barbara Eloisc Rogers 



Betty Jeanne Smith 

Rosalie Elizabeth Stonebrakrr 
Mary Louise Thomson 

Wynette Bowden White 

Margaret Wark Woodho 



hot Pictured: Mary Jo Allott. Marion Lo 
Rankhead, Pamela Louise Hotard, Mil 
Louise King. 




163 




PI BETA PH 




NANCI JANE KING, Preside 



PL KIM, E CLASS 



McClendun. Margery NI, 



■1. Je 



Il„k. 



I I.. 



Rote: Helen Borgstrom. 
Martha Mailer.. Jane Shi 
Jan.- McRae, Mary Goodr 
Ann Hancock. ... Bo 
Hull. Caroline Rich. 
Meadie Montgomery, Ann 



John West, 
rner. . . . Middle 
I inifrcd Edmunds, 
ell. Ann Atkinson, 
-h. Mary Widcner. 
torn Sow: Louise 
Louise B. Russell. 



The September short session found most of us back at school with rushing preparations taking prec- 
edence ... Pi Phi harmony . . . floor waxing, bedspreads, and rugs ... 40 haloed angels . . . 
preferential bidding . . . night-long sessions after day-long observances . . . spaghetti and Flamin' 
Mami Jenkins — fatigue and relief as 41 new pledges crowd our house . . . Marine and Navy dun- 
garees in vogue . . . open-house . . . Tar Heel — Duke week-end . . . pine and spruce pledge dance 
. . . books, blankets, and black coffee downstairs . . . Jean White's white Christmas ... a national 
visitor and best behavior . . . Pat's Cherry Pointer and Sigma Nu pin . . . notebooks and politics 
. . . the old songs . . . Wayne, Tremp . . . mostly Tony and Judy . . . Henny and Dodie learn 
French the pleasant way . . . Jackie and Carol: "Anybody going to the library?" . . . Nancy Jane's 
Annapolis week-endings. Beta inheritances, and presidential air . . . After dinner bridge with 
Mama G. kibitzing and showing us how . . . curlers and poached eggs at breakfast . . . farewell 
to Jenkins, Marion, Betsy, Swinky, and Sammy in February . . . ticks and tales from Florida . . . 
suntans . . . Texas trek for Monnie . . . Doris and Pi Phi pins just for size . . . Marines and Larry 
. . . Emma's bobby pin shortage . . . mass initiation . . . spring fever . . . cottons . . . initiation 
banquets . . . Meadie and presidential pluralities . . . Army and Navy air corps weddings in Florida 
for Marilyn and Le . . . Pi Phi welcomes Alpha Gams . . . social epidemic . . . teas . . . Senior 
week, sucker day . . . Y court majors . . . graduation grind . . . caps and gowns . . . our last day 
. . . we'll always remember! 



Ida IV 

or Pictured: Sara Jo Harnett. Betty Blaek. 
me Clark Cheshire. May Crumpler, Betty 
ieks. Rebecca Drane, Ann Geohagen. Dot 
ustafson. E\a Harris. Natalie Harrison, Mary 
ranees Henry. Ann Holmes. Phyllis Hon. 
iroy Lange. Hilda Frances Lawrence. Mari- 
n MeRae, Jane Slaughter. Betty Striekland. 




164 



Peggy Booth 

Kathcrine Brown 

Marianne Br 



Allen Claywell 

Betty Lou Cypert 

Ann Daniel 

Mary Ann Dixon 

Ellen Dodson 



Sue Folsom 

Jane Fuller 

Leila Grady 



Shirlcv Hartzcll 
Joyce Hi. 



Henriette Hampto 



a Hughes 
Betsy Hulbc 



King 
Martha King 

Nancy Jane King 

Deborah Le 



Mary Jane Lloyd 

Doris Newell 

Jacqueline Nimock 

Prince Nufe 

Vil 



Daphne Richardson 

Nancy Robinson 

Marion Saunders 

Emma Southerland 

Betty Don Swe 



Charlotte Thomas 

Jeanne White 

Jane Wideman 

Jane Wilcox 

Dora Winters 
Vol Pictured: Leila Burnett, Carlisle Cash- 
ion, Gloria Jastrcmsky, Lee Maeke, Betty 
Mosedale, Julia Newsome, Vivian Phipps. 
Katherine Rogerson. Louise Russell. Marie 
Sheffield. Martha Taylor. Emily Tufts. 




165 



ALPHA GAmmA DELTA 




"Fight, fight, U. of K." blended with "Fraternity, ours through all eternity . . . Alpha 
Gamma Delta dear" echoed on a bluegrass campus in Kentucky . . . born an idea 
which soon became a Tar Heel born and bred . . . early in March Carolina paid 
particular attention to an energetic young woman who dashed here and yon holding 
conferences with "Jeanie with the light blue eyes," Kentucky's contribution to 
Gamma Epsilon, and three others wearing the pearls of A.G.D. . . . the baby was 
fed on a whirlwind week-end of rush parties and being entertained by hospitable 
Chapel Hill patronesses . . . ten buff, green, and maroon pledge ribbons dedicated 
to one purpose ... to make the fifty-first chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta worthy 
of the name and individually to uphold the honor granted charter members . . . 
pledge meetings in Graham until we found a house did the trick ... we felt wel- 
comed after coking with the Tri Delta's and Chi O's ... we felt important at the 
tea dance given by Pi Phi and A. D. Pi . . . the new house — six bedrooms — with 
closets . . . out came bluejeans and off came pan-cake . . . slick as a chick by Sep- 
tember we hoped . . . our baffled pledges crammed furiously for the pledge test . . . 
the war economy girls ... in the meantime planning rush parties ... so many 
things to do by June 1, the big week-end . . . Grand Council officers present and 
Virginia Kelley here again . . . initiation and installation . . . proudly we looked at 
shining gold and pearls . . . tears and banquets ... so long prexy Tinley ... see 
you in September . . . A.G.D.'s have arrived. 



Tup Bon: Catherine Sloan. Linda Cobb. Marv Cram. Naneve Helm. Martha Faison. . . . Bottom Bo 
Jane Croinartie. Lillian Leonard. Nan Sloner. Angela Hardv. Barbara Saunders. Jovce Fowler, Fr 
Hieks. Jane Fairlev. Jean Tinley. 




JEAN TINLEY. President 





166 




Top Rou: Mary Porter Shook, Elizabeth Sehofield. Ellen McCollam. Frances Perry, Elian 

Mabrev Griner. Jane Piteher Middle Rou: Barbara Bovd. Audrey Branch. Barbara P 

. . . Bottom Rou: Elaine Wilson. Mary Jane Gallaher. Shirlev Weather*, ax. Martha Gillespie. 



STRRY GREEKS 



We strayed around and discovered numerous sorority sisters whose chapters aren't 
represented on campus . . . That was the beginning . . . our first meeting, and we 
got acquainted with the Alpha Chi Omegas, Alpha Omicron Pis, Alpha Psi Delts, 
Delta Gams, Gamma Phi Betas, Kappa Alpha Thetas, Kappa Delts, Kappa Kappa 
Gams, Phi Mus, and Zeta Tau Alphas . . . with the go-ahead from Pan-Hell we 
started the ball rolling . . . supper every other Wednesday night at the Carolina Inn, 
and then we pushed back our chairs and meetings got in full swing . . . wrangling 
over the writing of the constitution . . . who should be our officers . . . and we got 
representatives to CRIL, the University club, W.A.A., and Pan-Hell ... the Pi 
Phis honored us with a lovely tea . . . we journeyed over to the Tri Delt house to 
meet the Alpha Gams . . . after-dinner chatter . . . mostly about the men in our 
lives . . . well decorated with two engagement rings and four fraternity pins in 
our midst ... all out for Softball, but the Pi Phis beat us by a mere fourteen points 
. . . Barbara Boyd, our Modern Venus, was a close second in the Sigma Chi Derby 
. . . other Stray Greek dignitaries: Twig Branch, Secretary of W.G.A. ; Lib Seho- 
field, Speaker of the Coed Senate; Martha Gillespie, Phi Bete; Barbara Pennington, 
a founder of Theta Psi Epsilon . . . our last meeting and the Stray Greeks adjourned 
until next year. 




AUDREY BRANCH. Preside 



167 



FRRTERfl ITY 




•A llai Ride in July." 





Two bumpers il 



I ,„l, — I lit,. ,| legal 






. . . "One ju s of 

beer for the 

four of us. 

Glopj beta Cod!" 




168 



LIFE RT CRR0LII1R 





t's dangerous after dark with a photographer around. 



The famous Kappa Sig bar enjoying a ruggi'il nite life 





169 



IflTERFRRTERniTY 




WILLIAM M.KENZIE. I*i.-i,l,ni 



In the past year, as in the year preceding, there have been 
tremendous changes in the fraternity scene. The Navy has 
returned the houses that had been rented to their owners, 
with only St. Anthony Hall remaining in the hands of the 
Navy as the V-12 headquarters. Most of the houses were 
returned in October, some returned in February. With the 
return to the respective chapter houses, there have arisen 
problems of the greatest proportions ; those of finance, 
furnishing, repair. A solution to the inability of the mem- 
bers to meet the increased expenses was sought in permitting 
non-members to live in the fraternity houses, with fairly 
satisfactory results. Fraternities began to come closer to a 
realization that through the period of reconversion they 
would have to stand together even more closely. 



ft 



Early in the year it was realized that the foundations 
of the Interfraternity Council could be made more firmly 
fixed. A committee of the representatives was appointed to 
work on a constitution which was to cover the entire juris- 
diction of the council as completely, but as briefly, as possi- 
ble. This work is continuing at the present moment, though 
the end is in view. 



At the end of the year it seems that the attitude of the 
fraternities has turned very definitely toward a determina- 
tion to work together on their common problems, to main- 
tain the system which they feel offers real advantages, ad- 
vantages which, when properly regarded in the light of all 
unities within the University, more than "justify" the fra- 
ternity. There is a feeling of confidence gained through 



170 



councn 



months of strained relations and hardships which have 
demonstrated with no uncertainty that the fraternities can 
and will work together. With this conception firmly im- 
pressed upon the fraternities, the Council faces next year 
with hopes of working for the betterment of the fraternities 



and the school. Improvement in all fields of the academic 
life is the aim of the Council, and with cooperation and an 
attempt at understanding by those in and out of fraternities, 
there is no question that the fraternity system can and will 
be of the greatest value for the school and its students. 



First Rote: Virgil Ashbaugh. Dan Williamson. Bill McKenzic, Bill Ellis. Buck Tauscher, Dougald Ma.Millan. 
. . . Second Rote: Alexander Veaiev. Barron Mills. Fred Bauder. Roy Gilligan. Warren Perry. Bill McCarthy. 
Fret Crider, Sid Alverson. Jim Edwards. Dick Adams. Phil Taylor. . . . Third Rote: Glenn Miller. Jim 
Burdin. Brandt Allen. Frank Ross. Bvnum Hunter. Walt Brinklev. Graham White, Ben Ward. Stan Colbert, 
Arthur Aaronson, Larry Hecht, "Norman Silver, Hartev Auerbach. Charles Vail. Earl Woodard. Ed Schoenheit. 
. . . Vol Pictured: Charles H. Wickenberg. Jr. 




171 




WALKER BLAIR. President 



Happenings and personalities . . . beer parties at Shorty's 
and at Hogan's . . . Henry Stenhouse (alias Rumhouse), 
giving Dewey his full support . . . Little Caesar wrecking 
the Cadillac and reaching a new high in five minutes per 
minutes per week maximum study . . . buffet suppers after 
football games . . . our mascot, "Junior" . . . Johnny Sasser 
triumphing over South in the campaign against 8 o'clock . . . 
those house dances with the Bull City Night Hawks . . . 
Frank (not-so-hotra) Herman leaving the 4F ranks to join 
the Navy . . . winning the "Beat Dook cup" . . . Exec. 
Ashbaugh checking last minute banquet preparations while 
his date waits patiently (?) in the dorm ... the debut of the 
"siren" . . . Eager Beaver Department manned by Gyland, 
Long, McNider, and Parker, busy hitting the books . . . 
formal banquet and the dance for the Duke week-end . . . 
Al (gotta make-muster) Brady deserting the poker table for 
a chat with the Captain . . . Shylock (10-day notice) Mc- 
Allister collecting a pound of flesh . . . Worthy Master Blair 
giving a pep talk . . . the Farewell banquet for the departing 
brothers ... all this and more . . . U. S.: Who put the 
peroxide in Jim Crawley's hair tonic? 



ALPHA TAU OfTIEGA 




First Rou: Hill McLain, Hubert Mc 


Allisler. 


Clyde Groover. Henry Stowers, Johr 


> Burns, 


lloli Oliphant, Frank Goar. . . . Seeoi 


id Rou-: 


Jim Crowley, Russ Twiford. Barro 


a Mills. 


Fellon Collier, Tom Redfern. Herbc 


rt Long. 


Henr; Stenhouse. . . . Third Rou: 


Charlie 


Dealer, Sieve Gyland, Talbol Parker. 


Harold 


Godwin, Jim White, Charlie Rev 


ell. Len 


Brown. Duke Wilder. . . . Fourth R, 


nc: Bud 


Sandlin, Johnny Ring, Johnny Cai 


Stevens. 


Alex Brady. W cldon Jordon. Ronda 


Boliek. 


Earl Elliot. Walker Blair. Bob Fah, 




Fifth Rou: Viegil Ashbaugh. Walt. 


■r Lusk. 


Sim Smith. Jim McNider. . . . /Vol 


in Pie- 


lure: John McAllister. Billy Milch 


ell, Bill 


Snare. Rad Moore. 






172 




First Row: Charlie LaMotte. Sam Latty, Guy 
Andrews. Bill Holmes. . . . .Seronrf Roir : 
Hank Toothman, Jim Brittingham. Claude 
Joyner, Oiek Johnson. Jim Mormon. . . . 
Third K..i< . Jack Zimmerman. Thomas Tur- 
ner. John O'Neal. Phil Lanier. Bill Ward. 
. . . Fourth Rove: Julius Maekie. Jr.. Orren 
Hyman. Jr.. Watkins Esles Vol in Pic- 
ture: John Twohey, IV.. Larry Johnson. An 
Lamb. Jim Lodge. 




BETR THETR PI 



It may not have been exactly like pre-war years, but 1944-45 
was a big year for the Betas. If there was any curtailment of 
social activities on the campus, it was not evident around the 
Beta House . . . with the reorganization of the German Club 
last year came the annual German dances in Woolen Gym 
. . . what with imports and coeds gracing the house, who 
could wonder that no Beta was conspicuously absent those 
nights ... to top it off, a week-end of dances, parties, and 
dinners marked the May Frolics . . . big time was had ! 

The house was returned to us after sixteen months. The 
Navy V-12 left it in good condition . . . thanks, lads. It's 
like the Beta House of pre-war years again. 

Members continually left for active duty with the armed 
forces. We now have brothers on every battle front of the 
war who have been fortunate and have come back to see 
Chapel Hill and their old chapter and to have a few beers on 
the Betas. We bow our heads however in memory of two 
pledges who will not return: Carlyle C. Council, Jr., killed 
in Italy, June 1, 1944, and Creighton Soyars, killed while on 
duty with the Navy in the Atlantic, March, 1945. Hoping 
with the help of God that the rest of our brothers will keep 
up the Beta spirit . . . yours in kai. 



. . . SAM LATTY, Preside 





A.S.T.P. vacated the Chi Psi house and we moved in . . . 
the chapter concentrated on maintaining the standard which 
they believed their brothers now in service would be proud 
of ... a faculty tea and a banquet for the 1945 White 
Phantoms were in the spotlight for the year's activities . . . 
endeared are those memorable moments of return of two 
of our members from the service . . . enter the merry mo- 
ments and lascivious hours . . . last summer's "steak fry" 
to the tune of "Rum and Coca-Cola" ... the Durham and 
"Who is Pete Wiles" . . . parties at the Porthole with Pat, 
the most ebullient bartender this side of Franklin St. . . . 
our first evenly balanced pledge class, 50 per cent Rebel, 50 
per cent Yankee . . . songs and chatter with Dobbs and 
Gockley . . . each individual with his eccentricity, gripe, pet 
hate (and baby!) . . . mingle to form a harmony and fel- 
lowship . . . that causes a fellow to shake his head and 
mutter in undertone, . . . "for he's a darned good fellow!" 



CHI PSI 




Fir, I Row: William II. Whit. I, . Jack Lackey. 
Bill J. Robinson. Carey W. Dobbs, Jerome S. 
Lancaster, Arthur C. Bcaman. . . . Serond 
Raw: Roy Gillikan. Robert Hollingsworlh, 
Ed \\ ilea, Jim Edwards, Perry C. Weeks, 
Leonard Herring. . . . Third Rou-: Hugh H. 
Miller, Sam Homewood, Riehard Jente. 
Robert Goekley. Dale B. E> ans. . . . Vol in 
Picture: Clifford L. Tuttle. 




174 




First ftou: Marlin Da%is. Francis Parker 

Robert I-.... Lawrence Hooper, Paul Sale 

Edward Schocnheit. Wylie Milligan, Gilber 
Walker, James Fowler, Harvey While. Franl 
Williams, Phillip Hanes, Harry Bates. . . 
Vol in Picture: John Pender. Brandt Allen 
Warren Rendall. 




DELTR KRPPR EPSILOfl 



LAI RIE HOOPER. Preside 



Reminiscing the past year: the Dekes returning to the Home 
after a year's absence . . . pin-up boy Allen hard at work 
on our prize-winning display for the Duke game . . . Pied 
Piper Davis beating his worn path to the Chi O House upon 
receiving Duffy's "waves" . . . Fowler gazing at his shining 
stripes in the mirror . . . the Golden Valkyrie fleeced by 
Jason Hooper . . . Wheet White heading the receiving at 
the Chi O anniversary party . . . Ape Williams, N. C. (no 
comment) . . . Catfish Milligan with his harems in Greens- 
boro and Burlington . . . Herky Schoenheit up to his neck 
in water . . . Flash Dodson reviewing his "buckets" . . . 
Baldy Walker late-dating twice the Rebel Room week-end 
. . . Blondie Bates, "Dear John" . . . Cheesecake Pender 
dividing his precious time between Aleutian Solution, wild 
women, and broken glass . . . Bud Sale, a permanent fixture 
in "his" Rebel Room . . . Legs Parker with Daisy's in his 
eyes . . . our best pledge, Looie Dupes . . . our best pledge, 
Huie McPhaul . . . our best pledge, Dewie Rendall . . . 
piano lessons taught by Mountaineer Hanes ... a great 
year for D.K.E. . . . diamond, stars, and scroll. 





Hayrides, beer parties, Harry's Delicatessen and Jeff's Con- 
fectionary are especially dear to the Delta Psi's . . . music 
of all sorts makes the "smooth" environment of the hall . . . 
Eduardo Bello and guitar, Dick Ford, accordian and piano 
. . . and records of everything from opera to Dwight Fiske 
. . . politics are engaged in by a few, "poo-pooed" by the 
rest . . . mention must be made of Eulas Mason, the genial 
man of the house, host to the returning members, confidante 
of all, master of mixing bottled goodies . . . the biggest 
sight was the war of nerves with the mice infiltrating into 
the larder in Emack and Bello's desk drawers . . . biggest 
gripe was the battle with the furnace to keep the house at 
sleeping temperatures . . . girls find Eduardo Nocolas Angel 
Bello Franco (not a misprint!) delightful with his guitars 
and mustache ! ... we boast of Bill Pritchard, the champion 
athlete and Robert Butman, receiving honors in English . . . 
the capital event was Dougald Macmillan and Dick Ford, 
roommates, running on different tickets. 



MACK, House Manager 



DELTR PS 




First Rote: A. MylcB Hayncs, Williai 
Thweatt, Thomas C. Hinson. Eduardo A 
Bello, Jr. . . . Second Rule; Ed»ard I 
Einaek. W. Dougald MaeMillan, William ( 
Priteliard, Richard B. Ford. . . . JVol in Pit 
lure: Robert H. Butman. Benjamin H. Brev 
ster, Charles Wagandt, Douglas Stewar 
Richard E. Gordon. Frank Taliferro, Leo 
A. Adams. 




176 




First Row: Dick Ford. Bill Walston, Johnny 
Waldroup. Jenks Tripp, Jim Booth, Bert 
Dillon. . . . Second Row: Pat Taylor, Jim 
Fowler. Bill Whitley. Charlie Hackney, Char- 
lie Jacobs. Joe Travis. Whitey Griffith, Fred 
Caligan. . . . Third Row: Bill Kinney, War- 
ren Perry. Johnny Perkins, Bill Nash, John 



Mors: 
Hill. 



Ton 



ll.i 



is. Walt l(.ii,,., „,. 
\clure: Cal Warren. 
Leftwich. Cecil Ca 



DELTR SIGfTlfi P 



This is the year we returned to the court . . . remember the 
all too frequent times we had to clean the house while 
Waldroup looked for a janitor . . . the "Furniture Trust" 
. . . then there was politics . . . "Spoils System Waldroup" 
and his political appointees . . . remember too, "Incompati- 
ble" Harris and his dates . . . Caligan and 72 and Lib . . . 
"By all odds" Hill who lived at the Law School . . . Dillon, 
our Phi Bete and rent collector . . . also the Softball games 
with Spencer and the Pi Phis (but let's not forget our de- 
feat and the Tar Heel story) . . . the swimming meets with 
Snooky out in front . . . then there's Walston and Tish . . . 
Jenks and Betty . . . and Perkins, who divided his time be- 
tween Greensboro and the Tri-Delt house . . . then our 
Ensigns who went off to war . . . Bruce Winslow whose life 
was "just a bowl of Cherries" . . . Dick Elliot who always 
had trouble with "his" redhead . . . "Bang-bang" Kinney, 
our pledge commander and his cohort, "Paddle-happy" Jacobs 
. . . Pat Taylor, who could talk his way in or out . . . 
Scientist Perry finding a dinasour egg . . . Whitey Griffeth, 
who hastily departed from the Pi Phi house with no auto- 
graphs . . . "Vigoro" Leftwich and Kay . . . "Pres." Hackney 
straight from Alumni . . . Jim Fowler and his Wave . . . 
too, there was Cal Warren whose motto was "pin, pin, 
who has my fraternity pin?" . . . Cecil Garrett at "those" 
Softball games . . . Dick Ford, "president of vice," who gave 
us "Girl of Delta Sig" . . . John Morgan who debited sur- 



plus when in doubt . . . Bill Whitley — "Those glasses don't 
fool any of those Spencer women" (did she hafta study?) 
. . . but it was a wonderful year, one that had its serious 
side . . . professional meetings, with Dean Carroll, Mr. 
Small, Mr. Woosley, Mr. Gutmann, and lots of others 
coming around to put us in the know ... it was a year 
that we will long remember . . . HUMPDY-DEEDIE- 
BAYBEE !!!!!! 




. . JOHNNY WALDROl'P. Preside 




177 




FRED FLAGLER, President 



From two small rooms where there was a lot of fun but no 
coed privileges to the old house on Cameron Avenue ... it 
proved to be the highlight of Upsilon Chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Order this year ... for social functions the number 
one was the celebration of Lee's birthday . . . quite an affair 
with K.A. Chapters ... of course the usual parties at 
Shorty's Cabin are to be remembered as a bit of all right 
fun ... as for personalities there were Tom Abell with a 
darn good brand of football . . . Miles Smith, Fret Crider, 
and Pete Pully pulling political strings . . . Charles Snoddy 
who worried about finances kept up with the Interfraternity 
Council . . . Leonard Tufts who is to be remembered for the 
fine Sunday morning breakfast at his mother's house in 
Chapel Hill . . . Cass Ballenger, the leading ping-pong 
artist and bridge shark . . . then there is prexy Fred Flagler 
who lost his pin during the year . . . he's the boy who just 
can't stay away from politics and publications . . . Softball 
contests with sorority teams were lots of fun . . . new 
initiates, Dick Wax, Bob Hunter, Tom Greene, Smith Kirk, 
Jim Bulla, and Ned Herring reveling in poking fun at new 
pledges, Jim Lewis, Ade Carroll, Irwin Smallwood, Jack 
Bagg, Nick Theofilou, Ralph Bryant, and Claibourne Selden 
. . . the end of the semester with a loss of a number of good 
men . . . getting back in line by repairing the house . . . 
started with the bar first . . . hoping to catch more civilians 
next rush season. 



KRPPR RLPHR 




First Ro,c: Leonard Tufts, Ned Herring. Bill 
Ziska, Cass Ballenger, Bill Lindsay. . . . 
Second Rou.- Miles Smith. Sid Gardner, Log 
Whaley, Fred Flagler, Carroll Wall, Pete 
Pulley. . . . /Vol in Picture: Tom Abcll, 
Charles Snoddy. 




178 




Fi- 


rst 


Row: 


Ed Kcycs, 


Arthu 


r Berkham. Jr., 


ll 


rm 


an B 


adley, Bill 


Minis 


. Jim Spillers. 


Ai 


chi 


e Hoc 


d. Allen Co 


ok. . 


. Second Roto: 


II 


. \l 


oodh 


,use, Walter Jones 


. George Sturm. 


W 




•n Ru 


mmelhoff, Ed Bai 


y, George Nor- 


w< 


od 


Char 


it- Haeknej 


Char 


ie Vernon. Pete 


W 


[h 


rs. . 


. Thir,l R 


me: Roy MrKt-nzir 


D< 


n 


Harris 


on. Don J 


islice, 


Bill Kyle. Jim 


V( 


orl 


■y. W 


arren Per 


-y. Sa 


m Spoon, Ira 


W 


.Ik 


IT. . 


. Fourth 


Roto: 


Walt Brinkley 


Bill McKen 


zie. John (; 


amhill 


Al Slaton. . . 


Vc 


1 


n Pi 


•fure: Ed 


Ashby 


Jim Mitchell 


W 


III 


im Ha 


rvey. Ceeil 


Carrel 


t. . . . Pledges. 


Gene 


John 


lone. Bob 


Coope 


r. Earl Spaugh 


L. 


B. 


Johns 


on. Bob Th 








KRPPR SIGfTIR 



BILL McKENZIE. President 



Brothers, will you remember . . . moving from one house to 
another . . . those all too frequent rush periods . . . our 
little sweetheart . . . Hackney's phone calls . . . our five 
proud new ensigns . . . midnight cramming . . . "Rock" 
and his continual golf gab . . . boxers Worley and Keys 
. . . "Sick Boy" Slaton . . . Shorty's Cabin . . . McKenzie 
elected president of student body . . . Perry's innumerable 
committees . . . the Davidson boys . . . Sam and Jackie as 
always . . . our 75th anniversary banquet . . . Sturm's diligent 
supervision of our "fine" pledges . . . Vernon's dancing 
exhibitions . . . alumni visits . . . those daily "cabbage" games 
. . . Cecil and his O.A.O. . . . Art's trips to Durham . . . 
Rummey's intellectual interests . . . last minute party prepara- 
tions . . . Walt giving fatherly advice to the problem child. 
Bill . . . Sunday mornings . . . the yellow limousine . . . 
moving back home after 20 months of temporary residence 
. . . "Pore Lil" and all his women . . . "Big John's" fur- 
lined shoes . . . Brinkley trying to get to all his meetings . . . 
bull sessions in Ashby's suite . . . Harvey and his Raleigh 
woman . . . "Toad's" return from the Navy . . . Walker's 
brogue . . . the Duke-Carolina week-end . . . Pete and Pam 
. . . Chubby, the navigator . . . Baity and his tennis . . . 
Palmer's Pink Elephant . . . May Frolics . . . "Tex" and his 
drawl . . . Intramural sports . . . politics, politics, politics 
. . . broken windows on New Year's Eve . . . Dr. Wood- 
house's invaluable help is solving our problems . . . shining 
our trophys . . . the conspicuous absence of "Brother Henry" 
after 50 years of helping his "Kappa Siggers" . . . the 
memory of our many brothers in the service and our constant 
aim to maintain the traditions of Kappa Sigma until they 
return. 





The old house was abandoned for a permanent residence on 
Rosemary . . . "Snufer" (alias Ranzenhofer), president, with 
the aid of Reggisbee, also called Lardus, led the fraternity 
through the year . . . the dismal financial report that Bobby 
Dees came out with . . . "Shell out" became his slogan . . . 
"Yank" was known to most of the Phi Delts as Parsons . . . 
his job was writing those necessary "evils" called "notes" 
. . . Rush season and a most successful campaign with seven- 
teen pledges . . . Pharmacy dances and the annual banquet 
at the Carolina Inn ... the watermelon feast . . . the "neat" 
party at Hogan's Lake . . . Pine Grove had a swell environ- 
ment, excepting mosquitoes and jagged rocks. Falling in the 
creek, an example of a forced dive! . . . only a few upper- 
classmen expect to return in the fall . . . the Freshmen are 
left with the chief responsibility ... the fraternal intimacy 
and friendship shared will never be dissolved or divided . . . 
loyalty of the Phi Delts are their middle name. 



JACK RANZENHOFER, Preside 



PHI DELTA CH 




First Ron: Jack Ranzenhofer, Bobby De 
Geraldine Hedge. Sam Black. Hubert Da 
eron, Charlie Beddingfield. Bob Parsons. . 
Second Role: John Horton, Charlie Camp- 
bell, Bob Phifer. Robert Hall. H 
Thomas, Edgar Riggsbee, Waits West. 
Third Row: Charles Stamey, Paul MaeNeil. 
Bill Griffin, Graham Clark, Reginald Ha 
William McDanicl, John Dees, R. Haul 
. . . Not in Picture: Bill Creech. 




180 




Firsl Rote: Bob George, Jim Waldron. Tom 
Colfer. . . . Second Rau : Vernon Townsend, 
Evert Clark, Al Williams, Bruce Window, 
Glen Miller, Mason Whitney. Mrs. Martha 
Vandiver, Bill Ellis. Charlie Spronle, Den- 
man Hammond, Jim Adder. . . . Third 
Rote: Jack Davies. Bob Lackey. Tom Kerns, 
Roy Rove. Bill Schely. Bill McNeely, Bill 
Stnbbs. Revel Hunt. Bill McKinnry . . . 
Fourth Rote: Jim Little. Fritz Pfiffer. Allan 
Pannill. Dave Nichols, Bob Shaw. Jon Tut- 
hill. Clive Thompson. Jack Shaw. Tyler 
Welch. Turk New some Ellwood Van Vo- 

horees Jrti.es /Vol in Picture: Bill 

Voris. George Robertson. Hank Spurloek. 
John Anderson. Bill Deegan. Jack Shaeffcr. 
Bob Carlson. George Grantham. Wade Isaacs. 
Jim Todd. John Lord. Mike Morrow. Wayne 
Brcncngcn. Benson McCutcheon, Fred Rainey. 
Baxter Sapp. Joe Mallard. . . . Pledges: 



Darde 



Ra 



I ur 



Nil. Don Dudzik. Al Elger. Zeke Zientek. 
nk Poole. Charlie Bennett. Bob Carter. 
cy Fuller. 




PHI DELTR THETR 



JACK DAVIES, President 



We knew them when: they asked about the chicken . . . 
they were sure bitter . . . things were "Reet, Skeet and 
Complete" . . . the pictures in room 3 . . • love sick Tommy 
. . . the four T's — Tag, Tar, Tas, Tac . . . smoothie . . . 
oh, Atlanta . . . we're engaged . . . noses, numbers one and 
two . . . the Great Red Father . . . Sam Lapides . . . T- 
Ville's "Mountain Dew" . . . "Eleanor" . . . Lackey's ciga- 
rette shortage . . . that Phi Delt Scrapbook . . . built close 
to the ground . . . Denny and Polly ... I got a chick about 
six feet tall . . . that will hurt us politically . . . ever see a 
"Blue Goose" . . . Big Jim . . . our mascot . . . "P. B." . . . 
Morrow's two dates problem . . . Poco Moco . . . "Lamb 
Chop" . . . "gotta get a little sack time" . . . "Ohhhhhhh ! 
Dave" . . . "you're de one" . . . "my name's Tom Kerns! 
. . . it's time we had a party . . . "He's just precious!" . . . 
uglier than I am ... I soloed this week . . . Bob Shaw's 
four years of hard work . . . "when's the Bowery Ball" . . . 
those two cute roommates ... he was hit by a "Bliffet" 
. . . Blue Beard . . . Tool's Super Parabolic Microphone . . . 
week-end excursions . . . Black Dawg and Boone Dawg 
. . . ya' gotta' go back . . . these "Bull" sessions . . . "and 
introduced his girl to Afflick his 'Pal' "... "sure, I'll 
give you a match for a price" ... the monkey family . . . 
"Snake" and "Beaver." 





Turning back the pages of time: hayrides . . . dances . . . 
fraternity "daze" . . . pinning . . . serenades ... all sym- 
bolize frat life at Carolina . . . Capital characters: "Bird- 
dog" Cheatham, the lone wolf . . . Hugh Perry and Billy 
Edwards for their "drinking jackets" . . . Ted and Pam, 
with future plans . . . Bencini, our "red-top" . . . our fire 
and fury . . . "Phi," our ever-faithful house-boy, always 
willing, always there. 

The Duke week-end and import time . . . Cam and his 
three o'clock departure . . . Jim and the bathtub . . . intra- 
mural football . . . Capt. Billy and his end runs . . . Bissette, 
our center . . . championship game with the Phi Delts as 
losers . . . the "Body" is born . . . Linda and Tom start 
and stop . . . Frank Ross and his "harem" . . . Clay and 
Sarah "just that way" . . . "Juke" and his feminine fol- 
lowing . . . the return to the stomping-grounds and that 
glorious feeling of "home sweet home" ... the "big-four" 
party and late dates . . . the Chi O party at the Legion Hut 
. . . Westbrook and his boogie-woogie ... the Tri-Delts next 
. . . "Delta Blossom" and its compliments . . . Wester, 
our worker and Barbara . . . the Fijiz go on. 



GEORGE BELLI. Preside 



PHI GRITimR DELTR 




First Rou: Clay Irby. Tom Stock. ell. Pail 
Bissette, Frank Ross, Hugh Perry. Jim Dil 
lard, A. W. Griffin. . . . Second Roic : Jac] 
Scott, Dave Whichard, Dick Gibson, Bil 
Wester. Ed Webb. Cam Sanders, Tor 
Lalhrop. Bill Mayo, Bill Sexton. . . . Thir, 
Row: William Tinsley, Al Raynor. Luthc 
Kelly, Walter Holt, Pat Corey, Ted S. ln.li/ 
Orville Simpson, Howard Whitmer, Benn 
Johnson. John Westbrook. Ed Hughes. . . 
Fourth Row: Jim Lanier, Hal Chaplin, Did 
Cheatham. Jack Cobb. Bill Edwards, Bil 
Bencini, Bill Mackie. . . . Not in Picture 
J. V. Davis. Jack Monroe. Jim Oliver, Te. 
Haiglcr. 




182 




irst Row: Richard Stoker, Johnny Richard- 
on, Donald Ward. Gill Smith, Jack 1 1 ..... - 

ardncr. Hill II. .11 Bill Hudspeth, Arthur 

'appas, Vernon Cartner, Campbell Hunter. 
. . Second Row: Louis Wilkerson, Mar- 
iotte Stewart. Bill Egelyn, Charles Stan, 
aeh. Homer Holton, Bill Guyer, Harry Sav. 
as, Frank Martin. . . . Tnirrf Row: Paul 
reene, Tom Munden. Jim Grimes. Bill Jones, 
'aul Ludwig. Ben Ward. Claude Crocker, Ed 
mith. 



PHI KRPPR SIGmR 




BEN WARD, President 



Growing from 15 active members at the start of the year the 
Skull and Bones boys have come along to a membership of 
39 actives and 11 pledges. 

The highlights of the year include . . . Homer and Pop 
fighting through the semi-finals in the ping-pong playoff . . . 
January rushing season with Phi Kap leading the campus 
pledging 21 fine fellows . . . Tony, Al, and Frank leading 
the Softball team to the campus championship . . . those 
many week-end dances at the house . . . the spring banquet 
which was such a gala affair . . . the big parties under the 
moonlight of Hogan's . . . Joe and Arthur hitting the beach 
so often . . . Egghead's "Wait for Me Mary" . . . Rummy 
leading the 24 Below Club . . . Ben helping the swimming 
team achieve its record . . . Johnny and Buck helping the 
others with their dates . . . the wonderful February pledge 
party ... the Pi Phi-Phi Kap Softball games . . . Pop's 
election to the P.U. Board . . . Snavely's solid Phi Kap 
backfield with Paul, Bill, Mike, and Joe . . . and the capable 
guidance of our officers. 

The primary aim of the Chapter has been to regain the 
supremacy that once was theirs and which will once again 
be theirs if the past eight months are any criterion of what 
the future holds in store for the Phi Kappa Sigma men. 





"■\^-V. 




From the passing parade, this we will remember . . . home 
again to Fraternity Court . . . the Duke week-end . . . 
Gin Waffle party . . . Michie cheering for U.N.C. . . . 
Rakus cocktails . . . "Lost in Battle Park" . . . Buddy, 
buddy, and the bug . . . Art and the B ! . . . Johnston and 
no dates . . . "Call her now, it's not too late" . . . Marky 
wearing the Pika diamond . . . Dinsmoor's, "I'll catch it 
later" . . . Taucher's, "Mother, pin a rose on me" . . . Fish 
(that cute 1 il ' freckled-faced sailor) . . . Motorboat Kelly 
breaks another record . . . Enter Dammit . . . Mother Ig 
takes over . . . New Year's Eve and homemade champagne 
. . . the "Broverhood" of Pi K. A. . . . "Be back in a 
minute, don't move a muscle" . . . merely commenting . . . 
the Dream Girl week-end . . . from twelve to twelve . . . 
where are Art's keys? . . . Dick and Dream Girl Emily . . . 
has anyone seen Shirley? . . . have you seen Pug? . . . 
what, no beer for Foo-Foo? ... we triumphed as Marky 
was crowned Miss Victory . . . picnics in the grove . . . 
"are you mad, utterly insane?" . . . Mr. and Mrs. . . . 
visiting alumni . . . "boarding that New River train." 



. . . ART ADAMS, Preside 



PI KRPPR RLPHR 




First Ron : Dennis Doster. George Miller, 
Larry Herrcra, Fred Sleputis. Johnny Thomp- 
son. . . . Second Rou : Bob Wadsworth, Wil- 
liam Marsh. Art Adams, Randal Salmon. Tom 
Wieker, Bill Jaekson, Jaek Lawler, Johnny 
May. . . . Third Rout: Bill Johnson, Lewis 
Heniford. . . . Fourth Rote: Norman Dc- 



Cashwell, W; 



s. He 
Tho 



A-hla 



Mile 

Mendler, Dick Adams, Gene Willhite, Car 
Holbrook. Bud Shank. Michie Fauleoner. . . 
Not in Picture: Bill Kelly. Buck Tausrhci 
Mike Callahan. Bob Gee. Bill Hudgens, Wall 
Dinsmoor. Howard Kane. Wally Howe. Mur 
rav McCain. 




184 




Firsl Roic: Jerry Schwartz, Mickey Abelkop. 
Lcc linger, Charles Veil, Edward Heller. . . . 
Second Row: Abe Moskow. Howard Perry, 
Harvey Aurrbach. . . . /Vol in Picture: F.d 
I. ..1,1,.,.,, i Irv Fox, Norman Rippg, Lenny 
Goodman. 




PI LRITIBDR PHI 



. . . I.EE LINGER. President 



Last fall up Pittsboro way moved a group of Pilams . . . 
Lee bought the furniture . . . and Goldy added his share 
of "PURPLE" . . . then Phil and Mary . . . plus a blue 
"DUKE" . . . with football in the game room . . . Ripps 
decided swimming was better . . . Edward with his views 
of Life . . . while Irv lost at hearts . . . Lenny was off to 
Chicago ... the talk of Abie and his touchdown pass . . . 
Dean Johnson came to help Goldy with his alarm clock . . . 
West Virginia's boy Charlie on the basketball court . . . 
oh, yes, our basketball record, too . . . fried puppies in the 
parlor . . . Mickey had kittens and you know where . . . 
Bridget elected Rex . . . while Doc performed . . . none so 
hot as Howie and his fiddle . . . Harvey the painter boy . . . 
our ni^ht at the Washington Duke . . . with Jerry presenting 
a bouquet . . . trouble with the budget . . . out of fuel 
. . . and the big boss visited us, too ... a Pilam New Year's 
Eve . . . and the "General Dies at Dawn" . . . Mickey's 
trips north . . . Lee's south . . . but not on the motor bike 
... at last Harvey "fixed" the ping-pong table . . . and as 
we welcomed Rush Week in March, a successful year with 
the Pilams ended. 





. DICK WILLINGHAM. Pr.sid.nl 



S.R.E. DIRRY 



September-October: A most successful Rush Week ended 
in that memorable pledge party at Shorty's . . . poop-deck 
sessions at Lulu's were quite the rage . . . "Violets" to Lib 
and Randy. 

November-December: Polished for the first time since 
June, 1943, was the bronze S.A.E. on the door at No. 1 
Fraternity Court . . . Brother "Bear" went into hibernation 
. . . "Speak" was born . . . Doss's telegram read, "Ye 
Gods, I'm 1-A!" . . . famous quotations department: Rhea's 
"forget 'em," Jug and Jar's "I love labor," anything by Pace. 

January- February: The New Year really started off with 
a bang . . . vaudevillians Burdin and Moore performed ad- 
mirably at the new neophytes' party . . . the dining room 
ushered in more than food. 

February 3: "N. C. Xi requests the honor of your pres- 
ence" — purpose definitely accomplished! . . . we bought 
a book on high finance, and Lib rocketed to first place on 
the Miss Victory List . . . Willingham received his A.B. 
at the Hill, his MA. in Longchamps at 59th and Madison. 

March through June: The A.F.S. fare was none too good, 
so "Monty" Crawford returned to dinner . . . Filibuster Ben- 
bow opened his spring offensive . . . our young men's fancies 
were definitely turning . . . gala week-ends highlighted those 
last great months. 



SIGI71R RLPHR EPSILON 




First Rou-: Allan Pollock. Jimmy Mitchell, 
Jim Hunter. Arch Morris. . . . Second Rou- : 
David Cooper, Henry Sloan, Jared C. Fox. 
Jr.. Randy Thompson. Burney Warren. John 

Berry. Charlie Frank Benbow. Fred II I. . . 

. . . Third Roil': Charlie Pace, Jess Moore. 
Rhea Richardson. John Tull. Prentice Ed- 
wards. Pat Persons. Bill Seeman, Dick Chat- 
ham. . . . Fourth Rote: Frank Curran. Hicks 
Ford. Blair Gammon. Warren Ficklen. Jack 
Dri.i. .o.l. Bill Stirhl. Jim Burdin. Don Board- 
man. . . . Not in Picture: Dick Willingham. 
Pat Kelly. Bob Crawford. Bob Foreman. 



K M W J 




s HI 








jl 




;;--fl^ 




■ 

1 

V 




^ -■•. 41 




-n^W^^g 


■OTJ^^^^^s^^il ^ m jS^^t 







186 




First !<■■„. Baxter Bycrly. Hasty Potter, Wey- 
man Patrick, Jack Severson, Joe Butler. 
Bruce Van Wagner, John O'Neal. Harry Shu- 
ford. . . . Second Row: Roy 1 1. in kin.. Jim 
Hannyl. Ed Twohey, Tom Cone, Ray Walters, 
Jim Camp, Dan Bowden. . . . Third /(....: 
Manuel Alvarez. Don Collman, Jack Willson. 
Bud Johnson. Bill McCarthy, Don Seiperl, 
Sid Alverson. . . . Fourth Rote: Dallas Davis. 
George Reynolds. Fred Bauer. Jack Wagner, 
Tom Meyersieck, Kent Roberts. . . . Fifth 
Ron: Earle Woodard. Ed Gunion. Jim Jor- 
dan, George Brenning, O. A. Allen. H. K. 
Allen, Jack Youngcrman. . . . Sixth Rote: 
Wayne Johnson, Bill Parker, Archie Aschel- 
man, Frank McCrery, Bill Cartwright, Red 
Altmuel. Jack Anderson, Jim Hedrick. . . . 
Sot in Picture: Wally Andrews, John Dillon. 
Dan Moseley. 




SIGmfi CHI 



ROY HANKINS. President 



Sights: The intramural Championship Cup on the mantel . . . 
the Sunday night buffet suppers when everyone drank "iced- 
tea" — and loved it . . . the banquets at the Carolina Inn . . , 
Norm Lee and Jack Ellis bending over the piano . - . Dick 
Harris and his terrific trumpet . . . the Softball games at 
Hogan's . . . "Baldy" Butler and his shiny head . . . thanks 
to Duke . . . Bud Johnson and Reynolds in a Sleep Mara- 
thon . . . Woodard and Mac in bow ties . . . Wally Barrett 
in the coal bin . . . Van Wagner making collections . . . 
Warren and his school bus . . . Dal Davis' inimitable smile 
. . . "Gig" Cone and Ike Eisenhower scrapping . . . Van 
Laer and Willson rolling their own . . . Sounds: O'Neal 
and his perishables for sale . . . paint brushes as the brothers 
repair the house . . . Fordham's "Glad to see ya" . . . 
Legal Beagle Hankin and his "point of order" . . . coed 
laughter in the dining room . . . bull sessions breaking up 
with Hasty asking Parker to ask Moseley to ask Clyde to 
wake him up for an eight o'clock . . . Ray Walters and his 
"Hot Dawwg" . . . our cheers for five brothers on the foot- 
ball team, four on Southern Conference basketball team, 
two on All-Southern . . . good ole Sigs! 




fl 



OT, -If. *^» T x 





BILL WRIGHT. Preside 



Wartime frat life deals primarily with the upkeep of fra- 
ternal obligations and providing a sound basis for post-war 
Chapters . . . this we have done . . . pre-war dances have 
given way to small intimate parties and big name bands to 
record players, house parties have given way to one o'clock 
deadline parties ... for the soundness of fraternities and 
the guarantee of their future ... we aim for the pre-war 
fraternal spirit . . . social life was interesting, but definitely! 
. . . informal picnics near Gimghoul, stag parties, real house 
parties at Shorty's Cabin . . . and the big Dook-Carolina 
week-end ... we aspire for a better and more spirited Caro- 
lina, with emphasis on coordination between civilians and 
servicemen ... we have thought and planned for: more 
interest in Carolina politics, revival in sports, great intellect, 
fitting entertainment ... we desire to have every student 
here to cherish the fond memory of the learning and expe- 
riences here always. 



sigitir nu 




First Row: Jesse Jcrnigan, Frank Caulfield. 
Bill Wright. Diek Robinson. Graham White. 
. . . Second Row: Jenks Tripp, Frank Gal- 
lagher. Lester Hinnet. Joel Mahon. . . . Third 
Row: Tommy Gray. Nelson McGinlcy, Bob 
Dungey. Morris Brown. Lote Kinney, Al- 
mond Powell. . . . Fourth Row: Ben Frazcr. 
Charles McCormiek. Bill Roeder. George 
Stadter, Walt Malmburg, Godfrey Stancill, 
Charles Wickenberg. . . . ,\ot in Picture: 
Bob Broek. Bob Weant. Earl,- Peacock, 
Jimmy Dobbins. Snookie Proctor, Bill W al- 
ston, Jim Booth. Joe Ichter. Tommy Camp- 
bell. 





Stanley Colbrt, Norman Silver, 
iks. . . . Back Row: Sidney Ap- 



Neiditeh, Gabby Cohe 




TRU EPSILOfl PH 



NORMAN SILVER, Preside 



A year to be remembered . . . Appel's transfer from Georgia 
Tech . . . Silver's return to civilian life . . . reorganization 
of the wartorn chapter ... no house . . . "Where is Mutt?" 
... the room-hunters . . . pledges, the eternal film fiends 
. . . "and don't forget to clean under the floors, fellows" 
*!'*!**!-no coeds! . . . the first initiation under the 
reorganized chapter . . . congratulations to Brooks, Col- 
bert, and Cohen . . . thanks to Tech . . . remember Massar 
at Pre-Flight? . . . "the letter, what letter?" . . . "Dear 
George" . . . "Wednesday night — Tuesday — O.K., make 
it Wednesday" . . . Brothers Blacker and Joe Schwartz's 
return from overseas . . . Appel and his woman trouble . . . 
Gabby's daily proposal from HER . . . what happened to 
the beer party at Shorty's? . . . Brooks, better make sure you 
still have THAT date . . . Colbert, the "efficiency expert" 
. . . Pizer, the hermit, spreeing on the week-ends . . . 
Shorty Novins, is you is, or is you ain't? . . . who threw 
the bottle on Franklin St. ? . . . where're YOU going to 
eat? . . . Silver, "I don't drink or smoke" . . . what about 
the house? . . . plans for summer school and when we will 
have the house again . . . what about next fall ? . . . Let's 





We'll all remember . . . "Shorty" Hecht begging for volun- 
teers to clean up the house on Fraternity Court before we 
moved in . . . Joe Mirsky and his big grin, winning friends 
all over the place . . . the banquets at the Carolina Inn . . . 
Dave Kend and the expensive sandwiches, and the beer that 
disappeared . . . the touch football team, and the Softball 
team . . . those truth sessions when we tried to round off 
each other's rough corners . . . "Admiral" Max Heiman, 
always ready for a party . . . the Sunday afternoon card 
games . . . first-string guard, Ed Golding, also first-string 
window washer while he was a Pledge . . . week-end 
parties, and the red couch in front of the fireplace, with a 
date . . . Arnold Haber, speaking softly but getting things 
done ... the Brothers who worked so hard on various jobs 
and committees that made our chapter a success . . . our 
hopes of building a new house after the war . . . Rat courts 
for the pledges, and the affection with which they cherished 
their paddles . . . all these things will make Z.B.T. member- 
ship a warm mutual memory for twenty-five or thirty of us. 



. ARNOLD HABER. President 



ZETR BETA TRU 




First Roil'.- Ray Sandler, Maxwell Borow, 
Edwin Golding, Labe Scheinberg. . . . Sec- 
ond It..,. . Sidney Friedman. Arnold Haber, 
Joe Mirsky, Joe Gassenheimer. Ellis Berlin, 
Murray Rosenthal. . . . Third It.... Phil 
Moseowitz, Joe Lee Silverstein. Max Heiman. 
Arthur Aronson. Jr., Robert Friedman. Rich. 

ard Bloch, Aaron Jaffe Vol in Picture: 

Lawrence Hecht, Arthur Liggett, David Kend. 
John Godehaux. 




190 




First Rote: Jimmy Hcdgpeth. Bynum Hunter. 
Adam Thorp, Al Silieski, Collins Brown. . . . 
Second Rote : Phil Taylor, Marvin Wilson. 
Alex Howard, Buck Cheatham, Mae Oliver. 
. . . Third Rote: Lem Mormon. John T. 
Gregory, Gene Thomas, Philip Lea. . . . .Vol 
in Picture: Blanlon Belk. Gideon Gilliam. 
Deealur Cunningham. Jaek Kirk I ami. Al 
Chappell, Eddie Boyle. Jaek Trotman, Bill 
Palmer. Winifred Worth. 




ZETR PSI 



B'.MM Hl'NTER, Preside 



1944-45 was a lot of fun . . . got that house back at last . . . 
but Phil, Pell, Boo Boo, Gid, Alec, Mac, Buck, Decatur, and 
"Little" Penick are off to the wars . . . parties at Hogan's 
Lake . . . "beer" baseball on the Zete Beach . . . romances 
. . . Pell stealing Boo Boos girl . . . Boo Boo got Jean . . . 
Belk and his Nancys . . . King or Smith? . . . Terry married 
and Collins in tears . . . fun while it lasted . . . "Gosh, but 
Phyllis is cute," quoth Hunter . . . then there was always 
Phil and Julia . . . Thomas loves Margaret and vice versa 
. . . Thorpe and Nancy . . . Chapel Hill's own Marvin and 
Barbara . . . Oliver loves everybody, especially women and 
beer . . . "I just love Gid's profile," said the sweet young 
thing . . . Sileski, man of mystery ... in case of damage 
see Drs. Palmer, Boyle or Worth . . . baseballers Gregory, 
Chappe and Belk . . . wrestlers Howard, Cheatham and 
Hedgpeth . . . B. Gilliam at end . . . Thorpe's football . . . 
track has Moorman and Hunter . . . "party-boy" Folsom 
took up residence in the bar . . . Walters: "Now where did 
my date get to?" . . . let's have another party, Zetes! 





u. n.c. 



Alpha Tau Omega 



Beta Thota Pi 



Doha Kappa Eps 



The Greeks gave us tradition . . . 
Carolina gave us the opportunity, 
to build these homes, to inhabit 
them ... to enclose our fraternal 
love inside these walls. As we look 
down the avenues of calmness, peace 



Delta Sigma Pi 
Phi Gamma Delta 
Sigma Alpha Epsilo 




192 



FR flTER n ITY REVIEW... 



and beauty, each familiar house 
awakens in us the desire to further 
the purpose of fraternities ... to 
make our education memorable . . . 
through friendship. 




M|'l'.i Alpha 
Phi Kappa Sigma 



Kappa Sigma 
Pi Kappa Alpha 
Sigma No 



Phi Delta Thota 
Pi Lambda Phi 
Zela Beta Tau 




193 



Honorary and Professional fraternities on campus encourage students to main- 
tain a high scholastic standard, create a desire on the part of students to 
measure up to high personality qualifications. These organizations work to 
stimulate interest in a specific professional field and to recognize outstanding 
students in that field. Carolina has such fraternities in the fields of chemistry, 
sociology, medicine, psychology, German, commerce, pharmacy, music, and 
geology. The national scholastic fraternity, Phi Beta Kappa, is also well estab- 
lished at the University. 



HOnORRRIES... 



194 




Together with work and fun, they have no idea in mind, 
... to leave their Alma Mater better than they found her. 



195 



%5i&*%? 



MEMBERS 1944-45 

404 William Thomas Crisp 

405 Edward Franklin Emack 

406 Richard Bramley Ford 

407 Lawrence Lewis Hooper 

408 John Douglass Hunt 

409 William Fennell McNeely 

410 William Jennings Tripp 
403 Harvey O'Neal White 
397 Charles Frank Benbow 

MEMBERS 1943-44 

374 George Denman Hammond 

381 John Mosely Robinson 

385 John Kilpatrick 

386 Walter Atkinson Damtoft 

387 William Terrell Webster 

388 Orville Campbell 

389 John Frank Alspaugh 




390 James Rowland Davis 

391 Robert Norton Burleigh 

392 Elbert Sidney Peel 

FACULTY 

6 Charles Phillips Russell 
40 Frank Porter Graham 
90 Edgar Ralph Rankin 
102 Robert Burton House 

109 Herman Glenn Baity 
1 1 1 Ernest Lloyd Mackie 

110 Albert McKinley Coates 
121 Joseph Burton Linker 
141 Corydon Perry Spruill 
176 Earle Horace Hartsell 

1 86 Joseph Maryon Saunders 
193 William Terry Couch 
209 Edward Alex Cameron 
220 Walter Smith Spearman, Jr. 



9fe VALKY 




NANCY JANE KING, President ELIZABETH WIGGINS, Secretary 

BETTY LOU CYPERT, Vice-President JEAN RANKIN, Treasurer 

WYNETTE WHITE, Alumnae Secretary 



Shirley Hartzell 


Mary Payne Jett 


Edith Owens 


Ann Hodges 


Kitty Kelly 


Betty Don Sweat 


Patricia Hughes 


Sara Margaret McEachern 
Margaret Morton 


Tharon Young 



OFFICERS 



EDWARD FRANKLIN EMACK . . 
ALBERT STEPHEN DILLON, JR. . 
ARCHIBALD ANDREW HOOD 



Delegates 



Exchequer 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Charles Frank Benbow, Jr. 
James William Burdin 
Fenner Samuel Corbett 
Richard Sealy Elliot 
Richard Bramley Ford 
James Fitzgerald Fowler 
Gideon Lamb Gilliam 
Charles William Hackney, Jr. 
Lawrence Lewis Hooper 
John Douglass Hunt, Jr. 



William Dougald MacMillan, IV 
William Roberts McKenzie 
John Irvin Morgan 
George Alexander Norwood 
Robert Hill Shaw 
William Jennings Tripp 
Edward Louis Twohey 
Robert Bruce Van Wagner 
Calvin Williard Warren 
Oscar Mason Whitney 



JRLSQ TF ASZ Fll MUWTHKU VT 
GHV QYRRR FH DVB HAXL SATVTLR 
GHV ULFIITG VT BUI IYSAT TQBBGRP 



RULERS 

592 GEORGE DENMAN HAMMOND R 

608 CHARLES FRANK BENBOW K. D. S. 

615 WILLIAM JEFFERSON STUBBS W. S. S. 

618 MARION JACKSON TROTMAN . . . K. M. K. 
616 RICHARD MAUS JOHNSON . . . N. G. P. 



SUBJECTS 



174 Archibald Henderson 
241 Joseph G. deR. Hamilton 
255 Frank Porter Graham 
315 Robert W. Wettach 
319 William W. Pierson 
328 Francis F. Bradshaw 
331 Thomas Felix Hickerson 
343 Dudley DeWitt Carroll 
349 William Donald Carmichael 
369 William F. Prouty 
373 Allen Wilson Hobbs 
385 Robert Edwin Coker 
405 Charles S. Mangum, Jr. 
417 George Coffin Taylor 



439 J. Penrose Harland 

442 Robert Burton House 

490 Fletcher Melvin Green 

546 Harry Russell 

595 Robert Hope Crawford, Jr. 

606 George Mason Rankin 

610 Philip Reade Taylor 

611 William Burwell Ellis, III 

612 Gideon Lamb Gilliam 

613 Oscar Mason Whitney 

614 Nelson Hendrix 

617 Charles Valdo Bardeen LaMotte 

619 Guy Hudson Andrews 

620 John T. Gregory 



dormm IHrab Hofcg? 



JARED COPELAND FOX, JR. 

PRINCEPS 



EDGAR CHEW SWEENEY 

QUAESTOR 



THOMAS KERNS 

SCRIPTOR 



M 






FACULTY MEMBERS 

NICHOLSON B. ADAMS 

WALTER REECE BERRYHILL 

WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BLOUNT, 

JOHN M. BOOKER 

JAMES B. BULLITT 

R. D. W. CONNOR 

WILLIAM MORTON DEY 

KEENER C. FRAZER 

LOUIS GRAVES 




JR. 

EDWARD McG. HEDGPETH 

URBAN TIGNER HOLMES 

WILLIAM deBERNIERE MocNIDER 

DOUGALD MacMILLAN 

ISAAC HALL MANNING, JR. 

ROLAND PRINCE McCLAMROCH 

ROLAND BRYCE PARKER 

ROGERS DEY WHICHARD 



EDWIN BOYLE 
DAVID YOUNG COOPER, III 
BYNUM MERRITT HUNTER 

JOHN TWOHEY 
ELMER COLLINS BROWN 
LUTHER WENTMORE KELLY 

ROBERT LEE THURSTON 
RALPH PHILLIP HANES, JR. 



STUDENT MEMBERS 

HENRY EGBERT STOWERS, JR. 

ROBERT GRAHAM WHITE 

HENRY LEE SLOAN, JR. 

RICHARD BAYNARD WILLINGHAM 

RANDOLPH HINES THOMPSON 

EDWIN REGINALD HIPP 

CARYLE THOMAS MANGUM 

WELDON HUSK JORDAN 

JOHN HOWARD MONROE 



UniVERSITY VETERRflS RSSOCIRTIOn 








, 3 0- 



C T .. 












it 



SOME OF CAROLINA'S VETERANS 



On October 18, 1944, a group of young men met at Caro- 
lina to form an organization. They were the veterans of 
this war who had returned to complete or to begin their 
education. They called their organization the University 
Veterans Association. Their purpose is to promote the gen- 
eral welfare on this campus of veterans and all other stu- 
dents of the University, and to provide opportunities for 
the orientation of incoming veterans by securing coopera- 



tion among veterans, faculty, and other students and by 
making the organization's activities appeal to all veterans. 

The infant organization tried hard to fulfill its purpose. 
It sponsored dutch suppers and parties during the remainder 
of the fall and winter semester. During the spring semester 
92 veterans were enrolled in the University. The association 
put on a drive to include every veteran as an active mem- 
ber. A beer party was held at Hogan's Lake, and promotion 
and publicity campaigns were inaugurated. 



201 



PHI BETR KRPPR 




III TON Iolii;K-.T west. jr. 



To the students on the campus privileged to wear the "Phi Bete" key, Phi Beta 
Kappa represents a minimum of eight full quarters of work in which a scholastic 
average of 92.5 or better has been maintained. Often content to rest on its own 
laurels, the fraternity last year took a step forward as plans inaugurated last spring 
materialized into the form of a tutorial system. Under this system members offered 
their services as tutors in their major subjects to those first and second year stu- 
dents who needed scholastic aid but who were financially unable to get it. 




202 



RLPHR CHRPTER OF nORTH CflROLinfl 



John Howard Anderson 

George Walker Blair, Jr. 

Richard Thomas Brooke 

Toby Brunner 

Samuel Owen Cornwell 

Sarah Irwin Davis 

)ohn Moore Ruth 
Polly Frances Squire 
Thomas Lane Stokes 
Clifton Forrest West, Jr. 
Jesse Noah Williams, Jr. 
Dean Flewellyn Winn, Jr 



Richard Bramley Ford, Jr. 
Harold Lacy Godwin 
Philip Mahone Griffith 
Weldon Huske Jordan 
Helen Byrnes Lanneau 
Mary Kathleen Martin 



StuLit WjemLs of Phi Beta JCppa — 1944-1945 



203 



CHI DELTA PHI 

Chi Delta Phi began the year with a very small membership, and 
at the beginning of the first semester accepted applications from 
those interested in becoming members. The final tea for those 
invited to join was held in November, and on December 14 Olive 
Ann Burns, R. Frances Brown, Mary Tom Colones, Marcella 
Harrer, Dorothea Janssen, Marjorie Martin, Catherine Sloan, and 
Shroy Lange were initiated. 

The purpose of each weekly meeting is to discuss campus and 
national writers, to criticize each other's stories, and to wonder 
about the wandering stationery order. Visiting speakers such as 
Kay Ferrell of the campus Y.W.C.A., and Dr. Tippete of the 
educational department and author of many children's books, ac- 
quainted Chi Delta Phi with several of the different phases of 
professional writing. 

The highlight of the year was Chi Delta 
Phi's presentation of Paul Green, well-known 
author and playwright, who discussed his 
new book, "The Way Out for the Negro," 
which is still in the process of being written. 
The annual spring rushing was held in April 
and one pledge, Ann Thornton, was taken 
in. The membership of Chi Delta Phi is 
limited to one per cent of the coeds enrolled 
at the University. 




204 



PHI mU RLPHR 




ston, Marvin Morillo. Charles Stevens. Monte Howell. Wade Phillips. Joe Marshall. . 
Bill Sasser. Herhert Long. Bill Fitzgerald. Bill Granford, Diek Ford. Don Robinson, Pe 
. .Vol shown: James Hall. President. 



Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, honorary music fraternity, is made up of out- 
standing music students on campus. The local chapter, Alpha Rho, en- 
deavors to advance the cause of music sponsoring concerts, both of na- 
tionally known artists and of its own members, assisting the music depart- 
ment in all of its programs, and encouraging original composition. Among 
its activities this year, bevond regular meetings, were a supper meeting 
once a month, picnics, and as a service to the music department, the 
members of Phi Mu Alpha ushered at all musical programs. 



205 




RHO CH 



Rlio Chi is the national honorary pharmaceutical society, 
founded with the object of promoting the advancement of 
the pharmaceutical sciences, scholarship and good fellowship. 

Active Members: Rudolph Warren Hardy, President; 
Laurel Williams, Secretary-Treasurer; Sam Black, Lucy Lee 
Kennedy, and Doris Bullard. 

1945; Doris Bullard, President; Patricia Ann Lawrence, 
Secretary-Treasurer ; Tommy Holden and Jack Ranzenhofer. 

Faculty Members; J. G. Beard, E. A. Brecht, H. M. Bur- 
lage, M. L. Jacobs, and I. W. Rose. 



KRPPfl 
EPSILOIl 



Kappa Epsilon sorority was founded at Iowa State University 
on May 13, 1921. It is an honorary fraternity for women 
pharmacy students. 

The Lambda chapter was established at the Lmiversity 
of North Carolina on January 21, 1941. Since then it has 
become a vital part of the School of Pharmacy. 

Active Members: Lucy Lee Kennedy, President; Frances 
Cole, Vice-President; Doris Bullard, Secretary-Treasurer; 
Virginia Caudle, Laurel Williams, Travis Hunt, Betty 
Hanna, Tommy Holden, Fate Burnette, Pat Lawrence, and 
Emily Aliston. 

Advisor: Miss Alice Noble. 

Pledges: Elizabeth Yates, Mildred Schowalter, Doris Gil- 
liam, and Patsy Burgiss. 



ft 




206 



TRU KflPPR RLPHR 





RENE BRENARD. Pr 



TKA, national honorary forensic fraternity, was founded in Indiana in 1908, and 
now has 105 chapters The local chapter was established in 1910. Active member- 
ship is limited to those who have participated in at least two years of forensic or 
public speaking activity, have demonstrated superior ability as debaters or public 
speakers, and rank in the upper thirty-five per cent of their college class, in accord- 
ance with the regulation of the Association of College Honorary Societies. 

The purpose of this fraternity is threefold: to award suitable recognition for 
excellence in forensic meets and public speaking, to promote interest in speech among 
the general public and especially among the students of the campus; and to foster 
a respect for and an appreciation of freedom of speech as a vital element of 
democracy. 



207 



THETR PSI EPSILOfl 




Martha V> ... ih. 



The Alpha Chapter of Theta Psi Epsilon, national women's chemical fra- 
ternity, was organized at Carolina this year. Alpha Chapter had a great amount 
of work to do in order to establish the fraternity. It was necessary to acquaint 
the campus with the name and purposes of Theta Psi Epsilon, write cere- 
monies, the constitution, and set up standards and ideals to be maintained. 

Along with building the framework of the organization, Alpha Chapter 
held two initiation banquets, sponsored several speakers, and endeavored to 
bring a better coordinate between the chemical majors and the rest of the 
campus. Carolina is honored in having the Alpha Chapter of a new national 
professional fraternity on this campus. Theta Psi Epsilon is planning to 
establish five new chapters on college campuses next year. 




208 



RLPHR CHI SIGfTlfi 




Today Alpha Chi Sigma, the only professional chemical fraternity in the United 
States has grown to fifty-three collegiate chapters, fifteen professional chapters 
and eleven professional groups. The Rho chapter was established on the Carolina 
campus in 1912. Its members have upheld the ideals upon which the fraternity is 
founded — the advancement of chemistry and the promotion of fellowship among 
chemists. Professional activities, lectures, movies, and discussions are important 
functions of Alpha Chi Sigma. Sponsorship of safety programs, awards, and en- 
largement of the library are frequent. The student-faculty smoke was one of the 
outstanding events of the year. (The question is, "Can a coed smoke cigars in 
times like these?) Parties and banquets furnish another lab in chem, away from 
ye olde Venable. Chemistry is a big help in everything, even to the mixing of 
the drinks! On the scholastic side, a $100 award will be given to the outstanding 
undergraduate student in the University. 



209 




RLPHR EPSILOfl DELTR 




Edwin Read. O. B. 



Alpha Epsilon Delta, national honorary pre-medical fraternity, was founded at 
the University of Alabama in 1926. The purpose of the society is to encourage 
excellence in pre-medical work by furnishing a goal toward which the student 
may work, to act as a force to aid any movement designed to advance the wel- 
fare of the pre-medical student, and to bridge the gap between the spirit of 
the pre-medical and that of the school of medicine. Each member is required 
to maintain a high scholastic average in all his pre-medical work, be outstand- 
ing in his pre-medical career, and prove himself likely to carry on the name 
of the fraternity with excellence in medical school. 








CLAYTON VANDIVER, Pre 



210 




Hogan»° Lake resounds 



Town Girls 



the Pre-Flights 



New coeds look good at **Y" party. 






. Mike looks skeptical. 



than the law all..* 



Poggc looks pleased. 



Crisp vs. Denker. 



. Beta's big night. 



Polities on the Pi Phi porch. 






. "Nuff said! 



Lull before th 



Mrs. Cobb Crowns on that stuff! 





POUTS 




>$7 







SHOUTinG CRROLinR... 





the mm who 




CAROLINA has rounded out another wartime year of sports. During 
the spring, baseball repeated very much the same experience set by 
basketball in the winter. Both teams had good and bad spots, but each 
came through with clear cut victories to establish their superiority in the 
end. Swimming was the sport in which Carolina set the best record in 
1944-45. At season's end 132 monograms had been awarded partici- 
pants in nine different sports during the year. 

Perhaps most talked-about news in sports continues to be the outlook 
for football in the fall. Coach Carl Snavely and his assistants, Max 
Reed and Russell Murphy, held very satisfactory spring drills and the 
prospects are good for an interesting and representative card of nine 
scheduled games next fall. 

The 132 monograms awarded to players and managers on Carolina 
athletic teams during 1944-45 were distributed among nine sports as 



Snavely Studies Co 



Bo Sh, ,.!>... <l 





216 



WORE THE BLUE RflD WHITE... 



RAY WALTERS. President of Athletic A.: 



follows: football 31, cross country 9, basketball 10, boxing 12, wrestling 
8, swimming 15, baseball 16, track 22, and tennis 8. The additional 
award was for the year's head cheerleader, Russell Proctor. 

The records of the nine teams follow: football, won 1, tied 1, 
lost 7; cross country, won 2 dual meets, lost 2, and placed second in 
two other meets; basketball, won 22, lost 6 (own Conference tourna- 
ment) ; boxing, won 3, lost 1 ; wrestling, lost 3 ; swimming, won 4 
dual meets, placed first in two A.A.U.s (Southern champions) ; indoor 
tract, placed third in annual invitation meet; baseball, won 13, lost 10 
(Ration League champs) ; track, won 3, lost 3, placed first in invitation 
meet; tennis, won 3, tied 1, lost 6. 




Coach Mullis. Abrahams,!,. Falkncr. Gray. Franzc. Payne. Voris. Tuthill. Edwards. . . . Second 
;. Twohey. Richardson. Mallard. Forrest. Ward. Morrn. Proctor. Bo Shcpard. . . . Thirtl Rom: 
e. Lcatherman. Holden. Golding. Clayton. Zimmerman. Ward. . . . Fourth Rot, : Dodson. Hooper. 




217 



THE UniVEF 




The University Club, an undergraduate organization, is composed of 
a Junior class representative from each men's dormitory and fraternity 
and a Senior class representative from each girls' dormitory and sorority. 
This is easily the most respresentative group on the campus and, as 
a result of having direct contact with almost every undergraduate, does 
much toward bettering intra-school relations. Members are elected to 
the club to serve for a period of only one year. 

The club may be classified as a service organization since, through 
the cooperation of each member, it strives to carry out any activities 
for the administration, the student organizations, the alumni, and other 
projects that will be of benefit to the University. 

The motto of the club — For The University — is self-explanatory of 
the purposes of the club. Through its close connection with the Ath- 
letic Association, the club seeks to promote and to maintain enthusiasm 
and a high spirit of sportsmanship in all University events and con- 



First Raw: Jane 
Peggv W hite. Er 
Walter Brinklcv. 



THE UNIVERSITY CLUB 

Thomas. Frances Brice. Cing€r 
Second Ron : Dan Boo den. No 




218 



SITY CLUB 




Let's Go Carolina 



Coach McE. 



tests by the sponsorship of pep rallies and mass meetings. In coopera- 
tion with the General Alumni Office, the club attempts, through radio 
programs, high school conferences and the like, to maintain alumni 
interest and to arouse the interest of prospective students. 




219 



CHEERLERDERS 




In 1944-45 came a new era in cheerleading on the Carolina campus as 
coed cheerleaders, for the fourth time in the University's history, helped 
arouse Carolina spirit. Head rabble-rouser Proctor did a fine job of whoop- 
ing it up at athletic events during the season, ably backed up by Stubbs, 
Teague, Stanton, Herndon, Faulkner, Berman, Parsons, Morrow, Couch, 
and Tuthill. 

Pep rallies were bigger and louder this year than last and seemed to 
bring out that . . . CAROLINA, BEAT DUKE . . . spirit. Eleven 
cheerleaders elicited yells and cheers that bid fair to tear the top off the 
staid old Memorial Hall. 



Hea.l Cheerleader Pr 



Slubbs, Teague, Stanton, Herndon, Faulkne 



Parsons, Mor 



», Proetor. Coueh. Tuthill. 




220 



FOOTBALL — 1944 





Head Coach Gene McEv 



/;.,i/A 



Coach McCauley McEvcr. 




Line Coach Gill. 



It was a New Carolina spirit, a new coaching staff, and an 
almost completely new team that saw the TAR HEELS through 
their third wartime football season. Moreover, it was a coach- 
ing staff and football team that worked overtime to do credit 
to the University students and alumni it represented. In re- 
turn, it received the wholehearted support of those students 
and alumni. 

Naturally, the war slowed things down a bit. You 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 possible for you to spend your Saturdays in Kenan 
Stadium. 




1 ' 






*%bs 



■ j &m*i 



1) 



The Carolina Bench During the Duke 



















221 




A green contingent of footballers opened up the grid season against Wake 
Forest with plenty of pep and vigor, which held sway for three quarters. 
But the Deacon troops smashed the stubborn Tar Heels in the final period 
to win the ball game 7-0. 

Bob Warren's booting, coupled with potent defensive work of Bobby 
Weant, helped the Tar Heels stifle the Baptist onslaught. It was Russ Perry, 
Wake Forest back, who outkicked the Tar Heels, and who, in the final 
analysis, proved to be the deciding name in the Wake Forest win. 

Coach Gene McEver's eleven performed defensively as well as might 
have been expected of a totally new football regime. It was the lack of 
offensive power which put the locals off their feet. 

Up front it was Kinsey, Walker, Smith, Lane, Golding, Thomas, God- 
win, and Bauer who sparked the defensive machine for the Tar Heels. 

Backing this combination were Bobby Weant, Bob Warren, Jack Foster, 
and Jim Camp, the first of the four having starred defensively while the 
other three worked toward a futile cause in the ground and aerial attack. 



"I 







DEITIOn DEACOflS TRIP TAR HEELS 



222 



A terrific array of the nation's top foot- 
ballers found no trouble in running 
rampant over the Tar Heels in the first 
foreign tilt of the season. The Tar 
Heels returned from a trip to New 
York badly battered by the West Point 
Cadets, 46-0. 

From start to finish it was a West 
Point victory as weighty Army for- 
ward men, combined with speedy backs, 
established a beachhead in the opening 
minutes and pushed on in true inva- 
sion style to smother the helpless Tar 
Heels. 

The Tar Heels managed only once 
to penetrate Cadet territory. It was in 
the second period that the Tar Heels 
pushed six yards inside the midfield 
stripe on the Army side. Stubborn 
Army resistance paved the way for a 
fourth down kick and a halt to Tar 
Heel scoring chances. 

Only in the kicking bracket did the 
Tar Heels show up better than Army. 
The Tar Heel punting average was 
35.4 as compared with 34.6 for Army. 

Captain Bobby Weant attempted to 
get the Tar Heel offensive machine to 
function with passes, but there was 
Army in the air as well as on the ground 
ever ready to squelch the locals. 




apes one Army Tackier. 





RRmY mflnPOWER RIID we lose-ujho diditt! 



223 





Facing a national leader in grid competition last fall was too much for the 
locals as Coach Bill Alexander's Yellow Jackets took advantage of every 
Tar Heel mistake to romp to a 28-0 victory in Atlanta. 

Though the score fails to indicate the fact, the Tar Heels got an 
offensive really underway for the first time against the Engineers. 

After the Techs scored their first marker via a powerful aerial offensive 
and hard driving backs, it seemed as though the Tar Heels would knot 
the count. A pass from Bob Warren to Bobo Gilliam and a lateral to Jim 
Camp from Warren saw the Tar Heels deep in Tech territory on the 28- 
yard stripe. Stubborn Tech men halted the scoring threat. 

A pass interception paved the way for the second first period tally 
for the Techs 

Fred Bauer broke in the clear with a Warren pass in the second quar- 
ter, but the referee ruled that the Tar Heel end had stepped out of bounds. 

During both the second and third periods, the Tar Heels and Techs 
exchanged punts, neither being able to get started toward the goal. The 
last period proved to be equally as profitable as the first with the Techs 
adding 14 points on fancy passing and running. 



TECH TRKES TO RIR FOR Win 



224 



It was a happy day in Kenan stadium for fans as well as footballers when 
the Tar Heels, paced by Bob Warren and Jack Foster, captured their first 
victory of the season over the Cherry Point Marines. The score was 20-14. 

Rebounding from three setbacks, the determined Tar Heels came from 
behind as the lead shifted to down a stubborn Leatherneck crew. 

Cherry Point drove 64 yards in the first three minutes for their first 
scare. A bad kick out of bounds put the Tar Heels in the right frame of 
mind for a tally. 

Bob Warren in particular, and Bobby Weant, Art Lowe, and Jack 
Foster, in general, figured in a march to the three-yard mark. Foster drove 
over for the first score of the season from the three. Pete Maronic's try 
for conversion failed. 

Art Lowe put the Tar Heels out in the lead after several runs by Bob 
Warren. Lowe caught a pass on the three and went over standing up. 
Maronic made the extra marker and the Heels led 13-7. 

Early in the last period the Cherry Pointers scored to get in the lead 
by one point. With two minutes remaining the Tar Heels started driving. 
Passes carried by Jim Blair and Jim Godwin put the locals on the Marine 
26. A final dash by Warren after attempting a pass won the ball game. 






JfcSS^tfM 



DETERminED to win-Arm won 



225 






Wt-ant pares way as Camp skirts end. 



Before a scanty handful of spectators the Tar Heels, hit b 
losses of football material, tried their hearts out but th 
University of South Carolina carried the pigskin over i 
the second period to capture the contest 6-0. 

Bob Warren and Bob Weant pushed the weakened Tar 
Heels, driving with all they had for the full sixty minutes 
of the encounter. Carolina backs tried everything in the 
books in the way of offensive attempts, but failed to get 
the scoring machinery functioning. 

In the forward wall it was Bill Smith, "Two-Ton 
Tackle," from Lexington who also turned in a brilliant 
performance and played the full game time. Fred Bauer 
at end took a beating all afternoon, but stood up with the 
best of Tar Heels as there was an acute shortage of reserve 
power. 

The Tar Heels pushed inside Gamecock territory several 
times, but fumbles and bad luck halted the chances of 
realizing a tally. A mishap by Warren on the South Caro- 
lina 18-yard stripe was the nearest Carolina came to chalk- 
ing up a score in the fourth period. 



CRROLinfl LOSES A HEART-BREAKER TO S. C. 



226 



For a while it looked like the fourth defeat for the Tar 
Heels, but the stubborn Mclvermen just wouldn't yield, 
and a just about even William and Mary crew failed to tally 
in a thrilling ball game which saw the Tar Heels threaten 
several times, only for a 0-0 deadlock. 

Pass interceptions and fumbles were hazards to the local 
eleven as time and time again the Tar Heels lost scoring 
opportunities via such errors. 

Bill Voris, playing his first game, led the goal line at- 
tacks by the Tar Heels, and Tack Dean displayed a spark- 
ling running and passing attack against the William and 
Mary Indians. 

Bob Warren and Jim Camp started a threat in the sec- 
ond quarter. Warren recovered a fumble and then slung 
a pass to Camp which placed the Tar Heels on the Indian 
37-yard stripe. Warren scampered to the 19 but the Indian 
forward wall tightened and the ball went over to them on 
downs, another threat squelched. 

In the statistics bracket the locals outclassed the Indians 
in number of first downs and out-rushed the visitors, but 
completed only two out of twelve tries in the aerial de- 
partment. 






cflmE nEAR uuinninG, but eiided in r tie 



227 




Faster makes a high taekle 




Trying desperately to crack the 
string of victories of the Yale eleven 
over Carolina, the Tar Heels gave 
the unbeaten Elis a scare in losing 
a hard fought battle 13-6 before 10,- 
000 chilled fans in the huge Yale 
Bowl. 

The loss gave Yale a string of 
seven victories over the Tar Heel 
gridders since their first series meet- 
ing in 1919. 

Bob Warren, playing the brand 
of ball that he displayed all season, 
led the Carolina attack and trotted 
37 yards after intercepting an Eli 
pass for the Tar Heels' lone tally. 
A nice block by Fred Bauer cleared 
the path for Warren's marker. This 
was the first time that Carolina has 
scored against Yale since the team 
of 1919. 

Paul Walker, Yale's All-Ameri- 
can end candidate, accounted for 
both of the Elis' scores as he caught 
Hall's toss in the opening quarter 
and trotted across the goal for a 
six-pointer. He later hauled down 
Sadowski's 10-yard pass in the 
fourth quarter. 

Trailing in the final period 13-6, 
the Tar Heels had a chance to tie 
the count when they had possession 
of the pigskin on Yale's 16-yard 
stripe, but three passes and a run 
netted only three yards. 




CRROLinfl SCARES YALE'S UnBEATEA TEflfTl 



228 



A power-laden Duke University football team simply 
outclassed Coach Gene McEver's scrappy crew and 
whipped the Tar Heels to a tune of 33-0. 

Despite the one-sided score, the Carolina gridders 
played their hearts out and had many scoring oppor- 
tunities which were halted by the Blue Devils' stub- 
born defensive blockade. 

The arch rivals fought on even terms for the first 
13 minutes of play and it appeared to the 25,000 fans 
that a close duel might be the outcome, but the Duke 
grid machine tuned up and tallied two quick touch- 
downs. Davis plunged over from the seven with two 
Tar Heels riding his back and Clark shot a 22-yard 
pass into the waiting arms of Garver for the other 
score. 

Carolina got a break in the opening seconds of the 
classic as Leatherman recovered Clark's fumble on 
Duke's 16-yard line, but four straight line bucks failed 
to materialize and the ball switched hands. 

The Tar Heels again had a golden opportunity 
when Voris grabbed Lewis' aerial shot in the closing 
minutes of the fourth quarter. A series of passes by 
Elger to Camp, Dean and Bauer placed the ball on 
Duke's 12, first and ten, but here again the attack 
bogged and the Blue Devil forward wall held stead- 
fast for four plays. 




We yelled, but that's all. 





TAR HEELS SCRAP, BUT BLUE DEVILS TRAfTlPLE US 



229 



1 




W:p'-.^ME 











4 -*£JS . * 



Spirited, but not quite potent enough, were the Tar Heels 
against a strong aggregation of footballers at the University 
of Virginia. The Cavaliers broke up all but one scoring 
threat and wound up with a 26-7 win. 

The ancient and traditional series between the two state 
institutions was tied at 23 wins and three ties each by virtue 
of the Tar Heel loss. 

A second quarter blocked kick by mammoth Bill Smith 
set the stage for Carolina's first score. Fred Bauer, stellar 
flankman for the Tar Heels, recovered the lost pigskin on 
the one-yard stripe where Bill Voris bucked over for the 
marker. Gus Lacy replaced Allan Elger in the backfield to 
attempt a conversion. He was successful and the Tar Heels 
enjoyed a 7-6 lead in the opening minutes of the second 
period, the Virginians having tallied a touchdown in the 
first quarter. 

It was Allan Elger with his tricky passing and scintillat- 
ing punt-returning which kept the Virginia backfield on 
edge throughout the contest. 

Trying to keep a check on the fast moving Virginia 
backs were guard Del Leatherman and tackle Bill Smith, 
who pummeled the Cavalier forward wall with mighty blows. 

In the statistics bracket the Tar Heels knotted the first 
down count, but the Virginians took advantage of every 
break to aggregate yards rushing almost double that of the 
Tar Heels. 



CAVALIERS REGISTER 26-7 VICTORY 



230 




First Rote: Don Anderson, Walter Markin. Clive Thompson. Bill Voris, Mannv Alvarez. . . . Second Rou : 
Diek Garvin. Bob Paxton, Ira Norfolk, Bill Allen. Fred Bauer. . . . Third Rou-: Cooeh Mullis. John Dillon. 
Coaeh Carncvale, Jim Jordan. Charles Jacobs. Manager. 



The 1945 basketball season was a successful one for the White Phan- 
toms, probably the most successful on record, despite the dark pros- 
pects which were evident as the cagers got underway. The new Tar 
Heel mentor. Coach (Lt.) G L. Carnevale, was faced with a tremendous 
job, with only one letterman in sight. 

But this was not to stop the Carolina men of the hardwood. Coach 
Carnevale, aided by Pete Mullis, quickly ogranized the available forces, 
and after a regular season that saw them win 19 of 25 games, the 
Phants drew up to the Southern loop champs, the ninth ranking college 
team in the nation and the third in the South. Coach Carnevale, a star 
himself of N.Y.U. several years ago, received invitations for his five 
to the N.C.A.A. and National invitational tourneys in New York, but 
the Phantoms were unable to go because of the Navy travel rules. 



■MMMMMHH 



c 






f% 



Coaches Carnevale and Mullii 



BRSKETBflLL 



231 



BRSKETBRLL 



Carolina got off to a good start on its 2 5 -game slate, taking four straight wins before 
losing to South Carolina, 38-27. The Phants were not to stay down, however, and 
they won three more games consecutively only to lose to the Gamecocks again, this 
time 41-40 in an extremely close contest in Woollen gym. 

After the second lose to South Carolina, the White Phantoms hit a slump, losing 
three of the next five games, including a 50-41 battle to Duke. However, after the 
Duke clash, Coach Carnevale revamped his lineup and the Phants started on their 
victory march that saw them win nine of the last ten games and break all-time scoring 
records. 

The Tar Heels broke the single game scoring record in beating Davidson, 89-20, 
and recorded the largest total for one season, 1,340 as against 901 for opposition. The 

Phantoms wound up the season with 
a decisive 50-38 upset victory over 
Duke's high-flying Blue Devils. The 
local quint knocked off State, 52-28, 
South Carolina, 39-26, and Duke, 
49-38, to cop the Southern Confer- 
ence championship. 

Coach Carnevale's lads averaged 
54 points a game offensively against 
36 defensively, and during the last 
seven games averaged 64 points a 
tilt. Four times the Phantoms hit 
75 or higher. 







232 




Other than lanky Jim Jordan, no individual star can be picked, but Ira Norfolk, 
Bill Allen, Give Thompson, and Jim Garvin were the pace-setters during the early 
part of the season, while John Dillon, Don Anderson, Bob Paxton, Manny Alvarez, 
and Walter Markin came up in the final stretch to turn the tide toward victory. 

Seven Tar Heels scored 100 points or better, Jordan getting 245 — one of the top 
totals in the conference — Dillon 184, Norfolk 167, Anderson 160, Alvarez 134, 
Paxton 111, and Allen 102. Also Jordan was unanimous choice for All-Conference 
and received the Foy Roberson award as outstanding Southern Conference player. 



233 



IflDOOR TRRCK 





I - - 








Ti-d Padulskv 



. SecorJ b: T.d Shullz. Bill Dodson. C. 




Carolina placed third at the Annual Invitation Indoor meet held in Woollen Gymnasium 
on February 10. Entries representing the Carolina Pre-Flight School won 39-3/7 
points, Cherry Point Marines 35-3/7 points, and Carolina 34-6/7 points. Georgia Tech 
placed fourth with 15-3/7, followed by Duke with 11-3/7, and Virginia with 4. 

Carolina's Ted Shultz was the individual collegian star with first place in the 70- 
yard low hurdles, tie for first place in the high jump, and second in the 60-yard dash. 
He also ran the 220-yard dash leg in the sprint medley relay in which Carolina placed 
second. Individual star of the meet was S/Sgt. John Montgomery, of Cherry Point, 
who took first places in the broad jump and pole vault and tied for first in the high 
jump. Lt. Charlie Beetham, the great middle distance runner, coached and performed 
for the Pre-Flight team to lead his team to first honors. Dale Ranson was coach for 
the Carolina team. 




234 



OUTDOOR TRRCK 




^ »""'i5.5!ftSi3Ss^3i?*^ii5^?*^5 







Nearly 100 enthusiastic but inexperienced candidates swarmed out on 
Fetzer Field the day practice was first called for Carolina. Coaches R. A. 
Fetzer and Dale Ranson looked over the field and agreed that it was the 
youngest and greenest crop of cindermen to come up at the University in 
the last twenty years. 

However, the coaches didn't let this get them down. They developed 
a good hurdle, dash, and broad jump man out of Don Clayton. Fred 
Bauer blossomed into an excellent javelin man. Mike Mangum was 
coaxed out into a couple of meets and scored points in the hurdle and 
broad jump events. 



Bob Dodson was built into a middle distance runner, and Forrest 
Leathers did well in the mile and two-mile runs. The Tar Heels defeated 
Duke, 72 to 59, for the unofficial Southern Conference Championship, 
and took first place in the invitation A.A.U. Track and Field Champion- 
ships. It was great testimonial to the work of "Coach Bob" and his assist- 
ants. 

At the close of the season the squad elected Ted Haigler and Jack 
Hester to co-captain the 1946 team. At the same time Bynum Hunter and 
Bob Dodson were elected co-captains of this year's team. 





A.R0L.IN4 



Shultz. Stevens and Ai.pl.ohil 



Miller and Applewhil 



235 




^4 






OUTLOOK FOR 
FOOTBRLL 



With Carl Snavely back at the reins of Carolina's football ma- 
chine, Tar Heel gridiron supporters can rest assured that the 
Blue and White forces will be put back on the football map start- 
ing this fall. 

Snavely, fresh from Cornell where he produced top-flight grid 
outfits, brought his bag of tricks and his assistants to Chapel Hill 
to rear a team to compare with those he turned out here in 1934-35. 

His assistants, Russ Murphy and Max Reed, have been follow- 
ing Snavely for quite a number of years and the trio have run up 
many football records in their years of coaching. 

Carolina is honored to have Coach Snavely back and feels 
confident that the veteran mentor will bring Carolina back to her 
pre-war status in the football ranks and from reports flowing 
around the country side Carolina might be THE team to watch 




Tar Heels on hand 



■Beat Duke' pep rail 



236 



BRSEBRLL 



Coach Bunn Hearn's diamond squad broke even during their 1944 campaign 
by winning eight contests while dropping as many. 

Continuing their play in the Ration League, a war-time substitute for the 
Southern Conference, the Tar Heels bowed to the Pre-Flight school after setting 
a hot pace. 

The baseball team was composed mostly of young players without too much 
experience, but the Hearnmen managed to edge out the Navy's powerhouse by 
the score of 5-3 for the season's biggest victory. Claude Crocker, Freshman 
chunker, was on the mound for 
the locals against the Midship- 
men. 

Coach Hearn had a number 
of veterans on hand — Ray Wal- 
ters, Bill Lee, Whitey Black, and 
Frank Wideman. 

It was hard work and steady 
improvement by all the players, 
plus the able tutelage of Coach 
Hearn, that turned the Tar Heels 
from a green, inexperienced club 
into a hard - fighting, winning 
outfit that took the lead, lost it, 
and then came roaring back to 
win the Ration League Cham- 
pionship. 




MOLINA 



-r mm 



Coach Hear 






237 



BOXIflG 





Coach Murnick 




veraon, Worley, K, ,„- Dodaon. . 
T»ohev. Lril'hrrman, Ellis. McCi 
I. union. Stancil (Manager). 



Ranked as one of the best boxing teams in the coun- 
try, Coach Joe Murnick's mitmen won three of their 
four ring engagements, bowing only to Army's strong 
pugmen. 

Coach Murnick, ending the third year at the helm 
of the boxing reins, faced the task of building from 
only two vets, but he turned out one of the finest 
teams to represent Carolina in several years. 

His team whipped such strong forces as Maryland, 
Emory and Henry, and Virginia to give them a claim 
to the Southern Conference boxing championship for 
the second straight year. Capt. Walter "K. O." Krause, 
Carolina's minute man, was the only holdover from 
last season's squad and he alone was enough for 
Coach Murnick to build around. The other veteran 
was Thad Ellis, who went through the campaign un- 
sparred. 

Clever tutoring and hard practice gave Carolina 
a well rounded crew of boxers. The prize find and a 
gift to the coach was Del Leatherman, a colorful V-12 



238 



ringman, who sported a perfect record in his four 
fights during the season in the 175-pound class. 

Kraus, fighting in the 165 -pound class, continued 
his brilliant college record with three wins — twice with 
T.K.O.s and once by default, but lost his first college 
match in the Army scrap by decision. 

Ed Keyes, talented leather thrower, in the 120- 
pound division won three of his four bouts, losing 
only in the Army tussle on a K.O. 

Bobby Thomas at 127 and Jim Worley in the 145 
fought four fights and did well despite their lack of 
ring experience. Thomas drew with Maryland but lost 
the remainder of his bouts. Worley won twice, drew 
with Maryland and lost to the Army. Tony Payne 
and Jim Lodge both performing part time in the 135- 
pound class failed to register a win after losing some 
close decisions. 

In the 155-pound division, Joe Mallard drew one 
and lost one, but Ed Twohey, fighting with a broken 
hand, gained a well-earned decision on Virginia's 
captain. Johnny Richardson, dropped a decision to 
Army in the same class. 

At a barbecue (given after season when the men 
could break their training diet!) Coach Joe Murnick 
presented a trophy to Capt. Walter Kraus who in two 
years had won six one-round bouts by the knockout 
route. Kraus' Army bout, which marred his college 
record, was a close affair as were other Carolina vs. 
Army bouts. 




Keyes. . . . Thomas. . . . Ellis 



il look. . . . Worle 





Payne takes a punch. 



239 



swimminG 



Under the genial guidance of Coach Willis Casey, Carolina's 
Blue Dolphins continued their winning ways as they finished 
the 1945 season undefeated to run their string of con- 
secutive victories to 24 to give the swimmers a record of 
41 victories in the last 42 duel meets. 

The team was paced by Sophomore Billy Kelly, a Ma- 
rine V-12 student from Raleigh, N. C, who set four Ameri- 





can records, and won three National Junior titles during 
the year. Other men who turned in outstanding perform- 
ances were Ben Ward, undefeated sprint star; Dick Twin- 
ning, winner of the National Junior 220-yard free style 
title, and the free style relay team of Bill Ward, Bill Pritch- 



# 




First Row: Bill Ward. H 
ncr, Dungcv, Grecnbau 
Whichard, Proclor. 
Poplin (Mgr.). . . . Second 
Row: Perkins. Ripps, Spiewak. 
Shiller, Lord, Twir 
nor, While (Mgr.). . . . Third 
Row: Coach Casey, Kelly 
Zimmerman, Pritehard, Perry- 
Sparer, Davies, Brenning. 
Fowler ( Mgr. ) . 



240 



ard, Jack Zimmerman, and Snooky Proctor that won the 
National Junior 400 meter free style relay in record time. 

The supporting cast was headed by Mike Morrow, Jack 
Davies, and Burt Sparer in the free style bracket; Denny 
Hammond, Jesse Greenbaum, and Warren Perry in the back 
stroke; Peter Hexner, and Ira Abrahmson in the breast 
stroke; and Tom Gray in the diving department. 

The team won the Southern Conference Championship, 
the Southeastern A.A.U. Championships, the Carolinas 
A.A.U. Indoor and Outdoor Championships, the Southern 
Service Men's Championships, and the Southern Intercol- 



legiate Championship. They won six National Junior Cham- 
pionships, and set four American Records, tied another, and 
established two National Junior Championship records. They 
will go down as one of the greatest tank outfits the South 
has ever boasted. The Dolphins defeated Duke 50-25 for 
the conference championship, and sank Georgia Tech, South- 
eastern Conference Champions, twice, 47-28, in Atlanta, 
and 25-5 in Chapel Hill. In their annual meet with the 
Naval Academy at Annapolis they drowned the middies, 
Eastern Intercollegiate Champions, 42-33, to rank as one 
of the top Intercollegiate teams in the country. 




241 



TEnnis 




Coach John F. Kenfield, who was beginning his 17th year as head 
tennis instructor at Carolina, had the weakest squad to work with since 
he came to Chape! Hill in the spring of 1928. Not a letterman returned 
from last year's team, which was the weakest previous team under 
Coach Kenfield's tutelage. 

Outstanding members of the team were: Ray Morris, Don Peck, 
Charles Hackney, Ben Johnsen, Ben Hoech, Ed Welch, and Harvey 
Jagoe. 

For the first time in seventeen years the Tar Heels failed to win a 
home match. Georgia Tech saw to this by opening the season with a 
score of 9 to in favor of Georgia Tech. In the closing match of the 
season the Tar Heels whipped the University of Virginia, 9 to 0. The 
Tar Heels won the opening engagement with Duke, 8 to 1. 

Tennis results for 1944 were: 

Georgia Tech 9- 

Annapolis 7- 

Duke 1- 

Cherry Point — Marines . . 4- 

University of Virginia . . 0- 



-Carolina 

-Carolina 2 

-Carolina 8 

-Carolina 5 

-Carolina 9 




242 



WRESTLinG 




With Laurie Hooper, the only veteran from last year's 
team, and a group of around 38 new men. Coach 
Chuck Quinlan went about the business of building 
another team that compared favorably with the one 
of last season. 

The 1945 wrestlers continued their new low record 
in February, losing 38-0 to Navy at Annapolis on 
February 17, to close a season that in January saw 
them pinned to the mat twice by Duke grapplers, 23-3 
and 26-3. 








Frank Williams. Bill Edwards. Howard Perry. Jim Hedgepeth. 





Smallwood. Alex Howard. Bernie Thomps 



First Rate: Sadler. Thompson. Smallwood. 
II. .1-, p. 111. Cosselt. Edwards. Smith. Brown, 
nrf Ron: Smith (Manager), Wil- 
is, Shaw. Sproule, Silverstcin, Perry, Ry- 
Spraggins, Quinn (Manager). . . . Third 
Willingham. Howard. 
Comet, Bryan, Quinlan 



243 




riTRp 



First Rou: Eddie Black. James 
Carroll Poplin. Ronald Bovles, 
ThirH Rou-: A] Heinserling. Hon 



al Ed for all Wi 



nslin. Bob H.h.I. i 
Wright, Bill Cr 
Holton. Miko De 





The Intramural Department, like all other departments within 
the University, found it necessary to make adjustments in 
program and personnel after the United States entered the 
war. 

Much organization and planning has led to a well 
balanced physical training program, currently speaking, and 
Woollen is holding its own. 

With the conclusion of the strength tests, consisting 
of five exasperating exercises tabbed by someone as pull- 
ups, squat jumps, squat thrusts, set-ups, and push-ups, the 
regular daily physical training classes began. With this came 
a dreaded military track course designed to whip service 
personnel into conditions or else send them back home to 
mama as incapable. Wrestling, boxing, basketball, football, 
and swimming became a must with as much compulsion as 
a physics lab. 

The Intramural Department has found it wise to use 
the housing units on the campus as a general division for 
basis of competition. The following units were used: hous- 
ing units, independent teams, and fraternities. The cup 
this year was won by Phi Delta Theta. Due to their expert 
management they came in first and second in most activities. 
The Medical School placed close second. Phi Gam and Sigma 
Chi, who won last year were strong competition. 




244 



TIURflLS — 1944-45 






Fun fur all. 



This year there seemed to be more interest in intra- 
murals since the fraternities were reopened on the campus. 
The following groups participated in intramural activity: 

V-12 Navy, V-12 Marine, N.R.O.T.C, University Ci- 
vilians, Army Specialized Training Program, and Medical 
Students. Co-directors: John Kenfield and Walter James. 

The winners of the 1944-45 Intramural Athletic Pro- 
gram were as follows: 

FALL AND WINTER— 1944 

Basketball Battle Dorm. (V-12) 

Volley Ball Steele Dorm. 

Tag Football Phi Gamma Delta 

Wrestling Medical School 

SPRING— 1945 

Softball Phi Kappa Sigma 

Tennis Phi Delta Theta 

Track Phi Delta Theta 

Swimming Zeta Psi 

Ping Pong Pi Lambda Phi (singles) 

Ping Pong Smith Dorm. Marines (doubles) 




Coach Kenfield. Director of 





Wall James. Assistant Dil 



Front Rote: Hugh Pcrrv, Tom Lathrop, Paul 
Bissette, Bill Edwards. Walter II.. I. . . . 
Second Row: Ted Haigler. Tom Stockwell. 
Ted Sehultz. 



245 



TimE 

OUT... 



wim 




The Navy's outdoor pool. 








:.l- 



Tired and hot? Then what about a dip in Kessing Pool in 
Chapel Hill. This is one of the newer campus additions — 
located just behind Woollen Gymnasium and alongside 
Fetzer Field. Pre-Flight cadets and University students use 
this pool on regular schedule, as they do all University ath- 
letic facilities, for swimming instruction and for recreation. 
It is almost as large as Bowman Gray Pool, measuring 49 by 
150 feet, and is 4 to 12 feet deep. The pool is named for 
Commodore "Scrappy" Kessing, U.S.N. 



Memorial Pool. 




Basket room inside \\ ,...11, 



246 



WOmEITS RTHLETICS 


















WOMEN'S 


ATHLETIC COLTVCIL 


Roic 


Te 




K 


ng 


Tra 


via Hun 


t. Sh 


rle> 


Dirk 


nson, Ja 


le Foste 


r. Wi 


r. Ha 




\l 






, An 


n Chris 




\ i. 


la H. 


vie. Mar 


lvn Ha 




Man 


hett 




o> 


ce 


Fo« 


er, Margaret 


EU< 


r. Fm 


ilv Tufts 


, Mariar 


i..- ■ 


Hud 


son. 


Be 


li- 


Lou C 


pert. 
















Women's athletics didn't assume their rightful place under the Carolina athletic 
sun until the W.A.A. Council was formed in 1934. Since then, each season 
sport has demanded tournaments, and the W.A.A. Council itself, this year under 
the guidance of Mrs. Gladys Beard, Miss Lois Blanchette, Mrs. Ruthe Van Collie, 
and Miss Marion Ruch, has successfully directed teams and varsities. 

The 1944-45 season began with volley ball. Pi Phi won the sorority plaque, 
and Alderman led the dormitory division. 

During the winter semester a Demonstration Day was given, and all de- 
partments of women's athletics oarticipated. The program included exhibitions 
of classes in basketball, water ballet, hygiene, dance, military drill, and condi- 
tioning. 

The hockey tournament, directed by Miss Marion Ruch, was won by Chi 
Omega. The varsity hockey team included: Christian, Foster, Brewster, Fowler, 
Smith, Rodnick, Ray, Woodson. Gulick, Hunt, Dickinson, and Sklary. They 
played Duke, losing to them by a score of 7-2. 

This year women's athletics sponsored a Physical Education Club made up 
of all majors in physical education. The purpose of this group was to promote 
interest and participation of all coeds in sports. Mickey Gulick, President; Mar- 
garet "Spiff" Eller, Secretary-Treasurer, together with 19 majors under the 
guidance of Mrs. Gladys Beard, met bi-monthly. 

The tennis team, coached by Miss Lois Blanchette, included Christian, E. 
Rhyne, Dickinson, Wideman, Fowler, D. Rhyne. During the season they played 
William and Mary, Cherry Point, and W. C of U. N. C. 

New gym classes this year included military drill, conditioning, tap dancing, 
and water ballet. These new classes, however, did not overshadow the ever 
popular basketball, which had a very good season. Fowler, Prince, Hoyle, Mont- 
gomery, Janssen, and Farr, comprised the basketball varsity. Alpha Delta Pi 
defeated Alderman in the finals. 



247 




>a<:h" blanchette 





i 







UUflTER BRLLET 

The swimming team was managed this winter by 
Prince Nufer and participated in several meets. The 
water ballet, under the direction of Miss Marion Ruch, 
gained quite a bit of interest from swimmers, and 
gave an exhibition during the winter semester in 
which Sue Johnson, Mary Nancy Bailey, Echo Pat- 
terson, and Betty Cobbs were particularly outstanding. 



L 

. . . Volley Ball. 





1 III 


ii ii 




— -. — 


1 ' 


»; i». « n 




'If. 


1 


<** 


B 




Corwlilioning Cla 



Spring Soflliall Pr 



248 





. Showing you how. 



Bending over backwards for De 



Dormitories and sororities participated in a soft- 
ball round robin this spring. Softball being a favorite 
sport, the invitation for Women's College to a four 
college Softball Play Day was eagerly accepted — re- 
port has it that the Play Day was a huge success. 

The W.A.A. banquet was held before spring exams, 
and tournament winners and varsities were announced 
and awards presented. 

The coming year holds a bright future for the con- 
tinued progress for the women's athletic program, 
the W.A.A. Council, and the Physical Education Club. 



IMtf 



Hup, our. Iwo coed mililarv drill. 





. Action! Coeds, don't take it so hard! 



Tennis, a healthy sport? Not with Joyce across the ne 



249 




f 



UniVERSITY DRnCE COmmiTTEE 





U.I.AN PANNILL, (ha 



The purpose of the University Dance Committee is to aid organizations in the 
giving of dances. Their function is to advise and not to dictate in the numerous 
details of dance preparation and execution. At the dances proper, the Dance Com- 
mitteemen act as hosts and as trouble-shooters for any occasion which may arise. 

In the past year, the Committee has approached a return to pre-war condition 
in that it has increased its membership and revised its outmoded rulings. 

Recently a Dance Committee key was selected which will become the official 
award to its members in the future. 

As has every other organization on campus, the Committee has lost a number 
of men to the Armed Forces. Among these were Kenny and Ed Black, Jim Fowler, 
Francis Parker, Bob Kirby, Dick Elliot, Sam Black, and many others too numerous 
to mention. 

For these men and for the students of Carolina, the Dance Committee pledges 
itself to continue its aid and policies as long as they will be needed. 




DR. II. K. RUSSELL 
DR. E. L. MACKIE 



GERITIRn CLUB 



It was the custom of the German Club in pre- 
war days to have three big week-end dances dur- 
ing the year with name bands playing for each. 
For the past two years it has been impossible to 
have big-name bands, but the dances went on 
as usual. 

The week-end of January 13 presented a fair 
picture of Carolina before the war. Fraternity 
houses were in full swing; imports littered the 
campus; parties seemed to go on continually; 
everybody was happy ! 

This year May Frolics took the place of 
Spring Germans. It was a gala week-end which 
started with individual parties Friday night fol- 
lowed by a beer party Saturday afternoon and 
climaxed by the dance that night. The figure 
was led by the current president, Billy Mac. 

The fraternities making up the club are Beta 
Theta Pi, Zeta Psi, Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sigma 
Nu, Kappa Sigma, Kappa Alpha, and Sigma 
Chi. It is the dream of all these fraternities to 
have name bands for dances again and to have 
a set of dances instead of one on Saturday night. 




SAM LATTY 



SID ALVERSON 



G. Norwood 




253 



Margaret being 

crowned by 

1.1. J. U. Hill. 









The 1945 

YflCKETY YRCK 

BEAUTY BRLL 



The traditional Yack Beauty Ball featured the crown- 
ing of the most beautiful coed on the campus, and 
eight lovely attendants. Highlighting the Duke-Caro- 
lina week-end, the ball was attended by 2,000 who 
watched Lt. J. D. Hill, executive officer of the V-12 
unit h^re, crown Miss Margaret Fountain of Rocky 
Mount, and sponsored by Chi Omega. 

The Beauty Queen was picked by five members of 
the faculty who served as judges. Members of the 
faculty who exercised their eyes as judges were: Dean 
Francis Bradshaw, Commander Carroll, Dean E. L. 
Mackie, Chancellor R. B. House, and Major James 
W. Marshall. 

Each organization on campus was eligible to spon- 
sor three coeds for the contest. From the contestants 
a Queen and eight attendants were selected. Other 
than raising money for the tremendous cost of pub- 
lishing the Yackety Yack, the dance was sponsored 
in order that beauties for the Yack beauty section 
might be selected. 

At the climax of the dance, Queen Margaret, with 
her attendants following, entered through an arch 



. Such a beautiful stag line. 



ELAINE BATES 
I , I. .ml. Miss. 



... At last he 
with her. 




254 




and proceeded down the middle of the dance floor. 
After this the Queen was crowned and she and her 
date led the dance following intermission. Freddie 
Johnson and his orchestra furnished music for the 
dance and added entertainment in the form of a 
floor show which was staged while the judges were 
making their decisions. 





255 



CRROLinfl BEAUTIES 



The YACKETY YACK publishes each year the pictures of 
girls selected at the Yack Beauty Ball as most representative 
of Carolina beauty. These girls were sponsored by various 
organizations on the campus. The Beauty Queen and her 
attendants do not constitute merely a beauty section in a 
yearbook, but stand for the entire coed student body. In 
their lives are reflected the influences that make them 
Carolina coeds. They do not only stand for beauty, but for 
appreciation of the beautiful as well. They are representatives 
of students who live by and up to two codes. They base 
their ideals on the Honor Code, and their conduct on the 
Campus Code. They, as well as adding beauty to the Yack, 
lend the atmosphere that in the past few years has been 
brought to Carolina through the increasing coed enrollment. 



it ^/ount 



155 i v laraaret ^/ountain . . . Queen 

SPONSORED BY CHI OMEGA 



256 







*wiLs 




* 



257 




156 Joi c 



Tou y 

SPONSORED BY BETA THETA PI 




258 



155 vDettu \Ja5kaw 

SPONSORED BY SIGMA NU 






',56 (JjSeadie IKu6&M 



SPONSORED BY DELTA SIGMA PI 



260 



idd /jane ^fut 



en 



SPONSORED BY PHI DELTA THETA 







; M (Elaine USate6 



SPONSORED BY PHI KAPPA SIGMA 



262 



us i jancu ^J\enn,ickeu 

SPONSORED BY KENAN DORMITORY 



. I ■ 





^p* 

^■t^. 

^w^ 



^*#^ 





«**&.■»•»• 



Ldd C^uaenla J-^afe 



SPONSORED BY CAROLINA INDEPENDENT CO-ED ASSOCIATION 



264 



SPONSORED BY MclVER DORMITORY 






. 





MILLICENT COLEMAN HOSCH 




VIRGINIA JOHNSTONE 



STRFF 




g^V 



W*^ 



266 




ELIZABETH MACE 



FRVORITES 





***„ 





RUTH JOHNSON 



267 



cnmpus 



CHARLIE FRANK BENBOW 




BILL CRISP 




DOUG HINT 



LIBBA W Il.CINS 



DOUG HUNT 

Sparked rejuvenated legislature . . . "Are 
you happy?" . . . 'Frisco delegate. 



CHARLIE FRANK BENBOW 

Flashy fashion plate . . . pleasantly un- 
inhibited . . . commerce filibuster-er. 



BILL CRISP 

Sincere politician . . . ardent debater 
C.P.U. leader . . . coed pin-up 



SHIRLEY DICKINSON 

W.A.A. president . . . medical minded 
ADPi . . . suntanned athlete. 



SHIKLK1 DICKINSON 



LIBBA WIGGINS 

Able Ways and Means Chairman . . . 
C.I.C.A. potentate . . . pianist extraor- 
dinaire. 



^Jkeu ^>tood \Jnl 



WINKIE WHITE 

U.P. mogul . . . activities-minded Tri 
Delt . . . brains, beauty, charm. 



WINKIE WHITE 




268 



PERSOn R LITI ES 




JEAN RANKIN 



JEAN RANKIN 

W.G.A. head . . . lovable Yankee Ch 
O . . . justice with understanding. 



Arboue the l\e$t . . . 



THARON YOUNG 

Psychoanalysis fiend . . . 11:00 coed 
curfew . . . friendly and fun. 



THARON YOUNG 



BILL McKENZIE 

Versatility itself . . . lackadaisical wit 
. . . U.N.C.'s pride; K2' s boy. 



CHARLIE HACKNEY 

February Senior prexy . . . always in- 
conspicuously busy . . . ladies' man . . . 
B.M.O.C. plus. 



BETTY LOU CYPERT 

Versatile Phi Bete ... "I Wanna' Get 
Married'' . . . flirtatious but nice. 



BETT1 LOU CYPERT 





CHARLIE HACKNEY 



269 




ALLAN PANNILL 



TWU; BRANCH 



IKNK* TRIPP 




CRIT1PUS 



ALLAN PANNILL 

Rabid legislator . . . Mackie's right hand 
man . . . Dance Committee. 



TWIG BRANCH 

Stray Greek organizer . . . energetic coed 
officer . . . A.O.Pi and - N. 



JENKS TRIPP 

Student body scribe . . . Veterans' Club 
and Delta Sig . . . one-woman man. 



DOUGALD MACMILLAN 

Fanatical politician . . . charmingly radi 
cal . . . Delta Psi esquire. 



ARCHIE HOOD 



Grail's Delegata . 
Council Secretary 
hurry. 



dynamic Student 
hurry, hurry. 



MARY PAYNE JETT 

Cover girl . . . Pan-Hell ruler . . . ultra- 
sophisticated Virginian . . . efficient, 
energetic, attractive. 



DICK WILLINGHAM 

Unwilling politician . . . importer . . . 
smooth a la S.A.E. . . . just naturally 
friendly. 



Mil Mil, 11111)11 



MARY PAYNE JETT 



DICK WILLINGHAM 




270 




PETE PLLLY 



SHIRLEY HARTZELI 



CHARLIE WTCKE1VBERC 



PERSOnRLITIES 



■"*•, 



PETE PULLY 



WALT BRINKLEY 



Humorous legislature clerk . . . Bo.ik I.F.C. whip . . . vote-getting orator . . . 
Ex accountant . . . sharp businessman. Kappa Sig politico . . . unassuming, 

understanding. 



SHIRLEY HARTZELL 

Cute Mag editor . . . winsome smile . . 
Pi Phi, Honor Council and Valkyries. 



BILL KELLY 

"Motorboat" . . . All-American swim- 
mer . . . that walk . . . Quantico bound. 

TOMMY SLAYTON 

Pharmacist to be . . . Orientation chair- 
man . . . quietly active . . . dependable 
and effective. 



CHARLIE WICKENBERG FRED FLAGLER 

Harried Tar Heeler . . . Shirley and the Power behind the TH . . . unorthodox 
marines . . . Skipper's prodigy. journalist . . . Mary Hill and K.A. 



'*/, 




BILL KELLY 



TOMMY SLAYTON 



FRED FLAGLER 




271 





Music a la Danzigers 



9 i«c^f?tT,i~S 




WW' f 

I . .. 


■^^ftfuvm 


Tift jgfi'flriftVS 1 




T <k> 


^V<_ 




. . . Pikas* take 2nd prize at homecoming. 




The -V Court f 




The law school's "joke 



Band drums up pre-game spii 



Impressive, huh '*. 



Kelly breaks the he 




BETWEEn THESE COVERS 



It was with overwhelming discouragements that we 
produced and financed a yearbook in this year of 1945. 
We needed no compulsion but determination to hold 
on to this one phase of American college life; to 
preserve it for those who might have been here to 
take part in it; and to assemble it in order to retain 
tangible memories of Carolina for many who leave. 
We are glad that we have been able to. as well as we 
could, "build with broken tools," this chronicle of 
student and faculty life. If it does not meet with your 
expectations, we ask that you give us the benefit of 
the doubt; if it does, then mores the blessing' 



274 



I n D E X 



Names 

Abelkop. Milton Stanley 

Abernethy, Hall „_ 

Ackerson, Anne 

Adams, Betty 

Adkins, Bett _ 

Albert. Adele 

Alexander, Cornelia _____.. 



Alverson, Melvin Sydney, Jr. 

Anderson, B. L. 

Anderson. Juanita 



Andrews. Elizabeth 

Arnold. Kathleen 

Asbell, George 

Ashbaugh. Virgil John. Jr. 
Asthorsson. Gisli Johnsen 
Atkinson. Anne Elizabeth .. 
Auten, Mary Jane 



Baas, Malcolm Louis 



Baggett. Edna Blanche 

Bailey, Mary Nancy 

Baity. Edward Lee 

Baker. Betty 



Barbee. Batsy Anne 
Barger. James W. _ 
Barganier. Peggy ___ 
Barnett. Sara Jo _ 



Baughman. Russell H. 

Baxter, Byerly H. 

Beaman, Arthur __ 

Bell. Pauline 

Belli, George S. 

Bello. Ed A. 



Bernard, Rene Louis. Jr. 

Bernstein, Isabelle ___. 

Berry. Lawrence Ray 

Bilger, Dick 

Billings. Oreno 

Bird, Virginia 

Blaha. R. W. 

Blank, Orville Begar 

Blank. Orville E. 

Bleight, .Frances 



Bobbitt, Sara Dunlap 

Bodge. Dixie-jean 

Booth, James 

Booth. Margaret Ivie 

Boling. Catherine 

Borgstror. Merlynn E. 

Borow, Maxwell 

Bottoms. John E. 

Bowers. Betty Blue ... 
Bowman, Betsy Anne 

Boyd, Barbara 

Boyle. Viola _____ 

Brackin, Mary Green . 



Bradford, Jame: 



N. 



Bradshaw. Richard Moxley 
Brady, Alfred B., Jr. 

Branch, Twig 

Branson. Donald 

Bredbenner. Carl A. 

Breeding. Gloria Ann ____ 

Brenengen. Wayne K 

Brewer, Art 

Brewster, Grace Almon 

Brice. Frances Adams 

Bridgers. Wilbur 

Brittingham. James T. 



Brooke. Richard Thomas 

Brocks. Jean _ 

Brooks. Maurice E. 

Brooks. Sid 

Brcsius. Ruthe 



Brown. 
Brown, 



Names 

B. S. U. 

Buchanan. Jean 

Buckner. Elizabeth 

Bumgardner, Jack P. 

Burbage, Emily Miriam 

Burley. Christel Niemeyer 

Burk, Margaret Alice „ 

Burns. Olive Ann 



Butler. Criquette 



Names 

Darrah, Ann Willis 

Daughtridge, Adrian M., 
Davenport, John Edwin 

Davidoff, Jerry 

Davis, Barbara Helen ... 



Dal 

Evelyn Cheek 



Hubert Charles 



Brown. Katherine Jeanette 

Brown. Mary Magdeline 

Brown. Merritt C. _.___ 



Browne. Marianne 



Cligan. Fred Scott 33 

Campbell, Ann 33 

Campus Cabinet 121 

Cansler. James D. 87 

Caligan. Fred Scott 33 

Campbell. Ann 33 

Campus Cabinet T21 

Cansler. James D. 87 

Caplan, Gloria 33 

Capt, Berlette 73 

Carmack. Dorothy _ 76 

Carmichael. Marilyn . 68 

Carolina Mag 136 

Carpenter. Isabelle Carew 34 

Carrington. Betsy 77 

Carroll, George. Ill 82 

Carroll. M. P. 89 

Carter. Margaret ____ 72 

Cartner, Vernon 76 

Cartwright. William B. 78 

Case. Peggie _ 88 

Castellow, Marian Gail __ 34 

Cassidy. James F. 73 

Cathey. Lucille 34 

Cavenaugh, Sam ,, 69 

Cely. Frances Ellison 34 

Chase. Dorothy Jane 34 

Chase. Elizabeth Landon 34 

Chase, John B. 72 

Chamberlain. Dick 82 

Chapman. Gloria ___ ___ 76 

Chappell. Adrian 75 

Cheatham. Joel Thomas, Jr. 34 

Chernish, Stanley Michael 34 

Cherry. Lillian E. _ 70 

Cheshire. Frances Marjorie _____ ..... 34 

Cheshire. Jane Clark ... 78 

Christian, Elizabeth Ann 34 

Churchill. Dorothy Ann ... . 34 

C.I.C.A. ___ 142 

Clancy. Gloria _ id 

Clarke, Lois .. _ . £7 

Clary. Dell __ n 

Claywell. Allen _ 34 

Clutts, George Robert 35 

Cobb. John Collier 71 

Cobb. Linda Vines ___ 74 

Cobbs. Betty _ 87 

Coed Senate 114 

Codrington. Betty Dixon 87 

Cohen. Dena 35 

Cohen, Hyman K. 82 

Cohn, Harry Lee 35 

Cole, Catherine Carmen .... 35 

Cole, Marjorie G. __ 70 

Colllei . Felton Merland _ 35 

Collins, Arthur E. 83 

Collman. Don W. ___ 72 

Cone, Carroll 71 

Cone, Thomas Alvin __ _ 35 

Conley. Barbara Mock 35 

Connolly, Linney Lee. Jr __ 72 

Cook, Dorothy Ellen _____ _._ 35 

Cooke. Catherine _ 35 

Cooper. Benjamin Franklin ______ 35 

Corpening. Tom Nye _ 87 

Corbett. Fenner Samuel 35 

Corbett. Mary Elizabeth ...._ 35 

Cordell. Alfred Robert 36 

Cornwell, Samuel Owen 36 

Correll, Nancy .69 

Coston, Rex Sawyer 36 

Counterman. Bette Marion _ 36 

C.P.U. 124 

Cranford. Bill _ 82 

Cranford. Lots Ribelin _ 36 

Crider, Fretwell Goer 36 

Crockford. Helen 77 

Cromartie, Jane 78 

Cross, Elizabeth 36 

Crum. Marx ___..__ go 

Crutchfield, Bill 71 

Culp. William Hammond _ 36 

Curran, Robert M. 87 

Cypert. Betty Lou __._ 36 



Dance Committee 

Daniel. Anne Leavell 
Daniels, Jack A. .... 



Davis. Harriet Graham __ 

Davis, Rosetta Paulina ________ 

Davison. Rosalind Augusta 

Dawson. M. Lorena 

Dean, John Robert 

Debate Council __. 

Deem, Eileen 

Degarmo. Lloyd Richard 

Degges. Meada 

Delahay. W. W. 



deRosset, Margaret — 75 

Di Senate 126 

Dickinson. Dorothy M. 37 

Dickinson, Shirley Stone 37 

Dickson. Elizabeth Montgomery 37 

Dietz. Howard M. 83 

Dillard, James Price 75 

Dillon. Albert Stephen, Jr. 37 

Ditmars. Charles O. 89 

Dixon, Mary Ann 37 

Doar. Josiah Withers 37 

Dobbs. Carey __ 86 

Dodson, Ellen Chester _ 37 

Doggett, Ruth Carolyn 38 

Dolly. Aurora 79 

Douglas, Margaretta Van Tuyle 38 

Dowd. Marie Eloise 38 

Drane. Rebecca Wood 78 

Drewry. Mary Holt 84 

Dubose, Frances 71 

Dudzik. Donald M. 80 

Duffy. Sophia Sue 38 

Dukes. Jean Wright 38 

Duncan. Ruth Audrey 76 

Durham, Mary Louise 38 

Duvall. Dickey 80 



Eachus. Doris _ 

Easterling. Toy Story 

Edel. Virginia 

Edgerton. John L. __ 

Edmondson. Thomas Murray 
Edwards. Betty L. 
Edwards. Prentiss Stillwell _ 
Egeln. William G\ 

Eidge, Annice 

Eliezer, Lois 

Elinore. James D 

Elkins. Evelyn 

Eller, Margaret Florence 

Elliott, J. Earle, Jr. _ 

Elliott. Richard Sealy 

Ellis. William Burwell, III ... 

Ellison. Charles A. 

Elmore. Stephen 

Emack, Ed 

Emanuel. Robert L. 

Emmert. Marguerite 

Ensor. Dorothy D. 

Ernhart. George __ 

Estes. Watkins Hitt 

Ezzelle, Marjorie 



Fannet. Grafton Clinton. Jr. 

Faulkner, Mildred Young 

Feeley, June 

Fields. Anne 

Finch, William M. 

Finney. Margaret 

Fisher. Iris 

Fisher. Roy 

Fitch. Nancy A. 

Fitzgerald. Durema Gresham 

Fitzpatrick, Rhoda __ 

Flagler. Fred 

Fleishman, Herbert Leonard 

Fletcher. James Sidney 

Florance. Thomas Carter 

Fluhart. James Harold 

Folster, Dorothy 

Folsom. Betty L. 



Fordham. Christopher 

Forrest. Percy H. 

Forrestal, Joseph B. 

Foster, Charlotte 

Foster, Eliza Jane 

Fortune. Betty Jean 



Names 

Fowler. Joyce 

Fox. George Chandler ... 
Fox. Irvin L. 
Foy, Mary H. . 
Franklin, Gene 
Fraternity 



Freeman. Mary Virginia 

Frooge, Ella Jean .__.__ 

Fuller. Jane 

Fulton, Charles L. .... 

Fulton. Mary Alice 

Futrelle, Fannie Belle _ 



Gabriel, James C 

Gabriel, Leaon 

Gaither, Bettie 

Gaither, Ed 

Galbraith, Marty 

Gallaher, Mary Jane 

Gambill, John Milton 

Ganey, Phyllis 

Gardner. Sidney. Jr. 

Garland, Sara Louise 

Garvey. Fred Kesley 

Gary, Virginia Claire 

Gaston, Mary Hill 

Genrt. Clifford E. _____ 

Gentry, J. Wesley 

Georges. Jo 

German Club 

Gignilliat. John L. 

Gilbert. Dorothy Joy 

Gilbert. Jane 

Gillespie. Martha . 

Gilliam. Gideon Lamb „ 

Gillikin. Roy 

Glee Clubs 

Ginsberg. Julia 

Goar. Frank R. 

Gockley. Bob 

Godehaux. John Paul 

Godfrey. Eleanor Wilson _.. 

Goldberg. Arthur M. 

Golding, Ed _____„ 

Goldstein. Nedra Harriet ._ 

Goldman. Ed Goldy _____ 

Good, Harry C. 

Goold, Margaret L. 

Gordon. Leon Lewis 

Gorman. Ton 

Grady. Lelia Swink .... 

Graham Memorial Boards . 

Graham. Elizabeth Hill 

Grantwagin. Evelyn Judith 

Gravatt. Betty Ann . 

Gray. Leland T.. Jr. 

Greene. Dixie Elliott 

Greene. Frances Elizabeth . 

Green. Nancy Byrd 

Greenbaum. Jesse Kilmore 

Greer, Ann Maxwell 

Griffin, Alfred Wilson, Jr. 

Griffin. Mary Sue 

Griner, Olive Mabry 

Grosser, Shirley Janet 

Guarch. Nina 

Gulick. Mildred 

Gunion, Ed 



Gurney, Marion Sherry 

Gustafson. Dorothy __ 

Gyland. Stephen Paul _ 



Hackney, Charles William. Jr. 43 

Hagie. Ellamae F. 43 

Haithocock, Bernice _ 83 

Hall. Kathryn 73 

Hammond. Marilyn „ 43 

Hamor, Charlotte Mary 76 

Hampton. Henriette Dargan 43 

Hampton, Mary Alice 84 

Hamrick. Shirley 86 

Hancock. Ann 69 

Hardaway. Bob 84 

Hardy. Angela 69 

Harmon, Audrey 76 

Harrell. Jay 72 

Harrill. Nancy Phyllis 43 

Harris. Catherine _ 70 

Harris. Eva Brinkley S3 

Harris. Hazel Bristen 43 

Harris, Saunder ___ 43 

Harris. Thomas Wiley. Jr 43 

Harrison. Donald Biggs. Jr. 43 

Harrison, Harvey 73 

Harrison, Judy 43 



275 



Harry. Patty — — 

Hart, Virginia 

Hartzell, Shirley Jane 
Haughton. Bettie B. _ 
Hawkins. Robert L. _ 

Haynes. Pauline 

Hays, Jeanne 

Heath. Charles — — 

Hebson. Sara _ 

Hecht. Laurence ___ — 

Hedgpeth. James 

Hedrick. James R. - — 
Hedrick. James W. __ 
Heller. Edward Max 
Helm, Nancye 



Henderson. Elizabeth M. 

Henkel. George E 

Henry. Chuck 

Herndon. Sara Elizabeth 

Herreara, Larry 

Hester. W. Jack 

Hicks. Fran . 



Hinsdale. Kenneth Preston 

Hinson, Tom 

Hipps. William Handy. Jr. 

Hobkirk. Mac 

Hodges. Lois Ann 

Hogan. Jewell Moore 

Holbrook. Carl B. 

Homewood. Sam 

Hon. Phyllis M. 

Honoraries 

Hooks. Mazelle 



Horton. John Palmer, Jr. _— 

Horwitz. Betty 

Hotard. Pamela — 

House. Caroline ■ 

House Privileges Board — — 
Howard. Alexander Blucher ... 
Howard. Patricia Hope — — 

Hoyle. Enid 

Hudnutt. Elizabeth Foley 

Hudson, Thomas Warner. Jr. 

Huffman, Everett Leroy 

Hughes, Patricia Lee 

Hulburt. Betsy Ann 

Hulin, Gloria 

Hull. Bill 

Hull Lou 

Hunt. Douglass 

Hunter, Jim E. 

Hunter, Virginia 



Jackson. William Sandlin 
Jacobs, Charles Allen. Jr. 
Jacobson, Albert Jack _ — - 

Jarre. Aaron 

Janssen, Dot '. — 

Jefferies. Raymond, Jr. — 



Jenks. Robert Murray 
Jennings, Harley. Jr. _ 

Jett, Mary Payne 

Jobe. Sonny 



Johnson, Mildred Gold 

Johnson, Sue 

Johnson, William H. 

Johnston, Betty Rosemond 

Johnstone. Gene 

Jolley. Bill E. 



Kale, Barbara Baker 
Kambis. Alexandra _ 
Kambis, E. Juliette ... 
Kane, June L. 



Names 

Kiger, Kemp ... 

Killian. Bill O. 



King. Martha Nell 

King. Mary Elizabeth . — 

King. Miriam Louise 

King, Nancy Jane 

King, Victor F. 

Kingston, Alice Libby „- 

Kinney. Lote, Jr. 

Kinney, William Lee, Jr. 

Kirk, W. Smith 

Kirkland. John A. — 

Kohl, Robert Tyler 

Kraus, Walter John _„ 

Kresnick, Mildred „_. — 

Kugler. Kay 

Kuhn, Marshall Sheldon 



Lasky, Anita Myra ... 
Lathrop, Thomas E. 
Latty. Sam G. 



Lazarus, Sherman Cantor 48 

Lea, Phillip Pell __~ 48 

Leatherman. Delbert Roy ----- 72 

Lecka, Kathryn _ __ 48 

Lee, Beverly — 77 

Lee, Dorothy Ann 



Lee, Harold Sidney, Jr. 
Leeds. Robert Melvin — 
Leese. Mary Virginia 



LeFebre, Jeanne Mary _ _ 48 

Leftwich, Wayman Olivious. Jr. — 48 

Leigh, Henrianne — ~_ 48 

Lemly, J. Preston 76 

Leonard, George N. 79 

Leonard. Jane ■ — - 77 

Leonard. Lillian — 74 

Levine. Ray — „„-___ 82 



Lilley. Ben Gray 

Lindsay. John William. Jr. 

Lindsay. Nick 

Lipsay, Virginia Garland — 

Little. James Leak. Jr. 

Little. Walter F. 

Lloyd. Bill 

Lloyd. Mary Jane 

Lumsden. Marguerite Anne 

Lutterlon, Hayden, Jr. 

Lutterloh, Henry, Jr. -_ 

Lyles. Doris — .. 

Lynch, Patricia 

Lyons, C. Vincent 



M 



Mace, Elizabeth 

Macke, Laura Elizabeth 

Macklin. Inez 

Major, Eick 

Manly, Margaret Elizabeth 

Marcussen, Cliff C. 

Marks, Betty 



Marshall. Joseph William 

Martin. Mary Louise 

Martin, Sally _ 

Mason. Sam 

Mason. Virginia 

Marrhews. Private Dean — 
Maurice. Frances 



Maynard. Carol Elizabeth 49 

Maynard, Frances Lane 49 

Maynor, Richard D. 50 

Mayo. William Patrick 71 

Mays, Glenn Ray — 85 

Mebane, Banks Holt „„„ 75 

Medlin. Webster __ ,_ — 85 

Meeks. Marilyn — 77 

Mellard. Thomas Reid 71 

Mendelsohn, Robert A — 50 

Men's Interdorm Council _ 119 

Michael, H. L. 75 

Michel. Monique ~~ 75 



Kibler. Sarah W. _ _. 

Kiger. Betty Roderick 



Milam. Mary Louise 

Miles. Martha Ann 

Milford. Betty 

Military Administration 

Miller. Emily Cornelia - 

Miller. Emery Clyde, Jr 

Miller. Emory 

Miller. George 

Miller, Glen Barkalow. Jr. 

Miller. Hugh Hunt _ 

Miller, Jeannette Ellen 

Miller. John 

Miller. Margaret Royena 

Millner. Barbara - 



Names Pages 

Mills, Barron 89 

Mills, Dott Scott _ 50 

Mims. William - 71 

Mindlin, June Sylvia 50 

Minnix, Sandy 81 

Mirsky. Joseph Bernard 50 

Mitchell. Louis Carr - — 70 

Mitchell, Grady _ _ 74 

Mitchell, Marilyn — 77 

Mitchener. Calvin Chambers _ - 51 

Molsdale. Bette „ - 84 

Monroe. Robert A. 77 

Montgomery. Curtis 79 

Montgomery, Meadie — 72 

Mook. Laverne June 76 

Moore. William L. - ___ _ 75 

Moorhead, Paul Sidney ~_ 51 

Morgan. John I. 51 

Morgan. Julia Elizabeth 51 

Morgan. Robert B 51 

Morris. Gwyn 72 

Morrison, Robert - 75 

Morrow. Mary Athalia 51 

Morton. Jean Louise - — 51 

Morton. Margaret Bassett 51 

Moseley. Dan P. — _ - - 74 

Moser. Kenneth Benbow _ 76 

Moser. Morris E. — — 68 

Moskow. Abie 79 

Moskowitz. Philip J 73 

Mullen. Leo V., Jr 88 

Munden, Thomas C ~ 76 

Murphy. Mary — 87 

Murphy. Nancy Logue - 51 

Murray. Jean 84 

Murray. Marguerite _ — 79 

Musselman. Leroy — - -— 71 



McAllister, Eugene Francis _. 51 

McCain, Murray 76 

McCarthy, Bill — — 74 

McCartney. Harlan L. 68 

McCaskill, Lloye C. 83 

McClain. William Earl _ _ - 52 

McClendon. Nancy 72 

McCollum, Ellen — 79 

McCormic, Miriam — 51 

McCulley, June — 51 

McEachern, Sara Margaret 57 

McGee. Nooky — 81 

McGee. Wallace Richard 52 

McHugh, John V. — 72 

Mclnnis, Mary Catherine — — 81 

McKee, Bill 81 

McKenzie. William Robert 52 

McLamb. Charles Henry. Jr. 89 

McLean, Edgar A 89 

McLeod. Gilbert A ~~ 68 

McLeod. Warren G. _ — 68 

McMaster. Jean _ 81 

McMurran, Agnes 86 

McMurran. Marshall — 86 

MrNider. James S.. Jr. 68 

McPhaul, Jack 75 

McRae, J^ne — — 52 

McRae, Marilyn _ - - 84 



N 

Neuman, Grace G 

Newell. Doris Louise 
Newell, Rose Arlene . 

Newling, Jeanne 

Newman, Sadie Jean 
Newsome. Geraldine . 
Newton, Mildred Louis 

Nichols, John D. 

Nicol. Margery 



Nimock. Jacqueline Suzanne 

Noble. Ann G 

Nobles, Linda 



Norris. Terry C. ~— — 

Norton. Mary Elizabeth 



Oberst. Carol Jeanne - 53 

O'Briant, Lee A - - 82 

O'Brien. Tom Bob 84 

O'Neall. John S.. Jr. __ _ 72 

Oppen. Mary Powel _ 53 

Osborne. Ann .... 85 

Osburn. Robert P __ 78 

Oser. Zelda -~ 53 

Osgood. Whitman Omar ._ 87 

Owens, Edith Bond 53 



Pack, Jimmie 78 

Pafe. Eugenia A. — 53 

Page. Haywood M __ 82 

Palmer. Betty _ _ 53 

Pan-Hellenic Council 156 

Parish. Ruthe Whitley _ 53 

Parkham. Robert Stanley 75 

Parker. Austin _ 74 

Parker. Dorothy 73 



Names Pages 

Parker, Francis Iredell _ 53 

Parker, Laura Anderson .„ 53 

Parker, William Covington _ 76 

Parks, Margaret _ 80 

Parry, Jeanne Marie 54 

Parsela. Donald M. _ _ 70 

Parsons. Margaret Constance _ 54 

Patterson. Echo 79 

Patterson, Jean 84 

Pearlstine, Elaine ._ - 89 

Peatross. Martha . 70 

Pell. Edith Barrow __ _ 83 

Pell. Mary Elizabeth __ _ 83 

Pender. John Robert. Ill 54 

Pendergraph, William L 71 

Pennington, Barbara _ 83 

Pentlarge. Barbara Jane ... ... 54 

Perry, Frances Patterson _ 54 

Perry, Howard B 82 

Perry, Warren Seipp _ 54 

Peiryman, J. C. _ _ _...„ 89 



Peri 



aalil 



Peters, Clarence J., Jr. 
Phillips. Anne 

Phillips. Enid 

Phillips. Lee 

Phillips, Wade W. _ 

Pinkston. Nancy 

Playmakers 



84 



Poldrugowach. Fred Richard 

Poole. James J , 

Popkins. Mary Brooks 

Poplin. Carroll _.... 

Potts, Farrel 

Pou. Virginia Davis 

Powell, Charles Robert 

Powell. W. Ernest. Jr. 

Power, Julia Winifred 

Powers, Gloria Aiken 

Prince, Ida . 

Privette Thomas E 

Professional School __ __. 

P.TJ. Board 

Pugh, Mildred 

Pullen. Margie 

Pulley, Morris Wiley 

Pushkin. Fay 



Quinerly, Mary Darden 



R 

Rambeau. William Howard _ 55 

Rankin. George Mason __.„_. 55 

Rankin. Jean Renwick 55 

Ratliffe, Charles Edward, Jr. 55 

Ray, Jeanelle 78 

Raynor, Albert Pearsall 55 

Redd, Jane Ann _ _ 55 

Redden, Monroe _ 80 

Redfenn, Tom 86 

Regan, James G. „.... 80 

Reiter. Nina B. 55 

Reynolds. George Hatch _„ 74 

Rhyne. Dorothy Elizabeth _ 55 

Rhyne. Emmi Lee _ 83 

Rich, Barbara 68 

Rich, Carolyn 81 

Richardson, Jane __ _ 74 

Richardson. Sara Daphne _ 55 

Riggin. Donald LaClair 55 

Rivers. Shirley 71 

Roberts. Delphina 56 

Robinson, Bill _ _ 86 

Robinson, Nancy Douglas _ 56 

Robinson. Pete Chase 56 

Roddenberry. Ralph Jones 56 

Rogers. Barbara 73 

Rogers, James A _ 76 

Rollins, Jane 89 

Romaneck. Elizabeth Wells 56 

Roonick. Judy Joy _. __ _ _ 72 

Rosen. Robert R. 56 

Rosenbloom, Gloria 56 

Rosenthal. Murray 88 

Roth. Eugene E 87 

Rowe. Roy _ 70 

Rowland. Joe 83 

Rundell. Jeanne 80 

Russell. Eugene F _ 83 

Russell. Louise Randall 75 

S 

Sadie. Frank Lee _ 80 

Salmon. William Davis _ 84 

Sampson. Jack Terah 56 

Sauls. Catherine Elizabeth __ 56 

Saunders. Babs 74 

Saunders. Frank Wendell 56 

Saunders, Marion Lovewell 56 

Sayce, Ruth Claire 56 

Scarborough. Henry _ 72 

Schartle. Patty McFarland 57 

Schemberg. Labe Charles — 57 

Schimler. Seymour _ 72 

Schlater, Milly __ 74 

Schlichter. Harvey G 83 

Schmidt, Janice _ 83 

Schofield. Lib -- 71 

Schroder. Marilyn Aldine 57 



276 



Names 

Schrum, Larry 

Schultz, Edwin Beswick — 

Schuster, Barbara 

Scott, Ludwig G 

Scott. Samuel J. 

Seago. Jennings 

Selig, Frank William. Jr. 



Severson, Jack — 

Sexier, Robert E. 

Sexton. Billy 

Shackleford. Nan 

Shanklin, Nell Joann 
Shaughnessy. Donald 
Shaw. Robert Hill ~. 
Shearin. Milton F. _. 

Shiller, Jack G. 

Shoeve, Thomas E. „_. 



Silver. Norman Herbert . .. ... 

Simmons, Betty 

Simpson, Orville 

Sinclair, Allen 

Singletary. Emily Anne __ 

Sink. Donald 

Skelley. Jack — 



Sklarey. Myra E. 

Slaton, Albert M. _ 

Slaughter, Jane 

Sloan. Catherine 

Smallwood. W. Irwin 

Smith. Anderson Benskin. Jr. 

Smith, Bette Jeanne 

Smith, Coline 

Smith. Gerry' 

Smith, Irwin S. 

Smith. Marian Nevitt 

Smith, Molly 

Smith. Sim 

Snider. Mary Stuart __ — 

Snoody. Charlie 

Snow. Robert 

Snyder. Bill 

Snyder. Pat 

Sobel. Dick 



Somers. John Anthony 

Sororities 

Sosnow. Anita M. 

Soufas. Penny 

Sound and Fury 

Southerland. Emma Dona. 
Spaugh. Earle 



Spragins. William M. 



Names 

Stancill, Godfrey Wells 

Stanton. Lucinda Marguerite 

Steputis. Fred J. 

Steuer, Ina Renee 

Stevens, Charles 



. 68 Tilley, Mabel Dare 



Stifel. Elizabeth Stevenson 

Stockton, Sara — 

Stoker. Dick 

Stone. Milton D. 

Stoner. Nan 

Stowers. Henry E. 

Strickland, Margaret Grimmer 

Stringneld. Mary Beckwith 

Stuart, Walter James, Jr. 

Stubblefield. Nancy ' 2 

Student Entertainment Committee ..148 

Student Government 108 

Student Legislature ——110 

Sturgell, Jack 

Suits. Harold 



Phyllis 



Summer, Winona 

Suttle. Margaret Leonelle 

Swann. Jimmie 

Sweat. Betty Donaldson 
Sydenstriker, Bettie 



Tar Heel . 

Tate, Allen Denny. Jr. 

Taylor. Alice Lee 

Taylor. Carlton 

Taylor. Edgar 

Taylor, Elizabeth 

Taylor, Florence Olive 



Thalheimer, Rosalie Anne - 
Thigpen, William Lafeyette 

Thomas. Bob — — 

Thomas. Charlotte Thomas 

Thomas. Lane Eugene _ 

Thomas. Mary Ellen 

Thompson, Clive N. — 



Threatte. Constance Hilda 
Thrush. Elizabeth Louise - 

Thurston. Robert L. 

Thweatt, Bill 

Tilley, Edward Lloyd, Jr. _ 
Tilley. Frances Allen 



Tinsley, William Henry. Jr. 
Travis. Joseph Collins _ — 

Traynham. James 

Tripp, Jenks 



. 58 Twohey. Edward L. 

. 58 

- 81 -, 



Undergraduates 

Unger. Lee J. 

University Club 

Upshaw, Mary Elizabeth 



Vanvoorhees, B. B. 



Van Wagner, Robert Bruce 

Veazey, Alex _ 

Veil, Charles 

Voris, Bill 



W.A.A. 

Wade, Isaaca B. 

Wadsworth, Robert D. — 
Waggoner, James Norman 

Waldrop. John David 

Walker. G. C. "Boots" — 

Walker, Stafford C. 

Wall. William F. 

Walston. William R. 



Warner, Harold Lawrence 

Warner. Horace G. 

Warren, Wallace 

Wax. Dick 

Weathers. William D. 

Weaver, Frances Harriet _ 

Webb, Warren Wright 

Weber. Frederic Herbert _ 
Webster. Ann Harrison __ 
Webster. William Daniel — 

Weinberg. Sidney Blatt 

Weiser. Rosalyn 

Weeks. Percey C. 

West, Calvin „ 

Westbrook. John M. _. 

Wheeler, William C. — 



Names 

White, Alta Jeane 

White. Ben . 

White. Betty Ruskin 

White. James Stark 

White, Margaret Wirt .- 
White, Wynnette Bowden 

Whitley. Arnold 

Whitley. Bill 

Whitley. William Henry - 
Whitney, Oscar Mason _ 
Whitson, Ruth 



Wicker, Thomas 

Wickenberg. Charles N. Jr. 
Wideman, Jane Dickson — 
Widener, Mary 



Wiggins. Elizabeth Pauline . 

Wilcox, Jane Simpson 

Wilkerson. Louis Reams 

Wilkinson. Thomas Oberson 
Williams. Allan Havard _ 

Williams, Bob 

Williams, Jesse Noah, Jr. — 
Williams. Johnny _ 
Williams, Linda 



Williamson, Dan Scott 

Willingham. Richard Baynard _ 

Wilson, Margaret Elaine 

Wingfield. Jimmie Lou - 

Winslow. Bruce Evans _ 
Winslow. Margaret 



Winstead. Eleanor Bruton _ — 

Winters. Dora Sompayrac 

Witter. Darrold Ryder 

Wolfe, Bob — 

Woltz. Patricia 

Women's Coordination Board 

Women's Government 

Women's Inter-Dorm Council . 
Wood. Betty Jo 



Woodard, Grace Harper 

Woodhouse. Margaret Wark 

Woodruff. Ann — 

Woodson. Brent — 
Worley, 



Worrall. Elizabeth 

Worsley, Lillian Garland — 
Worthington. Martha Finch 

Wren. Euell M. 

Wright, Mary A. 

Wyatt, Barbara Anne 



61 Yackety Yack 

71 Y.M.C.A. 

71 Y.W.C.A. 

82 Young, Alma 

70 Young. Tharon Elizabeth 



277 



■feir 




1 



THIS IS IDDEED H HHPPV (HDIIK... 



To close a book, we close a year ... a wonderful year for Carolina, 
for the world, and, quite simply, for us. It was a lot of fun, this 
Yack, and it was a lot of hard work. But now — at last — the work 
and the play; the easy parts and the tough parts; the headaches, the 
backaches, the cramped fingers . . . they're all parts of the past. 
As much do they belong to previous days as does this book. And 
as much do they belong to you. For it was for you . . . Carolina 
man and coed . . . that this book came into being. We offer it 
now as something of your Hill days to take away with you, to 
pull off the bookshelf in some day to come and proudly show to 
others who weren't here; or to reminisce over with a classmate or 
by yourself. 

Many were the cooks that brought forth this broth and we 
tell ourselves that the old adage is wrong. We've given credit 



before and now in this last bit, we remember others who gave 
you this stew. Thanks are due Buck Shelton of the Charlotte En- 
graving Co.; Frank Fleming of the Lassiter Press; Mr. Moore and 
staff of Wootten-Moulton; Philip Lanier for proof reading; Warren 
Rummelhoff for great work in photography, and Boots Walker for 
grand assistance in the Yack Beauty Ball. Without them these 
words would not be here in print. 

So here it is, the 1945 Yackety Yack, a memory of happy 
and carefree days. 

And thanks again to you for being here, for being Carolina, 
and for helping to make her the grand place that we have known 
and loved so well. 



/araarei an 



d Ljei 



278 




MILDER 

BETTER TASTING 

COOLER SMOKING 

1 hat means you offer Chesterfields with every 
confidence . . . for when it conies to making a 
good cigarette, there are no short cuts and no 
second -bests. Chesterfield knoivs only one way, 
the one that's tried and true . . . 

RIGHT COMBINATION • WORLD'S BEST TOBACCOS 











^Jhinkinq of wjou 






Kay 






KYSER 






# 











280 




281 



Best wishes from 



P. H. Hanes Knitting Company 

WINSTON- SALEM. N. C. 

Manufacturers of 

M 




THE NATIONAL UNDERWEAR 

For Men and Boys For Every Season 



282 



The 

KING 
COTTON 



Greensboro's 
Finest Hotel 



Haywood Duke, Manager 



ARDEN FARM STORE 

Featuring North Carolina Handicrafts 
Imported and Domestic Giftwares 



614 South Main Street 
Winston-Salem North Carolina 




AND ALL ACCESSORIES 

THE CARE GIVEN BY FINCHLEY TO THE FIT- 
TING OF UNIFORMS HAS BEEN HIGH! Y COMPLI- 
MENTED. OFFICERS WHO DESIRE SMART. TRIM 
LINES, AS WELL AS "REGULATION" DETAILS, 
WILL APPRECIATE THE FINCHLEY STANDARD 
OF SERVICE. A VISIT IS CORDIALLY INVITED. 

WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICE LIST 




New York, Fifth Avenue at 46th Street 
Chicago • Corpus Christi • Pensacoia • Palm Beach 



283 




Roticeea brc» up 
Brother and siste 
II, h Iriea one fo 
E.e - n' Arch. 



h; II. i,. .....I Pi Phi. 



Dekei pitch . . . horsesho 

Aw Turk! 
SAE smoothie. 
Ihal Tri Dell dreM. 



284 



112 South Duke Street Durham, N. C. 



<dJilit 



on 



S IP PLY COMPANY 



Mill and Industrial Supplies. 

Contractor's Equipment. 

Home Water Systems. 

+ 

Serving North Carolina for 21 Years 

+ 

. . Commercial and Industrial Stokers 




DURHAM'S BEST STORE 

. . . Since 1886 . . . 



The Shopping Center 
for Women Who 
Demand Finer Things 
To Wear . . . . 



Main Street 



Durham, N. C. 



FOWLERS 
FOOD 
STORE 



All Kinds of Fresh Meats, Groceries. 

and Country Produce. 
. . . Fish and Oysters in Season . . . 



Phone 9831 Phone 6611 

Durham Phone R-723 



THE 

CAROLINA and PICK 
THEATRES 



Appreciate Your Patronage 

AND INVITE YOU TO 
VISIT OUR OTHER 
THEATRES THROUGH- 
OUT THE STATE 



NORTH CAROLINA THEATRES, INC. 



285 



OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE 1945 YACKETY YACK 








WOOTTEN-MOULTOX 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 

PORTRAITS • HOME PORTRAITS • ILLUSTRATIONS 
COLLEGE ANNUALS • ILLUSTRATED TALKS 



New Bern, N. C. • Fort Bragg • Camp Butner • Chapel Hill, N. C. 



286 



The Orange Print Shop 

A Complete Printing Service 

PUBLICATIONS UNION BOARD 
PRINTERS FOR TWENTY YEARS. 



Phone 3781 
Chapel Hill 



Box 271 
North Carolina 




Best O' Luck to the 
Class of '45 ... . 

FOR QUALITY FOOD SERVED 
THE WAY YOU LIKE IT. . . . 
FOR BEER THAT'S MELLOW 



It's 



JJc 



arm 5 



v 



We 


Lend Kodaks 




* N 


o Rental Fee and No Deposit 
Required from Students 


F 1 S T E R 


PHOTO COniPHHY 




Casual touch by Sta 
Wallace chalks cm 



Dot surveys the wreckage. 

A D Pi fetes her pledges. 

The Devil got his due that night! 



287 











The Carolina Inn 

%v Host for the University on All Occasions -ft 

Operating a Dining Room and 
The Carolina Inn Cafeteria 











Thomas & Howard 
Company 



* Wholesale 
Grocers 



Durham, N. C. 




288 



y^omplimenti of 

BELK-LEGGETT COmPRElY 




Miss Mary Stuart Snider and Bill McKenzie 



289 




Denkcr gets shot. 

Clyde Lucas sends the cro 

Politico's paradise. 

Zool suit with a reel pleet. 

Fleecers polish the apple. 



Pharmacists play games. 

Tummy looks startled. 

Brewster comes through. 

Cappie 'n - Wallie. 

That photographer AGAIN. 

Betas and babes. 

"Do I GOTTA' take Nav »•' 



Cheerleader Peede 



"If elected . . ." 
Sigma Chi big dcale 



290 




Drink ice-cold Coca-Cola. Taste its delicious goodness. Enjoy 
the happy after-sense of refreshment it brings. By just this ex- 
perience of complete refreshment, millions have come to wel- 
come the quality of Coca-Cola — the quality of the real thing. 

IOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA COLA COMPANY 1Y 



You trust its quality 



291 



Serving the University Community 
Since 1899 

The 

BANK OF 

CHAPEL 

HILL 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 
. . . Member F.D.l.C. . . . 

Clyde Eubanks President 

Collier Cobb, Jr Vice-President 

W. E. Thompson . . . Executive Vice-President 
J. Temple Gobbel Cashier 






Fredd) Johnson's bo 
Corbett 



Ike looks 
lb,- admiral. 



Stationery . 


. . Gifts . . 


. School Supplies 


Felt Goods 


. . . Jewel rj 


. . . Scrapbooks 




Greeting C 


irds. 




JS^ 




LEDBETTER 


PICKARD 



North Carolina 


s Outstanding Jewelers fo 
Sixty Years. 


r Over 


. . . Gifts for Every Occasion . . . 




JDNES 


& FRA5IER 


CD. 


121 W. Main St. Durham 


N. C. 



292 




Gil Carta produc.r of the i.isidr 



Sigma C.his suff*' 



after boredon 



Hold that lii 



^ THE 1945 IjacLty V)acli IS BDDND 
IN A JdncpLaft Cover' DESIGNED 

AND PRDDDCED BY THE Jdncppod 
P^kss, Jnc, KINGSPDRT, TENNESSEE. 



ft 



THE WO N II 'S LARGEST COVER It) If i! I) I II i; T II RE R 



293 



HOTEL 




over 



t 



o. oLt 



^JJancina and ^Jjinina 
on our delightful 

i\oor Ljaraen 



^ 



ee 

Welcomes ILPI.C. Students 

AT ALL TIMES 



^ 



W I N STO N - S A L EM, NORTH CAROLINA 




1 1 ..:; ....-■ : the playground of the South. 
Pulehrltude plus. 



294 



...BUY WAR BOnDS... 




LP. 



i55 I V lamiA rar5on5 



CAROLINA'S "MISS VICTORY' 



295 



f\ewiewiber . . . 



Irfits'dH 




w 



and . . . 

write for the things 
you want from 
Chapel Hill 



CAROLINA PHARMACY 

THE 

Rexall 

DRUG STORE 
Philip Lloyd . . . Owner 



Compliments of 



Carolina Barber & Beauty Shop 




Playmakcrs at play. 

Ipana paid for this one. 

Spring comes to Chapel Hill. 



296 







fy/ie "sweetest'maninfliapelQftll- 



An Artist . . . 
A Philosopher . 
A Gastronomic 
Genius . . . 



Compliments 
of the 

LITTLE SHOP 



TO BROWSE OR BUY 



Bull's Head Bookshop 



WELCOMES YOU 



Library — First Floor. 




Compliments of 

ITIflRLEY'S 

^Jne /^ort/ioie" 




297 




298 




299 




H 




SSJ^V <*** * M ^"* 




300 




TU^Ak 



CAai£r&e , Ai 'Cc&c&ta 



SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS 

PRINTERS OF YOUR 
YEARBOOK 





302 



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