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Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

THE 



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FOR USE ONLY IN 
THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLECTION 



tee „ ^oosoT!" VnrtftOt*°iL, „ 

)^f * W * initial .1** M « /"V«f^Br . -^* UNIVERSITY OF NC AT CHAPEL HILL At t 

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Form Wo. A-368, Rev. 8/95 







OF THE UNIVERSI 




v v 



>F NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPByHlLL, NORTH CAROLINA 
NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FORTY-SIX 



^J~rederick /jamei ^jrlaaier, (L-ditor-in-i^kief 
Lj. U. dSooti " Walker, vDusineii rv/aiiaaer' 
fffaru ^Mill Liaiton, —Ms5ociate (Editor 



v*> Vox \&^ xssx 



*.\oW 



\kVw v 





. . . a center of education bom of the revolution, 

readu to ierve itate and nation in peace 



or war . . . 



Between these covers there is an attempt to record some of the activity in 
the small hut hustling village of Chapel Hill during the year 1945-46. The 
University of North Carolina has stepped out of its war role and reassumed 
its peace time tasks. For the most part this hook was compiled during a year 
of peace, yet with peace have come many problems which have tested the 
stamina and initiative of Carolina's men and women. Housing has been a 
major problem since two thousand veterans have returned to complete an 
education interrupted by the war. The Administration has worked overtime 
to solve the numerous problems of reconversion. Student government and 
student publications have suffered a shortage of the experienced men needed 
to maintain the Carolina tradition of government by the students. Somehow 
through all the confusion we have managed to complete another year at 
Chapel Hill, in many respects one of the most difficult, yet at the same time 
one of the most enjoyable. 



^Jne cJ.au/ £5uiidina 

between Saunders and Bynuni 




r as 



V 




station? . . . Mister, I want to fix my 
ight o'clock or on Saturday ... I don't 
. . . Can't do anything here without 
way is Saunders Hall? . . . It's sort of 
lere. ... I got an "A" rating. . . . Did you 
is told in hygiene class today? . . . Yeah, 
yhody in this town must have a dog. ... It 
doesn't tell you on here which are the University Party candidates. 
Tliajj^ Charlie Vance. He's president of the student body. . . . 
THSsjJI^-N^fjdJ^fJetters: IRC, CPU, PU, SP, UCP, HPB. . . . 
Brokes leg , sag £_Ay<at or dandruff, you still get penicillin at 10, 1, 
4 and ./ 1 . . . Wonder why they call it the Twenty-Four Below Club? 
. . . Won't it e^er stop raining? . . . You remember him. He played 
the harmonica whe4£-^e first came here. . . . Have you been orientated 
yet? . . . Now that the^wjr^s over they're finally going to draft me. 
. . . My wife and kids are still bacj* home. I haven't found an apart- 
ment yet. . . . We had an honor system in my high school too. They 
say that it really works here. . . . What branch of the service were 
you in? ... I was a freshman in 1940, tooNN. 



J^oph 



f 



,omore 



Mary Lou, do you want a Carolina pennant? . . . She looks yo 

than most of the other coeds. Mayhe I can get a date for F 

night. . . . From now on I'm going to get a good hreakfast 

morning instead of grahhing a eup of eoffee at the Y justyhjMs 

elass. . . . We need a fourth for just a few short hands 

my coupons is still good, and you can get a fifth of 

fort for no hook at all. . . . Dr. Johnson, I've just got t 

for Saturday. . . . That fellow with the ombre 

Hunt, the speaker of the Student Legislature. . . 

about getting in the CPU? . . . Step on it, pledg* 

closes at eleven o'clock. ... I passed three out of fi 

I wouldn't stay here if it weren't for those wonderfl 

coeds. . . . My alarm clock didn't go off this morn 

earth is Strudlhupf? ... It isn't that I don't want, y 

pin any more, Frances. It's just that I want you to 

other boys while you're home this summer. . . . D 



twenty cents for this hook? . . . Looks like they'd have ihese pa 
... I can't talk with you now, period of silence. . 
given nor received aid on this examination. 





you Carolina luen U 

Heel voices. . . .well, anyway, 

season. . . . Froimnow wi I'm 

day. ... I wonder wlVen okr laundi 

famous Arboretum. . . i^^ipel^rliyr is me 

the world in the Spring. . 

senior. Haven't reallv known 



of Tar 

uccessful 

ients every 

o this is the 

ful place in 

might he a 

since 1 was a fresh- 



man. . . . We went to a party at a^^L^/valled Shorty's. W.C. was 
never like this! ... I think I'll start writing a column for the Tar 
Heel. 



10 




senior 



Sometimes I wondered if I'd ever makp-^fT'. . . We have more and 
-mace_coed8 every year, and he^&till hasn't fired that gun. . . . No, 
I'd rather have Doctor W<er6dhouse. ... If elected to office, I shall 
strive at all times^fstrengthen student government and the honor 
code. . . . Ya<"kety yack, hoo ray, yackety yack, hoo ray, Carolina 
varsitee, booni^h^oh well ! ! . . . I can't cash it now, but 
gone to the hank for^jKyiey. . . . Nobody but a fooL^JflTd have 
kicked at a time like that/Ss^Yeah, she's an impor^rom W.C. 
Caroli»a a s^getting back to whaTN^^as befg^^fie war with all the 
old boys coming back. . . . These free 
. . . I'll graduate-in March if I can pas > 
raid have made Phi Bete too, 



'college than just books. 





You know, I sort of hate to leave, 
now? . . . No, I haven't had my ser ' 
like a singles-one of my four roor 
all thoser'Pre-Flisms downtc 
how long it'Urbe before 



tour roommal 
wntown on SB 1 1 
I see that old I 




A note of gratitude goes to Dr. Louis R. Wilson for whom we dedicate the 
fifty-sixth volume of the Y'ackety Yack, official yearhook of the students at 
the University of North Carolina. Through undergraduate years until the 
present Dr. Louis Round Wilson has, in a quiet unassuming way, pushed 
for a greater, a hetter University. First editor of the Alumni Review, organi- 
zer of both the Extension Division and the University Press and secretary 
of the Graham Memorial building fund are but a few of his many contri- 
butions toward progress for the University. Building the University library 
to the second largest in the South has been his outstanding achievement 
along with being recognized as one of the foremost library authorities in 
the nation. Now Professor of Library Science and Administration at the 
University of North Carolina, Dr. Wilson continues to put his heart and 
soul into anything connected with betterment of the University. 




s». 



''*"*■■>% 






We went to classes although we didn't know exactly whether or not we 
were sophomores or seniors. We watched floods of freshmen pour into 
the University along with many veterans and their wives. Med school 
men took their classes seriously, treking hack and forth to Durham 
hospitals. In general there were classes of all sorts, hut there was a 
great need for organization of classes in particular. Class rooms swelled 
with the largest attendance in many years. 



14 





I 

j 

i / 1 


B 














Though academic work proved more than enough for some, there were 
those who found themselves knee deep in politics, puhlications and 
committee meetings. Extra-curricular life at Carolina lived on as the 
midnight oil burned constantly in Graham Memorial, the operations 
center for student government, campus organizations and student pub- 
lications. Students continued to govern themselves by upholding the 
Carolina Honor Code which has been no little task with the large turn- 
over of students. 



16 



* N * 




■m. 



t- ' ' "■ it, ' i ,' ■ 



a/ mm 




^-prevailptl aV^the University. Carolina men and women 
eontirffied to get excited about a Carolina victory, hut 1945 
didn*l prove to be the year to heat the Duke Blue Devils in 
foothall. The return of Carl Snavely as head football coach and 
packed stands at the Duke game brought back pre-war memo- 
ries and marked even a greater interest in the rivalry. Old 
Carolina men who donned the Blue and White appeared on 
the campus, after serving on the battlefronts, ready to fight 
on the sports field once again for the Tar Heel cause. 



18 



y^ * 



?1* 




Jiad l'u ii_ at Carolina. Between-class-confabs at the Y will be 
always a nienrarr-BS-will the dance week-ends, fraternity parties and 
Graham Memorial functions. Sadie Hawkins day was revived this year, 
and students cast their hooks aside and enjoyed playing Lil" Ahner for 
a day. Between labs there was usually time enough to take in the local 
cinema . . . topped off with a visit to Danziger's for some coffee and 
doughnuts. Veterans swung into social life by organizing their own 
recreation club. There weren't enough coeds for all ... so waiting at 
the bus station for "my import" became a familiar sight. 



20 





/ 



/f 







Sam 






~jfc $h .7^w^_ 

A university, geared for war through four and a half years, started reconversion 
and faced the problems that came with peace. UNC's traditions of good will, lib- 
erality and democratic ideals, half-neglected during the wartime speed-up pro- 
gram, needed a champion. When the needs were clear we turned to the per- 
sonification of Carolina's spirit. We, students and faculty alike, looked to you. 
Dr. Frank. 



22 



rfdmuttefaatiott 



The year brought unprecedented ad- 
ministrative problems. Each new day 
brought a new question that demanded 
an immediate answer. The year de- 
manded a hard-working and efficient ad- 
ministrator w ith foresight ; Carolina pre- 
sented Chancellor Robert B. House. 



Carolina men from the youngster fresh 
from high school to the thirty-year-old 
vet with his wife and children found an 
understanding and patient adviser in 
their dean, Ernest L. Mackie. 



Carolina coeds had many problems, 
found helpful adviser in Dean M. H. 
Stacy who affably but sternly sought the 
best for University women. 



E. L. MACKIE 




ROBERT B. HOUSE 
Chancellor 



MRS. M. H. STACY 
Dean of Women 




23 



ueoKb 



OF 



. . . tnoie u/ho nave tke tail? of quidina tht 
academic life of University men ana 



men and women 



Long before registration day and the aetual 
start of classes, the administrative officials 
spend many hours planning class schedules 
and the general academic agenda for the stu- 
dent body. They find the needs of every stu- 
dent and attempt to meet those educational 
demands. The welfare of each and every stu- 
dent at the University of North Carolina is 
their foremost desire. Their offices are swarm- 
ed six days a week by students . . . men and 
women who seek answers to many problems 
of varying sorts. When the University served 
its war role, these men and women in the ad- 
ministration did their part. Now that recon- 
version has brought many new problems, the 
Deans continue their role of service to Caro- 
lina men and women and to the University of 
North Carolina. 





A. W. HOBItS 
Dean of Arts and Si 




C. P. SPRUILL 
Dean of Central Colle 



24 



THE UNIVERSITY 




SUSAN G. AKERS 
II. .in of Library Scicn 



D. D. CARROLL 

Dean of Commerce School 



W. R. BERRVHILL 
Dean of Medical School 




J. C. BEARD 
Dean of Pharmacy School 



W. W. PIERS! » 
Dean of Graduate Scho 



R. II. W ETTACH 
Dean of Law School 



25 




/x 






& jf**r o/ -VUc&€~ 



S. T. EMORY . . . One of the fairest and friendliest men 
on the faculty, soft-spoken Dr. Emory illustrates his geo- 
graphic interpretations of current events with maps that 
he admits aren't too well drawn. 



W. A. OLSEN . . . The microphone in E44 worries his stu- 
dents at first, hut when the course is over they know a little 
ahout speaking and more ahout finding something to say. 



SAM SELDEN . . . The easy-going dramatic arts prof is a 
campus favorite. His students call him Sam and know that 
he will always take work late if that means getting hetter 
work. 



GORO DEEB . . . The fundamentals of political science 
mixed well with class discussions on the latest political 
developments have placed Deeh's courses among the lead- 
ers on registration day. 



WILLIAM WELLS ... A sympathetic and helpful teacher 
whom his students consider a real friend. He has some- 
thing to say and knows how to say it and make other 
people listen. 



SKIPPER COFFIN . . . The journalism department's man 
with a cigar and a story for every occasion has taught his 
students a lot ahout spelling and using the "guts of the 
language." 




26 



<tdu> 1to"6oC' 



it 



PAUL E. SHEARIN ... His laboratory is his home, and he 
insists upon precise work. In his quiet way he teaches 
physics students the answers by asking them well-chosen 
questions. 



JOHN E. KELLER . . . The Spanish department's junior 
member is one of Carolina's best teachers. The mysteries 
of "Ser" and "Estar" are made clear when Keller explains 
the difference. 



HUGH T. LEFLER . . . An average of one hundred students 
signs for each Lefler course. His knowledge of history, his 
subtle sense of humor and his smooth delivery make 
American history live. 



CECIL JOHNSON ... His thorough and methodical teach- 
ing and his willingness to help students who need it have 
earned for him the gratitude of his students for many 
years. 

R. D. W. CONNOR . . . Peering over the rims of his glasses, 
he teaches North Carolina history to students who know, 
as he does not, that he is one of Carolina's greatest teachers. 



L. O. KATTSOFF . . . One of the University's most versa- 
tile profs, he's right at home explaining a math problem, 
lecturing on the fundamentals of psychology or discussing 
a basic precept of philosophy. 





27 



CAPTAIN HAZLETT 



CAPTAIN LOOMIS 




MILITARY 
ADMINISTRATION 



The University of North Carolina has 
been a training ground for military 
men since December 7. 1941. A num- 
ber of the nation's military leaders 
have come to Carolina to train young 
men to lead the fight for world peace. 
These men have meant much to Chap- 
el Hill during the trying war periods. 
Their cooperation in student govern- 
ment and student activities has been 
more than helpful. Though these men 
have had the task of supervising a 
speed-up program to meet the nation's 
military needs, they have been good 
Carolina men. They have had the 
spirit. To them we pay a tribute, our 
thanks, for a job well done. 



CAPTAIN EDWARD E. HAZLETT, JR., USN (Ret.) 

Former Commandant of V-12 and ROTC Units 



CAPTAIN DONALD W. LOOMIS, USN 

New Commandant of V-12 and ROTC Units 



COMMANDER H. W. CARROLL, JR. 

Naval Reserve Executive Officer 




IMMANDER c ARROLL 



28 



The Board of Trustees, under the General 
Assembly, has full power over the affairs of 
the University of North Carolina. A member 
is elected to the Board from each county in 
the state for eight year terms which are so 
staggered that one-fourth of the number is 
elected every two years. An Executive Com- 
mittee of the Board is authorized to act be- 
tween meetings as the Board's general agent. 
A Finance Committee is subject to the Board 
and to the Executive Committee for its duties 
and powers. Alexander B. Andrews, Baleigh. 
is Secretary of the Board. 



BOARD 

of 
TRUSTEES 



GOVERNOR R. GREGG CHERRY 
President ex-officio of 
the Board of Trustees 




29 




ALUMNI CROl'P (left to right) — 
Lionel S. Weil, President William T. 
Joyner. Past President William It. 
I mstead and Alumni Seeretary J. Ma. 
ryon (Spike) Saunders; Seronrf Raw: 
Cordon Gray, J. Harold Lineberger, 
Horace E. Stacy and Thomas A. Dc- 
Vane; Third Rou,: Luther T. Hart- 
sell, Jr.. John W. Umstead. Thomas 
J. Pearsall and William A. Blount. 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 



The General Alumni Association of the University of North Carolina ... its 
task is as worthy as its name sounds imposing. For more than a century this 
organization has bridged that span of years which separates the oldest alumnus 
from the youngest graduate, hy uniting hoth in bonds of common loyalty to 
their Alma Mater. If you have attended Carolina one quarter or four years, 
you are one of the 38,000 alumni who are eligible for membership in the As- 
sociation. As a dues-paying member, you are entitled to vote in elections and re- 
ceive the magazine, "Alumni Review." Offices of the organization are located in 
the Carolina Inn. 

Recently elected president of the Association is Col. William T. Joyner, '11, 
who practices law in Raleigh. It is of singular interest that Dr. James Y. Joyner, 
'81, "one of North Carolina's immortal educational statesmen,"' has been elect- 
ed Honorary President of the Association during his son's administration. Both 
father and son have served their school and their state well. 

J. Maryon Saunders, '25, executive secretary of the Association, is affection- 
ately known to the campus as "'Spike." For nineteen years he has been com- 
pletely absorbed in the busy life of the University, guarding its spirit and in- 
terpreting its needs for Alumni looking toward Chapel Hill from every corner 
of the earth. 



30 




emors 



We, the seniors of '46, reeeive our diplomas in the first peacetime graduation 
exercises at Carolina in four years. We're leaving to go out into a peaceful world. 
Most of us came to Chapel Hill in wartime. Many of us were part of the war, with 
reveille, drills and uniforms. Some of us were Carolina men hefore Pearl Har- 
hor hut left to fight, get it over with and come hack to become part of the Class 
of '46. 

Ours is different from previous Carolina graduating classes. There are more 
women than ever hefore. There is a wider range in our ages and a vaster dif- 
ference in our experiences. We did not all hegin together as college classes 
usually do. Some of us would have graduated years hefore if the world had 
heen at peace. 

Yet, though we are in many respects a heterogeneous group, we are all alike 
in our love for our alma mater, and we all get the same feeling when we stand 
to "Hark, the Sound." Memories of Carolina will stick with us forever — whether 
we recall sleepy 8 o'clocks, husy extra-curricular hours in Graham Memorial or 
afternoons with the gang at Harry's. We've shared Duke-Carolina week-ends and 
the silvery notes of Spivak's trumpet. We've cussed the rain, the mud and the 
food month in and month out. As we look hack over our years here, we'll all 
wish we had studied a little harder, attended classes a little more regularly and 
maybe contributed something to student government. Now, as we suddenly real- 
ize it's time to leave, we wonder if we'll ever find a place we like quite as much 
as we've liked Carolina. 



s. 



emor 




icerd 



34 




Cornelia Alexander Treasurer 

Meadie Montgomery Secretary 

Margaret Burke Vice-President 

Jim Booth President 



25 



s 

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Row— THOMAS GLENN ABELL— Chest :r, South Carolina; Kappa Alpha; Candidate for 
f~]Degree in Naval Science. German Club Executive Committee (4) ; Monogram Club (3, 4) ; 
^oflnd and Fury (3); Football (3). • JAMES HARRISON ACKISS— Norfolk, Virginia; Candi- 
date for B.A. Degree in Naval Science. • ARTHUR HENRY ADAMS— Asheville; Pi Kappa Al- 
*phV, Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Interfraternity Council (3, 4) ; House Privileges 
iBqard (4); Student Legislature (3, 4). • BETTY VIRGINIA ADAMS— Roanoke. Virginia; Can- 
lidati for B.A. Degree in English. W.A.A. Council (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • RICHARD BLACK- 
*BURN ADAMS — Miami, Florida; Pi Kapp.i Alpha; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. In- 
terfraiernity Council (2, 3), Treasurer (3). • SHIRLEY ADES — Lexington, Kentucky; Candi- 
.A. Degree in Sociology. 



Secctml Row— MARTHA ELIZABETH AIKEN— Miami, Florida; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Sociology. Student Adviser (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (4). • ELIZABETH McKEWN ALBERGOTTI— 
Greer, South Carolina; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Glee Club (3) ; W.A.A. Council 
(4) ; Tennis (4) ; Student Adviser (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3). • CORNELIA OLDHAM ALEXANDER 
— Shreveport, Louisiana ; Chi Omega ; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Student Legislature 
(4) ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (4). • SARA HELEN ALEXANDER— Bartow, Florida; Chi Omega; Can- 
didate for B.A. Degree in Spanish. Glee Club (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • KATHERYN ALLEN 
— Scarsdale, New York; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art. Glee Club (3, 4) ; 
Playmakers (3, 4). • DORIS RUTH ALSOBROOK— Rossville, Georgia; Alpha Delta Pi; Can- 
didate for B.A. Degree in English. 




36 



First Row— BYRON LESLIE ANDERSON, JR.— Marion, Virginia; Kappa Sigma; Candidat 
B.A. Degree in Mathematics. • MARY JUANITA ANDERSON— Raleigh ; Candidate for 
Degree in Commerce. Tar Heel (3, 4); Volley Ball (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • ELIZAB 
ANDREWS — Memphis, Tennessee; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. St 
Legislature (3); W.A.A. Council (3); House Council (3); Pan-Hellenic Council (4)"> 
Ball (3, 4). • KATHERINE DADA ANDREWS— Tampa, Florida; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate 
for B.A. Degree in English. Carolina Mag (4) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Sound and Fury (4) ; Y.W.C^ 
(3, 4). • SIDNEY APPEL— Miami Beach, Florida; Tau Epsilon Phi; Candidate for B.S. Degree 
in Commerce. Interfrate.nity Council (3). • RACHEL ATHAS— Chapel Hill; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in Sociology. Glee Club (3); Playmakers (3). 



Second Row— MARY KATHERINE BAIN— Burlington; Alpha Gamma Delta; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in English. • JAMES WILLARD BARGER— Graysville, Tennessee; Candidate for B.S. 
Degree in Commerce. • MARY JANE BARKSDALE — Jonestown, Mississippi; Chi Omega; Can- 
didate for B.A. Degree in Art. • SARA JO BARNETT— Atlanta, Georgia; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate 
for B.A. Degree in Journalism. Tar Heel (3); Car din a Mag (3); Sound and Fury (4); Y.W.C.A. 
(4). • GEORGE FRANKLYN BARTLING— Grand Mound, Iowa; Delta Sigma Pi; Candidate 
for B.S. Degree in Commerce. • ELAINE ALTON BATES — Leland, Mississippi; Chi Omega; 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science. International Relations Club (3). 




s 

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I 

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S 




37 



s 

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Row— FREDERICK WHARTON BAUDER— Miami, Florida; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Candidate 
A. Degree in Economics. Order of the Grail (3, 4) ; Interfraternity Council (2) ; Student Legis- 
lature (4); Yackety Yack (4). e RUSSELL HUNTER BAUGHMAN— Western Port, Maryland; 
1 Phi Kappa Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Y.M.C.A. (3) ; 
^Cross Country (3) ; Track (2, 3). • SELENE R. BEHSMAN— Ridgefield Park, New Jersey; Can- 
didate, for B.A. Degree in Spanish. Tar Heel (4); Intramural Sports (4). • EVIE PAULINE 
, BELL— Greenville; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Music. Band (3, 4) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. 
Hi, 4| ; Music Club (3, 4). • EDUARDO ANGEL BELLO, JR.— Ciego de Avila, Cuba; Delta 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Glee Club (3) ; Order of the Grail (3, 4). • WIL- 
rNOW BENCINI— High Point; Phi Gamma Delta; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Com- 
rmpsity Club (4) ; Cheerleader (4) ; N.R.O.T.C. (1, 2). 

Second Row— DOROTHY EDNA BENNETT— Tampa, Florida; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Spanish. Glee Club (2). • EUNICE VIRGINIA BIRD— Metter, Georgia; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in English. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Playmakers (3, 4). • MARJORIE JEAN BLANK— La- 
Grange, Illinois; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. • LILLIAN MARIE BLAYLOCK— 
Apex; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Y.W.C.A. (4) ; C.I.C.A. Executive Council (3, 4) ; 
Town Girls Association (3, 4). • FRANCES CARTER BLEIGHT— Richmond, Virginia; Chi Ome- 
ga; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Women's Honor Council (4) ; Interdormitory Council 
(4) ; Spencer House President (4) ; Valkyries (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Coed Senate (4) ; C.R.I. L. 
(4) ; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities (4) ; Vice-President Women's Govern- 
ment Association (4). • CATHERINE AUGUSTA BOLING— Tampa, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi; 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Coed Senate (4). 





38 



First Rou — JAMES HENRY BOOTH— East Orange, New Jersey; Delta Sigma Pi, Sigma 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Class Executive Committee (3, 4) ; Class Honor Cour ! 
(3, 4) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Order of the Grail (3, 4) ; Interfraternity Council (4) ; Sound 
Fury (3) ; Student Council (3, 4) ; University Club (4) ; University Dance Committee (4) ; Ca 
pus Cabinet; Football and Baseball (1). • RUTH HELEN BORGSTROM— Washington^. 
Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Kappa Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Carolina Ma% (3)' ; ,§&/* - 
dent Legislature (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3, 4). • BETTY BLUE BOWERS— Newland ; Qp- - 
didate for B.A. Degree in Music. Glee Club (3, 4) ; Presto Club (3, 4), Treasurer (4). • BETSYh 
ANNE BOWMAN— Chapel Hill; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in French. Caro-* 
Una Mag (3, 4) ; Glee Club (3) ; Student Legislature (4) ; Pan-Hellenic Council (4) ; Student 
Adviser (4). • CAROLYN PHELPS BOWMAN— Shelby ; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Music. 
Glee Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • BARBARA BAYNE BOYD— Honea Path, South Caro- 
lina; Alpha Chi Omega, Delta Psi Kappa, Tau Sigma; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Physical Edu- 
cation. Glee Club (3) ; Sound and Fury (3, 4) ; University Club (3, 4) ; Stray Greeks (3, 4), Vice- 
President (4) ; Alderman Social Chairman (3) ; Coed Senate (4) ; Cheerleader (4) ; Physical 
Education Majors Club, President (4) . 




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Second Row— TWIG BRANCH— Asheville; Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Psi Delta; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in Psychology. Carolina Mag (3, 4), Circulation Manager (4); War Coordination Board (3); 
W.A.A. Council (4) ; House Council (3, 4) ; Stray Greeks, President (3, 4) ; Women's Govern- 
ment Association, Secretary (4) ; Women's Honor Council, Secretary (4) ; Pan-Hellenic Council 
(3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4), Cabinet (4) ; Valkyries (4). • ARTHUR M. BREWER— Fort Worth, 
Texas; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Pre-Theology. Glee Club (2) ; Track (3) ; Young Republi- 
cans Club (2) ; Y.M.C.A. (2) ; Baptist Student Union, Vice-President (4). • WINSTON DEAN 
BRIGGS — Malad City, Idaho; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Naval Science. YacketyYack (3) ; Cata- 
pult (2, 4). • WALTER FOIL BRINKLEY— Lexington; Kappa Sigma; Candidate for B.A. De- 
gree in Political Science. Interfraternity Council (3, 4), President (4) ; Order of the Grail (3, 4) ; 
Student Legislature (3, 4) ; House Privileges Board (3, 4) ; University Club (4) ; Campus Cabinet 
(3) ; Graham Memorial Board of Directors (4) ; Student Welfare Board (4) ; Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities (4). • JEAN BROOKS — Kinston; Candidate for B.A. De- 
gree in Journalism. Glee Club (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4). • JANE McGREGOR 
BROWN— Greenville; Candidate for B.A. Degree in French. Tar Heel (3) ; Glee Club (3) ; Sound 
and Fury (3); Y.W.C.A. (3). 



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;Mf Row— HELEN CLEM BROWN— Asheville; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Glee 
(3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4). • MARIANNE BOYD BROWNE— Chapel 
Hill; Pi Beta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Psi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in French. Tar Heel 
(2?B); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (2); Sound and Fury (2); W.A.A. Council (2, 3); 
University Club (2) ; Yackety Yack (2) ; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (4) ; Town Girls Asso- 
ciation, Executive Council (3, 4). • SALLY BRYAN — Oxford; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Ge- 
ography. Summer Honor Council (4) ; International Relations Club (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3) ; Coed 
Senate (4) ; Summer House President of Alderman (4) . • WILLIS ARTHUR BUDLONG— 
Winston-Salem; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Physics. Tar Heel (3), Business Manager; Di Senate 
.-4), Clerk (3). o MARGARET ALICE BURK— Raleigh ; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for 
r gree in English. Carolina Mag (3, 4) ; Glee Club (3, 4), Vice-President (4) ; Y.W.C.A. 
* ELIZABETH GRAVES BURKE— Hendersonville; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in Art. Carolina Mag (4) ; Yackety Yack (4) ; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3, 4) ; War Coordination 
Bcferd (3). 

Second Rou—OUVE ANN BURNS— Atlanta, Georgia; Chi Delta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree 
in Journalism. Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Glee Club (4) ; Playmakers (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4), Cabinet (4) 

• HELEN RHYNE BUR WELL— Charlotte ; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English 

• BETTY LORRAINE BUTLER— Savannah, Georgia; Alpha Delta Pi; Candidate for B.A. Degree 
in Dramatic Art. Glee Club (3, 4) ; Playmakers (3, 4). • CURTIS EARL BUTLER— Kelford 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in French. • BERLETTE CAPT— San Antonio, Texas; Chi Omega 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Interdormitory Council (3) ; Valkyries (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A 
(3, 4), President (4). • DOROTHY INEZ CARMACK— St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Delta 
Delta; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Glee Club (3) ; Yackety Yack (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3) 





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pj rst Ron— MARGARET McCAULL CARMICHAEL— Chapel Hill; Delta Delta Delta; Can 
date for B.A. Degree in History. Carolina Mag (3, 4), Business Manager (4); Sound and 
(4); Yackety Yack (3); Town Girls Association (3). • MARILYN CARMICHAEL— 1 
South Carolina; Alpha Kappa Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Glee Club (3 
W.A.A. Publicity Director (4); Y.W.C.A. (4). • BURTIE ELLEN CARROLL— King^CarM 
date for B.A. Degree in Botany. C.I.C.A. (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • ELEANOR HILLY^RLT 
CARROLL— Chapel Hill; Pi Beta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics^ • 
Carolina Mag (4); Town Girls Association, Treasurer (2). • JULIA CARTER— Atlanta, Georgia^- 
Phi Mu; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Y.W.C.A. (4) ; Volley Ball (3). • MARGARET 
CARTER — Johnson City, Tennessee; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Bacteriology. 



Second Row— WILLIS ROBERT CASEY— Goldsboro ; Candidate for B.A Degree in Physical Edu- 
cation. Freshman Swimming Coach (2) ; Varsity Swimming Coach (3). • HUGH P. CASH — Jack- 
son Heights, New York; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. • JANE RUSSELL CATHER— 
Winchester, Virginia; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. House Council (4); Student 
Adviser (4). • FRED HOLLAND CHAMBERLIN— Miami, Florida; Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Kap- 
pa Alpha; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Debate Squad (3, 4) ; Debate Council, Vice- 
President (4) ; Playmakers (3, 4). • GLORIA JANET CHAPMAN— Charlotte ; Phi Beta Kappa 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science. Carolina Political Union (3, 4) ; Di Senate (3, 4) 
International Relations Club (3, 4), President (4) ; Student Legislature (3, 4) ; Yackety Yack (4) 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; C.I.C.A. Executive Council (3, 4) ; Student Welfare Board (4) ; Who's Who 
in American Colleges and Universities (4). • JOHN BRYANT CHASE, JR.— Eureka; Candi- 
date for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 




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Row— ERVIN CHAUNCEY— Washington ; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Student 
ieplature (4) ; Di Senate (1, 2) ; Interdormitory Council (1, 4). • LILLIAN ELIZABETH 
0C^ERRY— Bartow, Florida; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • JANE 
I'CLAjRK CHESHIRE— Raleigh; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Glee Club (4) ; 
Khorkl Club (3) ; Canterbury Club (3). • DOROTHY ANN CHURCHILL— Winter Park, Flor- 
ida; |Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Tar Heel (4) ; Yackety Yack (4) ; Coed 
(3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4), Cabinet (3) ; Wesley Foundation, President (4); C.R.I.L. (3); 
oordination Board (3). • GLORIA GARDNER CLANCY— Albany, Georgia; Alpha Delta 
andidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. • JOHN HAMILTON CLARKE— Wilmington; 
lpha, Delta Sigma Pi; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 



Second' Rou — LOIS VIRGINIA CLARKE— Wilson ; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. 
Yackety Yack (3) ; Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • LINDA VINES COBB— Pinetops ; Al- 
pha Gamma Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in History. Chairman Student Advisers (4); Valky- 
ries (4). • BETTY WARE COBBS— Larchmont, New York; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Sociology. Glee Club (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; W.A.A. Tennis Manager (3) ; W.A.A. Council (3) ; 
Dorm Social Chairman (4). • BETTY DIXON CODRINGTON— Lake City, Florida; Delta Delta 
Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. Glee Club (3) ; Sound and Fury (3, 4) ; Mod- 
ern Dance Club (4). • HELEN COHEN— Chapel Hill; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic 
Art. Glee Club (1, 2) ; Playmakers (3, 4) ; Sound and Fury (3, 4). • MARJORIE GLYN COLE 
— Raleigh; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in History. Carolina Mag (3, 4) ; Sound 
and Fury (3); Yackety Yack (3); Y.W.C.A. (3). 





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First Ron — CARROLL CARLTON CONE— Tampa, Florida; Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Psi Del 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. Carolina Mag (3, 4) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Interdormitoj 
Council, Secretary (3, 4); Sound and Fury (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • WILLIAM DOUGL4 
CONRAD — Winston-Salem; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. Interfraternity Council (2 
4); Interdormitory Council (1, 2); Phi Assembly (4); Boxing (3); Football (3); Swimmi 
(1, 2) ; Track (1). • ALLEN M. COOK— Dallas, Texas; Kappa Sigma; Candidate for B.A. D eg r ee ■ - 
in Naval Science. N.R.O.T.C. Dance Committee (3, 4) ; N.R.O.T.C. Entertainment CommitW^ 
(4). • TOM NYE CORPENING— Granite Falls; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. Caro\ 
Una Mag, Circulation Manager (4). • NANCY MacRAE CORRELL— Pennsgrove, New Jersey; 
Candidate for B.A. Degree'in English. Di Senate (3); International Relations Club (3). • REX 
SAWYER COSTON— Winston-Salem ; Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Mu Alpha; Candidate for B.A. De- 
gree in Music. Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Playmakers (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Sound and 
Fury (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Veterans' Association (4). 

Second Rou — ALICE LOUISE CRAIG— Concord ; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish. Glee 
Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • WILLIAM AMBROSE CRANFORD, JR.— Winston-Salem; 
Phi Mu Alpha; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Debate Squad (2, 3); 
Di Senate (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2); International Relations Club (2, 3); Y.M.C.A. (2, 3, 4), 
Secretary (3) ; C.R.I.L. (3, 4) ; Orchestra (2, 3). • ROBERT HOPE CRAWFORD, JR.— Ruther- 
fordton; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Economics. German Club Executive 
Committee (4) ; Gimghoul; Sheiks (2, 3, 4) ; Senior Section Editor of Yackety Yack (2). • WIL- 
LIAM THOMAS CRISP, II— Candler; Tau Kappa Alpha; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Law. 
Amphoterothen (3, 4) ; Carolina Mag (2, 3) ; Tar Heel (2, 3, 4) ; Carolina Political Union (2, 3, 
4), Chairman (4) ; Debate Squad (2, 3, 4) ; Debate Council (2, 3, 4), Vice-President (2), Presi- 
dent (3) ; Di Senate (2, 3, 4), President (2, 3), Critic (4) ; Golden Fleece (3, 4) ; International 
Relations Club (2, 3, 4) ; Sound and Fury (3) ; Student Council, Vice-President (3) ; Student Legis- 
lature (2) ; Campus Cabinet, Vice-President (3) ; Graham Memorial Board of Directors (3) ; 
Student Welfare Board (2, 3, 4) ; War Coordination Board (2, 3) ; John J. Parker Award for 
Leadership (3) ; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities (3, 4). • ARTHUR JAMES 
CROWLEY, JR. — Hastings-on-Hudson, New York; Alpha Tau Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree 
in Chemistry. Monogram Club (4) ; Football Manager (1, 2, 3, 4). • MARY MILLICENT CRUM 
— Helena, Arkansas; Alpha Gamma Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. University Club 
(4); Y.W.C.A. (3). 




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. a few 



of the people who 



6pent man 



P 



•i 



hovirs in buildina a belter L^arou 



"i 



ina 



BILL CRISP 





BILL CRISP — Musician-politician with an ear for 
music and an eye for votes . . . Independent vice-presi- 
dent of the student body . . . Tau Kappa Alpha . . . 
Chairman of the Carolina Political Union. 



VIOLA HOYLE — Seems to know almost everybody 
on the campus . . . Alpha Delts' friendly house 
manager . . . Vice-president of W.A.A. . . . Inter- 
dorm council . . . Coed Senate and Pan-Hell council. 



NINA GUARD — Attractive president of the Debate 
council . . . Member of TKA . . . Quiet and efficient 
leader with ideas and a willingness to work . . . Con- 
servative president of Di Senate. 

ED EMACK — Always on the go . . . The bicycle helps 
him to get there . . . leader in Delta Psi fraternity 
and former delegata of the Grail . . . Student council. 

LIB HENDERSON — One of Carolina's hardest work- 
ers . . . Guiding hand behind campus welfare drives 
. . . Secretary of the Coed Senate . . . Takes politics 
lightly but intelligently. 



VIOLA HUME 




NINA GUARD 



ED EMACK 



LIB HENDERSON 



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TRAVIS HUNT — Attractive 
Pharmacy student who finds 
time to hreak away from pills 
and hottles to enter extra-cur- 
riculars . . . W.A.A. . . . WGA 
and CICA. 



THIRSTY PANNILL — Cogs 
on wheels that run on and on 
. . . Memher of the Grail . . . 
University Party leader with a 
pencil behind one ear . . . Phi 
Delt . . . Speaker Pro-tem of 
Legislature. 



RAVIS HINT 



CHUCK HEATH — Student Legislator with a crew cut . . . 
member of Honor Council . . . Marine politician with the 
situation well in hand . . . week-end trips to Greensboro and 
WC . . . law school. 

TWIG BRANCH — Organizer and president of the Stray 
Greeks . . . Secretary of Women's Government Association 
. . . Pan-Hell council . . . Alpha Omicron Pi . . . Always a 
smile. 






ALLAN PANNILL 



(111 IK HEATH 



TWIG BRANCH 



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/ Ron — JACK HARMON DANIEL— Durham ; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism, 
g Club (2) ; Interdormitory Council (1) ; University Club (1). • EVELYN CHEEK DAVIS 
—Winston-Salem; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Sound and Fury (3, 4) ; Student Legis- 
lature (4); Yackety Yack, Assistant Editor (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) , Cabinet (4) ; C.I.C.A. (3,4), 
President (4) ; Graham Memorial Board of Directors (4) ; War Coordination Board (3). • NANCY 
JEAN DAVIS — Durham; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. Playmakers (4). • LORENA 
DAWSON — Kinston; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Student Legislature (4) ; House 
CouJicil (4). • LEONARD LOEB DEITZ— Wendell ; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 
Hillil Cabinet, Vice-President (3), President (4) .. MARGARET HUSKE de ROSSET— Fayette- 
ville, Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Y.W.C.A. (4). 




—JAMES PRICE DILL ARD— Tuscaloosa, Alabama; Phi Gamma Delta; Candidate for 
B.A. Degree in Naval Science. Band (2, 3, 4), Publicity Manager (3, 4) ; Tar Heel (2, 3), Associate 
Editor (3) ; University Dance Committee (3, 4), Secretary (3), Chairman (4) ; Track (3). • AL- 
BERT STEPHEN DILLON, JR.— Asheville; Delta Sigma Pi, Chi Psi, Phi Beta Kappa; Candidate 
for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Di Senate (1) ; Order of the Grail Exchequer (4) ; University Dance 
Committee (4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). • REBECCA WOOD DRANE— Monroe; Pi Beta Phi; 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. War Coordination Board (3). • AUDREY RUTH DUN- 
CAN — St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Wom- 
en's Government Association, President (4) ; Student Welfare Board (4) ; Graham Memorial Board 
of Directors (4) ; Carolina Mag (3) ; Women's Honor Council, Chairman (4) ; Glee Club (4) ; 
Valkyries (3, 4), Treasurer (4); Yackety Yack (3); Y.W.C.A. (3); House Privileges Board, 
Treasurer (4). • RALPH FREDERICK DUPES— Tescott, Kansas; Delta Kappa Epsilon, Delta 
Sigma Pi; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Student Legislature (3). • DORIS MARIE 
EACHUS — Downingtown, Pennsylvania; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. C.I.C.A. (3, 4). 




46 



First Ron — RUTH ELIZABETH EDWARDS— Morganton; Candidate for B. A. Degree in Spani 
Tar Heel (3) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Coed Orientation Committee, Secretary (4). • BEVERLY JE 
EISENBERG — Milwaukee, Wisconsin; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Tar Heel 
• LOIS RUTH ELIEZER— Fair Lawn. New Jersey; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Music. Bflr 
(4) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Playmakers (3) ; C.I.C.A. (3, 4) ; Baptist Student Union (3, 4^Pri 
Club (3, 4). • EDWARD FRANKLIN EMACK— Haverford, Pennsylvania; Delta Psi ; cljjd 
date for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Glee Club (1, 2) ; Golden Fleece (3, 4) ; Order of the GrSf 
(3, 4), Delegata (3); Interfraternity Council (1. 2); Playmakers (1, 2); Student Legislature" 
(2); University Dance Committee (3); Orientation Committee (4); Baseball (1); Who's Who 
in American Colleges and Universities (4). • MARGUERITE EMMERT — Atlanta, Georgia; Pi 
Beta Phi; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Tar Heel (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (4) ; War Coordina- 
tion Board (3); Coed Senate (4). • MARJORIE WADSWORTH EPPS— Chapel Hill; Candi- 
date for B.A. Degree in Zoology. 




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Second Rou— VIRGINIA LOUISE EVANS— Charlotte; Candidate for B.A. Degree in History. 
Gymnastics (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (4). • HELEN ELIZABETH EYSTER— Lewisburg, Pennsylvania; 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art. Playmakers (4) . • MARJORIE GRACE EZZELLE— 
Waxhaw; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. • REBECCA JANE FAIRLEY— Monroe; 
Alpha Gamma Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Tar Heel (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 
• MARTHA DAVIS FAISON— Faison; Alpha Gamma Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Sociology. Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • JUNE ELIZABETH FEELEY— Clemson, South 
Carolina; Alpha Delta Pi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Swimming (3) ; Cheerleader 
(4) ; Catholic Club, Secretary (3). 



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Row — EMILY ANN FELD — Memphis, Tennessee; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Zoology. 
ANK WESTON FENHAGEN— Baltimore, Maryland; Delta Psi; Candidate for B.A. Degree 
rnalism. Tar Heel (1, 2, 3, 4), Sports Editor (2), Managing Editor (4). • ANNE FIELDS— 
Theta Psi Epsilon; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. Y.W.C.A. (4) ; 
MARGARET ELAINE FINNEY— St. Petersburg, Florida; Candidate for B.A. 
'«*Deg,ree in Spanish. © IRIS JANE FISHER — Roseboro; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 
NANCY ADRIENNE FITCH— Greensboro; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art. Play- 
**m,ikeits (3, 4). 



| Washington. D. C. 
BJ.tA. (3,4). . 



Second i?««-RHODA FITZPATRICK— Rouge-nont; Candidate for B.A. Degree in History. Di 
Senate (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; C.I.C.A. (3, 4). » BERNICE ALLENE FLOWERS— College Park, 
Georgia; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. • MARIE ALLISON FOARD— Chapel Hill; 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medical Technology. Town Girls Association, Secretary, e DOROTHY 
CAROLYN FOISTER— Chapel Hill ; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Town Girls Asso- 
ciation. • ROBERT LANGDON FOREMAN, III— Atlanta, Georgia; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi 
Beta Kappa; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Naval Science. Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Yackety Yack (4). 
• BETTY JEAN FORTUNE— Asheville; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Music. Glee Club (3, 4) ; 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 




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First Ron — JOYCE FOWLER— Mullins, South Carolina; Alpha Gamma Delta; Candidate foi 
Degree in Physical Education. W.A.A. (3, 4), President (4) ; Basketball Varsity (3, 4), C 
(3) ; Hockey Varsity (3) ; Softball Varsity (3) ; Volley Ball Varsity (3, 4) ; Tennis Varsity 
Graham Memorial Board of Directors (4) ; Pan-Hellenic Council (4) ; Coed Orientation 
mittee (4). • MARY VIRGINIA FREEMAN— Clarksville, Virginia; Chi Omega; Candirk _ 
B.A. Degree in Sociology. Tar Heel (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3). • SIDNEY S. FRIEDMAN— Memphis^ 
Tennessee; Zeta Beta Tau; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. Interfraternity Council (3, 4p^ 

• ELLA JEAN FROGGE — Jamestown, Tennessee; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 

• BETTIE WOOD GAITHER— Elizabeth City; Alpha Delta Pi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Spanish. Drum Majorette (4) ; Tar Heel (3, 4), Business Manager (4) ; Sound and Fury (3, 4) ; 
Yackety Yack (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • PHYLLIS GANEY— Fort Myers, Florida; Delta Delta 
Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Carolina Mag (3, 4) ; Tar Heel (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3) . 

Second Row— CECIL CLARK GARRETT, JR.— High Point; Kappa Sigma, Delta Sigma Pi; Can- 
didate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. • JOSEPH GASSENHEIMER— Miami, Florida; Zeta Beta 
Tau; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. V-12 Executive Committee (3). • MARY HILL 
GASTON — Gastonia; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Yackety Yack, 
Senior Section Editor (4) ; Coed Senate (4) ; War Coordination Board (3) ; C.I.C.A. Executive 
Council (3, 4), Social Chairman (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3); Student Adviser (4); Valkyries (4). 

• RICHARD ARNOLD GEISLER— Toledo. Ohio; Pi Kappa Alpha; Candidate for B.A. Degree 
in Naval Science. • ANN HELEN GEOGHEGAN— Raleigh; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in English. Tar Heel (4) ; Glee Club (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); War Coordination Board 
(3). • JO GEORGES — Claremont; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics. 




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Row— OSMINE BOYNE GIVENS, JR.— Fountain Inn, South Carolina; Alpha Epsilon Del- 
andidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. • RALPH RAY GLENN— Shelby ; Tau Kappa Al- 
pha;! Candidate for B.A. Degree in International Studies. Carolina Mag (3, 4) ; Tar Heel (4) ; 
Debate Squad (1, 2, 3, 4); Debate Council (3); Di Senate (1, 2, 3, 4), President Pro Tem 
(5) Glee Club (1) ; International Relations Club (3, 4), President (3) ; Director, Tar Heel In- 
stitule of Public Affairs (4). • NEDRA HARRIET GOLDSTEIN— Manning, South Carolina; 
Cancidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Playmakers (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Hillel Foundation 
(i3,n 1). • MARY GOODRICH— Marlin, Texas; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Jour- 
nalise. • MARGARET LOUISE GOOLD— Raleigh ; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Physical Educa- 
te Club (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; C.I.C.A. (3). • ELIZABETH HILL GRAHAM— 
Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Latin. Y.W.C.A. (4) ; War Coordination 



Second Row— ANNE ELIZABETH GRAYBILL— Danville, Virginia; Candidate for B.A. Degree 
in Economics. International Relations Club (3, 4), Secretary. • NORMA ROLLINS GREEN — 
Greenville, South Carolina; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art. • NANCY ELIZABETH 
GREENWALL— Holmdel, New Jersey; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. Tar Heel (3) ; 
International Relations Club (4) ; Phi Assembly (4) ; Dance Club (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3) ; C.I.C.A. 
(3, 4), Secretary (4) ; Mclver Social Chairman (3, 4). • CHARLES EDWARD GREMER— 
Miami, Florida; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics. • ELIZABETH GRIMES— Raleigh; 
Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Economics. Coed Orientation Committee (4) ; Y.W.C.A. 
(3, 4) ; Pan-Hellenic Council, President (4) ; Graham Memorial Board of Directors (4). • NINA 
ISABEL GUARD — Poplar Branch; Tau Kappa Alpha; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Tar 
Heel (3, 4) ; Debate Squad (3) ; Debate Council, President (4); Di Senate (3, 4), Critic, Treas- 
urer; C.R.I.L. (3). 





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First ftw—JEAN LOUISE GUNNELS— Albany, Georgia; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Soc 
ogy. • JANE BROWN GUNTER— Fuquay Springs; Alpha Delta Pi; Candidate for B.A. De 
in Dramatic Art. Glee Club (4) ; Playmakers (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3). • DOROTHY LOUISE 
TAFSON — St. Petersburg, Florida; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Caro 
Mag (3) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Spencer Social Chairman (3) ; Valkyries 
• THEODORE ESTERBROOK HAIGLER, JR.— Sanford; Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Ka 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Interfraternity Council (2, 3) ; Monogram Club (3, 4j^ 
University Dance Committee (3, 4) ; Track (3,4), Co-Captain (4). • KATHRYN EVANGE- 
LINE HALL — Asheville; Candidate for B.A. Degree in History. International Relations Club (4) ; 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Modern Dance Club (3, 4). • CHARLOTTE MARY HAMOR— Charlotte; 
Alpha Delta Pi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Glee Club (3, 4) ; Yackety Yack (4) ; 
Y.W.C.A. (4); House Council (3, 4). 



Second Row— MARY ALICE HAMPTON— Gainesville, Florida; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in Sociology. • ANN HANCOCK — Paragould, Arkansas ; Pi Beta Phi ; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in English. • ANGELA SAUNDERS HARDY— Roanoke Rapids; Alpha Gamma Delta; 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in History. Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Pan-Hellenic Council 
(4). • CATHERINE HARRIS— Catawba ; Theta Psi Epsilon; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Chemistry. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • EVA BRINKLEY HARRIS— Hertford ; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate 
for B.S. Degree in Commerce. • NATALIE JOY HARRISON— Charlotte; Pi Beta Phi; Candi- 
date for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. Women's Honor Council (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (4) ; Glee Club, 
Business Manager (3) ; Interdormitory Council (4) ; Sound and Fury (4) ; Mclver House Presi- 
dent (4). 




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Rou — PATTY AVALON HARRY— Miami, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Psi Kappa; Can- 
e for B.A. Degree in Physical Education. • BETTIE BLANCHE HAUGHTON— Charlotte ; 
Cbi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (4); House Privileges 
cferd, Recording Secretary (4). • JEANNE KENDALL HAYS— Bluefield, West Virginia; Alpha 
tefcj Pi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. Y.W.C.A. (4). • CHARLES CHASTAIN 
EATH — Altamont, Illinois; Phi Delta Theta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science. 
lonor Council (4); Student Council (4); Student Legislature, Speaker's Cabinet (4). • SARA 
QORE HEBSON — Anniston, Alabama; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology, 
nterjiational Relations Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3,4). • JAMES WARREN HEDRICK— Thom- 
.Sigma Chi; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Interfraternity Council (3) ; Univer- 
se's Association, Secretary (3), Treasurer (4). 



^Secnuf R, tl f— ROBERT ALFRED HEDRICK— Statesville; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 
Amp'hoterothen (3); Carolina Political Union (2); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4). • ANNE deJAR- 
NETTE HEINS— Augusta, Georgia; Candidate for B.A. Degree in History. • EDWARD MAX 
HELLER — New Orleans, Louisiana; Pi Lambda Phi, Phi Beta Kappa; Candidate for B.A. Degree 
in Economics. Glee Club (2, 3) ; Interfraternity Council (4). • ELIZABETH MURPHY HEN- 
DERSON — Davidson; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Summer House President, Archer 
House (4) ; Summer Honor Council (4) ; War Coordination Board (3) ; Y.W.C.A., Treasurer (4) ; 
Coed Senate, Secretary (4) ; C.I.C.A., Executive Council (3, 4). • CONSTANCY PETTIT HEN- 
DREN — Washington, D. C; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Carolina 
Mag (3, 4), Editor (4) ; Sound and Fury (3) ; Student Legislature (3) ; Town Girls Association; 
Pan-Hellenic Council; Freshman Adviser (2). • MARY FRANCES HENRY— Little Rock, Arkan- 
sas; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics. Glee Club (3) ; Sound and Fury (3) ; 
Y.W.C.A. (4). 




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First Row— FRANCES HELENE HICKS— Fayetteville; Alpha Gamma Delta; Candidate for B 
Degree in Spanish. Carolina Mag (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • THOMAS CRAWFORD HINSOIS 
Myrtle Beach, South Carolina; Delta Psi; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Tar Heel ( 
Glee Club (3, 4) ; Interfraternity Council (4) ; Y.M.C.A. (1, 2) . • CARL MACLAREN HOBKI 
— Ogdensburg, New York; Kappa Alpha; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Tnrl-" ^ i j jf ^ ,H '' rJfi ^ 
Cross Country (4). • MARGARET ANN HOKE — Davidson; Candidate for B.A. Degree in I^b^ 
matic Art. Playmakers (3); Y.W.C.A. (3). • ST AMEY JONES HOLLAND— Statesville; KappaV 
Sigma; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce, e FLORENCE ANNE HOLMES— Chapel Hill; 
Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 



Second Row— ELEANOR ELAINE HOLMSTINE— Hilton Village, Virginia; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in Mathematics. Civil Air Patrol (3). • PHYLLIS MARION HON— Rye Beach, New 
Hampshire; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Dance Club 
(3, 4) ; Girl Scouting (3, 4). • MARGARET MOZELLE HOOKS— Whiteville; Sigma Pi Alpha; 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. • PAMELA LOUISE HOTARD— New Smyrna Beach, 
Florida; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. Carolina Mag (3) ; Modern 
Dance Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • CAROLINE TWITTY HOUSE— Chapel Hill; Delta 
Delta Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. Carolina Mag (3) ; Yackety Yack (3) ; 
Y.W.C.A. (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4). • VIOLA MAY HOYLE— Henderson ; Alpha Delta 
Pi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Interdormitory Council (4) ; Board of Residence (4) ; 
Coed Senate (3, 4) ; Basketball (3) ; Volley Ball (3, 4) ; Hockey (3) ; House Privileges Board 
(4); W.A.A. Council (3, 4), Vice-President (4); Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary (4). 



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FRAN BLEIGHT 



. . . Ukose who did tkelr bit 



FRAN BLEIGHT — Quiet and efficient vice-president of 
Women's Government . . . Spencer house president . . . 
Valkyries and IF'/io's IF ho . . . One of the Senate's ahlest 
members ... A real Virginia lady, liked by all. 

PETE PULLV — Kappa Alpha prexy . . . Vice-president 
of student body . . . Grail scribe . . . Ask Pete. He'll do 
it . . . Clerk of student legislature . . . Glee Club . . . 
Hardest working man in student government. 




DOT PHILLIPS — President of Valkyries . . . Capable 
director of coed orientation . . . YW . . . Chapel Hill 
girl with four successful years spent in University activ- 
ities. 

MEADIE MONTGOMERY — Busy as can be in extra- 
curriculars . . . Finds time to swing a wicked softball 
bat . . . Coed Senate speaker pro-tem ... Pi Phi prexy 
. . . Valkyries and W.A.A. leader. 

JIM WALLACE — Best informed on student government 
. . . President of Interdormitory council . . . Defeated 
five times for TH editorship, but one of campus' best 
publications men . . . Maple Leaf Rag in GM. 



PETE PILLY 




DOT P1III.I ll's 




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ROY THOMPSON — Politics and publications . . . 
Di Senate president . . . Lambda Chi . . . M.E. of 
the Yackety Yaek . . . DTH columnist . . . always 
seems to be in on the latest of any consequence 
on the Hill. 



i^^HHHi ■■ 



CHARLES VANCE 



LIB SCHIIFIELD 



CHARLES VANCE — Sigma Nu . . . Speaker of 
Legislature . . . Grail . . . Revitalized orientation 
program for new men . . . President of the stu- 
dent body . . . Sorry, Pve already got another 
meeting. 

LIB SCHOFIELD — Florida's gift to Carolina 
. . . Speaker of the Coed Senate . . . Chairman 
of the CM directors . . . CICA . . . Guiding hand 
behind coed politics . . . UCP . . . Meetings on 
the hour every hour. 




ROY THOMPSON 




WESTY FENHAGEN — Veteran 
who returned to take over as 
Managing Editor of Tar Heel . . . 
Delta Psi . . . Knew the Daily be- 
fore the war . . . Started it off 
right again. 

ARCHIE HOOD — Student coun- 
cil and general campus leader 
. . . Quiet Delegata of the Grail 
and a Kappa Sig . . . Seems to 
know the score . . . Teaches 
school in spare time. 



iESTY FENHAGEN 



ARCHIE llnou 



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Row— LOUISE DEERY HULL— Yazoo City, Mississippi; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. 
ee in English. Carolina Mag (3) ; Tar Heel (3) ; Sound and Fury (4) ; Basketball (3) ; 
Y-W.C.A. (4) ; House Council (3). • VIRGINIA LOUISE HUNTER— Greensboro; Candidate 
For B.A. Degree in English. Y.W.C.A. (3). • JAMES LAURENCE HUTTON— Greensboro; Phi 
G'afnma Delta; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. German Club Executive Committee (4). 
• BETTY JANE ISENHOUR— Charlotte; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology, 
sound and Fury (3) ; Coed Senate (4) ; Student Legislature (4) ; Softball (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; 
Zhdrleader (4) ; War Coordination Board (3) ; W.A.A. (3, 4). • WILLIAM SANDLIN JACK- 
SON — Beaulaville; Pi Kappa Alpha; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. • DORATHEA 
Winter Haven, Florida; Phi Beta Kappa, Chi Delta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree 
ljsm. Tar Heel (3) ; Glee Club (3, 4) , Publicity Manager (3); International Relations 
TSJ-iSound and Fury (3, 4) ; Basketball Varsity (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; House Council 

Second Row— GLORIA JASTREMSKI— Houma, Louisiana; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. De- 
gree in Sociology. Tar Heel (3) ; Student Adviser (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • RICHARD CHARLES 
JENTE— Chapel Hill; Chi Psi; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; University- 
Club (3, 4), President (4) ; Y.M.C.A. (3). • FRANCES EVELYN JOHNSON— Statesville; Candi- 
date for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • MARY PIERCE JOHNSON— Weldon ; 
Alpha Delta Pi; Candidtte for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Sound and Fury (3, 4) ; 
Cheerleader (4). • JAMES ALLEN JORDAN— Chester, West Virginia; Sigma Chi; Candidate for 
B.A. Degree in Naval Science. Monogram Club (2) ; Basketball (3, 4) ; Track (3). • MARJORIE 
MIRIAM JORDAN— Asheville; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. Tar Heel (3, 4) ; 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; C.I.C.A. (3, 4). 





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first Row— CHARLES HOWARD KAHN— Concord ; Phi Eta Sigma; Candidate for B.A. Deg 
in Mathematics. • MARTHA ANDREE KAMBIS— Elizabeth City; Candidate for B.A. Degree 
Mathematics. • JUNE LORRAINE KANE— Boston, Massachusetts ; Candidate for B.A. Degree 
Sociology. Hillel Foundation (3. 4) ; Playmakers (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (4) ; C.I.C.A. (4). • CLAI 
LEIGH KEMPER— Shelby ; Theta Psi Epsilon; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. Gleei 
(2, 3, 4) ; Chapel Hill Choral Club (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • AMELIA EDMONIA KENNEDY, 
—Harmony; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Y.W.C.A. (3) ; C.I.C.A. (3, 4). • DONALD> 
EAST KENT— Chapel Hill; Lambda Chi Alpha; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Zoology. 



Second Row— MIRIAM LOUISE KING— Baltimore, Maryland; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for 
B.A. Degree in Economics. • WILLIAM ANGUS KOEHNLINE— Wheeling, West Virginia; 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Naval Science. Baptist Student Union (3, 4), Council (4). • MIL- 
DRED MARIE KRESNIK— White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Journalism. Tar Heel (3) ; Playmakers (3) ; War Coordination Board, Treasurer (3) ; C.I.C.A. 
(3, 4), Treasurer (4) ; C.R.I.L. (4) ; Student Adviser (4). • FRANK GUSTAV KUEHN— Balti- 
more, Maryland; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. • BETTY LOU 
LAMB — Fayetteville, Tennessee; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4), Cabinet (3); Hockey (3). • PHILIP McCART LANIER— Danville, Kentucky; 
Beta Theta Pi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science. Interfraternity Council (3, 4) ; Cata- 
pult (3, 4), Associate Editor (3) ; N.R.O.T.C. Executive Council (3). 




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Row— DELBERT ROY LEATHERMAN— Rand, Colorado; Candidate for B.S. Degree in 
merce. Monogram Club (3, 4), Executive Officer (3); Boxing (3, 4); Football (4); Track 
j(**) j Carolina Athletic Association, Vice-President (3), President (4). • BEVERLEY LEE — 
tVTarshallville, Georgia; Alpha Delta Pi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Zoology. Pan-Hellenic 
CbuAcil (4). • RICKIE LOUISE LEMKIN— Brooklyn, New York; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Psychology. Tar Heel (3) ; International Relations Club (3) ; Yackety Yack (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3). 
• JAMES PRESTON LEMLY — Salisbury; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Carolina Poli- 
tical Union (2, 3, 4), Secretary (3); Tar Heel, Business Manager (2); University Veteran's As- 
sociation (2, 3), Treasurer (2); Lutheran Student Association, President (4). • EDWARD 
ES LEONARD. JR.— Chapel Hill; Alpha Chi Sigma; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chem- 
' elina Political Union (3, 4). • JANE CAROLYN LEONARD— Johnson City, Tennessee; 
Si Epsilon; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. C.I.C.A. (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 



Second Row— LILLIAN G. LEONHARD— St. Petersburg, Florida; Alpha Gamma Delta; Candidate 
for B.A. Degree in Journalism. Women's Interdormitory Council, President (4) ; Coed Senate (4) ; 
Catholic Club, Treasurer (3) ; Graham Memorial Board of Directors (4) ; Valkyries (4). • RAY 
LEVINE — Bronx, New York; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science. Carolina Political 
Union (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Playmakers (1, 2, 3, 4). • ARTHUR SANFORD LIGGETT— Flushing, New 
York; Zeta Beta Tau; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. • JOHN WILLIAM LINDSAY, 
JR. — High Point; Kappi Alpha; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Naval Science. Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; 
Glee Club (4); Interfraternity Council (3). • HENRY WALTER LUTTERLOH, JR. — Snow 
Camp; Phi Kappa Sigma; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. • DORIS JEAN LYLES — Char- 
lotte; Theta Psi Epsilon; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. 





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First Row— ELIZABETH CARROW MACE— Beaufort; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for B 
Degree in Spanish. Carolina Mag (3, 4) ; Yackety Yack, Assistant Business Manager (3) ; Studt 
Entertainment Committee (3, 4). • MABLE INEZ MACKLIN— Seaford, Delaware; Alpha De 
Pi; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Glee Club (3, 4). • NATHANIEL MACON 
Chapel Hill; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics. Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; University OTcha 
(2, 3, 4) ; C.V.T.C. (1) ; University Veterans Association (4). • MARTHA BAYNE MALLA.RX 
— Macon, Georgia; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Glee Club (4) ; Y.W.C.A/\ 
(3, 4), Cabinet (4). • CLIFFORD CARL MARCUSSEN— Modesto, California; Candidate for 
B.S. Degree in Commerce. Wesley Foundation, Treasurer (3), Vice-President (4). • BETTY 
LOUISE MARKS— Chapel Hill; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Women's Honor Coun- 
cil (3); C.I.C.A. (3, 4); Town Girls Association, Executive Council ; Baptist Student Union, Vice- 
President; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Cabinet (3, 4), Secretary (4). 

Second Row— JOSEPH WILLIAM MARSH ALL— Charlotte ; Phi Mu Alpha; Candidate for B.S. 
Degree in Geology. Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; University Orchestra (3, 4) ; Track (2) ; 
Geology-Geography Club, Vice-President (4). • MARY LOUISE MARTIN— Roanoke Rapids; 
Alpha Delta Pi ; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Tar Heel (4) ; Glee Club (4) ; Sound 
and Fury (4); Y.W.C.A. (3). • VIRGINIA MARIE MASON— Akron, Ohio; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in Spanish. Glee Club (3, 4); Sound and Fury (3, 4), Executive Council (4); C.I.C.A. 
(3, 4); Choral Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4), Cabinet (4). • FRANCES MAURICE— Red 
Jacket, West Virginia; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. • THOMAS REID MELLARD 
— Asheville; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. Carolina Mag (3, 4); Tar Heel (3, 4); 
Y.M.C. A. (3). • RUTH D.MICHAELS— New York, New York; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Sociology. International Relations Club (4). 




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Row— BETTY MARTIN MILFORD— Clemson, South Carolina; Alpha Delta Pi; Candidate 
A. Degree in Psychology. Glee Club (4) ; Swimming (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (4). • HUGH HUNT 
AHLLER — Ellerbe; Chi Psi, Alpha Chi Sigma; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. Y.M.C.A. 
(H 2, 3, 4). • BARBARA LEE MILLNER— Alexandria, Virginia; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
llHiStlry. • RUTH BIZZELL MINTON— Goldsboro ; Alpha Delta Pi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
M English. • MARILYN MARIE MITCHELL— Roanoke, Virginia; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for 
I •' B.A. Degree in Psychology. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • BETTE J. MOLSDALE— Chattanooga, Tennessee; 
i»Pi B<tta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Geography. Y.W.C.A. (4); Modern Dance Club (4). 




Row— MEADIE EXUM MONTGOMERY— Yazoo City, Mississippi; Pi Beta Phi; Candi- 
date. fdr B.A. Degree in English. Valkyries (3, 4), Vice-President (4); Basketball (3); Coed Sen- 
ate; 'Speaker Pro-Tern (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4). • LA VERNE JUNE MOOK— St. Peters- 
burg, Florida; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Carolina Mag, Co-Circulation Manager (3, 4) ; 
Y.W.C.A. (4) ; Glee Club, Business Manager (3,4). • JOHN IRVIN MORGAN— Washington; 
Delta Sigma Pi; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Band (1, 2); Di Senate (1); Order of 
the Grail (3, 4), Exchequer (4); Student Legislature (3); University Club (3). • GWENDOLYN 
MORRIS — Chapel Hill; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish. Town Girls Association; C.I.C.A. (3, 
4). • PEGGY WILDA MORRIS— Bartow, Florida; Alpha Delta Pi; Candidate for B.S. Degree in 
Commerce. • MARY MARGUERITE MURPHY— St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Delta Delta; Can- 
didate for B.A. Degree in History. Carolina Mag (3) ; Tar Heel (3) ; Sound and Fury (4) ; Catho- 
lic Club, Vice-President (3, 4). 




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First Row— CHARLES GUS MURRAY— Middlesex; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Histo. 
• CHARLES PATRICK MURRAY, JR.— Wilmington; Delta Siga Pi; Candidate for B.S. De 
in Commerce. Interdormitory Council (3). • MARGUERITE KIRKMAN MURRAY — 
Point; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish. Sound and Fury (3, 4); Y.W.C 
(3, 4); House Council (4); Cheerleader (4); War Coordination Board (3). • ELMER-ieR 
MUSSELMAN— Piano, Illinois; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. • NANCY FENTNJ3R 
McCLENDON — Shreveport, Louisiana; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. CaroUm 
Mag (3); Y.W.C. A. (3, 4). • ELLEN McCOLLAM— Ellendale, Louisiana; Kappa Delta; Can-' 
didate for B.A. Degree in Physical Education. Glee Club (3) ; Y.W.C. A. (3, 4) ; Physical Education 
Majors Club, Vice-President (4). 



Second Row— LULU KEEN McGEE— Rocky Mount; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in Spanish. Glee Club (3); Honor Council (4); Summer House President (3). • MARY 
CATHERINE McINNIS— Gainesville, Florida; Kippa Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Art. 
Glee Club (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3). • PATSY JANE McLAWHORN— Winterville; 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Student Adviser (4). • ADDIE JEANNE McMASTER— 
Winnsboro, South Carolina; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • AGNES 
EPES McMURRAN — Newport News, Virginia; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Glee Club 
(3); Tar Heel (3); Y.W.C.A. (3). • ELIZABETH McNEILL— North Wilkesboro; Candidate for 
B.A. Degree in Sociology. Tar Heel (3, 4); Yackely Yack (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); International 
Relations Club (4). 




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Row— MARY JEANNE NEULING— St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate 
A. Degree in Sociology. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • MARGERY POMEROY NICOL— Ruston, 
Louisiana; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. Y.W.C.A. (4). • ANN 
GILMORE NOBLE— Smithfield; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Glee Club (3, 4); Play- 
fflatrs (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); House Council (4); Student Adviser (4). • MALINDA LOB- 
DELL NOBLES — Rosedale, Mississippi; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English; Caro- 
Mag (3, 4); Tar Heel (3, 4); Publications Union Board (4); Yackety Yack (4); Valkyries 
MARY ELIZABETH NORTON— Brunswick, Georgia; Candidate for B.A. Degree in So- 



Ima 




ology. Band (3); Glee Club (3, 4); Swimming (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4). 
,-jCJlROL JEANNE OBERST— Atlantic City, New Jersey; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journal- 
Heel (3); Playmakers (3); Sound and Fury (3, 4). 



Second Row— MARGARET PATRICIA O'DANIEL— San Antonio, Texas; Chi Omega; Candidate 
for B.A. Degree in Sociology. • THELMA DAILEY PAOLUCCI— Miami, Florida; Theta Psi Ep- 
silon; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. Glee Club (3); C.I.C.A. (3, 4), President (4); 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Graham Memorial Board of Directors (4); Student Adviser (4). • HELEN 
PAPPAS— Greensboro; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science. • DOROTHY CAROLINE 
PARKER— Greensboro; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. Tar Heel (4); Y.W.C.A. (4). 
• MARGARET PARKS— Bristol, Virginia; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 
Carolina Mag (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Student Adviser (4). • DEREK CHOATE PARMENTER— 
Summerville, South Carolina; Delta Psi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Carolina Political 
Union (3); Gorgon's Head (2, 3, 4); University Club (3). 




62 



First Row— ALBERT WEYMAN PATRICK— Ac worth Georgia; Sigma Chi, Delta Sigma Pi; C 
didate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. German Club Executive Committee (4). • ECHO PATT 
SON, Cuthbert, Georgia; Alpha Delta Pi; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Zoology. • ELAIJfJ 
PEARLSTINE— St. Matthews, South Carolina; Phi Beta Kappa; Candidate for B.A. Degree 
Economics. Tar Heel (3); International Relations Club (4); Playmakers (3). • MA R. 
BEATRICE PEATROSS— Raleigh; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Music. Glee Club (3^)* 
Y.W.C.A. (3); Music Club, President (4). • EDITH BARROW PELL— Chapel Hill; XIp$£ 
Delta Pi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in French. Town Girls Association (3, 4); Junior Marshal' 
(3). • WILLIAM LAWRENCE PENDERGRAPH— Haw River; Candidate for B.S. Degree in 
Commerce. 

Second Row— AUDREY JOHNSON PENDERGRASS— St. Petersburg, Florida; Delta Delta Delta; 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathematics. Glee Club (4); Y.W.C.A. (3). • BARBARA ANN 
PENNINGTON — Portsmouth, Virginia; Theta Psi Epsilon; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chem- 
istry. Stray Greeks (3, 4). • DOROTHY ADELYN PHILLIPS— Chapel Hill; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in Psychology. Coed Orientation Committee, Co-Chairman (4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Val- 
kyries (3, 4), President (4) ; Town Girls Association (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4), Vice-President (4) ; 
Coed Senate (3); Baptist Student Union, President (3). • ENID LAMARR PHILLIPS— Lexing- 
ton; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Zoology. C.I.C.A. (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • LELIA 
DOWELL PHILLIPS— Richmond, Virginia; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. Glee Club 
(3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • VIVIAN LASSITER PHIPPS— Chapel Hill; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for 
B.A. Degree in Art. Carolina Mag (4); Glee Club (3, 4); Sound and Fury (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. 
(1, 2, 4); Choral Club (3, 4); Town Girls Association (1, 2, 3); Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Stu- 
dent Adviser (3) . 




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ew more o 



GLORIA CHAPMAN— Phi Beta 
Kappa . . . Carolina Independent 
Coed . . . Student Legislature . . . 
Diminutive president of the In- 
ternational Relations cluh . . . Di 
Senate and Carolina Political 
Union. 



DOUGLASS HUNT — Student 
government and politics can he 
run with principles . . . Speaker 
of the Student Legislature . . . 
Chairman of LCP . . . The good 
looking fellow with the voice and 
the umhrella. 



tL 



GLORIA CHAPMAN 



DOUGLASS III NT 




MARY HILL GASTON — Daily 
Tar Heel star reporter . . . Asso- 
ciate editor of the Yarkety Yack 
. . . Leading coed on puhlications 

. . . OCA and Coed Senate . . . Valkyries . . . Never 

tiring and always with a smile. 

LIL LEONHARD — Women's Interdorm council 
head . . . Conscientious member of Coed Senate . . . 
Alpha Gam organizer . . . President of Kenan . . . 
Valkyries . . . Noted for her efficiency. 

BERLETTE CAPT — Almost shy hut goes over with 
students on the campus . . . YWCA head and Val- 
kyries memher . . . Able coed who likes extra-cur- 
riculars hut is also eager with the books. 



I. II. I.KIINH Mill 



HEKLETTE CAPT 



MARY HILL GASTON 




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apuiar racei in extra-curricular' actiuities. 



JOE DENKER — Campus photographer who desires an 
inspiration hefore he can click his shutter . . . Doesn't 
like Carolina coeds . . . Says they are too sloppy . . . ROTC 
who doesn't want any more Navy or work on yearhooks. 



FRED BAUDER — SAE president . . . Easy-going Grail man 
who likes to do things well . . . Fraternity editor of the 
Yackety Yack . . . Legislator who helieves in student gov- 
ernment and activities. 



WALT BRINKLEY — Member of the Grail . . . President 
of the Interfraternity council . . . Handsome Kappa Sig 
. . . Hard-working member of Student Legislature . . . 
Elections and Y court. 



RUTH DUNCAN — Petite president of WGA ... Set up 
WGA executive cabinet . . . Tri Delt treasurer . . . Well 
informed . . . Carries a filled appointment hook wherever 
she goes. 



FRED FLAGLER — Carolina's number one publications 
man . . . President of KA . . . Editor of TH and Yackety 
Yack . . . President of PI 1 board . . . Grail member with an 
uncombed fringe on top. 




JOE DENKER 
FliEI) BU DER 




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flow— NANCY GARRETT PINKSTON— Montgomery, Alabama; Chi Omega; Candidate for 
Degree in Mathematics. • SARAH ANTOINETTE PINKSTON— Salisbury; Alpha Gamma 
Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); House Council (4). 
£"' JANE BOYD PITCHER— Minden, Louisiana; Kappa Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Frdich. Stray Greeks (3, 4). • DOROTHY ALICE PLESS— Asheville; Alpha Gamma Delta; 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. • FRED RICHARD POLDRUGOWACH— Brooklyn, New 
York; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Yackety Yack (3). BEATRICE ROBBINS POT- 
TER — Charlotte; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish. La Sociedad Espana (4). 



XRoiv— IDA CASE PRINCE— Dunn; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 

ijttjjteffcthtb (3, 4); Sound and Fury (3, 4); Student Legislature (4); Basketball (3, 4); W.A.A. 

"£oun$\ (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Coed Senate (3, 4); House Council (3); Modern Dance Club 
(-!)•; Valkyries (4). • JOHN ANDERSON PRINCE— Norfolk, Virginia; Chi Phi; Candidate for 
B.A. Degree in English. Phi Assembly (1); Sound and Fury (2). • FRANCES REBECCA PRIV- 
ETTE — Chapel Hill; Theta Psi Epsilon; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. Carolina Mag 
(3); Tar Heel (3); International Relations Club (3, 4); Di Senate (3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4); 
Phi Assembly (4); Playmakers (3, 4); Sound and Fury (3); Yackety Yack (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 

• RUSSELL L. PROCTOR— Rocky Mount; Sigma Nu, Delta Sigma Pi; Candidate for B.S. Degree 
in Commerce. University Club (2); Swimming (1, 2, 3, 4), Co-Captain (4); Head Cheerleader 
(3); Monogram Club (3, 4). • MARGIE PULLEN— Houma, Louisiana; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate 
for B.A. Degree in Geography. War Coordination Board, Treasurer (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4), Cabinet 
(4); Sound and Fury (3, 4), Secretary (4); Valkyries (3, 4), Secretary (4); Carolina Mag (3). 

• ELIZABETH GRAHAM PURCELL— Laurinburg; Candidate for B.A. Degree in French. Glee 
Club (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Cabinet (4); C.I.C.A. (4). 




66 



First Row— MARY DARDEN QUINERLY 
in Chemistry. Y.W.C.A. (3); Coed Senate (4) 



Ayden; Alpha Delta Pi; Candidate for B.A. Deg 
CATHERINE RANCICH 




New York 
New York; Candidate for B.A. Degree in History. Glee Club (3); Y.W.C.A. (3); Student Advj 
(3). • MONROE MINOR REDDEN, JR.— Hendersonville; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Sound and Fury (2); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3). • WARREN COURTNEY REND ALL — Frederij 
burg, Virginia; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Naval Science. Interfrafe^nify*" '"" 
Council (4). • EMMA LEE RHYNE— Clemson, South Carolina; Alpha Delta Pi; Candidatrfqf- 
B.A. Degree in Psychology. University Club (3); War Coordination Board (3); Pan-Hellenic^ 
Council (4); Honor Council (4); Girls Tennis Team (3). • BARBARA RICH— Melrose, Massa- 
chusetts; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art. Glee Club (2); Playmakers (3, 4); 
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (4). 

Second Row— CAROLYN NELL RICH— Orlando, Florida; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree 
in Journalism. Carolina Mag (3); Alderman House President (4); Tar Heel (3, 4); Glee Club 
(4); Interdormitory Council (4); Sound and Fury (3, 4); Senior Dance Club (4); Yackety Yack 
(4); Y.W.C.A. (4); University Club (4); Student Adviser (4); Student-Faculty Day Committee. 

• JANE GALLOWAY RICHARDSON— Reidsville; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Art. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Cabinet (4); House Council (3, 4); War Coordination Board (3). 

• SHIRLEY LOUISE RIVERS— High Point; Theta Psi Epsilon; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Chemistry. Glee Club (4); Yackety Yack (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4); Executive 
Council (4); C.R.I.L. (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Cabinet (4); Student Adviser (4). • JUDITH 
JOY RODNICK — Woodmere, Long Island, New York; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. 
Y.W.C.A. (3). • BARBARA ROGERS— Sandusky, Ohio; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in Economics. Carolina Mag (3) ; Y.WC.A. (3, 4). • SARA E. ROGERS— Black Moun- 
tain; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 



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Row— JANE ANGELA ROLLINS— Miami. Florida; Theta Psi Epsilon; Candidate for BA. 

e in Chemistry. Glee Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • JOSEPH SAMUEL ROWLAND, 

R^-tKittrell; Alpha Kappa Delta; Candidate for BA. Degree in Sociology. Di Senate (1, 2); 

fc.folLL. (4). • JEANNE POOLE RUNDELL— Buffalo, New York; Candidate for BA. Degree 

i, French. Glee Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4); Cercle Francais (3). • LOUISE 

AK£R RUSSELL — Jacksonville, Florida; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for BA. Degree in Journalism. 

ijvplee Club (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • LOUISE RANDALL RUSSELL— Fulton, Kentucky; Pi Beta 

'hi; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Geology. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • DONALD FRED RYDER— Queens 

U^illage, New York; Candidate for BA. Degree in Mathematics. Wrestling (3); Yackety Yack (3). 

■I Ron— JULIA HARRIET SANDERS— Chapel Hill; Candidate for BA. Degrees in English 
Band (1); Playmakers (3); Town Girh Association (1, 3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (4); Orchestra 
((Hr^lfcV-L- ( 3 > 4 )' Secretary (3); Wesley Foundation (1, 2, 3, 4), President (3). • BARBARA 
BALLLETTE SAUNDERS— Opelika, Alabama; Alpha Gamma Delta; Candidate for BA. Degree in 
Zoology. Student Legislature (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3); House Council (3). • SOPHIA JANE 
SAUNDERS — White Springs, Florida; Kappa Alpha Theta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Physical 
Education. Glee Club (4); International Relations Club (3, 4); Modern Dance Club (3, 4); Stray- 
Greeks (3, 4). • HENRY ELIS SCARBOROUGH— Mount Gilead; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Art. Carolina Mag (3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4); Sound and Fury (3); Yackety Yack (4); Y.M.C.A. 
(2, 3). • JANICE MARIE SCHMIDT— Zanesville, Ohio; Theta Psi Epsilon; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in Chemistry. Sound and Fury (4); Y.W.C.A. (4). • ELIZABETH SCHOFIELD— Lynn 
Haven, Florida; Phi Mu; Candidate for B.A. Degree in French. Coed Senate (3, 4), Speaker (4); 
Graham Memorial Board of Directors, Chairman (4); C.I.C.A. Executive Council (3, 4); Valkyries 
(3, 4); Student Adviser (4); Student Welfare Board (4); Coed Orientation Committee (4); 
Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); House Privileges Board (4); C.R.I.L. (3); Who's Who in American Colleges 
and Universities (4); Campus Cabinet (4); Student Welfare Board (4); W.G.A. Executive Cabi- 
net (4). 




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First Row— LAURA NELL SCHRUM— Hickory; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology 
Club (3, 4); Playmakers (3); Sound and Fury (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Baptist Student U 
Council (3); C.I.C.A. (3, 4). • JENNINGS DOUGLAS SEAGO— Lilesville; Candidate for 
Degree in Economics. Glee Club (3, 4); Studen Legislature (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); House C 

cil (3, 4); Student Adviser (4). • ANN MARIE SEITZ— Bowie, Maryland; Candidate-iqr 

Degree in Journalism. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4). • FRANK WILLIAM SELIG, 7RT- 
Elizabeth City; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Carolina Mag (4); Tar Heel (3T^r" 
• NAN RHEA SHACKLEFORD— Tampa, Florida; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree id 
Journalism. Y.W.C.A. (4). . MARIE ENDEKA SHEFFIELD— West Palm Beach, Florida; Pi Beta 
Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish. Yackety Yack (3). 



Second Row— JACK B. SHELTON— Long Island, New York; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Economics. Carolina Political Union (3, 4); Tar Heel (4). • CHARLOTTE R. SHIELDS— Chapel 
Hill; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Art. Carolina Mag (3, 4); Tar and Feathers (2). 

• TATTY ALLEN SHIPP— Atlanta, Georgia; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. 

• JANE STEWART SHIVELL— Kingsport, Tennessee; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
English. Y.W.C.A. (4); Senior Dance Club (4). • MARY PORTER SHOOK— Birmingham, 
Alabama; Kappa Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); W.A.A. Council 
(4); Stray Greeks (3, 4). • NORMAN HERBERT SILVER— High Point; Tau Epsilon Phi; Can- 
didate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Tar Heel (2); Flying Club (4); Interfraternity Council (3, 
4) ; University Club (3, 4) ; University Veterans Association (4) . 




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jf j?r,«— MARY ELIZABETH SIMMONS— Rocky Mount; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. 
Sgfte in Psychology. Sound and Fury (3); Softball (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • MYRA ELAINE 
0SKLAREY — Newark, New Jersey; Phi Beta Kappa; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science. 
Carolina Political Union (3, 4), Treasurer (4); Debate Squad (4); Hillel Cabinet (4); International 
Relations Club (3); Playmakers (3); All-Star Hockey Team (3). • JANE MADISON SLAUGH- 
; ^,TER — Orange, Virginia; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Tar Heel (3); Sound 
I |nd Fury (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • CATHERINE BRYAN SLOAN— Garland; Alpha Gamma 
*»t)ella, Chi Delta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. Tar Heel (3); Yackety Yack (3). 
i MARY STUART SNYDER— Salisbury; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in So- 
Glee Club (3, 4); Student Legislature (3). • PENELOPE SOUFAS— Wilson; Candidate 
S? r Degree in Physical Education. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Physical Education Club (3, 4). 

Second' Ron — EARLE SPAUGH — Charlotte; Kappa Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta; Candidate for B.S. 
Degree in Medicine. Band (2); Monogram Club (2, 3); University Club (3); Basketball (2); 
Cross Country (2); Football (3); Swimming (3); Track (2, 3); Y.M.C.A. (3); University Vet 
erans Association (4). • SARAH FRANCES SPRATT— Nebo; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Journalism. Tar Heel (3, 4); Glee Club (3); Playmakers (3); Yackety Yack (3); Y.W.C.A. (3); 
C.I.C.A. (3, 4). • SARA ELIZABETH STOCKTON— Winston-Salem; Delta Delta Delta; Can- 
didate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Carolina Mag (3, 4) ; Sound and Fury (4) ; Yackety Yack (3) ; 
Y.W.C.A. (4). • NANCY DELL STONER— Fayetteville; Alpha Gamma Delta; Candidate for 
B.A. Degree in Spanish. Carolina Mag (3); Interdormitory Council (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4), Cabinet 
(4); Pan-Hellenic Council, Treasurer (4). • CAROLYN STRAUS— Richmond, Virginia; Candi- 
date for B.A. Degree in Sociology. • BETTY STRICKLAND— Wilson; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for 
B.A. Degree in Economics. Interdormitory Council (3,4). 





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First Row— PHYLLIS JEAN SULLIVAN— New Bedford, Massachusetts; Candidate for B.A 
gree in Dramatic Art. Glee Club (4); Playmakers (3, 4); Sound and Fury (3, 4); Dance CI 
(3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • MARY WINONA SLIMMER— Cherryville; Candidate for B.A. Deg 
in Physical Education. • JASON BLACKFORD SWARTZBAUGH— Toledo, Ohio; Kappa jUpHI 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. • DAVID THOMAS TAYLOE — Washington ; -fm * 
Gamma Delta; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Chemistry. Class Honor Council (2); Interfratertwtj-^ 
Council (4). • ELIZABETH ELLEN TAYLOR— Asheville; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Music. *> 
Band (3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Presto Club, Vice-President (3). • MARTHA 
ROYAL TAYLOR— Chapel Hill; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. 



Second Row— MARY BRYAN TAYLOR— South Hill, Virginia; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
English. • GEORGE I. TEBBEL— Detroit, Michigan; Delta Sigma Pi; Candidate for B.S. Degree 
in Commerce. Student Council (3). • JUNE WINIFRED THOMANN— Poughkeepsie, New York; 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in French. Tar Heel (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • LEE ROY THOMPSON 
— Winston-Salem; Lambda Chi Alpha; Candidate for B.A. Degrees in Political Science and Jour- 
nalism. Carolina Mag (3); Carolina Political Union (3, 4), Vice-President (3); Tar Heel (1, 2, 
3, 4) ; Debate Squad (4) ; Di Senate (3, 4), Speaker Pro-Tern (3), President (4) ; Interfraternity 
Council (1, 2) ; Tar and Feathers (2) ; Fencing (1) ; Yackety Yack, Managing Editor (4) . • MAU- 
NIE CLAIRE THOMPSON— Macon, Georgia; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Y.W.C.A. 
(3, 4) ; C.I.C.A. (4). • ANN THORNTON— Greensboro ; Delta Delta Delta, Chi Delta Phi; Can- 
didate for B.A. Degree in English. Carolina Mag (3, 4) ; Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Di Senate (3) ; Y.W.C.A. 
(3). 



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/ Row— ROBERT LEE THURSTON— Taylorsville; Phi Delta Theta; Candidate for B.S. Degree 
Commerce. Gorgon's Head (3, 4). • FRANCES ALLEN TILLEY— Raleigh; Candidate for B.A. 
Retree in Mathematics. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Student Adviser (4); Dormitory Social Chairman (3); 
CIJC.A. (3, 4). • JAMES R. TODD, JR.— Lenoir; Phi Delta Theta, Delta Sigma Pi; Candidate 
foY B.A. Degree in Political Science. University Veterans Association (3, 4). • CARROLL FINLEY 
TOMLINSON — Durham; Zeta Psi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Naval Science. Interdormitory 
Council ( 1 ) ; Gimghoul (3) ; German Club Executive Council (3) ; Cross Country ( 1 ) ; Track (2, 3) • 
• GRACE NELL TOWERY— Asheboro; Pi Kappa Tau; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathemat- 
ics. Basketball (3); Y.W.C.A. (3); C.I.C.A. (3,4). • JAMES GIBSON TRAYNHAM— Broxton, 
fijggjja a; Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Chi Sigma; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. Order of the 
fiSPSpj'^) ; Interdormitory Council (2, 3, 4); Student Council (2, 3); Student Legislature (3). 



Secptd Row— WILLIAM JENNINGS TRIPP— Washington; Sigma Nu, Delta Sigma Pi; Candi- 
date for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Golden Fleece (3, 4); Order of the Grail (2, 3, 4), Assistant 
Exchequer (4); Student Council, Secretary-Treasurer (3); Student Sesquicentennial Committee (3); 
Campus Cabinet (3) ; University Veterans Association (3, 4), President (3). • BETTY TUCKER— 
Asheville; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Glee Club (3, 4) ; Choral Club (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. 
(3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4). • EMILY TUFTS— Chapel Hill; Pi Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree 
in Botany. Glee Club (1); Town Girls Association (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); W.A.A. (2); Coed 
Orientation Committee (3, 4); Student Adviser (4). • ALICE MARIE TURNAGE— Chapel Hill; 
Candidate for B.A. Degree in Spanish. Class Secretary (1); Student Legislature (3); Coed Senate 
(3, 4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). • CLIFFORD LOUIS TUTTLE— Pittsburgh, 
Pennsylvania; Chi Psi; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Interfraternity Council (4); Inter- 
dormitory Council (4); Monogram Club (4); Tennis (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain (4); University Veter- 
ans Club (4). • MARY ELIZABETH UPSHAW— Atlanta, Georgia; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate 
for B.A. Degree in Zoology. 




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First Row— CHARLES FOGLE VANCE, JR.— Winston-Salem; Sigma Nu, Phi Beta Kappa; Ca 
date for B.A. Degree in Physics. President of Student Body (4); Campus Cabinet (3); Gra 
Memorial Board of Directors, Chairman (3) ; Student Welfare Board (3, 4) ; Glee Club (1) ; Go 
Fleece (3, 4); Order of the Grail (3, 4), Scribe (3); Interfraternity Council, Treasurer (3); 
Assembly (4); Student Council, Chairman (4); S.udent Legislature (2, 3), Speaker (3); Stu 
Audit Board, Chairman (4); University Dance Committee (3, 4), Secretary (3); Football^ IjifiriL 
more Manager (2); House Privileges Board (3); C.V.T.C. (1). • RUTH ELIZABETH Vpr£ 
BRAMER — Kingsport, Tennessee; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Music. Glee Club (3, 4); Choral 
Club (3); Presto Club (4); Playmakers (3); Sound and Fury (3); Catholic Club (3, 4). • GIL" 
BERT CHRISTIAN WALKER, III— Marion, Virginia; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in Political Science. German Club Executive Committee, Treasurer (3, 4) ; Yackety Yack, Busi- 
ness Manager (4); War Coordination Board (3); May Frolics Club, Treasurer (3). • BETSY 
CARRINGTON WALL— Lexington; Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Kappa Delta; Candidate for B.A. De- 
gree in Sociology. • CARROLL CHARLES WALL— Lexington; Kappa Alpha; Candidate for B.S. 
Degree in Commerce. • WILLIAM R. WALSTON— Nashville; Sigma Nu, Delta Sigma Pi; Can- 
didate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Interfraternity Council (4); Interdormitory Council (2); Stu- 
dent Council (3, 4); University Dance Committee (3); Baseball (1). 



Second Row— JOSEPH IRVIN WALTERS— St. Louis, Missouri; Candidate for B.A. Degree in 
Mathematics. Band (1); N.R.O.T.C. Rifle Team; N.R.OT.C. Unit Band. • GERTRUDE HAYES 
WALTON — Salisbury; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Tar Heel (3, 4); Sound and Fury 
(3, 4), Treasurer; Student Legislature (4); Yackely Yack (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Student Adviser 
(4); C.I.C.A. (3, 4). • CALVIN WILLARD WARREN— Garland ; Sigma Chi, Delta Sigma Pi; 
Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Tar Heel (2); German Club Executive Committee (3, 4); 
Order of the Grail (3, 4); Interfraternity Council (3); Sound and Fury (3); Y.M.C.A. (2, 3, 4). 

• SHIRLEY PAUL WASHBURN— Dexter, Maine; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 

• JAMES B. WEBB — Morehead City; Phi Beta Kappa; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 
Glee Club (3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer (3); Baseball (3). • BETSEY JOHN WEST— Raleigh; Pi 
Beta Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 




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Row— LUCIEN O. G. WHALEY— Jacksonville. Florida; Kappa Alpha; Candidate for B.A. 

"Degree in Mathematics. Monogram Club (3, 4); Track (3, 4). • ROBERT GRAHAM WHITE— 

,@EdJhton; Sigma Nu; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Gorgon's Head (3, 4); Order of the 

^. Grail (3. 4) ; Interfraternity Council (3, 4), Vice-President (3); Cross Country, Manager Varsity 

§§|4) ; Swimming (3, 4), Manager Varsity (4) ; Track, Manager Varsity (3, 4) ; House Privileges 

IriBoarcj (3). • RUTH WHITSON— Asheville; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. Tar Heel 

/1 3) ^Basketball (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • MARY McNUTT WIDENER — Bristol, Virginia; Pi 

"Beta 1 Phi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism. Carolina Mag (3); Tar Heel (3); Y.W.C.A. 

Cabinlet (3, 4). • LINDA RAND WILLIAMS— Sanford; Delta Delta Delta; Candidate for B.A. 

Spanish. Carolina Mag (3, 4); Sound and Fury (4); Yackety Yack (3); Y.W.C.A. (3). 

ARET PENELOPE WINSLOW— Rocky Mount; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.A. Degree 

S4n?Eng£sh. : Glee Club (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3) ; Canterbury Club (3, 4) ; Choral Club (3, 4). 



Second Row— CARL L. WOHLBERG— Ogilvie, Minnesota; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Com- 
merce. • PATRICIA J. H. WOLTZ— Norris, Tennessee; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. 
Glee Club (3, 4) ; Playmakers (2, 3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (2, 3, 4) ; C.I.C.A. (3) ; Dance Club (4) ; Stu- 
dent Adviser (3) ; Choral Club (3, 4) . . BETTY JO WOOD— Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. Sound and Fury (3); Y.W.C.A. (4). 
• BRENT BLACKMER WOODSON— Salisbury; Chi Omega; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Com- 
merce. Interdormitory Council (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Hockey, Volley Ball (3); Social Chairman 
Spencer (3). • ELIZABETH HANNAH WORRALL— St. Petersburg, Florida; Candidate for B.A. 
Degree in Music. Glee Club (3, 4), President, Accompanist (4); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3, 4); Sec- 
retary Women's Music Sorority; C.A.P. (3); Valkyries (4). • BARBARA ANNE WYATT— 
Jacksonville, Florida; Candidate for B.A. Degree in English. 




74 



First Row — NONA YOST — Edmonds, Washington; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Geograpl 
• ALMA BRYCE YOUNG— Dunn; Alpha Delta Pi; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology 
Heel (4); Sound and Fur)- (3, 4); Coed Senate (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). • SHERMAN MORR 
ZEIGLER — Muncie, Indiana; Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. • DONNA MEYRI 
ZIMMERLI— Annapolis, Maryland; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Psychology. • GEORGE \ X l fT> c 
LI AM ZISKA, JR. — Long Branch, New Jersey; Kappa Alpha; Candidate for B.A. Degree in Cher»-^~ 
istry. Band (3) ; Track (3). 





- 



s 

E 
N 
I 

O 
R 
S 




A CHAT WITH DR. FRANK 



75 




} <ftne /yum 



unions 



We are juniors, the in-betweens who want to graduate as soon as possible, yet 
who are beginning to sense a slight touch of nostalgia as we think of the rapid- 
ity with which the year has passed and realize that our days at Carolina will soon 
be numbered. In the autumn we lacked any feeling of regret to see the days pass 
quickly, the colored campus become bare, ami the pigskin battles finish. But as 
the days passed, weeks, months, and quarters, our love for UNC was strength- 
ened ; now, with only one year left, we wonder why we wanted our days at Car- 
olina to run out, ever. 

We are happy with our thoughts of one more year in which to buy cokes 
in the "Y," wade to class in water and mud, shoot the breeze in dormitory rooms, 
hear fireside concerts in Graham Memorial on Sunday nights, ami watch squir- 
rels scamper around the campus. It's good to know that for a while longer we 
will hear the Bell Tower ring out with "Hark, the Sound" at twilight and be on 
hand again when our boys tangle with Duke. 

We have one more year in which to prove ourselves worthy of Carolina, 
one more year in which to participate in musical or publications* organizations, 
one more year in which to make ourselves heard in the government of which 
we are a part. We, as juniors, leave much behind us and have many memories, 
but the future holds much in store for us, because we will come back to the Hill 
next year and hold high the torch which is our heritage. 



f umor 




icer& 



76 





Marie Holman Vice-President 

Alex Veasev President 

Janet Johnston Secretary 



77 




JU 



WILLIAM HARC 




RS 



R,ow 

T ADAMS 



MARY JOSEPHINE] ALLOTT 



Alliance, Ohio 



I) 



PATRICIA ANDERSON 
Chathao), Virginia! 

rl?th' 

WthstonrS 




', Szfond Rdu: ' 

FLORENCE WALKER ANDREWS 
Little Rock, Arkansas 

HELEN JOHN ATHANAELOS 
Kannapolis 

MARY HELEN ATKINS 
Heflin, Alabama 

FRANCES HILL AVERA 
Rocky Mount 

Third Row 

M. MARGARET BACH 
LIpper Darby, Pennsylvania 

SUZANNE CRAIG BARCLAY 

Hampton, Virginia 

ELIZABETH ANNE BARNES 
Kingsport, Tennessee 

HESTER JANE BAUCOM 
High Point 

Fourth Rolf 

CLYDE RITCHIE BELL 

Asheville 

BONNIE JEAN BELLOMY 
Raleigh 

DOROTHY ANN BENJAMIN 
Bayersford, Pennsylvania 

JANE DINMORE BENTLEY 
Washington, D. C. 

Fifth Row 

FRANCES BERGER 
Wilmington 

BARBARA ELLEN BIGGERS 
Jacksonville Beach, Florida 

MARY LIB BIVENS 
Pickens, South Carolina 

BABS BIXLER 
Severna Park, Maryland 

Sixth Ron 

NANCY KATHERYN BLAKELY 
Charlotte 

THOMAS ALBERT BLAND 
Carrboro 

BETTYE JO BLANTON 
Asheville 

JOAN THIAS BLASE 
Kirkwood, Missouri 



78 



MARY JOHNSTON BOON 

Gibsonville 

JEAN McCULLOCH BOYLE 
Richmond, Virginia 

DORIS MARIE BRAMMER 
Huntington, West Virginia 

BARBARA M. BRANSFORD 
Cohasset, Virginia 

Second Row 

RUTH ELIZABETH BREAZEALE 

Freehold, New Jersey 

MARZELLE VIRGINIA BRISSON 
Fayetteville 

MARY CLARKE BRITT 
Kinston 

MARGARET ERNESTINE BROWN 
New York City, New York 

Third Row 

MARY LLOYD BROWN 
Asheville 

MARTHA CHRISTINE BRUCH 
Bluefield, West Virginia 

MILDRED LOUISE BULLUCK 
Rocky Mount 

ALYCE BUNDY 
Greenville 

Fourth Row 

RUTH ERNA BURCH 
Chapel Hill 

ROBERT POPLIN BURCHAM 
Washington, D. C. 

EDITH LEE BURGESS 
Raleigh 

MARTHA CATHERINE BYRNES 
Charlotte 

Fifth Row 

JOYCE CABE 
Gay 

LELIA MARSHALL CABLE 
Hume, Virginia 

MARY JO CAIN 
Florence, South Carolina 

LUZETTE CALLUM 
Raleigh 

Sixth Row 

FELICIA BEALL CAMM 
Chapel Hill 

LYNDAL JEAN CANN 
Greensboro 

CATHERINE COX CARLEN 
Cookeville, Tennessee 

JANE WATKINS CARRINGTON 
Oxford 





79 




JUNMRS 



JULIA CARLISLE CiSffiHION 
Chapel Hill 

PEGGY ETHO CATF,S 
Hillsboro 

W THOMASEilE-'CAT^S 
Raleigh.' "^ ^^Ttenaw - 

JOYCE 

Macon, Geo! 





'Second Kowf 
PARKER CHAPPELL 



EMILY 
Durham 

WILLIAM ADRIAN CHAPPELL 
Tyner 

SARAH ELIZABETH CHEATHAM 
Franklinton 

WILLIAM SETON CHEEK 
Chapel Hill 

Third Row 

IVA JEAN CHESSON 
Roper 

JEANNETTE MALLOY CHICHESTER 
Macon, Georgia 

JAYNE MARTINDALE CHILDS 
Cordele, Georgia 

HARRIETTE CLARKE 
Greenwich, Connecticut 

Fourth Ron- 

ROSELLEN CLAYTON 

Asheville 

ROSEMARY CLEVELAND 
Swannanoa 

ANN COBB 
Winston-Salem 

KATE LEE COBURN 
Morganton 

Fifth Row 

STANLEY L. COLBERT 
Washington, D. C. 

KATHERINE DABNEY COLEMAN 
Plant City, Florida 

BETTE COOK 
Dalton, Georgia 

MADELINE ETHEL COOLEY 

Minot, North Dakota 

Sixth Row 

BETSEY LONDON CORDON 
Raleigh 

RICHARD LEWIS COTTON 

Kipling 

MARY ELIZABETH COVINGTON 
Pachuta, Mississippi 

EVELYN BOLLING COX 

Alexandria, Virginia 



80 



First Row 

MARY ELEANOR CRAIG 

Jacksonville 

JANE STARKE CURTIS 

Richmond, Virginia 

ELSIE McCOY CUSHMAN 
Conway, South Carolina 

WILMA ANN CUTTS 
Raleigh 

Second Ron' 

ELIZABETH ANN DALLAS 
West Hartford, Connecticut 

JESSIE BYRD DANIEL 
Pulaski, Georgia 

JOHN ALEXANDER DANIELS 
Harmony 

GLADYS EVELYN DAVID 

Jacksonville, Florida 

Third Row 

JERRY DAVIDOFF 

Sunnyside, New York 

HANNAH MARTIN DAVIS 
West End 

HELEN MARIE DAVIS 
Davidson 

HELEN PATTERSON DAVIS 
Wilson 

Fourth Row 

MARY ELIZABETH DAVIS 
Ocala, Florida 

MAIDIE DAVIS 
Vienna, Georgia 

DAVID BERRIE DENNING 
Newberry, South Carolina 

MILDRED KNIGHT DERIEUX 

Beythewood, South Carolina 

Fifth Row 

ANNE MARIE DICKINSON 
Richmond, Virginia 

CAROLYN GORDON DISBRO 

Atlanta, Georgia 

D. CHERRIE DIVELBISS 

Asheville 

CAREY WALLACE DOBBS 
Pinehurst 

Sixth Row 

HALLIE DOCKERY 

Rusk 

CHARLES L. DONNELL 

Americus, Georgia 

FRANCES HOWE DRAKE 

Wellesley, Massachusetts 

MARY ELEANOR DRYDEN 

Wise 





81 




JU 



DUNN 



WILBUR VERNOl 
Siler City 

EDITH CATH 
Daytona Beach, Florida 

PENNY ANN CJURHJAM 
Charlotte 

C^Roii 

L-tftle R< 




RS 



AX- 




JEAN EISENKOFF 
New York, New York 

STEPHEN EDWARD ELMORE, JR. 
Hertford 

POLLY JO EVANS 
Augusta, Georgia 

JOAN FARRIS 
Danville, Kentucky 

Third Row 

CLARA FEREBEE FENNER 
Rocky Mount 

JEANIE STUART FERRIER 
Clemson, South Carolina 

VIOLET ELINORE FIDEL 

Brooklyn, New York 

JEAN AGNES FISHER 
Freehold, New Jersey 

Fourth Row 

ROY THORNTON FISHER 
Roxboro 

FREDERICK JAMES FLAGLER 

Hickory 

LAURA VIRGINIA FOSTER 
Greensboro 

MAUDE BAYNOR FOY 
Kinston 

Fifth Row 

KATHRYN HENDRICK FREEMAN 
LaGrange, Georgia 

ANNETTE S. FULTON 
Chapel Hill 

CHARLES L. FULTON 
Alexandria, Virginia 

VIRGINIA EARLINE GASTON 
Pensacola, Florida 

Sixth Row 

GLORIA GAUTIER 
Miami, Florida 

RUTH GEE GAY 

Jackson 

CLIFFORD E. GEHRT 
Stanford, Illinois 

LORRAINE GILLESPIE 

Webster Springs, West Virginia 



82 



First Row 

MARY TOM GILMAN 
Portsmouth, Virginia 

JANE ELLEN GILSON 
Ballstan Spa, New York 

JOHN PAUL GODCHAUX 
New Orleans, Louisiana 

SIBYL GOERCH 

Raleigh 

Second Row 

GLADYS VELMA GOGGANS 
River View, Alabama 

FRANCES JAYNE GOLDEN 
Carthage 

AUDRIE VIVIEN GREEN 

Augusta, Georgia 

BETTY ANNE GREEN 
Lake City, South Carolina 

Third Row 

PAUL EDWARD GREENE 
Roanoke Rapids 

ELIZABETH THERESA GREVE 
Atlanta, Georgia 

EUNICE LOUISE GRICE 

Durham 

JAMES C. GRIER. JR. 
Charlotte 



CHARLES FRANKLIN GRIFFIN 
Monroe 

RUE WILSON GUTHERIE 
Charlotte 

STEPHAN PAUL GYLAND 
Tampa, Florida 

PATRICIA LOUISE HACKETT 

Miami, Florida 

Fifth Row 

ERNEST DEANS HACKNEY 
Wilson 

CAROLYN HALL 

Montezuma, Georgia 

LELA MOORE HALL 
Sylva 

ROGER GRIFFIN HALL 
Plainfield, New Jersey 

Sixth Row 

ELLA FRANCES HALSEY 
Tuscumbia, Alabama 

HILARY ANNE HAMLIN 
West Palm Beach, Florida 

JOHN RAYMOND HARDING 
Dayton, Ohio 

BOBBY JEAN HARDY 
Durham 





83 




JUNMRS 



Firm/Row 

r li > < 
JULIAN CLIFFORD^ARRf 

Goldsboro 'Mg, , 

MARY LOUISE HARIRIS 
Roxboro .« I , 

WILLIAM DAVID.i HARRI 

Brunswick, Georjgia'j 

VALESKAa 

Cha^H^^.^ 

"< Secoffd Row « v 

GENE GAITHER HEAFNEft 
Charlotte 

LAURENCE HECHT 
Columbus, Georgia 

MARJORIE LEIGH HEITMAN 
Asheville 

ELIZABETH L. HELFRICH 
Washington, D. C. 

Third Row 

LEWIS WILLIAMS HENIFORD 
Loris, South Carolina 

JAMES SMITH HEYWARD 
Goldsboro 

KATHARYN ELIZABETH HIGGINS 

Norton, Connecticut 

ELEANOR MAYO HIGHSMITH 

Wilmington 

Fourth Row 

JANET COLLEEN HILL 
Shelby 

POLLY HILL 

Lynchburg Colony, Virginia 

JOHN DAVID HINNAST 
Charlotte 

GERALDINE FORESTER HOBBS 
Cherryville 

Fifth Row 

NANCY ELLARD HOFFMAN 
Knoxville, Tennessee 

MARTHA PAGE HOGG 
Beckley, West Virginia 

GLADNEY HOLDER 
Atlanta, Georgia 

MARJORIE ANN HOLLANDER 
Middletown, New York 

Sixth Row 

MARIE ELISE HOLMAN 

Jackson, Mississippi 

MARIE ELIZABETH HOWES 
Forest City 

GWENDOLYN HUGHES 

Tabor City 

EMILY HAWKINS HUMPHREY 
Jackson, Mississippi 



84 



JEAN ASHCRAFT HUSKE 
Fayetteville 

JACQUELINE YVONNE HUSKEY 
Shelby 

JANE TRACY HUTSON 
Winston-Salem 

MARTHA ELIZABETH IPOCK 

Ernul 



Second Row 

GRACE B. IRBY 
Blackstone, Virginia 

MARY ELEANOR ISRAEL 
Candler 

BLANCHE BARBARA JACOBI 
Wilmington 

ELIZABETH A. JACOBY 
Berwick, Pennsylvania 

Third Row 

RAYMOND LEWIS JEFFERIES, JR. 
Harrisonburg, Virginia 

B. BELL JEFFERS 

Birmingham, Alabama 

LEGARE COMER JENNINGS 
Eufaula, Alabama 

WILLIAM TRAVIS JERNIGAN 
Louisburg 

Fourth Row 

JACK LOVICK JETER 
Enterprise, Alabama 

ERDELL JOHNS 

Jackson, Mississippi 

IRMA MAE JOHNSON 
Bluefield, West Virginia 

JANET ELIZABETH JOHNSTON 

Mooresville 

Fifth Row 

GENE HALL JOHNSTONE 

Haleyville, Alabama 

MARTHA ELIZABETH JOHNSON 

Wilmington 

JANET SUTTON JOLLY 
South Hill, Virginia 

ALBERT CARROLL JONES 

Asheville 



Sixth Row 

ANNE CRABILL JONES 

Newport News, Virginia 

JOHN FURMAN JONES, JR. 
High Point 

PAULINE JONES 
Savannah, Georgia 

LUCY KNOX JORDAN 
Lumber City, Georgia 





85 




JUNlUs 



First 

LOUISE ADAMS KAU$MANN| 
Savannah, Georgia '.»* 

MARY ASHBY KEI LAM 
Onley, Virginia »» I' 

FRANCES FAIRFAX KELL 
Lexington,. Kentucky 




Second Row 



WALTER C. V. KERMAN 
Middleton, Massachusetts 

JEAN BEVERLEY KILLEY 
Roanoke, Virginia 

WILLIAM JOSEPH KING 

Bradenton, Florida 

CHARLES W. KIRBY, JR. 
Oxford, Alabama 

Third Row 

MARILYN KRAFT 
Mendota, Illinois 

NANCY CRAWFORD LAIRD 
Sandusky, Ohio 

JIMMY LAMM 
Wilson 

JOCELYN ANNE LANDVOIGT 
Jacksonville, Florida 

Fourth Row 

KATHRYN GRACE LANE 
Dothan, Alabama 

FRANCES ANN LAW 
Kinston 

JOANN ALYCE LAWLER 
Bristol, Virginia 

DORIS ELLIOTT LAYTON 

Charlotte 

Fifth Row 

ROBIN SUZANNE LEAR 
Chapel Hill 

RUTH LEE 
Roanoke Rapids 

JANE PICKARD LEONARD 

Chapel Hill 

DARLEY BYRD LOCHNER 

Jacksonville, Florida 

Sixth Row 

CAROLINE MONCURE LONG 

Garysburg 

MARY BELLE LOTHROP 

Knoxville, Tennessee 

BARBARA DELPHINE LYNN 
High Point 

JANE MacCALMAN 
South Nyack, New York 



86 



First Row 

NORMAN MacLEOD 
Sanford 

WILLIAM HOWE McCARTHY 
Florence, South Carolina 

MARTHA McCLENAGHAN 

Shreveport, Louisiana 

JOAN McCRACKEN 
Canton 

Second Row 

LILBURNE McDADE 
Shreveport, Louisiana 

JO BETT McDOWALL 
Keystone, West Virginia 

HELEN LOUISE McGILL 
Davidson 

GEORGE RANKIN McKEE 
Rougemont 

Third Row 

MARY ADELAIDE McLARTY 
Water Valley, Mississippi 

BETTY DOREENE McLEAN 
Gibsonville 

KATHERINE SUSANNA McLEAN 
Weaverville 

WARREN G. H. McLEOD 
Jacksonville, Florida 

Fourth Row 

ANNETTE JEANNE MAGID 
Petersburg, Virginia 

FAY MAPLES 
Gulfport, Mississippi 

WILLIAM JENKINS MARSH 
Aulander 

DOROTHY ROSE MARSHALL 
Miami, Florida 

Fifth Row 

ANN HAGOOD MARTIN ■ 
Easley, South Carolina 

MARGARET MARSHALL MARTIN 
Leaksville 

WALTER DONOVAN MASKALL 
Knoxville, Tennessee 

NANCY IRENE MAUPIN 
Holcomb Rock, Virginia 

Sixth Row 

JOHN MARTIN MAY 
Long Branch, New Jersey 

ALFRED LAWSON METZ 
Fort Smith, Arkansas 

JACKSIE JANE MIDDLETON 
The Plains, Virginia 

FRANCES DUDLEY MILLER 

Washington, Virginia 







JUNIORS 

| e 

HELEN JOAN MILlM 
Durham 

ANDREW JAMES MlTCHEjLL 
Kinston 

LOUIS CARR MITCHELL 
Ahoskie' 




Second Row ■ 

CONSTANCE GAY MORENUS 
Atlanta, Georgia 

CECILE DOYNE MORGAN 

Birmingham, Alabama 

FRANCES MARIE MORGAN 
Winter Haven, Florida 

ANNE HOLLAND MORRIS 
Richmond, Virginia 

Third Row 

CONSTANCE BOYD MORRIS 

Florence, Alabama 

HELEN VARICK MORRISON 
Asheville 

ROBERT HAYWOOD MORRISON 
Hickory 

MARY MOSELEY 

St. Augustine, Florida 

Fourth Row 

ABRAM HARRY MOSKOW 
Whiteville 

ANN LEMOINE MURPHY 
Richmond, Virginia 

EUGENIA NASH 
St. Pauls 

MARY JIM NEAL 
Norfolk, Virginia 

Fifth Row 

GUY LEWIS NICHOLS 
Raleigh 

ANN NICK 
Dayton, Ohio 

ISABELLE MUNDY NOBLITT 

Gastonia 

ROBERT DAROLD NORRELL 

Meridianville, Alabama 

Sixth Row 

KATHERINE FLEMING NORVELL 
Augusta, Georgia 

DORIS ALENE NUNN 
Greer, South Carolina 

ROBERT RICHARD OLIVER 
Asheville 

WHITMAN OSGOOD 

New York, New York 



First Row 

CORINNE OSSINSKY 
Daytona Beach, Florida 

KATHRYN ELIZABETH PACE 
Durham 

PATRICIA E. PALMER 
Brooklyn, New York 

MARIAN JEROME PARKER 
Erwin 

Second Row 

MILDRED PARROTT PARKER 
La Grange 

WILLIAM COVINGTON PARKER 

Albemarle 

JAMES HAROLD PATTERSON 
Batesburg, South Carolina 

JEAN ANNE PATTERSON 
Chapel Hill 

Third Row 

ELAINE PATTON 
Jonesboro 

LILLIAN VIRGINIA PEARSON 

Tampa, Florida 

VIRGINIA EVANS PEEL 
Durham 

JANE N. PEETE 
Warrenton 

Fourth Row 

VIRGINIA PETTIGREW 
Winter Haven, Florida 

AUGUSTA PHARR 
Grover 

BETTY JO PHILLIPS 

Winnsboro, South Carolina 

ELIZABETH H. PHILLIPS 
Orlando, Florida 

Fifth Row 

ELLA MOORE PHILLIPS 

Kinston 

DAVID JOSHUA PITTMAN 
Rocky Mount 

CARROLL EDWARD POPLIN 

Winston-Salem 

laura Mcdowell powers 

Durham 

Sixth Row 

ELIZABETH ELAINE PRATHER 
Orlando, Florida 

DELLE WARD PROCTOR 
Fuquay Springs 

MARY JOSEPHINE PUGH 
Asheboro 

MARY GRACE QUEEN 
Lawndale 





89 




UNllls 




First im> 
LAURA EUGENIA QU 
Chinquapin 

CATHERINE LILLLA 
Columbia, Mississippi 

MARGUERITE, Will 
Port Washyigtoi 

LILLIAN MA*8 
Pilot Mountain 

Second Row , '■ 

EMILY LILLY RIDENHOUR 
Mount Gilead 

CHARLES WILLIAM RIPLEY 
Anderson, South Carolina 

DOROTHY ANN RISNER 
Chicago, Illinois 

GLORIA DEAN ROBBINS 
Gastonia 

Third Row 

ROBERTINE ADELINE ROBERTS 
Lookout Mountain, Tennessee 

WILLIAM MONROE ROBERTSON 
Atlanta, Georgia 

ANN ELIZABETH ROBINSON 
Winchester, Virginia 

D. CARL ROBINSON 
Atlanta, Georgia 

Fourth Row 

JANE ARMSTRONG ROBINSON 

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

ELEANOR REYNOLDS RODD 

St. Petersburg, Florida 

JEAN LARTIQUE RODDEY 

Charlotte 

ALYCE FLEMING ROGERS 
Creedmoor 

Fifth Row 

ANNE HERNDON ROGERS 
Chapel Hill 

CATHERINE COUNCIL ROGERS 
Charlotte 

SIDNEY WILLIAM ROSINSKY 

Brooklyn, New York 

WILLIAM EDWARD RUTLEDGE 
Yadkinville 

Sixth Row 

SARAH ROSANNA RYAN 
Asheville 

BAXTER BOONE SAPP, JR. 
Raleigh 

FRANCES SATTERFIELD 

Richmond, Virginia 

NANCY ANNE SAUNDERS 
Reidsville 



90 



First Row 

CLYDE LYNWOOD SAWYER 
Danville, Virginia 

NATALIE LOUISE SELIG 

Elizabeth City 

EDITH JOAN SEMAT 
Flushing, New York 

EVELYN BYRD SHIELD 
Ridgewood, New Jersey 

Second Row 

MARY FRANCES SHIELDS 

Murphy 

EVELYN ANN SHUDDE 
Washington, D. C. 

WORTHAM I. SMALLWOOD, JR. 
Greensboro 

EUNICE CONSTANCE SMITH 

Brunswick, Georgia 

Third Row 

VIRGINIA COWLES SMITH 
Charlotte 

BARBARA LANDER SPAIN 
Rock Hill, South Carolina 

MARGARET ANN SPEAS 
Atlanta, Georgia 

JOYCE FROST SPEISSEGGER 

Charleston, South Carolina 

Fourth Row 

WILLIAM REESE STARNES, JR. 
Charlotte 

ARTHUR STEIN 
Miami, Florida 

CHARLES STEVENS 
Mt. Gilead 

DIANE STOBERT 

Birmingham, Alabama 

Fifth Row 

MARY IMOGENE STOKES 
Darlington, South Carolina 

BETTY CAROLYN STORM 
Richmond, Virginia 

MARIAN SLATE STOUDEMIRE 
Chapel Hill 

SAMUEL TERTIUS STOUGH 
Davidson 

Sixth Row 

JOEL DEAN STOUT 
Ardmore, Oklahoma 

JOHN LACKER STRAIT 
Angola, Indiana 

HAROLD W. SUITS 
Liberty 

ALICE W. SUMMERS 
Rogersville, Tennessee 





91* 





DOROTHY ALLEEvl^WAIN 
Raleigh 



Second Row 

MARGARET JEAN TAYLOR 
Asheville 

GLORIA THOMPSON 

Wendell 

JEAN CAROL THOMPSON 
Spencer 

LAUNA THORNTON 
West Palm Beach, Florida 

Third Row 

SARA AVERY TILLETT 
Charlotte 

DOROTHY ANNE TRIMBLE 
College Park, Georgia 

FLORRIE MARILYN TRIMBLE 
College Park, Georgia 

GEORGE REID TROTTER, JR. 

Morganton 

Fourth Row 

GLENN ELIZABETH TUCKER 
Kannapolis 

MARY JO TWITTY 
Fayetteville, Tennessee 

FLORENCE LYLE TYLER 
Dunn 

FRANCES LUCILLE VANCE 
Plumtree 

Fifth Row 

HERNDON VAUGHAN 

Selma, Alabama 

ALEX H. VEASEY 
Raleigh 

ELINOR JEANNETTE WADDELL 
Weaverville 

CARRIE MAIE WADE 
Charlotte 

Sixth Row 

CLYDE WHITE WADE 
Roxboro 

FRANCES LOUISE WALKER 
Pisgah Forest 

BENJAMIN WARREN WARD 
Goldsboro 

MARY STROWD WARD 
Pittsboro 



92 



First Row 

PAULINE STARKE WARINNER 
Richmond, Virginia 

WILLA ELVA WARNER 
Sarasota, Florida 

CARL BENNETT WARREN, JR. 
Newton Grove 

CAROLYN PHILLIPS WARREN 
Gastonia 



Second Row 

BETTIE ANNE WASHBURN 
Shelby 

WILLIAM JAMES WATSON 
Salemburg 

CAROLYN JANE WEBB 
Macon, Georgia 

BETTY WEIL 
Goldsboro 



Third Row 

FRANCES PRISCILLA WELCH 
Suffolk, Virginia 

NANCY ELIZABETH WESTBROOK 
Charlotte 

JEAN MAITLAND WHITE 
Durham 

MARGARET WILLIS WHITNEY 
Plant City, Florida 



Fourth Row 

ANDERSON WILLIAM WHITT 
Boaz, Alabama 

ANN LOUISE WIEDEMAN 
Atlanta, Georgia 

KATHERINE GENE WILKINS 
Arlington, Virginia 

FRANK CAMP WILLIAMS, JR. 
Roanoke Rapids 



Fifth Row 

ALVIN AUSTIN WILSON 

Newton 

ELIZABETH VIRGINIA WILSON 

Elizabeth City 

DONALD RYDER WITTER 

Winston-Salem 

BASIL ALEXANDER WOOD, JR. 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Sixth Row 

SARAH GOODWIN WOOD 

Winston-Salem 

MARTHA JEAN YOUNGBLOOD 
Concord 





93 




94 




THE PHARMAC1 HI ILDING 



School of 



Many hours of labs are a must for those who aspire to own 
the corner drug store and the Pharmacy building has been 
a bee-hive of activity since many new freshmen and veterans 
have enrolled in the school. 

Like the whole University, the Pharmacy school suffered 
during the war, but the year 1945-46 started it on the quick 
road back to normalcy. 

Officers in the Pharmacy school were: Student body 
president, Allen Sinclair; Vice-president, Tommie Holden; 
Secretary, Emily Aliton; Legislature representative, Betty 
Hana. Class officers were: Senior President, Betty Hana; 
Junior, Dave Massengill, Sophomore, Reeves Hawkins; 
Freshman, Ralph Knox. 




ALLEN SINCLAIR 



TOMMIE HOLDEN 



96 



Se 



ipr Class 




FATE MITCHELL BURXETTE 
Black Mountain 



BETTY CAROLYN II ANNA 
Hickory 



NANCY TRAVIS HUNT 
Oxford 



FRANK STEPHENS 
Orrum 



.IESSE SOUTHERLAND STEWART 



Pharmacy 








BETT^ IIAWA 



DAVID MASSENGILL 



97 



Juniors 




EMILY HARRIS ALITON 
Port Jervis. N. J. 



MARY FRANCES HARRIS 
Newburn. Tenn. 



FLORENCE BONNER HOFFMAN" 
Hisli Point 



ELEANOR PEARL HOLDEN 
Bunnell. Fla. 



FLORENCE JULIA LEE 
Mount Dora. Fla. 



DOROTHY JEAN LYERLY 
Belmont 



DAVID W. MASSENGILL 
Bristol. Tenn. 



WILLIE CARROLL ROSE 
Newton Grove 



MILDRED SHOWALTER 
Raleigh 



ALLEN SINCI. 
Norwood 



WILLIAM F. VgraJBORHI, JR. 

Lexiriffton [frjj fj 




98 



Sophomores 



CHARLOTTE MAE BORDERS 
Shelby 

PATSY ROY Bl'RGISS 

Sparta 

SAMUEL M. CAVENAUGH 

Wallace 

NATHANIEL GRAHAM CLARK. JR. 
Clarkton 

DAVID DORTCH CLAYTON 
Hillsboro 

EVELYN LUCILLE EARL 
Patterson Springs 

MARY ETHEL ELLINGTON 
Charleston. S. C. 

JAMES CHANDLER GABRIEL 
Mooresville 

DORIS MAE GILLIAM 
Sanford 

LEON IRWIN GRAHAM 
Roseboro 

WILLIAM CICERO GRIFFIN 

Rose Hill 

LARRY CLAYTON HARRIS 
Cliffside 

REEVES HAWKINS 
Clyde 

VIOLA RICHARDS HOWELL 

Mount Airy 

JAMES OLIVER KNIGHT 
Columbia 

MILDRED LANG 
Ayden 

ELLEN MACON HALSEY 
Mount Airy 

MARYELLEN CORNELIA MILLAWAY 
Burlington 

BETTY JEAN PECK 
Durham 

JOHN FITZHUGH RHEM 
Garysburg 

CHARL SANDERS 
Somerville. Tenn. 

ROBERT HAWTHORN' SEABORN 
Victoria. Va. 

EVELYN SHUGAR 
Tarboro 

LENA MARCELLA SILVERS 
Black Mountain 

HENRY GRADY THOMAS 
Jonesboro 

CHRISTINE TUNSTALL 
Apex 

MIRIAM ELIZA 
Brookneal, Va 





99 



Freshmen 




SYBIL BERNARDINE AUSTIN* 
Hatteras 

JESSE HORACE BAKER. JR. 

Winfall 
HARLEY OXF.IL BENSON 

Robbing 

DORIS BIZZELL 

Rocky Mount 
EVELYN PITT BLANCHARD 

Wallace 



JAMES CLAYTON BOWERS 

Morgan ton 
WILLIAM CAIN BRANTLEY 

Raleieh 
CLIFTON SCOTT BRINKLEY 

Hickory 

PEGGY ANN COSTXER 
Lincolnton 

RAYMOND LEE CREEKMORK 
Whiteville 



ADRIAN MOULTRIE DAUGHTRIDGE 
Rocky Mount 

MARY JANE FAILING 
Bellsville. N. J. 

BARNEY ARTHUR FEENEY. JR. 
Salisbury 

JOSEPHINE BAKER FINCH 
Black Mountain 

ZACK L. FIXGER 
Valdese 



OLIVER GI.EXX FLEMING 

Smith field 
ROBERT FRANKLIN HARRISON 

Chadbourn 

DONALD JENNINGS HAH. FY 
Badin 

CLELL HEATH 
Cove City 

MAXWELL CARLISLE HOGAN 
Orrum 



CLARENCE JO|H§OX 
Forest City 

WILLIAM V 
Ashevill 

JENNINGS fl 
Weldon 



itlDGK KNIGHT 



RALPH l.O 




JAMES FLEMING LOVETTE 



100 



Freshmen 



JOHN' DAVID LOWE 
High Point 

HERBERT McKEITHAN. JR. 
Raefortl 

ROBERT M. MARTIN 

Red Oak 
GEORGE WASHINGTON MATTHEWS 

Asheville 

NINA LEIGH :\L\TTHEWS 
Nashville. Tenn. 



GEORGE DAYLON MORGAN 

Clayton 
MARINA PETTWAY CLARK MOSELEY 
Warrenton 

THOMAS AIKEN PACE 
Hendersonville 

HUGHEL FAXTON PADGETT 
Forest City 

REX PARAMORE 
Elizabeth City 



BARBARA RAY PLAIT 
Morehead City 

RUDOLPH PITTMAN 

Kenly 
DANIEL EDWARD RHODES 

Morganton 
HAROLD CLAYTON RICH 

Garland 
EDWARD OLIVER SANFORD 

Mocksville 



IRWIN MATTHEWS SATTERWHITE 

Newberry, S. C. 
NORMAN WAGONER SHERWOOD 

Iowa Park, Texas 
VELLIE ARTHUR SHORE 

Durham 

JEAN IOLA SNYDER 
Hagerstown, Md. 

EVELYN LOVING STUTTS 
Cameron 



JULIA OPHELIA TART 

Dunn 
HERBERT AUSTIN TEMPLE 

Jonesboro 

TRAVIS S. UZZELL 
Roanoke Rapids 

HARRY WASHINGTON WILSON. JR. 
Asheville 

MELVIN LEE YORK 
Reidsville 





101 



Pharmacy 
Senate 




REEVES HAWKINS 



EMILY ALITON 
Secretary 



TCIMMIE HOLDEN 




EVELYN BLAXCHAKI) 
PATSY Bl'RGISS 
GRAHAM CI. ARK 
DAVID CLAYTON 
JOSEPHINE FINCH 



JAMES GABRIEL 
DORIS GILLIAM 
BETTY HAXNA 
MARY HARRIS 
DORIS HAWKINS 



MILDRED LANG 
FLORENCE LEE 
DOROTHY LYERLY 
ELLEN MACON 
MAKYELLEN MILLOWAY 



MARINA MOSELEY 
BETTY PECK 
EVELYN SHUGAR 
I.F.N A SILVERS 
ALLEN SINCLAIR 



FRANK STEPHENS 
JESSE STEWART 
HENRY THOMAS 
BETTY YATES 



102 




•103 



The Sclool of Law 




The Law School was quick to respond to changes 
brought about by peace. From a wartime low of 
only fifteen students, the enrollment increased 
to forty-five at the end of the first semester, and 
February registration brought the total to well 
over one hundred students, with the largest 
first year class in the history of the school. 

A great majority of the September and Feb- 
ruary registrants were veterans, and at the 
present more than eighty per cent of the student 
body is comprised of ex-service men and women. 
The first year class has the greatest number 
of women students since the Law School was 
founded. 




CHARLES COIRA 
DAVE HALL 



ROBERT GAVIN 
JIMMY WALLACE 




The increase in enrollment has necessitated 
a larger faculty than was available during the 
war vears. A number of faculty men have re- 
turned from the service while two new members 
have been added to the teaching staff. Frank W. 
Hanft, M. T. Van Hecke, and 
Henry P. Brandis, Jr., have re- 
turned to Carolina's Law School 
while Herbert R. Baer and Pey- 
ton B. Abbott are the additions 
to the faculty. 

The Law Association has 
sponsored a series of addresses 
by prominent lawyers and law 



FRESHMEN 



FIRST ROW (left 
Joe II. Barrington, 
vis. Lester G. Carl 



t) : Claude F. Seila 
McLendon, Joe Tra 



SECOND ROW; 
Cormick, Charl, 



W illiam B. Aycock. Miles Mc- 
I E. Johnson, Jr.. John Jordan. 



W. Malheny, W. A. Decs, Jr. 

THIRD ROW: Tom S. Carris 
Piekard, Richard Britson. Edg 
Jr.. Bruce II. Carrax ay. Jr. 

I'Ol RTH ROW : J. Dixon Phi 



r.. M. CIc 
W. Damn 




UPPERCLASSMEN 



First Row (left to right): N. L. Britt. J..sliua S. James, Fannie 
Memory Farmer, Charles F. Coira, Cyrus F. Lee. 

Second Row: Frank Powell, Robert Lipton, James C. Wallaee, Louis 
Poisson, Jr.. Tom G. Morgan, M. T. VanHeckc. 

Third Rou,: Marvin J. Gatlin, William G. Mitchell, Kenneth C. 
Royall. Jr.. R. L. Gavin, James B. Garland. II. H. Philips. Jr.. W. 
C. Murchison. 

Fourth Row: R. H. Wetlach, E. C. Baskette. Fred B. MeCall. Her- 
bert Baer, Fred Hanft. Henry Brandis. Jr.. Albert Coates. David 
Hall (seated). 



teachers. The social activities of the Law School 
have also heen on the increase through the work 
of the association, the annual pre-war Law-Med 
dances heing revived after four years of in- 
activity. 

Officers in the Law Association were: Presi- 
dent, Charles Coira; Vice-President, Rohert 
Gavin; Secretary, David Hall, and Legislature 
Representative, Jimmy Wallace. Officers of the 
Law School were : President, Lennox McLendon ; 
Vice-President, John Jordan; Secretary, Charles 
Johnson; Editor of tl^ L uif Review, Rohert 
Lipton. 





LENNOX MeCLENDON 
CHARLES JOHNSON 



JOHN JORDAN 
BOB LIPTON 



105 




Out on Pittsboro road there stand structures not unlike 
many on the campus, hut the men who frequent the 
Medical Buildings seem to have a little different atti- 
tude ahout their work than prevails in the center of the 
campus. 

More women are enrolled in Medical School this 
year as the total enrollment is on the increase. There 
are still a few of Uncle Sam's boys working for their 
MD degree, but for the most part the School of Medi- 
cine has returned to civilian life. 

The prospective young doctors, some of whom left 
in March, will never forget the almost daily trips to Dur- 
ham hospitals for practical experience in their chosen 



• First Rote: Tom Newitt. Barbara New- 
berry, Diana Thompson. Joyce Hinson, Sara 
Lew Warren, Mary Matthews. Robert Ree.l. 
Robert Rosen. • Second Rote: Bill li I ..... I 
Bill Ncurgcsscr. Sara Bennett, Cecil Dixon. 
Calvin Mitehencr. James Tuttle, Harry Eaton. 
9 Third Row: Roy Rowc, Ed Sweeney, Joe 
Mayo. Lloyd Pate, Dick Willingham, John 
Robertson, Robert Pittman. • Fourth Rote: 
James Ncwsome. Waring Smith. Ed Bradford. 
Jack Anderson. Erie Peacock. Harry Walker. 
Dan Mosely, Ed Kingsberry, Irwin Zimmer- 
man. Leon Zientek. 




o 



ir 



School of 



c 









I 



*k^ 



f vr t 




.vy 







V> 



, 



m I J 



le: £ 



c 








Medi 



icine 



• Fir 


s( Rote: Joe Redding, 


He 


nry 


Stcnh 


ouse, Chai 


■les Lev 


fallen 


1, David 


Andre 


■vs. Edward McKi 






> Abrahan 


son. Willi 


am San 


ford, 


Robert 


Lackey. O Second Ron- 


: Edw, 


ird 


Boi 


id. M 


ary Lou R 


utledge. 


Rob 


ert Dut- 


ton, A 


rthur Suminerlin. 


Julius 


Ai 


ner, 


Allen 


fate. The 


mas Whilak, 


■r. Irene 


McCai 


n, L. O. Murphv. 


• Th 


ird 


Rot 


r: Ro 


;er Winbo! 


rne. Pel 


er Si 


ott, Ed- 




Webb. William F. 




IP. 


ivid 


Strou 


p. George 


Farriss 


. Geo 




Lemoi 


e, Frank Slarr. • 


Fourth Rou-: 


Denr 


nan Hamm 


ond. W 


illian 


1 Sheely, 


Lutliei 


■ Kelly, Marv AH, 


;e Var 




Dex 


ter W 


itheringto. 


I. Frail! 


li„- 


a, C. T. 


Daniel 


8. Samuel Bay, Pa 


iuI No] 




Rol 


and Matthews. J 


ohn We 


rher. 


William 


Grey, 


Virgin!;. Suhric. 


Morto 


in 


Piae 


r. O 


Fifth Roi 


».- Jose 


ph Welborn, 


Edgar 


Beddingfield. Da, 


id Co 


Dpe 


r - 












CHARLES LEWALLEN 




DEXTER 


WITI1ERINCTON 








Vice-President 










Secretary 










Wbitehead 



















field. A frequent downtown event was the unloading 
of the med students' hus. Some stopped for a little 
"downtowning," hut for the most part it was hack to 
the hooks. Long days and even longer nights marked 
the calendar for the young doctors. 

When the med students worked they worked long 
and hard and when the time came to play, they did their 
hest at this, too. The Law-Med annual dance was a 
social highlight of the year, this function having heen 
on the shelf during the war years. Parties, as time 
would allow, kept the medics from becoming dull since 
all of med school seemed confident that all work and 
no play makes Jack a dull hoy. 




DAVID COOPER 
Treasurer 



107 




108 



Student 
Government 



PETE PULLY 

Viee-Pr<'si<lnH 




CHARLES VANCE 
President 




Student government suffered during the war. 
Personnel of organizations changed so rapidly 
that there was little opportunity for developing 
the leaders needed so much during the war years. 
Without this leadership there was a definite lack 
of orientation during which new students might 
be acquainted with self government. 



There was a tendency to take student government for granted, to assume that it had 
always been here and would always continue to be. There was a time, however, when 
the student body was controlled entirely by administrative officials. Then a beginning 
was made in the halls of the Di and Phi. Students began to show a willingness to accept 
more and more responsibility. New powers were attained, and a self government system 
evolved. It took the form of our national and state governments with three branches: 
executive, legislative and judicial. 

Head of the executive branch is the president of the student body chosen in an election 
in which all students are qualified voters. As coordinator of all three branches the presi- 
dent has many duties. He is the chief executive officer. He is allowed full access to the 
floor of the Legislature in order that he may carry his plans directly to the men and 



112 



women who will pass the necessary legislation to put the plans across. He is also chairman 
of the Student Council. 

A good many phases of activity here at the university have been placed under the 
control of the Student Legislature. Its duties are varied. During the past year it has passed 
many bills which have directly affected the lives of all students in the university. High- 
lighting the year's work for the legislative group has been the drawing up of the campus 
constitution. 

The Student Council is Carolina's judicial body. Its duties are the enforcing of legis- 
lation and the serving as campus supreme court in violations of the Honor System and 
Campus Code. Students charged with violations are tried before this group and may, 
if found guilty, be suspended from school. The greatest problem facing this group during 
the year was the obvious laxity with which students were enforcing the Honor System. 
A new orientation system was initiated, and new men were shown the Carolina way by 
other men who were ready to leave. 

Student government, a near casualty of the war, was given a shot in the arm by new 
men and the return of many veterans. The damage done was great, but there was every 
reason to hope for a speedy recovery. 




• First Row: Charlie Vai 
Wayne Brrnpngan. Charlii 



nd Pete Pull). • Second Ro 
Ion, Jack Shaffer, and Kill 1 



.- Charlc 
alston. 



113 




• Sealed: Ruth Duncan. • Standing: Tw 
Branch, Frances Golden, Lib Johnson, Franc 
Blelght, Belt}- Marks, Ann Cutis, Emma L 
Rhyne. 



WOMAN'S GOVERNMENT 



From its Graham Memorial office, the Woman's 
Government Association and its representative 
groups, the Senate, Honor Council, and Inter- 
dormitory Council continued to foster its tra- 
ditional purpose of better student government 
through service. The women of Carolina were 
making themselves heard in a student govern- 
ment traditionally controlled by men. Here, as 
throughout the rest of the world, the war had 
brought women an unprecedented opportunity 
to serve. None could deny that they had served 
well. 




RUTH DINCAN 



114 



WGA functioned this year under the able administration of President Ruth Duncan. 
The association began the year with the sponsoring of coed orientation week, cli- 
maxed by the Coed Ball given in honor of new women. 

Working hard to make student government function more efficiently than ever 
before, Ruth Duncan and other members formed a new WGA Cabinet. Its members 
were the Speaker of the Coed Senate, President of the Women's Interdormitory 
Council, and officers of the WGA ; its duties, the securing of better cooperation 
between the three groups represented. 

WGA made many other contributions to student government and social activity 
during the year. An Autumn Ball was successfully given in November. A Coed- 
Faculty Tea further cemented the good relations between student and teacher for 
which Carolina is famed. Members of WGA led a movement to reform the old 
system of explaining the Honor System and Campus Code. A candlelight service 
was substituted and has been highly successful. 

Officers of WGA were: President, Ruth Duncan; Vice-President, Fran Bleight; 
Secretary, Twig Branch; and Treasurer, Travis Hunt. 



ASSOCIATION 




Scaled: Ruth Dune 



Bleight, Lib Schoficld. 



115 



STUDENT 
LEGISLATURE 




DOUGLASS HUNT 



The legislative branch of student government at Carolina was formed in 1938. It is called the Student Legis- 
lature. Nearly all rules and regulations governing students here at the university are now passed by this group. 
Its powers are limited only by its willingness to accept the responsibility which inevitably goes with power. 




• First Rote: John William Pope. Pat Kellv. Ray Jefferies 


Charles Fulton. William W 


Walker. Charles 


Donnell, Pete Pullv. • Second Row: Judy Swain. Louise Eva 


ns. Lorrna Dawson. Betsv Bo 


ran, Bill Lloyd, 


Travis Hunt, Mavis Mann. Gloria Chapman. Babs Saunders. 


Jane Isenhour. Cornelia AU 


xandor. • Third 


Ron: Erwin Chaunrev. Allan Pannill, Douelass Hunt. Farre 


Potts. Charles Warren. Jin 


mv Wallaee, Bill 


Jernigan, Fred Bauder. Jaek Hester. Art Adams. Jaek Laeke 







116 



During the past year the Legislature showed unmistakable signs of war fatigue. The old 
system of electing only men and women experienced in student government and organi- 
zations to the Legislature was abandoned as wartime expediency called for frequent 
changing of the membership list. Debate on many questions was heated, but a note of 
apathy prevailed. Some of the year's most widely-debated issues centered around stu- 
dent legislators' lack of knowledge and appreciation of their own powers. 

Out of the confusion, however, came a surprisingly large number of bills vitally 
needed for reconversion to a peacetime university. Under the capable and enthusiastic 
guidance of Speaker Douglass Hunt the legislators undertook the writing of a new 
campus constitution. A constitution committee appointed by the presiding officer met 
often and talked long in preparing a constitution which would be satisfactory to all 
groups in the Legislature and finally to the student body which was called upon to 
express its approval or reject the new document. 

With the signing of peace with Japan several members of the legislature re- 
quested and got a campus referendum abolishing wartime restrictions on dance ex- 
penditures. 

Few would deny that the Legislature had hit a new low in its brief existence, but 
as the academic year drew near to a close there were signs that the Legislature was 
waking up. Increased interest was shown in the conducting of elections. Problems of 
student morals, long a headache to administrative officials, were catching student legis- 
lators' eyes. There was an increasing willingness to accept responsibility and a little 
less talk of getting new powers. 




117 




COED 



During the war there were few men left at Carolina. 
Student government became more and more a respon- 
sibility of the coeds. Coed branches of student govern- 
ment soon demonstrated willingness and ability to 
shoulder new responsibilities. 

Headed by Lib Schofield, the Coed Senate, major 
coed legislative body on the campus, completed its 
year with a record of cooperation and efficiency. 



LIB SCHUFIELD 




Formed in 1941, the Sen- 
ate has made high constructive 
steps as the legislative part of 
Woman's Government Asso- 
ciation and has efficiently 
handled its broad powers. 
Making all laws governing 
the coeds, appropriating and 
handling the WGA finances, 
supervising all coed elections 
and handling WGA social 
functions were some of the 



• Standing: Lib Honor 



Montgomery, Tr 



><•„/,.</; I.il, S, I,. ,11.1(1. 



118 



SENATE 



Senate's duties. Also included are the powers to amend the Constitution of the Woman's Government Association, to 
vote on social rules recommended by the Interdormitory Council and to promote the general welfare of the women. 
Coed Hour, a monthly meeting sponsored by the Senate, is devoted to explaining new issues to the coeds, introducing 
candidates for offices and discussing coed regulations. 

It is composed of a speaker and a treasurer elected at large, two representatives from each of the major women's 
dormitories, one representative from Archer House, one delegate from the Women's Athletic Association, the vice- 
president of WGA, the president of the Interdormitory Council and a Panhellenic Council Representative. The group 
has passed on many important issues and has taken legislative action on several major programs in the course of the 
year. It has given added financial benefit to the Women's Glee Club to foster its activity and to the YWCA for dormi- 
tory mail box service. It sponsored the Autumn Ball and the Coed Ball in honor of new coeds. 

Legislative action brought about the formation of the new WGA cabinet. The Senate has also conducted a program 
fostering a high standard of moral conduct among the coeds. 

Officers of the Senate were: Speaker, Lib Schofield; Speaker Pro-Tem, Meadie Montgomery; Secretary, Lib Hen- 
derson; Treasurer, Travis Hunt. 




>~^ 



• First Rove: C. Morgan, I. Prince, E. Henderson, M. Montgomery. E. Schofield, T. Hunt, F. Bleight. 
M. H. Gaston. • Second II.... J. Atkins. M. Emmerl. K. Boling. V. Boyle, B. Barnes, B. Boyd, M. Bensel. 
L. Leonhard, M. Burke, J. Stewart. 



119 



DEBATE COUNCIL 



During the war collegiate debating was hit hard. The 
draft took most of the trained men, and transporta- 
tion problems were added. The Debate Council and 
its president, Nina Guard, kept student interest in 
public speaking alive through the annual intra-mural 
debate. Plans were being made for a debate between 
the Di and Phi sponsored by the Debate Council. 
Delegates were sent to the Student Legislature in 
Raleigh. An extensive debate tour during the spring 
term was already planned. Due to President Guard's 
foresight and planning, Carolina debaters had a better 
than average chance of winning every meet. 




NINA GUARD 
President 




BILL CRISP 

FRED CHAMBERLAIN 



RALPH GLENN 
DAVID PITTMAN 



120 



TAU KAPPA ALPHA 




BILL CRISP 
RALPH GLENN 



FRED CHAMBERLAIN 
NINA GUARD 



Tau Kappa Alpha, national honorary forensic fraternity, was founded in Indiana in 1908, and 
now has 105 chapters. The local chapter was established in 1910. Active membership 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 thir- 
ty-five per cent of their college class in accordance 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 throughout 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. 

Members of TKA have been the backbone of public speaking at Carolina. Leaders in 
collegiate debate have come from this group. Its members were active speakers in the halls of 
the Dialectic Senate and Philanthropic Assembly. Many have served well in the Student Leg- 
islature. 

Wherever good speakers were called upon to speak for Carolina, members of TKA were 
ready to take the stump. 



121 



PUBLICATIONS UNION BOARD 




FRED FLAGLER 
President 



To the Publications Union Board, reconversion to a pre-war level in 
the financing and administration of Carolina's publications provided 
real problems. Increased enrollment which strained circulation, higher 
printing and engraving costs and scarcity of experienced staff heads 
were its biggest challenges. Probably its most noticeable service to 
the campus at large has been the return of the Tar Heel to daily 
publication. 

Dr .William Wells completed service on the board this year, and 
Dr. P. L. Brown came on as the new faculty member. The five- 
member board has tried to keep pace with pre-war standards in tack- 
ling the problems of appointing the business managers, fixing 
salaries, making contracts, and controlling expenditure of publication 
funds. 

Officers of the 1945-46 PU Board were: President, Fred Flagler; 
Secretary, Linda Nobles; Treasurer, Carroll Poplin; Faculty Mem- 
bers, P. L. Brown and J. Roy Parker; and Faculty Adviser, J. M. Lear. 




Left to Right: Carroll Poplin, Linda Nobles, Dr. P. L. Brown, Dr. J. M. Lear, Fred Flagle 



122 



MEN'S INTERDORMITORY COUNCIL 



Administration of men's dormitories at Carolina is left to a great 
extent to the Men's Interdormitory Council. During the war its im- 
portance had declined in proportion to the decline of civilian males, 
but with the return of fifteen dorms used by the Navy during the 
war, the Council once again took its place as an important branch of 
student government. The Council with representatives from each 
dorm enacts and enforces general legislation; individual problems 
are left to councils organized in each dormitory. 

Officers were: President, Jimmy Wallace; and Vice-President, 
Charlie Warren. 




JIMMY WALLACE 




• First Row: D. Fcrcbec, Jr., W. Moon. E. L. Kornegay. R. Jcffcris. D. Moore. R. R. Collins. • Second Rou . 
N. Pless, T. 1 1. .,!.., i. L. R. Berry, J. Wallace, W. Ausley. G. Grizzard, B. Powell, T. Corpcning. • Third Row: 
J. W. Ceiger, R. E. Sumrell, H. Alexander, C. A. Boon, E. Chauncey, N. Perry, J. Traynham, L. Mitchell. 
B. Mabe. B. McClammy, W. C. Hunter, D. D. Claytor, B. Coulter. 



123 




I RED Fl.U.IIli 




MARY HILL GASTON 




1946 



BOOTS WALKER 



Lights in the Yack office burned late. Typewriters seldom 
stopped their clatter. Assignments had to be made. Pictures 
had to be filed. Advertising space had to be sold. Write-ups 
were due. Seniors were slow in having their pictures made. Film 
ran short; tempers ran shorter; flash bulbs ran out. The staff 
aspirin bottle was more nearly empty every Monday morning. 
Droves of people applied for work; a few of them came and 
did it. Letters from the printers were sometimes good, some- 
times bad. Deadlines piled up. Copy was late; classwork was 
later. Then the last section was dropped in the box. The Book 
was on the way. 

Never before have so few done so much for so little. The 
hours were long; the work was monotonous; the credit is 
given only here. 

Editor: Fred Flagler; Associate Editors: Mary Hill Gaston 
and Bettie Washburn; Managing Editor: Roy Thompson; Pho- 




ROY THOMPSON 



BETTIE WASHBLRN 



124 



YACKETY YACK 



tographers: Joe Denker (Editor), Bob Colepaugh and John 
Bambalis; Activities: Comer Jennings ; Fraternities: Fred Bau- 
der and Bob Foreman; Sororities: Linda Nobles; Sports: Irwin 
Smallwood, Howard Merry and Jo Farris; Business Manager: 
Boots Walker; Staff Members: Snookie Chichester, Joan Law- 
ler, Liz Barnes, Shirley Rivers, Joan Blase, Kit Coleman, 
Nancy Laird, Gloria Robbins, Jo Pugh, Carolyn Rich, Margaret 
Whitney, Jane MacCalman. 




JOE DENKER 



IRWIN SMALLS ill II) 



• First KW (kneeling): I. Smallwood. C. Rich. J. Scarborough. J. Fai 
(seated): B. Washburn. M. H. Gaston. M. Whitney. E. Barnes. J. Pugh. C 
Bow (standing) : F. Bander. M. Holman. N. Laird. J. Miller. L. Noble 
J. Lawler, B. Foreman. 



■is, C. Jennings. 4 
Robbins. R. Andc 




125 




CONNIE HENDREN 




CAROLINA 



Carolina's first magazine was published in 1844. Since that 
time, under many names, it has served the campus by 
presenting the best in student literary, cartooning and pho- 
tographic work. 

With each new staff the Mag has changed. In its pages 
are recorded the changes in the Carolina man and woman. 
Articles on world peace problems were run with humorous 
short stories. It was indicative of the spirit of the year. Our 
thoughts were on peace and its preservation, but in our 
lighter moments we still liked to laugh at times. 

Edited this year by Connie Hendren and Stan Colbert, 
the Carolina Mag maintained its place as a top-ranking col- 
lege magazine. Cartoons, pin-ups and jokes were combined 
with literary contributions to make a well-rounded publica- 
tion. 

The Thomas Wolfe Award, given annually to the 
writer of the best short story printed in the Mag, was of- 
fered once more. Increased interest was given to proto- 
graphic work as Joe Denker snapped the cover girls and 
other features. 



MARGARET CAHMICHAEL 



• Sealed: Jean Driscoll anil Connie 
Hendren. • -Slan./ing: Mag Burke. 
Billy Sclig, Barbara Lynn, Winkle 
Andrews, Ann Thornlon. Margaret 
Carmiehael. Diek Sloker. 




126 



MAG 



Bob Levin and Fred Jacobson took over the reins of the 
ill-fated Mag during the winter term when the editorial 
staff elect resigned from the job temporarily. 

There was always uncertainty about what the Mag was 
and the DTH did its share on its editorial page to disap- 
prove of some of the periodical's literary ventures. 

There was even a question about the Mag being a period- 
ical since there was no regular schedule of appearance. It 
just came out at random, if at all. 

Probably the best issue of the year was the one featuring 
the layout and stories on the White Phantoms, but then again 
the Mag was warned against venturing on DTH territory. 
A lack of writers of the kind needed to add the necessary 
punch and many other worries made the Mag another cam- 
pus organization laying a claim for better times next year. 




STAN COI.IIEKT 



# 




BOB LEVIN AM) USED JACOBSON 



127 




• First Ro,c: J. Farris. R. Anderson, J. Pugh. J. Johnston, M. Derirux. J. MacCalman. B. Cheatham. A. Young. M. Johnson. B. Washburn. B. Sessions. 

• Second Row: D. Lochner. E. Showaltor. W. Fenhagen. B. Gaither, B. Morrison. N. Westbrook. J. Youngblood. M. L. Martin. • Third Rote: J. Lackey. 
B. Selig, B. Green, C. Worsley, B. Lamkin, S. Summerlin. C. Bobbins. R. Connor, P. Kelly, D. Stern. A. Thornton. R. Giduz, E. Allen. P. Cates. V. Wilson. 
R. Gay, G. Lyne, M. H. Gaston. 




BOB MORRIS 




The DAILY 



After three years of bi-weekly publication the Tar 
Heel went daily again. 

During the war it faced its severest test. Demands 
were unprecedented; staffs were green and inexpe- 
rienced. News coverage for four thousand students 
was difficult and essential; reporters were few. Stu- 
dent government and extra-curriculars. suffered; the 
Tar Heel had to record the damage and plan for the 
future though suffering at the same time with other 
activities. 



CARROLL POPLIN 



128 



During the last year the crisis came. Every position on the staff except for the editor's 
seat was held by at least two different people. Some changed hands a half-dozen times. Many 
problems arose, and the Tar Heel often led the search for their solutions. It discussed the 
Chapel Hill food situation in terms of facts and figures. It was instrumental in the reorganiza- 
tion of the Phi Assembly. It sponsored a weekly radio broadcast and the March of Dimes. 

For a job that was bigger than ever before the TH was 
understaffed. Students who didn't know much about news- 
papers came around and did their best. The list of those who 
helped is too long for publication. Their leaders were: Editor, 
Bob Morrison; Managing Editor, Westy Fenhagen; Associate 
Editor, Eddie Allen ; Sports Editors, Carroll Poplin and Irwin 
Smallwood; Business Manager, Bettie Gaither; Circulation, 
Harrison Tenney. 



WESTY FENHAGEN 



TAR HEEL 





BETTIE GAITHER 



129 



TOWN GIRLS' 
ASSOCIATION 



Coed day students, through their Town Girls' Association, have 
contributed much to all campus activities. With their president, 
Emily Tufts, they have been very active throughout the year. A 
basketball team of town girls was organized and competed in 
intramurals. Girls from the group visited war convalescents at 
Camp Butner every two weeks. The organization encouraged all 
of its members to take active roles in all other campus activities. 
Their Harvest Picnic and Valentine Ball rated high on the Chapel 
Hill social calendar of '45-'46. 

TGA officers were: President, Emily Tufts; Vice-president, 
Martha Taylor; Secretary, Marie Ford; Treasurer, Carlisle Cashion. 




EMILY Tt FT? 



• First Rote: Marian Stoudeniiro. Evelyn Hamburg 
Taylor, Emily Tufts, Marie Foard, Carlisle Cashion 
Marks, Beth Hurkner. Barbara Cashion. 



•r. Ruth Bureh. Alice Stewart. Thalia Atha 
Katherine Bain. • Third Rote: Felieia Cs 



# Second Ro 



nape. Mareella Harrer. Martha 
Rogers. Mary Jernigan, Betty 




130 




EARL SLOCIM 



UNIVERSITY 
BAND 



University Band Director Earl Slocum found his twelfth year at 
Carolina a rather trying one with a personnel turnover seven times 
a year. But UNC students watched and listened with just pride 
every time the band paraded the field playing the familiar "Hark 
the Sound" led by Drum Major Don Robison and baton-twirling 
Majorettes Jane Peete and Betty Gaither. 

An attractive feature of the band has been the open house for 
members given by the Slocums. Band Notes, a quarterly edited 
by the members and sent to band alumni, is also included in its 
program. 

Officers of the band were: President, Monte Howell; Vice- 
president, Tom Vollmer; Secretary-treasurer, William Fitzgerald; 
Librarian, Frank West; Assistant Librarian, James King; Business 
Manager, Rex Coston; Publicity, Nat Macon, and Editor of Band 
Notes, Elva Warner. 



ON THE MARCH 




131 




MEN'S GLEE CLUB 




The Men's Glee Club has completed another active season. Rein- 
forced by Navy students and veterans, the club has had a full 
schedule with the Christmas concert and the Sesquicentennial 
program in October. The Spring concert, a tour of nearby colleges 
and a second Sesquicentennial program in April were on the 
schedule for later activity. 

Officers for the year were: President, Marvin Marillo; Vice- 
president, Andrew Griffith; Secretary, James Webb; and Business 
Manager, Charles Stevens. 



CHARLES STEVENS 



132 



WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB 



The college year of 1945-46 marked a time of definite progress 
for the Women's Glee Club. Increasing from a membership of 
92 in 1944 to 150 this year, the group has become one of the 
largest women's organizations on campus. With this expansion 
the group moved from Hill Hall to Gerrard for its hourly Monday 
and Wednesday practice. 

Following its aim to promote and to foster music, the Glee 
Club was an active organization under the direction of Paul 
Young. At the Fall Sesquicentennial program it sang a well- 
known number from Brahm's German Requiem entitled "How 
Lovely Is Thy Dwelling Place." 

In February and March the Glee Club visited Cherry Point, 
Camp Lejeune, and Kinston to give concerts of musical comedy, 
folk and dance music. 

Officers were: President, Elizabeth Worrall; Vice-president, 
Margaret Burke; Secretary, Carlisle Cashion; Business Manager, 
Laverne Mook; Publicity Chairman, Margaret Winslow. 




ELIZABETH WORRALL 




133 



Graham Memorial Board of Directors 



The Graham Memorial Board of Directors is a legislative body 
composed of administrative officials and presidents of student 
organizations who direct the policies of the Student Union and 
maintenance of Graham Memorial. Last fall with the arrival of 
the new director, Martha Rice, the busy atmosphere of pre-war 
Graham Memorial was revived. Besides the Friday Night Frolics, 
a social hour for foreign students, the Thursday night bridge 
tournaments and the Fireside Concerts, there were such original 
functions as the Sadie Hawkins celebration, the Harvest Moon 
Ball, the Hubba Hubba Hop and a Valentine dance. Plans were 
being made for a small student dance orchestra, movies, visiting 
artists and a game room. 

Officers of the board were: Director, Martha Rice; Chairman, 
Lib Schofield; and Secretary, Dean Mackie. 



• First Ron.- .Marlha Rice. Manager of ihe Building; Ha 
Schofield, Chairman of the Board; Dean E. L. Mackie, S 
Charles Vance, Douglass Hunt. Mr. Kemp Cate, Lillial 
Leatherman. 




>ey White. Financial Ma 

cretary. • Seconrf Roic: 

Leonhard. Joyce Fowl 



LIB SCHOFIELD 



a Stacy. Lib 

Woodhouse, 

Capt, Del 




134 



University Veterans Association 



The University Veterans Association, organized on October 18, 
1944, by a small number of returned veterans, has become one of 
the strongest organizations on campus. Representing about 1600 
veterans, the association works for the welfare of veterans and 
their cooperation with the faculty and other students. During the 
year they have achieved constructive ends in working with the 
administration for better housing conditions for married veterans, 
inaugurating smokers and orientation programs for incoming vet- 
erans and helping to register newcomers. 

They helped to sponsor Sadie Hawkins Day. Their clubhouse, 
donated by the University, has been a center for informal parties 
and dances. 

Officers were: President, Dewey Dorsett, Vice-president, 
Blount Stewart; Secretary, Don English; and Treasurer, Joe 
Woodruff. 












DEWEY DORSETT 










Chairman 


• First Row: Joe Woodruff, Treasurer; Dewey Dor 


sett, President; Ken 


Willis, Soeia 


Cha 


r ,,11111. • Second 


Row: Roy Clark, Publicity; Dick Koral, Veterans 


Affairs Committee. 


• /Vol Pic! 


tired: 


Blount Stewart, 


Vice-President; Nat Dodson, Membership Chairman 


; and Don English, 


Secretary. 








135 



House Privileges Board 




To regulate coed visiting privileges in fraternity houses is the purpose 
of the House Privileges Board. Consisting of the president and secre- 
tary of the Interfraternity Council, three other members of the IFC 
appointed by the president, president of Woman's Government, speaker 
of the Coed Senate, and three members whom she appoints, the HPB 
has weathered the storm of difficulties and continued its policy of 
approving fraternity houses and signing agreements with fraternity- 
heads. Any violations are tried by the board in fraternity cases and 
referred to the Woman's Honor Council for coed offenses. Every stu- 
dent is honor bound to uphold the agreement. 

Officers were: Chairman, Art Adams; Secretary, Bettie Haughton; 
Corresponding Secretary, Betty Barnes; and Treasurer, Ruth Duncan. 



ART ADAMS 



• First Rou: Ruth Duncan. An Adams. Bettie Haughton. • Second Row: Marriotte Stewart, Jim Burilin. 
Lib Schotield. Walt Briokley, Viola Hoylc. and Pete Pully. 



L r> 




136 



Women's Interdormitory Council 



Acting as a link between the coeds, Dean of Women, and house moth- 
ers, the Women's Interdormitory Council provides a system for social 
rules, supervises House Councils, regulates dormitory life through house 
meetings, and recommends improvements to the Coed Senate. This 
year the council was composed of eleven dormitory presidents and 
sorority house managers, a representative to the Honor Council and a 
secretary. 

The Council's activities for the year included work during Orienta- 
tion Week, assistance in national money and clothing drives on campus, 
administration of the WGA examination, and teas and parties for 
different groups. It also defined the difference between house council 
and honor council offenses and classified late permissions. 

Officers were: President, Lillian Leonhard; Secretary, Carroll Cone; 
Honor Council Representative, Natalie Harrison. 




ILLIAN LEO.NHAKI) 
President 



• Fir.l Rote: J..an Miller, Natalie Harrison, Lillian Leonhard, Carroll Cone. Carolyn Rich. • Second Ron: 
Anne Osborne. Ruth Hoyall. Viola Hoyle, Belli Strickland, Fran Bleieht. 



O AAAA 




137 




SADIE HAWKINS 1PA1 FESTIVITY ON STEPS OF SOI Til. 



CAROLINA INDEPENDENT 




EVELYN DAVIS 
President 

MILDRED KRESNIK 
Treasurer 

NANCY GREEJVWALL 

Secretary 



The Carolina Independent Coed Association was organized in 19-11 by thirty- four "Stray Greeks" and 
independent coeds who felt the need of a coordination body of non-sorority women. Its purposes were the 
promotion of good will and fellowship among the coeds through the sponsorship of social functions, the 
creation and stimulation of coed interest in campus affairs and the provision of organized support for 
qualified independent candidates in coed elections. 



138 



Since its founding five years ago, CICA has earned the reputation of a democratic group working for 
the benefit of all Carolina. This past year the organization has successfully undertaken several worthwhile 
projects. With the Veterans' Association, CICA sponsored in November a Sadies Hawkins' Day which 
turned out to be one of the most popular events at the University. 

CICA and the Pan-Hellenic Council often work hand in hand with good results. In September they 
presented a fashion show orientation party for the new coeds, and the two groups worked together again 
in the presentation of the May Day pageant. 

Officers for the year were: President, Evelyn Davis; Vice-president, Betsy Anne Barbee; Secretary, 
Nancy Greenwall; and Treasurer, Mildred Kresnik. 

The Executive Committee consisted of the above officers and the following girls: Mary Hill Gaston, 
Lib Schofield, Marie Blaylock, Shirley Rivers, Gloria Chapman, Lib Henderson, Betty Edwards, Travis 
Hunt, Gloria Robbins, Alice Lee Merritt, Jerry Hobbs, Bettye Jo Blanton and Blanche Jacobi. 



COED ASSOCIATION 




• First Rote: M. Ipock, M. Davis, M. La 
B. Cooke, B. Washburn. • Second Rou : 
E. Davis, B. Barbee, M. Kr.siiik. A. L. Merr 
L. Clark.-. V. Mason, J. Thompson, L. Pow 
E. Blanchard, N. Matthews, J. Fisher, B. Va 



g, E. Shov. alter, E. Shugar, L. Reeves, L. Blavlock, J. Pugh. 
. Cain, L. Schofield, M. H. Gaston. S. Rivers, N. Greenwall. 
t, L. Henderson. C. Heath. • Third Roui: L. Cann, A. Osborne. 
rs, C. Divelbiss, B. Jacobi, H. McGill, G. Robbins, J. Chesson, 



139 




• First Rou: Don Robinson. Frank Hatch. Hi. 
Major, Bill Hight, Pal Kelly, John Lineweaver. 1 
Berry, Sam Daniels, anil Rill l* (kneeling). 



Y.M.C.A. 



With the post-war world came a period of transition of the YMCA. 
Founded in 1859, it is the third oldest organization on campus and has 
an annual paying membership of 1500. As a host to visitors and a 
campus USO during the military period, the Y continued functioning 
as a service of information, housing and personal aid. This year its 
efforts were to reestablish all lines of normal progress. 

In a threefold development of mind, spirit and body, the Y did 
much to aid students. This year it sponsored the Tuberculosis and 
World Students' Service Fund Drives, supper forums, Religious Empha- 
sis Week and the Institution of Human Relations. It worked partic- 
ularly on student-faculty relations and made definite plans for a new 
building. 

Officers were: President. Pat Kelly; Vice-president, Bill Hight; 
Secretary-Treasurer, Bill Crutchfield; General Secretary, Harry F. 
Comer; Assistant Secretary, Bill Poteat. 




PAT KELLY 

Chairman 



140 




• First R„u : Elizabeth P 
Lib Henderson. Treasurer; 
lyn Carmiehael, Virginia > 
Prince, Martha Mallary. E 



eell. Nan Stoncr. Jane Richardson. Sib> 1 Coerch. Betsy Burke. Jane Gunter. • Second Roic : Bill Llo. d. Bettie Haughton 
etlj Marks. Secretary; Dorothy Phillips. Vice-President ; Berlettc Capt. President; Mrs. Kay Ferrell. Res. Secretary; Mari- 
on. Mary Widener. • Back Role: Marianne Browne. Jean Brooks. Carlisle Cashion. Elizabeth Worrall. Twig Branch. Ida 
yn Cheek Davis. Harriet Saunders. Nancy McClcndon. Olive Ann Burns. 



Y.W.C.A. 




BERLETTE CAPT 



"To realize a creative college life through growing knowledge of God 
and understanding of Jesus" was the purpose of the YWCA for the 
year. This idea has been expressed through the work of fifteen commit- 
tees composed of 620 YWCA members. 

During Orientation Week the Y opened its year with a party for 
new coeds, and later it held its annual Retreat to plan the year's work. 
Its major projects were the installation of interdormitory mail boxes 
for campus notices, the sponsoring of the Tuberculosis and World 
Students' Service Drive and a Religious Emphasis Week. 

Outstanding was special committee work by the Recreation Com- 
mittee which held numerous "get acquainted" parties for veterans and 
service groups and the work of the Race Relations and Social Service 
Committees. 

Officers were: President, Berlette Capt; Vice-president, Dorothy 
Phillips; Secretary, Betty Morris; Treasurer, Elizabeth Worrall; Resident 
Secretary, Mrs. Fay Ferrell. 



141 




« First Rou (seated): B. Stewart, J. Huskc. J. Lackey. • Second Rou: A. B. Smith. W. Osgood. K. Rog 
ton, L. Reeves, J. Pugh. C. Ballon. A. Davis • Third Rou- (standing): B. Fi iedlancl, r. C. Vance. R. Sylvcs 
Nider. L. Wood, B. McGuirc, H. Merry. K. Worsley, C. Poplin. B. Fentress. 



s. J. Farris. B. GraybUl, S. Goerch. E. Pat- 
r. J. Woodruff. L. Beard. S. Sprintz, J. Me- 



PHILANTHROPIC ASSEMBLY 



The Philanthropic Assembly, one of Carolina's wartime casualties, was 
reorganized during the year by the Tar Heel. 

Devoting most of its discussions to campus affairs, the Phi con- 
tributed much to student understanding of campus politics, the UNC 
Honor System, the Umstead Act, the student entertainment program 
and curriculum changes needed for reconversion. The Phi has taken a 
leading role in promoting student interest in public speaking and self 
government. 

Much of the credit for the Phi's success during the year goes to its 
Speakers, Jack Lackey and A. B. Smith. 

Other officers were: Speaker-Pro-Tem, Blount Stewart; Clerk, Jean 
Huske; Sergeant-at-Arms, Charlie Borton; Treasurer, Bob Fentress; 
Representatives, Lillian Reeves and Sibyl Goerch. 




JACK LACKEY 
President 



142 




• First Roir: Elaine Pcarlstine. Sally Bryan. Ralph Glenn. Gloria Chapman, Betty Craybill. Benton Johnson. Wayn 
E. B. Jeffress. • Second Ron: Bill Sessions. Nancy CreenwaU, Jane Slaughter. Philip Couch. Frank Meadows. Jo Fa 
Ed Davenport, Betty Green. Tommie Browder, Clara Fcnner. Glenn Tucker. 



Brcnengen. I 
■is. Bob Fenti 



.11 Johnson. Jr., 
Lee Wood, Gav 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 




During the academic year World War Two came to an end, the San 
Francisco Conference was held and the atomic bomb revolutionized 
world politics. A clear understanding of problems that stand in the 
way of peace was needed more than ever before. In that year the IRC 
served its campus and its community well by presenting radio forums, 
discussions and speakers on international affairs. Regular Monday night 
discussions directed by President Gloria Chapman covered Franco's 
Spain, the advisability of lowering tariff walls in the United States, the 
structure of the United Nations organization and other subjects related 
to international affairs. 

The world needed informed citizens; the International Relations 
Club was getting them ready. 



CLORIA CHAPMAN 



143 



With the end of war, military men lost their place of prominence, 
and politicians once more took the reins. War was a thing of the 
past. International and national politics took over the front pages 
of newspapers from Sydney to San Francisco. People the world 
over realized that the peace won by armies must now be held by 
statesmen. There were many problems to be solved: strikes threat- 
ened our reconversion program; demands for higher wages 
brought new danger of inflation; eleven million veterans needed 
jobs, homes and education. 




BILL CRISP 



CAROLINA POLITICAL 




• Firsl Rou: William T. Crisp, Jerry Davidoff, Dcwe) Dorset!, Jr.. E. B. JcfTrcss. Richard Lee Kara], 
J. Preston Lemly. • Seconrf Row: Charles Leonard. John R. Linewoaver. Ben Perlmutter, David Pitlman. 
Jack B. Shelton, Mvra Sklarey. • Third Row: T. Raikes Slinkard. William L. Smith. Richard C. Stern, 
Sara Tillctt, Anatolc B. Volkov, James C. Wallace. 



144 



To discuss these problems and to seek a solution for them, members of the Carolina Political Union met 
around the Grail Room round table in Graham Memorial on Sunday nights. Republicans, Democrats, and a few 
independents listened first to factual reports from one of the members, then threw the floor open for discussion. 
Conservatives deplored the demands of Labor; liberals denounced the tyranny of Capital. A discussion on Bretton 
Woods and the world bank gave student economists and political scientists a chance to examine financial obsta- 
cles to world peace. The Truman Administration and its influence on Republican hopes for '48 were discussed 
often throughout the year. 

Out of it all came an inescapable conclusion: the CPU was following the rest of the world in a path that was 
"slightly left of center." 

Rounding out its first decade of meetings, the CPU continued its policy of presenting to the campus leading 
politicians of all major viewpoints. Highlighting the speaker presentation program was Georgia's progressive 
young governor, Ellis Arnall, who spoke in Memorial Hall on November 28. 



UNION 




& 



ELLIS ARNALL 
CPU Speaker of the Ye 




■! 



J. B. STACK 
CPU Speaker 



145 




HOY THOMPSON 



NINA Cl'ARD 




DIALECTIC 



The Dialectic Senate, Carolina's first extra-curricular organization and the nation's 
second oldest literary society, celebrated its one hundred fiftieth birthday during the 
academic year. 

From June 3, 1795, to its present Wednesday night meetings the Di has consistently 
rendered great service to its university, its state and its nation. The liberal student govern- 
ment for which Carolina is famed was born in the Dialectic Senate hall. Campus publi- 
cations were founded by the Di and Phi. The university library was founded through 
endowments of the two societies. All major campus problems are debated on the floor of 
the Di in order that a better understanding of the issues may be reached. Bills passed 
in the Di are often referred to the student legislature and to administrative officials in 
order that the campus as a whole may benefit from the discussions. 

Leaders of the Senate often go on from its rostrum to serve in positions of honor 
in the state and national capitols. President James K. Polk was a Dialectic Senator before 



146 



entering politics. Half of North Carolina's governors received their first training in 
public service, parliamentary procedure and free debate while members of the Di. Out- 
standing campus leaders who are members of the Senate are: Douglass Hunt, speaker 
of the student legislature; Gloria Chapman, president of the International Relations 
Club; Bill Crisp, chairman of the Carolina Political Union; Robert Morrison, editor of 
the Tar Heel: Ralph Glenn, director of the Tar Heel Institute of Public Affairs; Nina 
Guard, president of the Debate Council ; and Roy Thompson, managing editor of the 
Yackety Yack. Other members of the Senate are members of the student legislature and 
the honor council. 

The Dialectic Senate's past has been one of great service to university, state and 
nation; its present, a leadership in all campus organizations and student government; its 
future, a training place for future leaders, men of Carolina to take the places of Polk, 
Battle and Graham. 



SENATE 




Frances Privelte. Tom Corf 
Clyde Horlon. Al Loenatein 



Lockhart. Do 



• Third Koii 



s. Eddie Bl 
is. Jack Sur 



147 



SOUND AND FURY 




POKEY ALEXANDER 



Returning veterans and new coed talent helped to shake Sound 
and Fury out of its wartime doldrums. During the war years stu- 
dent entertainment had slipped, along with other extra-curriculars, 
to a new low in interest and personnel. With the end of war, 
however, there was a new chance. Some of the members of 
Sound and Fury who had helped in the organization of the 
group in 1939 returned to the campus and immediately started 
building up the group again. 

Extensive membership drives were launched to attract new 
members with talent for light entertainment. Campus interest 
was further aroused by a song ad script-writing contest which 
produced material that was used later in an extravaganza of song 
and dance held in March. 

Officers were: President, Pokey Alexander; Treasurer, Trudy 
Walton; Business Manager, Margie Pullen; Publicity Manager, 
Coline Smith; Dance Director, Patty Harry; Music Director, Bill 
Sasser; Technical Director, Farrell Potts; and Representatives- 
at-large, jack Dube, Brad McCuen and Ken Willis. 




148 




BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 



Acting as a spiritual link of fellowship to students away from 
home, the Baptist Student Union has performed a welcome 
service to the campus. Under the new leadership of J. C. Herrin, 
student chaplain and assistant pastor, the B.S.U. has done much. 

Through Friday night Fellowship Suppers, Sunday night 
vespers, and noon-day devotionals the Union has kept in close 
touch with the campus. The most recent activities have been the 
noon-day devotionals on week-days which consist of ten-minute 
programs conducted by the students and the Sunday School Young 
People's Department which operates under the B.S.U. 

The B.S.U. also published a monthly paper, the "Christian 
Stn dent," edited by Eunice Smith and sent to all Baptist students 
on campus and to alumni. 

Officers were: President, Bill Chapin; Vice-Presidents, Jane 
Gunter, Jimmy Arnall, Virginia Gaston, Larry Schrum; and 
Editor of the "Christian Student," Eunice Smith. 




BILL CHA1 IN 



149- 




VI. \\ MAKERS THEATRE 



CAROLINA 
PLAYMAKERS 



To promote dramatic art, 

To encourage the writing of new plays. 

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 six bills of experimentals during 1945-46. 

The staff: Samuel Selden, Robert Burrows, Douglas 

Hume, Kai Heiberg-Jurgensen, Foster Fitz-Simons, 

Irene Smart and Jane Grills. 




FOREST THEATRE 



d£- 




And to . 

In creating a 

Are the Playmak 

The Playmakers, co 

From all parts of thi 
the university, 

Presented five major p 

And six bills of experi 

The staff: Samuel Seld 

Hume, Kai Heiberg- 7 

Irene Smart and Jan 




ATHLETICS 



Carolina's athletic program started 
off in the spring of 1945 with a 
Ration Loop champion baseball team, 
followed up by a football squad 
which broke even, winning five and 
losing five contests. Probably the 
highlight of the Carolina sports pic- 
ture for 1945 was the return of Carl 
Snavely to the University of North 
Carolina gridiron. Snavely coached 
football at Carolina in 1934 and 
1935, then went to Cornell. Back 
at Carolina Coach Snavely hopes to 
put Carolina back on the football 
map. 



LOOKING FOR A TAR HEEL VICTORY 



FOOTBALL 

COACHING 

STAFF 



• First Roui: Line Coach Max Reed. Head 
Coach Carl Snavely. It.,, k I,. I.I Coach Russ 
Murphey. • Second Role: Trainer R. A. 
(Doc) White. End Coach Charley Janiccon. 
Head Trainer "Chuck" Quintan. 



. . '» ■ —ti l i n nix* i •mmmmmmmm—mmm 
g^ytt^^m,. ■ M iipi i . ;ia ( ii. » i » i ill i mni p n W |)ll»i|ipi 

Mi 



y "'*— »« nm i 




154 



at UNC 



Sports in 1946 proved somewhat disappointing to Tar Heel supporters 
who saw probably the best Carolina basketball team in history fall before 
Wake Forest in the semi-finals of the Southern Conference basketball 
tournament. There was a great deal of consolation, however, in the fact 
that the Tar Heels received and accepted a bid to the National Collegiate 
Tournament in Madison Square Garden. Both Coach Ben Carnevale and 
his crew of players worked hard only to be dumped out of the Southern 
Conference crown, after breezing through a strenuous loop schedule and 
losing only one game. 

Intramurals and other sports were on the increase in 1945 and 1946, 
with the return of veterans increasing the ranks of men at the University 
and creating a demand for a return to Carolina's sports "for everybody" 
program. 

FOOTBALL SQUAD 

• First Rou: Don Hartig. Bill Finnish, Co-Captains Bill Walker and Bill Voris. Sid Varney. Joe Augustine. 
Leon Szafaryn. • Second Row: B. K. Grow. Bobby Reynolds. Floyd Simmons. Tom Gorman. Furman Riddle 
Max Cooke, Paul Rizzo. Head Coach Carl Snavely, Trainer Chuck Quinlan. • Third Rou-: Max Reed, lint 
coach; Chuck Ellison. Bob Kennedy, Merl Norcross. Joe Cospito. Bill W ardle. Joe Gurlis, Jim Camp. Ed 
Golding. • Fourth Rou: Bill Erwin. Herb Young, Bob Warren, Bob Mitten, An Collins. Bill Pritrhard. Boh 
Oliphant, Assistant Trainer Dick White. Ed Meade. • Fifth Row: Peanut Doak. Jayvee coach; Stan Marcz>k 
Al Bernot. Mike Rubish. Bob Cox. Frank Curran. Blair Gammon. Burl Be%crs. W. R. Mclntyre. • Back Rou: 
Russ Murphey. baekfield coach; Carl \* orslcy. Gerald Allen. Newton Merrieks. Ted Hazelwood. Don Sticgman 
Ben Hainc Bill Crutrhneld. 





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CAROLINA TAKES 

CAMP LEE 

OPENER 



Coach Carl Snavely uncovered his Carolina football products for the first time 
against a strong soldier eleven from Camp Lee, and Tom Gorman's pitch to Charlie 
Ellison on a run in the second period provided a 6-0 winning margin. 

The score was the result of a 53-yard drive, which saw Bill Flamish, Bill Voris, 
and Tom Colfer put the ball in scoring position. Colfer's 21-yard aerial to Voris 
sent the ball from the 32 to the 11 and Gorman tossed the touchdown pass two 
plays later. 

The Tar Heel line, led by Ed Golding and Ted Hazelwood, held the potent 
Army offense at bay time and again as the Snavelymen chalked up victory No. 1. 





Tackles: Leon Szafaryn (left) and Arthur Collin 



156 







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k(i TV 




. u\vr ENGINEERS 



The Yellow Jackets scored twice in a hurry, the Tar Heels countered with two of 
their own, but a third period Tech touchdown drive proved too much and Carolina 
lost 20-14. 

Tom Colfer's passing to Max Cooke and Bob Oliphant set up the initial tally, 
a bullet-like pass from Colfer to Oliphant gaining the touchdown itself. 

Joe Gurtis recovered a Tech fumble, the Tar Heels lost on downs, and Cooke 
fell on another Jacket bobble to set up the second score for Carolina. B. K. Grow 
ran twice, being stopped on the six-inch mark, and Colfer slashed over tackle for a 
touchdown. Bob Cox booted both points to give Carolina a 1-4-13 halftime lead. 
The Techmen hit paydirt again in the second half and held for the distance. 




TECH STEALS A 
HEARTBREAKER 




Back: Paul Rizzu 



EI> TWOHF.'i THROWS ,\ 33 BLOCK ON MAX COOKE 



157 





<.uar,l: Sid V'i 



TAR HEELS 
TOPPLE VPI 



Having been held scoreless during the first half, Carolina came 
back in the third and fourth periods to overpower Virginia Tech, 
14-0. 

In the third quarter, B. K. Grow grabbed a fumble on the 
Tech 19, and in three plays the Tar Heels scored. Tom Colfer, 
sophomore passing ace, took to the ground and sliced off 16 yards 
for the touchdown. 

Sheer power on the part of the Snavelymen paid off in the 
final minutes, when the UNC eleven put on an 85-yard sustained 
drive. Wingback Bob Oliphant peeled off runs of 20 to 19 yards 
in the drive, and Colfer gained 42 in six tries. Colfer went for 
the second and final tally standing up from the 10-yard line. Bob 
Cox kicked good for the second time. 



CAROLINA MAN Jl ST MISSES A TACKLE 




* *#. 



m&* 




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TOM COI.FF.R ATTEMPTS TO GAIN YARDAGE AGAINST PENNSYLVANIA 



PENNSYLVANIA OUTCLASSES SNAVELYMEN 

Everything but the proverbial kitchen sink was thrown at the Tar Heels on that fateful 
day in Philadelphia, the Quakers from Penn trampling the Carolinians seven touchdowns, 
49-0. 

Only seven plays were required for the Penn outfit to cross the Tar Heel goal, and 
after one Carolina threat, the powerful Penn grid machine scored at will. 

Following the first Quaker score, Snavely's charges sprinted to the Penn 20, but a 
pass interception on the nine ended the threat. Co-Captain Bill Walker countered by 
snagging a Penn pass and running it to the 28, but the threat ended when Carolina lost 
the ball on downs. 




TOM GOI.I El! 



AL BERNOT 



CHUNK SIMMONS 



159 



TAR HEELS 

TOPPLE 

CHERRY POINT 




Backs: B. K. Grow (left) 



Cherry Point's fighting Marine footballers put the scare on the Tar Heels and it wasn't until the last 
seconds of play that Carolina mustered enough power to topple the visitors 20-14. 

Tom Gorman's passing and Bill Voris' line plunging proved to be the winning spark for the Tar 
Heels. Gorman started passing to Max Cooke and Chuck Ellison as the seconds ticked by and Voris 
finished the drive with two line plunges resulting in the winning marker. 

Tom Colfer accounted for the first two touchdowns for Carolina almost singularly. He climaxed 
a 58-yard drive by a wide end around run for the first score and minutes later broke through tackle 
after another long march for the second score. Again it was Bob Cox who made placements good for 
extra points. 



TACKLE ED GOLDING 1> DETERMINED To HIiING \\l> MAN DOWN 





I'RANK CI RRAN 



JOHNM RICHARDSON 



JOE AIGISTINE 



TENNESSEE OUTSMARTS TAR HEELS 

It looked for a while like the Snavelymen had a major upset, but a smart Tennessee eleven rallied on 
a kickoff runback and two intercepted passes in the final period to hand the Tar Heels their second 
loss, 20-6. 

Don Clayton went over from the 20 for a Carolina touchdown minutes after the beginning of 
the second half, but the score was called back on a holding penalty. However, just before the end 
of the third quarter, Carolina got the ball on the Tennessee 25 by virtue of a bad punt, and Tom 
Gorman connected with passes to Mike Rubish and Bill Pritchard for six points. Pritchard took the 
scoring aerial on the five and stepped across the goal. 



IIOH WARREN GALLOPS AROUND END WITH IILOCKI.NC m HILL VORIS 





YAHNEY AMI PRITCHARD CLOSE I.N ON WILLIAM AND MARY SAFETY MAN 



Freshman Merl Norcross came through with a Sunday punch in the last minute and a half 
of play to give Carolina its fourth triumph of the season, 6-0, over William and Mary. 

Norcross, weighing 151, got the touchdown drive going with a 24-yard jaunt from the 
Indian 46 to the 22. An eight-yard pass to Mike Rubish and three running plays were all 
Norcross needed to complete the scoring operation. 

Carolina, winning its second Southern conference encounter, set the pace in every 
department, and an attempted field goal from the Tar Heel 10 was as close as the Indians 
came to scoring. Norcross hauled down a William and Mary pass midway in the fourth 
quarter and raced back to the 27, but four plays failed to net a first down and Carolina lost 
the ball on downs. 



FRESHMAN 

SETS 

VICTORY 

STAGE 




I'R ICTIl i: SESSION (.ITS MK.im l;m i.ll 



162 




BILL FLAMISH, 



ED GOLDIiN'G. g 



MIKE HI BISH. 



DEACONS MARGIN SNAVELY CREW 

A lone extra point was sufficient for Wake Forest to edge out the Tar 
Heels in a 14-13 heartbreaker before a packed stadium of Tar Heel fans. 

The Deacs were the first to score after 12 minutes of play and Carolina 
came back just before the end of the half with a scoring drive which came 
to a halt on the Wake Forest nine stripe. 

After Chunk Simmons returned a Wake Forest kickoff from his own 
10 to the Wake Forest 46, Bob Warren scooted around end for the first 
Tar Heel touchdown. Bob Cox's conversion attempt was blocked. 

Two minutes before the final whistle, Bob Warren took a long jaunt 
which set up the second Tar Heel score. Two line plays failing. Warren 
passed to Max Cooke who went over for the second marker. Cox's conver- 
sion was good. 




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BOB OLIPHANT. wl> 



MERL MIR! ROSS EVADES TACKI.ERS AS DON IIUUH. BLOCKS THE WAY 





BILL WALKER GETS A« A\ FOR A FEW STEPS AS CHARGING DIKES PRESS IN ON HIM 



DUKE FOUND TAR HEELS NO PUSHOVER 



The Tar Heels were supposed to be a pushover for the mighty 
Dukes, but after two touchdowns the Blue Devils had to be satis- 
fied because the underdog Tar Heels were determined to check 
Duke's impressive scoring record, and prevent a predicted shel- 
lacking. The Dukes won with a fight. 

Early in the game the Dukes scored two touchdowns and the 
folks of Tar Heelia were ready to see their favorite team go to 
the showers with another Duke slaughter on the books. It was a 




>N WEI ■* W 1T< UK- ( LOSEL1 



164 



different story though, as the scoring combination of Tom 
Gorman passing to Bill Pritchard and Max Cooke started a 
scoring drive. 

With the ball resting on Duke's 31, Tom Gorman faded 
back and tossed to Pritchard in the end zone for the lone 
Tar Heel touchdown. Bob Cox made it seven points with 
a perfect placement. 

Carolina seemed to find the answer in the air for their 
ground gaining worries. A concentrated passing attack kept 
the Blue Devils busy and a pass interception by the latter 
crushed Tar Heel hopes of tying the mighty Dukes in the 
last minutes of play. 

Coach Snavely's men walked away from the field de- 
feated in score, but fully aware that they had played their 
hearts out and had scared the devil out of the Devils. 




BILL PRITCHARD. 




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TAR HEELS CRAB HOLD OF DUKE BACK 





MKIIL NORCROSS 




CO-CAPTAIN BILL VORIS 




VIRGINIA HAM 



Putting on their best display of power of the 
season, Carolina scored three quick touchdowns 
before Virginia could reach pay dirt, and finally 
got the best of the fracas, 27-18. 

Five first downs in a row from the opening 
kickoff put the ball in scoring position and Jim 
Camp went around right end for the first 
marker. Bob Cox placed-kicked for the extra 
point. Camp's interception set the stage for the 



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CHl!CK ELLISON 



GETS COOKED 



second tally, and the scoring play was on Bobby Warren's sleek 
18-yard pass to Bill Pritchard, who ran the 25 remaining yards 
to score. 

Voris came through again after the intermission kickoff, mak- 
ing three first downs and putting the ball in scoring position. 
Camp, on a reverse, carried over for the third score. Virginia 
tallied twice, but Carolina came back in a drive from its own 27 
to the red flags. Voris, B. K. Grow and Bobby Warren provided 
the ground offensive for the drive, Warren going over for the 
touchdown. 

Virginia hit back once again, but the Tar Heels held to the 
wide margin to win decidedly. 




TED HAZELWOOD 



JIM CAMP BREAKS AWAY FOR A TOUCHDOWN AND MAKES IT 




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UNC CHEERLEADERS 




Headed by Jack Kirkland, the Tar Heel cheerleaders did a 
fine job of retoning the spirit of Carolina of yesteryear. 
With many of the old Carolina men back who knew the 
songs backward and forward, it always seemed like a Caro- 
lina victory in a spiritual sense if not by the score. 



JACK KIRKLANU 
lload Cheerleader 



168 




COACH KENF1ELD 




CLIFF Tl'TTI.E 



TENNIS 



One of the worst seasons in years befell the Tar Heel tennis 
squad in 1945, Carolina winning only three matches while 
losing six and tying one. 

Victories for the netmen of Coach John F. Kenfield, 
head coach at Carolina for 18 years, came over Virginia, 
The Citadel and the Blue Devils of Duke. Duke came back 
to win over the Tar Heels later in the season, however. 
Other losses were at the hands of William and Mary, Navy, 
Georgia Tech, Pre-Flight and Cherry Point; a match with 
Camp Lejeune ended three-all as the match was called. 

Not a letterman was in sight as the season got under- 
way, but outstanding men for the Tar Heels were produced 
before the season's close. Cliff Tuttle, No. 1 man, and Duke 
Wilder, No. 2, came through consistently and kept Carolina 
in the running until the end. 



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RATION LOOP CHAMPIONS 



When the final out of the 1945 season was made, the Ration League 
championship pennant was hoisted over Chapel Hill for the Tar Heel 
baseball club. Coach Bunn Hearn's baseballers had nosed out Duke's 
Blue Devils 4-3 and thus clinched the crown with an eight and four 
record in loop play. 

In general the season got off to a slow start for the Tar Heels, 
but the hard-fighting youngsters came back in the waning days to 
come out on top. The overall record stood at 13 wins and 11 losses, 



ALLEN ELGEK 



•ROLLO" FRAZIER 




BASEBALL 








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BAT OF JOHNNIE COLONES < IUGHT IN Motion VGAINST DIKE 



but defeats came at the hands of such top-notch teams in this section 
as Greensboro ORD, Ft. Bragg and others. 

League play saw Duke take the first two out of four games with 
Carolina, but Coach Hearn's charges grabbed the final pair. Other 
Ration losses came at the hands of State and Pre-Flight. The Tar 
Heel nine recorded triumphs during the early part of the season over 
Roanoke and Durham, of the Piedmont and Carolina leagues, respec- 
tively. 

The hurling of Chuck Hayne, Red Forrest and Tommy Andrew 
was superb, and the hitting of Allen Elger, Bob Fahey, Red Hughes, 
Zeke Zientek and Moon Mullen paid off in the clinches. Afield, 
John Gregory and George Thompson were outstanding. 

A successful season it was for Carolina, winning its second Ra- 
tion title since the league's inauguration with the coming of the 
war. With Pre-Flight winning one season, the pennant flew over 
Chape] Hill all three years. 





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"JOHN T." GRECOR1 



172 



BASKETBALL 



During the 1945-46 winter sports season at Carolina, basketball 
reigned supreme in importance and success for the second year in a 
row. For the second year under young naval lieutenant Ben Carne- 
vale the White Phantom hoop and hardwood artists proved them- 
selves the best in the South — even though they were upset in the 
semi-finals of the conference tournament by a previously twice-beaten 
Wake Forest team. 

In the beginning, it took only three games to give the Tar Heels 
a defeat, but the initial loss came at the hands of a strong Greensboro 
Army five, and by a one-point margin in the last 
second. 

Seven consecutive games following that defeat 
went to the Phants, however, including wins over 
New York University, the No. 1 club in the East, 





DILLON. JORDAN. McKI.NNEY. PAX ION. WHITE. 



BONES M,M\\I\ 

ANDERSON, PAXTON. JORDAN. DILLON. 





JORDAN GRABS Kill BALL 




BOB PAXTON 

and St. Josephs, another top-ranking Eastern crew. But Duke's Blue Devils upset the Carolina 
apple-cart after these seven triumphs, turning the trick before a capacity crowd in Woollen gym 51-46 
in overtime. 

When the Tar Heels recovered from the loss to Duke, it was not until the final game of the 
season that the Phants suffered a setback, and even then it came minus two starters — Johnny Dillon 
and Bones McKinney, both of whom were in the hospital. Little Creek, Va., Amphib base did it, 
halting a 17-game win streak of the Carnevalemen that saw them defeat Duke 54-44, Navy 51-49 
and Greensboro ORD 74-39 in a runaway scrap that saw second All-American Jim Jordan tally 32 
points. 

The disastrous Southern conference tournament came just a week after the close of the regular 
season, and although the Tar Heels came through with an impressive first round 54-27 win over 
Maryland, Wake Forest out-fought a b.id-shooting Carolina quint by 31-29 in semi-final play. 

For the time being it looked like the loss had dropped Carolina from its place in National ratings, 
but the following Tuesday the Tar Heels were chosen to represent the third district in the National 
Collegiate tournament in New York. The 27-4 overall record for the year was too much to be passed 
up, and the Phantoms received the honor ahead of the conference champion Dukesters. 



174 



Heading the pack in scoring for the sea- 
son was Johnny Hook' Dillon, with old 
standby Jim Jordan coming in a close second 
and Bob Paxton third. Both Dillon and 
Jordan broke the 300 mark in the scoring 
column, and the two each had an average of 
more than 12 points a game. 

Bones McKinney, who just came to the 
Tar Heels at mid-season, was the No. 4 man 
as far as scoring was concerned, and Don 

Anderson, Jim White, Taylor Thorne, and Red Hughes kicked in the majority 
of the remaining 1,647 points tallied during the regular season — a new 
record. 

Coaches Carnevale and Pete Mullis directed the Tar Heels through thick 
and thin masterfully, through a hard northern invasion as well as the best in 
the Southern conference. However, it was the superb teamwork on the part 
of all that netted the outstanding season, teamwork on the part of more than 
one man who was capable of being a star in his own right. 




STRETCHING IT OIT 




JOHN DILLON 
All-Amcrican 



1. Mullis. Dillon 
















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TRACK AND 
CROSS COUNTRY 



Coach Dale Ranson was faced with a big problem 
when he started to build a spring track team, but the 
veteran Carolina cinder chief managed to take hardly 
more than two lettermen from indoor track and chalk 
up a record of four wins and three losses. 

Bynum Hunter and Bob Dodson were the hold- 
overs, and these boys, along with Ted Haigler, Don 
Clayton, Doug Erath, Whitey Holden, Forest Leath- 
ers, Jack Hester, Tom Turner and Fred Bauer made 
up the nucleus of the Tar Heel running crew. Mike 
Mangum, a veteran hurdler, came down from Med 
school to help in several meets. 

Top places for Carolina were taken over Cherry 
Point, Duke, Hunter Field, Ga., and in the AAU invi- 
tation track and field meet. Georgia Tech, Virginia 
and Navy recorded wins over the Ransonmen. 



• Top: Field even Bill 

Allen. Don Clayton, Earl Spaugh, 
Charlie Begiiaud. • Center! 
Sprinters. • Belovrn Distance 
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THE TRACKSTERS 




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CLAYTON OFF To I.IMIII START IN LOW HIRDLF> 



In the cross country competition in the fall, the 
Tar Heels were head and shoulders above all foes, 
with the exception of powerful Navy. Carolina took 
seven out of eight meets on the hill and dale course. 
Duke and Georgia Tech both fell twice, and Cherry 
Point, State and Virginia once as the Tar Heels de- 
feated all southern oncomers. 

Erath, a two-miler in the spring, was the No. 1 
man. and Dodson. Holden, Art Lamb, Frank Hatch, 
Oliver Allen, Mack Hobkirk and John Strait made up 
the other outstanding members. 




Middle Distance . . . Bob Dodson, Tom Turner, Jack llester, Oliver Alle 





BOH DODSON 



in 111,- half-mile 



BYNL'M III NTF.I1 



177 




SNOOKV PROCTOR 
BEN WARD 




BLUE DOLPHIN 



The 1945-46 Carolina swimmers had another red- 
letter year, even though they suffered their first defeat 
in three years of collegiate competition. And the work 
of the Casey brothers, Ralph and Willis, was superb 
from a coaching point of view. 

Summer competition saw both the Carolina men 
and women capture the Carolinas AAU champion- 
ships, and several National titles were also annexed 
by the Blue Dolphins. 

Dick Twining, Bo Jenkins and Ben Ward walked 
off with the National Junior 300 meter medley relay 
crown, and this trio set a new American record in 
doing it. Ward won the National Junior 50 meter 
free style championship in addition, setting a new 
National record, and Twining also copped the Na- 
tional Junior 300 meter individual medley. 

The women swimmers, a relay team of Frances 
Kenny, Randy Hudson and Ethel Laughlin, were vic- 
torious in the Women's National Junior 150 meter 
Medley relay to round out summer action. 

During the winter season, the Dolphins made a 
record of six wins and two losses, the setbacks coming 
from the best teams in the nation, Army, Navy, and 
Ohio State. 



BO JENKINS 




CAROLINA MERMAIDS 



178 



SWIMMERS 



Wins over Camp Lejeune and Georgia Tech start- 
ed the season, and then in the third meet of the season, 
Carolina took second behind Navy in a triangular 
contest between the Middies, the Tar Heels and Cor- 
nell. 

Duke fell next before the Tar Heel swimming 
pane, and this victory was followed by a second win 
over Georgia Tech. Carolina rang up 38 points to 
edge out Pensacola NAB in the Southeastern cham- 
pionships, but in another triangular affair with Army 
and Ohio State, the Tar Heels finished a close third, 
with Ohio State at the top. 

The season was completed with the winter Caro- 
linas AAU meet, and Carolina scored 40 points as 
compared with 33 of all other contestants to win 
easily. 




WATER WORKOIT 




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CASEY TALKS IT OVER WITH THE BOYS 



179 



BOXING 




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COACHES DEL I.F.ATHKRMAN AND JULES MEDWIN 



The Tar Heel boxers got off to a somewhat late start due 
to the lack of a coach. Jule Medwin, a former Carolina star 
in his own right, was borrowed from V. P. I. and the veteran 
ring man soon had the pugilists rallied. 

Carolina took its initial match by a 5-3 score over South 
Carolina, but in the second battle, Army's eastern champion 
mit-men edged out the Tar Heels by 4l/ 2 -3V2- Next foe on 
the agenda was Virginia, and here Carolina ran into trouble 
again, losing at Charlottesville by 5-3. 

Coach Medwin and his boxers wound up the season 
with a second win over South Carolina 6-2, the scheduled 
finale with the Coast Guard Academy having been canceled 
by the sailors. 

Only one undefeated man emerged from the season for 
the Tar Heels — Ed McGee, a former paratrooper with two 
Purple Hearts, coming out on top in four out of four bat- 
tles. Del Leatherman, a 1 C M5 star, was unable to fight be- 
cause of an injury sustained in football, but the rugged 
heavyweight lent a hand in coaching and was slated to 
compete in the eastern collegiate matches in the spring. 



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WRESTLING 



Heavyweight Al Crawford made the difference all year, and 
he finished the season undefeated along with Tommy Hearn 
and Art Bluethenthal to set the pace for Chuck Quinlan's 
once-beaten Tar Heel Wrestlers. 

"Quinny's" grapplers, who enjoyed a much better season 
than in 1945, got off to a good start by winning their first 
two battles — over Appalachian 22-8 and Virginia 22-6. 
Duke, however, threw a monkey wrench into hopes for a 
perfect record with a 19-11 victory over the Tar Heels. 

Carolina followed the Duke defeat with another victory 
over Virginia, 24-8 this time, and then they came back to 
beat the Blue Devils in a return match 14-12. Crawford 
came through with a 10-second fall to clinch the contest. 
The season was brought to a climactic finish with a 16-14 
decision over Georgia Tech, giving Carolina a five and one 
record for the year. 

Standouts on the squad included Irwin Smallwood, 
Marvin Wilson, Tommy Gray, Walter Johnson, Hearn, 
Demont Rosemann, Dick Seaver, Archie Thompson, Blue- 
thenthal, Don Ryder, Bill Crutchfield and Crawford. 




COACH i<\ INLAN 




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• First Row: Slf.f Stcfano. Bill Lee. Tom- 
my Hearn, Walter Johnson. Irwin Small- 
wood, Bill Hechl. • Second Row: Demont 
Rosemann. Jack Kirkland. Dick Seaver, 
Frank Hill. Martin Wilson, Tommy Gray. 

• Third Row: Coach Chuck Quintan, Archie 
Thompson. Al Crawford, Bill Crutchfield, 
Terry Norris. Frank Bowman. Don Ryder, 
Clarence Piters. 



■r^aPES ' 




THE MONOGRAM CLUB 



MONOGRAM CLUB 




When Bill Ward was elected to the presidency of the Ath- 
letic Association early in 1945 one of his promises to the 
students was that he would attempt to reorganize the Mono- 
gram Club. He kept that promise, and the club has been 
activated once again. 

The principal activity of the Club during the year has 
been that of attempting to encourage worthy athletes to 
choose Carolina as their school. Several organized attempts 
have been made during the course of the year for the furth- 
ering of that purpose. An intra-squad game for the purpose 
of unveiling Coach Snavely's 19-45 team was sponsored by 
the club at the close of the spring football session. However, 
at the core of the Monogram Club activity was a campaign 
to secure the guardianship of Navy Hall. That goal was 
reached in December when an "open house" was held. 
With the building as a center of its activity the Monogram 
Club has become one of the best-organized clubs on the 
campus. 

Officers were: President, Jack Zimmerman; Vice-Presi- 
dent, Mike Morrow; Secretary and Treasurer, Ed GoI'ding; 
and Representative to Athletic Council, Jim Camp. 



JACK ZIMMERMAN 
President 



182 



UNIVERSITY CLUB 



"For the University," the motto of the University Club, is 
self-explanatory of the purpose of this representative body. 
Composed of a junior class representative from each of the 
men's dormitories and fraternities and a senior class repre- 
sentative from each of the women's dormitories and sorori- 
ties, the Club has functioned efficiently under the leadership 
of Dick Jente, who stepped in as president after the grad- 
uation of Laurie Hooper in November. Despite the compli- 
cations caused by the quarterly turnovers the University 
Club maintained its policy of sponsoring the pep rallies, 
improving intra-school relationships and assisting other or- 
ganizations in beneficial projects. 

Along with its other duties the club sponsored a yard 
display contest during the Homecoming week-end and 
awarded their War Bond Prize to the Pi Beta Phi sorority. 
Carr Dormitory received the University Club cup for the 
most original display during the Duke-Carolina week-end. 

Officers were: President, Dick Jente; Vice-President, 
Whit Osgood; Secretary, Martha McClenaghan; and Treas- 
urer, Mike Morrow. 



• First Roic: Barnes. Crumb. Robinson. Stoudmier. Smith. Georch, Cray- 
bill. • Second Row: Nick, Jones, Morrow, Jente, McClenaghan. Osgood. 
Swain, Rich. • Third Row: Spaugh. Walters, Dodson, Bencini. Pritchard. 
Kirkland. Lackey, Warren. 




DICK JENTE 
President 




183 




HI) SIIKI'll Mill 




FROM WOOLLEN 



From the basement of Woollen Gymnasium to the 
far reaches of Carolina's vast athletic plant, there 
is constant use of probably the best physical educa- 
tion equipment in the South. 

Woollen Gymnasium itself offers basketball 
courts, handball courts, wrestling and boxing 
rooms, adequate locker and shower facilities and 
modern classrooms. Adjoining the gym are the 
Bowman Gray Memorial swimming pool, another 
one of the "bests" of the South and a recently 
added outdoor pool located in the rear of Woollen 
Gym for summer swimmers. 



# 



I IIWII HUH I FT/EH 



IOMH SNAVELY 



WIIKKIIIT IN IMF. WRESTLING ROOM 




TO EMERSON FIELD 



Kenan stadium which houses the field house 
and the playing gridiron for the Carolina football- 
ers is another portion of Carolina's athletic system. 
Emerson field is the scene of Tar Heel baseball 
battles and Fetzer field is the sight for track and 
field exhibitions. 

Not only the plant but the people who do th< 
instructing from varsity football coach to intra 
mural instructions are tops. A large staff of wel 
trained instructors are on hand to give the maxi 
mum of individual attention to the large portion of 
students who seek to better themselves physically 



& 




;vm HASKKTiiur. (;ets i«u<;h 



COEDS USE PHYSICAL EDI CATION PLANT TOO 




RECREATION AND 



Carolina is one of the few Southern universities which 
offer both Bachelor's and Master's degrees in Physical 
Education. Graduates of both departments fill a wide 
demand for coaches, recreation directors and physical 
education instructors. In addition to the professional 
courses for future teachers and coaches, all students 
gain practical health knowledge and habits in hygiene 
and physical training classes. 

Dormitory and fraternity leagues which muster as 
much enthusiasm as the varsity sports program does, 
offer a broad and attractive sports program. The per- 
centage of undergraduate men participating in such 
programs ranges around 




SPORT FOR ALL 



"An ounce of prevention costs less than a pound 
of cure" . . . Chapel Hill, blessed with a naturally 
healthful climate, believes that a sound body is as 
essential as a sound mind. The theory that "a man 
works well only if he is well" is practiced as much as 
it is preached around the University. 

Treatment rooms which supplement the work of 
the University Infirmary are located in the gym base- 
ment. Here prompt attention is given both varsity 
and intramural participants who get "skint up." 

Sports for everybody continues as an integral part 
of Carolina. 






VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD 



I 





\%\ 



WOMEN'S 



Although women's athletics didn't begin until No- 
vember, a great deal was accomplished under the 
guidance of the W.A.A. Council and Mrs. Gladys 
Beard, Miss Lois Blanchette, Miss Betty Knox, Miss 
Mary Kellan, Mrs. Billie Albright, Mrs. Eloise Dem- 
erest, and Mr. Thaddeus Malinowsky. 

The November volley ball opened the activities. 
Pi Phi, sorority winner, defeated Spencer, dormitory 
winner, in the championship game. 

Basketball held its own in both Varsity and In- 
tramural games. The returned Varsity of 1945 was 
the deciding factor in the 1946 record. They defeated 
the All-Stars of Henderson and Dunn, participated 
in a Play Day with four other colleges. 



ir 



MRS. J. G. BEARD 
Somen's Athletic Direcl 



BASKETBALL 




ATHLETICS 



Beginning practice early in January, the swim- 
ming team held meets with nearby colleges in April 
and May. The mermaids of the Water Ballet present- 
ed a well-done Carolina Calendar spectacle of the 
Varga type. 

The tennis team played William and Mary for 
the only out-of-state trip. 

To show results of 1946 athletic training, Demon- 
stration Day was held in the gym. Each coed class 
there showed a portion of their work. The extent of 
Women's Athletics was proven by the use of almost 
every facility at almost every hour of the day. 



* 




I.EssnNS IN POST! RE 




THE RIGHT AMI THE WRONG 



ACROBATICS 



CALISTHENICS 




W. A. A. 



Guided by the twenty-two members of the Women's Athletic 
Association council and Miss Lois Blanchette, faculty adviser, 
coed athletic programs were again acclaimed successful. 

Highlight of the year's activities was Demonstration Day 
when various gym classes put on an exhibition of their activities 
learned in class throughout the year. 

Officers of the council were: President, Joyce Fowler; Vice- 
President, Viola Hoyle; Secretary, Gerry Smith, and Publicity 
Chairman, Marilyn Carmichael. 




JOYCE FOWLER 
President 



• First Roir (Right to Left I : Fran Golden. Ann Trimble. Marv Martin. Marilyn Carmichael. • Second Rou ■: 
Vi,,la Boyle. Vice-President: Joyce Fowler, President; Miss Lois Blanchette. Adviser; Nickie Nicol, Treasurer. 

• Third Rou: June Feeley. Barbara Boyd. Grace To.tr.. Betty Cobbs. Pain Hotard. • Fourth Rou-: Betty 
Adams. Ann Farr. Catherine Sloan. Ida Prince. Dot Janssen. Margaret Burke. 




190 



; oyce Fowler; Vice- 

.y Smith, and Publicity 



to Left): Fran Golden, Ann Trimble, Marv Martin. Marilvn Carmichaol. • 
•esidenl; Joyce Fowler, President; Miss Lois Blanehette. Adviser; Nickie Ni 
Feeley, Barbara Bovd. Graee Towerv, Betty Cobbs. Pam II.. tar. I • Four 
atherine Sloan. Ida Prinee, Dot Janssen. Margaret Burke. 





PAN-HELLENIC 



With the direction of Bitty Grimes, the Pan-Hellenic Council 
started its year with a party given in Graham Memorial Lounge 
with the CICA for the new coeds during orientation week. But 
the Council concerned itself mainly with the problems of a 
housing program for a new sorority court and a May Day project 
in cooperation with the CICA. 

Social highlight of the Council's year centered on the Pan- 
Hellenic ball given in January at which the members were intro- 
duced. Following its usual practice of awarding a scholarship cup 
to the sorority with the highest scholastic average, the Council 
presented the coveted award to the Pi Beta Phi's last spring. Rush 
week in September added to its crowded schedule; and due to 



BITTY GRIMES 



JUST ONE BIG 
HEN SESSION 





K NB 1 


FT'W^MM 


wL 4r ^ 


\AnmF i 


\M In^j^JP* ' 


V\/l 




M Hlw 111 I 




BElHi 





194 



COUNCIL 



• Fir 


II Rote: Emma 


Lee 


Rhyne 


. Snookie Ph 


pps. 


Barba 


-a Boyd. • Se 


-onrf 


Row: 


Mary MrDuffie 


(ad- 


viscr) 


Betsy Bow 


nan. 


Gerry 


Smith. Bitty Gri 


mes. 


Viola 


Hoylc, Nan Stoner. 


• i : 


ird Rote; Car 


■line 


House 


Joyee Fowler. 


Lin- 


da Ca 


rter. Meadie ]* 


ont- 


pomery. Twig Branch. 


li.l, 


Andre 


KB, Elaine Bate 







the increasing number of coeds coming in, the Council set a 
permanent quota of seventy-five members for each sorority. 

Represented on the Pan-Hellenic Council are the three repre- 
sentatives of the sororities and two representatives from the 
organization of Stray Greeks. With the prospect of ten or twelve 
sororities in the next ten years, the Council looked forward to 
the increasing importance of sororities on the UNC campus. 

Officers were: President, Bitty Grimes (Pi Phi) ; Vice-Presi- 
dent, Gerry Smith (Chi Omega) ; Secretary, Viola Hoyle (A D 
Pi) ; Treasurer, Nan Stoner (Alpha Gam) ; and Representative 
to the Legislature, Betsy Bowman (Tri Delt). 



195 



ALPHA DELTA PI 



EMMA LEE RHYME 




"We A D Pi's can really go" . . . Witness: rushing and thirty-seven 
new "apple dumplings" decide to put a finger in the pie . . . June 
and Pierce cheering "the sound of Tar Heel voices" . . . football 
games with accomplished Bettie parading at the half . . . Dot and 
Genie as Yack beauty queens . . . Unforgettable are: our midnight 
snacks over the kitchen table . . . the old porch swing . . . the 
exclusive third floor penthouse . . . "I'll stone do it" . . . our 
current favorites, "Honey" and "Wanting You" . . . those 8 o'clock 
classes . . . "Quiver Lip" . . . Maroon convertible plus police tickets 
. . . our award for the most participants in Sadie Hawkins Day . . . 
Christian and Glo catching their men for keeps ... 2 o'clock visitors 
. . . transfers: Betsy, Flo Ann, Doris, and Betty . . . rhymeless poems 
at our Christmas Party . . . "Basement solitude" . . . the never-to-be- 
forgotten, better-than-ever pledge dance . . . our pin-ups, "Moe," the 
two Jeans, Carolyn Warren, and Shirley . . . after dinner bridge 
games . . . Zetas and KA's, our butlers for a day . . . who used all 
the hot water? . . . "T.B. or not T.B." . . . Katie's big indoor game 
hunts . . . our private telephone conversations . . . "No letter today, 
dear" . . . "D.B.," the original blondie . . . Vista, can I have late 
permission? . . . civilians ably replacing the fly-fly boys . . . Patty, 
the campus queen of hearts . . . the quarter system with no Saturday 
classes . . . Chinkie's wedding in June ... no more hubba, hubba 
girls . . . basketball games and Tar Heel press cards . . . rest-cures 
at the infirmary . . . mushing through the snow in borrowed boots 
. . . the Pan-Hell Dance in Swain Hall . . . midwinters with Charlie 
Spivak . . . Emma Lee and Katie deserting us in March . . . spring 
picnics and afternoons at the swimming pool ... A D Pi spirit . . . 
do you remember? "Fee-heart, you know I do." . . . Capestrana. 



ANNE AND KAT SHARE SPOTLIGHT 



Jolly, V. 

K. Norvell. C. C 



1, D. Da~hi.ll. 



g<-.-.s. 



C. Wi 



Second Row: 

E. Shield, P. Durham. P. 
Gates. C. Storm, K. Freeman, 

F. Law, Soeial Chairman; F. 
Trimble, Treasurer; A. Trim- 
ble, President; J. Miller, Sec- 
retary; C. Disbro, C. Warren, 
M. Pill. 

Third Role: 

M. Bivens, M. Martin. H. 
Vaughan, R. Gay. J. Coving- 
ton. S. Small. J. Speissegger, 
.1. White, M. Parker, M. Britt. 
M. Derieux, D. Sweat. V. Wil- 
son, B. Bixler. B. Cheatham. 




196 







Doris I!. ill. Alsobruok 

Catherine Augusta Holing 
Betty Lorraine Butler 



Gloria Gardner Clancy 
June Elizabeth Feeley 
Bettie Wood Gaithei 
Jane Brown Guilt. 



Bets} II.. I... 

Charlotte Mary Hamor 
Pally Avalon Harry 
Jeanne Kendall Hays 



Viola May Boyle 

Mary Pieree Johnson 
Beverley Lee 

Mil. I, Inez Maeklii 



Mary Louise Martin 
Betty Martin Milford 
Ruth Bizzell Mintor 
Peggy Wilda Mo. 



Echo Patterson 

Edith Barrow Pell 

Mary Darden Quinerley 
Emma Lee Rhyne 



Betsy Carrington Wall 
Alma Bryce Young 




197 



ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 



JOYCE FOWLER 




The AGD abode, a house on a lane named Battle, which is an ap- 
propriate word to describe Gamma Epsilon's first week of existence 
in a chapter house . . . ruffling curtains, placing furniture, squabbling 
over possession of the BIG mirror, having hasty wee hour rendezvous 
with old Lady Time . . . infirmary bills which would have been saved 
had we stopped work sooner . . . rushing and Joyce so full of ideas 
. . . Sunday evening coffees, invaded by foreign leathernecks . . . 
sleepy speculations on the Thanksgiving candlelight dinner . . . OUR 
PLEDGE DANCE, in capitals, if you please . . . Fran Golden honored 
as model pledge and Marie Howes as outstanding scholar at the Rose 
banquet . . . Emily Chappell, the first Daisy Mae on campus to 
catch a Li'l Abner . . . Linda Cobb and Lillian Leonhard, tapped in 
a pre-dawn ceremony by Valkyries . . . Minnie, her cheese dreams 
and her passion for the Stoner troupe's rendition of "Brother Bill" 
. . . looking out of the window at a Cadillac convertible, as smooth 
as cold Russian tea . . . playing bridge with Crum-bertson . . . 
eternal trips to the fuse box . . . the week-end we had a house 
BROTHER . . . Li'l Alpha and Li'l Gam, wondering if wed ever 
get Li'l Delta! . . . being FORCED to let frat pledges collect Hell 
week kisses . . . Gussie's floral shop . . . Elva's becoming an engagee 
. . . talking Faison into things and Joyce out of them . . . bed and 
cheese sandwiches . . . Sloan and Mac's "Thursday Ballad" . . . 
Angela's aversion for classes and her Florida vacation . . . such is a 
typographical picture of "peace in our time" at the now tranquil 
house on Battle Lane. 



IVEW PI.EIM.Fs.' 



First Row: 

J. Fail-ley. J. Childs, S. Pink- 

ston, E. Chappell, J. Daniel. 

Second Roic : 

A. Green, J. Hutson, M. Beit- 

man, F. Golden, E. Cushman, 

R. Cleveland. C. Rankin. C. 

Hall. 

Third Rote: 

F. Walker. E. Barnes. A. Ham- 
lin, N. Blaek. M. Howes. D. 
Pless. E. Craig, B. Brinson. 
P. Emerson. G. Tucker, M. 
Twitty, R. Guthrie. B. Brans- 
ford. 




198 




Mary Kathcrine Bain 
Linda Vines Cobb 

Mary Millicent Crun 



Rebecca Jane Fairley 
Martha Davis Faisal 
Joyce Fowler 



An K ela Saunders Hardy 
Frances Helene Hicks 
Lillian C. Leonhard 



Nancy Helm McMurran 
Sarah Antoinette Pinks 
Dorothy Alice Pless 



Barbara Balliette Saunders 

Catherine Bryan Sloan 

Nancy Dell Stoner 




199 



CHI OMEGA 



TISH ANDREWS 




Like golden links in a chain of pearls are Chi O memories! Lest 
we forget . . . our dubious beginning without a house . . . and then 
. . . the Colonel Pratt mansion "just a mile or so away" . . . two 
frantic weeks of blue jeans and Kem-Tone ... a grandiose rush 
season at the sign of the "X and Horseshoe" ... a period climaxed 
by forty-one notes to the tune of "I accept with pleasure" . . . Tish, 
proudly wearing the Chi O pin, that symbol of unity binding Ep- 
silon Beta in close bonds through "trouble, sorrow, and care" . . . 
Hannah, |ust Hannah . . . Kakie centering the figure at the pledge 
dance . . . champagne, bubbles, and soft music . . . our campus 
bigwigs: the angelic Cappy heading the "Y"; Fran reigning in 
Spencer; our Ra-Ra girls, Ike and Murray; Pat and Elaine, Yack 
beauties ... the impressive tapping of Gerry and Linda by Valkyries 
. . . Archer House, the Chi O campus stronghold . . . pin-up girls: 
Nonnie and Mary Tom to brother Phi Gam sweethearts; Snookie 
who accepted during the high noon rush; Grace with her beautiful 
Kappa Sig pin ; Carter and Jack . . . muddy treks through the back 
alley to save that extra mile to the house . . . Coline's "Taboo" . . . 
Mimi mothering us . . . beer mug imitation . . . log fires at break- 
fast . . . hamburgers and prune whip . . . socks replacing bedtime 
bobby pins . . . lovable Katie with her tales of walking ghosts . . . 
"Carry Me Away" Wade . . . Mona pledging "Gotta Tomato" . . . 
The lights flicking on; the lights flicking off . . . Dickie, her slip, 
the garbage can, and a cake of soap, all necessary ingredients in 
every Sunday-evening-coffee-making-process . . . the unRESTRICTED 
Chi Omega week-end with imported males ... a treasury of memories 
will remind us . . . lest we forget. 



HOI 1MIII! SMILES 



WHERE'S THE MAN; 



First Ron: 
A. Morris, S. Woo. 
Chester, F. Shields, 
dcrs, C. Hughes. 



rid R„ 



Pelesch, C. 



J. Cu 



II. Taber, A. Jones. 
\. Smith II. Da. is. 



Third Roie: 

J. Cilson. H. Dallas. M. Sher 
rod, I . Salterfield, M. \\ hit 
n.v. J. Husk,-. A. Dickinson 
J. Roddey, H. Clarke. II. Bur 
well, G. Headier. 

Fourth Row: 

P. Warinncr. M. Brown. J 

Robinson, M. T. Gilman, .1 




^HLHLHHIIIHLIIH 



200 




Cornelia Oldham Alexander 

Kalheryn Allen 

Elizabeth Andrews 

Mary Jane Barksdale 
Elaine Alton Bates 



Franees Carter Bleighl 

Miriam Browder 

Berlette Capt 

Margaret Carter 

Catherine Dabney Cole 



Margaret Huske .1.1! I 

Mary Virginia Freeman 
Elizabeth Hill Graham 

Bettie Blanrhe Haughton 
Sara Moore Hebson 



leanor Tommie Holden 
Craee B. Irby 

Betty Jane Isenhour 
Mary Belle Lothrop 
Athalea MeDonald 



Boyd Morris 
Marguerite Kirkman Murray 
Malinda Lobdell Nobles 
Naney Garrett Pinkston 

Jane Galloway Riehards. 



Robertine Adeline Roberts 
Mildred Sehlater 

Charlotte K. Shields 
Mar; Elizabeth Sin 
Coline Smith 



Gerry Smith 

Margaret Penelope Winslow 
Brent Blaekmer Woodson 




201 



CAROLINE HOUSE 




TBI DEI.TS . . . TKI E TO FORM 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 



Giant cans of red tomato juice . . . "of course, they were first on our 
back-to-school shopping list," we cried when we were greeted by 
Bobby's mournful countenance and Weeze's poster of our strategi- 
cally located sorority house. To continue, chronologically speaking: 
. . . Mag Burke beams about the fine pledges we got after "Rush" 
. . . Dune, WGA prexy, slaves away at orientation . . . Jane Peete 
struts through the pigskin season . . . Connie edits the first MAG, 
Carmichael lending support . . . Phyl, Woody, Mary Anne, Dune, 
and Stu sponsor for IFC ... we almost won at volley ball . . . the 
house on Franklin becomes a has-been . . . Dada keeps the last home- 
fire burning while Twitty directs moving traffic . . . Phi Delt wel- 
coming serenades . . . "Hello, all you girls at the Tri Delt House" 
. . . weeks with bare rooms, cold radiators and disappearing furni- 
ture plus Upshaw's decorative cat skin . . . Sadie Hawkins Day and 
the "Cornfed Cuties" perform . . . Pat Hole, with beauteous maids, 
Betty Greve and Barbara Lynn, reigns supreme at the Yack Corona- 
tion Ball . . . Audrey and "B" freeze in the Northern Outpost . . . 
Christmas debutantes in our midst: Dune, Carmack, Geadney and 
Greve . . . Sponsor Carrol, our claim to fame at the Orange Bowl 
. . . twenty-three "belles of the ball" at the gala affair honoring 
twenty-three pledges . . . initiation . . . Judy, pleased as Punch, takes 
possession of THE cup . . . Linda meets the snow crisis with scrambled 
eggs . . . Jim pins Marty in a kitchen drama enacted before the 
11:00 p. m. milk parade . . . Stockton's rug arrives minus furniture 
from "Lfncle Ralph" . . . and so we leave "Cannibal King" and 
Dust on Our Tri Delta Moon" to next year's class . . . bidding 
"Adieu, adieu" to all girls under the stars of silver and crescent 
of gold. 



Nrul 



Peetc. A. Robersoi 
<n. C. Carli-n. D. Swi 

ing. 



Second Rut. : 

N. Waugh. L. Callum. J. John- 
ston. Vice-President; J. Oris, 
coll. President ; J. Swain. Sec- 
retary ; G. Nash. Treasurer; 
A. Pendergrass. M. Snider. 



Third Roi, : 
R. Tompkii 
Blunt, E. i 
MacMillan, 
Greve. 



}. Hardy. 
P. Hole, 
Hudson. 




202 



•Catherine Dada Andrews 
Betsy Anne Bowman 
Margaret Aliee Burk 

Elizabeth Craves Burke 



Dorothy Inez Carmaek 

Margaret McCaull Carmit-Itael 
Ann Cobb 

Betty Dixon Codrington 



Marjorie Glyn Cole 

Carroll Carlton Cone 
Buth Audrey Unix ■.in 
Phyllis Caney 



Constancy Pettit Hendren 
Pamela Louise Hotard 
Caroline Twitty House 
Frances Fairfax Kelle 



iriani Louise King 
Betty Lou Lamb 

Elizabeth Carrow Mace 

Mary Marguerite Murplii 



Martha MeClenaghan 

Lulu Keen McGee 

Barbara Bogers 

Mary Stuart Snider 



Sara Elizabeth Stoekton 
Ann Thornton 

Mary Elizabeth Llpsha 
Linda Band Williaa 




203 



MEADIE MONTGOMERY 




PI BETA PHI 



September spells a province convention, rushing, and thirty-one new 
pledges to rake the leaves plus Flamin' Mamie Holmes and the Hat 
Prince . . . memories with a scattering of name tags a la carte: Chuck 
presides at after-dinner musicales . . . Mary does the Charleston . . 
Lou moans the trials and tribulations of a pledge mistress . . 
Carolyn becomes prexy of Alderman . . . our feet appear in the Duke 
Navy newsreel . . . Parks, Barnes, and Nicky, the Mclver trio . . 
Sara Jo has eyes turned toward Philadelphia . . . Cinder steals Pi 
Phi hearts . . . "Sentimental Journey" . . . B. sees the Great White 
Way with Franco . . . ubba-hay ubba-hay and the Kalvyries . . . 
Goodrich goes Annapulising . . . Fenner attempts to burn the house 
down . . . constant eulogies on Pi Phi med students . . . Mama G. 
and the mystery of the pantry . . . pin-ups Hancock, Welch, and 
Wiedeman, Shivell and Taylor ... we mourn the death of E. Collins 
Brown, Jr., turtle . . . A. T. O. serenades and snowfights . . . Mrs. 
Wakefield comes to town ; we trim our angel wings . . . November 
pledges Liz, Molly, Fran, and Marian . . . "Idie" and David, always 
with us . . . disappearance of Pi Phi Blues" ... La Dicks, grand 
president of the Tall Story Club . . . Ju Ju is a bride . . . Thursday 
night dinners cooked by us . . . Geohegan and B. home from the 
seven seas . . . Meadie, our wonder girl, with her all night stands, 
and even temper . . . model pledge Fafi and brain child Jo . . . 
Eleanor becomes a Phi Bete . . . friendships as warm as the wine, 
as constant as the blue ... all these we'll remember as we point our 
arrow toward the future. 



\\ \MF.1>: FIVE ME.\ 



E. Nash, C. Bruch. F. Welch, 
E. Eaddy, M. Bach, E. Halsry. 
B. Lacy, A. Murphy, A. Brun- 
dage. J. Killcy. M. Mitchell. 



B. Lloyd, A 


Rob 


nso 


n. See 


retary ; W. 


Andrews, 


Presi 


dent ; A. Cutts, 


Vie 


e-Presi 


dent ; E. Ti 


ndel. 


Tr ( 


asurer 


M. Jernigan. 








Standing: 








F. Miller, M. 


Pace, 


A. 


Wicdc 


man, S. Goe 


eh, F 


D 


rake. J 


Miller, C. Lo 


ng. II 


M 


orrison 


J. Lawler, A. 


K„J_M 




C. Earl 


C. Morgan. 










204 



Betty Barnrs 

Sara Jo Barnrtl 
Betty Black 

Helen Borgslrom 
Marianne Browne 

Eleanor Carroll 
Carlisle Cashion 

Jane Clark Cheshire 
Elizabeth Dicks 
Rebreea Drane 

Marguerite Emmert 
Ann Geoghegan 
Mary Goodrich 

Elizabeth Grimes 
Dorothy Gustafson 

Ann Hancock 
Eva Harris 

Natalie Harrison 

Mary Frances Henry 
Ann Holmes 

Phyllis Hon 
Louis.- Hull 

Gloria Jastrcmski 
Martha Mallary 
Marilyn Mitchell 

Bettc Molsdalo 

Meadic Montgomery 

Nancy McClendon 

Margery Nicol 

Margaret Parks 

Vivian Phipps 
Ida Prince 

Margie Pullen 
Carolyn Rich 

Louise B. Russell 

Louise R. Russell 

Marie Sheffield 

Jane Shi. ell 

Jane Slaughter 

Betty Strickland 

Martha Taylor 
Emily Tufts 

Betsey John West 
Mary Widcncr 




205 



NTERFRATERNITY 




After a rapid change of officers, Walt Brinkley finally assumed 
the chair for what seemed to be a satisfactory length of time to 
get the Interfraternity Council on the road to recovery. 



WALT BRINKLEY 



With rush weeks three times a year instead of the customary one due to the influx of re- 
turning veterans, the IFC started its year by writing letters to other colleges inquiring about 
their methods of rushing and experimenting on rush week tactics in general. But the main 
function of the council was centered around abolishing some of the practices which in pre- 
vious years have cast discredit on fraternities. 




206 



COUNCIL 



Composed of two representatives from each of the twenty fraternities on campus, the 
Council resumed its practices of sponsoring the IFC Formal every year as well as presenting 
an Intramural Athletic Award. 

Officers were: President, Walt Brinkley; Vice-President, Marriotte Stewart; Secretary, Pete 
Pully; Treasurer, Jim Burdin; and Chairman of the Rules Committee, Art Adams. 



First Rote: 

Don Hinson. Jim Hcdrick, Art Adams, Joe Gasenhcimcr. Art 

Second Rote: 

Bob Friedlandcr. David Taylor. Jim Burdin, Walt Brinkley, 

Marriotte Stewart, Pete Pully. Jim Booth. 

Third Rote: 

Abe Moscow. Norman Silver, Ernest Haekney, Warren Kendall. 

Preston White, Bob Stockton. Jack Lackey. 

Fourth Rote: 

William Anderson. Bob Novins. Jack Davies, Bill Pritehard, 

Tom Kerns. Sam W inhume. Bill Walker, Bill Walston. Bob 

Jndd. 



ii&tkfcfiEE 




207 





" 'OHfShk 







UEWEl DORSETT. President 

A BROTHER IN WHITE 

AFTER THIS, WOMANLESS MEALS 




ALPHA TAU 



ATO's passing parade, gone but not forgotten ! . . . Warm 
weather week-ends ... a banquet at the Inn and dance by 
candlelight . . . bubbling champagne . . . heap big party 
. . . the "colors" go up at the Terrace View Club . . . Fall 
Frolics: J.D., forerunner of a parade of veterans . . . back 
to the old house — load those trucks, pledges . . . Pledge 
dance, the fireplace and the Bull City Nighthawks both red 
hot . . . Tomie, get up from that floor ! . . . Duke Week- 
end: We missed the siren ... a 1 A. M. breakfast in the 
Great Hall . . . Fahey and Kinston sho can sing . . . Stowers 
puts new meaning in the "Hair)- Chested Men" . . . What 
goes when Chuck skips? . . . buffet suppers . . . Farewell 
party for coeds . . . Walt's joke and M.A.'s red face . . . 
Steady, steady . . . Teeny's songs . . . Tomorrow and to- 
morrow . . . Let Cornick go, Gui . . . 

"They weren't Persian, they were black and tan, 
She told them that their father was a traveling man!" 
Wintertime Odds and Ends: Saturday night coffee and 
doughnuts . . . Rusty with that devil-may-care look . . . 
The band? Grand! . . . Sunday afternoon show teams . . . 
Dorsett takes a couple of presidencies . . . Around the ping 
pong table ... "I Don't Know Why," but it's broken . . . 
Apres Vous, Alex, electricity and all . . . Literary Guild, no 
girls . . . Music Lovers Guild, girls invited, delighted, ex- 
cited . . . Those pledges did get around — Smedes . . . 
Sweethearts: Strick, Sara Jo, Rusty, Rosy, Ginny . . . Ronda 
takes over Shorty's midnight vigil . . . Cleo and Chloe. 



Jo take thii pin, and let\s beain a life divine 

Lror -Mlpna ^Jau vJmeaa, ain be mil 



208 



OMEGA 



ADAMS 

CROWLEY 

JORDAN 

PLUMB 



ARNALL 
DORSETT 

KOONCE 
REDFER!\ 



BOLICK 
EDGERTOIN 
MrMANUS 
REVELLE 



BURNS 
FAHEY 
McNIDER 
SANDLIN 



CASSTEVENS 
GROOVER 

MITCHELL 
STENHOUSE 



CLAYTON 
GYLAND 
MOORE 
VEAZEY 



CORNICK 
JOYNER 
PARKER 
WILDER 




209 





BETA 



Countless memories . . . the Tech week-end: Betas gathered 
for the biggest part)' in recent years at Hogan's Lake . . . 
Friday night pledge dance . . . pre-game Purple J. party . . . 
the river of Hades in a mustard jar at the game . . . Mor- 
man's debacle and subsequent fall down the basement 
stairs . . . Sambo with seventeen Beta hash-marks returns 
. . . Jabie, friend to all, especially Lilburn McDade . . . 
Tommy brings down the cutest dates . . . Fall Germans: 
LaMotte's "big name band," J. Fuller no less . . . famous 
remark by Margie Cole to LaMotte, "Charlie, are you going 
to let your date sit in there all by herself?!" . . . Orren and 
Charlie led cheers and groans at Duke . . . Andrews being 
his usual self . . . Mackie analyzed in 1000 derogatory signs 
pasted about the house . . . Virginia week-end and more 
old grads ... By pure luck Britt shot a fox . . . ask for 
pictorial proof . . . little John IV, our social chairman, ar- 
ranged social events and soothed shattered nerves of the 
interfrat council . . . bridge played in shifts with one deck 
of cards . . . Christmas "going-away" party ... my! what 
pretty skivvies . . . B. O. Townsend, exalted chaplain — his 
trusted first deacon, Vic Briant . . . Cozart returns, repairs 
house, raises social standards of his brothers all in the same 
motion . . . Smiley Stockton, the "boxer," forces our simon- 
pures into the ring . . . The familiar strains of "Brother 
Bob is Almighty!" ... ten good brothers into the fold . . . 
and more and more new faces. 



JABIE HEYWARD, President 

BEFORE THE DUKE CAME 

BEAMING BETAS 



Ui drill 12 from trie 5ame canteen, 

Jsn d5eta -Jlieta f-^L 



210 



THETA PI 



ANDREWS 

ESTES 

LAMB 

POWELL 



BLACKBURN 
HARRIS 
LANIER 
SIMMS 



BLYTHE 
HEYWARD 

MACKIE 
SHIPING 



BOWLES 
BY MAN 

MATTHEWS 
THOMPSON 



BRITTINGHAM 
JOHNSON 
MORMAN 
TURNER 



COZART 

KISTLER 

O'NEILL 

ZIMMERMAN 




211 





CH 



Alpha-Alpha active again in November 1945 • • • Wilker- 
son and Lutterloh alone on the campus, joined by veterans 
Evarts, Prince, Siddle, Elmore, Willis and Kent . . . Alumni 
sells us out to the Tri-Delts, but we acquired the Evergreen 
House on Old Frat Row . . . Pokey doffs khaki in time for 
the Duke week-end . . . parties reminiscent of old times . . . 
the future Mrs. Kent . . . Transfer Cooledge and his beau- 
tiful Martha from Atlanta . . . caffeine tablets at exam time 
proved successful . . . Ralston and Rathbone (plus spouse) 
back from the Air Corps ... All officers kindly referred to 
as "Soldier" . . . Cobbs, Fitch, and Slaughter and third floor 
Spencer . . . the Horse . . . bull sessions and beer at the 
Washington Duke . . . Ken always with Chapman . . . Mot 
driving with his top down on every warm day . . . Saturday 
night excursions to the Toddle House . . . "Ma" . . . Oot's 
black lace panties for "his cousin" . . . Tiny Hutton's visit 
with the football team . . . Obie's girls we never met . . . 
nightly trips to the Arm Pit . . . Porky and Sound and Fury 
. . . the Christmas party at the Terrace View . . . Moe at the 
piano . . . Pack's tales of Susan . . . Wayne's flats . . . the 
road to No Hope Farm . . . our premature house warming 
. . . blackouts in the red room ... the jungle symphony . . . 
Oot and Cobbs, authorities on England ... our new pledges 
. . . special service at the Inn cafeteria . . . and the other 
laughs we've had. 



JOHN PRINCE. President 

WE LIVE HERE 

MOE BEING SNOWED 



Leather, brothers of L^/ii f-^fii, 
{/[/a rm 



hearts are beati 



212 



PH 



ALEXANDER 

KIEHN 
RATHBONE 



COOLEDGE 

LUTTERLOH 

SLOAN 



EVARTS 

PACK 

STEWART 



GIVENS 

PRINCE 

WILKERSON 



KENT 
RALSTON 
WILLIS 




213 





CH 



At the lodge down the road a piece . . . Bob Judd took up 
our gavel after a quarter of a decade in the Army . . . Turtle 
gradgeeates . . . there were Brothers Evans, Nolett, Dawson, 
Light, Johnson, Finehout, Odum, and MacDowell coming 
back to knit ties and saddle shoes . . . Even the pledge class 
had a service record with guys like Lowdermilk, Edwards, 
Thurston, and Barnes . . . Lackey, our voice and pen down 
campus way ... we had a star tennis player . . . and intra- 
mural efforts . . . among which, a champion chug-a-lug 
team . . . the parties were never gayer . . . Whistling John 
. . . Burgess playing dead man . . . Harpo's taste in drinks 
. . . Vince's punch . . . long stories of "Battling" Leonard 
. . . Judd betting 100 to five . . . the Greensboro City Coun- 
cil .. . and his honor, John Barnes . . . brothers unexpect- 
edly returning instead of unexpectedly leaving . . . lanky 
Evans with a megaphone on football Saturdays . . . "Hey, 
Rummie, your mother's here" . . . the Kraut on his Greens- 
boro sorties . . . the Heathmilk and Ricliff combination on 
the third floor . . . when the whole pledge class made Phi 
Bete . . . our lone whacky Rotacee, Carey, and his flood of 
ICC's ... all the fly boys . . . and their tune for "Off we 
go" . . . Our parrot . . . flattered coeds think he says, "What's 
your name?" . . . the built-in beer cooler on the third floor 
. . . and many things not fit for publication. 



BUB Jl DD. President 

TO THE VICTORS GO THE SPOILS 

WHO THREW THE WHISKEY IN THE WELL? 



. . . CAi f/ii's 



ever, e en 



till death, 

~s4ii ^Mlpkas ions snail bt 



214 



PSI 



BLRGESS 
COCKLE\ 



CLINE DILLON DOBBS FINEHOUT FITZGERALD 

HERRING HOLLINCSWORTH JENTE JUDD LACKEY 

MILLER MacDOWELL McKEE ODL'M ROBINSON 

ST. CLAIR TOOLS TUTTLE WHITLEY 



FUESS 
LAMPE 
SMITH 




215 





DELTA KAPPA 



A tear and a toast to the Rebel Room, destined for reform 
— stripped of color and lowered again to pots'n'pans; 
Brother Johnson and Bob Lee relegated to a closet . . . and 
down came the colors of the Old South . . . "Vitamins" 
White and his beanery . . . The Dirty Dekes, football 
flashes ... a win over the "Boys from the Tomb" . . . 
Sunday afternoon open houses . . . Paduka-pa-jivin' — a 
melody . . . Hanes' project No. 275, one player piano 
(manual) . . . Bass appointed Permanent Pumper . . . 
pumping on despite irate "Soft Lights and Sweet Music" 
Cardillo . . . Wedding bells for the Spirits of DKE, Harvey 
White and Mochie Morton . . . several "lost week-ends" 
. . . Saturday night seances ... we ain't dreamed up no 
spirits lately . . . Lazy Daisy receiving "morale builders" 
from Wylie, Wabbit, Wbob, Wpat, and Willie while nurs- 
ing a brain tumor . . . Bill Bass, "Poor Little Yellow Birds," 
and Brandt . . . the cribbage club headed by Eph and friends 
from the Armory . . . Flashbulb Sale (heh-heh, wanna buy 
the negative?) . . . Bates arouses maternal instinct . . . 
Clutch Montague shifting into high gear . . . "DD" Dod- 
son getting his Lindas mixed . . . "If We Had Them to 
Give" Department ... a wig for Walker . . . more cats to 
]oe Miller ... a crowbar to Frank Williams ... a body 
to McCurnin . . . another shot to Brandt . . . thirty minutes 
silence to "Beaver" ReQua ... an old-age pension to 
"Daddy" Walker (Admiral, j.g.) ... an eyelash curler to 
Cardillo ... a "safe" to Sale . . . and so it was with the 
Dekes, fun and laughter throughout. 



FRAMC WILLIAMS, President 

RABBIT, BILL. EPH AND CRIBBAGE 

LAST DAYS OF REBEL-KY 



_yv band of brothers in *JJ _A (L-, 



in a re I) a ion a tonicj fi l. 



216 



EPSILON 



ALLEN 


BADHAM 




BASS 




BATES 




BLADES 


BROUGHTON CARDILLO 


CARMICHAEL 


DEANS 




DODSON, R. 




DODSON. W. 




DUPES 


HANES KEMP 


MAASS 


MERRY 




MILLIGAN 




MONTACLE 




McCLRNIN 


McINTYRE NORTON 


KENDALL 




Re< 


UA 


SALE 




TOMS 




WALKER WILLIAMS 




217 





ED EMACK, President 
"SOMEBODY, I SAY, SOMEBODY'S LOAFING" 
LASSIE BROUGHT US HOME! 



DELTA 



Uncle Tony's boys were back in the swing this year, stronger 
than ever, raring to go ... Ed Emack sweating out his last 
year of Commerce school and as tight with his pennies as 
ever . . . Cuba's old lover, Ed Bello, still making coed 
hearts flutter with his voice and guitar . . . Bill Pritchard 
and his football exploits . . . Eulas Mason, our grand old 
retainer, mixing them as potent as ten years ago, but having 
his occasional furnace problems . . . Midwinters and Duke 
week-end showed a definite indication that we won the war 
. . . the return of Brothers Parmenter, Pilling, Duryea, and 
Fenhagen, with more scheduled in the near future, sent 
Uncle Tony's stock soaring . . . Harry's still the popular 
rendezvous, with the Delta Psis emerging triumphant in 
the feature sports event of the season, a chugalug contest 
with the Chi Psis' four-man team ... the big thrill of the 
fall season: the hauling down of the "Headquarters" sign 
and the return home ... a laborious, but worthwhile in- 
terior decorating job — a smash hit when completed . . . 
Fenhagen becomes a big gun on the ever-changing Tar Heel 
staff . . . only three touchdowns scored against them in 
five games was the record proudly flaunted by Uncle Tony's 
Toughies in the tag football league . . . "Awn-son" . . . 
Peel, exec of Charlotte . . . and with the spring — more 
beer ... As a matter of fact, we started using two houses 
to make room for bigger times to come. 



\/[/ho swear ai time paiSeS, 

^Jo love their Uncle ^Jonu to the end. 



218 



PS 



BELLO 


BODMAN 


DURYEA 


EMACK 


FENHACEN 


FUSSELL 


HINSON 


MILLER 


PARMENTER 


PEELE 




PFAUTZ 


PILLING 


PRITCHARD 






219 




BERT DILLON. President 

PARTY SPECTATORS AT HOGAN'I 

A PORCHLOAD OF CR1NS 




DELTA 



Post-war Delta Sig . . . first anniversary back on the Court 
. . . the "Passion Pit" . . . Murderer's Row in Kenan 
Stadium . . . Humpty Dee-Dee . . . 107 Fraternity Court . . . 
And In Our Family: Dillon, Phi Bete and philosopher . . . 
Ford went to the big league at Harvard . . . Bart created a 
Chapter Room . . . then we changed its name . . . McKee 
managed athletics and women . . . Hinnant's treks to some- 
where in Fayetteville . . . Tripp found a pin . . . Cal got a 
"Dear John" letter . . . Whitley went G.I. on V-J Day . . . 
Walston — "about 60 miles south is written off" . . . Daly was 
an Alpha Gam man . . . Hicks, the Georgia Cracker . . . 
Sports Poole, the judge . . . Carmack and Booth anniversaried 
. . . Ulbricht and his Texas muscles . . . Vice P. Pulley, Big 
Man . . . Paddle Happy Proctor . . . Harding's gals . . . 
Dupes and the familiar receipt book . . . our Texas Cowgirl 
. . . "Pledge" Garvey jumps . . . Two Ton William returns 
. . . C.M.H. winner trades ribbons for a fraternity pin . . . 
Woody Patrick, auditing??? . . . Todd, that is a tie, isn't it? 
. . . School Bus Lee . . . Announced Morgan, "I now bring 
you — Eleanor. She Loves Me" . . . Trains and Cookie . . . 
Halo Clark and Racketeer MacCartney report to G.H.Q. by 
1400 . . . one woman man, Ellison — a gridboy, too . . . 
Quarterback Nolan . . . Chef Tebbel . . . "Watch that 
depreciation, fellas" . . . applause for all the time those 
Commerce profs spent on us . . . "Feel O.K., Riley?" . . . 
a year best expressed by — Humpty-Dee-Dee-Baby ! ! ! 



■Jr can aiivaus hear iioii calling, 

f\oSe of tJjeita Stigma f-^i. 



220 



SIGMA PI 



rarti.ing 

GARRETT 
LEE 



BOOTH 
CARVEY 

McCartney 



POOLE PRILLAM.AN 

TRIPP 



CLARKE 
HARDING 

McKEE 
PROCTOR 
W.ALSTON 



DALY 
HARRISON 
MORGAN 
ROBERTS 
WARREN 



DILLON 
HICKS 
MURRAY 
ROGERS 
WHITE. F. 



DUPES 

HINNANT 

NOLAN' 

ROTH 

WHITE. P. 



ELLISON 
HUNTER 
F.ATRICK 
TEBBF.L 




221 





KAPPA 



The Kappa Alpha House in old fraternity squad . . . stocked 
with forty-five "Southern Gentlemen" . . . who somehow 
lived through "those" week-ends . . . through the parties 
for the sororities . . . through rushing "picnics" at Shorties 
. . . without ADPi's . . . and then there was the Kappa 
Snappa Bar and Grill with its personalities . . . "Green- 
room" Abell, a changed man . . . Cobbtown Tinsley . . . 
Mayor Berkley . . . Baynard off to Greensboro . . . "Ginny" 
Green . . . "Beaver" Brown . . . "Needum" Herring . . . 
Hunterberg and Johnstonstein . . . "Two-quart" Henderson 
. . . Pate and the ice . . . Sad Sack Smith . . . Ziska with 
Basie . . . Anti-Saloon Wax . . . I'm married Wall . . . 
"My Sunshine" Swain . . . The Taylors, Henry and Jim . . . 
"I like to read" Barfield . . . "Deep kneebend" Belk . . . 
Flagler ran the Yack and Mary Hill ran Flagler . . . "Sex- 
less" Gardner . . . "Burrhead" Grizzard . . . Secretary (?) 
Bulla . . . Big Mack Hobkirk and the little woman . . . 
Sleepy Humphreys ... the Huttons . . . transfer Phillips 
. . . "Let's do it" Snoddy . . . Wrestling Steve . . . Sporty 
Shortie Smallwood . . . Prexy Pully . . . Politician Sessions 
. . . Buddy Sherrin . . . Weaverville Shope . . . "Martha" 
Saunders . . . Phi Bete Whaley . . . Lewis and the beach . . . 
Dover the Moore . . . Florida Ford . . . Third Deck Wright 
. . . Yankee Swartzbaugh puts us on the ball . . . Nixon 
. . . "C" Square McLean . . . "Messingale" . . . "Berk" 
Ingram . . . "Rug" Armstrong . . . "Lover" Anderson . . . 
and lots of swell pledges . . . "they bound themselves to- 
gether, and they called it old K.A." 



PETE PL'LLY. President 

INTELLECTUALS? 

LI'L ABNERS AND DAISY MAES 



". . . SI, 



ei mil su 



nnu Southern sweetheart, 

J^ne J mij J\appa ~Mlpha Kc 



o.se. 



222 



ALPHA 



ABELL 


ANDERSON 


ARMSTRONG 


BARFIELD 


BELK 


BERKELEY 


BROWN 


BULLA 


CLARKE 


FLAGLER 


FORD 


GARDNER 


GBEEN 


GRIZZARD 


HENSLEY - 


HENDERSON 


HERRING 


HOBKIRK 


HOWARD 


HUMPHREYS 


HUTTON 


INGRAM 


JOHNSTON 


LEWIS 


LINDSAY 


MASENGILL 


MOORE 


McLEAN 


NIXON 


PATE 


PHILLIPS 


SAUNDERS 


SESSIONS 


SHERRIN 


SHOPE 


SMALLWOOD 


SMITH 


SNODDY 


STEPHANOU 


SWAIN 


SW ARTZBAUGH 


TAYLOR. H. 


TAYLOR. J. 


WALL 


WAX 


WHALEY 


WRIGHT 


ZISKA 




223 




OMAR BRADLEY. Prrsidont 

FOUNDERS' DAY BANQUET 

REMEMBER? 




KAPPA 



We had a big time all the time: We dabbled in politics . . . 
McKenzie, president of the student body . . . Brinkley, big 
dog of the IFC . . . Efficiency-plus Hood became president 
of his class and high mogul of the Grail . . . Johnstone's 
Yack hit the campus ... at last . . . Omar, Kappa Sigma 
commander and gold leaf man of the RotCorps . . . Rum- 
melhoff, cameraman for the campus . . . Red-headed Hight, 
journalist ... we worked a little . . . and then we partied a 
little . . . Toad and his women . . . We Can't Forget: V-J 
night . . . for many reasons . . . big parties after the football 
games . . . the Founder's Day banquet . . . one Dook-Caro- 
lina week-end . . . Many got pinned; Johnson, Blackburn, 
Cooper, Garrett, Moffitt . . . many others thought about it 
... a hayride for the pledges, who froze . . . bridge games, 
by the hour or day . . . and boring rush weeks ... a party 
for the Tri-Delts . . . Playing chairs was outlawed — to 
Bruno's regret . . . L. B. fed us . . . in Cupcake Kitchen . . . 
several tipsy softball games . . . affiliates from Davidson and 
Wake Forest . . . That Coffee Table" . . . Professor Appie 
. . . Sam Spoon, that bashful kid . . . Dr. Woodhouse, K E 
Extraordinaire . . . "House Mother Judie," and our new 
pledges . . . A.E.K.D.B. 



. ~Jo nut J\appa Stigma sweetheart, 

cU.et us drink a toast tonight. 



224 



SIGMA 



AMOS ANDERSON ASHBY BLACKBURN BRADLEY BRINKLEY CARTER 

COOK COOPER, F. COOPER. R. CORDON CRAIG CUMMINGS EDSALL 

GALTON GARRETT HARVEY HICKS HOLLAND HOOD JOHNSON, J. 

JOHNSON, L. JOHNSTONE LEWALLEN MILLIS MIMS MITCHELL SILLS 

SPAUGH SPILLERS SPOON STURM WRIGHT YORK 




225 





PHI DELTA 



This year's scrapbook clippings: Thurston's "Goodnight, 
all you girls at the Tri-Delt house" . . . Pannill, the endur- 
ance record man . . . Brothers Golden, Dempsey, Strobel, 
Ryan, Wilson, Watkins, Rudolph, Broyhill and Carlson re- 
turn . . . "Hammond, get out of that tree" . . . the Emory 
transfers . . . Mitchell sings for a fair hand . . . "Tall- 
Daddy" Morrow, pledge class president . . . that Lynchburg 
week-end . . . "Thrice Mighty" Davies and his Med Stu- 
dents ... Phi Delts 20, Cherry Point 14 . . . Peppy, the 
Flying Dutchman, and the Man on the Clock . . . Hey, Red- 
on-the-head . . . notes to "Reet" on the room doors . . . 
"Don't hit me, I'M a MED student" . . . the case of the 
missing truck ... just like a French house . . . "Lonesome 
Polecat" Todd and his "Who's that girl?" . . . Sapp and 
the blonde . . . "Ah loves that East campus" . . . There was 
an old man from Madras . . . "Medals" Nichols and the 
Body . . . "The Java Jive" . . . Markham: "Are you a no- 
body; be a somebody" . . . "Mo" and the "Colonel" . . . 
Isaacs and Spivak's four singers . . . Carlos and the Ama- 
zon . . . "U. C." Killefer, that daring obstetrical tool . . . 
Bernice the Furnace ... "I guess we should have a party 
next Saturday, I guess"-^-Dudzik . . . cadavers at Shorty's 
. . . Sadie Hawkin's Day at Jeff's . . . the rushee who had 
heard "dat dis frat had a good rep" . . . "Fat Boy" and 
"Roll them Eyes" . . . Haskett makes time with Mrs. 
Shorty ... a call from Dean Lindsey ... a good old peace- 
time college year. 



JACK DAVIES, President 

SEVEN NO TRUMP 

"ELEANOR" AND DEMOCRATIC FRIEND 



. . . ^Mere J to \-^kl *dJelta ^Jheta, 



cJLona rn.au we honor h 



er name. 



226 



THETA 



AFFLICK BENNETT BRENENGEN BROYHILL BUTLER CARLSON CURRIN DEMPSEY DODSON 

EGERTON EVANS GOLDEN GRIFFITH HAMMOND HASKETT HORTON HOUSER HOWREN 

ISAACS JENNINGS JOHNSTON KERNS KOONCE LACKEY LINDSAY LITTLE MALLARD 

MARKHAM MORROW, M. MORROW. S. McCUTCHEON McKINNEY NEWSOME NICHOLS OWENS PANNILL 

PETERSON ROBERTSON ROWE RUDOLPH SALLEY SAPP SHAFFER SHEELY SPURLOCK 

STROBEL THURSTON TODD TUTHILL WATKINS WILSON WOOD ZIENTEK 




227 





PHI GAMMA 



Another grand year becomes the past 

Recalling memories that always last — 

Of Brother Anderson, the mighty "wheel" 

Who piloted the chapter with a zeal 

Comparable to Fulton's keeping of the books, 

Or Toodle's efforts to obtain the looks 

Of hungry coeds prone to gaze on Teddy, 

(Although Austin is continually ready 

To cheat the stork of all his just desserts) 

Plus Brother Lamm's own roving eye for skirts. 

Fashion charms the eye in "Cordell" Wolfe's attire, 

Nor can we Comrade's union suits admire 

As much as "Muscles" Reiser's handsome face, 

Or Brother Mumper's slow deliberate pace, 

A strong contrast to Wittmer's deft amours 

And "Lulu" Ahrendt's thousand paramours. 

( Although there are some quieter wolves about, 

Norris and Hedrick are not without 

Their share of lovin', boodlin', and the like, 

Better beware, they strike at night) . 

Let's not forget the parties and the play. 

Nor all the bull we shot both night and day. 

Let's make a toast with one more mug of beer 

To all the fun we've had this Fiji year. 



BILL ANDERSON, President 

"PARR-TEE. PARTY. PARTY. PARR-TEE" 

BULL IN THE "WOO" ROOM 



f-^ki Ljamma ^JJelta hail to thee, 

—/ill nail and evermore to tra 



228 



DELTA 



AHRENDTS ANDERSON BARBER BENCINI, R. BENCINI, W. BLODGETT BOURNE CLEMENTS COBB CONNER 

COREY COX DILLARD EDWARDS. E. EDWARDS. W. FARMER FULTON GOODRICH GREEN HAIGLER 

HALL HAMMER HEDRICK HICKS HUTTON, L. HUTTON. R. JOHNSON KELLY McCUEN McDUFFIE 

McLEAN McNAIRY MACKINTOSH MEADOWS MULLEN MUMPER NORRIS ORR RAKER REISER 

RIDGE SAKHNOVSKY SCOTT SMITH SPIEGELMAN SUMMERLIN TATE TAYLOE THOMPSON TODD 
VanHECKE WEBB WESTER WITTMER WOLFE 




229 



£■$> 





PHI KAPPA 



We'll all remember: The swell Founders' Day banquet in 
celebration of Lambda's 89th anniversary . . . pin-ups in- 
volving Brothers Stewart, Ward, Stanbach, Holton, Cham- 
berlain, and Richardson . . . Smitty's singing "Someone Else 
Is Taking My Place" . . . departure of Ludwig, Martin, and 
Williams . . . Stew's frequent visits to Greensboro . . . 
Jones' unusual luck on trains coming back from Asheville 
. . . The Duke-Carolina week-end . . . eighteen pledges in 
the January "rush" . . . our potent basketball team — with 
Ickerson leading the campus in scoring . . . Poplin and his 
telephone operator . . . Montgomery's fast two rounds with 
a certain Chi O . . . Green's love affairs . . . Holton and 
Poplin win the ping-pong doubles championship . . . Guy- 
er's experience with "Runt" of Greenville . . . the new 
addition to Brother Hudspeth's family . . . Baughman loses 
his pin for a couple of hours to a certain female . . . the fine 
Christmas party and the interest shown in the ancient game, 
Spin the Bottle . . . Shumate's daily jaunts to the Tri-Delt 
House . . . Guyer's and Stoker's numerous appearances in 
the "Y" bridge circuit . . . Wall leaves for the V-12 pro- 
gram at Duke . . . the boys go wild over that girl working 
at the Inn . . . Uncle Sam calls Bush, Holton, Cartner, Joyce, 
Pappas, and Payne . . . Lewis and his suggestion of co . . . 
return of White, Perrin, and Montgomery, after long 
stretches (in the service) . . . The skull grins down from 
his black flag upon a good year and the better things to 
come. 



MARRIOTTE STEWART. Preside 
IX SUMMER — 
IX WINTER 



". . . G. 



tvrmore our loi/allu. 



f-^lii ^J\appa J^tcjnia we pledge to thee. 



xppa ^-Jiama we pleura 



230 



SIGMA 



BAUGHMAN 
LEWIS 
POPLIN 



chamberlain 
Mcdonald 

POTTS 



GREEN 

MONTGOMERY 

STOKER 



GUYER 
MUNDEN 
WARD 



JONES 
PERRIN 
WHITE 




231 





PI KAPPA 



Among other things: Last summer we decorated the house 
. . . Long John gilded everything . . . the coeds came . . . 
and Rotacees began to skip study hours . . . Lt. Phil showed 
up on the Tech week-end . . . and kept coming back . . . 
Dick, Fox, and Bird-Dog returned . . . Boss McBane ran 
the house . . . Mickle led cheers . . . Squire Meritt learned 
American slang . . . Duke week-end: Johnston late as 
usual . . . Tom blew a Head Gasket . . . and presented a 
cup . . . "Hot for Body" May . . . Weak-knees Younger . . . 
Dick burned the bed . . . HARD LUCK . . . Fish . . . the 
Barrister was in great shape . . . the Beulahville Kid . . . 
We got the ten-yard line . . . and the goal . . . Rex wowed 
'em with singing in Battle Park . . . Lawler and Fuquay 
Springs . . . Geisler's classic remark on the football field . . . 
That Christmas party ... the ADPi's dramatized "Love in 
the Pika House" . . . Pablo . . . Indian lingo replaced Ibn's 
Court . . . "You might say that" . . . Ig went back to high 
school . . . "Abie" Harding . . . January brought Tom, Cliff, 
and Carleton . . . Eddie the Cockney ... A duck may be 
somebody's mother . . . Shank's teeth arrived ... as well as 
greetings for Wolhar . . . Big Wayne, the Voice of Radio 
. . . "Roomie" at the poker table . . . Kane and Cherry . . . 
and Duke Wally . . . Art and Tom contracted strange mal- 
adies ... it was damn good just to have things a little like 
they used to be. 



TOM WICKER, President 

SQUIRES OF THE TRI-DELTS 

PART OF THE FAMILY 



. ~J)he it be i 



?t da u. 



if ours some Sweet claii, 
^hes the Jjfeam Lfid of f^i -A _^v. 



232 



ALPHA 



ADAMS, A. 

CASEY 

JACKSON 



ADAMS. D. ADAMS, R. ALLEN BLACKBl'RN CANNON 

CLAPP COSTON FAULCONER GEISLEK HENIFORD 

JETTON JOHNSTON LAWLER MARSH MAY 

PADGETT PATTERSON ROHRER SHANK 



CARTER 

HOLBROOK 

McBANE 




L 



^ 





4 rim 






233 



rf3», 




ED HELLER, President 

GOIN - SOMEWHERE? 

OBVIOUSLY BEFORE THE WEEK-END! 




PI LAMBDA 



Highlighting the first post-war year ... we moved back 
into a house . . . Oh, our aching backs ! . . . a farewell feed 
for Lee and Charlie . . . the Duke week-end and two all- 
nite PJ parties ... a Pilam tradition . . . Howie and Joe 
discovered that variety is not always the spice of life . . . 
new pledge classes every few months . . . Fireman Sprintz 
had a flat tire . . . Stan's date with Yetta and Bob's with 
Martha ... no pink ones for Sandy . . . Carol, campus ping- 
pong king . . . Mickey's dates in Richmond and New York 
on successive nights — with an eight o'clock class in between 
. . . Freckles, who ate in the Inn ... Ed won a key . . . 
"Hey fellows, I'M going to bed early" . . . Don, Bud and 
E. Jackson, first of the mufti men . . . What about that park 
bench, Abe? . . . the perpetual front room card game . . . 
our NEC finally arrived . . . Jay, the plumber, floods the 
house . . . Freckles' untimely accident . . . "Blood on the 
Sun" . . . Mangy Lil — of the Miami Monkey Jungle . . . 
Mickey through the window . . . Abe and Amber . . . our 
reunion in New York . . . and the Mardi Gras . . . Join 
the ASAUM . . . Imbrey and his sarong . . . when the 
pipes froze . . . Jay catches a rat and Bob his finger . . . 
Heller drafted again . . . the glee club got Field . . . Let's 
smoke it . . . Bud builds a snowwoman . . . Paley's all day 
letterwriting . . . Joe in the car for four (4) hours . . . 
Ed's motorcycle ... one BWOC (Big Wolf) for the Pilams 
. . . Abe dates a coed . . . and on and on . . . 



. . . ^J4old us [aitkful to trie tie, 



Of Pi JanU, PL 



234 



PHI 



ABELKOP 
FOX 



BREAKSTONE 
FRIEDLANDER 



COHEN 
HELLER 



FIELD 
MOSKOW 




235 




FRED BAUDER. President 
WELL, SINCE YOU TWIST MY ARM 
•SUMMERTIME, AND THE LIVING IS EASY 




SIGMA ALPHA 



We've been thinking about: Ficklen, that splashing, impec- 
cable man of Finance . . . Brother Lt. Commander W. E. 
Jack Durin . . . Just when is Kelly being installed? . . . 
those who called for "Lewis" . . . Seaman's rather hectic 
love life . . . our dining room — How could so few people 
lose so much money in such a short time? . . . Saipan 
Seneca . . . "Icky, Mikky, Nikky, Sam" . . . Bob and Betsy, 
the perfect couple — no quarrels, no vices . . . Fred M. 
Boogie and the twins, Rum and Drum . . . Why they call 
him Moss? . . . Emory fashions in humor . . . Skurvie . . 
Test-tube Holder . . . Smash an atom? thot I might . . 
Fox dreams of FDR interred in Blue Bell Overalls . . 
Dr. Connor, our ever-tolerant adviser . . . the O.C.M.'s . . 
the firecracker epidemic . . . Fwank Edie Cuwwan, Jr. . . 
"It did not conquer him" . . . Bobby-Sox Cox and Bear 
debating their saltiness, "Why, Eve passed more sea buoys 
than you have telephone poles" . . . yes, we do have a few 
boys from Woodberry . . . Okay, schwal ... a few hands 
of blackjack — everyone sang the blues except Alex . . . 
Burdin, master craftsman at romance . . . Benbow and his 
"perfect" schemes . . . Gimghoulish Gammon's ghostly 
gallivanting . . . "Hallelujah" Morris, man with a past . . . 
D.D., Dude, and Deac . . . Berry giving the pledges hell . . . 
crisp, concise Crawford and wise, lawyerly Murchison — 
consultants on fraternity troubles . . . and a few Phi Betes 
in spite of everything . . . That's what we like about the 
South! 



r/u 



our perfume memories come, 



LJf S^lama ^Afipha C^piiio, 



236 



BAUDER 


BENBOW 


BERRY 


BOARDMAN 


BURDIN 


CARR 


COX 


CRAWFORD 


CURRAN 


DuPRE 


FICKLEN 


FOREMAN 


FOX 


GAMMON 


geoghegan 


HAY 


HILL 


HUNTER 


KELLY 


McLENDON 


MORRIS 


MllRCHISON 


PERSONS 


PREYER 


PRICE 


RIDDLE 


SEAMAN 


SHORE 




SMITH 


THOMPSON 


LHLHORN 


WHALING 


WILSON 






237 





BILL McCARTHY. President 

■■STRAIGHT FROM THE HILLS" 

EX-FLYFLYS. R.O.'S. ET AL 



SIGMA 



Another big year for the rabble . . . return of the prodigals; 
fly-flys home to roost — Russ and little Russ, Two-bar Dan 
and Mac . . . The Emory boys — Toaster Hawk, "Just one 
dance with any of them, that's all" . . . Terry's woman over 
the bar (snack), "Embrace me" . . . Our sweat sock 
prides-and-joys: Woogie Crow, Little Joe, Flam, Parks — 
also Bros. Red'Ed and Silent Jim of the Big Blue . . . No- 
vember: Nothing but poddys, toddy and body . . . Sam, you 
know who I am! . . . our Dook poster . . . gold-braid re- 
union for Ray's splicin', Whattawoman, Luce! . . . Gus and 
his sea stories . . . "Don't go in there, the Allen boys, 
y'know" . . . "If she won't, well" . . . Aesthetic Bren- 
ning and his binges with little bro., Sam . . . Buzzer Koonce, 
always good for a faux pas . . . H. S. Harrys Garret and 
Dyer . . . Staannley, "Somebody's getting my share!" . . . 
Meatball Toole and his girl "whose nose lights up" . . . 
Beaver Nanny's stymied flairs . . . Svengali Graham, "Now, 
concentrate" . . . January: those two week-ends . . . "Har- 
ry's" perennials — Arch Magoo and Moe, Jack and Liz . . . 
the promoters — Hester, Hap Burke, Maiden Hedrick (that's 
a joke, son) . . . "Men, I've got an angle" . . . Rummy 
Mahoney, "Has anybody seen my date" . . . Penny's version 
of Salome . . . Wadcliff Patrick's one thought — assessments 
. . . the brew fest out to Hogans . . . wherethehell's the 
kegs . . . Some good pep from the Great White Father . . . 
Severson, "Get me a date, Arch" . . . Double A Jordan and 
Squirrel on the courts again . . . Good deal, Lucille. 



. . . ^Atnd tke inoonliakt beami on tke qirl of mij dreams, 

J^ke J tke J^weetkeart of ~2>igma Clii. 



238 



CHI 



AUGUSTINE 
COTTON 
HEDRICK 



BULLARD 
DANIELS 
HEPBURN 



BURKE 

DYER 

HESTER 



CAMP 

EBBS 

HOLLAND 



CARTWRIGHT CHALMERS 

EVANS GARRETT 

JORDAN KOONCE 

X WARREN, A. 



COLONES 
GRAHAM 

McCarthy 



WARREN. C. 




239 





SIGMA 



This was the year — back to "the good ole days" . . . with 
a baker's dozen of old brothers and affiliates . . . the new, 
efficient House Furnishing Committee — nothing but the 
best from Durham . . . "Get your feet off the coffee table, 
Clark" . . . fun, sweat, and tears . . . the coal bin fire ... a 
distinct lack of beer and resulting sober Virginia week-end 
. . . the Georgia Tech week-end when the Snake came down 
from over the mantel and drunkenly crawled away, only to 
return later for a cup of coffee and a ;old shower . . . those 
evenings at the private bar in Brother Little's room . . . 
Politico Vance comes back to rule the campus . . . the 
Sigma Nu queens, Greve and O'Daniel, at the Beauty Ball 
. . . "Coach" Snag Clark's "Advice to the Lovelorn" . . . 
"Lemon" Frazier silently stalks . . . "H. P." Smathers and 
his "Throttle Jockeys" . . . "Sho" Mooring . . . Proctor and 
wife, always keeping us guessing . . . Gumbo" White and 
his morbid fear of women . . . Boney and Clyde's infernal 
alarm clock . . . "Lt." McKenzie and his love for the In- 
fantry, supported by B. B. Byrum and "Durham-bound" 
Carson . . . Tripp, most kidded house-manager . . . Hey, 
guys, remember the "five-armed girl"? . . . Chief Cook 
Johnson and his private kitchen . . . and those beautiful 
highball glasses . . . McCloud's "lemon" list on the bulletin 
hoard . . . the Meadowbrook-Carolina agent, Jim Booth . . . 
the grand opening and one night stand of the "Mines" . . . 
the laughs from I. P. Newsome . . . all fun mixed with 
work . . . the White Star still shines bright in Chapel Hill. 



CHARLIE VANCE. Pr.sid.-nt 

••we wereivt expecting this: 
hubba-hl'bba: 



-Jhe White J^>tar of J^iaina //ti, 
-Jen thousand broth 



ers wear turn. 
~Jen thousand otliers share ijou. 



240 



NU 



BOOTH 
FRAZIEIi 
JONES 
MATON 



in in m 

GRAY 

LENZ 

MOORING 

TRIPP 



CARSON 
HARDING 

LITTLE 
NEWSOME 

VANCE 



CLARK 
HINNANT 
McKENZIE 
OSGOOD 
WALSTON 



DOBBINS 

HL'LL 
McLEOD 
PARKER 
WHITE, L. 



FERGISON 
JERNICAN 
McMULLEN 
PROCTOR 
WHITE, R. 



FEWOX 
JOHNSON 
MALMBERG 
SMATHERS 




241 





TAU EPSILON 



From three brothers in a bare room over Sutton's to eighteen 
brothers and our old house — all in one swift year . . . then, 
we had the parties at Shorty's with sessions on the return 
trip; now, parties are planned for the house and the redec- 
orated club-room . . . times have changed . . . the return of 
the old boys — at first, visits by Blacker, Sands, and Schwartz. 
Still in uniform . . . then later they came back as civilians — 
Blacker as chancellor of the house and Levin as scribe . . . 
the older boys were needed and they helped . . . those first 
meals in the house when the steward had to take a second 
helping — even of turnip greens — to reassure everyone . . . 
Blacker announces nervously his, coming marriage, and 
radiantly beams on returning from his honeymoon . . . 
Frankel's glass-breaking . . . Novins and his dry-runs . . . 
Norman, Al, and the telephone operators . . . and those big 
houseparties . . . the welcome new furniture — Alumni 
Brown and Zimmerman came to join the rest of the gang 
. . . Colbert, famous for his houseparty dancing, mimicking, 
and singing, was appointed editor of the Mag . . . Jacobson 
wrote about Ivan the Terrible and joined Rosenberg to dash 
off edits for the Daily Tar Heel . . . the identical and insep- 
arable Jaffas labored for the Yack business staff . . . with 
the war over, the Army felt safe in drafting Colbert and 
discharging Art Stein ... it was a big year, yes; but the 
biggest for Tau Epsilon Phi is yet to come. 



MEL BLACKER. Prcsidrnt 

THE FAVORITE COLLEGE SPORT 

DEMONSTRATING FRATERNAL AFFECTION 



. . . ^Jo Hi 



1)1 



'aiie the name 

Of. 



our own 



-Jan C^pdiion f-^ni. 



242 



PH 



COLBERT 


FRANKEL 


JAFFA, B. 


JAFFA, S. 


LEVIN 


LEVINE 


Novms 


ROSENBERG 


ROSINSKY 


RUBIN 




SILBICER 


SILVER 


STEIN 






243 




JOE CASSENHEIMER, President 
HELL.WEEK REMNANTS AND SOUVENIR 
AND THE "BEERS" FLOWED LIKE WINE 




ZETA BETA 



"Big Ed" Golding, star guard, honorable mention Ail- 
American ... we were all (particularly Ed) proud of him 
. . . then there was the night all the radiator pipes burst . . . 
Aronson. Liggett, Godchaux up to Philly for a riotous week- 
end . . . Prexy Sid Friedman left for dental school and (we 
think) Evy . . . Joe Gassenheimer, Miami sunflower and 
"Whitehead Veteran," ably took over . . . Bob Friedman 
had Evelyn trouble . . . Godchaux and Myers sold everyone 
on New Orleans, while Shrago could sell no one on Golds- 
boro . . . our pet goat, Mortimer . . . Golding had a pet, 
too, a Bunny . . . the pledge songs, with "Gawgia" Dolin 
accompanying ... up to our knees and Hecht's ears in 
snow . . . Schwab's somewhat too good imitations of Mor- 
timer Snerd . . . the week-end our house-boy was in a Dur- 
ham jail — framed by the Pi Lams, naturally . . . post-grad 
Liggett struggling through comparative anatomy, followed 
by "Red" Kend, followed by no one . . . and his motorbike 
casualties . . . Shrago did enough sleeping for all of us 
. . . and Sherry Adler did too much singing for any of 
us . . . and don't ever mention Sloan's Linament to Sherry 
. . . Bob Friedman's frequent trips to the Infirmary . . . we 
suspect he'd been reading "A Farewell to Arms" ... 120 
pills sent "Slob" Schwab's temperature down, only to have 
Sue bring it back up . . . Kend's four "crip" courses in one 
term . . . plenty of fun and a swell year for Alpha Pi Chap- 
ter of Zeta Beta Tau. 



^j toast, a toast to Z_ £5 J. 



~yvll hi an uour glasses raise! 



244 



TAU 



ADLER 
CASSENHEIMER 



ARON'SON 

CODCHAUX 

MYERS 



DOLIN 
HECHT 
SHRACO 



FRIEDMAN 
LICCETT 




245 




ERNEST HACKNEY. President 

THE MOTLEY CREW 

REPEATING THESE GLORY HOUNDS 




ZETA 



Lest we forget: pledge banquet at the Inn . . . farewells 
to Bynum, Blanton, Al, and Collins, "Join the Navy and 
see the world" . . . pin-ups Thorpe and Nancy, Hedge and 
Jeanie, Big Gene and Margare", Gregory and Kay, Blanton 
and Jane, Dave and Ida . . . draft board greetings to 
Thorne, Hedgepeth, and maybe Thomns . . . Sparrow's 
Meadow hay ride and "The Rains Came" . . . Hackney takes 
up Hunter's duties . . . Willie and the dining room open- 
ing . . . Dickie and Hardy, "Let's have a party" . . . Duke 
week-end, imports and dances . . . "Ray! Rah-Rah!" Kirk- 
land . . . Politicos Alex and Warren . . . Zete sport stars . . . 
Winborne, Hackney and Jenkins, fresh air fiends on the 
sleeping porch . . . "silence" with Long and Cobb . . . 
"Can't see it," to quote Hyman . . . goodbyes to our star 
boarders, the coeds . . . rumpus room christening . . . 
Thorpe, ideal Rotacee ... six more clowns back from the 
areas, namely — Bud "Party" Shook, Johnny "Scat" Davis, 
Frank "Scar" Mordecai, Tom "Cuz" Skinner, Barnes "Chat- 
ter" Boyle, and Palmer "Pellet-Head" Davis . . . immortal 
Zete painters and their Delphinium Room ... we hold up 
Zete tradition in intramural wrestling, almost . . . revival 
of bridge games and midnight ice-box raids . . . dancing 
exhibitions cease with absence of victrola . . . Midwinters 
with Spivak, a house full of queens and the usual last minute 
I.C.C.'s . . . and where were the Portsmouth Debs ? . . . 
Zero and "Dr. Astounding" . . . Mole's last fling . . . Movie 
and library teams . . . return of Shook and resulting fire- 
place prominence . . . "Slick" still thrills the chicks . . . 
and other chuckles better unmentioned. 



". . . But m 



memory s wanned 



"'/ 



t nook 



J^kaii hold the name of Zleta f-^di. 



246 



PS 



BOYLE 




BROWNE 




COBB 




DAVIS, A. 




DAVIS, J. 


FENNER 




GOODWIN 




HACKNEY 




HEDGEPETH 




JENKINS 


KIRKLAND 


TOMLINSON 


LONG 


THOMAS 


NELSON 


WALTERS 


SHOOK 


WARREN 


SKINNER 




247 







248 



fdvtta4~aA>C&£^ 




PHI 



ALMONTE HOWELL 
GEORGE WILLIAMS JONES 



ELEANOR CARROLL 
DEAN E. L. MACKIE 



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. 



OFFICERS 

Almonte Charles Howell, Jr., President; George Williams Jones, Vice- 
President; Eleanor Hillyard Carroll, Recording Secretary; Ernest Lloyd 
Mackie, Corresponding Secretary-Treasurer. 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Almonte Charles Howell, Jr., George Williams Jones, Eleanor Hillyard 
Carroll, Dr. A. C. Howell, Dr. E. L. Mackie, Dean C. P. Spruill, 
Chancellor R. B. House. 



•250 



BETA KAPPA 



ALPHA CHAPTER OF NORTH CAROLINA 



STUDENT MEMBERS 



Kathleen Arnold 
Elizabeth Mershon Battle 
Maxwell Borow 
Marianne Boyd Browne 
Leila Royster Burnett 
Eleanor Hillyard Carroll 
Ered Holland Chamberlin 
Gloria Janet Chapman 
Donald Charles Christensen 
Robert Eric Comet 
Robert Elbert Cooper 
Alfred Robert Cordell 




Betty Lou Cypert 

Albert Stephen Dillon, Jr. 

James Edward Duffy 

James Hiram Everett 

Robert Langdon Foreman, III 

Marion Luceine Gaines 

Martha Naomi Gillespie 

John Henry Graham 

Stephen Galbreth Graham 

Nancy Byrd Green 

Arnold Haber, Jr. 

Theodore Esterbrook Haigler, Jr. 

Edward Max Heller 

Harry David Holden, Jr. 

Almonte Charles Howell, Jr. 

Joseph Thompson Ichter 

Margaret Ann White Ingle 

Dorathea Janssen 

George Williams Jones 

Nancy Jane King 

Robert Tyler Kohl 

John Justin McCarthy 

William Fennell McNeely 



Margaret Elizabeth Manly 
Daniel Franklin Milam, Jr. 
Geraldine Newsome 
Julia Frances Newsome 
James Singleton Patty 
Elaine Pearlstine 
Lyman Inge Prior 
Fay Pushkin 
Lloyd Bain Robertson 
Robert R. Rosen 
Charles Roy Rowe, Jr. 
Marion Lovewell Saunders 
Labe Charles Scheinberg 
Patty McFarland Schartle 
Myra Elaine Sklarey 
Anita May Sosnow 
Elizabeth Louise Thrush 
James Gibson Traynham 
Charles Fogle Vance, Jr. 
Jack Robert Wagoner 
James Brinson Webb 
Edwin Julius Wells, Jr. 
Lillian Garland Worsley 



251 



THETA PSI EPSILON 



The Alpha Chapter of Theta Psi 
Epsilon, national women's chemis- 
try fraternity, has accomplished 
much in its first year of existence. 
During Tuesday evening business 
meetings members heard interest- 
ing lectures on various fields of 
chemistry by university professors. 
They also learned from graduate 
students of the chemical research 
which is being conducted at Caro- 
lina. Theta Psi Epsilon held two 
initiation ceremonies during the 
year and further endeavored to 
bring a better coordination between 
the chemistry majors and the rest 
of the campus. 

Officers for the year were: Pres- 
ident, Ann Fields; Vice-President, 
Barbara Pennington; Secretary, Clara 
Leigh Kemper; and Treasurer, Shir- 
ley Rivers. 



First Koic: 


Mary Lloyd Bi 


•OKI 


II. Jean 


Chesson, Am 


me Fielde. 






Second rjoir 


: Calhcrinc Hi 


irri! 


i. Mary- 


Ashby Kelli 


iin. Leigh Kern 


per 




Third Kou- 


: Jane Leon: 


ird, 


Doris 


Lyles, Their 


i.a Jean Paolu. 


; ci. 




Fourth Ho, 


. : Barbara P 




ington, 


Lsura Powe 


rs. Frances Pri 


vel, 


te. 


Fifth Row. 


Shirle* Hirers. 


Ja, 


rie Rol. 


lins. Connie 


Smilh. Belly 


Weil. 




252 



CHI DELTA PHI 




Polly |i. ..hi Mareella Ham 
a I in Eleanor Craig. Lyn 



, Olive Ann Burn 
E. Eyster, Phyllii 



Sloan. • Second 




Tau Chapter of Chi Delta Phi at the University has been 
concerned primarily with the stimulation of literary in- 
terest among the coeds. The chapter at Carolina was 
founded in 1941. 

Highlights of the year's work were the opportunities 
to talk with Noel Houston and James Street, both writers 
of note, about the writing of novels. The Duke chapter 
of Chi Delta Phi was the guest of the local chapter when 
Noel Houston discussed The Great Promise. Also on the 
favorite list of doings for the sorority were visits to Dr. 
Phillips Russell's home for discussion of short stories, 
novels and other matters of literary interest. 

Officers were: President, Olive Ann Burns; Vice- 
President, Marcella Harrer; Treasurer, Catherine Sloan; 
Secretary, Eleanor Craig. 



OLIVE ANN BURNS 



253 




KAPPA 
EPSILON 



Kappa Epsilon sorority was founded at Iowa State 
University in 1921 as an honorary organization 
for women pharmacy students. The Lambda chap- 
ter was established at the University of North 
Carolina on January 21, 1941, and since that time 
has become a vital part of the School of Pharmacy. 
Officers are: Tommie Holden, President; Fate 
Burnett, Vice-President; Emily Aliton, Secretary- 
Treasurer; and Florence Lee, Pledge Mistress. Kap- 
pa Epsilon's adviser is Miss Alice Noble. 



• First Rou : Emily Aliton. Sybi 
Evelyn Blanrhard. Palsy Burgiss. 
Rate: Fate Burnett. Peggy Cosine 
Gilliam, Betty Hanna. • Third Ro 



II., 



Il„ 



II., 



Hunt. • Fourth Ro 



RHO CHI 



Rho Chi is the national honorary pharmaceutical society founded 
in 1922 to promote the advance of the pharmaceutical sciences, 
scholarship and good fellowship. The Xi chapter was established 
at Carolina in 1929. 

Officers are: Tommie Holden, President, and Doris Bullard 
Hawkins, Secretary-Treasurer. Faculty members are: J. G. Beard, 
E. A. Brecht, H. M. Burlage, M. L. Jacobs, and I. W. Rose. 



• Fi 


si Row 


■ Tommie Holden. Dor 


kins. 


• See 


>nd Rote: Mildred Sh 


Allen 


Sinelai 






254 



KAPPA 
PSI 





M r^m'M *> < \ 21 1 


' 1 "TK ' ' 


I 


1 , T 

* «.* ft! ' 


' • ft 




"IflHi 





• First Roir: F. Stephens, M. L. Jaeobs 
T. Uzzell, J. Gabriel. R. Harrison. J. Stew ■; 
D. Masengill. G. Clark. R. Hawkins. H. Ri. 



W. Rom-. H. C. McAllit 
Third Row: D. D. Cla; 
H. Sanders. 



■. • Second Row: R. H. Seabor 
r. A. M. Daughtridge, M. C. Hoga 



• Firsl Ron: Rill Sasser. Joseph Marshall. Rex Coston. Monte Howell. Ma 
Rote: Rlounl Stewart. S. A. Jaffa. Arthur Settlemyar. Jr.. Frank West, 

• Third Row: Don Robinson, Andy Griffith. Bob Prunty. Ben Jaffa, Jr 
Wester, Larry Brown, Charles Stevens. 



in Morillo, Earl Sloeum. • Second 
Harry Shipman, Harold Schiffman. 
Dan Marshall, Bill Cranford. Bill 




PHI MU 
ALPHA 



255 




256 



i% Wtbtt of % (gratl 



OFFICERS 



ARCHIBALD A. HOOD . 
JAMES HENRY BOOTH 



MORRIS WILEY PULLY 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Exchequer 



Frederick Wharton Bauder 
Eduardo A. Bello 
James Henry Booth 
Walter Foil Brinkley 
James William Burdin 
Albert Stephen Dillon, Jr. 
Edward F. Emack 
Frederick James Flagler, Jr. 
Charles Lester Fulton 
Archibald A. Hood 



Douglass Hunt 
Joseph F. Mallard 
John Irvin Morgan 
Allan Reid Pannill 
Morris Wiley Pully 
Robert Gray Stockton 
James Gibson Traynham 
William Jennings Tripp 
Charles Fogle Vance, Jr. 
Calvin Willard Warren 



Robert Graham White 



* VALKY 




DOT PHILIPS, President MARGIE PULLEN, Secretary 

MEADIE MONTGOMERY, Vice-President RUTH DUNCAN, Treasurer 

LIB SCHOFIELD, Alumnae Secretary 




BW 



Mrs. Kay Ferrell 
Mary Hill Gaston 
Dot Gustafson 
Gerry Smith 



Mrs. Jane Hoover 
Lillian Leonhard 
Linda Nobles 




■ !■[■■< IllH^i 



Elizabeth Worrall 



HH 



Order of tke 

<0©M0} 



MEMBERS 1945-46 

397 Charles Frank Benbow, Jr 

398 Charles Fogle Vance, Jr 

404 William Thomas Crisp 

405 Edward Franklin Emack 

406 Richard Bramley Ford 

407 Lawrence Lewis Hooper 
John Douglass Hunt 

410 William Jennings Tripp 

41 1 Wiley James Long 




*** 




JRLSQ TF ASZ Fll MUWTHKU VT 

GHV QYRRR FH DVB HAXL SATVTLR 

GHV ULFIITG VT BUI IYSAT TQBBGRP 



RULERS 

608 CHARLES FRANK BENBOW 
617 CHARLES VALDO BARDEEN LaMOTTE 
595 ROBERT HOPE CRAWFORD, JR. 
628 WARREN MYERS FICKLEN 

624 WILLIAM BRASON McCUTCHEN 



. . K. D. S. 

W. S. S. 
. K. M. K. 
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 
592 George Denman Hammond 

597 Robert Gray Stockton 

598 Harold Gustav Maass 



602 John William Davis 
606 George Mason Rankin 

610 Philip Reade Taylor 

611 William Burwell Ellis, III 

612 Gideon Lamb Gilliam 

613 Oscar Mason Whitney 

614 Nelson Hendrix 

616 Richard Maus Johnson 

618 Jackson Marion Trutman 

619 Guy Hudson Andrews 

620 John Tillory Gregory 

622 Richard Thurmond Chatham, Jr. 

623 Blair Cochran Gammon 

625 Adam Tredwell Thorpe 

626 William Conn Seaman 

627 Frank Edie Curron 

629 Carroll Finley Tomlinson 

630 James Smith Hayward 

631 John Denley Walker 

632 Carlton Lindsay, Jr. 

633 Alexonder Shuford Davis 



(gnrgim'B Mmh Hofrp 



JOHN TWOHEY, IV 

PRINCEPS 



ROBERT GRAHAM WHITE 

QUAESTOR 



RALPH PHILIP HANES 

SCRIPTOR 





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 WHICH ARD 



DAVID YOUNG COOPER 

JOHN TWOHEY, IV 

LUTHER WENTMORE KELLY 

ROBERT LEE THURSTON 

RALPH PHILIP HANES 

HENRY EGBERT STOWERS 



STUDENT MEMBERS 

ROBERT GRAHAM WHITE 

RICHARD BAYNARD WILLINGHAM 

RANDOLPH HINES THOMPSON 

THOMAS KERNS 

JARED COPELAND FOX 

EDGAR CHEW SWEENEY 

WALLACE C. MURCHISON 

AUGUSTE BARTHOLDI PETERSON 




UNIVERSITY 

DANCE 
COMMITTEE 



JIM DILLARD 
President 



CHARLES VANCE 

Secretary 



DR. E. L. MACKIE 




DR. II. K. RUSSELL 



The University Dance Committee's work lies in aiding campus organi- 
zations in staging their dances. Its function is to advise, not to dictate, 
in the numerous details of dance preparation and execution. Dance Com- 
mitteemen act as dance hosts and trouble-shooters for any occasion which 
may arise. 

A major project of the committee during the past year has been 
to publicize its rules widely, particularly for the benefit of the vast 
numbers of new students entering Carolina. 

With the end of the war campus social life has brightened, bring- 
ing more and bigger dances to fill week-end calendars and increasing 
duties for the committee. Returning from the service to rejoin the group 
are several pre-war members, including Charlie Vance, Bob Stockton, 
DeVan Barbour and John Davis. 



• Top: Bill Talslon. Charles Warren. Warren Fieklen. Allan Pannill. Jared Fax. • Mi.ldle Ro 
John Lineweaver, Blair Gammon. DeVan Barbour, Merriotte Stewart, Boots Walker. • Botto 
Archie Hood, Jim Burdin. Wayne Brcnengen. Bob Stockton. 




262 



GERMAN CLUB 



This year the German Club again took on its post-war spark 
as it brought to the campus dances similar to the gala 
week-end events of 1941. During the war it was impossible 
for the club to secure name bands for its three big dances 
yearly, but lifting of the Dance Expenditures Bill last 
spring gave it the go-ahead signal. 

The Georgia Tech week-end in September presented a 
fair picture of Carolina before the war, but the social high- 
light of the year brought Charlie Spivak and his band to 
the campus for Midwinters February 1-2. The club ended 
a successful year with its June finals, carrying out its aim 
to bring Carolina dances back to pre-war standards. 

Four new fraternities joined the German Club this year 
— Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta Psi, Phi Gamma Delta, and Phi 
Delta Theta. Other members are Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Tau 
Omega, Zeta Psi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Delta Kappa Ep- 
silon, Sigma Nu, Kappa Sigma, Kappa Alpha, and Sigma 
Chi. 




CHARLES LaMOTTE 
President 




GUY ANDREWS 
Secretary 



BOOTS WALKER 
Treasurer 




• Top: Hunter Howard. James L. 
Hutton. Bill Jackson, Jess Jcrnigan, 
Dick Johnson. • Middle: Bub Kemp. 
Tom Kerns. Charles McLcndon, Bill 
Peele, George Sturm. • Bottom: 
Carroll Tomlinson. Alex Veasey, Earle 
Woodard. 



263 






****, 








iTENING TO EM GO 



Dances of a sort have always been a must for Carolina men and 
women. Because of disorganization of active dance groups, 
juke boxes and local bands had to satisfy for the most part. 



SIIKIUXOODS VOCALIST GETS A BIT OF ATTENTION 




The Grail stepped up with the 
first big dance week-end with Bobby 
Sherwood a la "Elks Parade" blast- 
ing forth from Woollen Gym. Fea- 
ture of the Grail dance was the an- 
nouncing to the campus of the 
Yackety Yack beauty contest win- 
ners. 

The German Club started off 
with Jimmy Fuller and everyone 
seemed to have a fine time, but then 
for mid-winters came Charlie Spi- 
vak ... a lotta moola . . . but much 
fine music was well worth the price. 
Sweet trumpeting was the order of 
the day in the Tin Can, used for 
a dance the first time in many a 
moon. 




CAMPUS BEAUTY QUEEN 
Miss Pal Hole of Chapel Hill 



GENERAL DANCE SCENES 



THE STAI! DUE \ Ml II- 



THE HUBBA HUBBA GIRL 






as chosen by 

HUMPHREY BOGART 
and LAUREN BACALL 



266 






^^ A 







-jg 



■ 





PatJ4ote... QUEEN 

DELTA DELTA DELTA 



267 




C^lalne V-5ate5 



PHI KAPPA SIGMA 



268 



ALPHA DELTA PI 






j^at \J <=Jjamel 



SIGMA NU 



270 



<UJot eJjashiell 



TOWN GIRL'S ASSOCIATION 





dSettu kj? 



reve 



SIGMA NU 



272 



USarbara cJLuvw, 

DELTA DELTA DELTA 





CARR DORMITORY 



L^atkerine rf/c^si 



274 



^Arnne KJsh 



ome 



CARR DORMITORY 





PATTY IIAKRY 
Queen 



MAY 
DAY 



Carolina saw a revival of May 
Day festivities this year as 
beauteous Patty Harry reigned 
as queen in exercises high- 
lighting May Frolics week- 
end. The program was staged 
under the sponsorship of the 



ANNE GEOGHEGAN 
Maid of Hon 




ELAINE BATES 
Maid of Honor 



276 



RI'STY HANCOCK 



BETTY STRICKLAND 



JENNIE FREEMAN 



BEEZIE Itl'SSELL 







BUNNY FLOWERS 




Carolina Independent Coed Association and the Pan-Hell- 
enic Council, with help in script writing coming from Chi 
Delta Phi. Members of the Dance Club took charge of folk 
dances and the traditional May Pole figure. 

The queen, her two maids of honor and eleven attend- 
ants were chosen by vote of the coeds. Only senior women 
were eligible, and identity of the winners was withheld 
from the campus until close to time for the festivities. 



JANE ISENHOLR 




LINDA WILLIAMS 







^ Ife 




TISM ANDREWS 



PHYLLIS GANEY 



CAROLYN RICH 



277 



Ljevierat Jsndex to tke 1946 Ujearbook 

Activities 109 

Administration 23 

Alumni Association 30 

Board of Trustees 29 

Beauty Section 266 

Carolina Magazine 126 

Carolina Political Union 144 

Coed Senate 118 

Cheerleaders 168 

CICA 138 

Classes 

Senior 35 

Junior 78 

Daily Tar Heel 128 

Debate Council 120 

Dialectic Senate 146 

Fraternities 

Social 208 

Honorary 250 

Glee Club 

Men 132 

Women 133 

Graham Memorial Board 134 

House Privileges Board 1 36 

Interdormitory Council 

Men 123 

Women 137 

IFC 206 

IRC 143 

Law School 104 

Medical School 106 

May Day , 276 

Monogram Club 182 

Pan-Hell Council 194 

Pharmacy School 96 

Pharmacy Senate 102 

Phi Assembly 142 

Phi Beta Kappa 250 

Publications Board 122 

Social 193 

Sororities 196 

Sound and Fury 148 

Sports 15 3 

Student Government 112 

Student Legislature 116 

University Club 183 

WAA 190 

WGA 1U 

Yackety Yack 124 



278 









^Jliinhiiiq or l/jou ' 






Kay 






KYSEH 







* 









280 



Best wishes from 



P. H. Hanes Knitting Company 

WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. 



Manufacturers of 




THE NATIONAL UNDERWEAR 

For Men and Boys For Every Season 



281 




282 



Compliments of 



HUnTLEY-SHIELDS 



"Home Owned Food Store" 



• I #* JLend Kodaks 

No rental fee required from Students 

FOISTER 

Camera Store 



Veterans of World War II eligible for 
protection in Hospital Saving Association 
if application received within ninety days 
of discharge. 



* 



Hospital Saving Association 
of N. C, Inc. 

South's Largest Blue Cross Plan 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 




283 



The KING COTTON 




"Greensboro's Fines! Hold" 




CAROLINA HEADQUARTERS 



FOWLER'S 
FOOD 
STORE 



All Kinds of Fresh Meats, Groceries 
and Country Produce 

Fish and Oysters in Season 



Phone 9831 Phone 6611 

Durham Phone R-723 



Kemember . . . 



L*sm 




w 



and . . . 

write far the things 
you want from 
Chapel Hill 



284 



HRDEH FRRm STORE 

featuring 

florth Carolina Handicrafts 

w 

614 South Main Street 
Winston-Salem + North Carolina 




DURHAM'S BEST STORE 
. . . Since 1886 .. . 



The Shopping Center 
for Women Who 
Demand Finer Things 
To Wear .... 



Main Street 



Durham, N. C. 



Welcome to 
L^aroilna ■S^tudenti. 



THE CAROLINA PHARMACY 



The Rexall Store 

of 

Chapel Hill 



E. FRANKLIN STREET + PHONE 6141 



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 



^jror UJovir UJeawook . . . 



YOUR PHOTOGRAPHER MUST HAVE A SKILLED 
ORGANIZATION WHICH WILL MAINTAIN 
HIGHEST STANDARDS OF QUALITY AND REN- 
DER INTELLIGENT SERVICE WITH FRIENDLY 
COOPERATION. 



^J~or 24 1/JearS . . . 

The Yackety Yack has turned to 
us for photography. 



We invite your inquiries and hope that we may serve you 



WOOTTEN-MOULTON 

PHOTOGRAPHER* 

STUDIOS AT CHAPEL HILL • NEW BERN • FORT BRAGG 



286 



Serving the University Community 
Since 1899 

The 

BANK OF 

CHAPEL 

HILL 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 
. . . Member F.D.I.C. . . . 

Clyde Eubanks President 

Collier Cobb. Jr Vice-President 

W. E. Thompson . . . Executive Vice-President 
J. Temple Gobbel Cashier 



For Your 

Navy Uniform Needs 

It's 

ROY CHANDLER 

iVavtj Tailor 

72 Third St., N. W. + Atlanta, Ga. 

W 



Featuring 

Stationery . . . Gifts . . . School Supplies 

Felt Goods . . . Jewelry . . . Scrapbooks 

Greeting Cards 

LEDBETTER-PICnARD 



University Service Station 



TEXACO 



"In the Heart of Town" 



fo ©MrjTj^J^ 


i^ys 


©g&foS C— 


^^ 


Ikisiirfty/v. ^ 


• w 








T\ 


One "sweetest'maninfluzpelfyill- 


An Artist . . . 




A Philosopher 




A Gastronomic 




Genius . . . 





287 




Compliments of 



* 



McLEAN 

TRUCKING 

COMPANY 



WINSTON-SALEM 
NORTH CAROLINA 



Compliments of 

HILL BAKERY 
AND PASTRY SHOP 



Flowers for Every Occasion 

REHDER'S 
Chapel Hill FlDwer Shop 

Opposite Post Office Corner 



288 











eUJurham i J-' redominatina J^tore 

BELk-LEGGETT CO. 











THE 1946 YACKETY YACK IS BOUND 
IN A KINGSKRAFT COVER DESIGNED 

AND PRODUCED BY THE KING SPORT 
PRESS, INC., KINGSPORT. TENNESSEE. 



THE III II R ID'S IHHIitSI COVER 111 I) II II f H i: I II RE R 



289 




Future Perfect 



That's what Montaldo's goes- 
out-of-its-way-to-see-that you 
get! The cleverest wardrobe . . . 
that darling formal . . . the right 
perfume . . . anything . . . and 
everything to keep you looking 
"as beautiful as he wants you to 
look!" 



MONTALDO'S, INC. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 



%j~ 



Compliments of 

NORTHRUP & O'BRIEN 

ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEERS 
602 Reynolds Building 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 



Compliments of 



Radio Station 

W A I R 



Winston-Salem, N. C. 



The Orange Print Shop 

A Complete Printing Service 

publications union board 
printers for 20 years 



Phone 3781 
Chapel Hill 



. Box 271 
North Carolina 



Ulniuersitu ^jrlorist 



<i 



130 E. Franklin Street 

"Flowers for All Occasions" 

Shop Phone 6816 At Night 4392 



290 




HOTEL ROBERT E. LEE 




elcomes II.II.C. Students at all times 



DINING AND DANCING ON OUR DELIGHTFUL ROOF GARDEN 



W 



WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 



291 



~Jh e \Ji i la a e f-^rin / J It op 
GENERAL JOB PRINTING 

Number Seven, Fraternity Row 

Telephone F-3436 

P. O. Box 187 Chapel Hill. N. C. 



Service Insurance & Realty Company 

Collier Cobb, Jr., Pies. 

General Insurance • Real Estate 

Rental Management 



Telephone 5721 



Compliments of 



AB's Intimate Bookshop 





BRADY'S 




Western 


Steaks • Southern Fried Chicken 


Just a 


Minute's Ride from "The 
. On the Durham Road . 


Hill" 




292 



The Carolina Inn 



Host for the University 
on all occasions 



Operating a Dining Room and The Carolina Inn Cafeterit 




293 



HOSPITAL SAVING ASSOCIATION 
of N. C, Inc. 

Hdiee Office: Chapel Hill 



A Non-Profit Organization sponsored by 
the Medical Society and Association of 
Hospitals in North Carolina. 

Hospital and Surgical Service for a few 
cents per day in groups or individually. 



Branch Offices: CHARLOTTE, WINSTON-SALEM. GREENSBORO, WILMINGTON, and ASHEVILLE 





To Browse or Buy 

BULL'S ill: All 

Bookshop and Bental 
Library 

Welcomes You 

University Library Ground Floor 




Phone 3531 



"Greetings to the Seniors" 

Terrace View Supper Club 

Dance Nightly 
"Come In For A Big Evening" 



L^on 


ipiiments of 




mRRLEY'S 




* ~Jne [-^or thole " 



294 




295 







CAai£e#e , /U Caic&xa 



SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS 

PRINTERS OF YOUR 
YEARBOOK 








% 






_W 



t> 




mr-. 



r •* "**'***£ 




K^' H a callf ^f&%< mcVeti 

Xallu Friday To Open ^Wct K^i J 

I GeoTgia Tech Weekend Pe P R aIlyFeatures * 3^ 

•is £k ^ T orch%ht Parade 

^^whSS? p ^pS 0t?e Freshmen Vote 

rs inline 1 ^° CPU ,. P1 T ^ Mid- Winter, 

CarOW m open Forum 

Gwen Pre-FUghU ^ ^ £? 

New Carolina Mag <\(V DL* m £s 

To Be Distributed _V V 7 X III 1 O f<fX V> t 

ff O p fiia F«P K .I?' V'CV Playmaken 

£?£* W.'ve Licked 'Eta B( 



eason Agamsx i ecn ioaay 

Elect OMcers: Capacity Crowd To See 

ir flaii t»r., Opening Grid Encounter 



41 Charlie Spivak's Trumpetm, 



_. «Aj<*J> C CRIL To Sponsor ^OWSw 

lS^„. r -" ^T CW8E 

japan ^ ^c^^ W* ^ 



•I At Meeting N^X ] 
° : Sf"r»Ti Dolt Agam 

pe, W e V^ U ^ Dogpatchers Will Infest 

i^xT^ ^'Sissr Campus For Autumn Ba