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341 Perkins 


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East Campus — 1924 

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North ( 

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Editor Sally Butz and her 

staff heads — the associate, co-ed. 

and assistant editors 

■ — look over the duniniv. 

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Jim Nabors. head photog- 
rapher, and the editor examine 
a print in the darkroom. 



With the staff lies the responsibility 

of gleaning that which goes into the 

Chanticleer. The editors, the photographers, the writers, 

the researchers, the artists, the typists — all 

are indispensable to the success of the 

book. The advice and cooperation 

of the faculty, administration, and various University 

services also have a direct 

bearing on the final result. Chance, too, plays 

its part — the chance of having a 

photographer on hand when some unexpected 

event occurs, the chance of finding a specific person 

for a specific job. 

t Lit tne rinaL unaliiM^, it U tlte ^tiiJ.ent^, 

the vast majority who read the book and pass 
judgment upon it, who make a success of the 
1951 Chanticleer. 

Dedicated . 

to the 

Graduation is the 

traditional time for 

the alumni to 

return to their 

Alma Mater. They 

gather in the 

Union Lohhy to 

reminisce over college 

days and 

to mecl the seniors. 

\lumni of Duke University and Trinity College 

TN dedicating the thirty-ninth volume of 
the Chanticleer to the ahnnni and 
alumnae of Duke University and Trinity 
College — most especially to those who 
have given twenty-five years of service — 
(he undergraduate students wish to recog- 
nize thsm as an increasingly vital element 
in our University community. 

Homecoming and graduation are the 
only times when the average student has 
any personal contact with Duke's former 
students. Last June the present seniors 
met the class of '25 — the first class to 
graduate from Duke University — which 
was holding its twenty-fifth reunion. 
Again, the alumni met students at the 
harhecue and open houses following the 
victorious Homecoming game with Geor- 
gia Tech. 

Yet the students can hardly realize the 
ways in which the alumni are present in 
their everyday life. The co-eds living in 
Southgate have the alumni and citizens 
of Durham to thank for their residence 
hall. Hundreds of students owe their edu- 
cation to scholarship funds set up by loyal 
alumni. Studies are made more pleasant 
by the peaceful atmosphere of the Trent 
Room in the new addition to the Library 
dedicated to the memory of the late Dr. 
Josiah C. Trent, Jr. These and other 
generous contributions have made life 
more enjoyable on the Duke Campus. 

However, the alumni's contributions 
are not haphazard. Their activities are 

well coordinated by the General Alumni 
Association, the Duke University National 
Council, and the Alumni Office of Duke 
University. During the year reunions are 
held to reacquaint the Alumni with their 
alma mater, and each month the Alumni 
Register is sent to a pari of the 25.000 
located alunmi to keep them in touch with 
their classmates and the present activities 
of the students and administration. At 
the present time most alumni contributions 
have been to the Duke Development pro- 
gram through which $12,000,000 is being 
sought to erect new buildings and to 
strengthen programs of education and 

In this small way the present student 
body of Duke, which will soon join local 
alumni associations throughout the coun- 
try, wishes to recognize and thank the 
alumni from the Class of '77 through the 
Class of '50 for their contributions to the 
students' four undergraduate years at 


The oldest living Duke 
graduate, Mr. C. B. 
Franklin, from the class 
of '76. is pictured here 
with his wife on their 
California ranch which 
he has farmed dili- 
gently since graduation. 

pp. 18-39 


pp. 42-123 

pp. 126-185 

pp. 188-257 

pp. 260-313 

i /L ^ 


H ^^' 

pp. 316-341 



Sliulent Life 
|)p. 344-385 

'* -i'-I^Z^ 

After visiting the best-known schools in the U.S. and Europe, Mr. Trumbauer designed Duke. His 
object was to combine in Duke the most desirable features of the world's greatest institutions. 

Preface to the Present 

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aenetalLOn aao- }ani,c^ 

beaLnntna^ or a. axeat new 



AT one o'clock on the morning of December 8, 
1924, William Preston Few, president of 
Trinity College, awoke to the sounds of frenzied 
pounding on his door. Upon opening it, he was 
confronted by one of his students, who blurted 
out the momentous news that James B. Duke had 
finally announced the settlement of the bulk of 
his fortune on the small and little-known school. 
It wasn't long before the whole student body had 
been aroused, and a mass demonstration took place 
on campus. Three days later, on December 11th, 
the wealthy industrialist signed the Duke Inden- 
ture, which was to provide the foundations for 
one of the nation's greatest educational institu- 

Above: In 1926, two years after the announcement of the endow- 
ment, the construction crew broke ground for the building of West. 
Left: This maze of engine smoke, pine trees, and construction shacks 
was replaced by 1932 with the majestic spires of the Duke Chapel. 

Mr. Duke purchased this deposU of volcanic granite in Hills- 
boro, providing a permanent source of building materials. 

Today James B. Duke's cherished dream is a reality. The 
University which had its beginning on that December day a 
generation ago has taken its place high on the list of American 
schools. At a time when Duke is in the midst of a huge ex- 
pansion program, it is only natural that its students and 
alumni look back on their alma mater's first and most difficult 
years, when its buildings were under construction and its stu- 
dent body was laying the basis of what we today know as life 
at Duke. 

Above: The Woman's Ct>llcgc Library was one of the last additions to the 
East Campus and. in contrast to West, is done in Georgian architecture. 
Lejl: At the ceremony for the laying of the cornerstone of the Union 
Building on West, Miss Doris Duke was the representative of the family. 

pARLY in 1925, at a time when Tudor 
cottages and Italian villas were the archi- 
tectural vogue, the first ground was broken and 
trees cleared to make way for Gothic West 
Campus. Architect Horace Trumhauer and staff 
had drawn up all the plans for the college 
campus which was to become famous for its 
beauty, and an entire deposit of volcanic granite 
in nearby Hillsboro had been purchased as a 
permanent source of building materials. As if 
by magic the forest receded as scaffolding shot 

Right: At first glance the elaborate window frame at 
top center appears to be part of the Chapel. Actually, 
the structure stands at the north side of the Union. 

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A view from the library shows a heavy snow covering 
the quadrangle as the construction neared completion. 

At the same time, a mile to the east, old 
Trinity College was undergoing a complete 
face-lifting, to emerge two years later as the 
Woman's College or East Campus. 

By 1930, Duke University was beginning to 
appear much as it does today. The Hospital, 
first building to be occupied, was opened in 
July. Early in the fall, Kilgo dormitory and 
the Union were in full use. And two years later 
the Gothic spires of the impressive Duke Chapel 
towered above Duke's dream in the making. 

i J-j 

These tracks leading to the hospital were a part of the system laid 
by the Southern Railway to transport the heavy stone to the campus. 

Construction of the Sarah P. Duke Gardens was be- 
gun in 1937 on the site originally planned as a lake. 

A worker surveys one of the fifty bells of the carillon, a gift of G. C. 
Allen and W. R. Perkins, which is now housed in Duke Chapel tower. 

Dr. William P. Few was in 
his fifteenth year as presi- 
dent of the school when 
it became a university. 

Right: In 1926, 
Mr. Charles 
Dukes (shown 
second from left) 
had already be- 
gun his service. 

Below: In 1900, 
there had been 
only sixty fresh- 
men enrolled, but 
by 1926, this 
number was 600. 

PALVIN COOLIDGE was enforcing his 
conservative and puritanical views on 
the country, and the American citizen was 
enjoying unprecedented prosperity, when 
William Preston Few became the first presi- 
dent of Duke University. Relations be- 
tween a faculty of seventy-seven professors 
and a student body of 1,164 reached an 
all-time high. A strike among the students 
over the length of a holiday period was 
the only serious breach to mar the har- 

One of the hazards of a professor's life 
was the continual possibility of falling into 
the wide construction ditches on his way 
to and from classes in East and West Duke 
Buildings. The former also contained the 
administrative offices, while the students 
were housed in Jarvis, Aycock, and South- 
gate. However, Southgate was better known 
lo the students by the name of "Fraushack," 
learned from their German lessons. 

The campus maintenance department 
consisted of one man, who mowed the 
lawns and performed the odd jobs, while 
the duties of head electrician devolved 
upon Professor Edwards of the Physics 




This panel appeared in the student life section of the 
1926 Chanticleer. Although the "Dude" and "Twenty- 
three Skidoo" have long since gone out, there have been 
no changes in the fine art of wasting time and film. 

T UST as classes were eairieil on iiii- 
iiilerrupteil l)y the work of et)nslnic- 
tion, so did [lie inaiiy iam|)us aclivitie- 
eontiiuie to (uiietioii as Ijeloie. The 
Student Coveniment enforced the rules 
and regulations drawn up hy itself and 
the administration, especially the ban on 
music after nine in the evening and 

His Satanic Majesty, head of the Hades 
Club, reigned over the memlier imps and 
impesses. all sons and daughters of 
ministers. "Jelly" Leftwich and his Blue 
Devil Jazz Orchestra gave out uilli llic 
hoi liik.- ol the era, while the Duke L'ni- 
versity Musical Cluh specialized in black 
face numbers. 9019, a local scholarship 
and patriotic society, initiated new mem- 
bers by making them crawl through 
trenches amid cries of "Peanut butter. 
hit me harder," and Hesperia debated 
the high cost of courting and the out- 
come of the ^\)rld Series. 

Top: A small comlx) of sliiii{;i'(l iiislniiiicnls 
arcoiiipaiiicd tiie foilx-five mcinlicrs of the 
(".iris' (]!(•<■ Cluh of l')2.) in their musical 
endeavors. I jipcr niiildic: Tlif imps and 
impesses of the Hades Clul>. an orgaiil/.ation 
for the sons and dauglilers of minislers. pose 
s\ mliolieally in the lowest spol of ground 
found on campus. Lower initldlc: "Jelly" 
I.eftwich and his Duke University "Rlue 
Devils " of l')27 were famed for their rendi- 
lion of the popular song. "Who." liolloin: 
The I?iolo<;\ Department and students, shown 
{gathered with a specimen or two. were the 
last mendters of ihe Biology Clul). which 
disinle-iraled at the time of the indenture. 

'yXT HKN such sport gn-als as Babe Ruth, Jack Dempsey, and Bobby Jones 
captured the liearts of the American public and made them suddenly 
>porls conscious, Duke students were by no means the last to be swept up in 
the tide. The sports in which Duke already fielded teams took on new 
emphasis. The football crowds increased to near capacity of Hanes Field, 
although the records of Duke gridiron teams failed to improve correspond- 
ingly. Enjoying a rank equal to football, the great American pastime, base- 
ball, brought fame to the University in the world of sports. The popularity of 
wrestling is attested by the great number spectators that witnessed each 
meet. The best record in the history of the University was compiled by 
the 1 92.5 cross-country squad, which boasted three victories in four starts and 
placed second behind UNC in the state meet. Stewart Rogers and Red 
Whitener, opponents in the state singles tennis 
championship, led the net team to three victories and 
two defeats. 

With the arrival of Miss Julia Grout as women's 
athletic director, sports among the fair sex took on 
new importance. Decked out in middy blouses, black 
serge bloomers, and long stockings, the coeds partici- 
pated in field hockey, archery, basketball, and base- 
ball and also held mixed swimming meets. 

In 1929, the Duke Stadium was opened and offi- 
cially dedicated, although the Blue Devils' severe 
trouncing at the hands of the Pitt Panthers slightly 
marred the occasion. In the same year, Duke was 
invited into the Southern Conference, and the sports 
program became more unified, despite the fact that 
the teams continued to be outfitted in a variety of 
shirts and sweaters, some bearing the old "T" and 
others the new "D." 

Ahuve: The 1<)27 l)uk.-l M. l....ll.all 
game was one of lln' i-aiK hatlles in a 
rivalry thai has grown into a traditional 
gridiron (;lassi<-. Filling Hanes Field to 
its capacity for the first lime, a crowd 
of I ().(>()() saw mighty Carolina defeat 
the HliK- l)«-vils by a lop-sided 41-0 score. 
Kiiilil: Despite crouching, waving their 
arms, and shouting their cry, "fMtrward 
with the hanncr of the victorious Blue 
Devils." the 1926 Cheerleaders were 
ahle to spur llieir team on to only 
four victories in a nine-game season. 
lieloiv: The major required sport for 
the co-eds dressed in middy blouses and 
hloomiTs was gymnastic and apparatus 
work, although the Cliionirli- reports 
this sport was often replaced liy violet 
picking along the hank of ihe creek. 

'T^HK i|uc.slit)ti continually tm llic lip- nl lln- 
older |)co|il(' was, "Is tlic yomij^cr •icnciation 
in lu-ril?" The llapjx'r. liowcvcr, wcnl noiiclia- 
lanllv on licr wa\ drinking out ol her dale's liip 
pocket Hask, pell in-; in the parked sedan, and 
daiiciiiji clieck lo cheek. Thus conservative fami- 
lies sent their' children to conservative Duke 
l.niversity to protect them from tliesc evils. 

I^ans on dancing, playing cards, and hailing 
issued l>y th«' University olTicials had as little 
effect on the students as the ciglitcenth amend- 
ment lor prohihition had on the country as a 
whole. Because of this restriction on dancing, 
social hops were held in litlle-frecpiented places 
and soon achieved a popularity that ajjproved 
functions had never enjoyed. 

Flappers and dudes attended classes to the 
sounds of a giant hell — known today as "Marse 
Jack," and rung after football victories — which 
lolled olT the periods. The radio was a novel 
form of entertainment, and coeds listened to the 
voice of Rudy Vallee crooning "I'm Just a Vaga- 
bond Lover." Student Government approval of 
the Savoy and Paris Theaters enabled Dukesters 
lo see the first talkie — Al Jolson in "The Jazz 
Singer." Every day the dean received requests 
for extra dates, out-of-town leave, and permis- 
sion to eat in the hotel. Although activities may 
have changed since then, human nature was the 
same. Students were forever seeking new things 
to do, and new ways to do the old things. With- 
out a doubt, they were the children of their own 
times — the unique Twenties. 

To raise the dignity of the University was the 
purpose of this athletic and leadership honorary, 
which also condemned smoking as undignified. 

The May Day festival with the crowning of the queen and ttie presenta- 
tion of a pantomime was one of the highlights of college life in 1926. 

^ ^ 

^Lne^ cast miX—laii maX>>w.\ on Ike nAesuienl s It 







•"StOf „ 

JAMES B. DUKE — 1924 


DORIS DUKE — 1951 

Preface to the Present 

(Samuel Fox Mortlecai, first 

dean of the Duke Law School, was a 

unique campus personality. 

One of the most brilliant men in 

the University, 

the Dean had a sharp and wonderful 

wit, combined with 

a vast knowledge of literature, which 

enabled him 
to quote at length from 
almost anything. It was a rare day when 
Dr. Mordecai's dog, Pompy Duck-legs, 
didn't accompany him to class. 
During his lectures, 
the dog sat by his desk, 
chewed tobacco, spit on the floor, 
and applauded at 
intervals, just as his master 
had taught him. 
Every afternoon, when classes 
were over for the day. 
Dr. Mordecai would start off in his 
car for a two-hour ride in 
the country. He was so punctual in going 
and coming that the students set 
their clocks by this 
daily ritual. 


Popular among all his students, 

Law School Dean Samuel Fox Mordecai 
was a striking campus figure. 


Between classes students chat with Dr. Kdens on 
the Chapel steps. This sort of contact gives stu- 
dents a clear insight into the workings of Duke. 

Complete harmony is achieved 
as Dr. Edens completes his second 
year as Duke's president. 

'T'his is Dr. A. Hollis Edens. You might have seen him in 
the Dope Shop or at a dance, in the football stadium or 
walking on campus. You niight have met him officially as 
President of the University, a nice, perfunctory desk jol) that 
only calls for a twenty-four hour day, seven days a week. 

His duties are quite simple. He need only he mother- 
confessor, warden, and captain. He can spend a diverting hour 
listening to the prol)lems of the faculty, or, if he tires of this, 
the pointed suggestions of the alumni, or an endless list of irate 
parents who don't understand wliy junior isn't Phi Bete. 

Before you decide to be a iniiversity president, talk to him. 
Maybe then, you can see why all admire him. few envy him. 

Paul M 



T~\r. Arthur Hollis Edens, President of the University, 
was inaugurated in Octoher, 1947. Dr. Edens at- 
tended Emory University, Davidson College, and Har- 
vard University, and holds the degrees of B.Ph., M.A., 
M.P.A., Ph.D.,' and LL.D. 

Vice-president in the Educational Division. Dr. Paul 
M. Gross has studied at the College of the City of New 
York, Colunibia University, and the University of 
Leipsig. He was elected president of the Oak Ridge 
Institute. of Nuclear Studies, and he attended the Gen- 
eral UNESCO Conference in Paris in 1949. 

Charles Edward Jordan, Vice-president in the Divi- 
sion of Public Relations and Secretary of the University, 
graduated from Trinity College and attended Duke 
Law School, hut received his LL.D. from Elon College. 
He has taken the bar examination and is licensed to 
practice law in North Carolina. Mr. Jordan was elected 
Chairman of the Athletic Council in January of 1949. 

James Herbert Herring, Vice-president in the Divi- 
sion of Student Life and Dean of Trinity College, re- 
ceived his A.B. from Duke University and his A.M. 
from Colinnbia University. In June, 1948, Juanita 
College conferred upon him the honorary degree of 
LL.D. He has the added distinction of being a mem- 
ber of the Executive Connnittee of the North Carolina 
College Conference. 

Treasurer of the University, Charles B. Markham, 
attended Trinity College where he received his A.B. 
and M.A. degrees. He later did graduate work at 
Columbia University. While at Trinity, Mr. Markham 
was a memlx^r of Phi Beta Kappa and Omicron Delta 

Robert L. Flowers 



duties, lie is Treasurer 

Kappa. In addition to lii> 
of the Athletic Council. 

Chancellor of the University, Robert Lee Flowers, 
has held nianv positions durinj; his years at Duke, the 
most outstanding of which are Secretary of the Uni- 
versity, Treasurer of the University, and President of 
the University. 

Dean of Undergraduate Studies. Alan K. Manchester, 
attended Southwestern University, received his A.B. 
from Vanderhilt University, obtained his M.A. from 
Columbia University Graduate School of Philosophy 
and Pure Science, and later studied at Duke for his 
Ph.D. Prior to April of 1949, Dr. Manchester served 
at Duke as Dean of Freshman. 

Robert B. Cox, Dean of Undergraduate Men, re- 
ceived his A.B. from the University of Tennessee and 
his M.A. from Vanderl)ilt University and Peabody 
College. He went on to do graduate work at the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina and Duke University. Mr. 
Cox is also Secretary of Omicron Delta Kappa and 
Chairman of the Duke University Church Board. 

James Matthew Slay, Assistant Dean of Trinity Col- 
lege, is an alunuuis of Duke University, having received 
his A.B. and M.A. degrees here. As an assistant dean 
since 1947, he is also in charge of the Bureau of Testing 
and Guidance. During World War II, Mr. Slay was an 
officer in the United States Marine Corps. Prior to this 
time, he was an instructor of romance languages at 
Randolph-Macon Military Academy. 

William Council Archie, Assistant Dean in Charge 
of Freshmen, Trinity College and College of Engineer- 
ing, first came to Duke in 1946, after four years in the 
United States Army. Dr. Archie received his B.A. from 
Davidson College, his M.A. from Wake Forest College 
and Princeton University, his Certificat d' Etucles from 
LTnstitute pour I'Etranger in Tours, France, and his 
Ph.D. from Princeton University. 

Vice-Chancellor of the University, William Hane 
Wannamaker, has in the past served both as Vice- 
President of the University and as Duke's representative 
to the Southern Conference. 

William H. Wannamaker 

Alan k. 

Mary Grace Wilson 

Ellen H. Huckabee 

Roberta F. Brinkley 



Marianna D. 


Kl.lZ\HETll A. 


Tn completing; lier first four years as Dean of tlie 

Woman's College, Miss Roberta Florence Brinkley 
has lirought many new ideas and innovations, the most 
outstanding of which is the bi-weekly chapel service on 
East Campus. Dean Brinkley came to Duke upon com- 
pletion of a year of research in F.ngland while on sah- 
hitical leave from Goucher College. A Phi Beta Kappa, 
she is also an authority on English poetry and has 
written many i)ooks on this subject. 

Dean of Residence. Miss Mary Grace Wilson, super- 
vises student extra-curricular acli\ilies. Miss Wilson 
is a graduate of Winthrop College and attended Colnni- 
bia Liiivcrsity for graduate work. She is a nicnibei- 
of Kappa Delta Pi, education fralcinily. 

Miss Ellen Huckabee, Associate Dean of Ihidergrad- 
uate Instruction, received lier A.B. and M.A. from Duke 
Ihiiversity. where she became a mcinb(^r of i'hi Beta 
Kappa. Miss liii{kab("e is also acli\c in ihc American 
Association of Inivcrsity Women. 

Miss Marianna Jenkins is die nc\\l\ appoinli'd As- 
sociate Dean of Undergraduate Inst ruction. Miss Jenk- 
ins obtained her M.A. and I'h.D. at Bryn Mawr. She 
is a member of the College Art Association of \nierica. 

Director of Admissions. Mrs. Klizabclh Anderson 
Persons, obtained her \.H. and M. \. from Duke Uni- 
versity. She has also stinlied at the University of 
Peims\lvania under a Moore Fcnnushii) in history. 




of Engineering 

A fter a varied career in Trinity 

College and Duke University, 

engineering is now established as 

a permanent college with a special 

building designed 
quirenients. The 

to meet its re- 
first f o r m a 1 
courses leading to a B.S. in engi- 
neering were offered as early as 
1887. Although occupying Asbury 
and Bivins buildings by 1923, the 
engineering division did not become 
the College of Engineering until 
1939. Finally, in 1948, a $700,000 
structure was erected of colonial 
architecture because of its adapta- 
bility to engineering and scientific 
research projects. A complete edu- 
cation in civil, electric, and me- 
chanical engineering with every 
possible opportunity for practical 
knowledge is now available. 

William Holland Hall, Dean of 
the College of Engineering since 
1939, has been associated with this 
division on the Duke campus for 
thirty-six years. Dean Hall gained 
his first teaching experience as a 
high school mathematics teacher in 

Harold C. Bird 
Civil Eniiineerina 


Wilson, North Carolina. After two 
years at the United States Naval 
Academy, he obtained his A.B. and 
M.A. degrees from Duke University 
in 1913 and 1914, and during his 
undergraduate years was a member 
of Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, and Kappa Alpha. Subse- 
quently, he secured his B.C.E. de- 
gree at the University of Michigan 
and his M.S. degree in Civil Engi- 
neering at the University of Wis- 
consin. Even in view of this long 
list of accomplishments, the most 
impressive characteristic of Dean 
Hall is that he is truly in close ac- 

Ralph S. Wilbur 
Mechanical Engineering 

William Holland Hall, Dean 

cord with his engineering students. 
Practical experience is the main 
feature of the men who serve as this 
college's department chairmen. The 
jobs of directing water power de- 
velopment and factory construction 
have fallen to Harold C. Bird, 
Chairman of Civil Engineering. In 
addition to l)eing a consulting radio 
engineer, Walter J. Seeley, Chair- 
man of Electrical Engineering, is 
an expert on submarine detecting 
devices. Chairman of Mechanical 
Engineering, R. S. Wilbur, has had 
much experience with shipbuilding 
and manufacturing companies. 

Walter J. Seeley 
Electrical Engineering 

School of 

C. F. KoRSTlA.N, Dean 

r^iike boasts one of the two graduate schools of For- 
estry to be found in the entire United States. The 
Duke Forest, a tract of 7,500 acres containing pine 
and liardwood trees typical of this region, provides a 
natural laboratory, while the excellent facilities of the 
Biology Department are avaihd)]e to forestry students 
for other types of research. The Soutiiern Pine As- 
sociation has joined willi ihe School of Forestry in 
phicing graduate foresters in the Southern lumber in- 
dustry for a period of a year to give them the practical 
experience necessary. 

Thus, Duke offers two degrees in the field — the Mas- 
ter of Forestry which re(|uires two years for completion 
and the Doctor of Forestry wliich is based upon both 
advanced study and research. 

Dr. Clarence F. Korslian, Dean of the School of For- 
estry, came to Duke as Director of the Duke Forest and 
professor of silviculture. Ujion the eslablishnicnt of 
this school in 1938, he was named dean. \\v is known 
in the world of forestry for his articles on silvicultun>. 
In 1926 he was co-editor of The I\atiiralist's Cuidc to 
the Americas. Dr. Korslian is active in Durham <ivic 
life as a member of the Kotary Club, a Mason, and a 
member f)f liic Duke Kxeciilive Council. 

Joseph A. McClain, Jr., Dean 

School of 



leading universities and in the business world, 
holds degrees from Yale University and Tulatu" 

U'stablished first in 1924, the School of Law was not 
installed in its present building on West Campus 
until 1930. This year the Law School has a new dean, 
twelve faculty members, and a total enrollment of 205 
students who have completed their undergraduate train- 
ing at Duke and other accredited schools. 

After the resignation of Harold Shei)herd in 1949, 
Charles L. B. Lowndes took the reins as acting dean 
until the appointment of J. A. McClain, Jr. to the posi- 
tion of Dean of the School of Law by the Board of 
Trustees in the fall of 1950. 

Dr. McClain is ideally suited for his position as Dean 
of the Law School due to his wealth of experience at 


versity. He served several years as counsel for the 
\Vai)ash Railroad at St. Louis, Missouri. Inunedialely 
|)rior to assuming his duties at Duke he was Dean ol 
the Washington University Law School. He has written 
many articles for legal periodicals and law reviews. 

Many of the special activilics ol the Law ScliooLs 
faculty and students bring this division of the University 
to the attention ol the whole iani|)iis. The Duke Legal 
Clinic opeialcs to helj) students, organi/alions, and 
citizens of Durham alike. The students ha\(' not only 
managed to Inid lime unl liom tlicir sludics to hold 
many dances and rabin paities. but the) also edit a 
yearbook especialK lor themselves. The Hond)urg hat, 
gold-headed cane, and dark-striped suit as symbols of 
Duke's I'ulure lawyers are very nuich in c\ idence on the 
two cam|)uses. 


WiLBiRT C. Davison. Dean 


T^ach year the Duke Medical School receives between 
1,100 and 1,500 applications for entrance from 
hopeful pre-nied students. From these petitions seventy- 
six young men are chosen. The school is prepai'ed to 
handle exactly this number of carefully selected men, 
so that most of these students complete the hard grind 
and are graduated at the end of the training period. 

The highlight of the twentieth anniversary of the 
Medical School was the start of the new graduate dormi- 
tory designed primarily for the medical students. After 
two decades of service and hard work under special 
grants for research and co-operation with the public 
health service, this school has gained the national recog- 
nition which it deserves. Its Class A rating by the 
American Medical Association is due largely to the 
continuous efforts of its dean. Dr. W. C. Davison. He 
has been connected with the Duke Medical School since 
1927. and has studied at Princeton, Oxford, and John 
Hopkins University. Prior to coming to Duke, he was 
Associate Dean of Johns Hopkins Medical School. 

Flokknck K. Wh.son. Dean 

School of 


'T'he liegiiming of construction on the Elizabeth P. 
Hanes House, future residence of Duke's students 
of nursing, is a highwater mark in the growth and 
progress of the Nursing School. While the present en- 
rollment is 150, the new dormitory will provide living 
quarters, classrooms, and a library for 250 girls. 

The educational and training program of this school 
covers a three year period, at the end of which time a 
Diploma in Nursing is awarded. The curriculum of 
the school is designed to prepare nurses for general 
or private duty in hospitals and homes, and for first 
level positions in public health nursing agencies. 

Miss Florence K. Wilson came to Duke as Dean of 
the School of Nursing in 1946. Previously she was 
Director of the New York State Council of Nursing, 
Professor of Nursing Education and Director of Nurs- 
ing Service at Syracuse University, Instructor and 
Supervisor of Medical Nursing at the New York City 
Hospital, and Dean of the School of Nursing at Western 
Reserve University. 

Seeing is believing as 
these nied students 
watch an instructor 
point out some ana- 
tomical areas of in- 
terest via the screen. 

School of 

Phe Divinity School was opened in September, 1926, 
the first of the jiradLiate professional schools to he 
establislied under terms of the Indenture set up by Mr. 
James B. Duke. A Department of Religious Training 
existed in Trinity College prior to the establishment 
of the Divinity School. The Department of Biblical 
Literature, which preceded the Department of Religious 
Training, was the first such department set up in a 
Methodist college in the southern states. 

The Divinity School at the present time enrolls 190 
candidates for the R.D. and M.R.E. degrees. There 
is provision in the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences 
for earning the degrees of A.M. and Ph.D. in the field 
of religion. Dr. H. Shelton Smith, professor of Ameri- 
can religious thought, is Director of Graduate Studies 

Jamks Cannon, III. Dfun 

in Religion. There are twenty-five sludenls cnroilcd 
for these degrees this year. 

Twenty persons comprise the facnily and slall ol 
the Divinity School. The school is one of the ten a|)- 
pro\cd theological ncIiooIs of the Methodist (".luirch 
and i> a iiillv accrcililcd nicnilirr ol the Amcrii'an As- 
sociation ol Theological Schools. 

Dr. James Cannon, III, served as Division Chaplain 
of the First Infantry Division, AKF. in Woild War 1. 
and received the Croix de Guerre. He joined the faciill) 
of Trinilv (College In 1919 and was nameil acting dean 
of the Divinity School in I9.'^(). lie is secretary of 
the Duke Chapter ol I'hi l?cla Kappa and a nicnilier of 
the editorial stall oi The Muslim II orlrl. 


^ ummer classes are held alternately on the East and 

West Campuses with the period being divided into 
three sessions — the second session overlapping for a 
time into the first and third sessions. At any one ses- 
sion, students from Duke University and other colleges 
may obtain a maximum of six semester hours, or a 
total of twelve hours for the entire semester. During 
the first six weeks, Spanish students are housed in 
Southgate Hall, and all conversations are carried on 
in that language. Though the emphasis of the entire 
summer curriculum is on liberal arts rather than scien- 
tific study, several three week lab courses in the natural 
sciences are offered. 

In addition to the academic opportunities, an in- 
clusive program of social activities, such as swimming, 
tennis, sings, open houses, and dances was included in 
the 1950 program. 

In February of 1950, Dr. Paul H. Clyde was named 
Director of the Summer School by the Board of Trustees 
to supersede Dr. A. M. Proctor who had acted in this 
capacity for the past three years. Dr. Clyde received 
his A.B. from the University of British Columbia and 
his A.M. and Ph.D. from Stanford University. He has 
served with the History Department at Duke since 1941 
and is a member of the American Historical Associa- 
tion. During the last World War, Dr. Clyde was con- 
nected with the Bureau of Research and Analysis of 
the Office of War Information. 

Dr. Clyde is also the author of many books of which 
the iiest known are U. S. Policy Toward China. History 
of Modern and (.ontcniporary Far East, and Inter- 
national Riralries in Manchurid. He is also a ct)ntrib- 
iitor of numerous articles to various soi'ial journals. 

1'aul II. (1i.M)i:. Director 

Hiiusiiig the main stuilents uf Dukes \ariiius giail 

-i^ J 

ii..L.=.iiij; me main .-lull. in.- i.i I'uiv, .- ,uiiwu.- j;ii..luate .-(IuhjIs. llils liuge doniiitorN i.- line (if the later and more modern additions to 
the campus. In all probability, this building will go to the Freshmen when the new graduate dorm near the Hospital is completed. 

Graduate School 

A dmission to the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences 

may be obtained by students with superior ability 
who have received an A.B. or B.S. degree from any 
accredited college or university. These students will 
enter a school completely equipped with the very best 
laboratory, library, and lecture facilities. In the grad- 
uate school emphasis is placed on individual achieve- 

Four types of graduate degrees are offered by the 
school. The Master of Arts or Master of Education 
may be received after the completion of one year's 
work, while the Doctor of Philosophy or Doctor of 
Education requires two more years. 

Dr. Paul M. Gross, Dean of the Graduate School of 
Arts and Sciences, has also been Vice-President in the 
Educational Division since 19.50. The Harty Medal 
was received l)y Dr. Gross in 1946 as the most out- 
standing scientist in the South. He has served as Direc- 
tor of Tobacco Research for the government during the 
past thirty years, and in the last war he was Director 
of \^'ar Researcli. 

In addition. Dr. Gross is a member of many leading 
national scientific organizations, including the Ameri- 
can Chemists Society and the National Research Coun- 
cil. He was co-author of Elements of Physical Chemis- 
try and has contributed innumerable articles to scientific 

Dr. Gross has received degrees from the College of 
the City of New York and Cohmibia University and 
has studied abroad at the University of Leipzig. Prior 
to coming to Duke in 1919, he was an instructor in tlie 
College of the City of New York. 

Paul M. Gross. Dean 


In the alumni oliices. 
Miss Garrard aliK 
manages the in- 
creased staff necessi- 
tated by the Duke De- 
vehjpnient Program. 


'T'lie increasing luiinher of Duke 
alumni and the Duke Develop- 
ment Program have resulted in en- 
larged activities and office staff and 
space for the Alumni Department. 
Under the direction of Mr. Charles 
A. Dukes, the staff" is keeping the 
24,940 alumni in touch with their 
University as well as conducting 
other sei-vices on campus. The news 
of the campus and Duke graduates 
is brought to the alumni through 
various publications sponsored by 
the Alumni Department. The Alum- 
ni Register is mailed to all con- 
tributors to the Loyalty Fund. 
Three issues of the Alumni News 

Mi{. Cmaui.ks a. Dukks, Diiccior 



have been mailed this year to all 
of the located alumni. Special 
copies of the Constitution and By- 
Laws of the Alumni Organizntion 
have recently been prepared. 

This department also plans spe- 
cial entertainment for the alunmi 
throughout the year. Outstanding 
events of this year included Home- 
coming on November fourth. Foun- 
ders Day in the fall semester, the 

Miss Annf. (Jakkakd. A.ssisiani Direrior 

Alumnae Weekend held during 
spring vacation, anil Commence- 
ment reunions. 

In addition to the contai'ting of 
alumni, the department performs 
many invaluable services on cam- 
pus. The information desk, which 
delivers an average of 4.000 mes- 
sages a montli to the students in 
the dormitories, is open for twenty- 
four hour service every day in the 
year. The mailing office handles 
all University peiniit mailings as 
well as bulletins, catalogues, and 
special pieces distributed l)y va- 
rious canipiis groups. The Uni- 
versity House is used for entertain- 
ing alumni, special out-of-town 
guests, and holding meetings and 

Mr. Dukes has had a great deal 
ol cxiiciicnce in this (icld and ably 
(lii'('(l> ihc dcparlmcnl. \\ bile still 
an niHlcrgradiialc. he worked with 
the Alunmi Ollicc. and upon bis 
graduation in 1929. he was ap- 
|)oinlcd assistant director. In l')l 1. 
be was iiaiiicd dircclor b\ the Hoard 
ol Trustees. 


Board of Trustees 

Tn the indenture of trust by which the University was 
created. James B. Duke created the Board of Trustees 
and gave tliem uncontrolled discretion over the fluids 
he generously lavished upon this campus. In addition 
to this grave duty, the Board is charged with making 
any rules, regulations, and by-laws not inconsistent with 
the Constitution of the United States and of this state 
as may be necessary for the good government of the 
University. All degrees and marks of honor are con- 
ferred by the Trustees in conjunction with the faculty 

The Board of Trustees is thirty-six in number, of 
whom twelve are elected by the North Carolina Con- 
ference of tlie M.E. Church, South; twelve by the W.N.C. 
Conference of that church; and twelve by the graduates 
of the University. Candidates for this position must 
first be approved by a majority of the trustees. The 
term of office is six years, but a member may be re- 
moved if he does not carry out his duties efficiently. 

The Executive Committee consists of seven members 
which include three members of the University Trustees, 
three members from the Endowment Trustees, and the 
President of the University ex-officio. This committee 
controlls the internal regulations of the Universities, 
fixes all salaries and emoluments, has all the powers 
of the Board in the interims between Board meetings. 

and appoints and designates the powers of the Invest- 
ment Committee. 

Senator Willis Smith is the present (■hairman ol tlie 
board. The members of the Board of Trustees are as 
follows: G. G. Allen, J. A. Bell, R. G. Cherry, R. L. 
Flowers, J. P. Frizzelle, T. M. Grant, E. L. Jones, J. R. 
Smith, B. F. Few, J. W. Harriss, W. J. Hobbs, H. B. 
Porter, C. A. Cannon, H. C. Doss, P. F. Hanes, G. M. 
Ivey, W. W. Peele, P. L. Sample, A. H. Sands. Jr., B. S. 
Womble, N. E. Edgerton, A. R. Kearns, R. A. Mayer, 
W. A. Stanbury, N. A. Cocke, D. S. Elias, P. H. Hanes, 
J. L. Home, Jr., Walker Inman, B. E. Jordan, J. B. 
Sidbury, E. W. Webb, S. S. Alderman, E. H. Nease, Sr., 
W. M. Reynolds, and B. C. Nalle. 

Executive Committee 
Left to right: 

A. R. Kearns 

B. S. Womble 
A. H. Sands, Jr. 
A. H. Edens 

A. S. Brower 
P. M. Gross 
G. G. Allen 

C. E. Jordan 

J. IS. Truesdaie, Greek 



T^r. Katherine Everett Gilbert, Chainiuui of Aesthetics, 
Art, and Music, has also taught at Brown University 
and the University of North Carolina. During the past 
four years she has been President of the American 
Philosophical Society for Aesthetics. 

Colonel Switzer, Chairman of Air R.O.T.C., became 
affiliated with the Air Force in 1917 as a test pilot. Be- 
tween the two World Wars, he returned to civilian life 
where he followed the engineering profession. 

Dr. Hugo Leander Blomquist. Chairman of Botany. 
is a native of Sorsele, Viisterbotten, Sweden. In 1941 
lie taught at the University of Puerto Rico and last year 
attended the International Botanical Conference. 

Dr. J. H. Saylor, Executive Officer of Chemistry, was 
an instructor in his home state, Missouri, for two years 
prior to receiving his Ph.D. at Duke. He spent his sab- 
JKitical leave in 1941 at the California Institute of Tccii- 

Dr. Frank T. de Vyver, Chairman of Economics, has 
been an instructor and done research at Princeton Uni- 
versity, the University of Virginia, and the University 
of North Carolina. At present, he is a vice-president 
of Erwin Mills. 

Dr. John W. Carr, Jr.. Chairman of Education, served 
as Superintendent of Public Schools of Durham County 
for twelve years prior to coming to Duke. He recently 
published an article reviewing the Elementary School 

Dr. W. H. Irving, (^liairman of English, is a Canadian 
by birth. He attended Mount Allison College where he 
received his B.A., and tlicii oi)tained his B.A. and M.A. 
at Oxford. His Ph.D. was secured at Harvard where 

he taught 

before coming to Duke in 1936. 

I). K. Adams, Psychology 

H. L. BlomquisI, Botany 

.1. H. Saylor, Chemistry 

Ralph Carle, Jr., Naval Scici 


S. Rankin, Political Science J. R. Grout, Woman's Physical Education E. T. Thompson, Sociology 

Dr. E. W. Berry, Chairman of Geology, served as 
micro-paleontologist for the International Petroleum 
Company in Negritos, Peru, jjefore hecoming an in- 
structor at Ohio State I'niversity. His major field of 
study is the geology of the Atlantic Costal Plain. 

Dr. Clement Vollmer, Chairman of German, has 
spent a great deal of time in traveling — principally 
eight trips to Europe. He has studied at Heidelberg 
College and the University of Berlin as well as the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania. 

Dr. James Nardin Truesdale, Chairman of Greek, 
spent the last war as a Lt. Commander in the Air Com- 
bat Intelligence of the U. S. Navy. Some of the more 
important societies of which he is a member are Phi 
Beta Kappa. Red Friars, and Omicron Delta Kappa. 

Mr. Edward M. Cameron. Chairman of Health and 
Physical Education, Trinity College, received his A.B. 
at Washington and Lee University. Mr. Cameron has 
served, with distinction, as head football and head basket- 

ball coaches for Duke before taking over his present job. 

Miss Julia R. Grout, Chairman of Health and Physi- 
cal Education, Woman's College, has held offices in 
many national physical education clubs. At present, 
she is Vice-President of the National Association for 
Physical Education of College Women and General 
Chairman of the 1951 Workshop to l)e lield at Lake 

Dr. William Thomas Laprade, Chairman of History, 
has been an editor of South Atlantic Quarterly since 
1944. Among his best-known l)ooks are England and 
the French Reroliition. British History for American 
Students, and Public Opinion and Politics in Eighteenth 
Century England. 

Dr. Roliert Samuel Rogers. Chairman of Latin and 
Roman Studies, has studied at the University of Penn- 
sylvania, Princeton University, Columbia University, 
and the American Academy in Rome. Dr. R. S. Rogers' 
specialty is the early history of the Roman Empire. 


D. M. Nielsen, Physics 

R. B. Jordan, Romance Languages 

I. E. Gray, Zoology 

The various undergraduate divisions 

Are led by twenty-five prominent scholars. 

T^r. J. J. Geigen, Cliairniaii of Matlieniatics, served as 
a National Research Fellow at Princeton University, 
University of California, Oxford University, University 
of Paris, and Clermont University. He began his career 
at Duke in 1936. 

Captain Ralph Earle, Jr., head of Naval Science, 
graduated from the U. S. Naval Academy in the Class 
of '22. Included in Captain Earle's foreign assign- 
ments have been the Pliilippines, Japan, and China. 

Dr. Glenn Negley, Chairman of Philosophy, is famed 
for his knowledge of Utopian literature and experi- 
mental communities in the United .States. During the 
last war. Dr. Negley served as a major in the U. S. Army 
Air Corps. 


E. W. Berry, Geology 

B. R. Switzcr, Air Science 

E. M. Cameron, Men's Physical Education 

Dr. Walter M. Nielsen, Chairman of Physics, is 
entering his twenty-fifth year at Duke. He obtained 
his B.S.E.E. and Ph.D. at the University of Minnesota. 
He has served the Northwestern Bell Telephone Coni- 
panv and the American Telephone Company. 

Dr. Robert Stanley Rankin, Chairman of Political 
Science, is a member of the Southern Political Science 
Association, Omicron Delta Kappa, and the Faculty 
Club of which he is now president. He has also helped 
in the reorganization of Connecticut state government. 

Dr. Donald K. Adams, Chairman of Psychology, has 
had experience as a Guggenheim Fellow in Psychology 
at the University of Geneva and Swathmore College, 
a Sterling Fellow in Psychology at Yale, and a National 
Research Fellow at the University of Berlin. 

Dr. Hiram Earl Myers. Chairman of Religion, grad- 
uated from Trinity College with an A.B. and went on 
to receive his S.T.B. and S.T.M. from Boston Univer- 
sity. Later Elon College conferred upon him the honor- 
ary degree of D.D. 

Dr. Brady R. Jordan, Chairman of Romance Lan- 
guages, had lectured at the University of Wisconsin, 
the University of Paris, and the University of Ten- 
nessee. He came to Duke in 1927 as an associate pro- 
fessor and was named chairman in June of 1947. 

Dr. Thomas G. Wiener, Chairman of Russian, is a 
native of Czechoslovakia and came to the United States 
in 1939. During World War IL he sei-ved in the U. S. 
OfHce of War Information. 

Dr. Edgar T. Thompson, Cliairman of Sociology, has 
attended the University of North Carolina, the Univer- 
sity of Missouri, and the University of Chicago. At the 
present time, he is head of the Durham County Tubercu- 
losis and Health Association. 

Dr. L E. Gray, Chairman of Zoology, is mainly inter- 
ested in the biology of fish and ecology of insects. He 
attended the University of Massachusetts and the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. 

T. (f. Wiener, Russian 

K. E. Gilbert, Aesthetics. Art, and Music 


The annual faculty play given this year was "Ten Nights in a Bar Room." As usual, the "professors turned actors" 
played to a packed house. Although the production was widely acclaimed, it was difficult to judge who enjoyed 
it the most — spectators or players. As can be seen, line-learning was discarded as an unnecessary task. 


yV/^hat liiis Ix'cottie ol' the classic "fuddy-duddy," the 
Ijiofcssoi- with thick glasses and a long nose stuck 
ill a tliousand reference hooks. th(^ (hah introvert who 
shrinks from society like a frightened mole? Strangely 
enough, we don't see him at Duke anymore. The pro- 
fessors no longer live their entire lives in the classroom. 

At a post-rocilal reception. Madame Iturlii <hals 
with students and members of the faculty. 

The UniversilN linusi- provides lli<- setting for a meeting 
of the Duke f^acull\ Club. This nighl llie faculty invited the 
business men of Durham a^ iheir guests for a special pro- 



The serious faces of these piolessurs in the Political Science Depar 
as they ponder and discuss together over their Oak Room diinier. 
the weight of the decisions facing the governments in the world 



On the student-faculty WDBS quiz program 
Joan Craig and Ruthann Iniler vie for an- 
swers against Dr. Spence and Miss Brown. 

Dr. Ferguson spends much 
of his time in his well- 
equip|ied wood-work shop. 

Dr. Hunter dislikes grading "zoo" 
tests as much as frosh hate them. 

gram. The promotion of good will between the 
University and the city of Durham, which has 
been greatly improved in the past three years, 
is the present major project of the club. 

When he i- iioi ( ..ii,lu( ting hi? classes or performing the many 
duties that are a part of his job as professor of history. Dr. 
Ferguson, shown with his wife, enjoys listening to recorded music. 

Not only students have a life outside of class 

— professors work, play, and relax minus books. 

C\ui' Duke "Wisemen" do enjoy the less serious things 
of life — the faculty play tickles the funnybones of 
Duke students more than any other event of the year. 
In that great ilrainatic achievement the student sees 
the professor on the s|)ot instead of himself. Although 
the play is strictly a faculty event, the students and 
the professors do have opportunities to get together, 
as on the faculty-student radio {|uiz and at the coffees 
sponsoreil by the "Y." 

Although haril if may be to imagine the world-author- 
ity on "Lower Slobovia" actually in the midst of a 
home, many professors are married and have little 
Einsteins lumiing around. They may lie human en- 
cyclopedias to some students, but at the i)ottoin they 
are actually people exa<tiy like you and me. 

Taking stock in the stacks — i'rof. Allan (iilbcrt, 
immersing himself in that amazing lahyrinth 
of learning that forms Dukes library, finds 
that it will lead him ilown ari\ |)ath of knowl- 
edge uliieh his research points onl to him. 

Relaxation at 
home from the 
cares of the class- 
room is one of 
the professors' 
most - prized pre- 
rogatives, but Dr. 
Ropp may find 
that he needs to 
summon up his 
knowledge of all 
the intricacies of 
military tactics in 
order to out-flank 
and out - maneu- 
ver his three 
small sons, espe- 
cially when the 
living-room floor 
is the field of ac- 
tion, and the par- 
chesi board is the 
problem at hand. 

Dr. l>lacki)urn 
entertains the stu- 
dents at a coffee 
in the union lob- 
by with his fa- 
mous renditions 
of medieval bal- 
lads on the guitar. 

Mrs. Mueller and 
Messrs. Withers, 
Bone and Klentz 
f o V m the star- 
billing (juartet 
for the Duke 
M u s i c Depart- 
ments programs. 

This doesn't seem 
to be one of the 
more acute angles 
of civil engineer- 
ing according to 
the expression on 
Mr. Brown's face. 

/<Cencmiel .^UJiikc ^Ituyel MnttlKH l^-I (Ltiidiiic ct (''^^eLiijic. 

^ i^ 

^ -:>% 



wKfeilisSi'JS^feo ;' 


Preface to the Present 

The Student Handbook of 1926 
suggested the following do's and don't's 

to new students: 

Don't be afraid of hard work. 

Don't do anything you wouldn't like for 

your mother to hear of. 

Don't be too solemn. Don't knock. 

Don't wear your high school letter or belt. 

Don't wait for your roommate to get 

you out of bed. 

Don't spend money recklessly. 

Don't make paths on the lawn. 

Do join a Sunday School class. 

Write home regularly. Speak to everybody. 

Tip your hat to all professors. 

Wear the Freshman cap. 

Learn the University yells and songs. 

Be a gentleman. 

Attend the class meetings and socials. 

Learn the Freshman rules. 

Take plenty of exercise. 

Remember we have the Honor system. 

Report to the coach for some form of 

exercise. Lingering in West Durham, 

leaving shades up at night, 

dating on the campus during 

class and Chapel hours, and 

chewing gum in company were listed as 

"things to be avoided" by all students 


The moral attitude of the Twenties is 

reflected in this record from the 1926 
Student Government Handbook. 


Their yearly infusion is a necessary transfusion. 

A s soon as they had settled down 

at Duke, the Freshmen took a 
look aioimd and started "The Imp," 
a j)aper wliiih is all their own. 

Jointly w ith the Sophomores they 
continued the Field Day tradition. 
The Sophs edged them out this year, 
l»ut just wait! 

A strong membership drive was 
begun, and paralleling it was a pro- 
gram to bring vocational speakers 
to Freshman assemblies. 

The class dance, held in the 
spring, finished a wondertul year. 

First row, left to right: 

Nelson, M., Vice-President 

Muse, L., President 

Barton, J.. Secretary 

Second roic: 

Johnston, J.. President 

Hoi'i'K, li.. Athletic Representative 

Wolfe, D., Vice-President 

Francis, P., Secretary-Treasurer 

First row, left lo right: 

Adams, Susan Drake; Ailes. John 
Edwin: Alexander. Hobart L. : 
Alford, Ella Langdon: Allen. Ann: 
Allen, Betty Jean: Allred. Jeter 
Alexander, Jr. 

Second row: 

Amling. Richard Herbert: Ash- 
down. Charles Edward: Atkinson. 
Bettie Helen: Avery, Virginia 
Johnston; Bailey, Charles W.: 
Bailey, Clarence Almon; Baird, 

Third row: 

Baldwin, Suzanne: Bannon, Peter 
James: Barker, Bradley Sinclair: 
Barnes. Lee Gordon; Barnhardt. 
Max Llovd. Jr.: Barr. Charles 
Robert: Bartlett. William McGil- 
li\ rav. 

tourlh row: 

Barton. Jessica Stark: Batchelor. 
Betty Jaye: Bates. Walter Irving: 
Beane, Margery: Beard. John 
Morace; Beasley, John Austin. Jr. : 
Beatv. Fred Donald. 




^ ^^ ^1 


\ ^j^ K EM. 

Fifth row: 

Beck, Suzanne Joyce: Behnke, 
Raymond George; Bell, H. Brad- 
ford: Belland. Charlotte Ethel; 
Bennett. Robert McArn; Benson. 
Mary Thornton: Rerlinghof. Peter. 

Sixth rota: 

Bevan. Joyce Ann: Biehl. Fred- 
erick Robert; Biltz. Carl Nicholas: 
Birs. Robert H.: Bissette. Lester 
CeFare: Black, Elizabeth Gregg: 
Black. MarlKn Elizabeth. 

Seventh roir: 

Blackard. Louise Cornelia: Black- 
ley, Shem Kearney, Jr.; Blades, 
Barbara Ann: Blattner, Doris 
Ellen: Boatwright, Frank Boyce. 
Jr.: Bod<len. Gerald Alston: Bol- 
ing. Flo\d Jackson. Jr. 

Fiiihth roiv: 

l!on(lui;inl. Wesley Eugene; Bon- 
ncscn. Janet Louise; Bonneville. 
Joainic Lorraine; B o r c h a r d t. 
CIkiiIcs l!a\inond: B o s h a m e r. 
lliruN Carlisle: Bo\v(-n. Joseph 
Andrew: liouman. Doinlln \\ il- 
ia rd. 

Ninth row: 

Bowman. Keith Brown: Boylslon. 
Benjamin ("aKiii: Bozzelli. James 
F.; Bradley. Jean: Bradl. Jim 
Lewis: Brannon. Robert Milcliell; 
BicTinan. I)a\i<l liichard. 


FirsI roir. Ifjl to 

Brown. Ann Baldwin : Brown, 
Beverly Holmes: Brown. Charles 
Shugart: Brown. David Charles: 
Brown. Donald Cannon: Brown. 
.linnn\ I'aul: Brown. Boherl Mar- 

Second row: 

BrnnhofT. Marjorie Jean; Br) ant, 
William Franklin. Jr.: Bryson, 
Marv Constanee: Buckley. Rich- 
ard Robert: Bullard. Mary Ann: 
Bunn. Joe Plummer: Burke. Cath- 
erine Regina. 

Third row: 

Burrous. Barbara Anne: Burton, 
Ann Mapes: Bush. Virginia Anne: 
Cahill. Ri(hard Walter: Cain. Paul 
Ricks: Calkins. Dorothy Coyner; 
Calmes, Bettv Joan. 

Fourth row: 

Campbell. Leslie Curtis: Carpen- 
ter. Ralph George: Carter. Howard 
Robinson; Castiglia. Thomas B. ; 
Cathey. Grace Elizabeth; Cauthen, 
Frank Merriman; Caviness. Vera 

Fifth roiv: 

Cederstrom. James Curtiss: Chace. 
James Dutton: Chance. Donald 
Richard: Chapman. Edwin Ernest, 
Jr.: Chappell. Betty Ruth; Ches- 
nut. Donald Blair; Chesson, Leslie 

Sixth roiv: 

Chur. Robert Jenquen ; Churchill. 
Patty Lou Collins; Clapp, Gordon 
William: Clark, Janice; Clark, 
Joyce: Clarke. Nancy; Claughton. 
Lillian Suzanne. 

Seventh row: 

Clifton, Larry Daniel: Coe, Elaine 
Marie; Coffee. Mary Elizabeth; 
Coggeshall. Albert Parrott: Cole, 
James Leo: Collins, John Joseph; 
Collins. Harlev Greenwood. 

Eighth row: 

Collins, Patricia Ryan; Combes, 
George Lewis; Conant. .Salvia 
Lee; Conway, Paul Blackwell; 

^ 9 

'/» > ir 

"^ ^^ C> i O 


i 7 /*. 

Code). Charles Hubert; Copeland. 
Alice Ann; Cordes, William Fred- 

Ninth row: 

Co\ington. Anne Paschall; Cox. 
Jerrv Vernon: Cozart. Rachel 
Snedman: Cranwell. James Logan. 
Jr.; Crawforrd, Ted Robert; Cre- 

sop, Janice Bland; Crockett, David 

Tenth row: 

Crow, Earl Pickett, Jr.; Crumbley, 
Jo Claire: Cruz. Ricardo Lebron; 
Cunnning. Jane Collier; Curren, 
Mary Louise; Dahl. Doring Crary; 
Dalton. Carson Ehvood. 


First roil-, left to right: 

Dalton. William Lee: Darling. Lee 
Winfipld: Davenport. Dorothy 
lulna: Davis. Boyce Henry: Davis, 
Thomas Echvard: Dawson. GiMivge 
11.: Day. Marv Gordon. 

Second roir: Barbara Hose: de Laski. 
Donald: Dellios. (Jcorge Ailierl. 
Jr.: Deniorest. Sallie Jane: Der- 
rick. Barbara Ann: Derrick. Ken- 
neth Colison: Devlin. Martin 
Patrick, IIL 

Third row: 

Diana. Dominick Peter: Dicken- 
son. Charles Ellington. Jr.: Dick- 
man, Henry Joseph, Jr.: Dienstl, 
Sharon Hae: Dietze. Robert John: 
Dinilich. John Nicholson; Doane, 
Rosamond Foster. 

Foiirlh roic: 

Dominik. Joyce Mae: Douglas, 
Brvce: Dowling. John Kingsley: 
Downs. Constance Alden: Drake. 
Janet Marie: Drake. Marcia Ran- 
dolph; Dudley, Dottie Ann. 






iK It m m rr/it 

Fifth row: 

Duke. Davis W.. Jr.; Dulin. 
Thomas Leroy; Dumont. Nancy 
Randolph: D u n d a s. Rosemary 
Maud: Dutoit. Audrey Louise: 
Dussauit. Adrienne: Dulloii. Hulli 

5/.v//i row: 

Duys. Joseph Carter: Eades. Abi- 
gail: Earle. Audrey: Earnhardt. 
Harold Clark: Eaton. Leslie Alice; 
Edens. C^herine Ward; Elliott. 
Harold H.. Jr. 

Serenlh row: 

Evans. Jack Graver: Fairley. 
Archie Blair: Farmer. Fred C. ; 
Farrell. Thomas Edwin: Fesper- 
man. George Milton: Fisclier, 
George L; Fisher. Niki. 

Eighth roir: 

Fitcliett. Frank i;<l\\ard: I'lanncry. 
Mar\ I'rench: i'llTitom. Frances; 
Flora. Jerr\ Lee: l'\igle. Hazel 
l.aRuc: l-'oppcrt. Helen Boiling: 
Forl)us, Martha Carolina. 

Ninth roir: 

Ford. Conslance Brigham; Fo.\. 
NancN Jo; I'rauk. Claire Louise: 
Freeze. (Jeorgc Kenneth ; Freund. 
Curtis A.; Fricdlandcr. Jack Ira; 
Fr\niaik. Ilcibcil I'rancis. 


First row. left to riiiht: 

Fuller. Gerald William: I'lillcrloii. 
Saimiel Haker. Jr.: Kurr. William 
Hal: Gabler. E. Richard: (kichet. 
Fred Smitli. Jr.: Galloway. James 
Dale: (Jarrelt. Edward Gcrdcin. 

Second roir: 

Geoghegaii. James C. : Gerber. 
George Carl: Gerliardl. William 
R.. Jr.: Gilbert. Ernest Peiin: 
Gilliland. Jack Knight: Gillis. 
Harry George: Givens, Dingess 

Third roic 

Glaze. Elizabeth Ann: Godard. 
Marv Grace: Goldberg. Alma 
Norma: Good. Louis Dean: Goode. 
Elizabeth Ann: Goodman. William 
Francis: Goubert. Peter Anton. 

Fourth roic: 

Gould. Barbara L\ nn : Grant. 
Janet: Grant. Sally Jane; Gray, 
Aurelia Elizabeth: Gray, Nancy 
Jean: Green. Winship Iddings. Jr.: 
(ireene. Montgomery Adams. 

Fifth roiv : 

Greene. Walter Eastburn: Green- 
glass. Herman Alfred: Greeson, 
Robert William: Gresham. Barbara 
Ann: (jrifl'm. Ashton Thomas: 
Griflin. Elbert C. : Grigg. William 


Grimes. Charles Wesley 
Patricia Ruth: Guillot 
Elizabeth: Guion. John 
Gulledge. James L. : Guy. Robert 
George: Hahn. Philip Maxurll. 




Seventh row: 

Hall. Raymond Artie: Hall. Shir- 
ley Jean: Haller. Terr\ Allen: 
Hames. William Moor. Jr.: Hamil- 
ton. John Cohin: Hamilton. Julie 
Hereford: Hamrick. Harvey BIy. 

Eiphth row: 

Hannen. Tenence Edward: Hardi- 
son, Joseph Hammond, Jr.; 


Lf ! Ti^^ ^ 

Hardon. Clayton Thomas: Har- 
gitt. Thomas George: Harllee. 
Alice Stella: Harmount. Thomas 
Herbert: Harms. William F. 

Sinth row: 

Harp. James Robert: Har|)er. 
Andrew Naudaiii. Jr.: Harris. Ann 
Heath: Harris. Barbara Anne: 
Hart. Elizabeth Hicks; Hawk, 

Margaret Anne: Hawkins. Ronald 

Tenth row: 

Haves. Margaret Beryl: Healey, 
Burke: Hedrick. Peggy Anne: 
HenslcN. Wayne Fortune: He|)pen- 
stall. Walter Leonard. Jr.: Herbert, 
Barbara Cay: Hibbler. Charlotte 


Firsl row, lefl to right: 

Higgins, Deborah Roberson: Hill. 
Margaret Ruth: Hillslev. Theodore 
Miller. Ill: Kite. Eddie Donald: 
Hobby, Wenslev: Hoffman. Larry 
William: Holland, Roy Cahin. 

Second rote: 

Holley. Helen Roth: HoUoway. M. 
Frances: Holmes, Arthur James: 
Holt, Roy Ray. Jr.: Honaker. 
Robert W.: Hood. Richard Baxter: 
Hooper. Sam Terrell. 

Third row: 

Hopkins. Marie de Bruyn Kops: 
Hoppe. Richard D. : Horton, Dot- 
tie Boyd: Horton. James Courtner: 
Horton. Joe Vow: Hubbard. Mil- 
ton Posie: Hudson. Milton LeRov. 

Fourth roic: 

Hunt. Constance Forsyth: Hunt. 
Donald Frost: Hunt. Sara Dewey: 
Hunter. Richard Lewis: Hurst, 
Mary Alice; Ice, David Lee: Ire- 
land. Barbara Ann. 



*^f^f f ?£ 

J I . 

*:3 9 


t'ijth row: 

Jaces, Albert L. : Jack. Bernard 
Roy; Jackson. Albert Charles. Jr.: 
Jackson. Shola C: Jacobs. Donnie 
JjOu; James. Frederic, Jr.; Jansky, 

Sixth row: 

Jarrell. Penelope Hampton: Jen- 
nings. William Harney. Jr.: John- 
son. Herbert Fraser: Johnson, 
Hugh Richard: Johnson. James 
Russell. Jr.; Johnson. Jean Ann: 
Johnson, Rebecca Ann. 

Seventh row: 

Johnston. Aileen Morel; Johnston. 
John Devereaux. Jr.: Jones 
Dolores: Jones. John Donald. Jr.; 
Jones. Marilyn; Jones. Nell Per- 
kins: Jordan. Thomas Dietrich. 

Kiiihlh row: 

Justus. Drayton Ra\. Jr.; Kamin- 
sky. Janet Arlene: Kar|)man. 
Sieve: Ka\e. Lewis Alan; Keever, 
Kugenc Roger: Keith. Carole 
Marion: Keilli. Kdward Melvin. 

iMnth row: 

Kendall. Judith Hayward: Ken- 
nard. Anne Kloise: Kennedy, 
I'lfdrirk James: Kennedy. Mar- 
garet lluber: Kerbeck, Jane 
Rachel: Ketn(>r. Alice Camille; 
Kimball. MaroKn Codin. 


First roir. left to riiilil: 

King. Carl Howif. Jr.; King. 
James Edward: King. Robert Can- 
non: Kistler. Henry Evans. Jr.; 
Kistler. John Dengler; Kneece, 
Alice Viola: Knickerbocker, Nicky. 

Second row: 

Knight. Warren Lee; Knights. 
Margaret A.; Koonce, Lena Vale; 
Kreider. Jean Elizabeth; Kuehn. 
Edward Andrew; Kuritzky, Mel- 
vyn Robert; Kyle, Frances Eliza- 

Third row: 

Lambert. Boyd Lee; Landon. 
Kathleen E. ; Lane, Barbara ; Lane, 
Nancy Lee; Lanigan, Dorothy 
Elizabeth; Larrinoa. F r a n c i n e 
Theresa; Lawler. Robert Allen. 

Fourth row: 

Lawrence, Margaret Petterson; 
Lawson. Donald Victor; LeBaver. 
Sidney Irwin; Lee, Betsy Page; 
Lee, Mary Leonard; Lefebvre, 
Harriet Marguerite; Leibfried, 
Warren Paul. 

Fifth row: 

Lennon. Frances Knight; Leventis. 
Peter James; Levin, Paula Jane: 
Lewis. Thomas Murray; Linden. 
Paul Richard. Jr.; Little. Richard 
Allen; Little, Robert William. 

Sixth tow: 










Lowndes, William Sin- 








; Lynn, 

Charles Gordon 



McBride, Frances Elizabeth; Mc- 
Call, James Arthur: McCauley, 
Margaret Ellen : McClellan. Marion 
Matthews; McCoUum. Gloria Mae; 
McCracken, Clayton Houston, Jr.; 
McCrary, Nancy Marion. 

Eighth row: 

McCutcheon. Julia Parrott: Mc- 
Donald. Anne: McDowell. Betty 
Ann; McGarry, Peter Michael; 

MP ^ f.. f 1? 


McGaughey, John Ellsworth; Mc- 
Graw. Wesley Allen; McGuina, 
John William. 

Ninth row: 

McKelvie. Mary Duke; McKelvey. 
Nancy Eleanore; McLellan. George 
Edward: McMillan. Robert CaH: 
McRoy, William David, Jr.; Mac- 

Derniid. John Thomas; Mac- 
Donald, Jane Emery. 

Tenth row: 

MacLehose, Elizabeth Jean; Mac- 
Queen. Ken Henry: Malone, John 
William; Maness. Sara Nell; Man- 
ning. George Kenneth; Mapleton, 
Felix Andrew; Marks, Jack Henry. 


First roil, lejl to //.a/f/; 

Third roil-: 

Marshall. Mildred Ma urine; 

Metropol. Jinnny Jack: Meyer. 

Mason. Dean Towle: Matheson. 

Richard Arlen: Millenson. John 

Betty Lou: Matheson. Frank Pro- 

Rodney: Miller. Joanne: Miller. 

basco: Matheson. Fhilys Bryant: 

John Howard: Miller. Josie: Mil- 

Mathies. Blair Henry: Matthews, 
Barbara Dale. 

ler. Martha Jane. 


Second row: 

Foiirlh row: 


Matthews. David Hohcrt: Mat- 

Milligan, Patricia Anne; Mitchell. 

thews. Robert Lee: Max. Allen A.: 

Fay Bond: Mittleman. Judith 

Maxwell. Nancy Margurete: 

Audrey; Moeller. Patricia Anne: 

Mayer. Robert Andrew: Meek. 

Moffitt, Bal)s: Moore. CaroKn 

Charles Robert: Melville, Noel. 

Virginia; Morton, Jack. 

«iT*l> SI 5^ »^f 


ft? S.f' Q 

7. 1 


Fifth row: 

Mueser. Robert Rawson : Murphy, 
Nancy Lou; Murray, James Philip: 
Murray. Marilyn Cissie: Muse, 
Elizabeth Chad wick: Naomi, 
Thdiiias. Jr.: Nash. Carol Harnion. 

.S/v//( row: 

Nash, Charles Wesley ; Neal. Con- 
stance Jane: Neal. William 
Weaver. HI: Nease. Mabel Ruth: 
Needhani. Edwin Garber: Need- 
ham. Nancy Eugenia: Neely. John 
Starr, Jr. 

Seven ill row: 

Neely. Robert P.: Ncluig. Harry 
Meade; Nelson. Mollie Eda; Nes- 
sen, Newell John. Jr.: Neuhaus, 
Francis C. : Nolcri. \mii Turner; 
Norris. Ami Rollins. 

F.iiililli roir: 

NDrlliiiiglon. Nancx Clark: North- 
rop. Ivicliard Armstrong: Novak. 
Charles Frank: ()akle\. Foni A.; 
()r>rii'ri. Kenan: O'Brien. Nancv 
Ih'icn: O.hlbck. \\is Ami. 

Ninlh roir: 

(VCara. Patricia Marie: Olin, 
Alette Louise: ()"Mansky. Boris 
Louis; ONeil. Nancy Catherine; 
Orr. Kenneth Bradlcv : Osborne. 
Frances Ami: Osborne. Heber 
lUiilon. Jr. 


First row. Icjl to riiihl: 

Osorio. Hector M.; ()ll<'\. Mary 
Ella: Pachuta. Sylvia Ann: Page, 
Nina Elizabeth: Papter. Ral|>li 
(Jilison: Palatine. Kiiiianl l.duis: 
Pantelakos. Coiistanliiie (Jeorge. 

Second roic: 

Paris. Ernest Kalpii. Jr.: Parker, 
l.elia Celeste: I'arker. Marcia 
Anne: Parr, Bobhy Lee: Paschal. 
Jerrv Drew: Patriik. Roman Lee: 
Patsch, Arthur Vernon. Jr. 

Tliinl rote: 

Patt\. William Henry: Peale. 
Georgia Dick: Pearce. Sarah Mar- 
garet; Perkins, Henry Thomas, 
Jr.; Perkins. Robert E.; Perkins, 
Susan Havard: Perrv, Iris Anne. 

Fourth row: 

Perrv. Thomas Edwin : Peter, 
Patsy Virginia: Peterson, Eliza- 
beth Anne: Pierce, Rose Marie: 
Pike, Mildred Ann: Pitt, William 
Howard. Jr.: Pitts. Charles Olen. 

Fijih row: 

Plater, Joseph Rue; Poe, Edgar 
Allan; Pope, Thomas Arnold; 
Potter, William Stanley; Power, 
Carrel Ann: Price. James Sterling; 
Price, Parham Thomas. 

Sixth row: 

Price. Richard Foard; Pride. Stan- 
ley Gene: Procter. Nanc\ Jane; 
Progler, Thomas Hayes: Pyle, 
Jack L. ; Raby, Claude L., Jr.; 
Rains, Maxine Dale. 

Seventh roiv: 

Randle. Louis Edward: Randall. 
Robert Earl: Randolph. Hilda 
Anthony ; Ravenel. K a t li e r i n e 
Parr: Ray. Joseph Byron; Red- 
grave. Catherine Jane; Redlack. 
Charles Kindiall. 

Eiiihth row: 

Reed. Barbara Ann: Reed. John 
,\lton. Jr.: Reese, Sarah Anne; 

.9 ? 


Resseguie. Lewis Denton: Revels. 
Norma Jeamie: R i c h a r d s o n. 
Donald John: Richardson. Henry 

Ninth row: 

Rigsbee. Ann Monroe: Ripper. 
Ra\mond Jose|)h: Riquezes. Hec- 
tor Jose: Ritch. Julia Ann: Rober- 
son, George Donald; Roberts, Sue 

BcinI: Roberts. William Carmel, 

Tenth row: 

Robinson. Mar\ Lee: Rodgers. 
Frances Louise; Roseborough. 
Virginia Lee: Rosenkranz. Donald 
Ira: Rosenthal. Janet Ann: Roth, 
Alfred Donald: Houghton. Ralph 


First row. lejl lo risihl: 

Ruffin. Jane Byrd: Kufty. Frank- 
lin Gearhart. Jr.: Russell. Barbara 
Stone; Russell. Marie: Salazar. 
Oscar Eduardo: Sale. Grace Wil- 
son; Sams. Charles Marshall. 

Second row: 

Sanders, Robert Robinson: Schel- 
ler. Marie Anne: Scliinitt, Evelyn 
Herrin : Scheidewiiid. Frances 
Elizabeth: Schoeb. John William: 
Schreiner, Charles William: 
Schuck. Charles William. 

Third row: 

Secrest, Dorothy Elizabeth: See- 
sholts, Arnold Wilber: Semon. 
William Peter. Jr.: Seyffert. Mary 
Jane: Seymour. Edward James. 
Jr.: Shaffer. Fred Whittaker: 
Sharpe, Frankie Lou. 

Fourth row: 

Shaw. Donald Hughes: Sheehan. 
John Charles: Sheffield. Karl Scar- 
borough; Sheirich, Kirk Burr: 
Sherrill. Henry Shelton: Shields. 
Mary Jane: Shiflet. Herbert Br\an. 









ilV 1. 






Fifth row: 

Shrader. William Raymond: Shute, 
Joseph Kirkland: Silverman. Mar- 
jorie Sue: Singletary. Richard 
Lewis; Skinner. Nancy Kalhryn: 
Skorvaga, Margaret Ann ; Slate, 

Sixth row: 

Slater, Bobbye Jean; Sloan. Nancy 
Ann: Smedley, Carol Louise; 
Smiley, Douglas Frederick; Smith, 
Bobby Wayne; Smith, Catherine 
Lorah; Smith, Elizabeth Anne. 

Seventh row: 

Smith, Jenell Ann; Smith. Mary 
Blair; Smith, Nancy Lee; Smith. 
Robert Laber: Smith, William 
Gordon; Smith. William Herbert; 
Smith, William Jordan. 

Eighth row: 

Sonnnardahl. Patricia Lee; Spald- 
ing. Donald Walson: .Spatola. 
Helen Suzanne: Stanliack. Sally 
Ann: Stark. Dwiglit Hurlon: 
Staub. Dorothy Annette: .Slephens. 
Russell Francis, Jr. 

Ninth roiv: 

Stephens. Sanniiy Council. Jr.; 
Stewart. Perry M.: Stockton. 
Nancy Jane; Stokes. DeLeon 
Edward: Stone. Albert Earl; 
Stone, Josejih Sarher: Stone. 
Hichard W. 


First roic. lejl lo ri ii h I : 

Sott. Mary Belle: Sloiil. Roger W.: 
Strang. Charles Ward: Street. 
Maryellen: Slricklaiul. William 
Ruffin: Sumner. Lew Edwin. Jr.: 
Sunfield. Alfred Traitiuni. 

Second row: 

Sweeney. Janet Elizabeth: Sykes. 
Zenas M.. Jr.: Tarleton. Robert 
William: Taylor. Earl Aubrey: 
Tavlor. George Richard: Taylor. 
Robert Worth: Tax lor. Ronahl 

Third ran-: 

Tavlor. Thomas Sheldon: Temple. 
Alan Harrison. Jr.: Thaubald 
Edward John: Thomas. Edwin 
Roosevelt. Jr.: Thomas. Emma 
Lewis: Thomas. Jerry Eugene; 
Thomas. Larry DeWitt. 

Fourth row: 

Thomas. Robert William: Thom- 
son. Ann Shively: Thompson. 
Emerson McLean. Jr.: Thompson. 
Rebekah Jane: Thompson. Samuel. 
B. : Todd, Clara Prudence; Toga- 
saki. Shinobu. 

Fifth row: 

ToUey. John Alexander: Towers. 
Sarah Agnes: Townsend. Nancy 
Priscilla: Townsend. Newton Ben- 
jamin: Triska. Margit: Trollinger. 
Raymond Russell. Jr.; Trudeau. 
Jeanne T. 

Sixth row: 

True. Joel Brundage. Jr.: Turner. 
Roger James Anderson : I nder- 
berg. Alfred E. : Lhiderwood. Wil- 
liam Alfred: Uretsky, Roberta 
Lee: Vallentyne, Jane: Vander- 
hoof. Diane Emilie. 

Seventh rotv: 

Vann. Billie Jeanne: Van Sickler. 
Gail Treat: Van Zandt. Richard 
OeWitt: Veasey. Lee Garland. Jr.; 
Veile. Frederick X.. Jr.: Vlahos. 
Michael E.: Waddell. Oliver Wen- 

Eiiihth row: 

\^agoner. lona Patricia: Walker, 
Douglas William: Wallace. Susan; 

f f'A^ J 




Walske. Ron Gilniore; Ware. Mar- 
garet Virginia: Ware. Richard 
Marshall: Warm, Tallulah Bar- 

Ninth rotv: 

Wasselle. Gerard William: Waters. 
James Lawrence: W atkins. Joyce 
Ann; Watkins. Linda Jane: Wat- 
kins, Margaret Louise; Watson. 

Jordan Kinijpall: Weedon. Betty 

Tenth row: 

Weeks, Thomas Wallace: Weil. 
Martin Lester: Wellons. William 
Holt: Werback. John Arthur: 
Westhrook. Carolyn: White-Spun- 
ner. Joan Irving; Whitmore. Mary 


First roil, Icjt to riy,i)l : 

W illiilc. James (Jihson: Wilkins. 
Willis Jain-11. Jr.: Willard. Helen 
EUeda: Williams, A. Clay: Wil- 
liams. Anne Carhle: Williams. 
Sliirle\ Ann: WillougliliN . Laura 

Second row: 

Wilmer. Florence Page: Wilson. 
Anne Sanders: Wilson. Barbara 
Mallard: Wilson. Belle Jane: Wil- 
son, Mary Rehekah: Wilson, Nor- 
man Jay: Wingard. Alice Eliza- 

Third row: 

Winkler, Sandra Gill: Wise, Con- 
stance Anne: Wise, Richard 
Tvson: Wiseman. Charles Eldon: 

Wolfe, Duane Ted: Wolf. Lewis 
Randall: Woltc. Robert Vinson. 

Fourth row: 

Woodard. Jay Westbrook: Woods. 
Barbara Anne; Woodworlh. Bar- 
bara Ann: Worsham, Mar) Eliza- 
beth: Wright. William Hennies: 
Wyll\. James Randolph: Wysard. 
Herbert Parsons, Jr. 

Fijth row: 

Yancey. Henr\ Alexander. Jr.: 
Yancey, Margaret Hunter: Yaple, 
Newell Holmes: Yarborough, 
Carol Michael; Yengst. William 
Carroll; Zwick. Natalie Virginia: 
Zinnnerman. Elaine Elizabeth: 
Zollars. William Bell. 





^ ?> f .2. f .ofv 




1. ^, 


kdglings ta^e flight, soaring high and wide. 

TJf^itli this yetir the Freshman- 
Sophomore Field Day was 
added to Duke traditions. Wlio 
won? The Sophs, of course. 

Tlie Sophomore Class sponsois, 
also, two dances a year, one in the 
fall and one in the spring. In the 
spring the dance is given jointly 
with the Freshmen, and a Queen 
is chosen. 

In order to keep the whole class 
informed, the Sophomores keep a 
huUetin Ijoard posted in the Dope 
Shop with up-to-the-minute infor- 

As usual, the Sophomores closed 
the year with a haiKpiet and the in- 
stallation of their new officers. 

First row. lejl to right: 
Cooper, D., President 
YoLNTS, R.. President 

Second row: 

Clemeints, P., Vice-President 

GuNDERSON, A., Treasurer 

Schuster, A., Secretary 

Third rote: 

SOMMERS, R.. Vice-President 

Dean, W.. Secretary 

Bush, R., Athletic Director 

Reilly, R., Treasurer 

First row. lejl to right: 

Adams, Frances Parker, Delta Delta Delta: Adams. 
Mrs. Lindalyn Bennett, Kaijpa Kappa Gamma: 
Adams. Waiter Leslie. Beta Tlieta I'i: Aliin. Jane 
Margaret: Aldridge. Cornelia Boardinan. Zeta Tau 
Alpha: Alexander. Lester Fisher: Allen. Charlotte 
Marguerite: Allison. Harr) Hiehard. Pi Kappa 
Alpha: Alyea, Nancy Anderson. Kappa Kappa 
Gamma: Ammerman. Raymond Perry. Jr., Alpha 
Tau Omega. 

Second row: 

Anderson, Harry William. Jr.. Beta Theta Pi; 
Anderson. John B.. Phi Delta Theta: Anderson, 
Katherine McClude. Alpha Delta Pi: Anderson, 
Williani Hearth. Fieta Theta Pi: Armstrong. James 
Cal\in, Pi Kappa Alpha: Aronberg. Harold: Atkins, 
James Harrison, Kappa Sigma: Babb, Helen Lee; 
Bacon. Mary Anne: Baker. Charles Earnest, Sigma 
Al[)ha Epsilon. 

Third row: 

Barden, Lawrence E. : Barge. Anne Reeves. Zeta 
Tau Al|)ha: Barnes. Anne N.: Barnes. John H\ce: 
Barrows. Nancy Ward. Kappa Alpha Theta : Bar- 
tholomew. Bradley White: Bass. Robert Homer. 
Delta Sigma Phi: Bauman. Lawrence Albert. Kappa 
Alpha: Bauman. S. Richard. Beta Theta Pi: Beal, 
Mays Caroline. Phi Mu. 

Fourth row: 

Beauchef. William C. P.: Bedell. Richard Fer- 
randou. Pi Ka|)|)a F'hi: Bell. George Co])eland. 
Alpha Tau Omega: Benda. George Michael: Ben- 
son. Bruce Welsh. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Berger. 
Robert B.. Phi Delta Theta: Bernstein. Eugene 
M.. Zeta Beta Tau: Bishop. Margaret Jean. Alpha 
Chi Omega: Blanks. Marguerite: Bledsoe. James 
Wallace. Pi Kappa Phi. 

/'////( row: 

Blight. Jane Aim. Pi Beta Phi: Blizard. John 
Walter Frederick. Jr.. F^hi Kajjpa Sigma: Boliii. 
Mary I^ucile: Bolmeier. Barbara Joan. Sigma 
Kappa: Bolmeier. Hazel Jane. .Sigma Kappa: 
Bouldin, Gene Korner: Bourne. J. Philip. I^hi 
Kappa Psi; Bourne, Philip Barry: Bowles. Law- 
rence Thompson. Beta Theta Pi: Boyle. Beverly 
Kay. Alpha Phi. 

Sixth row: 

Boysworth, Jeannine. Zeta Tau Alpha: Brigstocke. 
Joan Dunbar. Phi Mu: Broaddus. Claire. Phi ^Fu: 
Brokenshire. Janet Davis. Alpha Phi: F?rooks. 
Elizabeth Aim. Kap|)a Kajipa Gamma: F5rooks. 
Frederick F^hilli])s. Jr.. Phi Ka|)pa Sigma: Broom. 
Phillip Ward: Broun. Caroline Gordon: F^rown. 
Sarah May, Pi Beta Phi; Brown, H. P. 

Sophomore Class 

g0^^^^ ^-^^ 


^ 1ML f ^ 


First row. lejt to right: 

Bruce, Betty Louise, Zeta Tau Alpha : Brunkow, 
Jane Frances. Alpha Phi: Bryan. Jean L.. Delta 
Gamma: Buckley. Thomas Templeton. Kappa 
Sigma: Burch. Caroline Sue: Burgess. Ben Eugene: 
Bush. Bobby Wesley. Phi Kajjpa Sigma ; Bynum. 
Frank Bunch. Jr.. Phi Kappa Sigma; Calaway, 
E. Ray; Campbell, Carolyn S. 

Fourth row: 

Clark, G. James; Clark. Henry B., II, Sigma Chi: 
Claxton, Richard A., Theta Chi: Clay. Jane Elaine. 
Alpha Chi Omega: Clements. Peyton. Pi Beta Phi: 
Clifton. Theodore E., Jr.: Climenson. William 
Douglas; Clower. John Robhins. Jr.. Sigma Phi 
Epsilon; Cohan. M. Patricia. Pi Beta Phi: Cohoon. 
Patricia Julia. 

Second row: 

Canada. Betty May, Kappa Alpha Theta: Cannell, 
Nancy Jean: Cannon. Stanley Joel: Cantrell. Cath- 
erine Jane. Zeta Tau Al])ha: Carey. John Jesse, 
Alpha Tau Omega: Carmichael. Marcia Lee. Kappa 
Alpha Theta: Carnahan. John Anderson. Phi Delta 
Theta: Carr. Mitta Gairdner. Delta Gamma: Car- 
son. David Gardner. Sigma Nu; Carter. Katherine 

Fijih row: 

Cole. Thomas T., Phi Kappa Sigma: Coleman. 
Robert Albert, Kappa Sigma; Connoa, Lyle B.. 
Theta Chi: Cooke. Betty Sue: Cooke. Maxwell 
Elvvood: Cooper. Dora Anne, Alpha Delta Pi: 
Cooper. .Stephanie Hilda: Corzett. Joan. Sigma 
Kajijia: Couch. Sally Louise. Pi Beta Phi: Craig, 
John Brad, Pi Kappa Phi. 

Third roiv: 

Cartvvright. Margaret Elizabeth. Alpha Phi: Carver. 
George Wilson: Castor. Donald Franklin. Pi Kappa 
Phi: Gates. Billy Reeves: Gates, (iene H.. Kappa 
Alpha: Gates. Jerry H.. Kappa Alpha: Caudle. 
Lloyd Cameron. Sigma Chi: Causev. Ann Eliza- 
beth. Alpha Phi: Chappell. James Dodson, Jr.; 
Clark. C. Fred. Pi Kappa Phi. 

Sixth row: 

Crew. Arelene, Delta Delta Delta: Crowell. Joan 
Lovelace. Alpha Phi: Croxton. Hugh Bertram. Jr.. 
Pi Kappa Aljjha: (^rutcher. Frances Dinkins. Kappa 
Delta: Cummings. Alton T.. Pi Kajipa Phi: Curlee. 
Geraldine Teresa: Currie. l!elt\ London. Al])ha 
I'lii: Dabnev. Bettv Prewitl. Kap[)a \l])ba Theta: 
Darling. Glenn Alan. Phi Delta Theta; Davis, 
Ann. Alpha Phi. 


First rotv, lejl to riiihl: 

Dawson. Mai\ How [and: L)a\. J. Donald: Dean. 
William Howard, Alpha Tau Omega; Deinding. 
Keston John. Sigma Chi: Denny. Earl Rankin. 
Sigma Chi: Denunzio. Dom Maas: Dewan. Edmond 
Maurice. Jr.. Phi Kappa Psi: Devton. Ann Woody. 
Kapjia Delta: Dramoiid. I'aul H., Zeta Beta Tau: 
Dickert, Elizabeth Ann. 

Second row: 

Dicke). Carl Oyer. Jr.. Sigma Alpha Ej)silon; 
Dietz. Hattie Louise. Alpha Epsiloii Phi: Divine. 
Elinor Faxon. Phi Mu: Dollens. Marjorie Lou. 
Alpha Phi: Donigan. William Leonard: Donnell. 
Robert Lee. Jr., Pi Kajjpa Phi: Dowdy. Patricia 
Ann; Downes, Mary Elizabeth. Pi Beta Phi; Drew, 
Dora Anne, Alpha Phi; Drew, Robert Dudley. 

TfiinI roic: 

Dufort. Robert Hamilton. Landxla Chi Alpha; 
Dunham. Dorothy Elizabeth: Dunn. David Oscar: 
Eanes, William T., Phi Delta Theta: Earnest. Wil- 
liam Lee. Kappa Alpha: Earnhardt. Wiley J. P.. 
Jr., Sigma Chi: Easterling. William Ewart. Sigma 

Chi: Edens. Eleanore Jean: 
Edwards. Frank Blodgett. 

Ed I 



four ill re 


Efland. Margie Ann, Delta Gamma; Elder. Mary 

Geoffrey Bruce. .Sigma Alpha Epsilon: 

Louise: Elder. Thomas David. Phi Kap[)a Psi; 
Eldridge. William Butler. I'hi Kajipa Sigma; Emer- 
son. Charlotte Ann: F,rtle\. Ronald David: Erwin. 
Albert Rich. Pi Kappa Phi: E\ans, Barbara Lee; 
Evans. Carol Austin. Kappa Delta. 

Fijih row: 

Evans. Phillip W.. Pi Kapjja Alpha: E\erett. Jo 
Anne: Fansler. Richard Eugene: Farciuhar. Wil- 
liam Edward; Farringlon. John Kirb\ ; I'aulkncr. 
Ann E., Phi Mu; Feild, Richard Worthington; 
Ferguson, John Beckett, Sigma Chi; Field. Herbert 
Clinton, HI; Finch, Brown Faucelte. 

Sixlli row: 

Finley, Earl Byron. Jr.; Finter. Patt\ Preston. 
Alpha Chi Omega: Fisher. Margaret Alice. Delta 
Gamma ; Fisher. Robert Warren, Phi Ka])|)a Psi ; 
Fisher. Ruth Anne, Zeta Tau Alpha: FitzgeraUl. 
Gra)son Goode: Foster. Richard Sparre. Sigma 
Chi; Fowler. Cody. Aljjha Delta Pi: Fowler, Gerard 
S. ; Fowler. John Ihonias. Jr. 

Sophomore Class 

il SkMM^ ^ 

(^ ri p 


»s ». P 

» D 

f^ Ul 1^' 


First row, left to right: 

Fowlkes, Nancy Anne, Pi Beta Phi: Fox, George 
Charles, Jr., Kappa Sigma: Fredricks, Richard 
Niel; Gage, Gaston Henipliill: Garrett. John Wil- 
liam; Gatevvood. Willard Badgette, Jr.: Gatsch. 
Marie: Gelnveiler. John Andrew, Jr., Beta Theta 
Pi: Geiger. William Henry; Getz, Robert Samuel, 
Zeta Beta Tau. 

Second row: 

Gibbons. John D.. Beta Theta Pi; Gilbert. Joseph 
Corthell: Gilliam. Joan Frances. Kappa Delta: 
Gilmour. Jane O. : (iiass. Nina Ruth: Gleason, 
Jane Lansing: Glenn. Bruce Goodwin; Glover, 
Frances Marie; Goldman, Sally Ann: Goldthwaite, 
Alice, Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

Third row: 

Gore, Dorcas Anne, Delta Delta Delta; Gorrell, 
Robert Pinkney. Kappa Alpha: Gotwals, Kathryn 
Lee; Gould, Donald W., Sigma Alpha Fpsilon; 
Graham. Frank Richard: Graves. Charles Edward; 
Greco. Miriam Adele; Green, F{ay (jardner. Phi 
Delta Theta; Greenberg. Allen: Greenberg, Larry. 

Fourth row: 

Greene, John C. Delta Tau Delta; Greenwald, 
Stuart Morris. Zeta Beta Tau: Grillo. Robert L., 

Sigma Nu; Groome, Augusta: Grove. Gordon V., 
Theta Chi: Grover, Joan Louise, Kappa Alpha 
Theta: Gummels, Joan, Kappa Alpha Theta: 
Gunderson, Ann Kathryn, Kappa Alpha Theta ; 
Gwynn, Paul Andrew, Pi Kappa Alpha; Hall, 
Douglas Carson. Sigma Nu. 

Fijlh row: 

Hall, James Samuel, Jr.. Pi Kappa Al|)ha: Hall. 
Robert Rhetl: Hall. Robert. V.: llammerberg, 
Charles M., Phi Delta Theta; Hampe. Carol Thorne, 
Kappa Kajjpa (iannna: Hanes. William I'oindexter, 
Kappa Alpha; Hanner. Richard R.. Phi Kappa 
Sigma; Hansbarger. Luther Clark: Hardison. Mary 
Adele, Al|)ha Delta Pi; Harne) , Patsey Field, Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. 

Sixth roiv: 

Harter. Barbara Alice. Alpha Chi Omega: Hassler, 
William L., Phi Kappa Psi; Hathaway, Robert 
Graham, Delta Tau Delta; Hauser, Frances Mar- 
quirette; Hayes, Daniel M.; Heim. Clara Ann. 
Alpha Phi; Hennesse) . Ellen. Kappa Delta: Henry, 
Granville Conner. IH. Alpha Tau Omega: Herndon, 
William Wesley. Pi Kappa Alpha: Higgins, Edward 
Alton, Landjda Chi Alpha. 


/';>,s7 row, lejl lo ri^ltl : 

Hill, Boyd Howard, Jr.; Hilliard. Betty Joyce: 
Hilliard. Roy C. : Hinson. Patsy Travis. Kappa 
Delta: Hite, Charles Land. I'lii Kappa Sigma: 
lloblis. Nancy McRae: Hodge. Hugh Lenox, Sigma 
Nu: Hodges, Margaret: Hodgin, John Nolan, 
Kappa Sigma: Hoey. Henry Lewis. 

Second row: 

Hoffman, Joyce Ann. Alpha Phi: Hogue. David 
G., Pi Kappa Alpha: Holbeck. Anne Miller. Alpha 
Chi Omega: Holhrook. James Edwin. Jr.: HoUett. 
Alan Morton. Zeta Beta Tau: Hollovvay. Jo Anne, 
Pi Beta Phi: Hollowell, James Curtis. Beta Theta 
Pi: Holton. Mary: Horner, Robert Bruce. Pi Kappa 
Phi; Horlon. Lawrence David. 

Third row: 

Hosier, Charles Taylor. Pi Kappa Alpha: H(juk. j. 
Edwin; House, Martha Lillian: Houser. Roland 
Baxter; Howard. Bobby Mackay, Alpha Tau 
Omega; Howard, Clarence Edward: Howard, Harry 
duBignon. Phi Delta Theta: Howard. Peggy Ann, 
Sigma Kappa: Howe. William Albert. Phi Kappa 
Psi: Howell. Don S.. Pi Kappa Phi. 

Fourth row: 

Huckabee. Page DuBois. Aljaba Delta Pi: Hughes, 
Ruth Hundley: Hull. Robert Miller. Kapj)a Alpha; 

Hulse. Irene. Alpha Ejjsilim Phi: Hum|)luies. John 
O'Neal, -Sigma Alpha Epsiluii: lluiiiphre). Joseph 
W. H.: Hurst. David Eugene. Sigma Chi: Hurst. 
Nancy May; Hussey. George. F.. 111. Pi Ka])pa Phi: 
Ira, Stewart B.. Phi Delta Theta. 

Fijth row: 

Jackson. Helen Louise: Jackson. Theodore H.. Jr.. 
Alpha Tau Omega: Jacobs. Mary Lou. Delta Delta 
Delta: Jacobs. Roy Marshall: Jahn. Jeryl May. 
Kappa Delta; James. Charles H.: James. W. Scott. 
Alpha Tau Omega: Jarecki. Richard: Jenkins. 
Dorothy. Delta Delta Delta: Jessup. Alvan DeWitt. 


John, Louise R., Delta 
Allen, Kappa Alpha ; 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: 

Johnson. Henry 

Richard Allan. 

Dwayne Sandra, 

Gamma ; 


Sigma Kappa; Jones, Ginny; Jones, Robert W.: 
Jones, William Henry, Sigma Nu; Jordan. Mar- 
garet Stephens, Zeta Tau Alpha; Kale, Sarah Dean: 
Katzinski, Emil Fred, Pi Kappa Phi. 

Sophomore Class 




/ XJ .1 - 

/";«/ ;oi<', le\t to right: 

Kauffinan. Holiday Clay. Kappa Kappa Gamma: 
Keller. Thomas Franklin. Phi Kappa Sigma: Ken- 
nemore. Douglas Ervin. Delta Tau Delta: Kesler. 
William Earl: Kimmel. Ruth Louise; King, Joseph 
Edward. Pi Kappa Alpha: Kintz. George Jerry: 
Kira. Leona; Kirk. Gene Still, Delta Delta Delta: 
Kirkman. Shirley Elizaheth. 

Second row: 

Knight. Kinchew Coffield: Knott, Marsha. Kappa 
Kappa Gamma: Knowles. Francis. Jr.. Lambda 
Chi Alpha; Kooms. Jean Thorhurn, Phi Mu; 
Kosterlitz. Ruth. Alpha Epsilon Phi: Kranime. 
Gerald Andrew. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Lackey. 
Dixon A.. Jr.; Lake, Eleanor Bett\ ; LaMothe. Joan 
Claire, Kappa Kappa Gannna: Lane. Henry Jack- 
son. Jr.. Phi Kappa Sigma. 

Third row: 

Lassiter, Vernon Clarke. Jr.. Lamhda Chi Alpha: 
Laurer. Donald Charles. Sigma Nu; Lawrence. 
James D.. Kappa Alpha: Lawrence, Leone Eliza- 
beth. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Lea. Virginia Ramsay. 
Alpha Delta Pi: Ledford. Ruth M.: Lerps, David 
Arthur, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Levenson. Bernice, 
Alpha Epsilon Phi: Levin. Ann Ruth: Lindsay, 
Barbara Bremer. Kappa Kappa Gannna. 

Fourth row: 

Lipscomb, Nell Imogene: Little, Margaret Lillian. 
Kappa Delta; Loane. Jabez Whitford: Longcrier, 
Mary Alice, Alpha Delta Pi: Lonon, Frances Ken- 
nedy, Alpha Delta Pi: Looper, Charles Byrd, Kappa 
Alpha; Lowndes, John Fo), Sigma Alpha Epsilon; 
Lucas, Peggy MacMillan:' Luck. Jean Magill. i'i 
Kapjia /\lpha; Turner. John Calhoun. Delta Sigma 

Fifth row: 

L)(>n. Mary Lou. Alpha Chi Omega; McAdams. J. 
Richard; McCain. Patsy Ray. Delta Delta Delta; 
McCarter. Joan Adele. Kappa Kap|ja (Jamma; 
McCash. Thomas William: McCov. Betty June, 
Sigma Kappa: McElro\. Elizaheth Ann. Alpha 
Delta Pi: McGee, Marianna. Kap])a Alpha Theta; 
McGiehan, Donn, Pi Ka))pa Alpha: McGill. Lelia 
Autrey. Kappa Alpha Theta. 

Sixth row: 

McKelvcy. Priscilla Ka\. Delta Gamma; ,M<Kinney, 
Jane Fulton: MiLoney. Thorne Cla\ ; McMasters, 
Ellen, Kappa Kappa (ianmia; McRae. Martha Kate: 
Maas.s. Barbara Hill. Delta Delta Delta; MacEwen, 
Wallace Scott; Mackie. Patricia Jean. Delta Delta 
Delta: Maddox. Clyde Overton. Jr.. Kap|>a Sigma: 
Maitland. Edwina Churchill, Phi Mu. 


First row, lejl to ripht: 

Markee. Shirley June. Sigma Kappa: Marks. Deiiiiis 
Gilbert: Markwoocl. Paul W Jr.: Massie. Mary 
Ann, Alj)lia Clii Omega: Matlieson. Alice Sutton. 
Delta Delia Delta: iMaune\. Mrs. Sally Brown. 
Delta Delta Delta: Mavs. Lewis MeKinney. Sigma 
l'\\\ Epsilon: Mellin. William Davis. Lamhda (".hi 
Alpha: Merritt. Marjoric Ann: Metropol. Harry 
Jaek. Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Second row: 

Meyer, Warren Edward: ■\Iiehael. Doris Hall. Pi 
Beta Phi: Michael. Robert Frederick. Jr., Kappa 
Alpha; Milford, Dolores Ann, Sigma Kappa: Miller. 
.\hraham Stanley. Jr.: Miller. Nancy June. Alpha 
Delta l^i : Miller. Thomas Templin: Mobley, Mari- 
ann. Zeta Tau Alpha: Montgomery. Douglas Gale. 
Kappa Alpha: Mood. Florence Fulton. Delta Delta 

Third row: 

Morgan. Robert Whittelsey: Morrison. Norton 
Hotchkiss; Morse, Theodore Frederick: Moseley. 
Robert (Jallowav. Pi Kappa Alpha; Mozingo. Wil- 
liam Gerald: Murchie, Muriel E.; Murkett, Phillip 
T.. Delta Tau Delta: Murphy. Herbert James; 
Mylrea. Bruce William. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Neu- 
meister, Leslie Leroy. 

Fourth row: 

Nichols, Helen Stanle\ : Nichols. Nancy Elizabeth, 
Kappa Alpha Theta; Niehaus, M. Stanley; Nord- 
ham. Robert; Norris. Gene Austin; Northrop. Sam, 
Jr.. Sigma Chi: Nowell. Jean Marshall; O'Brien, 
Jay; O'Donnell. Jon Park. Sigma Phi Epsilon; 
Ogle. Carol Ami. Pi Beta Phi. 

/';///( row: 

Olson. Mary Margaret, Sigma Ka|)pa; I'adgett. 
Robert Louis: Pappas. Nancy Lee: Parker. .Suzanne. 
Alpha Phi; Patterson. James Thomas; Patton. 
Charles Thomas; Pavlicek, Philip Charles. Phi 
Kappa Psi; Peck. Kenneth Owen, Delta Sigma Phi: 
Perry, Pauline Slater. Alpha Phi; Peters, Ferguson 

Six'h row: 

Petrokos. George Steve; Phillips. Richard Linwood: 
Pierry, Robert Francis; Platte. Doroth\ Ann. 
Kappa Kappa Gamma: PodoUe. Richard Harold. 
Zeta Beta Tau; Popp. Elaine; I'otamkin. Dana 
Lisbeth, Alpha Epsilon Phi; Potter. Louis K., Jr.; 
Pringle, Joan. Kappa Ka])pa Gamma: Quarterman. 
M. Ann. 

Sophomore Class 

^ C^ fp) i?j 







ppa Alpha: Walll 

i.ya: Warden. RiclJ 

Harry Eli: Wall 

;ii?s, Martha Let 

' •^ Alpha: W 

Jr.: Rainho. James 
Ramsey. Clyde Har- 

Firsl row, left to right: 

Raiford. William Patrick. 
Warren. Phi Kappa Sigma 
mon. Jr.. Kappa Alpha: Ratliff. Dale. Sigma Nu: 
Reams. Mary Glenn. Kappa Alpha Theta: Reilly, 
Richard Clarke. Phi Delta Theta: Reimer. Jane 
Barbara. Zeta Tau Alpha: Reznick. Richard Andrew, 
Delta Tau Delta; Richmond, James Bethel, Pi Kappa 
Alpha; Ricker, Hunt Norman. 

Fourth row: 

Scaff, Annette Lee; Schaffer, William Ronald. Beta 
Theta Pi; Schafroth. Donald M.. Sigma Nu; 
Schafroth. Douglas Werner. Sigma Nu: Scheffer, 
Miles Howard. Zeta Beta Tau: .Schelleiiger. Norman 
Donohue. Phi Delia Theta: Schieher. Richard M.: 
Schlatter. Elizabeth Anne, Kappa Alpha Theta; 
Schuster. Ann Prescott. Kappa Alpha Theta; 
Schwartz, Donald Arthur. Sigma Nu. 

Second row: 

Riegle, Shirley. Alpha Phi: Riggs, Mary Alice, 
Alpha Chi Omega: Riker. Rodney Moore. Jr.: R'st, 
Monroe Dua\ne: Ritch. James Earle. Jr.. Pi Kappa 
Phi: Rivers. Thomas Milton: Robinson. Mary 
Ann; Robinson. William G.. Sigma Chi: Rockwood, 
John, Jr.. Pi Kappa Alpha: Rogers. Nolan H. 

Fijlh row: 

Schwartz. Ronald Muni. Zela Beta Tau: Schvveistris. 
Lazette Yvonne. Alpha Delta Pi: Seaberg. Barbara 
Glenn. Pi Bela Phi: Self. L. Margaret: Seligman. 
Jan. Alpha Ejisilon Phi: Shapiro. .Susan. Alpha 
Epsilon Phi: .Sharer. R. Ken\on. Jr.; Sharjje. John 
Frank. Ka])pa Alpha: Shaw. Charles P.. Jr.: Shealv. 
Clyde Norman. 

Third row: 

Rosenbauni. Norman M. : Rosenberg. John Mein- 
hardt. Zeta Beta Tau: Rowe. Arthur Wilson. Delta 
Sigma Phi: Rumer. Ralph Raymond: Ryan. Patri- 
cia: Sack, Martin, Jr.. Zeta Beta Tau; Sage, June 
Carol. Alpha Chi Omega: Sanders. Tom Griffin: 
Sarles. F. Williams. Jr.: Savior. John Henr\ , Jr. 

Sixth row: 

Shepherd. Bernice Clarke. Alpha Delta Pi: .'^herertz. 
Margarita Park; Shuford. Anne: .Siegle. Betty; Simmonds, Stuart Wilcox. Lambda Chi 
Alpha; Sims. Betty Kathleen. Zeta Tau Alpha; 
Smith, Ginger. Pi Beta Phi: Smith. Sidney Rufus. 
Jr.: .Smith. Veleair Courtlandt. H. Phi Kappa Psi; 
Smith, Whitman Erskine, Jr.. Kappa Alpha. 


First row, left to ri^hl : 

Smyers, Martha Jane. Alpha Chi Omega: Soininers, 
Richard. Llewellyn. Sigma Chi: Spearman. Cecil 
Eldon. Sigma Chi: Spell. Richard Purdy, Jr.. Sigma 
Alpha Ejjsilon: Spelman. Stewart R.: Spencer. 
James ^ance\. Phi Delta Theta: S])ive\. Kolierl 
Atwood. Pi Kajjpa Phi: Spofford. Donald Eduard. 
Pi Kajjpa Alpha: Spunde, Ingrida: -Stahl. Fred- 
erick Andrew. 

Second row: 

Stangeland. Greta S. : 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: 
Starnes. William B. 

Stark. Lawrence Wendell. 
Stark. Rufus Haywood: 

.Stathacos. Eustace J.. Pi 
Kappa Alpha: Steele. Hobbye Carolyn: Steele. 
Robert Leak. Kappa Sigma; Steffey, Fred H.. Phi 
Kappa Psi: Stevens. Mary Loretta. Sigma Kappa: 
Stiles. Susan Cay. Phi Mu. 

Third row: 

Stockdale. Ralph Wayne: Stopp. Dcmald l^ouis: 
Stout. Edward B. : Strauch. David Mahlon: .Streeter. 
Richard N., Delta Sigma Phi: Strickland. Daniel 
Stephen. Sigma Nu: Strickland. Donald Bennett. 
Phi Kap|)a Sigma: Stubbins. Billie Jeanne. Alpha 
Phi: Stubbs. Robert Walter, Sigma Nu: .Sutphen. 
Suzanne V., Alpha Phi. 

Fourth row: 

Sutton, Rachel Marie: Sward. Gilbert Leinbaugh: 
Sykes, Richard Lee, Pi Kappa Alpha; Tate. Jolm 

Bibb. Jr.: Taylor. (George Franklin. Jr.: riiom|)son. 
Betsy King. Zeta Tau Alpha: rh(im])soii. (Iharles 
William; Tice. James Richard. I'hi Kajipa Psi; 
Tignor, Nan Kellum. Delta Delta Delta: Tolleson, 
George Clinton. 

Fifth row: 

Torgersen, Mathias Severin. Jr.: Trfnlmari. Eliza- 
beth Denne. Phi Mu: Trowbridge. Cornelia Hub- 
bard; Tucker. Royster Milton: Turner. Florence 
Delia, Alpha Delta Pi: Upchurch. Carlton Eugene: 
Urban. Dolores J.. Delta Delta Delta: Vail. Nanc\ 
Elizabeth. Zeta Tau Alpha: Van Billiard. Alicia 
Pauline. Aliiha Chi Omega: Vance. Thomas 1). 

Sixth row: 

Van Deventer, Robert Rinard. Alpha Tau Omega; 
Van Natta. Barbara Diane. Zeta Tau Alpha; 
Vaughan. Mariljn Frances: Vaughn. Stuart H.. 
Land)da Chi Alpha: Vendig. Laurie Ann: Vokoun. 
Sally Arlene. Delta Gamma: Wace. Pamela E\elvn: 
Wacker, August Herbert. Beta Theta Pi: Walker. 
Clarence Elmer; Walker, Mary Hope. Sigma Kappa. 

Sophomore Class 




First row, left to right: 

Wallace, Aiston Allen. Pi Kappa Alpha: Wallace, 
Edward 0.. Alpha Tau Omega: Warden. Richard 
Vere. Sigma Nu: Warlick. Harry Eli: Watkins, 
Martha Jen, Alpha Phi: Watkins. Martha Letitia; 
Watson. Charles Sullivan. Pi Kappa Alpha; Weber, 
Emilv Ann. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Weeks. Ethel, 
Gwendolyn. Kappa Delta: Weigel, Mary Patricia, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

Fourth row: 

Winters. Polly. Sigma Kappa; Woodfield. Richard 
Thomas; Woolard. William Leon. Phi Kappa 
Sigma: Woolery. Martha Belle. Kappa Delta: 
Worrell. Margaret Geiger. Pi Beta Phi: Wright, 
William Vaughn ; Wynne, George Jeffrp\ ; York, 
Shirley Rose. Delta Gamma; Younls. Robert Wes- 
ley; Zanner, Genevieve Ellen, Alpha Chi Omega. 

Fij/h roiv: 

Zerby. William Eiwood: Zinilhauni. William Em- 

'second row: 

Weil. William Walter. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; 
Welchman. Charles Barret. Phi Kappa Psi; Werber, 
William W.. Sigma Chi: Westcott. Marilyn Joyce, 
Pi Beta Phi: White. Bennett Briggs. Delta Sigma 
Phi: White. Christina Kathr>n. Phi Mu: White. 
Robert Torrence; Whitle>. Nina Carolyn: Wh\nall. 
Richard Gorton. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Wichman. 
Ann Elise. Delta Gamma. 

Third row: 

Wike. Catherine Shirley: Wilbanks. George Dewey. 
Jr.. Alpha Tau Omega; Wiley. Don Kent. Phi Delta 
Theta: Williams. Kenneth Sterling. Kappa Sigma; 
Wilson. Colon Hayes. Jr.; Wilson. Paddy Ann, 
Alpha Chi Omega; Wilson, Patricia Carroll. Pi 
Beta Phi: Wilson. Walter Quinten. Pi Kappa Phi; 
Winfield. Gordon Telfair, Jr.. Sigma Chi: Winslow, 
William Trov. 

Donald Allison Rath bun 




Problems, profs "pafties^-^pfevent placidit 

f 1 » 


VV T"!!!! an eyt' to raisinii money 
for their elass gift, the Juniors 
staged the P'aoiilty Talent Sliow. 
which was enjoyed as niiich by the 
stage-struck faculty as it was by 
the students. To tliis same end, they 
s|ionsoied the purchase of the 
Senior Jackets. 

To establish firmer relations 
anu)ng the classes, the Juniors held 
joint meetings with the So|)homores 
and the Seniors. They also planned 
a picnic including East and West 
Juniors in the spring. 

Y(\v their |>roiecls. Easts Juniors 
conlribiitcd In the Alice M. Baldwin 
Scholarship Fund as well as aiding 
the new East Campus (^liajiel. 

l-iisl mic. Irjl It) liiilil: 

I'kttit, M., Secretary 
SirvrNs. T.. President 
lili II Mills. K.. ]'ive-Pres.di'nl 
CA^^O^. .).. Irrasurcr 

Sfittnd roir: 

I'kakso.n, a.. President 
Sri.i.iVAN. J.. Treasurer 
(llUNK. (».. SerrelarY 

?» <5 e> ^i a f I e- 

If ^> i; 

First row, left to right: 

MARJORIE SPEER. Kappa Alpha Theta: BAEHR, 

Second row: 


Fourth row: 

BOHLIN. CAROL. Sigma Kappa; liOLLMAN. M \R- 
CAROLINE, Sigma Kappa. 

Filth row: 

Kappa Sigma; BROOKS. (iEORGE HARRIS. Ill; 

Thir,l 1 

Sigma Chi: BATES. ROBERT KENNETH. Sisrma Chi: 
BEACHLEY. JOANN. Kappa Kappa t^amma: BECHER. 
GEORGE DWID. JR.. Lamlxla Chi Alpha; BECK. 

Sixth row: 

LOUISE. Kappa Delta: BROW N. N. MARIE. Kappa Delta; 
BROWN. W ALTER LOUIS. Sigma Phi Ep.-ilon; BRYANT. 


M f> P & 



lei I to right: 

BUTT, S. PA(;E. Sigma Phi Epsilon; BYF.RS. WILLIAM 
MA(;NE.SS. Pi Kappa Phi; CANNON. JO ANNE. Kappa 
Alpha Thcta; CANNON, SAMUEL E.; CARK. K1TT1 . 
Kappa l>ha; CARTER. PATRICIA JEAN. D.lia Delta 

Fourth row: 

Delta Pi; CROSS. WILLIAM H.. Pi Kappa Phi: 


'III row: 

CHESTER. CAROLINE. Kappa Kappa «;aiiHna: CHRI-S- 
YATE.S. Pi Kappa Phi: CLARK. RUTH l)l\ALL. Zeta 
Tail Alpha: CI.EMSON. BUCKE'l. Alpha Tau Oniiga: 
CLIFTON. VER(;ER HUNT. Phi Kappa Si^inia: CLINE. 
BARBARA ANNE. Kappa Alpha Thcta: COBH. F\> 
Kappa Alpha: COI.EM \N. M \RV ELIZA I'.l 111. D.ha 
Delta Delta. 

Fiith row: 

I.Ol IS: DWIS. KOBKRI' PAl L. Kappa Sit;ma: DAW E.S. 
KENNETH I \N^E^. JR.. Phi Delta Theia: DEAL. C. P.. 
Beta Theia Pi; Del.ONC;. DAVID DFISHEK. Sigma Chi: 
DeMIDOW nZ. W II.I.IAM P.. Alpha Tau Omega: DENN^ . 
GEORGE BI(:il\RD, Sigma Nu; DKI'P. BK.TT'l I.Ol. 

Third row: 

C0I.I.EIK;E. LOIS JUNE. Sigma Kappa: COLI.IN.S. 
WILLIAM (;E0R(;E. Phi Kappa Sigma: COI.LIN.SON, 
Phi Delia Theia; COOKE. CLIFTON NOYES. Lamlula 
Chi Alpha; COOL. JEANETTE ADAMS. Delta Delta 
Delta: fiOTE. DWTEL NARCISSE. Delta Tau Delia; 
COlTilNE'i. VIR(;iNIA ANN. Alpha Delia Pi; CRAW- 
FORD. MM.COI.M F., ,\lpha Tan Omega. 

Sixth roif: 

Tau Om.'ga: DIXON. AI.TA JUAMTA. Delta Gamma: 
PAIKICIV. \iplia Phi; D0\0\ \N. JWIKS JOSEPH, 
Phi Delta Iheia: DOYLE. KENNEJ II R.; DUKES, 
HERBERT TRICE. Kappa Sigma. 


First run: left to right: 

Kaiifia Mplui: EAK1.\. MARY L \\\ S. Mplia Clii Onu-a; 
KDW \K1)S. Cl.M DK EVEKKTT. ,IK.. Si-jma Clii: KC.AN. 
EDWARD LOUIS. JR.. .Sigma Clii; El'l'S. JOE SCHRUM. 

St'cnrui row: 

Sif:nia Alpha Epsilon: FIELD. FRANK. Sigma Nu: 

Third row: 

Dilla Tluta: FOLK, CHRIS EVANS. Phi Kappa Psi: 

Junior Class 

Phi Drlta Thria; FRANCIS, PATRICIA ANN, Z.'ta Tau 
III, Sigma Nu. 

Fourth row: 

RLACK. JR.. Alpha Tau Omega; (;AUSMAN, WILLIAM 
JAMES FRANKLIN, Phi Delia Theia. 

Filth row: 

JR.. Delta Tau Delta: (;OLDSTEIN. GARR'l ARNOLD. 
Zeta Beta Tau: GOI.DSTONE. MRS. ROSLYN B.: (;OLI)- 
lANE ANN. Alpha Delta Pi; (iORHAM. ALDEN BURR. 
IR.. Beta Thela Pi; GOVAN. COLIN M.. Kap|)a Sigma. 

Sixth row: 

ANDER; (;REENE. JOAN S.. Alpha Phi; (;RIG(;. MAR- 
Sigma Kappa; GULLEDGE. JANE BAILEY. Alpha Delta 



First raw, Icjt to right: 

HA(;EK, DUDLEY PIERCE. Sipnia Alpha Epsilon; 
HA(;ER. (;ERALD LEONARD; hail, joe JAMES. JR., 
.Si^nia Nii: HALL. BARBARA E.. D.lla Delta D.lta; 
MALL. JOHN W.. Alpha Tan Oni.fia; HAMMOND. ANN 
HARDIN, PAUL. 111. Kappa Alpha; HARMON. LELIA 
ANN. Kappa Alpha Tlula; HARRIS, CHRLSTIE GUS, 
Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Second row: 

Kappa Kappa (;amma: HARRIS, VIRCINIA LEE, Zrla 
l!RI(;(;.S. JR.. Kappa Sif;rna: IIENNESSEE. M. Nl.XON. 
Ill, Pi Kappa Phi. 

Tliird law: 

LL\(, SWOB TIL M\BI\NNK. Delta Carnina; llOdKER 
M.KRED EB\NK. JR.. Mi.ha Tan Onu-^ii: HOOKER 
CLS, Alpha Tan Omeca; HORNER, FRANK Bl RKE 
Kappa Sij;nia; HOU(;H, IIE.STER VAN METRE, Zelii 
Tau .Mpha. 

Fourth roiv: 

HOUSE. ANNE E L I Z A R E T H. Alpha Chi Omefia; 
WOODFORD. JR.. Sif:nia Mpha Ep>ilen; HOW \RD. 
Alpha; liriU'.S. KICll ARl) E.; HI FFER. MCH01.\S 
ROBINSON. Alpha Ian Onieya: HlCl S. WRICHT. JR.. 
Beta Theta Pi: IHINTER. KlKiENE (;.. JR., Chi Phi; 
HLITCHENS, JOAN. Pi l!.ia Phi. 

Fijth row: 

Alpha; JOHN. K\^ KLEVNOR. D.lia (;anniia; JOILN- 
IM: JOHNSON. MAR^ SHEI.VCH. Si-inia Kappa; 




Ian Onii 


Sixth row: 

Kappa \'-i: lO^CE. WllllWl OCDEN. Sicnui Alpha 
Epsilon: JLDD. \RTIII R W ll.l.l \M. Si^ima Phi Kpsilan; 
Delta; KENNK1)'>. HORTON PMaiEl.KE. JR.. Phi 


CllVRI.KS. Drlta Tail D.lla; K\^^^.. MMIHU lUil 
I'lii Kap[.a Sifiina: KINNKMAN. KOliKHT KlCh 
IK., li.ta Tli.ia I'i: KINNKV. VIIUilNIA M\Kir.. I 
Cainnia: KIKin. JAMES CHASF.Y. .|R.; KOIS/I 
ARiNOI.I) JAME.S. Alpha Tau Om.-a: KOIII,. M 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; KRAVER. ALEKED C.\RL. Si 
.Mpha Epsilon. 

First rnii: Irll to right: 









Serorifl row: 

Sifima: LA.SSETER. JACK KINNEY. Kappa Alpha: 
ANNE. Kappa Kappa Gamma: LAUTER. FREDERIC 
MARTIN, Phi Kappa Psi: LAW. ROSAMUND H., Pi 
Beta Phi. 

Third row: 


Junior Class 

Kappa Kappa (;amma: LINDSTKOM, MALCOLM 
BENJAMIN, JR., Phi Kappa Psi. 

Fuitrlh row: 


(;eorge (:otchf:tt, phi Kappa Psi; lyon, joyce 

NAN, RALPH LESLIE, Kappa Sigma. 

Fifth row: 

McCLURE, MARIE PRICE, Delta <;aninia: Me(;EE. 
JOSEPH, .Sigma Chi; McKEE, JANET FAYE, Kappa 
SON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon: MeLEMORE, RALPH 
STUART; McMillan, MARCUS, pi Kappa Alpha. 

Sixth row: 

Kappa Kappa Gamma; M ALONE. ROBERT W.; MAR- 

J,/ Yv r^ 



First roll'. If it 1 1) right: 

MAY. I.()|!|SF, SIMl'SON, Kappa Ali>lia MEAD, 
Nu; MIl.I.EK. DAVID EDMOND; MIl.El.s. lll.E RAE, 
■Alpha Chi Onirsia: MIEL.S. CAROL READINC. D.'lia 
l'.ILL"> I'. 

Fourth row: 

NOBLE. liARBARA ANN. Zeta Taii Alpha: NOEL. W IL- 
LIAM LEE. IMii D.lla Theta. NORDWALL. ,si(;i{||) 
ANN. Alplia Chi Oiiic-a: NORTON. MALCOLM Dl D- 
LEY; O'DONOVAN. DENI.S LEO. LamlKia Chi .Mpha: 
OLIVER, JOAN HOWARD. D.'lta D.lta D.lta: OI,l\ KR. 
MANTON MARHLE. .Si-nui I'hi Epsih.n: {V\I\NSKV 

Si'ioini row: 

MII'CIIKl.l . D\\ ID C. Sigma Nu: \iri'( JIEI.L. DON \!J) 
WALCLir. Chi; MORE^. TRLDENCE. Alplia 
I'hi; MOSER. M. I!E\ ERLY. Alpha Ei.silon Phi; 
Sigma Alpha Epsil.m; MLNIES. RICHMOND EARL, 
riii Kappa I'-i; MIRI'IIEI. EKANK CROSIiY; MTR- 
R \Y. I!\RI!\R \ Ml RIEL. 

Filth row: 

nOl'RNE. Z.ta Tan \lpha; OZMENT. JERE M \RR. Pi 
Kapi>a I'hi; PARKER. IIM'l'V Phi Mu: I'VRKK. Rl'.S- 
SELL ALSTIN: P\RI'\IN. El CENE (;\R■1•1.^. Kappa 
Alpha: PATRICK. JOHN E\RLE. Kappa Si^ma; PAY- 
liRYAN. JR.. Kappa \lpha; PEELER, NANCY 

Thin! row: 

NESSLINCER. RALPH. Si.jma I'hi Ep-ih>ii; NICHOLS. 
FRANK A.; M I IKK \I \l ER. JOK \l., D.lia Tan D.jia 

.S'/v//i row: 

'ENTER. ROBERT M.I.VN. Kappa \lpha: I'EPI'EK. 
;E0R(;E. Zria Tan; I'EPI'EK. PATRICIA. Delta 
;anima; I'ERKS, LOKNA I.Ol . Kappa Kappa Canmia; 
-KI'EKSEN. EMU. -I J WE. Kappa Kappa Camma; 

■irrRlCHIK. I'EJER; PF.riTr. m\kjokie \nn. 
).lla (;amma; I'HILI.IPS. CARROLL I'RESI'ON: 
'ICKENS. M\RY SIS\N. Kappa D.lta; I'lEPllOEF, 
Z\CK JX"! LOU. Pi. 


First row, left to right: 

Sigma Kappa; PRICE. ROBERT McCOLLUM. JR.. Phi 
Delta Theta; PRICE. WILLIAM KNOX, JR., Phi Kappa 

Second row: 

CATHERINE. Sigma Kappa. 

Thin! row: 

BUCK. Pi Kappa Phi; ROBERTS, JOANNE, Delta 

Junior Class 


DON \1.1). Phi Kai)pa 
Tau Dilta; ROOKER, 

Fiitirlli row: 

ROSE. LOUIS I.AN(;E0R1). jr.. Beta Theta Pi; ROSE. 
BETTY. Kappa Alpha Theta; RUARK. HELEN. Alpha 
Kappa Phi. 

I.. Pi 

Fifth row: 


Tau Delta; SELF, JOSEPH. Phi Delta Theta; 


Sixth row: 

C. Delta 





JOE M.. Delta Tau Delta; SHORE, LELIA 


First row, left to right: 

SHULL, jOSKl'II HOCKK. I.amlMla Chi Alpha; SHUSTER. 
Kappa Si);ma: SIMPSON, RONALD VINCENT, Lambda 
SUE, Zrta Tau Alpha; SMITH, (ilLRERT H., Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon; SMITH, LOUIS DALE. 

Fourth row: 

JAMES HOWELL, Sif;ma Alpha Ep-ilori; SUTTON. 
SARA lEAN; SWANSON. KDW \RD N., KaiM'a Sigma: 

Seroiiil row: 

JOHN JAMES, JR.; SNYDER. li\RB\R\. Kappa Alpha 
Sigma Chi; SP \( ill. JOHN TIIOM. Kappa Alpha: SPAN(;- 
LER. BON All) riCE. JR.. Pi Kappa Alpha: SPEAS, 
MAR(;\BFr \LSP\((,II, \lpha Chi Omr-a: SPEZIALE, 
JOSEPH LOUIS, Phi Drlia Tli.ia. 

Filth row: 

TAYLOR, JAMES Cll Mil.E.S, Sigma Chi: TAM.OR, 
FRANK. JR.. Th.-la Chi; I'llOM \S. IIIEODORE 
LER. CARROLL. Delia (;amma; TOMLINSON. Cll \B1,ES 
l.)ORE, Kappa Sigma. 


Third row 

llli;i\I\ (IILOE. D. ha D.lla Drha; STII.LWEI.L, H. 
STOKES. WILLIAM AL\ l.s. Kappa Alpha: .STONE, 
.Alpha Ep>-il(tn. 

Sixth row: 

TICKER. PEKin AI.\N. Kappa Alpha: TUTHIl.L. 
DEAN. Alpha Chi Ormga; JUJTI.E. NANCA S\U\1I; 


First row. left to right: 

VILAS J \CK M., Alpha Tau Onicsa; Vi A(;N1;H. KOIiKKT 
CVKOl.. Drlla Ca.nma: WARD. -ftU.I.IAM MIl.lON: 
KrCKNK. JR.. Til, la I'i; W ATKINS. NANCY 
THOMXS: W \TS()\. DAVID KARL, Sifima Alpha 
Kp<ilon: WKBR. FRANK MAllRY, LamlMla Chi Alpha. 

rtrroful nut'; 

STRATTON, Phi Kappa Sigma. 

Thin! row: 


Junior Class 

Tail Drlla: WI(;(;INS. ANNABAKER. Alpha D.'lia Pi; 
\Viri\ ROBERT MATTHEW. Sii^iiia Al|ilia Kpsilon; 
VMiKS IK.. Si-ma Alpha Ep-iloii: WILLIAMS. EARL 
Kappa Alpha. 

l-'oiirth riiw: 

Kappa Drlla: WILSON. DWIGITT REMIN(n'()N. JR., 

Fifth row: 

Kappa Alpha Theta: YOUMANS. ALICE JEAN, Kappa 
Alpha Tluta; YOUNG, HUGH CLAUDE. JR., Phi Kappa 
Psi; YOUNG. ISABELLE MARY. Kappa Kappa Gamma; 
YOUNG. JAMES FRANK, .Sigma Alpha Epsihm: ZAVERT- 
Lamlxla Chi Alpha: ZIPPLIES. CLAIRE. Kappa Kappa 



Feverish activity blends with near nostalgia. 

'T^o open the year's activities, the 
Senior Clasps sponsored the tree- 
phmling part of the Fonnder's Day 

A Senior Bancpiet was gi\('n tor 
the Women's College in Jannary, 
and one for Trinity ('ollege in May. 

The Fashion Sliow. staged in 
Fehrnary, was put together by co- 
chairmen Norma Harringer and 
Joan Voglin. The men and some 
of the la( iilt\ modeled tor it. 

Ca])ping tlie \i'ar was llic Senior 
gift ot each cami)us . . . the out- 
come ol lour Ncars" thought and 

First roll-. Icfl to riiiht: 
I'KICSTVVICII. j.. Sccrc/iiiy 

Park, K.. \'i<-r-l'icsiilciii 

WOODW Mill. C. I'lrslilriU 
ScniillNKK. I{.. Tri'dsiircr 

Second roil-: 
Pkti'.kson. |}.. Secretary 
I 'o WICKS. 'I".. President 
HuooKS. .S.. Treasurer 

First Panel 

First row. Irjl to rinhl: 

ADAMS. MORGAN R.. Pre-Med. <I'A("). 

Gle." Club L 2. 3. 4: Choir L 2. 3, 4. 

Second row: 


ALBERT. BETTY LOU. General. I1B<1'. 
Duke Players L 2. 3, 4; W.A.A. Board 

2: Nereidian Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Hoof n' Horn 

2. 3. 4: F.A.C. 4: Chanticlker 1. 

ministration. ATA. Chronicle 3. 

Third row: 

IIKA. Bench and Bar 4: Football L 

ics. *A(-). I.F.C. 3. 4: F.A.C. 2. 3. 4. 


Second Panel 

First row. left to right: 

ANDERSON. ROBERT. Education. k:>. 

F.A.C. 4: Football I. 2. 3, 4: Track 1. 2. 

BMII. Hoof "n^ Horn 3: Duke 'n' Duchess 
3: Glee Club 3; F.A.C. 3, 4: Club Pan- 
aniericano 2, 3, 4; Soccer 3, 4. 

Music Study Club 2. 3. 4: Chronicle 1. 2; 
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3. 

Second row: 

ness Administration. ATQ. Hoof 'n' Horn 
2: Men's Athletic Council 3. 4: Marshal 3: 
Football L 2. 

Science. AAII. Duke Players 1: Social 

Standards 3. 4: Class Sec. 3, 4. 

hy. Hoof 'n" Horn 2: Glee Club 1: 

Modern Dance Club 4. 

Third row: 



Engineering. IIT:-. Engineer's Club 3. 4; 
A.S.M.E. 4. 

AQX; T*n; Ivy; <I>BK. Publications 
Board 4: Hoof 'n' Horn L 2. 3. 4: Chroni- 
cle L 2, 3. Coed Editor 4. 


Adams, M. 

Adkins, E. 

Allen, P. 

Adams, N. 
Albert, B. 
Allen, R. 

Adcock, L. 

Allen, F. 

Anderson, C 

Anderson, R. 

Armstrong, P. 

Auter, J. 

Archambault, N. 

Arnold, M. 

Autry, E. 

Arendell, K. 
Austin, C. 
Awtrey, M. 

First row. left In right: 


BAILEY. MARY (". ATHF.RINE. English. Wil: :i\\\: *KA: 
Ivy. Music Stud) Club L 2. 3. 4: Hoof "ii" Horn 2. 3: Student 
Forum 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Cboir 1, 2. 3, 4; Madrigal 
Chorus 4: Marshal 3. 

BAILEY. PHOEBE CRANE. Chemistry. ILMK: Ivy. Pegram 
Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4. 

BAIN. DAVID EDWARD. Economics. <I'AM. Pres. 4. Y.M.C.A. 
Cabinet 1: F"Y"C: I.F.C. 3. 4. 

BAIN. WILLIS ROBINSON. JR.. Business Administration. 
il'K*. Glee Club 2. 3. 4: Choir 3, 4: Madrigal Chorus 4. 

Third row: 

BAROFF. PHILIP. Economics. HK*. Baseball 1. 2. 

BARRINGER. NORMA PAGE. Sociology. Tr.: Salem Col- 
lege. IIB'I'. Music Study Club 2. 3. 4: Hoof "n" Horn 2. 3. 4: 
Chamici.KKR 2. 3: PanHel. Council 4: Glee Club 3. 4: Choir 
3, 4: Deans List. 

BAXTER. DORIS JANE, English. A*. Music Studv Club 
3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3, 4. 

BECK CAROLINE, Economics. KKF: <I>I<A. Duke Players 
I, 2: Music Study Club 1. 2: Social Standards 2. 3.' 4: 
Chanticleer 3; Glee Club 1, 2: Student Coortl. Board 3: 
N.S.A., Ch. 4; Dean's List. 

BECK. WADE HAMPTON. JR.. Chemistry. 

Second row: 


BALDWIN. SARAH KARNES, Political Science. Nereidian 
Club 2, 3, 4. 

<MIi: A(IjA. Publications Board 4: Chronicle 2. 3, Editor 4; 
M.S.G.A. 3; Radio Station. 


BALLENTINE. SARA JANIS. Sociology. UM>. Modern 
Dance Club 3, 4. 

Fourth row: 

Pre-Med. Society 1: Hoof 'n" Horn 2. 3. 4: Glee Club 
1, 2, 3. 4: Choir 1. 2. 3. 4; Concert Band 1; Marching Band 
1, 2, 3; Madrigal Chorus 3, 4; Track L 

BEDELL. HAROLD EDWARD. Business Administration. 

BELL, ELIZABETH DUNN. Sociology. MA*. Duke Players 
3: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2, 3; Hoof 'n' Horn 2. Pres. 3.' 4: 
Marshal 3. 

BELL, LESLIE. French. IIB*: <1>KA: T*n: Ivy. Music Study 
Club 3; Hoof 'n' Horn 3: Chanticleer L 2: W.S.G.A. 4'; 
Glee Club L 2: F.A.C. 3: Student Coord. Board. 

BENSINGER, ROBERT G., History. K:£. Baseball 1, 3, 4. 

Buggs. D. 
Bailey. M. 
Bailey, P. 
Baiu, D. 
Buin. W. 

Baidniii, J. 
Baldwin, S. 
Baldwin, W. 
Bullentine, M. 
Ballentine, S. 

Barolf, P. 
Harringer, N. 
Baxter, D. 
Beck, C. 
Beik, \\. 

Iltck. \\. H. 
Iledell. 11. 
Hell. K. 
lU'll. I.. 
Itensinger, K. 

Senior Class 

Best, C. 
Best, J. 
Hieber, E. 
'I BilugaD, R. 

Binda, G. 

Bingaman, J. 
Bingman, K. 
Bisselle, R. 
Blackburn, J. 
Blair. R. 

Blakley, J. 
Bland, B. 
Bluntun, K. 
Blaiiton, P. 
Blayluck, U. 

First row, lejt to right: 

BEST, CHAKLOTTE MARIAN, Sociology. 5K. Chronicle 1: 
Concert Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Symphony Orchestra 2. 

BEST, JOHN HARDIN, Political Science. nK*; T^Q. Chroni- 
cle 1; Archive 2, 3. 

BIEBER, ELSIE RUTH, Nursing Education. 

BILOGAN. ROSE MARY. Zoology. Music Study Club 3, 4; 
Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3, 4. 

BINDA, GEORGE EDWARD, English. <I>BK; 0A<I>; T*n. Duke 
Players 2, 3, 4; Radio Station. 

Second row: 

BINGAMAN, JOHN W.. Education. riK*. Basketball Mgr. 
2. 3. 4. Ass"t. Mgr. 1; Lacross 2. 

Society 1. 2: Hoof 'n' Horn 1: F.A.C. 3, 4: Dean's List. 

BISSELLE. ROBERT ASHFORD, Business Administration. 
Tr. : Annapolis. B0II. 

BLACKBURN. JOHN OLIVER. Business Administration. 
X<I>, Pres. 2: OAK; *BK: *Hii: BQii; Red Friars. Duke 
Players 1. 2. 3: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4; Hoof 'n' Horn 1. 2, 3. 4; 
M.S.G.A. 1, 2: I.F.C. 2, 3, Pres. 4: F.A.C. 3: Marshal 3: Class 
Sec. 1. 

BLAIR, RICHARD MITCHELL. Business Administration. 
ATQ. Duke Players 3. 4; Hoof "n" Horn 1. 2. 3. Pres. 4; 
I.F.C. 3; Glee Club 1, 2. 3. 4. 

Third row: 

BLAKLEY. JANE ELIZABETH. Elementary Education. IK. 
Duke Players 1. 2. 3, 4: Hoof "n" Horn 3. 4. 

BLAND, BRUCE FRANCIS. Economics. iX: M:i. Archive 
3, 4; Duke 'n' Duchess 3, 4. 

BLANTON. KEITH GILBERT. Physics. Tr.: Cornell. 

BLANTON. PAUL GORTON, Philosophy. <I>AW: KX. F.A.C. 
4; Debate Council. 

BLAYLOCK. DANIEL WEBSTER. Business Administration. 

ATH: OAK: BUS. Y.M.C.A. 1. 3. Pres. 4: Hoof 'n' Horn 1; 

M.S.G.A. 2; Glee Club 1: Choir 1.3.4: Student Coord. Board 4. 


Class of 

First row, left to rijiht : 

BLISS, GEORGE YEMANS, Business Administration. 2N, 
Pres. 4: XKAt. I.F.C. 4; Lacrosse L 

BOBBITT, JOSEPH IRVIN. Business Administration. KA. 

BOONE. EMILY MILTON. English. KAH: O-BK; XA<I'. Dean's 
List; Social Standards 3, 4; Hoof 'n' Horn 2: Student Forum 
Chm. 4: Modern Dance Club 1. 2. 3. 4. 

Second row: 

BOONE. RACHEL SUZANNE, Zoology. Ar. Dean's List; 
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4: Chanticleer 1, 2: Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 

BRODELL. ETHEL, An. AAII. Nereidian Club 3; Hoof "n' 
Horn 3; Duke 'ti Duchess 3. 

BORDEN. NANCY BELLE, Zoology. Ivy. Hoof 'n' Horn 3; 
Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Choir 3, 4. 

Third row: 

BORST. ROBERT MEREDITH. Civil Engineering. 
A.S.C.E. 2. 3, 4; Basketball 1. 


nu:i. Y.M.C.A. 1, 2; F.A.C. 2. 

Society 2; Glee Club 1; Choir 1, 2, 3; F.A.C. 3; Asst. Mgr. 
Football 1, 2; Cross Country 3. 

Fourth row: 

BOWERS, GILMORE. Electrical Engineering. IIME; TBI I. 
BOWLINS, LEWIS LAWSON, JR.. Pre-Ministeral. 

Fifth row: 

BOWMAN, LAWRENCE COLIN, English. Archive 1, 2. 

Chronicle 1; Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 4. 

BOYD, FRED DANIEL, Business Administration. KA: BUS: 
*H:i. Track 1. 

Sixth row: 

BOYER, BARBARA J., Sociology. UM': <I>KA. Social Stand- 
ards 1 ; Chronicle 1 : W.S.G.A. 3; .Sludcnt Forum 4; Pegasus 
1, 2; Marshal 3. 

BOYLE. LYLLIAN (;RAY. .Sociology. AAA. Social Standards 
2; CiiANTicLEEK 4; (ilce Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Choir 2, 3, 4; 
F.A.C. 3. 

BRADBURY. WILLIAM CHASE. Mechanical Engineering. 
:iX. Pres. 3; Chronicle 2; Dulce '«' Duchess 2. 3. 4; I.F.C. 
3; Engineer's Club 2, 3. 4; A.S.M.E. 3, 4; DukEnginecr 2. 3. 4: 
Radio Station. 


Bliss, G. 

Bobbitt. J. 

Boone, E. 

Buone, R. 

Borden, E. 

Burden, N. 

Borst, R. 

Bo>ihinski, E. 

Buurland, ». 

Boutun, F. 

Bowers, G. 

Bowlins, L. 

BowmaD, L. 

Bo.vce, R. 

Boyd. F. 

Buyer, B. 

Bovie, L. 

Bradbury. >V. 



Brudlcy, M. 

Brunch. M. 

KridKt'rs, A. 

Briggs, J. 

Britt. B. 

Brock, 1). 

Browne. 1'. 

Browning. >' 

Biikonit/, M. 

Biirk. K. 

BiishiK-ll. (>. 

Butler. K. 

Brennen. R. 
Bright, J. 
Brooks, S. 
Buchanan, A. 
Bush. R. 
Butz, M. 

First row, lejl to rij(lit: 

BRADLEY, MARY JEANNE, English. KM-); <1'KA. Chanti- 
cleer 3. Co-ed Bus. Mgr. : Chronicle 1; Archive 2; W.S.G.A. 
4; F.A.C. 3. 

BRANCH. MARY ALICE. English. <I'BK. Hoof n Horn 2; 
Chanticleer 1: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3, 4; F.A.C. 
4: Modern Dance Club 2. 

Team 3. 4. 

A,\A. Swimming 

secona row: 

W.S.G.A. 4: Glee Club L 2; F.A.C. 3. 

BRIGGS, JAMES ETHELBERT. Business Administralion. 
XTQ: OAK; Red Friars. Publications Board 3: Chanticleer 
2: Chronicle \. 2. 3; M.S.G.A. 3, 4: F.A.C. 3, Pres. 4: Steering 
Board Chm. 4: Dean's List. 

BRIGHT. JAMES GOLDEN. JR.. Pre-Legal. Tr.: Arizona State 
CoUeee. t)X. 

Third row: 

BRITT. BILL COLEMAN. Education. ATO. Wrestling I. 2, 3, 

BROCK. DOROTHY ANNE. Political Science. 

BROOKS, SIDNEY BARCLAY, Economics. ■I'BK: <i)Hi;. Class 
Treas. 4. 

Fourth row: 

BROWNE, THOMAS BANKS, Civil Engineering. 


BUCHANAN ANNE. Music. FIB*. Duke Plavers I. 2: Music 
Study Club 2: Hoof "n" Horn 3. 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 3, 4; 
Choir 3, 4: F.A.C. 4; Modern Dance Club 1. 2: Marshal 3. 

Fifth row: 

BLKOWITZ. MARVIN DAVID. Mechanical Engineering. 
IIT:-. Engineer's Club 1, 2. 3, 4: A.S.M.E. 1, 2. 3. 4. 

BURK. ROBERT STUART, Economics. IIKA; AK*. Archive 
1 : Duke 'n' Duchess 2, 3, 4. 

BUSH. ROBERT KENNETH. Economics. *A("). Archive 2. 

Sixth row: 

BUSHNELL. GEORGE D.. History. AX A. Duke Players 3, 4: 
Publications Board 3: Chanticleer 1: Chronicle 1, 2, 3; 
M.S.G.A. 2: F.A.C. 2, 3, 4: Radio Station. 

BUTLER, ERMA MAUDE, Nursing Education. 

BUTZ. MARY SARAH, Political Science. AAA: <I>KA: IVho's 

Who. Duke Players 1: Publications Board 3, 4: Hoof 'n' 

Horn 1: Chanticleer 1, 2, 3, Editor 4: F.A.C. 3; Dean's List. 


First roil', left to right: 


BYRU, ROBERT CURTIS. I'olitical Science. 

BYRNE, SALLY, Spanish. KKF: <1>BK: iAII. Publications 
Board 4; Chanticlekr 3: Chronicle 4: Archive 2. 3, Editor 
4: Duke 'n' Duchess \. 

CAMILL. JOHN EDWARD, JR., I'rcMed. Tr.: St. Michael's 

CALAWAY. BILL EDWARD. Business Administration. f-)X; 
13U:i. Concert Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Marching Band 1, 2, 3; 
Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Gynikana 1, 2. 3, 4. 

Second row: 


CALLOWAY, VERN DANIEL. JR., Pre-Lepal. :S<tE. Duke 
Pla\ers 2, 3. 4: Bench and Bar 3. 4: Hoof 'n" Horn 2. 3. 4; 
Chanticleer 4; Duke 'n Duchess 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Choir 

Ivy: Sandals. W.A.A. Board 2; Nereidian Club 1, 2, 3, 4: 
Glee Club 1, 2; Concert Band 1, 2; Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 
3, 4; Chamber Orchestra: Pegasus 1. 

CAMPBELL, JOHN ROBERT, Pre-Med. Chanticleer 4; 
Duke 'n' Duchess 4. 

CAMPBELL. ROBERT Dl'NCAN. Pre-Lepal. UK\. Pres. 3. 
I.F.C. 2. 3: Deans List. 

Third row: 

CARLOSS. FRANK. Business Administration. ATfi. Marshal 
3: Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4. 

CARPENTER. HARRY EVERETT, JR., Electrical Engineerinn. 
Engineer's Club 2, 3, 4: A.I.E.E. 4; DukEngineer 4. 


CARTER. LUTHER JORDAN. History. KA. Chanticleer 
2; Chronicle 1, 2. 

CASSELBERRY, RUTH ANN, English. A<^. Social Standards 
4; Hoof "n' Horn 3. 4. 

Fourth row: 

GATES, WALTER ELMER. Electrical Engineering. Ho„f 'n" 
Horn 3, 4; Engineer's Club I. 2, 3, 4: A.S.C.E. 1. 2. 3. 4. 

1, 2, 3, 4. 

CHAMBERLIN, FRANK H.. Pre-Med. ATA. Chronicle 1. 2, 
3, 4. 

CHAMBERS, JACK H., Pre-Legal. ATS2. 

1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. 

I ' k-Tf 

Byerly, C. 
Byrd, R. 
Byrne, S. 
Cuhill. J. 
Calaway, B. 

Caldwell, D. 
Calloway, \'. 
C:iiiiiii. G. 
Cunipbell, .1. 
Campbell, K. 

Carlusii, F. 
Carpenter, II. 
Curpenler, K, 
Carter, I.. 
Casselberrv, K. 

Cales. W. 
Ca>unuii);li, II. 
Cliainherlin, I'. 
Cliuinhers, J. 
Chambers, K. 

Chapman, M. 

Christakos, A. 

Clark, S. 

Chappell, G. 
Christy, J. 
Clausen, J. 

Chrisfield, N. 

Clark, R. 
Clements, M. 

First Panel 

First roiv, lejt to right: 

CHAPMAN. MARION FRANCES. Primary Education. KA(=). 
Social Standards 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 

Hoof 'n Horn 2: Glee Club 3. 

CHRISFIELD. NORMAN EDWARD. Mechanical Engineering. 
IIKA. A.S.M.E. 4; Gynikana 2, 3. 

Second row: 

1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; F.A.C. 3, 4. 

CHRISTY. JOHN H.. JR.. Pre-Ministcrinl. K.\. F.A.C. 3, 4; 
Cross Country 3: Track 2, 3. 

CLARK. ROBERT BEAUMONT. General. Ti.: Itnivrrsity of 
(Jeorsia. i'I>K. 

Third row: 

CLARK. SEYMOUR GARLAND. Economics. Chronicle 2, 3; 
Soccer 1.2: Lacrosse L 

CLAIISEN, JAY DONALD. Educalion. VVU. Swiinmint; 1. 2, 
3. 4: LaCrosse L 2, 3, 4. 

CLEMENTS. MARY ANNE, Pulilicul Science IIU-I-. I'rcs. 4. 
Hoof 'u' Horn 1, 2, 3, 4; Chanticleer 3; Chronicle 2. 

Second panel 

First row, left to right: 

W.A.A. Board 4; Hoof 'n" Horn I. 2, 3: Chanticleer 1; 
PanHel. Council 4; Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Choir 1. 2. 3. 4; 
Modern Dance Club L 2. 3. Pres. 4. 

CLOWAR, JOHN WILLIAM. Education. ATA. Baseball 1, 2, 

COBLE. BARBARA LOU. Economics. Duke Players 2, 3. 4; 
Music Study Club 3, 4. 

COGGIN. SARAH JANE. Chemistry. 'M5K: lv\. Music Study 

Club 3. 4: Chanticleer 2. 3: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4: (dec 

Club 2. 3: F.A.C. 4: Modern Dance Club 3. 4: Dean's List. 

COLEMAN. PATRICK H., General. \^<l\ Shoe and Slipper 
Council 4. 

Second row: 

COLENDA, HERBERT FENTRISS, Mechanical Engineering. 
Engineer's Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

COLLIER, NANCY, French. Tv^s}. Duke Players 2, 3, 4; 
Archive 3; Glee Club 1. 

COLVIN, JOHN TOWER. General. BWII. I.F.C. 2: Track 1. 
2. 3, 4. 

COMBS. RICHARD LEIGH. Electrical Engineering. i.\. 
Engineer's Club 3. 4; A.I.E.E. 2. 3. 4. 

CONNER, JOHN CECIL. Education. ATS2. Varsity •■D" Club 
2, 3, 4; Men's Athletic Council 1; Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Track 1, 2, 3, 4. 



Cleaveland, C. 

Clowar, .1. 

Coble, B. 

Coggin, .S. 

Cloeman, P. 

Colenda, H. 

Collier, N. 

Colvin, J. 

Combs, R. 

Conner, J. 

First row, left to right: 

CONOLY. SUZANNE. English. O-M. Music Study Club 3: 
Hoof "n" Horn 3, 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 

COOK. ROBERT DARROW. English. m-)ll. Pres. 4. Y.M.C.A. 
Cabinet 1. 2. 3: Chronicle 1: l.F.C. 4; F.A.C. 3, 4; Radio 
Station, Manager: Steering Board 4. 

COOKE, DENNIS H.. JR.. Mathematics. AXA. 

Second row: 

COOPER, THOMAS WALKER. Pre-Med. Tr.: University of 
Florida. Pre-Med. Society 2, 3. 

CORPENING. BARBARA IRIS. Education. lliM>. Y.W.C.A. 
Cabinet 4; Chanticlekr 1. 2. 

COSTIS, GUS TOM, Economics. IIK<t'. 

Third row: 

COUBLE. JUDITH PATRICIA. Mathematics. A*. Pres. 4. 
Duke Plavers 2. 3, 4; Music Study Club 2, 3, 4; Chanticleer 
1 : Radio Station. 

COX. ERNEST HOWARD. Business .Administration. Duke 
Players 1. 2, 3: Hoof "n' Horn 1. 2: Masonic Club 1. 2. 3. 


Fourth roiv: 

CRAIG. JOAN. English. White Duchv: Sandals. Duke Players 
1; Chronicle 1: Glee Club 1. 2; F.A.C. 3; Student Coord. 
Board, Chm. 4; Marshal 3. 

CRIGGER. HARRY GEORGE. General. TIK<1>; MA*. Duke 
Players 1. 2. 3. 4; Hoof "n' Horn L 2, 3, 4. 


Fifth row: 

CROWELL. DORIS LEE. English. AAA. Social Standards 3. 
4; Pan-Hei. Council 3, 4; Glee Club 1. 

CROY. WALTER. H.. Accounting. illK. Archive 2. 

CUNNINGHAM, KENNETH, Psychology. Tennis. 

Sixth row: 

CUYLER, R. Dl NCAN. Zoology. Concert Band 1. 

DACKIS, KALLY IRENE, Sociology. -J-KA. Social Standards 
2, 4; W.S.(;.A. 3: Glee Club 2: Choir 2. 3. 4; F.A.C. i : 
Student Coord. Board 3. 4; Marshal 3. 

DAILEY, HENRY ELWOOD, Business Adminislralion. .l-k*!-. 


Class of 



( onoly. 


took. K. 

Cooke. 1). 



Ciirpeninu. it. 

Coslis. G. 



C<ix, K. 

Crafl, T. 



CriKCcr, II. 

Crininiins, F. 



rro>, «. 

CiiniiinKliiini, K. 



Diickis, k. 

Diiilcv, H. 


First row, left to right: 

DECK. RICHARD ALLEN, E<lucaiion. (;iee Clul. 3: Cuiucrt 
Band 4; Marching Band 4; Madrigal Chorus 3. 

DELLINGER, DAVID CAROL. Mechanical Engineering. 
TIME: OAK: THII; RT:-. M.S.G.A. 2: Marching Band 1; 
Engineer's Clul) 2. 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 3. 4: Class Pres. 3. 

A*A: WA*: Ivv. Duke Players 1. 2. 3; Music Study Club 
2. 3. 4: Hoof "n" Horn 2. 3. 4. ' 

DENTON. ROBERT HURD, JR.. Electrical Engineering. BWIl. 
A.I.E.E. 1. 2. 3, 4. 

DEYTON. ROBERT GUY. JR.. I're-Med. ^AM. F.A.C. 3, 4; 
Pre-Med. Society 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. 

DORMAN. CHARLES THOMAS. I're-Ministerial. Glee Club 
2, 3, 4. 

Third row: 

DRAZEK. TEOFIL A.. Sociology. 

DRLMMOND. HEYWARD levin. Business Administration. 
IIK*. Pres. 4: MiW: Bn:i. Y.M.C.A. Cabinet L 2. 3. 4: 
l.F.C. 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Choir 1. 2. 3: F.A.C. 2. 3: Dean's 

3; Engineer's Club 1: A.S.C.E. L 2. 3. 4. 

EATON H. THOMAS. JR.. Political Science. 

EISENBRANDT, FRED H., JR.. Civil Engineering. iAE. 
Engineer's Club 2; A.S.C.E. 2, 4: Lacrosse L 2, 3, 4. 

Second roic: 

DIAMOND. (;USTAVE. rolilical Science. Dean's List: Foot- 
ball L 

DICKENS, MARY FLEMING. Chemistry. A*. Ch.\nticleer 
2, 3; Glee Club 1; Concert Band 1, 2. 

DILLON. ROBERT SHERWOOD, General. Tr.: Washington 
and Lee Lniversity. -AE. Dean's List. 

DIXON, DOROTHY LEE. Nursint:: Education. 

Fourth row: 

ENANDER. JOHN ELLIS. Business Administration. ATH: 
4>H:i. Chronicle 2. 3. 4; F.A.C. 4. 

ENG, GEORGE E., Education. 2X. 

ENNIS. KATHLEEN. History. A*. Dean's List; CHA\TicLt:KK 
4; Pan-Hel. Council 3, 4.' 


ERWIN. JULIAN THOMAS. Economics. .\K^. 

Deck, R. 
Dellinger, D. 

Demarest, N. 
Denton, R. 
Deyton, R. 

niamnnd, G. 
Dickens, M. 
Dillon, R. 
Dixon, D. 
Dorman, C. 

Drazek, T. 
Drummond, H. 
Dutfweilcr, C. 
Katon, H. 
Eisenbrandt, F. 

Enander, J. 
Eng, G. 
Ennis, K. 
Eppley, E. 
Erwin, J. 

First row, left to right: 

EVANS, THOMAS EVERETT. Chemistry. Kii: A-i-A. Pegram 
Chemistry Club. 

FAHEY, FRANCIS PATRICK. English. iN: *h:-. 

FAHRINGER. RUTH AEVERN. Sociology. Tr.: Southern 
Seminary. KA. Duke 'n Duchess 3, 4. 

FALIN, JOANN. Mathematics. Music Study Club 2. 3. Pres. 
4; Hoof "n" Horn I. 2. 3. 4: Glee Clul. 1. 2. 3. 4; Choir 
2, 3. 4. 

FALWELL. JOHN JAMES, Education. Ki. Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Varsity "D" Club. 

Second row: 

FEASTER. NORMA DANA, Elementary Education. I1B<I>: 
Sandals. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1, 3, 4: Steering Board: Hoof 'n' 
Horn 1. 2. 3. 4: Chanticleer 1. 2: W.S.G.A. 1. 3. Vice-Pres. 4; 
Marshal 3. 


and Bar L 2, 3, 4: F.A.C. 2. 3. 

FENNER, WILLIAM EATON. Mechanical Engineering. i.\; 
IIMK: TBII: UTX Hoof 'n' Horn 3; DukEngineer 3, 4; 
F.A.C. 4: Engineer's Club 2, 4; A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 4. 

FEW. JOHN FRANCIS. Pre-Ministerial. S'l-E: KX. Duke 'n 
Duchess L 2. 3. 4: M.S.G.A. 2; Glee Club L 2. 3, 4. 

Third row: 

FICK, WILLIAM G.. JR.. Chemistry. <I'K+. Chanticleer 4; 
Chronicle I. 2. 3, Assoc. Ed. 4: Duke 'n' Duchess 4: Y.M.C.A. 
Cabinet L 

FIEGEL. HARVEY EDWARD. Electrical Engineering. II ME; 
TBII. Engineer's Club 2. 4: A.I.E.E. 3, 4. 

FISCHELL. ROBERT E.. Mechanical Engineering. ZBT: IIME: 
<I>BK: <Mi:i: Bn:i. 

FISHER, ALBERT FLEET. Prc-Ministeriai 

FISHER, CHARLES A.. General. K.\. 

Fourth row: 

FISHER. JOHN JOSEPH. Business Administration. 

FLANDERS. JANE ANNE, English. ZTA. n,,of ■„■ H,,rn 3: 
F.A.C. 4. 

FLEMING. RALPH LANG. JR.. Pre-Ministerial. KX. M.S.G.A. 
3; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2: F.A.C. 2, 3: Dean's List. 

Bench FOSTER, ZARO ELTON, Accounting. ^^E: AK*. 

P^OX. EDGAR CHARLES. JR.. Electrical Engineering. 2AE; 
IIME: OAK: TBII: Order of St. Patrick. DukEngineer 1, 2, 
3. 4, Bus. Mgr.: M.S.G.A. 1: F.A.C. 3; Engineer's Club 4; 
Class Vice-Pres. 4. 


Evans, T. 
Fahey, F. 
Kahringer, R. 
Falin, J. 
Fahvell. ,1. 

Fcaster, N. 
Fcatlierstonc, S. 
Filf, .1. 
Feiincr, W. 
Few, J. 

Fick, W. 
Ficccl. H. 
Fischcll. R. 
Fisher, A. 
Fisher, C. 

Fisher, .1. 
Flanders, J. 
FIciiiine, R, 
Foster, Z. 
Fox, E, 

Senior Class 

Frame, N. 
rrtnch. F.. 
Friedman, B. 
Fritz, E. 
Frost, E. 

Fry, J. 
Fullertnn, .1. 
Fulweiler, R, 
Gcbert, J. 
Gcilner, A. 

Genette, .S. 
George, H. 
Gibson, .1. 
Gibson, J. 
Gilfiilan. C. 

FiTst row, left to right: 

FRAME, NORMAN R.. JR.. Electrical Engineering. IIME; 
Order of St. Patrick. Hoof "n' Horn 3. 4: F.A.C. .3. 4: 
Engineer's Club 2. 3. 4: A.I.E.E. 2. 3. 4: DukEngineer 3, 4; 
Class Treas. 3. 

FRENCH. ELLEN F.. Botany. AXU: A<i>l'A. Duke Players 3; 
W.A.A. Board 3. 4: Dean's List. 

FRIEDMAN. BURNAM IVAN. Mechanical Engineering. ZHT: 
IIT2. Engineer's Club: A.S.M.E. 

FRITZ. EDMUND WILLIAM. Mechanical Engineering. :2N: 
IIT:-. Engineer's Club 2, 3. 4: A.S.M.E. 2. 3, 4. 

FROST. ELIZABETH WHITNEY. English. XA*. Music Study 
Club L 2. 3: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1: Hoof 'n' Horn 1. 2. 3. 4: 
Chanticleer 1: Archive I. 2: Glee Club 1: Madrigal Chorus 
I. 2. 3. 4. 

Second roiv: 

FRY. JOHN SEDGWICK. Chcmislrx. w\. Pres. 3. Chronicle I : 
I.F.C. 3: F.A.C. 2. 3. 

FILLERTON. JOHN CARR. JR.. Mechanical Engineering. 
Order of St. Patrick. Engineer's Club 2. 3. 4: A.S.M.E. 2. 3. 
Pres. 4; DukEngineer 2, 3, 4. 


GEBERT. JOAN PHYLLIS. Economics. AXn. Duke Plavers 
3. 4: Hoof 'n' Horn 3. 4. 

GEITNER, ALICE NIXON, English. Tr.: Mi. Hc.K,.ke College. 
XA'I>. Hoof 'n' Horn 3. 4: Chanticleer 1. 

Third row: 

GENETTE, SIDNEY WILSON. JR.. Economics. <I>A("). F.A.C. 
2, 3, 4. 

GEORGE. HARRIS JAMES. Pre-Legal. <^BK: <i>H:i. Archive 
2: Shoe and Slipper Council 3. 4: F.A.C. 3: Dean's List. 

GIBSON. JAMES EDWARD. JR.. Business Administration. 
'i'AW. .Steering Board 4: CAee Club 2. 3. Pres. 4: ("lioir 
2. 3, 4; F.A.C. 2; Varsity "D" Club 3. Pres. 4: Fooball 1. 2. 

(;IBS0N. JOHN D0L(;LAS S.. Fhr.sics. Kii. Chronicle 2: 
F.A.C. 3. 4: M.S.(;. A. 2. 3: Soccer 3. 4: Pegrani Chemistry 


(;1LF1LLAN. CHARLES MctiREW. Mathematics. :L.\E. La- 
crosse 1, 2, 3, 4. 


Class of 

Gill, H. 

Glazier, L. 

Glenn, E. 

Glenn. I. 

Glover, R. 

Golden, D. 

Goodman, M. 

Gore, A. 

Gosnell. C. 

Gosnell, C. 

Gossctt, C. 

Gosnick. C 

Grabowski, F.. 

Grace. J. 

Graham. F. 

Grainger, L. 

Greenberger, S. 

Greene, A. 

First row. left to right: 

GILL, HAROLD EUGENE. Economics. KA: AK^l'. Chronicle 

2: Radio Station. 
GLAZIER, LELAND COLE. Accoimiinii. T^V.., 
GLENN, EARL HOLLIS. Pre-Minislerial. 

Second row: 

GLENN. IRWIN. Psychology. 

GLOVER, ROBERT KEITH. General. :i'I>K: KX. F.A.C. 4. 

GOLDEN. DOROTHY LITA. Political Science. AE*: Sandals, 
Pres.: White Duchy. W.S.G.A. 3, 4; Marshal 3. 

Third row: 

Nereidian Club 3. 4: Music Study Club 4: Social Standards 


GORE. ALICE RICHARDS. Psychology. Tr.: Oglethorpe Uni- 

GOSNELL, CAROLYN FORTE, Spanish. KA: i-AII. Hoof n' 
Horn 3; Chronicle 3. 

Fourth row: 

GOSNELL. CLARENCE WILLIAM. JR.. Bu.-<ine.'<s Adminis- 
tration. iJAE. Hoof "n" Horn 3. 4; Archive I: F.A.C. 3. 

GOSSETT, CHARLES ROBERT. Physics. K5. Pres. 4: riME: 
<I>BK; <I>ES. Chronicle 1; Pegrani Chemistry Club 2. 


Fijth row: 

GRABOWSKI. EDWIN T.. Pre-Legal. Bench and Bar 2, 3, 
Pres. 4; Debate Clul) 2, 3. 4. 

GRACE, JOHN VINCENT. English. Baseball 1. 2. 3, 4. 

GRAHAM, FRANKLIN C. Busine.-is Adminislralion. l?asel,all 
1, 2, 3, 4. 

Sixth row: 

Sandals. (Mee Cluli 1. 2. 3. 4: Choir I. 2. 3. 4: F.A.C. 3: 
Social Standards 3. 4: Hoof "n" Horn 3. 4; Cii \\ rii i.i.r.ii I: 
W.S.(;.A. 2; Pan-Hel. Council 3: Class .Sec. ]. 

GREENBERGER. STEPHEN. Economics. A,\A. Glee Club I. 

(;REEN. albert JAMES. English. T'fU. Duke Pla>ers .1. 1 : 

Hoof 'n' Horn 3. 4: Chronicle 3: Archive 3. 4; Duke 'n' 

Duchess 4; Soccer 1, 3; Pegrani Chemislrv Club: Dean's List. 



Greene, F. 

Cirossnickle, \>'. 

Ciiinikonski, T 

Hackiiev. E. 

Hale. J. 
Hanim. K. 

Griffin. C. 
Grove. C. 
Gwyn. P. 
Haim, I,. 
Hall, J. 
Hankins. W. 

Grisso, J. 

Groves, M. 

Hackney, B. 

Ilaldvman. P. 

Hall. I.. 

Ilanstr. .1. 

First row, lejt to right: 

GREENE, FRED, JR., Pre-Legal. <Hv*. Bench and Bar 1, 2, 4; 
Duke 'n' Duchess 1, 2, 3. 

GRIFFIN. CHARLES WESLEY, General. I'l^K. Chronicle 1; 
Duke 'n Duchess I: Shoe and Slipper Council 3; M.S.G.A. 3. 

GRISSO, JOHN KENNEDY, General. :iAK. Cross Country 
1, 2, 3; Track I, 2, 3, 4; Varsity "D" Club 2, 3. 

Second row: 

A<I>A: Ml. I.F.C. 3, 4. 

GROVE. CHARLES DAVID, Mechanical Engineering. Duke 
Players 1, 2; Engineer's Club 2, 3. 4; A.S.M.E. 3, 4. 

Nereidian Club 1, 2. 

Third row: 

tration. Football 2, 3. 


HACKNEY, BEN HALL, JR., History. 2*E. Chronicle 1; 
M.S.G.A. 3, 4. 

Fourth row: 


HAIM. LI AM, Psychology. ZBT. Pre-Med. Society 2. 3, 4. 

HALDEMAN, PEGGY. Zoology. AXn. Pre-Med. Society 2. 3, 
4; W.S.G.A. 4; F.A.C. 3. 

Fifth roiv: 

HALE, JOSEPH MAC, Religion. 

HALL. JANE MADELINE. Psychology. :SK: M^i. Pan-Hel. 
Council 3, 4. 


Sixth row: 

HAMM, KYLE EDWARD, Accounting. 

HANKINS. WILLIAM EDWARD. JR.. Ciril Engineering. 
Engineer's Club 2. 3. 4: A.S.C.E. 2. 3. 4: Football 1. 

HANSER. J ANA. General. KAM: <I'BK: Ivv. Duke Players 
3, 4: Music Study Club 3; Nereidian Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Hoof 
'n' Horn 3, 4; Chanticleer 1, 2, 4; Chronicle 1. 


First row. left to rifihl: 

HANSON, ELMER DAVID. Accounting. ATA: AK*. Concert 
Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4. 

HARMELING. JANE. History. Tr.: Goucher College. IIB*. 
Hoof n" Horn 3, 4; CHANTICLEER 3: T.A.C. 4; Radio 

HARRIS. JOHN BALLE, JR., Economics. KA. 


HARRISON. PRISCILLA ANN. General. Tr.: Randolph-Macon 
Woinans College. K.\("). 

HAY, VIRGINIA ANNE. Spanish. AAII: iiAll: <1.KA. Hoof 

'n' Horn L 2: Chanticleer 1: Pan-Hel. Council. Pres. 4; 

F.A.C. 3: Student Coord. Board 2. 3: Campus Chest. Chni. 3. 

HAYES. KENDALL PRESTON. Business Administration. 

HEARD. DIANA H.. English. Sandals. Puhlications Board 4: 
Music Study Club 3. 4: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1. 2: Chanti- 
cleer 1: Chronicle 2. 3, 4; Pegasus 2, 3. 4. 

HEFLIN, PATSY G.. Business Administration. 'l-.M. Chronicle 
1 : Pan-Hel. Council 3. 4. 

Second roiv: 

HARRISON. RICHARD PAIGE, Education. Wrestling 1, 2, 
Captain 3. 4. 

HARVEY. SAM LINDSAY, JR., Economics. ATn. Archive 
2. 3: M.S.G.A. 3. 

HARWARD. ERNEST DAVID. JR.. Civil Eni^ineering. Engi- 
neer's Club 2. 4: A.S.C.E. 2. 3. Pres. 4. 

Board 2: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4. 


Third row: 

HAUSER. BETTY Ll'CILE. Music Education. Ivy. Music 
Study Club 2. 3. 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 

Fourth roiv: 

HELLER, PAUL EDWARD. Fre-Legal. Bench and Bar: Deans 

Ivy. Dean"s List: Chanticleer 2; Pan-Hel. Council 4. 

HENSEL. RICHARD H. S.. Business Administration. A.\A: 
.-^K*, Pres. 4. Duke Players I. 2: Chanticleer 3. 4. 

HERMANCE. DONALD LEWIS, Musi<' Education. i.\. Hoof 

'n' Horn 3: Concert 1. 2. 3. 4: Marching Band 1, 2. 3, 4: 

Symphony Orchestra L 2. 3. 4; Duke Ambassadors L 2, 3, 4. 

HERNDON. JOYCE CAMILLE. Education. Tr.: Greensboro 
College. Hoof "n" Horn 3. 4: Choir 3. 4. 

Hanson, E. 
HarnielinK, J, 
Harris, J. 
Harris. W, 
Harrison, P. 

Harrison, R. 
Harvey, S. 
Harward, E. 
Har»ard, I). 
Hatio, J. 

Haiiser, R. 
Hay, N. 
Hayes, K. 
Heard, I). 
Heflin. I>. 

Heller, P. 
Henchic, .1. 
Hensel, R. 
Herinaiicc, I). 
Herndon, J. 


i. .iJ^mS 

Herr. B. 
Hibbitts, J. 
Hobson, G. 

Herrero, M. 

Hight, J. 
Hodgson, N. 

Herron, J. 

Hill, H. 

Hodgson, R. 

First Panel 

FirsI row, lejl to right: 

HERR. BILLYE BARR. English. Music Study Club 2, 3, 4: 
Hoof "n' Horn 3: F.A.C. 4: Chanticleer 1. 2, 3: Chronicle 

HERRERO. MIGUEL ENRIGUE. Pre-Med. Club Panameri- 
cano 3, Pres. 4. 

HERRON, JOHN, Economics. Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; March- 
ing Band 1. 

Second row: 


IIIGHT, JEANNE, History. .\<I>. 

HILL. HOYT GRAY, Business .'idntinislraliun. A'lU. Chronicle 
2, 3. 

I hiril roic: 

HOBSON, GEORGE, Hisiory. Basketball 3. 

XA<h: Music Slu(l\ Cluli 2. 3: Pan-lbl. Council 3: Glee 
Club 1, 2, 3. 


Second Panel 

First row, left to right: 

HODGSON. THOMAS SALKALD. Pre-Legal. HMll. Hoof 'n' 
Horn 2, 3, 4: Radio Station 3: Wrestling L 2, 3, 4. 

HOEY, FRANKLIN JAMES, Business Adminislmlion. ATA. 
Dean's List. 

HOGG, WILLIAM JAMES, Economics. A\A. Duke Players 
3. 4; Hoof 'n' Horn 4: Concert Band 1. 2: Svin]>hony 
Orchestra 1, 2. 

HOGUE, ANN CAROL, Music. AAII. Music Study Club 2; 
Hoof 'n' Horn 1, 2, 3. 4: Pan-Hel. Council 4: Glee Club 
1. 2. 3, 4: Choir 1. 2. 3. 4: F.A.C. 3: Madrigal Chorus 1. 2. 

HOLDER, MRS. FLORENCE DAVIS, Nursing Education. 

Second rotv: 

HOLLAND, DARRELL MASSEY. Business Administration. 
A:i*. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Choir 1, 2. 3. 4; F.A.C. 3, 4. 

Band 1, 2. 


HOOKS, MARY MILBURN. Mathematics. Ivy. Chanticleer 

HOOPER. RALPH L.. Electrical Engineering. Engineer's Club 
2; A.I.E.E. 3. 


Hodgson, T. 

Hoey, F. 

Hogg, V\. 

Hogue, A. 

Holder, F. 

Holland, D. 

Hollingsworlh, D. 

Holyiield, \\. 

Hooks, M. 

Hooper, R. 

First row, left to right: 

HOUCK. MARGARET ANN, Political Science. KA. Duke 
Players 1, 2, 3, 4: Hoof 'n' Horn 1. 2. 3. 4: Chronicle 1. 2. 


HUDGINS, WALTER. Pre-Minislerial. :-*K: <I.Hi: WA*: K.\. 
Duke F^layers L 2. 3, 4; Hoof "n" Horn 1, 2, 3, 4; Chanti- 
cleer 4; Chronicle 1; Archive 3; Duke 'n' Duchess 3, 4. 

Second row: 

HUNT, CHARLES JACKSON. JR.. Economics. IIK<I>. Glee 
Club 2, 3, 4; Choir 2. 3. 4. 

HUNT. NANCY MAXINE. Sociology. KA. Modern Dance 
Club 3, 4. 


Third row: 

HURST. BETTY JUNE, Music Education. Music Study Club 
3: Ivy; Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Choir 1. 2. 3. 4; Madrigal 
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. 

IMLER, RUTH ANN, English. KAM; Ivy; Sandals. W.A.A. 
Board 3: Nereidian Club 1, 2, 3. Pres. 4: Cheerleader; Class 
Vice-Pres. 1: Class Pres. 2. 

INGRAM. GEORGE STEPHEN, P re-Ministerial. iDE. Hoof 'n' 
Horn 3; Glee Club 4: Symphony Orchestra 3: Chamber 
Orchestra 2. 

Fourth row: 

IRWIN, WILLIAM PAUL, Pre-Legal. -DAW. Ben(h and Bar 
1, 2; Baseball L 

ISLEY, HUGH GALLOWAY. Pre-Legal. <J.BK. Bench and Bar 
1, 2, 3; M.S.G.A. 3. 


Fifth rote: 

JAMES, CARL CLIFTON, General. ^A&. Football; Track. 

JAMES. WILLIAM EDWARD. Mechanical Engineering. Duke 
'n Duchess 2, 3: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2: Engineer's Club 2, 3. 
4; A.S.M.E. 4. 

neering. Engineer's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 4. 

Sixl/i row: 

JOHNSON, HARRY WALLACE, Pre-Med. i.\. Pres. 4. 
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1, 2. 3; Pre-Med. Society 3, 4; I.F.C 
4; F.A.C. 3, 4. 

JOHNSON, LEE. Accounting. KA. Chronicle 3. 4; I.F.C. 3: 
F.A.C. 4; Chanticleer 3; Golf Mgr. 4. 

JOHNSON, PETER PAUL, General. Ki. Hoof 'n' Horn 3. 4; 
Chanticleer 4. 

Class of 



llolKk, M. 

iluusi', M. 

Iiud|;iiis, \\. 

lliiiK, C. 

Hum. N. 

Hiinlshcrry, C 

Hursl. 11. 

liiilir. K. 

liiKruni, C 

Irwin, W. 

I.slc>. M. 

Jui'ohsvii, M. 

Juinf<i, C. 

James, W. 

Juhiisuii, C. 

JullllMtll, II. 

Johiisoo, L. 

Joboson, P. 


First row: left to right: 

JOHNSON. VIRGINIA MAE, Socioloiiv. Tr.: lViiiis\lvaiiia 

College for Women. *M. Duke Players 2, 3. 4: Ilo<il "n" 
Horn 1: Glee Club 2, 3. 

and Bar 1. CHANTICLEER 1. 
JONES. BARBARA LOl'ISE. Business Adniinislration. KKT. 

Duke Players 1. 2: Social Standards 3: CllANTlci.KKK I. 2; 
Chronicle 1, 2. 

JONES, CHARLES ALBERT. I'olilical Science. Wrestling 3. 
JONES, CHARLES SHERFY, Civil Engineering. 

Third row: 

KASTKINKLIS. PETER L., Mechanical Engineering. \\.\; 
IIME; <l'lli:MOi'. Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2. 3; Engineer's Club 
1, 2, 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 4; Class Pres. 2. 


KAY, TOOMBS HODGES, JR., Pre-Ministcrial. 

KAYLER, RALPH EARL, Pre-Ministerial. K.\. 

KELLY, KENNETH CHARLES, JR., English. '<^W.. Cuanti- 
CLEER 3: Chronicle 3. 

Second row: 

JONES. JOANN, Music. KAW. Music Study Club 3, 4; Chroni- 
cle 2: Student Forum 4; Pan-Hel. Council 4; Symphony 
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Chamber Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Student 
Coord. Board 1; Modern Dance Club 4; Dean's List. 

JONES. JOHN 0., History. A.XA. Football. 

JONES. ROBERT QUINCE. General. B0n. Cross Country 
Asst. Mgr. 3. Mgr. 4: Track 3. 4: Men's Athletic Council 
4: M.S.G.A. 2. 3. 4: F.A.C. 2. 4: Marshal 3: Varsity "D" 
Club 4: Shoe and Slipper Council 2. 3. 

JORDAN, BENJAMIN EVERETT. JR.. Business Administra- 
tion. ATn. Hoof 'n' Horn: Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, 3. 

KANE, PATSY, Sociology. KA("). Hoof 'n' Horn 3. 4: Chroni- 
cle 2, 3. 

Fourth row: 

KELLY, WALTER RICHARD, JR., Accounting. 2<^E. Bench 
and Bar 4; Duke 'ri Duchess 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; 
Choir 3. 4. 

KENASTON. ROBEWT ALLEN, Civil Engineering. ATil. Hoof 
'n' Horn 2. 3. 4; Chronicle 1; Concert Band 1; Marching 
Band L 2: Engineer's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A.S.C.E. 2, 3, 4; Duk- 
Engineer 3. 

KENNARD. FRANCIS M.. JR.. Business Admini-Uration. K2. 

KENNEDY. JAMES ARTHUR, Business Administration. <1>A«. 
Archive 2; F.A.C. 4; Wrestling 1, 2. 

College. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3; Nereidian Club 3, 4; Student 
Forum 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Choir 4; F.A.C. 4. 

Juhnson, \. 
Jotinstun, C. 
Juiie>i, B. 
Junes, C. .A. 
Junes, C. S. 

Junes, JoAnn 
Junes, Juhn 
Junes, R. 
Jurdun, B. 
Kane, P. 

Kaslrinelis, P. 
Katzennicyer. V>. 
Kay, T. 
Kayler, R. 
Kelly, K. 

Kelly, W. 
Kenaston, R. 
Kennard, F. 
Kennedy, J. 
Kenyun, E. 

First row, lejt to right: 

KERSEY, JAMES STUART, Sociology. Mi. Duke 'n Duchess 

KEVE. PAUL FAILOR. History. ATO. Hoof n" Horn 1. 2. 
3. 4: Chanticleer 3. 4: Radio Station. 

KING. ROBERT DAVID. Political Science. :SN. Soccer 1. 2, 3. 

KING. WILLIAM PAYNE. Pre-Med. IlKA. Pre-Med. Society 
3: Hoof "n' Horn 1. 2. 3. 4: M.S.G.A. 2. 3: Glee Club 1. 2: 
Choir L 2: Track 1: Shoe and Slipper Council 2. 3. 

Duke Players L 2. 3. 4: Hoof "n" Horn 2. 3. 4. 

Third row: 

KNOTT, SARAH ANN. Pre-Med. Pre-Med. Society 3: Hoof 
'n' Horn 4. 

KOMLOSI. El'GENE J.. Electrical Engineering. ATA: 'VU1. 
Engineer's Club 1. 2. 3. 4: A.l.E.E. 2. 3. 4. 

LANDAU. EDWARD JAY. Pre-Legal. ZHT. Pres. 4: -Mfi. 
M.S.G.A. 2. 3: I.F.C. 4; F.A.C. 4. 

LANDIS. HAROLD HAMILTON. Mechanical Engineering. 
ATS2. Duke Players 1: Chamber Orchestra 2. 3. 4: A.S.M.E. 
2, 3, 4. 

LANDON. HORACE GORDON. Hisiorx. <i>AM. Varsity "D" 
Club 2, 3, 4; Soccer 2, 3, 4. 

Second row: 

KIRCHOFER. ROGER H.. Political Science. 2AK. Pres. 4; 
OAK: Who's Who. Publications Board 3; Chronicle 1; Duke 
'n' Duchess 1, 2: I.F.C. 4. 

KISER, BOBBIE JO, Physical Education. A<I>PA. 

KLEES. ROBERT EDWIN. Psychology. HMIl: Mi. Y.M.C.A. 
2, 3. 4; Chanticleer 3: Chronicle 3: Duke 'n Duchess 3. 

KLEIN, LEWIS PHILIP. JR., Education. Baseball. 

KNIGHT. VIRGINIA FRANCES. Sociology. <I>M. Dean's List: 
Duke Players 2: Music Study Club 2. 3: Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 


Fourth roiv: 

LANDRLIM, C. TERRELL. JR.. English. Tr.: Juniata College. 
2N. Duke Pla\ers 2: Chanticleer 2: Chronicle 2: Archive 
2, 3, 4; Duke 'n Duchess 2: F.A.C. 4. 

LANE, BENJAMIN F., Political Science. 


LANNING, JEREMY CUSHMAN, English. M2. Archive 4; 
Duke 'n' Duchess 2. 3. 4: Concert Band L 2, 3, 4; March- 
ing Band L 2. 3, 4: Radio Station. 

LANNING, RICHARD L.. Mechanical Engineering:. IIKA. 
Engineer's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 4. 

Kersey, J. 
Kcye, P. 
king, R. 
King, W. 
Kinnikin, J. 


Kirchofer, R. 
Kiser, B. 
Klees, R. 
Klein. L. 
KiiiKllI, V. 

Knott, S. 
Kunilusi, E. 
I.uiiduu, K. 
Landis, H. 
I iiudon, II. 

I.undruin, C. 
lane. B. 
l.anK, \\. 
Lanning, .1. 
tannine K. 

Senior Class 

Lenning, D. 

Levering, M. 
-cwis, R. 

I.inaweaver, P. 
I.indse.v, J. 
I.inthicuiii, L. 
Lockhart, M. 
I.oehr, J. 

First roiv, left to right: 

LARSON, PAUL ERNEST, Business Administration. 


LEE. DIANE BAYLOR, Sociology. AAII: <I>KA: Sandals. 
Music Study Club 2. 3. 4: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2. 3. Pres. 4: 
Hoof "n" Horn 3; Glee Club 1, 2. 

LEE, JOHN MARSHALL, JR.. History. *BK; A<I>A. Hoof 
'n' Horn 2. 3. 4; Chronicle 2. 3, 4. 

LEE. RAYMOND WILLIAM. JR.. Business .Administration. 
Ki. Duke Players 2: Hoof "n" Horn 4: Chronicle 1, 2; Uuke 
'n Duchess 1. 

Second rotv: 

LEEPER. DORIS MARIE. .4rt. ZT.\. W.A.A. Board 2. 3. 
Pres. 4: Chanticleer 2: Chronicle 2: Archive 2. 

1>EG0RE. NORMAN CHESTER. Business .Administration. 
AK*. Dean's List. 

Sandals. Dean's List; Social Standards 3, Pres. 4; Nereidian 

Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Hoof 'n" Horn 1, 2, 3. 4: Chanticleer 2. 3; 
W.S.G.A. 4; Glee Club 1. 2, 3. 

LEVERING, MILDRED CAROLYN. Sociology. Hoof "n" Horn 
3; F.A.C. 4. 

LEWIS. ROBERT DOBBINS. Pre-Legal. <i>A(-). CAw Club 1. 
2. 3, 4; Choir 2, 3. 4. 

Third row: 

Dean's List: Pre-Med. Society 2, 3, 4: Varsity "D" Club 
2, 3, 4: Blue Devil 3: Swimming 2, 3, 4. 

LINDSEY, JOHN MORTON. Pre-Med. Pre-Med. Sociei\ 1. 2. 
3; Archive 1, 2, 3: M.S.G.A. 4: Soccer 3, 4. 

LINTHICUM. L. JOYCE. Sociology. M\ Social Standards 1: 
Chanticleer I: W.S.G.A. 3: Glee Club 1: I'.A.C. 4: Stu.lent 
Coord. Board 2. 


LOEHR. JOHN LYLE. Pre-Legal. Mgr. Football 4; Asst. Mgr. 
L 2, 3. 


Class of 

First row, left to right: 

LORD, MELVIN HENRY, JR., Mechanical Engineering. IIME. 
Hoof 'n' Horn 3, 4; Engineer's Club 2, 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 4. 


LOWE. ELWYN H., Electrical Engineerina. ^K*. Engineer's 
Club L 2, 3, 4; A.LE.E. 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Second row: 

LUNGER, MARTY, Sociology. KKP. Hoof "n' Horn 2. 3, 4; 
Chanticleer 2: Duke 'n' Duchess 3. 

Society 1, 2, 3; Swimming. 

LYDON, ELIZABETH ANNE, Sociology. ZTA. Social Stand- 
ards 3, 4; Hoof 'n' Horn 2, 3; Chanticleer 2. 

Third row: 

LYNCH. HAL L.. JR.. Business Administration. SX. Archive 
2; Basketball 1, 2. 

McALISTER, PATRICIA M., Sociology. DB*; *KA: XA*; 
Sandals. Duke Players 1, 2; Music Study Club 2; Y.W.C.A. 
Cabinet L 2, 3; Chanticleer 1; Chronicle 1, 2; Archive 2; 
W.S.G.A. 4; Marshal 3; F.A.C. 3, Chm. 4. 

McBRlDE. JACQUELINE FA YE, Mathematics. Duke Players 
1, 2. 3; Music Study Club 1. 2, 3: Chronicle 1, 2, 3. 

Fourth row: 

McCALL. LOYD HENRY, JR.. Mechanical Engineering. IlKA. 
Engineer's Club 4; A.S.M.E. 3, 4. 

McCONNELL, ARTHUR WEIR. Mechanical Engineering. 
5N, Pres. 4: IIME; <l>li:£: WV^. Engineer's Club 1. 2. 3. 4: 
A.S.M.E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1: Track 1. 2. 

McCONNELL, ELLIOTT 15.. JR.. Ccology. H(-)II. Y.M.C.A. 
Cabinet L 2: Cheerleader 2, 3, 4; Varsity "D" Club 4. 

Fijili row: 

McCORMIC. JOYCE, Sociology. AP. Music Study Club 2, 3; 
Hoof 'n' Horn 3; Pan-Hel. (^ouiicii 3. 

McDonald. MARY ALICE. Sociology. W.A.A. Hoard 3: 
T.A.C. 4. 

McELRATH, MARY jane, /TA ; iiAII: WA-I-: TMl. 
Duke Players 1. 2. 3. 4; Hoof "n" llorTi 1. 2. 3; Chanticleer 
2; Pegasus 1. 2. 

Sixth row: 

McFADDEN. ROBERT LAWiiKNCE. Pre-Eegal. Con.-ert 
Band I, 2, 3. 4: Mar< hing Band I. 2. 3. 4. 

McGRANAHAN. I'KKI) nelson. JK.. Ilusincss Admini.s- 
tralion. KA. Shoe and Slijjper 2. 3. 

Mc(;RANAHAN, WILLIAM SCOTT. JR.. Pre-I.egal. Ai'l-. 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. 


Lord. M. 

Lounsbury, R. 

Lowe, E. 

LunKer, M. 

Lustig. G. 

L\don, E. 

Lvnch, H. 

McAlisler, P. 

McBride. J. 

McCall, L. 

McConncll, A. 

McConnell. E. 

McCormic, J. 

McDonald. M. 

McElrath. \L 

McFadden. K. 

McGranahan, F. 

McGranahan, \\ 



Mclver. D 

Mcl.tod. K. 

McMulluu. A. 

Maass, >> . 
Macfarl:iiif, J. 
Marjenbotf, A, 

McLawhom, M. 

McMahun, J. 

McMullaii. M. 

Mabrv. H. 

Maclit. S. 

iMarkwell, P. 

McLennan, L. 

MiMasler. F. 

McNamcc, J. 

MacDonald, A. 

Mack, L. 

Martin, G. 

First row, left to rigjht: 

McIVER. DOUGLAS CURRIE. Economics. Engineer's Club 
1, 2, 3; A.S.M.E. 2, 3; DukEngineer. 

McLAWHORN. MADGE GAY, English. <J>M. Duke Players 4; 
Hoof "n" Horn 1, 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 
3, 4. 

McLENNAN. LOUIS WATSON, Business Adminislration. 
KA. Glee Club 1: Choir 1, 2: Golf 1, 2, 3, Captain 4. 

Second row: 

McLEOD, ROBERT F.. Economics. 

McMAHON. JAMES GILLMAN, JR.. Business Administra- 
tion. K^; \<i>.\. 

tration. KA, Pres. 4; OAK: Red Friars. Y.M.C.A. 1. 2. 3, 4: 
I.F.C. 4; F.A.C. 2, 3. 4; Wrestling L 2, 3, 4: Class Pres. 3; 
Class Sec. 2; M.S.G.A. 3. 

Third row: 

McMULLAN, ANNE SKINNER, English. Tr.: St. Mary's 
College. Hoof 'n' Horn 3, 4. 

McMULLAN, MARY FREELAND. Education. Dean's List; 
Chanticleer 1; Glee Club I. 

dals: White Duchy. W.S.G.A. 4: F.A.C. 3; Student Coord. 
Board 3. 

Fourth row: 

MAASS, WILLIAM HAROLD. Mechanical Engineering. 
Chanticleer 4; Engineer's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 3, 4. 

MABRY, HENRY FILMORE, Business Administration. KA. 
Chronicle 1; F.A.C. 2, 3. 

MacDONALD. ALAN GRAY. Mechanical Engineering. AXA. 
A.S.M.E. 4. 

Fifth row: 


3, 4. 

MACHT. STUART MARTIN. Mechanical Engineering. HME. 
Engineer's Club 2, 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 4. 

MACK, LESLIE EUGENE, Geology. UK*. Hoof "n" Horn 2, 3, 
4: Duke 'n Duchess 2, 3; F.A.C. 4. 

Si.\th roiv: 

MARJENHOFF, AUGUST JOHN, Accounting. 'I-K*; <1'H2; 


MARKWELL. PATRICIA R.. English. Tr.: Gulf Park. AAII: 
T*S2. Hoof "n" Horn 3. 4: Pan-Hel. Council 4. 

MARTIN. GEORGE WILSON. History. Tr.: Oak Ridge Mili- 
tary Institute. 2AE. Dean's List; Bench and Bar 2, 3; 
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 4; F.A.C. 3: Masonic Club 2, 3, Pres. 4. 


First row, lejt to ri^hl: 

MARTIN. J. DANIEL. Mechanical Eniiincerinii. OAK: Order 
of St. Patrick. Publications Board 4: Engineer's Club 1. 2, 3, 
Pres. 4; A.S.M.E. 2, 3. 4: DukEnfiineer 1, 2, Bus. Mgr. 3; 
Soccer 1, 2; Class Vice-Pres. 2. 

MARTIN. NORMA LOUSE. Fsycfwlony. -^SU: <J>BK: .XA*: 
Mi: Acl'I'A: Ivy. W.A.A. Board 2. 3. 4: Archive 2: Glee 

Club L 2, 3. 

MASTELLER. \RYL EDWIN. Education. .X*. Pres. 4. I.F.C. 
4: Concert Band 1. 2. 3. 4: Marching Band L 2. 3. 


and Bar 1, 2: Radio Station, Bus. Mgr. 4: Dean's List. 

Second row: 


MAUNEY, WILLIAM SHAYLE. Accouniinu;. A.XA. Dean's 
List; F.A.C. 2, 3, 4. 

MAXWELL. JOHN WALLACE, Pre-Lenal. ATS2. Bench and 
Bar 3: Hoof 'n' Horn 1. 2, 3. 4: Glee Club L 2. 3. 4: Choir 

1, 2, 3, 4; Debate Council 2, 3, Pres. 4; Cross Country 2; 

Track 2. 

MAY. BARBARA WATKINS. Education. Dean's List: Duke 
Players 2; Chanticleer 4. 

MELTON. NICHOLS JOSEPH, Electrical Engineering. Engi- 
neer's Club 2. 4: A.I.E.E. 2, 3, 4. 

Third row: 

MENDENHALL. OLIVIA ANNE. Eni^lish. AAA. Radi,. Sta- 

MERRITT. GLEN CARL. Electrical Ensineerina. OAK. Glee 
Club 3: Choir 3: F.A.C. 3: Engineer's Club 3: A.I.E.E. 3. 

MICKLE. ANDREW. Electrical Endneerin^. Engineer's Club 
2, 3: A.I.E.E. 4. 

MILLARD. ROBERT FREDRICK. Economic.'^. KA. Track 2. 3. 

MILLER. JACK UPSHAW. Economics. iX. F.A.C. 4: Swim- 
ming 2. 

Fourth row: 

MILLER. PAUL JOSEPH, Mechanical Engineering. (-).\: IITi. 
Chronicle 1; Engineer's Club 1. 2. 4: A.S.M.E. 2. 3. 4: 
Lacrosse 1, 2; Class Vice-Pres. 4. 

Bar 1, 2. 3: Glee Club 2; Marching Band 1. 

MITCHELL. MARY JONES. Education. A.XU. Music Study 
Club 3: Pan-Hel. Council 3. 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Choir 
1, 2, 3, 4: F.A.C. 4. 

MITCHELL. MONROE SELLERS. Mechanical Enaineerins. 
B.X. Engineer's Club 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 1. 2. 3. 4. 

MITCHELL, WILLIAM EDWARD. JR.. liusincs.s Adminis- 
tration. K2. 

Martin. .1. 
Miirtiii, N. 
Mastcller, D. 
Matheson, J. 
Malhis, A. 

Maiiiity, K. 
Mutincy, \V. 
Maxwell. J. 
May, B. 

Milton. N. 

Mcndcnhall. O. 
Mcrrilt. C. 
Micklv. A. 
Millard, K. 
Miller, J. 

Miller. V. 
Milstead. W. 
Mitchell, M. 
Miti-liell, M. 
Mitchell, VV. 

Montgomery, S. 
Morris, T. 
Moser, D, 

Moore, B. 
Morse, C. 
Moser, R. 

Morrcll, M. 
Moseley, K. 
Mougey, P, 

First Panel 

First row, left to rifihl: 

SAH: Ivy. Glee Club 1; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4. 

MOORE, BURT HITCHCOCK. Business Administration. A^-*. 
M.S.G.A. 3, 4; F.A.C. 4. 

MORRELL. MONN A LEA, History. Tr. : Agnes Scott College. 
IIB*. Music Study Club 3. 4: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4: Duke 
'n Duchess 3, 4: Glee Club 4; T.A.C. 4. 

Second row: 

Chemistry Club 2. 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4. 

MORSE. CAROLYN BEESON. EnnUsh. K.\0. Pres. 4: A*.\; 
Ivy; Sandals. Social Standards 1: Chanticleer 3, 4; 
Chronicle 1: Class Treas. 2. 

Players 3, 4. 

Third row: 

MOSER, DANIEL BOONE. Economics. K\. Varsilv "D ' Clui) 
2. 3, 4: Wrestling 1. 2. 3. 4. 

MOSER, REBECCA BOONE, Political Science. KA. 

MOUGEY, PAUL HOWARD. Economics. :SAK: Wil^i. Chroni- 
cle I; Archive 1: Duke 'n Duchess I: Swinniiing Asst. 
Mgr. L 

Second Panel 

First roiv, left to riffht: 

MOYER, JEAN ARLENE, Sociology. KA. W.S.G.A. 4; 
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4. 

MULLINAX. P. FRANKLIN. JR.. Pre-Med. !M:i. Pn-AIed. 
Society 2, 3: Hoof "n" Horn 2; Glee Club 2. 3; IVgrain 
Chemistry Club 2, 3. 

MUND. MARGARET EILEEN. Spanish. AXQ. Chanticleer 
1; Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Choir 3, 4. 

MUNDY, ELBERT JOHNSON. JR.. Pre-Med. :iN: Mi. Pre- 
Med. Society 2, 3, 4. 


Second row: 

MURPH, DANIEL SHUFORD. JR.. Electrical Endnecrina. 
K2. Engineer's Club 2, 3, 4: A.I.E.E. 3. 4. 

MURRAY, JOHN P., Business Administration. Baseball 1, 2. 

NABOBS. JAMES JOSEPH. Pre-Ministerial. KX. Hoof "n" Horn 
2: Chanticleer 3. 4: Chronicle 3. 4: Archive 2. 4: Duke 
'n Duchess 4: Men's Athletic Council 4: CAee Club 1: M.S.G.A. 

NANCE, RUTH MYERS. Education. Music Study Club 2, 3, 
4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Choir 2. 3. 4. 

NANIA, FRANK, Sociology. 



Meyer, .1. 
Mullinax, P. 

Mund. M. 

Mundy, E. 
Murdoch, E. 

Murph, D. 
Murray, J. 
Nabors, J. 
Nance, R. 
Nania, F. 

First row. left to right: 

Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1 : Pre-Med. Society 3. 

NEWMAN, JEANNINE. Sociology. KA, Pres. 4. Duke Plajers 
1, 2; Hoof 'n' Horn 3. 4: Chanticleer 1: Pan-Hel. Council 
2, 3. 

NEWMAN, EDMUND HENRY. Electrical Engineering. Hoof 
*n' Horn 2, 3, 4; Engineer's Club 2, 3. 4; A.I.E.E. 3, 4; 
DiikEngineer 2, 3, 4. 

Second row: 

NEWTON. WALTER CHEEK. Mechanical Engineering. Engi- 
neer's Club 2. 3. 4: A.S.M.E. 2. 3, 4. 

Cabinet 1. 2: M.S.G.A. 3. 4: F.A.C. 2. 3, 4. 

NOELL, ALGERNON STANFORD, JR., Mechanical Engineer- 
ing. nME; *BK; TBll; $H2. Engineer's Club 1, 3, 4. 

Third row: 

NORTHAM, RICHARD A., Chemistry. K:-. Glee Club 1. 2, 
3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity "D" Club 2. 3. 4; Soccer 2, 3, 4. 

NOVICK. MARSHALL IRWIN. Business yidminislration. 
ZBT. Shoe and Slipper Council 2. 3, 4. 

NUNN, D. C. JR.. Pre-Legal. ATO. Bench and Bar 1, 2, 3; 
Hoof 'n' Horn 2: F.A.C. 3. 

Fourth row: 

OBARRIO, GABRIEL RAFAEL de. Economics. Club Pan- 
aniericano 1, 2. 3, 4. 



Fifth roiv: 

OLDS, MARJORIE LOUISE. Elementary Education. KKI'. 
Duke Players 2, 3, 4; Music Study Club 2, 3: Hoof "n" Horn 
3; CiiANTiCLEEK 1, 2. 3: Pan-Hel. Council 3, 4. 

OLIVE, PATSY BRANCH, Education. :SK. Social Standards 
3; F.A.C. 3. 

ONTRICH. BERYLE LESLIE. An. Duke Players 3, 4; Hoof 
"n" Horn 3. 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 

Sixth row: 

ORR. HARRY ALLEN. Economics. SN. Engineer's Club 1. 

ORZANO. JOSEPH E., JR., Mathematics. ATA: BU:-. Varsity 
"D" Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 4. 

ORZANO. HANDEL M.. Pre-Med. Tr.: Springfield College. 
ATA. Wrestling 2, 3, 4. 

Class of 



Nciil, f. 

!SvMin:iii, .1. 

Ncnnian. E. 

Nc«lon, \V. 

Nicholson, .1. 

Nocll. A. 

N<irtli!im. R. 

Novick. M. 

Niinn, 1). 

Ohurrio, C. 

Ockcr, J. 

Oelukian. R. 

Olds. M. 

Olive. P. 

Ontrich, B. 

Orr. H. 

Orzano, J. 

Orzano. R. 


First rotv, left to right: 

()SHOI{\. ROBERT EMERSON, nusini'ss Adminisiratiov. 
a'KvJ'. Ties. 4: AK>1'. Chronicle 1: I.F.C. 4. 


OTIS. GEORGE LESLIF:. JR.. Civil Engineering. HMll: IIMK: 
<I>BK: <I>Hi: TRII. Chronicle 1. 2: Y.M.C.A. Cahinet 2. 3: 
F.A.C. 4: Engineer's Club 1: A.S.C.E. 2. 3. 4; Cross Country 
3: Class Sec. 3. 

OVERnORFF. JAMES VIRGIL. General. \X.\. Swimming 
1, 2. Captain 3. 4. 

OWEN. EDSEL M., Pre-Legal. 

W.A.A. Board 2. 3: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4: Hoof 'n' Horn 
3; Glee Club 1: F.A.C. 3: Class Vice-Prcs. 4. 

FATE, ROBERT BRUCE. Pre-Minisierial. K.\. (Jlee Club 1, 2, 
3, 4; Choir 1. 2. 3. 4. 

PATTERSON. SAM POLK. I're-Med. 2X; A*.\. Fre-Med. 
Society 4; CHANTICLEER 2: Duke 'n Duchess I. 2; Glee 
Club I, 2, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 2. 

PATTON. MILDRED JONES, Sociology. KA. Mu.sic Study 
Club L 2. 3. 4: Hoof n" Horn L 2. 3. 4: Duke 'n' Durhe.-!s 
2. 3, 4; Pan-Hel. Council 4. 

PAUL, ALBERT BENNER, Economics. .\K^. Chronicle 1. 

Second row: 

PADDOCK. NANCY ELLEN, Economics. .\AII. Duke Players 
L 3: Hoof n" Horn 1, 2, 3. 4. 


P.\GTER. AMOS TOWNSEND. JR.. Chemistry. <I'A«: *H2. 
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet L 2: Chanticleer 2; Chronicle I. 

PALMER. AINSLIE LOUISE. Economics. AAA; Sandals. 
Dean's List: Student Coord. Board L 4. 


Third row: 

PARK. EILEEN ORA, Elementary Education. White Duchy. 

Fourth row: 

PAULSEN, C. RICHARD. Economics. <I>AW: <Mi:i; Bill. 
Chronicle 1 : Concert Band 1 : Marching Band 1 ; F.A.C. 2. 

PEARSON. EUGENE DAVID, Civil Engineering. Duke Play- 
ers 4: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1 ; Hoof "n' Horn 1. 3. 4: Engineer's 
Club 2, 4; A.S.C.E. 2, 4; Radio Station. 

PEELE, WARREN D., Geology. 

PENTZ. JOY. English. W.A.A. Board 2. 3. 4; Nereidian Club 
1, 2, 3, 4. 

PERKINS. DONNA JEAN. English. nB'\\ Social Standards 
3; Hoof 'n' Horn 2; Chanticleer 2. 3: Pan-Hel. Council 3. 

Osbom, R. 
Osfer, H. 
Otis, G. 
Overdorff. J. 
Owen, K. 

Paddock. N. 
Pactzcll. D. 
Paglcr. A. 
Palmer, A. 
Palmer, K. 


Park, E. 
Pate, R. 

A ■« 

Patterson, S 


Patlon. M. 

Paul. A. 

Paulsen, C. 
Pearson. E. 
Pcele, >V. 
Pentz. J. 
Perkins, D, 

First row, left to right: 


PETERSON, ROBERT TAYLOR, Economics. <I>A("). Dean's 
List: Pubiications Board 4: Chanticleer 2. 3. Bus. Mgr. 
4; M.S.G.A. 3: F.A.C. 3. 4: Class Sec. 4. 

PHILLIPS. JOE R.. Meclianical Engineering. Order of St. 
Patrick. M.S.G.A. 2. 4: F.A.C. 4: Engineer's Club 3. 4: 
A.S.M.E. 3, 4; Class Pres. 4. 

Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3. 4. 

PLUMMER, BEATRICE CHOATE. Art. Tr.: Pri.u ipia Col- 
lege. AAFI. Nereidian Club 3, 4; T.A.C. 4. 

Third row: 

PRESTWICH, JANE. Elementary Education. <I>M. Duke Play- 
ers 1. 2: Social Standards 2; Glee Club 1, 2: F.A.C. 3; 
Student Coord. Board 4: Class Sec. 4. 

PRIESTER, JOHN DAVID, Civil Engineering. Tr.: St. Am- 
brose College. Engineer's Club 2: A.S.C.E. 3, 4. 

lege. .\An, Pres. 4. Dean's List: Duke Players 2. 3. 

PROPST. ARNOLD MARION. Political Science. Bench and 
Bar 4: Glee Club 4: Choir 4. 

PUGH. WINIFRED JEAN, Sociology. ZTA. Dean's List: 
Music Study Club 3. 4: Hoof 'n' Horn 1. 2. 3. 4: Chanti- 
cleer L 2. 3,4; Chronicle I; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1, 2; Pan-Hel. 
Council 4. 

Second row: 

POOLE, E. BRUCE. Pre-Med. K^i: MS. Dean's List: Hoof 'n' 
Horn 2, 3, 4; Archive 2, 3, 4. 

POWELL. ERNEST CLIFTON. JR.. Mechanical Engineering. 
Glee Club I. 2: Engineer's Club L 

POWERS. NOTES THOMPSON, Pre-Legal. SX. Pres. 4: 
OAK: <J>BK: 4>H2: Red Friars. Steering Board: Football 
3, 4: Baseball L 2. 3. 4: Class Pres. 4. 

PRAEGER. ELINOR, History. .\\n: Ivy. Bench and Bar 4. 

PREMO. DON ALLEN, Electrical Engineering. RME; *HS; 
TBI!. Engineer's Club 4; A.I.E.E. 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Fourth roiv: 

PULLEN. DALE D.. English. SAK. M.S.G.A. 2: I.F.C. 3: 
F.A.C. 3, 4: Marshal 3. 

PULLEN, I. WENDELL, Education. Duke Players 3. 4: Hoof 
'n' Horn 4; Chanticleer 4; Chronicle 1, 2, 4; Baseball 1, 2. 

PURVES. RICHARD EUGENE, Business Administration. 

OAK; <1>BK; <I>HS: BHS. Hoof 'n' Horn 4; I.F.C. 3: Glee 
Club L 2. 3. 4: Choir L 2, 3. 4; F.A.C. 2. 3. 4: Marshal 3: 
Baseball L 

PYLE. ROBERT HENRY, Economics. 5AE. Pres. 4. I.F.C. 4: 

Football L 2. 


I'vrkinson, S. 
I'clcrsun, K. 
I'hillips, J. 
Platte, W. 
I'lummer, B. 

Poole, E. 
Powell, E. 

Powers, N. 
Pracger, E. 
Prenio, D. 

I'rcstnich, .1. 
Priestcr, J. 
Procter, E. 
Props!, A. 
Pugh, W. 

Piilicii. I). 
Pullcii. I. 
Purves. R. 
Putnam, .1. 
Pvle. R. 

Senior Class 

Query. K. 
Qiiillian. II. 
Radncr, S. 
Kamsaur. K. 
Ray. H. 

Reep, B. 
Reeves, E. 
Reid, J. 
Keinhart, H. 
Renfrew, L, 

Reynolds, R. 
Rhodes, I). 
Rice. W. 
Richter, C. 
Rickard, R. 

F.rsl row, lejl to righl: 

(^UERY, ERWIN LEAVITTE. Business Adminislration. IIKA. 

dals: Who's Who: White Duchy. Social Standards 2; 
Nereidian Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Hoof "n" Horn 2: W.S.G.A. Pres. 4; 
Marshal 3: Class Pres. 3: Class Vice-Pres. 2. 

RADNER, SANFORI) R.. En^iUsh. ZBT: <J>BK; <I>H2. Pre-Med. 
Society 2. 3. 4: Chronicle 1. 2. 


RAY. HERBERT HOWARD. Business Administration. HX. 
Bench and Bar 1. 2: Chronicle 1, 2. 


REINHART. HENRY PAUL. Mechanical Engineering. Engi- 
neer's Club 1. 2, 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 1. 2, 3, 4. 

RENFROW, LESLIE HORACE. Business Administration. KA. 

Third row: 

REYNOLDS, RAYMOND EARL. Business Administration. 
A.XA: AK*. Hoof "n" Horn 3, 4: Glee Club 1. 

RHODES, DEAN A.. English. IIK*. 

Second rotv: 

REEP. BRYAN RUFUS. Zoology. AS*. Glee Club L 2. 3, 4; 
Choir 3. 4: Gynikana I. 2. 

REEVES. ERNEST GENE, Political Science. *H2. Archive 
3, 4: Duke Cavaliers 2. 

RICE. WILLIAM HENRY. Business Administration. KA. 
F.A.C. 3. 


RICKARD. ROBERT STANLEY, Political Science. 5N. 


Class of 

Roesch, S. 

Rose, C. 

Roscbcrrv, P. 

Rosenberg, l>. 

Rosenberg, R. 

Roscnhlum. .1 

Ross, .lames 

Ross, .?ean 

Ross, John 

Rostad, O. 

Roth, A. 

Rucks, P. 

Riisack, .1. 

Rymer, J. 

Salomon. F. 

Sandefiir, E. 

Sanders. M. 

Saul, N. 

First row, lejt to riiihl: 

ROESCH, SIBYLLE DIANE, Sociology. KA: Ivy. Duke Play- 
ers 1, 2, 3; Music Study Club 2, 3; Hoof 'n' Horn 3, 4. 


ROSEBERRY. PHILIP LEON. Pre-Med. Dean's List: Pre- 
Med. Society 2, 3, 4. 

Second row: 

ROSENBERG DIETRICH F.. Economics. Tr.: Triple Cities 
College. nK<I>. 

ROSENBERG. ROBERT HAROLD. Economics. Baseball 2, 3. 

ROSENBLUM, JUDITH LOUISE. History. .AE*, Pres. 4. 
Pan-Hel. Council 3. 4: F.A.C. 3. 

Third row: 

ROSS, JAMES VINCENT. Pre-Med. -l-AW; \<l>.\; MS. Pre- 
Med. Society 2; Chronicle 2. 

ROSS, JEAN SHIRLEY. English. Music Study Club 1, 2; 
Hoof 'n' Horn 4: Glee Club 1, 2: Chanticleer 1, 2, 4. 

ROSS, JOHN JOSEPH, Pre-Med. SX; BnS; <I>HS. Tennis 
1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Track 1. 

Fourth row: 

ROSTAD, OLE MAGNUS. Business Administration. Tr.: Uni- 
versity of Oslo, Norway. nK<f. Soccer. 

ROTH, ARNOLD I., Economics. ^BK; <I>Hi-. 

RUCKS, PERCY OSBURNE, Education. X<t>. 

Fifth row: 

HUSACK. JOHN D.. Mechanical Engineering. Order of St. 
Patrick. Hoof "n' Horn 3, 4; Engineer's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
A.S.M.E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Sec. 4. 

IHlMEM. JACKSON SANFORD. Electrical Ennim-erinK. Engi- 
neer's Club 4: A.I.E.E. 4. 


Sixth row: 

SANDEFUR. EARL WILTON. Sccorulary Education. 

SANDEHS. fVlABY ALICE. Sociology. Tr.: I!i,r JM^liliile. 
Ncrcidian Club .3. 4: T.A.C. 4. 

SAUL, NANCY LOUISE, Nursing Education. 


Schcrmerhorn, J. 

Schneider, .1. 

Schreiner, R. 

Sch rider, .1. 

Schiller, K. 

Schwarz, R. 

Scollon, l>. 

Seufon, K, 

Shaclvclford. R, 

Shapiro, H. 

Sha«, .1. 

Sheffield. I', 

Sherman, N'. 

Shcrrill, F. 

Shcrrill. N. 

Shirk, «. 

Shore, C. 

Shuisin^er, .1. 

First row. left la right: 

Chronicle 1, 2: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1, 4; Class Treas. 3. 

SCHNEIDER. JOAN KATHRYN, General. Tr.: University of 
Maryland. AK'h. Duke Players 2, 3. 4; Music Study Club 
3. 4: Hoof "n" Horn 2. 3. 

SCHREINER. RUTH IRENE, Economics. KAW. Duke Players 
1; F.A.C. 4; Dean's List: Class Treas. 4. 

Second row: 

SCHRIDER. JANE LOUISE. Political Science. KKF; iAH; 
<i>KA; WA*; Ivy; Sandals. Duke Players 1. 2. 3, Pres. 4: 
Chanticleer 2: W.S.G.A. 3. 

SCHULER, FLORENCE INES. French. TMi. Music Study 
Club 2, 3, 4; Hoof 'n' Horn 1. 2, 3, 4: Club Panamericano 
1, 2, 3, 4. 

SCHWARZ. ROBERT JAMES. Pre-Med. \\.\. Chronicle 1; 
Concert Band 1; Marching Band 1, 2. 

Third row: 

SCOLLON. DONALD BOOL. Civil Engineering. Concert Band 
1. 2; Marching Band 1; Engineer's Club 3. 4; A.S.C.E. 2. 
3, 4. 

SEATON. EDWIN CLAUDE. Political Science. Tr.: Long 
Beach City College. BWIT. Chanticleer 3, 4. 

SHACKELFORD. ROBERT GLENN. Business Administration. 
ATS2; BS2:i. Chronicle 1; Duke 'n' Duchess 1. 2. 3, Bus. Mgr. 
4; Varsity "D" Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling Mgr. 1. 2: Tennis 
3, 4. 

Fourth row: 

SHAPIRO, HERBERT SANFORD, Business Administration. 

SHAW. JAMES HARVEY. Mechanical Engineering. -I-AW. 
Engineer's Club; A.S.M.E. 3, 4. 

SHEFFIELD. FAY HAMMOND. General. AATI. Social Stand- 
ards 4. 

Fifth row: 

SHERMAN. VIRGINIA ANNE, History. KKr, Pres. 4. Student 
Handbook Editor 3; Chanticleer 1. 2, 3 4; Publications 
Board 4. 

SHERRILL. FRANK CARLYLE, III. Economics. Tr.: David- 
son College. B0n. Chronicle 2; Duke 'n Duchess 2. 3. 

SHERRILL. NANCY NEWBURN. Elementary Education. 
ZTA. Chanticleer 1; Pan-Hel. Council 3; Glee Club 1; 
F.A.C. 3. 

Si.xth row: 

SHIRK, WESLEY HORNING. JR.. Electrical Engineering. 
5*E. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; F.A.C. 4. 

SHORE. GEORGE EDWARD. Religion. KX. Y.M.C.A. Cabi- 
net 1: Marching Band 1, 2. 



Firsl row, left to right: 

SHUMAKER, SAMUEL ROBERT. English. w.\: KX: M:i. 

Dean"s List: Duke Players 2. 3: IJench and Bar L 3: Hoof 

"n" Horn 3: Archirc 2. 3: Duke 'n' Duchess 3: Swimming L 3. 

SILKETT. ROBERT TILLSON. Business Administration. 
ATA. Pres. 4: AK*!/. DeanV List: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 4: 
M.S.G.A. 3: LF.C. 4: Concert Band 1, 2, 3: Marching Band 
L 2. 3, 4: F.A.C. 3, 4. 


SIROIS. RICHARD ALBEH'i', Humanities. :-.\E. Hoof 'n 
Horn 2. 3: Lacrosse 3. 4. 

SIZEMORE. PARISH BANKS, Sociology. AXU. Dean's List; 
F.A.C. 4. 

Second row: 

SLIKER, ALAN WILLIAM. Pre-Forestry. S\. F.A.C. 2. 3. 

SLOCUM. JOANNE. Economics. <1>M: 0.A<t>; T*n. Duke Play- 
ers 2. 3, 4; Hoof 'n' Horn 1. 

SMITH. EDWARD BRYON. Mechanical Engineering. Engi- 
neer's Club 2, 3. 4: A.S.M.E. 3, 4. 

SMITH. FRED ROBERT. Education. Ki. Pres. 4. I.F.C. 4: 
Foothail: Class Sec. 3. 

SMITH. ISSABELLA PEGGY. Education. Dean's List: Hoof 
"n" Horn 3. 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Choir 1. 2. 3. 4. 

Third row: 

SMITH, JOHN NEWTON. JR.. Accounting. KA: AK*. 

SMITH. LENA MAC. Education. KKT: 'I>KA: Ad'I'A: White 
Duchy. W.A.A. 1. 2: Nereidian 1. 3: W.S.G.A. 4: F.A.C. 3: 
Pegasus 1. 

SMITH. MICAH J., English. KA. 

SMITH. REBEKAH ANN. Sociology. KA. Duke Plavers I. 2. 

SMITH. RICHARD BOWDEN. Pre-Med. Pre-Med Societv 3. 4. 

Fourth row: 

SMITH, STERLING LEE. English. Bench and Bar 1. 2. 3: 
Chanticleer 1, 2, 4; Chronicle 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 
1: Marching Band L 2. 3: Radio Station: Varsity "D" Club. 
4: Baseball 2. 

SMITH, WILLIAM MONROE. Political Science. 

SNIVELY. LAWRENCE WHITE. JR., Business Administra- 
tion. 5X. 

SNOW. JOHN W.. Pre-Med. KA. 


Shumaker, S. 
Silkett, R. 
Simmons, B. 
Sirois, R. 
Sizciiiore, F. 

Sliker. A. 
SIdciiiii, .1. 
Sinilli, K. 
.Smith. F. 
Smith, I. 

Smith. .1. 
Smith, L. 
Smith. M. 
Smith. K. A. 
Smith. K. U. 

Smith. S. 
Smith, \\. 
.Snivcly. L. 
Sii(»«, ,1. 
Siijdcr, A. 

Sulonion, J. 
Spillman, H. 
Slaiidard, M. 

Sowers, E. 
Spiropulos, S. 
Slapleford, R. 

Spann, G. 
Slainey, B. 
Steagall, R. 

First Panel 

First row, left to right: 

SOLOMON, JAMES RUSSELL. Pre-Legal. ZBT. Chanticleer 
1; M.S.G.A. 3; LF.C. 3, 4: F.A.C. 3, 4: Marshal 3; Dean's 
List : Class Treas. 3; Class Vice-Pres. 4. 

SOWERS. ELLA FRANCES. Education. Duke Players 2, 3, 4; 
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1, 2, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Choir 4. 

SPANN, GUY STEWART. Economics. ATI). Hoof "n- Horn 
4: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1: Glee Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Choir 1. 2. 3. 4. 

Second row: 

SPILLMAN. HARRY LAWRENCE. Accounting. Ai*, Pres. 4- 
AK*. l.F.C. 3. 

SPIROPULOS, SPIRO, Economics. AK>I'. Dean's List; Hoof 
'n' Horn 2; Duke 'n' Duchess 2, 3. 

-STAMEY, BEN F.. Pre-Ministerial. K.\. Ch(,ir 4. 

Third row: 

STANDARD. MARIAN ELAINE. Elementary Education. 


Society 4. 

STEAGALL, ROBERT WORTH. JR.. Pre-Med. A-l- A. Pr, -M,,!. 
Society 2. 3; Track 2; Cross Country 3. 

Second Panel 

First row, Icjl to riphi: 

STEBBINS. HELEN YVONNE, Sociology. UMk Duke Play- 
ers 1, 2; Hoof 'n Horn 1, 2, 3, 4; Chanticleer 1, 2; Duke 
'n Duchess 3, 4. 

STEINMETZ. DOROTHY M., Sociology. Tr.: Mt. Ida Junior 

STEUER. ARTHUR H.. JR., English. OAK: WA<K Duke Play- 
ers 4: Publications Board 3: Hoof 'n Horn 1. 2, 3. 4; 
Chronicle 2. 3. 4: Duke 'n' Duchess 1, 2, Editor 3, 4; March- 
ing Band 1; F.A.C. 3. 

STOKES. FRANK STEWART. JR.. Business Administration. 
B0II. Duke Players 3. 

STONE, JOHN WILLIAM. Electrical Engineering. SAK. 
Engineer's Club 3. 4: A.I.E.E. 3, 4; Track 2. 3; Cross 
Country 1, 2; Football 1. 

Second row: 

Club 2, 3, 4; Hoof 'n' Horn 2, 3, 4; Chanticleer 1, 4; 
Glee Club 1, 2; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Symphony Orchestra 2; 
Chamber Orchestra 2. 

STRADER, R. HAROLD. Pre-Ministerial. Tr.: Pfeiffer Junior 
College. KX. 

STRAUSS, SAUL, Pre-Med. ZBT; *BK; *H2; T*S2. Pre-Med. 
Society: Hoof 'n' Horn 3: Glee Club 2, 3, 4. 

STREET. JOHN SCOTT. Business Administration. A.XA; 
5AI1. Bench and Bar 1: Chronicle 2, 3: F.A.C. 3, 4; Gym- 
kana 2. 

Music Study Club 3, 4. 



Slebhins, H. 

Sleinnietz, D. 

Steuer, A. 

Stokes, F. 

Stone, J. 

Stormont, M. "^ 

Slrader, R. 

Strauss, S. 

Street. J. 

Strickland, E. 


First row, left to right: 

Friars; Who's Who. Student Directory Editor 4: Freshman 
Handbook Editor 4: Duke Players 1, 2. 3: Puliliiations Board 
4: Hoof "n' Horn 1. 2, 3: Chakticleer 3: Chronicle 1. 2. 3. Bus. 
Mgr. 4; M.S.G.A. 1: F.A.C. 2. 3; Marshal 3: Soccer Mgr. 3: 
Class Vice-Pres. 2. 

STRINGER, ARTHUR JOHN. JR.. En^iUsh. d-AW: <I.BK: <l>Hi. 
Archive 2, 3. 

STROUD. MARY JO. Sociology. AAA. Pres. 4. Class Treas. 1: 
Class Vice-Pres. 3. 

Second row: 

SULLIVAN, EDWARD JAMES. Pre-Foreslry. Concert Band 
1, 2, 3, 4; Marching Band 2: Symphony Orchestra 1. 2, 3. 

SULLIVAN, EMILY COY, Sociology. nB*. Duke Players 
1, 2. 3; Hoof 'n' Horn 3. 4: Chanticleer L 

SUMARA, CHARLES K. GEORGE. Geology. Shoe and Slipper 
Council 1. 2. 

Third row: 

List: Radio Station: F.A.C. 3, 4: Baseball Mgr. 3. 

SWIGER. J I LI A MAY. Sociology. AF, Pres. 4. Dean's List: 
Hoof 'n' Horn 2, 3: Pan-Hel. Council 3. 

SYKES. JOHN HOWARD. Pre-Med. Hoof "n' Horn 3. 4: Glee 
Club L 2. 3. 4; Choir 1. 2, 3. 4: Pegram Chemistry Club 


Fourth row: 

TAPLEY, JOHN MARK, Business Adminislralion. HMll. Glee 
Club 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, 3, 4; F.A.C. 3, 4: Varsity "D" Club 
3, 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4. 

TATE. JOAN FOSTER, General. ZTA. Dean's List: Nereidian 

Club 2. 3. 4; Hoof 'n' Horn 3; Chanticleer. L 
TAYLOR. CREED V., Psychology. ^VVi<\'. Hoof 'n' Horn L 4; 
M.S.G.A. 2: Concert Band L 3: Marching Band L 2: Sym- 
phony Orchestra 1; Duke Ambassadors 2, 3, 4. 

Fijih roiv: 

TAYLOR. JAMES IRVIN, JR., Psychology. 
TAYLOR, KENNETH MOODY, Pre-Legal. Tr.: Mitchell 
Junior College. JIKA. Hoof 'n' Horn 3, 4: (;iee Club 3 4- 
Choir 3, 4; F.A.C. 4; Madrigal Chorus 4. 

TERPENNING. GEORGE C. Business Adminislralion. K:i. 
(Chronicle 1. 

Sixth row: 

TERRY, ISAAC HOLT. JR.. Business Administration AK* 
Glee Club 2, 3, 4. 

3, 4; Track 2. 

THOMAS, MARY MacKENZIE. Elrmmlary Fduralion. KA. 
Duke Players 4. 

Class of 


.Stride, K. 



.Struud. M. 

Siillivuii, I'ltln: 


Siilli«iiii. i 


Siiniuru, ('. 

Snuiii, \>. 

S« iniT, 


.Sjkes, .1. 

lupk-.v, J. 

Tale, . 


luylor, C. 

'ru.vlur, J. 

Ta> lor. 


TerpeniiiiiK, ( 

Terry, 1. 



I'lioiiius, M. 


First row. left to riiiht: 


THOMAS. ROBERT CHARLES. Arroiintinn. ATA. Pres. 3; 
OAK: >J'HK: <l>llii: IU>i : .\\\^. Concert Band L 2. ,'i; March- 
ing Band I. 2, 3, 4. 

THOMPSON. RAMONA 0.. Art. *M, Pres. 4. Glee Clul> I. 2. 


TILLETT. ANNE PARKER. Eni;lish. ZTA. Duke Players 1, 2, 
3, 4; Music Study Club 3: Hoof "n' Horn 3. 4: Glee Club 
\. 3. 4: Choir 4. 

Third row: 

TOWNSEND. JAMES JOYCE. Pre-Mcd .K.\. Radio Station; 
CiiAiNTiCLKEK I, 2: E.A.C. 4; Track 1. 

TREAT, CHARLES WILLIAM, Mechanical Engineering. 
nKA. I.F.C. 3; F.A.C. 2, 3; Engineer's Club 4; A.S.M.E. 4. 

TREVVETT. WILLIAM STI'ART. JR.. Business Administra- 
tion. .\X\. 

TRIMMER, SANDY ELIZABETH, Pre-Med. Pre-Med. Society 
4: Glee Club 2. 3, 4. 

TRONOLONE. NICK, JR.. Mechanical Engineering. <l>K:i. 
Engineer's Club 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 4. 

Second roir: 

TILLEY. KATHERINE E., Psychiatric Nursing. 

TINSLEY. CHARLES CRAWFORD, JR.. Electrical Engineer- 
ing. Tr. : William and Mary. Hoof "n' Horn 4: UukEngineer 
4: Engineer's Club 4; A.I.E.E. 4. 

TIPPY. HAROLD GLENN, Psychology. M2. Archive 1. 


TOWNSEND. DONALD HALL. Electrical Engineering. 2AE. 
Engineer's Club 1, 2, 3. 4: F.A.C. 2; A.I.E.E. 2. i. 4. 

Fourth row: 

TULENKO, THOMAS STEVE. Business Administration, i^x. 

AXI2. Dean's List; Duke Players 3, 4. 

TYBOUT. FREDERICK ALTON. Economics. MX. Pres. 4. 
Bench and Bar 1, 2; Chronicle 1, 3, 4; I.F.C. 4. 

UNANGST, JOANNE, English. <I>M; A<I>A. Dean's List; Music 
Study Club 3; Chronicle 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2. 

Radio Station; M.S.G.A. 1, 2; F.A.C. 2, 4; Baseball 1, 2. 3. 

Tliunias, R. L. 
rtiuiiias, R. C. 
riiumpsoii, R. 
Thruckinurtoii, C. 
Tilletl, A. 

Tilley, K. 
I iiisley, C. 
lipp.v, H. 
Tunis, E. 
Townsend, D. 

Townsend, J. 
Treal, C. 
TrevveK, VV. 
Trimmer, S. 
Troiiolone, N. 

Tiilenko, T. 
Tully. A. 
Tyboul, F. 
I'nangst, J. 
I'nderwood. G. 

First rou\ left to riiihl: 

Society 3, 4. 

WANER, PAUL GLEE, JR.. Mechanical Engineering^. 5X. 
Engineer's Club 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 4; Gymkana. 

WARD. ANNETTE. Education. Music Study Club 3, 4; 
Chanticleer L 2. 3. Co-ed Bus. Mgr. 4: Concert Band 
1, 2, 3. 

VAN ALSTYNE, JAMES LINTON. History. Ki. ll.x.f "n" 
Horn 3. 4: Radio Station. 

VAN BUREN. WESLEY CLYDE. Civil Engineering. Engi- 
neer's Club 2, 3, 4; A.S.C.E. 2, 3, 4. 

Third roic: 

VI AU, LOUIS JOHN. JR.. Pre-Legul. ATA. Football L 2, 3. 

VIGGIANO. DANTE. Pre-Med. Club Panamericano L 2. 3, 4; 
Varsity "D" Club 3, 4; Soccer 2, 3, 4. 

VOEGELIN, JOAN. Spanish. KA0: SAIL Social Standards 
2. 3. 4; Hoof 'n' Horn 2: Duke 'n' Duchess 2: Glee C.liih 1: 
F.A.C. 3; Modern Dame Club 2. 3. 

WADLINGTON. WALTER JAMES. General. iX. Publications 
Board 4; Chanticleer L 3: Chronicle L 3: J)uke "n' 
Duchess 1. 3, Editor 4; M.S.G.A. 3, 4. 

WAGGONER, GEORGIANNE. French. Tr.: William Woods 
College. AF; T^U. Glee Club 3. 4; Choir 3. 4. 

Second roiv: 

VAN DER BECK. KARL. Business Adniini.'itration. 

VAN DOBBENBIIRGH. lETJE, Zoology. .\xn; A<i.PA. 
W.A.A. Board L 2, 3; Chanticleer 1. 2, 3, 4. 

VAN DYCK. ROBERT LAIRD. Mechanical Engineering. 
IIME: <I>H:i; TBII: IIT^i. Hoof "n" Horn 2. 3. 4; Engineer's 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 3, 4; Class Treas. 4. 

VAN SKIKE, ROBERT BRUCE. JR., Pre-Legal. .X*. Glee 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. 

VERITY. DAVID MORLEY. Mechanical Engineering. Duk- 
Engineer 3. 4: Glee Club 4: Engineer's Club 3, 4: A.S.M.E. 

Fourth row: 

WAGNER, CLAUDE MARIE. Political Science. K.\(-): T*<2. 
I^ublications Board 4; Social Standards 4: Hoof 'n' Horn 
1, 2, 3, 4; Cha.mticleer 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club I. 2. 3: Choir 
1, 2, 3, 4; Student Coord. Board 1. 

WALKER. DONALD. Economics. 

WALKER. EMANUEL JAYNES. Mechanical Engineering. 
Engineer's Club 3: A.S.M.E. 2. 

WALKER. PATRICIA ANNE. Psychology. AF; iAlI. Hoof 
'n' Horn 3, 4; Chanticleer 1: Chronicle 2, 3, 4. 

Society 2, 4; Track 1; Swimming 2, 3. 

I'nderwoud, J. 
Wiiiier. P. 
Ward, A. 
Van Alstjne, J. 
\ an Burrn, W 

\an Her Uiik, K. 
\ an DohlivnlMirKli, 
Nan l)>ik, K. 
\an .Skikv. K. 
N crily, U. 

\'iau, I . 
N iKt^iaiiu, l>. 
\ (iVKi'lin, .1. 
WadlinKlon, \V. 
\>af;K(int'r, G. 

Wagner, C. 
Walker. I). 
Walker. I!. 
Walker, I*. 
Wanislcy, K. 

Senior Class 

Ware, H. 
Wuriiialli, J. 
W a) hri(!hl, M. 
W i-utlieman, L. 
Weaver, L. 

Webb, M. 
Weber, \\. 
Wcbsler. R. 
Weir, J. 
Welsh, J. 

Westhull. .1. 
\Miitaker, M. 
White, B. 
While. E. 

First row, left to right: 

WARE. HENRY NEILL. Pre-Legal. Hoof 'n' Horn 2. 3. 4; 
Glee Club 3. 4. 

WARMATH, JOHN THOMAS. JR.. Business Administration. 
<J>A0. F.A.C. 3. 4: Varsity "D" Club: Tennis 1. 2. 3. 4; 

Duke Players 1, 2: Music Study Club 1. 2: Hoof 'n Horn 
3, 4; Chanticleer 1, 2: Chronicle 2. 3: .Archive 2. 

WEATHEMAN, LUCILE LEONA, Psychiatric Nursing. 


Second row: 

WEBB. MARY ELEANOR. Economics. KKF. Hoof 'n' Horn 
3: Chanticleer 1: Archive 3, Co-ed Bus. Mgr. 4: F.A.C. 4; 
Dean's List. 

WEBER. WHEELER DAVIS. Mechanical Engineering. A.XA. 

Pres. 4. I.F.C. 4: Engineer's Club 3. 4; A.S.M.E. 3, 4. 


WEIR. JEAN SHIRLEY. Foreign Languages. Tr.: Wilson 
College. T^n. Bench and Bar 2. 3: Glee Club 2. 

WELSH, JOHN P., Pre-Forestry. 

Third row: 

WESTHALL. JAMES EDMUND. History. Baseball. 

WESTMORELAND, WILLIAM V., Civil Engineering. 11K<I>. 
A.S.C.E. 1, 2, 3, 4. 

WHITAKER. MARY McCALL. History. Tr.: Penn Hall Junior 
College. Nereidian Club 3, 4. 

WHITE. BARBARA GREEN, Elementary Educa'ion. Duke 
Players 1, 2. 3: Music Studv Club 2. 3: Hoof "n" Horn 
1, 2, 3. 

WHITE, E. FARRELL. JR., Economics. K:i. Glee Club 1, 2, 
3, 4: Choir 1, 2, 3. 4. 


Class of 

First row, lejt to right: 

WHITE. FRANK PAUL, Business Administration. 

WHITE. JOHN EDWARD. Civil Engineering. RKA. Chronicle 
1: Marching Band 2: Engineer's Club 2, 3, 4; A.S.C.E. 
2, 3, 4; Gymkana 2. 

WHITE. JOHNNIE ROBERT. Ill, Accounting. UK*. Base- 

Second row: 

WHITE. PHYLLIS. Education. Tr.: Randolph-Macon Woman's 
College. AAA. Dean s List. 

WHITE, RAYMOND HERBERT, JR.. Civil Engineering. Glee 
Club 1, 2: Choir 1. 2; Engineer's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A.S.C.E. 
2, 3, 4. 

WHITTLE. MARY ELIZABETH, Religion. Glee Club 3, 4; 
Choir 3, 4. 

Third row: 

WILDER, B. JOE, Pre-Med. B&U. Varsity "D" Club; Track. 
WILE, H. WAYNE, Pre-Legal. 1IK.\, Pres. 4. I.F.C. 4; F.A.C. 

Fourth row: 

WILKINS. MARY ALICE, Physical Education. AAA: A<I>I'A. 
W.A.A. Board 3. 4: Music Studv Club 3: Concert Band 1: 
F.A.C. 3. 

Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1: Hoof 'n' Horn 1. 2, 3. 4: Chronicle 1; 
(;ice Club 1. 2. 3, 4: Choir 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2: March- 
ing Band 1. 2, 3. 4. 

ing. AT!.'. Pres. 4: OAK: 'ilill: Red Friars. Publications 
Board 4: Hoof "n" Horn 2. 3. 4: DukEngineer 2. 3. Editor 
4; Marching Band L 2: Engineer's Club 1, 2. 3. 4: A.I.E.E. 
1, 2, 3, 4; Class Trea.s. 2. 

/■'////( row: 


WILSON, CHARLES HOWE. Business Administration. ^iX. 
Chronicle 1.2: Soccer 3. 


Sixth row: 


WITIIERSPOON. LOY HAHN. Creek: Duke Players 4: Glcr 
Club 3: Cb(,ir 3. 1. 

WITHROW, PAT \'AA{1{\, HI, Economics. liHll. Archnc I. 


White. F. 

While. J. E. 

White. .1. K. 

WhiU: F. 

White. R. 

Whittle. M. 

\Meiicke, M. 

Wilder. B. 

Wile. 11. 

Wilkins. M. 

Williums. M. 

Wilmer, W. 

Wilson. C. J. 

Wilson. C. H. 

Winters, A. 

Withers, W. 

Wilherspoon, L. 

Withro«, P. 



Wolfe. T. 

WoliiieriiiK, R. 

Womble, VV. 

Wood, 1.. 

Wood, W. C". 

Wood, W. M 

Woodall. A. 

Woodtitld. K. 

Woodward, C 

Woodward, l>. 

Woodward, S. 

W ootvii, S. 

Yarin, E. 

Yoiiiiiaiis, C. 

^'ollll);, J. 

oiinK, R. 

Yoiirison, .1. /.iiiiiiieniiaii, J 


First row, lejl In right: 


WOLMERING. ROBERT JOHN. Electrical Engineering. ATil. 
F.A.C. 2, 3. 4: Engineer's Club 2, 3, 4; A.I.E.E. 2, 3, 4; 
Deans List. 

Second roiv: 

WOOD. LOUISE ELDER. Mathematics. 7JVA. Ciianticlekr 
3; Chronicle \. 


WOOD, WILLIAM MONCRIEF, Business Administration. 
2AE. Chronicle 3: Archive 2. 3: Cheerleader 2. 3. Captain 4; 
Steering Board; Varsity "D" Club 3, 4. 

Third rmv: 

WOODALL, ANN WESCOTT. Religion. KA. W.A.A. Board 
4; Nereidian Club 3. 4; Chanticleer 1. 

nME: TBII. Engineer's Club L 2, 3, 4: A.S.C.E. 2, 3. 4. 

<I>KA: (S)A<t>; Sandals. Music Study Club 2: Hoof 'n" Horn 
1, 2. 3, 4; Student Forum 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; 
Pegasus 2, 3, 4: Madrigal Chorus 1, 2; Class Pres. 4. 

Fourth roi4j: 

WOODWARD, DOROTHY. Accounting. :iK: iiAll. Duke 

Players 2, 3, 4; Music Study Club 1. 2. 
WOOTEN, SHADE ISLER. General. l.\K. 

Fifth row: 

YARIN, ELAINE RUTH. Political Science. T*n. 

YOUMANS. CORREN P.. Electrical Engineering. 5X. Engi- 
neer's Club 4: Basketball 1. 2, 3, Captain 4: Football 3. 4. 

YOUNG. JAMES M.. Pre-Med. 2AE; OAK: BU:-; Red Friars; 
Who's Who. M.S.G.A. 3, Pres. 4; F.A.C. 2, 3; Student 
Coord. Board 4: Varsity "D" Club: Track 2: Football 1, 2, 
3. 4. 

Sixth row: 

YOUNG. ROBERT EVERETT. Business Administration. <I>K*; 

AK*. Y.M.C.A. Cabinet L 2, 3. 4: Duke 'n' Duchess 2. 3. 4; 
F.A.C. 4. 
YOURISON. JAMES EDWARD, Mechanical Engineering. 

^K*: IIT2. Duke 'n' Duchess 2, 3, 4; F.A.C. 2: Engineer's 
Club L 2, 3, 4. 


"n' Horn 1. 3. 4: Concert Band I. 3: Symphony Orchestra 
1, 3; Duke Ambassadors 1, 3, 4. 



Aches and Arteries, Beds and Bottles, 

Charts and Classes — A B C's of Nursing. 


-- v^ J 
• V 


First row, lejl to rinhl: 
Hughes. M.;McCaskill, 
H.: Smith. I.: Ijcvvis, 
K.: Morris. J.: Second 
row: M e n p f {' e. M.; 
Alien. J.: Keynolds, 
N.: Harper. K: Ho- 
iiiano. J. 


'T'liere is a rustling of stiff white aprons, a gentle niiir- 
mur of conversation, and then silence as the stu- 
dent nurses undertake their responsibility of making 
their school better by their own ideas. Amid work, 

dates, and dormit(>i\ lile the sludents gather once a 
month as an entire body to discuss rules, special piob- 
lems, and to hear j)leas and petitions. 

The Nurses Student Government Association is a 
comparatively new organization at Duke and, indeed, 
among hospitals as a whole. Every member of the stu- 
dent l)ody is a member of N.S.G.A., and from its mem- 
bers a board or Student Coiuicil is chosen annually. 
Included in N.S.G.A. is the Honor System set up by 
the organization for the benefit of the students. It is a 
strong, well-respected system and one of which every 
student is justly proud. 

Left to right: Tate. M. J.: Mahaffey. N.; Nielson. K.: Hughes. M.: Williamson. B. 
Ledford. A.: Clarke. A.: Allen. J.: Rodgers. P.: Greene. K.: Coleman. B. : Cato. A. 
Plvler. C. 

>ince most of 
heir time is 
pent inside, 
he nurses 
iften seek out- 
I o o r sports, 
uch as bicycl- 
ng. during 
heir free time. 


Lejl Id riiihl: 

Stewart. M. 
William?. H. 
Walters. P. 


After three long years of study, they stand ready to 

offer their invaluable service to man. 

FirU row, Icjl lu right: 

AI.I.EN. MARGARET JOAN. K.\0. Sania Filom,-na 3; Stu.lcnt Cmiruil 
Sic. 3: Honor Council Sec. 3; Class Vicc-Prcs. 2. 

liARri.ETI-. LURENE M. Clioir 1, 2, 3; Class Pres. 2 

CATO. ALMA SOX. Choir 1. 2, 3. 


Seronii roiv: 

COLEMAN. BETTV JEAN. Choir 1. 2. 3: Chnmici.kiu 3: Honor Coun- 
cil 2; Stuili-ni Council L 

COOK. LI El. I. \. 

CRES.S. VIVIAN ELI/AliKTII. Clmi, 1. 2, 3: Stu.h-ui Council 1. 2. 3. 

ERSKINE. HETTY. Soiial Chairman 1. 2. 

Thinl row: 

HERNDON. \1 \H\ ^i VONNE. 

III! r/iii;i\n:n. jwe sentek. .su.i.m Cnundi 3. 

Hl!(;ilES, MARTHA I'.EE. Choir 1. 2. 3; llu„l „• 11, „„ 1; Mat>.hal 3: 
.Student (Council I ; Social .Standards 4. 


Allen, M. Bartlett, L. Cato, A. Coleman, N. 

Coleman, B. Cook, L. Cress, V. Krskine. B. 

Hcrndon, M. Hill/hcimcr. .1. Hughes. M. Jenkins, L. 



Fiml row, hjt to right: 

LEDFORD, ETHEL AILEEN. Choir 1. 2, ;^; Smd.-nc Cdiincil 2, 3; 
Social Slaiiilards 2; Class Vicc-Pres. 2. 

LEWIS, M. ROSALEE. Choir 3, 4; Social SlaiidanU 3; Sludciit Coun- 
cil 4. 

MAHAFFEE. MARGARET FORTUNE. Choir 2, 3: Social Slaiidards 3. 

MENEFEE. MARY ANN. Choir 1. 2. 3; Social Stan,lard> 2. 3; Honor 
Council 3; Special Chart 2. 

MORRIS. J ACOl ELINE. Honor Council 3. 

MULDROW. JEAN. Choir 1. 2; H.nior Council 1; .S'pcc/r;/ Chart Bus. 
Mgr. 2. 

NICHOLSON, MARY ELIZABETH. Social .'^tan(lards 2; Sante Filomcna 
3; Class Treas. 3. 

PARSONS, NANCY ELLON. Choir 1. 2, 3. 

Second row: 


PLYLER. ANNA CLARK. Social Chairman 3. 


SMITH. ISMU'.l. J \M''.. llnn<.r C.unril 1. Chm. .3: Sludcnt Council 
2, 3. 

SNELL, ANNE M ARTIl \. Choir 1. 2; Class Sec. 3. 




Thinl row: 

TATE, MAK JO. (,lcc Cluh 1, 3; F.A.C. 3; Student Council 3. 

TEAL. BETTY JEAN. Choir 1. 2, 3; .Sperm/ Chart L 


TRULOVE, MARTHA JEAN. Choir 1. 2. 3; Class Sec. 1. 

WALTERS. PAULINE JANE. Honor Council 2; Class Sec. 3. 

WATSON, BETTY JEWEL. Choir L 2, 3: Honor Council L 3. 

WILLIAMS, ROBERTA ELIZABETH. Choir L 2, 3; Class Treas. 1; 
Student Council Treas. 2; Class Pres. 3. 


Ledford, E. 

Lewis, M. 

Mahaffee. M. 

Menefee, M. 

Morris, .1. 

MuldroH, J. 

Nicholson, M. 

Parsons. N. 

Perkins. C. 

Plyler, A. 

Scott. K. 

Smith, I. 

Snell, A. 

Stanford, J. 

Stewart, M. 

Sutherland, I) 

Tate, M. 

Teal, B. 

Tisdale, S. 

Trulove, M. 

Wallers, P. 

Watson, B. 

Williams, R. 

Wright, W. 

^^ f > % 


Li'jt lo riiilit: Aral), IN.; Kolilineier, A.; Miller, M.; Wether- 
insirlon, E. 

First row, left to right: 

Aral). Nadya; Bagwell. RoMna Nomvood: Bizzell. Hrlsy Bryan; Brilt. 
Joanne Harriet; Champion, Evelyn Lucille: Curtis. Sara Evelyn: Dyer, 
Mary Ann; Fleteher. Audrey Joan; Fish, Barbara Dee. 

Second row: 

Fry, JoeAnne; Greeni'. Eli/.abetli Kennedy; Hergert, Virginia Lou; 


Hobbs, Betty M.: Jarvis. Vera Corrine: Kelbert, Jo Ann; Clarke, Argyle; 
Kline, Eleanor Marie: Koldiiu-ier. Annette. 

Third rout: 

MeCaskill. Mary Raeliel : McCullough. Katliryn: Mahaffey. Nora E.: 
Mclver, Ella George: McLean, Joyce Condre: McMillan, H. Jane; 
Massey, Patricia .\nne: Mertz, Phyllis Jane; Miller, Mildred Blackburn. 

Foiirlh roiv: 

Nielsen, Karen Gale: Page, Virginia Corinne; Painter, Frankie Jean; 
Peyton, Marion Elizabeth; Pike, Mary Eloise; Prosser, Betty Faye; 
Reece, Patricia Ann: Rodgers. Patricia Eileen; .Shand. Nancy. 

Fifth row: 

Stevens, Cynthia Landis; Smith, Jessie Rayjnimil: Tabler. Eleanor Vir- 
ginia; Teague. Mildred Faye; Topham, (^arol: \\ etherington, Flinor 
Mae; Williamson, Vera Elizabeth: Winegeart, Sallie Ann. 




r I 

^^^ t^A^ 

Pre -Clinical Nurses 

fiVsf row, left to right: 

Blalock. Doris Jean: Bound, Margaret Sue; Britt. Mattie Heiman: 
Brunson, Norma Janet; Burgess, Betty Bahnson; Carpenter. Evelyn 
M.; Cobb, Frances Irene; Daniels, Edna Virginia. 

Second row: 

Davis. Elsie Germaine; Dees. Doris Jean: Denning. Jerre Maxine: 
Edwards. Mary Ruth; Elmore. Anne Elizabeth: Ez/.ell, Lillian Shirley: 
Facemire, Mary Anne: Flora. Betty Jane, 

Third row: 

Foster. Virginia Lee; Fuller, Elizabeth Ann: Gatewood, Laura Maude: 
Griffin. .Sara Graves: Griffith. Jean Elizabeth: Hampton. .Nanna Joyce: 
Harper. Barbara Ann; Haynes. Shirley Louise. 

Fourth row: 

Hooker. Rowena Ann: Jones. Margaret Evelyn: Johnston, Elizabeth 

Lyne; Johnson, Betty Sue; Kime, Mary Lois; Lamond, Mary Wilson; 
Larson, Betty Jane; Marchman. Mary Llewellyn, 

Fifth row: 

Miller. Joan Frances; Mouillesseaux. Joyce; Ozanne, Dorothy Mae; 
Pruitt, Mildred Margaret: Reynolds, Norma Hurley: Rice, Sylvia Jane; 
Rice, Virginia Dare: Ricbardsnn, Betty Jean. 

Sixth row: 

Rogers. Gwendolyn Lou: Romano. Joanna Phyllis: Sarratl. Ann Eliza- 
beth; Schellenberg. Shirley Anne: Soulherland. Carolyn Ann; Smith. 
Eunice Mae: Smith, Janet Home; Topping, Phyllis Purcell. 

Seventh row: 

Urdaneta, Maria Luisa; Vashaw. Jeanne M.; Watlington. Ida Mae C; 
Williams. Bettie Josephine; Woodward. Mary Eleanor; 'Wright, Nancy 
Lee; Yeager. T. Frances: Young, Phyllis Marie, 


The stiff and starchy purity of a nurse's uniform is gladly 
discaj.ied in favor of the casual attire of the coed for an 
evening of decidedly non-stiff relaxation and dancing. 

The life of a nurse must not be as busy as described 
if they have lime to perfect jack-knife dives like 
this one. .Svviininiiig is a favorite sport with nurses. 



TJT/^hat is the a])peal of the nursing piutession? Cer- 
tainly there is a key lliought dominating every 
girl's decision to heconie a nurse — service. The oppor- 
tunity to help the sick by administering medical aid, 
as well as by being cheerful, courteous, and kind, has 
its own reward in the warm appreciation of the patients. 
All the nurses activities, however, are not confmed to 
the arduous routine of work in the hospital, for there 
is a social and extra-curricular side to her life that 
contributes to her education. Weekend dates, movies, 
dances, and parties help to form the well-balanced 
student, who takes her place as a nurse ready to guard 
and uphold the very high standards of her profession. 

Dutv in the ward is not always as pleasant as this. 
'I oung Joe Louis takes that muscle-building stuff 
with evident pnjo\nient from his masked friend. 

The nurses gather round the punch howl for ilrinks 
and cookies at one of their Sunday afternoon tea.s. 

Man\ a patient iiiu.-t lie ])lea*anll\ surprised wlieii this 
formidably starched array, the Nurses' Choir, showers them 
with music rather than medicine — a much simpler cure. 

These nurses find that dropping the iograin from caidin- 
iirams makes the evenings much more relaxing than the 
daily grind. Even the deer seems to enjov a little canasta. 

Florence Nightingale never had it so good, but do we complain? 

At a formal dance in the old gym. Lois Kime is crowned Nurses' 
Queen and presented with a bouquet of roses. A Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, the queen entered nursing after two years on East. 


J Itc i=r4-udiloxiimt 14 limical cr C a.^l C antyu.i iitLiiilecintt'. 



■C<~ ■' ^.^f-' 






P CJjeDukeAarijronkle 




Preface to the Present 

Uuke University's first 

publications were the Chronicle, the 

Archive, and the 


all of which carried over from 

old Trinity College. 

Printing the news and editorials, the aim 

of the Chronicle was "to lead 

public opinion 

rather than merely 

voice it." Published by the Columbian 

and Hesperian Literary 

Societies at a subscription 

rate of two dollars per year, the weekly 

campus newspaper 

had its editorial office 

on Trinity Avenue, while the business 

end was handled 

from the Lambda Chi 

fraternity house. Filling much 

the same capacity 

as it does today, the Archive contained 

such things as poems (We'll Go 

No More to Beaufort Town) and 

humorous articles (Observations on a Dry 

Christmas). Its contents drew 

high praise from its 

fellow publications. 


With offices spread over the campus, 

Duke's student publications 
both informed and entertained. 




Tf you're a Senior, chances are that you've 
spent about 800 hours in 550 meet- 
ings — some humorous and some serious. 
In retrospect they're rather hard' to eval- 
uate, but they've undoubtedly taught you 
that democracy requires a lot of time. 






Aspiring politicians 
meet weekly to solve 

campus problems. 

Come of the important past 
acliievemeiits of the Men's Stu- 
dent Government Association are 
the founding of freshman traditions, 
the setting-up of WD US. the organi- 
zation of the Sliidenl Mook Ex- 
chaiiiic. and the (■>lahlishmt'iit of 
the |ii(d('ss()r-ialinn poll. 

This year the Men's Student 
Government Association iiad no 
definile plans for new activities. 
I'lic ()r;i,ani/alion has. howcNCf. heen 
endeavoring to lill up a dwindling 
treasurv in order thai they may 
sponsor more a(li\ities. hotli the 
Student r>ook Exchange and the 
Sludcnl C.atciing Service were 


Briggs, J. 
Cooke, C. 
Crowiler. D. 
Fleming. R. 
Fornes. G. 
Frame. N. 
(irune. G. 
Hoilgkiiis. G. 
Howard. \V. 
Jack^-on. \. 
Jones. R. J. 

Lou. J. 
Lucas, C. 
Lynch, G. 
MeFarlanil. t', 
Moore. R. 
Nahors. J. 
Pavloff. G. 
I'earMMi. A. 
I'liillip-. .1. 

Pnw.Ts. r. 

Ravwi.L A. 
Seelev. R. 
Self. J. 
.Simon. H. 
Silkett. R. 
Sullivan. J. 
Swain. I!. 
Swanson. E. 
Thompson. R. 
I nderwood. ( 
Vnun?. J. 
■^ounls. 1!. 

Jim ^Ol.NG. M.S.(;.A.'s president, also 
belongs to Red friars and Who's Who. 

eslahlished to help accom|)lish this. 
The crcalion and siipcr\ision of 
llic I'cp lioard iiiulcr tlic dircclion 
of Ed Swanson was the greatest 
achievement of M.S.G.A. during 
the year. For the first time in 
lil^loiv Diikc had sensational card 
tricks al ihcir games, IJesidcs lian- 
dling the card tricks at half-time 
of I he fool I la II games, the Pep 
l>()ard was also in cliarge of numer- 
ous pep rallies tinougliout the year. 


First row. 
left Id rii:lil: 

LaMotlii'. .1. 

Iiis;wi-r-iiii. ,1. 

C:iirn>. 1). 

(lol.l.n. 1). 

Colli.. I'. 

McNami'c. 1'. 

Bfll. 1.. 

\oumans. \. 

Quillian. H. 

Feaster. N. 

Sniitli. 1.. 

Braillcy. M. .1. 

Bridgers. A. 

McAfee, J. 

Paddock. ,N. 

Leveiison. B. 

McAlister, P. 

HaUlcnian. 1*. 

W.S.G.A. president. Harriet QiiiLLiAN. 
is also in White Duchy and Who's W ho. 

'T'lie prol)lem of the honor code 
hekl tlie attention of the Women's 
Student Government Association in 
1951 as it had done throughout 
1950. The higgest step forward 
was the coordination with M.S.G.A. 
and the faculty through the forma- 
tion of a oonunittee to investigate 
the possibilities of having l)oth 
campuses work on tlie honor system. 
A major reorganizational change 
was made to relieve the house presi- 
dents and Council members of their 




over-burden of duties and to provide 
a separate judicial branch. The 
new Judicial Board is composed of 
a chairman, vice-chairman, and one 
memljer from each house. This is 
the fust major change that lias 
taken place in the W.S.G.A. since 
its formation and is init one step 
in the direction of better govern- 

While such rule changes excited 
little interest among the association 
at large, the installation of Bendix 
wasliing machines received the en- 
thusiastic praise of every co-ed. 
The machines were installed in the 
basement of the dope shop in the 
spring for the use of both campuses. 

Once a month, 

coeds see the governing 

body in action. 


Men s F. A.C. 

Members: Archainbault. Allen. Anderson. Beck. Bedell. Bingham. Blanlon. Boone. Biiggs. Brooks. Bush. Bushnell. Cain, ('aldwell. 
Carey, Christokos. Christy. Clark, Cook, Cooke. Craig, Crawford, Crowder. Dannenberg. l)e)ton. Di\ ine. Downing. Dukes. Dunne. 
Easteriing. Enander. Farquhar. Fanner. Fleming, Folk, Fox, Frame, Gallagher. Gaston. Gehweiler. Gennette. Gibson, (ilover. Gor- 
ham. Gould. Grune. Hanes. Henderson. Hennessee. Holland. Hollandsworth. Hopper. Howard. Huffer. Ivey. James. Johnson. John- 
son. Johnson. Johnson. Jones. Kennedy. Landau. Landruni. Lasseter. Lauter. Liplon. Lowdnes. McMaster. Mack. Mauney. Merritt. 
Moore. Mosely. INicholson. Noel, Northrup. Olis. Patrick. PavlofF. Peterson. Phillips. Polhxk. Pose. Price. Price. PuUen. Putnam. Ray- 
wid. Reilly. Rosenberg. Rucker. Rudge. Rutherford. Self. .Shackleford. Shirk. Silkett. Simon. Smith. Soloman. Summers. .Spack. Ster- 
ling. Street. Stuart, .Sullivan. .Swain. Swanson. Ta\lor. Taplev. Thigpen, Thomas. Thomas. Townsend. Underwood. Warmath. Werber. 
Widner. Wiita, Wilbanks, Windom, Young, Young, Young. 

With helpful advice on studies and activities, hand-picked 
upperclassmen guide the frosh through their first semester. 

TPhere's an old story about the 
luirse wlio woke Iter patient up 
in the middle of llie nij;;ht to give 
him a sleeping pill. Well, that's 
just about what the F.A.C. men do. 
A poor freshman, deeply engrossed 
in his stiidi(>s is apt. at any time 
of the night, lo lie inlci luptcd by 
his F.A.(L man coming in lo deluge 
the unsuspecting student with a 
myriad of hinls and ])amphlels on 
how lo sliidy. l>Mt. needless to say, 
the men of the Freshman Advisory 
Council are very helpful lo their 
charges, the young freshmen. Any 
time the freshmen needs advice or 
help of anv sort, he can go to his 

Jim Rki(;(;s" forward-looking leadership 
provided the large Freshman \dvisor\ 
(.ouncil with an unusualU active \ear. 

F.A.(]. man wlio is alwavs ready 
and willing lo ser\e. 

riic organization is inad<' ii]) of 
110 carefully selected men. These 
men arc chosen, oul ot a group of 
.^00. on the i)asis ol character, 
scholarship, jiersonality. and ]iar- 
ticipation in cxlra-ciiriiciilar acti\i- 
tics. The avowed aims ot these 
iiH'M are lo make the Ireshmcii i(>el 
at lioitic at Duke, to a<'i(iiaint lliem 
with tin' ciislotns and traditions of 
hukc. and lo ad\ isc them concern- 
ing sliid\iiig and |iarlicipating in 
extra-curricular and social activi- 
ties. A lather to the Ircshman. that's 
the F.A.d. man. 

Women s F.A.C. 

First row. lejl to rifilit: Bixby. M.: Pur\iance. P.: Morey. P.: Roberts. J.; Hammond. A.; Stone. M.: Branch. M. A.: Peeler. N. 
Second rote: Pickens. S. : Alberts. B. L. : Ken\i)n. B. : Farnam. M.: Mitchell. M. : Hollingsworth. M. : Levering. M.: Crews. A.: 
Sizeniore. F. : Linthecum. J.: Buchanan. A.: Richards. K. Third row: Eklund. H.: Earl). M.: Bailey. M.: Herr. B. : Petersen. E. : 
Fairley. N.: Schreiner. R. : Webb. M. : Burcham. J.: Dackis, K.: Coggin. J.; Coleman, M. L. : Routon. B. : Wahl, A.: Cannon, J.; 
Castle. C: Flanders, J.: Snyder, B. 

Women's F. A.C.'s aid freshmen to practice what is preached 
with sermons translated from the Women's College Handbook. 

T ois, what do I wear to the rush 


"Lois, could we possibly have 
three dates this weekend and oidy 
one next?" 

"Lois, explain tlie Honor Code 
to me again. I don't understand." 

"Lois, may I have a light cut 
tonight? Zo. quiz tomoriow." 

Lois, the F.A.C. must ])e on the 
liall. She has to know library, in- 
firmary, and union hours, be a talk- 
ing map of the campus, and a 
combination soft-shoulder and Dr. 

During Freshman week of school 
Lois loses her identity as an upper- 

Chairman of W. F.A.C. Pat McAlister. 
has also been active in publications and 
the ^ .W.C.A. during her four \ears. 

classman, a sorority girl, or Bob's 
pin-up; that week she turns teacher 
and pounds the Handbook verbatim 
into their befuddled l)rains. She 
and the "Y" Men change to match- 
makers and push reticent dinks to- 
ward bashful blonds. 

The adviser's first duty is to 
successfully steer the freshmen 
through their first week; and drill 
tlic rules into her charges for the 
Handbook test. Then she helps to 
maintain the status quo during 
rushing. Her duties dwindle during 
the year until her freshmen test their 
wings and make their solo flight into 
the whirl of college activities. 

Social Standards 

Mothers' mores and morals are mandates of these misses. 

DoTTIE LEi\MNG. (^liainnan. is also 
active in Nereidian and Hoof n Horn. 

/^oniposed of representatives from 
each dormitory and from tlie 
Town Girls. Social Standards is an 
organization dedicated to maintain- 
ing and promoting standards of 
good taste and gracious living on 

Social Standards also contributes 
much to a pleasant social life at 

Duke. Thus in the fall they put 
on the long anticipated Co-Ed 
Ball, at which the Chanticleer 
Beauty (Jueen, Love Lindsey, and 
her Court were presented. The 
theme was '"Out of This World," 
and it was carried out in the invita- 
tions which were printed on tiny 
|)ink. clouds, in the decorations, and 
in the pictures of the candidates. 
The delightful dance music was 
furnished by the Duke Ambassa- 
dors. In the spring of the year, a 
second Co-Ed Ball was staged. 
Like the fall dance, it was one of 
the big social events of the year. 

A new feature of Social Stand- 
ards this year is the activities file. 
This file contains information avail- 
able to all campus organizations 
on all kinds of social activities and 
methods, from renting cabins at 
Crabtree to how many people can 
safely get into a given room. 

In the literary line Social Stand- 
ards puldished "It's Not in the 
Handbook" for the incoming fresh- 
men. Tills little pamphlet contains 
various kinds of miscellaneous in- 

formation for freshmen — informa- 
tion like what to bring, what to 
wear at social functions on <'am- 
pus, and wliat to expect in the way 
of Social Standards rules. 

Also for the freshmen. Social 
Standards presents a Barn Dance 
early in the fall which is attended 
in jeans and sliirl-sleeves. A Trans- 
fer Dance is always given a little 
later for the new transfers. 

One of the most worthwhile proj- 
ects of the group is the Social 
Standards Calendar which is pub- 
lished yearly. The pages of tliis 
calendar present beautiful photo- 
graphs of Duke University in all 
seasons and moods, giving others 
an idea of what our campus is like. 

Changing with the shifting needs 
of the campus, developing con- 
tinually, and adapting itself. Social 
Standards is integral in Duke life. 

The Chairman of Social Stand- 
ards this year is Dottie Lenning; 
Vice-Chairman, Cookie Beck; Sec- 
retary, Mary Louise Arnold; Treas- 
urer, Jo Voegeliu. Social Stand- 
ards is advised by Miss Wilson. 

First row: 
tcjt to riglit: 

( !iiiini]i^liani. !>. \\. 
Ciilillliwailc. A. 
W .Iht. K. 
Ilrnilrick. 15. J. 
(iraingcr, I.. 
l.vilon. E. 
W arii'T. C. 

St'innil roH ; 

l.inlliciiini. J. 
Jonrs. li. 
\ iiff;i'lin, .1. 
l.rniiinj;. [>. 
link. C. 
\nuM. M. 
Iiiirrliani. J. 

TliinI r(ttc: 
Cnuv, \. 
(..I, man. M. E. 
Knoll. M. 
llniMiM. I'. 
^.■ahrif:. li. 
I'.klnnil. II. 
( :a»i'll)irrv. 
Il.inkr. li. 
( jinv.-ll. I), 
(^oiiilinan. M. 
Dackis. K. 

\I(( ;.•<•. M. 


Joan Craig, a capable leader. liel])s 
bring student suggestions into reality. 

Coordinate Board 

First rotv. left to right: Craig, J. Second row: Quarck, C. ; Cherry, P. Third row: 
Cannon. J.: Noell, J. Fourth row: Dackis, K.; Palmer, A. Fifth row: Reimer, J.; 
Weber, E. 

'T'he Student Coordinate Board 
was established at Duke in 1945 
as an auxiliary unit of the Woman's 
Student Government to act as an 
intermediary among students, fac- 
ulty, and administration. Joan 
Craig, chairman, and Jane Prest- 
wich, secretary, are the officers 
who lead a group selected from 
the Student Government Associa- 
tion with three members from eacli 
class and two representatives from 
the W.S.G.A. council. The duty of 
the Board is to investigate and act 

upon various suggestions given to 
them concerning the improvement 
of conditions on campus. 

Tliougii nuich of the Board's 
work receives little or no publicity, 
a few of their noteworthy jiast 
achievements are: planned assem- 
blies, hours during which there are 
no meetings, a suggestion box in 
the Dope Shop, freshman regis- 
tration in the fall, coordination 
between East and West, suggestions 
for an honor system, and the Stu- 
dent Government Workshop. The 

activities of this year incbided 
curriculum and faculty evaluation 
and an attempt to persuade the 
administration not to have gym 
grades count for scholastic average. 
Dr. de Vyver. adviser, was in- 
valuable in effective and close work 
with the faculty. As long as faculty, 
students, and administration work 
together as successfully as they 
have in past years tinoiigh a capable 
Student Coordinate Board, Duke 
will continue to be one of the most 
imified universities in existence. 


Men's Judicial Board 

Leil to n'filil: Fleniing, K. : Solomon, F.; Faiquhar, R.; Silketl, R.; Jones, R.; Grune, G.; Pearson, A. B.; James, €.; \oeL L 

Just judgment passed on felonious fellows. 

A> I liairmaii of (lie Juilicial iinard. 
Boh Jonks does a fine joh of <lis- 
pensing "justice for all." He is a sen- 
ior from Charlfslon, West Virginia. 

IVTeirs Judicial Board was begun 
in the fall of 1949 after 
M.S.G.A. representatives voiced tlie 
opinion tlial students should liave 
a greater voice in the goveriniitMil 
of Duke campus. In the short 
period that the Judicial group has 
lieen in ojjeration, it has won the 
res|)('(l and admiration of students 
lor its straight-lorward policv of 
delivering justice. The nine man 
judicial body hands out decisions 
to the tune of about six cases 
weekly. Although the faculty may 
alter (h'cisions made \)\ the body, 
they seldom exercise this right. 
Judgments have been rendered on 
such violations ol school regulations 
as the shooting of fireworks and 
cheating on examinations. 

Since the students are governing 
themselves, a lairer inter|)retati()n 
of campus regulations is obtained. 

To achieve a noteworthy record in 
its short history, memliers devote 
an average of seven hours weekly 
to their duties. Bob Jones serves 
as Chief Justice, and George Grune 
is Clerk. 

Other members are (iarl James, 
Bob Silkett. Jim Solomon. Ralph 
Fleming. Lee Noel. A. B. Pearson, 
and Dick Far(|uhar. Deans Ixobert 
('ox and William Archie arc ad- 
\ iseis lor the grouj). Judicial mem- 
bers are selected yearly from the 
junior and senior classes. After 
securing faculty a |) p i' o \ a I of 
M.S.G.A. anil Judicial Board nomi- 
nations. M.S.G.A. votes lor nine 
stud<'nts to serve as justices for the 
coming year. 

The formulation and the hard- 
earned success of the Men's Judicial 
Board have notched another victory 
for Dukc"s student government. 


t!(H»KiK IIki.k. Clliainiiiiii of iN.S.A.. 
active in Wonians Student Government. 

A nationwide 

group, aiming 
for cooperation among 
all students. 


N. S. A. 

el'ore 1946, the United States 

was llie only major roiiiitry in 
llie world witlioiit any national 
organization tor its studenls. How- 
ever, during that year the National 
Students' Association was fonnded 
for that purpose. 

By a unanimous vote ol the stu- 
dent body of the Woman's College 
of Diike University, N.S.A. was in- 
corporated as an auxiliary of the 
Woman's Student Government in 

The purpose of this organization 
is to bind together all students in 
colleges and universities through- 
out the nation and to work with 
other foreign student organizations. 
In essence, N.S.A. is student govern- 
ment on a national level. 

After only two years of existence 
on East Campus, the committee has 

contributed by sponsoring a Job 
()p|)orlunitics Confei'cncc, handling 
the Faculty Hating on East Campus, 
introducing student Travel Abroad 
inider the auspices of the Inter- 
national Program of N.S.A., and 
participating in the national and 
regional conventions of this organi- 
zation. During one of the fall as- 
semblies, the chairman reported on 
the activities of other schools which 
are also members of this associa- 
tion. One of its main |)urposes has 
been to contribute iriioriiialion to 
the various groups on caiupus. 

The committee is selected from 
the Student Government Associa- 
tion, with one member from each 
dormitory, the Town Girls, and 
W.S.G.A. Council. Dr. Theodore 
Ropp of the History Department is 
adviser to the group. Oflicers were 
Cookie Beck, Chairman, and Sue 
McMullen, Secretary. This sum- 
mer there will be a national con- 
vention at the University of Minne- 
sota with delegates attending from 
over four bundled schools in the 
United States. The President of 
W.S.G.A. and the Chaiinian of 
N.S.A. will attend the convention. 

FirsI row, 
Irfl In right: 

Beck. C. 

Second row: 

McMullen. .S. 

Lewis, J. 

Craig. J. 
Miller, N. 

1 hiril row: 

llarciion, L. 

Smyers, M. 
Cobb, F. 

Brenneman, B. 

The engineer lunes in Roll Cuok uhile Archie 
Mathis and Jackie Dodge wait for their cues. 

T aiiiR'lied as Duke's newest cam- 
pus organization last fall. Station 
WDBS has already established il.self 
as a high-voltage operation during 
the first year of its existence. Build- 
ing from a small nucleus of students 
who handled several departments, 
"The Voice of Duke University" 
has swelled its ranks to the im- 
pressive figure of over one lunidred 
active student members, who busy 
themselves in the engineering, pro- 
duction, and business aspects of 
the radio programing field. Sta- 
tion Manager Bob Cook and his 
staffs carry out the work of a 
typical "big-city" radio station 
from the WDBS studios located in 
06, Grey Building. The station is 
financed partly liy the L niversitv 
and partly through funds raised 
last year by the all-campus "Hump- 
erdink Celebrity Night" benefit 
show. An additional source of 
capital for the organization is ol)- 
tained through i)roadcast adver- 
tising sokl by ad staff members to 
tlie Durham merchants. 

Students new to radio broadcast- 
ing master the intricacies of radio 
console operation, script writing, 
aunoinicing, news reporting and 
editing, ad selling and commercials, 
and the all-im]iortant work con- 
nected witli ]:)roducing "lixc" slu- 



Pam Wace grins encouragingly at the latest lion 
managed to produce, as aching heads wrack their pi 

/;(()/ that these masterminds have 
iiilrd "r('\ matter o\er a new show. 

Talent and experience help, 

but hard work is the prime requisite 

for keeping WDBS on schedule. 

Lejl lo right: IJunne, W. : Kcye. P.: Dean Wilson; Matliis, A.; Professor 
Wetherby: Cook, R.; Dean Cox; Boyer. B.: Paddock, N.; Bolton. N. 

Bob Cook, Manager of WDBS. 
looks over a platter possibility. 

dent-taleiit shows. Organizations 
which have taken pait in special 
tape-recorded l)roadcasts inchide 
Hoof 'n' Horn and Duke Players. 
Coeds from East prove adept in all 
branches of operations from typing 
to script writing. By the end 
of the school year, WDBS installed 
a repeater transmitter on East, he- 
coming an all-Dnke entertainment 
nieiliiim. When the station l)ecame 
the first college radio group to 
carry the Tuesday evening Bol) 
Hope Siiow by arrangements with 

The crew in the control room look alternately worried, impressed, and uninterested as 
they listen to three students in the broadcasting room rehearse a future WDBS program. 

the National Broadcasting Com- 
pany, WDBS was on the top rung 
of the campus organizations' lad- 

Acting as a governing l)oard for 
the station, the Radio Council oper- 
ates nnicli as Pub Board does for 
the publications. The Council is 
composed of the faculty adviser for 
the station and three advisers, one 
each for the engineering, produc- 
tion, and business staffs. Student 
representatives from both campuses 
also hold a vote in elections and 
l)olicy decisions. Officers are Sta- 
tion Manager Bob Cook. Business 
Manager Archie Mathis, Engineer- 
ing Manager Norman Bolton, and 
I'roduction Manager Paul Keye. 


Tj^roni tilt* fiist liectic days as a 
tresliiiian to tlie hard-earned 
lia|)i)\ hours as a graduating senior, 
the Duke Y.M.C.A. fills our mo- 
ments with Christian ideals and 
programs. Dad's Day is always a 
success, and the wheelharrow race 
separates the men from the hoys. 
Old clothes come out for a moment 
(luring the Dungaree Jamhoree. and 
three yearly "Y" chapel services 
keep us in line. Attention shifts to 
the Campus Chest drive as Raywid 

the magician passes the hat. The 
"Y" dancing class teaches all new 
steps, but what girl can Charleston 
well enough for me? 

By accepting students of every 
faith, the "Y" man is a true exam- 
ple of toleration on our campus. 
Daimy Blaylock and his lineup of 
outstanding students have something 
to offer everyone, and each and 
every Dukester learns first hand that 
the Christian life is the hest life. 

Dan Ul.wi.ock. president of the 
Y.M.C.A.. was also head of his F"'Y"C. 

Y. M.C. A. 

First row, left to right: Wood, R. ; McMasters. 
J.; Blaylock. D. : Drumniond. H. Second row: 
Windom. B.: Widener. R.: Silkett. B.: Younts. 
B. Third row: Clements. B. : Cole. T. : Crawford. 
M.: Young. B.: Raywid. A.: Blarkhurn. J. 

The ubiquitous "Y" men render 

year-round services to fellow students. 


Y.W.C. A. 

Budding Jane Addamses find their 

First row, left to right: Smith. V.: C()r|)enniiig, 
B.; Lee, D.; Sampley, E., Adviser; Parker, G. 
Second row: Adams, P.: Lawrence, L.; Parks, 
E.: Wills. R.; La Mothe, I.; Sommerdahl, P. 
Third row: Harward. D.: Young. B.: Francis, 
P.: Castle. C: Boone, S. 

Diane Lee, as president of the Y.W.C.A.. 
has worked hard and sucrpssfuUy to 
carry out the aims of this organization. 

niche in working for the cause. 

l~~Juke's Y.W.C.A., one of the most 
popular organizations on cam- 
pus, is built upon a foundation of 
enthusiastic religious interests. 

The attraction lies in the varied 
activities for fun and fellowship 
which it provides. Under the ad- 
miraljle leadership of Diane Lee 
and Ethlene Sampley, the "Y" 
plans many worthwhile projects 
scattered throughout the year. 

The "'Y" Cabinet girls are not 

found still vacationing when Fresh- 
man Week rolls around, for they 
are back at Duke to join in the 
hustle of meeting trains and busses 
and to help acquaint the new- 
comers with the campus, its organi- 
zations and activities. 

By its unceasing efforts towards 
closer contact with God through 
Christian fellowship and activity, 
the "Y" has been one of the most 
successful oi"ganizations on campus. 


Men's Y Cabinets 

^emper Paratus may be the motto 
of the United States Coast Guard, 
but on Duke campus it could be 
applied just as well to the Sopho- 
more and Freshmen "Y" Cabinets. 
Any request for service finds them 
"always ready." Judging from the 
zeal and initiative displayed by this 
year's organizations, one cannot 
fail to be impressed with their ac- 

The Sophomore Cabinet has often 
been represented as doing all its 
work in conjunction with the Senior 
Cabinet; however, they also under- 
take various projects on their own. 
For instance, their changing awk- 
ward dancing students into Fred 
Astaires (more or less) met witli 
such success that they were forced 
to sponsor a spring class in ad- 
dition to the one in the fall. The 
Sophomore Cabinet secured homes 
for the foreign students to stay in 
during Christmas vacation, oper- 
ated a lost and found service, and 
sponsored a bridge tournament and 
a talent show. Weekly radio broad- 
casts designed for the benefit and 
general interest of the school were 
an added feature. 

As usual, the Freshman Cabinet 
was typical of the boundless energy 
and spirit of their class in the 
numerous and worthv services that 

Fiunl low, left to right: McCash. B. : Cole. T. : Clark. H.: Hannen. R. Back roiv: 
McAdams. R.: Reilly. D.: Bynuin, B. ; Gehweiler, J.: Animernian, R.; Rogers, N.; 
Stark, R. ; Nylen. D. ; Bowles, T. ♦ 

they rendered for Duke. Not onlv 
the cabinet members but also the 
other "Y" members participated 
and were made to feel a part of 
the organization. Plans for an out- 

door chapel were pushed with great 
success. Also, a fraternity-inde- 
pendent debate highlighteil their 
regular forums concerning the spe- 
cial problems of freshman students. 

/.(■// to right: Griffin, A. 
Barnes. I..: Bartlett. W. 
Colustian. 1!.: Harper. A. 
('arlrr. II.: I'espeniian. R. 
Iicalx. I).: C.ouhert. P. 
Ha\ino. 1). : Ilardison. J. 
I.andslrdiii. ,|.: Anflerson. V 

First row. left to right: 
Clark. J.: Moore. C. 
Second roic: Statiluuk. 
S.: Sominardalil. 1'.; 
Smith, G. ; Covington. A. 
Third row: Robinson, 
M. L: Horton. D.: Cof- 
fee. M. L; Fisher. N.; 
Ivitch. A.; Lane, B. 


Freshman Cabinet 

T^stablished three years ago on 
East Campus to meet the grow- 
ing need for such an organization., 
tlie \^'oiuen's Freshman "Y" Cabi- 
net has proved its usefulness again 
and again. Any girl in the Women's 
Freshman "Y" is eligible for mem- 
bership. The Freshman "Y" is 
never active until the spring semes- 

Like the Y.W.C.A. and the 
Y.M.C.A., the purpose of the Fresh- 
man "Y" Cabinet is to "unite in 
the desire to realize a full and 
creative life through a growing 
knowledge of God. To have a part 
in making this life possible for all 
people. In this task we seek to 
understand Jesus and to follow 

The Freshman "Y" cabinet as a 
matter of course is closely cor- 
related with the Y.W.C.A. in all its 
work. With the "Y" they sponsored 
Religious Emphasis Week early in 
the month of February. With the 
"Y" they planned and organized 
East Campus' annual Mother- 
Daughter Weekend in April. They 

held retreats, picnics and social 
functions of various kinds, co- 
operating in the fullest degree with 
the Y.W.C.A. and the Y.M.C.A. 

The Freshman Cabinet had many 
plans of its own, however. Early in 
the second semester they began an 
intensive and successful drive foi- 
freshman workers at the Edgemont 
Community Center. In order to 
recognize those girls who went 
through the carefully-plaimed two- 
week training period necessary for 

all Edgemont workers, the Cabinet 
gave a bancjuet. 

Later in the spring they staged 
a Carnival in the time-honored 
style. All profit went into the "Y's" 
treasury. New this year was the 
Valentine's Day party given by the 
Cabinet for the children of the 

Officers of the Cabinet this year 
are: President, Patricia Sommer- 
dahl; Secretary, Jenelle Smith; and 
Miss Ethelene Sampley, adviser, 


First row, left to right: 
Bailev, M. ; Boone, 
E. M.: Jones. J. A.; 
Kenyon, E. : Second 
row: Buyer, B. ; Wood- 
ward, C. 

'T'lie Student Forum Conunittee at 
Duke is a group composed of 
interested students organized for 
tlie purpose of luinging to the 
campus leading personalities from 
all over the world. As an integral 
part of the educational program at 
Duke, this group supplements the 
regular classroom and extra-cur- 
ricular activities hy a series of 
lectures hy nieii and women re])re- 
senting many fields of interest. 

This year. Student Forum is 
under the leadership of Fmily 
Boone with Dr. Glenn Neagley and 
Mrs. Helen Bevington serving as 
the advisers. 

Among the well-known speakers 
hrought to our campus were Ogden 
Nash, Cornelia Otis Skinner, and 
Pearl S. Buck. 

Student Forum at Duke is an 
educational organization run hy the 
students, hecause the coeds choose 
the speakers, entertain them, and 
furnish the funds to pay for them. 

Student Forum 

Well-known faces 
appear as boons to 

the weary. 

Lfjl: Ogden Nash, noted 
pfiet and wit. gave a lec- 
ture on East last spring. 

Right: WmUnu Strode. 
Student Koruiii sjH'aker. 
is the nation's riiost out- 
standing professor in the 
field of creative vvriliiis;. 


Avidly arguing, 

Debate Council 

fledgling Calhouns make their point. 

T TiKler Professor J. C. Wetlierby, 
Coach of the Duke debate team, 
llie fifty meiiiher Duke Debate Coun- 
cil leportetl another highly suecess- 
iul season. Operating from Bran- 
son Building of Speech and Drama, 
the council this year dispatched 
teams to several tournaments, some 
of which were: Colombia Tourney, 
Tniversity of South Carolina; 
Southern Speech Association 
Tournament, University of Florida ; 
Georgetown Tournament, George- 
town University; Dixie Tournament, 
Ciiarlotte, North Carolina; Tau 
Kappa Alpha Tournament, Lenoir- 
Rhyue College. Of the various 
teams that competed in these tourna- 
ments, approximately three-fourths 
of the debates entered by the council 
teams from Duke were won by them. 
A partial listing of the teams beaten 
would include such nationally 

ranked teams as the University of 
Florida, South Carolina, North 
(Carolina, and the United Slates 
iMililary Academy at West Point. 
Though only five years old, the 
Debate Council has established a 
remarkable record, which is due 
in large part to the coaching of Pro- 
fessor J. C. Wetlierby and to the 
highly enthusiastic participation of 
the members. All of the members 
have actively participated in inter- 
collegiate competition; and, conse- 
quently, the future of the council 
is no longer of a speculative nature, 
but it is an organization assured 
of continuing success. Proof of its 
competence can be shown by the 
fact that one of its members won 
top honors in the Dixie Tourna- 
ment in competition with the top 
collegiate debaters in the country. 

First row, left to right: Maxwell. J.; Carter, P.; Sanders, T. ; Brooks, F. 
Second row: Paiinore. E. : West. J.; Caster, D.: Praeger, N.; Nordwall, S.: 
Murray, B. ; Watson, C: Brown, S. ; Scott, S. Third roiv: Wetherby, J. C, 
Adviser; Werber, W.; Thigphen. R.; Clark. H.: Ziniinernian. K. : Wills, B. : 
O'Donovan, D.; Steffy, F. 


A iter carefully washing liis hands, 
the surgeon has the waiting nurse 
assist him in putting on his rubber 
gloves, white coat, and gauze mask. 
As the doctor walks confidently to 
the operating table, the nurse 
watches in awe. On the table lies 
a man precariously close to death. 
Outside, his wife and children await 
the outcome of the operation with 
fearful anxiety. Upon the skill 
of the surgeon rests the future of 
this family. The rap of a gavel 
startles the pre-med student from 
his daydream as the Pre-Medical 
Society meeting is called to order. 
Visions such as these bind the 
pre-med ical students together in a 
co-operative center for intelligent 
pre-medical thought. Through this 
society a close relationship has 

been established and perpetuated 
between the pre-med students and 
the faculties of the undergraduate 
and medical schools. Since the 
primary goal of the society is en- 
trance into medical school for its 
members, one bi-weekly meeting 
featured a talk by Dean W. C. 
Davison on "How to Get into Medi- 
cal School." Other speakers ap- 
peared throughout the year with 
interesting lectures on subjects 
relative to medical work. 

Any pre-medical undergraduate 
student who shows interest and a 
desire to further the society is in- 
vited to join if he has a "C" average 
or better; however, all pre-meds 
are welcomed to the meetings. 
Activities included a bancpiet in the 
spring and symposium organized in 
cooperation with other pre-medical 
clubs in the state. 

Members of this society, whose 
visions will become reality when 
they take their places as men and 
women of the profession, will 
be better fitted for their work be- 
cause of the influence of this gossip. 

First row, lejt to right: Lineweaver, P.; House, M.; Whitley, C. ; Kail, S. ; Merwarth. R. Second row: Rosenbaum. N.: Bedell. R.: 
Redmond. J.: Roe. A.; Howell. D. : Horton. D. Third roiv: Hutchin. P.: Baker. G.: Stapieford. R.: Stathacos. E. : Hager. G.: Smith. 
H.: Mundy. E. Fourth row: Farmer, J.: Ellington, R.: Carey. J.: Kirhy. J.: Eang. F. : Daine. D. : Mitchell. D. : Miller. E. Fifth 
row: IIiini|)lirics. J.: Cannon. S. : Easterling. W.: Pitman. J.: Hallett. A. 


A fledging lawyer makes an incriminating point against 
what appears to be a full-fledged criminal in a mock trial. 

A Iter seeing one of Bench and 
Bar's mock trials, one can hardly 
fail to he impressed with the zeal 
of these men. Near riots are gen- 
erally the order of the day. If these 
trials are a sample of the rest of 
their program, they really must 
have something. 

And Bench and Bar does have 
something. Not only do the mem- 
hers gain valuahle experietice in 
these mock trials, hut also they re- 
ceive worthwhile instruction in 
court demeanor and procedure. 
Freshmen law hopefuls are guided 
hy them in individual conferences. 

First row, left to ri/ilit: Morton, J.: Dalton. W.: Seman. W.; Weir. J.: Stcllez, F.: Cole, J.; Chappell. J. Second row: Castor, D.; 
Greene. F.: Turner. F. ; Brennan. D.: Stradley, W.: Rogers, N.; Schwartz, K. Third row: Manner, R. : Lawson, D.; Kuritzky, M.; 
Getz. B. : Grigg, W. : Thompson, B. 



Standing, left to right: 
Martin, S. 

Frame, N. 

Proctor, D. 

Seated : 

Davis. H. 


TY/^ith its spirit snowball iiig. tlic 
F^iifiiiieers' Club once af^ain 
moved tliroiif;;!! its active program 
this year. The Club, Avliicli is o])(mi 
to all cngiru'criiifi stiulculs, liij;li- 
liglilcd the year vvilh the aiuuial 
Engineers' Show with inoif than 
4,500 i)eo])le allpn(lin>!;. 

The dances held in the fall and 
spriu};; are charactcrislically elahoi- 
ate in de(;orali()n and are antici- 
])ated with f;rcat cnlluisiasni. The 

fealuie of the sprinj; ball was the 
crowning of the Slidc-Kide Queen. 
Among other activities of the year, 
the Engineers displayed their non- 
technical abilities in a Sing, in 
leading the pep rallies with blazing 
liirclic^. and in entering teams in 
inlraiiniral coiupctilion. 

riic Engineers" Club has slinui- 
lated a spirit of unity and co- 
(ipciatiiiii among the students of 
the College of Engineering and has 
sicadil)' maintained a |)lace of 
prominence on the Duke campus 
through its spirit and industry. 



\ ^ 

\ \ 



-1 »*. 


' S M- 

n i 

^ _ 1 

First row. lejt lo right: Riquezes, J.; Kenaston. R. : Cresshaiii. R. : de Obarrio, R. ; 
Cooley. I.: Van Buren. W. : Dultweiler. C. : White, R. : Westmoreland. W.; Harward, 
E. : Brown. C. Adviser. Second row: Murphy. H.: Woodfield. R. : Pearson, E.; Lyon, 
C. : Eisaman. J.: Rowe. A.: Stokes. W. : Bailey. R. : Browne, T.: Priester, J. Third 
row: Westervelt. S. : Stout. E. : Rumer. R. ; Pierry, R. : McRae, W.; Lucas. D. : Cote, 
D.: Winkler. H.: Shipley. J. Fourth row: Makris, J.: Eure, T.; Reid, W. : McMillan. 
M.; Kennedy. T. : Daniel. E. ; Sally, J.; Jones, C. Fifth row: Stevlingson. W. : Hill, D.; 
Borst, R.; Otis, G.; Hall, J.; Spelman, S.; Woodfield, R. 

'T'lie American Society of Civil 
Engineers was founded at Duke 
in 1933. Since then, the student 
chapter of this national organiza- 
tion of professional civil engineers 
has been increasingly successful in 
its attempts to further tlie basic aims 
of the society. These aims include 
the preparation of the student for 
entry into tlie civil engineering pro- 
fession by creating interest in extra- 
classroom engineering, and estab- 
lisliing and maintaining better per- 
sonal relationships among the 
students and with the facidty. 

There are several ways in which 
they try to accomplish these pur- 
poses. Regular meetings are held 
bi-weekly; one meeting is set aside 
for jjusiness, and the other for a 
program consisting of a prominent 
speaker or a motion picture in the 
field of civil engineering. This 


year, the programs have been cen- 
tered chiefly on a series dealing 
with the four main phases of the 
civil engineering profession — struc- 
tures, transportation, hydraulics 
and sanitation. A series of social 
functions is held to enable the stu- 
dents to know each other and the 
faculty in an informal manner. 

To be eligible for memljershij) 
a student must be a member of the 
senior, junior or sophomore civil 
engineering classes. 

Officers for the year were: E. D. 
Harward, chairman; W. V. West- 
moreland, vice-chairman; and C. E. 
Stecker, secretary-treasurer. The 
faculty adviser was C. W. Brown. 



rj^stablished in 1927 by Professor 
W. J. Seeley of the College of 
Eiifjiiieering, the Duke University 
Student Branch of the American 
Institute of Electrical Engineers 
not only presents facilities to its 
members for keeping abreast of 
current developments in the field 
of electrical engineering, but also 
aflords o])portunities for its mem- 
bers to develop any latent abilities 
in their chosen profession. 

At their meetings, students as 
well as professional speakers are 
given a chance to discuss subjects 

related to electrical engineering. 
These meetings stimulate relations 
between the students and practicing 
engineers. Proof of this close co- 
operation can be shown by the fact 
■' that the Durham Engineers Club 
annually sponsors an inspection 
trip to Bugg's Island for the 
A.I.E.E. members. 

The highlight of the year was the 
winning of fust prize for the best 
student paper in the A.I.E.E. na- 
tional contest by a Duke student. 
Charles Strandberg. The electrical 
engineers also have several unusual 
and ingenious displays for the 
annual Engineers" Show. 

Officers for the organization this 
year were Edgar C. Fox, Chairman; 
Eugene Kondosi, Vice-Chairman; 
Norman A. Bolton. Secretary; 
and Richard Combs. Treasurer. 

First row, lejl to right: Bolton. N.; Komlosi. E.; Fox, E.: Combs. R.: Otto Meier, Adviser. Second row: Carpenter. 
H.; Fiegel, H.: Denton, R.; Frame. N.; Melton, N.; Chappell. W.: Rymer, J. Third row: Tinsely, C; Wiimer. W.; 
Gates. W.: Ritloul. R.: Shirk. W. Fourth row: Merritt. G. : McEwen. S. : Hooper. R.: Rudge. W.: Sarles. F.: Mirkle. 
A.: Hail. J. 



Minions of 

mechanics, these engineers revel in research. 

First row, left to rijiht: Martin, D. : Van- 
Dyck, B. ; Rusack, J.; Connor. L. : 
Hwang, C: Fullerton, J.; Petruchik. P.: 
Dieffenbach, 0. Second row: Anderson. 
J.; Walker, R.; Macht. S.; Bukowitz. 
M.; Grove, C: Bush. C; Smith, E.: 
Reinhart, H. Third row: Autrey, E. ; 
Tracey, P. ; Copes van Hasselt. F. : Wise. 
W.; McGiehan, D.: Saylor. J.: Brice, 
C. : Detwiler, G. Fourth row: Mitchell, 
M.: Friedman. B. ; Shelby, W.: Cannon. 
K.; McMullin. P.: Harvey, F.; Maass. 
B. ; Holland, R.; Johnson. C. : Stockdale. 

T^ouiided ]jy Professor R. S. Wil- 
Inir ill 1935, the purpose of the 
Duke University Branch of the 
American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers is to familiarize the stu- 
dent with the practical side of 
mechanical engineering, to make 
available the A.S.M.E. library 
facilities and publications branch, 
to develop public-speaking ability, 
and to teach him parliamentary 
procedure and organization. 

One of the main functions of the 
student branch is to take the me- 
chanical engineering students on 
several inspection trips through 
various industrial plants. In this 
way students see some practical ap- 
plications of classroom theory. 

Every spring a conference of the 
thirteen student branches in the 
Southeast is held. James Hamilton 
presented a paper on coal mining 
in April, 1950, placing fourth 
among thirteen colleges. Spring of 
1951 brought the annual student 
conference to Atlanta where speak- 
ers from Duke competed again for 
public speaking honors. 

The A.S.M.E. student branch is 
a very essential part of the engi- 
neer's education, equal to any 
classroom lecture and therefore, 
the mechanical engineering student 
body is enthusiastic about the prin- 
ciples presented by the American 
Society of Mechanical Engineers. 



Leji to lijilii: k. K.arildii, Adviser; Roberts, B.; Gebert, J.; Moseley, K.; Kinnikin. J.: Schrider. J.: Binda. G.: .\urd\vall. S.; Gib- 
son, B.: Grahi. H.: Carter, J.; Mr. Michalek. 


T^he lights in Page Auditorium 
dim and a hush falls over the 
audience. The curtain rises on 
another Duke Players production. 
The excitement of opening night 
climaxes many weeks of furious 

Under the guidance of A. T. 
West, Duke Players came into exist- 
ence in 1931 to provide an organi- 
zation for students who are inter- 
ested in dramatics and to create a 
fresh source of campus entertain- 
ment. Duke Players offers aspiring 

One of llic riHisI successful fxpeiiments of the 
Players was a ijroduction of "Otlifllo.'" whicli 
ran five nielits at the tlicatrciiithi'-roimd. 

The great Khan. |ila\fd bv George Binda. and his court look on as 
his daughter. Jackie Uodge. dies for b>\e of dashing Marco i'olo in 
the Duke Flavers presentation of F.UKcne O'Neill's "Nlarco Millions 

actors and actresses a chance to 
prove their abilities before the 
lootlij^hts and provides a workshop 
loi- ihose who are interested in 
Icaiiiiiiii tlic varied phases of back- 
stage production — scenery, cos- 
tumes, lighting, make-up, and pub- 
licity. Members are initiated after 
they have worked twenty hours in 
preparation for two major produc- 

In the spring of 1950. the Uni- 
versity provided the organization 
with permanent cpiarters in the 
newlv-renovated Branson Building 
on East Campus. The building 
contains a complete theatre in-the- 
round. Bi-weekly meetings are held 
in Branson to discuss plans for 
forth-coming productions and to 
hear talks by faculty members on 
topics pertaining to the theatre. 

The current season got oif to a 
successful start with the presenta- 
tion of Ben Hecht and Charles Mac- 
Arthur's comedy-drama, The Front 

Page. With the scene laid in llic 
press room of a Chicago court, the 
Players recreated faithfully the 
"hoodlumesque," lusty diarai'ter of 
the newspaper profession in the 
".■}()"s. Praised by audiiMKc and 
critics alike, The Front I'age [)i()- 
vided a memorable evening's enter- 

The second Duke Players' pro- 
duction was Shakespeare's Othello, 
which marked a significant "first" 
for the organization in that it was 
the first play produced in the aicna 
theatre of Branson. Othello, which 
ran five nights, was acclaimed a 
powerful success. 

The Assent of F-6 was presented 
in the spring to an enthusiastic 
audience. Once again the critics 
applauded an excellent perform- 
ance. Finally, S. N. Behrman's 
Second Man brought to a fitting 
close one of the Duke Players' most 
varied and successful seasons. 

Jane Schiudkr, president df Duke Play- 
ers, is a meiuher of I'lii Kaiipa Delta. 

The Duke Players opened their 1951 season with an excellent staging of Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur's rollirking comedy. 
The Front Page. The scene is laid in the pressroom of a Chicago court at the time of an execution. Dick Blair portrays a cynical 
reporter who doesn't have time to scoop other papers and get married too. while Denny Marks is cast as his excitable city editor. 


Left In u-h, 
D.; Wastler 

Hill'. 1 1.: Mciiii. A.: King. B. : Newman. E. : McLauhorn. G. : Blair. 
Wilmer, B. ; Woodward. C. ; Cooke, C. : Taylor, K. 














^B f 

















tie curtains and on wi 

ic new musical snow: 

Dick Blair, presidcni. also shows 
outstandine talent in Duke PhiM-rs. 



T?ouged knees and rolled stock- 
ings, plunking ukeleles and the 
fast moving Cliarleston . . . and the 
exuberant spirit of the Flamboyant 
Twenties was re-created in Hoof 'n" 
Horn's ninth annual musical com- 
edy. Flap 'Er Sails. Scheduled to 
run only two days last spring, the 
show proved such a hit that an 
encore performance was demanded 
jjy enthusiastic theater-goers. 

Directed liy versatile Art Steuer, 
Flap Er Sails featured romantic 
interest by Ann Carol Hogue and 
Ken Taylor, rollicking comedy by 
Barjjara George and Lawson Crowe, 
and a surprise ending by Al Sugar- 
man. The story of a cruise aboard 
a rum-runner in 1928 was written 
by Ed Newman, based on ideas sug- 
gested by Harry Crigger. The 

The antics of tlie chorus line made the "Chocolate Soda" number one of the show-stoppers of the production — the audience thought 
they were good enough to eat. These not-so-demure waitresses with the not-so-demure sodas are. from left: Bet Craig. W'inkie Steli- 
bins. Perkv Parks. Jan Seligman. Joan Burns. Ficcky Ball, and Dora Ann Cooper. In their case the customer could find no faull. 



^ /, 

music was written by Tom Love, 
Dulcy Peters, Helen Rosenmaii. 
Jovfe Herndon. and Armin llof- 
sonnner: Hill King, Paul Keye, and 
Fred Conway penned the sparking 
lyrics. A high-kicking chorus line, 
yak-yak comedy, and professional 
staging rounded out the animated 
musical show. 

Interest in the fifteen-year-old 
nuisical comedy club has always 
run high, with the amuial shows 
eagerly anticipated by the Univer- 
sity community . . . the club is also 
popular from the participation 
standpoint since it gives stage- 
struck undergraduates a show case 
for their talents and an opportunity 
to gain valuable experience in the 
many sides of musical comedy work. 

Progressing steadily since its in- 
ception in 1936, and suddenly 
overflowing with student talent and 
technical experience. Hoof 'n' Horn 
this fall felt able for the first time 
to undertake a life-long ambition 
. . . the production of two musical 
comedies a year. 

And consequently, December saw 
the curtain rise on Ring Around 
the Moon, first winter production 
in the club history. But even be- 
fore the finale of this hit, work had 
already begun on the yearly spring 
show, with plans as usual for mak- 
ing it ''even bigger, even better." 

Ken Taylor registers blissful iiulecisioii as two young dappers vie coyly over his at- 
tentions. Barbara George and Ann Carol Hogue's rollieking portrayals of two of the 
lovlier noise-makers of the "roaring twenties" helped make "Flap'er Sails" a big success. 

Watch that Flapper 

Flap er Sails 

As Steuer and Company do it again. 

tfopey >MULL 


First row, lejl to right: Anderson. R.: Meredith. .S. : ShuU. R. : Steele. J.: Whitner. F. : 
Kyle. H.: Farley. F. Second row: Ziolkowski. T. : Nelson. N.: Taylor. C. : Edwards. J.: 
Hermance. D. : Ratchford, R. ; Scott. J. P. 

Duke Ambassadors 

Dancing to their music is a high point of Duke night-life. 

A welcome addition to any social 
function on campus is the Duke 
Ambassadors. These gentlemen 
have consistently maintained a top- 
nolch position in music circles. 
Proof of this is found in the write- 
iiji in Who's Who in Music or in 
llic files of the Music ('orporation 
of America. 

High standards of iiiiisicianshi|) 
account for the excellent record of 
the Amhassadors. This and many 
hours of intensive rehearsing make 
ihc liaiid's distinctive style of dance 
nni^ic much in demand. 

The band is fiontcd \>\ l-'icd 
Whitener whose musical ability ami 
personality make him jiopular with 
his fellow nuisicians and students. 

Fred Whitner 
\ear as leader 

is serving his third 
)f the Amhassadors. 

The famous Anihassador arrangements 
ii\ RoDf)^ Smim. were hetter than ever. 


Duke Cavaliers 

The Cavaliers toot a brassy 

new note for Dukedom dances. 

Bill Byers, originator of tlii' Cava- 
liers has created a great liltic liatul. 

Sax. left to right: 
J. Stottlov 
(J. Fesperman 
['. Hull 
1). Conrad 
J. Crawford 


left to right: 

D. McCollum 

A. Neese 
C. Simpson 

C. Doll 

J ocalist : 
J. Duke 


K. Horton 

Drum : 

D. Moffett 


B. Bvers 

Cmootli, danceable nuisic," the 
slogan of the Duke Cavaliers, 
has been very much in evidence 
on the Duke campus since 1949 
when this band was formed by Bill 
Ryers. The Cavaliers have played 
for almost every sorority and fra- 
lernitv on campus, with the climax 
of this season's dances being the 
I'an-Hellenic spring dance. 

In addition, the band has played 
tor many dances off-campus, for 

Alan Neese. Jim Crawford. Jenny Duke, 
and Dick Conrad, the Cavaliers quar- 
tette, make the band seem professional. 

other colleges, and for various civic 
organizations. A tribute to the 
cjuality of its music was the selec- 
tion of the Cavaliers to play the 
series of Grail Dances for the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina. 

The Duke Cavaliers consist of 
thirteen pieces, including band 
leader Bill Byers at the piano and 
Jeaime Dukes, girl vocalist. The 
band is built around a five-man 
saxophone section, featuring clari- 
net lead in the Glenn Miller style. 
Bill Byers, Cliff Doll, and Dick 
Conrad help with the arrangements. 
Gene Reeves is Business Manager. 

Shoe and Slipper 

Tuxedoes and evening gowns appear as name bands come to Duke. 

Choe and Slipper was organized 
at Duke two years ago to bring 
name bands to the campus for a 
weekend each spring and fall. Last 
year five of the top bands in the 
country appeared for the dances, 
which were easily tlie most success- 
ful ever staged by S. "n" S. For the 
first time there were three bands at 
the spring dance. At the Friday 
night informal dance Blue Barron 
and Charlie Spivak shared the spot- 
light. The following day Glen Gray 
joined Spivak to give an afternoon 
concert and a formal dance in the 

The fall dance brought two of 
the five leading bands in the coun- 
try to the Duke gym. On Friday 
night Tex Beneke was on the band- 
stand. Vaughn Monroe took over 
for the afternoon tea dance and the 
formal dance Saturday night. Be- 
fore the dance, Monroe was on the 
air for the Camel Caravan broad- 

Vaughn Monroe and the Moonmaids sing an old fa\ urite at the concert on the after- 
noon before the big formal dance. The afternoon program of novelty songs was a 
wonderful supplement to the danceable music played that night at the dance. 

Beneke rose rapidly as a member 
of Glenn Miller's orchestra, taking 
it over when Miller went into the 
armed services in 1940. He as- 
sumed ]icrmanent leadership of the 
band when Miller was killed. 

Trained as a concert singer, 
Vaughn Monroe turned reluctantly 

to bandleading in 1940. but since 
1942 he has risen to become Vic- 
tor's top recording artist. 

Tlie Shoe and Slipper weekend 
has l)ecome the high spot of tlie 
Duke social calendar. The capable 
leadership of Bob Renfrow was 
responsible for nnich of its success. 

Insert: Renfrow. R.. President. Group, first rote, left lo riiilil: Van Skike. R. : Derrick. I).: Gennette. S. : Renfrow. R.: Zinmiernian. 
R.: Johnston. C. : Higgins. E. : Webb. D. : Gaston. H. : Wolfe. D. Second row: Campbell. L. : Parrish. D. : Barranco. F. : Ivev. D. : 
Hermance. U.; Edwards. J.: Blizard. W.: Thomas. W.: Terrell. R.: Luck. J.; Scheflfer. M.: Watkins. C.: Beck. C. Thirrf rote: 
St. Clair, W.; Williams, C; Merritt, G.: Nordham. R.: Baur, R.: Boshamer, H. 


'jL ^ « 

I / 


Music Study Club 

First loiv. lejl lo riiiht: Sthuler. F.: Faliii. J. Second row: McKerley, R.: House, A.: Nance. R.: Carter. P.: Tignor. N.; Little, 
M.: Lucas, M. Thinl row: Stiles, S.; Latum, A.; Coggin, J.; Smith, S.; Flanders, M.; Patton, M.; Herr, B.: Blight, A.; Miss Eve- 
lyn Barnes. 

Old and new masters give them listening pleasure. 

■pounded in 1933 by Mis. J. Foster 
Barnes and Miss Evelyn Barnes, 
the Music Study Club recognizes 
the musical al^ility of the women 
students of Duke University. Once 
a semester girls with a musical 
background and an active interest 
in music are considered for mem- 
jiersliip in the society. In the bi- 
weekly meetings students are pre- 
sented before an audience in order 
to give them the practical experi- 
ence that they need. Not only 
talented students are presented, but 
members of the faculty and towns- 
people as well. Each year the 
Music Study Club sponsors one of 
the Concert Series attractions, which 
has included Richard Crooks, Ezio 
Pinza, Helen Jepson, and Arthur 
Rubinstein. This year Giuseppe 
Di Stephano was sponsored with a 
reception for him after the con- 

Before each concert the nuisic 
to be presented is analyzed by some 

memljer of the society for the group. 
Every work is discussed as to its 
form and style and in this way 
made familiar to the group. 

The programs put on by the club 
are (juite varied, including opera, 
piano works, voice numbers, cham- 
ber music, orcliestral works, and 
miscellaneous types of m u s i c. 
The chil) presents in a recital each 

year the most proficient girl in 
music. In addition, the Music Study 
Club sponsors the other nnisical 
organizations on campus. 

The officers are Judy Falin, Presi- 
dent; Florence Schuler, Vice-presi- 
dent; Kitty Arendell, Correspond- 
ing Secretary; Ann House, Record- 
ing Secretary; Rita McKerley, 
Treasurer. Adviser, Miss Barnes. 

The elected officers of the Music Study Club, an East camjjus organiza- 
tion which sponsors occasional student and faculty concerts, arc Ruth 
Name. Rita McKcrie^ . Ann House. Joann KaMn. and Fh)rence Schuler. 




Tenors: Ailes. J.: Branrnm. U.; *.ia\slojil. '[.: l)t-; 

„ _ _ ran. W.; \'rii). K.: Hall. J.: II.k,|»i. K.; Howell. R.; Hunt. J.: LevergooH. C: Potter. W.i .-^aint 

Clair. W.; Swofford. T.; Taylor, K.; Vann, J.; Williams. M.; Wilson, W.; Zollars. W. Second Tenors: Beasley, J.: Heard. J.; Bunn. J.: Bowman. K.: 
Castor, D.; Chaee. .].; Cooke, M.: Creeeli. H. : Edwards, L.; Fansler. R.; Few. .1.: Fisher. R.; Francis. W.; Frederick, R.: Gibson. .1. E.: Goljbel. R.; 
Greesaw. B.: Hargraves, W,; Harrison. R.; Ingram. S.: Jackson. N.; Knowles. F.: Kuritzhy, M.; Lassiter, V.; Lewis. R.; Maxwell. J.: McCain. B.: 
McLean. D.; Melton. R.: Parker, P.; Patty, B.; Powell, E.: Putnam. J.; Reep. B.: Richardson. R.; Robinson, A.; Shiflet. H.: Sunfield. A.: Temple. 
K.\ Togasaki, S.; Verity. (.'..; Van Skike. B,; Wallace, E; Whanger, A.; Williams, K. Baritones: Agronics. G.: Ammerman, R.; Bain. W.: Barker. 
B.; Beck, W.; Black, B.; Carpenter, J.; Gates, B.; Clark, H.: Clark, J.; Cole, T.; Denny. E.: Dillon. N.; Dorman, C; Duke. B.: Geiger. W.; Green- 
berger, .S.; Guion, J.: Hilker. J.; Hunt. D.; Jones, D.; Jordan, B.; Jordan. T.; Jordan. T.: Keever, E.; Kelly. R.: King. C: Kreider. K.: Kuehn. E.: 
Lester. T.; Longley. J.; Lowenthal, D.: Massey, H.; McCiranahan. W.: Miller. E.: Nelson. C: Orr. K.: Osborne. H.; 0".>^leen. A.: Pale. B.; Plater. J.: 
Rankin. F.; Sbaw. C; Spann. G.: Stark, D.; Stark. R.: Stevens. S.; .Stillwell. D.: Tate. J.: Taylor. T.: Thomas, T.: Turner. R.: "« adell. ().: Will- 
banks, G. Second Basses: Adams. J.; Adams, N.; Ball. W.; Rannon, P.; Barden. L.: Barnes, D.; Brennan. D.: Butters. J,: Chambers. R.: Chestnut. D.: 
(^hristakos. A.; Conway. P.: Duncan. P.; Earnhardt. J.; Edwards. B. ; Farrington. J. : (ieoghegan. J.; Givins. D.: Hassler. B.: Holland. 1).: Horton. L.: 
Judd. A.: Kay. T.; Lauter, F: Maddox. W.: McCullev. (;.: McGaughev. J.: McMullem. P.: Needham. E.; Nelson. R.: Mai. T.: Northam. R,; North- 
rop. S.; Patterson, .S.; Peck. K.: Ray. J.; Raiford. P.: Rankin. F.: Reynolds. J.; Roberts. J.; Rogers. T.: Shaffer, F.: Starnes. W.; Siradley, \\.; 
Sykes, J.; Thomas, R.; Timsley, R.; Vandeventer, B.; \ ilas. J.: Warlick, C; Webb, F.; White. E.; Worthev. E. 

Men's Glee Club 

The sensitive direction of 
J. f'osTER Barnes welds 
the many fine voices of 
the Men's (dee (]iul) in- 
to a beautiful blend of 
harmony and cadence. 

/~\ne of ttie most outstanding 
oiganizations on the Dnke Cani- 
pns is the Men's Glee Clnl). Be- 
canse this gronp finds an eager 
andience at every appearance, its 
fame has spread over the entire 
nation. It might be said that the 
groii|) has a three-fold purpose: 
iiistiiietion for its members, b^llow- 
shi]). and entertainment for the 
entire East. There is a very con- 
genial groii]) ill llic (bib: the bovs 
all look forward to rehearsals, 
which arc as much Inn as thev are 
work. 'I'lie (lice Club takes ex- 
tensive tours throughout Florida 
and the North each spring: and last 
spring the groii]) recordcil an album 
wliicii is Itulx a I'ollcctois it(>m, 
I nder the able lea(iershi|) of .J. 
foster Barnes, the Glee (Jluii has 
|iro\('ii a great asset to the boys in it. 
Id the university, and lo the nation. 


1'^ ^- 

•±^ I 










■ii?<rr>ftiJK. i. 

Members: Akin. J.: Alford, E.: Aklridge, C: Bailey. M.; Ballard, B.: llarlin. I!. J.; I'.aik.r. I'.: I!ar]ii>. A.; Ilainm-. ,\.: Baxter, J.; Beck, .S.; Benson 
M.: Biloi-'an. R.; Blackard. L.; Blight. A.: Bonneson. J.; Borden. N.; Brent. C; Brigstock. J.; Brown. C; Buchanan, A.: Burton. A.; Bu«h. V.: Calkins 
D.: Camphell. C: Cannell. N.: Cassel. N.: Cha " " - ■ - - ■ ■ - -, I .. i»aiiu>. -i.. naiii>»*. ,>,. uaAiri, J., oeCK, .T*.; OCHS) 

. J., i^„.„.^... i,., ^.i.,„ v^., ....^.-tock, J.; Brown. C; Buchanan, A.: Burton. A.; Bush. V.: (!alki..= 

— ,..,.... „... — .... — „..^., .,., v...c[)pell. B.; Clark, N.: Cleveland, C; Coleman. M.: Couch. S.; Crews. A.; Crowell. J.; Curlce. C,.: (lur 

ren, M.: Davenport, D.; Dawson. M.: Depp. B.: Derrick. B.; Dienstl, S.; Divine. E.; Dowdy. P.; Dudley. D.; Dumont. R.; Dutton. R.; Edins. J.; Elcy 
B.; E\ans. B.; Falin. J.: Farnham. M.: Fisher. N.: Flannery. M.; Foppert. H.; Ford. C; Fnwlkes, N.; Fox, J.: Fritz. M.: George. B.; (lilmore. J.: 
Goildard. M.; Gooile. E.; Gordon. D.; Gore. A.; (lore. A.: Gould. B.: Grainger. L.; Grant. J.: (Irav. A.; Gresham. B.: Guigou. P.; Harshied. N.: Hart 
I..; Hanna. J.; Harter, B.; Hawk, A.; Hedrick. B.; Hohhes, N.; Hodges. M.: Hogue. A.; Hcdheek,' A.; Hooker, L.: Hurst. B. J.; Ingcrson. J.: Jansky 
A.; Jenkins, D.; Johnson, B.; Jones, N.; Kale, S.; Kenyon. B.; Kimmel, K. ; Knickerhacher. N.: Lake. E.; Lane. B.; Landon. J.; Lassiter, B.; Lea, V 
LeFehvre, H.; Lennon. K.; Lipscomb, N.; Little. M.; Donon. F.; Lyon. M. : MacMasters, E.; Maness. .S.; Matheson, B.: Matheson. P.; Maxwell. N 
McConnell. M.; McKelvey. N.; McLawhorn, G.; McMullen. S.; McRae. M.; Miller. M.: Mills. C; Mitchell. M.; Morrell. M.; Mund. E.: Murphy. N 
Myatt, R.: Nance. R.; Neal, C; Nease. M.; Nickols. H.: Norris. A.; North ington. N.; NowelL J.; Olin. A.; Otiey, M.; Pachuta. S.; Parker. L.; Park. 
M.; Parker, .S.: Peterson, E.; Pickens, .S.; Pierce. R.; Platte. W.: Poole, E. ; Popp. E.; Price, A.; Reams, M.; Richardson, C; Ritcli, A.; Koherts, B, 
Rohinson. M. L.; Rosehorough, V.; Ruffin. J.; Runyon. N 
Serffert. J.; Slate. S.; Smiseth, S.;_Smith, J.; Smith, G.: Smith, N.; Smjih, P.; Sowers. E.: Spatola. S.: Speas. P.: Spunde. 1.; Stiles. S.; Stockton, N 

lott, M.; Street. 5' 

opp. E.; Price, A.; Reams, M.; Richards„.., „., ,.., ..., .„,,„.,.,, „ 

.'^ale, G.; Schlater, A.; Schneidewind. F.: Seaburg. B.; Secrest. D.; Self, M.: .Scherelz, S 

., . ., . , .-., . „ , — Smith, N.; Smith, P.; Sowers. E.: Spatola. S.: Speas. P.: Spunde. 1.; .'^til 

Stott. M.; Street. M.: Taylor. A.; Taylor. 1.: Tillett. A.: Thomason, A.; Thompson, A.: Trimmer. S.; Vann. B.: VanBillard. A.; Vanderlof. 1).; W 
" Waggoner. G.: Ware. M.: Waterfield " 

„ . . . F.: Wat'kini. N.: Westbrook. C. ; Whilaker, P.; Whitmore 

Wilson, A.; Wilson, B.; Wilson, P.; Wilson, P.; Winegard, A.; Wise, C; Zanner, D.; Ziegler, J. 

M.; Whittle, M.; Wike, C; Willoughhy, L, 

'T'he climax of the year's programs 
presented at the Sunday night 
sings in the Women's Auditorium 
is the joint concert given by the 
Men's and the Women's Glee CIuIjs. 
This night the hall is packed with 
students coming to hear the Triple 
Trio present its only program for 
tiie entire student body during tlie 

Having led the Glee Club for the 
past quarter century, each fall Mrs. 
J. Foster Barnes auditions almost 
half the freshman class, who hope 
to be admitted to this organization 
for those girls who enjoy music. 
The members of the Chapel Choir 
are selected only from this group, 
which has the largest membershij) 
of any club on East Campus. 

A traditional Valentine's dance 
supplements the Tuesday nights 
spent in practicing in East Duke. 

Women's Glee 


Mrs. J. Foster Barnes is 
Director of the Glee Club. 
Membership is a pre- 
requisite for the Choir. 


Every Suiulay under llie direclioii (if ""Bishop" Barnes the Duke 1_ iii\ersil\ Chapel Choir leads tiie singing of the congre- 
gation and sings special arrangements with solos. The two hundred plus choir members feel right at home in the ornately 
simple choir loft at the front of the massive chapel, spending Wednesday night rehearsing and Sunda\ morning singing. 

Chapel Choir 

Voices as beautiful as the Chapel in which they sing. 

PProm tlie modest hegiiiniiig oi a 
(l<)iil)l<' (|ii;irt('l ot male voices, 
Duke's famous Chapel Choir has 
grown until it now luimhers over 
two hundred mixed voices. J. Fos- 
ter Barnes organized the choir in 
1932. and fias continued to direct 
it succ(*ssliilly through the years. 
Adectionately known as "Bishop" 

l)y the clioir and Glee Club mem- 
bers, he has been responsible for 
the increasing proficiency of the 
group. Also instrumental in the 
success has been the work of his 
wife with the Women's Glee Club. 
Selection of the members is 
limited to the best singers of the 
Men's and Women's Glee Clid)s. 

Mii.DUKi) IIknduin, chapel 
organist, gives Wednesday 
aflernoon recitals in addi- 
tion to a<-com|)anving the 
choir on Sunday morning. 

Although they ]iractice only on 
Wednesday nights, they are consist- 
ently recognized as one of the finest 
university choirs in America. 

The clioir gave sjiecial programs 
at Cliristmas and Easter. People 
from all parts of North Carolina and 
nearby states came to the Christmas 
program which was Handel's famed 
iHessinh. Ten solos and eleven cho- 
ruses made up the one and one-halt 
liour oratoria. Over two thousand 
people heard the music in the 
Chapel and in Page Auditorium 
where il was carried oyer lond- 
s])eakers. Included in the Kastcr 
pcriormanccs have been Hrahm's 
Requiem and Gounod's Rcdciiij)- 

Mrs. Mildred Hendricks aicom- 
|)anies the choir \^\ playing the 
Cha|iel organ. She appears in 
organ (■()n<'cils ihroughoul Carolina 
and the coiinliy. On Sunday aller- 
iKKiii cilhci- she or a iialionailv 
lanions organist gives a concert. 

The power, llie artistry, llic 
aesthetic skill of the choir can not 
lie allribulcd In the excellence of 

any lew nicnibci's. liiil rallicr lo 
llic liarninny acliicycd li\ allsin";ers. 


Just before a home football game, the Marching Band practices its formation on the 
Freshman Field. The shows this group stages are the highspot of the half-time program. 

No football game is complete without the 

marching men in blue and white. 

Marching Band 

A s the 1950 gridiron season drew 
to a close, the sixty members of 
the Duke University Marching Band 
turned in their natty blue imiforins. 
some exchangiiifi ihem for those of 
tlie Concert Band, others for more 
hours of study-time. 

Turning time backward, they re- 
membered the rollicking out-of- 
town band lii|)s. llic annual Hatid 
Day ceremony during the Wake 
Forest game when the stadium 
rocked to the j)laying of sixteen 
high school i)ands, the fests and 
feasts in the rough 'n' ready atmos- 
phere of their D.U.A.A. sponsored 
cabin party. 

Donning their blue sweaters with 
the white "D"s" on them, the boys 
look forward to next year's trips 
to Pittsburgh, Washington, and At- 
lanta, together with various other 
musical events they will engage in. 

The Marching Band has worked 
hard, practiced in rain and shine, 
and entertained to the fullest meas- 
ure. Theirs is the spirit of humble 
service, receiving in return neither 
school credit nor scholarships, only 
a word of grateful '"thanks" and 
appreciation from all the students. 

Members: Baima, J.; Bar- 
ranco. F. : Barrett. A.: Bar- 
tlen, L. : Bennett. G.; Bourne, 
P.; Brenner. M.; Broken- 
shire. M.: Calaway. R.; Cas- 
tislia. T.: Cooke, M.; Dean. 
\^.; Deck. R.: Dunn. D.: 
Erwin. A.: Evans. J.; Fes- 
pernian. G.: Fiscliell. R.; 
Fisher. R.; Fitcli. L. ; ForrI, 
J.; Gahler. E.; Hanson. E.; 
Hawkins. R.; Herniance. D.; 
Hood. R.: Hudson. M.: John- 
son. K. ; Johnson. R.: Justus. 
E).: King. J.: Kintz. J.: ban- 
ning. J.;I.assiter, V.: Leggio. 
A.: Luck. J.: Miller. E.: 
Mitchell. B.: Mostellar. H.: 
McFadden. R.; McLemore. 
R.: .\iedennaier. J.; Pante- 
lakos, D.; Parish. J.: Peter- 
son, D.; Podolle, R.: Pott, 
W.: Potter. L.; Pvle, j.: 
Ratchford. R.; Reap, C; 
Richardson, R; Roberts, E.; 
Savitt, H.; Schieher, R.: 
Scott, S.: Silkelt. R.; .Simp- 
son. R.: Smith. W.; Swofford, 
T.: Taylor. D.: Thomas. R.: 
Tolleson. G.; Vance. T. : Van- 
Deventer. R.: Vann. J.: \^il. 
hite, J.; Williams, M.; Wil- 
son, c. 




Violins: Mueller. J.. Concertmaster; Jones, J.; Wanzer, S.; Stormont. M.; Platte, D.; Zerby, W.; Ingram. S.: Blanck. E. : Turner. 
L.: Duke. L: Popp. E.: Kelly. G.: Kale. S.: Bone. D.: Ledford. R.: Hauser, B.: Zener. J. Violas: Watkins. M.: Zener. K. Cellos: 
Klenz. W.: Wright. W. ; Man, G. ; Lloyd. J.; Sarles, W. ; Coleman. J. 5/r/n/; Ba.s5e.s.- Castle. C: Saunders. V.: Gresham. B. Flutes: 
Dunham. E. : Mauney. S. : Weeks. M. Oboe: Andrews, N. Clarinets: Lassiter. V.: Cannn. P.: LeBauer. S. : Luck, C. Bassoons: 
Lang. F.: Skinner. L. French Horns: DeTurk. W.: Cox, J.: Black. B.; VanDeventer, B. Trumpets: Cox, S.: Schieber. R.: Mostel- 
ler. H. Trombones: Herniance, D. ; Duke. K.: Gray. R. Tuba: McFadden. R. Tympani: ToUeson. G. Percussion: Brenner. W. 
Harp: Barlow, D. 

Symphony Orchestra 

Mr. Bone's baton brings forth music from the masters. 

'T'lie Duke Symplioiiy Orchestra 
had its most successful year in 
recent liistory during the past sea- 
son. Under the capable guidance 
of Alan n. iione, their concerts had 
the largest audiences since the 

Mn. Al.AN H. Bom-; is the talented ((in- 
ductor of the Duke Svniphoin Orchestra. 

Symphony's beginning. During tlie 
four years that Professor Bone has 
directed the orchestra, there has 
i)een a noticeable increase in the 
proficiency of the group's work. 

This past year was an aml)itious, 
varied, but extremely satisfying 
one. Three concerts highlighted the 
work of the organization. On Feb- 
ruary 23rd they gave a conceit 
whicli included the works ol the 
foUowing com|)()sers: 11 a n d c I. 
Mozart. Dvorak, and Delius. Dr. 
William DeTurk was featured as 
soloist on tlie French Horn in 
Mozart's Coticerto A'o. 2. Tlie sym- 
phoiiN made an a|)])earance with 
the Durham ('i\ic (Ihoral Society 
at which they rendered another oi 
Mozart's lamous works. Requiem 
Mass. For the (iiial svmphony con- 
cert of the \car. two comiiositioiis ol 


Beethoven, and one each of Samuel 
Barber and Benjamin Britten were 
played. Professor Loren Withers 
performed as soloist in Beethoven's 
Piano Concerto i\o. 4. On Good 
Friday evening a select group from 
the Symphony Orchestra gave a 
performance of "The Seven Words 
of Christ on the (]ross" by Joseph 

Although no credit is received 
for |iarlicipalion in tlie Duke Sym- 
phony, key awards are made on the 
basis of .service and \ahic to the 
organization. Tliose students who 
|)crloini ill the orcheslra have al- 
wa\s shown hcahhy iiilcrcst in their 
work and exceptional ability, but 
tlierc is a dermite need for more stu- 
dent talent in the group. Out ot the 
total iiicmliciship of sixty-two. only 
lliirl\-si\ ol these arc Duke students. 

Concert Band 

Versatility and musicianship make it a growing group. 

Fii the short span of its fifteen 
year history tlie Duke Concert 
Hand has come to he recop;nize<l 
as an ontstanding musical organi- 
zation on campus. This year the 
Concert Band continued to maintain 
its musically active program. The 
on-campus Annual Formal Concert 
in March was well received ])y an 
attentive audience because of its 
high quality. Among its other ac- 
tivities the band was heard in its 
Spring Lawn Concert series by lis- 
teners in near-by communities as 
well as giving a reading perform- 
ance for the high school contest 
group meeting. 

In retrospect, the Concert Band's 
advancement can easily be seen. 
Organized separately from the 
marching band in 1936 by Robert 
B. Fearing, it grew from some forty 

members to a select group ol 

Allen H. Bone became its con- 
ductor in 1944 and has been instru- 
mental in the band's recent success. 
This year under the direction of 
Robert E. Gray the band has main- 
tained its theme of emphasis — the 
presentation of the finest in concert 
l)and literature played by a trained 
group of first-rate nuisicians. 

The Concert Band has played 
such works as The Vanished Army 
March, Moussorgsky The Great 
Gate of Kiev, and many other num- 
bers, including several novelty 

Future plans of the concert Ijand 
will be of interest to every student 
instrumentalist on campus. Audi- 
tions are held at the start of each 
semester, although talented musi- 
cians are invited to join at any time 

HoBKKT Gkay. the new liand director, gives 
a student a poiTiter in clarinet technique. 

during the year. Keys are awarded 
in recognition of two years' active 
service, but their greatest reward 
comes from the knowledge of a jol) 
that is well done. 

Now that the " growing pains" 
of the Concert Band are over, there 
have been increasing signs of their 
moving into high gear and reaching 
full maturity. They have carried 
out a fidl i)r()gram of activities. 

Flutes: Best. C: Mauney. S. : Duiihain. E.: Nease. M. Oboe: Bohn. M. Bassoons: Lang. F.: King. J.: Skinner. L.CIarinels: Le- 
Bauer. S.: Lassiter. V.: Anderson. K.: Hoffman. J.: Whitener. F.: Ward. A.: Reimer. J.: Roseborough. V.: Wahl. A.: Stinespring, 
W.: Jones. D.: Goode. E.: Finlev. B. : Fitch. L.: Rose. S.: Barrett. A.: Brooks. G. : Herron. J. Saxophones: ■>hu\\. R.: Fisher. R.; 
Fesperman. G.: Givens. D.: Whitener. F. Cornets: Taylor. D.: Taylor. C.: Justus. D.: Deck. R.: Bainia. J.: Schieber. R.: Podolle, 
R.: Hawkins. R.: Conway. P. Horns: Luck. J.: Black.' B.: Kintz. j.: Mann. M. Baritones: Peterson. D.: Merritt, M.: Hanson. E.: 
Castiglia. T. Trombones: Hermance. D.: Miller. E.: Johnson. K. : Pott. W.: Gabler. R.: Harmount. T. String Ba«; Saunders. V. 
Basses: McFadden. R.: Parish. J.: Tsangaris. N.: Calaway. R. Percussion: ToUeson. G.: Brenner. M.: Calaway, W.: Sullivan. E. J. 


Duke University Church 

A mighty fortress is our church, harboring all the creeds and all the faiths. 

i \uY iieslimaii year, our first day 
at college, expectations of col- 
lege life and study' amid such an 
atmosphere of serenity as the Duke 
Chapel fill our minds. 

On Sunday morning we attended 
our first service in the Duke Church. 
Overwhelmed hy the imposing num- 
ber of students and faculty worship- 
ping there, we later approached Dr. 
Phillips, the University's Director 
of Religious Activities; and, for 
perhaps an hour, we tjueried him 
on such matters as the functions of 
the Church, how it promoted such 
wide student interest, and its ulti- 
mate aims. 

In his reply the fact was par- 
ticularly stressed that the Duke 
University Church is interdenomi- 
national and that through the Stu- 
dent Religious Council interdenomi- 
national and interfaith programs of 
student religious organizations are 
coordinated. Carefully planned 

interfaith programs are provided 
wlierehy students of all faiths might 
unite to form a common bond of 
spiritual brotherhood. 

A few such interdenominational 
and interfaith programs are: Re- 
ligious Emphasis Week, York 
Chapel Bible Classes, interdenomi- 
national meetings, and the Univer- 
sity Service of Worship conducted 
in the Church each Sunday morning 
by both University and guest 

The Protestant denominational 
groups on campus are a means of 
continuing and strengthening indi- 
vidual church ties through worship, 
study, service, and recreation. Each 
year approximately 1,200 students 
participate in denominational pro- 
grams through such activities as 
supper clubs, council meetings, 
fellowship teams, dramatic groups, 
choral groups, panel discussions on 
problems, and attendance at local 

First row, Ifijl to rifihl: McIIom. 15.: (ioKlsicin. (,.: l)icir.Mil)ach. O. : Com. L).: Smilli. H.: I lulci-- 
woocl, J.: Howard. B. Second row: Kowlkcs. N.: I'ark. E.: Lee. D.: Hlaylock. 1).: Hciilor. G. 
ThinI row: Werber, W.; Marjenhoff. A.; Wiimsr, B.; Raywid, A.; Carpenter. I).: Christy, J. 


Dr. Marv Ellen Estill moderates a panel discussion by Dr. Home 
and Dr. Shelton Smith at the regular Sunday Presbyterian Vesper 
service. The topic under discussion is science and religion. 




Every Sunday morning the \ nrk Chapel 
Bible Class is held on the second floor of 
the Divinity School for students of all de- 
nominations. On this particular Sunday 
near examination time, the class was moved 
to the recreational room, where a talk was 
given by one of the students, and there was 
communal singing. Its ])urpose is to create 
understanding and tolerance among creeds. 

The Lutheran Student Associa- 
tion meets Sunday nights for 
a lecture by some prominent 
figure on campus. At this meet- 
ing Dr. Rhine was the speaker. 

The Methodist iiold 
church night with a social 
affair at the A s b u r y 
Church. Students have fun 
trving out square dancing. 

Mr. Warren Carr speaks 
to the Sunday night meet- 
ing of the Watts Street 
Fellowship which is one 
of the six units of the 
Baptist Student Union. 


I III- Exit ulivu Council ul the Baptist Student I nion i.s tlie co-ordinator of programs 
and the planner of activities. Here they arrange the next month's schedule. 

The activities of denominational groups 

strengthen church ties through service and recreation. 

and state conferences and retreats. 
As the discussion progressed, we 
became extremely interested in tliis 
interdcMiominational church. we 
asked how one might serve the 
Church directly. We found that the 
majority ol students served either 
in some oliicial capacity, or hy sing- 
ing in the choir, uslicring, colici'ting 
the offering, assisting in coiiiiniiiiion 
services, and giving their time to the 
Edgemont Comminiity Center, a 
Church operated and supported so- 
cial service project for the hetter- 
ment ol iiri(l('r()riv ilcgcd chihhcn. 

As we hrotight our conversation 
to a concliision, we knew that here 
at Duke wc might derive renewed 
Bpiritual insj)iration, moral slrength, 
and religious iniderstanding that, 
comiiiiicd witli ('(hicalion. would 
serve to make of us useful citizens 
in any conmuinity of our country. 

The Mclliddisl Sludciil Fellowship ine<'ls Sunday nights in the Music Room of East 
Duke. The devotionuls and annoinici'ineiUs are handled exclusi\cl\ li\ the students, 
though outside speakers are aske<l In address th<- group. Oecasionall) the students 
theniseKes hold discussions, panels, and forums on current religious )>rol)lems. 



Gus MarjiMihofI presides over the meeting of the 
Lutheran Student Association Council, as Cecil C. 
Adderholt. Pastor to Lutheran students, looks on. 
Donald Castor. Editor of the Duke Lutheran, takes 
notes in order that the decisions of the Council 
may be rejiorted to the members of the Association. 

Each Wednesday night the young Presbyterians on Duke campus 
gather in the upstairs dining room of the East Campus I nion for 
the Westminister Fellowship Supper Club. They have a friendly 
meal together, and after supjjer there is a short discussion under the 
direction of one of the students on subjects varying from souj) to nuts. 

Toj>: St. Josephs goers hold their 
annual Smorgasbord supper. Left 
The beautiful little Duke Memorial 
(Chapel is hidden in the south wing 
of the large (Chapel. It is here that 
the Duke famil) is entombed. 
The Episcopalian worshippers 
hold their weekly services in it. 





ith leciinent war clouds abroad 


The Battalion of Midshipmen passes in review in its final ])arafle of 1950. Midshipman 
Merritt. F?attalion Conmiantlcr for lOSO-lOol. leads Company A by the reviewing stand. 

casting ominous shadows from 
Eastern Asia to West Campus. 1950 
fall N.R.O.T.C. aetivities at Duke 
i)ej;aii to assume far greater siguifi- 
cauce and pur])ose llian at any time 
since the end of World War II. The 
situation has become of particular 
importance to llic members of the 
Class of "51, who comprise ihe first 
group to jje gradiutted inider the 
Holloway Plan. Especially con- 
cerned were the Regular members 
of the class, for upon graduation 
they will assuiue the duties of junior 
officers with the Fleet. For this 
reason, these and the renuiinder of 
the participating iMidshipmen 
recall the cruise of 1950 even luore 

A listing of the ports visited last 
summer by the Sophonu)res and 
Seniors includes New Yoik. Provi- 
dence, Boston, and southward, 
Kingston, Jamaica, Cristobal. C. Z., 
and Giuuitanamo Bay, Cidia. Of 
these, by far the most popuhir was 
pictures(|iie and romantic (inantan- 
amo. lovingly nicknamed "Gitmo." 
Here in the leisurely 
fashion characteristic of Caribbean 

Color Girl of the annnal (Uess 

parade is eiiosen In llic men of 

le company that wins liic top 

ilari- ill coiiipanx coiiipi'lilioii. 


Draft-deferred midship- 
men train for commis- 
sions in the Navy and 
Marine Corps. 

resort ports. Midshipiiieii iiululiicd 
ill the aiuieiit cuslom of passing tlie 
(hivlijilit hours lolling on sandv 
heaehes. sipping iee-cold "Haliiey," 
and with the cool of evening, re- 
laxing some more on cane-bottomed 
chairs on a moonlit veranda — sip- 
ping ice-cold "Hatiiey." 

The Juniors who remained ashore 
last sinnnier for Aviation-Amphib- 
ious training found things well to 
their liking both at Pensacola and 
later at Little Creek. 

in Pensacola. Florida, Cody's 
"Root boys" could be found nightly 
brightening the atiuosphere of the 
Town Pump and demonstrating theii' 
dubious aftection for their brothers- 
in-arms of the other services by 
singing "On. Brave Old Army 
Team" and the "Marine Hynm." 
At Little Creek, Virginia, night life 
was subordinated to continuous 
and exacting daytime instruction 
periods, the highlight of which 
were the guided tours of Chesa- 
peake Bay, with particular atten- 
tion being directed to that area just 
seaward of the Amphibious base. 

While Col. E. L. Hardee and Capt. Ralph Earle watch. Rep. Carl Durliam diMoralps 
Midshipman Eugene Chesson w ith the American Legion Medal for over-all proficient y. 

The Color Cuard. with the Drum and Bugle Corps in the back- 
ground, passes the reviewing stand in last years final jiarade. 

Brand new ensigns — the easy way — graduate from Duke's very 
own little \nna|)olis. along with their civilian countpr|)arts. 


Duke midshipmen learn through actual experience. 

At (^iiantico the Marine Corps 
caiuHtlates found in the Monday 
morning "Torture under arms" 
period an excellent opportiuiity to 
loosen stiff muscles and to clear 
foggy heads caused hy those week- 
ends in Washington. 

Upon returning to school in 
September, the Unit welcomed a 
new officer. Lieutenant Commander 
R. B. Harrell, to the staff. The rifle 
team, which placed seventh in the 
national Hearst matches of last year, 
is reported to be even better. 

And now. looking to the end of 
the second year with an awareness 
of their role in a grave global crisis, 
the Midshipmen weigh themselves 
for their al)ility and readiness to 
meet the challenge of the future. 




Alidsliipnicri Dunmiii. I{ullier- .-seniors I'uliiani. llagg, loung, and Katzennu'ver assemble iii \\ uli the tii'lp ot Lt. l.oiiulr. 
ford. Carpenter, Colenda are the Captain's office for an informal discussion with Captain Ilairell. the Juniors solve a 
the Commodore Clul) leaders. Earle. The students and officers become acquainted in this Ava\ . dillieult navigation ])roblem. 

hiring duininv 20 mtn. anliaircrafl guns 
at pictures of enemy |)lanes brings back 
recollections of the penny arcade. 

Members ot the rilie team draw a bead 
on the target while their coach. Master 
Sergeant Taylor, watches disdainfully. 

I'rcsbinaii students learn the trials of a 
dcstroxer skippi-r as the\ chase an imagi- 
nar\ subriuuiiic on the Sonar trainer. 


'"Owl" \^ hitney gets set to )ell "Maik! At this signal a cia) jjignni is tiiiown out, and \\hitiie\ atleinjits to hit it as it crosses in 
front of him. Behind Owl is Ralph Widner, who awaits his turn to shoot. The scene is the range at Pensacola Naval Air Station. 

"Practice makes perfect," says 
Roy Wood, as he draws a bead 
on an illusive clav a pigeon. 

Even un the sunnner cruise we have relaxation as exemplified 
by the dance given for us at the stopover in Pensacola. A good 
time was had by all. and a broken heart was left in every port. 

During the operations only 
one man was able to brave 
the heat and remain standing. 

Bill Rodgers, Jack Lott, and Jack Cono- 
way lead the platoon home from the 
morning instruction period at Pensacola. 

Dave Johnson takes little interest in 
the "Jaheemy ' (so-called because of its 
size I rolling along the beach behind him. 

From a reclining position. Midshipmen 
watch a demonstration by an under- 
water demolition team out on the beach. 

, Jl^tthraF 



-air «»fe 




After two years on the Duke campus, the Air ROTC has ahnost achieved full strength. Its ranks are constantly being swelled by stu- 
dents from all four classes. Here the entire unit, comprising one air group, stands at attention during a parade in the stadium. 

A phenomenal expansion has characterized Duke's 

Cince the close of World War II, 
the United States Air Force has 
engaged in a re-appraisal of the 
Reserve Officers Training Corps 
program to check current methods 
against the requirements of postwar 
training. The outcome of this study 
lias been a progressive readjustment 
of the curriculum which has enabled 
the Air Science Department to 
accomplisli more successfidly its 
mission ol })roviding better airmen 
within the stnu;lure of our national 

The essential ])oinl oi the iWv 
Force ROTC system of education 
is that it prescribes four years oi 
education at llw undergradiuilc 
level, with emphasis upon the de- 
velopment of character during the 
formative [)eriod of a cadet's asso- 
ciation with the program. It insists 
upon basic military training and rc- 
(piires pliysic'al training as an essen- 
tial adjunct to the mental aiul moral 
cpialities lor the developnuMit ol 
which the curriculum is designed. 

in order to give AROTC students some practical aircraft inslru( lion dui iiij; drill period, 
the Air ForiT flew in oiii' of llicir Iraiiiiiig iihnics. landinf; it mi i'lcsliman {■'icld. 


A sunime^r camp of six weeks dura- 
tion is provided for students who 
have eonipleted the first three years 
of instruction. 

Since the Air Force IU)T(: has 
been at Duke only two \ears, it 
has heen able to benefit from the 
research and tlie pioneer work of 
tlieir predecessors. After just one 
year of operation, the enrolbnent 
jumped from sixty-six to about 

Colonel Byron R. Switzer is in 
charge of the unit here at Dnke, 
and he is aided by Colonel Jackson 
V. Dnnbeau and Major Julian H. 

The Arnold Air Society, a fra- 
ternal organization of AFROTC 
students throughout the country, 
was begun at Duke this past year. 
The main pnrpose of this society 
is to further harmony and co- 
operation and understanding among 
the students in order that the neces- 
sary teamwork may be achieved. 


Sitting in the ccickpit. Slaii Mill.r fingers the controls of an Air \-><nr liainni"- 
plane. The four students are listening to an explanation by an A. F. officer 

Air R.O.T.C. 


Cadets in air science study rliarts as a preliminary 
to navigation. The shortest distance between two 
points on the earth's surface is essential knowledge. 

Lt. Col. Rambau of the Air ROTC Unit talks with 
the heliocopter pilots who put on a demonstration 
on the Freshman Field for the benefit of the cadets. 

Playful youths cannol just sil ddwii and 
write those excruciatingly funny D "n' 
I) jokes ofT-liand: they just get in the 
mood first via mops, girls, feet, etc. 

Some of the big wheels that make all the little cogs turn smoothly in the Chanticleer 
business world grin complacently over the latest receipts. These powers behind the 
printed word are, from left to right, Jerry Gates and Dick Johnson and Andy Ward. 


Periodical brainstorms and busybodies. 

I'erky "oohs and ahs" at the high finan- 
ces explained by the business manager. 
High finances are unusual for Archive. 

Til the basement of a liack wing 

of the Union Biiildiiij; there 
liii'ks a fantastic region called Pub 
Row. Along a dismal hallway are 
situated the offices of the various 
pid)lications which have their indi- 
vidual charactcrislics and peculiari- 
ties, as (jo llic |)iil)lications them- 

There is tiic dark-room of tiic 
photographers from which shadowy, 
shuniing figures emerge carrying 
(!ri|iping, frcsldy developed jthoto- 

The Chanticleer office is the 
northerly most one on the "row." 
Here one may glimpse the grim 
faces of the select few who record 
the day-to-day history of llic stu- 
dent body. 

Moving southward, \vc come to 
the office of the venerable Archive, 

the oldest pidjlicatioii al (un uni- 
versity. Enjoying a sanctum re- 
moved from the general hubbub of 
Pub Row, the literary magazine is 
accused of having more room with 
less to do with it than anv other 

I'lie next oflicc down the "row" 
is that of the Duke 'n Duchess from 
whose interior one may listen to 
the whole gamut ol laughter from 
happy gurgles to loud yaks. The 
hinnor maga/ine is |)erfectlv suited 
to its (juartcrs. for while one is 
multi-colored, the other is off- 

The weekly Chronicle occupies 
the his! office on the "row." Every 
Wednesday night before the issue 
is sent to press, it is fdled with the 
bustling activity and tension which 
comes naturalU to the fourth estate. 


Publications Board. Lejt to right: Awtrey. M.; Heard. D.: 
Hennessee. N.; Shackelford. R.: Wilmer. W. : Stride. R.: Wag- 
ner, C: Baldwin. L. : Herring. H. J.: Hendrickson. G. C. ; 
O'Donovan, D. : Sherman. A.; Butz. S. : Peterson. R. : Byrne, 
S.; Brock, A. J.: Markhani. C. B. 

Chanticleer photographers Jim Nabors. Bob ToUefson. and 
Herb Murphy spend extra hours in the Pub Row dark room in 
addition to time given to taking pictures. These cameramen 
also serve the other publications and student organizations. 

Yerger Clifton, publication's newest and most 
promising artist, poses dramatically beside an 
abstract painting. Cliff gives his time and talents 
to all the publications, drawing covers for the 
Archive, and illustrations for the D 'n' D. 

/.(•//.■ I'xili Peterson ex- 
[ilains ihc intricacies of 
keeping buoks for the 
(Chanticleer to Dick 
Johnson, Andy Ward, 
I'urdy Spell. J(!rry Gates. 

Riiilit: Bob Peterson, 
Husincss Manager, ably 
directs his staff's work. 


Crowing and cackling 

denizens beat the deadline and rush for a brew. 

Amazing as it may seem to the 
editors of the Chanticleer, 
there are few students who realize 
that this edition of the yearbook 
was more than idly thought about 
long before they saw the All-Ameri- 
can-rated 1950 issue. Ideas and 
rough sketches in the spring be- 
came concrete layouts in the sum- 
mer, and a complete page-by-page 
plan by the time the staff had re- 
turned from vacation. 

During the fall semester, ma- 
terial was assembled and put in 
finished form. At the same time, 
the business staff was balancing 
accounts and collecting money. 
The deadline scramble ended with 
the wonderful feeling of getting the 
damned thing out of the way. 
Another Chanticleer, number 
thirty-nine, has now been published, 
number forty is already in the 
minds of soine few, and so the 
endless cycle begins once asain. 

Top left: Sally Butz. Editor of the I'Jol 
Chanticleer, is a senior from Jacksonville. 

7"op rifiht: Nancy Harris. Helen Eklund. 
and R()nn\ Nelson, chief brains of the Year- 
book, complete plans for the 1925 section. 

Bottom: Although the crowded working 
conditions seem to foster a more united 
staff, the editors and their helpers manage 
to look engrossed in their work for the 
cameraman while he snaps their picture. 

The business staff finds itsilf ( unfrontcd uitii a \ariel\ of details to w<]rk out. Jan 
incjuires into new methods of balancing the books, while it takes two heads to figure 
out how many students ordered a Chanticleer. Peggy hides behind a hand-manij)u- 
lated typewriter as she busily cuts out paper dolls with a deeply engrossed friend. 


On Wpclncsda) afternoons, the Chronicle editors, reporters, and kibitzers gather to get ready for "Ijed." The photograpiier arrived 
at an hour when everyone is in a good mood. But by the time the paper is finally "put to bed" during the wee hours of Thursda) 
morning, smiles and neatly-combed heads vanish amid tremendous piles of copy paper. Then they go home to sleep 'til next week. 

Nick gives I),'tiM\ a f<'W suggestions on getting out a 
newspaper with cni|jhasis on la\outs. while Mary Lib 
and Phil amuse themselves with a Harbrace Handbook. 

Lee Haldwiii. Ldilor of the (.liioniclf. dot ■^ll 1 seem to 
need the inevitable horn-rims to see the seemingly grim 
truth which Business Manager Stride is pointing out. 




"Fourth Estaters" eke out the dirt with campus news. 

A 11 interesting cliange made by 
the Duke Chronicle this year in- 
volved eonversion from a six page 
paper to a twelve page, five column 
edition. Standing firm in their 
policy of presenting many difierent 
views on campus matters. Chronicle 
columnists evoked a large share of 
criticism and praise from the stu- 
dent body. Sports coverage was 
extended, and interesting features 
completed the foundation of a good 
all-round newspaper. A new fea- 
ture entitled "My Greatest Day in 
Sports." received praise from 

Lee Baldwin served admirably 
as editor during the year, while 
Dick Stride managed the paper's 
business department. Chronicle edi- 
tors laid down stringent rules to 
increase the accuracy and complete- 
ness in presentation of the Duke 
story. Chronicle advertising sales- 
men were also instructed to spend 
more time with layout and wording 
of ads, and an increasing amount 
of illustrated advertising resulted. 

The camera caught Dick Stride and his staff in a cheerful mood. 
They were itien well on their way to fulfilling the business man- 
ager's objective: to print the Chronicle with nothing but ads. 

Business Manager Dick and Bob. one of his 
cohorts, discuss Chronicle ad problems, while 
Enander turns his back on the conversation. 

Lee Baldwin, hard-working and omnipresent editnr nf tin- (.hrDiiich', 
takes over the Thursday afternoon shift at the linotypist's office — 
certain assurance that the Chronicle will appear on time Friday eve. 



Writers and la vie 
bohemienne in Duke's 
Greenwich Village. 

Business Manager A. J. Brock voices ap- 
proval of the latest Archive cover which 
Editor Sall> l?\riie handles with care. 

Archive Editor, Sally Byrne, and a hard-working editorial staff congratulate 
themselves on the successful completion of their fall issue. At left sits 
Yerger Clifton, who drew the Paris scene on the cover of the initial edition. 

'T'liere lias been an old saying that 
almost no one reads the Archive. 
But due to the policies of Editor 
Sally Byrne, this adage is no longer 
true. She set out in the spring of 
last year to make the Archive ])opii- 
lar with the students and at the 
same time maintain the high stand- 
ards which have been handed down 
from the old Trinity College 
Archive, the first college literary 
magazine to be founded in the 

One of the luain efforts has been 
to make the periodical more at- 
tractive on the outside so that the 
average student will be JMcliiied to 

explore its contents. Through the 
talents of Yerger Clifton, this goal 
has been achieved by the use of 
bright, four-color drawings on the 
covers. The Paris and Christmas 
covers are the Ijest examples of the 
success of this aim. 

From the entries to a short story 
contest sponsored by the jiidilica- 
tion, the Archive's editors have 
been able to glean some of the best 
material written on the Duke cam- 
pus. Thus this contest has not oidy 
produced incentive for the writers, 
but also interest on the part of the 
students. The most regular con- 
tributors to tlie magazine have been 
Clarence Folkemer. Jerry I. aiming, 
Terry Landrum, Jane Andrews, and 
Colbert Smith. The illustiatioiis ol 
Cliff Clifton and Bill W eltuure and 
a coluMui on the latest Broadway 
plays by Art Steuer ha\c greatly 
enhanced the reader apjical. 

Through the cllorls ol a < M|)ablc 
and energetic bii>iiicss stall, headed 
b\ .\. J. Bfoek. the Irihive was 
able to publish the first hfty-page 
issue in its loni; and \aried career. 

.1 liM ^ iiiin|j: nKik<'s fuel Id 
sair ifici' al the alliT of the 
liilclji'clual Miis<". as the 
rest of the Archive staff 
await tile inevitahle odor. 

Denny Marks. Jerr) Laniiing. \erger Clifton, and Boh Sliackt-lfoid are trying to decide on drawings for tlie D n D. Denn\ 
thinks maybe he can get some ideas from Look magazine, but ths D 'n' D's stafl doesn't need to copy ideas — they have their own! 

Duke n' 

"W/^ith Walt Wadlington <;iiiding 
the writing talents of Boh Jor- 
dan, Terry Landrum, Denny Marks, 
and others on the staflf, the Duke 
n' Duchess was puljlished three 
times this year. As usual, every 
time the humor magazine appeared, 
the student body stopped long 
enough to have its funny bone 
tickled, for at Duke, everyone reads 
the Duke 'n Duchess. Even the 
ads. handled by Bob Shackel- 
ford and staff, were right in line. 

Wah Wadlington winds up four years work 
on Pub Row as Editor of Duke 'n Duchess. 

Business Manager. Bob Shackel- 
ford, hails from High Point. 


)t'sj)it(' a i'ig(H'<JUs stiiediile uilli liours of 
rlut). the nurses gladly volunteer their 
time to preparing the Special Chart. 

Jo Ann Kelbert, Editor, 
is also a member of the 
Nurses Student Council. 


T^he Special (Juirt is edited for 
and liv tlie miise.s of Duke Uni- 
versity. The over-all aim of the 
magazine is to publish articles of 
interest which will hind tlic nurses 
into a single iinil llnoiiiili the ex- 
change of ideas ami inlormation. 
This year the pid)licaliun ica- 
tured alumnae news as well as 
reports on the hospitals and sketches 
on the faculty. A special section on 
national and world affairs is in- 
cluded in the bi-monthly magazine. 
The editor, Joan Kelbert. was 
elected by the stuilent body and 
works closely with the N.S.G.A. 
Barbara Fish served as business 
manager, and Mrs. Helen Brock 
was adviser to the nurse-editors. 


The dazzling DukEni^incer 
brings a beaming smile 
from Editor Bill Wilmer. 

'T'hc DukEngineer is published by 
the Duke engineering students. 
Included in it are semi-technical 
articles on civil, clcdrical. and 
mechanical engineering luolilcms. 
it has been recognized as the best 
student edited and managed semi- 
technical piiMication in the state. 

'I'lic liUif cogs of iii<- big 
Dii/tKniiiiirci ulifcl work 
laboriously «illi Editor 
Wilmer shifting gears 
and studving blueprints. 

Jim Nabors 



Eustace Stathacos 

Herb Murphy 

The Chanticleer photographers pose in a take-off barroom picture in 
the parlor. The bulbs are beer mugs, and Jim brings the fill-ups. 

Jack Sarazen 


/\//yv J^^wet anX a Lfcllt'n: uxJiwaij c'/ ilic iiyyct Lamyiiji 



Preface to the Present 

shortly before Duke University 

came into existence, 

the fraternities of Trinity College moved 

off campus in order to 

make more dormitory space. 

A residential block behind Hanes 

Field was purchased 

by the 

school, and several Greek-letter groups 

moved in. Despite vigorous 

complaints from the 

neighbors about wild parties, the 

system worked rather well 

until the disastrous Sigma Chi fire in the 

spring of 1925. 

During a formal meeting of the 

twenty brothers, a fire 

broke out on the second floor due to 

a defective flue 

From the entire house, they were only able 

to save two kegs of dynamite, 

which otherwise might 

have leveled the surrounding area. 

All fraternities were quickly brought 

back on campus, 

most of them glad to be 

relieved of their housekeeping 




When the Sigma Chi House burned, Duke 

fraternities returned to the campus with 
near explosive rapidity. 



Ik/ hat makes a fraternity meeting? Is 
it tlie parliamentary procedure mixed 
with cigarette sr^ke? Mavhe it"s the 
babel of voices so incongruous wkh the 
uniW of spirit. M - h- it's the span of 
ideas- — some wise J^ L: ■ eruus, others 
lettv and fooli^h. .'i- "ver it is. ihe 

friend- will upmt be forgotten. 





First row, left to right: Nylen, D.; Rucker. R. ; Diuniiiiond. H.; Allen. R.: Blackburn, J.: Solomon, J.: Pollock, J.: Dukes, P. 
Smith, F. : McMaster. J. Second row: Boone. C. : Mastellar. D. : Grossnickle. W. : Stephenson, D.: Bynum, B. : Silkett, R. : Cook. R. 
Osborne. R.: Pyle. R. : Wile, W. : Armstrong. J.: Bain. D. : Reilly, R. : Grove. G.: Tybout. F. Third row: Turner. J.: Barranco. F. 
Deal. C. P.: Davis. H.: Weidman. F. : Weber, D. : O'Donovan. D.: Wilnier. W. : Lyons, C.; Montgomery, D. Fourth row: Schafrotli. 
D. : Bliss, G.; Brooks, D. ; Landau, E. ; Poss, H. 

Inter-Fraternity Council 

A spirit of mutual benefit and cooperation 

•is firmly fostered by l.F.C. 

"W/^atch dogs on West" could l)e one of the names ap- 
plied to the Inter-Fraternity Council. This nick- 
name stems from the fact that one of LF.C.'s chief 
functions is the regulation and maintenance of rushing 
rules for fraternities here at Duke. 

The purpose of l.F.C. is to secure haiinony. co- 
operation, and unity among the various fraternities for 
their mutual benefit and to hring the utmost co-operation 
between the fraternities and the school administration 
for the betterment of the University as a whole. 

As a sounding i)oar(l for the various fraternities, 
l.F.C. has as its prime objective uniting them into a 
combined voice which is a governing body for all. The 
Inter-Fraternity Council sponsors many campus activi- 
ties. As a means of |)r()nioling better scholarship a 
trophy is presented each yeai- to the iratcniily with llie 
highest average. To establish l)ctt('r a((iiiainl;nicc with 
members of the faculty, each fraternity invites incni- 
bers of the faculty to l.F.C. sponsored teas. Ka( li xcar 
the organization presents a trophy to the fraternity with 
the best Homecoming display. l.F.C. is a large con- 

tributor to Edgemont Communitv Center and together 
with fraternities organizes Christmas parties for young 
boys from this Center. 

Through their representatives, the president and an 
elected junior from each, the fraternities tiiemselves 
are actually members and participants of the council. 

.1 VCK. Bl.ACKBlRN. 
President of the 
('ouncil. has lielped 
to make it a more 
important organi- 
zation on campus. 


First row, left to right: HoUingsworth. M.: Rosenblum. J.: Olds, M.; Henchie, J.; Hough. T.: Woolen. B.: Eklund, H. Second 
rotv: Jones. J.: McCormic. J.: Spikes. C: Crowell. D.: Christian. M. A.; Greene. J.: Cleaveland. C; Bohlin. C. : Hall. M.: Heinke, 
B.: Heflin, P.: Markwell, P.: MitchelL M. 

Pan-Hellenic Council 

The Greek groups gratefully acknowledge 

the council's guiding hand. 

T ed by President V. A. Hay, Paii-Hel not only has 
done an excellent job in carrying out its official busi- 
ness but has spark-plugged many of this year's campus 
activities. Shortly before Christmas the Pan-Hel Work- 
shop, which welcomed Mrs. Wiles Converse as guest 
speaker, discussed plans for next year's rushing. This 

V. A. Hay. Presi- 
dent, led the Pan- 
Hel Council through 
an unusually active 
year. A senior from 
Miami, she is ma- 
joring in Spanish. 

was followed by a reception in the Kappa room for 
sorority presidents, members of Pan-Hel Council, and 
administration officials. The annual Pan-Hel Dance 
started second semester with a bang. All coeds and 
their dates were on hand to see the crowning of East's 
"Man of the Year." The Pan-Hel Sing followed in the 
spring. Through the year the Coimcil continued the 
work at Edgemont and other conmuniity centers with 
active participation from all sororities. 

Two representatives from each sorority on campus 
are elected to serve as members on the Council. Its 
goals are to maintain on a high plane fraternity life 
and inter-fraternity relations within our college, to co- 
operate with the administration in upholding high social 
standards, to be a forum for discussion in the fraternity 
guidance, and to compile rules governing rushing, pledg- 
ing, and initiation on this campus. Although Pan-Hel 
never expects to devise a "perfect" rushing system, the 
improvements made this year concerning open houses 
provide an excellent basis upon which to build better 
future rush seasons for freshman and upperclass women. 




FarK^^Fpr^Jfeb'East Campus serenades, the 

ATO's instituted formal attire for their new pin-ups. 

Bill Wilmer, President, is a inenilier of 
Red Friars and editor of DukEnfiineer. 

'T'he year was 1950. ATO was 85 years old. It was 

prosperous and contented. It had developed a per- 
sonality, a sense of humor, and other equivalent at- 
tributes. It was not above reproach nor above mild 
pride. It was young and it was old, wise and frivolous. 

But any casual observer could see that. Let's look 
inside and see what made it tick. 

By the end of the first month of school, tlierc were 
ten "piti-ups" in the fraternity — this was unheard of! 
The intellectuals consulted Freud while the realists 
wanted to examine the drinking water. Evervone 
wondered what would happen come spring. Inter- 
spersed with the regular varsity football games were 
the ATO intranuirals. Of course there were the tradi- 
tional social functions, a Homecoming Dance and a 
Christmas party for the underprivileged children. But 
something new was added with a Dad's weekend. 

On the anti-social calendar, there was a visit 1)\ tlic 
"Shadow." sleepless nights waiting for our neighbors 
to run out of firecrackers, and plans for a project as 
grandiose and successful as the lion hunt. Throw in a 

Toi>: A ImIIci i\;uri|ilc- <il iIkiI old rush smile and hand- 
shake couldn't lie found. Middle: Scott enlists Tina's 
help in carrying out a dry jiledge chori' in the main 
quadrangle, liollom: The ATO's celebrate Duke's 
homecoming victory with a holtle of (old orange crush. 

few card games, a television set, and the towel. 

That was "Higher Education." 19.50 style. We 
moaned because the year passed so slowly, and siul- 
denly we wondered where it had gone. One day. late 
in May, twenty-seven seniors made their various long 
and short farewells. Of course, others came in their 
place; but no one expected to forget men like Mlaii. 
Blaylock. Enander. Kenaston. I.andis. Maxwell. Shackel- 
ford. Slane. Spaiui, Wilmer. WOodficId. Price. \\ Olmer- 
ing, Womble, Clausen, Ferrell. Ilill. liriggs, Armstrong, 
Britt. {^arloss. Cotiiicr. Hohficld. Ilar\('\. Joidaii. Keve. 
and Williams. 

Thai vear was no dincrcnl than many past years. 
Yet il had been diiTerciil. 'i'he same tuiglil he said for 
lht> lulu re. Theretorc. Iiowt^ver trite, il scctncd only 
fitting lo ciul the year sitnply with "So i-ong Moys!" 


The Alpha Tau Omega's decided to contribute to the annual Dad"s Day celebration held on the Duke Campus by the Y.M.C.A. 
and let the fathers know about the vital part the fraternity plays in the life of their sons while he is away in school. Pete Armstrong. 
President, delivers an after-dinner address at the banquet held in the fathers" honor on the Saturday night of the big weekend. 

n n. n 

First row, lejl to right: Woodfield, R.: Briggs. J.: Jackson, T.: Spann. I..; W ilbaiik>. (',.: Howard, B.: Vilas. J.: WoiiiMi-. \\ . : 
Wolmering, R. Second row: Blair, R.: Wilmer. W.: Armstrong. P.: Jordan. B.: Keye, P.: Wallace, E.: DeMidowitz. W.: Harvey, 
S.: Winters. R, Third row: Gaston. H.; Britt. B.; Holyfield. W.: Lyon. C: Van Deventer, R.: Clemson, B.: James, S.: Dieffenbach, 
0.: Shackelford. R. Fourth row: Hall. J.: Carloss, R.: Crawford. M. : Kenaston. R.: Carey, J.: Connor, J.: Hooker, A.: Enander, 
J.: Blavlock. D. Fifth raw: Maxwell. J.: Clausen, J.: Ammerman. R.: Landis. H.: Johnson. D. : Koozma. A.; Williams, M. : Huf- 
fer, N.; Hopper, R.; Hill, H. 




1 !^ f^. 

Theta Pi 

House "H" almost trembles when Betas 
get together for some lusty singing. 

'T'his was the year that the draft began again, and that 
dreaded word 1-A struck terror to all hearts. The 
threat of war and the proximity to graduation caused an 
eastern migration for one last fling. The advent of tele- 
vision in the Beta House sounded the death knell for 
scholastic averages, and redecoration caused the year's 
biggest headache. This was the year that the Rathskeller 
closed, but business went on as usual in Denton's room 
with Schwarz donating the room decorations. Dunne 
made several l)ig "moves" (the Shadow knows). "Big 
Deal" was up to his old tricks at the football games, and 
Bill Anderson became Beta's "Ail-American boy." 
Dimona, Hugus, and Donovan remained high in the 
Saddle (Club) when not in their "suites" at the Wash- 
Duke, and Bisselle's "little black book" looked like an 

Bob Cook IcaHs a Inisy life as prcsiilciU of the 
Betas and slatidii-inaiKifici <>f llic iirw WI)I?S. 

/■'irsl row. Icjl lo rifilil: llollducll. .].: (.iIiIhui?.. J.: Klccs. J\. : 
Hodgson. T. Second roiv: McConncil. E.: Jones. H.: Anderson. 
II.; Adams. W. Thiril row: Allison. H.: Deal. C. P.: Donovan. 
J.: SchafTer. W. Fourlh row: Hitchie. K.: Hevle. B.: Cook. H.: 
Risscllr. I{. Fijih row: Kinni'inaii. H.: .loliiison. D. : PiepholT. 
/. : Dunne. W. Sixth row: Sihaefer. N.: Schwarz. I'.: Soirell. 
W. : Wilhrow. T. Scrcnth row: Tiilliill. D.: Wilder. J.: Thig- 
pen. D. : Zavertnik. O. Eifihlh row: Tapley. .).: ."^ealon. E. : 
Stokes. F.: Sherriil. F. Ninth roiv: Bingman. K. R.: Watkin.s. 
C. ; Otis. G.: Vaughan. J. Tenth row: Hayes. K.: Gorham. 
A.: Hugus. W. : Bowles. I,.: (Jeiiweiier. J. FAevenlh rote: Bour- 
land. W.: Denlon. H.: Colvin. J.: Hankin. V.: Hose. L. 


\\ ilh ice cream and presents, tlie Betas throw their annual Christmas party for the kids 
from Edgeniont. Otis Zavertniks new friend seems to be very conscious of the camera. 

iinal)iidgecl dictionary. "Old Grandad" Stokes contin- 
ued to age as rushing brought gray hairs. "Prexy" Cook 
kept the radio station out front by a nose. It was "high 
life" under the umlnella for Mae and Sally, while Thig- 
pen and Colvin continued to find three dollar bills in the 
graduate dornis. McNaniara's pin was still in circu- 
lation, as Otis practiced command voice on the pledges, 
and "Adnnrals" Hayes and Bingman thumbed noses at 
the Appointments Office. East swooned as Piephoff 
crooned, and Dick S. pimied Katie. "Coach" White- 
scarver led the way as Beta won the wrestling trophy. 
"Gaylord" Watkins was still in the chips when Archam- 
bault left to wet-nurse the frosh. A nice girl and a new 
car were important factors in Hahn's life. "Kiss Me, 
Clewell" Howell was enlightened by a beach lire, aud 
tlie "Right Honorable Supreme Potentate," "Quince" 
Jones acted like the devil at foot])all games. Bob 
Gorliani compiled the Alumni lists and got a kick out 
of soccer, as "Haircut" Hollowell was harried by Home- 
coming. "Mother — I wanna be loved" Gehweiler still 
waited for a call from East as "Bobo" settled down. 
"Foghorn" Allison took a backseat to socialize as 
Vaughan conserved gasoline. Zavertnik scored only on 
the soccer field, and we'd have given a pretty "penny" 
for the thoughts of Wilder and White. "Tappy-Poo" 
gave a "weally" big "wock" to Sally. Senator Ranking 
banged out "Five-Foot-Two" until his fingers were 
bloody, and everyone agreed that the mid-century had 
produced another great year in Beta Theta Pi's history. 

Top: Otis and Jane have a good laugh over some private joke, 
while others take a more serious view of the matter. Bottom : 
A game of Hearts wins out over Canasta and Bridge, but the 
fad doesn't seem to have spread futher than the Beta section. 

The first rushing open house of the year has turned into a heated discussion of world affairs, and the small fellow is outnumbered 
1)V a percentage of three to one. This groujj is viewed over several of the nian\ athlt-tic trophies the Betas have to their credit. 



Chi Phi 

The oldest Greek-letter fraternity ends 

its third year of local re-establishment. 

Tn 1948 Chi Phi was reactivated on Duke campus when 

Jack Blackburn and Ben Wiles were initiated by our 
parent chapter at the University of North Carolina. 
Soon afterward more members were initiated, and Chi 
Phi began taking an active part in campus activities. 

Since then the members have become expert interior 
decorators, under the able direction of "Wheel" 
Blackburn, with their work on chairs, sofas, and walls. 
In addition to l)eing an expert upholsterer, Blackburn 
is in immerous organizations, which include Phi Beta 
Kappa. Omicron Delia Kappa. Red Friars, and the 
American Patriots' Association for the care and ad- 
vancement of under-privileged grasshoppers. 

"Lazy" Ben Wiles is now torn between two main 
loves. He can't decide whether to enlist in the Marine 
Corps or marry Jeanne. "Lazy" spends most of the 
four hours a day when he isn't sleeping thinking aljout 
tiie problem. A little "greeting" from Harry to nuitch 
his 1-A card is expected to solve his problem for him. 

"Dirty Dave" Nylen, knowing that soon all of the 
brothers may receive these same little greetings, is hard 
at work with his cloak and dagger trying to get all the 
brothers to pay their dues far in advance. "Gook" 

Uakv]. Mastkllkk is a senior from Ashe- 
boro. Besides leading the Chi Phi s in 1950, 
he is a member of the Duke Concert Band. 

Van Skike has adapted a new major. He has persuaded 
the administration to add courses in movie criticism. 
That's the reason he gives for seeing every one within 
a twenty mile radius. Peggy might not like it. but it's 
understood that Daryl "The Sheik" Mastellar's only 
reason for majoring in education is because he found 
out that all education majors must spend part ol their 

ers i 

n a 

ling open house: 
i|uan(lar). Her 

e lhe> 

even the mo 
enterlaiii in 

re ex[)ericnce( 
their chapler 

ru>li- \ ;ui Sklke plaNs the piano uliilc liic brothers gather around t( 

room. do a Utile old-fashioned liarmoiiizing as a break from sluiKing, 


senior year teaching at Diirliam High. Daryl tells lis 
tliat there are some eiite little chicks down at the high 
school and that Peg won't niiiid since i 

of duty. "Brain" Faiiner is stil 

ill in the line 
nioaning after each 
i|iiiz that it was the worst he's ever taken, and he's sure 
he flunked it. With that attitude it usually means 
another "A" for him. "I'udge" Maiiney is still having 
his own private battle of the bulge, but it looks like 
a losing fight, l.arry "General Grant" Murphey is 
having a hard time trying to defend the North down 
here with all the Rebels, but it's all right as long as his 
reil convertible still runs. "Hlack-Sheep" Hunter has 
returned to the fold again after a short visit to the 
Yellow-Jacket nest. He says they just don't have 
enough of the Devil (Blue, that is) in them at Tech. 
"Philosopher" Butler has just decided that everything 
is just silly illusions and that nothing really exists. 
Under that theory "F's" don't exist either so why should 
he worry about them. "Bum-'em-by-the-Barrel" Fisher 
is still smoking as much as ever, but he never buys any 
"cigs." He claims that he's trying to help all his friends 
break the nicotine habit by smoking all of theirs. "Little 
Joe'" Allegood is still slaving away in the chemistry 
lab, but he's never gotten over using sodium hydroxide 
for a mouth wash one afternoon during an experiment. 
Bornheim and Heiney have given up poker now and 
are trying to learn bridge. They figure it's a less ex- 
pensive pastime. 

After another good year with some work and plenty 
of good times, it seems that Chi Phi is at Duke to stay. 

First row. left to right: Van Skike. R. : Hunter, E. ; Mauney, E. 
Second row: Blackburn, J.; Butler, W. ; Farmer, J. Third row: 
Masteiler, D. 

Although a small fraternity, the Chi iMii's have a unity and harnion) of feeling not realized in inan\ other organizations. The 
hrothers often gather sociably in the chapter room for a game of cards, to read the latest magazines or to talk over the day's events. 


The Delia Sigma Pli 
becomes a strain on 

entertain Ireslnnen uilli an open house during the niid-u inter ni-liing season. This round of parties often 
ith the brothers and the freshmen as is indicated by constant chain smoking and pained, tired expressions. 

T^ elta Sigma Phi Fraternity was founded as a national 
Greek letter organization on Decenil)er 10, 1899, at 
City College of New York. Since that date an ever- 
increasing nunil)er of chapters have celebrated Decem- 
ber the tenth as Founder's Day. With the total standing 
at eighty-four cha]jteis today, it appears that Delta 
Sigma Phi is well on its way toward its goal of a hun- 
dred and two chapters by '52. Duke's contribution to 
the expression program of the national fraternity was 
made in 1920, when the Stag Club of Trinity College 
received its charter as Alpha Epsilon Chapter of Delta 
Sigma Phi Fraternity. 

During the ])ast thirty-one years. Alpha Epsilon has 
had scholastic, atliletic, and school honors bestowed 
upon it abundantly, and in return, it has had the honor 
of contributing to the world's scene econoniicalU. spiri- 
liially. socially, aiui ])olitically through the works of 
its alumni Ijrothers. Alpha Epsilon is proiiil to claim 
George V. Allen, Ambassador to Yugoslavia, and 
Charles S. Murphy, Special Council to President Tiii- 
man, as altimni. l?tit the Al|)ha Epsilon of 1950-.') I is 
not resting on its past laurels. Out of the close brother- 
hood that has prevailed has arisen cooperation, under- 
standing, and leadership, which has enabled the chapter 
to accomplish many of its goals during the last two 

During this jicriod of reconstruction it has won 
main honors and recognitions, among tht"m the Hasket- 
ball (iliampionship ol our league in 19.50, second place 

'/'()/); Aftei- the fiiiilliali f;aini- llir Delta Sigs hold an open house 
in ihechaplci room. Tlir lunllicrs and their dates have recruited 
a lirst-rate |)ianist lo give ihcni ihe proper background for 
practicing a little harmon\. liolloiii: A lesson in how-to-do-the- 
Charleston replaces other forms of cnlertainmcnl at least mo- 
iiienlariK on the cabin |)ait\ gi\cn In the bmlhcrsat Crabtree. 




Delta Sigs are well known for their 

Sailors' Ball — a unique social event. 

Dakkell Holland. Ficskli-iit. is an 
F.A.C. and sings in Choir and Glee Club. 

in Softball, first prize winners in the Phillip Morris 
Contest with an Admiral Radio Console as the reward, 
and rnnner-up in the Fraternity Scholarship Improve- 
ment Contest. 

As to social events, the brothers of Alpha Epsilon 
enjoy their Fonnder's Day Banquet and Dance in the 
fall and their Sailor's Ball in the spring. These are 
amuial events, with the Founder's Day Banquet and 
Dance being formal and the Sailor's Ball an informal 
masquerade. Other gala occasions are marriage cere- 
monies of different members of the fraternity. Though 
unscheduled from year to year, they appear to be an- 
nual events and are awaited by all, including the groom. 
Last year Brothers Doug Holland and Elwood Rose 
tied the knot, itoth marrying nurses. The summer saw 
the marriage of two more brothers, Charlie Boone and 
Bob Nichol. Other jjrothers whose marriages are to he 
soon — within the year — are Henry Sublett, Burt Moore, 
and Pat Coleman. Brother Darrell Holland is also 
on the list of "near-goners." 

Leadership this year has been top-flight. Brother 
Harry Spillman has led the chapter as president to a 
highly successful year, ably supported by the Vice- 
President, Brother Henry Sublett, who was also a leader 
in entertainment and fellowship for the chapter. Think- 
ing also of the future, Alpha Epsilon has been training 
its sophomore members by giving them jobs which re- 
quire leadership ability and responsibility. Brothers 
Peck, Rowe, Turner, White, Streeter, Bass, and Craw- 
ford are all potential leaders. Brother John Turner 
attended the District Leadership Conference in Atlanta, 
Georgia. To these and others fall the responsibility of 
carrying aloft the high standard which has been the 
emblem of Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity in years past. 

First row, left lo risilil: Peck. K.: Hail. R.: Hall. R. Second row: 
White, B.: I{eep. B.: Rowe, A. Third row: McCranahan. W.; 
Holland. D.; Streeter, R. Fourth row: Coleman, P.; Bass, R.; 
Moore. B. 





nown their presence at 
t with their raucous Hoopla war cry. 

Bob Silkett. president, is a senior from 
Maryland and sits on Judicial Board. 

rj^rom its modest beginnings at Bethany College, Vir- 
ginia, in 1859, to its present distinct position among 
that group of organizations which pioneered the way 
for the army of present-day fraternities. Delta Tau 
Delta has been known and admired for the strong bond 
of fellowship existing between its members. Tliis united 
spirit was evident among the eight founders and has 
been kept alive by Delts to the present day, despite the 
fact that eacli member is a unique personality. 

At Duke, too, that wonderful spirit of co-operation 
and "oneness" is evident — sometimes annoyingly evi- 
dent — when the brothers join hand in hand to chant the 
traditional Hoopla war cry. Yet no other Delt chapter 
out of the present eighty-two can lay claim to as many 
distinct personalities in its nienii)ership as the Duke 
group. This is our paradox. Our order springs from 

Let only the man with a stomach for adventure and 
a thirst for the unusual follow nie now as I lead the 
way through the Gothic entrance to tlie Delt Cave. 
Only by this direct method can we solve the mystery 
of each man traveling in a different direction on a com- 
mon pathway. 

As our eyes become adapted to the light of burning 
Pi Kapps and our ears stop rebelling at the sound of 
rusliees being persuaded, our attention is yanked to 
the nearest corner by an outrageous blob of exotic 
colors speaking now in the voice of James Mason, now 
as Walter Brennan. again as Pete Smith. It is not a 
Fourth of July pin wheel attached to a microphone; it 
is that master of impersonation and cainixai dresser 
Brother John Clowar. Suddenly a great white light comes 
through the door unnoticed by everyone but us curious 
visitors. After the first fear that this phenomenon strikes 

First row, left lo riiihl: Hathaway, R.; Underwood, J.; Viau. L.: Chamberlain. F.: Scott. W.: Widner. R.; Hoey. F. Second roir: 
Cote. D.: Duttweiler. C: .Silkett. R.: Murkett. P.: Orzano. R.; Thomas, R.; Goebert. H. Thinl roir: Shiplev. J.: Roiua. P.; 
Kennemore. 1).: Kime. R. : Komlosi. (.'>.: Hoover. C. 




Bob Thomas, last year's president, crowns Martha Zachary Queen of Delta Tau Delta, while her court of four attends her. Miss 
Zachary also received a cup. which she holds. The Delt Queen Dance, an annual spring affair, took ])lacp in the Union Ballroom. 

to our hearts, we approach it cautiously only to find 
that tlie liglit is a reflection of the toothy smile of tlie 
efficient president of the chapter. Bob Silkett. After 
a brief soft-shoe, he disappears to the darkness of a 
corner to explain his philosophy and assumptions of 
fact to the base-board. Just as the "Honored One" 
withdraws, a strange cry of "Hallelujah Nataan" spoken 
in a ghastly accent shrieks out at iis from the far corner. 
Dragging our shaken forms in the direction of this 
newest puzzle, we find Bud McAnerney and Bob Thomas 
speaking in "iower sloljovian" and toasting New York 
with raised beer mugs. Then the haunting, beautiful 
tones of "The Good Ship Venus" tantalize our sensi- 
l)ilities as "Hose Nose" Rogers coaxes his ukelele. Now 
we are rudely awakened from our reverie by a stream 
of sarcasm directed at anyone and everyone by that 
fabulously sophisticated New York millionaire, Mark 
Biddison. who is being "perfectly squelched" Ijy that 
master of tlie art, "Yap Yap" Nidermaier. Behind us, 
one of our numerous NROTC members. Jack Under- 
wood, is planning a destroyer with even more firing 
power than he has ever conceived. In front of us Broth- 
ers Sliipley, Farinella, Viau, and Reardin are casually 
handing their shirts to each other in a friendly game 
of cut-throat. 

All around us individuals are screaming, laughing, 
talking. Where is this unity, this common bond of 
brotherhood and esteem? — but wait — listen — it is faint 
but growing louder — yes, there it is — they're singing — 
look — they're all singing with tears in their eyes — listen 
"Hoopla! Hoopla! Heap Big Chapter, Delta Tau Delta!" 

Top: The Delts spend a hurried Friday afternoon in preparing 
their Homecoming display for the judging to take place under 
the lights that night. Middle: The looks of bewilderment are 
a result of the crowded chapter room. Nobody seems to be able 
to find a place to sit. Bottom : One of the brothers plays Santa 
Claus in the L nion Ballroom for the children from Edgemont. 


Southern Gentlemen of 

the campus, the KA's also 

rank high in intramural sports standings. 

President John McMasters is a capable and active 
leader in many of the campus organizations. 


emiuiscing over a year well-spent, tlie K.A.'s grow 
sentimental as the last chorus of "Dixie" dies out. 

The brothers make use of both arms and anecdotes in order to 
warm up their dates at an open-house following a chilly game. 

Tiie seniors face the realization tlial tliis is their last 
year — hut who could have wished for a better one? 

They think over that year and l)egin to chuckle to 
themselves. It was a full year — not only of studies 
and doujjts aljout that "C" average, but of KA parties, 
l)iill sessions, and spirit. 

Personal headlines in the KA news for the year 
would read like this: Bliv loses title to Enrnest as O.C.S. 
persuades him to take pounds out of tlie bag. Luther's 
philosophy on women doesn't work on coeds — too nuich 
theory. Luke. KA fields top del)ating team — Hog, 
Trash Mouth, and Motor Mouth. Round-man Johnson 
rolls — anybody know a good yell? Wolfe and Murpli 
get pointers on Southgate kitchen from Dunson. 
"Money Bags" comes through with TV set for chapter 
room — Latimer make sure it's the right size. Duml) 
"Dum-Dum" spoils hotel party for Watashi and 
"Peune." East Campus frowns as Edwards, Wood, Whit 
and Boyd drop pins elsewhere. Hughes reigns over the 
caid tal)le as he teaches Higgins. Partain, and "Looney" 
John the fundamentals. Harris concedes to Hull as 

First row, left to rif^lit: Townsend. J.: Millard. R.: Williams. E. ; Pearson. A.; Smith, W. : Loojjer. J.: Wolfe. T. : Earnest. W.: Mc- 
Masters. J. Second row: Hull. A.: Hanes. W.: Mathis. A.: Johnson. L.: Gates. J.: Michael. H.: Loehr. J.: Mabry. H.: Smith. 
M. Tliinl row: Niclnpisoii. J.: Minitgi)incr\ . 0.: Snow. J.; McLennan, L.: Smith. J.: Reiifrow. L.: Moser. D.: Hice. W. 

m^^ j^J M^^ t-. 



^^l £M£ 

The Kappa Alpha's again claim title to the undisputed champions of intramural foot- 
Kall. They are reputed to have not only the hest athletes but the best-dressed managers. 

A-Sciuaied liecomes A-Squared-Prinie. Stokes serenades 
Connie "after hours." Helen proves she's as crazy as 
"Crazy" Bob. McMasters" weekly lectures influence no 
one — not even McMasters: Longjohn has proof. Boyd's 
airport has its advantages — right Mike? "Tough" Gene, 
alias "Czar," finally brought to justice after leading 
"Mousy." Cates and Ivey astray. Snow making regular 
contributions to Community Chest. "Snoop" crashes 
Carolina party with bottle of milk! Dan Moser and Bob 
Pearce exchange vows for the ball and chain. Carver 
and Reeves make full use of "Marriage and the Family" 

The intramural fields are dotted with KA T-shirts, and 
more trophies fall to Kappa Alpha — University football 
championship included. "Hogmouth," Lassiter, Ed and 
Fil Mabry, and "Lu-lu" make all intramural football 
team. Fab wins tennis singles — alone. 

Only the Old South Ball could top off a year like this, 
and it did. "Yes Suh," those were Confederates who 
took Raleigh. Didn't you see the KA badges on their 
coats? Yes, it was a fitting ending to a perfect year. 

Top: At their pre-Christmas formal dance in the Wash Duke 
ballroom, three KA"s and their dates decide to sit this one out. 
Bottom: Gene Gill and Nancy Runyon trip the light fantastic 
as the orchestra plays soft music for an evening of ])leasure. 

First roll', left to risiht: Gorrell. R.: Blalock. W.: Caldwell. D.: Williams. J.: Tucker. P.: Wood. R.: Cates. G.: Sapck. J.: Tomlinson, 
C. Second row: Harris. J.: Coble. J.; Partain. E.: Bobbitt. J.: Ring. C: Loub. A.: Boyd. F.: Ramsey. C: Bauman. R. Third row: 
Lawrence. J.: Carter. L. : Crowder. R. : Dunson. J.: Ivey. D. : Hardin. P.: Gill. E. : Johnson. H. 

) t) p p r^ 

f ^1 M^eiiS. f. 


ictory over the Kappa Sigs is 
football accomplishment. 

Tj?7hite Father" Smitty and liis private menagerie of 
the "I5uir" and the "Goat" issue forth to (|uiet the 
fracas. The commotion down the hall is probably Earle 
"Buy 'em by the Dozen" McKeever speaking on the 
merits if his latest franchise. Fuller Brushes, to "Stud" 
Tsangaris. Dick "He's Engaged" Northam spends his 
time looking through Ladies Home Journal while await- 

"Goosie's" return from Alspaugh. The 


zombie is Bud Horner, still dreaming of the S 'n' S 
weekend. Terpand and "Dumb Dago" still can't figure 
out why it doesn't run. Coleman and Maddox find it 
great sport to change horses in mid-stream. S.E.G. 
Henderson still plugs away. The "Red Fox," Kaelin, 
still can't make up his mind. Curley, Cochran, and Fox 
believe in keeping it to themselves. "Cupie" McNair 
turns BMOC on East. McClannan still wonders about 
the Alpha Chi gestapo that keeps Eileen posted on his 
every classroom move — he loves it though. Peppy Swan- 
son and his uke take over as the nightly serenade. Bill 
"What Ees Dees?" Fleming keeps the little blonde 
wondering. "Wild Bill" Lee and Pete Johnson set up 
hea(l(|uarters at the East Campus Do|)e Shop. Land, 
still shaking his head about Peggy, spills his woes to 
Pete "Med School" Dukes. Gibson turns "tom cat" for 
his last year. Kennard turns business man and turns 
out a social schedule that keeps the guys swimming. 
Dickie and Harry say goodbyes and shift to the Marines. 
Johnny "Life Gets Tedious" Ost keeps 'em happy with 
his guitar. Fiimie still hasn't found Clark Street. Wil- 
liams works away, while Hodgin sails to Ualcigh. Poole, 
McCain, and Hilton turn study bug. luil noisy. Need- 
ham sings awav with "I Surrender, I Surrender" to 
roomie Tom P:vans. Hob "What Should I Do. Mac?" 
Weiniatm is sli 
tame. Patrick (|iii( 

|)U/zlc(l. V. A. keeps the "Monster" 
down lor tlic semester, until lie 
joins licrgcron and Falwcll on the intranmral field. 
McMabon and VanAlstync arc hap|)y way up on the 
third deck. Chuck decides |)irming isn't enough and 
makes it a permanent afl'air with Betty. After the strong 
serenade season the guvs began to settle down to serious 
bridge playing 

Fred Smith. President of Kappa Sigma 
and a member of I.F.C. this year, is a 
senior from Si. L\nn. Massachusetts. 

5g^« "iiHi iiii,;; 
j^rfij I 11 11 III f5 

It didn't take loo long for the draft 

Top: riic l)r(>thers and llicir ilatcs v\\]»\ a <iparette and some 
rcfrcshnicnl after a cold fiiolliall paine. Middle: Intermission 
al liie Dream Oirl Dance pixes the couples a cliance to relax 
and talk tilings over, lio/lom: The rushees are gatiiered liy the 
Kappa Sigs to an advantageous spot by the athletic trophies. 


The Kappa Sigs beaming faces may be just because they are having such a wonderful time at their annual formal dance at IIo])e 
Valley Country Club, but their clapping hands definitely show their wholehearted approval of their new Dream Girl. Billie Stubbins. 

scare to hit home as many of the brothers began re- 
ceiving their little classification cards. Patrick took 
it almost too seriously as he suddenly found himself 
at Lackland Field in Texas, a wearer of the Air Force 
blue. The new deferment plan caused several of the 
guys to settle down and forget their possible enlistments 
until June. Exam time found more guys studying than 

usual in the hope that higher grades would be a better 
assurance of sticking around BB. 

With a few solid bull sessions and one or two songs, 
the guys are each day proud that they are wearers of 
the Star and Crescent. Whatever the future might hold, 
they know that there will never be another group 
like that we now have as brothers in Kappa Sigma. 

Firs! row, left to right: Smith. F. : Kennard. F. : Gossett, C. ; Anderson. R. ; Bensinger, R. ; Fulweiler. R. ; Gibson, J.; Lee, R. Sec- 
ond row: Hodgin. J.; Williams. K.: Coleman, R. ; Cavanaugh. E. ; Maddox. C. : McMahon, J.; Murph, D. : Poole. B. Third row: 
Weiniann. R. ; White, F. : Northam. R. ; Evans. T. : Fox, G. ; Johnson, P.; Mitchell, W. : Falwell. J. Fourth row: Horner, F. ; Mc- 
Clannan. R. : McNair, C. : Swanson. E. : VanAlstyne, J.: Tsangaris, N.: Simpson. R. : Patrick. J. Fifth row: Brokenshire, M.; 
Henderson. T. : Hilton. J.: McKeever. E. : Lang. F. : Finberg. R.: Dukes. H. 

At an o|)en liouse near the end of first semester. Jnhii I'utnani 
entertains the freshmen with a glad hand and a bright smile. 

p rt f> 

The Lambda Chi's 

are rapidly acquiring a reputation 

for their talented singing 

Attending their last meeting of the year, tlie famed 
"Creepers" of Lambda Chi viewed the future with 
intense specidalion and mixed emotions, hut they 
liappily reminisced about the accomplishments of the 
past year. There had been the usual disharmony, l)nt 
it was more than balanced by a sustained sjiirit of 
pulling together. 

Although some men had already departed, and the 
largest graduating class in recent years would leave 
a large void, a feeling of satisfaction with their frater- 
nity prevailed among the brothers of Land)da Chi. 
It had been a good year. 

September bad brought cool weather and the foot- 
Ijall season. Carefree spirits and enthusiasm were 
exemplified Ijy the estai)lishment of a weekly Thursday 
night ritual at the Cliili House. Television, chess, week- 
end sorties to the Saddle Club, Shoe and Slipper im- 
ports, and numerous pin-ups took top billing during 
Octolier. The month of Thanksgiving saw some con- 
crete achievements in the Homecoming display, which 
bomiced right into second place in the fraternity com- 
petition. The Chi Coraleers established their reputation 
as a top singing group on campus, and even made an 
appearance on the Horace Heidt radio show. December 
precipitated harried and hurried Christmas prepara- 
tions spiced with a serenade for the "Redhead." Buc- 
caneer parties, and rushing open houses. And an idea 
for Christmas decorations resulted in Santa Clans 
gracing the front of House D. The annual party for 
the kids from Edgemont was as successful as ever, and 
perhaps even a little more so. The Christmas festivities 
were touched off by the Charlotte wedding of Sally 
Brown and Bill Mauney. after which the Lambda Chi"s 
hit the road for home and the holidays. 

Soon after the new year began, the usual mad scram- 
ble for notes, ponies, fraternity files began in prepara- 
tion for mid-year exams. Several of the brolluMs. with 
exams and their (halt boards breathing down their 
necks, decided to enlist while the enlisting was good. 
Formal rushing parties followed close on the heels of 
the new semester, not to mention Nell and Bob's wed- 
ding. It was not until |)ledging was over that the fra- 
ternitv finally settled back inio the school routine. The 

First roir. Irjl Id riiilil: I'.usliiifll. (i.: Iiniincii. I\.: Maiiiic). 
W.: OverdiirlT. ,|. Sci-ond row: Cooke. 1).: (;r('cni]erger. S.; 
Neal. C: Putnam. J. Third row: liensel. H.: Hogg. W.: .Street. 
J.; Trevvett, W. Fourth row: Huntsiierry. C; Jaeol>sen. M.: 
Cooke, C; Gray. G. Fijth row: Kastrin'elis. P.: MacDonald. 
A.; Sarazen. J.; Nelson. R. Sixth row: Priester. .).: S<hwarz. 
J.; Simpson. R.: Sliull. R. Srvcrilh row: I{eynolds. R.: Weber. 
W. : Dufort. R.: Zelter. R. Kiy.hlh row: Recher. G.: O'Donovan. 
D. : Kreider. K.: Lassiter. V. A')>(//( row: Sheppard. 0.: Webb. 
F.; Mellin, W.; Knowles, F.: Vaughn, .S. 




President Dave Weber is senior niecliani- 
cal engineering student from Maryland. 

weeks flew liy, the weather warmed, and spring vacation 
loomed close on the horizon. The choice jjetweeii Ber- 
muda, Daytona, and home was dictated by diminishing 
finances. The holiday seemed not half long enough, and 
before anyone realized it, the parties were only fond 
and distant memories. 

As the time approached when the seniors would go 
out into the world, all of them assured of security and 
low pay in their government jobs, they looked back 
more and more on their rapidly dwindling college days 
and longed to be a freshmen once more. Although the 
sophomores and juniors seemed to stand ])etwixt and 
between, they buckled down for exams and fondly enter- 
tained hopes of returning to the ivy-covered walls in the 

Yes. as the gavel banged down for the last time, the 
thoughts of the men of Lamltda Chi were many and 
varied. Some were confused and heavy, others light 
and optimistic. But all were united in their thought 
that it had been a very good year for their fraternity. 

Top: Steve carries tlie candle for Mimi as John l^utnani leads 
all the brothers in some hearty singing despite the cold night. 
Bottom: Dave holds the Lambda Chi's attention with some 
im]jortant pre-Christnias news as Charlie takes minutes. 

The Lambda Chi's entertain underprivileged children from the Edgemont Community Center at their annual Christmas party. Greta, 
Tom Nial. and his date try to get the kids to sing. Boh and \;imi make <-onv(rsati<)Ti. while Denny O'Donovan is pre-occupied. 



Judged on all around excellence 

Duke Phi Delts stand high on national roster. 

President Dave Bain i 
ics major friiin New 

an econom- 
York State. 

'T'he North Carolina Alpha of Phi Delta Theta strives 
to bring together a group of college men whose 
interests are varied yet whose hearts are united in the 
fellowship of the fraternity. The wearers of the Sword 
and Shield are proud that they have men who attain 
their varsity letters, men who are ])art of such organi- 
zations as S.G.A., men wlio work for the various campus 

Allli(iui;li their dates wateh the eamera. tile llaslil)ull) aecustoined 
Phi Delts focus their attention on punch and female pulchritude. 

publications. The Phi Delts feel they have a strong 
alliance with all aspects of college life. 

The social season was highlighted by open houses, 
the animal Christmas dance, the spring banquet-dance, 
and the trek to Daytona Beach, but the national emer- 
gency darkened all plans for the future. 

When the last senior is gone it will be hard for the 
others to forget Dick Allen's dreams of his beloved 
wheat fields, Dick Paulsen's plans for guiding fishing 
trips. Clay Felker's columns. Bill Wiiite's return, Frank 
Wamsley's tennis raccjtiet, Blaine Thompson's uke. Bob 
Peterson's advice for freshmen. Jim Ross, playing the 
tape-recorder while room-mates Pagter and Landon 
try to study. Bob Bush's accounts of the immortal 
Merchantville High football games. Bob Deyton's jowls. 
Mike Souchak's extra points, the time Dave Bain missed 
his chair at the Rathskeller. Dave Hill's gleaming car. 
Jim Shaw's insane laugh. Bud Adams' blonde, Jim E. 
Gibson's silences, and, last of all. Robert Tombs 
Wrights plans for TV. 

The future is certainly troubled but al least we may 
say — mav God go with you and may we meet again. 

Tlic Plii Delts celebrate Cliristmas with a dance at the Wash Duke. Pegrani fish Ixiwl was crowded days before the party with ])aper 
iiiache (ihrislriias trees and reindeer. Here Santa ('iaus lias trouble with culprits tr\ ing to get their presents before ('iirislinas. 


Believing \vhole-heartedh in the axitmi that lushing should be A little quick-fingering (in the piano and saxophone provides 

more of a recreation than an ordeal, the Phi Delts abandon amusement for some of the brothers, their dates, and guests at 

themselves to a bit of mad hilarity and mugging during rush. an open-house — albeit Bob remains disconsolate in the rear. 

First roif. left to riiiht: Stringer. J.: Wamsley. F. : Shaw, J.; Ross, J.; Perkinson, S. ; Pagter. A.: Warmath. J.: Peterson. R. Sec- 
ond row: Paulsen. R.: James. C: Deyton, R.; Bush. R.; Kennedy. J.: Blanton. P.: Landon, H.: Lewis, R. Third row: Adams. M.; 
Allen. R.: Price. R.: Pavloff. G. : Withers, C: Gibson. J.; Self, J.: Bain. D. Fourth row: Flint, T. ; Spezials. J.: Downing. W.; 
Eanes. W. : Carnahan. J.; Anderson. J.: Colvin. J.: Moel. L. Fifth rotv: Darling. G. : Dawes. K. ; Wiley. D. : Reilly, R. : Spencer, 
J.: Schellenger, N. : Green, R. ; Hammerberg, C.; Howard, H.; Ira, S. 


> p pi 


Phi Kappa Psi 

From journalists to politicians, Phi Psi 

has members in almost every campus group. 

Bob (Jsuokn, uhn has also been active in publications, 
ably led the Pi Kappa Psi's during his senior year. 

As everywhere, the middle of the century wrought 
changes even on the members of House "F." Among 
the strange occurrences was the premature return of 
several brothers in the wee days of Freshman Week — 
Fick, Pavlicek, and Hassler back to put the Chronicle 
out, Jordan to bum around, and Young to see that the 
"Y" men were all doing their jobs. As was expected, 
"Lynch-the-Penguin'" waddled in after missing trains 
and planes all the way from Alaska. 

Naturally everyone headed East . . . mostly to look 
over the Georgian architecture which is exceptionally 
lovely. The consensus was that New Jersey, Alabama, 
and Florida architecture was pretty good too. 

The first ca])in party brought the wildlife lurching 
into high gear. It was proof that everyone was situated 
well in the affections of the co-eds until Lowe showed 
up to spoil a superb record. Flick and Maggie held 
up the intellectual end of things by marking time near 
the fireplace with a red-hot discussion of INietzche. and 
Bourne recovered just in time to make chow. 

In the horsey set, Smith held sway over Meadow- 
brook. Almost immediately thereafter Longley. with 
his fuse finally replaced, Robinson, and Osborne took 
off to the stable. Immediately thereafter sore backs 
and misplaced callouses were in evidence. 

Social Chairman Jordan started roaring and a whole 

First roiv, Ipfl to rifilil: Fick. W. : Osborii. R.: Katzennieyer. W. ; Munies, R. : Smith. V.: Yourison. J.: Lowe. E. : Taylor. C; 
Young. B. Second row: Welchman. C: Johnson. K. : Lauter, F. ; Shuster. C: Hassier. W. : Lee. P.: Whanger. A.: Weiss. J.: St. 
Clair. C. Third row: Tice. J.: Longley. J.: Jordan. V.: Kennedy. H.: Polk. C: Bourne. J.: Lynch. C: Price. W.: Robinson. A. 
Fourlli row: Elder. T. : Howe. W. : Greene. F. : Haiti. W. : Fisher. R. : Devan. E. : Pavlicek. P.: StefFev. F. : Davis. H. 

p f^ p r^' 


While an on-looker stands by. one of the brothers puts the last touches on the Phi Fsi 
Homecoming displa\. in which the Blue Devil watches the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets. 

flock of iiifornial dances, cahiii parties, and good times 
resulted. Yorison started to consort with the same 
Alspaiighite and soon had an auricular misplacement. 
Longley, Lee, Weiss, and Johnson continued on their 
merry ways while the rest played the field. However, 
the winter mouths brought on a mass of pinnings so 
that half the boys found themselves without their badges 
or tiieir hearts. 

Christmas vacation and its restful attributes lirought 
tlie brothers back to exams in a most battered condition. 
"Tiger" Young and "Sweet Pea" Young found that 
pins weren't good enough and resorted to small, trans- 
parent stones. Lynch and Jordan made it two strikes 
against the members of 206, while Greene went back to 
Swedes soon after. Stipe, the shyster, made his an- 
nouncement of a June Saturnalia. 

Between semesters Ogluk is swarmed under by Char- 
lotte boiuid brothers and tries to get more in the house. 
At the end of the snapshot book Wainwright looks for 
the words to Heigh-Ho. and Folk turns his literary 
talents toward the editorship of the Grub Street. The 
inside i)ack cover is reached and Brother Davis bows 

his head to pray for better athletes in the pledge class. Top: The chapter room provides an informal setting for a chat 

and a cigarette before formal fraternit) meeting begins. Bottom: 
The "glad hand" dominates the scene during a fall rushing open 
house. Food, smiles, and chit-chat were the order of the day. 

Football gives the Phi Psi's another reason for having a party. The newly decorated room with its scene of the sea provides a perfect 
setting for a Saturday afternoon open house. It would seem that Mary Lou is receiving a brief summary of the afternoon's game. 



With their Founder's Day 
uet, Phi Kaps celebrated their first 
one hundred years of existence. 

Frank Bynum, President of Phi Kappa 
Sigma, is also member of Phi Eta Sigma. 

Tj^itliiii the walls of House "Z" on Duke Campus, one 
'will find a brotherhood of young men with ambi- 
tions far and wide. With a representation in all major 
campus organizations, Nu Chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma 
fraternity operates with a unified force of men from 
all corners of campus life. The following major organi- 
zations on campus have Phi Kaps on their membership 
rolls: Y.M.C.A., Glee Clul). Chapel Choir, all publi- 
cations, class officers, BOS, Debate Council. Bench and 
Bar, Kappa Chi, Pre-Med Society, F.A.C., Duke Play- 
ers, student church organizations. Engineers' Council, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Psi Omega. I.F.C. pep s(|uad. radio 
station WDBS, NROTC and AROTC units, M.S.G.A., 
football squad, and track team. 

The year 1950 has a great meaning for all Phi Kaps. 
It was on Octolier nineteenth one hundred years ago 
that Dr. Samuel Brown and Wylie Mitclicll gathered to- 
gether its first members in Philadelphia. I'ennsylvania. 
In coiunienioration of Phi Kappa Sigma's one hun- 
dredlh anniversary, a centennial celebration was held 
in Piiiladelphia from August thirtielh to September 
second. Brothers King, Brooks, and Collins repre- 
sented Nu Chapter and had an impressive report to 
make after their return. Locally, the celebration of 
Founder's Day inclu<lcd an infornuil ban(|uet with a 
program (tf a])|)ropriatc (Milertainnu>nt ;uhI a declara- 
tion ot all incrnhcrs to help make the second hundred 
years as successful as the first hundred has been. 

A Christmas dance held the limelight for our fall 
social calendar, and a May dance topped the spring 
social events. An appr(ii>rialc theme was used for axrh 

Tap: Th<' l>r()thcrs set up tiicir Honiecoming dis|ila\ tiic aftcr- 
iKion hcforc the ("fcorpia Tech panic. Iwo l)rav(' I'hi Kajis find 
llicMiscl\<'s in almost as iirccarious a peich as tlic miniature i?lue 
Devil and stulled "> Cllow Jacket, liotlom : Other of the lirothers 
prefer a more calm and less dangerous |iastime to while away 
the lime of day and sit calmly inside with a game of chess. 

The Phi Kappa Signias and their dates cheer their spirits after 
the disastrous Tennessee foothall game by singing a few songs. 

Shaking hands and remembering names becomes a ciiore after 
liours of entertaining tiie freshmen with afternoon open iiouses. 

(lance, and both met with an elegant approval by our 
guests. Various other informal get-togethers such as 
open houses lor alumni and guests which followed 
football games, entertainment for rushees, and a pledge 
banquet rounded out a successful social season. 

With Brothers Lane and Ranibo holding positions 
on the Blue Devil football squad this year, Nu members 
gave their wholehearted support to its achievement. 
The chapters at the University of Maryland and the 
University of North Carolina were each challenged 
for a wallskin as a trophy. In like manner, the chapter 
at Georgia Tech was challenged for a cup. Participa- 
tion in the pep rallies was not overlooked, and a good 
deal of hard work was sacrificed in the display for the 
Homecoming celebration. 

Various otlier iteius of the school year must not be 
forgotten. While the intramural record was not the 
l)est on campus, the brothers contributed their part to 
the support of the program. A bulletin, l\ii. News, 
whicli gave the alumni an account of the activities, was 
published once each semester. The rushing program 
was successful in all respects, and a number of top- 
grade members were recruited both from the freshman 
and upper-class ranks. Our scholarship record ranked 
very high. At the same time the Phi Kaps had the 
highest average of any fraternity on campus. 

Here ends another chapter in Phi Kap history. The 
brothers hope to continue adding to its prosperity. 

First row, lejl to ripht: Clifton, Y. ; Nania. F. : Rambo. J.: 
Second row: Blizard. J.: Wetmore, W.; Hite. C. Third row: 
Tronohjne. N.; Collins. H.: Manner. R. Fourth row: WoUard. 
W. : King. A.: Brooks, F. Fifth roiu: Cole. T.: Lane, H.: Bush, 
K. .S/.v7/i row: Keller, T. ; Bynum, F.: Eldridge, W, 

The Pi Kaps and their dates divide 
their interests between an unkiu)\vn 
object of surprise in the fore- 
ground, the photographer, refresh- 
ments, and one elusive crumb at 
an open house after a cold game. 

Crowning event of the year for the PiKA's is their 
Dream Girl Dance. ' 



1 he I'iK A s add to the enjoyment of the holida\ season li\ hold- 
ing their Christmas dance at the Washington Duke ballroom. 

Wayne Wile, President of Pi Kappa Alpha, is a pre- 
legal major in his sejiior year. For the past two 
years he has served as a freshman adviser. 

Tt wa.s down in Old Virginny where Pi Kappa Alpha 

hegan" are the opening lines of an old song that 
PiKA's sing when they get together. At the University 
of \ irgiiiia in 1863 six yoinig men met and decided 
to form a fraternity — Pi Kappa Alpha. From that 
humhie i)eginning Pi Kappa Alpha has grown into a 
nation-wide fraternity with 1 10 ehapters in forty-two 
slates boasting a membership of 50. ()()(). 

Duke's chapter Alpha Alpha was founded in 1901. 
and since thai time some SOO men lia\t' enlered its ranks. 
The present membership of the Iraternity is over sixty. 

Aclivities of Pi Kapjia \l|)ha start the <iay that school 
opens and dou'l stoj) until that last exam is over and 
the brotiiers hviM' dear old Duke for the sunnnei- vaca- 

Wayne Wile Irom I'clrolia. Pcnns\ Kania. was prcsi- 
dciil ol the fialcrnitv. and he earned the respect and 
llie gratitude of all the brothers lor tlu' \\a\ he handi("(l 
the activiti<^s of the year. 

A regiilai' outing lor Pi Kappa \l|)lia is th<' monthly 
lKin<|uet at a ddwutowu i<'slau lani when all the brothers 
have a chance to get together. S|)eaker> are usually 
on band for the occasion. 

Pi Kappa Alpha is well represented in all phases of 


The Pi Kappa Alplia? help lu reiii.slale the line old liaililiciii ot dressing foinialK for Kast 
Campus serenades this year. The hrotliers stand liehind lighted candles ])lanted in the 
ground in the shape of the PiKA seal as they sing at the latest pin-up in the window ahove. 

intramiiial spoils. Iiiteiest ran high in the Pi's iiitra- 
miiral ioothall team whicli was ably guided by Coach 
Phil Allen. At the beginning of this school year Pi 
Kappa Alpha ranked fourth in fraternity scholastic 

Tliose who went to see the Hoof "n" Horn musical, 
Ring Around the Moon, saw Ken Taylor, Vice-President 
of Pi Kappa Alpha, in the male lead. Bill King, also 
in the show, wrote lyrics for many of the popular songs 
in the Hoof 'n Horn musical. 

You might call the Dream Girl Dance the crowning 
event of the year for the members of Pi Kappa Alpha. 
The brothers elect tlieir Dream Girl jjy secret ballot, 
and she is crowned at the dance by the president of 
the fraternity. The new fraternity brothers who have 
just finished their pledge training and have just been 
initiated are introduced at the dance. 

The final meeting of the year is the Senior MaiKpiet 
at which time the brothers who are leaving bid the 
rest goodbye and wish the best of luck to the chapter. 

First row. left to right: Allen. P.: Burk. H.: Johnston. C. : Lanning, R. ; King. W.: Byerly. C; Beck. W.; Chrisfield, N. Second 
row: Stapleford. R.: McMillan. M.: Weidlieh. W.: Wilson. D.; Taylor, K.; Treat, C; Wile, H.; McCalL L. Third row: Sykes, R.; 
King, J.; Richmond. J.: Moseley, R. ; Hall, J.; Spangler, R. ; Harris, C; Swain, W. Fourth roiv: McGiehan, D. ; Luch, J.; Hogue, 
D. ; Gwynn, P.; Wallace, A.; Watson, C. ; Herndon, W.; Hosier, C. Fifth row: Evenas, P.; Allison, H.; Armstrong, J.; Croxton, 
H.: Rockwood, J.; Spofford, D.; Stathacos, E. 

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g has placed the Pi Kap 
among Duke's larger Greek clans. 

So popular were the open houses after football games with the 
Pi Kaps. that every available inch of seating space was taken. 

A s you swing into "fraternity quadrangle" take a 
sliar|) left, and you will find yourself in House "R," 
lionie of the fifty-five hospital)le Pi Kapjjs. 

This congenial Greek brotherhood envelops forty- 
eight chapters spread all the way from !\'lianii. Florida, 

President of Pi Kap Hkvwaku Dklm- 
MOND is a member of I.F.C. and BOS. 

to Seattle, Washington, with its home office located in 
the heart of the South at Richmond. Virginia. Members 
of Mu chapter represent states all the way from Florida, 
extending to Texas and Oklahoma, back on through 
Arkansas, Tennessee, Virginia, and on up into New 
York and Connecticut, engulfing a region of half the 

And what a social calendar these Pi Kapps have! 
Open houses, cabin parties, sorority exchanges horse- 
back riding, and banquets are features of the social 
season under the direction of Jack Hunt. But to top it 
ofT, there's the amnial Rose Ball held in the fall. This 
year Brother Bill Byers and his Duke Cavaliers played 
for the dance in the Crystal Ballroom of tiie Washing- 
ton Duke Hotel. Complete with miniature Pi Kapp 
beer mugs as favors for all the brothers" dates, the 
annual dance has as its feature the announcement of 
the Rose of Pi Ka|)pa Phi. Since the Rose is chosen 
by secret ballot, her name remains shrouded in mystery 
until she is presented at the dance. 

Toward the last part oi A|)ril noiTU notice a look 
of joyful aniicipal ion on all the lirollicrs laces — antici- 

The Pi Kappa Phi"s don formal attire to honor the new llean of the Law School. Dr. 
McdhuM. Dr. Kdens and other college oHicials also attended the han(|nct at Ciiapd lldl. 


^ }. >v <, |r % xiM 

First row. left to riifht: Rosenherg. D.: Hunt. C: Rhodes. D.: Mack, L.; Crigger. H.: Drummond, H.: Bingaman. J.; Salomon. L. 
Baroff. P.: Best. ]. Second row: Underwood. G.: Kent. H.: Ozment. J.: Cummings. A.: MatFarlane. J.: Hussey. G.; Roberts. C. 
Westmoreland. W.: Rusinow. D.: White. J. Third row: Hennessee. N.: Clark, F.: Craig, J.; Horner, R.; Game. P.: Cross. W. 
Bucker. R.: Hyman. L.: Byers. W.: Buschman. R. Fourth row: Bedell. R.; Katzinski, E.; Wilson, W.; Spivey, R.; Clark, J.; Ritch 
J.: Bledsoe. J.: Erwin. A. 

pation for the "BIG" weekend at Myrtle Beach. It's 
become a tradition for the entire chapter to leave early 
the first weekend in May for a party at the beach. 
Everyone forgets homework and classes for a while 
and has a "bang-up" good time. Back at Duke the 
following Monday, one can always tell a Pi Kapp by 
his sun-burned expression of agony. 

A look inside the Pi Kapp chapter room would con- 
vince one that all tiie jjrothers are card sharks; for any- 
time, day or night, there are always several groups 
playing a snappy game of bridge. 

Slumped down in a chair, his bow-legs entwined in 
themselves, "Sheriff" Kent, one of the few authentic 
Arizona deputies, can be seen casting a wary glance at 
"Flash" Russinow. Chronicle wheel, while John Best 
adds a word of "decorum." The ukelele boys. Brothers 
Bledsoe, Bauer, Bentliff, and Craig, strum out a rendi- 
tion of "Ain't She Sweet," while Les Mack and Jim 
Houser start a song and dance routine. Dick Bedell 
breezes in with copies of tlie Dink, Chronicle, and Mu 

In the other corner of the room Senior I. M. Manager 
George Underwood reassures Phil Baroif, Bol) DeGuz- 
man, and Norm Benfer that the Pi Kapp chances look 
good down in the I. M. office. Archon "Bulldog" Drum- 
mond emerges with Rena's latest letter, just as "Shy- 
lock" White announces that this month's dues are pay- 
able immediately. Defendant Jim Ritch and Plaintiff 
Don Castor argue over a recent Bench and Bar decision 
as Forrest "I'm flaked" Nelson bows out of the picture. 

Top: Nick lltnnoMc instructs the attentive freshman in a brief 
histor) of the fraternity during a rushing open house given in 
mid-winter. Bottom: A solitary on-looker surveys the Pi Kappa 
Alpha Blue Devil as he washes out the Georgia Tech Yellow 
Jackets and hangs them on the Homecoming wash line. 


Special engraved invitations were sent to all sororities and fraternities last spring for the dedication of the SAE's lion. Leo. The 
lion was especially sculptured for the brothers, hut that hasn't prevented the lion from changing colors several times during ihe \ ear. 

First row, left to ri^ht: Wooten, S.: Lowndes, J.; Pyle, R.: Sirois. R.: Stride. R.: Fox. E.: Gosnell. C: Gould. D. Second row: Stark. 
L.; Smith. G.: Dillon, R.: Dickey. C.; Royce, R.; PuUen, D.: Hager, D.: Grisso. J. Third row: Townsend. D.: Williams. C.: Mougey, 
P.; Farquhar, R.: Young. J. M.: Carpenter, R,; Howard. W.; Humphries. J. Fourth roiv: Rorst, R.: Benson. B. : Windom. R.: Muel- 
ler. J.; Edwards. G. ; Joyce. W.: Eisenhrandt, F. : Johnson. R. Fifth row: Baker. C.: Wood. W. M.: Wood. W. : Kramme. (>.; Kir- 
chofer, R.: Krayer. A.; Lerps. D.: McLean. R. Sixth row: Young, J. F.; Wiita. R.: Weil, W.: Watson. D. : Gilfillan. C.: Sulli\an. 
J.; Stottlar. J.: Mvlrea, B. 







SAE's spend their time guarding Leo 

the Lion from fraternity pledge classes. 

President Kogkr klKclioKK.K. frum Ka- 
leigh. is rated in tiie collegiate ff ho' s If ho. 

Ciiue its conception in 1856, at the University of Ala- 
bama, tlie Sigma Alpha Epsilon social fiateniity has 
spanned the conntry. In Fehrnary, 1931, North Caro- 
lina Nu entered the Greek circle of Duke University, 
and before many months had passed. Leo the Lion, was 
a prominent figure on the campus. 

Again this year the Sig Alplis staged their zany 
masquerade party. The theme was "Suppressed Desire," 
apparently a fertile suggestion, as the brothers and their 
dates arrived garljed in fantastic costumes symbolizing 
their hidden frustrations. 

Any week night we might walk into the Lion's Club 
and find the brothers occupied in a most profitable 
maimer. In the chapter room A. J. Brock cries. "Get 
that hugger" to internal workers Ernie Condon, Ed 
Bitter, Frank Veith, Bill Strott, and John Weidman. 
"Morning Star" Young l)ows to strains of "Hail to the 
Chief" sung by Bob Wiita, Jim Young, Judge Farquhar, 
and "Mother" Howard. In the card room Bob Dillon 
stresses the traditions of the Bombers to Bruce Mylrea, 
Ray "Throw Me the Ball" Carpenter, "Mad, Jr." Gould. 
John Lowndes, and Larry Stark. Across the hall "Hot 
Rod" Baker talks mobiles with "Horse and Carriage" 
Humphries. Upstairs Geoff Edwards, Jim Stottlar, and 
John Mueller make music for the crooning of "Ug" Stull. 
Down the hall Dan Peacock and Bob Hanson entertain 
Bill Williams with "hor's de beans." Bill Joyce, Gerry 
Kramme. Dick Johnson, and Carl Dickey argue base- 
ball as Rod Boyce warns "Globe" Gilfillian and Gene 
Corrigan to get in shape — he might as well speak to 
the wall. Frank Weidman and George Hannin trv to 
squeeze out a "Three No Bid" against Watson and 
Didley. Stride pulls a rabbit from a hat as "Zero" Sirois 
fatles through a wall. Wood returns from seven hours' 
concentrated study to spray Moncrief's throat. Bickle and 
Earon throw Carroll out the window for laughs. Pledge 
Trainer PuUen warns Sullivan, Lerps, and Ensign Ben- 

Top; Lil s and Don s smiles would seem to indicate that the 
Blue Devils scored another triumph at the game before the open 
house. Bottom: The beauty and the beast hold s\va\ at the 
traditional masquerade party. Frankenstein and Dracula are 
the most popular guests, while their dates smile unsuspectingly. 

son to find out who Leomin was. Bill Hollenbeck coini- 
sels Bill Stone and Gene Stewart to beware the draft. 

Retired Prexy Roger Kirchofer presents "Nails" Mc- 
Lean with casino trophy as Gil Smith nods approvingly. 
Gosnell expounds on the trials and tribulations of mar- 
ried life to "Tall Paul" Mougey and "Big Ed" Korbel. 
Wooten scrounges for a ride to Chapel Hill as Windom 
"radios in." The last sound that reaches our ears as we 
pass Leo on the way out is Don Townsend wildly 
screaming through the halls, "We're destitute." 





Famous for their popular 
song, Sigma Chi boasts of many in- 
tramural and varsity athletes. 


First roll. Icfl Id iliilil: IIIaiHl. 11.: I'lrij;. ('•.: Iii;iill)iir\ . W.; 
Coiiilis. 1{. Srconil roir: Critiiiiiins. F. : Kciincr. W.: Hcriiiancc, 
D.; JohtisDii. il. Third roic: l^iiunvcavcr. I'.: Snivel). L.: 
Lynch, H.; Miller. J. Fourth row: Wadliiigtoii. W.: Oeker. J.: 
Patterson, S.; Ross, J. Fifth row: Tulenko. T. : \ Ouinans, C. ; 
Powers, T. : Anderson, R. Sixth row: Soviek. (/. : Tlioinas, T. ; 
Taylor,,!.; I'ollock, J. Sfiriith row: Baehr. 15.: Haiuiik. 11.: 
Enies, E. 

Sigma Chi President. Harry Johnson, has 
served as an F.A.C. for the past two years. 

tiail the cross, the snow white cross," rings from the 
Sigma Chi section as the Sigs enjoy one of their 
most successful years on Duke campus. 

Tom Powers and "Ceep" Youmans star on the foot- 
hall field as Brothers Tepe and Caudle watch from the 
bench. The chapter room is well populated with "fish," 
and "bridge" is the word as anglers "Sniffles" Snively, 
"Ace" Hurst, and "Sweetheart"* Poston try their luck. 
Brothers Crimmins, Tulenko, and Taylor are seen 
stressing the virtues of scholarship to Cheerleader 
Sterling. The piano is given a hard time by "Godfrey" 
Hermance, while Bob Melton, "(]omi)lex" Northrop, 
and Jim Earnhardt gathei' 'round to loosen uj) their 
pipes for an approaching serenade. 

The title of "Chief Bird Dog" changes hands so 
often in the "Ball and Chain Club's" third floor chapter 
room that one forgets if the title at present belongs to 
"Red" Lucas, "Drii)l)ler" Skipsted. "(]uge" Eng. "Cage 
Captain" York, or "Lard" Reeves. Dohner puts cabin 
parties at head of social calendar; pledge skits as per 
usual — followed by broken paddles. Walt Smith be- 
comes one of the chief siip|)orters of SyKaiiia Tele- 
vision, being joined at fighl lime on WcdncsdaN nights 
!)V John Howie, "Gums" Lucas, and Uill Fcnncr. 

The Sigma Chi's make a valiant attempt al solacing, consoling, 
and ollierwise hrinping cheer to ihemseKcs and their dates at 
an opciiliuuse following a non-victorious Duke foolhall game. 


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In tuxedos and long dresses, the Sigma Chi's and their dates fill Hope Valley Country Club for the annual Sweetheart Dance. At 
the half-way point in the festivities, Tess Hough received the crown and coveted title of the Duke chapter's "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi." 

Reiuiarl switches off TV for pledge meetings. Bouquets 
to Coach "Bullet" Brown and his prodigies. Pollock, 
Bates, Futrell, and Dayton Allen, who make it stick 
this time. The trophy case boasts an addition as Brad- 
Imry, Barwick, and Ocker walk off with a first place in 
Homecoming displays. 

Pledge Edwards leads with his nose; Reams is not 
so lucky, but is Sam's hero. "But I was only going two 
miles an hour," pleads "Killer" Lipton. "Biologist" 
Deimling mourns the loss of his little brothers; they 
were really close to him. The "snow-train" gets side- 
tracked on the third floor. Miller doffs his "pink 
pajamas" in favor of his "woolen undies" as cold 
weather approaches. "Cadaver" Ross' homework stinks. 
More than one brother shivers at his draft classifi- 
cation and the rapid approach of June; Sound off, one, 
two. . . . The way of the transgressor is truly hard. 

Tess Hough reigns as the "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" at their 
annual dance at Hope Valley. While Tess shows off her (lowers 
and loving cup. the court smiles prettiK for the photograj)her. 

First row. left to riiilit: Foster. H.: Easterling. W. : Deimling. K. 
Second row: Robinson. W. : Edwards. C. : McGuire. J.: Mitchell. 
Clark, H.: Werber, W. ; Ricker, H. : Ferguson. J.: Earnhardt. J.: 

l^hL ^ JjMi^ 

: Caudle. L. : Hates. H. : Manken. K. : Sommers. R.: Sjjearman. C. 
D.: Northrop. S. : Mead. R.: Mostellar. H.: Winfield. G. Tliiril row: 
DsLong. D.: Hurst. D.: Linstrom, M. 


1^ «^ F 

/'i/,s/ row, left to righl: Muridy. E. : Fritz. E. ; Rickard. R. : Simmons. H. : Landrum. T. : King. R. : Bliss. G. : McConnell. A. Second 
row: Wilson. C: Beck. C: Field. F.: Hail. J.: Ford. B.: Dennv. R.: Siiker. A.: Orr. H. Third row: Lott. J.: Carson. D.: Hodge. H.: 
Hall. D.: Grillo. R.: Miclialek. D.: Mitchell. D.: McRae. W. Fourlli row: Ratlifl. D. : Scliafroth. 1).: Schafroth. !).: Warden. R.; 
Stubbs, R.; Laurer, U. ; Jones, W. 

Sigma Nu 

Once a year Sigma Nus and dates don the 
berets and short skirts of French Apaches. 

Tojj: Kappa Kappa Gamma's throw a fraternity-sorority open 
house for the Sigma Nus in their chapter room in the Pan-Hel 
House. Bottom: Like all fraternities, the Sigma Nu's entertain 
their dates at a chapter room open house after the Pitt game. 

Cignia Nu enters its tweiitietli year al Duke amidst tlie 
scieams of l)rothers as they get tlieir "greetings" . . . 
Charlie moans ol pn|> tents and drill at Laklaiul, while 
Red gives Fort Meade the once-over . . . Denny jealously 
guards his loot from Liuky Strike, as Fisher drools . . . 
Beck rolls off daily volumes to Nancy, while John figures 
the cost of living for two . . . Gallagher says, "No com- 
nienl. " 

Thus go iIk' little things of life at the oidy house 
with its own terrace, hut innrc iniporlant iiiallers take 
up the rest of the time, lulramural Manager Wilson 
lovinglv contemplates tlie softhall trophy and plans for 
foolliall atul liaskelliall. Another s])ol in the card room 
is (liislcd olV as llic lirnllicrs roll ihiough their first 
four games unheaten and uuscored upon. 

I.ugar deserts Fast and muxes to the Administratiou 
Uuilding, while Ilollandsworlli haunts the Nurses's 
home . . . Steve and Crane drill \\\ the <|uadrangle at 
two a.m. . . . Carson serenades Helsy \ia "Our Best to 
You" . . . Jordv tries to match the (^hajtel at Home- 
coming and the grad sliulcnis groan. . . . 'I'reasurer Ford 


One of the most unique ideas of the \ ear was the fraternity pep competition before the Pitts- 
hurg game. As the Sigma Nus give their cheer, the Duke Devil bedevils the Pitt Panther. 

rivals the government in his collections . . . Durham 
hibernates and dreams of Michigan . . . the social calen- 
tlar assumes gigantic proportions as the brothers marvel 
at Fields* imagination . . . Sliker suffers from undue 
torment after Gilmer moves. 

Time marches on and the spring events replace the 
football games. The lodge waited with anticipation 
for February and the traditional Apache party, where 
the Frence theme took over with a vengeance. Then 
came the pledge dance, followed by the White Rose 
Formal, complete with orchids for every date. The 
parties went on until spring fever took over, and the 
iieach became the mecca on every free day. 

Warden prowls the halls looking for a tennis part- 
ner . . . Gross divides his time ])etween wrestling and 
the girl back home . . . Ratliff threw the local merchants 
into confusion . . . Swartz plays bodyguard to Chuck 
. . . McCoimell collects more Greek letters to list after 
his name . . . Martin disappears as spring training starts 
. . . King tosses and turns as the boys play far into the 
night . . . Joe scares the squirrels with "The Temiessee 

Waltz" . . . Martin plays diligent and assiduous stu- 
dent as Pappa visits campus . . . scliool hnally seemed 
decidedly pleasant as the draft blew stronger and louder. 

The Sigma Nus were ably led through 19.50 by their president, 
George Bliss, a senior business student from Roslyn. New York. 

Evidently tired of making conversation with freshmen rushees. the Sigma Nus take to the floor and enjoy the blessed medium of 
song. Terry Landrum looks fed up with the whole thing, while Mel Hollinsworth stops singing long enough to wet down his throat. 






One of the smaller Greek 
letter groups on campus, the Sig Eps occupy 

House AA in the fraternity quadrangle. 

Bill Grossnickle. president, is a senior 
pre-ined student from Nutley. N. Jersey. 

I^stablished by twelve students at Richmond College 
in 1901, Sigma Phi Epsilon installed its twenty-sec- 
ond chapter on Duke campus as the North Carolina 
Gamma, March 27, 1909. Nationally Sigma Phi Epsi- 
lon has grown to 105 chapters, while locally Gamma 
Chapter has sent over 350 out into the world. 

Passing through the portals of House "AA" we en- 
counter: Bill Grossnickle . . . bemoaning his way 
through pre-med . . . disgruntled at the thought of more 
business to be "brung up" at meetings — Vern "Veep" 
Calloway ... the globetrotter, who, doubling as social 
chairman, is always worried about something — Walter 
"Nose" Hudgins . . . lanky, Charlestoning, money- 
grabber, a devotee of the muse, and a pushover for 
"psychoanalyzing" somebody — Keith Glover . . . minute- 
taking English major who is always trying to be in 

three places at once — persistent Ben Hackney . . . liooiii- 
iiig-voiced scribe, who finds it hard to read history, type, 
and listen to the radio simultaneously. Then come the 
"Passants":Wilt "Crowbo" Croy . . . "this time I mean 
it" . . . always in the mood to go to town — pugnacious 
John Few . . . commuter Ijetweeu Duke and W. C, 
sounds like the Greensboro Chamber of Commerce 
representative — bombastic Steve "Rock" Ingram . . . 
violin playing, hog-calling, pre-ministerial montage — 
Dick Kelly . . . who "gotta study" so he can be a multi- 
millionaire and get that cream Cadillac convertible — 
Wes "Vocal Chords" Sliirk . . . hard working engineer, 
who steps from graduation to matritiioiiy — Zaro Foster 
. . . from the metropolis ( ? ) of Turkcyfoot . . . cruising 
around despite those "dirty cojiper's" tickets — Art 
"Chrilfis" Christakos . . . double-talkinii. musical, fresh- 

^K ^' 

With a I lonicconiinf; di^plax consistitif; of a iiierr\ -{jo-roiind 
that actuall) rrvoKcd, the Sig Kjis welcoiiK-d the Aiuinni. 

At a haii(|uet at llar\e\ s during lloniecoiiiiiif; Weekend I'.d |)iuii<ley 
talks to one of the Sig Ep aluuuii, who were honored at the dinner. 


Jovial grins ami jiillv smirks seem to In- tlic order of the day as 
the Sigma Phi Epsilons percli uncomfortably around the coeds. 

man lioiisemaster — Boli Clark . . . rate mixtiiie of 
scliolar and party hoy, whose siiiiiiiier was ruined hy 
the death of the 52-20 law — Ed "Casanova" Dunklee 
"the piano virtuoso, with selections in the "Dunk Style" 
— Alt Judd . . . "Duh, I just came in to say . . . now 
what was it I was gonna say?" — Charles Griffin . . . 
"I'lu the Senatah, Suh, I say . . . from deep down in 
Dixie" — caustic Ralph Nesslinger . . . the "I want to 
i)e alone" boy behind the iron curtain . . . monkey 
business major — Louis Brown . . . "don't rush me" 
. . . the bridge fiend of the year — Page "Boozey" Butt 
. . . the mad lover, alternating between Baker and Chili 
Houses — Frank "You Should See My Brother" Bar- 
rance . . . drumming pre-medical maniac — Manton "Big 
Mo" Oliver . . . great Shakespearean student and 
"academician extraordinaire" . . . with a yen towards 
the dewali and l)ariram side of life of old Sig-Ep. 

First row, left to right: Kelly, K.: Clark. R.: .Shirk. W.: Insiram. C: 
Kelly, W. Second row: Brown. W.; Butt. P.; Hackney. B.; (Movar. R.: 
Hudgins. W. Third row: Barranco. F.; Grossnickle. W.: Oliver. M.: Few. 
J.; Foster. 2. Fourth row: Maus. L.; Judd, A.; Nesslinjier. R.: (iailn- 
way. v.; Croy. W. Fijth row: Glower. J.: O'Donnell. .1.: Melropi)!. II. 

Christmas provides the Sigma Phi Epsiion's with another opportunity to have a party. This time, it's a dance at the Vi'ash Duke 
Ballroom. Some couples have an eye out for the camera man while others seem not to notice that their picture is being snapped. 


Theta Chi 

What was Phi Theta Sigma 

two years ago is now 

a flourishing chapter of Theta Chi. 

The Theta Chi's desert their |)Uiuh cups and cookies to make some 
conversational points of interest to their attractive dates at a party. 

1 Of): I' red i\houl coininands comph-te silent c in order that the 
secretary may call the roll to check if aii\ of the brothers 
missing from meeting held in the Thela Chi chapter room. 
Bottom: Who will make a fifth? It's getting so that even a 
bridge game on a cabin jjarty must have at least one kibitzer. 

r\\\ April 10, 18.56, Frederick N. Freeman and Arthur 
Chase founded Theta Chi fraternity at Norwich 
University, Norwicli, Vermont. It remained a local 
fraternity for forty-six years until the second chapter 
was established at Massachussetts Institute of Tech- 
nology in 1902. From that time the fraternity has 
giown nntil today it is among the ten largest national 

Theta Chi is the youngest fraternity on Duke Cam- 
pus, having been installed as Gamma Sigma chapter 
on April 9, 1949. Prior to that time the fraternity 
operated as the local fraternity Plii Theta Sigma, which 
liad jjeen founded l)y six undergraduate students in 
August, 1944. Since then Phi Theta Sigma and Theta 
Chi has enlarged its membership to twenty-two active 
undergraduates and six faculty members. 

Cliosen by the brothers or some prominent figure 
about the campus, the Dream Girl reigns supreme over 
Theta Chi"s aniuial spring formal. Withlield imtil inter- 
mission, the name of tlie Dream Girl is revealed wlien 
the president performs the crowning ceremony. 

This year Gamma Sigma sponsored the annual Mason- 
Dixon Jiil)ilee. when the chapters from Maryland. Vir- 
ginia, and Nortli Carolina congregated for a weekend 
of celebration at Raleigii. 

The l)rothers take their last look at the l.F.C. Scliolar- 
sliip Ini|Hovement Trophy which hnally returned from 
the engravers. . . . The new ]iiano makes a iiig sensation 
in the cliapter room . . . John undertakes to become an 
aspiring pianist . . . Keith prefers to ]day the bugle . . . 
Shearing iiuadcs the "second deck" . . . Uriicc adds 
a sou|ied-up /ilher to his anti(|uc collection. . . . 

Mitchell breaks llie executive louncil tradition and 
goes East . . . Claxton and Giimore become big operators 
this Near . . . ■■()ld Sam conlimics Id turn oiil lil> 
creative mastcr|)iccc> . . . brothers win iree beers at 
joe's tor "Harbecuing I'ill" . . . Iicncxolent I'ncle Fred 
and I'. ,1 . make an iiiconiparablc Inidgc team . . . 
new monthiN ban(|in'ls are a success . . . Sam Shu- 
maker gives away his piti. . . . 

Herb i^av is still tr\ing to conxert the licalhcii with 
the h(l|) of Mob "Coz" Rutherford . . . Sannny Gay- 


First row. left to right: Baldwin. W.: Shumaker. S.; Tybout. F.; Mitchell, M. 
Second row: Calaway. W.: Thomas. R.: Fry. J.: Miller. P. Third row: Grove. G.; 
Connor, L. ; Sharpe, K.; Stradley, W. Fourth row: Ray, H.; Claxton, R. 

Fred Tybout, President of Theta 
Chi. is a meniher of I.F.C. and an 
assistant editor of the Chronicle. 

lord joins the married ranks, along with John Long . . . 
Bill Webster passes out cigars once more as he keeps 
the hospitals busy . . . Fred Ferris returns to the cam- 
pus after a two-year vacation . . . Lee Baldwin arouses 
the freshmen antipathy and then goes for a mid-night 
swim in the fish pond . . . Dick Thomas continues his 
career as a bookworm. . . . 

Heckert's juggling becomes the sensation of both 
campuses . . . Bruce Baird studies South Polynesian 
dances and creates a sensation at the Vaughn Monroe 
dance . . . Weazel calms down this year . . . Muncie is 
industriously pushing his slide rule . . . Bruce has a 
narrow escape over the Shoe and Slipper weekend . . . 
this was a year that will be long remembered. 

The honor of being Theta Chi Dream Girl is a much coveted position, but this \ear the Duke girls lost to an out-of-town beaut\ . The 
brothers honored their choice during intermission of the spring dance in the Union Ballroom, with Fred having the prized position. 



Members or the nations largest Jewish rra- 
ternity, Duke ZBT's are the scholastic leaders. 

First row, lejt to riphi: Fisclu-ll, R.; Strauss. S.; Simon. II.: (;i)lilsliin. 
(;. Seronil row: Haini. I,.: Solomon, J.: Sliulsinci-r. J.; l.owinlluil. 1'. 
Third raw: Hi-rnsliin, E.: Danncnlicrt;, R.; Shapiro. II.: (Joldwasscr. M. 
Fiiiirlh row: (irci-nwald, S.: Diamond. I'.: Ra<lni-r. S.: Tamis. R. Fillli 
riiw: Podollc. R.: Pi-ppi-r. (;.: I.iisli);. (;.: Ros.'niicr;;. J. Sixth row: 
Sack. M.: Puss. H.: Kricdman. li.: Schwartz. R. Sereiith niw: SchifFcr, 
M.: (irt/.. R.: O'Mansky. S.: Holhtt, A. 

Ed Landal. Zeta Beta Tau's active presi- 
dent, a pre-law student from New York. 

A Ipha Upsilon chapter of Zeta Beta Tau was installed 

May 4, 1935, thirty-seven years after Zeta Beta Tau 
was founded. Thirty-three members comprise the local 
chapter, whose outstanding social events of the year 
include the fall Homecomiii"; Weekend and the spring 
Farewell Weekend, wliich honors the year's graduates 
and sees the crowning of the fraternity sweetheart. 

As jiart of its program of social welfare, Zeta Beta 
Tau. joined hy two other fraternities, presented the 
Cub Scouts from Edgemont Commutiity Center with a 
Christmas party featuring movies, magic, gifts, and 
refreshments. With the generous assistance of the 
chapter's alumni association and the parents of the 
undergraduates, the chapter room was completely re- 
decorated and refurnished at tlie connnencement of the 
fall semester. The brothers added a new electric neon 
fraternity sign. Serving Zeta Beta Tau this year as 
officers were: president, Ed Landau; vice-president, 
Gary Goldstein; secretary, M. Rol)ert Goldwasser; 
treasiiicr, Heiny M. Poss; hi.storian. Martin Sack. Jr. 

Included on the fraternity's roster were four members 
of Phi Beta Kappa, eight tnctnbers of Phi Eta Sigma, 
three members of Beta Omega Sigma, two members of 
the Varsity "D" Club, the presidents of Bench and Bar 
and liillcl. the vice-presidents of tlic Inter-Fraternity 
Couticil ami the Class of '51, two members of I'i Tau 
Sigma, and two band Icttertncti. The track, swimming, 
soccer, and football teams each claimed a Zcbe, as did 
the Chronicle, Tau Beta Pi. Eta Sigma Phi, and Alpha 
Kappa Psi. 

The widcsjnead accomplisliinciils ol the brothers oti 
catiipiis make the headlines, biil il i> iheir varied ])er- 
sonalilies and the experiences will: llicin llimuuli llie 
year thai one shall always cherisli and tcmciiibcr. 
"Coutiselor" Schwartz |)atiently holding his Bcik h and 
Bar gavel, awaiting I'rogratn Chairmati •■l.iiiiibcring" 
Getz's return from s().<ci praclice . . . ('inderman H. M. 
'Fish" l.ustig adding to the Zebc's athl(>tic fame 


with help ffotn hopstcr l)ob Strauss 

Manager "Saki" 


The ZBT"s get together in the chapter niDiii with their girls for an interval of rehixalion and fun to hreak tlie monotonous grind of 
school work. This is one of a series of afternoon open houses held in chapter rooms throughout the year by the various fraternities. 

continuing in his failing attempts to catch extra points, 
pr()i)al)ly because of the disturljance created by Poodle 
and Fishell in the bandstand . . . "Veep" Gary, the poor 
man's Grantland Rice, rushing to meet the Chronicle 
deadline . . . Mickey's demand for "efficiency from the 
emanuensis" bringing the usual laugh from Goldy, fol- 
lowed by a plea from Sam for QUIET! . . . Joe, joined 
occasionally by Eppie, contiiuiing in his lamentation on 
unnatural existences . . . "Sitting Bull" Rosenberg short- 
changing the brothers in the Oak Room. . . . 

Prexy Ed finally cutting the meeting down to four 
hours flat, while House Chairman Dick continues with 
his maintenance of perfect order and discipline in 
House "T" . . . Pepper finally finding his mandolin 
under Saul's laundry bundles . . . Gene borrowing Ber- 
nam's slide rule as the latter carefully mixes the papier 
mache for Homecoming . . . Lowenthal cluttering up 
tlie dressers with his panaceas as Thayer spumes Latin 
declensions . . . "Geel" shullling the cards as "One 
game!" reverberates through the dorm . . . Miles trying 
vaiidy to collect Shoe and Slipper dues to keep his auto 
repair bills up to date . . . Tamis attempting to find out 
what Abe is saying . . . Liam and Simil becoming the 
first to splice, but we still manage to see Sandy and him 
on Monday nights . . . Herb plugging away at account- 
ing, as Jim continues to represent us in the political 
spotlight. . . . And don't let Ruby and "The Stu" fool 
you — they, like the rest of the brothers, are still "loyal 
to our Zeta Beta Tan. ever loval to our Zeta Beta Tan." 

Top: Some of the brothers pose prettily for the photographer 
with a background of books to give the proper studious attitude. 
Middle: Even though the open house has become a little 
crowded, some are still able to smile while others hoist them- 
selves wearily to the floor. Bottom : The ZBT's hold an open 
house after one of the home football games to entertain their 
dates. At least one is overwhelmed b) Chanticleer cameraman. 

The Alpha Chi's president. Betty Chap- 
PEL, is a senior education major. 




Cince tlie founding of Alpha Chi Omega at Depauw 
University in 1885, the lyre has been the symbol of 
our sorority, and on it we have played many melodies, 
with new notes, old notes, and various tempos. The 
strains of the lyre have since been heard in seventy- 
three major colleges and universities throughout the 
nation, and from these chapters have come a total of 
28,000 loyal Alpha Chis, who proudly display the 
red carnation and the colors, scarlet and olive green. 

Betty Chappell, our president for 1950-1951, set the 
key signature for the chapter here at Duke. Peggy 
Haldeman, Chairman of the Judicial Board: Peggy 
Awtry, Coed Editor of the Chronicle: Mary Baily, Phi 
Kappa Delta; five F.A.C.'s and three Phi Beta Kappas 
are the major chords. New notes, our sixteen talented 
and lovely pledges, add strength to the melody, and the 
premiere performance of the new music came at the 
traditional big-sister little-sister luncheon earlv in the 

Then the melody breaks into a gay. sprightly tune, 
reminiscent of fun-crowded days and months, of cabin 
parties, coffees, open houses for the boys on West, and 
rush parties. The Christmas season saw our annual 
Christmas Party and the dance with which we honored 
our pledges. 

Improvisations on old, familiar tliemes mark efforts 
to redecorate our chapter room, which is located in 
Mordecai House. The ballad strain is especially for 
our pin-ups. The complete melody signifies the life 
of all the girls in the chapter and their varied interests, 
and may this year's melody long linger witli them. 

Love, unselfishness, friendship, and 

sincerity are the principles of Alpha Chi Omega. 

In varied costume. Aljiha Chis ])rc])are to 
entertain and rush the coed frcshiueti at 
one of their formal |)arties in Mordecai. 

Lffl: The AChiOs' Christmas parts mcaril fun and gifts for all. Many laughs from 
one gift which Joan (ieherl is pointing to. Ri^lil: The |)ledge dance was a big success. 
Given in East Inion. the dance was one of their best fuiu tions of the school year. 





^^%-a"- ^ 


Pledge Class. First row, left to riiilit: Bevan. J.: Davenport, D.; Clarke, N.; Derrick, B.; Coe, E.; Downs, C: Nichols. L. Second 
row: Whitniore. M.: Lefebvre. H.: DuMont. R.; Nash. C; McBride, F.: Skinner, N.; Townsend, N.; .Staub. I).: Kniersoii. C. 

First row, left to rijiht: 

Smyers. M. 
Sage. J. 
Lvon. M. 
Wilson, P. 
Roberts, P. 
Holbeck, A. 

Second row: 

Clay, J. 
Finter, P. 
Deniarest, N, 
Zanner, G. 
Speas, P. 
Riggs, M. 

Third row: 

French, E. 

House, A. 

Bailev, M. 

Tuttle. D. 

Lassiter, E. 

Van Dobhenbursli. 1. 

Foil nil row: 

Awtrey. M. 
Haldenian. P. 
Mund. M. 
Van Billiard. A. 
.Sizeniore. I'. 
Mitchell, M. 

Fifth row: 

Massey, M. 
Bishop, M. 
Nordwall. .S. 
Praeger. E. 
Chappell, B. 


ii. a 




Their ideals are found 

in the motto: we live for one another. 


Hiauliful frills cnlprtaiti Easts frcslinicii at juke l)<)x |)aity. 
1 he I'lilcilaiiit'is cnjoyt'd the show as nuicli as the entertained. 
tliinif;li iiriK a feu sdda jerks ri'iiiainecl ((imposed etKiupli to sing. 

Loici'i Icjl: In llic spiirifT 
I'aiillellenie sing conii"- 
lilion. the ADPis pretend 
they are Russian "peas- 
ants." The doleful expres- 
sions show thev reall\ put 
themselves into the part. 

Lower riphi: Some of the 
expressions would seeni to 
indicate that the hreakfast 
at the Ivy Koorn was a hit 
too early in the morning. 

Mart Proctor transferred to Duke as a 
sophomore and is the A.D.Pi President. 

/^ reat plans were made for a gala affair at Wesleyaii 
College. Macon, Georgia, this summer in honor of 
Alpha Delta Pi's hundredth l)irthday. They proudly 
claim the distinction of being the oldest secret society 
for women, for their first chapter was founded May 
18, 1851. Omicron chapter also claims seniority at 
Duke as the first national sorority established here. 

Alpha Delta Pi's philanthropic activities include the 
Abigail Davis Student Loan Fund, the Wesleyan Scholar- 
ship for the descendents of founders, and the 18.51 
Memorial Fellowship Fund whicii sponsors foreign 

Omicron chapter is proud of the numy honors that 
its members have received at Duke. Outstanding otlices 
held include president of W.S.G.A., president of Pan- 
Hellenic Council, president of the Y.W.C.A., two house 
presidents, the president of the sophomore class, two 
of the cheerleaders, one F.A.C., and two transfer ad- 
visers. Much of tiic siu'cess of Alpha Delia I'i nuist 
be attributed to the cajjable leadersiiip of Marriott i'roc- 
tor. President of tlic Omicron chapter for 19.50-1951. 

Pledge Class. First row, left to riiiht: Miller. S. : (ilemi. A.: Gray, A.; Westbrook. C. : Cozart. R. 
Second roiv: Hobbs. N.: Wilson. B.; Fox. J.: Avery. B.; Atkinson. B.: Riuh. A. Third row: Hall. 
S.; Slate, S.; Harlee, A.: Russell, B.; Rigsby, A.; Proctor, N.; McCutchins, J. 

First row, left to right: Procter, M. ; Sheffield. F. : Cooper. D. : Hogue. A.; Pluinmer, 
B. ; Paddock. N. : Quillian. H. Second row: Hay. V. A.; Borden. E. ; Gulledge. J.: 
Bridgers. A.: Anderson. C. : Arendell. K.: Lee. D. Third row: Goode. A.: Arnold. M.: 
Ruark. H. : Hardison. M.: Wiggins. A.: Lea. V.: McAfee, J. Fourth row: Crews. A.; 
Br\ant. H.: Courtney, V.; Longcrier, M. ; Huckabee, P.; Anderson, K.: Turner, D. 
Fifth row: Shepherd, B. ; McElrov, A.; Miller, N. : Lonon. F.; Schweistris. Y.: Mark- 
well. P.: Heinke. B. 


Judy Rosenblum. 

President of Alpha 
Epsilon Phi. is a 
h i s t (1 r \ iiiajiir. 

.. 5/ 




Betterment of the individual and thus the 

group as a whole is their purpose. 

Alpha Epsilon Phi has had a very busy, full year. 
Their chief concern was chasing about looking for 
furniture to fix up their newly acquired room in the 
Faculty Apartments. Their meetings resembled a class 
in interior decorating as they sat down and hashed out 
all their problems . . . what color carpet will match 
i)est, and where should the new table be put. Some 
how or other all these questions were straightened out, 
and the result . . . well, it looks mighty good to them. 
For a small group the members certainly do manage 
to get around. There's Dot, for instance, our house 
president, Phi Kappa Delta, and White Duchy. One 
can't f[uite figure out where she finds time to get to 
meetings, but miraculously she is always there. And 
then there is IJernice, another sister on W.S.G.A. She 
goes by the title of assistant treasurer and is claimed 

by Sandals as well as Ivy. Dana and Hattie also add 
to the Sandals roster with spirit and vitality. 

There isn't a thing that can stop Jan's dancing. This 
year's Hoof 'n' Horn show owes its choreography to 
her talent. It was quite a loss when two of the seniors, 
Judy and Joan, left in the middle of the year to try 
their hands at job-hunting. Bev and Sue both blossomed 
forth with fraternity pins and wedding plans, accom- 
panied by beaming and blissful smiles. Ruthie has 
been haunting the geology labs all term, and Irene, our 
treasurer, just spends her time haunting. 

Five wonderful pledges added nuu li to the enthusiasm 
of the group activities. They gave the actives a most 
pleasant afternoon with a bridge party in the room. 
They also entertained the presidents and vice-jiresidents 
of other pledge classes on campus witli an oix-n house. 

Pi.KDGK Class. 

/•'irsl roif. Icjl to rif.hl: 

(Jdldiiiaii, S. 
Jackson, S. 
Uretsky. R. 
Warm, T. 
Rosenthak J. 

The AEPhis at tlifir next-to-lasl rush pailN impress the 
rushees with flajjper CDStuiiies — long-waisted middies and fancy 
gaiters. The '"Koarin" Twenties' party was a roarin" success! 

First roiv, left to riiihl: Rosenhlum. J.: Seligman. J.: Sha|)iro. 
S. Second row: Levenson. B.: Dietz. H.: Fotamkin. 1). Thin! 
row: Hulse. I.: Golilen. I).: Knsteriitz. R. Foiir/li row: Schnei- 
der. J.: Moser. B. 

Top: The pledge banquet is one of tiie outstanding events of 
the year for any freshman, for it is lier first recognition as a 
full-fledged member. The AEPhis honor their new initiates at 
a dinner given in the Union Ballroom at the end of first semes- 
ter. Bottom: A surprise shower is given for a bride-to-be and 
her friends in the sororitv room in the Faculty Apartments. 

Highlighting the year's activitie.s were the annual 
formal pledge dance before Christmas at the Forest 
Hills Country CIuIj and the dinner dance in the spring. 
They honored the seniors and pledges at one of the 
big banquets. The Sunday afternoon open houses for 
the boys at Duke, Nortli Carolina State, and Chapel 
Hill were successful, and much fun was had by all. 
They had many suppers in the room which turned out 
to be riotous affairs, and tlie amuial coffee for faculty 
and administration was one of the best they have ever 
held. All of this and the high esprit de corps of the 
group went to make up one of the finest years in Alpha 
Epsilon's sixteen years on Duke University campus. 

Their sorority experience will D?come a thing of lasting value 

VV/e"ll Have a blue room," says the song. And so we 
have. The color may be blue, but the spirit cer- 
tainly isn't. With "Slap Bang" and our new Viennese 
Party as a boost, we increased our chapter by eighteen, 
including sophomores Brenda, Billie, and Ann. 

Connie, Prue, and Ann Hanmiond returned early this 
year to advise freshmen and transfers. Whitaker pulled 
a quickie in September and doubled the number of pins 
she carries by adding a Carolina PiKA pin. Mary tied 
the knot last sununer with Wade but returned to the 
campus to absorb more culture. Jean brought back 
from Christmas a double set of rings on her third finger, 
while Elly settled for one, and Phyl for a pin. Alums 
Connie Austin and Jean Withrow settled in Durham 
while their husbands plodded through school. Avis 
and Brunkow narrowed the field to one, and Marty pined 
for her man at M.I.T. Football weekends. Homecoming, 
and Thanksgiving i)rought our alums back from every- 

Our blue room began activities early in the year with 
coffees. In November we had our |)ledge baiKjuet and 
in February our pledge dance. Our initiation bancpiet 
was held at the Hope Valley Country Club. Every 
holiday brought a special party, and in the spring we 
licked to Crablree for our cabin party. Wc climaxed 

1'at Coini.i:, Al- 
pha Phi Presi- 
dent, is active in 
the Duke Play- 
ers and WI)I5S. 

Tap: Al a ni^liiiif; function. Alpha Phi's impress freshmen with 
candles, atiiiosplicre. and costumes. Middle: When rushing is 
over, an atmual lianquel is held for the neuK -piedfied girls. 
liolloin: At their last jiarty hefore the Christmas hoiidavs. the 
Alpha Phis receive preseiUs from a phonN-looking Santa Claus. 


First row. left to riiilit: Whitaker. P.: Hanimond. A.: Dodson. P.: Morey. P.; McKerley. I\. : F.niiis. K.; Crowell, J.: Drew. D. Sec- 
ond row: Ddllens. M.: Davis. A.; Boyle, B. ; Cartvvright. M.: Brunkt)\v. J.; Biokenshire, J.: Ballard. C. : Hoffman. J. Third row: 
Parker, S. ; Couble, J.; Heiiii. C. ; Perry, P.; Greene. J.: Berner, C. ; Watkins, M. ; Castle, C. Fourth row: Bowen, P.; Baxter, D.; 
Riegle, S. ; Dickens, M.: Sutphen, S. ; Casselberry, R. ; Right, J.: Currie, B. 

our social year with our spring vacation house party 
in Daytona. 

To justify our existence, we initiated this year a 
new social service project. Supporting our National 
Cardiac Aid project and collaborating with Duke Hos- 
pital, we began working at the new Heart House on 
Main Street. Our annual project of an easter egg hunt 
for the Edgemonters was not neglected either. 

Billie captured the Kappa Sig Dream Girl cup and 
matching pin early in the fall. Meantime Crowell, 
Ballard, Pierce, and Whitaker helped out the Chapel 
Choir. Polly devoted her time to being photography 
editor of the Chanticleer, but took time out to relax 

with Kuth Casselberry at a Union Committee meeting. 
Currie concentrated on keeping her high Ivy average; 
while Phoebe Bowen edited the Student Handbook with 
assistance from Marty and Brenda, and Joanie led 
the cheers. President Pat was content to spend her extra 
time at the new radio station. Theatrical minded Elly 
and Joanie worked with the Hoof 'n' Horn show, and 
Phil. Sue, and Pat devoted themselves to Duke Players. 
Our numerous Spanish students joined Phyl in Sigma 
Delta Pi, and Connie continued to avidly boost the "Y." 
The two Joanies flapped their water wings with the 
Nereidian Club, PhoeJje doned the jodphurs, and 
Prue and Beeps faithfully attended W.A.A. meetings. 

Pledge Class. First roiv. left to right: Knights. M.: Burrows. B.: Wilnier. P.: Ireland. B.: Eaton. L. Second row: Sales. C: Hawk, 
A.: Kimball. M.: Vann. B. : Stubbins. B.: Jones. L.: Zapf. B. 




Tri Delt I'lxsickni. Mary Jo Stroud, has 
also been very active in her class activities. 

The purpose of T 

a feel 



The Tri-Delts 
entertain the 
freshmen in 
their newly- 
il e c o r a t e (1 
sororitv room. 

First row, left to rifiht: Stevens, T. ; Richards. K. 
WoUen. R.; Ballentine. M.: Carter. P.: White, P. 
Mackie, P.; Stroud. M.: Austin. C: Wilkins. M 
Second roiv: Cool. J.: Coleman. M.: Oliver. J. 
Urban, D.: Jenkins. I).: Brittain. C: Crowcll. D. 
Lobell. J.: Palmer. A.: Matheson. A. Third row 
Hall. B. : Brenneman. B. : Maunev. S.: Adams. F. 
Kirk. G. S.: McCain. P.; Boyle! L.: Tignor, N.; 
Mood, P.: Maass. B. 

A little bit of 
the Old South 
is b r o u g h t 
liiuk in the 
I'an-Hel sine. 

\ri ailiT-din- 
ricr li r i (1 g c 
pailv is given 
lor the (.liapel 
Hill Tri l),'ll>. 

Pledge Class. 

First row, left to right: 

Northington, N. 
Dienstl, S. 
Matlu^son, P. 
VkCrary, N. 
Van Sickler. G. 
Niece, A. 
Brown, A. 
Lane, N. 

Second row: 

Hamilton. J. 
Benson. M. 
Knickerbocker, F. 
Gould, B. 
Bandoiph. H. 
Grew. A. 

Third row: 

Zwick, N. 
McDowell. B. 
Miller. J 
Johnson. B. 
Smith, J. 

VVHiile strolling across East Campus, and occasionally 
West Campus, we are certain to meet up with those 
good ole Tri Delts. whose favorite stomping ground is 
the famed "Tri Delta Heaven" in the Pan-Hel House. 
Mary Jo Stroud, Sweetheart of the chapter, has the 
task of presiding over this group of intellectuals and 
saying, "Sisters, now that we are all mem])ers of Dean's 
List, we can strive to become memhers of Phi Beta 
Kappa." T. Stevens, President of the Junior Class and 
Pan-Hel Adviser in Bassett House, and Kay Richards, 
F.A.C. in Jarvis House, lead the Junior Class "onward 

toward greater things." Then we have F.A.C. 's Mary 
Lib Coleman and Becca Woollen doing their level best 
to teach their cliildren Duke ways, and. in the literary 
line, Sally Butz edits the Chanticleer. 

The artistic talents of Delta Delta Delta are repre- 
sented by songl)ird Dot Jenkins, who has the lead in 
Hoof 'n' Horn's first production, plus the year 'round 
joi) of leading the Tri-Delt "choir" in songs. 

Of the fifty-five members of the Alpha Omicron chap- 
ter, these are a few whose close and lasting friendships 
keep the stars and crescent shining at their brightest. 

Fust i„w, lejl lo riiiht: Wall/. J.: Elder. M.: Pettit. M.; Purviance. P.: Caniiell, N.; Tiller, L.; Boone, S.: Vokoun. S.: Walker. P. 
Second row: Pepper, P.; Swiger. J.: Dixon, J.; Mills. C; Fisher, M.; John, L.; Wilson, J.; Bouton. L.; Bryan, J. Third row: Stor- 
mont. M.: McKelvey. P.: McCormic. J.: McClure. M.: Hollingsworth. M.: Waggoner. G.: Carr. M.: Efland. A.: Shaw. S. Fotirlh 
roiv: Rohcrl.s. J.: Anderson, N.: Wichinan, A.; Linthicuni. J.: Kinney, V.; Arrants. B. : York. S. : Hooks. M. : John. K. 




'IHVi- ^ 



The Delia (.ariinia's Pri'sidciil. jlDV 
Swiger, is a senior sociology major. 

llic Delia (.aniina singers iloii 
formal allirc to eiilerlain ihe eoeds 
during llicir formal rush parly. 


First row 

Pledge Class. 

, left tn ripht: 

Hisnii.s. 1). 

Lane. I!. 

Ulatlmr. M. 

Fahiu-r. P. 

PfllTSOIl. II. 

McK.lvy. 1'. 

Second row: 

Eados, A. 
Frank, C. 

Necflliam. N. 

Pikr. M. 

Clark, .1. 

Clark, .1. 

Edens, C. 

Third row: 

Sommardahl, P. 

Fnrhus, M. 

Carroll, N. 

Hart, L. 

Moffill, 15. 

Elil.-r, M. 

Sharp, F. 

Beck, S. 

Delta Gamma was founded for 

the perpetuation of understanding 
and sympathy among its members. 

'IVTother June has arrived with the initiation of the 
greatest of pledge classes and memories of a great 
year. Memories of Judy banging the gavel for order 
. . . Joey making us dig down deep to make ends meet . . 
Marianne and Pat '"" frantically . . . the spa 
ghetti dinner . . . Hoods twirling her Plii Bete key . . 
Wickie weekending at Yale . . . Peggy amoosin' but 
confoosin' all with her chitchat . . . Juanita dividing her 
time between the Citadel and zany D "n" D chores . 
that cal)in party with Frosh "Y" prexy Sommerdahl 
telling us how she "Can't Say No," and Shirley bringing 
along her kid sis . . . Georgianna crooning in the choir 
. . . Elder prowling around for Chronicle scuttlebutt . . 
"Hannah" . . . Betty Ross scribbling mad letters to U. T 

with Pan-Hel Adviser Kinney and HI' sis Pris giggling 
about that Tennessee weekend in Chapel Hill . . . Louise 
holding up traffic on Main Street . . . playing Santa 
Claus to the children at the Cerebral Palsy Hospital. . . . 

New diamonds on the third finger left of Sarah and 
Lorraine with rice and old shoes in the offing . . . 
"Stormy" holding flashbulbs for the Chanticleer 
photographers . . . Bryan rousing interest in "fast 
breaks" and "bank shots" but Nan insisting it's purely 
a spectator sport . . . "Veep" Pettit keeping the Junior 
Class and the Phi Belts under control . . . Joyce and 
Ed marching down the aisle . . . Dede deciding the 
hometown variety is best . . . Joyce, Nancy, and Ann 
giving the scoop on Jarvis doings . . . tripping the light 
fantastic at the Pledge Dance . . . Jane and Mitta enter- 
taining Marines . . . Marie hollering for the Giants . . . 
Mills organizing the Daytona house party . . . sizzling 
sunburns and the Breakers . 

Here it is now time for graduation, and memories of 
another fal)ulous Delta Gamma year are complete. 

Santa comes with gifts for all D.G.'s at the annual Christmas 
party. Santa has a feminine air about ■"him," but just the same 
hes awaited eagerly to spread good cheer among the girls. 

At their sorority meeting most girls listen attentively, but a few 
snooze or dav dream. Judy reads the many announcements, 
and the secretar\ takes the minutes diiigenllv and carefully. 



Carolyn Morse, an English major 
from Swarthmore, Pa., leads the Thetas. 

The love and loyalty of a Theta kite 

and twin stars bind these girls together 











ft>5< row, /e/< <o rif^ht: Cannon, J.: Cline, B.; May. I..: Dahiirs. H. : Crdvci. J,: IJoiihiri. I>.; I.ciiiiinf;. !).: Colil). F. Srronil row: 
Kane, P.; Boone. E.; McKee. J.; Synder. B.: (iundcrsoti. A.: Jones. J.: llannoii, L. : Schuster. A. TliinI row: Canada. B.: You- 
mans. A.; Morse. C: Harrison. P.: Voegelin. J.: Bixl)\. Vl.: Wagner. C: Schreiner. K. Fourih row: (iurniiiels. J.: Beams. M.: Wood. 
R.: Hodgson. N.: Chapman, M.; Schlatter. A.: Arthur. M.: Runvan. N. A7///i row: MctJill. L.: Ekhiml. II.: Barrows. N.; 
Bradley, M.; Wright, M.: Carmichael, M.; Nichols. N.; Steele. J.: townseiid. I,. 


13et;i Rlio cliapter of Kappa Alpha Tlicta again luid 
a proud and fun-paiked yfar. Our rlaini lo sc-liolar- 
ship fame lay in our distinguished prexy, Carolyn 
Morse, acconipanit'd l)y Kuthanii IiuKm', Wink Boone, 
and Jana Hanser. Ann Gundorson proved liiat the 
sophs were not to lie outdone anil represented Theta in 
l\y. At the end of the semester we were pleasantly 
surprised iiy ranking first among sororities in aeadeniic 

None the less pleased were we to have so many 
Theta's holding positions of distinetion on eampus. Fay 
Cobb. Alice Jean Youmans, Dottie Lenning, and Brad 
Bradley served on W.S.G.A. Council, Anne Schlatter 
led the Sandals, and Wink Boone directed Student 
Forum. And hats ofT to Queens Marjorie Arthur, Molly 
liixby, and Marion Chapman. 

Theta as a group was constantly active carrying on 
projects antl planning open houses, paities, and dances. 
Our frequent Sunday night sit-on-the-tloor suppers pro- 
vided wonderful socials, and coupled with pledge-active 
get-together on Monday night filled new pages in our 
crowded memory book. 

East- West relations assumed greater proportions, 
with numerous starry-eyed Theta's cherishing frat pins, 
and Marion and Dottie smugly sporting diamonds. 
Gnomie combined cooking with classes and served as 
a wonderful advertisement. Lil picked between semester 
vacation for the "I do's," while Jana graduated first 
semester and headed for lier Quantico wedding. 

At our spring Triad, held witli the Pi Phis and the 
Kappas in the Woman's Gym, Theta presented with pride 
her fifteen pledges, and thus completed another success- 
ful year full of constant activity, fun, and fellowship. 

Toj): At ail informal rush party for the new East Campus fresh- 
men, the Thetas in their white pinafores look as engrossed in 
the skit as the freshmen do. Middle: A Sunday afternoon open 
house for the ATO s helps improve relations between East and 
West. The Theta room makes an attractive setting for the party. 
Bol/om: Theta fried chicken as the main attraction at supper. 

Fledge Class. 

First row. left lo right: 

Cresap, J. 
Flannerv. M. 
Black, M. 
Stanback. S. 

Second row: 

Watkins. L. 
Flintom. F. 
Foppert. H. 
Barton, J. 
Brown. B. 
Mitchell. F. 

Third row: 

Earle, A. 
Powers, C. 
Togers. F. 
Claughton. S. 
Wise. C. 

Top: As a part of tlieir many philanthroijic activities, the Kappa 
Deltas prepare Christmas baskets to be sent to needy families. 
Here four of the girls decorate the baskets to make the gift as 
attractive as possible. Bottom: Each year the sororities compete 
in a highlv contested basketball tournament. Kay gives the KD 
team a lesson in the most effective way to shoot a basket. 


Jeannine N e w- 
MAN — better 

known as "Hotsy" 
— led the Kap|i;i 
Delias in V)?>(). 

'Tlie KD Hades, fires started Ininiiiig back in 1897, 
wlieii four students at Virginia Slate Teachers Col- 
lege decided to band together and establish the first 
of many Kappa Delta chapters based then, as it is now, 
on the spirit of friendliness and loyalty. Since then 
K D has grown until it reached its height in 1951. K D 
now can boast of having eighty chapters, the most 
recent one having been established at the University 
of North Carolina this year. 

The Sigma Delta chapter of Kappa Delta, proud 
possessor of thirty-two members and twenty spectacular 
pledges, is tlie motiier of many versatile members. 
Famous among us are F.A.C. Susan; Bibi, the Phi 
Bete; Mo, the Aycock House president; Kay, the viva- 

Fledge Class 
First row, left to right: 

Todd, P. 

Groome, P. 

Peale, D. 

Spatola, S. 

Evans, F. 

Horten, D. 

Second row: 

Norris, A. 

Grey, N. 

Groves. P. 

Jones, N. 

(]rurllbll■^ . J. C. 

Drake, M. 

Tliiril row: 

Ketner, A. 

Covington. A. 

Kcnncdv. M. 

Slater. 15. J. 

Barber, H. 

Moore, C. 

Scheller, M. A. 



KD challenges her mem 
hold firm to their 

fious cheerleader; and Mimi, Coed Editor of the Duke 
'n Duchess. But let it lie said that K D has not ehosen 
its members on what tiiey have, hut rather on the better 
standard of what they are. 

Anil tiien there are the other unforgetables . . . Becky 
"Mope," the witty one . . . sweet "Peet" . . . Joan, the 
teimis champ . . . Kitty, one of the Sweethearts of Sigma 
Chi finalists . . . "Nasty," burning up the road in her 
fire engine . . . "Hotsy," our fabulous gavel swinger 
. . . Marie "the Voice" Brown . . . little Brownie Little 
. . . Martha and her "A" average . . . Becky "Let's go 
to the Flickies" Smith . . . Margaret Ann "Be My Love" 
Houck . . . and memorable others. 

The year 1950-1951 was active for Kappa Delta. 
Along the social line will always be remembered the 
numerous teas given by the pledges, the gala Pledge 
Banquet at the Carolina Lin in Chapel Hill when 
"Fortie" stole the show, and the Christmas Party. K D 
was once again the proud winner of the inter-sorority 
basketball tournament. 

K D participates also in welfare work by donating 
food baskets to needy families at Christmas time and 
by supporting a hospital for crippled children in Vir- 
ginia tlirough the sale of Christmas seals. 

And so, with all of our wonderful memories of fun, 
friendship, and service, the sisters end the thirty-ninth 
year of the Kappa Delta chapter at Duke University. 

One of the most unusual parties given by any sorority in the 
fall is the Red Hatles party on the first night of formal rushing. 
The KD's are dressed in red costumes with authentic horns. 

First row. letl U> ii^hl: Niunum. J.; Hi-niirs-.-y, V..; \X ills. K.: (lilliam. 
J. Seroiid raw: I'icki-ns. .S.; \ ance, E.; Weeks. G.: Woolery. M. Thinl 
row: Hedrick, K.; Little. M.: Kelly, S.; Evans. C. Fourth row: Hinson. 
P.: Carr. K.: Crutclifr. F.; Moyer. J. Filth row: WooHall. A.: Spikes. 
V..: Brown. M.; Hunt. N. .S/.v//i row: Rezznniio. K.: Roesth. S.: Hrown. 
M.; Smith, R. Seventh row: Houck. M.: Palton. M.: Thomas. .M. Eighth 
row: Fahringer. R.; Gosnell, C, 

Awi, Mii,i;\i\N. I'lr^idcnt of Kappa, 
edited the Woman's Student Handbook. 

The golden key is the symbol of true ai 

lasting friendship 
within this sisterhood. 

TVinetcPM liimdred and fifty marks tlie twentieth an- 
niversary of the Kappa chapter at Duke, and mem- 
bers of Deha Beta continue to hold many roles in cam- 
pus activities. While Mac Smith, "Prexy" of Bassett 
House, Jo Ingwersen, Judicial Secretary, and Joan 
LaMutlie, Sophomore Representative, help to guide 
W.S.G.A.; Boljhy Jones, Izzy Young, Emmy Weber, 
Cookie Beck, Alice Goldthwaite, and Marsha Knott set 
the style as members of Social Standards Connnittee. 
Holding positions on Pub Row are Nancy Harris, Coed 
Editor of tiie CHANTICLEER ; Mary Webi), Coed Busi- 
ness Manager of the Archive; and Sally Byrne, Editor 
of the A rehire. 

Also on the activity roster are Cookie Beck, chair- 
man of N.S.A.; Jane Schrider, the first coed in many 
years to be President of Duke Players; Dottie Platte, 
Joan LaMothe, and Enuny Weber, Sandals; and Emmy 
Peterson and Mary Webb, F.A.C.'s. Mac Smith was 
tapped for White Duchy, and Cookie Beck, Jane 
Schrider, and Mac for Phi Kappa Delta. 

Anne Sherman, President, and Mary Webb, Vice- 
President, struck the keynote as the chapter strived to 
make tlie greatest possible contribution to the campus. 
The chapter worked closely with the newly-formed Dur- 
ham Alunniae Club and jointly sponsored several 
projects and social functions. 

Marty Lunger and the social committee planned many 
activities which the chapter enjoyed this year — j)ledge 
breakfast, Founder's Day parly, cabin party. Christ- 
mas parly for EdgenionI (•liiidrcn. alumnae lea, initia- 
tion ban()net. Triad Dance, and many ini'ornuil get- 
togethers. The Kajjpas* twentieth year on Duke camjius 
points to a future full of success and good times. 

7()/).' I lie Ka|)|ja > (1(1 llicir Ml in iiripKivirif; ii'lalioiis 
IjcIwccm Ivisl and West l)\ cnlci iaininf; llic Sif;nia ,\u s. 
Midillc: \\u>\\ uci-k is incl vvilli |)rcpaiali(ins and Iuk's 
for fulurc |)lcdf.'i's. Iliillom: A Sundas aflcniooii caljin 
pari) at the local l)ird sanctuary fiiwls llic Kappas and 
their dates bravely singing to ward oil llic (did ucalhcr. 

First row, left to right: Sherman, A.: Pringle, J.; McMasters. E. : Knott. M.: LaMothe, J.; Platte, W.; 
McCaiter. J.: Platte. D. : Weber, E. Second row: Kauffman. H.: Hampe. C. ; Alyea, N.; Zipplies, C. ; 
Chester, C. : Brooks. B. ; Goldthwaite, A.; Harney. P.; Lawrence. L. Third row: Perks. L. ; Mader, J.; 
Lindsay, J-; Lauer. E. : Lunger. M. ; Weidenhani. C; Olds, M. ; Smith. L. ; Peterson. E. Fourth row: 
Beachlev. J.: Webb. M.: Weigel. M.; Schrider. J.; Byrne. S.: Harris. N.: Lindsay, B.: Beck, C; Groves, 

Pledge Class. First row, left to right: Williams. S.: Miller. M. : Collins. P.: Le- 
Stourgeon, A.; Perkins, S. : Ruffin, J. Second row: Nolen. A.: Allen. A.: Vallentyne. 
J.; Thomas. E. ; Otley. M. Third roic: BuUard. M. A.: Dundas. R.; Schncidcwind. 
F.: Blades, B.; Alford, E. 


Top: The South Sea islands invade Duke in the form 
of the Phi Mu's serenading potential rushees to join 
their paradise. Middle: This time thev provide enter- 
tainment at the Pan-Hel sing with a Ijeauty shop scene. 
Ilolluin: Hilda gi\es her undivided attention to anv and 
all words of wisthim that may flow at the rush party. 

First row. Ii-ll Id rifdil: .San. Ic M.: I!r i^^ldc kr. J. I).; DiNiiic. i;.; \\ liilr. C. 
Seroriil raw: W'noilwanl, .S.: MaillarwI. K.; Ca-^sil. N.; Kariiliam. M. Thin! row: 
Thomp^nll, K.; Koons, .1.; M( \liillin. S.: (]iilliiiM)ii. K. Finirlh row: Prcslwicli. 
J.: Parkir. II.; Kni(;lil, V.; Conoly. S. Fifth row: KaulkinT. A.; llnaiijist. J.; 
Johnhon. \ .: Wi-cdon. J. Sixth row: Broaddus, C.: Hcflin. I'.; .Slocuin, J.; .Stiles. 
S. Seventh row: McLawliorn, M.; Bcal, M.; Trcniriian, L. 

/^aiiiina Epsiloii Clia[)ter of l^lii !\Iu preditts a Rosy 
Future in tlie iloutls. Tlie Heavenly Quartet is 
composed of Gay McL., Nikki C, Jackie H., and Joanie 
N., accompanied by Joanie S. on the harp. St. Peter 
hands over the gokien gavel to "Dream Girl" Mona T. 
Wafting about are angels Ruth L., Penny J., and Peggy 
B. Pin-ups Jo v.. Sherri M., Tina W.. and Betty W. 
float with stars in their eyes. There is Celestial News 
Editor Joan B. Guariling the Pearly Gates aie Mary 
Ellen S. and Martha G., while Gin! J. and Jan R. assist 
St. Peter in choosing new members. Mary Lou S. and 
Jo W. take over the Heavenly Players. Marge F. calls 
"lights out" as she takes the position of Chairman of 
the Advisory Council to New Angels. Jean K. runs 
down the golden streets passing out halos, as "on the 
spot" Happa P. grabs her pin cushion and pins on wings. 
Our learned traveler Bronson dutifully plots her daily 
course as St. Peter's messenger. Poised on her ladder 
is artist Sue McM. painting the clouds and stars. The 
wayward angels — Ginny K.. Ruth C, "Zelda" C, and 
Judy H. craftily avoid the black looks from Chief 
Bouncer Elaine Z., as the new Reign of the Celestial 
Firmament begins. 

But not living in a day dream, the down to earth 
chapter finds fellowship and fun in working together 
in the present. After the rushing parties, the social 
season included afternoon get-togethers, serenades and 
open houses, the Pledge Banquet, and the Pledge Dance. 
But not all is frolic. In first semester the chapter 
adopted a war orphan, sang to patients in Lincoln Hos- 
pital, and gave a Christmas party for the children's 
ward — never forgetting the long-standing tradition of 
helping others which was set by the Founders of Phi Mu. 

The Phi Mu President is Mo.\A TllOMl'- 
SON. A senior, she is majoring in art. 

The loyal and true sisters 
of Phi Mu boast ninety-nine years of 
leadership and philanthropy. 

Pledge Class. First row, left to right: Hdllnian. P.; Tuttli.'. N.: Zimim-rman. E.: Mir. i. \I. ^c< uinl 
row: Lee. L.; Willoughby. L.: Guillol. M.; Jarrell, P.; Haniia. J.: Ruos, N.; Smilli, K. Third row: 
Revels, N.; Parker, M.; Reed, B. ; Thomson, A.; Wingard, A.; Lovett, R. 



Beta Phi 

The Pi Phis President. Makv Anne 
Clements, is a political science major. 

Intellectual development, social 

As the Pi Phi golden arrow soars hif>;h into tlie heavens 
again this year, it has left a (laming trail of stars 
for others to wateh. 

These stars sparkle brightly as Emily, Sally, Barbara 
S., Pat, Gary Ann, Barbara B., Pat M., and Dorrie 
find companions for their arrows. The constellation 
"Beanty" finds Barbara Seaberg Homecoming Queen 
and Donna and pledge Helen in the Royal Court. 
S.G.A. finds Les, Norma, and Pat leading the list, while 
Sandals is proud to claim Nan, Barbara. Peyton, and 

Their swimming stars are Carol. Pally C. Betty Loii, 
Sugie, and Pat R.: while Lyn, Mimi, and Marcie pull 
for Hoof "n' Horn, and Aiui L. holds out for Pub Row. 
Their leading lady. Winkie, did a grand job of starring 
all I heir pledges: Betty Ann, Patsy, Marge, Mary, 
Ginny, Barbara. Dotlie, Helen, Joan, Jeannie. Fian. 
Ann, Irish, Mollie, Beryl, Margaret, Helen W.. I'allie. 
and Peggy. The constellation F.A.C. soars brightly 
with Pat McA. leading Nancy F.. Ann B.. Betty Lou. 
and Ann T. Shining in Pan-Hel Council are Norma B. 
and Janet H. Their dancing Pleiad is Jan B., while 
the gay songsters are Sally, Muggsie and Ann M. Pi Phi 
transfer advisers are Jane H. and Mona, while Munda. 
Barb C, Libby. and Sallv B. work on the ^.W.C.A. 

Top: I he I'i I'liis comiiclc in liic s|)ring smnrily 
sing. Six of the girls disguise theinsclvcs as fra- 
ternity men and plead for the hand of a lovely lady. 

Middle: Once again the Pi Phis perform in costume. 
This time the sisters im|)ress the freshmen with a 
circus party including clowns and bareback riders. 

Bottom: The I'i Phis entertain the Lambda Chis 
following Steve and Mimi's serenade. A crop of 
freshmen hows show it must have been a f ridav. 


Pi.Kiu.K Class. 


' n 

.■('. left to right: 
Ware, M. 


DeLapp, H. 


Pel.T. 1'. 


Larrinoa, K, 


Moellcr. 1'. 


St'roful rou^: 


MiDc.nal.l. A. 


WiUon. 1'. 


Hutrliins. .1. 

Kvle. 1!. 

Nrlson, M. 

Fisb-r. 1). 

>an.y. 1'. 


Third ran: 


Batcliclor. B. 

Brimliofl. M. 


Bush. (... 


Bryson. M. 


Glaze, A. 


Roberts, B. 


Johnson. J. 


Willaril. H. 


Hoi lev. H. 

' ^ai 

naturity, and noble character are the standards set by Pi Beta Phi. 

First ron\ left to right: Buchanan, A.; Bell, L. ; Barringer. N.: Albert, B. L. : Boyer, B. ; Ballantine. J.: Couch. S. : Paetzell. U. Sec- 
ond roiv: Fairley, N. ; Corpening, B. ; Marsh. M.; Clements, M. : Law, M. : Feaster. N.: Brown. S. : Ogle, C. Tliird row: Gerber. S. ; 
Wescott, M.: Harmeling. J.: Morrel M.: McAlister, P.: Perkins. D.: Henchie. J.: Downes. M. Fourth row: Leffler. M.: Michael, 
D.; Rose. P.: Blight. A.: Taylor. A.: Stebbins. H. : Clements. P.: Cohan, M. Fifth row: Seaburg, B. : Fowlkes, N.: Stokes, M.; 
\^'orrell. M. : Sulli\an. E. : Smith. C: Lundberg. A. 



.\ villi 



^1^ Kappa 

Loyal service and devotion 
based on fellowship are the bywords of 
this chapter of Sigma Kappas. 




^L J / 









Shelagh Johnson, President of Sigma 
Kappa, comes to us from South America. 

The Sigma Kappas gather for their annual under-the-sea rush 
party with fun and nautical atmosphere to hurn. Each rushee 
hrings home memories of .sailor middies and grass skirts. 

/^ome along and follow me. Remember rushing? 
Betty Eley screaming, "Please, just once more 
through and watch that last line." . . . Ann Price tear- 
ing her hair over "recs" . . . Prexy Shelagh muttering. 
"Smile, smile everybody." Yes, we remember. 

Monday nights after assembly with the trek to 309 
Pan-Hel . . . the smiles of Polly, Carol, and Dot as 
they stare at the third finger left hand . . . the trials of 
Charlotte and Peggy witli pin-ups away . . . tiie slirieks 
of Gryder and Pat, "Bridge, anybody?" No. we won't 
forget that. And how al)out swimmer Mary Lou. Ivy 
member Shirley, and Town Girl Cathy with their black 
faces ... or "Navigator" Smiseth scaring rushees in 
her sailor suit — " Oh, I thought it was a man!" 

"Quiet, you all. will the meeting please come to 
order?" . . . Sister Colledge with her "Well, February 
dues are due and will everybody please pay." . . . 
Madeline warning us to keep the kitchen clean . . . 
Carol B. asking for more for the pledges to do. Poor 
pledges — the Main Sea-Coast Mission, jiledge points, 
visiting, histoiv. etc.. just donl k(M'p thciii busy enough. 

Pi.KDCK Class. 
First row, lejl to rijihl: 

Vanderhoof. I). 

Howard. 1'. 

Ford, C. 

Goode. v.. 

Gryder. B. 

Second roir : 

Bolmeier. J. 

Nease. M. 

Olson. M. 

Burton. A. 

Watkins, M. 

^ P ^ 

> 0^ 

f;Vi/ ro;<. lejl lo Hi^ht: Johnson. S. : Hall. J.: Montgomery, S.; Olive. P.: Walker. M.: Blakley, J.: Best, C. Second row: Stevens, 
M.: Corsett. J.: Markee. S.: Brantley. J.: Guigou. P.: Laubenheimer. C: Jolders. D. Third roiv: Winters. M. : Russell. P.: Wood- 
ward. D.: Broome. W.: Bolmeier. J.:' McGee. J.: Bohlin. C. Fourth row: Richardson. M: Price. A.: McCoy. B. : Smiselh. A.: Mil- 
ford. D. 

The artists, Dwayne, Jane, and Joan B. asking for help 
on decorations — help or no, they really did a wonderful 
joh this year . . . Another busy pair, Social Chairmen 
Juanita and Wilma — Juanita, passing cookies and say- 
ing, "The cokes'll be right along, we ran out of ice" . . . 
or will you ever forget the Sunday morning pajania 
breakfasts — sleepy, blank faces and hands groping for 
coffee? Oh, that coffee, do let's forget that! But let's 
don't forget Blake married at long last. Take heart, 
Mary Hope, one of those Sigma Nu"s will get the urge 

Then the pledge dance with its problems will be 
remembering . . . Shasta saying, "Which one will I ask? 
If I ask him, I'll have to wear my flats — he's only 6 
feet 2" . . . life's problems . . . Shelagh trying to get 
things accomplished and graduate in July too. . . . 

Memories and interests fill our minds. Joan C. wait- 
ing for mail from West Point . . . Mary Olson negotiat- 
ing a beach party in Florida . . . Phyllis always going 
to choir practice . . . Howard reminiscing about her 
horses and men in Maryland . . . Patsy cliecking on 
florist prices . . . June busy knitting. Forget those 
things? No. none of us in Sigma Kappa ever can or will. 

Top: The Sigma Kappas listen attenti\el\ as a 
report is read by an officer. Shelaugh sits with 
gavel poised ready to subdue any noise. 
Boltom: Chit-chat reigns at the Sigma Kappa"s 
tea party, or rather cocoa party, in their room. 





; f , 


.VAH.y. (J.\ss. I'irsl raw. left lo riiilit: Trudcau. J.: Sweeney. J.: Maness. S. N.; Herbert. B.: White-Spunner. J. Second row: Triska, 
• Davis, J.; Miles. J.: Blackard. L. : Doaiie. R.: Muse. E. Third row: Thompson, R.; Ravenel, K.; Baird. C. : Wallace. S. : Row- 
an, M. ; Ma'cLehose, B. J.; Redgrave, C; Bradley, J.; Smedley, C. 

Zeta Tau Alpha 

"W^ho is tlial attractive girl wearing tlie crown and 
shield? Why she's a Zeta, of course. Where is she 
going? Well, really I couldn't he sure — a Zeta could 
he going almost anywhere. The Zetas aren't a typed 
crowd at all. They're alike in that they're all chock- 
full of friendliness and enthusiasm, hut they have 
varied interests; each one has her finger in a different 
Duke pie. 

Tune in on a chapter meeting and you'll see my point. 
There's the Zeta Tau Alpha President, Love Lindsey, 
sitting in that wing-hacked chair. You think she's 
pretty? Well, so did Vivien Leigh and Marlon Brando 
when they chose her for the Chanticleer Beauty 
Queen. And look who's on the window seat — Pat Mc- 
Namee. It's a wonder that she could get away from 
her duties as house president. Uh-oh, she is leaving. 
Perhaps the mysterious order of White Duchy is meet- 
ing today. Jean Pugli is the girl who has the floor now. 
She is the Vice-I'rcsidcnl of Zela Tan Alpha, and she is 
also Vice-President of Bassett House. The gal over in the 

corner wearing llie shorts is Doc Leeper. No, Zetas 
don't always dress this way; she's the President of tlie 
Woman's Athletic Association. Oh goodness, I wanted 
you to see (>onnie Woodward, hut she isn't here. She 
is prol)al)ly at an executive meeting; she's the Presi- 
dent of the Senior Class. \^'ho is that creature with her 
nose in the hook? That is Betty Ann Young trying to 
keep her Ivy average. And there's Jane Reimer trying 
to drag her off to a Sandals meeting. Here comes Bunny 
Nohle and Jane Ann Flanders. They show signs of wear 
and tear from heing freshman advisers. Tess Hough, 
this year's Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, is helping them to 
their seats. 

Of course, vou haven't heard ahoiil all the Zetas, 
hut vou do hcgiii to see the point, don't you? Whether 
you're in Slu<lenl Government Association meeting, at 
a dance, in a puhlications office, in the gym, at "Y" 
Council meeting, at the Saddle Cluh. or just in a 
friendiv hull session in the dorm you'll surely see a 
Zeta. Tlicv"rc around everywhere and they're tops. 

Left: With "Walt Disney" <ii- 
reeling, the Zetas put on a skit 
for the spring Pan-Mel sitig 
on East Duke steps. Rif^lii: 
Attention is focused on Santa 
Claus as the Zetas exchange 
gifts at their Christinas l'arl\. 

ill W r 


se of Zeta 

iiv 'irvt 


Ruth Clarii amuses actives and rushees alike with her dynamic imitation of 
the famed Carmen Miranda. Her costume is complete to the very last detail. 

C'.f i^f €^ 

Love Lindsey, Zeta President in her 
senior year, hails from Ocala. Florida. 

First roiv. 

Tillett, A. 

left to riiiht: 

Cleaveland. C 

Vail. N. 
Woodward. C. 
Van Natta. B. 
Fisher, K. 
Aidridge, C. 
Lydon, E. 

Fourth row: 
Owens. J. 
Tate. J. 
Barge, A. 
Brent. C. 
Boysworth. J. 

Second row: 

Smith. S. 

McNamee. P. 

Fijth row: 

Lockluul. M. 

Noble, B. 

Kcimer, J. 
Jordon, M. 
Wood. L. 

Hough. T. 
Davis, K. 
Harris, V. 

Flanders, J. 

Francis, P. 

Third row: 

Sixth row: 

Smith. Sue 

Faber, S. 

Pugh, J. 
McElrath, M. 

Leeper, D. 
Duncan, L. 

Bruce, B. 

Clark. R. 


c=r~ljiike ^^/-f,.\ipllaL -ruineJ. centet cr tteutnienl anl tejeatclt. 








■.^f- M^ 


itevenge Forlieteat At Richmond; 
heaviest Defeat This Season For Elon 


Deke Waunlais Wox 
tJnU«r Tlielr JJujt t 

and Weaver Force 
/a; Into Liinelight b; 
Briiiiant Playing 

LON shows" OP WELL 



"::J^^^:%^\^:^ '^be VamtyHen were out of. W yP n£¥I|« im TO LAST fiAMF OF 

Ebd (rf lh« eatti« and Those Con laluries 

atiaeii t5L5ott.DB_lhejS«»re__ 







SUNDAY. OCiODtn lii. mSO 

^ Moves Past North Carolina State, 

«fle Seeks 200ih Victory I 
In Maryland Till Saturday 

Football Scores 

Indians Pack 
More Weight 
Than Taihcels 

CHAPEL HILl^Foolb«ll tesir 

Duke Coach 
Nears New 


S«lurd»> could tic a ureal da 
fm_Wall»ct Wade of Duke 
^^^!S>",v over Maryland woulj 

Referee Floored 
In Toledo Bout 

TOLEDO, Ohm UB— Two box- rioi 

Elon 13, Ntwberry t. 


Virginia H. Wath A L*« II. 
Mm land U, Cmrictown U 
Tennoiee 41, ChalUnonia 0. 

Caciifla 21, Mloliilppl Stale 


I, Souinweiltrn {Lai 

Keller aUetnpted to icparaU sui-nn «, Mil 
Johnny William* of New Yorh Tamj.a 13, W- 
and Chuck Taylor of Coalport 2;Vn?p'X%uV, 

Blue Devils Work Hard 
For S. Carolina Battle 

The f.Kilballmg Blue Devils i ,,/-,• 
are hard al work polnlmg lor, iQfy l^ltUatlOH 

Ihc Duke - South Carolina clash "^ 
i\ Columbia on the 23rd Much 
work is needed before that open- 

Looks Pretty 

Wallace WadeBeginsl6ti 
As Head Coach of Blue " 

Colonel Wallace Wade. South- 1 ncssee by a 25-2 sc 
ern Conference Coach of the From 1942 to ^.^ 
v„=, in 1049' will officially Inau- 1 served as a Colony 
gurate his 16th j artLllcry, and parti. 

head [crucial dri" 

■ throi f 

ililc 41, Tcnneutfl Tech T. 
irollna SI M. Clark 0. 
A & M. !0, Mnrrli Brown < 
n-S/dnty 13, jDhni Kopkin 

9ta A & T U. Shaw 

I C. Smith 14. 

.mil* IV Mall 
I 11. 5c(m«li< 

Tiinity II. Kobarl 
TulU 0, Ralei 0. 
Virjini ■■■--■ 

iria I K. P*rd 

lOl 31. Wursin 

Huron II. DaHoia Wriltyan 

I 13. Elml 

?e H. Ciinntu a 

< M. 0»iku*n a 

In Final He 

Tom Powers Geti 
Two Touchdowns 

Uerald Hporia WrIUr 

Klyiriied ihruunhoul ■ atoifl* 
and aomewhat dull tinl hall by 
tatt-chammN and h.rd-hllUn« (01 
ward wall, Uukra Blue Davila un 
leaihrd on aerial barra(c la U>t 
final 30 minulo of •clion bei« yea- 
wrday and rode 10 ■ convincing 
31 to U victory over Ihc viallins 
Pan then 

Some 25,000 lana aal throufh Iha 
fUat l*o quanrri of play under a 
■ray overran akv only lo •*• Iha 
(wo club* (o into balllinie inier- 
intaai<in ju»l where they aUried 


I I*. Bottineau roi- 

e ibe terond half play (<it 
«a.. 11 waa an annr^ly dir- 
■lury aa rui * BUI SlChko. a 

l> StATIlIlll 

r>tt Duka 




SMtr also furnishuii j t,. .^ ..Lm. 

ball tiar turned tad He snani; 
nine paucs In Ihc fir^t hall. Ih 

la pauet caught 

State, Youi 

Duke Tops pitt 28440"''«A<=riaioflf"*7 

■^ 0^S J Keady J^or rittsburgh 

tha NaLon in paw calchme He hid ^ 
caught only 12 bcfoic hii d;i> , 
againit Stale. 

Another IradinR tarcel of Cox i ' 
pa&s«i 11 wingback Tom Powvii ol' 
the Blue Dukci. In hii four pet' I 
(ormancea Ihut (ar m ihi- vMr he I 
hai caught 15 aena 
and two louchdowr 

last Saturday. 

The great Duke paisi 
led the team lo three < 
D the yea 

fiT 1H8 yards 
Powers inar- 
■\ N C SUte 


Carolina, PiltsburKb i 

. SUle It the Duke giount 

ili 10 click Saturday, yc 

the Blue Devili wilt 

h plenty of force. 

'*V» Durham, 

Tomorrow Marks 38th 
Duke Football Campaign 

Tomorrow win mark the open- 1 four games in a row. His 1944 
Ing of the 38th football seasonJteam edged Alabama In the Sug- 
for Duke, formerly Trinity, whenlar Bowl. 2fl-26, In wh»l is termed 
the Blue Devils meet South Car- ""one of the most exciting t>owI 
ollna at Columbia games ever played " 

John Franklin Crowell, presl- Since Wades return In 1946. 
dent of Trinity College in 1888. U^e Blue DeviU have faced a re- 
inaugurated Blue Devil football ''""'^'"8 task, and each seasoo 
by serving as its first coach in since '46 has indicated progress 
that year The Initial honors toU" 'hat direction. The current 
the team came in 189) whenU*sue of Duke grldders, if they 
Trinity defeated Virginia to be- '"'^'1 '*>^''' pre-aeason rating, 
come the Southern champion. could again put the Big Blue at 

Four year^ later, predecessors ^^ '«"^'" P*"*' 
to the present-day Blue Hi Hi | [ , ' -■ ""-j ^ 

suffered their most crushlns de- 
feat, a ban Impcksed by the fac- 
■■"" "" ^""tK-ii at Trlnltv Not 

Page Four 

WELCOM E ''"day, Oclober 6, 1950 

Gridders Open 

Highly-touted Devils Invade 
South Carolina for Big Clash 

Bv Steve Strickland, Chronicle Sport*u?rtteT 
Duke's Blue Devils got oft to a flying sUrt early this afternoon 
when they left the c apipus for an air hop down to Columbia. South 

-+^rl V^l ^^ ' wr..i_ n^,„.l 


Chronicle Sport 
Pitt's untested Panthers breeied into Durham via charlere- 
plane this morning and looked forward to tomorrow aftemooi 
where an expected 30.000 spectators will watch the resumption oi 
the thrill-packed Dukc-Pltt series. On the strength of Bill Cox't 
good right arm. Duke rules as the slighl favorite. 

Pitt Hu Great Line 
Tomorrow's tiattle shapes up 
as a rough and ready fracas be 
twecn the strong, experience" 
Pitt line and the veteran BU 
Devil backfleld This line, ran 
ed by experts with the l>esi 
the £a«t. IS composed entire' 
Juniors and seniors. This 
true lor the second-str 

The game will give 
tators another char 
pare the relative 
two- platoon 
Wade wiU Ir 
eac *■ 

Preface to the Present 

-L/uke football during the 

construction period was characterized by a 

greater number of defeats than 

victories and 

an annual licking at 

the hands of Carolina's Tar Heels. 

The opening game of the first 

team to wear the Duke 

letters was played against N. C. State. 

Governor McLean was among 

the six thousand 

spectators who watched the Wolfpack 

triumph by a 13-0 count. That first 

season yielded four wins and 

five losses. 

1926 saw the Blue Devils 

gain only two victories in an eight game 

schedule. Although Carolina's 

margin of victory 

was only six points, as compared to 

forty-one the previous 

year, the Big Blue couldn't 

seem to come out on the long end of a 

Duke-UNC score. 

Playing guard on the 

team that year was Tom Eanes, uncle 

of Bill Eanes, present day 

Blue Devil. 



The football teams of the middle- 
Twenties gave little indication of the 

Wade era which was to follow. 



^lie "old master"" of the Southern Conference has retired from col- 
lege tootball to become the first commissioner of the loop in 
which his twenty-nine years as a coach have been spent. In with- 
drawing from the ranks of collegiate grid mentors. Wallace Wade 
takes with him an impressive total of 202 victories, many records 
and firsts, and a reputation as one of the greatest coaches the game 
has ever known. The "iron man of football," who came to Duke 
in 1931. guided fifteen Blue Devil teams to six Southern Conference 
chamj)i()nships and two Rose Bowl games, one of which was played 
in Durham, and produced the conference's first All-American player. 




uch of the credit for the success of llie Duke football 
team goes to the men whose names the average fan 
never hears — the head coach's assistants. Eddie 
Cameron, also the school's Athletic Director, serves 
as the Blue Devils' backfield coach. Showing the line 
the finer points of the game is Ellis "Dumpy" Hagler. 
Herschel Caldwell has the job of improving the ends' 
technique. Wade's host of assistant coaches includes 
Ace Parker, one of the greatest backs ever to don a 
Blue Devil uniform; Mike Karmazin, a former Devil 
linesman; Carmen Falcone; and William "Billy" Hick- 
man. To develop freshman footballers into varsity 
material is the job of Horace "Horse" Henderson. 


.1 .. ^1 







I » 




Lejl to rif^lil: 

"Hersh" Caldwell 
"Eddie" Cameron 
"Dumpy" Hagler 

..MOl'EKTV or 

H(ll»EHTY ftt 

1)11 A A 

Expert coaches, talented 
work — these are the 






>. (idacliiiiy a>>i>laiil> liill I liikinaii. llcrslicl Calii- 

\ ucll. ("arnieii Falcone. Ace Parker, and Mike Kar- 

nia/in ualdi llic s(|uad go lliroiigli a (lail\ workout. 

S"-: - ■^* 





'— ; 


material and lots of hard 
prerequisites for winning football. 

T^uke's 1950 football team boasted many outstanding 
athletes. Recognized regionally and nationally, 
these men contributed much to the success of the past 
season and gained the acclaim they deserved. They 
served notice that Duke is regaining its football power. 

Heading the list of star performers was Captain Billy 
Cox. Cox, who established the third greatest number 
of yards gained in a single season since the beginning 
of football, placed first on every All-Southern eleven. 
The star passer gained honorable mentions on both the 
Associated Press and United Press Ail-American teams. 

Defensive end Blaine Earon placed on the Associated 
Press' second team Ail-American and also on the first 
team of two All-Southern squads. The rugged end was 
chosen on the International News Service's and the 
Sport Writers' second team All-Southern and given an 
honorable mention from the United Press. 

Mike Souchak, outstanding end and place kicker for 
the Blue Devils, placed on the United Press' second team 
All-Southern and on the Associated Press' third team. 

The Squad 

First row, left to right: Field. P.: Smith, C. ; Berger. B. : Tucker, 
P.; James. C. : Wild. G. : Schoonmaker, F. : Self, J.: Fanes. B. : 
Mazingo. G. : Knotts. C.: Sommers. D. : Keziah. B. : Hager. D. 
Second row: Grune. G.: Tamillo, J.: Grant. T. ; Deyton, B. : 
Young, J.; Cavanaugh. E. : Anderson. B. : Powers, T. ; Youinans. 
C. ; Cox, B. ; Brown. J.; Souchak. M.: Knotts. D. : Perkiiison. 
S.; Gibson, J. F.; Miller, T.; Leach, C.; Mueller. J.: Haislip, 
D.; Loehr. J. Third row: Bonin. C.: Kennedy, D. ; Lerps, D. ; 
Adams. D. : Green. R. : Lawrence. J.: Bickel. B. ; Faron, B. : 
Blalock. B. : Sherrill. Z. : Smith. F. : Mounie. J.: Lane. J.: Lea, 
B. ; Renz. H.: Looper. B. : Care\ . J.: Lyons. C.; Horlon. R. 
Fourth row: LaCaruha. C. : Ballard. F.: Tepe. L. : Logan, J.: 
Richardson, D. : Brooks. G.: Pearson. A. B. : Adams, C. ; Smith. 
W.; Gibson, J. F.: Caudle. L.: Rambo, W. 

"Ceep" Youmans, who once during the season was 
the nation's second highest pass receiver, placed on 
the International News Service's first team All-Southern. 
The United Press also placed Youmans on their honor- 
able mention. 

Tommy Powers, one of Duke's best all around ath- 
letes, earned a United Press honorable mention. Against 
the University of Richmond Powers tied the national 
record for touchdowns in a single game with six tallies. 





spurts Editor 
The State 

TJTT^allaoe Wade's Duke University Blue Devils, shoot- 
ing for the stars tliat bathed them in a pre-war glow, 
capitalized on a fumble right at the start and then drove 
sixty-seven yards for another touchdown early in the 
third period to score a 14-0 decision over South Caro- 
lina's Gamecocks. 

A fumble on the first play of the game was recovered 
by Blaine Earon, Duke's great defensive end, on the 
South Carolina fifteen. Jack Mounie hit the Carolina 
middle four times and the fourth was a touchdown. 
Souchak added the point. 

Souchak. pursued by three Gamecocks, headed goalward after 
hauling in one of Cox's passes. Later, on a brilliant end-around 
play, he waltzed into the end zone to clinch a 14-0 win. 

The Blue Devils took the kickoff to open the third 
quarter and went all the way with the passes of tlieir 
brilliant liack, Billy Cox, the big weapon. The TD came 
on a sparkling end-around by Mike Souchak. Souchak 
again kicked good and the final score was 14-0. 

Duke 14 

South Carolina 

"Reverse!" the defense yelled, but 
Powers was off for a gain behind the 
high flying block of tackle Jim ^ oung. 
The fallen (iamecock reached in vain 
as Duke posted its first 1950 win. 

One (jamecock runner gels his feathers 
j)lucke(l as Hay (ireen and Hob Hickel 
set up the work for end. Jim (libson. 

m.^ • ^,^ .^ jCU.^ 




^porl^ W liter 
Associated Press 

T^iike's Blue Devils stormed to their second victory 
witli a rousing; second half offensive show to trim 
I'ittslnirgh 28-14. 

Wingl)ack Tom Powers was on the receiving end of 
touchdown tosses by tailbacks Billy Cox and Glenn 
Wild. Captain Cox with his valuaJjle arm set up anotlier 
score which was climaxed l)y fulll)ack Mounie smashing 
over from the one. 

After a scoreless first half, the crowd of 2.5,000 was 
jarred into life as Panther Bill Sichko returned Ray 
Green's kickoff eighty-five yards for a Pitt touchdown. 
Duke got that one back in a hurry when end Blaine 
Earon blocked Pitt's punt and recovered on the twenty- 
five. Wingback Tom Powers took in a Cox pass and 
toe-danced down the sideline to tie up the score for the 

Duke 28 
Pittsburgh 14 

Bhic Dc\ils. Duke then stepped ahead when tailback 
Glenn Wild hit Powers from the nine to wind u|> a 
10-play, .S9-yard push. 

Following a futile Duke field goal allem|)t, Sichko 
picked up the ball anil the Panthers soon had the game 
tied up again, (^ox tlien wound up, hit end Cecp You- 
mans four times, and Mounie bulled over from the one. 
Duke halfback Bob Bickel then intercepted a Panther 
pass and scored the final TD with a sixty yard run. 

Pitt's Reynolds 

heads around the 
right side of Duke's 
line. Earon stopped 
him for no gain. 

Speedy Tom Pow- 
ers, surrounded by a 
host of determined 
Panthers, tight 
ropes the side line 
during Dukes win. 

4^ II HL[I^!J.I|^ ! Ml >J I j^Wfli' iK- • i,^ 

l/nofficial Decisions 

Frank Spencer jf 

Soucliak attemj)t.s to sliake nil a l>locker 
so that he can stop Tennessee's Cooper 
in case Young cant get him in time. 

The (■niiiiiiniMJ Duke and Tennessee bands play the 
Star Spangled Banner before the big traditional battle. 

Sports Editor 
Winston-Salem Journal 

'T'ennessee's Volunteers stormed the citadel of the 
Dukes with a vicious, inspired sixty riiiiuites of foot- 
ball to topple Wallace Wade'.s Blue Devils from the 
nation's undefeated ranks with a roaring 28-7 triumph. 

The sharpsliooters from the mountains of Eastern 
Tennessee unloaded both barrels just two minutes after 
the second period opened. Lauricella drifted back on 
second down, faked a pass, and then tore sixty-two 
yards down the right sidelines for the first of four Vol 

Just when it appeared that Wallace Wade would see 
one of his teams absorb its worst defeat, the Blue 
Devils came to life. Cox pitched one aerial to Ceep 
Youmans for a first down. Smith, on a reverse, went 
to the ten and Cox followed with another pass to You- 
mans on the two. Cox fought his way through tackle 
for the six pointer, and Souchak added the extra point. 

The Vol's air tight defense and rugged blocking 
proved the deciding factor, while Cox on offense and 
Earon on defense were unquestionably Duke's standouts. 

Duke 7 Tennessee 28 

This is a continuation of the play shown in the top 
picture on this ]iage. Jim Young didn't catch up to 
Cooper, but Souchak got him with a good low tackle. 

-MlilMIIIIIMIIIinilllllinillllllllllllliiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiuiiMiiriiii ritiiiii!:; 


I by 



Sports Writer 

///i;/i Point Enli'i pi isc 

T\uke's aerial niiiided Blue Devils completed twenty- 
two of thirty-six passes tried here for almost two 
hundred yards, but in the end hail to grind twenty-three 
yards through a fighting-mad N. C. State line for the 
fourth period touchdown that decided the game. A 
Homecoming Day crowd of 18,000 fans saw fullback 
Jack Mounie ri]i through the middle from five yards 
out to pave the way for the Blue Devils* hard earned 
7-0 victory. 

Since both teams had numerous scoring opportunities, 
no one gave it a second thought when the Blue Devils 
landed the ball at the State twenty-three on a pass inter- 
ception by Bill Keziah. Cox skirted left end for twelve 
yards and then pushed oft tackle twice to the State five. 
Mounie cracked through center for the only score, and 
Souchak added the extra point. 

Cox's passing was the offense show for the Blue Devils. 
He completed his first six passes. Cox caught end Ceep 
Youmans for most of the yardage gained in the air. 

SlalcV \l ic\ lica(U loi iKiiililr a> llluc l».\il linesmen 

Anderson and Lawrence close in to nail the Wolfpack back. 

Duke 7 

N. C. State 

Despite beautiful blocking and interference by two linemen, a Blue Devil still managed to nip Mooney before he 
could get started. Played in Raleigh in warm sunshine, the game resulted in a one touchdown victory for the Dukes. 







' \^ ^^ ^^ V^ ^^ \^^ l^jf \i^ V^J' X^^ S;^ Xj^ V^ \^ \^ ^^^ ^»^ >>^ ^w' \^' 

Director of Athletic Infoniiation 
Duke University 

'T'hey obsei-ved "Tom Powers Day" here this afternoon. 
It was not a planned rereniony, hut l^efore the day 
was over the crowd was on its feet cheering. 

Powers scored all of Duke's touchdowns — six to he 
exact — as the Blue Devils defeated the University of 
Richmond 41-0. It seemed to make little difference how 
he scored them, so he tallied three on the groinid and 
three by passing. 

While Powers was stealing the show, he did not do 
it all. Earon, Cavanaugh, and Keziah were terrific. 

Billy Cox, Duke's passing wizard, broke his own 
record for yards gained passing in a single season. He 
completed six of twelve to push his passing yardage to 
872 and still has five games to go. 

It was simply a matter of "All Duke" today. Rich- 
mond was never in the ball game. Duke — or Powers — 
evened it up by scoring three in the first half and three 
in the second half. 

Old unlucky number thirteen came up and hit Duke's 
place kicker Mike Souchak. After kicking twelve 
straight, Souchak missed the thirteenth, but was suc- 
cessful with his last attempt against the Spiders. 

A Richmond passer is thwarted bv Anderson. Leach and Cava- 
naugh. who swamped him far behind the line. As the stands 
indicate, the game was played before a capacity crowd. 



5ii Richmond 

liilK ('ox picks his wa> through a tangled mass 
of iJlue Devils and Spiders for a suiistantial 
gain. Played on Richmond's iionie grounds. 
the ganie ended in a lo|)-sided \i(lor\ for Duke. 

'By Irwin Smallwood- 

Ja/L disisiL SpDhiA, 

Sports Writer 
Greensboro Daily News 


'T'lie University of Maryland, energized hy a hrilliant 
split-T running attack, methodically marched to a 
comfortable lead, then withstood a smothering Duke 
attack to score a 26-14 victory over the Blue Devils. 

Maryland's Shemonski scored the first TD on a five- 
yard end sweep, then scampered forty-four yards on a 
heautiful cutback for another. Petruzzo hit right tackle 
for one six pointer and on the last play of the game 
romped forty yards with an intercepted pass which kept 
the final score from lieing 19-14 — a score which was 
more indicative of the conflict. 

For Duke it was Billy Cox again who was virtually 

the entire offense — Cox, that is, and three terrific pass- 
receivers in the persons of Ceep You mans, Mike Sou- 
chak, and Tom Powers. 

Souchak's best reception scored Duke's first toucii- 
down and put the Devils into a short-lived 7-6 advantage. 

Powers' interception started Duke's final touchdown 
march. Cox's passes to Souchak and Youmans landed 
the i)all on the Terp's six. One pass play and three 
Moiniie itucks registered six more for the Devils, 
Mounie blasting over from the one. Souchak added 
the point and that was all for the Devils. 

Tlie Blue Devil line, led by J. F. Gibson, Anderson, 
and Lawrence, many times forced Maryland's powerful 
ground attack to bog down, but could not stop it. 

Duke 14 
Maryland 26 


Trying to shake 
off a Maryland 
man, T o m m y 
Powers carries 
him on his back. 

In lliis extraordinary action shot. Mounie })lo\vs his 
way through most of the Maryland team. Starting 
from the three. Mounie plunged over for touchdown. 




iff/ ntck tif*rht>rt 

Sports Editor 
The News and Observer 

\ courageous Duke team was knocked flat on its face 
with a twenty-one point Georgia Tecli knockout 
punch in the first eight minutes of play, l)ut rose from 
the turf to battle back to a 30-21 win in one of the 
most spectacular football games ever played in this 

A crowd of 30,000 was stunned by three quick thrusts 
which gave the Yellow Jackets a 21-0 edge after eight 
miiuites and fifty-five seconds of play. 

But brilliant Billy Cox and his determined teammates 
had other ideas. They got back into contention with 
sixteen points in the second quarter and then adminis- 
tered their own knockout blow with two fourth period 
touchdowns against the tiring invaders from Georgia. 



Wearing his customary number eighty-two, Mike Souchak, the 
Blue Devils' old faithful in the conversion department, is caught 
in the act of splitting the uprights for altout the umpteenth time. 

As Bobby Dodd, coach of the Technien, said. 'Tt was 
one of the finest comebacks I have ever seen." Thirty 
thousand exhausted spectators will agree with him. 

Duke 30 
Georgia Tech 21 

full advantage of the beautiful block thrown by tackle Bill Blalock. Billy Cox. one of the greatest stars in Duke history, cuts 
across the line of scrimmage and takes off for the end zone. Guard Carl James goes ahead of Cox to take out the jxitential 


Oil llic rain-soaked field of Diikc St;i(liLiin. a huac lldmcroniing crow 

d saw the Big Blue gain a thrilling .''()-2.'? \ ictorx 

*"*• ^«^^ ,;^ 

A Deacon pla\er close at his heels, offensive fullback Jack Mou- 
nie carries the ball for Duke while Mike Souchak heads off a 
would-be tackier. The Deacons proved to be better "'madders.' 

Wilton Garrison's 


Sports Editor 
Charlotte Observer 

A hard hitting Wake Forest team proved better nuid- 
ders than Duke, and the Demon Deacons drove to 
an exciting 13-7 win over the Bhie Devils in cold, raw 
weather before 25.000 shivering fans. 

Duke appeared to be in good rumiing form as the 
game opened. Bounding Billy Cox dashed sixteen yards 
to the Wake thirty after the kickoflf, but the Deacs 
braced and held. The Deacons took over on their own 
thirty-one and marched sixty-nine yards for the first 
score, Scarton scoring from the seven. Blackerby missed 
the extra point and the Deacs led 6-0. 

But the doughty Dukes came right back to get in 
the ball game going sixty-nine yards themselves to 
duplicate the Deacons feat. The drive started with a 
sixteen yard kickofl return by Field. A long pass from 
Cox to Mounie was good for fifty yards to the Wake 

On the next play. Smith circled left end for the score 
and Souchak made it 7-6 for the Dukes. 

Play then grew wild. A Cox pass was intercepted 
on the Wake twenty-nine, but on the next play Earon 
recovered a Deacon fumble on the thirty-two. The 
Dukes failed to gain and attempted a field goal. After 
exchanging punts, the Deacons started a drive on their 
own forty-seven which ended with Lewis scoring on a 
Davis pass. Blackerby made good his kick and that 
was the end of the game — Wake Forest 13 — Duke 7. 

Duke 7 

W. Forest 13 

While their teams were u riling a cold and soggy chapter of llic 
traditional Duke-Wake Forest football rivalrx. the Blue l)e\il 
and the Demon Deacon carried on a ])la\ ful battle of their own. 

Despite the bad weather, the Wake Forest majorettes persevere, 
and strut before the rain-bedraggled spectators who remained 
to see the Deacons beat out the Blue Devils hv a 13-7 score. 


The Techniiii nKinai;!'!! to kcrji lln- haul ri]~liinii l)ukc line oul 
long enough to gel away this pass, liut it did them no good. Bill 
Keziah. sophomore line backer, rushed over to break up the at- 
tempted toss while Carey, entangled with a Gobbler, gazed on. 






.'sports Writer 
Grecnshoro Daily News 

T^iikc's nine Devils opened willi a touchdown and 
rioscd with a touchdown in (iis|)osing of Va. Tech 
in routine fashion 47 to 6 in \\ inston-Salem this after- 

Phiying strictly in wartn-n|) manner, the Blue Devils 
had everything their own way from the openino; kick- 
o(T until the final gun. The Gohhicis came to lil<> only 
one lime -that in the second |)eriod when th<'y niaiihcd 
lor their one and only touclulown. 

I'iney Field III the fuse on the lirsl pla\ and ^nulVcd 
il out on the hl^l willi loiichdowns. The (lashv sopho- 
more went nincly-lwo yards lor the first one and lour 
yards lor' the second. 

liill (.ox, Dirkes old rdialilc. scored once liiniscll and 
passed to Self arrd Soiidiak lor two more. 

Wearing No. 44 instead of the familiar 17. Billv Cox breaks into 
the secondary leaving one Cobbler behind. A well-thrown block 
by guard Don Knotts shook the Duke star awa\ for a long gain. 

Duke 47 
V.P.I. 6 

Joe Sell added another', and Clenri Wild completed 
liie day's work with a lliiilccn \ai'd pass to ('cep 'l orr- 

After' r>ill ."^lai'k sneaked oxci' li'om llic one \ai'<l line 
foi' lli<- onis Tech scor'c. it was all o\('i' lor' llie (Jojjhlers. 
Tech was kepi strictK iir their owrr hack \ar'd after 
this sirrglc touchdown and not oril\ a> lar' as the 
l)id\c ninclccn in the whole ol the lonrtli <(nar'ter. 


Jack Horner's 


Duke 7 


Sports Editor 
Durham Moniimi Herald 

gambling fourth-down pass with seven yards to go 
for a first-and-ten brought Duke its first football 
victory over North Carolina in five years this sub-freez- 
ing afternoon in Kenan Stadium. The score was 7-0. 

Captain Billy Cox. brilliant Duke senior, called a 
pass from the Carolina thirty-four yartl line shortly 
after the second half got under way and then whipped 
a scoring aerial to wingback Tonnny Powers. Mike 
Souchak added the extra point from placement. 

The courageous Blue Devils rose to great heights 
\o stop no less than seven Carolina thrusts into Duke 
territory. It was the Duke line which turned the tide, 
it stopped Carolina on the Duke twenty-two and sixteen 

Bottom left: Happy Duke cheerleaders take possession of the 
Victory Bell after the 7-0 triumph. Bottom ri^ht: Tar Heel 
Bunting makes an unsuccessful attempt to elude a Blue Devil. 


in the first luill and threw back Tarheel advances to 
the Duke four, seven, twenty, and twenty-four in the 
second half. The statistics favored the Tarheels, but 
when the chips were on the table they couldn't cash in. 
Cox called the play which decided the closely-fought 
struggle. Instead of kicking on the fourth down at the 
Carolina thirty-four. Cox caught the opposition by sur- 
prise when he dropped back to pass. Behind good pro- 
tection, he spotted Tom Powers behind Dick Bunting. 
Powers hauled in the pigskin and rambled into the end 
zone with the oidy score of the cleaidy-fotight battle. 

Powers cuts around left end in an 
effort to escape three Carolina 
tacklers. The senior wingback was 
a deciding factor in the Duke win. 


his could only be Saturday. 
This could only be Autumn. 
It's more than the game. It's the weekly mecca of the 
devoted followers pouring into the stadium. 
Rain or shine they're there. It's an attitude of mind. 
A sensation that comes over people, seizes their 
emotions and imaginations and then vanishes, leaving 
only faint traces that you can't see or touch. 
As temporal as an empty flask or the 
voice you can't yell with anymore. 
It's all part of what we call 






Forward Bill I'luiiiiiig goes uj) for a one-handed jump shot to keep the Blue De\ils in the game. l'la\ed '\\\ tlie Duke Indoor Stadium 
against the Gamecocks of South Carolina, the contest was decided in the closing seconds by Captain Scottv Yorks successful set shot. 

Prospects for a better-than-average hoop season appear 

good as Harold Bradley assumes coaching duties. 



Difk Groat, high scorer of the Duke team and All-Aiiierican 
candidate, dribbles around two V. N. C. players in a game dur- 
ing the Dixie Classic. The Blue Devils won the cage contest. 

Ij^ootball still held the center of attraction when Coach 
Jerry Gerard called the fir^t basketball practice. 
Hopes ran high of bettering last season's 15-15 record, 
l)iit the loss of such stellar performers as "Ceep" You- 
nians. Tommy Hughes, and Dave Scarborough posed 
a serious problem. Scotty York was slated to lead this 
year's quint as Captain and was backed up by such 
stars as Dick Groat, pre-season All-American, Dayton 
Allen. 6'7" center, Dick Crowder, Jim Kulpan, and Bill 

A serious blow was dealt the Blue Devils when Coach 
Gerard was forced to give up his basketball duties be- 
cause of illness. He was replaced by Harold Bradley 

wild brouglil with liiiii an enviable small <'ollege record. 
r>radley"s teams at Ilartwick College luid compiled fifty 
wins in sixty-eight games and had played such schools 
as Long Island University, Buffalo University, and tiie 
Universil) of Massachusetts. 

(ioacli liradlcv and his Blue Devils journeyed to 
Winston-Salem to meet Ilanes Hosiery in the season's 
opener. The Dukesters showed promise as tluy downed 
the Hosiery lads 76-71. Dick Groat lived u|) to his 
|)re-season press notices as he bagged thirty-one ])oints. 
(Crowder was second liigh for the Devils with ilfleen, 
while Dave Greer led the opposition with twenty-three. 
Duke controlled the game all the way and served notice 
that they woidd be contenders in the Southern Con- 
ference race. 

The McCrary Eagles were next on the Devils' list 
and went down 60-72. The first half was evenly fought, 
but Duke pouretl on steam in the second to again take 
control of the game. John Engberg was high for the 
Dukesters with fifteen points, but was closely followed 
by Groat and York with fourteen. Crowder and Allen 
pushed in ten apiece in the evenly fought contest. 

Duke met its first college opposition at Norfolk 
when thev faced the University of Virginia. Again the 
Blue Devils showed their speed and ability as they 
downed the Virginians 77-57. Groat poured in twenty 

Coach Bradley 
and Dick Groat 

Dick (Prouder holds his 
position as three South 
Carolina players vainly 
try to take the ball dur- 
ing a play at mid-courl. 


Cuacli Harold Bradley gives some last-ininute instructions to 
three varsity players at a crucial point in the N. C. State game. 
Johnny Engberg looks as though he were already worn out. 

points and Inought his three game total to sixty-six. 
Dayton Allen pushed through fourteen markers as the 
impressive Devils downed the Cavaliers. 

From Norfolk the Bradley qnint traveled to Lexing- 
ton, Virginia to hand the Keydets of V.M.I, a 73-61 
loss. Groat again paced the Devil attack, this time 
with twenty-seven points as Duke sank fifty per cent 
of their floor shots. Recher scored twenty points for 
V.M.I., while Engberg and Crowder pumped in ten 

The next night the Devils met the Keydets' next door 

Tlie Generals ot Wasliington and Lee found 
it difficult to keep up in the second lialf and went down 
69-97. The Generals led seven minutes after the game 
started 32-21. hut at halftime it was tied at 43-43. After 
the intermission the Devils began hitting and jumped 
to a 50-43 advantage. From then on it was all Duke. 
Groat enjoyed his best night of the early season as he 
hit the hoops for thirty-four points. Crowder closelv 
trailed Groat with twenty-seven. 

Three days before Christmas tlie Devils were in the 
nation's Capital facing George Washington. The Duke- 
sters crushed G. W.'s hopes of an upset as they posted 
their sixth straight win, 70-67. It was nip and tuck 
most of the way with the Big Blue liolding a 40-33 
halftime advantage. G. W. pulled up to 67-68, but 
Allen dropped in a two-pointer which clinched the con- 
test as Duke froze tlie ball for the last sixty seconds. 
Groat again led the Devils with twenty-one points. 

On December twenty-third, Duke faced the nation's 
number one team. The Bradley Braves handed the 
Devils their first loss of the season 58-93. Bradley led 
all the way as they posted their eleventh straight win, 
but it was Dick "The Great" Groat who took scoring 
honors with twenty-six points. 

The Dixie Classic opened at Raleigh on December 
28th, as Duke faced Colgate in the first roinid. The 
Devils, still suffering irom their loss to BradlcN. dropped 
the contest 69-84. Captain Scotty York led the Blue 
Devil cause with seventeen markers, followed l)y Groat 
with sixteen and Allen with fourteen. The Devils trailed 
by three points at halftime, 37-40. but the Colgate lads 
came back sizzling and determined after the intermission. 

/.(•// /( 


Mien. I). 
Kulpan. J. 
Crowder. D. 
IJoyce. R. 
nciiiiling. K. 
I'icming. 11. 
Slrauss. B. 
t'.iigix'rg. .1. 
Donning. B. 
I.alinier. U. 
Groat, D. 
York. S. 
Johnson, D. 


Slaughter. 6'11" center for South Carohna. blocks an attempted 
goal b} Bill Fleming. Despite a decided advantage in height 
for South Carolina. Blue Devils' speed defeated the Gamecocks. 

Duke got Ijack in the win column by virtue of a 71-63 
win over tlie Tarheels of U.N.C. The contest was a 
thriller all the way as the lead changed hands sixteen 
times. It was 35-35 at halftime. Groat paced the Devils 
with twenty-three points, and sophomore Kes Deimling 
was second high with sixteen. 

In the last day of the tourney, Duke went up against 
Tulane in the consolation finals. After trailing by 
twenty-nine points at halftime, the Blue Devils put on 
one of the greatest comebacks ever seen to win 74-72. 
Again it was Dick Groat who paced the Devil attack as 
he bucketed thirty-two points. Groat dumped in ten 
consecutive points to tie the score at 72-72. Dayton 
Allen pushed in the final two points to give Duke the win. 

Dick Crowder 

y ,^^ 

Scott\ \ ork 

Dick Groat 

High scoring Dick Groat 

makes a habit 

of breaking records. 

Three entangled players form a loveK ballet position, but the 
ball goes over their heads on the rebound from the back- 
board. Dick Crowder and Dick Groat wait, prepared to take 
the ball which the others have missed and try another goal. 


lull Kul]nni tries in vain 
111 (lutjuMip South Cai'ii- 
ina s Slaughter who. at 
six eleven, tops I)uke"s 

Blue Devil cagers are original "comeback kids." 

Jim Kulpan 

As expected N. C. State won the classic, but Dick 
Groat was high man for the tourney with seventy-one 
points. State's Ranzino was second with sixty-five. 

The first day in 1951 found Coach Bradley and the 
Blue Devils in liiilfalo. New York, facing Canisius. 
Canisius brought an eight and ten record into the game 
and iiad added another win when the contest ended. 
Duke catne out on the short end of a 57-69 score. Groat 
had one of his worst nights, but was still high for the 
Blue Devils willi cIcncii markers. Shar|i, ('ariisius" 
center, look scoring lionois with nineteen. 

From liullalo ihc Itradlcymen journeyed to I'liila- 
del|)liij to mcel I'ennsy l\ ania. Penn handed Duke its 
fourth loss of the season liy a 76-85 count. The Peiui 
lads put on a first half scoring rani|)age and then coasted 
to the upset victory. Groat and Kulpan led the Devils 
with twenty-three and fifteen points respectively. 

On January sixth, the Devils met N. C. State in the 
first home game (^1 the season. In the rmicli-|)(dilici/,eil 
scoring duel between Groat and Kan/ino. Stale \vas 
forced to go into overtime bclore downing the Big Blue 
71-77. It was a wide ojicn contesl all the wav with the 
score being knotted 67-67 at llie end ol the regulalion 
game. The W'ollpack >i//lcd oil lo a 19-5 lead in llic 
first eleven minutes, but the lialftime score stood 26-.'}2 
for State. The Devils tied it .■56-.'i6 and surged ahead 
67-59 with six miiuites left. The Wolfpack siiddcniv 

The tenseness and strain of a haskeliial! f;aine are written across 
the faces of ihi^se pla\ers. One of llie most liarr\ing moments is 
ihe \wiilin" for llie liall to reiioiirKl helore tiie sirainMe starts. 

started hitting, and Brandenburg tied it up 67-67 with 
a field goal. While the Big Bine onK got lour jjoints 
ill llic oNcilime [iciiod. Stale came lliroiigli with Icii to 
lake the game 71-77. Hick (iroat bettered Kan/iiio in 
their ])ersonal duel by four |)oints — 36-32. 

Duke Stadium was the siti- ol another lliiiller when 


Davton Allen 

Bill Fleininar 

the Devils met the South Carolina Gamecocks. South 
Carolina, led by Slaughter, six loot eleven center, held 
a 50-35 lead with six minutes remaining. The Devils 
finally settled down and surged ahead 58-57 on a long 
shot by Latimer. Cox of South Carolina made one of 
two free throws to tie it up. With ten seconds left. 
Captain Scotty York let go a long set shot which brought 
the Blue Devils a 60-58 victory. Slaughter led the 
scoring with thirty-four points followed by Groat with 

The Blue Devils, now known as the "Comeback Kids," 
met West Virginia on January thirteenth. This time it 
was Groat versus Workman, the high-scoring West Vir- 

ginia center wlio stood second in the nation in lolal 
points. Dnke took the game 77-73 after trailing four 
points at liali-time and eight points two miiuitcs after 
the second half began. The win gave Duke a five to one 
conference record. Groat again walked off with the 
scoring honors and led Workman by six points — 28-22. 
The big center fouled out with three minutes left, 
('rowder added eighteen to the Devil total. 

in the last game before exams the Indians of William 
and Mary ujjset the favored Blue Devils .57-71. Indian 
Bill Chambers was high scorer of the contest with 
twenty-seven {)oints. Groat was below his average with 
sixteen, while Fleming was second high for the Devils 
with twelve. Allen also pushed in ten points. The Blue 
Devils scored only lourteen field goals in the entire 

The Duke's suffered their third Southern Con- 
ference set-back at the hands of Wake Forest. Although 
the Blue Devils held a 32-27 halftime advantage, the 
Deacons caught fire in the last ten minutes to win .56-6.5. 
The individual high scorer for the game was Wake's 
Geary, who bucketed seventeen points. Groat and 
Crowder were high for the Devils with fourteen and 
ten points. 

Duke ran up their highest score of the campaign 
when they dumped Davidson 90-68. Dick Groat scored 
thirty-seven points in the contest, running his total for 
the season to 406, a new Duke Stadium record. He 
also broke the old Duke Stadium record of thirty-six 
points for a single game and the Southern Conference 
record for free throws for a single game by scoring 
seventeen points. York and Crowder were outstanding. 

At the completion of the Dixie Basketball Classic in Raleigh. 
Scotty York is presented the consolation trophy by the queen. 

Bill Fleming, star sophomore hoopster, leaps high above two op- 
ponents to score in a game that saw Duke defeat South Carolina. 

* < 

\\i '•"•■•^^ 

nlk 9i^K^^lk^^L. Asi'^^^^ 

i h *P^ 

FfVi/ roji), left to right: McGuire. J.: Denny, D. : Sires, L. : Westhall, J.: Bensinger, R 
Second row: Ward, B. : Graham, F. : Dale, F. : Ayers. M. : J(i\te. W. : Straueh. R. 
Klein. L. Third row: Grace, J.: Powers. T.: Falwell. J.: Coach Coombs. Bergeron. W. 
Hancock. J. Third row: Cavaliere. B. ; Carroll, J.; Rosenberg. R. : Buchanan. J. 
Davis, B. ; Vollmer, D. ; Swain. W. : Ciowar. J.: Lucas, C. 


Red Lucas 



As the olil I'amiliar cry, "Play hall," started to riiij; 
out in the spring training camps, Coach Jack Coomhs 
called his hasehallers together to asseniMe another Blue 
Devil s(|ua(l worthy of the tiadition set by jirevious 
teams. The season of 1949 was the first time in the 
long, successful career of "Coihe Jack" Cooinhs that 
one of his aggregations had finished below the .500 
mark. Thus it was that the pre-season outlook wasn't 
too bright. With tlic rcliini of only five regulars from 
last year's team and the loss of Dick Groat, who ijroni- 
ised to be something of a sensation at shortstop, the 
problems conlKmting the Duke mentor were (|iiile 
serious. The unusually long thirty game schedule in- 
cluded three intersect ional opponents — Georgia. Yale. 
and Navy. 

t^..*^,^ *l^^ 

1 * i .■ 

/.e// lo right: 

Faley, R.; Gra- 
ham, F. ; Ayers, 
M.: Benfer, N.; 
Klein, L. ; Dale, 
F.; Strauch, R. 

It was, however, with high spirits that the 1950 Bhie 
Devil hasel)all team emharked on a six-day road trip 
against Georgia, Davidson, and the University of 
South Carolina. Their first stop was for a two-game 
series with the Georgia Bulldogs, and the Dogs were 
ferocious indeed as they twice left the Devils on the 
short end of a 10-3 score. Brandon Davis had two for 
four in the opener, and John Hancock had two for five 
in the second tilt. The first contest with Davidson was 
highlighted by Davis' inside-the-park home run and 

Contrary to the time-honored theory that jjitchers cant hit. Bud 
Ayers is shown belting one out in a home game on Coombs 
Field. Ayers was one of Coach Coombs best pitchers last season. 

Top row, lej! lo 
right: Powers, 
T. ; Bergeron. B. 
Bolloni row: Han- 
cock. J. : (]lowar, 


jack Coombs. 

found Duke taking its initial conference win of the 
season by a 9-8 score. The Wildcats, liowever, got re- 
venge on the following day with a convincing 17-6 
victory. In the following two-game series with the Game- 
cocks of South Carolina, Norm Benfer received credit 
for the opener, Duke winning 7-4; but the second fracas 
found the two teams battling to a .5-.5 tie, which was 
called after ten innings due to darkness. 

For six innings it seemed that the Blue Devils would 
have a successful home debut, but then the Yale Bull- 
dogs went wild to take an 8-5 decision. The follow- 
ing afternoon was decidedly different as Norm Benfer 
showed a hopping fast ball and a beautiful curve to 
silence the bats of the Ivy League toes and register a 
4-2 win. 

April fifth found West Virginia visiting the Methodist 
Flats. Frank Graham, behind the twelve-hit assault of 
his teammates, curve-balled a 9-3 win in the opener. 
Scoring seven times in the fourth inning, the Devils 
made it two in a row with a 9-5 conquest. N. C. State's 
powerful Wolfpack put a 5-2 licking on the Dukesters 
on April eighth. Trailing by one run going into the 
ninth, the Devils were able to put men on second and 
third with none out, but couldn't push them across as 
the Tarheels from Carolina edged a 3-2 decision. 

With a successful invasion of Annapolis, the "Big 

There's a quick bounder to short! He's up with it! The throw 
to first is in time for the third out; and that's all for N. C. 
State in the bottom of the third. Duke won this one 14-13. 

Leroy Sires 

John Grace 


Blue" took its seveiitli victory t)f tlie season. Frank 
Graliani pitched a sniootli five-liitter, Brandon Davis 
drove in five runs, and LeRoy Sires contrihiited three 
hits, as Navy was handed an l]-0 shelhicking. The 
Gamecocks won tlie third encounter of tlie two ciuhs 
8-6, hut in the following contest Ix'Koy Sires used liis 
fourtli liit of the afternoon to score Tom Powers fioni 
third, enabling his team to take a twelve-inning 5-4 
victory. Tiie old storv of "Too Much Aloe Bauer" held 
true as the great Wake Forest |)itchcr spun a 5-0 shut- 
out on April 19. The next day found a three-run double 
in the seventh inning by Frank Dale breaking up a 
beautiful pitching duel as N. C. State went on to win 

With revenge as their slogan, the Blue Devils backed 
Bud Ayers" mound performance and humbled their 
Tarheel neighbors with a 12-3 defeat. The game on 
the following afternoon was played to a difTerent tune as 
N. C. State lunig a 10-2 shellacking on the baseballers 
from Durham. A 16-5 victory made the Devils' stay at 
Davidson on April 27 a pleasant one. but the next tilt 
found them succinnbing to a 12-.3 defeat at the hands 
of W ake Forest. 

Probably the biggest upset of the season in conference 
competition came when the iniderdog Devils handed the 
Demon Deacons a 7-2 beating. As a final blow LeRoy 
Sires hit a three-run homer off the great "Moe" Bauer. 

Even though H\n\ Ayers held the Wolfpack in check 
for seven innings, the conference leaders came through 
with a 7-4 triumph on May 5. 

Bergeron, Falwell, and Sires each had two hits in 
a losing cause as Wake Forest took an 8-1 win. David- 
son, steadily becoming known as Duke's "favorite 
cousins," was again defeated, this time by an 8-4 score. 
Brandon Davis beat out three safeties at the plate and 
also stole three bases. The Devils were again unable 
to hang on to a lead as Carolina's Tarheels came iroui 
behind in the final frame to notch a 6-5 victory. 

The following two games found the Blue Devils 
victims of a one-hitter from Wake Forest; then of the 
first no-hit, no-run game in Big Four history i)ilche(l 
by Carolina's Bill McGinn. 

On a lone tally in the bottom half of the ninth, N. C. 
State eked out a 5-4 victory; and in the final game of 
the season Bud Ayers lost a lieartineaking four-hitler 
to Carolina 2-0. 

At the completion of the season the 1950 Blue Devils 
had won 11. lost 18, and tied 1. For his outstanding 
backstop performance, LeRoy Sires won the catcher's 
position on the All Southern Conference team and on 
the Big Four All Stars. Bill Bergeron was awarded a 
utility infielder's position on the Big Four team. 

Although the season was only a mediocre one, fans 
were provided with some thrilling baseball and could 
foresee a bigger and better future for the 1951 season. 

Coach Coombs suffered his worst season in 
his long and otherwise successful career. 

During lialtiiig practice. Han- 
cock takes a vIcIdus swing. 

Playing on Coombs Field, 
third sacker Darrell Williams 
misses nipping a Mountaineer 
of the U. of West Virginia. 




Blue Devil 


One of the South's best cindernien. Henry Poss, 
shows his tracks to Navy's dashmen in the 
220. The Blue Devil's time was 21.4 seconds. 

T ed by sopliomorc 1 Icmy Poss and (]()-(^a|)tains 'lOiiiniy 
Reeves and Jim O'Leary, tlic liliie Devil lliiii dads 
took three of eiglil dual meets and placed second to 
U.N.C. in tlio Sonthcrn (Conference during the 1950 
season. Tlic Duke trackmen, coaclicd by i5ol) Chand)ers 
and H. M "Ked" Lewis, went throii-li the loii-icsl Iraik 
season in the school's history downing (lamj) i.cjcnnc, 
N. C. Stale, and William and Mary. Henry I'oss. dash 
man and broad jiim|ier. led the Duke team with 101 
points |)rior to the Southern ( !oiil<'r('nc<' meet. This 
total set a new record for Dnkc lircaking 'i'omm\ 
Reeves' last year total of 100. 

Journeying to Florida, ihc I'i.'iO Duke Irackiiicn 

men placed second in conference. 

opened their season by entering the Florida Relavs. 
Henry Poss took the only first place for the Blue Devils 
with a broad jump of 22'1 ] ". No team score was com- 
piled, but the Duke's placed third in the sprint medley 
race and also in the high jimip. Jim O'Leary brought 
home a fourth place in the shot-put and discus, and 
Tommy Reeves did the same in the 120-yard high 
hurdles. The Devil two-mile relay team also placed 

The Blue Devils then met the University of Florida 
at Gainesville in the first of eight dual meets and 
dropped the contest 59-67. O'Leary was high for the 
Devils with two firsts, one in the shot-put and one in 
the discus events. Other firsts went to Nichols in the 
high jump, Grisso in the 440, and Poss in the broad 

From Gainesville, the Duke trackmen traveled over 
to Miami to meet the University of Miami. The Duke- 
sters dropped this one 48-78. Jim O'Leary repeated his 
performance against Florida by again taking firsts in 
the shot-put and discus. Other Duke firsts went to Mar- 
shall in the mile run, Poss in the broad jump, and 
Reeves in the 220-yard low hurdles. 

Back in Durham on April 5th, the Blue Devils 
dropped their third straight to the Princeton Tigers. 

The track team's number one pole vaulter. John Connor, betters 
the Southern Conference mark and itreaks the Duke record as 
he sails beautifully over the bar at a lieight of thirteen feet. 


Henry Poss, one of Duke's ace track men, is caught just before 
111- lireaks the lape. far ahead of his nearest competitor. A home 
iiiccl. ihc v\vu\ look ])lace on the track in the Duke stadium. 

Frank Nichols is prohahK tiie most versatile athh^te on Coach 
Chamhers track team. The cainera has caught iiim in a very 
mystifying high jump inisition as he aims for the six-foot mark. 

After staying within striking distiince of the Tigers 
most of the way. and leading at one time, the Devils 
entered the last event needing a first place to tie. How- 
ever, the Princeton mile-relay team had what was 
needed to lock up the meet 70l/-.>-60^/). Henry Poss 
put on a brilliant scoring show with fifteen points. He 
placed first in the 100 and 220-yard dashes and in the 
liroad jump. Reeves was close behind with eleven points 
ant! O'Leary, running true to form, again captured 
firsts in the shot-put and discus. Nichols and Connor 
brouglit home two more firsts for the Devils in the high 
jump and pole vault respectively. 

The Duke thin-clads finally hit the win cohmui i)y 
virtue of a rousing 100-3] win over the Leathernecks 
of Camp Lejeune. Poss brought his total to fifty points 
by again taking three first places and was followed by 
Bullock, Reeves, and O'Leary with two victories apiece. 
The Devils placed first in every event except two and 
placed second in both of those. The Blue Devil mile 
relay team also ran in top form and brought in five 
additional points with the winning lime of 3:3.5. 

First row, left to right: Jackson. B. : Kulpan. J.: Fuhner. E. : Laub. A.: Stone. J.: Spangler, R. Second row: Gehvveiler. J.. Man- 
ager: Cox. B.: Bullock. H.: Nichols. P.: Grisso. B. : Reeves, T. : Christi. J. Third row: Jones. B.. Manager: Poss. H.: Marshall. 
B. : Tomlinson. C: Wilder. J.: Snow. J.: Reeves. J.: Bourland. B. 

In Raleigh on April 22, the Blue Devils met and 
trounced State 86-40. Poss, hitting his stride, again 
took the ]00 and 220-yard dashes and the ])road jump. 
Co-caplains Reeves and OLeary were close behind with 
eleven and ten points each. Poss posted a 9.6 for the 
century dash to tie the State and Southern Conference 
marks. Nichols, Connor. Auslin. and Bullock also took 
firsts for the Blue Devils. 

After the State victory, the Duke trackmen journeyed 
to Charlottesville, Virginia, for the season's lone tri- 
angular meet against U. V. A. and William and Mary. 
Poss, whose name had become synonymous with fifteen 
points, again took three firsts in his specialties, the 100 
and 220 dashes and the broad jump. Reeves i)rought 
in thirteen and reliable Jim O'Leary again took the 
discus and shot-put. Grisso, Bullock, and Nichols also 
i)r()ught in one five pointer each. 

Un April 28th the famous Penn Relays opened, and 
Coach Bob Chaml)ers took five Blue Devils up to com- 
pete for the honors. Poss, Reeves, Connor, Marshall, 
and O'Leary entered the competition. Init O'Leary was 

Over tlu' final luudle goes Toiiiniy 
Reeves with victory in liis reach. 

Henry Bullock 
flashes across the 
tape leaving iiis fol- 
lowers far hcliifui. 

By compiling 101 points 

throughout the 

season Henry Poss 

broke a conference record. 

Po|p\ault<M- J()iinn\ Conner pushes himself over the har feet 
first, just liareh clearing it. A reliable performer with the 
fifteen foot pole. Cornier is also an acconiplislied varsity diver. 

the only Devil to "bring home the bacon." Big Jim 
hinlcd the discus ISl'S" to win the "Championship of 
America" in that event. 

Back in the Tobacco Town after tlie Penn Relays, 
the Blue Devils met a spirited Annapolis team and lost 
the meet 58-73. Although the Middies got the bulk of 
the points, the Devils came through with two brilliant 
first places. Tommy Reeves bested the twclvc-vear-old 
220-yard low hurdle mark for Duke Stadiinn with the 
time of 23.3 seconds, and Hemy Bidlock ecpialled the 
seventeen-year-old half mile mark with the lime of 
1:55.6. Henry Poss and Jim O'Leary took two firsts 
each and Frank Nichols took another with a high jump 
of 6'2l/4". Tominv Reeves also took first place in the 
120-yard high hurdles with the time of fifteen seconds. 

Bullock and Grisso talk over the day's victorv with Coaches 
Louis and Chandlers. They both took first in their events. 



Fl\ing tlii'ougli the air wilh the greatest of ease. Henry Poss 
competes in the broad jump event. Also one of Duke's fleetest 
runners. Hank is <ine of the liest iierforniers on the track team. 

The following week Durham was invaded by U.N.C.'s 
Tarheels, the defending Southern Conference Chani- 
pion-s. and the Tarheels won; 891/o-4lV2- Before the 
meet. Duke's one-two-three punch of Poss, Reeves, and 
O'Leary had accounted for 239 Devil points and Poss 
needed eight points to break Reeves' last year total 
of one hundred. 0"Leary was high for the Dukesters 
with his usual two firsts and Poss capped the 220-yard 

dash and a second in the broad jump for the necessary 
eight |)()iiils. (loniior, the Devils' ])()!(' vault specialist, 
tot)k aiKithcr first for Duke with a leap of thirteen feet. 
Albans, the U.N.C. star, walked off with the honors by 
smashing two Duke Stadium records and scoring nine- 
teen points. 

In the amuial Southern Conference meet, the Blue 
Devils placed second for the second straight year be- 
hind the Tarheels of U.N.C. O'Leary was the only 
Duke double winner with firsts in his two specialties, 
the shot-put and discus. Reeves also accounted for ten 
of the Devil points with a second in llie low hurdles 
and a third in both the l)road juni]) and high hurdles. 
Connor took first in the pole vault and Nichols tied 
Albans for third in the high jump to round out the 
1950 season. 

Four Blue Devil trackmen turned in record-shattering 
performances. Heiuy Poss tied the Duke 100-yard dash 
record with the time of 9.6 seconds; Tommy Reeves 
established a new 220-yard low hurdles mark of 23.3 
seconds; John Connor pole vaulted 13 feet 6^/1 inches 
for a new record; and Henry Bullock tied the old 880- 
yard mark with the time of 1 :55.6 seconds. 

O'Leary, one of Duke's most consistent winners, who 
leaves by graduation, turned in a brilliant season's 
performance, but with the return of men like Poss, 
Reeves, Coimor, Grisso, and the all-winning fresh- 
man team hopes run high for a better record. 

Tommy Reeves goes over one of 
the obstacles in the low hurdles. 


. » 

In a dual meet on the Duke sta- 
dium track with the Navy middies, 
Jerry Reeves hands the baton off 
to a team mate in the relav race. 

Howard Heiss 

As the Washington College stickmen stop to smile for the photog- 
rapher. John Steele tries to fool them hy swallowing the ball. 
On either side of him are Blue Devils Hanson and Gilfillan. 

With five triumphs against four 

defeats, Duke's stickmen won the 
i^ coveted Dixie championship. 


First row. Irfl lo rinhl: Heller, B.; Tubbs, D.; Bafford, D.; Hel- 
ler, J.; Nuttle. H.: Bickel. B.: Gilfillan, C: Eisenbrandt, F.; 
Heiss, H.: Clausen. 1).: Boyce. B. ; Corrigan, C: Strott, B. 
Second row: Fegram. P.: Ash. V.. Manager; Steele. J.: Shearer, 
S. : Whitescarver. .1.; Peacock. L). : Barry. E. : Wheaton. S. ; 
Dieffenbaeh. (). : Hanson. B. : Sirois. D. ; Coach Persons; 
Cottnian, B. 

1^ A 



r^^^^^^^^* '^^H 


^iHiHi^k _ i|^H[ 




^HHp^i '. jJK"-'" 


B^^^^V '.^fvi^^^l 







0^ : •-• 




mv^ ^ ^^"li^ 4 \ 

% 1 







"'■■ich Jatk IVrsoiTs \^)r>{) edition of tlie I5lue Devil 
uTosse team ended the season with a record of five 
wins aj!;ainst fonr losses. The Bine Devil stiekmen 
dro[)j)ed contests to Mavy and Johns Hopkins, two of 
the nation's best clubs, and also to Renselaer Polytechnic 
Institute and to Maryland. 

In the season's opener against Williams College, last 
year's veteran. Rod Boyce, led the Blue Devils to a 
12-6 win with four goals. He was closely followed by 
Eisenbrandt with three and Corrigan with two. 

Four days later the powerful Devils outclassed Dela- 
ware by a 22-5 count. This time it was Peacock who 
stole the show with five goals. 

The Big Blue suffered their first defeat of the season 
against Navy in a closely fought contest. The Middies 
fought off a desperate Duke rally to win 9-10. 

The Blue Devils came back with two victories before 
dropping into a mid-season slump. The Dukesters won 
over Washington and Lee 8-3 and over Williams Col- 
lege 8-4. Boyce scored three goals against the Generals 
and three against Williams to pace the Devils in these 
two contests. 

In Troy, New York, the Big Blue dropped tiieir first 
of three straight set-backs to R.P.I, by a score of 6-8. 
Johns Hopkins extended their victory string to twenty- 
seven straight as they downed the Devils 5-12, and 
Maryland came out with an 8-10 advantage. Duke 
held a 6-4 lead over Maryland, liul the Terps rallied 
in the fourth period to take the the contest. 

In the season's last encounter, Boyce led the Blue 
Devils to an 11-8 win over the University of Virginia. 
Boyce scored three goals as the victory brought Duke 
the Dixie championship for the second straight year. 

Heller and Nuttle aid 
Goalie Tubbs in stop- 
ping a Washington Col- 
lege scoring attempt. 

With a Williams man literally breathing 
on his heel cords. Dan I'cai ock takes oil 
louaid the goal in a game on frosh field. 

l^w^r' -^S *-; 


Williams- _ 

— 6 


— Duke 


-- 5 


— Duke 





Washington and Lee__ 

-- 3 



Washington College- - 

— 4 




- 8 


— Duke 

Johns Hopkins- - 



— Duke 


— 10 


— -Duke 


_- 8 





^. AfJ.-l 



John Ross, captain of tlie 1M51 It-nms It-arii. plays a shot close 
to the net. A Sigma Chi. Ross is one of Duke's top performers. 

Lou McMasters 

Jack Warmall 

Tjuke University's 1950 tennis team successfully com- 
pleted the most ambitious and the longest schedule 
in their history. Competition was provided by some of 
the best teams from the Soutli, East, and Midwest. Led 
by their number one player and captain, Lew McMasters, 
the Duke netters won thirteen out of an eighteen game 
schedule. They suffered decisive defeats only at the 
hands of Rollins, Florida, Virginia, and the Southern 
Conference champions, Davidson. 

After soundly trouncing Michigan State twice by 
the same score of 8-1, Coaches Johnny Hendrix, 
tennis professional, and Bob Cox piloted the squad to 
two wins over Stetson and Florida Southern. Rollins 
and Florida, however, scored victories over the team 
on the southern trip. 

Five one-sided triuinphs over Williams, Presbyterian, 
Kalamazoo, Georgia Tech, and Ciiuinatti were mixed 
in with losses to Davidson, Virginia, and North (Caro- 
lina. The North Carolina contest was not decided until 
the final match when tlie Tarheels eeked out a win in 
the number three doubles for a 5-4 victory. 

The Blue Devils closed out the season with impressive 
wins over North Carolina State, Wake Forest, Navy, 
and William and Mary. The Indians' defeat was their 
first loss in their last four years of conference play. 

Next year's prospects looked i)right with an unde- 
feated freshman team retuniing. Deimling, iurmer 
national interscholastic champion and Eastern fresh- 
man intercollegiate champion, is sure to bolster the team. 


Coach Ellis Hagler points out a few of the finer points of golf 
during practice to Louis McLennan, captain of the golf team. 


Ithough Duke lost one of the best golfers the South- 
*ern Conference i)as ever seen, Art Wael, the Blue 
Devils came up with a fine team in 1950. Coach 
llagler took his boys — Louis McLennan, Bailey Glenn, 
Tony Reed, Jim Pollock, Mike Souchak, Frank Hanes, 
and Jan Dawes — on a warm-np trip through the Soutii 
during spring vacation. The linkslers Iteat Camp Le- 
jeune, the Citadel, the University of Florida; but they 
lost to Rollins College and Limaijuana Country Club. 
Back at Hojic Valley, the Devils soundly trounced 
Harvard, Willianis. Michigan, and Navy. They blanked 
Harvard and scored over twenty points in each match. 
Over at Raleigh, the Haglermen beat State 25-2, as 
Souchak led the way with his 68. But Wake Forest 
then beat the Duke team 9Vl>-l'7^/2 at Hope Valley, the 
match being decided on the eighteenth green. In the 
Devils' last two matciies, they beat Davidson and Caro- 
lina. Lou McLennan, with a 67, beat Hill of Davidson 
and then beat Harvie Ward of Carolina 7-2. After 
four years at Carolina, Ward never beat a Duke golfer. 
The Devils did not fare too well at Athens, Geoigia, 
in the Southern Intercollegiate, but came in third at 
Winston-Salem in the Southern Conference as Wake 
Forest broke the record set in 1949 by Duke. McLen- 
nan was third with one over par for thirty-six holes. 
The biggest highlight of the year turned out to be Tony 
Reed's double eagle on No. 8 at the Hope Valley course. 

Lejt lo riiih/: Dawes, k.: Pollock. J.: SlraUoii. J.; Hanes, F.; Souchak, M.; Glenn, B.; Mc- 
Lennan, L. ; Reed, T. 


I'irst row, left to right: Conner, J.; Levine, J.; Laurer, D. ; Morse, T. : Lusteg, C; Bauman. 
I).: Mellin. W. : Vaughn. S.; Overdorff, J. Second row: Devlin. M.; Clements, J.: Tinsley. 
I!.: Dillon. T.: Baylin. J.: Prockwood. J.: Haskell. W.: Wendield. C: Clemson. B.: Snyder. 
H.: Clausen. D. Third row: Brennen. R.. Manager: Coach Persons: Allen. J.: Weil. J.: Mel- 
ville. N.: Marsden. C: Wylly. J.: Pride. S.: Hudson. R.: Hardison. J.: Adams. D.: Was- 
selle. C: Viele. V.: Lens. E. ; Reed. J.: Bates. V. Fourth rote: Jennings. B., Manager: S\ kes, 

Pushing a wave before 
him, backstroker Ted 
Beachman strokes his 
wav to the finish line. 


'T'lie Duke University niernien. coached hy Jack Per- 
sons, opened their season with a loss to the ])o\verfiil 
North Carolina tankmen. Following tliis det'eat. the 
Blue Devils trounced Davidson and William and IMary 
by decisive scores. In their first meet away troni home, 
the Duke mermen made it three in a row when they 
topped V.P.I. 43-32. 

As the yearbook goes to press, the Duke tankmen have 
high hopes of completing the 1951 season with only the 
one loss inflicted hy the University of North Carolina. 

John (.nnricr. ;irr (Hvci 

I)is|)la\ing a variety of starling forms. \ar- 
sil) swimmers plunge into (lool in old g>ni. 

Rrilt and Harrison warm 
U|) l)ef()rf their weekeiul 
bout with M a r \ I a ii d. 

'T'lie Blue Devil matmeii, under the tutoring of Coach 
Carmen Fakone, have a win and a loss as the year- 
hook goes to press. Although the season was late 
starting, the Duke grapplers are hopeful of a successful 

Co-captains Bill Britt and Dick Harrison led their 
teammates to a 16-14 victory in the season's opener 
against Maryland. McMasters and Britt pinned their 
men in record time, while Gallagher and Harrison won 
by decisions. 

The next match was at home against V.P.I. Although 
the Blue Devils fought hard, they lost 17-13. Gallagher, 
Harrison, McMasters, and Britt fought to decisions. 

Following a rigorous exam schedule, the Falconemen 
began training for their remaining six encounters. 

McMasters ami Orzaiio 
keep a sharp eye on 

the referee's li a n d. 

Jerry (Gallagher, last year's Southern Con- 
ference chanipioii. gets I{usty Philli])s in 
a reverse leg-split during a friendly match. 


First row, left to ris^ht: Britt, W.: Phillips, P.: Rowe, A.; Gallagher, J.; Orzano, J.: Rogers. W. ; Gross, K. Second row: Coach 
Carmen P'aleone: Orzann. 1'.; Harrison. R. : McMasters. J.: Accardo. P.: Asst. Coach Pat Harrison: Russell Gobbel. Manager. 

mwumiapa^l"^ WI^W^SfBM 

The Duke Cross Country team nears the end of the run in a dead 
heat. Do you suppose these harriers always enjoy their sport 
as niueh as the smiles on their faces would seem to indicate? 

Three slaluail> nl ihr i rci>> cuunlr\ team. Bullock, Tate, and 
Soangler, jog along over the cross country course in a practice 
run. The course is in Duke Forest, behind the Freshman Field. 

'T'he Duke cross country team captured five of seven 

dual lueets and ended up fifth in the Southern Con- 
ference to complete a liighly successful season. Better- 
ing last year's record of two wins and five losses in 
dual competition, the Duke harriers of 19.50 lost only 
to Maryland and Navy. 

Coached hy H. M. "Red" Lewis, the Dukes got the 
season underway with a rousing 15-50 victory over 
the University of Virginia. The Blue Devils then put 
away Davidson with a 25-30 count and made it three 
in a row by defeating North Carolina State 22-33. 

The Duke liarriers won over U.N.C. by a 25-30 score 
before losing their first meet of the season. The power- 
ful Terps of the University of Maryland defeated the 
Dukesters 31-24. 

The Blue Devils bounced back from the Maryland 
loss with a smashing 15-46 victory over Georgia Tech. 
Four Duke rumiers, Widenhouse, Marshall, Varellan, 
and Sanders, tied for first place with a winning time 
of 21:39 for the 3.9 miles course. 

The second Duke loss came at the hands of Navy. 
The Middies poured on the steam to defeat the Blue 
Devils 47-16 at Annapolis. 

Duke entered the State Championship meet as the 
favored team but were upset by N. C. State 40-34. The 
Devils had beaten the Wolfpack earlier in the season 
but found the going rough on the State course. 

Back at Raleigh a week later for the Southern Con- 
ference meet, the Blue Devils improved last year's 
standing of sixth place by placing fifth in the annual 
affair. The University of Maryland Terps dominated 
the meet by placing first for the fourth consecutive year. 

Cross Country 

Hrsl row, left to rif;hl: 

Spangler, R. 

Widenhouse. E. 

Marshall. U. 

Varellan, C. 

Second roil : 

Jones, K., Manager 

Sanders. T. 

Tate, J. 

Bullock. II. 

Coach n. M. Louis 

U^ouiteeii lettermen answered Coarh Jim Rly's initial 

call foi- soccer practice, and hopes were liigli of 
bettering last year's record of three wins and five losses. 

The Blue Devil kickers opened a seven game schedule 
against Richmond Professional Institute and took the 
contest by a 7-0 score. Strauch kickeil three goals to 
lead the Devil offense. 

Duke met N. C. State in the season's second encounter, 
and the game ended in a 1-1 tie. Mai Lindstrom booted 
in Duke's lone tally in the last sixty seconds of the 
game to deadlock the contest. 

The Blue Devils dropped their fust game of the cam- 
jKiign to the University of Maryland by a .1-4 count. 
Lindstrom was the only Dukester who could find the 
range as he kicked in Duke's single marker. 

In a two game series with U.N.C., Duke won the first 

game 3-0. but the Tarheels retaliated by taking the 
second 0-1. Soijiiomorc Bill Schaeller was the star of 
the Duke win with two goals. 

After the double en(;ounter with the Tarheels, the 
Blue Devils met and defeated the University of Vir- 
ginia. The Dukes were forced into an overtime before 
winning the contest 3-2. Lindstrom and Strauch led 
llie Devils with two and one respectively. 

In the season's finale, the Big lilue defeated Wash- 
ington and Lee 4-1 to wind up with a record of four 
wins, two losses, and one tic. Slraucli and Lindstrom 
led the Devils witb two goals each in the final encounter. 

With Strauch, Lindstrom, Schaeller, as a backbone 
and many freslnnen who have shown considerable 
promise returning next year, the soccer team is 
looking forward to an even more successful season. 

3 Soccer 

First roiv, left lo rijiht: Coach Jim 
Bl\ ; Zavertnick. 0.: Landon, (). ; 
W h e a t o n. S. ; Lindstrom. M.; 
Strauch. D.: Schaeffer, M.: Mc- 
Lean. N. Second row: Tuttle, D. ; 
McNamara, N.: Farquhar, W.; 
Getz, R. ; Gorham, R. : Johnson, 
H.: Lesneski. R. Third row: 
Dunne. W.: Lindsev. J.; Nordham, 
D.: Menken. K.: Mead. 1).: Ravh, 
T. : Arclienihaull. P.: Mont- 
gomery, D. 

Here comes Duke down the field in preparation for a goal. Our 
adversaries, though close on our heels, could not huild up 
enough momentum to prevent the Devils from scoring. 

Soccer is the one sport where the jiroverb, "use your head," 
comes in handy as demonstrated ahcne in the mad scramble for 
the ball. Some of the players just stand and shake their heads. 


Carrying the ball, a Duke Blue Imp is hit by two Cleinsoii Frosh 
in an exciting home game. After piling up an early lead, the 
Duke Frosh staved off a last minute rally to save the victory. 

Although this picture presents a good view of both teams in 
action, it is rather difficult to prove that it was the Duke and 
Clemson Frosh. The only thing certain is the score at the time. 



IV/Faintained for tlie purpose of seasoning yearling 
athletes for varsity competition and providing the 
opportiMiity for talented frosh to distinguish themselves. 
Duke's Freshmen teams measure up to those of any 
school in the country. Last year, the Blue Imps of the 
track and tennis teams came through witli an undefeated 
season, while the golf and hasehall teams experienced 
few losses. 

The yearling racquet men were helped along by 
Jim Chaml)erlain, Jerry Gates, and Tank Lawrence. 
With these men as spark plugs, they bettered all their 
opponents. Baseball and tennis were also star-studded. 
Joe Louis did most of the Blue Imp pitching and Wil- 
liam Werber handled first base. Tennis boasted as its 
star player Keston Deiniling, who was the former Na- 
tional Interscholastic champion. 

In llieir first outing of the season, the Blue Imp foot- 
ballers bowed to the Wake Forest Frosh by a 19-13 
count. In the first half. Wake Forest completed a sixty 
yard pass and a six yard pass for their first touchdown. 
The Blue Imps hit their ends four times for 142 yards 
and two touchdowns. But at half time the score was 
tied at 13-13. Had it not been for the Deacons re- 
covering a fumble deep in Duke territory in the last 
(luarter, the Dukesters would certainly have tied them. 

Football Squad: Lloyd. D.; Bailey. C. : Linden. D. : Hadlev. H. : Hawthorne. H. ; StoUe. K. : Hancock. D.: Thomas. J.: Collins. R.: 
Cradv. B.: Kozma. A.: McRoy. W.; Lauber. R.: Hull. T.: Conner. W.: Paschal. J.: Mason. C: Smith, J.; Williams. O.: Kistler. 
J.: IViattox, C: Sudduth. R.: Motlow, T.; MacQueen. K.: Million, E.: Redwine. j.: McTamney. D.; Conway, P.; Slagle. W.: Bur- 
rows. R.: Fuller. F.: Barrett. D.: Boshamer. H.: Siler. L. : Austin. W.: Kistler. H.: Honore. T.: Meadows. E.: Berry. L.: Edmunds. 
W.: Pitt. H.; Bailey. W.: Moon. ().: Jack. B.: Sack. M.. Head Manager: Spencer. J., Asst. Manager. 






«• V 

Rliilil: A Carolina freslinian 
mils around Leon Siler and 
lireaks into the clear for an- 
(itlicr I .\.C. score in the an- 
nual Thanksgiving Day game. 


Left: Carr\ing the liall. a 
Duke freshman struggles 
to get by the last tackier 
between him and paydirt. 

Freshman competition provides 
good pre-varsity experience. 

Below: "Country Boy" 
Meadows leaps high in 
the air in a unsuccessful 
attempt to block a puril 
ll^ the Carolina !■ rosli. 

Rifilii: Lacey (19) jumps up amid a host 
of Belmont Abbey cagemen to score two 
more. This night the Imps had it all their 
own wav as they hung up another win. 

Relate: Rudy D'Emillo (17) juinjis high 
in an attempt to register two for the Blue 
Imps against State. 

for the shot as 

Decker ( 2.5 I wails 
Driesell ( 2.3 ) charges u|). 

Budcl) Lace) jumps for a la\-uji. a> rMirliamiaii and Driesell 
stand by. The game, played in Uuke indoor Stadium, pitted the 
Duke Freshmen against the Cubpack, who won by two points. 

Duke Frosh teams often stand 
high in yearling competition. 

'T'he Blue Imps pulled what may have been the major 
upset of the year in Southern Conference freshman 
circles by soundly thrashing the Wolfcuhs of N. C. State 
19-0. Several Blue Imp linemen played outstanding 
games on defense, while diminutive Alex Kozma was 
the big gini on offense. Kozma ran back two punts for 
touchdowns. "Red" Smith, the only other Baby Blue 
player to score this year, got another counter at the 
end of a nice jaunt initiated by David Barrett's block- 
ing a Wolfcub punt deep in State territory. 

There are a host of players in the Imp line who 
should be breaking into the varsity line-up. Such boys 
as Howard Pitt, Ed Meadows, Bernie Jack, and Jimmy 
Redwine will be hard to keep on the bench next fall. 

The Frosh soccer team shaped up quickly this year. 
Bill Holstein, Hector Riquezes, and Fernando Almeido 
have been impressive in practice thus far. 

The Blue Imp cross country squad finished its season 
at the State meet by placing third to State and U.N.C. 
They had previously beaten the Tar Baby team but 
lost to the State Frosh twice by narrow margins. 

The Freshman basketball team opened their season 
with a loss to Wake Forest. Althougli Duke led at the 
half 27-26, Bill Lyles scored seventeen points for the 
Baby Deacons to pace the win. Lacy of Duke scored 
eighteen. The Duke Freshman team handed Pfeiffer 
Junior College its first home loss of the year. 66-56. 
Vern Janicki led Duke with twenty-one points, and 

Frosh grapplers, Dick Stone and Guy 
Raimondo, seem all tangled up in each 
other as they practice for a coming match. 

Marty Devlin, one of the outstanding fresh- 
man divers here, demonstrates his expert 
skill in a perfectly executed jack-knife. 


.^^ ' 


Firsi row, left to right: Kramme, J.: Johnson. D.; Dickey, C; Wilber. M. Second row: Robinson, B.: Lerps. D.: Lea. R.: Strauch, 
D. : Williams. T. ; Higgins, E. Thin! roiv: Detrich. V.: Anderson, J.; Jessup, A.: Rickenton. R. : Carver. G. : Lewis. J. 

center Clayton Lacy bucketed twenty-two for the fresh. 

The Imp Mermen have had two meets this year with 
as many wins. The spark-plugs of this year's team are 
Bates. Walske. Charm, and Beecham. 

From below the dressing room floor issue screams and 

groans of the bajjy grapplers as Coach Carmen Falcone 
whips his freshman team into shape. These strenuous 
workouts paid oflf when they met V.P.I, and fought them 
to a standstill. Romondo. Fitchett. and Randall 
pinned their men, while Stone won by a decision. 

Running on the track in the football stadium. Casey, Tate, and Rush, representing 
Duke's Freshmen, go over a low hurdle. The meet was with the Carolina Tar Rabies. 

n playing soccer it is customary to con- 
fine the uses of the feet to kicking the ball. 

Intramural Sports 

Through a wide program of intramural athletics, men who fail 

to make the varsity squads can enjoy competitive sports 


I'hi Dell Jim I^nss fooled the SAEs with a quick kick. Aitliougli 
two (if the o|)|)ositioti caught on to tlie tactics and attempted to 
lihick ihe |>unl. Ross succeeded in getting it away in time. 

The Engineers and the Divinity students tangle in an inliamural 
foothall skirmish. A star of the underdog team carries the hall 
around the end. aided hv great hiocking and interference. 

T^iike's 1950-195] inhiiiiuiral sports pro<;ram Icaliiied 
tlirills, spills, and chills as ireshmeii. indcpciidfiits, 
and iralt'niitie.s vied lor the aiimial awards. Tlie higldy 
succcssiul year was highliijlitt'd \>\ exciting and close 
games in practically every lirandi of athletics. 

In the spiing contests the Sigma (>liis walked oil 
with the team cliampionshii) in ihe swinuning meet. Ed 
Eames, Sigma (llii. and Beta Joe Wilder hnncd in onl- 
standing individual performances. 

The liadminton singles crown went to .Jack Wamsley. 
Frank Wamsley and Dave Main amiexed the donhles 
title. All three are Phi Delts. 

Jack Kapchan. an inde|)endenl, liested SAK Will 
Clardy foi' the handhall singles. Dntlvveiler and Fari- 
nella, IMii Dells, rojiped llic doiiMes l>\ defealing SAEs 
Clardy and (ionslantinc. 

I5ehind the left-handed |)il(liing of Jim Slockslager, 
the A'I'O "A" team won the soflhall cliam|>ionshi]i. 
(lompelilion \va> keener in this sporl ihaii cNcr lirlore 
as no team compleled a |)erlect season. 

Tennis. hors<'shoes, and track wound up s|)iing inlra- 

murals along willi a ISig Four Sports Day in Raleigh. 
Delt r>ol) Silkelt took the tennis singles from Don Per- 
wein. Silketl teamed with Lndervvood to defeat Pi 
Kapps Villanneva and Sager for the donhles crown. 

The horseshoe title went to Beta Ken Hayes. Inde- 
|)en(]enls Ward and Phillips won in the donhles com- 
petition. W illi the largest tnrnont in Duke history, the 
Sigma Chis laplurcd the track team cup. nosing out 
the KAs. Widenhouse and Tom Powers were llic 
individual stars. Duke was edged out of first |ilacc 
hy State in the Big Four Sports Day. The Devils look 
one (irst, four seconds, and one ihiid in losing lo the 
host school. 

Foolhall look ihc -poliight aflcr llic summci' \aca- 
tion. The powcilul K \s. Division I winners, dclealed 
Delta Tan Delia. |)i\ision 11 winners, lor ihe University 
(Championship, ll was the second con-ccutive year the 
KAs have won ihe ckiwu. 

KA 'i'ommv Hughes defeated Boli liarcdeld foi- the 
fall tennis singles. Warden and i.otl. Sigma Nus. went 
three sets in downing i'i Kapps Spivey and W hite. The 


KAs also took the cross coimtr) iiicct willi ciylili't'ii 
points, nosiiiji oiil the Betas with loiiilccn. 

Delta Tail Delta's Diittweiler annexed the iall liaiul- 
liall singles and teaineil with fraternity brother Hoh 
Farinella to rapture the doubles. They defeated Tapley 
and Carloss for the chanipionship. 

A fast and furious race for the basketball title is in 
progress as the yearbook goes to press. Thus lar this 
year the erown still looks open as a close race looms. 

I'roin the picture it is a|)parent that when 
the ATOs and Kai)|)a Sigs meet on the 
iiilraniural football field, the actif)n is thick. 


All-intramural back George Underwood, a 
Pi Kap. is stopped hv the Dells in a touch 
football same that ended in a scdreless tie. 

Two unsuccessful sla|)s at the hall by his 
opponents failed to kee|) this House "L"' 
cageman finin ringing up two ninn- |)i)inls. 

Top: House "M's" team poses walchfulh. 
hoping to get the ball away after the jump. 

lUtlloin: Basketball t<)(ik the spotlight after 
the KAs won the football cham|)ionship. 
This unusual shot shows forwards and 
guards in a mad scramble for the hall. 

VV.A.A. BOARD, /-v,^; ,,^„_ /^y, /„ rinhl : llout-is. I!.: French, E.: Peeler. N.; Morey. P.: Daineron. P. Second row: Micheal. 
D.; Pentz, J.; Newcomer, D.. Adviser: Rallard. P.: Woodall. A. Third row: Goodman. M.: Guniniels. J.: Woolen. B.: Gilliam. J.; 
Kale, S.: Martin, N. Fourlh raw: Hall. R.: Cohan. P.: Fisher, I).: Whitley. C.: West, E.: Rezzonico. K. : Wilkens. M. 



Doc Lkki'KK. as {'resident of the VV.A.A. Board in her senior 
)ear. led Duke women on to more active participation in sports. 

'T'he Woman's Athletic Association started off the year 
with their annual Freshman Week picnic to acquaint 
the new students with the \ari()us sports activities ofTered 
to Dui^e women and to introthicc the mcrnlicrs ol the 
lioaril. The mcmhershi[) ol \\ .A.A. inchides all women 
registered in the midergrailuale school, and the hoaid 
is compiled ol representatives from each dorm and 
the presidents of the different cluhs. The oiFicers of 
the hoard this year are: President. "Doc" I.eeper: Vicc- 
I'resitlent, Sugie Micheal; Secretary. Beeps Ballard; and 
Corresponding Secretary, Joy Pentz. 

Many opportunities are ofTered for individual as well 
as team sports. The East Campus pool is open most 
afternoons for coeds, and on Friday nights the girls 
may hring their dates over for a "mixed swim." On 
Thui'sday nights the Bowling Cluh meets for schedided 
matches. On other nights the alleys are open to all the 
students. The tennis courts are available every afternoon. 

ihis inerinaifi soars above the pool in a beautiful dive. Even 
though the pool is steam-heated, the swiininers dread cold days. 

Golf is the favorite sport taught 
by the P. E. Department. These 
girls practice on Southgate lawn. 

"Grab that hugger!" . . . Every- 
body gets into the act — except Pete, 
who does her own |3rivate dance in 
the background — as the girls fight 
it out in one of the fiercer moments 
of an intramural basketball srame. 

Girls' basketball may not be as fast 
and furious as the boys' game, but 
the ballet-like group in this scene 
proves that it is just as graceful. 

This bowling ball gets the far- 
famed lackadaisical treatment. 
— it's so easy, especially with 
a different shoe on each foot. 

I'lay of light and shadow, reflection and ripple . . . this octet of Poseidon's playmates is in the process of forming a human flower 
as they go through one of the many strenuous rehearsals needed to perfect each number used in their annual spring water pageant. 

A moiig the major clubs on campus are Nereidian, the 
Modern Dance Club, Pegasus, and the Hockey Club. 
Nereidian, the swimming club, was established at Duke 
in 1938. In order to qualify for the club, prospective 
members must have completed a senior life-saving 
course. The girls are chosen for form, coordination 
in formation swimming, and the aljility to synchronize 
their swinmiing to music. The outstanding event of the 
year for the Nereidians is tlie spring pageant. Last 

year the theme of their pageant centered around popu- 
lar musical comedies. In this event the luembers of 
Nereidian displayed some fine diving and water ballet 
to appropriate background nuisic. 

Physical education is offered as a major subject for 
women who wish to (|ualifv as fidl-time or inirt-time in- 
structors of liealth and physical education. Majors re- 
ceive instruction in recreational leadership, history and 
principles of physical education, organization and 

NEREIDIAN CLUB. First row. left to right: Whitaker. M.: Pentz. J.: McCullough. K.: Rogers. F.: Woodall. A. Second row 
Bolick, A.; Besnon. M.: Gulledge. J.: Lindsay. R. : Reams. M. G. : Miller. N.: Rose. P.: Reimer. J.: Lipscomb. N.: Perkins. S. 
Hooks. M.; Schuster. A.: Greene. J.: Vokoun. S. : Levering. M. : Smith. L. : Smedley. C.: Hooker. L. : Gilliam. J.: Crowell, J. 
Woolery, M. Third row: Churchill. P.: Micheal. I).: Miller, J.: Powers. C. ; Schneidewind. K. : Lindsay, J.: Fisher. D. : Hartung, 
H.; .Stevens, M. L.; Tate. J.; Baldwin. S.: Herbert. R.: Brown. A.: (Joodman. M.; Ogle. C.: Miller. M.: Rezzonico, K.: Kenyon, 
R.: .[ones. N. 


This cross-court shot is aliout to receive a 
decisive reply. From beginners" classes all 
the way up to the super-advanced stars, 
tennis is a top choice in sports at Duke. 

Outdoor sports keep 
Duke coeds in shape 
for the indoor ones. 

adniinistration, and methods and materials. These 
girls teach, assist, and observe in classes on campus, 
and in several of the Diirhani schools. 

The W.A.A. sponsors inter-dorm and inter-sorority 
tournaments in basketball, volleyball, and softball. 
Tiiere is also competition in swinunin-i. badminton, golf, 
archery, and bowling, and Duke enters the National 
Telegraphic meets in archery and bowling. 

An organization showing great promise is the Hockey 
did). The members of this club practice once or twice 
a week in the fall, and play several intramural games. 


A little "ground-sticks" rou- 
tine takes place perilously near 
the goal in a field hockey 
scrimmage. The female stick- 
wiclders play such an energetic 
game that shin-guards often 
are not adequate protection. 

A hlow like this and one never 
knows whether the ball will 
go over the net or in the 
basket. Volleyball takes over 
in indoor sports popularity 
when much maligned Durham 
weather takes over outside. 


r^ ive a man a horse," or a woman, for tliat matter. 

Two years ago Pegasus, the riding chih, became in- 
active for lack of the aforesaid animals. This year 
the club was able to get Ijack into step — all five gaits. 
There are twenty-five to thirty members of Pegasus, and 
new members are chosen in the spring and fall. 

Time after time the W.A.A. has brought prominent 
people in the field of sports to the Duke Campus as 
lecturers, practical demonstrators, and exhibitionists. 

Ping pong is not one of the major sports taught by the P. E. 
Department, but almost every afternoon coeds can be found in 
the gvm having a game of doubles before their classes begin. 

bil hiocks an attemjilcd liaskcl (huiiig 
a sorority intramural i)askelball game. 
This series is one of the most eagerly 
awaited events in v\ omen's sports. 

Every coed nmsl lake one rh\lhni 
sport before she graduates. Conse- 
(|uently. the modern dance classes are 
packed with second semester juniors. 
Cilosely resem})ling fairy sprites, the 
girls execute one of the routines. 

Aloce Marble came in the spring of 1950 to give a 
practical demonstration on tennis, and after her such 
sportsmen as Bobby Riggs and Jack Krammer. 

This year the Duke W.A.A. had the honor of being 
the president school of the North Carolina Athletic 
Federation of College Women. Its purpose is to bring 
the state W.A.A. 's together to discuss, and possibly 
solve, general and individual i)roblems that come up 
during the year. This fall Duke played host to over 
eighty delegates from eleven colleges and universities 
in North Carolina. The program included a general 
meeting, panel discussion groups on the problems that 
are faced by the Woman's Athletic Associations of 
today, an open business meeting, and an activity period. 
The day was topped off by a banquet for the delegates 
and a speech by Mrs. Lloyd C. Mostrum. Mrs. Mos- 
trum, an Australian, spoke on sports in other countries 
and on the place of sports in the world today. As an 
epilogue to the N.C.A.F.C.W. Convention. Dtike will 
send two delegates to the national convention which 
will be held in Michigan this spring. With the hel]) of 
the conferences held by the state and national A.F.C.W.. 
the Duke W.A.A. is able to provide and improve their 
wide and varied athletic and recreational program. 

Martha Grahams in the making/ 

MODKRN DANCE CLUB. First roH\ lejl to right: Maass, B.; Thomas. J.: Cleaveland, C: McGill, L.; Boone, E.: Jones, J.: 
iMalheson, A.; Smyers, M. ; Schweistris, Y. Second row: Stevens, T. ; Cherry, P.; Hamilton, J.; MacLehose, B. J.; Austin, C. 

these supple self-expressionists show skill 

in both choreography and dance. 

Tlipy shoot an arrow into the air 
and |ira\ it lands in no ones hair 
— hitting the target is very rare. 

The KD-Theta baskethall 
game gives many excit- 
ing moments with wild 
scrambles for the hall. 

The Modem Dance Club aims at creative sell'-c.xpres- 
sion. Members must have had previous experience, or 
must have taken the preliminary course offered in the 
Physical Education Department. In addition to the 
finidamentals of the dance, the club offers ex|)erience 
in choreography and composition and slinuilates ap- 
preciation of modern dance as a choric art. The mem- 
bers ol the Modern Dance Club put on their own recitals, 
and act in collaboration with the Hoof 'n' Horn. Com- 
positions range from folk dances to those of a religious 
nature, and students design costumes and stage settings 
necessary for the performances. Each year the dancers 
participate in the Arts Forum staged at Greensboro, 
North Carolina. There the dancers combine skill in 
athletics, art in presentation, dancing ability, origi- 
nality, and expression through movement to present 
one composition. The Duke club has been well recog- 
nized by the Arts Forum during the past few years. 



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^^^' .?.' -■^'^■^^\^«Kt 





Preface to the Present 

Uespite a strict ban on hazing, 

the honoraries continued trying to out-do 

each other in originating 

elaborate and horrifying mock initiations 

for their new members. 

Deha Phi Rho Alpha sponsored a 

rather rough event. The 

morning before Hell Night, the symbols 

of this women's athletic honorary, 

the rolling pin and the 

safety pin, were seen 

everywhere on campus. That evening 

the "goats" were led by halters 

into hidden regions. The only evidences 

the campus received of the 

form of the initiation were 

shrieks and screams and sounds of 

paddles issuing from the woods 

near Southgate. 

The Order of the Tombs, an athletic 

fraternity for junior and senior 

lettermen, carried on their exhibition in 

downtown Durham. 

The new initiates had to sweep the 

streets (some claimed it was no longer 

a one horse town), direct traffic, 

and play jazzy tunes with baby rattles 

fastened to their lace pantaloons. 


The forming of secret societies 

and elaborate ritual 
ran rampant in the Twenties. 


William Lee Baldwin 
Harriet Sandeford Quillian 
^^^^^Thoiudu Edward Morgan, Jr. 
^^^rj\ah\it John !^Uinger, Jr. 
^^m m maniorA Richard jiadner 
^H I BDW£Q_t;j|een^Siiiimons 
^^^\ M-i^i^ sB /ck^Noell 

^^^^^T!velvn Janet Murdoch 



Dr. Theodore Ropp 

Dr. Gifford Davis 

Dr. James Cannon, III 
Secretary- Treasurer 

Dr. Mary Poteat 
Executive Committee 

Dr. Marcus Hobbs 
Executive Committee 

irgafet-Ai^ Avvlrey 
Jarir Madeline Hail 

riy Renfrew 
Jt-fthdHRe Bailey 
Emily Milton Boone 
Phoebe Crane Bailey 
Mary Milburn Hooks 
Eileen Ora Park 
Ruthann Iniler 
Marian Louise Wiencke 
Janet Hamilton Henchie 
John Marshall Lee, Jr. 
Sibylle Diane Roesch 
Jeremy Pollard Felt 
David Carol Dellinger 
Gertrude Elizabeth Camm 
Saul Strauss 
Mary Alice Branch 

Isham Barney Hudson 
Shasta Novelline Montgomery 
Robert Ellentuch Fisehell 
Edward Jay Landau 
Leslie Cast Bell 
Harvey Edward Fiegel 
Robert Charles Thomas 
Nancy Belle Borden 
Edwin Ernest Boshinski 

Kuitt Everett Matlox, Jr. 
Sally Byrne 

Bfohn Graves Putnam, Jr. 
Charles Bodine Neal, III 
August John Marjenhoff 
Hugh Galloway Isley, Jr. 
Claiboume Worth Pbindexter 
Blaine Calvin Thompson 
Madison Stockton Spach 
Welty Kenney Withers 
Sally Prosser Verner 
George Edward Binda 
Olin H. Ingham 
Herbert Trice Dukes 
Ernest Gene Reeves 
Robert Matthew Wiita 
Roy Stanley Wood 
Mary Elizabeth Trimmer 
Robert Laird Van Dyck 
Carl Preston Rose 
Walter Edward Hudgins 
Doris Lee Crowell 
Arthur Weir McConnell 
Alan William Sliker 






Lena Mac Smith 

Eileen Park 


Joan Craig 

Dorothy Golden 

Omicron Delta Kappa 

A mysterious and colorful tapping ritual 

characterizes this secret order. 

Ctudents watch curiously as three 
hooded figures emerge from tlie 
reahiis of Page and proceed to a 
giant key in front of the Chapel. 
Names of half a dozen Duke stu- 
dent leaders are attached to the 
carved letters, Omicron Delta Kap- 
pa. Observers have witnessed an- 
other ceremony that accompanies 
tapping of outstanding inidergrad- 
uates into Duke's famed leadership 

ODK was founded in 1914 to 
give undergraduate men recognition 
for leadership and to bring the 
leaders of college life together. 
Initiations are held in the fall and 
spring when new candidates are 
selected from second semester jun- 
iors and seniors. With a member- 
ship of approximately sixteen stu- 
dents the chapter this year was 
headed by Tom Powers. Dean Cox 
is secretary, and Dr. Cleland acts 
as adviser. ODK distinguished 
itself this year by promoting 
harmony and coordination among 
various phases of Duke life. 

First row, Icjt lo riglil: 

Briggs, J. 

Baldwin. W. 

15lackl)urii. J. 

I51ayl..(k, D. 

.Second row: 

Dpllinger, I). 

Powers, T. 

Fox, E. 

Kinhofcr. R. 

Third row: 

Wilmer, W. 

Young, J. 

Stride. H. 

Boshinski, E. 

Fourth row: 

Martin, D. 

Sleuer, A. 

Thomas, R. 

MerriU, G. 

Fifth rotv: 

PuOiain, J. 

McMasters, J. 

Phi Kappa Delta 

This honorary society recognizes ability 
and leadership among Duke coeds 

A s the coeds pile out of a Monday 
night S.G.A. assemhly early in 
the spring, they see a large, moek 
key Ijrightly illuminated l)y two 
spotlights with a group of seniors 
dressed in white flanking either side 
of it. The girls crowd around this 
group to see the names of eighteen 
rising seniors posted on llie key, a 
sign that these girls have been 
tapped into Phi Kappa Delta. 

Phi Kappa Delta was formed 
as a sister fraternity to West's 
Omicron Delta Kappa in answer 
to the need for coordination of 
East's organizations and recogni- 
tion of its leaders. Each year the 
most outstanding leaders are 
chosen, and their job is to recog- 
nize and solve any campus diffi- 

The members offered their serv- 
ices to the school this year by as- 
sisting Mrs. Persons in the newly 
organized Durham Stndent Day. 
They have edited the song book 
which is soon to be published. 

Fir si row, left lo right: 

Bell. L. 

Bailey, M. 

McAlister. P. 

Lee, D. 

Second row: 

Hay. V. A. 

Dackis. K. 

Boyer, B. 

Smith. L. 

Third row: 

Bradley. M. 

Imler. R. 

Quillian. H. 

Butz. S. 

fourth row: 

Lenning. D. 

Schrider, J. 

Park, E. 

Beck, C. 

Fifth row: 

Woodward, C. 

Golden, D. 


First row. lejl lu riplil: Hughes, M.; Ledford, A.; Bartlett, L.; Cress, V. Second roj<;:Menefee, M. A.; Nicholson M.; Allen, J. 
Smith, J. 

Santa Filomena 

A small, gold Nightingale lamp 

denotes excellence in nursing. 

/"Organized in 1944, Santa Filo- 
mena is tlie only lioiiorary 
society in tiie Duke University 
School of Nnrsinc;. It is composed 
of seven to nine inenihers of tlie 
rising senior class, who are tapped 
by candlelight at the first meeting 
of liie Sliident Government As- 
sociation each year. 

To l)e eiigilile a nurse nnist show 
a definite capacity for good leader- 
ship, lier scholastic average must 
be outstanding, and she must have 
proved her excenence in ihc nursing 

Members of the society wear the 
Nightingale lamp, a small gold pin, 
symbolizing s u p e i' i o r nursing 
ability. It is the only piece of 

jewelry that may be woin on the 
nurse's luiiform other than the 
hospital pin. 

Activities of tlje society include 
an annual Christpias party for the 
children on Howland and Matas 
Wards who are too ill to return to 
their homes for the Christmas holi- 
days. The members decorate the 
Christmas trees in the Pediatric 
Clinic and on the wards. A stock- 
ing is filled for each child, and 
small gifts are given. Many of the 
other activities are not known out- 
side the society. The aim ol all 
activities is to emphasi/e the nurse 
and the duties of her |)rofession. 

Sania Filomena often recognizes 
people outside the medical profes- 
sion will) lia\e done outstanding 
work for the hospital. 

Santa Filomena, a secret society, 
has a goal wortin ot the (haracter 
of its members in promoting higher 
nursing standards and better and 
more harmonious relationships i)e- 
tween the nurse and her patients. 


Alpha Kappa Psi 

A professional fraternity, it teaches the 
ways of business success 

W^hen a freshman enters college 
he is confronted with many hc- 
wildering situations. Adjiistme'iils 
are necessary, and Al|)ha Kappa 
Psi sets many of the i)nsiness ad- 
ministration students on the right 
track. Individual memhers are 
given valuable instruction, and 
other students in commerce benefit. 

Sometimes they tour leading 
business firms, sometimes there are 
eminent speakers on careers in in- 
dustry, frequently industrial movies 
are shown. And occasionally they 
simply enjoy each other's comi)an- 
ionship at a dance, dinner, or stag 

Though a professional fraternity, 
members need not have professional 
standing. However, the fact that 
many of the members who have 
preceded them have proved them- 
selves qualified and respected mem- 
bers of their professions provides 
the necessary incentive. 

Like many of their illuslrioiis 
alumni, the Duke men of Alpha 
Kappa Psi will take places of 
leadership in the business world. 

First row, 
left to right: 
Terry, I. 
Spillnian, H. 

Menken. K. 
Robinson. A. 

Fijth roil-: 

Kime, R. 
Young, R. 

Erwin. J. 
Burk, R. 

Second row: 

Thomas, R. 

Silkett. R. 
Reynolds, R. 
Brooks, G. 
Gill, E. 

Keziah, S. 

Sixth row: 
Baldwin. J. 

Third row: 

Richardson, R. 

Osborne, R. 
Marjenhoff. J. 
Kreider, K. 
Bliss, G. 

Munies, R. 
Forter. Z. 

Seventh row: 

Fourth roiv: 

Edwards, C. 

LeGore, N. 
Hensel, R. 

Baehr, B. 
Hanson, E. 


Pi Tau Sigma 

mechanical masterminds of more than modest merit 

p)i Tau Sigma is the national 

lionoiary mechanical engineer- 
ing fraternity. The local chapter, 
Pi Iota, was founded in 1944, 
through the efforts and leadership 
of Professor Hinton. 

The purpose of Pi Tau Sigma 
is to recognize high achievement in 
the field of mechanical engineering, 
to foster the ideals of the engineer- 
ing profession, to stimulate inter- 
est in coordiimte department activi- 
ties, and to ]iromote the professional 
welfare of members. 

Semi-annually members are se- 
lected from the junior and senior 
mechanical engineering classes. The 
l>asic requirement for membership 
is high scholastic standing. l)ut char- 
acter, citizenship, personality, and 
professional interest are considered. 
The pledges are initiated before the 
Engineers' Ball and presented at 
tlie dance. 

A prize, awarded annually to 
the outstanding sophomore, pro- 
moles interest in engineering activi- 
ties among undergraduate students. 

Firsl row. Irjl lit ripht: 
McComifll. A. 
James. W. 
Maclit, S. 
I'lilz. E. 

Second row: 
I'riodiiian. R. 
Van Dvck. R. 
DiclTcnl.ach. 0. 
Icmicr. \X . 

ThirtI roic: 
Bukouitz. I>. 
^ Ouiisoii. J. 
Dcllinpcr. 1). 

VlullTsnll. J. 

Fdinlli roiv: 
M.Mullan. 1'. 
Miller. F. 
Aiilrv. E. 
Fischell, R. 


First row, left lo right: 
Dellinger, D. 
Fenner, W. 
Fiegel, H. 
Rowers, G. 

Second row: 
Kischell. R. 
I' lame, N. 
Kofiilosi, G. 
Merritt, G. 

'third row: 
I'remo, D. 
Otis. G. 
Fox, E. 
McCoiiell, A. 

Fourth row: 
Woodfield. R. 
Wilmer, W. 
Yourison, J. 
Van Dvck. R. 
N-.ell. A. 

Tau Beta Pi 

Slipstick Sams with superior sense and schol- 
arship are singled out for acceptance. 

Til January, 1947, the members of 
Delta Epsilon Sigma, a local 
honorary engineering society, real- 
ized the purpose for which their 
organization had been founded. 
After ten years of plaiming and 
working toward the installation of 
a chapter of Tau Beta Pi on Duke 
campus, their petition to the na- 
tional convention was accepted; and 
Marse Jack rang in triumph. 

Tau Beta Pi was founded at Le- 
high University in 1885 to recog- 
nize those imdergraduate engineers 

whose superior character and high 
([uality of scholarship had earned 
for them the respect of their fellow 

This past year the Duke chapter 
has sponsored, along with The 
Order of Saint Patrick, a series of 
slide rule lectures. These lectures, 
presented by the faculty and stu- 
dents of the College of Engineering, 
are designed to teach the funda- 
mentals of the slide rule and how 
to use the many scales that appear 
on it. 

In an effort to honor those mem- 
bers of Delta Epsilon Sigma who 
meet the requirements for initiation 
into Tau Beta Pi, the present chap- 
ter is initiating as many members 
of the forerunner honorary society 
as possible. 

The officers of Tau Beta Pi for 
this college year were David 
Dellinger, President; Don Pienio. 
Vice-President; Haney Fiegel. Re- 
cording Secretary; Algernon Noell, 
Corresponding Secretary; and 
Roland Woodfield, Treasurer. 


/•'//,s7 ton-, li'jl lo riiihl: Reilly. D. ; Young. J. F. : Clenison. B. ; Wilbanks. B. Second row: Bedell. D.: Dean. W. : Geliwciler. 
J.: James. S.: Ainmerman, R.; MontgDniery. D.: Rosenberg. J. Third row: M\liea. B.: Earnhardt. J.: Northrop. S.: 
\\ riglit. B.; Watson, C: Clark, H.: Darling, G. Fourth row: Hassler. B.; Gould, D.: Loundes, J.; Spivey, B.: Stuart G.; 
Cole, T. 

Beta Omega 

A BOS key emblem of 
leadership and service 
during his Freshman year. 

'T'hose freshmen wlio have attained 
a "C" average and lia\t' llic 
highest iuiml)cr of activity ])()int.s 
in accordance with tlie rules of the 
organi/.ation aic ciigililc to join 
Beta Omega Sigma. Activity points 
are liased on the importance of the 
student activity and the amount of 
leadership refjnired to >n<-ccsslully 
complete llie work. 

The |)iirpos(' of l?OS is to foster 
and to ciicoiira"C wholesome stu- 

dent participation in campus activi- 
ties. In particular it sets up plans 
and re(|uirements for memhership 
which are designed to interest fresh- 
luen in establishing leadership in 
the various acti\ities for which they 
are eligible. 

MOS has an outstanding list of 
well-done jobs on the cam]>us. In 
th(> realm oi sjiorts. IU)S decorates 
the g()al|iosls at home loolball 
games and supervises the building 
and guarding of the bonfire before 
the Duke-Carolina game. During 
the regular semester. MOS cooper- 
ates ^vith Sandals by giving a joint 
BO.S-Sandals dance in the fall. 
Social gatherings, and the annual 
BOS-Sandals .Sunday in'glit sing. 
are among the highlights of the 
year on the campus. 



Service rendered simply and silently by smiling Sandals, 

sophomore sentinels who seldom stand and wait. 

First row. Icjl to riiiht: Smith. B. : Spahurg. H.: Dietz. H.: Schlaltt r. \.: I'latte, D. ; Cooper, 
D. Second row: LaMothe. J.: Gatsch, M.; Fowlkes, N.; Young, B.: Potamkim, D.; Barnes, 
A.; Reimer, J.; Clements, P. 

A s the speaker begins to talk at the Monday night 
assembly. Sandals swing into action, each member 
armed with pencil and paper running to her position 
in the auditorium and beginning to list the girls absent. 
Since 1932, when Sandals was founded by the Women's 
Student Government to recognize sophomore women 
for outstanding leadership, scholarship, character, and 
service, the Sandals have been on the jol) from the 
time they are tapped in assembly until they tap next 
year's crop. Aided liy the advisers. Miss Jean Brack- 
man and Miss Evelyn Barnes, the twenty members are 
on campus during Freshman Week assisting in the 
mechanism of acquainting the freshman girls with 

college life by proctoring the numerous exams, acting 
as the grading "machines"' for the exams, and by indi- 
vidually aiding in the orientation of the freshmen. 

Having converted the Ark into a recreational center 
for coeds and their dates, the Sandals take care of 
it, keeping it open for anyone who wishes to use it. 
After improvements have been made. Sandals will 
sponsor an Ark warming to bolster interest. 

In cooperation with Beta Omega Sigma, Sandals 
presents the first formal dance each year, the Gay 
Nineties Ball, and a Sunday night sing second semes- 
ter. In addition, they judge the town decorations at 
HomecominK and assist at the almuni barbecue. 


First row, left to rijiht: Clark. H.: Ritch, J. E.: Lkaii. W . ; Clenison. H.; Chapman. W. Second row: Cllinieiis.m. 
N. D.; Mylrea. B.; Foster. R.: Usher. B.: Fredricks, D. : Schafroth, D. Third row: Putnam. J.: Metropol. H. J.: 
Bedell. D.': Sarles. F.: Howard. B. Fourth row: Watson. C: Bynum. B.: Wright. W.: Pavlieek. P.: Hassler. B.: 
Siiafrolh, D. Fifth row: Cetz, B. : Werber, B. 

Those students who best succeed in quenching their 

thirst for knowledge belong to 

A mong fresluiiaii a stroiij^ inreiilive to acliieve scliolas- 
tic honors is often lacking. To supply this incentive 
the honorary society. Phi Ela Sij^nia, was formed. It 
was estai)iishe(l at the University of Illinois in 1923. 
Eight years later, a chapter was estahlished on the 
Duke canii)us. Those eligihle for menihership are fresh- 
men who attain a 2.25 (|nality point average for their 
first seme.ster or a 2.50 i|na!it\ jKiinl average for their 
first year. 

The purpose ol I'hi Kta Sigma i> to '■(■r<'alc a thirst 
for knowledge." 'I'o furllicr this end. the organi/alion 
makes availahlc to freshmen having scliohistic dilli- 
culties special liilois. Not to deny the importance ol 
the social side of college lilc. I'hi Kta Sigma plans to 
sponsor sevcial dances lor it> mcmlicrs. 

Tlic oHic<-rs of this year's I'hi Kla Sigma are: Henry 
Clark, ['resident; Jim Uilch, Vice-President; Kill Dean. 
Secretary; Bucky Clemsoii, Treasurer; and Dean Archie, 

Phi Eta 


Adviser. Famous past memliers of the organization in- 
clude Dean Man K. Manchester, who was adviser to 
the Duke clia|)ler foi- fifteen years. Anothei'. 'I'homas 
Arkle Clark, donated lo the organization a fund from 
which two outstanding nuMnhei's ol the national fra- 
ternitv are awarded three hundred dollars annuallv to 
he used in giailualc work. G. ilerhei't Smith. I'rc'si- 
dcnl ol \\ illamclte l'niversit\. and Kicd II. Turner. 
Dean ol I ni\ci>it\ <d Illinois, wci'c also nuMnhers of 
I'hi Ela Sigma. Ur. Turner is ihc editor of the Phi 
Etn Sifinin Fortiin. the organi/atinn s national pnlilica- 
lion. The lratcrnit\ clanns a mcmlicrship ol se\cnt\- 
one chapteis with .'50. ()l I memlieis. The president ol 
the Duke cha|)lcr ol I'hi Kla Sigma attended the tenth 
liicimial conxcntion m \u>tin. ()cl()licr 27-2}). 19.50. 



promotes scholarship among the 
coeds by recognizing achieve- 
ment of groups and individuals. 

Tvy, the freshman honorary society 
for scholastic achievement, was 
rounded on East in 1937 in order 
that recognition might ije given to 
the freshman women that would cor- 
respond to West's Phi Eta Sigma. 
Since its organization. Ivy has 
broadened its aims to inclnde a 
three-fold purpose. In addition to 
giving the freshman incentive to 
study and stimulating their intel- 
lectual curiosity, it aids each one in 
rounding out her personality. The 
honorary presents a challenge to 
every member of the freshman class 
to value the building of character 

and the gaining of knowledge rather 
than the earning of ipiality points. 
The membership re(|uirenient for 
Ivy is an average of 2.25 quality 
])oints for no less than fourteen 
semester hours during the first se- 
mester. Members may be initiated 
after their second semester if they 
have an over-all average of 2.5 for 
the spring and fall semesters for no 
less tlian twenty-eight hours. These 
standards were set up by the wom- 
en's class of 1940, when they 
founded Ivy on February 15, 1937. 
Ivy taps its new memlters at a stu- 
dent government assembly in the 

spring and again the following fall. 

For the first time since their be- 
ginning, Ivy and Phi Eta Sigma 
have worked together to carry out 
their aims. In December they held 
an open house in the East Campus 
Ark for all freshman tncn and 
women who had at least a '"])" 
average at mid-semester reports. 

Much of the emphasis of Ivy's 
work was placed upon providing 
better study conditions not only for 
freshmen but also for ii|)perclass- 
men. In connection with this 
activity, quiet signs were (listril)uted 
throughout the dormitories. In 
order to stimulate scholastic compe- 
tition between houses. Ivy contrib- 
uted a trophy to the house with the 
highest scholastic average. Next 
year the trophy will probai)ly be 
given to the house that makes the 
most improvement in their average. 

Marie Gatsch served verv ca- 
pably as President of Ivy, and Miss 
Ellen Huckabee was their adviser. 

First row, left 
to right: 

Young, B. 

Levenson. B. 

Cohoon. P. 

ni\ inc. K. 

Tro« liridge. C. 

Cannell. N. 

Kale, S. 

Second ron : 

Gatsch, M. 

Dawson. M. 

Harter. B. 

VIcBride. E. 

Evans. B. 

Markee. S. 

Zanner. D. 

Woolerv. M. 

Ryan, P. 

Mackee. P. 

Hurst, N. 

Its members eain a greater knowledge of the 

culture, customs, and language of Spain. 

Cijjma Delta Pi. national Spanish honorary society, 
apjieared at Duke in 1937, when Professor 0. K. 
Luiuleherg founded the Alpha Theta chapter here. The 
Duke chapter has two main objectives: rewarding the 
outstanding student in Spanish at Duke with the dis- 
tinction oi iieionging to a national honorary society and 
promoting lively interest in language, literature, and 
culture of Spanish-speaking countries. 

Students elected to active membership must have 
completed at least fifteen semester hours of Spanish and 
have a "B" average in all courses, either at Duke Uni- 
versity or any other accredited school. 

Led by the ] 950-51 President, Caroline Gosnell, 
Sigma Delta Pi presented a Spanish-night fiesta during 
the spring semester, held open houses, and performed 
the elaborate ceremony of initiation the first week in 
Deceml)er. Catherine Blackshear is club secretary, 
and Professor Juan R. Castellano is faculty sponsor. 

First row, left lo riiibl: Predmore. M. : Blackshire. K.: Gosnell. C: McElrath. M. J.: Byrne. S.: Castellano. J.. Adviser. Second row: 
Johnson. S. : Hutchins. J.: Boyd. A.: Brown. M.: Levin, A.: Walton. E. : Dodson. P. Third row: Street. J.: Stottler. J.; Mund, E.; 
Herbert. E. : Milford. A.: Voegelin. J. Four/It row: Schniale. M.: Crawford. M. : Trajineli. J.: Faber. S. : Fairle\. N.: Bow en. P.: 
Fell. J. 



Tau Psi Omega 

First row, left to right: Lewis. K.. adviser: (jobbel. L. : Bell, L. : Wagner. C. : Thoinijsun. A. J.: (iuigou. P.: Butler. B. Second 
row: Harter. B.: Awtrey. P.: Collier. N.: Moseley. K.: Kennedy. H.: Powell. G.: Sininis. B. K.: McElrath. M. J.; Schuler, F. Third 
row: Dorman, C. ; Bianchi. R. ; Pischel. D. : Waggoner, G. ; Strauss, S. ; Weir, J.; Pepper, G. ; Upchurch. C. 

These students who have excelled in French, achieve a 
broader understanding of France through 
informal study and discussion. 

TPau Psi Omega was founded here 
on our campus by Dr. and Mrs. 
Dow in 1938. Having grown greatly 
since then, this French honorary 
society now has chapters all over 
the country. Founded with the idea 
of furthering knowledge of the 
French language and interest in the 
French way of life, the organization 
is a goal to look forward to for stu- 

dents struggling with their French 

To obtain membership in Tau 
Psi Omega, one must have either a 
"B" average through French 51-52 
or an extensive speaking knowledge 
of French. For prospective mem- 
bers Tau Psi Omega holds open 
houses with a French atmosphere, 
a la cafe style, including card 

tables and French costumes. For 
one of the parties music was iui- 
nished by a five piece band and by 
Dr. Lewis playing on his guitar. 
At other meetings short French 
plays are presented. The major 
event was a three act |)lay in the 

This year in the absence of Dr. 
and Mrs. Dow, the regular advisers 
who aie on sabbatical leave. Pro- 
fessor Lewis and Professor Demo- 
rest have sei"ved as faculty advisers. 


First roll-, lejt to ripht: Adams. J.: Matheson, J.: Kay, T.: Peck, K.; Brown, S.; Best. J.: Iilaiiloii. I'. Sec- 
ond row: Fisher. C; Roberts, E.: Wilkins, B. ; Northrop. R.: Crawford, N.: Butler, B.: Hardisoii, J. Third 
row: Lowdermilk, M.; Herring, W.: Young, C; King, C; Crow, E.: Bauman, L.: Bissette. L. Foiirlli roir: 
Beaty. D. ; Kayler. R. : King, T. : Moore. T. : Shaeffer. P.: Holt. J. Fifth row: Thomas. L. : Dorman. C. : 
Germino, D. : Scott, S. : Wilson. J.: Dean. W.: Torgersen. M. Sixth row: Christv. J.: Sanders. T. : Potter, S. : 
Fike, F.: Stamey, B.: Clements. J.: Kesler. W. Seventh row: Few, J.: Hudgins. W.: Pope. A.: Thompson. E. : 
Spivey, B. : Henry, G.: Stark. K.: Strader. H. Eighth row: Houk. E. : Flemming. R. ; Jack, B. : Clark, H,; 
Ingram, S. Nin/h row: Taylor. T. : Pate. B.: Adams, N.: Jones. W.: Glover. K. 


7eXd clui|il<'i- of Kiippa (llii lionor- 
ary pre-llieologicai fraternity, 
was iicfiim at Diikc in 1913, and 
nicinl)('islii|) opened lo all iinder- 
^radnates who anticipated entrance 
into any field of fnll time cluircli 
service. Claiming the distinction ol 
heing the only sneh organization in 
the South. K;ippa Chi nicinhers 
give parlies for inider-privili'ged 
children at Thanksgiving and 
Christmas, take part in the Thnrs- 
day evening Duke chapel services, 
and hold joint services with North 
Carolina College. 


Kappa Chi seeks the meaning 
of true brotherhood. It 
is dedicated to religion 
and to service. 

Kappa Chi stmlenls hold weekly 
meetings in ^'ork Chapel niuler llie 
jeadershi]) of Donn Corn, Nelson 
Adams, llaiold Strader, and Hill 
Dean, local oiric<'rs. Knergetic 
Kappa Chis undertook a liig pro- 
gram this \ear with a goal ot estah- 
lisliing more Ka|)pa (^hi chapters 
in the sontiieast. More than pleased 

witli seven years of o])eralion here. 
Divinity School leaders and stn- 
dcnls decided thai expansion was 
llic answer. Dr. Waldo Hecch gave 
the men that added lioost. and 
cahin parties and sipiare dances 
helped liio. I'jiergetic Zetas traveled 
lar this \ear on the road lo |)rovid- 
ing a medium ol true fraternity 
among Dukes workers for Christ. 


Caiiit Patrick lias long heeii tlie saint of engineering; 

and, in many ol the nation's engineering colleges, 
local societies have Keen lonnded to liirllier llie inter- 
ests of the engineer in his honor. Al Duke, the wearers 
of the kellv-green how tie are recognized as outstand- 
ing leaders in the College ol Engineering. First or- 
ganized on this campus in June, 1945, the Order of 
Saint Patriik immediately hecame ])i()minent hy its 
contrihutions to campus-wide activities. 

The Drder co-sponsored with Tau Beta Pi the slide 
rule lectures this vear and presented the freshmen 
orientation program. The hig ])roject this year was the 

efTorl lo comhine llic local societies throiighoiil the 
nation that have the same aims as the Order into a 
nationally recognized society. For this purpose the 
constitution has heen revised lo include the scope of 
nation-wide activities, and a national convention was 
planned. With the installation of the Order as a na- 
tional society, the memhers will have demonstrated 
their leadership ahilities in hringing the charier chapter 
to this campus. 

The officers for this year were Glen Merritt, l*resi- 
dent: John Fullerlon. Vice-President: J(>sc|)h Phillips, 
Secretary-Treasurer; and Dr. Brewster Snow. Adviser. 

If present plans succeed, the 
shamrock and kelly-green 

will symbolize a nation-wide 

St. Patrick 

First row. left lo rinht: Haines. H.: Fullerton, J. : Merritt. G.; Rusack.J.; Snow. W. Second 
row: Holland, K. : Hwang. C. : VanDvck. R.: Detwiier. G. : Newman. E. : Maass. W. : Lowe, 
E.; Proctor, D.: Pavloff. G. Third row: Martin. J.: Fox, E.: Deliinger. D.; Wilmer, W.; 
Phillips, J.; Frame. N. 

These junior Einsteins meet to 
calculate, integrate, differentiate, 

and all others that end in "ate." 

Lpfl lo right: Shain. E.: Putnam, J.; Tuttle, D.; HhImiIs. I'.: llcncliie, J.; (;()ssftt, K.; Vanl)}tk, K.; Hooks, M.; 
Morris, F.: Dressel. F.. Adviser; West, E.; King, B.; Malone, R. 

'Tlic Duke chapter of Pi Mu Epsi- 
loii was lomidcd at Diike IJiii- 
versily in ]9.'}2, just eighteen years 
after its i)eginiiin<!; at Syiacuse Uni- 
versity. Students who have com- 
pleted mathematics courses througli 
integral cah'uhis with a "B" or lict- 
ter average in math and all other 
courses are eligihlc toi' membership 
in the organization. 

Pi Mu Epsilon is a non-secret 
organization whose purpose is the 


promotion ol malhemalical scholar- 
slii|) among the students in academic 
institutions of university grade. It 
aims to do this hy electing its mem- 
licrs on an honorary basis according 
1(1 llicir |M()(i('icric\ in mallx'tnalics. 
li\ engaging in acti\ilies designed 
to promote the mathematical and 
schdlarU dcxclopmcnl ot its mcm- 
hers, and liy taking any other meas- 
ures which will strengthen and 
further the purpose stated above. 




First row, lejt to ri^ht: Nordwall, S.; Roberts, C; Binda, G.; Bell, J.; McElrath, M. J. Second row: Crigger, H.; Kinnikin, J.; 
Hudgins. W. ; Schrider. J.: O'Donovan, D. 

Theta Alpha Phi 

Taking their motto from 
the immortal W. Shakespeare, 

Duke's thespians aim "to 
hold, as 'twere, the mirror 

up to nature." 

Tn 1925, Theta Alpha Phi. national lionoiary dramatic 
society, was founded at Duke University, only six 
years after the beginning of the organization at the 
University of Chicago. The Duke chapter is the only 
one in the state of North Carolina. 

hivitation to membership is based on meritorious 
work in two major or four minor roles, or equivalent 
work in business, makeup, and direction, or by helping 
to direct one-act plays for the Duke Players. 

"The objectives of this fraternity are to increase 
interest, stimulate creativeness, and foster artistii' 
achievement in all of the allied arts and crafts of the 
theater." In keeping with this aim, Theta Alpha Phi 
has as its motto: "The purpose of playing ... is to 
hold, as 'twere, the mirror up to nature." Members 
enjoy the privilege of going backstage to talk with the 
actors, actresses, or technical workers of any j^rofes- 
sional production that is performed on tiie Duke Uni- 
versity stage. 

This year as in the past, the organization has worked 
for co-operation among the three dramatic organiza- 
tions — Duke Players, Hoof 'n' Horn Club, and French 

Witli the introduction of the Duke radio station, 
WDBS, the dramatic organizations have been provided 
with a new and excellent medium for the production 
of plays. Their first opportunity for radio plays was 
at Christmas when Theta Alpha Phi members gave 
Dickens' Christmas Carol. During the second semester 
they cooperated with the Duke Players to dramatize 
several plays on the new West Campus radio station. 


BL-ftT^THfc^ > H^ ' . j g '<^'»^7* 

First roir. left to riiilu : \\ ;miiatli. J.: Snow. J.: Dillon. T. ; Hodgson. T. ; 
Conner. J.: Brill. W. : Binpanian. J.: Marshall. R.: Dieffenliock. 0. Second 
row: Eisenhrandl, F. ; (Jobbel, L. ; MtConnell. M.: Pass. H.; Collnian. B. ; 
Carroll. J.: Ashe, V. Third row: Shackelford, B.; Gorhain. B. : Norlham, 
H.; Landon. C: Lustig, C: Grisso, B. Fourth row: Loub. A.: Hager. W. ; 
Biikle. B. ; Powers. T. : Young. J.: Nickols. F. : Earon. B. Fifth row: Gibson, 
J. F.: .Siorne. W. : Reid. B.; Tapley. J.: Jones, B.; Moser, D.: Wamsley, F.; 
Zavertnick. 0.: Gibson. J. E. 


Besides sponsoring a 
dance and a basketball tournament, Duke letter- 
men supervise athletics at Edgemont. 


^arsity "D" (lliili tncmbers viv- 
idly illustraled to tlie Duke com- 
munity tliis year wlial a comhinefl 
athletic {!;roii[) can accomplisli out- 
side of tlieir individual athletic 
achievements. Their inoiiram was 
initiated in earnest diirinj; the week- 
end ol the Duke-Georgia Tech foot- 
hall thriller when o\er*X){) persons 
danced al the first siiccessfnl llonie- 
comiiisi danc^e since 1947. 

Memoralile activities included 
smokers every few weeks, when a 
noted outside speaker spoke to 
memhers and their <;nesls. The an- 
imal (Christmas liani|ii<'t sMccessfnIK 
concliHied fall activities, hul mem- 
\h-vs duplicated their achievements 
(hiring the second semesler with the 
First Annual Monogram liaskelliall 
Tournament in Fehriiary and an 
inlormal spring campus dance. The 

clul) also gave generously to chai it\ 
and supplied Edgemont regularly 
with student sjjorl instructors. 

Anyone earning a letter in a 
varsity s|)ort is eligible for mein- 
hership in the \'arsity "D" (]luh. 
The "D" Chil) aims at promoting 
lieller sportsmanship, improving the 
relations hclwcen students and fac- 
ull\. and furthering the high oi)jec- 
tives set forth hy the University. 


First row. left to 

Hall, B. 

Wilkins. M. 

Martin, N. 

Stevens, T. 

Pentz, J. 

Second row: 

Smith, L. 
Kiser. J. 
VanDobbenburffh. 1. 

Delta Phi Rho Alpha 

Brawny babes with bulging biceps, leading lasses in 

lady-like athletics, superior sportswomen 
of spectacular strength are members of this honorary. 

T^elta Phi Rho Alpha, founded in 1921, to give athletic 
recognition to women, is East's organization for 
those coeds who have excelled in the field of sports on 
Duke Campus. 

Memhership is hased not oidy on achievement in 
various sports, hut on leadership ahility and active 
interest and participation in campus activities. 

The total numjjer of girls initiated into Delta Phi 
Rho Alpha each year does not exceed seven. Women 
may he tapped during their sophomore and junior years 
for this honor. Once a year at the honor assemhly on 
East Campus, a gold key is awarded to the senior girl 

who has done the most to promote and advocate athletic 
participation on campus. 

Delta Phi Rho Alpha also provides incentive for 
sororities and dormitories, as a gold cup is presented 
each year to the sorority and to the house which have 
excelled in athletic participation hy acciiniiihitinir the 
largest numher of points in various athletic competitions 
during the year. 

This honorary fraternity does niiicli for the hetter- 
ment of campus life, since its chief ohjective is to 
further camijus athletic interests and encourage girls 
to take a positive and leading part in athletic activity. 


Mu Sigma 

Psychos all, they watch the id and 

try to keep their super-egos in line. 

First row, left to right: Davis, B. ; Kersey, J.: George, B.; Martin, N.: Ontrich. L. : Bilogan. A. Second row: Lee. P.: Pepper. P.: 
Andrews. J.: Sore. A.; Feather. B. : Shumaker. S. ; Hager. G. Third rotv: Oglukian. R.: Alexander. A.: Paine. I).: Cunninghani. 
K.; Heslin, J.; Tippy H. 

Delta Phi Alpha 

Its members cultivate an 
understanding of Germany. row, left to right: Van lillllard. A.: Zanner. G.: Hac !{. Srcond inn : Ward. W . : Kii'lu'i. 1'..: Diniaicst. N.: Vullnier. €., 

Adviser; /,ii)lki>v\ski, T.: Spiiii(l<-. I.: riiainlicrs. B.: Schcnnerhorn. J.: Uuark. II.: I{(iscl)(>r(>ugli. V.: Uoniano. J. Third roiv: 

Renuart. A.: I'alterson. S.: I'.lliutl. II.: (;arlingl(>n. J.; Daine, L).: Rosenberg. J.: Wills. B.: Lee. !'.; Bourland. W.; Lee, J.; Dukes, 
II.: ICvans. T. : Jarecki. H.: I'redricks, R. 


First mil. Irji In rmli/: I'ciweis. T. : Craig. J.: Otis. G.: Feaster. \.: Fox. E. : Lee. I). Second roii : Slcuer. A.: Park. E. : ^ oung. 
J.: McAlister. P.: Merritt. G.: Smith. L. Third row: Bell. L.: Wilmer. W.: Woodward. C.: Quillian. H.: Stride. R.: McMasters. 
J. Fourth roic: Dellinger. D. : McNamee. P.: Briggs. J.: Beyer, B. : Golden. D. : Jones. R. Fijth row: Hay. V. A.: Baldwin. L. : 
Bridgers. A.: Martin. D.: Blaylock. D. : Blackburn. J. Sixth row: Youmans. C. : Bell. E. : Bailey, M.; Cook. R.: Butz. S. 

Who's Who in American 
Universities and Colleges 


-^atciii //-^. .^^Jiike C fdxXcn.^ tc.iylcnJ.cnl ccU^t una. Mjninicixij. 










. ..■*•;?. 







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-^ >y^;. 

*'-' ii-jk* 



Preface to the Present 

JLIuke University's first 

Homecoming celebration took place 

on May Day of 1926. The afternoon's 

festivities were climaxed by 

the crowning 

of Miss Olive Faucette as 

Queen. Accompanied by her court, Duke's 

fairest co-ed entered 

to the strains of the Wedding 

March. In place of 

the traditional May Pole winding, which 

was considered too 

difficult, a pantomine of 

Sleeping Beauty was presented. 

That night 

the big gym was the scene of various 

exhibits, including 

Siamese twins, a snake charmer, 

and a fish pond. The latter 

proved to be a dangerous 

display when Sam Bundy, doing a 

black-face number, accidentally fell into it. 

While "Jelly" Leftwich and his orchestra 

played the current 

hits, the boys, dressed in 

the latest women's fashions, vied for 

honors in a beauty 


><^, -v 

Student Life 

May Queens, Siamese twins, fishponds, 
and black-face minstrels were 
highlights of first Homecoming. 


Beauty Queen 

Top: Love Lindse} flashes her 
winning smile at Bob Peterson. 
Chanticleer Business Man- 
ager, as he places on her head 
the Beauty Queen's crown. 

Bottom: As the photographer 
turns his camera awa\ from 
the Duke Ambassadors, he finds 
a highly appreciative audience 
among the Coed Ball goers. 


Miss Vivien Leigh studies the pictures of the 1951 Chanticleer Beauty Queen candidates before choosing Love Lindsey as queen. 
Miss Leigh was assisted in her selection b\ Marlon Brando with whom she is currently starring in "Streetcar Named Desire." 

Vivien Leigh and Marlon Brando, co-stars 

of Tennessee Williams' "A Streetcar Named 
Desire," select Chanticleer Beauty Queen. 

At last the long-awaited moment had arrived. The "Out of this 

Worhl" theme sii|)i)lied the ])erfect atmosphere for the entrance 
of the 1951 CiiANTicLKEit Beauty Queen. Amid tlie hush of antici- 
pation, it was announced that Love Lindsey had heen selected by 
Vivien Leigh and Marlon Brando, Warner Brothers' stars in "A 
Streetcar Named Desire." Preceded by her court of ten. Miss 
Lindsey was crowned by Boi) Peterson, Chanticleer Business 

The coronation ceremony took place beneath the blue and silver 
starlit ceiling, whih; the members of the Beauty Court and their 
escorts formed a semi-circle before the Queen and her throne. Love 
Lindsey, .seated on her sparkling silver throne, was presented with 
a iiouqiiet of red roses. Surrounding the room were silver star- 
shaped frames containing the pictures of each candidate. 

Love Lindsey is a Zeta Tau Alplui senior whose loveliness en- 
hanced the "Out of this World" motif of tiic liall. 

Members of the Social Standards Committee wore white dresses 
and carried i)ouquets. Prior to the entrance of the Beauty Court, 
Social Standards' members formed a figure in honor of the (jueen. 




J-ovc J-uiLci 


Celected Qiiccn of the 1950-1951 Beauty Court l)y 
Vivien l.eigli and Marlon Brando, Love Lindsey has 
hecn in the (>oiirt each of her four years at Duke. Hail- 
ing from Ocala. Florida, Love has been listed among 
the students having exceptional grades for several 
semesters. Zeta Tau Alpha has a hcautiful as well as 
capable leader, for Love serves as ihcir president. 

bata <~>cahc 




l-iarl)ara Seaherg. crowned Homecoming Queen for 1950 at llit- Georgia 
Tech football game, was a memljer of the 1949-1950 Beauty Court 
also. She has been very active in extra-curricular activities, serving as 
a member of tlie Social Standards Committee, secretary of Sandals, and 
a member of the Pi Beta Phi sorority. Barbara, who is majoring in edu- 
cation, is now completing her sophomore year on the Duke Campus. 


plujllu IAJLil 


A nieniLer uf tlie Class of 1951, Pliyllis White is inajoring in education 
in the field of English and plans a New York career upon gradua- 
tion. Phil, as she is known to her friends, has consistantly kept her 
average ii]) to the requirements of Dean's List. In the sphere of outside 
activities, she is a member of Kappa Delta Pi honorary and Delta Delta 
Delta sorority. Phil claims Palmerston, Pennsylvania, as her home. 



tLon ^^^ liavnicin 


A nativi^ ol IJiirlinf^lon, Noilli Carolina. Marion (lliai)inaii is one of 
the llircc iiR'nil)ers of Ka])pa Alpha Tlieta sorority in the I'mmiiU ('.oiirt. 
This is Marion's second appearance, as she was also a iiicnihcr (hiring 
her h'cshrnan scar. I liro'ighoiil licr collcuc vcars she lias liccn \('ry 
active on the Social Standards ( !oniniillcc. Tlmimli an c(ln(ali(iii major. 
Mar'ion will not Ik- ahic lo |)nt iici' knowledge to prailicc lor she plans 
to niajur in marriage innncdialcK njion her gr.idiialion in jniie. 




•till I 

IVTo newcomer to the T?eaiity Court, lovely, !)niiiette Marjorie Artluir 
was also a member in 1948-1949. In 1949-1950 she was chosen to 
reign as Chanticleer Beauty Queen hy the famous showman, Billy 
Rose of Diamond Horseshoe fame. A memi>er of Kappa Alpha Theta 
social sorority, Marjorie will graduate in 19,52. Her course of study is 
English, and in the past year she has worked on the copy staff of the 
Chanticleer. Marjorie is a Yankee, hailing from Bridgeton, New Jersey. 



<:^H-finc ^^^oodc 

T oveK . Mdiidc Anil Goode is a native of Liiuoliitoii, North Caioliiia. 
Never neglecting her studies, Ann has kept her schokistic average high 
and is a niemher of Dean's List. Ann will graduate in the Class of 1952 
with an education major. She has been selected for the Chanticleer 
Beauty Court twice previously, once in 1948-1949, and again in 1949- 
1950. She is very active as a member of Alpha Delta Pi social sorority. 



■ *.-."Tt: 





^member of the Class of 1951, Patri.ia Mueller served as a class 
officer and an officer of the student government in high school Her 
ot.tstandnig record was attested l.y the fa.t that she received the Dau^^h- 
lers of the American Revolution award for citizenship in Iht last yir 
tliere. Last fall Patricia was pledged to Pi Beta Phi sorority. Not yet 
l.avmg deeded on her major, she is now studying as a general student. 


. .\ 

MolLj g-j. 



omiiifi; to Diikt; frotii Dclioil. Miclii-aii, MolK l')ixl)v lias l)ccri a 
riiemlicr of the Beauty Court in 19UM919. and ajiain in I94^)-1950. 
Molly is a tiicmhcr of Kappa Alpha Thela soroiilN. A Dean's List sin- 
dent, she conihines brains with i)eaiily. In tlie past vear she has found 
liiuc to serve as a Freshman Adviser as well as to attend nurses* aid 
classes. Majoring in sociology, Moll\ will -radiiati' in the riass of 1952. 



/^omiiiti lo Duke from Mi;iini, Kloiid;!. I?etty Heinke has the distiiio 
tion nl' having heeii seleclcd lor ihc I5eaiily Court for two coiiseciitive 
years. Betty is another Coiirl mcrnhcr who has managed to kee]) her 
schohistie record high, her name heing found among the Dean's List 
students. She has served on the Sorial Stanchirds Committee and on 
the Mademoiselle College Board, and is a member of Alpha Delta i'i. 





O epreseiiting the freshmen in the Beauty Court is Mary Bryson. Mary 
had only a short move from Sycamore Street to Southgate Hall this 
fall, as she is one of Durham's own. Pledging Pi Beta Phi upon her en- 
trance to Duke, she is now a full-fledged member. With an outstanding 
high school record. Mary promises to do hig things in her college career. 
A determined lass, she has already decided to major in education. 





'y'his is Ann Glenn's first appearance in tlie Beauty Court as well as her 
first year at Duke. A junior transfer, Ann was a Freshman Adviser 
and a member of Chi Delta Phi, a national literary society, during her 
two years at Huntingdon College. During fall rushing she was pledged 
to Alpha Delta Pi social fraternity. A southern girl from Anniston, 
Alabama, Ann will graduate in the class of 1952 as a philosophy major. 


a LA 


"Depresenting the nurses in the Chanticleer Beauty Court as their 
Queen, brown-eyed, dark-haired Lois Kime attended Duke for one 
year prior to entering tlie Duke Nursing School where she is sei-ving her 
pre-clinical year. During the fall of her freshman year she pledged 
Kappa Kappa Gannna. She also worked uitli the Y.W.C.A. and with 
Hoof "n" Horn. Lois cotnes to Duke from liala-Cynwyd. Pennsylvania. 


Beauty Nominees 

TkM T7I_ 

Yv^«» fT^iftAii 



Freshman Year 

Carolina weekend is the 

climax uj jreshnian 

actirilie.s — // Duke 

liins lite iiutne. dinks are 

ihroini (iu(t\. 


Football Season 

The pageantry and color 

oj a Duke football 

season appeals to all. 

Studies and classes combine with 
concerts, hair cuts, and other diversions 
and necessities to form the 
middle-oj-the-iveek-lije oj a Duke student. 

. Thanksgiving 

On Thanksiiii'inp. 

linen and cauilles add 

lo a day packed 

with excitinii events 

jor Duke students. 

. . . Week End 

Every Saturday nitilil finds 

Oiikes/ers inhabiting 

the local ni!ihls]>(>ls 

on the outskirts 

oi the Methodist I'lals. 

. . . Four Years of Learning 

Long ajternoons in 

class become an 

arduous task when 

spring arrives. 

Then Graduation 

The 1950 June graduation exercises 

found those leaving Duke ivilh 

deep thoughts 

about what the future 

years would hold in store for them. 

^\ -k'} f 


. . . Long Sundays 

On Sundays, students 

lake a needed time 

out from play and studies. 



. . . Freshman Year 

The outstanding event of the spring semester for the 
freshman is the Freshman Dance held in the Women s 
Gym. Riilli Ann Fislicr nils selerli-d as ihc I'JriO queen. 

/~\ne of the most piotoU pital tliaiacters 
ever to entci' tlie Anicrifaii social scene 
is tlie college freshman. You have been 
lauded and lampooned, canonized and criti- 
cised, but miraculously have remained en- 
tirely alooi and unaffected i)y all discussion 
and comment. Briefly, you are a freshman. 

You come out of high school, the one near 
Main Street, U.S.A., provincial hy nature, 
apprehensive by necessity. You're thrown 
in with hundreds of others just like yourself, 
filled with preconceptions and pat ideas of 
just what college should be. 

Then it begins. There are those first days 
marked by effusive greetings of "Y" men, 
faculty members, deans, and campus leaders. 
There are endless lines to stand in. endless 
speeches to listen to. This frightening jumble 
of facts and fancy is called indoctrination. It 
would be hard to find a nu)ie whimsical term. 

/'/((■ Siiliinhn 'liiilil Djicn house sponsiirfd hv ihi- ") ami 
held in llic house parlors during Freshman It eek lo inlro- 
(hiic Fust's and West's freshmen is clintaxed hy a sing. 

Ajler i^tKinlinii a carejuUy iicilhered slockpile jrom malevolent 
Chapel Millers for days, jrosh set a match to the enormous heap 
and do the snake dance on the ere of the Duke-Carolina fiame. 

But then there are the freshman dances 
and open houses, painful at first 'til you 
realize that the little brunette in the corner 
is just as confused as you are. You talk about 
it. and soon you're laughing about it. 

The year goes fast. Football games, Christ- 
mas vacation, exams, fraternity rushing, 
spring vacation, exams, and then home. 

The yearling grows older and wiser. Not 
too much. Just enough to laugh at next year's 
crop and wonder how they could be so green. 

"Ask a Y-Man" includes /he fitting of 
dinks for new Dukemen. Frosh cavort 
in such attire until Duke wins the Caro- 
lina iiame unless . . . then until Xmas. 

Football Season 

I'ejJ-rallr scene — Wood willi his arm 
busy as usual, this lime claspinii cheer- 
leaders Betty Heinke and Yvonne 
Scliweislris instead of punching at air. 

\^ou spent about three hours at 
the game, yet remained excited 
throughout the day, sometimes for 
weeks after. You found yourself 
involved in pep rallies, viewing 
Homecoming displays that sprung 
up around the campus like seasonal 
flowers. You were one of the crowd 
that saw the floats and the beauty 
(|ueen, heard the band. 

Afterwards you were at an open 
house, a dance, or some other form 
of organized bedlam. 

Siniday morning you would pick 
uj) the paper and read about the 

Sock srriihhinn in place oj shoe shininn was one oj the results oj this latest innovation 
in rallying pre-iiame spirit. ."Students H.s7icr in the "Sork Tennessee" ueekend by glee- 
jully doljinii their shoes to dance on the ipuid In front oj East Campus Auditorium. 


llonifcuininu. (Icioralions — sotncliines lead, soinetuiies 
ludicrous, but always int^vnious — are an autumnal 
mctantorphosis which transjonns the campus for a wcci; 
end. Here House "I, ' pay.' 

Coach Wade. 

Open houses after names serve to warm 
cold extremities and case throats sore 
jnini yellinii — plus liivinji coeds a 
iilimpse of the "jorliidden territory." 

All eyes are on the toss at the tens- 
est part of the season for a Duke 
fan — the moment before the Caro- 
lina !iame begins. This {iame 
ended not in a toss, but in victory! 


The heavy downpour 
didn't mar the beauty 
or the smiles of Home- 
coming Queen Barbara 
^ j Seaberg and her court. 

The Post Offic. 
line gains Ire 
mendous propor- 
tions in the be- 
tween-class rush. 


Z in o Fransces- 
catti, one of the 
world s most ja- 
nioiis violinists. 
played at a fall 
concert in Page. 

At an open house in the Pan-Hel House jollouinii a serenade. 
Thetas and Phi Delts eat and talk beneath their hadsies. 

IVToiulay was a total loss. Too miicli week (MkI. Fri- 
day and Satuitlay were (KTii|)ic<l with picparalioii 
lor a Inand new week c\u\. lint jiisl in case \tn\ lOr- 
ol, there were many tiiinj!;s yon inii^lit Ikinc done to 
l)nll yoniself ont of llie mid-week >hinip. On these lew 
paj^es aic shown some of the more indispensahie neces- 
sities llial liccame a |)arl nl voiir life at Puke. 

Helween morning classes, the East Campus Dope 
Shop overflows with sleepy-eyed students clamoring 
for cofjee and cokes. Even ij you cuti'l gel ivnited 
on. you tan at least liave a linarclli' there. 

Jan McKee entertains third floor Pribram uilh her ukelele — so typical of 

dorm lijr! Sue Iniiiihs al Riilhic. iiliilc llernie Is jnscinated l)Y the pholoiirapher. 

Ann and Sally tune their mandolin and 
liuitar uhile Jnnn tries liopelessly to 
study. Ilesi you i^ire It up, Jana! 

I'i Kappa I'his lioh. II all. lunl 
A! spend an ereninii in iheir 
room in the section. All props 
except the maiiazine uere 
dusted ojj so as to appear used. 


"line comes llie siinduieh man." 
someone yells, anil the hoys rush 
lo the door lo f^el /heir nourish- 
ment jor (I lonii nifilil oj study. 

Stu J'auiihn and John Putnam ponder over a com- 
plicated game of chess in the Lambda Chi room. 
Is Stu winning}' — John has that icorried look! 

Thirst tilings first," someone once said, and if yoii ap- 
plied that to your college life, that meant concen- 
tration on studies, witii smatterings of other things. 

But you had some other lessons to learn first — 
important lessons, and so, that phrase and its appli- 
cation laii out just about the same time as the cookies 
that Motiier liad carefully packed in with your tooth- 

You didn't like studying in the early evening, but 
you soon realized that the clown down the hall was 
determined to play that ukelele at eleven o'clock every 
night, and that was no contest. You couldn't quite see 
getting up before first period every morning, but your 
roommate's alarm clock went off anyway. 

Like it or not, you soon realized the essential beauty 
and simplicity of cooperation, and it wasn't long 'til 
the routines and adjustments became second nature. 
You found yourself joining in on some of the bull ses- 
sions. Some were humorous, some serious. Some were 
momentous, some trivial. You talked about sex and 
politics, sports and religion, and a hundred nameless 
topics. You played cards, listened to the radio, wrote 
letters, and even studied. Subtly, but certainly, you 
were becoming acclimated and used to all interruptions 
and sounds. The laugliter, the running showers, and 
the firecrackers became almost prosaic by June. 

All this was helping you mature, in a somewhat 
warped way. The i"omantist might say tlial living in 
the University would prepare you for life anywhere. 
The cynic might say you'd be happy only in Bellevue. 

This scene slious Kitty and Winkle 
performing their jiood - health 
habits while Sally laughs at Fun. 

What better break Is there than 
a game of Itrldge^ Carol. I'at, 
Marsha, and li. A. take a break but 
still don't waste time, as they knit 
loo!! You can't study all the lime. 


And talking about "breaks, these boys enjoy their 
nightly get-together for a game of cards and kibitz- 
ing before sojourning to their rooms for studies. 
We take It for granted that they do study some! 

g If alch It now — don't cut your- 
self! Who is it? He has an 
anonymous West Campus look. 


. . .Thanksgiving 

I'ciiiain's laiishinii beauties daintily nibble 
at Thanksgiving breakjasl in the parlor. 
Polly and Sue slopped eating long enough to 
pose. Helen and Ann are too .sleepy to care. 

The Sigma Chi team, winner of the wheel- 
barrow race, poses with Nancy Northington. 
who rode in the winning wheelbarroiv. 
Betty Jo Hedrick, the first Wheelbarrow 
Queen, presents a gold euj) to the victors. 


Y^our roommate went lioiiie after the Coed 
Ball, and because it was Thanksgiving you 
sat around after breakfast and felt sorry for 
yourself in your orphaned state. 

But Church was beginning, and after that 
there was the Freshman football game, the 
wheelbarrow race, and incidental confusion. 
Soon you were off to dinner, and, however 
begrudgingly, you had to admit that the Union 
had outdone itself. The evening wasn't a 
hilarious one. No, it was one of those quiet, 
relaxed times that you might have had at home. 

Between halves of the Duke-Carolina freshman football game, 
the fraternities competed in the iiheel-barrou- race. Here the 
k Is and ATOs come into the home stretch neck ami neck. 

I he Duke-Carolina freshman football game on Thanksgiving 
afternoon is rapidly becoming a tradition of that late Novem- 
ber holiday. In this year's battle betueen the llliic Imps and 
the Tar Babies, the frosh from Chapel Hill won lui orcr- 
uhelming victory, swamping the Little ISIiie by a il-O score. 



What do you think oj when you 
hear "Thanksiiitinn" y — Food, oj 
course, and here is a p.roup oj West 
Campus boys enjoying their tradi- 
tional turkey, cranberry sauce, and 
pumpkin pie. This lonn table of 
SAEs are eating in the Oak Room. 

This "action shot" of the Coed Ball on 
Thanksgiving Eve must have been taken 
early in the evening, for the dance is a 
popular one and is always crowded. The 
theme was "A Dance Out of This World.'' 

., ir towi,. j . ft^n p fc ii L.jfsA . 




1 ' i\ 

Candle light adds to the atmosphere of 
the Oak Room before Thanksgiving 
dinner. This Duke dining room is 
popular uilh students and their friends. 



. . .Week End Dates 

I'auiihn Monroe aiitl his vocalist 
are silhouelled in jroni oj ihe 
Shoe and Slipper dancers as lhe\ 

pause lo irafch a specialty niiinlier. 

Tt was funny liow you eagerly awaited the Shoe and 
Slipper dances. After all, most of the tunes the 
hands played were on records that yon could hny even 
in Durham. 

Prohai)ly it was the curiosity and hunger for excite- 
ment, the exotic, the diflerent, tlie fresh effect that made 
you forget for a little while that von were in Durham. 


Diirinii I h f 1 9 .) 
spn'riix weekend. Shoe 
and Slipjjer members 
danced to the music 
of (Charlie Sjiivak's 
j a in o u s orelieslra. 

Sharing the bandstand with Sjiii'ak was 
Glen Grey and his orchestra. During the 
specialty numbers, students stopped danc- 
ing to crowd eagerly around the bandstand. 

The Shoe and .Slipper pre- 
sented Tex Beneke on Friday 
night of the dance week end. 
Here an officer of the club 
talks with the bandleader. 

It hen Vaughn Monroe's orchestra played 
at Duke last fall, the famous leader and 

singer gladly answered studmls' qiieslions. 

Tex Beneke. who 
took oier Glen Mill- 
er s band, is another 
great bandleader- 
singer combination. 

Siiii/eril.\ sldrl off the evening of the formal dance at 
tine of the "lavish nightspots." Here Lambi/a 

proper spirit. 

The first step in preparinfi for a date 
is jor the coed to sijin out on her in- 
and-out card, hut this ritual doesn't 
seem to dampen this quartet's spirits. 

This bird's-eye vieir iins taken into a cedinii 
mirror decorated jor Christmas at Miller's. The 
object in the loner riiiht corner is not to be 
mistaken jor a beer bottle: il is a ketchup bottle. 

atiiig at Duke is the classic case of necessity 
being the mother of invention. Chances are 
there is no phue tliis side of the Belgian Congo 
with fewer conventional niceties of public enter- 

There was Hartmann's, Miller's, and the Saddle 
Club, Henderson's and the Wash-Duke. There 
was the Center and the Carolina. If you had a 
car there were new lands to conquer in Chapel 
Hill and Raleigh and the great Duke Forest. 

(Couples tryinii to enjoy a ipiict eienini^ oj 
danciuii at the Saddle (dub find that at 
least 5U0 other students had the same idea. 

Tlic Sdtlillc C.liih enjoys il.s ii.siidl Saluiday 
niiiltl popularity. Old farads Pinky anil 
Belly eonie hack to parly uilh old friends 
and see familiar faces, while some seem 
more rnlerlained liy the pholoiiraphcr. 

C.onversalion and dancinfi are ihe stand-bys of the 
"old faithfuls" at Miller's Holiday Inn. Inlelleclual 
affairs, politics, and love intere.'sls are decided over 
a drink and a cigarette in the smoke-filled room. 

But soon Saturday night became a reflex action 
with sometimes a dance, a play, a basketball game, 
or a concert to break the routine. By preference 
or last resort, you could play cards in one of the 
dorm parlors or in the Pan-Hel House. 

Also you had the Women's Dope Shop featuring 
a television set and juke box offering the subtle, 
restrained mood of a Ijoiler factory. 

You grumbled loudly and tried many variations 
which taxed your brain and the house mother's 
sense of humor, but liefore you knew it the year 
was over, and it hadn't been so bad after all. 

V ^^^ 

Despite a prohibitive ban by the 
hifiher-ups, the Social Standards 
Committee, and house mothers, 
coeds and their dates still say 
iioodnight in the international way. 

. . . Long Sundays 

What could be better than seeing the small band at ten 
instead of eight':' — the weekly miracle, whose blessing 
never ceases. There's even time for a nice long stretch. 

Caturday night was over. As you rolled over in 
bed, you thought blissfully of the long, relaxed day 
ahead. Maybe you'd sleep a little while longer. Pos- 
sibly you could read the funnies that some enterprising 
early bird had brought back to the dorm. Then again 
you could clean up that room of yours that had been 
strewn with Friday and Saturday clothes, abandoned 
text books, and miscellaneous obstacles. 

Your roonnnate was going to church, and. not wanting 
to i)e the lesser Christian, you joined that caravan of 
houls that one can see coming in and out of the Union 
on Sunday morning trying to get something solid on 
their stomachs so they wouldn't fall asleep in tlie 

The service passed rather swiftly, and you were 
back in your room after lunch. You wrote a lew letters 
to friends or parents, talked awhile to an assortment 
of lost souls that always wandered in your room looking 
for someone to talk to. and then you tried to study for 
awhile. That was useless. Unless the paper was due 

Sliiilrnis use the I uion L<d)liy to cnlih up on the uorlil 
of comic-strip and sports heroes in comfort. The cat. 
ignoring the finer things in life, just uses it for comfort. 

I'ouring from llic (.liitpri itjici lli 
morning services, sliidcnls in llicii 
"Sunday best" hurry In the uiiilinv. 
busses and their Sublnilh dinner. Om 
eager character treads the .sacred gra! 
in his haste to be first in the chow line 

Just bt'joic ihc tiisl Campus houses close 
on another Sunday, the parlors are filled 
ivilh coeds and their dates. While some 
just relax, others discuss the weekend. 



V <^^ 

old (lothes and 
ukuleles are rifiht 
in style when stu- 
dents take to the 
iioods jor those 
cabin p a r t i e s. 

Monday morning first period, you could always 
think of something that was more important. 
You could sort your laundry or clean out your 
desk and closet. These projects always took 
on amazing importance in the face of studying. 
Once in awliile you would begin worrying about 
your health and would decide that you hadn't 
been getting enough sleep, so you would go 
back to l)ed for a few hours of tranquil sluml)er. 

At night there were the Simday night sings, 
the nine o'clock movies that you and your date 
had to sprint Inick from, church group meetings, 
and other more restful activities. 

Of course there were cabin parties and other 
spontaneous flings, but generally Sunday left 
you just a l)it relaxed and partially ready to 
get back to the grind and another week of class. 

.lo Reynolds, a recent graduate, returns to school to help 
Pejiram House ivith their Sunday n'liht sinf(. Freshman 
Janet Grant clutches her rahhit anil iratches the skit. 
Throiiiihout the year, each East Campus house presents 
at least one sing; however, this name is ojten misleading. 

Once a ueek. the nrrraiic student 
saves enough money to take his 
girl to dinner. Many couples head 
jor the Oak Room after church. 

. . Four Years 
of Learning 

Carol Cleaveland intently studies the model posing for her 
afternoon art lab before /lutling anything on canvas. Prac- 
tical courses are taught every afternoon in Asbury. 

Tt had all happened so quickly. Your life 
at Duke had just begun, and now it was 
ending. You recalled the events and lia|)pen- 
ings that had become, so vividly, a part of 
your life. You grasped at them, almost franti- 
cally, as they ran through your mind. Iietore 
they faded into the background. 

There were the classes that would ne\er 
end, that were suddenly over. There were the 
romances that would never die, that had lasted 

hall a semester. 'I'licre were the >('ni(ns w 
luul lieeii your idols, and ih>\\ niuicI Ioi- 
gotleii their names. 

You'd liad your hij; worries and your pellN 
ones. You had left behind many (d the ohi 
doubts, many of the ohl assuianees. 

You were a JekyU-Ilyde cliaracter — prom 
as possibly eould be with your new diploma 
and vour Duke education and yet hunilile in 
your realization of how little you really knew. 

Exuiiis scriil many new jaces to ihr underiiiaduate read- 
ing room. The report due last week and the paper due 
the week before that add to the strain oj ten days 
packed with five exams on completely foreign subjects. 

Emmy checks to sec hotv many pages are in eucli lolume 
before she decides on one for her next hook report. As 
usual, all the very thin volumes on the three-day reserve 
shelves had been checked out for at least a week. 

Dr. Blackburn's creative writing class gives 
budding (). Henrys and Poes a chance to put 
their .skill to practical application. The stu- 
dents read their .■stories to their classtiiates for 
criticism, which is usually of the friendly kind. 

The school Ici/n is ujjiviaUy ,i/-r;ir,/ ,ach year by a flag 
raising ceremony on the day before classes begin. In 
his capacity as President oj the University, Dr. Edens 
presents a flag to the incoming Senior Class as i/s own. 

\^)u tried to recount what you'd learned and 
found that you couldn't. It had heen too 
hig. and up close to it, as you were, you 
couhlnt even see the outline. It had heen 
too suhlle. You'd never he ahle to pin-point 
the time or place. It had heen too swift, a 
spectroscopic hlur of color that left you with 
more memories than knowledge. 

You'd heen hored and amused, depressed 
and elated. Youd worked and ]dayed. You 
had heen conironted with new ideas, new 

Now you wanted to define that four years, 
to catalogue it. But you realized you couldn't, 
and when anyone asked, it was hest just to 
say you'd done an awful lot of working and 
an awful lot of living, and let it go at that. 

As the pre-med major progres.scs on to comparatirc 
anatomy lab in his work toward medical school, he 
finds thai Duke students are required to be on their 

Iocs, anil he spends cxirn hours "honing" in the lab. 

tliNosI fifry sliidfttl is rciiuiifd to iirilc itl Irasl 
jour term papcr.s a couscrralirr rsliinalc — during 
Ills four Years, liy the cool, calm look oj this slii- 
dint, his Ici III piipii is slid not due for licclvc hours. 

. . Then 

The color and paiit'onlry of firatliinlion exercises in 
Duke s Indoor Sladiiitn are niajeslic and aue-insjtir- 
infi. Bill jor many present, lirudualion is something 
more than pomp and {ilory. For the parents it is 
the realization oj their hopes and dreams for their 
son or dauy^hler. And jor the uraduales it is the 
closing of a door never to be reopened and the crack 
in a neiv one that widens into an unknown world. 
Yes, graduation — the day ive all look forward to. 

t /-)!"■» 

Senior Class I'residcnl 
Tom Powers officiates at 
n flafi-raisinp ceremony. 

Freshman Dean 
Archie uelcomes 
the class of 1954. 

Duke A m has sa- 
il or leader Shall 
appears to be all 
hands and hair. 

At the half of a bifi puine, students do new card tricks. 

Duke is 

. . . Duke 

House "()' 
d i s p I a y re- 
ceives finish- 
ing loaches. 

The old Goon 
Oueen crowns 
h e r lirinning 
s accessor. 

F.niiineers lake of) on 
the Ramhlin Wreck 
jroin Geomia Tech. 

Be-!iored goons give the old heaie-ho. 

At an open house after the 
Duke game Sigma i\u s 
hear results of other games. 


Each jreshinan re- 
ceires careful at- 
tention from ad- 
visers in planning 
h is course s. 

Goeds sigh in re- 
lief as Remedial 
E n g I i s h exam 
is completed. 

The Duke gardens . . 

('.ainpiis ri>ps i)n ctistoniary cans. 




Candles and table cloths disfiuise 
the I nion jor a tiala Thanksiiiving. 

On Sunday niorniniis. 
special busses bring 
campus coeds w est 
jor Chapel services. 

Students go ivild as Duke 
hoopslers score against 
l\. C. Stale at home. 

Jenny and Mart give a 
good imitation of study. 

Trusk controls 
the lightning ma- 
chine at annual 
Engineer's show. 

How many grapplers are 

involved in this wrestling 

ene snapped in the pit':" 

House-sponsored dances are 
joviul mid-week diversions. 

Freshman "Red" Hardisun 
gets the glad hand at one oj 
the rushing open h o u s e s. 

J'ery rarely in 
the t n- c n t y 
year liislory oj 
the j a ni o u s 
Duke Chapel 
has the mysti- 
cal "G host 
Chapel" been 
s c r n clearly. 

Required jor 
.Sunday morn- 
i n g reading. 



Associate Editor 


Photography Editor 


Classes and Student 



NROTC Representative 

Editorial Staff 




Assistant Editor 

Head Photographer 



Copy Editor 

Assistant Copy Editor 


Sports Editor 




Coed Editor 

Captions and Subheads 


Research Editor 

Engineer's Representative 

Nurses'' Representative 

General Staff 



Carol Tompkins 

Peggy Lucas 

Sue McMullen 
John Sparch 

Paul Keye 

Shirley Markee 
Phoebe Bowen 

Marilyn Black 
Sally Brown 

Catherine Richardson 
Sarah Shaw 

Dave Brown 

Marsha Knott 

Sue Sutphen 

Herbert Shiflet 

Betsy Ross 

Isabel Swift 


Marjorie Arthur 

Mary Lib Harris 

Otis Zavertnik 

SterHng Smith 


Pat Harney 

Joan Mader 

Margaret Ware 

Hobart Alexander 

Dan Rountree 


Jim Redman 

John Reed 

Joan Hutchins 


Claire Broddus 

Gene Gray 

Jane Litulsay 


Vern Calloway 

Jessica Barton 

Barbara Litulsay 

Alice Ooldlhwaite 

Pt'ji'ji'V Fisher 

Marvellen Street 

Jeanne Mountford 

Walter liudgins 

Ami Heim 

Bill' Wright 

Dee Turner 

Jim Vann 

Charles Hite 

Ralph Roughton 

Jim Best 

Carol Hampe 

Melvyn Kuritzky 

Henry Greenglass 

Jack Campbell 

Betty Ann Brooks 

Pete Hull 

Helen Nichols 



Business Staff 

Asst. Bus. Manager 

Business Manager 

Coed Bus. Manager 

General Staff 

Barbara May 
Fay Cobb 
Arlene Crew 
Terry Haller 
Janet Sweeney 
Betz Russell 
Aileen Jobnston 
Carolyn Morse 

Bud Adams 
Hunter Hadley 
Jim Cole 
Kay Carter 
Claude Wagner 
Susie Parker 
Jane McKinney 
Sally Towers 
Joyce Dominik 

Pat Cohoon 
Patsy Peters 
May Stone 
Gail van Sickler 
Pris McKelvey 
letze van Dobbenburg 
Bobbye Jean Slater 
Barbara Woods 

Anne Tatum 
Lynn Stokes 
Glenn Darling 
Jack Anderson 
Ginny Bush 

Advertising Staff 


Advertising Manager 

Ed Wallace 
Dody Drew 
Hunt Ricker 
Marilyn Wescott 

Jane Brunkow 
Jane McKinney 
Jan McKee 
Mary Anne Bacon 
Corny Trowbridge 

The Chanticleer wishes to express its appreciation to 
Jimmy Whitley, University photographer, for the color 
photographs used throughout the book on Division Pages. 


Aerial View of Duke University 














Address ipidicatious and Itiquirirs to 




W^«-Proof ^/MILDNESS 

with no unpleasant a fter taste 

JOAN FONTAINE is just like 
you and everybody else, today. She 
wants the cigarette that gives her 
the most for the money. She makes 
the Chesterfield Mildness Test and 
Always Buys Chesterfields. 

•k Hollywood's favorite photographer, Paul Hesse, 
and Joan Fontaine enjoy o Chesterfield while he 
shows her his new Stereo Realist camera. 

hlwai/s uuj/ 


Copyright 19M, Liccett & Myerj Tobacco Co. 




il^^H SANDWICH CO. ^^m 


Cakes -:- Pies 

We Cater to 

Special Parties 

Guess Road Phone 8-1247 

D. C. MAY CO. 

Since 1910 


Wholesale Paint, Brushes 
and Supplies 

314-316 Morgan Street 


of Distinction 


Durham's Best Store 
Since 1886 



Prh'ate Forties 

Box Lunches for Cabin Parties 
Broiled Steaks a Specialty 
Curb Service 

C. H. NoRTHCUTT, Duke '30 

President and Manager 

1208 Duke University Road 

Phone 3-5421 


to the 

^Plan the years ahead today 
the Home Security icay" 



jfSjVui; ;)(„;«:; 



N. C. 


ffome Securifif 



Bascom Baynes, President 
George Watts Hill, Chairman of the Board 

District Offices in 
Nineteen North Carolina Cities 


For the Smart Male 





Home of ^^Tomorroiv's Styles Today" 

TWO STORES— In the Washington Duke Hotel 

Sen'iny Men — and Young Men — Since lUll 


Relax after working hard; see a movie at your 
favorilr theater - The CENTER or RIALTO. 
The fiiicsl of motion picture entertainment 
offered here to Duke Students. 



Street, serves Durham and area witii mill and in- 
dustrial sM|)|>lies ;uhI contractors e(|uipment. 



iSoted for its excellent home-cooked meals, the 
HOSTESS, located at 1104 Broad Street, has be- 
come a favorite rendezvous for college students. 

For evening dresses for those 
"most important occasions" 


The FIDELITY BANK'S Central Office is conveniently located at Main and Corcoran streets, in downtown 
Durham. Other offices serve busy neighborhood comnumities at Driver and Angier, Ninth and Perry, and 
Roxboro Road and Maynard Avenue. The FIDELITY is Durham's oldest bank, and has served Duke 
University and its students for many years. You are always welcome at The FIDELITY. 

Good Luck 

to the 

Class of '51 

To those of yoii who will be return- 
ing next year, we extend a cordial 
invitation to you to make our office 
your banking home away from 
home. Complete banking service and 
modern banking facilities. 

Cy OFDl 


Congratulations GRADUATES 

You are graduating into the freest economy 
on earth. The only one left where you con 
pick your own job and work out your own 
ideas about making it more productive and 
more profitable. Your diploma is a chal- 
lenge to understand Our Way ... to 
Keep It Free and Make It Better. 



Graduate to Greater Savings 
at your friendly 

Colonial Stores 

Durham, N. C". 





805 Ninth St. 

Phone 8-7231 

Serving You Is Our Pleasure 

All Goods Left and Washed Strictly 
at Customer's Risk 


delicious food popular prices 

"</jp \tUive to HieeV^ 

Across from East Campus 

N. C. 

Educational, Industrial, and Medical Center 

For all lumber needs call the luiiiher number. 
F-161, for the GARY LUMBER COMPANY, 208 
Milton Avenue. 

Smart Duke Co-eds always choose DUBS 
for their betvveen-nieal treat. 


Mii.i'.s ni!i\i: In \ni> Rkstaurant 

3007 {{oxboro Koad - Phone F-.Wr^} 

On the P>u^ Line - Durham. North Carolin; 


I Kii n ( UK ki:n 



President Durham 

MILKS, Pnip. 

Rcsliiiirant Association 

President friendship Club 
Vice-President I3(hib Dale Carnegie Course 


ROBBINS has your favorite classics and fashion-fresh new ch)thes for all occasions, l-or a well-roiinnc( 
wardrobe, come to fashion-wise ROBBINS. We are happy to serve Duke faculty and students — courtesy 
is the by-word at ROBBINS. 

The Great Lover adniiies a new line — printed 
bv the SEEMAN PRINTERY. Durham, N. C. 

JOHNSON MOTOR COMPANY, Buick authorized 

I sales and sei-vice. For quick, reliable service and 

repair, take your car to Johnson's — 326 E. Main St. 




Insurers for 




"Durham's Oldest and Largest" 

When redecorating your cliapler rooms and 

sorority rooms, let Shaw's solve your 

j)aiMt and wallpaper problems. 

115 East Chaprl Hill Street 

PHONK j-oni 


North Carolina's Leading 
Produce Company 

Phone 5817 
Raleigh, North Carolina 





Burfjam Jlotnins Jleralb 


The Durham Sun 

WDNC at 620 on your radio dial and WDNC-FM at 105.1 on the 
frequency modulation band are affiliates. 

Visit the . . . 


308 E. Main 

Carolina's Only Theatre Devoted 

Entirely to the Art 


Presentins; onlv the best of foreign and 
domestic film at all times. 

Special Rates for Students and Faculty. 

Ask for School Ticket at 

the Box Office. 




Pepsi-Cola Comjiaiii/, Loii;/ Island Citi/, .V. ) 
Pepsi-Cola Botfliuy Company of Durham 

The Si(,rr of S pccializcil Shop, 

III Every City 
One Store 
Stands Out 
As the header . . 

In Durham 

It's BALDWI!\'S 

Wells Professional Drug Co. 

Call For & Delivery Service 

no N. Corcoran St. | Prescriptions . . 
Opposite Hill BIdg. ' Other Depts. . . 




Quick and Courteous Service 

Tires - Batteries 
Rood Service 

319 N. Mangum St. 

Auto Repair 

Phone L-7351 


Glauae utuLL ^lorisi 

215 N. Mangum 

Phone R-194 




Official Insignia 

Officers' Keys 



Key Chains 

Tie Chains 

Cigarette Cases 


Jewel Cases 






You are invited to see the complete Balfour display of fraternity 

jewelry, accessories, and gifts at your nearest Balfour store. 

1002' 2 West Main Street 


Frank Shoaf, Manager 



For good work and courteous service send your dry cleaning to Scott and Roberts. 
Both stores conveniently located for Duke Students. 
810 W. Main Street— Store ' 733 Foster Street— Plant 

NEI^SON-MCHOLS, located at 1001 \\Cst Main, 
is Durluini's newest and most j>{)|)iilai' men's cloth- 

ing store and hiings to college 
wearing apparel and furnishings 

men llir li('>l m 

The LITTLK ACOKN specializes in sizzling steaks 
and delicious fried chicken and is famed for its 
■■hush-pu])pies." The Restaurant for the Student 
is located at TOO Ri^slice Avenue. 




IS IT CONDITIONING. . . coaching . . . teamwork . . . physique . . . sportsmanship . . . 
competitive spirit ... or just plain honest-to-goodness athletic skill? 

We don't pretend to be athletic experts, because our job is to manufacture high quality textile 
products. But as sporting fans we think it would be safe to say that an athletic champion is the result 
of all these fine qualities. 

We know that it has taken a combination of great leadership, manufacturing know-how, careful 
planning, employee loyalty, and skilled teamwork to make Burlington Mills a champion in the textile 
industry. The Company's many accomplishments and progressive growth during the past 27 years are 
well known. We are proud of this record and equally proud of our 32,000 employees who have worked 
together with real team spirit as members of the Burlington team. 

It's a fact that Burlington's fine fabrics, hosiery and other textile products are truly "k/oven Into 
Me Lite ol America" — just as every Burlington plant is woven into the life of its own community. 

Jjurlinoton Mill 

'IVoven into 

the Life of America 

ExEcuiiVE C)i ricES: Greensboro, N. C. 







American Eastern Corporation 

New York 

This book is bound in a 


Manufactured by the 






. . . the name that's 
OFFICIAL with America 












Text - Reference - Outline 
Fiction - Biography 

New and Old Books Bought, 
Sold and Exchanged 

347 >/2 W. MAIN ST. 




Finest Service to Duke StuHents 

Gregson & Pea body Streets 
Telephone L-99] 

Coniplinients of 


Diirhain^s Largest and Best Theatre 

Harvey's Cafeteria 


Banquet Service 

105 East Main Street Phone F-3671 

Durham's Shopping Center 

Campus Clothes 

We're all set with your favorite 
classics . . . plus lasliiou-fresh 
new clothes that will click on or 
off the campus. 




214 East Parish Street 


PHONE J-7301 


Sales and Service 
ExptTl IJ<)<ly Repair and Paint inj; 


616 W. Chapel Mill Street 
PHONE 6-0761 and K-745 

Best Wishes to the Class of ''1951" 


Bakers of PETER WHEAT White 
Bread and Bell Cake 


for nioderti 



225 S. Mint Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. 










E. P. HAYES '27, Manager 

Be assured of good work and fast service 
by sending your laundry to us. Student 
representatives will handle your work 
and make every effort to please you. 

Specialized Laundry Service 






105 W. Chapel Hill Street 

Telephone L-0381 


^"Tlie Milk- That Every Doctor Knons' 


III the I'olldwiiii;- .^oiitlic-isttrn North 
Carolina ccniiitiis : IMadiri. Uriiiiswick, 
roliiinlms. ('uinl)crlaii(l. l)ii|ilin. Niw Han 
(HIT, Onslow. I'l-iidcr. HoImmiii, SaiM|isoii. 
anil W'avni'. 

Southeastern Brokerage Co., Inc. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

For Complete Dairy Service 

"Quality Yon Can Taste" 

Try 'I'KU-ADE or 7-LP. They are tlic favorilc- 
of students in every activity. Tru-Adc Hotlliriji 
Co., 720 Rigshee Avenue. 

WE ARE GRATEFUL to the concerns which have 
shown interest in Duke University hy their generous 
advertising in the CHANTICLEER. This has con- 
tributed to the success of this puhlication and we 
hope that you will show your ai)pre(ialion i)y 
patronizing them. 


Charlotte, North Carolina 

Official Photographers 

for the 


GalaHna StMxlia6.^ Oiijc. 


114 Park Row : New York 7 : New York 

Student Directory 

Abbolt. George R.. "53 R.F.D. No. 2, Lewisburg, W. Va. 

Accarclo. Philip J., "52 278 Brightwood Ave., lorrington. Conn. 

Adamo, Kenneth J.. "54 R.U. 1. Box >]0. Pleasants ille. N. .1. 

Adams, Charles .A.. Jr.. '52 242 Bedford Rd., Pleasantville. N. N. 

Adams. Dan G., '53 1309 Cherokee Dr.. Waycross. Ga. 

Adams, Frances P., '53 4801 Indian Lane. Washington 16. D. C. 

Adams. John D., '54 863 Ocean Blvd.. Atlantic Beach. Fla. 

Adams. Joseph W.. '53 1309 Cherokee Dr.. Waycioss, Ga. 

Adams, I indahn B.. '53 5438 Surrey Circle. Dallas. Texas 

Adams. Morean R., "51 2529 Meadow Rd.. Louisville. Ky. 

Adams, Nelson F., '51 Rl. 8. Box 533, C harlolte, N, C. 

Adams, Susan D.. '54 2195 Duqnesne St., McKeesport, Pa. 

Adams, Walter L. '53 3004 Roxboro Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Adams. Walter L., '53 3 Crescent Place. Middlelown, N, Y. 

Adcock. Louis H., '51 1024 Holloway St., Durham. N. C. 

Adkins, Lli R.. '51 Box 156, Pony, Montana 

Agronis, Gilbert, A., '53 6 Planson Rd,, Bridgeport 7, Conn. 

Ailes, John E., '54 North Benton. Ohio 

Akin. Jane M.. '53 So. Parker. Lateria. Texas 

Akins. John E., '54 98 Harrington Ave., Westwood, N. J. 

Alan. .Man David, '53 4393 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. 

Albert, Betty L„ '51 1906 Shunk St., Philadelphia. Pa. 

Alderman, Rebecca L., Sp I 1 1 W, Lorengo Ave., Norfolk 3, Va, 

Aldridge. Cornelia B.. '53 Banbury Way, Wavne. Pa. 

.Mexander. Frank H., "53 Rt. 2, Box 662. Charlotte. N. C. 

Alexander, Hobert, '54 119-17 109 Ave.. So., Ozone Park. N. Y. 

Alexander. Lester F., '53 28 Audubon PL, New Orleans, La. 

Alexander. Uhlman S., Jr., ■52..324 Ridgewood Ave., Charlotte, N. C. 

Alford. Ella L.. '54 701 North Marshall, Henderson. Texas 

Allegood. Josephus, Jr., '53... .116 Woodlawn Ave., Greenville. N. C. 

Allen. .Ann. '54 7010 Chicago Ave.. River Forest. III. 

Allen. Betty J.. 54 1035 College St.. Macon. Ga. 

Allen. Charles. Jr.. "52 719 Tolita Ave., Coronado. Calif, 

Allen, Charlotte M.. '52 489 Mellview Ave., S.W.. Atlanta, Ga. 

Allen. Frank C. '51 3525 Davenport St., N.W., Wash., D. C. 

Allen. 1. Dayton. '52 1401 Centennial Ave.. McKeesport. Pa. 

Allen. Jessie E.. Sp Camden Ave., Salisbury, Md, 

Allen, John Jav '54 5940 E. Douglas, Wichita. Kansas 

Allen, Philemon, Jr., '51 3525 Davenport St., N.W., Wash.. D. C. 

Allen. Richard C. '51 5940 E. Douglas, Wichita. Kansas 

Allen. Robert H., '51 5 Sunset Terrace, Baldwinsville, N. Y. 

Allison. Harry R., '53 18 Manetta Rd., Asheville, N. C. 

Allison. Raymond D., '52 4463 Greenwich Pkwy.. Wash. 7, D. C. 

Allison, Ronald E., '52 3025 Fonterray Rd., Shaker Hts., Ohio 

Allred, Jeter A.. Jr„ "54 Route No. 3, Rockingham. N. C. 

Almeida. Fernando G.. '54 Rua Piaui 62. .Santos. Brazil 

Alyea. Nancy A.. '53 Hope Valley. Durham. N. C. 

Amling. Richard H., '54 616 Kitchell Ave., Para, 111. 

Ammerman, Ray P., '54 1024 Hollingsworth Dr., Lakeland. Fla. 

Anderson. Catherine B., '51 1103 Kenan St.. Wilson. N. C. 

Anderson. Harry W., '53 1737 West Main, Houston, Texas 

Anderson, Herschel V., '54 2505 Kenmore Dr., Raleigh, N. C. 

Anderson. Jack C, '52 2928 Chapel Hill Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Anderson, Jack, '53 3200 Green Rd., Cleveland 22. Ohio 

Anderson. Katherine M.. '53 1182 Cahslipp Rd., Macon, Ga. 

Anderson. Marjorie G.. Sp 2928 Chapel Hill Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Anderson, Nancy, '52 181 Garfield, Elmhurst, III. 

Anderson. Robert, '51 25 Ridge Ave.. Lynn. Mass. 

Anderson. Robert E., '52 6 Suncrest Ave., Wheeling, W. Va. 

Anderson, Samuel G., '52 80 Ridge Rd.. Glen Rock. N. J. 

Anderson. William H.. '53 518 St. Clair Rd.. Grosse Pointe. Mich. 

.Andon. Neil G.. '53 7602 58 Road, Elmhurst, N. Y. 

Andrews. Jane R.. '52 224 W. Elm St.. Graham. N. C. 

Ansari, Mansoor B., '53 Meshed, Iran 

Archembault, Pete, '51 51 Lippee Ave., W. Warwick, R. I. 

Arendell, Julia A,, '51 1515 St. Mary's St., Raleigh. N. C. 

Arley. John E.. '53 19011 Bedford Rd., Birmingham, Mich. 

Armstrong, James C, '53 1600 24th St., Parkersburg, W. Va. 

Armstrong. Pete R., '51 Cedrow Ave., Ext., High Point, N. C. 

Arnold. Eugene A., '54 110 Coleman Ave., Asheville, N. C. 

Arnold. Mitzi. '51 429 N. 11th .St.. Quincy. Fla. 

Aronberg, Harold, '53 1312 Kentucky Ave., Ashland, Ky, 

Arrants, Betty R., '52 173 Green St., Athens, Tenn. 

Arrington. Elizabeth E., '51 Tavanes, Fla. 

Arthur. Marjorie S., "52 21 Cedar Brook Ave., Bridgeton. N. J. 

Ashdown, Charles E., '54 30 Alnwick Rd., Malverne, N. Y. 

.Ashe, James F., Jr., "53 93 St. Dunston's Circle. Asheville, N. C. 

Ashe. Vance B., '51 93 St. Dunston's Circle, Asheville, N. C. 

Atkins, James H.. '53 606 Jackson .St.. Gastonia. N. C. 

.Atkinson. Bettie H., '54 294 Corbin, Macon, Ga. 

Atkinson. Jane C, '53 Burnette Ave.. Enfield. N. C, 

Austin. Carol L.. '51 3316 Windsor Court. Chattanooga, Tenn. 

.Austin. Edward R.. "53 1315 Lyon Court, Charlotte, N. C. 

.Austin. William T.. '54 43 Ravine Ave.. Jersey City. N. J. 

Auter. June M., '51 155 East 82nd St., New York 28, N. Y. 

-Autry, .Alwin D.. '51 2616 Lawndale .Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

.Avery. Virginia J.. '54 209 Prince St., Alexandria, Va. 

.Awtrey, Margaret Anne, '51 636 Barnctt St.. .Atlanta. Ga. 

Babh. Helen L., '53 1001 Harvey St.. Raleigh. N. C. 

Bacon, Mary A., '53 Newfield St., Middletown, Conn. 

Baehr. Bruce F., '52 1410 Library Ave.. McKeesport. Pa. 

Bafford. Ldward D.. '52 619 Coventry Place, lowson. Md. 

Baggs, Donald T.. '51 33 Leslie St., St. Johns. Newfoundland 

Bailey, C harks W., '54 R. No. 4. Box 332. Durham. N. C. 

Bailey, Clarence A. '54 Polloc. Selma. N. C. 

Bailev. James W., '54 : 30 Paulding Ave.. Coldspring, N. Y. 

Bailev. Marv C. "51 33 Center View Dr.. Troy. N. Y, 

Bailey, Phoebe C, '51 528 N. Central St., Wichendon, Mass. 

Bailey, Ravmond B., '51 13 Condon Rd.. Bristol. C onn. 

Bailey. Wiiliam R., '54 480 N. Main St., Mt. Airy. N. C. 

Baima. John A., '54 112 Jean St., Ramsey, N. J. 

Bain, David E., '51 45 Jordan Rd.. Williamsville, N. Y, 

Bain, Willis R., Jr., '51 1610 Mt. Vernon Ave.. Petersburg. Va, 

Baird, Bruce K.. '51 180 Temple St.. Fredonia, N. Y. 

Baird. Carolyn, '54 20 S. Linden .Ave., Highland Park. 111. 

Baker, Charles E., '53 1430 Chicago Ave.. Fvanston, HI. 

Baker, Gordon. '52 7105 Ventnor Ave.. Ventnor. N. J. 

Baker. Willard F., '54 2412 Park Ave.. Faston. Pa. 

Baldwin, Bruce, '53 Box 96. Route I. largo, Fla. 

Baldwin. Jackson Lee, '51 1020 Broad St.. Durham. N. C. 

Baldwin, .Sally K., '51 19 Alastair Court. Durham, N. C. 

Baldwin, Suzanne, '54 2908 Dellwood Circle, Lynchburg. Va. 

Baldwin. William L., '51 19 .Alastair Court, Durham, N. C. 

Ball. Walter H.. "52 1019 Hav .St.. Fayetteville. N. C. 

Ballard. Catherine A,. '52 Lyons Mill Rd.. Owings Mills, Md. 

Ballard, William E., '52 Box 757, White Sulphur Springs. W. Va. 

Ballentine, Margaret A., '51 309 Boulevard, .Anderson, S. C. 

Ballentine. Sara J.. '51 2312 E. North Ave.. Anderson, S. C. 

Bane, .Allan, '52 Route No. 3. Box 16, .Austell. Ga. 

Banks. John J.. '52 49 W, Putnam .Ave.. Cireenwich. Conn. 

Bannister. Peter J., '54 261 Rock Rd.. Glen Rock. N. J. 

Bannister, Thomas T., '52 710 W. Indiana. Urbana. 111. 

Baptiste. Edward J., '52 Box 2061. Hongkong. China 

Barber, Betty J., '52 4210 Trenholm Rd., Columbia, S. C 

Barden, Lawrence E., '52 417 Howard St., Boone, N, C. 

Barfieid, Victor W,, '52 R.F.D. No. 1. LaGrange, N. C. 

Barge, June R.. '53 320 W. Trinity Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Barker, Bradley S., '54 14 Green St.. Wolfeboro, N. H. 

Barker, Parrsy M.. '52 403 E. Markham Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Barnes. Charles H., '53 4028 Spring Hill Rd.. Louisville, Ky. 

Barnes, Donald ,A,. "52 Larchmont Acres. Larchmont, N. Y. 

Barnes, John H., "53 501 13th .St., Lumberton, N. C. 

Barnes. Lee G.. '54 18 Maplewood .Ave.. Dobbs Ferry. N. Y. 

Barnes. N. Anne. "53 219 S. George St.. Charlestown. W. Va. 

Barnes, William H.. "54 98 Indian Hill Rd.. Winnetka, 111. 

Barnhardt, Anne L., "52 702 Cobb St.. Durham, N. C. 

Barnhardt, Betty, Sp 2756 Tillett Rd.. Roanoke, Va, 

Barnhardt, Max L., "54 702 Cobb St.. Durham. N. C. 

Barnhill. Samuel E.. Jr.. "54 James St.. Bethel. N. C. 

Baroff, Philip, '51 285 North Bishop, Bridgeport. Conn. 

Barr, Charles R., '54 Copples Lane. Wallingford. Pa. 

Barranco. Frank T., '52 1212 Argonne Dr., Baltimore. Md. 

Bariett, Alfred J., Jr„ '52 3151 Mt. Pleasant St. N.W.. Wash.. D. C. 

Barrett. David W., '54 Nellysford. Va, 

Barringer. Narma P., '51 3620 Dover Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Barrows. Nancy W.. '53 6083 Dryden .Ave.. Cincinnati 13. Ohio 

Barry, Earnest H., '52 7014 Kenleigh Rd., Baltimore 12, Md. 

Bartholomew, Brad W., '53 2616 Briarcliffe PI., Charlotte, N. C. 

Bartlett, Elizabeth A., '52 1611 Harlem Blvd., Rockford, 111. 

Barton, Gerald J.. '5-3 3656 Johnson Ave.. New York. N. Y. 

Barton, Jessica B., '54 535 S. McLean, Memphis, Tenn. 

Barwick, Howard E., '52 546 N.E. 97th St.. Miami. Fla. 

Bass. Robert. H., '53 Route 2. Danville, Va. 

Bataller, Bruce. '54 427 Ardon Ct.. Ridgewood. N. J. 

Batchelor. Betty J., '54 931 W. Princeton. Orlando. Fla. 

Bates. Earl K.. Jr., '51 15 Grove Ave.. Mystic. Conn. 

Bates. Robert K., '52 12 Laurel Ave.. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Bates, Walter L, '54 N. Main St.. Ext.. Meadville. Pa. 

Batten. Fmmett L.. "52 918 Green St.. Durham. N. C. 

Baturin, Richard H., '54 2971 McKinley St., N.W., Wash. 15, D. C. 

Bauman, Lawrence A.. '53 Lookout Mtn.. Tennessee 

Bauman. S. Richard, '53 4104 Walnut Grove Rd., Memphis. Tenn. 

Baur. Richie. "53 3906 N.W. 36th .St., Miami. Fla. 

Bav, Walter H., "52 1019 Hay .St.. Fayetteville. N. C. 

Baylin. Jack Lee. "53 3318 Bancroft Rd.. Baltimore. Md. 

Baxter. Doris J., "51 221 Augur Ave.. Ft. Leavenworth. Texas 

Bazemore. Charles W., '54 624 Hazelhurst Ave., Merion, Pa. 


Beach. Ruth I., ■?3 Eh'zabeth St.. Oneida. N. Y. 

Beachley. Jo Anne, '52 163 S. Prospect St.. Hagerstown. Md. 

Heal. Jesse C. "52 ..Nashville. N. C. 

Heal, Mayo C. '53 606 Lee St.. Gaslonia. N. C. 

Beane. Margery. '54 227 Kensington Rd.. Greensboro, N. C. 

Beard. Cameron R., '53 Rensselear Rd.. Essex Falls. N. J. 

Beard. John M., "54 736 Summit St., Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Beasley, John A., '54 565 Indiana ,\\e.. Southern Pines. N. C. 

Beaty, Fred D.. '54 South Point Rd.. Belmont. N. C. 

Beauchef. William, '53 \»h> Rose St.. Plainfield. N. J. 

Becher, George D., '52 69 Normandy Rd.. Longmeadow. Mass. 

Beck Caroline. '51 2129 Richmond Rd.. Toledo. Ohio 

Beck. Charles E.. '52 I S4 1 Market. Harrishurg, Pa. 

Beck Sue J.. "54 5940 Clark State Rd.. Gahanna, Ohio 

Beck, Wade H.. '53 601 N. Central Ave.. Belmont, N, C. 

Beck. William H.. '51 308 Green St.. Fayetteville. N. C. 

Bedell, Harold E.. "51 246 Southside Ave.. Freeporl, N. Y. 

Bedell. Richard F.. '53 Scarswold .Apts.. Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Behnke. Raymond G., '54 100 Franklin St.. Morristown, N. J. 

Belf. Robert C. "53 17350 Pontchartrain, Detroit 3, Mich. 

Bell. Elizabeth Dunn. '51 8 Wood St.. Concord. Mass. 

Bell. George C. '53 1313 College Place, Raleigh, N. C. 

Bell. H, Bradford, "54 Patterson Hgts., Beaver Falls, Pa. 

Bell. Josephine. A., Sp 515 South Duke St., Durham. N. C. 

Bell. Leslie, "51 54 Brewster Rd., Scarsdale. N. Y. 

Bell, Luke Paul. "54 Rt. 3. Bo.x 53. Loris. S. C. 

Bell, Myrna P., Sp 1801 Lakewood Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Belland. Charlotte E.. '54 728 E. 72 St., Miami, Fla. 

Bellerson. Rita C, '53 3345 Woodford Rd.. Cincinnati. Ohio 

Bender. George M., '53 27 Hopkins Rd.. Arlington 74. Mass. 

Benfer. Norman. 51 184 Franklin Ave.. Maplewood. N. J. 

Bennett. Clavin F.. "51 925 Wiscassett St.. Albemarle, N. C. 

Bennett. Daniel R., '53 McComb, Ohio 

Bennett, Grace R., Sp Route 1, Milford, Del, 

Bennett, Guy H.. Jr.. '52 1403 Carolina Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Bennett. Robert Mc.Arn, '54 405 Market St.. Cheraw. S. C. 

Bensinger, Robert G., "51 755 Webster Ave.. New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Benson. Bruce W., '53 2904 Ridgeway Rd.. Dayton. Ohio 

Benson. Mary T., '54 Vance St., Sanford. N. C. 

Bercovitz, Mary C, Sp E 3C University Apts., Durham, N. C. 

Berger. Charles E.. '53 76 Rockwell Ave., Naugatuck. Conn. 

Berger, Robert P., '53 Coalgood, Ky. 

Bergeron. William L., '51 24 E. Elm St., Greenwich, Conn. 

Berlinghof. Peter, '54 10 Elmwood Rd., Baltimore 10, Md. 

Bernard. Harry, '53 Bridgeport, Conn. 

Berner. Carline, '52 402 E. Arcade Ave.. Clewiston. Fla. 

Berney. Norman A., '53 451 West End Ave.. New York, N. Y. 

Bernstein. Eugene A., '53 3011 Wolcott Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Berry, Ed. L.. '51 1003 N. Gregson .St.. Durham, N. C. 

Berry, Ma.\well K., '52 529 W. McElroy St.. Morganfield. Ky. 

Best. Charlotte M., '51 Aldo Blvd.. Quincy. 111. 

Best, John H., "51 2019 Schiller Ave., Little Rock, Ark. 

Best! Lee James. "52 109 S. Ellis Ave., Dunn, N, C. 

Bevan. Joyce Ann. '54 414 Eighth St., Ocean City, N. J. 

Bianchi, Richard E., '51 

7a Calle Poniente No. 9, Guatemala City. Guatemala, C. A. 

Bickel, Bob. "52 1542 Mineral Sp. Rd.. Reading. Pa. 

Bickerton. William R.. '53 97 Westgate Rd.. Kenmore. N. Y. 

Biddison. Mark M.. '51 77 Park Ave.. New York. N. Y. 

Bieber. Elsie Ruth, "51 Route 3, Fleetwood, Pa. 

Biehl. Frederick R., '51 36 Lester PI., New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Bilogan, Rose M.. '51 32 Ampere Pkway. F. Orange. N. J. 

Biltz, Carl N.. '54 1331 Sim Crest Dr.. Cincinnati. Ohio 

Binda. George E.. '52 90 Boston .Ave.. Medford, Mass. 

Bingaman. j"., '51 165 W. Windsor St.. Reading, Pa. 

Bingman. Kenneth R., '51 428 Lawman .\ve.. Bridgeport. W. Va. 

Hintliff. Richard A.. '53 1033 Wirt Rd.. Houston 11, Texas 

Bird. Robert H.. "54 21 John .St.. Providence 6, R. L 

Bishop. Margaret J., '53 1730 Beach Dr.. Petersburg, Fla. 

Bishop, Ted.. H., '54 Cien. Del., Princeton, W. Va. 

Bishop, William W., '53 1006 knox .St.. Durham, N. C. 

Bisselle. Robert A., "51 4422 Que. St.. N.W.. Washington 7, D. C. 

Bissette. Lester C, '54 P.O. Box h}. Bailey. N. C. 

Bitter. Edwin W.. '52 11 Maple Ave., West Orange, N. J. 

Bitting, Elsie Ruth, '51 Route 3, Fleetwood, Pa. 

Bixby, Molly, "52 18510 Brelton Dr.. Detroit 23. Mich. 

Bixbyi Richard G.. '53 18510 Bretton Dr., Detroit 23, Mich. 

Black. Belly G., '54 219 E. Michigan Ave. Del and. Ela. 

Black. Marilyn E., '54 Miuray Hill Rd.. Baltimore, Md. 

Black. Robert W., '54 1105 Urban Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Blackard, Louise C, '54 1151 Holston Ave., Bristol, Lenn. 

Blackburn, John O., '51 921 N.W. 29th Ave. Miami, Fla. 

Blacklcy, Shem K., Jr., '54 505 S. Washington, Shelby. N, C. 

Blackwell, L. E.. Jr.. '51 287 N.W. 58lh St.. Miami. Fla. 

Blades. Barbara A., '54 5806 Three ( hapt Rd.. Richmond, Va. 

Blair. Richard M., '51 508 W. 3 Ave.. Warren. Pa. 

Blakely. Jane E., '51 Alliance. Ohio 

Blalock, William S., '52 6 Hege Dr., Lexington, N. C. 

Blanchard. Ralph W., '51 Lowell. N. C. 

Blanck. Charles K.. '53 Box 168 N. Main Rd.. Rockford. 111. 

Bland. Billy Ray. '53 1405 Wabash St.. Durham. N. C. 

Bland. Bruce F.. "51 6487 Felix Pwky.. S. Miami. Fla. 

Blanks, Marguerite. '53. .1221 Willow Branch .\\e.. Jacksonville 5. Fla. 

Blanton. Keith G., '51 1056 Sylvan .Ave.. Lakewood Ohio 

Blanton. Paul. '51 3822 Overbrook. Houston. Texas 

Blather, Doris E., '54 104 Hanover Rd.. Mt. Lakes. N. J. 

Blaylock. Dan W.. '51 1055 Sylvan Ave.. Lakewood 7. Ohio 

Bledsoe. James W., '52 Box 293. Winter Park. Fla. 

Blevins. Maurice E., '52 B-22 The Old Citadel. Charleston. S. C. 

Blight Jane A.. '53. .26105 Dundee Rd.. Huntington Woods. Mich. 

Bliss. George Y.. '51 12 KnoUwood Rd.. Roslyn. N. Y. 

Blizard. John W., Jr., '53 Washington Lane. Jenkentown. Pa. 

Block. Norman G.. '54 16 Garner St.. .South Norwalk. Conn. 

Boatwright. Frank B., '54 Box 144, Ridge Spring. S. C 

Bobbitt. Joseph L, '51 513 Princess St.. Wilmington. N. C. 

Bobbin. Ralph. Jr.. '54 218 Marigold St.. Rockv Mount. N. C 

Bobo. George R.. "54 200 E. Washington Blvd.. Grove Citv. Pa. 

Bodden. Gerald A., '54 3633 6th Pt.. .Arthur. Texas 

Bodenhamer. David L. '52 1004 East 30 St.. Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Bogart. William H., '53 707 Spauling St.. Elmira. N. Y. 

Bohlin. Carol. "52 85 Hillciesi Rd.. Needham. Mass. 

Bohn. Marv L., '53 204 Beall St.. Lenoir. N. C. 

Bolick. Harold D., '53..124 Graham-Hope Dale Rd.. Burlington. N. C. 

Boling. Floyd J.. Jr., '54 414 W. Elk. Siler City. N. C. 

Bollinger. Richard N., '54 3127 Guilford .Ave.. Baltimore. Md. 

Bollman. Margaret L., '52 113 East Main. Adamstown. Pa. 

Bolmeier. Barbara J.. '53 217 Facult\. Durham. N. C. 

Bolmeier. Hazel J., '53 217 Faculty. Durham. N. C. 

Bolton. Norman A., '52 3607 Blanche Rd.. Cleveland His.. Ohio 

Bolz. Mary L.. '51 3710 Sutherland Rd.. Shaker Hts.. Ohio 

Bondurant. Wesley E., '54 Rt. 6. Reidsville. N. C. 

Bonin. Carl J., "53 Pindle Ave.. Englewood. N. J. 

Bonnesen. Janet L., '54 35 Rollinson St.. W. Orange. N. J. 

Bonneville. Joanne L., '54 124 E. Leland St.. Chevy Chase. Md. 

Boone. Charles C, "51 Box 341. Boone. N. C. 

Boone. Edith G.. "51 204 Beall St.. Lenoir. N. C. 

Boone. Emily (Wink), '51 1516 Vinton .Ave.. Memphis. Tenn. 

Boone. Rachael S., "51 178 South Broad St.. Penns Grove. N. J. 

Booth. Robert H.. '54 4664 Garfield St.. Washington. D. C. 

Borden. Ethel. '51 Mashaba Rd.. Concord. Mass. 

Borden. Nancy Belle, '51 6357 Wayne Ave.. Philadelphia 44. Pa. 

Bornheii. Ralph. "53 322 Woods .St.. Oak Hill. W. Va. 

Borschardt. Charles R., '54. ...41 11 Staunton Ave.. Charleston. W. Va. 

Borst. Robert M.. '51 Robert Rd.. Brvn Mawr, Pa. 

Boshamer. Henry C, '54 502 W. Fifth St.. Gastonia. N. C. 

Boshinski. Edwin E.. '51 1425 Pulaski .Ave.. Shamokin. Pa 

Botnick. Robert S.. '54 610 West Pine. Hatliesburg. Miss. 

Botwin. Ethel S. (Mrs.), Sp Westover Park Apts., Durham, N. C. 

Bouaird. George C, '51 700 E. Main St.. Bradford. Pa. 

Bouldin. Gene K.. '53 1108 Forest Hill Dr.. High Point. N. C. 

Boullon. Betty Ann (Mrs.), Sp 1207 Fli/abcth St.. Durham. N. C. 

Bourland. William Lee, '51..215 S. Woodland .St.. Winter Garden. Fla. 

Bourne. Barry. '53 1 Stonenian Ave.. Lakewood. N. Y. 

Bourne. J. P.. '53 4906 Virginia Ave.. Chase. W. Va. 

Bouton. Freda L., '51 81 Samson .Ave.. Madison. N. J. 

Bowen. Joseph A., '51 Dunvegan Rd.. R.R. 1. Louisville. Ky. 

Bowen. Phoebe M., '52.. ..15 16 S. Penninsula Dr.. Daytona Beach. Fla. 

Bowers. Gilmore. "51 124 Westdalc .Ave.. Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Bowers. Marjorie N., '52 Golf Course Rd.. Morganton. N. C. 

Bowers. Mary Blair. '52 Jackson. N. C. 

Bowles. Lawrence T., '53 121 Brixton Rd.. Garden Citv. N. Y. 

Bowling. Lewis L., Jr., '51 106 East Club Blvd.. Durham. N. C. 

Bowman. Dorothy M., '54 Ennulcillen. Easlon. Md. 

Bowman. Keith B.. '54 926 Bellevuc St.. Greensboro. N. C. 

Bowman. Lawrence, C, '51 Jamaica Estates. N. Y. 

Boyce. Rod. '51 40 Glenwood Dr.. Greenwich. Conn. 

Boyd, Ann G., '52 706 R ver Rd.. Newport News. Va. 

Bovd. Fred D.. '51 600 W. Henderson .St.. Salisbury. N. C. 

Boyd, Melvin I., '53 Rt. 3, Box 57. Henderson, N. C. 

Boyd. Patricia, Sp. 

410 Victoria Ave., Westmount Montreal. Quebec. Canada 

Bover. Barbara J., "51 1741 Holly .St.. N.W.. Washington 12. D. C. 

Bo\le. Beverly K., '53 8020 Daytona Dr.. Clayton. Mo. 

Boyle. Lyllian G., '51 2404 Mcllonville Ave.. Sanford, Fla. 

Bovlston, Ben C alvin. "54 1405 Buckingharii .\\e.. Norfolk. Va. 

Boynton. Elizabeth H., Sp 2305 Prince St.. Durham. N. C. 

Boynlon. John G., '51 506 Watts St.. Durham. N. C. 

BoyswDrth. Jeannine, '53 726 Montgomery .Ave.. .Albemarle. N. C. 

Bo/zelli. James E., '54 2715 Woodlugh Rd.. Haverlown, Pa. 

Bracken, I dwin H„ '52 R.E.D. 3. Pelzer. S. C. 

Bradbury. William C, '51E 46 Highland .St.. llopedale, Mass. 

Bradley. Jean. "54 708 High St.. Biulinglon. N. C. 

Bradley, Mary J„ "51 318 Ciill Ave.. Kirkwood. Mo. 

Bradshaw. Robert W.. Jr., '54 205 N. Tarboro St.. Wilson N. C. 

Bradt, Jim L., "54 15 De Mavo 1615 Pie.. Monlerrev N.L.. Mex. 

Bragg. Albert F., '54 114 Virginia A\e.. High Point. N. C. 

Branch. Bobby C, '51 K-2-C University Apts.. Durham. N. C. 

Branch, Mary A.. '51 Algonquin Rd.. Schenectady, N. Y. 


Brannon, Robert M., '54 4004 Lenox Rd., Birmingham, Ala. 

Brascombc, Paul B., "54. .46 Mackay Ave., Toronto, Ontario, Canada 

Brantlov. .lime C. '52 M} Mabale/ Ave., .Saiishiiry. N. C . 

Brennan, David R., '54 2X4.1 S. Biiehanan St.. Arlington 6, Va. 

Brenneman, Beverley A., '52 

34 Colonial Dr.. Mt. Vernon. McKeesport, Pa. 

Brennen. Robert T., '51 9516-42 Ave., l-lmhurst, L. 1., N. Y. 

Brenner, Morgan G„ '54 826 S. Pershing Ave., York, Pa. 

Brent. Catherine H., '52 3838 Garrison, N.W., Washington. D. C . 

Brice, Charles C, '52 7 S. Cherry Grove Ave., Annapolis, Md. 

Briekman, Thayer E., '52 512 Talbot Ave.. Boston, Mass. 

Brideers, .Anne A., '51 909 Anderson. Wilson, N. C. 

Bridces, Fdwin B., '52 107 Winston St., Thomasville, N. C. 

Briggs. James F., '51 1602 .St. Mary's. Raleigh, N. C. 

Bright. James G., '51 Rutherford College, N. C. 

Britsloeke, Joan D., '53 R.D. No. I, Dover, Pa. 

BriM. William, '52 Locust Hill, Va. 

Britt, Bill C '51 Market St., Fairmont, N. C. 

Brittain, Catherine, '51 717 N. Adams, Tallahassee, Fla. 

Broaddus, Claire T., '53 Bowling Green, Va. 

Brock, Aaron J., '51 720 W, North St., Raleigh, N. C. 

Brock, Dorothy A., "51 130 Park Dr., Tuckahoe, N. Y. 

Brock. Jimmv W., '51 Crass St., Red Springs, N. C. 

Brokenshire. Janet D.. "53 124 S. 16th St., Allentown, Pa. 

Brokenshire, Melvyn R., Jr., "52. .No. 9 College Hill Apts., Macon, Ga. 

Bronson. .Anne L., '51 Clapboard Ridge Rd.. Greenwich, Conn. 

Brooks, Betty Ann, '53 26 Coligni .\\c.. New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Brooks, Eugene C, IIL '52 1011 Southwood Dr., Durham, N. C. 

Brooks, Frederick P., Jr., '53 431 W, Fifth St., Greenville, N. C. 

Brooks, George H., Jr., '52 Apex, N. C. 

Brooks, Leonard H., '53 805 W. Gold St., Wilson, N. C. 

Brooks Sidney B., '51 805 W. Gold St., Wilson, N. C. 

Brooks, Thomas D., '52 ...117 Rice St.. Rose City, N. Little Rock, Ark. 

Brookshire, Sam, J., '51 Taylorsville, N. C. 

Broome. Wilma F., '52 White Plains, N. C. 

Broom. Phillip W., '53E Griffith Rd., Monroe, N. C. 

Browder, Les. E., '52 Box 963, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Brown. .Ann B., '54 317 Crescent Ct., Louisville, Ky. 

Brown, .Anne I., '51 Clupland Ridge Rd.. Greenwich. Conn. 

Brown, Beverly H., '54 1112 Steele Blvd., Baton Rouge, La. 

Brown, Bruce M., '53-.52 F. Wynnewood Park Apts., Wynnewood, Pa. 

Brown, Caroline G.. '53 606 Roanoke Ave., Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 

Brown, Charles S., Jr., '54 War, W. Va. 

Brown, David C, '54E 116 Burwell Ave., Henderson, N. C. 

Brown, Donald G., '54 112 W. 6th Ave., Williamson, W. Va. 

Brown, Edgar B., '54 1442 E. 21st St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Brown. H. P., '53 Rt. I, Box 377, Great Falls, Mont. 

Brown. Jack C, '52 16 Winslow Rd., White Plains. N. Y. 

Brown. James. '54 B. St.. Bridgeton. N. C. 

Brown, James M., '51 2312 S.W. 4th St., Miami. Fla. 

Brown, Joyce, '54 Trvlon St., Hillsboro, N. C. 

Brown, Lawton C, '53 432 Algebra St.. W. Palm Beach. Fla. 

Brown, Marion L., '52 3066 DeLancy Rd.. Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

Brown, N. Marie, '52 244 Prescott Ave., Scranton 10, Pa. 

Brown, Robert H., '54E 10 Emerson Rd., Glen Rock, N. J. 

Brown, Sally M., "53 41 Ridge Rd., Rutherford, N. J. 

Brown. Samuel H., '52 Rt. 1, Tallapoosa. Ga. 

Brown. Walter L., '52 412 Carolina Cir., Durham, N. C. 

Browne, Thomas B., '51E 501 E. 1st St.. Cherryville, N. C. 

Browning, Virginia C. '51..B-11 Westover Park Apts., Durham, N. C. 

Bruce. B"etty L., '53 515 N. 4th St., Palatka, Fla. 

Brunhan. Jane F., '53 14 Witherbee Ave., Pelham Manor, N. Y. 

Brunhoff, Marjorie J., '54 537 Palm Trail. Delray Beach. Fla. 

Brunson, Ronald A., '52 Box 244, Clarkton, N. C. 

Brvan, Jean L., '53 3132 Becket Rd., Cleveland 20, Ohio 

Bryan, Ronald H., '53 99 E. 22nd St., Bayonne, N. J. 

Bryant, Helen C, '52 Box 708, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Bryant, William F., Jr., '54 1945 Sterling Rd., Charlotte, N. C. 

Bryson, Elizabeth D., '52 Box 661. Bryson City, N. C. 

Bryson, Mary C, '54 1023 Sycamore, Durham, N. C. 

Buchanan, .Anne, '51 1 10 Cedar St.. Durham, N. C. 

Buchanan. John C. '51 307 Liberty. Winnsboro, S. C. 

Buchanan. Robert R., '52 211 Parkway, Bluefield, W. Va. 

Buckley, Richard R., '54 234 Oakwood Rd.. C harleston, W. Va. 

Buckley, Thomas T., 52 1819 Lamont St., N.W., Wash. 10, D. C. 

Burleson, Robert M., '51 .1116 Southwest Ave., Johnson C'ty, Tenn. 

Bukowitz. Marvin D.. '5 IE 2603 Denison St., Baltimore, Md. 

Bullard, Mary Ann, '54 2008 .Sherwood Ave., C harlotte, N. C. 

Bunn, Joe P., "54 202 Battle Ave., larboro, N. C. 

Bunstein. Eugene M.. '53 3011 Walcott. Baltimore. Md. 

Burch. Caroline S., '53 142 S. Columbus St., .Arlington, Va. 

Burcham, Jean A., '52 1 18 South Driver .Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Burgess, Ben E., '53 734 South Main. Newton, N. C. 

Burk, Robert S., '51... 524 Fern PI.. N.W., Washington 12, D. C. 

Burke. Catherine R., '54 9 Plymouth C ir., .Asheville, N. C. 

Burrows, Barbara A., '54 Genesee, Pa. 

Burrows, Robert L., '54 Straight St., Asheboro, N. C. 

Burton, Ann M., '54 2280 Edison, Detroit. Mich. 

Buschman, Richard, '52 800 13th St., Alexandria, Va. 

Buschman, Ted, '53 800 13th St., Alexandria, Va. 

Bush. Chandler M., '51 ...R.F.D. No. 1, River Rd., WMIoughby, Ohio 

Bush, Robert K., '51 3357 Lexington Ave., Merchantville, N.J. 

Bush. Robert W., '53 104 Olive Ave.. Lenoir. N. C. 

Hush, Virginia A., '54 5007 Noyes Ave.. Charleston. W. Va. 

Bushnell. Cieorge D.. '51 Cherry St., Winnetka, 111. 

Hutler, Emma M., '51 West Front St., Addison, N. Y. 

Butler, William W., '52 760 Ponders Ave., N.W., Atlanta, Ga. 

Butrym, Robert, '52 1111 Park, McKeesport, Pa. 

Butt, S. Page, ■52E 300 Manville Rd., Pleasantville, N, Y. 

Butters, John T., Jr., '54 4924 Oleander Dr., Wilmington, N. C. 

Butz, .Sallv, '51 1721 Dogwood PI., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Byatt, Patricia C, Sp 308 Wayne Ter., Union, N. J 

Byerly, C harles T., Jr., '51 2315 Sprunt St., Durham, N. C. 

Byers, Bill, '52 2825 Hampton Ave., Charlotte, N, C, 

Bynum, Frank B., Jr., '53 301 S. Ervin St.. Darlington, S. C. 

Byrd. Robert C. '51 Box 2274. Greensboro, N. C. 

Byrne. Sally, '51 114 Crescent Ave., Louisville, Ky. 

Byron, Alexander, '52 Buzzards Bay, Mass. 

Caham. Patricia, '53 1536 Burbank Rd., Wooster, Ohio 

Cahill, John E., Jr., '51 22 Meadow St., Litchfield, Conn. 

Cahill, Richard W., '54 22 Meadow St., Litchfield, ( onn. 

Cain, Paul R., '54E 910 High St., Macon, Cia. 

Cain, Silas W., Jr., '53 Bel Air, Md 

Calaway, H. Ray, '53 263 Park Dr., Winston-.Salem, N. C . 

Calaway, William E., '51 263 Park Dr.. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Caldwell, Daniel H., '51 1013 Holly St.. Blytheville, Ark. 

Calkins, Dorothy C, "54 33 Maxwell Rd., Richmond, Va. 

Callahan, Daniel J., '51 211 Elm St., West Concord, Mass. 

Callaway, Paul C, '52 2800 West Main, Belleville, III. 

Calleson, Donald A., '54E 114 Lincoln Ave., Merrick. N. Y. 

Calleson. Gerald C, '54 114 Lincoln Ave.. Merrick. N. Y. 

Calloway, Vern D., Jr., '51 810 Euclid Ave., Jackson, Miss. 

Calmes. Berry Joan, '54 35 Swanger Ave., Mansfield, Ohio 

Camm, Perky, '51 20 Hawthorne Dr., Fairborn, Ohio 

C ampbell, Carolyn S., '53 Box 332, Summersville, W. Va. 

Campbell, Charles N., '52E Box 52. C arrhoro. N. C. 

Campbell. Jack R., '51 15 Sawyer Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Campbell. Leslie C, '54 24 Grove, West Point, Miss. 

Canada, Betty M., '53 55 Woodland Ave., Summit, N. J. 

Cannell, Nancy J., '53 16709 Kenyon Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Cannon, Jo Anne, '52 Durham, N. C . 

Cannon, Kenneth F., '51E 1323 Columbia Rd., Washington, D. ( . 

Cannon, Philip H., '51 Main St., Bridgeville. Del. 

Cannon, Samuel E., '52 R.F.D., .St. James, N. Y. 

Cannon, Stanley J., '53 6827 Bird Rd.. Miami, Fla. 

Cansler, Dorothy Phillys (Mrs.) Sp 321 E. Main St.. Durham N. C. 

Cantrell. Catherine J.. '53 416 Lynnhaven Dr., S.W.. Atlanta, Ga. 

Carey. John J., '53 1326 E. Berry St., Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Carloss, Frank, '51 1553 Cleveland, Salem, Ohio 

Carmichael, Marcia L., '53 Box 277, The Cove, Gloucester, Va. 

Carnahan, John A., '53 1803 Radner Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio 

Carpenter, Evelyn M., Sp Rt. 2, Cherryville, N. C. 

Carpenter, Harry E., Jr., '5 IE 420 E. Second St., Newton, N. C. 

Carpenter, Raymond L., '51 15 Club Blvd., W. Orange. N. J. 

Carpenter, R. George, '54 ..Green St., Wolfcboro, N. H. 

Carr, Emily C, '52 428 W. Main St., Richmond, Ky. 

Carr. Mitta Gairdner. '53 Experiment Sta.. Oxford. N. C. 

Carroll. Harold W.. '51 Box 548. Hillsboro. N. C. 

Carroll. John N.. '52 364 Lebanon St., Maiden, Mass. 

Carson, David G., '53 4430 Main St., Snyder, N. Y. 

Carson, Richard T., '50 407 Russellwood Ave., McKees Rocks, Pa. 

Carter. Howard R., '54 1227 Ninth .St.. Lake Charles, La. 

Carter, James E., '51 2330 Glendale Ave., Durham, N. C, 

Carter, John H., '53 Milford, N. J. 

Carter, Katherine R., '53 Box 27, Mayfair, N. C. 

Carter, Luther J., '51 831 Henby PI., Charlotte, N. C. 

Carter. Patricia J., '52 2413 Oak PI., Gulfport, Miss. 

Cartwright, Margaret E., '53 576 W. Woodland, Ferndale. Mich. 

Carver, George W., '53 Harbourton, N. J. 

Carver. John R., '53E Hume. Mo. 

Cashion. John T., Jr., '53 Ansted. W. Va. 

Cassel, Nancy A., '52 402 Summit Ave., Fairlawn, N. J 

Casselberry, Ruth A., '51 White Horse Rd., Phoenixville. Pa. 

Casliglia, Tom B., '54 921 23rd Ave., Tampa, Fla. 

Castle, Constance H., '52 72 Broad St., Hillsdale, Mich. 

Castor, Donald F., '53 5111 Seminole Ave.. Tampa, Fla. 

Gates, Billy Reeves, '53 2523 Chapel Hill Rd., Durham, N. C. 

Gates, Gene H., '53E 4100 Hermitage, Richmond, Va. 

Gates, Jerry H., '53 4100 Hermitage. Richmond, Va. 

Gates, Walter E., "51E 610 Trona Ave.. Durham. N. C 

Cathey, Grace E., '54 405 S. Fayetteville Ave.. Dunn, N. C. 

C ato. Alma Sox, Sp Monetta. S. C. 

C audill, Howard D., '54E Goldsboro, N. C. 

Caudle, Lloyd C, '53 Rt. 1, Clemens, N. C. 

Causey. Ann E., '53 5616 Wilson Lane, Bethesda, Md. 

Cauthen, Frank M., '54 N. Main St., Roanoke. Ala. 

Cavalier, Benjamin A., '52 572 E. Main St., Norristown, Pa. 


Cavanaugh, Edward M., '51 234 Plaza Ave., Waterbury, Conn. 

Caviness. Vera D.. '54 Lillington, N. C. 

Cayler. R. Duncan, '51 R.F.D. 1, Box 19, Durham, N. C. 

Cedarstrom, James C, '54 411 Pomeroy Ave., Pittsfield, Mass. 

Celley, Albert F., '51 321 Anderson St., Durham, N. C. 

Chace, James D., '54 1422 Clover Rd., Rochester, N. Y. 

Chamberlain, W. James, '53E 

931 Breton Rd.. S.E.. Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Chamberlin, Frank H., '51 10 Shepard Terr., W. Orange, N. J. 

Chambers, Robert T., '51 1 1 1 Langdon St., Fayetteville, N, C 

Chance, Donald R., '54E Hillsboro, N. C, 

Chaplin, Stanley W.. '50 149 S. Lincoln St., Keene, N. H. 

Chapman, Edwin E., '54 202 Circle Dr.. Burlington, N. C. 

Chapman, Marion Frances, '51 ...202 Central Terr., Burlington. N. C. 

Chapman, William E., Ill, '53 3214 Eastern Blvd., York, Pa. 

Chappell, Bettv R., '54 Woods Ave., Hertford, N. C. 

Chappell, Grace E., '51 487 Wabash Ave., N.E., Atlanta, Ga, 

ChappcU, James D., Jr., '53 Marshallville. Ga. 

Chappell. William H., ■52E 113 Elm .St.. Durham. N. C. 

Cheek, Leon T., "51 3115 Brickell Ave., Miami. Fla. 

Cherry, Pamela, '52 1415 Pennsylvania Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Chesn'ut, Donald B.. '50 Cedar St., Cedarville, Ohio 

Chesson, Leslie F., '54E 308 Markham Ave., Durham. N. C. 

Chester, Carolyn E., '52 Crest Rd., Southern Pines, N. C. 

Chrisfield, Norman E., '51 Gilbertsville, N. Y. 

Christakos, Arthur C, '51 Saluda Ave., Batesburg, S, C, 

Christian, Mary A., '52 122 W. Trinity Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Christy, Jack S., '51 Lake Village, Ark. 

Christy, John H.. Jr., '51 Andrews, N. C. 

Christy, Robert H., '53 Andrews, N. C. 

Chritton, Jack E., '52 388 Glengary Rd., Birmingham, Mich. 

Chun, Robert J., '54 599 Kenmore Ave., Oakland, Calif. 

C hurchill, Patty Lou, '54 Pruenene, Marie, Hawaii 

Ciminello, Vito J., '54 51 Kruger PI., Passaic, N. J. 

Clapp, Gordon W., '54 31 Hill Crest Cir., Swampscott, Mass. 

Clapp, James R., '54 Siler City, N. C. 

Clark, Alan F., '54 1308 Robinson Ave., Manoa, Pa. 

Clark! Fred, '53 120 W. McClelland Ave., Mooresville, N. C. 

Clark, G. James. '53 Box 526, Leesburg, Fla. 

Clark, Henry B., II, '53 124 Franklin St., Reidsville. N, C. 

Clark, Janice, '54 1808 Forest Rd., Durham. N. C. 

Clark, Jonathan Y., '52 Box 526, Leesburg, Fla. 

Clark, Joyce, '54 1808 Forest Rd., Durham, N. C. 

Clark, Robert B., '51 102 Aldine Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. 

Clark, Ruth D., '52 1812 St. Patrick St., Tarboro, N. C, 

Clark, Seymour G., '51 235 E. 19th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Clarke, Donnelly R., '51 Box 806, Asheville, N. C. 

Clarke, Nancy, "54 59 Woodland Rd., Auburndale. Mass. 

Clatterhuck. Ronald D., '53 320 Huntington .St.. Roanoke, Va. 

Claughton, Lillian S., '54 1446 Brickell Ave.. Miami, Fla. 

Clausen, Jay D., '51 519 W. 40th .St., Baltimore, Md 

Clay, Jane E., '53 558 E. Grant Ave., Roselle Park, N. J. 

Claxton, Richard, '53 234 Lytton Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Cleaveland, Carol Loraine, '51....Mt. Kemble Lake, Morristown, N. J. 

Clegg. Elizabeth Doughlas, Sp Rt. 2. Durham, N. C. 

Clements, James O., Jr., '54 533 Mulberry St., Daytona Beach, Fla. 

Clements, Mary A., '51 140 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N. C. 

C lements, Peyton, "53 140 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N. C. 

Clemson, D. Buckey, '52 101 Tunbridge Rd.. Baltimore, Md. 

Clifton, Larry D., '54 90 Lenor Ave., Daytona Beach. Fla. 

Clifton, Theodore E., Jr., '53....Wequaquet Heights, Centerville, Mass. 

( lifton, Ycrger H., '52 1016 Apengler, Jackson. Miss. 

( limenson, William D., '53E 872 Pleasure Rd., Lancaster, Pa. 

Cline. Barbara A., '52 1623 Boiling Ave., Norfolk, Va. 

Clowar, John W., '51 Walnut St., Audubon. N. J. 

C lower. John R., '53 Gulfport, Miss. 

Cobb, Fay A., '52 235 Grand Blvd., Park Ridge, 111. 

( ohie, Barbara L., '51 2954 W. Central Ave., Toledo. Ohio 

Coble, James H., '52 410 S. Union St., Concord, N. C. 

Cochran, Norman B,, '52 1524 Crest Dr., Columbus, Ga. 

Coe, Elaine M., '54 Station Ave., Longhorne, Pa. 

Coffee, Mary L„ '54 1 18 Oaklanc, Cranford, N. J. 

Coggeshall, Albert P., '54 551 Cashua St., Darlington, S. C. 

Coggin, Sarah J., '51 Cary, N. C. 

( ohan, Mary Patricia, '53 1536 Burbank Rd., Wooster, Ohio 

C ohoon, Patricia J., '53 Box 65. C olumbia. N. C . 

Cole, James L., '54 102 Le Grand St., Rockingham, N. C. 

C ole, John O., '52 R.F.D. 2. Box 17. Forest C ity, N. C. 

( ole, Thomas L, '53 120 Dodge St., Asheville, N. C. 

C oleman. John W., '53 1404 22nd .St., S.. Arlington, Va. 

Coleman, Mary E., '52 2022 Forest Hills Dr.. Hickory, N. C. 

Coleman, Pat, '51 Colonial Heights, Va. 

Coleman, Robert A., '53 414 Fleet St.. I'ollsville, Pa. 

Colenda, Herbert F., '51 807 Bridgers .St.. Morchcad C ity, N. C, 

Colledge, Lois J., '52 Rt. I, Winston-Salem, N, C. 

Collier, Nancy, '51 145 S. Atlantic Ave., Ormond Beach, Fla. 

Collins, Bob McManas, "54 Rt. 3, Hillsboro, N. C. 

Collins, Daniel T., '54 3545 94th St., Jackson Heights, N, Y. 

Collins, H. William, Jr., '52 221 Jefferson Rd., Newark, Ohio 

Collins, Harley G., "54 398 N.E. lOOth St.. Miami, Fla. 

( ollins, John J., '54 612 S. Broad St., Thomasville, Ga. 

( ollins, Patricia R., '54 612 S. Broad St., Thomasville, Ga. 

Collins, Robert M.. '54 Rt. 3. Hillsboro. N. C. 

Collinson, Ruth E., '52 512 Davidson Ave.. C onnellsville. Pa. 

Collyer, Stanley, '54 312 S. Cornell. Ft. Wayne, Ind. 

Colmes, Betty J., "54 35 Swanger Ave.. Mansfield. Ohio 

Colvin, John C, '52 122 Elm Park Blvd.. Pleasant Ridge, Mich. 

Colvin, John T., '51 118 N. Morris. Richmond, Va. 

Combes. George L., "50 27 Hampton C t.. Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

Combs. Richard L.. •51E....2963 Montgomery Rd.. Shaker Hts., Ohio 

Conant, Sylvia L., '54 Old Cornwallis Rd., Durham, N. C, 

Conaway, Jack R., '52 1307 Andrew St.. Parkersburg. W. Va. 

Condon, Irving M., '52 241 E. Oak Ave.. Wildwood, N. J 

Conner, John C, '51 5210 Wright Ave.. Baltimore, Md. 

Conner, Lvie D., '53E School St., Brvantsville. Mass. 

Conner, William ,'\., Jr., '54 R.F.D. 5. Box 855. Roanoke, Va. 

Connors, Edward P., '54 71 14 Stone St., Rahway, N. J. 

Conoly, Suzanne, '51 913 Sorrento Rd., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Constantine, Margaret L., '52 723 Main St., Racine, Wis. 

Conti, Angelo L., '52 131 Enfield St.. Hartford, Conn. 

Conway, Paul B., '54 1510 E. Fifth St., Greenville, N. C. 

Cook, Robert Darrow, '51 69 Schuman PI.. Baldwin. L. I., N. Y. 

Cooke, Betty S., "53 1303 Brunswick Ave., Norfolk. Va. 

Cooke. Clifton N., '52 156 Locust St.. Danvers, Mass. 

Cooke, Dennis H., Jr., '51 821 W. College Dr.. High Point. N. C. 

Cooke. Maxwell E., '53 Bay Shore Dr., Sarasota, Fla. 

Cool. Jeanette A., '52 2860 Attleboro Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Cooley, Charles H., '54 1310 Euclid Ave.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Cooley. Irwin D., "51E 214 N. Gwinnette St.. Savannah. Ga. 

Cooper, Dora A., '53 Pinecroft, Rt. I, Raleigh, N. C. 

Cooper, Jack R., '54 124 E. Maple Ave.. Merchantville. N. J. 

Cooper, Stephanie H., '53 28 W. Rock Ave., New Haven, Conn. 

Cooper, Thomas W., '52 307 E. Parrish, Tampa, Fla. 

Copeland, Alice A., '54 203 Underwood Ave., Greensburg, Pa. 

Copes Van Hassett, F. W., ■52E 

653 Sydenham Ave.. Montreal, Quebec, Canada 

Coppala, George H., •53E 620 Grandlin St., Charlotte. N. C. 

Copses. George S.. '53 408 Walnut Ave., Charlotte, N. C. 

Corbett, Howard R.. Jr.. '5 IE 

323 Castle Hayne Rd.. W'Imington, N. C. 

Corbett, Roger. "51 323 Castle Hayne Rd.. Wilmington, N. C. 

Corbett. William P., '54 323 Castle Hayne Rd., Wilmington, N. C. 

Cordes, William F., '54 33 Manchester Rd., Tuckahoe. N. Y. 

Corn, Donn E., '51 1652 Waltham Rd., Columbus, Ohio 

Cornell, Richard P., '53 1146 Rosedale Rd.. N.E., Atlanta, Ga. 

Corpening, Barbara, "51 27 N. Main St., Granite Falls, N. C. 

Corrigan, Eugene F., '51 5803 Clearspring Rd.. Baltimore, Md. 

Corzett, Joan, '53 3615 S. Taylor St., Arlington, Va. 

Costis, Gus T.. '51 502 W. Main St.. Ahoskie. N. C. 

Cote, Daniel N., '52E 809 Forest Glen Rd., Silver Spring, Md. 

Cottman, Brooke P., '52 406 Rosebank ,\ve.. Baltimore. Md. 

Couble, Judith P.. '51 4436 N. 18th St.. Arlincton, Va. 

Couch, Sally L.. '53 Rocky Ridge Rd., C hapcl Hill. N. C. 

Cough. Willie Brittian, Sp Box 694. Johnson City. Tenn. 

Courtney. Virginia A., '52 315 Woodside PI.. Lenoir. N. C. 

Cousins, M. E., '52 Rt. 2, Enfield, N. C. 

Covington. Anne P., '54 110 Mason Croft Dr., Sumter, S. C. 

Coward, Alton A., Jr., '54 2257 Ernest St., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Cox, Earnest H., '52 Box 951, Durham, N. C. 

Cox. Jerry V., "54 Box 543, Homestead, Fla. 

Cox. John William, '51 130 Orchard St.. Mount Airy, N. C. 

Cozart. Rachel S., '54 Fuquay Springs, N. C. 

Crady, Brackett A., '54 947 Kenmore St.. Jacksonville, Fla. 

Crady, George A., '53 6220 Norwood Ave.. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Craft. Thomas L,, '51 Bethel. N. C. 

Craig, Joan. "51 29 S. 29th .St., C amp Hill, Pa. 

Craig, John M., '53E 450 Serrano Ave., Pittsburg, Pa, 

Crane, James D., '52 2 Lansing St., N. Warren, Pa. 

Cranwell, James L., Jr„ '54E 1149 Shady Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Crawford. Frank T., '52 1711 College Ave., Hartsville, S. C. 

Crawford. Malcolm, '52 HI S. Fifth St., Wilmington, N, C. 

Crawford. Narvel J.. Jr., '52 93 Merriman Ave., Asheville, N. C. 

Crawford, I heodore R., '54 

82-17 Tryon PI.. Jamaica Estates. L. I.. N. Y. 

Crawford, Tommy Y., '53 405 N. Marietta, Gastonia, N. C. 

Creech, Harland Longstreet, '54. .224 N. Favetteville. .Nshcboro. N. C. 

Crcsap. Janice Bland, "54 821 F. Di Lide Dr.. Miami Beach. Fla. 

Crew, Arlene, '53 1326 W. Yale Ave., Orlando, Fla. 

C rcws, Ann, '52 Country Club Rd., Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Crigger, Harry, '51 Fort Sill. Okla. 

Crimmins, Frank J., '51 19 E. 98th .St.. New '>ork, N. Y. 

Crockett, David F., '54 509 Owen Rd., Wynnewood, Pa. 

Crow, Barbara A., '52 1211 Kensington Rd., Asheville, N. C, 

Crow, Earl P.. Jr.. "54 262 I'cachtree Hills Ave.. N.E., Atlanta, Ga, 

( rowder, Richard J., "52 309 Steele St.. High Point. N. C. 

C rowell. Doris 1... '51 618 N. Aspen St.. l.incolnlon. N. C. 

Crowell. Joan L., '53 Hilltop Farms. Hnka. N. C. 

Croxlon, Hugh B., Jr., "53 17 W, Augusta PI., Cireenville, .S. C. 


Croy, Walter H., '51 Box 5, Swannanoa. N. C. 

Crum, Patricia, Sp 912 Anderson St., Durham, N. C. 

Crunibley, Jo C, "54 1521 Providence Dr., Charlotte. N. C. 

Crutches, Francis D., "53 703 H. 45th St., Savannah, Ga. 

Cruz, Ricardo, '54 Borinquer Ave., 18 Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico 

Cuniming. Jane C, '54 451 E. College St.. (iriffin. Ga. 

Cummings. Alton T., '53 Lee St., Asheboro, N. C . 

Cummins, Hugh S., '54 326 W. Pike, Cannonsburg, Pa. 

Cunningham. Betty R., '52 

2380 Maplewood Ave., Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Cunningham. Owen K., '51 1615 Ala Wri Blvd., Honolulu, T. H. 

Cunningham. Wavne A., '54E 23 E. Guernsey Ave., Ahington, Pa. 

Curlee.'Geraldine T., '53 1917 Taylor St., Durham, N. C. 

Curley. John E., '53 19011 Bedford Rd.. Birmingham, Mich. 

Curren, Marlice, '54 American Hmbassy. Cairo, Egypt 

Currie, Bettv L., "53 4007 Harding PI., Nashville, Tenn. 

Currin. Wiliiam D.. '51 Front St., O.xford, N. C. 

Curry, John R.. Jr., '52 125 S. Front St., Oxford, N. C. 

Curry, Robert W., '54 9 Monroe St., Lynbrook, N. Y. 

Dabney. Elizabeth Prewitt. '53 430 W. Third St., Lexington. Ky, 

Dackis, Kally Irene, "51 1517 N. Duke St., Durham, N. C. 

Dahl. Doring Crary, '54 4529 Forest Ave, Dawners Grove, 111. 

Dailey, Henty E., '51 47 Barnard Ave., Watertown, Mass. 

Daine. Donn David, '52 Station Hospital, Fort Knox, Ky. 

Dalev. John Walter. '54 Gregg St., Wilton, N. H. 

Dalgieish, Thomas Arthur, '52 R.F.D. 3, Westminister, Md. 

Dalton, Carson E., "54 20 Gordon PI., Verona, N. J. 

Dalton, William Lee. '54 8705 Enfield Rd., Bethesda, Md. 

Dameron, Peggy, '52 Box 102. Burlington, N. C. 

Daniel, Eugene T., 52E 2013 University Dr., Durham, N. C. 

Dannenberg. Richard B., '52 27 Lotus St., Cedarhurst, N. J. 

Darkis, Thomas M., '53 1211 Alabama Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Darling. Glenn A.. '53. .1275 Inglewood Ave.. Cleveland Hts.. Ohio 
Darling. Lee W.. '54E...-1275 Inglewood Ave.. Cleveland Hts.. Ohio 
Davenport, Dorothy Edna, '54 

c/o Berlin Provost Marshal, A. P.O. 742 c/o P.M., New York, N, Y. 

David, Arthur K., Jr., '51 1764 Greenwood Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Davidson, Barbara Lysette, '52 1916 Leonard St., Columbus, Ga. 

Davidson, Traver W., '54 Swannanoa, N. C. 

Davidson. Williams T., Jr., '52 Annapolis, Md. 

Davis, Alda Jean, '52 116 E. Mountain, Kings Mountain. N. C. 

Davis, Ann, '53 301 Madison Ave.. Olean, N. Y. 

Davis, Boyce H., '54 . W. Anderson St., Selma, N. C. 

Davis, Hubert V., Jr., '52E....Cranbrook Sch.. Bloomfield Hills, Mich. 

Davis, Jolyon E., '52 1123 Harvey St., Raleigh, N. C. 

Davis, Katherine Anne, '52 399 Heywood Ave., Orange, N. J. 

Davis, Margaret Jane, '52 212 Patrick St., Leaksville. N. C. 

Davis, Norman W., '54 334 W. Pine Grove Ave.. N. Augusta, S. C. 

Davis, Robert E., '53 Box 203, Matoaka. W. Va. 

Davis, Robert Louis, '52 Box 36, Livingston, Ala. 

Davis, Robert P., '52 114 Pennsylvania Ave., Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 

Davis. Thomas Edward, '54E 54 E. Cleveland Ave., Newark, Del. 

Dawes, Kenneth Janney, Jr,, '52 Main St., Lawrenceville, N. J. 

Dawson, George H., '54E 20 E. Gravers Lane. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Dawson, Mary Howland, '53 507 Summit Dr., Sanford, N. C. 

Day, Jerry Donald, '53 Norwood Dr., Charlotte, N. C. 

Day, Mary Gordon, '54 936 12th Ave., Huntington, W. Va. 

Deal, C. P., '52 2101 Crescent, Charlotte, N. C 

Dean, Earnest W., Jr., '52 Rt, 1, Box 253, Bartow, Fla. 

Dean, William H.. '53 White St., Live Oak, Fla. 

Deck, Richard Allen, '51 302 W. 20th St., Hutchinson, Kansas 

Decker, Marvin Clement, '54E 1460 Orchard St., Bloomfield. N. J. 

de Guzman, Robert J., "52 724 Warren, Hudson, N, Y, 

Deimling, Keston J., Jr., '53 1443 Thatcher Ave., River Forest, III, 

DeLapp, Barbara Rose, '54 109 Chestnut St.. Lexington, N. C. 

de Laski. Donald, "54 13 Whittier St., N.W.. Washington, D. C. 

Delbos. George A., '54 Gray Gables, Buzzards Bay, Mass. 

Delchamps, Alfred F., '52 107 Del wood Dr.. Mobile, Ala. 

Dellinger, David C ■51E 400 S. Mulberry St., Cherryville, N. C. 

DeLong, David Deischer, '52 528 Washington St., Reading, Pa. 

Demarest, Nancy Ramey, '51 645 W. Seventh St., Plainfield, N. J. 

DeMidowitz, Bill P., '52 Wayside Rd., Neptune, N. J. 

D'Emilio, Rudy John, '54 2855 Aramingo Ave., Philadelphia, Pa, 

Demorest, Sallie Jane, '54 138 W. 33rd St., Jacksonville. Fla. 

Denny, Earl R., '53 General Delivery, Washington, Ind. 

Denny, George Richard, '52 108 S. 16th St., Richmond, Ind. 

Denton, Robert H., Jr., '5 IE 1332 Locust Rd.. N.W.. Wash., D. C. 

Denunzie. Donald M., '53 Mayflower .■\pts.. Louisville, Ky. 

de Obarrio, Rodolfo, '51 44th, No. 14, Panama, Rep. de Panama 

DePass. Nancy Witherspoon. '53... Jordan St.. C amden. S. C. 

Depp, Betty Lou, '52 1921 Virginia Rd., Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Derby, Jean Leslie, '52 42 Centre Ave., Rockland, Mass. 

Derrick, Barbara Ann, '54.. .4215 Chesapeake St., N.W., Wash., D. C. 

Derrick, Kenneth Colison, '54 6 Niles Park. Hartford, Conn. 

Desvernine. Kenneth P., "52 149 Norwood Ave., N. Plainfield, N. J. 

Detrick, Virgil D., '53E 115 Lea St., Hobbs, N. M. 

Detwiler, George D., '52 R.F.D. 2. Collegeville, Pa. 

Devlin, Martin Patrick, lU, '54 132 Abernethy Dr.. Trenton. N. J. 

Dewan, Edmond Maurice, '53 54 Ingram St.. Forest Hills, N. Y. 

Deyton, Ann Woody, '53 568 E. Main St., Brevard, N. C. 

Deylon. Robert Guy, Jr., '51 568 E. Main St., Brevard. N. C. 

Diamond, Gustave N., '51 40 Florence Ave., Burgettstown. Pa. 

Diamond. Paul H.. '53 443 Cedarhurst Ave.. ( edarhurst. N. Y. 

Diana. Dominick Peter, '54 52 Cottage St.. Middletown. N. Y. 

Dickens, Mary, "51 9494 Singleton Dr.. Bethesda. Md. 

Dickenson, ( harles E., Jr„ '54E....170y Mt. Vernon Rd.. Roanoke, Va. 

Dickcrt, Elizabeth Ann, '53 7208 Penasta Ave., Upper Darby, Pa. 

Dickey, C arl Oyer. Jr., '53 2673 I.ctchworth Pkwy., Toledo, Ohio 

Dickman, Henry J., '54 238 Warley St., Florence, S. C. 

Dickson. Robert Eric, '51 Arlington, Va. 

Dieffenbach. Otto W., Jr., '52E Boyce Ave.. Ruxlon, Md. 

Dienstl. .Sharon Rae. '54 1263 California Rd.. Rickahoe, N. Y. 

Dietz. Hattic Louise, '53 110 Elizabeth St.. Covington, Ga. 

Dietze. Robert John, '54 23 Park Court, Verona, N. J. 

Dillon, Noel P., "54 East Hampton, N. Y. 

Dillon. Robert S., '51 6216 N. 23rd St., Arlington, Va, 

Dillon, Thomas Patrick, '51 1200 W. Franklin, Monroe, N, C. 

Dills. Charles R., '52 Urban Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Dimlich. John N., '54.2249 Woodmere Dr., Cleveland Heights, Ohio 

DiMona, Anthony John, "51 153 Hopkins .St., Haddonfiekl, N. J. 

Dinwoodie, John F., '53 2401 17th St., South. St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Divine, Elinor, "53 1422 Watauga St., Kingsport, Tenn. 

Divine, Thomas McCallie, '52 1422 Watauga St., Kingsport, Tenn. 

Di.xon, Alta Juanita, '52 Box 142, Elm C ity, N, C. 

Di.xon, Dorothy, '51 2018 Woolcott Ave., Wilmington, N, C, 

Dixon, James L., Jr., '51 

117014 Union Turnpike, New Gardens, N. Y. 

Doane, Rosamond Foster. '54... 215 E. Ninth St., Plainfield, N. J. 

Dobbs, Stuart, '54 1324 Holmes St.. Springfield, III. 

Dodge, Jacqueline Rankin, '52 1737 Waverland Dr.. Macon, Ga. 

Dodge, Paul G., "53 489 List Ave., Rochester, N. Y. 

Dodson. Phylis P., "52 4001 Morrison St., N.W., Wash., D. C. 

Doebler, John W., "54 12 Park ( iicle. Great Neck, N. J. 

Dohner, Donald C, '52 1209 Edgewood Rd.. Hevcrtown, Pa. 

Dollens, Marjorie Lou, '53 340 S. Cottage Hill Ave.. Elmhurst, III. 

Dominick, Joyce Mae, '54 431 Wisner St., Park Ridge, 111. 

Donigan. William L., '53 1733 "L" St.. West Belmar, N, J. 

Donnell, Robert Lee, Jr., '53 S. Park St., Asheboro, N. C. 

Donnely. Romana. '53 2702 Augusta Dr., Durham, N, C. 

Donovan, James J., "52 135 Washington St., Brighton, Mass. 

Dorman. Charles T., '51 4008 Angier Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Dortch, Joyce, Sp 1313 Watts St., Durham. N. C. 

Douglas, Bryce, '54 112 Arlington Ave., Port Jefferson. N. Y. 

Douros. John D., '53 257 Seventh Ave.. Clifton. N. J. 

Dowdy, Patricia Ann, '53 1206 Holloway St.. Durham. N. C. 

Dowling, John Kingsley, '54. .67 Narragansett Ave.. Providence. R. I. 

Downes, Constance, '54 11 Edgewood Dr.. Lexington. Mass. 

Downes, Mary Elizabeth, '53 1018 24th St.. N.E.. Canton. Ohio 

Downey. Thomas D., "52E....302 E. Greenman Rd.. Haddonfiekl. N. J. 

Downing. William Thomas, '52 2430 N. Water St., Decatur, III. 

Doyle, Kenneth R., '52 2350 Okalina Ave.. Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Drake. Janet Marie, '54 62 Sheffield Rd., Newtonville, Mass. 

Drake, Marcia Randolph, '54 237 S. Elm St.. Asheboro, N. C. 

Drazek, T. A., "51 33 Beauchamp St., Springfield, Mass. 

Drew, Dora Anne, "53 438 Park Rd.. Webster Groves. Mo. 

Drew, Robert, "53 7 Keofferan Rd., Old Greenwich, C onn. 

Driesell, Charles Grice, '54 207 Carlisle Way, Norfolk Va. 

Drummond, Heyward Levin, '51 1042 W. 35th St., Norfolk, Va. 

Dudley, Dottie Ann, "54 404 W, View .St., Lenoir, N, C. 

Duncan, F. Parker, "53 320 E. Greenway St.. Greensboro. N. C. 

Duncan. Guy E., '52 Box 272, Fayetteville, N. C. 

Duncan, John J., '52 6A Jackson Ct., Hempstead, N. Y. 

Duncan, John Nelson, Jr., '53....1823 .Saint Mary's St.. Raleigh, N. C. 

Duncan, Laura May, '52 714 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. 

Dundas, Rosemary M., "54 Skyline St.. Southern Pines, N. C. 

Dunham, Beth, '53 20 E. St. Clair St.. Warren, Pa, 

Dunklee. Edward F,, '51 727 Washington .St.. Denver. Colo. 

Dunn, David O., '53 324 W. Kingston A\e.. Charlotte, N. C. 

Dunne, Walter V., '52 160 Oxford Blvd.. Garden City, N. Y. 

Dunson. John Clark, '52 4547 Iroquois Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Duque, Mercedes, Sp Westover Apts., Medellen, Colombia, S, A. 

Duque, Meria, Sp Westover .Apts.. Medellen. Colombia, S. A. 

Durham, Lee B., '52 32410 Norchester St.. Birmingham. Mich. 

Dussault. Adrienne, '54 2401 S. Meade St.. Arlington. Va. 

Dutoit. Audrey. '54 4040 Bronx Blvd., Bronx, N. Y. 

Dutton. Ruth Clarke, '54 Sparta. N. C. 

Duttweiler. Charles, '51E 61-70 Grove St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Duys. Joseph Carter, '54 Carlos 111, No. 505, Havana, Cuba 

Dufort, Robert Hamilton, '53 3330 W. Franklin St.. Richmond, Va. 

Duft. Harry W.. "53 321 Bedford Rd.. Ridgewood. N. J. 

Duke, Davis Welby, '54 314 Mansion Dr., Alexandria, Va. 

Dukes, Herbert J., '53 Brandon, Fla. 

Dulin. Thomas Leroy, '54 2600 Belvedere St., Charlotte, N. C. 

DuMont, Nancy R., '54 163 Bruton Rd., Garden City, N. Y. 


Eades. Abigail, '54 12 Kingsbury PI., St. Louis, Mo. 

Ealleson, Donald Amos, "54 114 Lincoln Ave.. Merrick, N. Y. 

Eanes, William Thomas, '53 33 N. C hurch St., Lexington, N. C. 

Earle, Audrey. "54 2101 Myrtle Dr.. Durham, N. C. 

Early, Mary Laws, '52 2042 Mani;o PI., Jacksonville. Ela. 

Earnest, William Lee, '53 8855 Bradlcv Blvd., Bcthesda, Md. 

Earnhardt, Harold Clark, '54 Rt. 1, Gold Hill, N. C. 

Earnhardt, Wiley J. P., Jr., '53 208 Granville St., Edenton, N. C. 

Earon, Blaine A., "52 519 Bell Ave., Altoona, Pa. 

Eason, John R., '53 Tampa, Fla. 

Easterlnig, William Ewart, '53 2412 Everette Ave., Raleigh, N. C. 

Eaton, H. Thomas, '51 585 N. Warren Ave., Brockton, Mass. 

Eaton, Leslie Alice, '54 142 White Plains Rd.. Bron.wille, N. Y. 

Eddv. James R., '53 15 Main St.. Collinsville, Conn. 

Edeiblute, Tom H., '52E Box 1. Reynoldsville, Pa. 

Edens. Catherine W., '54 Rowland, N. C. 

Edens, Eleanore Jean, '53 759 Cross Hill Ave., Columbia, S. C. 

Edmunds, John William, ■54....2615 Florida Ave., N.W., Roanoke, Va. 

Edney, James M., '53 .521 Buncombe St., Hendersonville, N. C. 

Edwards, Charles Murphy, '51 613 Sycamore St.,, Weldon, N. C. 

Edwards, Claude Everett, Jr., '52.. 1870 N. Baylen St., Pensacola, Fla. 

Edwards, Frank B., '53 12 David St., Greenville, S. C. 

Edwards, Geoffrey B., '53 649 Prospect St., Westfield, N. J. 

Edwards, Willard L., "54 106 Indian Spring Dr., Silver Spring, Md. 

Edwards, William Barrell, '51. .300 Monmouth Ave., Durham. N. C 

Efland. Margie Anne, '53... Efland, N. C. 

Egan, Louise, Sp 907 Lafayette Ave., Union, N. J. 

Ehrhardt, Stephen J., '53E 185 Grant Ave.. Islip, N. Y. 

Eisaman, Jack V., '5 I E 156 Spring St.. Blairsville. Pa. 

Eisenbrandt. Fred Henry. '51E 7102 Bristol Rd.. Baltimore. Md. 

Eisinger. John Overton. "54 6610 Braehurn Pkwy.. Bethesda. Md. 

Eklund. Helen Mae. '52 364 F. Broadway. Winona. Minn. 

Elder, Mary Louise, '53 1722 Charlotte Rd., Albemarle, N. C. 

Elder, T. David, '53 615 Charles St., Scotia, N. Y. 

Eldridge, William Butler, '53 1350 S. Main St.. Burlington. N. C. 

Elley. Elizabeth. '53 Queen Anne. Md. 

Ellington, William T., '52 Box 103, Warrenton, N. C. 

Elliot, Eula J.. Sp 3405 Veudene Ave.. Montreal. Quebec. Canada 

Elliot. Greer W.. '51 1609 Delaware Ave.. Durham. N. C 

Elliot, Harold H.. '54 670 Longwood Ave.. Glencoe, 111. 

Ellis. James Blair. '54 106 S. Slocumb St.. Goldsboro. N. C. 

Else, Fred Hemenway, '54 3211 Idaho, N.W., Washington, D. C. 

Ely, Elizabeth Cury (Mrs.) '51 Narrows, Va. 

Emerson, Charlotte Ann, '53 912 Goldsboro Rd., Bethesda, Md. 

Emes, Edward Louis, Jr., '52..5 Chesterwood Ave., Mt. Vernon. N. Y. 

Enander, John Ellis, '51 1011 Park Lane, Plainfield, N. J 

Enelow, Michael James, '54 Froghollow Rd., Rydal Pa. 

Eng, George F., '51 26 Durie Ave., Englewood, N. J. 

Engberg, John P., '52 Box 645, Bradenton, Fla. 

Ennis. Kathleen, '51 5003 Randall Lane, Washington, D. C. 

Epps, Charles L., '52 West Sixth St., Newton, N. C. 

Epps, Joe Schrum, '52 West Si.xth St., Newton, N. C. 

Erickson, John S., '51 7 Second PI., Bay Shore. N. Y. 

Frtley. Ronald D., '53 21 N. Welles Ave.. Kingston, Pa. 

Erwin. Al. '53 350 S. Union St., Concord, N. C. 

Erwin, Julian, Jr., '51 Box 454. Harlan, Ky. 

Eslick, John W., '51 Fayetteville, Tenn. 

Estes, Jerry Sylvester, '52 Box 77, Ancell, Mo. 

Euenitt, Jo Anne. '53 1400 N. Duke St., Durham, N. C. 

Eure. Thomas Duncan, '52E Beaufort, N. C. 

Evans. Barbara Lee. '53 10 S. Crescent St., Maplewood, N. J 

Evans, Blanton D., ■52E Rt. 1, Chandler, N. C. 

Evans, C arol Austin. '53 325 Evergreen Rd.. Jenkintown. Pa. 

Evans. Faye Dean. "52 Rt. 4. Lexington. N. C. 

Evans, Jack ( ., '54 301 W. Second Ave., Lexington, N. C. 

Evans, Merle D., '52 1943 Wales Rd., N.F., Massillon, Ohio 

Evans, Phillip W., '53 \''4 S. Bradford St., Dover, Del. 

Evans. Thomas Everett, '51 1708 Olive St.. Scranton. Pa. 

Everitt. Jo Anne, '53 1400 N. Duke St., Durham, N. C. 

Everitt, May Bess (Mrs.) '51 1400 N. Duke St., Durham, N. C . 

Ewing, Mary Jewell, Sp Oak Grove, Mo. 

Faber, Sandra Suzanne, '52 
Fahey, Francis Patrick. '51. 
Fahringer, Ruth Alvern, '5 

Fairley, Archie B., '54 

Fairlcy. Nancy Elizabeth F 

Faison, .Mzata C .. Sp 

Faley. Richard W.. '52 

Falin, Joann. '51 

Falwell. John J., '51 

Fansler, Richard E., '53 

Farber, James P„ '54 

Farinella, Donald Anthony, 
Farley, Francis C, Jr, '53... 

Farmer, A. Alvin, '52 

Farmer, Frederick C, '54E. 

Farmer, John L., Jr., '52 

Farmer, John W., '53... 

1001 S.E. Tenth St., Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 

55 King St., Wooster. Mass. 

1 Box 127. C larkville. Va. 

2108 Reaves Dr.. Raleigh. N. ( . 

, '52 2108 Reaves Dr.. Raleigh. N. C. 

Powhatan .Apis., (ireensboro. N. C. 

47 Loomis Dr.. W. Hartford. Conn. 

1104 Wateree St.. Kingsport, Tenn. 

42 Intervale St.. Roxbury. Mass. 

19535 Battersen Blvd.. Rocky River. Ohio 

105 Maron St.. St. Petersburg. Fla. 

"51 45 Idaho St.. Passaic. N. J. 

226 Oakwood Rd.. ( harleston. W. Va. 

Bolt. W. Va. 

2108 English St., High Point, N. t . 

Ripley Rd., Wilson, N. C. 

517 Buncombe St., Hendersonville, N. C . 

Farnham, Marjorie A., '52 131 Farnham Ave., New Haven, Conn. 

Farquhar, Richard Lewis, '52 161 Kisor Rd., Monessen. Pa. 

Farquhar, William Edward, '53. .178 Kerby Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. 

Farrell. Thomas Fdwin. '54 Rt. 5. Sanford. N. C. 

Farrington, John K.. '53 222 Colonial Dr.. Thomasville. N. C. 

Faulkner. Ann Elizabeth, '53. .1611 Yorkshire St.. Birmingham, Mich. 

Faunce, John P., "53 Bridgeboro Rd., Moorestown. N. J. 

Feaster, Norma Dana, '51 540 N,E. 96th St., Miami Shores, Fla. 

Feather, Ben W., "52 A2, Curryville, Md. 

Featherston, John Eugene. "54 Lamar St.. Roxboro. N. C. 

Fealherstone. Sara Jane. "51 926 W. Trinitv Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Feild. Richard W.. '53 218 Goodale Rd., Baltimore, Md. 

Fekas, Paul W., "51 2915 Sir Walter Lane. Hampton. Va 

Felker, Clay, "51 30 Mason Ave., Webster Groves, Mo. 

Felt. Jeremy P.. '51 R.F.D. 2, Putnam Vallev, N. Y. 

Fenner, William E., '5 IE 1317 Oakwood Dr., Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Ferguson, ( ortez W., Jr., '51 1811 Walker .Ave., Greensboro, N. C. 

Ferguson. John B.. '52 Main St.. Groton. Mass. 

Ferrell. Marshall Carr. Jr., '51 15 Liberty St.. Petersburg. Va. 

Ferrin, Darwin R., "53 508 Franklin St., Woodbine, N. J. 

Ferry, Roy John. "54E 115-38 220th St., Cambria Hts.. L. I., N. Y. 

Fesperman. George M.. '54 21 15 Greenway Ave.. Charlotte, N. C. 

Fesperman. Walter R.. Jr., '54 20 Woodvale Ave., .Asheville, N. C. 

Few. John Francis, "51 2100 W. Market St., Greensboro, N. C. 

Pick, William G., "51,.. .....36 Dakota St., Passaic, N. J. 

Fickinger, Thomas E., "53 210 N. East St., Coudersport, Pa. 

Fiegel. Harvey E., '51 1209 Liberty St., Durham, N. C. 

Field, Frank E., '52 Miller Place, N. Y. 

Field. Herbert Piney. '53 407 Rives Rd.. Martinsville. Va. 

Fike. Francis George. '54 R.F.D. 5. Rome. N. Y. 

Finbcrg. Robert Louis. '52. .260 Van Nostrand Ave.. Englewood. N. J. 

Finch. Brown F.. '52 Colonial Dr.. Thomasville. N. C. 

Finkelstein. Nathan, '54 227 Park Ave., E. Orange, N. J. 

Finlay, Bob Hart, '54 104 Brookside Ave.. Ridgewood, N. J 

Finley. Farl Bryon, Jr., '53, ...2105 Crystal Spring Ave., Roanoke, Va, 

Finter, Pattv Preston, '53 3400 Macomb St., Washington, D. C. 

Fischell, Robert E.. "5 IE 985 Adec Ave., New York. N. Y. 

Fischer. George I., "54 621 Oakhurst St., Mamaroneck, N. Y. 

Fishhurne, Charles, '51E Star Route. Asheville. N. C. 

Fisher, Albert. "51 109 Trinity St.. Fairmont. N. C. 

Fisher. Alexander M.. Jr.. '54. .79 Mine Mt. Rd., Barnardsville, N. J. 

Fisher. Charles Avery, '51 Canton. N. C. 

Fisher. Dorothy Louise. '52. ...403 Ellsworth St., Columbia City, Ind. 

Fisher. John Joseph. "51 79 Mine Mt. Rd.. Barnardsville. N. J. 

Fisher. Margaret Alice. "53. ...6 Woodside Park, Pleasant Ridge. Mich. 

Fisher, Niki, "54 8 Wickersham Lane, St. Louis. Mo. 

Fisher. Robert Lee. "51 268 Cloverly Rd.. Grosse Pointe. Mich. 

Fisher. Robert W.. "53 306 S .Tenth .Ave., Wauchula, Fla. 

Fisher, Ruth Anne, "53 1915 Market St.. Wilmington. N. C. 

Fisher. Will'am Prescott. "52. ...268 Cloverly Rd.. Grosse Pointe, Mich. 

Fitch, Lewis Thomas, '54E The Citadel, Charleston, S. C. 

Fitchett, Frank Edward, "54 1000 Home Ave., Hartsville, S. C. 

Fitzgerald, Grayson G., '53 Cheriton, Va. 

Flanders, Jane Anne, '51 916 Lake St.. Newark. N. J. 

Flanders. Mary A.. '52 North Weare. N. H. 

Flannerv. Mary French. '54.. ..701 Durango Ave.. Coral Gables. Fla. 

Fleming. Ralph L.. '51 37 McLean St., Portsmouth. Va. 

Fleminu. William M.. '53 4755 Marple .St.. Philadelphia, Pa, 

Flint, Thomas L., '52 614 Western Ave., Jolicl. 111. 

Flintom. Frances. '54 Providence Rd.. Rt. 2. C harlotte. N. C. 

Flora. Jerry Lee. "54 1543 Garden St.. Kingsport. lenn. 

Fogle. Hazel LaRue. "54 Walkcrsville. Md. 

Folckemer. Alice Geitner (Mrs.) '51 Hickory. N. C. 

Folk. Chris Evans. "53 231 Ridgewood Ave.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Forbes. Gordon M.. "52 28 Potter PI.. Patehogue. N. Y. 

Forbus. Martha Caroline. '54 3309 Devon Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Ford. John Byron, '52 805 Cherokee Rd., Alexander City, Ala. 

Foreman. Thomas L.. '52 Rt. 5. Box 452. Durham. N. C. 

Fornes. Guy. '52 807 Buchanan Blvd., Durham, N. C. 

Foster. Richard S., '53..1612 Longfellow .St., N.W.. Washington. D. C 

Foster, /aro Elton, '51 Harmony. N. C. 

Fowler. ( ody. '53 84 Adalia .Ave.. I ampa. Fla. 

Fowler. Gerald S.. '53 140 Elsmere Rd.. Bronxville. N. Y. 

Fowler, John I homas, Jr., '54E Rt. 2. Rulherfordton. N. C . 

Fowlkes. Nancy .Anne, '53 No. 3. W.H.S.. Vicksburg. Miss. 

Fox. l-dgar C. '5 IE 171 Ocean Ave., Lynbrook, N. Y 

Fox. George C. Jr, '53 1036 Wilson Ave., Teaneek, N. J. 

Fox, John IL, "52 15-02 Lincoln Ave., New Hyde Park, L. I., N. Y. 

Fox, Randolph V.. '53 3702 Uppcrline St.. New Orleans. La. 

Frame. Norman R.. Jr.. '5 1 E 

2700 Arlington Ave.. Spuyten Duyvil. New ^ ork. N. Y. 

Francis. Patricia .Ann. "52 2530 Westover .Ave, Roanoke, Va. 

Francis, Walter Mclntvre, 111, "54E Box 66. .Shrewsbury. N. J. 

Irank. ( laire Louise. "54 253 Willow St., Mt. Airy, N. C, 

1 lankliii. Aiuhew J.. ■52F. 317 E. Chestnut St.. Goldsboro, N. C. 

Franks Stephen F., "52.. 1215 Third Ave.. West, Hendersonville. N. C. 

l-raser. John. 111. '52 2058 Myra .St.. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Fredricks. Richard N., *53 807 85th St.. Miami Beach. Fla. 

Freeman. Francis, '53 16 West Dr.. Larchmont. N. Y. 


Freeze, George Kenneth, '54E 700 Kennedy St., Charlotte. N. C. 

French, Fllen Fleming, '51 Woodstock, Va. 

Freunil, Curtis A., "54 370 Central Park West, New York, N. Y 

Friedlander, Jack Ira, '54 l.'^th Ave., .S.F., Moultrie, Ga. 

Friedlander. Robert, '54 239 Barnard Rd., Farchmont. N. Y. 

Friedlnnd, John F., '52 91 1 Rose Hill .Xve., Durham. N. C. 

Friedman. Biirman Ivan, '51E 3019 Wolcott Ave.. Baltimore, Md. 

Fritz. Fdmimd William. ■5IE... 3L''5 20th St.. Arlington, Va. 

Fritz, Martha Anne. '52 Walkertovin. N. C. 

Frost. Elizabeth Whitney. '51 110 Thompson St.. C alskill. N. Y. 

Fry, John Sedguick. '51 200 W. Sedgwick .St., Philadelphia. Pa 

Frvmark. Herbert Francis, '54. .1304 Monroe .^ve., River Forest, 111. 

Fu'lginit. Salvatore .A.. '54 103 W. Rio Grande St.. Wildwood. N. J. 

Fuller, Fredrick Wilson, '54 112 Forestwood Dr., Durham, N. C. 

Fuller, Gerald Williams, '54 709 Ash St., Erie, Pa. 

Fullerton. John C, '51E Orange. Va. 

Fullerton, Sam Baker, '54E Warren. Arkansas 

Fulton. James Walker. '54 Springfield Farms, Leesburg, Va. 

Fulweiler, Robert F., '51 709 Locust St.. Columbia, Pa. 

Furr, William Hal, '54 1229 Elizabeth Ave., Charlotte, N. C 

Eutrell, James l... '51 1103 Johnston St., Greenville, N. C. 

Gabler. F. Richard, '54E 478 E. Libertv St.. Chambersburg, Pa. 

Gachet. Fred Smith Jr.. '54 810 S. Mississippi St., Lakeland, Fla. 

Gage. Gaston Hemphill. '53 Lexington Ave.. Charlotte N. C. 

Gallagher, Jerald Gray, '51 834 River Rd., Fair Haven, N. J. 

Galloway, Barbara J., '53 1 Hibiscus Ave., Savannah, Ga. 

Galloway. Jim D., '54 Rt. 1, Waynesville, N. C. 

Gambill. Frances E., Sp Elkin, N. C. 

Game, Paul, Jr., '52 2604 Watrous Ave., Tampa, Fla. 

Garbert. Meyer, '54 1202 Stewart Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 

Gardiner, Theodore David, '51 32 South Main St., Alfred. N. Y 

Gardner. Beatrice. Sp Durham. N. C. 

Gardner. Robert E., '54E 202 Milford Hill Rd.. Salisburv. N. C. 

Garnett, Ellen M., '51 2103 20th Ave.. South, Birmingham, Ala. 

Garrett. Edward Gordon, '54E.. ..Beech Park Ave., St. Albans, W. Va. 

Garrett. John W., '53 Warrenton, N. C. 

Garvine. Richard E., '51 908 McCabe Ave.. Wilmington. Del. 

Gaskin, Lillian Rebecca, '52 265 North Third St.. Albemarle, N. C 

Gaston, Harley Black. Jr.. '52.1 12 South Central Ave., Belmont, N. C. 

Gatewood, Willard Badgette. Jr., '53 Pelham, N. C. 

Gatsch. Marie. '53 .-- ...Toms River, N. J. 

Gausman, William H.. Jr.. '52.. ..17 Montrose St., South Orange, N. J. 

Gebert. Joan Phyllis. '51 F6 Bashford Ave., Union, N. J. 

Gehweiler. John Andrew, '53 .90-43 176th St.. Jamaica 3, N. Y. 

Geiger. William H., '53 112 N. 12th St., Leesburg, Fla. 

Genette. Sidney Wilson, Jr., '51 1521 Linden Ave., Memphis, Tenn. 

Geoghegan. James C, 54E South Hill. Va. 

George. Barbara Lou, '52 113 Hillcrest Drive, High Point, N. C. 

Gerber. George Carl, '54E 2353 South Nas hSt., Arlington, Va. 

Gerber. Sara Kathryn, '52 2353 South Nash St., Arlington. Va. 

Gerhardt. William R., Jr., ■54E 

450 W. Jackson Rd.. Webster Groves 10. Mo. 

Germino, Dante L., '53 1301 Alabama Ave., Durham. N. C. 

Getz, Robert Samuel. '53 170 Hawthorne St., Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Gibbons. Gerald Robert, '54 153 Hope St.. Ridgewood, N. J. 

Gibbons. John David, '53 444 Richmond Ave., Maplewood. N. J. 

Gibbs, Raeford Frank. '51 286 Brevard Rd.. Asheville. N. C. 

Gibbs. Robert C, '52 Box 115, Bath. N. C. 

Gibson. Harold E., Jr., '52 323 North Main St.. Kenton. Ohio 

Gibson. James Edward, Jr., '51.416 Arbor Rd.. Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Gibson. James F., '52 Mimosa Place, Wilmington, N. C. 

Gibson, John D. S., '51 415 Cumberland Ave.. Chevy Chase. Md. 

Gilbert, Charles E., '53.... 110 Lake Forest Pkwy., Wilmington. N. C 

Gilbert, Ernest Penn, '54E 219 North St., Daytona Beach, Fla. 

Gilbert. Joseph Corthell, '53. .120 S. Union Ave., Havre de Grace, Md. 

Gilfillan. Charles M.. '51 333 W. State St.. Trenton. N. J. 

Gill. Harold Eugene, '51 1517 Mallory St.. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Gilliam. F. Joan. '53 131 Villanona Rd.. Oak Ridge. Tenn. 

Gilliam. John Rue, '51 Box 488, Pine Beach, N. J. 

Gilliland, Jack K.. '54 2210 Malvern Rd., Charlotte. N. C 

Gillis, Harry George. '54 Thornycroft Apts., Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Gilniore. Charles Nelson, '53 332 Market St., Belle Vernon. Pa. 

Gilmour, Jane Oakley, '53 184 Bedford St.. Pleasantville. N. Y. 

Gilpatrick, Elmer E., IL '52 63 Elm St., Bangor, Maine 

Girardet, Elizabeth E.. Sp 18 Bassett St., Lynn. Mass. 

Givens, Dingess Morroc, '54 Box 392, Pearisburg. Va. 

Glanzer. Charles Elliot. '54.2160 Anthony Ave.. New York 57, N. Y. 
Glass. James Fuller, Jr., '54... .1533 Hermitage Court. Durham. N. C. 

Glass, Nina Ruth, '53 1220 South Main St.. Kannapolis. N. C. 

Glaze. Elizabeth Ann, '54 1639 Dormont St.. Orlando, Fla. 

Glaze. Richard. '52 1639 Dormont .St.. Orlando. Fla. 

Glazier, Leland Cole, '51 801 Young Ave., Petersburg. Va. 

Gleason. Jane Lansing, '53 Eau Gallic. Fla 

Glenn, Ann, "52 1409 Quintaed Ave., Anniston, Ala. 

Glenn, Bruce Goodwin, '53 108 Cherokee Park, Lexington, Ky. 

Glenn, Earle H., '51 3009 Angier Ave.. Durham, N. C. 

Glenn, Irwin, '51 210 E. 5th St.. Burlington, N. C. 

Glenn, James, '53 4214 Jenifer St., N.W., Washington 15, D. C. 

Glenn, Margaret, '52 1409 Quintant Ave.. Anniston, Ala. 

Glennie, John Raymond, "52 R.F.D. 2, Kennebunkport. Maine 

Glover, Frances Marie, '53 325 Magnolia Ave., Orlando, Fla. 

Glover. R. Keith, '51 Bailey, N. C. 

Gobbel. Luther R.. '52 Box 149. Route I. Guilford College, N. C. 

Godard, Mary Cirace, '54 329 Mimosa Drive. Decatur, Ga. 

CJoebcrl. Herbert W., '52 Woodward Rd., Coatesville, Pa. 

Gochagan. James C., '54 " South Hill, Va. 

Cioettsch. 1 aVerne S., '52 Winterset. Iowa 

Cioldberg, Alma N., '54 2423 Gen. Pershing .St.. New Orleans. La. 

Ciolden, Dorothy L., '51 516 S.W. lOth St.. Miami, Fla. 

Cioldman, Sally Ann, '53 Hillcrest, Burlington, N. C. 

Goldstein, Garry A., "53 1915 Colonial Ave.. Norfolk, Va. 

Goldstein, Harold M., '53 2499 Montview Drive, Atlanta, Ga. 

Goldstone. Roslyn B.. '52 2336 Laconia Ave., Bronx, N. Y. 

Goldthwaite. Alice. '53 210 Berkley Rd.. Indianapolis. Ind. 

Goldwasser. Maxwell Robert, '52 

155 E. Mesholu Parkway. New York 67, N. Y. 

Good, Louis Dean, '54 2805 Walnut St., lexarkana, Texas 

Goode, Elizabeth Ann, '54 47 N. Main St., C liffside. N. C. 

Goode. Guerry D., '54 11 Central Ave.. St. Augustine. Fla. 

Goode, Jane .Ann, '52 Box 265, Lincolnton, N. C. 

Goodman. Marilyn B., '51 106 N. 5th St.. Wilmington. N. C. 

Goodman. William Francis, '54 Washington St., Snow Hill, Md. 

Goodson, Clay M., '54 914 Walker Ave., Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Gordon. Bruce Joel. '53 910 Dunbar Hill Rd.. Hamden. Conn. 

Gordon. Davida Dare, '53 731 Sasco Hill Rd.. .Southport. Conn. 

Gore, Ailce Richards, '51 131 Paterson Rd., Fanwood, N. J. 

Gore. Dorcas Anne. '53 Magnolia St., Raeford. N. C. 

Gore. Thomas Wenfield, '51 Haleyville, Ala. 

Gorham, Alden B., Jr.. '52. .236 South Dwight Place, Engclwood. N. J. 

Gorrell, Robert Pinkney 200 Irving Place, Greensboro. N. C. 

Gosnell. Caroline Forte, '51 2209 F\-mbroke Ave., Charlotte. N. C. 

Gosnell. Clarence W.. '51 4819 Indiana Lane. Washington. D. C. 

Gossett. Charles Robert, '51 3530 South Utah St.. Arlington, Va. 

Goswick, Claude Benjamin, '51 2421 Guess Rd., Durham. N. C. 

Gotwals, Kathryne Lee, '53 6669 Wayne Ave.. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Goubert. Peter Anton, '54 170 Linden .Ave., Englewood, N. J. 

Gould. Barbara Lynn. "54 7931 Weimar St.. St. Louis. Mo. 

Gould. Donald W.. '53 1013 Frankland Rd.. lampa. Fla. 

Grabowski, Edwin T., '51 Great Hill Rd.. Seymour. Conn. 

Grace. John V., '51 Box 96, Cobleskill, N. Y. 

Graham, Frank C '51 178 Reading Ave., Oaklyn, N. J, 

Graham, Frank R., '53 Route 7, Box 1298. Charlotte, N. C. 

Graham. Joseph L., '52 Box 142, Durham, N. C. 

Grahl. Bob Howard, '52 78 Cherry St., Asheville, N. C. 

Grainger. Lillian Elizabeth, '51 ...728 Stradone Rd.. Bala-Cynwyd. Pa. 

Grant, Janet, '54 324 Greymon Drive, West Palm Beach, Fla. 

Grant, Sallv Jane, '54 Mad River Rd., Route 7, Dayton 9, Ohio 

Gray. Aurelia Elizabeth, 54 138 Cherry St.. Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Gray, Gene W., '52 Box 151, Jasper, Ala. 

Gray, Nancy Jean, '54 13 Fisher Ferry. Thomasville, N. C. 

Gray. Nina Elizabeth, '52 Green St.. Robersonville, N. C. 

Graye, Alexander, '52 West Hedding Place, Mt. Tabor, N. J. 

Graves. Charles Edward. '53 164 Hillcrest St.. Staten Island 8, N. Y. 
Greco, Miriam Adele, '53. ...360 E. Tulpehocken St.. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Green. Ray Gardner, '53 1417 Ft. Bragg Rd., Fayetteville. N. C. 

Green. Winship Iddings, Jr., 54E.-..88I1 First Ave., Silver Spring, Md. 

Greenberg. Allen, '53 Danville, Va. 

Greenberg, Larry, '53 1709 Noble Drive, Atlanta, Ga. 

Greenberger, Stephen, '51 18 Idlewild Drive, Morris Plains, N. J. 

Greene. A. James, '51 77-35 113 St., Forest Hills, N. Y. 

Greene. Fred, Jr., '51....Ardmore and Pleasant Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Greene. Joan S., '52 1002 Capri St., Coral Gables, Fla. 

Greene, John C, '53 6549 Sagamore Rd., Kansas C ity 5. Mo. 

Greene. Montgomery A., '54E..503 Ward Parkway, Kansas City. Mo. 

Greene. Walter F... '54E Ardmore and Pleasant .Ave.. Phila.. Pa. 

Grecnglass. Herman Alfred, '54.. .3020 Alton Rd.. Miami Beach. Fla. 

Greenwald. Stuart M., '53 28 Lenox Place. Middletown. N. Y. 

Greer, Dewey H.. '53 200 Hillcrest Ave.. High Point, N. C. 

Greeson. Robert William, '54 1200 Bellevue St.. Greensboro. N. C. 

Gregory, Bobbie L., '53 5704 Proctor St., Detroit 10, Mich. 

Gresham. Barbara .Ann. '54 235 South Mcintosh St.. Elberton. Ga. 

Griffon, .Ashton Thomas, '54 Park Ave., Goldsboro, N. C. 

Griffin, Charles Weslev, '52 814 Rankin St., Greensboro, N. C. 

Griffin, Elbert C, '54E Route 2, Monroe, N. C. 

Grigg, Marvin A., '52 R.F.D. I, I.awndale, N. C. 

Grigg, William H.. '54 258 North 4th St.. Albemarle. N. C. 

Grillo, Robert L.. '53 12-17 Ellis Ave.. Fair Lawn. N. J. 

Grimes, C harles Wesley, '54. Joining Rivers Farm. Horse Shoe, N. C. 
Grinaker. Arne J.. '53. .2162 Second Ave. North. St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Grisso. John Kennedy, '51 403-A Hume Ave., Alexandria, Va. 

Groat, Dick Morrow, "52 2011 Hampton St., Swissvale, Pa. 

Groome, Augusta, '53 203 Edgedalc Drive. High Point. N. C. 

Gross, Kenneth Eugene. '53E 1622 W. Philadelphia St.. York, Pa. 

Grossnickle. William Foster, '51 38 Elm Place, Nutley, N. J. 

Grove, Charles David, '5 IE 312 State St.. Alliance, Ohio 

Grove, Gordon V., '53E 1 101 Spinning Rd.. Dayton 3, Ohio 

Grover, Joan Louise, '53 137 Elm St., Northampton, Mass. 


Groves. Miriam Elizabeth. '51 1002 Hillside Lane, Gastonia. N. C. 

Groves. Patricia Ruth. '54 16 Burnett Terrace, West Orange, N. J. 

Grune, George Vincent, '52 24 Clinton St., White Plains, N. Y. 

Grvder. Barbara Jean, '53 1811 Dalton Ril.. Greensboro, N. C. 

Gude. Robert 1... 52 240 E. Palisade Ave.. Englewood, N. J. 

Guenther. John H., Jr., '54 1025 Penn St.. Reading, Pa. 

Guest. Flovd E., '52 Anderson, S. C. 

Guigou, Phyllis Lillian, '5T. Box 303, Valdese, N. C. 

Guillot, Martha Elizabeth, "54 182 Lamont St.. Decatur. Ga. 

Guion, John Walker, '54 1213 Ideal Way, Charlotte, N. C. 

Giilledge. James Lee, '54 219 North Fourth St., Albemarle, N. C. 

Gulledge, Jane Bailey, '52 219 North Fourth St., Albemarle N. C. 

Gumkowski, Thaddeus R., '51 55 Ivy St.. Branford, Conn. 

Gummcls, Joan Martha, '53. .718 Florence Ave., Webster Groves, Mo. 
Gunderson. .Ann Kathryn, '53.91 Lafayette Ave., East Orange, N. J. 

Guy. Robert George, '54 Transit Rd.. East Amherst. N. Y. 

Gwinn. Charles L.. '52 Apt. G-4. 1211 Ruffin St.. Durham. N. C. 

Gwynn, Patricia W. (Mrs.), '52....Westover Park Apts., Durham, N. C. 
Gwynn, Paul Andrew, '53 Clinton, Md. 

Hackney. Ben Hall. Jr.. '51 Box 8. Lucama, N. C. 

Hackney. Edwin Atwater, '51. .1101 Lexington Ave., Charlotte, N. C. 
Haddad, Gilbert A., '53. .323 S. Grandview Drive. Daytona Beach, Fla. 

Hadley, Hunter Benjamin, '54 215 Wilson St., Monroe, N. C. 

Hagberg. Roy E., '52 305 Raynor St.. Durham. N. C 

Hager, Dudley 1., '52 4029 St. Germaine St., Louisville 7. Ky. 

Hager, Gerald Leonard, '52 480 Coplin St., Detroit, Mich. 

Haggard, Alice A., '52 608 Spencer Ave., East Point, Ga. 

Hahn, Philip M.. '51 8 Parke End Place, Forest Hills, N. Y. 

Hahn, Raymon Jenkin, '52 Garthwoods Apts.. Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Hail, Joe James. Jr., '52E 312 Lexington Rd., Richmond, Va. 

Haim, Liam, '51 325 Parkhill Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. 

Haim, Simmel Feinberg (Mrs.), '52 2406 Pratt St., Durham, N. C. 

Haislip. Donald R., '54 625 Ponder St., Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Haldeman, Peggy, '51 6100 River Terrace, Tampa 4, Fla. 

Hale, Joseph M., '51 Box 22, Windsor, N. C. 

Hall, Barbara, '52 10 Dunbarton Rd., Quincy, Mass. 

Hall, Douglas C, '53 198 Ashland Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Hall, James Samuel, '53 318 Dick St., Fayetteville, N. C 

Hall. John, '53E Johnston St., High Point, N. C. 

Hall, Leslie M., '51 39 Prospect Parkway, Cradock, Va. 

Hall. Madeline, '51 3209 San Carlos St., Tampa, Fla. 

Hall, Raymond Artie, '54 3915 Windsor Rd., Youngstown, Ohio 

Hall, Robert R.. '53 322 Mocksville Ave.. Salisbury, N. C. 

Hall, Robert V., '53 816 South Main St., Salisbury, N. C. 

Hall, Shirley Jean, '54 1905 Brighton Rd., Roanoke, Va. 

Hall, Vincent Thomas, '54. .751 N. Greenway Dr., Coral Gables, Fla. 

Haller, Terry Allen. '54 507 W. Chesapeake Ave., Towson 4, Md. 

Hallett, Sarah Louise, Sp Ill Hardee St., Durham, N. C. 

Hames. William Moore, '54 1029 South 18th St., Birmingham, Ala. 

Hamilton. James William, '54... 804 Lawrence Ave., Winter Park, Fla. 
Hamilton, John Colvin, "54 ...700 West View Terrace, Alexandria, Va. 

Hamilton, Julie Hereford, '54 130 East End Ave., New York. N. 'V. 

Hamm, Kyle Edward, '51. .525 Westwood Rd., West Palm Beach, Fla. 

Hammerberg, Charles M., '53E 1425 Ohio Ave., McKeesport, Pa. 

Hammond, Ann Dhifer, '52 2017 Matheson Ave., Charlotte, N. C. 

Hampe, Carol Thorne, '53 620 Miami Manor, Maumee. Ohio 

Hamrick. Harvey BIy, '54... Boiling Springs, N. C. 

Hance, Martha W. (Mrs.), "52 1306 S. Duke St., Durham, N. C. 

Hancock, Donald F.. '53 Orion, 111. 

Hancs. William Poindexter, '53 Walkertown, N. C. 

Hankins, William E., '51E 105 Junkin St., Christiansburg, Va. 

Hanna, Ann Jacqueline, '52 715 Carolina Ave., Norfolk 8, Va. 

Hannel, l-arle Yuhl, '54 93 Wesley St.. Buffalo, N. Y. 

Hanner, Richard R., '53 P. O. Clerk's Box, Asheville, N. C. 

Hanner, Terrance Edward, '54 P.O. Clerk's Box, Asheville, N. C. 

Hannin, George Alphonse, III, '52. .2801 Kentucky Ave., Paducah, Ky. 

Hansbarger, Luther Clark, '53 31 1 Riber Drive, Logan, W. Va. 

Hanser, Jana, '51 301 McKnight Rd., St. Louis 24, Mo. 

Hanson. Elmer David, '50 2444 Harsh St.. Massillon, Ohio 

Hanson, William Robert, '52 303 Dixie Drive, Baltimore, Md. 

Hardin, Paul III, '52 3920 10th Ave., South, Birmingham, Ala. 

Hardison, James A., '52 505 Oakland Ave., High Point, N. C. 

Hardison. Joe Hammond, '54 915 Holt Drive, Raleigh, N. C. 

Hardison, Mary Adele, '53 226 Lee Ave., Wadesboro, N. C. 

Hardison. Sallie i:iizabeth, "53 Route 1, Box 42, Williamston, N. C. 

Hardon, Clayton Thomas, '54E 

37 Westmoreland Ave., Longmeadow, Mass. 

Hargitt, Thomas George, "54 811 Watts St., Durham, N. C. 

Hargraves, William P., '54 1102 Prospect Ave., Clearwater, Fla 

Harlee, Alice .Stella, '54 301 14th Ave.. Palmetto, Fla. 

Harmeling, Jane, '51 240 57th Ave. South, St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Harmon, I. ilia Ann, '52 249 Lincoln Dr., Sarasota, Fla. 

Harmount, Ihomas H., '54E....6129 Manchester Rd., Parma 29, Ohio 

Harms, William F., '54 Woodlawn Rd., Jcanette, Pa. 

Harney, Patsey Field, '53 344 Lancaster Ave., Richmond, Ky. 

Harper. Andrew Naudain, '54 80 Vance Crescent, Asheville, N. C. 

Harris, Ann Heath, '54 400 E. Liberty St., York, S. C. 

Harris, Barbara Anne, '54 826 Jersey Ave., Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Harris, Christie, '52 4348 Albemarle St., N.W.. Wash. 16, D. C. 

Harris, Elisha C, '51 301 Watts St., Durham, N. C. 

Harris, Jeanette Huie (Mrs.), Sp 2041 Englewood, Durham, N. C. 

Harris, John B.. "51 754 Pee Dee Ave., Albemarle, N. C. 

Harris, Mary Elizabeth, '52 826 Jersey .■\ve., Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Harris, Nancy Jeanne, '52 2326 Barrington Drive, Toledo, Ohio 

Harris, Virginia Lee. '52 63 Valley View Ave., Summit. N. J. 

Harris, William Daniel, '51 Apt. 104, Rockledge, Charlotte, N. C. 

Harrison, Charles Richard, '54 47 Essex St., Salem, Mass. 

Harrison, Nathaniel M., '51 905 Montlieu Ave., High Point, N. C. 

Harrison, Priseilla Ann, '51 2049 Dryden Rd., Houston, Texas 

Harrison, Richard P., "51 400 W. Ocean Ave., Norfolk, Va. 

Harrison, Roscoe Franklin, '52 727 Lawrence Ave.. Bristol, Va. 

Harscheid. Nancy R.. '52 4931 North 12th St.. Philadelphia 41. Pa. 

Hart, Elizabeth Hicks, '54 R.F.D. 1, Durham, N. C. 

Harter, Barbara Alice, '53. .5010 Reno Rd. N.W.. Washington 8. D. C. 
Hartung. Holly Williams, '52. .The Aerie. Halidon Hill. Newport. R. I. 

Harvey. Frank, '52E 3060 Bailey St.. New York. N. Y. 

Harvey, Sam L., Jr., '51 3728 Hedrick. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Harward, Dorothy Spicer, (Mrs.), '51. ...608 Ruby St., Durham, N. C. 

Harward, Ernest D., '5 IE 810 W. Walnut. Carbondale, 111. 

Haskell. Weston W., '53 Towaco, N. J. 

Haskins, John William, '52. .377 Grant St., New Martinsville. W. Va. 

Ha.ssler. William L., '53.. .19101 S. Moreland Blvd.. Shaker Hts., Ohio 

Haterius. Carl J.. '54 29 Boyleston Rd.. Newton Highlands. Mass. 

Hathaway, Robert Graham, '53. ...67 Charlotte Place, Hartsdale, N. Y. 
Hatley, Jimmy Worth, '51. ...336 Montgomery Ave., Albemarle, N. C. 

Hauser, Betty Lucile, '51 102() Rosebill Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Hauser, Frances Marguirette, '53... 1020 Rosebill Ave.. Durham, N. C. 
Havens, Robert M., '53 660 N. W. 39th St., Miami. Fla. 

Hawk, Margaret Anne, '54 24301 Cedar Rd., Cleveland 24, Ohio 

Hawkins, Raymond L., '52 520 Harrison St., Clarksburg, W. Va. 

Hawkins. Ronald H., "54 2017 Wa Wa Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Hawthorne, Charles H., '54 Box 361, Tavares, Fla. 

Hay, Virginia Anne, '51 3048 Southwest 16th Ter., Miami, Fla. 

Hayes, Daniel M., '53 8 Newfield St.. Middletown, Conn. 

Hayes. Ken P.. '51 1000 S. Chester Ave., Park Ridge, 111. 

Hayes, Margaret B., '54 402 N. Columbia St.. Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Hays. James Robert, '54 115 Cleric St., Pikeville. Ky. 

Healey, Burke, '54 219 N. 4th St.. Ponca City, Okla. 

Healey, Joseph H., ■54E 31 Brookdale Rd.. Bloomfield. N. J. 

Heard, Diana H., '51 1329 Second St., Gulfport. Miss. 

Heath, Richard J., '53 Route 1. Robinson, 111. 

Hebbitts, Josiah Benjarnin, '51....229 Hillwood Drive, Nashville, Tenn. 

Heckert, Richard John, '53E....4036 Hudson Drive, Youngstown. Ohio 

Hedley, Gilbert P., '53 161 Ames Ave., Leonia, N. J. 

Hedrick, Betty Jo, '52 605 Chestnut St., High Point, N. C. 

Heffron, Howard Cagwin, '54 748 W. Maumee, Adrian, Mich. 

Heflin, Patsy Gordon, '51 1709 Avondale Dr., Durham. N. C. 

Heim. Clara Ann. '53 725 Broad St., Montoursville. Pa. 

Heiney, John H.. '53 58 East 79th St., New York, N. Y. 

Heinke, Betty J., '52 498 N.W. 23rd Ave., Miami, Fla. 

Helms, Nina Cekich, Sp 2762 Duke Hospital, Durham, N. C. 

Heller. Paul Edward, '51 322 W. 6th St., Huntington. W. Va. 

Henchie, Janet Hamilton, '51 628 N. Merrill Axe. Park Ridge, III. 

Hennessee, M. Nixon, III, '52 498 South Union St., Concord, N. C. 

Hennessey. Ellen, "53 70 46th St., Weehawken, N. J. 

Henry, Granville Conner, III, '53 423 Ansley St., Decatur, Ga. 

Hensel, Richard H. S., '51 109 Van Reypen St., Jersev City, N. J. 

Hensley, Wayne F., '54 10 White Pine Dr., Asheville, N. C. 

Heppenstall, Walter Leonard, '54.... 136 Gypsy Lane, Wynnewood, Pa. 

Herbert, Barbara Gay, '54 19 East 8()th .St.. New York, N. Y. 

Hermance. Donald Lewis, '51 34', i Russell Ave., Nashua, N. H. 

Herndon, Joyce Camille, '51 1608 University Drive, Durham, N. C. 

Herndon, William Wesley, '53 Vinson Rd., Milledgeville, Ga. 

Herndon. M. Yvonne, Sp 1608 Union Dr., Durham, N. C. 

Herr, Billye Varr, "51 210 Sunset Rd., West Palm Beach, Fla. 

Herrero, Miguel E., '51..Matienzo Antron No. 7, Hatorcy. Puerto Rico 

Herring. Wilborn Moye, '54 208 Clyde Ave., Wilson, N. C. 

Herron, John. '51 7474 W. Gulf Blvd., St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Hertz, Mike H., '52 707 Cheek Blvd., Was.serman, Texas 

Heslin, John T., '53 1305 Watts St., Durham, N. C. 

Hess. Dexter W., '52 Route 5, Box 32, Rome, Ga. 

Hibbitts, Benjamin J., '51 229 Hillwood Dr., Nashville, Tenn. 

Hibbler, Charlotte V., '54 Aladdin Rd.. Lookout Mountain, Tenn. 

Hicks, .Samuel A.. '53 Water St., Worcester, N. Y. 

Hiers, Marion Glenn. '52 Whitman, S.E., Orangeburg, S. C. 

Higgins, Debbie R., '54 2738 Green Bay Lane, Jacksonville, Fla. 

Higgins, Edward A., '53 3 Lockland .Ave., Framingham, Mass. 

Higgins, Fred C, Jr., "51 200 Bass Ave.. Rome, Ga. 

Higgins, William A., '52 717 Fruit St., Farrell, Pa. 

High, Sherrill R., '51 717 Burch Ave.. Durham, N. C. 

Hilker, John Hamilton, '52 164 Cranford St., Asheboro. N. C. 

Hill. Hovd. Jr., '53 1090 17th Ave., N., St. Petersburg. Ela. 

Hill, David W., '51E Poland. Ohio 

Hill, Hoyt Gray, "51 1320 Park St.. Bowling Green, Ky. 

Hill, Margaret Ruth, '54 505 Ryston Ave.. Evansville. Ind. 

Hilliard, Betty Joyce, '53 Oxford Orphanage. Oxford, N. C. 

Hilliard, Roy Chamblee, '53 Middlesex, N. C. 


Hillsley. Theodore Miller. III. '54 40 Wooddale Rd.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Hilton. James Lee, '52 2401 C oiintv Ave.. I'exarkana, Ark. 

Hinson. Patsv Travi.s, '53 3000 Country ( hib Dr.. C harlotle. N. ( . 

Hite, Charles Land, "53 235 Dahnev Drive. Henderson. N. C . 

Hite, Eddie Donald. '54 Wilton Rd.. Rt. 5. Alexandria. Va. 

Hobbs. Nanev MeRae, '53 803 Sycamore St.. Rockv Mount. N. C. 

Hobbs. Russell George. "53 Shawnee Hills. Wheeling. W. Va. 

Hobby. Wensley. '54 Monic Snow Hill. Suainsboro. Ga. 

Hobson. Georce. '52 7734 Ciilbert St.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Hodge. Hugh Lenox, '53 XSX Ranch. Silver C ity. New Mexico 

Hodges. Marcaret. '53 2207 San Antonio St.. Austin, Texas 

Hodgin. John Nolan. '53 7 Mock St.. Thomasville, N. C. 

Hodgson. Richard Holmes, '5L.1900 .Smallwood Dr., Raleigh, N. V. 

Hodgson. Nancy (Mrs.). '51 147 Colonial Rd.. Summit. N. J. 

Hodgson. Thomas S., '51 13 Bacon Court. Bronxville. N. Y. 

Hogg. William James, '51 43 W. C enlral Ave.. Maywood. N. J. 

Hogue. Ann Carol. '51 1290 McLendon Ave.. N.E.. Atlanta. Ga. 

Hogus. David G.. "53 46 Farrington Rd., Croton-on-Hudson. N. Y. 

Hoey. Franklin James, '51 ...2601 Washington St., Wilmington. Del. 

Hoev. Henry L., '53 Faison, N. C . 

Hoffman. Joyce Ann. '53 1251 Market St., Sunhury. Pa. 

Hoffman. Larry William. '54E R.F.D. 3. Franklin. Pa. 

Hohlstein. William Kurt. '54 Ill Maple St.. Rutherford. N. J. 

Holbeck. Anne Miller. '53 16 Summit Rd.. Clifton. N. J. 

Holben. Carl E., '53 341 E. Spring St.. Zelionople. Pa. 

Holbrook. James E., '53E 1016 Sycamore St.. Durham. N. C. 

Holder. Florence Davis. Sp Route 1. Princeton. N. C. 

Holder. Hazel Elizabeth. Sp Route 2. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Holder. Howard Eugene. '53E Andrews. N. C. 

Holland. Darrell Massey, '51 2210 Creston Rd,. Raleigh. N. C. 

Holland. Rov Calvin. ■54E 912 W. South St.. Raleigh. N. C. 

Hollandsworth. Rov Milvin, '52 Rt. 2. Box 438. Salem. Va. 

Hollenbeck. William C. '52 220 Monterey Rd.. Palm Beach. Fla. 

Hollett. .Alan Morton, '53 2924 N. Harrison St.. Wilmington. Del. 

Hollev. Helen Roth. "54 260 El Pueblo. Palm Beach. Fla. 

Hollingsworth. David T., '53. .301 Broadfoot Ave.. Fayetteville. N. C. 

Hollingsworth. Marianne. '52 1508 Trouville Ave.. Norfolk. Va. 

Holloman. Richard Vann, '54 North St., Ahoskie, N. C. 

Hollowell. James C, '53 12 New York Ave., Takoma Park, Md. 

HoUoway, Jo Anne, '53 Smithfield, Va. 

Holloway. M. Frances, '54 300 Swift Ave.. Durham, N. C. 

Holmes, Arthur James, '54 Bethlehem Pike. Colmar, Pa. 

Holmes, William Ellsworth, '54 1806 W. lOth St.. Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Holt. Joe Whitsett. '54 309 N. Main St.. Sumter, S. C. 

Holt. Roy Ray. '54 320 North Church St.. Albemarle. N. C. 

Holton. Mary Marie, '53 College Hill, Louisburg, N. C. 

Holyfield William G.. Jr.. '51 Box 169. Westchester, Roanoke, Va. 

Honaker. Robert W.. '54 4613 North 23rd St.. Arlington 7, Va. 

Honore. Tom Michael. '54 612 Church St.. Martinsville, Va. 

Honsinger. Robert William, '54 56 Sawyer Ave.. East Orange, N. J. 

Hood. Richard Baxter. "54 South St.. Hightstow.T. N. J. 

Hooker. Alfred Frank. Jr.. "52 1006 Forest Park. Martinsville, Va. 

Hooker. Grace Lois, '53 LI. S. Naval Hosp.. Camp Lejeune, N. C. 

Hooker. Raymond B., Jr. ,'52 706 Rountree Ave.. Kinston, N. C. 

Hooks, Mary Milburn, '51 Oakwood Forest. Covington. Va. 

Hooper. Ralph L., '5 1 E 52 Spears Ave.. Asheville, N. C. 

Hooper. Sam Terrell. "54 5324 Opihi St., Honolulu. Hawaii 

Hoover. Faith (Mrs.). Sp...l702 Duke University Rd.. Durham, N. C. 

Hoover. George B., '52 1200 Woodmont Ave.. Williamsport, Pa. 

Hopkins. Marie K., '54 2227 Radcliffe Ave.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Hoppe. Richard D., '54 2342 Kenwood Blvd.. Toledo, Ohio 

Hopper. Richard Francis. '52 833 "I" Ave.. Coronado, Calif. 

Horner. Frank Burke, '52 7 Country Club Est., Brielle, N. J. 

Horner. Robert. "53 72 School St.. Malverne. L. L, N. Y. 

Horton. Dottie Boyd. '54 75 Grove St.. Concord, N. C. 

Horton. James Courtney, '54 Route 2, Mt. Sterling. Ky. 

Horton. Joe Van. '54 305 Dickinson Place. Richlands, Va. 

Horton. L. David. '53 Route 1, Flemingsburg, Ky. 

Horton. Raymond E., '53E 210 Rodgers Ave.. Norfolk, Va. 

Hosier. Charles Taylor, '53 Bennetts Creek, Va. 

Houck. Fred R.. '52E 261 S. Hanover St.. Carlisle, Pa. 

Houck. Margaret Ann. '51 2607 Rosalind Ave., Roanoke, Va. 

Hostetler. Cecile Campbell, Sp Troutman, N. C. 

Houck. Fred R., '52E 261 S. Hanover St., Carlisle, Pa. 

Houck. Margaret Ann, '51 2607 Rosailnd Ave., Roanoke, Va. 

Hough. Hester ."52 2112 Wood Ford Ave.. Fort Myers. Fla. 

Houk. J. Edwin. '53 Box 472. Rutherford College. N. C. 

House, Anne Elizabeth, '52 Bethel, N. C. 

House. Betsy. '51 816 Pulliam St.. S.W.. Atlanta. Ga. 

House, Martha Lillian. '53 816 Pulliam St. S.W., Atlanta. Ga. 

House, Mary Elizabeth, '51 816 Pulliam St. S.W., Atlanta, Ga. 

Houser, James L., '52 1212 M. St. N.W., Washington, D. C. 

Houser, Roland B., '53 Waynesville, N. C. 

Howard, Bobby MacKay. '53 625 E. 44th St., Savannah. Ga. 

Howard. Clarence Edward. '53 313 DeVane St., Clinton, N. C. 

Howard. Florence Katherine. '53 Dunn, N. C. 

Howard. Harry du Bignon. "53 625 E. 44th St., East Savannah, Ga. 

Howard, J. Woodford, Jr., "52 Mayo Trail, Prestonsburg, Ky. 

Howard, Michael Ross, '52 145 S. Spring St., Concord, N. C. 

Howard. Peggy Ann. '53 Route 2. Williamsport. Md. 

Howe. William Albert, '53 500 Pittsburgh 16. Pa. 

Howell, C lewell, '52 Rolandvue Ave.. Ruxlon, Md. 

Howell, Don S.. '53 206 '- Boseley Ave.. Suffolk. Va. 

Howell. Ciene Davis. "53 Box 743. Waynesville. N. C. 

Howell. Ray Ronald. '53 Pittsburgh Rd.. Poland. Ohio 

Howie. John Harvey, Jr., '52... 1824 Thomas Ave., Charlotte, N. C. 

Howse. Ralph M.. '52 1012 Broad St., Durham, N. C. 

Hubbard. Milton P.. '54 .Stedman. N. C. 

Hubbs. Richard F.. '52 504 McCabe Ave., Bradley Beach, N. J. 

Huckabee Page DuBois, "53 915 Pee Dee Ave., Albemarle, N. C. 

Hudgins. Walter E., '51 828 Stokes St.. Danville, Va. 

Hudson, Isham Barney, "51 Andrews, N. C. 

Hudson. Milton l.eRoy, '54E 3895 Gadsden Rd., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Hudson. Robert Clarence, "52 I 106 Melrose St.. Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Huffer. Nicholas Robinson, '52E....2824 Sagamore Rd.. Toledo. Ohio 

Huffman. Francis M.. '52 Genevieve St.. Pikeville, Ky. 

Hughes. Martha Bee, Sp 350 E. Harker St.. Bartow, Fla. 

Hughes. Ruth Hundley. '53 Box 113. Randleman. N. C. 

Hughes. Thomas . P., '51 Marshall St.. Sumter. S. C. 

Hugus, Wright, Jr.. '52 Forrest Hills. Wheeling, W. Va. 

Hulbert. Kenneth M., '53 30 Mallory .St., Danbury, Conn. 

Hull. Cieorge Theodore. Jr., '54 501 N.E. First .St.. Pompon, Fla. 

Hull. Judith Eileen. "53 2502 Roswell Ave.. Charlotte, N. C. 

Hull. Robert Miller, '53 29 Beech Ave., Madison, N. J. 

Hulse. Irene. "53 110 W. 96th .St.. New York 25. N. Y. 

Hultin. Virginia Rose, Sp 25 Gothland St., f.)uincy 69. Mass. 

Humphrey. Alice (Mrs.). Sp 2802 Legion Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Humphrey. Joseph W. H., '53 Beechwood Blvd., Ellwood City, Pa. 

Humphries. John O'Neal. "53. ...3631 Devereaux Rd.. Columbia. S. C. 

Hunt. Charles Jackson, Jr., '52 Pleasant Garden, N. C. 

Hunt. Constance, '54 707 Wareham St., Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Hunt. Donald F.. '54 131 E. Housatonic St.. Pittsfield, Mass. 

Hunt. Nancy Maxine, '51 William's Circle, Lexington, N. C. 

Hunt. Sara Dewey, '54 1501 East Mulberry St., Goldsboro, N. C. 

Hunter. Emma Lelia, '53 106 De Vane St., Fayetteville, N. C. 

Hunter. Richard Lewis, '54 22 Warwick St.. East Orange. N. J. 

Huntsberry. Charles Robert, '51..519 Tennyson Ave.. Winchester. Va. 

Huntsman. Paul Aldrich. Jr., '54 26 East River Rd., Rumson, N. J. 

Hurst. Betty June. "51 Northwestern Grade. Winchester. Va. 

Hurst. David E., '53 Box 453, Middleboro, Ky. 

Hurst, Mary Alice, '54....4330 Reno Road. N.W.. Washington 8, D. C. 

Hurst. Nancy May, '53 Northwestern Grade, Winchester, Va. 

Hurst. Robert Grant, '52 2705 Stuart Drive, Durham, N. C. 

Hutchens. Joan, '52 3850 Tulsa Way, Fort Worth, Texas 

Hutchin, Prenysl Peter Parno, Czechoslovakia 

Hwang, Chester F., '52E 2503 North 2nd Rd., Arlington, Va. 

Ice. David Lee, '54 Box 350. Elkins, W. Va. 

Imler, Ruthann, '51 1353 E. 26th Place. Tulsa. Okla. 

Ingham, Olin H., '52 51 South St., Concord, N. H. 

Ingram, George Stephen, '51 2557 College St., Jacksonville 4, Fla. 

Ingwersen, Joan, '52 504 South Main St.. Middletown. Ohio 

Innes. Thomas C, '53 24 Starns Rd.. Asheville. N. C. 

Ira, Stewart B., '53 1334 Challen Ave.. Jacksonville, Fla. 

Ireland. Barbara Ann, '54 Hamptonville, N. C. 

Ivey, Benjamin Carr, '52 202 East Park Drive, Raleigh, N. C. 

Ivey. David Middleton, '52 2632 Hampton Ave.. Charlotte, N. C. 

Jaces, Albert L., '54E 1027 Quilliams Rd.. Cleveland Hts.. Ohio 

Jack. Bernard Roy, '54 379 Harrison Ave.. Leechburg. Pa. 

Jackson, Albert Charles. '54 702 Ninth Ave.. Jasper, Ala. 

Jackson, Helen Louise, '53 1481 Belvedere Ave.. Jacksonville, Fla. 

Jackson, NeLson P., '53 2021 Wilson St.. Durham. N. C. 

Jackson, Shola. '54 26 Davis Ave.. New Rochelle. N. Y. 

Jackson. Theodore H., '53 604 Arbor Rd.. C heltenham. Pa. 

Jacobs. Donnie Lou. '54 615 North Driver Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Jacobs. Elinor Louise, '52 23 Falmouth Rd.. Longmeadow, Mass. 

Jacobs. Mary Lou. '53 516 Gloucester Ave.. Middlesboro. Ky. 

Jacobs. Roy Marshall. '53 1749 Grand Concourse. Bronx 53, N. Y. 

Jacobsen, M. Andre, Jr., '51 318 W. 7lh St.. Plainfield, N. J. 

Jaeger. Genevieve Johanna. Sp 633 Morrison Ave., Waterloo. 111. 

Jahn. Jeri. '53 15 Bourndale Rd.. N.. Manhasset. L. 1., N. Y. 

James. Carl Clifton, "51 Box 2843. Raleigh. N. C. 

James. Charles H., '53 132 E. Andrew Ave.. Wildwood. N. J. 

James. Frederic. Jr., '54 1405 Sussex Rd.. Wynnewood. Pa. 

James. W. Scott, Jr., '53 617 E. Main St.. Waynesboro. Pa. 

James. William E., '5 IE 804 Greendale Dr., Charleston, W. Va. 

Janicki. Bernard, '54 285 I4th St.. Ambridge. Pa. 

Jansby. Anne Moreau, '54 57 Silverton .Ave.. Little Silver. N. J. 

Jarecki. Richard W., '53 905 Bcrgh St.. Asbury Park. N. J. 

Jarrell. Penelope Hampton, '54 939 Park Ave.. Rock Hill, S. C. 

Jefferson. Arthur .S., "52 2 York Ave.. Rye. N. Y. 

Jenkins. Dorothy, "53 Aulandcr, N. C. 

Jennings. Bruce S., '52 307 Holmes St., Laurens. S. C. 

Jennings. William H., '54 3118 Wenonah Ave., Berwyn, 111. 

Jensen. Robert Leif. '53 126 Park Ave.. Staten Island 2. N. Y. 

Jessup. .Mvah D., '53 48 Field St., Glenbrook. Conn. 

John, Kay Eleanor, '52 2210 W. John St., Grand Island, Neb. 


John. I ouise R.. '53 605 W. Sullivan St., Olean. N. Y. 

Johnson, Clarence A., 'SIE 109 Paul St.. Durham, N. C. 

Johnson. David D.. '52 6059 Esplanade Ave.. Baton Rouge. La. 

Johnson, EdmonJ Hough ."54 Ocean City. Md. 

Johnson. Harry Wallace, "51 106 E. Fourth St.. Weldon. N. C. 

Johnson. Henry Allen. '53.. 511 Washington Ave., Weldon, N. C. 

Johnson. Herbert Eraser. '54 9411 Nebraska Ave.. Tampa. Fla. 

Johnson. Hugh Richard. '54 523 Church St.. Columbia, Miss. 

Johnson. James Russell. Jr.. '54. 1242 Summit Ave., Fayetteville. N. C 

Johnson, Jeannie. '54 4211 Club Drive. N.E.. Atlanta. Ga. 

Johnson, June Porter. Sp 1807 Queen St., Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Johnson. Kathryn White (Mrs. 1, Sp Durham, N. C. 

Johnson, Kenneth Raymond, '52E....9I9 N. 12th Ave.. Pensacola, Ela. 

Johnson. Lee. '51 609 Sycamore St.. Weldon. N. C. 

Johnson, Mary. '52 1. G. El.. Bo.\ 3644. Bogota. Colombia. S. A. 

Johnson, Peter Grayson, '52 78 Schuman Place. Baldwin. N. \. 

Johnson, Peter P.. '51 242 North .Avenue West. Cranford. N. J. 

Johnson. Rebecca Ann, '54 402 Steele St.. High Point. N. C. 

Johnson. Richard Allan, '53 813 Shroyer Rd.. Dayton, Ohio 

Johnson, Richard G.. '53. ...5071 Sedgwick St.. N.W.. Wash. 16. D. C. 

Johnson. Richard S.. '52 ..Box 464. Pahokee. Fla. 

Johnson. Robert Bachman. ■53E. 527 Hampshire Rd.. Dre.xel Hill. Pa. 
Johnson. Robert H.. '54. ...620 W. .Somerset Ave.. Princess Anne. Md. 
Johnson. Virginia Mae. '51. .3007 Jenny Lind Ave.. McKeesport. Pa. 
Johnston. Aileen Morel. '54. .11 N. Kensington Rd.. Asheville. N. C. 

Johnston. Cyrus Conrad. '51 Mooresville, N. C. 

Johnston. John D., Jr.. '54 1 I N. Kensington Rd., Asheville. N. C. 

Johnston. LeRoy O.. '54E. ..Apt. 406, Marott Hotel. Indianapolis. Ind. 

Johnston. William David. '52 11 Phillips St.. Massena. N. Y. 

Jolders, Dwayne Sandra, '53 2715 Central St.. Evanston. III. 

Jones. Barbara Louise. '52 19 Seminole Ave.. Baltimore. Md. 

Jones. Charles A.. '51 331 South Torrence St.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Jones. Charles Sherty. '53E 102 Earlston Dr.. Washington. D. C. 

Jones. Douglas J., '51 Box 784. Southport. N. C. 

Jones. Edwin K., '54 1956 Mulberry St., Harrisburg. Pa. 

Jones. Ginny, '53 38 Ardmore Place, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Jones. Grover S., '53 Box 184. Hartsville. S. C. 

Jones. Jo Anne, '51 1137 West Fifth St.. Marion, Ind. 

Jones, John Donald, Jr., '54 100 Ashby Ave.. Charleston W. Va. 

Jones, John O.. '51. Box 66. Saluda. N. C. 

Jones. Leonidas Merritt, '52 1622 Park Dr.. Raleigh, N. C. 

Jones, Marilyn, '54 1556 Monterey Place, Mobile, Ala. 

Jones. Nell Perkins. '54 1926 Overhill Rd.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Jones. Robert Quince, '51 1726 McClung St., Charleston. W. Va. 

Jones. Robert W.. '53 Stamford. N. Y. 

Jones. Simeon B., '52 R.F.D. 1. Hope Mills. N. C. 

Jones. Sue Dolores. '54 318 West 6th St.. Gastonia. N. C. 

Jones. Virginia Ruth, '53 38 Ardmore Place. Buffalo 13. N. Y. 

Jones, William Henry, '53 707 Broad St.. New Bern. N. C. 

Jones, William Osborne, '54 142 Horner St., Henderson. N. C. 

Jordan. Benjamin E., '51 Saxapahaw. N. C. 

Jordan. Bob. '52 Reconquista 314. Buenos Aires. Argentina 

Jordan. Margaret S.. '53 Reconqui.aa 314, Buenos Aires, Argentina 

Jordan, Terrell F., '53 1039 E. Clifton Rd., N.E.. Atlanta. Ga. 

Jordan. Thomas D., '54 136 Shoreward Drive, Great Neck. N. Y. 

Jordan. Verner Calvin, '52 

Fridorifico Armour de la Plata. Calle Reconquista, 
Buenos Aires. Argentina 

Joyce. William Ogden. '52 302 Clove Road. New Rochelle. N. Y. 

Joyner. Edward Madison, '52. ...51 11 Devonshire Rd.. Richmond. Va. 

Joyner. George Richardson. Jr.. '53 133 Chestnut St.. Suffolk. Va. 

Judd. Arthur William, "52 460 Catalina Ave.. Youngstown 4. Ohio 

Jurew, John C. Jr., '51 128 Newark Ave.. Bloomfield. N. J. 

Justus. Drayton Ray, '54E Box 1335, Hendersonville, N. C. 

Kaelin, William G.. '52 33 Phipps St., E. Rockaway. L. 1.. N. Y. 

Kale. Sarah Dean, '53 412 Central Ave. Kannapolis. N. C 

Kalevas. Bill A., '52 Ill South Randolph .St.. Rockingham. N. C. 

Kaloostian Diran Mike, '54 500 W. IKSlh St.. New York. N. Y. 

Kaminsky. Janet Arlene, '54 6 Washington Ave.. Savannah. Ga. 

Kane. Palsy. '51 905 Watauga St.. Kingsport. Tenn 

Karpman. Steve, '54 4419 42nd St.. N.W.. Washington 16. D. C. 

Kasey. Douglas E., '53E 404 Forest St.. Martinsville, Va. 

Kastrinelis, Peter L., '51E 30 C St.. Framingham. Mass. 

Katz, .Stanley I., '53 6701 Park Heights Ave.. Baltimore. Md. 

Katzcnmcyer, William G., '51 

2326 Francis Ave.. S.E.. Grand Rapids. Mich. 
Kat/inski. Fmil Fred. '53E....17 Ronkonkoma Ave.. Hempstead. N. Y. 

Kaiiffman. Holiday Clay, '53 203 Maple Ave.. Lancaster. Ky. 

Kaufman. William B., '54 89 (irove Ave.. Maywood. N. J. 

Kaye. Lewis Alan. '54 40 Melrose Dr.. New Rochelle. N. Y. 

Kayler. Ralph Karl. '51 205 South Highland St.. Ciastonia. N. C. 

Keevcr. Eugene Roger, '54E 408 Tenth St.. Kannapolis. N. C, 

Kehler. Cierald H.. '53 124 (enter St.. Ashland. Pa. 

Keister. Nancy Ann, '53 2A Clarendon Road. Albany, N. Y. 

Keith. Alfred P.. '52 514 Warren Ave.. Brockton. Mass. 

Keith, Carole Marian. '54 Carlisle Road, (ireensboro. N. C. 

Keith, Edward M., '54E 1157 Broadway .St.. Hanover, Pa. 

Keller, Thomas Franklin. '53. .509 E. Cambridge St., Greenwood, S. C. 

Kelley. G. F.. '53 937 N. Pine St.. Dcland. Fla. 

Kelley. Kenneth C, '51 109 Ridge Ave.. Sharpsville. Pa. 

Kelly. Lawrence C. '54 730 Austin .St.. Westfield. N. J 

Kelly. .Sally Perry. '52 2931 Hvdrangea Place. Wilmington. N. C. 

Kelly. Walter R.. '51 140 S. Elm St.. Asheboro. N. C. 

Kenaston. Robert Allen. '5 IE Box 552. Cocoa. Fla. 

Kendall. Judith Hayward, '54 2908 Elma Place. Middletown. Ohio 

Kenion. Eugene G.. '5 1 E Box 138. Hillsboro. N. C. 

Kennard. .Anne Eloise, '54 1312 24th St., South. .Arlington 2. Va. 

Kennard. Francis M.. Jr., '51 Rising Sun. Md. 

Kennedy. Fredrick James. '54E HfiS Old Shell Road. Mobile. Ala. 

Kennedy. Horton Parmalee. '52 45 Boulavard Launas. Paris. France 

Kennedy, James A., '51.... 104 Race St.. Edgcwood. Pittsburgh 18. Pa. 

Kennedy. Joseph E., '52E 3109 Chapel Hill Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Kennedy. Margaret Huber. '54.. 1525 Queens Rd.. W.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Kennedy. Ted C, '52E 1768 Old Shell Road. Mobile. Ala. 

Kennedy. Tessie C. (Mrs.). '53. 3109 Chapel Hill Rd., Durham. N. C. 

Kennemore. Douglas Ervin. '53 215 W. Feris Rd.. Greenville. S. C. 

Kenney. Doris Jean. Sp Harrisonburg, Va. 

Kent. Horace S.. '52 454 E. 1st Ave.. Mesa. Arizona 

Kenyon. Elizabeth Pentecost, '51 726 Park Ave.. Gainesville. Ga. 

Kerbeck. Jane Rachel. '51 70 Monte Vista Ave.. Ridgewood. N. J. 

Kerby. Alfred Evison, '54E 147 Hollywood Ave.. Hampton. Va. 

Kersey. James Stuart, '51 603 Mangum St.. Durham. N. C. 

Kesler, William E.. '53 Box 422. Fuquay Springs. N. C. 

Ketner. Alice Camille, '54 Washington Lane. Concord. N. C. 

Keye. Paul Failor. '51 9730 Wilshire St.. Beverly Hills. Calif. 

Keziah. John Washington. '53 221 Rolling Rd.. Burlington. N. C. 

Keziah. Sanford Perry. '52 416 Centennial .Ave.. High Point. N. C. 

Kiger. Willie M.. '52 1409 Ruffin St.. Durham. N. C. 

Kimball. Marolyn Coffin. '54 419 Washington St.. Boonton. N. J. 

Kime. Richard Charles. '52 46 Montrose Road. Scarsdale. N. Y. 

Kimmel. Ruth Louise. '53 433 S. Walnut St.. Milford. Del. 

King. A. Bruce '52. ..Route No. 3. Concord Rd., Chagrin Falls. Ohio 

King. Carl Howie. Jr., '54 310 South Fulton St.. Salisbury. N. C. 

King. J. Ed. '53 904 Club Blvd.. Durham. N. C. 

King. James Edward. '54 727 W. Louther St.. Carlisle. Pa. 

King. John Thomas. '53 1622 East Hemlock Ave.. Gastonia. N. C. 

King. Robert Cannon, '54 400 Delaware Ave.. Delmar. Delaware 

King. Robert David. '51 1518 28th St.. N.W., Washington 7, D. C. 

King. William Payne. '51 889 Biggs St.. Memphis. Tenn. 

Kingery. Robert E.. '50 White Plains. N. Y. 

Kinneman. Robert Eugene, '52 236 W. North St.. Greenfield. Ind. 

Kinney, Virginia Marie, '52. ...6604 Dodzell Place. Pittsburgh 17. Pa. 

Kinnikin. Jeannette. '51 4407 S. 36th St.. .Arlington. Va. 

Kintz. George J., '53 36 Reynolds. Kingston. Pa. 

Kira. Leona (Mrs.) '53 Box 692. Tampa. Fla. 

Kirby, James Chasey, '52 13 Arthur Ave.. Long Branch. N. J. 

Kirchofer. Roger Beeson, '51. ...2207 White Oak Road. Raleigh. N. C. 

Kirk. Gene Still. '53 629 N. Madison .St.. Tupelo. Miss. 

Kirkman. Shirley Elizabeth. '53 902 Sunset St.. Hiuh Point. N. C. 

Kiscr. Bobbie Jo. '51 Box 732. Albemarle. N. C. 

Kistler. Henry Evans. '54 1221 Lilac Rd.. t harlotte. N. C. 

Kistler. John Dengler. '54 Box 106. .Ardmore. Pa. 

Kitlowski. Edward J.. '53 3908 N. Charles St.. Baltimore. Md. 

Klees. Robert Edwin. '51 51 Grover Lane. Caldwell. N. J. 

Klein. Arthur. '53 730 E. 7th St., Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Klein, Harvey, '52 5733 Northumberland .St.. Pittsburch. Pa. 

Klein. Lewis P., '51 

7181 Georgian Rd.. W. Oak Lane. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Kneece. Alice Viola. '54 Main St.. Chesterfield. S. C. 

Knickerbocker. Donald C, '52 Cinncinnatus. N. \'. 

Knickerbocker. Fay Ann. '54 Washington St.. Gainesville. Ga. 

Knight. Kinchen Coffield, '53 Whitakcrs. N. C. 

Knight. Virginia Frances. '51 141 Hickory St.. Bridgeport. Conn. 

Knight. Warren L., '54 102 Cedar St.. Monroe. N. Y. 

Knights. Margaret, '54 41 Overlook Drive. Golf. 111. 

Knott, Ann. '51 305 Ireland St.. Burlington, N. C. 

Knott. Marsha. '53 2154 Norton Road. Charlotte. N. C. 

Knotts. Clarence Cole. Jr.. '53 Box 308. Hamlet. N. C. 

Knotts. Donald Morton. '51 Albemarle. N. C. 

Knowles. Francis. Jr.. '53. ..Box 266, R.F.D. No. I. Penns (irove. N. J. 

Kobzina, Arnold James. '53 721 Selbourne Rd.. Riverside, III. 

Koestline. Charles N.. '51 Albemarle. N. C. 

Kohl. Margaret Valerie. '52 2238 Fairview Ave.. Faston. Pa. 

Konilosi. l-iigcne J., '50E 724 Georgia .Ave., Lorain. Ohio 

Koonce. Lena Vale. ■54..-. Longview Ave.. Tarboro. N. C. 

Koons. Jean Thorhurn, '53 R.F.D. No. 3. Newton. N. J. 

Korbel. Edward Joseph, '52E 57 Poplar St.. Douglaston. N. ^■. 

Kosterlitz. Ruth. '53 640 Stuvvesant Ave.. Irvington. N. J. 

Kozma, Alex, '54 741 Railroad St.. Springdale. Pa. 

Kraeiiter. Lincoln David, '53E..478 Prospect .Ave.. West Orange. N. J. 

Kramme. (ierald Andrew. '53 Hollv Acres. Monroeville. N. J. 

Kranger. Alfred C.. Jr.. '52 2501 3rd Avc.'North, .St. Petersburg. Fla. 
Kreider Jean lli/abeth. '.^4 

26 17 Amelia Place. Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 
Kreider. Kenneth Richard. '52 329 Fast Main St.. Palmyra. Pa. 

Kiiehn. Edward Andrew, '54 4221 Brookside St.. Toledo. Ohio 

Kulpan. James Neil. '52 9401 Mason Creek Road. Norfolk. Va. 

Kuman. Arthur. '51 1115 .Amsterdam .Ave.. New ^'ork. N. Y. 


Kiiman. Herbert, '51 \WS Amsterdam Ave.. New York. N. Y. 

Kiinklc. Harold W., '52 .1.^8 C'oliimhia Ave., Elyria. Ohio 

Kiiritzky. Mclvyn Rohcrl, '54 9}(-, Frost Court, Peckskill. N. Y. 

Kiirzrock. Warren Walter, '52 .1.19 Rohiii Road. Fiiglcwood. N. J. 

Kyle, Frances Flizahelh, '54 Quarters .Ih.l, Mitchell A.F.B.. N. \. 

Kyle. Helena Dutlon. Sp Mt. Tabor Rd., Lexington, Ky. 

Lackev. Di.xon. '5.1 Asheville. N. C. 

LaCuruba. Christian S.. '53 58 Mercer St.. Phillipsburg. N. J. 

Lacy, Clayton Rudolph. '54 1617 7th St., S.E., Roanoke, Va. 

Lagergren. John D., '54E..40 South Spring Garden Ave., Niitley, N. J. 

Lake, Eleanor Betty, '53 926 Henley Place, Charlotte, N. C. 

Lambert. Boyd Lee. '54 Route No. 4. Albemarle. N. C. 

LaMothe, Joan Claire. "53 9107 Clayton Road, St. Louis 24. Mo. 

Landau. Edward Jay, '51 28 Carwall Ave.. Mt. Vernon. N. Y. 

Lander. Henrique. "54 Av. Norte 8-1, Caracas, Vene/uela. S. V. 

Landis, Harold H.. '5 IE Route No. I. New Holland. Pa. 

Landon, H. Gordon. '51 Main St.. Eden. N. Y. 

Landon. JiJi Elspeth, '54 1514 Edgevale Road, Durham, N. C. 

Landon. William C, '54 114 Case St., Durham. N. C. 

Landrum. C. Terrell. '51 45 E. Maple St., Palmyra. Pa. 

Landstrom. John Badgley, '54 605 Garfield Ave., Rockford. 111. 

Lane. Barbara, '54 South Front St.. Georgetown. Delaware 

Lane. Benjamin F.. '51 305 W. Marion St.. Mullins, S. C. 

Lane, Henry Jackson, Jr., '53 Granite St.. Henderson. N. C. 

Lane, Nancv Lee, '54 12 Wood End Lane, Bronxville, N. Y. 

Lane. Frank A.. '52 380 S.E. 2nd St.. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 

Lang, William S., '51 .418 West 38th St.. Savannah. Ga. 

Lanigan. Dorothy E., '54 6685 Barnaby St., Washington 5. D. C. 

Lanning. Jeremy C. '51 106 Rockingham Rd.. Rockingham. N. C. 

Lanning, Richard L.. '51E 529 Cleardale Ave.. Trenton. N. J. 

Larkin. Jeanne Outlaw (Mrs.). '51.21i2 Bearden Ave.. Asheville, N. C. 
Larrinoa. Francine G., '54 .Calle 19. No. 1 105. Vedado, Havana, Cuba 

Larson, Paul Ernest, '51 415 Woodland Ave.. Emporium, Pa. 

Lasseter. Jack Kinney, '52 1385 Winton Ave., Macon, Ga. 

Lassiter, Elizabeth E., '52. 18 1 8 Robinhood Rd.. Winston-Salem. N. C. 
Lassiter. Vernon Clarke, Jr.. 's3 

1818 Robinhood Rd., Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Latimer. Richard Lee. '52 5623 Oak Place, Bethesda 14, Md. 

Lauber. Raymond Clarence, '54 9 Smith St., West Haven, Conn, 

Lauberhelmer, Carol-Jean, '52 

Bay Place & Forest Dr.. Huntington 12. N. Y. 

Lauer, Edith Anne, '52 12 Jefferson St., Evansville, Ind, 

Lauler. Robert A., "54 20 Tokalon Place, New Orleans, La. 

Laurer, Donald C, '53 231 Seneca Parkway, Rochester, N. Y. 

Lauter. Frederic Martin, '52 919 S.W. 6th Ave., Gainesville, Fla. 

Law, Rosamund H., '52 1528 Bedford Rd.. Charleston. W. Va. 

Lawler. Robert Allen, '54 20 Tokalon Place. New Orleans, La. 

Lawrence. James David, '53 Knoxville. Tenn. 

Lawrence, Leone E., '53 674 Leno.\ Road. Glenellyn. HI. 

Lawrence, Margaret P.. '54....301 E. Church St., Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Lawson. Donald Victor. '54 2901 Queen Lane. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Lawter. Gene Lamar. '51 Bo.x 152. Inman. S. C. 

Lawther. John Wheeler. "54 551 I Northfield Rd.. Bethesda 14. Md. 

Lea. Virginia Ramsay, '53 800 Tarboro St., Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Lea. William Paul, Jr.. '53 707 Sommers St.. Lynchburg. Va. 

Leach. George Carson. "53 Haw River. N. C. 

LeBauer. Sidney Irwin. '54 Cornwallis Drive. Greensboro. N. C. 

Ledford. Ethel Aileen. Sp Box 45. Harrisburg. N. C. 

Ledeford. Ruth Marie. '53 Hope Valley Rd., Durharn. N. C. 

Lee, Betsy Page, '54 1322 Sixth St., Durham. N. C. 

Lee. Diane Baylor, '51 612 W. First St.. Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Lee. Hugh Y.. ■52E 

Roosevelt Blvd.. & Gorman Lane. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Lee, James E., '51 16109 Lakewood Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Lee, John M., Jr.. '51 66 Jefferies Blvd.. Walterboro. S. C. 

Lee, Mary Leonard. '54 1239 Jackson Spring Rd.. Macon. Ga. 

Lee. Pope M.. "52 10 Forest Rd.. Asheville, N. C. 

Lee, Raymond William. Jr.. "5 1 Providence Forge. Va. 

Leeper. Doris Marie. '51 2321 Greenway Ave.. Charlotte, N. C. 

Lefebvre. Harriet M., '54. 101 Gabriel Ave.. South Charleston, W. Va. 

Leffler. Mimi, '52 1625 South Baysboro Dr.. Miami. Fla. 

Leggio. Anthony Joseph. '54 8611 75th St.. Woodhaven. N. Y. 

LeGore. Norman C, '51 567 N. West Avenue. Vineland, N. Y. 

Leibfried. Warren Paul, '54 .253 Round Hill Rd., Roselyn, L. 1., N. Y. 
Lenirow. Edward. Jr., '54....810 N. Olive Ave.. West Palm Beach. Fla. 

Lenning. Dorothy Ann, "51 522 Woodview Drive, Dayton 9, Ohio 

Lennon, Frances Knight, '54 121 Church St.. Fairmont. N. C. 

Lenox. George A.. '53 140 .Arthur St.. Ridgefield. N. J. 

Lens. Eugene Edward, '54E..1 14 Codwise Ave., New Brunswick, N. J. 

Leonard, Joe Gaither, '50 Catawba, N. C. 

Lerps, David Arthur, '53 15 Manchester Road, Tuckahoe 7, N. Y. 

Leslie, Gary R., '52 806 Cline St.. Pikeville. Ky. 

Lesneski, Richard Paul. '53 220 Reed's Lane. Stratford. Conn. 

Lester. Kenneth Thomas. '52 709 Arlington St.. Bristol. Va. 

Le Stourgeon. Ann E.. '52 214 Hempstead Place. Charlotte. N. C. 

Levenson. Bernice. '53 425 Mitchell Ave.. Salisbury. N. C. 

Leventis. Peter James, '54 417 South Oakland St., Gastonia. N. C. 

Levergood. Charles C, '53 Box 339. Fishkill, N. Y. 

Levering. Mildred C. '51 367 Warwick Road, Haddonfield. N. J. 

Levin. Ann Ruth, '53 1445 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. 

Levin, Paula Jane, '54 Box 339, Fishkill. N. Y. 

Levine. Jerome. '53 226-05 135 Ave., Laurelton, New York, N. Y. 

1 evy. Irving Hirsch. '51 2808 10th Ave.. South. Birmingham. Ala. 

Lewis. Jacquelin Ann. '52 67 Lenox Ave., East Orange, N, L 

Lewis, Joseph W.. '53 86 Cherry St.. Fall River. Mas.s, 

Lewis, Ovid Cogdell, '54 360 Springdale Ave., East Orange. N. J, 

Lewis, Robert Dobbins, '51 64 Maney Ave., Asheville, N. C, 

Lewis, Thomas Murray, '54 Route No. 2, Fairmont, N. C. 

Liatti, Lloyd Allen '54E 1310 Irving Ave.. Cleveland, Ohio 

Liddon. James Flint, '54 8th Street, Yazoo City, Miss. 

Ligon, Melvin E.. '54 1303 N. Mangum St.. Durham. N. C. 

l.inaweaver. Paul G.. Jr.. '51 200 Oakdale Rd.. Falls C hurch. Va. 

Linden. Paul Richard. '54 1330 29th St., Moline. III. 

Lindsay, Barbara Bremer, '53 2624 Barringlon Drive, loledo, Ohio 

Lindsay, Jane Benham, '52 2624 Barrington Drive, Toledo, Ohio 

Lindsey, Love Lourecn, '51 Pape & Newberry Sts., Ocala. Fla. 

Lindsey, John M.. '51 Station Hill Road. Montrose. N. Y. 

Lindstrom, Malcolm Stuart. '52 610 Brookside Ave.. Oradell. N. J. 

Lincberger. Joe Glenn. '53 Maiden. N. C. 

1 inn. Bruce Oscar. '52.. ..7636 Park Lane St.. S.. Woodhaven 21. N. Y. 

Linthicum. L. Joyce. '51 1323 Boulevard. High Point, N. C. 

Lipscomb. Nell Iniogene, '53. .1825 N. 3rd St., Jacksonville Beach, Fla. 

Lipton. Harold Pons, '52 1232 160 St.. Beachurst. L, l„ N, Y. 

Little, Margaret Lillian, '53 Evan's Circle, Sumter, S. C. 

Little, Richard A., '54 426 Leconey Ave., Palmyra. N. J, 

Little, Robert William, '54 104 Taylor St., Staunton, Va. 

Littler, Theodore C, '54 130 Academy St., Manlius, N, Y. 

Llenza, Charles F., '52 406 Padre Rufo St.. Hato Rey, Puerto Rico 

Lloyd, James Delona, "54 Ninth Street, Durham, N. C. 

Lloyd. James Ronald, '54 1003 8th St., Durham, N, C. 

Lloyd, Kenneth E., ■52E 1003 8th St.. Durham, N. C. 

Loane, Jabez W., '53 Boyce Ave., Ruxton, Md. 

Lobell. Marcia Joan. '52 1412 Summit Ave.. Favetteville, N. C. 

Lockhart, Mary Jane, '51 805 Watts St.. Durham, N. C. 

Loehr, John L.. '51 52 Monteroy Road. Rochester 10. N. Y. 

Logan. James. '53 Asheville. N. C. 

Long, Myrtle Elaine, '51 Route No. 2. Hurdle Mill, N. C. 

Long. Sara Dalton, '52 800 Stratford Rd.. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Long. Sherman E., '54E 809 Spring St., Durham, N. C, 

Longcries, Mary Alice. '53 Box 232. Saxapahaw. N. C. 

Longley, James B., Jr.. '52 3912 Kimpalong Ave.. Nashville. Tenn. 

Lonon. Frances Kennedy, '53 500 Pollock St.. Kinston, N. C. 

Lord, Elizabeth Eugenia, '52 3658 Oak St.. Jacksonville, Fla. 

Lord. Melvin H.. •51E 16 St. Charles Ave.. West Caldwell. N. J. 

Lott. Charles Howell, '52 630 Belvidere Ave., Plainfield, N. J, 

Lett, John Edwin, '52 107 E. Winthrope St.. Kansas City. Mo. 

Loub, Arthur Frederick, '52 16 Robbins Ave.. Amitvville. N. Y. 

Louis-Dreyfus. William, '54 118 East 78th St.. New York City 

Lounsbury, Richard E., '51 33 Pearl St., Seymour, Conn, 

Louper, Charles Byrd, '53 403 Oakhurst Ave.. Gastonia. N. C. 

Lovett, Ruth, '54 421 Boardman Place. Dixon, ill. 

Lowdermilk, Max K., '52 115 S. Cox St.. Asheboro. N. C. 

Lowe, Elwyn Hardin, '5 IE 1608 River Oaks Rd., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Lowe. William Emory, '54E..2868 Hylan Blvd., Staten Island 6. N. Y. 
Lowenthal, Daniel A., Jr.. '52... 6017 Park Hgts. Ave.. Baltimore, Md. 

Lowndes, John Foy, '52 2016 Club Blvd.. Durham. N. C. 

Lowndes. William S., '54 2016 Club Blvd.. Durham, N. C. 

Lownsbury, Robert B.. '54E 

Avenue and Simons Rd., Perrysburg, Ohio 

Lucas, Charles D.. '5 IE Route No. 1, Matthews, N. C. 

Lucas, Charles F., '51 1124 Greenfield Ave.. Nashville, Tenn. 

Lucas, David Michael. '51E Route No. I. Matthews. N. C. 

Lucas. Jacklyn H., '53 Belhaven. N. C. 

Lucas. Margaret MacMillian. '53 Burgaw. N. C. 

Lucas. William Reed, '52 1124 Greenfield Ave., Nashville, Tenn. 

Luce, William Marshal. '53 576 N.E. 97 St.. Miami. Fla. 

Lucey. Paul Edward. '54 106 Chestnut St.. Waltham. Mass. 

Luck. Jean M.. "53 651 Lincoln Ave.. Orange. N. j. 

Luedecke. Amanda C. Sp 93 Nelson Ave.. Jersey City 7. N. J. 

Lugar. Ashby G.. Jr., '52 Oceana, W, Va. 

Lugenbeel. Archie G., '51 94 Wentworth St.. Charleston, S. C. 

Lundberg. Ann E., '52 31710 Glenco Drive, Birmingham. Mich. 

Lunger. Marty, '51 609 13th Ave., Huntington. W. Va. 

Lupton. James Harold, Jr., '54 101 Riverview St., Belhaven. N. C. 

Lustig. George A.. '51 .2097 Yates Ave.. Bronx 61. New York, N. Y. 
Lydon. Elizabeth Anne, '51. ...3 19 North Union Ave.. Cranford, N. J. 
Lynch. Albert Van Story. '54E....4206 Dewall Ave.. Baltimore 16. Md. 

Lynch. George C. '52 Box 1233. Anchorage. Alaska 

Lynch. Hal L.. Jr.. '51 3331 Fitch St.. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Lynch. Jane Ellen. '53 Glandvicw Circle. Pleasantville. N. Y. 

Lynn. Charles Gordon, '54 84 Chester Ave., Garden City, N. Y. 

Lyon, Carlos Marshall, '53E 455 West William St.. Decatur, III, 

Lyon, Joyce Elaine. "52 60 Lemon St., St. Augustine, Fla. 

Lyon. Mary Lou. '53 Madison, W. Va. 

Maas. Barbara Hill. '53 37 Emerson Road. Glen Rock. N. J. 

Maas. William Harold. '51 37 Emerson Road. Glen Rock. N. J. 

Mabry, Henr> Filmorc '51 920 Carr St.. Greensboro. N. C. 

Macbermid. John Thomas '54. ...Shady Ledge Farm, Terryville. Conn. 


MacDonald. Alan C, '51 71 Shore Road, Old Greenwich. Conn. 

MacDonald. Jane Emery. '54 1.^ Paddington Road, Scarsdale. N. Y. 
Macfarlane, Granger J., '51. .6701 Hillandale Koad. Chevy Chase. Md. 

Macht, Stuart M., '51 341S Piedmont Ave.. Baltimore. Md. 

Mack. Leslie F... '51 6314 32nd St.. N.W.. Washington. D. C. 

Mackie. Patricia Jean. "53 308 Dick Ave., Hamilton. Ohio 

MacLehose. Betty Jean. 54 233 Mountain Ave.. Summit. N. J. 

MacQueen. Kenneth H.. "54 18347 Beford Rd., Birmingham. Mich. 

Maddo.x. Clvde Overton, '53 Fullerton. Pa. 

Maddo.\, Houston Noble, '52 Snow Hill, N. C. 

Maddo,\. William N.. '54 40 Bedford Drive. Whitesboro. N. Y. 

Mader. Joan M.. '52 527 N.E. 56th St.. Miami, Fla. 

Magee. Laurin W., '51 289 W. Ridgewood Ave.. Ridgewood. N. J. 

Magidoff. Jerome, "54 140 8th Ave.. Brooklyn 15, N. Y. 

Mahdavi. Kazem, Sevomesfand. Meshed. Iran 

Mairs, Robert L.. '51 21 Delaware Ave.. Charleston. W. Va. 

Maitland. Edna Churchill, '53. ...21 Lawrence Parkway. Tenafly, N. J. 

Majors. Walter Ray, '54 523 28th St., West Palm Beach. Fla. 

Makris, John Evangelus, '52 107 North Sixth St.. Newark. Ohio 

Malawi.sta. Joan, '53 4 East 70th St.. New York. N. V. 

Malone. John W., '54 643 Heard Ave.. Macon. Ga. 

Malone. Robert W., '52 301 S. Cumberland. Park Ridge. 111. 

Malyniak. Joseph. "52 255 E. Railroad St., Nesquehoning. Pa. 

Manegan. Warren R., '51 2701 '/2 Legion Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Maness. Sara Nell. '54 1914 Granville Road. Greensboro. N. C. 

Manning. George K., '54 Bo,\ 391, La Grange, N, C. 

Mapleton, Felix Andrew, '54 11835 N.W. 3rd Ave.. Miami, Fla. 

Marjenhoff. August John, '51 179 Spring St., Charleston, S. C. 

Markee. Shirley June, '53 1015 Demerius St.. Durham, N. C. 

Marks. Dennis G., '53 240 W. 73rd St.. New York. N. Y. 

Marks, Jack Henry. '54 1442 Carr Ave., Memphis, Tenn, 

Markwell, Patricia R., '51 1166 Eastern Parkway. Louisville. Ky. 

Markwood. Paul W., '53 Box 6, Lowland, Tenn. 

Marsh, Mary Margaret, '52 103 Columbia St., Swarthmore. Pa. 

Marshall. Mildred Maurine, '54 Walkertown. N. C. 

Marshall. Robert E.. '52 202 East 34th St.. Brooklyn, N, Y. 

Marshall. Robert D.. '54 510 N. Linden Drive. Beverly Hills. Calif. 

Marlin. Glenn A.. '52 222 Sexton St.. Strothers. Ohio 

Marple. Thomas Pankey, '52 2 Linden Ave., Haddonfield. N. J. 

Marsden. George W., '54E 55 Park Place. New Rochelle. N. Y. 

Martin. Charles E.. "53, 610 3rd St.. Pottsville. Pa. 

Martin. David Cooper, '52 50 North Clinton St.. York. Pa. 

Marlin. Donald F.. '53 San Juan. Puerto Rico 

Martin. James Arthur, '52 429 Main St.. Oak Hill. W. Va. 

Martin. J. Daniel. '5 IE .Box 277 A, Route No. 3. Kernersville. N. C. 

Martin. Norma Louise, '51 705 Greenwood Road, Union, N. J. 

Martin. Posey L., '53 213 Burtner St., Greensboro, N. C. 

Martin. Richard C, '51 431 82nd St.. Brooklvn. N. Y. 

Mason. Charles C, '54 Rt, No. 1. Box 16, Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 

Mason. Dean Towle. '54 5505 Hampden Lane. Bethesda 14. Md. 

Mason. Lillian G., Sp Route 1, Morrisville, N, C. 

Massey, Henry, '54 2718 Selwyn Ave.. Charlotte, N. C. 

Massey. James A., '52 Smithville, N. C. 

Massie. Mary Ann, '53 202 Haywood St., Waynesville, N. C. 

Masteller, Daryl E.. '51 1006 Sunset Ave.. Asheboro, N. C. 

Mathers. Roberts W.. '51 1976 S.W. 17th Court. Miami. Fla. 

Mathes, Blair Henry, '54E 174 S. 4th St.. Lindenhurst. N. Y. 

Matheson. Alice Sutton, '53 Raeford, N. C. 

Matheson. Betty Lou. '54 R.F.D. No. 1. Robbinsville. N. J. 

Matheson. Donald G.. "53 3 E. Colony St., West Orange, N. J. 

Matheson, Frank Probasco, '54 R,F.D. No. 1, Robbinsville, N. J. 

Matheson, James L.. '51 Mount Gilead. N. C. 

Matheson. Philys Bryant, '54 506 1 Ith Ave.. Hickory, N. C. 

Mathis, Archie M., '51 514 Hammond St.. Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Matthews, Barbara Dale. '54 509 Forest .St.. Durham. N. C. 

Matthews. David R., '54 1400 Duke U. Rd.. Durham, N. C. 

Matthews. Robert Lee, '54 38 Rockaway Ave., Rockaway, N. J. 

Mattocks, Gary B., '54 

135 E. Massachusetts Ave.. Southern Pines. N. C. 

Mauney, Edgar A.. '51 Box 508. 1 incolnton. N. C. 

Mauney, Sally B. (Mrs.), '53....603 Hawthorne Lane. C harlottc. N. C. 

Mauney, William Shayle, '51 Box 95. Maiden, N. C. 

Maus. Lewis McKinney, '53 315 W. Market .St.. Reidsvillc. N. C. 

Max. Al, '54 54 Webster St.. Irvington. N. J. 

Maxwell. John Wallace. '51 6811 Exfair Road. Belhesda 14, Md. 

Maxwell, Nancy Margurete, '54 3408 Palmira St.. Tampa. Fla. 

May. Barbara Watkins, '51 101 May Court. Burlington. N. C. 

May. Louise Simpson, '52 101 May Court, Burlington. N. C. 

Mayer. Robert Andrew, '54.. .2525 St. .Andrew Lane. Charlotte, N. C. 
McAdams. James Richard, '53 .603 W. Front St.. Burlington. N. C. 

McAfee, Joyce M., '52 1281 S. Jackson Spring Road. Macon, (ia. 

McAlister. Patricia M.. '51 165 Lemoyne Ave.. Washington, Pa. 

McAnerncy, Marshall J.. '52... 14 Willils Lane. Plasdome, L. 1., N. Y. 

McBride, Elsa lice (Mrs.), '53 2114 Flba .St., Durham. N. C. 

McBride, Frances E.. '54 972 Woodland Ave., Plainficld. N. J. 

McBride. Jacqueline Faye, '51 Route No. 1. Rural Hall. N. C . 

McCain. Patsy Ray, '50 Westmont, Asheboro, N. C. 

McCain. William Warren, '52....203 Shirley .St.. Elizabeth City, N. C. 
McCall, Benjamin Waring, '52. .1929 Greenwood St., Jacksonville, Fla. 
McCall, James Arthur, '54 9 Liberty St., Cazenovia, N. Y. 

McCall, Loyd Henry, Jr.. '51 

Box 351, Hickory Grove Road, Charlotte, N. C. 

McCarter. Joan Adele. '53 910 Park Ave.. River Forest, 111. 

McCash, Thomas William, '53 719 Orange St., Oil City, Pa, 

McCauley, Margaret F:ilen, '54 902 Midway Ave., Durham, N. C. 

McCaulcy, Thomas H., '51 1320 6th St., Durham. N. C. 

McClamroch, Anne S., '53 514 Senlac Road, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

McClannan. Ralph L., '52 809 East 25th St., Norfolk, Va. 

McClatchie. James M., '53 7 Courtland Place, Middletown, N. Y. 

McClellan, Marion M., '54 404 Thurston .Ave., Thomaston, Ga. 

McClure, Marie Price, '52 27 South Drive, Valley Stream, N. Y. 

McCluskey. John Cullers, '53 37 Walnut Ave., Wheeling. W. Va. 

McCollum. Gloria Mae, '54 Box 397, Fairmont. N. C. 

McConnell, Arthur Weir, '51. .1408 Saulter Road, Birmingham, .Ala. 
McConnell, Elliott B., Jr., '51 

2726 Belvoir Blvd., Shaker Heights 22, Ohio 

McConnell, Marion Louise, '53 3799 Vermont Road. .Atlanta, Ga. 

McCormic, Joyce, '51 Box 341, Rowland, N. C. 

McCormick, Nellie Rosselyn, Sp Box 93, Fort White, Fla. 

McCoy, Betty June, '53 R.F.D. No. 3, Alliance, Ohio 

McCov, Frank Taft, '54 Route No. 3. Box 468, Salisbury, N, C. 

McCracken. Clayton H.. '54 Route 2, Box 208, Asheville, N, C. 

McCracken, William T., '53 

2507 Miller Park Circle, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

McCrary, Nancy Marion, '54 806 Taylor St., Bristol, Tenn. 

McCraw, Ray C, 51 6 Ashton Place. Glen Rock. N. 1. 

McCutcheon. Julia Parrott, '54 507 Watts St.. Durham. N. C. 

McDonald, Anne, '54 1905 McDonald Lane, Raleigh, N. C. 

McDonald. Mary Alice, '51 917 Second St., Durham, N, C. 

McDougald. Robert E., '51 43-05 215 St., Bayside, N. Y, 

McDowell, Betty Ann, "54 Shelton, S, C, 

McElrath, Mary Jane, '51 Linton Road, Sandersville, Ga. 

McElroy. Elizabeth Ann, '53 3764 Darcus St., Houston 5, Texas 

McFadden, Robert L.. '51 544 Flint St.. Rock Hill. S. C. 

McFarling, Harry Montgomery, '53 815 Cole St.. Danville, Va. 

McGarry. Peter M., '54 215 23rd Ave.. N.E.. St. Petersburg. Fla. 

McGaughey, James P 118 E. Edgewood Drive, Durham, N. C. 

McGaughey, John Ellsworth, '54....913 E. State St.. Lawrenceville, 111, 

McGee, Juanita Blaine, "52 Route No. 1, Mt. Airy, N. C. 

McGee, Marianna, "53 7 West Gordon St., Savannah, Ga. 

McGeough, Robert Saunders, '52 Route No. 2, Chardon, Ohio 

McGiehan, Donn, '53 Hartsdale Acres, Hartsdale, N. Y. 

McGill, Leiia Autrev, "53 160 Prospect St.. East Orange, N. J. 

McGranahan. Fred N., '51 1110 8th St., Durham, N. C. 

McGrannahan. William S., Jr., "51. .1705 Holloway St., Durham, N. C. 

McGraw, Wesley Allen, "54 R.F.D. No. 5, Cumberland, Md. 

McGuinn, John W.. Jr., "54 

1901 E. Lexington Ave., High Point, N. C. 

McGuire. John Joseph, '52 415 Washington St.. Miles City. Mont, 

Mclver, Douglas, '51 406 W. First" St.. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

McKee, Janet Faye, '52 220 Sappington St., Kirkwood, Mo, 

McKeever, Earle Alexander, '52 610 Somerset St., Johnstown, Pa. 

McKelvey, Nancy Eleanor, '54 122 Walter St.. Derry, Pa. 

McKelvey, Priscilla Kay, '53 405 Perry Ave., Greensbury, Pa. 

McKelvie, Mary Duke, '54 616 East King St., Kings Mt., N. C. 

McKelvie, Milton James, '51 Box 861, Gastonia, N. C. 

McKenzie, Claude F.. "52 147 Cline St., Athens, Tenn. 

McKerley. Rita Adele, "52 1411 Miller St.. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

McKinney. Jane Fulton, "53. .901 Carolina Ave., Winston-Salem, N, C. 

McLaulin. Johnnie C, Jr., '51 1240 Myrtle Ave.. Danville, Va. 

McLawhorn, Madge Gay, '51 Winterville, N. C. 

McLean, Leslie M., '52 3614 Dallas .St., Dallas. Texas 

McLean. Robert Davidson, '52 4413 Virginia Ave., Tampa, Fla. 

McLellan, G. Edward, "54 41 Derrick Ave., Uniontown, Pa. 

McLemore. Ralph Stuart, '52 3511 Log Cabin Drive, Macon, Ga, 

McLennan, Louis Watson, '51 2319 Dellwood Drive, .Atlanta, Ga. 

McLeod, Robert F., '51 265 N. Ridge St., Southern Pines, N. C. 

McLoney. Thorne Clay, '53 Route No. 4, Cynthiana, Ky. 

McMahon. James G., Jr., '51 

512 Lore Ave., Gordon Hts.. Wilmington, Del. 

McMaster. Fit/.-John C, '51 Winnsboro, S. C. 

McMaslers, Ellen, '53 1621 Brightwaters Blvd., St. Petersburg, Fla. 

McMillan, Mark. '52 Larchmont Acres .Apts,, Larchmont, N. Y. 

McMillan, Robert Carl, '54 R.F.D. No. 2, Troy, Tenn. 

McMullan, Anne Skinner, '51 100 S. Granville .St., Edenton. N, C. 

McMullan, Mary F., '51 701 W. Farriss Ave., High Point, N. C. 

McMullan. Philip Sidney, Jr., '52 Identon, N. C. 

McMullen. Sue Carroll, "52 17585 Muirland Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

McNair. Barry '52 Box 5, Lakeland, Ga. 

McNair. Conrad Buchanan, '52 3472 Vineville Ave., Macon, Ga. 

McNamara, 1 homas Neal, '52 Naval Hospital. Bethesda. Md. 

McNamcc, Julia Patricia. "52. 354 Oglethorpe Road, Jacksonville. Fla. 
McNurlen, Bonnie C ompton (Mrs.) Sp 

645 Sixth St., West Des Moines, la. 

McRac. Martha Kate. '53 900 Felder .Ave.. Montgomery. Ala. 

McRae. William Davis, '52 120 N. .Stetson Ave.. DeLand. Florida 

McKoy. William D., Jr., '54 703 Rudolph St.. Goldsboro, N. C. 

Mel anincv. Daniel J., '54 101 Merion Ave.. W. Conshohocken, Pa, 

Mead, Dayton Richard, Jr., '52. .2755 N. Bayrd .St.. Miami Beach. Fla. 
Meadows, Edward Allen, '54 106 High St., Oxford, N. C, 


Meeartney, Bruce Wells, '53 219 South Clay St., Hinsdale. 111. 

Meek. Charles Robert, '54 19 Cotswold Way. Scarsdale, N, Y. 

Mellin, William Davis, '.vl 141 Cherry St., Gardner. Mass. 

Melton, Nichols J.. 'Si 209 Cherry Grove. Durham, N. C. 

Melville. Noel. '54 911 Edgemont Park. Grosse Pointe Park. Mich. 

Melvin. Betty Lou, Sp Route 1. Charlotte, N. C. 

Mendenhall, Olivia A., "51 519 Daniel St., Orlando. Fla. 

Menken. Kenneth Andrews. '52 306 7th Ave., Asbury Park, N. J. 

Merritt, Glen C, '51 Route 2, Box 100, Greensboro, N. C. 

Merritt, Marjorie Anne, '53 Easley, S. C. 

Merwarth, Charles Richard, '52.. .367 S. Union Ave., Cranford, N. J. 

Melropol, Harry Jack, '53 S. Brooks St., Manning, S. C. 

Metropol, Jimmv Jack, '54 S. Brooks St., Manning. S. C. 

Mever, Richard' Arlen, "54 534 Stratford Place, Chicago, 111. 

Mever, Warren Hduard, '53 149 Oncta Rd., Rochester, N. Y. 

Michael. Doris Hall, "53 7102 Rich Hill Rd., Baltimore, Md. 

Michael, Robert .Arnold, '54 456 N. Street, Springdale. Pa. 

Michael, Robert Frederick, Jr.,..311 E. Hendri.\ St., Greensboro, N. C. 

Michalek. Donald Richard, '52 2 White Ave., Westfield, Mass. 

Mickle, Andrevs, '51 2030 Queen St., Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Middle. Richard Lewis, '53 1345 43 Street, Brooklvn, N. Y. 

Midgette. Robert Bryant, '53 122 Hillcrest Rd., Raleigh, N. C. 

Miles, Jane Cynthia, '52 206 Second Ave., Durham, N. C, 

Milford, Dolores A., '53... .1336 Missouri Ave., N.W., Wash. 1 1. D. C. 

Millard. Robert F., '51 113 Spruce St., Bristol. Tenn. 

Millenson, John Rodney. '54 110 Luteman Rd.. Cumberland, Md. 

Miller. A. Stanlev, '54 29 Clearman Place, Belleville, N. J. 

Miller, David Ed'mond, '52 Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Miller, Guy Frederick, '54 Box 45, Fevra Bush, N. Y. 

Miller. Jack U., '51 920 Algaringo Ave., Coral Gables, Fla. 

Miller. James Sherwood, '53 342 E. Bird St., Hazleton, Pa. 

Miller, Joanne, '54 920 Algaringo Ave., Coral Gables, Fla. 

Miller, John Howard. '54 1821 Selma Ave.. Youngstown, Ohio 

Miller. Josie A.. '54 .2692 Scarborough Rd., Cleveland Hgts., Ohio 

Miller, Martha Jane, "54 903 Aiken Ave., Peoria, 111. 

Miller. Nancy June. '53 920 Algaringo Ave., Coral Gables, Fla. 

Miller. Neal D., '52 Hummelstown, Pa. 

Miller, Paul Joseph, '51 4207 Ivanhoe Ave., Baltimore, Md 

Miller, Richard T., '53 1345 43rd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Miller, Thomas Templin, '53 1015 Flagler Ave., Key West, Fla. 

Milligan, Patricia Anne, '54 3 R. Plaza, Atlantic City, N. J. 

Milling, James R.. '51 316 McLeod St., Florence, S. C. 

Million. Eugene Smith, '54. 1632 Hobart St., N.W., Washington, D. C. 

Millis, Jill Rae. '52 5900 Carlton Lane. Washington, 16, D. C. 

Mills. Carol Reading, '52. .371 N. Oratan Parkway, E. Orange, N. J. 

Milton. Bettye Louise, '52 1506 Satilla Blvd., Waycross, Ga. 

Minick. John E., '52 814 Demerius St., Durham, N. C. 

Minnick, Donald A., '53 737'/i Greenwood .Ave.. Trenton. N. J. 

Mitchell, Billy Pender, '52 187 S. Main St., Fairmont, N. C. 

Mitchell, David C '52 34 Hendric Lane, Grosse Pointe 30, Mich. 

Mitchell. David Lee, '53 22 Penn. Ave., Canton, N. C. 

Mitchell, Donald W., '52 206 Oakridge Ave., Summit, N. J. 

Mitchell, Fay Bond, '54 223 Fenton PI., Charlotte. N. C. 

Mitchell, Fred L., '51 517 James Building, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Mitchell, Mary Jones. '51 La Grange, N C. 

Mitchell, Monroe Sellers, '51 8 Bridge Rd., Oreland, Pa. 

Mitchell, William Edward, Jr., '51 52 2nd St., Lynbrook, N. Y. 

Mittleman. Judith Audrey, '54. .1923 I Lomond St., Shaker Hgts., Ohio 

Mobley, Mariann, '53 806 Courtland Ave., Reidsville, N. C. 

Moeller, Patricia Anne, '54-1711 Queens Rd., West, Charlotte, N. C. 

Moffitt. Babs, "54 463 S. McCadden PI.. Los Angeles, Calif. 

Mogan, Miles E., '53 Highland Drive, Leaksville, N. C. 

Molina, Vedia M. A., '54 Guemes 3950, Buenos Aires, Argentina 

Moll, Mary Lou, Sp 215 Harecock Ave., Norristowne, Pa. 

Montgomery, Douglas Gale, '53 

425 S. Rock Hill St., Webster Groves 19, Mo. 

Montgomery, Shasta N., '51 Northampton St., Washington, D. C. 

Mood, Florence F., '53 Fort George G. Meade, Md. 

Moon. Opal Henry, '53 988 Pelham St., N.W., Atlanta, Ga. 

Moore, Burt H., '51 830 Bryan St., Raleigh, N. C. 

Moore, Carolyn Virginia, '54 702 N. Morgan St., Shelby, N. C. 

Moore, Ellis William. '53 8 Stonehedge Rd.. Andover. Mass. 

Moore, Ted Lewis, '54 1616 E. Berry St., Gastonia, N. C. 

Moore, William T., '51 619 Vickers Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Morey, Prudence. '52 90 N. Hancock St., Lexington, Mass. 

Morgan, Everette L.. '51 710 N. Salisbury Ave.. Spencer. N. C. 

Morgan, Robert Whittelsey, '53 404 Church St., Farmville, N. C. 

Morrell. Monna Lea. '51 240 Morgan St.. Roxboro. N. C. 

Morris, Pattie Blount, '53 72 Front St., Hertford, N. C. 

Morris, Thomas W., '51 406 Oakwood Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Morrison, Norton Hatchkess, '53 Parker Ave., Madison, Conn. 

Morse, Carolyn Berson. "51 625 Parrish Rd.. Swarthmore. Pa. 

Morse. Theodore F.. '53 7844 Montgomery Ave., Elkins Park, Pa. 

Morton, Gerald K., '52 1207 Ivy St., Durham, N. C. 

Morton, Jack, '54 Maple Ave., Albemarle, N. C. 

Moseley, Katherine Templeton, '51 Raintree St., Kinston, N. C. 

Moseley, Robert G.. '53.... 129 Mountain View Ave., Bluefield, W. Va. 

Moser, Daniel B., '51 501 Lee St., Gastonia, N. C. 

Moser. M. Beverly, '52 3404 Copley Rd., Baltimore 15. Md. 

Moser. Rebecca Boone '51 501 Spurrier Apts., Gastonia N. C. 

Mosetellar. Henry C. Jr. '52 59 Houston St., Mobile, Ala. 

Moss. Elsie CJcrtrude Sp Emporia. Va. 

Mote. William luigene. "52 3395 Stewart Ave.. Hopeville. Ga. 

Mothon, Theodore E.. '54 312 Hillcrest Circle, Lexington, N. C. 

Mougey, Paul H.. '51 5903 Connecticut Ave.. C hcvy C hasc. Md. 

Moulton. Susanne Lynas, '51 Box 193. Hillsboro, N. C. 

Mounie, John Robert, '51 506 Williams St., Portsmouth, Va. 

Mountford. Jeanne L., '52 710 Quinton Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

Moyer. Jean A., '5 I Drs, Quarters No, 5A, Ricevillc Rd., Oteen, N. C . 

Mozingo. William Gerald, '53 La Cirange, N. C. 

Mueller. John G.. '52 1403 S. Mission Rd.. Okmulgee. Okla. 

Mucser. Robt. R.. '54 Ivy Hill Rd. Lawrence Farms. Ml. Kisco. N. Y. 
Mullen Eugene Cooper. '54 105 Harding Ave.. Kingston. N. Y. 

Mullinax. Perry Franklin, '51 116 Matoaka Road. Richmond. Va. 

Mullinix. H. E.. '51 Box 7S2, .Annapolis, Md. 

Mund, Margaret E., '51 5000 — 38th .St., N.W., Wash., D. C. 

Mundy, Elbert J., Jr., '51 1295 Edgewood Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Munies, Richard Earl, '52 1490 W. Terrace C ircle, Tcaneck, N. J. 

Murchie, Muriel E., '53 343 Jackman Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. 

Murdoch, Evelyn J. B., '51 State Hospital, Butncr, N. C. 

Murkett, Philip Tillotson, '53 27 Hamilton Ave., Wheeling, W. Va. 

Murph, Daniel S., Jr., "51. .2904 Rittenhouse .St., N.W., Wash., D. C. 

Murphy. Frank C, '52 1829 Browning Ave.. ( harlotte, N. C. 

Murphy, Herbert J., '53 528 Granville Road. Newark. Ohio 

Murphy, Lawrence T., '52 622 Hamilton St., Lancaster. Pa. 

Murphy, Nancy Lou, "54 .531 Laurel St., Wilmette, 111. 

Murphy. Robert 4633 Ridge Rd., Scencerpont, N. Y. 

Murray, Barbara Muriel, '52 47 Heights Road, Ridgewood, N. J. 

Murray, James Phillip, '54 5 Woodgreen Place, Rockville, N. Y. 

Murray, John P., '51 955 Niagara Road, Camden, N. I. 

Murray, Malcolm G., Jr., '52 737 Clover Ave., Ellwood City, Pa. 

Murray, Marilyn Cirrie, '54 222 S. College St.. Newark. Del. 

Murray. Mary Jane. '52 610 S. Rome Ave., I ampa, Fla. 

Muse, Elizabeth C. '54 Church St., Williamston, N. C. 

Myatt, Ruth Arlene, '52 1016 Urban Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Myers, Duane W., '52 125 S. Pickering St., Brookville, Pa. 

Mylrea, Bruce William, "53 923 E, 16th St., Chester, Pa. 

Nabors, James Joseph, '51 Box 472, Winfield, Ala. 

Nagel, Joanne M., '52 8035 Harbor View Terrace, Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Nalley. Maybelle. Sp Route 4. Easiey. S. C. 

Nance. Earl W.. '54 Dixie Trailer Park. Rt. 1. Durham. N. C. 

Nance. Ruth Myers, '51 1825 E. Seventh St.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Nania. Frank. '51 .54 Cottage St.. Middletown. N. Y. 

Naomi. Tom. Jr.. '54 9 E. Pack Square. Asheville, N. C. 

Napoleon. George, '52 Westfield Road, Occonochee, N. C. 

Nash, Carol H., '54 615 S. Bowman Ave., Merion Station. Pa. 

Nash. Charles Wesley. '54 c/o Capt. Lowrance. Jr.. Cocoa. Fla. 

Naugle, David R.. "53 116 E. 56th St.. New York. N. Y. 

Nayor. Edward J.. '53 66 W. 32nd St.. Bavonne. N. J. 

Neal, Charles Bodine, III, "51 582 Columbia Ave., Miilville, N. J. 

Neal, Constance Jane, '54 

Box 502 A. Rt. 2, Sedgewood CI.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Neal, Ralph J.. '52 Route 1. Durham. N. C. 

Neal. William Weaver. Ill, '54 Cresent Dr., Marion. N. C. 

Nease, Mabel Ruth, '54 1100 Queens Rd., Charlotte 7, N. C. 

Needham. Edwin G.. '54 60 N. Main St.. Box 295. Cliffside, N. C. 

Needham, George R., '52 318 Main St., Conneaut. Ohio 

Needham, Nancy Eugenia, '54 318 Main St., Conneaut, Ohio 

Neely. John Starr, "54 504 S. St., Gastonia, N. C. 

Neely, Robert P., '54 98 Murray Ave., Port Washington, N. Y. 

Nehrig, Harry Meade, '54 110'/2 Mellon Ave., Patton, Penn. 

Nelson. Courtney Byrd, '54 3726 S. Troost St.. Tulsa. Okla. 

Nelson. Forrest Eugene. '53 2432 Westfield Rd.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Nelson, Mollie Eda, "54 .1971 Cambridge Boulevard, Columbus, Ohio 

Nelson, Richard Copeland, '52 Route 23. Lynchburg, Va. 

Nelson, Ronald P., '52 57 Greenacre Ave.. Longmeadow. Mass. 

Nesbitt. Charles Lovette, '52 Pleasant Garden. N. C. 

Nessen, N. John, Jr., '54 2 Shclburne Rd., Springfield, Del., Co. Pa. 

Nesslinger, Ralph, "52. .960 Fingerboard Rd.. .Staten Island 4. N. Y. 

Neuhaus. Francis C, '54 3010 Wallace C ircle, Huntington. W. Va. 

Neumeister. Leslie L.. "53 400 N. Race St.. Glasgow. Ky 

Newman, Bruno R., '53 230 E. 124th .St., New York, N. Y. 

Newman. Edmund H.. "51 58 Ridgewood Ave.. Irvington. N. J. 

Newman, Jeannine. "51 2143 Brairwood Ave.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Newton. Walter C, "51 1206 Vickers Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Nial, George Anderson, '53. .1621 N. E. 4th Place. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 

Nial, Thomas Louis, "52 1621 N. E. 4th Place, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 

Nichols. Frank A., '52 97 Lockwood Ave.. Woodbridge. N. J. 

Nichols. Helen. "53 517 Broadway. Long Branch. N. J. 

Nichols. John L.. '52 348 Girard Ave.. Aurora. N. Y. 

Nichols. Nan. "53 16210 Oakhill Rd.. E. Cleveland. Ohio 

Nicholson, James Lloyd, Jr.. "51 ...1223 ( antebury Rd.. Raleigh. N. C. 

Nicholson. William E., '51 1090 W. 4tb St.. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Nidermaier, Joe M., '52 113 E. Sever St., Kingsport, Tenn. 

Niehaus. M. Stanley, '53 1410 First St., Neptune Beach, Fla. 

Nixon, Edward C. '52 15806 E. Whittier Blvd.. Whittier, Calif. 

Noble. Barbara Ann, '52 1432 Hillside Rd., Wynnewood, Pa. 


Noel. William Lee. '."52.. 1 24 Broadway. Apt. No. I. Birmingham. Ala. 

Noell. Algernon S.. '5\ 2116 Knglcwood Ave. Durham. N. C. 

Nolen. Ann Turner. '54 2208 lOth .St.. N. W.. Roanoke. Va. 

Nordham. Robert. '53 -S. Nordham St.. Walduick. N. J. 

Nordwall. Sigrid .Ann. "52 36 Mayhew .Xve.. Lanchmont. N. Y. 

Norman. Matthew White. '53 25 H. Main .St.. Plymouth. N. C. 

Norris. Ann Rolims. '54 507 Harvey St.. Raleigh. N. C. 

Norris. Gene A.. '53 RFO 4. Conway. S. C. 

Northam. Richa-'d A.. '51 

3 Parkway. Villa Monterey. Wilmington. Del. 

Northington. Nancy Cark. '54 2148 Malvern Rd.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Northrop. Richard Armstrong. '54 Washington St.. Hermon. N. Y. 

Northrop. Sam. Jr.. '53 803 W. 5th St.. Greenville. N. C. 

Norton. Dudley Marshall, '52 76 Lincklaen St.. Cazenovia, N. Y. 

Norton. Malcolm Dudley, '52 54 Sullivan St.. Cazenovia. N. Y. 

Norwood. Olin W.. '52 Box 29. Jasper. Fla. 

Novak. Charles Frank. '54 1420 Lathrop Ave.. River Forest. 111. 

Novick. Marshall Irwin. '51 Academy Lane. Winchester, Va. 

Nowell. Jean Marshall. '53 187 Buford PI., Macon, Ga. 

Nunn. Roland C. '52 1090 N. E. 8th St.. Miami 38. Fla. 

Nylen. David W.. '53 105 N. Lake Drive. Clearwater. Fla. 

Oakley, Thomas Allison. '54 230 S. 24th Street. Quincy. 111. 

Obarrio, Grabriel R. de. '52 

Federico Boyd Ave.. 1. Panama. Rep. of Panama 

O'Barrio. Rodolfo de, '51 Box 2007, Balhoa, Canal Zone 

O'Brien. Jay. '53 387 Prospect St.. Northampton. Mass 

O'Brien. Kenan. '54 Box No. 267. Edinboro. Pa. 

O'Brien. Nancy Helen, '51 543 Main St.. Hamlet. N. C. 

Ocker. John McCellan. '51 -"1215 19th St.. N.. Arlington. Va. 

O'Donnell. Jon Park. '53 900 Potomac Ave.. Alexandria. Va. 

O'Donovan. Denis Leo. '52 320 S. 9th St.. S. Miami. Fla. 

Oehlbcck. Avis Ann. '54 227 Riverside Dr.. Morganton. N. C. 

O'Gara. Patricia Marie, '54 7 Habersham Way, N. W.. Atlanta. Ga. 

Ogle. Carol Ann. '53. ...4423 Greenwich Pkwy.. N.W.. Wash. 7. D. C. 
Oglukian. Raymond L.. '51 Carmel Rd.. Rt. No. 1. Charlotte. N. C. 
Olds, Marjorie Louise. '51. 16 10 Robinson Rd., Grand Rapids, Mich. 
O'Leary. James L., '51. .430 Livingston Ave.. New Brunswick. N. J. 

Olin, Alette Louise, '54 63 Charlotte Place, Hartsdale, N, Y. 

Olive. Patsy Branch, '51 Cole Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Oliver. Bernard Roos, '52 510 Spruce St.. Durham. N. C. 

Oliver, Joan Howard, '52 62 Pine Plain Road, Wellesley, Mass. 

Oliver. Mayton M., '52 327 Maple Ave.. Reidsville. N. C. 

Olivera, Hugh Valentin, '52 C No. 466, Vedado, Havana, Cuba 

Olson, Mary Margaret, '53 lOth Street, Haines City, Fla. 

O'Mansky. Boris Louis. '54 401 Hamilton St.. Lcaksville. N. C. 

O'Mansky. Samuel Isaac, '52 Hamilton St., Leaksville. N. C. 

Ondcrdonk. John C. '51 Burkcsville. Va. 

O'Neil. Nancy C. '54 Twin Castle Apts. Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Ontrich. Beryle Leslie. '5 I. 1734 Taylor St.. N. W.. Washington, D. C. 
Ormand. William Leon. '52. .206 North 13th .St.. Bessemer City. N. C. 

Orr. Harry Allen, '51 10 Augusta Court, Greenville, S. C. 

Orr, Kenneth Bradley, '54 820 Berkeley Ave.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Orzano. Randel M.. '51 1 Orzano Place. Baldwin. N. Y. 

Osborn, Robert Emerson, '51 298 Gregory Ave.. W. Orange. N. J. 

Osborne. Frances Ann, '54 Box 267, Hayti, Missouri 

Osborn. Heber B.. Jr.. '54 3305 Nichols Ave., S.E.. Wash.. D. C. 

Osborne. William N., '52 P. O. Box 267, Hayti, Missouri 

Osorio. Hector M.. '54... Box 633, Alls Aguilera, Caguas. Puerto Rico 

Ost. John William, '53 66 Beverly Rd., Oradell. N. J. 

0'.Stecn, Arthur M., '52 509 Hyde Park Ave., Durham N, C, 

Oster, Howard Stanton, Jr., '51 Ashland. W. Va. 

Otley, Mary Ella, '54 23 Windsor PI., Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Otis. George L., '51 238 Camden Rd.. N. E., Atlanta, Ga. 

Overdorff. James Virgil, '51 173 Barron Ave.. Johnstown. Pa. 

Owens, Janice Clibourne, '52 4834 S. 28th .St.. Arlington, Va. 

Oyler, Helen Elizabeth, Sp 105 Higbee St.. Durham, N. C. 

Ozment, Jere, '52 Ill Oak St., Dyersburg, Tenn. 

Pachuta, Sylvia Ann, '54 149 S. Oak St., Mt. Carmel. Pa. 

Paddock. Nancy Ellen, '51 6154 Westminster PI., St. Louis. Mo. 

Padgett. Robert L., "53 240 Montlieu Ave., High Point. N. C. 

Paet/ell. Doris Marie. '51 Ml. Pleasant Road. Milford. N. J. 

Paff, Thomas Dixon, '53 Alden Park Manor, Philadelphia 44, Pa. 

Page. Nina Elizabeth, '54 Box 55, Yanceyville, N. C. 

Pagter, Amos T., '51 3719 Fidton St., Washington, D. C. 

Pagter, Ralph G 3719 Fulton St.. Washington, D. C. 

Painter. Billy E., '53 Box 338. Mt. Holly. N, C. 

Palatine. Richard Louis, '54 105 Aberncthy Dr., Trenton. N. J. 

Palmer. Ainslie. '51 221 W, Summer Ave., Spokane. Wash. 

Palmer. Kenneth, "51 Crystal Hill. Va. 

Palmore, Erdman B., '52. .426 Carolina Circle, Winston-Salem, N. ( . 
Pantelakos, Constantine G., '54 

425 Sunset Ave.. Rocky Mount, N. ( . 

Pappas, Nancy Lee, '53 106 George St., Fredericksburg, Va. 

Parham, Patricia B., '53 3940 Cote des Neiges. Montreal, Canada 

Paris, E. Ralph. Jr., '54 3764 luxedo Road, Atlanta, Ga. 

Parish. James D., '52 4523 Jersey Ridge Road. Davenport, Iowa 

Park, Eileen Ora, '51 8 West .St., Johnstown, Pa. 

Parker, David P., '53 704 Buchanan Blvd., Durham, N. C. 

Parker, Happy, '52 1(1 Ferndale Road. Madison. N. J. 

Parker. Leiia Celeste, '54 130 Edwin PI.. Asheville, N. C. 

Parker Marcia Ann, '54 4510 S. 39th .St.. Arlington. Va. 

Parker, Paul C. '54 333 Morris Ave., Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

Parker. Suzanne. '53 1848 Coronado Ave., Youngstown. Ohio 

Parks, Russell Austin, '52 81 Jefferson Ave., Cresskill, N. J. 

Parr, Bobby Lee, 406 Beckner St.. Lexington, N. C. 

Parrish. Billy H., '53 520 E. 5th St.. Siler C ity. N. C. 

Parrish. Diuguid Beirne, '52. 1636 Crestmont Dr.. Huntington. W. Va. 

Parrish. Edwin C. '53 Route 5, Box 236 Ryan St.. Durham. N. C, 

Parrish, Fred K., '53 1208 Holloway St.. Durham. N. C. 

Partain, Eugene Gartly. '50 829 W. Kingshighwav. Paragould. Ark, 

Paschal, Jerry Drew, '54 820 Circle Dr. .High Pomt. N. C, 

Pate. Robert Bruce, '51 Route No. 1. La Grange. N. C. 

Patrick, John E.. '52 436 S. Fayetteville St.. Asheboro. N. C, 

Patrick, Roman Lee, Jr.. '54 Engelehard. N. C, 

Patsch, Arthur Vernon, Jr., '54.. .300 E, Center St.. Lexington. N. C, 

Patterson, James Thomas, '53 1616 Aurelius St., Swissvale, Pa. 

Patterson, Robert F.. 52 Roseboro. N. C, 

Patterson. Sam Polk, '51 1916 Kendale St.. Memphis. Tenn. 

Patlon, Charles T., '53 311 W. Union St.. Morganton. N. C, 

Patton, Mildred Jones, '51 922 Monmouth Ave.. Durham. N. C, 

Patty. Dean W.. '53 1412 Linville St.. Kingsport. Tenn. 

Patty. William H., '54 511 E. Davis St.. Burlington. N. C. 

Paul. Albert B.. '52 8917 W. Chester Pike. Upper Darbv. Pa. 

Paulsen. C. Richard, '51 4481 N, Murray Ave.. Milwaukee,' Wis. 

Pavlicek, Phillip Cecil, '53. 1157 First St., North, St. Petersburg. Fla. 

Pavloff, George. '52E 1903 West St.. Munhall, Pa. 

Peacock. James Daniel, '52 5003 Blvthewood St.. Baltimore. Md. 

Peake. Frank E.. Jr., '52E 2701 Lee Boulevard. Arlington. Va. 

Peale, Georgia Dick, '54 40 Chestnut St.. Garden City. N. Y. 

Pearce. Arthur J.. '52 Route 8. Box 410. Greensboro, N. C. 

Pearce. Robert McAfee, '51 Magnolia Ave.. Shelbyville. Ky. 

Pearce. Sarah Margaret. "54 611 Percy St.. Greensboro. N. C, 

Pearson, Alden Bryan, Jr., '52 6 Maiden Lane. Raleigh. N. C, 

Pearson, Eugene D., '5 IE 88 Seaman Ave.. New York. N. Y. 

Peck. Kenneth Owen, '53 421 S.W. 10 Street, Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 

Peele, Warren D.. '51 Fountain. N. C. 

Peeler, Nancy Whitener, '52 327 Mocksville Ave., Salisbury, N. C. 

Penter. Robert Allan. '52 118 Winnona Dr., Decatur, Ga. 

Pentz, Joy. '51 126 E. Washington Ave.. DuBois, Pa, 

Pepper, George, '52 2420 Bronz Park East. Bronx 67. New York 

Pepper. Patricia. '52 Qtrs. 1 MCRD. Parris Island. S. C. 

Perkins. Donna Jean, '51 785 Roslyn Road. Winston-Salcm. N. C. 

Perkins, Henry Thomas, Jr., '54. .2645 University Dr.. Durham. N. C, 

Perkins, Robert E.. '54 785 Roslvn Road. 'Winston-.Salem. N. C. 

Perkins. Susan Havard. '54 825 S. Central St.. Clayton 5, Mo, 

Perkinson. Seth J.. '51 6 Lynmar Ave. Asheville. N. C. 

Perks, Lorna Lou, '52 1801 National Ave.. Rockford, 111. 

Perlov. Alexander, '54 2225 "N" St., N.W.. Washington. D. C. 

Perlov. Sande Keever, '54 2222 'N" St., N. W.. Washington. D. C, 

Perry, Iris Anne, '54 1120 Buchanan Blvd., Durham. N. C, 

Perry. Pauline S., '53... 1728 Ocean Dunes Terr., Daytona Beach. Fla. 
Perry. Thomas E., '54... 1 728 Ocean Dunes Terr., Daytona Beach, Fla. 

Perry, Thomas Ronald. '51 15 N. White St., Shenandoah. Pa. 

Person, Gilbert H.. '52 Lambert. Miss, 

Peter, Patsy Virginia, '54 1625 Ridccwood .St.. Orlando. Fla. 

Peters. Ferguson Edgar. '53 1330 W. 29th St.. Miami Beach. Fla. 

Peters, Thomas. '54 401 Ridgc\iew Drive. Dravosburg, Pa. 

Petersen, Emily Jane, '52 20 Courtland PI.. Houston. Texas 

Peterson. David M.. '53E.... 58-08 79 St. Elmhurst. Long Island, N. Y. 
Peterson. Elizabeth Anne. '54. .North Broad St., Penns Grove. N. J. 

Peterson. Robert T., "51 Rutherford, Tenn. 

Petrakos. George Steve, '53 24 Croft St., Greenville, S. C. 

Petruchik. Peter. '52E 23 Nestor St., Franklin. N. J. 

Pettit. Marjorie Ann, '52 St. Elizabeths Hospital. Wash. 20. D. C, 

Pfeffer. Roger H.. '53.. . I 14-46 211 St.. St. Albans. Long Island. N. Y. 

Phillips, Carroll Preston, '52 504 Longview St.. Memphis. Tenn, 

Phillips, Elizabeth Lee, '53. ...1412 W. Markham Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Phillips. Joe R.. '51 2426 Glen Ave. Winston-.Salem. N. C. 

Phillips. Richard L., '53 508 N. Lansdowns Ave.. Drc\clhill. Pa. 

Pich^rd. Annie Sue. Sp 504 Gattis .St.. Durham. N. C, 

Pickens. Mary Susan. '52 2134 Cow per Dr.. Raleigh. N. C, 

Piephoff, Zachary Taylor, '52 714 Elwell .St.. Greensboro. N. C, 

Pierce, Cieorge W., '54 1840 Sycamore St.. Bethlehem. Pa. 

Pierce. Rose Marie, '54 1314 York Road. Gastonia. N. C. 

Pierry, Robert Francis, '53E 285 James St.. Teaneck. N. J. 

Pierson. Kirvan Henry. '54E ...6306 Pinehurst Road. Baltimore, Md. 
Pigiowski. Alphonse A. Law... .690 Terrace Boule\ard. Dcpcw. N. Y. 

Pike, Mildred Ann, '54 Stale llospiial. Raleigh, N. C, 

Phinnix. Joan Henry. '52 Forest Hills. Ciastonia, N. C. 

I'ippel. Richard Wright. '52 322 Hamilton Road. Glassboro, N. J. 

Pischel. Richard Anton, '52 3250 Perry Ave., N. N'., 67. N. Y, 

Pitman, John Mathews, '52 503 S. England St., Williamsburg, Va, 

Pitro, Charles Olin, '54 ...Marine Barracks, N.O.B. Gtmo. Bay, Cuba 

Pitt, William Howard, '54 Dobb St„ Hertford, N. C. 

Pitts, C harles O., '54 234 Forest Ave., Norfolk. Va. 

Plater, Joseph Rue, '54. ...4914 N. Cumberland Blvd., Milwaukee, Wis, 


Platte. Dorothy Ann, '53 118 Gates Ave., Montclair, N. J. 

Platte. Wende Jane. '5\ 118 Gates Ave. Montclair, N. J. 

Plimpton, Mollis W., "52 5401 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach. Fla. 

Plumh. Anne Elizabeth, '52 301 H. 59th St.. Savannah. Ga. 

Pliimmer. Beatrice C, 51....2879 Normandy Dr.. N.W., Atlanta. Ga. 

Podolle. Richard H.. '53 129.S Clinton Ave.. Irvington, N. J. 

Poe, Fduar Allan, '54 831 Branson St., Favetteville, N. C. 

Pollock. James Harold, "52 .2955 Minerva Lake Rd,. Wcsterville, Ohio 

Pomciov, Charles Edward. '52 2103 Woodford PI., Louisville, Ky. 

Poole, Evelvn Connelly, '52 Bo,\ 97, Bailey, N. C. 

Poole. E. Bruce, "51 Box 500, Jameshiirg, N. J. 

Poore. William E., '54.. ..Valley Forge Golf C liib. King of Prussia. Pa. 

Pope, Calvin A.. '54 1720 Chapel Hill Road. Durham. N. C. 

Pope. Thomas Arnold, '54 Bo.x 344, Enfield, N. C. 

Popp. Elaine. '53 328 E. Snyder Ave., I.ansford, Pa. 

Poppenberg. John R.. '54 2653 E. 27th St.. New 'i ork. N. V. 

Poss. Henry M., "52 25 Belvoir Ave., Chattanooga. Tenn. 

Poston, Howard M., '51 306 Academy St.. Kingstree, S. C. 

I'otamkin. Dana Lisbeth. '53 549 N.E. 59th St., Miami, Fla. 

Pott. William Howard. '54 40 Woodcrest Ave.. Stratford. Conn. 

Potter. Louis K.. ■53E 370 Oak St.. Patchogue. N. Y. 

Potter, William Stanley, '54 120 Church St., Henderson, N. C. 

Powell. Albert Henry. Jr.. '54. ...1632 University Drive. Durham, N. C. 

Powell. Ernest C. '53 403'/2 N. Gregson St.. Durham. N. C. 

Powell. Grace Marie, '52 29 Ellis St.. Augusta, Ga. 

Powell. William C, Jr„ '53 1506 Silver St.. Jacksonville, Fla. 

Power. Carrel Ann, '54 1425 Cadiz. Coral Gables. Fla. 

Powers. No\es T., '51 505 Washington St.. Cumberland. Md. 

Praeeer. Elinor, '51 3232 34th St.. N.W., Washington 8, D. C. 

Prairie. Robert L.. '51 2005 Yearby Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Premo. Don A.. '51E 109 E. Club Blvd.. Durham, N. C. 

Prestwich. Jane, '51 224 W. Hyde Park St.. Sarasota. Fla. 

Prevatt. Sara Carolyn, Sp 2715 Park Ave.. Wilmington. N. C. 

Price, Ann Ximena, "52 7 N. Main St., Lambertville. N. J. 

Price. Burham Thomas, '54 423 Elmwood Ave., Lynchburg, Va, 

Price, Charles R.. "51 Bo.x 565, Summerville, S. C. 

Price, James Sterling, '54 530 Almago Ave., Coral Gables, Fla. 

Price. Parham T., "54 423 Elmore Ave., Lynchburg, Va. 

Price. Richard Foard, "54 Phoenix, Md. 

Price. Robert M., '52 504 Nottingham Dr., Greensboro, N. C. 

Price, William K., Jr.. '52 2106 Sarah Marks Ave., Charlotte, N. C. 

Pride. Stanley Gene, "54 2429 Sunset Dr., Tampa, Fla. 

Priester. John D., '51 1800 E. River St.. Davenport. Iowa 

Pringle. Joan, "53 127 South D St., Lake Worth, Fla. 

Pritchard. Robert Harrison, '52. ...3636 N. Frederick St.. Arlington, Va. 

Probert. Kenneth Denton, '52 Kingsville. Md. 

Proctor. Dan M.. '52 2919 Guess Road, Durham, N. C. 

Procter. Elizabeth M., '51 209 Hillcrest Road. Raleigh. N. C. 

Procter. Nancy Jane. '54 209 Hillcrest Road. Raleigh, N. C. 

Progler. Thomas Hayes, '54 P.O. 709. Clarksburg. W. Va. 

Propst. Arnold M., "51 Route I, Box 222, Maiden, N. C. 

Pugh, Winifred Jean, '51 2413 Berkley PI., Greensboro, N. C. 

Pullen. Dale D., '51 650 N.E. 68th St.. Miami, Fla. 

Pullen, Irving W., '51 19 Kenyon St., Claremont, N. H. 

Purkall. Maude Ella, Sp 1460 Heath St.. Augusta, Ga. 

Purves. Richard E., '51 521 Fern PI., N.W.. Washington 12, D. C. 

Purviance, Patricia Corrine, '52 332 Crestview Ave., Akron, Ohio 

Puryear, J. Leslie, '54 P.O. Box 26, South Boston, Va. 

Putnam. John Graves, Jr., '51 167 Lancaster Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Pyle. Gordon P.. '51 1005 Bendermere Ave.. Interlaken. N. J. 

Pyle. Jack Lawrence, "54 Box 297, Maitland, Fla. 

Pyle, Robert H.. "51 Lake Dr., Muskegon, Mich. 

Quarck. Urusia Carola, "52.-2 Richards Road, Port Washington, N. Y. 

Quaterman. Ann. "53 P.O. Box 4726. Jacksonville, Fla. 

Query. Erwin Levette. "51 1127 E. Moorhead St.. Charlotte, N. C. 

Quillan. Harriet C, '51 2517 Granada Blvd.. Coral Gables, Fla. 

Raabe. LaWanda Marcella. Sp 243 Lindco Ave., Southgate, Ky. 

Rabin. C. Ronald, '54 182-60 Radnor Road. Jamaica, N. Y. 

Rabv. Claude. L., '54 1521 16' 2 Ave.. Hickory. N. C. 

Radner. Sanford R.. '52 Idle Hour Park. Monroe. N. Y. 

Rae. Ruth Pauline, '53 Ill Lee Road. Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Raiford. William P.. Jr., '53.200 S. Chapman St.. Greensboro. N. C. 

Raimondo. Gregory F., '54 4 Court St.. Bellmore. N. Y. 

Rains. Maxine Dale, "54 305 S.E. 3rd Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 

Ramboo, James Warren, '53 305 Wilson St., Greenwood, S. C. 

Ramsaur. Edmund G., Jr., '51. .302 South Poplar St., Lincolnton, N. C. 

Ramsey. Clyde H.. "53 309 Wadsworth St., Lynchburg, Va. 

Randall. Robert Earl. "54 

Wardman Ct. Apts.. 554 Westminster Ave.. Elizabeth. N. J. 

Randle. Lou E., "54 3541 North Meridian St.. Indianapolis. Ind. 

Randolph. Elizabeth .■\nn, "52. 1707 Mount Vernon Ave., Toledo, Ohio 

Randolph Hillda .-Xnthonv, '54 .1311 Donald .St., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Raney. Pat. "53 .2095 Wat Blvd.. Cleveland. Ohio 

Rankin. Frank L., Jr., '52 427 South Main St.. Mount Holly, N. C. 

Rasberry. Robert- P., '52 907 Highland Ave.. Kinston, N. C. 

Ratchford, George Rufus, '53 524 W. Third Ave., Gastonia, N. C. 

Rathburn, Donald Allison, '53. ...3015 Hawthorne Road, Tampa, Fla. 

Ratliff. Dale. '53 Greenbriar Dr.. Hinton, W. Va. 

Rauh. l-dwin S.. '53 3609 Labyrinth Rd.. Baltimore, Md. 

Ravenel. Katharine P., '54.. 106 Fisher Park Circle. Greensboro. N. C. 

Ray. Herbert Howard, "51 Box 1251. Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Ray. Joe Bryan, '54 308 East Woodland Dr,, Dothan, Ala. 

Raywid, Alan. '52 4535 Windom Place, N.W.. Washington. D. C. 

Read. Robert Mendel, '52 St. Stephens, S. C. 

Read, W. M.. '51 667 Oak Ave.. Maywood, N. J. 

Reams. Charles E., '52 4351 Indian Road, Toledo, Ohio 

Reams. Mary Glen, '53 4351 Indian Road, Toledo, Ohio 

Reap, C harles A.. '52 729 E. Main St., Albermarle, N. C. 

Reardin. (harles Richard. Jr„ '51. ...350 Gilbert St., Ridgewood. N. J. 
Retlgrave. C atherine J.. '54 

Baige Apt. No. 35, 525 McAfee St.. N.W., Atlanta. Ga. 
Redlock. C harles Kimball, "54.. ..216 North Race St., Statcsvillc. N. C. 

Redmond, James S.. "53 29 Lake Shore Dr.. Asheville. N. C. 

ReJwine, James D.. "54 6 Williams St.. Lexington. N. C. 

Recce. Benny R., "53 Route I. Arden, N. C. 

Reed. Barbara Ann, '54 34 Rockford Rd.. Wilmington. Del. 

Reed. John A.. "54 1720 Conn. Ave., N.W., Washington, D. C. 

Reed. Marshall Foster, "53... 9 Lakeview Ave., S., Brightwalers, N. Y. 

Reed. Mynor G., '52 Apt. Aero 318. Barranguilla. C olombia. S. A. 

Reep, Bryan R., '51 9 North Bloodworth St., Raleigh, N. C. 

Reese, Eva (Mrs.), Sp 901 E. Trinity Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Reese, Sarah Anne, '54 901 E. Trinity Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Reeves, Ernest G., '51 

1807 N. Chamberlain Ave., Chattanooga. Tenn. 

Reeves, Jerry H., "51 106 W. Tallulah Dr.. Greenville. S. C. 

Reeves, Thomas Charles, "5 I .12 California Ave.. Charleston. W. Va. 

Regester. Robert Thomas, '51 401 Gittings Ave., Baltimore, Md, 

Reid, Celia M.. '52 42 Carrera. St. Augustine. Fla. 

Reid, Jean Allan, '51 911 Somerset Dr.. Charleston, W. Va, 

Reid, Wiley G., '53 3934 Dover Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Reilly, Richard C. '53 15920 Lauderdale Dr.. Birmingham, Mich. 

Reimer, Jane Barbara, '53 234 W. New York Ave., De Land, Fla. 

Reinhart. Henry P., '51 1007 W. Trinity Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Reinhart, Janet, "52 26 Crescent Road, I.archmont, N. Y. 

Reinsch. Lite Agnes. '52 97 Berliner St., Berlin-Zehlendorf, Ger. 

Renfrew, Leslie Horace, '51 Lucama, N, C. 

Renn. Lydia S. (Mrs.), Sp 809 Demerius St., Durham. N. C. 

Renuart. A. W.. '52 500 N.E. 57 St., Miami, Fla. 

Resseguie. Lewis D., '54 77-12-35th Ave.. Jackson Heights. N. Y. 

Ressler, Duane W., '5L...BeverIy Apts., 107 Watts St., Durham. N. C. 

Revels, Norma Jeanne ,'54 Valencia Rd.. Cocoa, Fla. 

Reyle. Bruce William, '52 21 Ramapo Terrace, Rair Lawn. N. J. 

Reynolds, Joseph (harles, '52 740 Sand Hill Rd., Asheville, N. C. 

Reynolds. Raymond. '51 State St.. Penns Grove, N. J. 

Reznick. Richard Andrew, '53 58 Calhoun, Torrington, Conn. 

Rezzonico, Louise Kay, '52 1183 Bridge Rd.. Charleston. W. Va. 

Rhodes, Algernon U., '51 2818 Wheat St.. Columbia, S. C. 

Rice, Charles A., Ill, '53 233 Bedford Rd.. Ridgewood, N. J. 

Rice, Charles Larry, '54 2315 Chapel Hill Rd., Durham. N. C. 

Rice. William E.. "51 Box 161. Duncan, Arizona 

Rice. William Henry, '51 1042 Crescent St., Macon, Ga. 

Richards. Donald B.. "51 2351 Briner Ave., Akron. Ohio 

Richards. Kathryn Joan. "52 Latches Lane Apts., Marion. Pa. 

Richardson. Donald John, '54 115 Wilshire Rd., Syracuse, N. Y, 

Richardson, Henry C "54 

220 Greenwood Dr., West Palm Beach, Fla. 

Richardson. Margaret C, "52 Rt. No. 6, Durham. N. C. 

Richardson, Richard B., '53. .300 West Markham Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Rx-hardson. Roy G., "52 604 Chestnut St.. Columbia. Pa. 

Richmond. James Bethel, '53 Box 336, King St., Hillsboro, N. C, 

Richter, Carl Hugo, '51 716 Seller St. Savannah Ga. 

Rickard. Robert S., "51 544 North Maple Ave.. East Orange. N. J. 

Ricker. Hunt N., '53 2521 Watrous Ave., Tampa, Fla. 

Rickey, Robert M., '53 202 Watts St., Durham, N. C. 

Ridener. Vivien Anne, '52 345 South 3rd St., Williamsburg, Ky. 

Ridout. Robert C, '51 132 Iden Ave.. Pelham, N. Y. 

Riegle. Shirley. '53 1214 Rutger Place, Daytona Beach. Fia. 

Riggs. Mary Alice. "53 1850 Overton Park. Memphis. Tenn. 

Rigsbee. Ann Monroe. '54 207 Northwood Circle, Durham, N. C . 

Riker, Rodnev Moore, Jr., '53. .27 Seitz Ave.. Rockville C entre. N. Y. 

Rinaldi. Roger E., "53 23-75 St., North Bergen, N. J. 

Ring, Clay Vance, '52 Kernersville, N. C. 

Ripper, Raymind Joseph, '54 247 Wallhery Ave., Ridgewood, N. J. 

Riquezes, Jose R.. '53 

Ave. Arismendi. El Paraiso, Caracas, Venezuela, S, A. 
Riquezes, Rector Jose, '54 

Ave. Arismend, Qta. San Jose, El Paraiso Caracas, Venezuela. S. A. 

Rist. Monroe D.. "53 4232 Beach Ave.. Erie, Pa. 

Ritch, James E., Jr., '53 1500 Lynway Dr., Charlotte, N. C. 

Ritch. Julia Ann, "54 1427 E. 7th St., Charlotte, N. C. 

Ritchie. L. Robert, '52 201 West 10th Ave., Huntington, W. Va. 

Rivers, 1 homas Milton, '53 201 North Ave., Anderson. S. C. 

Roaman. Martin. "54 

492 Broadwav St., Cedarhurst, Long Island, N. Y. 
Roarick. Marshall E.. '53 .5 Ne'ylon Ct.. Rockville Centre. L. I., N. Y. 
Roberson. Cieorge Don, "54 517 Revilo Blvd., Daytona Beach, Fla. 


Roberts, Buck. '52 No. 13 Beverly Apts., Durham. N. C. 

Roberts. I. Elwood, '53 Mt. Holly, N. C. 

Roberts, Joanne. '52 363 Delaware Rd.. Kenmore 17. N. Y. 

Roberts. John Hdward, '54 Legion St., Durham, N. C. 

Roberts, Patricia C, '53 Winchester House, Scarsdale, N. Y, 

Roberts. -Sue Bervl. '54 138 Brevard Rd.. Asheville. N. C. 

Roberts, William C, Jr., '54.. .339 S. McArthur St., Panama City. Fla. 

Robertson, James .Mian, '53 15 Church St., Framingham, Mass, 

Robinson, Albert D.. "52 180 Carmita Ave.. Rutherford. N. J. 

Robinson. Mary Ann, '53 98 Kimberly Ave.. Asheville. N. C. 

Robinson, Marv Lee, "54 3510 Granada .St., Coral Gables, Fla, 

Robinson, William Gale, '53 Bo.\ 144, Smithfield, Va. 

Rockwood. John Jr.. '53 

3777 Peachtree St., Dunwoody Rd.. .Atlanta. Ga. 

Rodgers. Francis Louise. '54 9800 Conway Rd.. Clayton 24. Mo. 

Rodio. Carmen John. '54 174 Walmer St.. Hammonton. N. J. 

Roe, Donald W.. '53 504 S. Kanawha. Beckley, W. Va. 

Roesch. Sibylla Diane, '51 12 Casino Lane. Bronxville. N. Y. 

Rogers, Nolan H., '53 925 Brook Lane, Baltimore 17, Md. 

Rogers, Robert T., '52 148 Pinecrest Rd.. Durham, N. C. 

Rogers, William H., '52 215 Monmouth Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Rogers. William P., '51 493 Huger Street, Charleston, S. C. 

Romano. Joanna Phyllis, Sp 6720 N. Waterway Dr., Miami, Fla. 

Ronca. Paul C. '52 Pasadena Ave., Niagara Falls, N, Y. 

Rooker, Mary Alice, '52 Warrenton, N. C. 

Rose, Carl P., '51 515 S. Pearl St., Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Rose. Louis L.. '52 201 Hempstead Place. Charlotte. N. C. 

Rose. Patricia Ann. '52 2115 Hanover Ave., Allentown, Pa. 

Roseberry. Philip Leon, '51 1056 Edison St., York, Pa. 

Roseborough. Virginia L., '54 423 Sans Souci, De Land. Fla. 

Rosen. Robert Irwin, '54 1611 St. Paul St,. Rochester, N. Y, 

Rosenhaum, Norman M., '53 926 Brandon Ave.. Norfolk, Va. 

Rosenberg. Deit. '51 25 Delevan Ave.. Binghampton, N. Y. 

Rosenberg. John M., '53 909 South St. E.xt., Gastonia. N. C. 

Rosenberg. Robert H., '51. .77 Greenlawn .'\ve., Newton Center. Mass. 

Rosenblum. Judith Louise, '51 28 East 10th St.. New York 3, N. Y. 

Rosenfeld. Robert L., '54 No. 9 Foroyce Lane. Clayton, Mo. 

Rosenkran?. Donald Ira, '54 625 7th St.. Lakewood. N. J. 

Rosenthal. Janet Ann. '54 6 Manning Ave.. North Plainfield. N. J. 

Ross, Jean Shirley, '51 12 Storer St., Sanford, Maine 

Ross, James V„ '51 Rt. No. 3, Easton, Pa. 

Ross, John J., '51 1544 Talbot Ave.. Jacksonville, Fla. 

Ross, Joseph George, '52 131 Yost Ave., Spring City, Pa. 

Ross. Robert R., '53 1133 S.W. 23rd Ave.. Miami. Fla. 

Rostad. Ole M.. '51 Oslo, Norway 

Roth, Alfred Donald, '54 120 Seminary Ave., Yonkers 4, N. Y. 

Roth. Arnold. '51 1134 South 33rd St.. Birmingham. Ala. 

Roughton. Ralph Emerson, '54 East Church St., Sanderville, Ga. 

Rountree. Wallace Daniel, '52. ...347 Hamilton Ave.. Portsmouth, Va. 

Ronton. Betty. '52 10601 N.F. 6th Ave., Miami, Fla. 

Rovegno, Donald C, '54..T-511 Norton A.F.B.. San Bernardino. Calif. 

Rowe, Alan I... '51 31 N. Main St.. Watersburg. Vermont 

Rowe. Arthur Wilson, '53 190 Highfield Lane. Nutley, N. J. 

Rowell. Edward K., '54 407, Durham, N. C. 

Ruark. Helen L., '52 8010 Piney Branch Road, Silver Spring, Md. 

Rucker. Richard C, '52 415 Carolina Ave., Bristol, Tenn. 

Rucks, Percy O., '51 Wilsons, Va. 

Rudge, William J.. III. '53 

Box 401. Scherman Ave. Park. Leno,\. Mass. 

Ruffin. Jane Byrd. '54 816 Anderson .St., Durham, N. C. 

Rufty, Franklin G., Jr„ '54 Rt, No. 1. Box 177, Kannapolis, N. C. 

Rumbold, Dean Philip, '54 

M.O.g. No. C. U.S.N. Air Station. Willow Grove, Pa, 

Rumer, Ralph Raymond, "53 223 West 8th St.. Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Runyan, Nancy Louise, "52 3617 Jocelyn St.. Washington. D. C. 

Runyan. Thorne Leslie, '52 1048 North Shore Rd.. Norfolk 5, Va. 

Ruos, Nancy Lee, '52 Walnut St., Bridgeville, Delaware 

Rusack, John D., '51 204 Grandview Ave., C atskill, N. Y. 

Rusinow, Denison 1., '52 721 32nd Ave., N.. St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Russell, Elizabeth C, '52 

201 Alexander Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Russell, Kathryn D., Sp 1215 Amherst Place, .St. Louis, Mo. 

Russell, Marie, '54 Box 481, l-airmoni, N. C. 

Russell. Peggy Ann, '52 811 Arbordale Dr.. High Point. N. C. 

Rutherford, John M.. Jr., '52.. 527 Nancy .St., C harlcslon I. W. Va. 

Rutherford. Robert O., '52 ...194 Longview Ave.. While Plains. N. Y. 

Rutter, Donald Harris, '53 4307 Kathland Ave.. Baltimore 7. Md. 

Ryan, Patricia, '53 4621 Drummond Ave.. C hevy (base, Md. 

Rymcr, Jackson S., Rt, 5, Box 1831, Ryan St., Durham, N. C. 

Sack, Martin, Jr., '53 1308 Talbot Ave.. Jacksonville. Fla. 

.Sage, June Carol, '53 RF.D. 3. Plainfield, N, J. 

Saieed, Alfred E., '52 414 W. 4th St.. Greenville. N. C. 

Sajo, John Alex, '53 1225 Bunts St., Lakewood, Ohio 

Salazar, Mauro G., '52 75 Queens Ave., Atlantic Beach. L. L, N. Y. 

Salazar, 0.scar Edward. '54 

El Paralso, Ejercito Ave,, 17, Caracas, Venezuela 

Sale, Grace Wilson, '54 122 Sheridan Circle, Charleston, W. Va. 

Salomon, Ferdinand, '51 48 James St., Morristown, N. J. 

Sams. Charles Marshall, '54 Box 835. New Smyrna Beach. Fla. 

Sandefur. Earl M.. '51 2946 Bon Air .Ave.. Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Sanders, Mary Alice, '51 1216 Hawthorne St.. Houston, Texas 

Sanders, Robert R., '54 Box 294, McCormick, S, C. 

Sanders, Tom Griffin, '53 22 Brucemont Circle. Asheville. N. C, 

Sanders. William Eugene. '53 312 Ridge St.. Albemarle. N. C. 

Sandstrom. Oma Louise. '53. ...3 14 Taylor Ave.. Daytona Beach, Fla. 

Santamaria. Angelo Rogne, '53 4627 Keswick Rd.. Baltimore, Md. 

Sarazen. John Carl. '52 181 Hillair Circle. White Plains. N. Y. 

Sarles. Frederic W., '53. ...208 S. Tremont Drive. Greensboro. N. C. 

Sasser. Louis L., '52 1066 W. Forest Hills Blvd.. Durham. N. C. 

Sattele. Mary Lou. "52 3031 E. Erie Ave.. Lorain. Ohio 

Saul. Nancy Louise. Sp 41 Fenwick Dr.. Charleston. S. C. 

Saunders, Virginia Shea, '53 505 E. State St., High Point, N. C. 

Savitt. Herbert S., "52 176 Westfield Ave.. Ansonia. Conn. 

Saylor. John H., '53 707 Club Blvd., Durham, N. C. 

Scaff, Annette L., '53 21 Eastwood St. East Orange N. J. 

Scalise, Vincent J,, '52 22 Lafayette Ave.. Geneva, N. Y. 

Scargle, John G.. '54 109 S. Clinton Ave.. Wenonah. N. J. 

Schaefer. Norb P., Jr.. '52... .6999 N. Meridian St.. Indianapolis, Ind. 

Schaffer. William Ronald, '53 American Embassy. Havana. Cuba 

Schafroth. Donald M.. '53 570 Strathmore Rd.. Havertown. Pa. 

Schafroth. Douglas Werner, '53. .570 Strathmore Rd.. Havertown. Pa. 

Schall. Betty Ann. Sp 8724 Rosalie Ave.. Brentwood. Mo. 

Scheffer. Miles Howard. "53. 71-23 Harrow St.. Forest Hills. N. Y. 

Schellenberg. Shirley Anne. Sp W. Meeting St.. Lancaster, S, C. 

Schellenger. Norman Donohue, '53 

1455 Normandy Dr.. Miami Beach, Fla, 

Scheller. Marie Anne. '54 1101 Johnston St.. Greenville, N. C. 

Scheman. Robert Bernard, '54 176 Clarkson .Ave.. Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Schermerhorn. Jennette I., '51 38 Congdon St.. Providence 6. R. 1. 

Schieber. Richard M.. "53 127 Pike St.. Sidney. Ohio 

Schiffli. Nicholas William, '51 Clewiston. Fla. 

Schlatter. E. Anne. '53 4438 Que St., Washington 7. D. C. 

Schmidtt. Roland Andrew, "53 400 Church Lane, Pikesville 8. Md. 

Schmitt. Evelyn Herrin. '54 

Apt. 721-C, Larchmont Acres. Larchmont. N. Y. 

Schneider, Joan K., '51 7516 14th St.. N.W.. Wash. 12. D. C, 

Schneider, Roy Ross, "54 237 Keswick Ave.. Trenton, N. J. 

Schneidewind. Frances E., "54 

115 Lorraine Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J, 

Schoeb, John, '54 Box 139. Petersburg. Va. 

Scholley. George G., "52 ....Route 2, Hudson. Ohio 

Schoonmaker. Fred S.. '52 Lander, Wyoming 

Schreiner. Charles William. Jr., '54 

307 Oak Ridge Ave., Fayetteville, N, C, 
Schreiner, Ruth I.. "51. .750 S. Beaumont Rd.. Prairie Du Chien. Wis. 

Sehridcr. Jane Louise, '51 2922 Kenwood Blvd.. Toledo. Ohio 

Schuck. Charles. W., '54 2211 Wiggins Ave.. Springfield. 111. 

-Schuler. Florence Ines, "51 Calle 81, Bogota. Colombia. S. C. 

Schulz. Irene Marie. '52 161 Alexander Place. Winter Park, Fla. 

Schuster. Ann Prescott, *53 456 N. Taylor St.. Kirkwood 22, Mo, 

Schwartz, Donald A., "53 200 E. 17th St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Schwartz, Ronald M., '53 125 Lafayette St.. Stamford. Conn. 

Schwarz. Fred K., "52 205 Plant Ave.. Webster Groves, Mo, 

Schwarz, Robert James, '51 98 Lafayette St.. Chatham, N. J. 

Schweistris. Lazette Yvonne, '53. .1819 Rolling Rd.. Greensboro. N. C. 

Scollon. Donald Bool, '51 1200 Elder Ave.. Barnesboro, Pa, 

Scott, Samuel Gray, "52 1012 N. Main St., Kannapolis. N. C. 

Scott. William C, '52 1912 Berkeley Ave.. Petersburg, Va. 

Seaburg, Barbara Glenn. '53 39 Creston Ave.. Icnafly. N. J. 

Seaton, Edwin Claude, '51 1207 S. 17th St., Manitowac, Wis. 

Seaton, J. Ralph, '53 230 Braddock Ave.. Uniontown, Pa. 

.Secrest, Dorothy Elizabeth, '54 Lillington, N. C. 

Seesholts. Arnold W. O., "54 

312 South Lakeside Ct., West Palm Beach, Fla. 

Self, Joseph M., "52 2405 Campbell .St.. Greensboro, N. C. 

Self, L. Margaret, '53 Evergreen .Ave.. Siler City, N. C. 

Self, Luther Winborne 2405 Campbell St.. Greensboro. N. C, 

.Seligman. Jan. '53 R.F.D. 1. >'ork. Pa, 

Semon, William Peter, Jr.. '54 2 Heights Rd.. Manhassct. N. Y. 

Seyfert. Joseph H., Jr., '53. ...312 W. Roosevelt Blvd.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Seyffert. Mary Jane, '54 154 .Alleghany Rd., Hampton. Va. 

Seymour. Edward James, Jr., '54 1507 Park Ave.. Monroe, La. 

Shabel. Fred .Alan, '54 4601 Bergenline .Ave.. Union City. N. J. 

Shackelford. Robert Glenn, '51.1 141 St. John's St., High Point. N, C, 

Shaffer, Fred Whittaker, '54 626 6th .St.. Huntingdon, Pa, 

Shain, Edwin, '52 105 South 7th .St., Wilmington, N, C, 

Shapiro, Herbert Sanford, '51 1 121 Cireene St.. .Augusta, Ga. 

Shapiro. Susan, '53 6323 Luzon Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Sharer, R. Kenyon, Jr., '53 11212 Euclid Ave.. ( leveland 6. Ohio 

Sharpe. Frankie L., '54 Elm City, N. C. 

Sharpc. John F., "53 Magnolia St., Cireenshoro, N, C, 

Sharpe! Keith Y., '52 109 Rosedale Circle. Winston-Salem. N. C, 

Shaw, Barbara Jane, Sp 269 ( hestnut St.. Nutley, N. J, 

Shaw, ( harles P., '53 25 W. Ward St.. Ridley Park, Pa, 

Shaw, James Harvey, '51 5000 Broadmoor Rd.. Baltimore 12. Md. 

Shaw! Sarah, '52 1003 Westwood St., High Point, N. C. 

Shaw, William L., '54 75 Grant St., Keene, N. H. 


Shealy, Clyde Norman, '53 211 DeKalb St., Camden, S. C. 

,Sheehan. John C h;irles. '54 72} Siilcr St.. Johnstown, Pa. 

Sheffield, Fay Hammond. '5\ 2510 Woodward Way, Atlanta, Ga. 

Sheffield. Karl Scarborough, '54.. ..1907 W. Main St.. Waynesboro, Va. 

Sheirich, Kirk Burr, '54 819 N. 2nd St.. Reading. I'a. 

Shelby. Wallace M.. '51 307 Wyoming Ave., Maplewood, N. J. 

Shelley. George LeRoy, '51 64 Lake Ave., Bristol, Conn. 

Sherril, Tobias, '51 Greensboro, N. C, 

Sherrill, Frank C, '51 Box 98, Cornelius. N. C. 

Shepherd, Bernice, '53 550.^ Alson Drive, Norfolk, Va. 

Sheppard, Donald Lewis, '52 904 W. Mnh St., Wilmington, Del. 

.Sherertz. Margarita Park, '5? 9904 Dilston Rd., Silver Spring, Md. 

Sherman. V. Anne. "51 2900 N.E. Center Ave.. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 

Sherrill. Henrv Shelton. '54 Sherrill's Ford, N. C. 

Sherrill, Nancv Newburn (Mrs.) '51 Box 626, Sarasota. Fla. 

Shields. Mary Jane, '54 814 Cleveland St., Durham, N. C. 

Shiflct, Herbert Bryan, Jr., '54 Maple .St., Brevard, N. C. 

Shingleton, Hugh M., '54 107 S. Warren St.. Wilson. N. C. 

Shiplev. Joe M.. '52 426 Lament St., Johnson City, Tenn. 

Shipp.'William B., '53 418 N. Hyde Park Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Shirk. Weslev H.. Jr., '51 7145 Crittenden St., Philadelphia 19, Pa. 

Shore. George E., '5L.2315 N. Woodland .'\ve.. Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Shore. Lelia. '51 2155 Crescent Ave.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Shrader. William Raymond, '50 1920 Sherwood St.. Roanoke. Va. 

Shufelt. Charles E., 53 1433 Larkin St.. High Point. N. C. 

Shuford, Anne. "53 11 E. Sunrise Ave., Thomasville. N. C. 

Shull. Joseph Roger, '52 393 Remington St., Bridgeport, Conn. 

Shulsinger, Joseph, '51..180-04 140th Ave., Springfield Gardens, N. Y. 

Shumaker. Samuel R.. '51 3512 Rodman St.. N.W.. Wash.. D. C. 

Shuster, Charles Willard. '52 595 Rock Road, Glen Rock, N. J. 

Siegle, Betty Louise. '53 Route 1. Springfield, Va. 

Siler, Clifton E.. '52 1010 Trinity Ave.. Durham, N. C. 

Siler. Ivan Leon. '54 1114 Caldwell St., Greensboro, N. C. 

Silkett, Robert T., '51 9308 Columbia Blvd., Silver Spring, Md. 

Silverman. Margie Sue, '54 1398 East 21 St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Simidian. Ara Vahan, "51 110-26 68th Dr.. Forest Hills. N. Y. 

Simmonds. Stuart Wilcox. '53 55 South Main St.. Mansfield, Mass. 

Simmons. Bowen Eugene, '51 508 Park Ave., Opp, Ala. 

Simon, Harold. '52 1011 Greenwood Ave.. Trenton, N. J. 

Simpson, James W.. '51 1942 Wendover Rd., Charlotte 7, N. C. 

Simpson. Robert Truesdale, '52 210 Orange St.. Rock Hill. S. C. 

Simpson. Ronald Vincent. '52 739 Valley Rd.. Bridgeport. Conn. 

Sims. Betty Kathleen. '53 Hotel Suburban. Summit. N. J. 

Singletary, Richard Lewis Hand Ave., Pelham, Ga. 

Sirois. Richard Albert. '51 86 Oakdale Ave., Portland, Maine 

Sites, Patricia Elizabeth, Sp .....Upper Trent, W. Va, 

Sizemore, Farish Banks, '51 103 Brantley Circle, High Point, N. C. 

Skerrett. Russell Cain. '52 4712 Central Ave.. Western Springs. 111. 

Skibsted. Wesley George. '51....66I1 S.W. 98th St.. South Miami. Fla. 

Skinner. Nancy Kathryn, '54 Box 536. Zephyrkills, Fla. 

Skinner. Roland Le Roy. "52 935 Russel St., Orangeburg, S. C. 

Skorvaga. Margaret Ann, '54. ...117 Oakwood Road. Charleston. W. Va 

Slagle. William Dale. '54 2608 E. Main St.. Springfield. Ohio 

Slane. John Clark. "51 1200 Westwood Ave.. High Point, N. C. 

Slate, Suzanne. "54 917 Rotary Dr., High Point, N. C. 

Slater, Bobbye Jean, '54 1550 Shoup Ct.. Decatur, Ga. 

Sledge, John Burton, Jr., '51 Rich Square, N. C. 

Sliker, Alan William, '51 Sabina, Ohio 

Sloan, Nancy Ann. '54 48 Woodlawn Ave., Wilmington. N. C. 

Slocum. Joanne. '51 2823 Highland Ave., Birmingham, Ala. 

Slocumb. Marvin Benton, '51 2394 Vineville Ave.. Macon, Ga. 

Slone. Harry L.. '51 Route 4. Box 349A. Roanoke. Va. 

Smedley. Carol Louise, '54..2830 Winthrop Rd.. Shaker Heights. Ohio 

Smiley. Douglas F.. '54 1400 Park Place. San Marino, Calif. 

Smiseth, Alberta Mali, '52....2186 Coffee Pot Dr., St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Smith. Betty Anne, '54 1511 Virginia St.. Charleston 1. W. Va. 

Smith. Bonnie Joyce, Sp 518 E. Trinity Ave., Durham. N. C. 

Smith, Bobby Wayne, '54 921 Oakland Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Smith, Catherine Lorah, '54 400 Pitt St.. Greenville. N. C. 

Smith, Charlie, '53 307 North 4th St., Wilmington, N. C. 

Smith, E. Byron, '51 272 Wayne Ave., Haddonfield, N. J. 

Smith, Ed Robert, '54 Route 1, Siler City, N. C. 

Smith. Frances Sue, '52 145 Morningside Rd.. Verona. N. J. 

Smith. Fred R.. '51 73 Asheland St.. Lynn. Mass. 

Smith, Gilbert H.. '52 319 Spirea Dr.. Dayton 9. Ohio 

Smith. Harrv H., '52 116 Enfield Rd., Baltimore. Md. 

Smith. Isabella Peggy, '51. ...2127 South 2()th Ave.. Birmingham. Ala. 

Smith. James W., '54 307 Geer St.. Durham. N. C, 

Smith, John E., "53 1019 Thornburg St.. Huntington. W. Va. 

Smith. John N.. Jr., '51... .3924 Wrightsville Ave., Wilmington, N. C. 

Smith. Isabella Peggy, "51 2127 S. 20th Ave., Birmingham, Ala. 

Smith, Jenell Ann, '54 4243 Doma Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Smith, Lena Mac. '51 Clover, S. C. 

Smith. Lenora Ruth, Sp 115 W. 2nd St., Lumberton, N. C. 

Smith. Louis Dale. '52 Arnold. Md. 

Smith. Mary Blair, '54 800 Cypress St.. Greensboro, N. C. 

Smith, Micah, Jr., '51 51 Bethel St., Clover, S. C. 

Smith, Nancy Farrell, '52 1222 Summit Ave., Louisville, Ky. 

Smith, Nancy Lee, '54 610 East Main St., Washington, N. C. 

Smith. Rebekah Ann. '51 204 West Center St., Lexington, N. C. 

Smith, Richard B.. "51 1523 Hermitage Ct., Durham, N. C. 

Smith, Richard M., "52 122 Academy St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Smith. Robert F., '52 Denniston, Va. 

Smith. Robert Laber, '54 2685 Cranlyn Rd., .Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Smith, Shirley Mason, '52 1015 Pee Dee Ave., Albemarle, N. C. 

Smith. Sidney R.. Jr., '53 2206 Pinecrcst Rd.. Greensboro, N. C. 

Smith. Sterling Lee, '51 West 25th St., Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Smith. Talbot M.. '54 2223 Cranford Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Smith, Veleair Courtlandt, 11, '53 19th St.. Charleston. W. Va. 

Smith, Virginia Eleanor, '53. .82 South Ardmore Rd.. t olumbus, Ohio 

Smith, Walter Lewis. '53 Box 483, Boone, N. C, 

Smit,h Whitman E., Jr„ '53 1005 Pee Dee Ave., Albemarle, N, C. 

Smith, William Gordon, '54 Colonial Dr„ Thomasville. N. C. 

Smith, William Herbert, '54 Clover, S. C, 

Smith. William L.. "52 1109 N. Grcgson St., Durham, N. C. 

Smith. William Jordan, '54 Route 3. Box 80, Alexandria. Va. 

Smith. William Monroe, '51 214 W. College Ave.. Lenoir. N. C. 

.Smullen, John James, Jr., '52 130 W. Vine St., Salisbury. Md. 

Smyers, Martha Jane, "53 209 South Linden Ave.. Pittsburgh 8. Pa. 

Snively, Larry White, "51 7152 Brighton Rd.. Ben Avon, Pa. 

Snow. John Wesley, '51 520 N.E. 9th Ave., Gainesville, Fla. 

Snyder, Bruce Louis, '52 22 West St., Rutland. Vt. 

Snyder. Allan David. '51 22 West .St.. Rutland. Vt. 

Snyder, Barbara, "52 9 Intervale St.. Roslyn, N. Y. 

Snyder, Harry M., '52 1212 16th Ave.. Hickory, N. C. 

.Soloman. Fred, "51 48 James St.. Morristown. N. J. 

Solomon. James Russell, '51 421 Oakdale Dr., Port Wayne. Ind. 

.Sommardahl. Patricia Lee, '54.. ..2661 Cornwallis Ave., Roanoke. Va. 

•Sommcrs, Richard Llewellyn, '53 913 Broad St.. Kingsport. lenn. 

Sook, George Ralph, "53 626 Second St., .Somers Pt.. N. J. 

Sorrell, William Richard, '52 R.F.D. 3. Dunn, N. C. 

Souchak, Michael, '51 1228 6th Ave.. Berwick. Pa. 

Sovick. George Penn. '52 924 Greendale Dr.. Charleston 2. W. Va. 

Sowers. Ella Frances. '51 162 West Depot .St.. Concord. N. C. 

Spach. John Thom. "51 801 Austin Lane. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Spalding. Donald Watson, "54 5 Central Ave., Cranford, N. J. 

Spangler, Robert F., "53 155 S. Main St., Danville, Va. 

Spangler, Ronald Tice, '52 Port Everglades, Fort Lauderdale. Fla. 

Spann, Guy Stewart, '51 501 Sioux St., Plant City. Fla, 

Spatola, Helen Suzanne, '54 421 Montgomery Ave.. Merion. Pa. 

Spearman, Cecil Eldon, '53 Orchard PI., Hinsdale, 111. 

Spears, Charles Stephens, '52 231 Stoner Ave., Paris. Ky. 

Speas, Margaret Alspaugh, '52. ...84 Woodward Ave., Asheville, N. C. 

Spell. Richard Purdy, "53 107 De Vane .St., Clinton, N. C. 

Spelman, Stewart R., '53 5 Kenwood Ct., Rockville Center, N. Y. 

Spencer, James Yancy, '53 Bitting Rd., Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Speziale, Joseph Louis, '52 .46 Alice St.. Torrington. ( onn. 

Spikes, Camilla, '52 .109 Aycock .St.. Burlington. N. C. 

Spillman. Harry L., '51 2146 Crescent Ave.. Charlotte 4, N. C, 

Spivey, Robert Atwood, '53 40912 S. Main St. Suffolk. Va. 

Spofford. Donald Edward. '53.... Route 4. Box lOG, Pensacola. Fla. 

Spotato, Helen Suzanne, "54 421 Montgomery Ave.. Merion, Pa. 

Sprague. R. Norman "51 Chetwood Terrace. Fanwood. N. J. 

Spring, Katherine Ann, '52 208 Willow Lane, Decatur, Ga. 

Sproul, Ward Pauline, Sp Pine BlufL N. C. 

Spunde. Ingrida, "53 JB Sanatorium St.. Waverly Hills. Ky. 

Stahl, Frederick A., '53 48 Great Oak Rd.. Manhassct, N. Y. 

Stamey, Ben F., '51 Route 2, Lawndale, N. C. 

Stanback, Sally Ann, '54 2522 Tiger Tail Ave.. Miami, Fla. 

Standard. Marian Elaine, '51 3438 Witson Ave.. Bronx 67, N. Y. 

Strangeland, Greta S., '53 244 68th St.. Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Stapleford, Robert W., '51 909 Green St.. Durham. N. C. 

Stark. Dwight B 165 E. Jefferson St.. Franklin. Ind. 

Stark, Lawrence W,, '53 342 South Irving St.. Ridgewood. N. J. 

Stark, Richard A., '53 342 S. Irving .St., Ridgewood. N. J. 

Stark, Rufus H., '53 311 Eastern St., Greenville, N. C. 

Starnes, Paul B., "51 2301 Central Ave.. Charlotte, N. C. 

Starnes, Philip J., "51 2301 Central Ave.. Charlotte, N. C. 

Starnes, William B.. '53 600 E. Davis St.. Burlington, N. C. 

Stathacos, Eustace J., '53 2507 Vanderbilt ,'\ve., Raleigh, N. C. 

Staton. Marshal, "53 Box 406, Ashcboro, N. C. 

Staub. Dorothy Annette, '54 531 E. Broad St.. Westfield. N. J. 

Stauffer, Ronald Bryan, "54 17 N. Fourth St.. Emmans, Pa. 

Stearns. Doris Fales (Mrs.) Sp..Masonhoto Sound, Wilmington, N. C. 

St. Clair. Charles Wade. '52 359 Virginia Ave.. Welch. W. Va. 

Steagall. Robert Worth. Jr., '51 Kenmore Ave., Charlotte 4, N. C. 

Stebbins. Helen Yvonne, '51 Darien, Ga. 

Stecker. Claude F.. '52 353 Spencer St.. N.E.. Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Steele. Bobbye Carolyn, '53 211 East "C" St.. Kannapolis. N. C. 

Steffev, Fred H.. "53 615 Woodruff Place. ( harlotte, N. C. 

Stein, Charles Alan. "54 1467 Essex Rd.. leaneck, N. J. 

Stein. Gary Saul, "54 7 Robert Place. Irvington, N. J. 

Steinmetz. Dorothv M., '51 91 Coolidge St.. Hrookline, Mass. 

Stephen, KhrhardtJ., '53 18 Lincoln .St.. Babylon. N. Y. 

Stephens. Russell Francis, Jr., '54 741 South Garfield, IJinsdalc, III. 

Stephens. Sammy C, Jr., '54 106 E. Woodland Dr.. Dolhan. Ala. 

Stephenson, Paul D., Jr., '53. 410 Bennett Heights, Wadesboro, N. C. 
Sterling, Lehman N., '51.2193 West Chester Park. Newton Square, Pa. 
Steuer, Arthur J,, '51 304 South Shore Dr., Miami, Fla. 


Stevens, Lester. L.. '54 80 Downev Dr.. Hatboro. Pa. 

Stevens. Mary Lou. '53 48 Highfield Rd.. Bloomficld. N. J. 

Stevens. Stanlev Burton. '54 25 First St.. Marccllus. N. >'. 

Stevens. Thelma Chloe. "52 4244 Baltic .St.. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Stevenson. John K., '51 11 17' 2 Spruce .St.. Durham. N. C. 

Stevlingson. Whcldon F., '51 15 Rue de l.appe, Paris. France 

Stewart, Mildred Louise, Sp Route 2. Johnson City. Tenn. 

Stewart. Perry M.. '54 11 Devon Dr.. Yellow Springs. Ohio 

Stiles. Peter Thomas. "54 79 Charles St., Jersey City, N. J, 

Stiles, Susan Gay. "53 30X1 Maple Dr.. Atlanta. Ga. 

Stillwell. H. Daniel. '52 19 Belmont Terr.. Staten Lsland. N. Y. 

Stockdale. R. Wayne. "53 819 Whitman St.. Rockford. 111. 

Stockton. Nancy Jane. "54 917 South LInion St.. Calem. Ohio 

Stokes. DeLcon E.. '53 ..224V2 E. Worthington Ave.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Stokes. Frank Stewart. Jr.. '51 811 Linden .'\ve.. Portsmouth. Va. 

Stokes. Marilvn Verniez. '52 15 Judson St,. Canton. N. Y. 

Stokes. William Alvis. '52 406 East Forest Hills. Durham. N. C. 

Stoll. Kenneth C. '54 492 6th St.. S.W.. Valley City. N. Dakota 

Stone. Albert E., '54 Pine St,. Chester. S. C. 

Stone. John William. '51 Rhamkatte Rd.. Raleigh. N. C. 

Stone. Joseph S.. "54 East Side Rd,, Culver, Ind, 

Stone. May Sloan, "52 Rhamkatte Rd,, Raleigh, N. C, 

Stone, Richard Whitney, '54 4830 63rd St.. Woodside. N. Y. 

Stop. Eystein Ansgar. '53 Ve tad. Elverum. Norway 

Stopp. Donald L.. "54 371 N. Helen Ave.. Pen Argyle, Pa. 

Stormonl. Mary Lytle, '51 1426 Hinman Ave.. Evanston. 111. 

Stott. Mary Belle. "54 Box 62. Garland. N. C. 

Stottlov. James F., '52 Sunnyside Ave.. Shrub Oak. N. Y. 

Stout. Edward B.. '53 3294 West Market St.. Greensboro. N. C. 

Stout. Roger W.. '54 255 East Main St.. Ramsey. N. J. 

Stradley, Walter McNutt. "52 Excelsior, W, Va, 

Strang, Charles Ward, "54 1886 N. Jones Ave.. Wantagh. N. Y. 

Staunch. David Mahlon. '53 Main St.. Benton. Pa. 

Strauss. Robert P.. '54 411 Wister Rd.. Winwood. Pa. 

Strauss. Saul. '51 1205 Ave. R. Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Strausser. Richard 1.. '51 40 W. 55th .St.. New York. N. Y. 

Street. John .Scott. '51 Bell's Hill. Chillicothe. Ohio 

Street. Maryellen. '53 R.F.D. I. New Haven 15. Conn. 

Streeter. Richard Newton. '53 151 Jor Alemon St.. Belleville. N. J. 

Strickland. Daniel Stephen. '53 15 Price Ave.. Douglasville. Ga. 

Strickland. Donald Bennett. '53 Rich Square. N. C. 

Strickland. Elizabeth Wells. '51. .1238 Trenton St.. .S.E.. Atlanta. Ga. 

Strickland. William R., '54 1011 Belmont Ave.. Fayetteville. N. C. 

Stride. Richard J.. '51 "Rivertide." Ferry Rd.. Saco. Maine 

Stringer. Arthur J.. Jr.. '51. 130 Laurel Hill Rd.. Mountain Lakes. N. J. 

Strobel. Howard A Duke Univ.. Durham. N. C. 

Strott. John William. '51 6012 Beliona Ave.. Baltimore 12. Md. 

Stroud. J. Barrv. '53 91 Lamport Rd.. Upper Darby. Pa. 

Stroud. Mary Jo. "51 2754 White Oak Lane. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Stuart. Eugene W.. Jr.. '53 3014 Bay Vista Ave.. Tampa. Fla. 

Stubbins. Billie Jeanne, '53. ...Rio de la Plata 21. Mexico City. Mexico 

Stubbs. Robert Walter. '53 103 E. Stiles Ave., Collingswood, N, J, 

Stull, Clark Deakyne, '52 15 Sellers Ave., Ridley Park. Pa. 

Sublett. Henry Lee. Jr.. '51 132? N. Main St.. Danville. Va. 

Sudduth. Robert Lee, '54 3488 Southmont Dr.. Montgomery. Ala. 

Suit. James R.. '53 Rt. 2. Piedmont Vill.. Creedmoor. N. C. 

Sullivan. Edward James, '51 Burlington Pike. Riverside. N. J. 

Sullivan. Emily Coy, '51 I8U5 North Main St., Anderson, S. C. 

Sullivan. James Howell. '52 1411 Wynnton Rd.. Columbus. Ga. 

Sumara. Charles K.. '51 Williamston. N. C. 

Sumner. Lew lidwin. '54 1310 Summit Ave.. Fayetteville. N. C. 

Sunderland. Nita Kathleen. '52 1 I 1 1 Urban Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Sunfield. Alfred Trainum. '54 3015 Latham Blvd.. Miami. Arizona 

Sutphen. Suzanne V., "53 - 4 Buckingham Ave, Trenton, N. J. 

Sutton, Rachel Marie. '53 220 Kenwood Ave,. Wilmington. N. C. 

Sutton. .Sara Jean. '52 C ullowhee. N. C. 

Swain. Joe Oliver. '53 302 Cumberland Ave.. Asheville. N. C. 

Swain. William A., Ill, '51... 302 Cumberland Ave.. Asheville. N. C. 

Sawanson. Edward N.. '52 West Main St.. Pilot Mountain. N. C. 

Sward. Gilbert 1... '53 2825 Greenvale St,, Chevy Chase 15, Md. 

Swartz. Niel H.. '54 9 Fenton .St.. Rye. N. Y. 

Swecker. Edward P.. '53 1352 Iris St.. N.W.. Wash. 12. D. C 

Sweeney. Janet Elizabeth, '54 2226 N.W. 5th PI.. Gainesville. Fla. 

Sweeton. Richard F.. '53 303 Avondale Ave.. Haddonfield. N. J. 

Swift. Isabelle Blyd, '53 1762 San Marco Blvd.. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Swiger. Julia May. '51 130 N. Chestnut .St.. ( larksburg. W. Va. 

Swing. Mervin. '53 5122 N. Camac St.. Philadelphia 41. Pa. 

Swoflord. Clara. Sp 3131 Shendoah Ave.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Swofford. Tom Hoyle, '52.... 1505 Glenuood Ave.. Greensboro. N. C. 

Swope. Sidney M.. '54 617 Dartmouth. Orlando. Fla. 

Sydenham. R. W.. '54 628 Thomas Ave.. Fort Leavenworth. Kan. 

Sykes. Richard Lee. '53 204 Bosley Ave.. Suffolk. Va. 

Sykes. John 11., '51 812 Maple Ave.. Burlington. N. C. 

Sykes. Zenas M.. Jr.. '54 3974 Vermont Rd.. N.E.. Atlanta. Ga. 

Tager. Henry C. '51 1516 N. Duke St.. Durham. N. C. 

Tagert. Russell H., '52 Shepherd St.. Durham. N. ( . 

Tamillo. Joseph R., '52 112 South 4«th Ave.. West. Duluth. Minn. 

Tamis. Robert Howard. '52 91 I Walton Ave.. New York. N. Y. 

Tapley, John Mark. '51 .36 Ridge Rd.. New Rochelle. N. Y. 

Tarhow. Lawrence M.. '52 80 Wyndham Rd.. Rochester. N. Y. 

Tarleton. Robert William. '54 Box 709. Jenkins. Ky. 

Tarr. Jack .Albert, '54 391 Connecticut St.. Trenton. N. J. 

Tate. Joan Foster. '51. .1901 Columbia Rd,. N.W.. Washington. D. C. 

Tate. John Bibb. "53 407 N. Greenwood St.. La Grange. Ga. 

Tatum. Anne Low. '52 607 Mitchell Ave.. Salisbury. N. C. 

Taylor. Ann. '52 Maitland. West Virginia 

Tavlor. Clifton Linwood, '54 .1 101 Greenwood Cliff. Charlotte. N. C. 

Taylor. Creed V.. '51 Poplar Hill. Va. 

Taylor. David W.. '52 519 Club Blvd.. Durham. N. C. 

Taylor. Earl Aubrey. '54 813 Cayuga St.. Tampa. Fla. 

Taylor. Elinore D.. '52 Washington Blvd.. Huntington. W. Va. 

Taylor. George F.. '53 Henderson. N. C. 

Tavlor. George Richard. '54.. .7273 S.W. 53rd Ave.. South Miami. Fla. 

Taylor. Lola Hardy. '52 408 .Avenue B.. New Bern. N. C. 

Taylor. James C 4320 19th St., N,E„ Washington D, C. 

Taylor, James Irvin, Jr,, '51 R,F,D. No, 1, Tarboro, N, C, 

Taylor, Kenneth Moody. '51 228 North Bost St.. Statesville. N. C. 

Taylor. Morris R.. '52 Rt. 6. Box 207. Durham. N. C. 

Taylor. Robert Worth, '54 300 Hillside Ave.. Jenkintown. Pa. 

Taylor. Ronald Wesley, '54 216 Washington St.. Gloucester. Mass. 

Taylor. Thomas S.. '54 13514 Cormere Ave.. Cleveland 20. Ohio 

Taylor. Walter Herman, Jr„ '52 162 Lebbv St,. Pelzer. S. C. 

Temple. Alan H.. Jr.. '54 11 Paddington Rd.. .Scarsdale. N. Y. 

Tepe. Lou Charles. "52 Elm Ave.. Ridgefield. N. C. 

Terpenning. George C '51 126 Calton Rd.. New Rochelle. N. Y. 

Terrell. Robert Lewis. "52 East Quogue. Long Island. N. Y. 

Terry. Isaac H.. '51 Roxboro Rd.. Bahama. N. C. 

Thaubald. Edward John. '54 26 Maryland Ave.. Elkins. W. Va. 

Thigpen. Richard E., '51 2200 E. 7th St.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Thomas, Edwin R,, Jr., '54 1 Stoneleigh Towers. St. Louis. Mo. 

Thomas. Emma Lewis. '54 .1878 Louden Heights. Charleston. W. Va. 
Thomas. Jerry E.. '54. .409 South Hawthorne St.. Winston-Salem. N. C. 
Thomas. John William. Jr.. '54 .427 Alexander Ave.. Henderson. N. C. 

Thomas. Larry De Witt. '54 161 Mill St.. Nelsonville. Ohio 

Thomas. Marv Mackenzie. '51. .125 Fountain PI.. Burlinnton. N. C. 
Thomas. Richard F.. '52. .409 S. Hawthorne Rd.. Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Thomas. Richard L.. '51 70 Parson .St.. Wallingford. Conn. 

Thomas. Robert C. '51 41-59 Glenwood St.. Little Neck. L. I.. N. Y. 

Thomas. Robert William, '54 14th Air Force, Robins A.F.B.. Ga. 

Thomas. Royce Phelps, '52 2924 Manitou Ave.. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Thomas. Ted H.. "52 120 Mill St.. Nelsonville. Ohio 

Thompson. Alice Jean. '52. .14168 Greenview Rd.. Detroit. Michigan 
Thompson. Blaine. "51 

1372 Cleveland Hts. Blvd.. Cleveland Hts.. Ohio 

Thompson, Charles William. '53 Rt. No. 1. Creedmoor. N. C. 

Thompson. Don 54 Green St.. Brookline. Mass. 

Thompson. Emerson McLean. Jr.. '54 Bo.\ 169. Burgaw. N. C. 

Thompson. James Edward. "50 .154 Duncan Ave.. Oak Hill. W. Va. 
Thompson. Ramona. '51 ...830 La Salle St.. Apt. 4. Jacksonville 7. Fla. 

Thomnson. Rebekah Jane. '54 Winfree St.. Chester. Va. 

Thompson. Richard Franklin. '52E 810 Fairuay Dr.. Warren. Ohio 
Thompson. Samuel Bernard. '54. 209 Woodlev St.. Montgomery, Ala. 

Thompson. William F., '51 846 18th Ave., Honolulu. T. H. 

Thomson. Ann Shively, '54 6224 York Rd„ Baltimore 12, Md. 

Throckmorton, Charles W.. Ill, '54 

1515 Confederate Ave., Richmond. Va, 

Tice, James Richard, '53 3414 Draper .Ave.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Tignor. Nan. '53 127 Hampton Roads .Ave.. Hampton. Va. 

Tiller. Lucy Carroll. '52 928 Union Street. Brunswick. Ga. 

Tillett. Anne Parker. '51 1405 Manguni St.. Durham. N. C. 

Tillman. Rov D., '53 ...Mt. Vernon Springs. N. C. 

Tinsley. Charles Crawford. Jr., '51. ...1440 Daniel Ave.. Norfolk 5. Va. 

Tinsley. Robert S.. '53 Memphis St.. Lynchburg. Va. 

Tippy. Harold G.. '51 195 Boulevard. Mountain Lakes. N. J. 

Todd. Clara Prudence. '54 100 Magnolia .Ave.. Fayetteville. N. C. 

Togasaki. Shinobu Bob. '54 

2120 Channing Way, Berkeley 4. California 

Tollefsen. Robert. '52E 43 Josephine St.. Staten Island 14. N. Y. 

Tolleson. Cieorge Clinton. '53 24 Clarendon .Ave.. Greenville. S. C. 

lollev. John .Alexander. "54 1804 N. Harvard St.. .Arlington. Va. 

Tomlinson. C harles J.. "52 17 Atlas Ave.. Malverne. I . I.. N. Y. 

Tompkins. C arolyn Voncile, '53. .1740 Chalen Ave.. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Toms. Edgar S., '51 Durham. N. C. 

Toms. George N., '51 Durham. N. C. 

Torgersen. Mathias S.. '53 1823 Boynton .Ave.. Westfield. N. J. 

Tornquist. David Adams, '53 Grandview .Ave., Monsey. N. Y. 

Towers, Sarah Agnes, '54 3500 Richmond Si,. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Townsbiuy. Robert. '54. .Avenue and Simmons Rd.. Perrvsburg. Ohio 
Townsend'. Donald H.. '51 436 Williams Rd,, Wynnewood, Pa, 

Lownsend. James J.. '51 3862 Arden St.. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Townsend. Nancy P.. '54 

1 he Riggory, Story Point Rd.. ( harlollesville, Va, 
Townsend. Newton Benjamin. '54 1968 Sterling Rd.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Tracey. Preston J., '52E 1717 S, Miami Blvd.. Durham. N. C. 

Tracey. Marian Eleanor, '52 Treasure Island, Osprev, Fla, 

Treat, Charles W,, '5IE I33l-20th St.. Port Huron. Michigan 

Lrebus. Robert Stanley. '54 1041 C linton .Ave.. Irvinglon. N. J. 

Trentman. Elizabeth Denne. "53 1619 Craig St.. Raleigh, N. C. 

Trevvett, William Stuart, Jr,. '5 1. 3500 Montrose Ave.. Richmond. Va. 


Trimble. Thomas N.. '54 205 Cottaae Place, Charlotte 7. N. C. 

Trimmer, Sandy Flizabeth, '51 220 Rulledge Ave., Riitlcdge. N. C. 

Triska, Margit. '54 Schouwweg 106, Wassenaar. Holland 

Trollinger. Rav Russell. '54 20? Union .Ave.. Burlington. N. C . 

Tronolone. Nick. .Ir.. '51 1054 Briar \Va\, Palisade. N. J. 

Trowbridge. Cornelia H„ '53 200 North Beach St., Ormond, Fla. 

Trudeau. leannc 1 isdale. '54 State Hospital. Kings Park. N. Y. 

True. Joel Bnmdage, Jr.. '54 313 Waliujt St.. Springfield. Tenn. 

Trulove. John Robert, '53 Rt. No. 2. Pinnacle. N. C. 

Trundle. A. Sidney, '53 206 Forest Hills. Wilmington. N. C, 

Tsangaris. Ncofytos Theodore, '52. .49 Kipling Plaza. C learwater, Fla. 

Tucker, Donald W., '51 82.^ Sixth St.. Durham, N. C. 

Tucker. Perry .Man. '52 6 White Store Ave. Wadesboro, N, C, 

Tucker, Rovster Milton, '53 Kdgcdale Drive, High Point. N. ( . 

Tulenko. Thomas S.. '51 1634 Ma.ssachusetts Ave.. S.E.. Wash.. D. C. 
Tully, Ardcnia Miffleton. '51 ....301 South Crater Rd.. Petersburg. Va. 
Turner. Florence Delia. '53 .238 Halsyon Ave., Winslon-Salem. N. C. 

Turner. John Calhoun. '53 Fair Bluff. N. C. 

Turner. Richard Brooks. '54. ..Eton Hall, Garth Rd.. .Scarsdale. N. Y. 

Turner. Roger James .Anderson, '54 Jane .Ave., Hartsdale. N. Y. 

Tu. Tien Chung, '51 Yeh-idsien. Nonan. China 

Tuthill, David Foster, '52 35 Bradford Ave.. Pittsburgh 5. Pa. 

Tuttle. De Lossie Dean. '52 

Maplewood Terr. R.F.D.. Greensburg. Pa. 

Tuttle. Nancy Sarah, '52 819 Buchanan Blvd.. Durham. N. C. 

Tybout, Frederick A., '51 

14 Lovelace Ave., Fernhook. Wilmington. Del. 

Tymosko, Donald Michael ,'52 Park Ril.. Seymour. ( onn. 

Tyson, Tommy, '51 2205 Guess Rd.. Durham, N. C. 

Ulsh, Richard O.. '53 

Umstead. Richard, "54 

Unangst. Joanne, '51 

Underberg. .Alfred E. .'54... 
Underwood. George D.. '5 
Underwood. Jack Lawrence. 
Underwood. Roland Hilton, 
Underwood. William .Alfred 
Upchurch, C arlton E., '53.... 
Upchurch. Harold M.. '52... 
Upchurch, Joseph D.. '51.... 
Urban, Dolores Jeanne. '53.. 
Uretsky. Robert. '54..__3340 

..R.F.D. No. 6, Box 54A, Durham, N. C. 

Box 116 Rt. No. 2. Durham, N, C. 

172 S. Broad St.. Nazareth, Pa. 

906 S. Dakota Ave., Tampa, Fla. 

I Holland. Va. 

'51... .22 Katherine Rd.. Albany 5. N. Y. 
'53 1116 North O St., Lake Worth. Fla. 

, '54 Lexington Rd., Asheboro, N. C. 

...819 W. Markham Ave., Durham. N. C. 

Angier. N. C. 

Angier. N. C. 

915 Edgewood Ave., Ashland, Ky. 

Bainbridge Ave.. Bronx. New York. N. 'V'. 

Vail, Nancy Elizabeth, '53 Rt, No. 4, Box IMA. Sarasota, Fla. 

Vallentyne, Jane, '54 1006 Forest Ave., Oak Park, III. 

Van Alstyne, James Linton, '51 

Matthiessen Park, Irvington-on-Hudson. N. Y. 

Van Billiard. Alicia P.. '53 1312 West North St.. Bethlehem, Pa. 

VanBuren. Weslev C 161 1 Duke University Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Van Camp. David, '52 110 Cochran Rd.. Pittsburgh 28, Pa. 

van Dobbenburgh, letje, '51 7 Lake Dr., Enka, N. C. 

Vance, Eve, '52 4520 Santa Maria. Coral Gables, Fla. 

Vance, Thomas D., '53 Spruce Pine, N. C. 

Van Der Beck. Karl, '51 112 North Grove St., Orange, N. J. 

Vanderhoof, Diane Emilie, '54 1 10 Terrace Dr.. Toccoa, Ga. 

Vandernoot, Theodore J., '53 516 51st St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Van Deventer. Robert Rinard, '53. Mansgrove Rd.. Princeton. N. J. 

Van Dyck. Robert Laird. "5L _ 18 Fillmore St., Petersburg. Va. 

Vann. Billie Jeanne, '54 Rt. No. 1. Clinton. N, C 

Vann, James Earl, '53 402 College Street, Clinton, N. C. 

Van Natta, Barbara D., '53 3859 Vermont Rd.. Atlanta. Ga. 

Van Sickler. Gail T., '54 5208 38th St.. N.W.. Washington. D. C. 

Van Skike. Robert B., Jr., '51 110 25th St.. Bradenton, Fla. 

Van Zandt. Richard D., '53.58 16 S.W., 42 Terrace, Coral Gables, Fla. 

Varco, Samuel Andrew, '52 392 Porter Ave., Buffalo 1. N. Y. 

Vaughn, Joe L., '52 1024 W. Trinity Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Vaughan. Marilyn Frances, '53.... 109 Powers St.. Ncedham 92. Mass. 

Vaughn, Howard A., '52 217 .Steele .St., High Point, N. C. 

Vaughn. Stuart H. '53 14830 Westwood St.. Detroit 23. Mich. 

Veasey, Jr., Lee Garland, '54 1207 East Main St.. Durham. N. C. 

Veile. Frederick Xavier, '54 10 Ashburn PI., Fair Lawn, N. J 

Veith, Frank Herman, '51 213 Disston St., Philadelphia 35, Pa. 

Vendig. Laurie Ann, '53 863 South Palm St., Sarasota, Fla. 

Verity. David M., '5 IE 

64 Dufferin Ave., Brantford. Ontario, Canada 

Viau, Louis John, '51 4730 Cleveland Ave.. New Orleans, La. 

Vick, Charles Booker, '54 ..Seaboard, N. C. 

Viggiano, Dante, '51 47 St. No. 18, Panama City, R. P. 

Vilas. Jack M.. "52 28 DePeyster Ave.. Tenafly, N. J. 

Vivona, Dominie Anthony, '54. 103 South 21st Street, Irvington. N. J. 

Vlahos. Michael E., '54 4341 Ellicott St.. N.E.. Washington. D. C. 

Vaegelin. Joan, '51 2860 East 76th St.. Chicago. 111. 

Vokoun, Sally Arlene, '53 17881 Lake Rd.. Lakewood. Ohio 

Wace. Pamela Evelyn, "53 203 South Dale Mabry, Tampa, Fla. 

Wacker. August H.. '53 83-22 Midland Parkway. Jamaica 3. N .Y. 

Waddell, Oliver Wendell, '54 West .Shelby, Falmouth, Ky. 

Wadlington, Walter James, '51 Box 2. Biloxi, Miss. 

Waggoner. Cieorgianne. '51 440 S. Freedom St.. Ravenna. Ohio 

Wagner. ( laude Marie, '51 1060 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Wagner, Robert ( harles, '52 484 Stuyvcsant Ave., Irvington, N, J. 

Wagoner, lona Patricia, '54 Rt. No. 2, Elon College. N. C. 

Wahl. Marjorie Ann, '52 103 Dellwood Dr.. Thomasville. Ga. 

Wainwrighl. Stephen A., '53. .4139 N. ( apitol Ave., Indianapolis. Ind. 

Waldrop. Lois /iegler. '51 950 L. lenlh St.. (ireenville. N. C. 

Waldrop. Peter Nelson. '54 Bo\ 329. Brvn Mawr Pa 

Walker. Clarence W.. '53 2940 Chapel Hill Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Walker. i:;onald. '51 108 Warren .Ave.. Wollaston. Ma-s. 

Walker, Douglas William, '54.59 Van Horn .St., W., Springfield. Mass. 

Walker. Emanuel Jaynes. '51 Oriental. N. C. 

Walker. Mary Hope, '53 1801 W. Anderson Ave., Atlanta, Ga! 

Walker. Patricia Anne, '51. .420 North Thurlow Ave.. Margote. N. Y. 

Walker. Robert J.. '52 Pankalpinang. Sumatra 

Wall, Patterson. '53 659 Oakland St.. Birmingham. Mich. 

Wallace, Akron Allen, '53 1243 Court St.. Greenville. S. C. 

Wallace. Edward Owens, '53.... 105 H. Benedict .Ave.. Haverlown. Pa. 

Wallace. Susan, '54 314 Fourth St.. Wrighlsville. Pa. 

Walrond. ,Alan L.. '51 6 Glenn Apt.. Dacian .Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Walske. Ron Gilmore, '54 201 Edgcvale Road. Baltimore. Md. 

Waltz. Jane C arol. '52 5 Clearvicw Terrace. W. Orange N J 

Wamlsey. Frank Singleton. '51. ...2239 S. TcrwiUegor St.. Tulsa Okla 

Waner. Paul Glee. Jr.. '51 607 Palm St.. Sarasota Fla 

Ward. Bill Milton. '52 217 Shirley Ave.. Bristol. Tenn. 

Ward. Frances Annette. '51 .818 North Road St., Elizabeth City, N, C. 

Warden, Richard Vere, '53 Box 696, Beaufort, S. C. 

Ware. Henry Neill. '51 108 Jefferson St.. Falls Church. Va. 

Ware. Margaret Virginia. '54 3402 Piedmont Rd.. Atlanta. Ga. 

Ware. Richard Marshall. '54 2621 N. Florida St.. Arlington. Va. 

Warlick. Charles Henry. '52 1826 14th Ave.. Hickory. N. C. 

Warhck. Harry. '53 West 6th St.. Newton. N. C. 

Warm. Fallulah Barbara, '54 34 Chester St.. Mount Vernon. N. Y. 

Warmath. John Thomas. '51 2204 Pinecrest Rd.. Greensboro N C 

Warren, Harold Flack. '52 6720 Rogers Ave.. Merchantville. N. J. 

Waser. Charles Willard. '53. .1 I 12 Melrose St.. Winston-Salem N C 

Wasselle. Gerard William. '54 8059 222 .St.. Queens Village. 8. N. Y. 

Watchman. Avis R.. "53. 1275 Pennington Rd.. W. Fnglewood. N. J. 

Waterfield. Frances McG.. '53 905 Kinnair .St.. Fort Wayne 6. Ind. 

Waters. James Lawrence. '54.110 Longue Vuc Dr.. Pittsburgh 16. Pa. 

Watkins. Charles Eugene. Jr.. '52 Box 307. Pelzer. S. C. 

Watkins. John K.. Jr.. '51 170 Charlotte St.. Durham. N. C. 

Watkins. Linda Jane. '54 219 Locust Ave.. Fairmont W. Va. 

Watkins. Margaret Louise. '54 2124 Beverly Dr.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Watkins. Martha l.etitia. '53 539 Primrose Way. Louisville 6 Ky 

Watkins. Martha Jen. '53 

420 McKinley Rd.. Grosse Pointe Farms. Mich. 

Watkins. Nancy Thomas. '52 310 Broad St.. Oxford. N. C. 

Watov. Richard H.. '53 1105 W. State St.. Trenton. N. J. 

Watson. Charles Sullivan. '53 2200 N. Main St.. Anderson. S. C. 

Watson. David Earl. '52 200 South Mission .St.. Okmulgee. Okla. 

Watson. Jordan Kimball. '54 1130 Main St.. Leicester. Mass. 

Waybright. Mary E.. "51 1112 London Heights. Charleston. W. Va. 

Webb. Frank Maury, '52 Box 469. Lake Wales. Fla. 

Webb. Mary Eleanor. '51 1567 Bay Dr.. Miami Beach. Fla. 

Webb. Patricia Ann. '52 1503 Front St.. Beaufort. N. C. 

Webb. Richard Davis, '51 4 Boulder Brae. Mamaroneck. N. Y. 

Weber. Emily Ann. '53 4 Upper 1 adue Rd.. St. Louis 24. Mo. 

Weber. W. Davis. '51- 500 Oldtown Road. Cumberland. Md. 

Webster. Frank M.. '51 1702 Avondale Dr.. Durham. N. C. 

Weedon. Betty Joyce, '54 1913 Wiley St.. Hollywood. Fla. 

Weedon. Josephine Davis. '52 21 Chestnut St.. Jamestown. N. Y. 

Weekley. Augustine S.. Jr., '51 37 Aegean St.. Tampa. Fla. 

Weeks. Ethel Gwendolyn. '53 2321 East 5th St.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Weeks. Thomas Wallace, '54 ..Bachelor Avenue. Enfield. N. C. 

Weiss. Alfred H.. Jr.. "53 Box 266. Brevard. N. C. 

Welsh. John F., '51 2549 N. Grenda St.. Arlington. Va. 

Wiedenhan. Clare. '52 118 West Melrose Ave.. Baltimore. Md. 

Weidlich. William R., '52 60 Mali Dr.. North Plainfield. N. J. 

Weidman. Frank Cross, '52 1318 Pine Rd,. Rosemont. Pa. 

Weidman. John C. '51 1318 Pine Rd.. Rosemont. Pa. 

Weigel. Mary Patricia, '53 19164 Henry Rd.. C leveland 26. Ohio 

Weil. John. '54 21 Old Field Lane. Great Neck. N. Y. 

Weil. Martin Lester, '54 102 South Race St.. Statesville. N. C. 

Weil. William W.. '53 Rt. No. 4. Greenfield. Ind. 

Weimann. Robert Bruce. '52 10 First Ave.. Haddon Heights. N. J. 

Weis. Jean Shirley. '51 Village Green. Media No. 2. Penn. 

Weiss. James Owen. '52 1756 C rump Ave.. Memphis, Tenn. 

Welehman. Charles Barret. '53 229 Heights Rd.. Riduewood. N. J. 

Welcome. .Allan Tilford. 54 95 Laurel Sl. lee Mass 

Weldon. Robert Walter. '52 66 Pearl St.. Meriden. Miss! 

Wellons. William Holt. '54 Rt. No. 14. Richmond. Va. 

Wells. Allison Deans, '52 407 Park Ave.. Wilson. N. C. 

Wendes. Marian P.. '53 714 Chestnut Ave.. Teaneck. N. J. 

Weiback. John Arthur, '54 133 Locust St.. Garden City. N. Y. 

Werber. William Waldemar. '53..4513 Amherst Rd.. College Park, Md. 

West, Emily. '52 Box 578. Fort Lauderdale.' Fla. 

Westbrook. Carolyn. '54 208 South Orange Ave.. Dunn. N. C. 

Westcott, Marcie J., '53 15 Woodhill Rd., Tenafly. N. J. 


Westervelt, Sheldon. '52 257 Mample Ave.. Oradell. N. J. 

Weslmoi eland. William V.. "51. .106 N. Herman St.. Goldshoro, N. C. 

Welmore. William S.. "52 31 Coligni Ave.. New Rochelle. N. Y. 

Whanger. Alan Diiane. "52 13805 Shaker Blvd.. Cleveland 20. Ohio 

Wheaton. .Scott. K.. "51 306 Clermont Ave.. Stroudshurg. Pa. 

Wheeler. James Maxwell. "54 Chautanmia. N. Y. 

Whitaker. Marv McCall Box 6125 College Station. Durham. N. C. 

Whitaker. Patricia. 52 2126 Yorktown Rd., N.W., Wash., D. C. 

White. Bennett Briggs, "53 38 Linden St.. Plymouth, N. C. 

White. Christina Kathryn, "53 102 Circle Court, Morganton. N. C. 

White, FdKar Farrell. '51 Mt. Pleasant Road. Concord. N. C. 

White, Frank Paul, 51 13 Bridge St., Unadilla, N, Y, 

White, John Edward, '51 3615 Glen Ave,. Covington, Ky. 

White. Johnnie Robert. Ill, '51 727 Temple Ave., Danville. Va. 

White. Phyllis. "51 Residence Park. Palmerton. Pa. 

White. Robert A.. "52 Homewood Apts., Baltimore. Md. 

White. Robert Louis. '53 40 Amherst Rd.. Belmont, Mass. 

White. Robert Torrence. '53 Rancocus Woods, Masonville. N. J. 

White. William Foster, Jr., '51 Box 153. Merritt Island, Fla, 

Whitescarvcr, James Field, '52....302 Tunbridge Rd.. Baltimore, Md. 

Whilncr. Fred W.. '51 407 Swift Ave., Durham, N, C. 

White-Spunner. Joan I., '54 172 W. Steuben St.. Pittsburgh 5. Pa. 

Whitfield. Ralph F.. '53 1313 Watts St.. Durham. N. C. 

Whitley, t Ivde Thomas. '52 Box 72. Siler City. N. C. 

Whitley. N. Carolyn. '53 Aurora. N. C. 

Whilmore. Mary Ellen. '54 39 Hawthorne Rd.. Salem. Va. 

Whitney. James" L.. '51 1325 Oak St.. Parkersburg 8. W. Va. 

Whittle. Mary Eliza. '51 Box 570. Brunswick. Ga. 

Whynall. Richard G.. '53 15 Evelyn PI.. Nutley. N. J. 

Wichman. Ann Elise, '53 826 W. Lexington St.. Ft. Wayne. Ind. 

Widenhoiise. Ernest. '52 Greensboro. N. C. 

Widner. Ralph Randolph. '52. .300 Westland Ave.. San Mateo. Calif. 
Wiencke. Marian Louise. '51. .24 Hawthorne Ave.. East Orange. N. J. 

Wiethe. Dale Richard. '54 Fair Oaks Lane. Cincinnati. Ohio 

Wiita. Robert Matthew. "52 442 Clarendon Ave.. Monessen. Pa. 

Wike. Catherine Shirley. '53. .1503 Queen Ann Lane. New Bern. N. C. 

Wilbanks, George Dewey. Jr.. '53 Hopewell Rd., Tampa. Fla. 

Wild. Glenn A.. '52 260 Prospect St„ Pittsburgh, Pa, 

Wilder, B, Joe. '51 South Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach. Fla. 

Wile. M. Wayne, '51 Box 134 Petrolia. Penn. 

Wiles. Ben M.. '51 110 Carolina Ave.. Burlington, N. C. 

Wiles. Jeanne (Mrs.) '51 1006 W. 27th St., Pine Bluff, Ark. 

Wiley. Don Kent, '53 620 West 7th Street, Erie, Pa, 

Wilhite, James Gibson, "54 Court Street, Paintsville. ky. 

Wilkins, Burleigh T.. '53 Bridgetown. Va. 

Wilkins. Mary A.. '51 306 Hawkins Ave., Sanford, N, C. 

Wilkins. Willis Jarrell. '54 3116 Overton Dr.. Birmingham, Ala. 

Will. Horace J., '53 Carolina Hotel, Raleigh, N, C. 

Willard. Helen Flleda. '54 1700 Saint Mary's St.. Raleigh. N. C. 

William. Kenneth Sterling, '53....326 C ameron Ave., Charlotte, N, C, 

Williams. .Anne Carlvle. '54 405 Pennton Ave., Lenoir, N. C. 

Williams. A. Clay. '.M 18 Oak Knoll. Belleville, III. 

Williams. Charles A., Jr., '52. ...3 11 St. Ronan St.. New Haven. Conn. 

Williams. Earl LeRoy. '52 4304 San Juan Ave., Jacksonville, Fla, 

Williams, Edward Likander. '53. .524 Pleasant St.. S. Weymouth. Mass. 

Williams. John Charles. '52 2706 Gordon St.. Raleigh, N. C. 

Williams. Martin G.. Jr.. '51. .930 N. First St.. Jacksonville Beach. Fla. 

Williams. Nancy C arolyn. '52 18 Oak Knoll. Belleville. III. 

Williams, Otis Thurmond, '54 Box 993, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Williams. Richard Y., '54 1100 West Ash St.. Blytheville. Ark. 

Williams. Shirley Ann. '54 7209 Hampden Lane. Bethesda. Md. 

Willoughby. Laura Virginia, '54 319 Poindexter St.. Jackson. Miss. 

Wills. Bruce Baxter. Jr.. '52 525 Elm St.. Erwin. Tenn. 

Wills. Ruth Vines, '52 525 Elm St., Erwin, Tenn. 

Wilmer, F. Page. '54 Chestertown. Md. 

Wilmer. William B.. VI. '51E 519 Willow Ave., Baltimore 12, Md. 

Wilson. Anne Sanders. '54 202 S. ChuTch St.. Monroe. N. C. 

Wilson. Barbara Mallard, '54 Rose Hill, N. C. 

Wilson. Bette Jane, '54 409 31st .St., Bradenton. Fla. 

Wilson. Carol Jean. '51 4145 Beech Ave.. Erie, Pa, 

Wilson, C harles Howe. '51 152 Sylvan Road. Rochester. N. Y. 

Wilson. C olon H.. "53 Marshallberg. N. C. 

Wilson. Dwighl. '52 East Lincoln Ave.. Mount Vcinon. N. Y. 

Wilson. Frank I homas, '54 36 South St.. Marcellus. N. '>'. 

Wilson, Herheit J. T.. '54 Box 10. Rt. No. 2. W. Palm Beach. Fla. 

Wilson. Mary Rebekah. '54 1026 W. Trinity Ave.. Durham, N, C, 

Wilson. Norman Jay. '54 1602 67th Ave.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Wilson. Paddy Ann. '53 College Ave.. Washington. N. C. 

Wilson. Patricia. '53 1900 Fawcell Rd.. Winter Park. Fla. 

Wilson. Rollin Hugh. '53 36 South St.. Marcellus. N. Y. 

Wilson. Walter ().. '53 302 West 3rd St.. Greenville. N. C. 

Windon, Robert Emerson. '52 1 10 59th Ave.. S.. St. Petersburg. Fla. 

Winfield. Gordon T.. Jr.. '53 804 Chuckatuck Ave.. Petersburg. Va. 

Wingard. Alice Elizabeth. '54 2959 Park Ave.. Wilmington. N. C. 

Wingerter. Ronald E., '54E . .149 Mt. Pleasant Ave.. W. Orange, N, J. 

Winkler, Hubert E., ■51E Rt. 9. Box D-35, Lenoir. N. C. 

Winkler. .Sandra Gill. '54 50 West 96th St.. New York. N. Y. 

Winslow, William Trov. '53 213 South John St.. Goldsboro. N. C. 

Winters. Albert C. Jr.. "51 831 Faxon Parkway. Williamsport. Pa. 

Winters. Pollv. '53 831 Faxon Parkway! Williamsport. Pa. 

Winters. Ralph M.. Jr.. '52 101 Maple Ave.. White Plains. N. ^ . 

Wise. Constance .Anne. "54 .780 Lake Howard Dr.. Winter Haven. Fla. 

Wise. Richard Tyson. '54E Hilltop Apartments. Bronxville. N. 't . 

Wise. Walter R..'jr.. ■52E 635 Cranford Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Wiseman. Charles Eldon. "54. ...39 East Franklin St.. Nelsonville, Ohio 

Withers. Christopher. '52 3 Overlook Dr.. Port Washington. N. V. 

Withers. W. Kenney. '52 1832 Mcintosh PI.. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Witherspoon. Loy. '51 The Children's Home. Winston-Salem. N. C. 
Withrow. Pat B.. HI. '51 601 Riverview Terrace. Charleston. W. Va. 

Wolf. Lewis R.. "54 1014 Haworth St.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Wolfe. Duane Ted. '54 1308 Carolina Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Wolfe. Robert Vinson. '54.... 10200 Meredith .Ave.. Silver Spring. Md. 

Wolfe. Thomas R., '51 1040 E. Main St.. Albemarle. N. C. 

Wolff, Robert A.. '52 1611 Daytona Rd.. Miami Beach, Fla. 

Wolmering. Robert John. '5 IE 1188 Ruggles St.. Dunkirk. N. Y. 

Womble, William L., '51 136 Lake Silver Dr.. Winter Haven. Fla. 

Wood. Louise Elder. '51 2519 River View Blvd.. Bradenton. Fla. 

Wood. Richard Walker. '54 1113 North Duke St.. Durham. N. C. 

Wood. Rov Stanley. "52 4416 Melrose .Ave.. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Wood. Wliitehill Thompson. '52 1601 West St.. Annapolis. Md. 

Wood. William Clark. '51 Old Noll Road. Greenwich. Conn. 

Wood. William Moncrief. '51 5202 Argall Ave.. Norfolk, Va. 

Woodall. Ann Wescott. '51 Warrenton. N. C. 

Woodard. Jay Westbrook. '54 Rt. No. 4. Raleigh. N. C. 

Woodfield. Richard T.. '53E ...1820 Randolph .St.. N.W.. Wash.. D. C. 
Woodfield. Roland L., '51E....1820 Randolph St.. N.W.. Wash., D. C. 

Woods. Barbara Anne. '54 26 Laurel .Ave.. .Arlington, N. J. 

Woodward. Connie, '51 2301 Plum St.. Parksburg, W. Va. 

Woodward. Dot. '51 2241 Circle Dr.. Raleigh. N. C. 

Woodward. John H.. '53 East Dennis. Cape Cod. Mass. 

Woodward. Sara Elizabeth. '51 2705 17th Ave.. Columbus. Ga. 

Woodworth. Barbara .Ann. '54 Erwin, N. C. 

Woolard, William Leon, "53 Rt. No. 1. Box 286. Pinetown. N. C. 

Wollery. Martha Belle, '53 2017 Glenwood Ave.. Raleigh. N. C. 

Woollen. Rebecca M.. '52.. ..Washington Apartments. Baltimore, Md. 

Woolslayer. Joe R. '53 2698 E. 37th St.. Tulsa. Okla. 

Wooten. Patsy Jones. '52 Hokerton. N. C. 

Worrell. Margaret Geiger. '53 259 Quems Lane. Palm Beach, Fla. 

Worsham, Mary Elizabeth, '54 Box 13, Ruffin, N. C. 

Worthey. Eugene B.. '52 373 S. Vaness Ave.. San Francisco, Calif. 

Wright. Donald J., '53 116 Bleckley St.. Anderson. S. C. 

Wright. Robert T., '5 IE 509 Kyle Ave,. Lookout Mountain. lenn. 

Wright. William H., '54 P.O. Box 286. Toccoa. Georgia 

Wright. William V., '53E 301 W. Greenway. S. Greensboro. N. C. 

WvUy. James Randolph. "54 .23 Vista Way. Port Washington. N. ^ . 

Wynne. George Jeffrey. "53 Willis Wharf, Va. 

Wysand, Herbert P., ■54E .Phelps Lane, R.F.D. No. 2, Babylon, N. Y. 

Yancey. Henry A.. Jr.. "54 153 Huntley Place. Charlotte. N. C. 

'lancey. Margaret Hunter. "54... ...1814 St. Mary"s St.. Raleigh N. C. 

"^ aple. Newell Holmes. '54. ...203 South Brinker .Ave.. Columbus, Ohio 

Yarboiough, Carol Michael, '54 Summitt Dr.. Sanford. N. C. 

Yarin. Elaine Ruth. '51 177 East 245th St.. New ^'ork. N. 'l . 

Yeates, Clarence O,. '52 422 Raleigh Ave.. Norfolk. \ a. 

Yengst. William Carroll. '54E 401 Byllesbv Ave.. Meadville. Pa. 

"(■ongue. Robert E., Ill, '51 Box .^06. Laurinburg. N. C. 

"Vork, Scott R.. '51 2880 Cedar Rd.. Chagrin Falls 6. Ohio 

Nork. Shirley Rose, '53 Rt. No. 2. Box 104. Germantown. Tenn. 

^oumans. Alice Jean. '52 1716 .S.W. i:th Ave.. Miami. Fla. 

>oumans. Corren P., '51E 1716 .S.W. 12th Ave.. Miami, Fla, 

"loung. Alvin M,, '52 104 Buckingham .Xse.. Trenton. N. J. 

^ oung. Bettie Anne. '53 3406 Dover Rd.. Diuham. N. C. 

Young. H. Claude, '51 1004 We.stbrook Dr.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Young, Isabelle Mary, '52 Lancaster Pike. Marietta, Pa. 

Young, James Frank, '52 , 201 Strathmore Rd.. Havertown. Pa. 

Young. James Morningstar, '51 Bowman Rd.. Massillon. Ohio 

Young. Loren D., '50 729 Bigley Ave.. Charleston. W. Va. 

Young. Robert Everett, '51... .1220 Highland Rd.. C harleston, W. Va. 

Younts, Bob W., '53 214 Shirley St.. High Point, N. C. 

Yourison. James Edward, ■5IE 503 Center St,, Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

/anner, (ienevicve E.. '53 3200 Military Rd.. N.W.. Wash.. D. C. 

/.apf. Brenda. '53 151 Pine St.. East .Aurora. N. Y. 

Zavertnik. Otis Vernon 309 Tenafly Rd.. Englewood. N. J. 

Zecman. Charles F.. "53 115 vanNostrand .Xve.. Inglewood. N, J. I 

/elter. Richard. '52 18 E. 84lh .St.. New 'tork. N. \. 

Zerbv. William E., '53 352 Spring St.. Reading. Penn. ' 

Ziegler. Edward William. '54 ...53 Hartsdale Rd.. White Plains. N. ^^ 

Ziegler. Joan Sundelius. '52 7427 Boyer St.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Zimmerman. Elaine E., '54. ...125 Kenwood Rd.. Cirosse Poinlc. Mich. 

Zimmerman. Joe J.. '53 210 Chevy ( base ( ourt, 1 cesbing. Va. 

Zimmerman. Robert Tracy. '52 1503 Bluff. Wichita Falls. Tex. 

Zimtbaiuii. William I-.. '53 502 N. Ashe Ave.. Newton. N. C. 

Ziolkowski. I heodore Joseph. '51 Montevallo. .Alabama 

Zipplies. ( laire. '52 205 East 48th St.. Savannah, (ia. 

Zollars. William Bell, ■54E....Caixa Postal 970. Rio De Janeiro. Brazil 
Zwick. Natalie Virginia. '54 308 6th Ave.. Dayton. K\. 



Duke Chapel — 1931 



Duke Chapel — ly^i