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Page 63 text:
Bi i A.I.E.E. MEMBERS in an electrical engineering lab are, left to right, Kenneth Gross, Scott McEwen, Bill Collins, Norman Bolton, Lee Brackwell, Joe Hail, Emmett Bat- ten (back), Professor Otto Meier, Professor H. A. Owen, Dan Proctor, Frank Peake (forward), Clyde Whitley (back), Ralph Seeley (seated), and Edward Joyner (seated at the end of the line). Sitting in foreground on the generator are, Kenneth Lloyd (left), and Page Butt. FROM POLE TO POLE A.I.E.E. enlists students of electrical engineering The Duke University student branch of the Ameri- can Institute of Electrical Engineers was established in 1927 by Professor W. J. Seeley of the Engineer ing College. Its primary purpose is to keep its members informed about current developments in the field of electrical engineering. Practical applications of class- room theory are found on the inspection trips taken by the society. At the meetings student and professional speakers are provided with an opportunity to discuss subjects pertaining to electrical engineering. These meetings stimulate close relations between the students and practicing engineers. The fact that the Durham Engi- neers ' Club annually sponsors an inspection trip to Buggs Island for the A.I.E.E. members is proof of this relationship. Highlights of the year included the fall meeting of the North Carolina section of the A.I.E.E., which was held at Duke University, and a social function in the spring semester. 59
Page 62 text:
INSIGHT TO DAM SITES Student braiidi of A.S.C.E. helps the civil engineer gain knowledge of field Since 1933 there has been a chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers on the Duke campus. Each year a field trip is made, and Buggs Island Dam, Virginia, was visited by this year ' s group. x ddirional trips included the Du Pont Kinston Plant and Duke Power ' s Dan River Steam Plant. The student society invites representative speakers from their field to address them, to round out the program. A.S.C.E. MEMBERS in lab are, clockwise around table, T. Kennedy (holding slide rule), E. Gilbert, J. Mendez, S. Westervelt, J. Cranwell, C. Dickerson, G. Gerber, W. H. Grove, B. McRae, B. Perry, F. Nelson, M. F. Reed, D. Bower, D. Cote, and C. Stacker. Standing around the back, le ft to right, T. Eure, B. Shipp, C. Hammerberg, W. F. Stevlingson, C. W. Brown, C. Lyon, J. Hall, D. Strain, F. Katzinski, B. Stout, B. Schmidt, and J. Shipley. 58
Page 64 text:
Wr t ASME MEMBERS, front to back, from extreme left, John Watkins, Fred Van Hasselt, Ray Holland, Hubie Davis, Ken Johnson, George Detwiler, Harrilla Coppala. Stand- ing across back, left to right, are, Phil McMullan, Otto Dieffenbach, Chester Hwang, Wallace Shelby, Van Ken- yon, Ken Probert, Walter Wise, and Glenn Marlin. In the center foreground, back row from left to right, are Mac Murray, Bob Walker, Pete Petruchik, Jim Barrett, and Lyle Connor. In the front row, from left to right, are Preston Tracy, Jack Anderson, and Frank Harvey. LOGS COGS A.S.M.L members see class room theories in pnittice What will it be like to push our slide-rules and apply our " engineering judgement " for a pay check? One of the aims of the student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers is to help the mem- bers answer that question. Inspection programs ac- quaint the M.E. ' s with the practical side of engineering. Competition was keen among the members who presented technical papers. The speaker taking top honors represented Duke at the regional meeting. 60
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