University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC)

 - Class of 1938

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 406 of the 1938 volume:

Cl)e iLitJtatp of t e Qnitietsitp of J13ortt) Carolina Form No. A-368. Rev. 8 95 Copyright 1938 David J. Thorp Editor J. Fred Rippy Business Manager I 193 YACKETY OFFICIAL YEARBOOK OF The Carolina Publications Union Chapel Hill, N. C. Volume XLVIII - 1 J -; -• ■ THEME EXPLANATION AND DEDICATION iSi -r •f »- w r . - " Sriis v. !M. ! . lllfi bZ SS EuBNMir THE THEME OF THIS YACKETY YACK CONCERNS ITSELF WITH THE DIFFERENT BUILDINGS OF THE CAMPUS AND THEIR RELATION TO THE VARIOUS SECTIONS OF THE BOOK. WITH THIS IN MIND WE HAVE ATTEMPTED TO PLACE BEFORE EACH MAIN DIVISION A SKETCH OF AN APPROPRIATE CAMPUS SCENE. AS THE YACKETY YACK IS PRINTED BY AND FOR THE STUDENTS IT SHOULD EN- DEAVOR TO PLEASE THEM. THEREFORE, THIS THEME WAS CHOSEN WHICH IS OF GREATEST IMPORTANCE TO THEM AND THIS YACKETY YACK IS DEDICATED TO THAT THEME, THE UNIVERSITY. CONTENTS THE BOOKS I UNIVERSITY PAGE 7 CLASSES III IV ACTIVITIES PAGE 189 ATHLETICS PAGE 2 29 V FRATERNITIES PAGE 273 VI VII .DANCES PAGE 3 3 3 HONORARY PAGE 3 59 f M- M mmm mms A. mmmmw ' a- ii I FIRST PART UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA YEAR BOOK YACKETY YACK 1938 This part of the %Jolume beuig devoted entirely to the UNIVERSITY W " 1 , ll - « ' H f r ' ' 9 K B L. " ■■ ■ ' r- Jc P T - - r ' " ' a ..11. — W iMta Si 1 i j gjggi L kli £.- ' . ,!£■ •- JUii i i JUUll i lMWrnm ..- - t SBti r.,- m :jm W ' tmnif ' w IW i Ht ' 4e I WiM A jjj : v m MC ' ft ' • ' - ' i MsC. !l- ■ % f MXf M r .. .- a-- W M. (.Mi- . - ' r- ' . .j;;«ss .. ' -i5 " - kJtVkT-lt: iK 3 i ■jf ' »jfcjir4- Frank Porter Graham President of the University PKESIDENT ' S MESSAGE To the Class of 1938: As the University year draws to a close, we are reluc- tant to realize that your undergraduate days also come to an end. In another sense your college life never ends. You will always be a part of the life of this place and this University, and they will always be a part of your life. College mates, fraternity, dormitory, professors, library, laboratories, Davie poplar, Franklin street, the bell tower, Battle woods, Kenan stadium, the arboretum, classes, games, elections, eighteenth century buildings, and rock walls, modern institutes and forums, struggles in student govern- ment, freedom and democracy, life callings, impulses for public service and human betterment, spiritual aspirations — all these and more have been a part of your life and development forever associated with the traditions and ways of Chapel Hill. With all our frustrations and failures, you leave behind many real contributions to the immortal stream of Uni- versity life and carry into the world their enduring satis- factions. In your college quadrennium, many improve- ments have been made in the life of the college and the University by your own initiative or with your coopera- tion and support. In the past four years were created, established, or made effective the following: A restudy and strengthening of the honor system and the organizing of class honor councils to reinforce the cen- tral student honor council; the General College, with a reorganized curriculum, a dean and an especially respon- sible group of faculty advisers for freshmen and sopho- mores; improved dormitory conditions and management, the organization of the dormitory council and the inau- guration of senior or graduate student advisers in the fresh- men dormitories; improved dormitory provisions for women by reconditioning Archer House as a graduate women ' s dormitory and the building of the new graduate women ' s dormitory; the improvement of student health and hygiene by the establishment of a department of edu- cation and athletics with a large staff in charge of a cur- riculum in the college and graduate school, courses in hygiene for all freshmen, an expanded intramural athletic program for the whole student body, some two scores of new tennis courts, a dozen intramural fields, the new Fetzer Field for track and other sports and the new gym- nasium and swimming pool for both men and women students; a central records office for cumulative personnel records; general placement service; testing service; and reading clinic; student-faculty day; a student advisory com- mittee to the assistant controller; the reduction in the price of textbooks and laundry rates; the student co- operative movement; the organization of the Division of Teacher Training, the Division of Social Work and the Division of Public Health; the establishment of a new art department, a new department of dramatic art, and the especial strengthening of the departments of physics, chem- istry, philosophy, German and education; the assumption of responsibility for the School of Library Science by the University; the acquisition of the Carolina Inn for use as an inn, faculty social center, and alumni headquarters; the reconditioning of Swain Hall and the installation of modern cafeteria ; the renovation of the Alumni Build- ing; marked increase in the facilities and equipment of Venable Hall, and provision for the transformation of Phillips Hall into a modern physics building; recondition- ing of and additions to the central power line and heating system to meet the needs of an expanding University; the saving of the Medical School; the addition of a third floor to the medical building, enlargement of the teaching staff and provision for the addition of a clinical annex to the infirmary for the purposes of the Medical School; and plans completed for the building of a new modern medical building; the general budgetary recovery of the Uni- versity and restoration of the salaries from the 689f basis to 93.5%; and the settlement of the major issues of con- solidation within the University framework to serve the needs of all the people of North Carolina. During your college generation, the recovery, the gen- eral improvement and special advancements of the Uni- versity on all fronts has been made possible through the initiative and cooperation of the students, the faculty, the administrative staff, the alumni, the budget commission, the legislature, the governor and the people of North Carolina, and the people of the United States. With appreciation of your interest, your cooperative participation, and your devoted loyalty, Alma Mater sends you forth with an affection and faith that will go with you always. mmf ' im ' ii Robert B. House Deau of AdntiiiistrcJtion itli DEAN ' S MESSAGE To the Members of the Graduating Class: This message, which will reach you when Chapel Hill is beauteous with spring blossoms, is written in October, when all about us is the glory of autumn. What a beau- tiful setting for beautiful companionship! The University has just opened with a record enrollment and with a de- lightful spirit of progressive understanding and mutual enjoyment. The new dormitory for women, the magnifi- cent gymnasium, work beginning on the new medical school, are features of the campus which you will re- member as marking your graduating year. Fine athletic relations, stimulated by a wholesome program of physical education, the enriching and deepening of the General Col- lege ' s program, and the special programs in the College of Arts and Sciences, the strengthening of departments, and the expanding influence of the Graduate School and the professional schools, are landmarks in the intellectual life of the University which you will remember well. And, above all, student self-development, self-government, and self-expression in terms of spiritual and rational control are in a healthy state in keeping with the traditions of the University and by reason of your vital participation in them. I hope that, in addition to your memories of your personal experience here, you will keep before you the idea of an institution constantly striving to be an honest place of learning, a stimulating place of thought, and an inspiring place of complete personal and spiritual develop- ment. I feel quite sure that you have profited by your stay in the University in terms of intellectual, professional, and practical growth, and I am sure that the University has profited by your residence here, but I think, above all things, the University is something to be enjoyed with cleanness, fineness, and zest while we are in that privileged class of her undergraduates, and to be remembered with affection, loyalty, and high spiritual commitment after graduation. The fellowship of Carolina is fellowship in a beautiful place, in beautiful human associations, and in an ideal which transcends its past of glorious history and its present of joyous achievement. I hope that you have found what all of us find here — a reasonable inspiration and satisfac- tion each day — but I hope you leave not completely satis- fied but hungry for a more complete realization of the spirit that is in the University, and I hope you have com- mitted yourself with the University to the unending search for the realization of its highest ideal. Affectionately yours, Dean of Administration. South Building COLLEGE OF AKTS AND SCIENCES The College of Arts and Sciences is the administrative unit of the University which confers the degrees, A.B. ; A.B. in Journalism; A.B. in Law; B.S. in Chemistry; B.S. in Geology; B.S. in Physics; B.S. in Medicine. This may make it appear that the college is a degree mill, but such is not the case. While the officers of the College may be occupied more in connection with the students who are seeking degrees with others, we do not consider th e pres- ence of a fairly large number of students who are not working for degrees at all as undesirable in any sense; we welcome them and try to place the facilities of the Uni- versity at their disposal. So long as life in the United States is what it is, we encourage young people to take degrees when possible and try to arrange the requirements with a view to a good education of the formal kind. It might be of interest to record here the number of those who are applicants for the various degrees in June 1938 or June 1939. There are about 730 students in the College at the present time, divided as follows: Candidates for B.S. in Chemistry, 38; for B.S. in Geology, 8; for B.S. in Physics, 3; for B.S. in Medicine, 16; for A.B. LL.B., 26; for A.B. with major in Chemistry, 68 ; Economics, 32 ; Sociology, 60; Physical Education, 19; Zoology, 42; His- tory, 47; Political Science, 58; A.B. in Journalism, 65; Dean A. W. Hobbs i iiMMMtaiiifc ' w ' ar; ' i:! ' ; , Vu Mathematics, 16; English, 64; Physics, 3; French, 14; Psy- chology, 6; Dramatic Art, 22; Geology, 4; Fine Arts, 4; Music, 8 ; Philosophy, 5 ; Comparative Literature, 1 ; Rural Economics, 2; Botany, 3; Latin, 2; unclassified, about 200. Among the unclassified are several special students, candi- dates for no degree; Pre-Medical, Pre-Law, and Pre-Dental, not expecting to take any degree; students who have not yet decided upon a major. The numbers in the different majors and in the differ- ent degree curriculums change from year to year, and all Departments have a great many students who take courses as electives. It appears that more and more students, ex- pecting to enter Professional Schools, take a regular four year program and receive the A.B. degree with an appro- priate major . Zoology or Chemistry for Medicine, His- tory, Political Science, or English for Law, and so on. This is no doubt due to the tightening up of standards with the Professional Schools. Properly, the College of Arts and Sciences is the under- graduate non-professional part of the University. It is a collection of men who are seeking to expand knowledge in the several subjects and to introduce students to the search for truth. The result is far from satisfactory for a number of reasons. American students spend more time trying to avoid learning than they do in trying to get it, which introduces the peculiarities common to all colleges and universities in the country, namely the excessive extra- curricular activity. Most students get the notion that these activities are actually of permanent value, beyond anything else they get from college, due to the fact that they do not get that which the colleges are operated for. Not knowing what it is all about, they seize upon other things from which they do get something definite, though it is not at all what the faculty is collected for, nor for which the expensive equipment is bought. On the other hand, there are enough students who do get some real education, and enough Professors who turn out valuable research, to justify a large number of educational institutions. In a Democracy we have to be content with a constant state of mediocrity, but we hope, an improving one. We prefer this to the more clipped and furbished civilizations based upon autocracy. Our goal is to bring about a condition under which all young people will have the proper train- ing and environment to induce them to live intelligently and happily on a high plane. W. M. Dey, Humanities R. E. CoKER, Natural Sciences A. R. Newsom, Social Sciences PAGE 23 South Building COLLEGE OF AKTS AND SCIENCES The College of Arts and Sciences is the administrative unit of the University which confers the degrees, A.B. ; A.B. in Journalism; A.B. in Law; B.S. in Chemistry; B.S. in Geology; B.S. in Physics; B.S. in Medicine. This may make it appear that the college is a degree mill, but such is not the case. While the officers of the College may be occupied more in connection with the students who are seeking degrees with others, we do not consider the pres- ence of a fairly large number of students who are not working for degrees at all as undesirable in any sense; we welcome them and try to place the facilities of the Uni- versity at their disposal. So long as life in the United States is what it is, we encourage young people to take degrees when possible and try to arrange the requirements with a view to a good education of the formal kind. It might be of interest to record here the number of those who are applicants for the various degrees in June 1938 or June 1939. There are about 730 students in the College at the present time, divided as follows : Candidates for B.S. in Chemistry, 38; for B.S. in Geology, 8; for B.S. in Physics, 3; for B.S. in Medicine, 16; for A.B. LL.B., 26; for A.B. with major in Chemistry, 68; Economics, 32; Sociology, 60; Physical Education, 19; Zoology, 42; His- tory, 47; Political Science, 58; A.B. in Journalism, 65; De. ' VN A. W. HoBBS PAGE 22 Mathematics, 16; English, 64; Physics, 3; French, 14; Psy- chology, 6; Dramatic Art, 22; Geology, 4; Fine Arts, 4; Music, 8; Philosophy, 5; Comparative Literature, 1; Rural Economics, 2; Botany, 3; Latin, 2; unclassified, about 200. Among the unclassified are several special students, candi- dates for no degree; Pre-Medical, Pre- Law, and Pre-Dental, not expecting to take any degree; students who have not yet decided upon a major. The numbers in the different majors and in the differ- ent degree curriculums change from year to year, and all Departments have a great many students who take courses as electives. It appears that more and more students, ex- pecting to enter Professional Schools, take a regular four year program and receive the A.B. degree with an appro- priate major, Zoology or Chemistry for Medicine, His- tory, Political Science, or English for Law, and so on. This is no doubt due to the tightening up of standards with the Professional Schools. Properly, the College of Arts and Sciences is the under- graduate non-professional part of the University. It is a collection of men who are seeking to expand knowledge in the several subjects and to introduce students to the search for truth. The result is far from satisfactory for a number of reasons. American students spend more time trying to avoid learning than they do in trying to get it. which introduces the peculiarities common to all colleges and universities in the country, namely the excessive extra- curricular activity. Most students get the notion that these activities are actually of permanent value, beyond anything else they get from college, due to the fact that they do not get that which the colleges are operated for. Not knowing what it is all about, they seize upon other things from which they do get something definite, though it is not at all what the faculty is collected for, nor for which the expensive equipment is bought. On the other hand, there are enough students who do get some real education, and enough Professors who turn out valuable research, to justify a large number of educational institutions. In a Democracy we have to be content with a constant state of mediocrity, but we hope, an improving one. We prefer this to the more clipped and furbished civilizations based upon autocracy. Our goal is to bring about a condition under which all young people will have the proper train- ing and environment to induce them to live intelligently and happily on a high plane. W. M. Dev, Humanities R. E. CoKER, Natural Sciences A. R. Newsom, Social Sciences PAGE 23 m % GENERAL COLLEGE Dean C. P. Spruill The General College began the year 1937-38 with 1,412 students, 720 freshmen and 692 sophomores. For the first time during the life of this college the ori- entation of freshmen was completely planned and admin- istered by fifty upper-classmen under the joint chairman- ship of the President of the Student Body and the Presi- dent of the Senior Class. By careful preparation and make the adjustments required by life in Chapel Hill. The culminating event of the orientation period was an un- usually clear and impressive interpretation of the oppor- tunities and obligations of student government. President Graham was the speaker. Immediately after his address the freshmen met with small groups of upper-classmen for discussion and voluntary, individual pledges of support of responsible student self-government. The programs of study continue to serve the needs of different groups of students. The small proportion of an entering class that pushes on to graduation is a serious reminder that continuous improvement of the content and the circumstances of our offerings must be attempted. The purposes of these offerings during the first two years are: ( 1 ) to promote a constructive experience in the broad learn- ing and critical understanding which contribute to personal achievement and civic responsibility, (2) to enable each student to test his aptitudes and develop his interests, and organized work, this group helped the entering class to (3) to start preparation for specialized training in col- lege and professional schools. With these purposes in view the University Administration tries systematically and vigorously to discover, encourage, and advance good teach- ing. Undismayed by the difficulty of defining this process, the Administration intends to carry on the deliberate ef- fort to multiply in Chapel Hill the teachers who quicken the intelligence, elevate the imagination, and fill the mem- ories of undergraduates. Of the effects of this undertak- ing seniors will be the best judges now and in the years The active administration of the General College is the responsibility of a staff of ten faculty advisers. Each ad- viser serves as the dean of his group of students. From the time of admission until his junior year, each student is associated with one adviser who attempts to make avail- able and to consider with the student all relevant informa- tion in helping him to make academic and personal de- cisions. Through this association, the adviser helps to in- dividualize and humanize the student ' s participation in the life of the university. Freshman Advisors First Row, Left to Right — Sanders. Barrett. Spruill. Johnson. Second Row, Left to Right — Hill. Huddle, Phillips. Third Row, Left to Right — Markham, Perry, Wells. fimmm ' PAGE 25 Dean D. D. Carroll Bingham Hall THE SCHOOL OF COMMEKCE The School of Commerce is the expression of the in the General College emphasize the broad cultural University ' s desire to serve the large percentage of aspects of education. The last two years given in the young people who will go into some phase of busi- ness activity, but who cannot spend more than four School of Commerce are devoted primarily to the de- velopment of an understanding of the principles and years in preparation for such a career. Recognizing procedures of modern business. The teaching policy the need of a general understanding of our complex modern civilization as a basis of a happy and effective life, the first two years of the course of study given of the School assumes that training for business should consist not only of a knowledge of the organization and methods of the most important fields of business activity, but in addition should develop an understand- ing of the problems and larger relationships of the economic system as a whole. In the attempt to give the student a practical basis for his life, care is taken that he shall not lose sight of his social obligations or his cultural needs. The Credo of the School is stated as follows: We believe that eliminating waste, releasing new energies, and organizing more effectively in our eco- nomic life, will reduce the burden of humanity, raise the standards of well-being, lay the basis for finer and more abounding cultural agencies, and bring the race within reach of enlarged and enriched opportunity. Business then takes its place as one of the great ave- nues of consecration to the common weal; and states- manlike leadership and achievement in this field are rich in human benefaction. Faculty of Commerce School First Row, Left to Right — Sherrill, Carroll, Lear, Evans, Spruill, Blaine. Second Row, Left to Right — Buchanan, Wolf, Heer, Woosley, Bernstein, Peacock, Anson. Third Row, Left lo Right — Anderson, Hobbs, Cowden, Winslow, Limmermann, Taylor, Donovan, Kuhlman, Bunting. ' m w PAGE 27 Executive Committee of Graduate School Firsi Row, Left to Right — Woosley, Mack, Pierson. Knight, MacNider. Second Row, Left to Right — Odum, Taylor, Coker, Dey. Harrar. HfiAD EH. GMADUATE SCHOOL The graduate school, ideally considered, is a group of qualified teachers and students applying themselves in freedom and with the necessary library and labora- tory resources to the problems that interest them. It has a province peculiar to itself in the investigation, discovery, and application of truth. According to tra- dition, this search for truth has been incessant and should be continuous. In this work the school enter- tains the ideal of excellence as a rule of practice. This sort of activity has been and is a part of civilization. It is perhaps the verifiable way of progress. It occurs outside as well as in graduate schools; but the schools are formally organized educational agencies for this purpose. As an educational agency, the school is func- tionally interested in the materials of knowledge; it is concerned with that verification of that knowledge on evidence and with the expansion of it by discovery. In the conscientious performance of this duty is to be found the surest justification of the university as dis- tinguished from the college. The school seeks, through specialized training and investigation, to render a service to education and the PAGE 28 I ,: . 2JWPi iifc a»«d?»jife: professions, particularly law, medicine, engineering, and pharmacy; to business, industry, agriculture, and pure and applied science; to government, citizenship, and administration; to art and culture; and to society and human relations. Specialized knowledge and tech- nical mastery of a subject are firmly established in social responsibility. The graduate school in its con- viction of the educational necessity of the history and theory of a subject, sometimes studied for their own sake, is not indifferent to application. Perhaps all advanced teaching and study, whether in the languages and arts or in science, involves a certain element of technological skill. From the viewpoint of the grad- uate school such skill is a proper by-product, but is neither a primary nor an exclusive aim to be attained. Good teaching and scholarly research are interdepen- dent processes, whereby skill in communicating knowl- edge is accompanied by the spirit and practice of in- quiry into the soundness of the knowledge imparted. The teaching of truth is not safely to be separated from the investigation of the evidential supports of truth. In response to the many social needs and pressures, some graduate schools have placed an emphasis, even an exclusive emphasis, on one or the other — teaching or research — and have organized formal curricula to that end. Others have steadfastly held to the union of the two. This is our faith at the University of North Carolina. Smith Building Dean W. W. Pierson PAGE 29 SCHOOL OF LAW The School of Law occupies Manning Hall, named for John Manning, from 1881 to 1899 a dis- tmguished professor in the School. The building was erected in 1923 and besides being modern and com- modious, is particularly notable for beauty of design. The law school, which developed into the School of Law of the University, was founded in 1843 at Chapel Hill as a private school by William H. Battle, then a judge of the Superior Court, later a justice of the Supreme Court of the State. In 1845 Judge Bat- tle was made Professor of Law in the University, and it was provided that the degree of Bachelor of Laws should be conferred on those completing the prescribed two-year course. From the records of the University, however, it seems that few degrees were actually con- ferred. For a long time the school maintained a cer- tain independence of the University. The professor of law received no salary, though he enjoyed the fees Faculty of Law School First Row, Left to Right — Hanft, McIntosh, Van Hecke, Dalzell. Second Row, Left to Right — McCall, Coats, Breckenridge, WettaCH, Markham. PAGE 30 Dean M. T. Van Hecke Manning Hall from his classes. The students were not entirely sub- ject to the discipline of the University. This was the position of the school from its formation until 1899, a period which covered the pro- fessorships of Judge Battle who retired in 1879; two years when the law classes were conducted by Kemp P. Battle, then President of the University; and the pro- fessorship of John Manning, elected 1881, died 1899- In 1899 the school was completely incorporated into the University, with the late James C. MacRae, pre- viously a justice of the Supreme Court of North Caro- lina, as the first Dean of the School of Law. The School of Law having complied in full with the requirements set up by the American Bar Associ- ation has been classed as an " approved law school " . The School of Law is a member of the Association of American Law Schools, an association composed of the leading law schools in the United States. A carefully compiled list of approved law shcools, whose credits are acceptable as evidence of due prep- aration for the New York Bar Examinations, is pub- lished by the University of the State of New York. The School of Law is accredited in this list for the full three years ' work. PAGE 3 1 Dean W. deB. MacNider Caldwell Hall THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE During the last few months the Medical School has been in the process of a rather unusual development, both physically and in terms of its personnel. As a result of the thoughtful appropriation by the recent legislature for the Medical School building and an addition to the University Infirmary, which in turn enabled the University authorities to secure a P.W.A. grant, the physical plant of the Medical School and the Division of Public Health finds itself in a state of rapid and satisfactory expansion. The sum of $410,900.00 enables the erection of a modern, ade- quately equipped laboratory building for the purpose of teaching the fundamental medical sciences and for the development of the Division of Public Health of the Medical School. This building will be placed as a key building on a large plateau in a southwesterly direction from the University Library, which will make possible in the future the development in this location of other buildings of a medical order. The addition to the University Infirmary not only enables this in- stitution to work more effectively for the care of the University students, certain faculty members and sec- P AGE 32 retarial help in the University, but it permits the de- velopment of a charity clinic, in which clinic a course for medical students of the first order will be given in Physical Diagnosis. The expansion of the various departments of the Medical School by acquiring additional instructors has been most gratifying and constitutes the heart of the medical organization of the University. One or more additions in terms of instructors have been made to each of the seven departments of the Medical School. These instructors have been selected on the basis of their training as reflected in their ability to teach and to conduct and direct scientific research of a medical and biological nature. During the past few months there have been added to the medical faculty twelve instructors and technical assistants. In addition a new Department of Biological Chemistry has been estab- lished and developed in terms of personnel and equip- ment. Faculty of Med School First Row, Left to Right — Rosenau, MacNider, Mangum, Manning. Bullitt. Second Row, Left to Right — Kyker. Andrews. Donnelly. Baity. MacPherson. George. Third Rou; Left to Right — Low. Gotaas, Hammond. Ferrill. Holman. Brown. Fourth Row, Left to Right — Holnick, Crowell, Mebane, Sch. af, Durbin. PAGE 33 THE SCHOOL OF PHABMACY Four thousand years of recorded history lie back of the practice of pharmacy. The evolutionary changes that have occurred in its methods during this period are interesting indeed, but their main importance con- cerns the orderly development of an applied science out of a skillful art. The pharmacy of today begins in the collection of crude medicinal material and car- ries on to its refinement, its manufacture, and its varied forms of distribution. Ordinarily one thinks of phar- macy only in terms of its final agent, the retail drug- gist, but actually every part of the work is approxi- mately co-equal in importance, exactness, and scientific character. In former times a pharmacist gained most of his knowledge from a preceptorial or apprentice form of training. As the art grew into a science, however, and as the entire field of medicine progressed, it be- came necessary that organized educational processes be employed. Accordingly, schools of pharmacy were established. Three general aims are sought by these schools: To educate their students in such a way as to make them actively conscious of the social obliga- tions of citizenship; to stimulate their interest in the pathological aspects of community life; and to train them for efficient practice in one or the other of the several specialized forms of endeavor that collectively constitute the science of pharmacy. It is agreed that this educational process cannot be completed in even a minimal way in less than four years, since the founda- tion course must include a proper distribution of cul- tural, basic, and applied subject matter. Graduate study is increasing rapidly. The School of Pharmacy in this University, now in its forty-first year of consecu- tive service, subscribes to such a program. Two de- De, n J. G. Beard PAGE 34 Howell Hall Faculty of Pharmacy School First Row, Left to Right — Lasley, Rose, Beard, Burlage, Jacobs. Second Row, Left to Right — Adams, Coker, Fussler, Howell, McKee. Edminster. Third Row, Left to Right — Taylor, Winslow, Bost. grees are offered, S.B. Pharmacy, and M.S. Pharmacy. All students register alike for the first two years of the curriculum. In the third year, however, elective specialization begins in order that graduates may be prepared for either of three forms of pharmaceutical endeavor. The present School of Pharmacy was established in 1897 as the result of a petition addressed to Pres- ident Alderman by the North Carolina Pharmaceutical Association, the members of which promised their active support and cooperation. In response to this request, the school was initiated, and the late Edward Vernon Howell was secured as dean and professor. (Previous- ly pharmaceutical courses with degree offerings had been conducted by two professors in the local School of Medicine.) The School has been housed succes- sively in the New West building (1897-1912) ; Person Hall (1912-1925); and in Howell Hall (1925 to date) . Originally the length of study was two years. In 1925 the time was increased to three years, and in 1932 to four years. The School holds membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, while its grad- uates are eligible for license by examination in all states. Incidentally, the School has been honored in supplying two vice-presidents and one president of the above-named organization since 1925. From 1897 through June of 1937, the School of Pharmacy had matriculated 2,540 students. Of this number 1,450 were different students and 486 were graduated. PAGE 35 J SCHOOL or LIBEAKY SCIENCE Courses in Library Science at the University of North CaroUna were begun in 1904. The School of Library Science, offering a one-year curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Library Science, was established in 1931, as a result of a gift from the Carnegie Corporation. It was given a suite consisting of lecture room, combination library and study room, and offices on the top floor of the Library. The School opened with a faculty of three full-time members and three part-time members, and a student body of thirty- six, seven of whom were part-time students chiefly from the University Library Staff. The School belongs to the Division of The Library and Library School. Beginning in 1935, the School offers its regular one-year curriculum through consecutive summer ses- sions. Two quarters ' work is offered each summer and the courses are so rotated that new students may enter any summer and a student may complete the work in three summers of two terms each. The first Summer Session class, numbering twelve, was graduated in 1937. Because of the fact that two quarters ' work is offered simultaneously and because special students are ad- PAGE 36 School of Library Science iill! :iW€. « Dfan Susan B. Akers LlBRAR-)- mitted to certain courses, the summer session enroll- ment is by far the largest of the year, taxing to their utmost the quarters of the School. In general the School ' s admission requirements are a bachelor ' s degree from an approved college; evidence of a well-rounded choice of undergraduate courses; and a knowledge of at least two foreign languages. Train- ing is given for various types of positions in different kinds of libraries. The courses are supplemented by a trip in the third quarter to visit and observe the work of a number of libraries in Richmond, Washington, Baltimore, and New York. The alumni now number one hundred and fifty- two. They are located in libraries in twenty-four states and the District of Columbia. The largest number, however, fifty-six, or 37 per cent of the total, are in university, college, public, and school libraries in North Carolina. Outside the state they are working in such different libraries as the New York Public Library; the special library of the Eli Lilly Company; the Uni- versity of Cincinnati Library; the Fitchburg, Massa- chusetts, Public Library; and the Richmond, Virginia, High School Library. The positions held by alumni include those of chief librarian, reference assistant, cat- aloger, assistant in library work with children, in charge of periodicals and binding, a university departmental librarian, and chief of a circulation department. The School of Library Science is a member of the Association of American Library Schools and is one of the twenty-seven library schools accredited by the American Library Association. Four of these Schools are in the Southeast. PAGE 37 Glkn Havden Hill Music Hall DEPAMTMENT OE MUSIC The Department of Music carries out a diversified program in fulfilling its function in the University. The general purposes of the undergraduate courses may be summarized as follows: (a) to give the student electing music as his chief interest a thorough train- ing in the practical, theoretical, and historical aspects of the subject as a part of the general liberal arts curriculum for the A.B. degree; (b) to give the student interested in the scholarly aspects of music the basic training necessary for successful graduate work in Musi- cology; (c) to afTord students in other departments the opportunity to take music as an elective. Students who take Music as the major subject modify the regular program for the first two years in order to begin Music in their freshman year, but they do complete the General College program or its equivalent before graduation. While all these stu- dents must meet certain minimum requirements in practical, theo- retical, and historical work, the program in music is nevertheless sufficiently flexible for the student to develop his special talents through intensive work in the field of his choice. Thus while some students specialize in performance looking forward to a concert career, others devote more time to composition and orchestration, while others prepare to teach music in the public schools. Still others continue with graduate studies or go into some more special- ized field such as radio work or musical criticism. The Department of Music probably reaches the largest number of students through its musical organizations: the band, orchestra, glee clubs, and other ensemble groups. The University Band, under the leadership of Professor Earl A. Slocum, has made an enviable reputation for itself not only through its excellent work at football games and other athletic events, but also through its concerts given throughout the state and on many public occasions of the University, especially during Cortunencement Week. The University Orchestra, Professor B. F. Swalin, conductor, rehearses weekly and appears in concert from time to time throughout the college year. Members of the orchestra assist in providing music upon many occasions such as Playmaker productions, concerts of the Chapel Hill Choral Club, and student recitals. The University Glee Clubs, directed by Pro- fessor John E. Toms, are carrying on a fine tradition of vocal per- formance for which the University has long been distinguished. The Department of Music also sponsors the Chapel Hill Choral Club, which for many years has given performances of important choral works, and the Alpha Rho chapter of Phi Mu Alpha (Sinfonia) national honorary musical fraternity which assists ntaterially in spreading an interest in music among the students of the University. Many students, in addition to participating in one or more of the musical organizations, make extensive use of the departmental col- lection of records, scores, and books on music, which are available throughout the day. The Hill Music Building is the center of most of the musical activities on the campus. In addition to offices, studios, and class- rooms, the building provides a number of smaller rooms for indi- vidual practice and for listening to phonograph records. The audi- torium, seating eight hundred people, is the home of recitals and concerts by faculty members, students in the department of music, and visiting artists. Recitals on the four manual concert organ are given from time to time by Professor Jan Philip Schinhan. Thus the Department of Music through its courses, its organi- zations, its concerts, its library and other facilities and activities is attempting to bring something into the experience of every student of the University that will be of permanent value to him by helping to open the doors to a more abundant life. - m f c )fu , ' V i r JJil-=Ul ' v Plavmaker Building F. H. Koch DEPABTMENT OF D KAMA Twenty years ago at the University of North Carolina The Carolina Playmakers was founded, and the organization began its work toward a native American drama. Dramatic Art was an in- novation in the University curriculum in 1907, and the establish- ment of The Playmakers marked the sowing of new ground in the educational field. The idea has grown with the years and an ever- increasing number of students of drama has necessitated many ad- ditions to the teaching staff. That the idea is now firmly rooted in the life of the University and the State is evidenced by the in- auguration in 1936 of a Department of Dramatic Art, headed by Dr. Frederick H. Koch, founder of the Playmakers, with a distinguished factulty of theatre workers trained in the theory and practice of all the arts of the theatre. The Department of Dramatic Art offers degrees on both the graduate and undergraduate level, and a candidate for a master ' s degree may submit an original full-length play in lieu of the tra- ditional thesis. Courses in Dramatic Literature, Playwriting, Direct- ing, Acting, Scenery, Lighting, Costuming and Speech are designed to give the student a comprehensive knowledge of all phases of theatre work. The Playmakers Theatre and Scene Shop offer ample oppor- tunity for the student to test theory with practice, in both experimental and public productions. Two hundred and sixty-five different players and technicians took an active part in The Playmaker productions last season. Forty- four different performances of public, experimental and tour bills were given, for which twenty-three new stage settings were built. Twenty-seven new plays, written in the Playwriting course, were given experimental and public production, directed by student directors. In addition to these, one original full-length student play and four by professional playwrights and an elaborate outdoor production in the Forest Theatre were included in the year ' s program. The Carolina Play-Book, the dramatic periodical of The Caro- lina Playmakers, is devoted to the making of a native American drama. It is now in its tenth year and had the distinction of being one of only three theatre publications included in the International Exhibit of Periodicals at the Century of Progress Exposition in Chi- cago, the other two being Stage and Theatre Arts Monthly. Four volumes of Carolina Folk Plays have already been pub- lished and an anthology of American Folk Plays written by student playwrights representing different sections of the country. Also a book of Me.xican Folk Plays written in Dr. Koch ' s playwriting course by Josephina Niggli of Monterey, Mexico, will be published soon. Through the Carolina Dramatic Association and The Bureau of Community Drama, the Department is able to assist high schools, community groups, little theatres and colleges throughout the state in the selection and production of plays. This extension work has come to be more and more in demand with the development of a widespread interest in a people ' s theatre. PAGE 39 1 fc. .mJ 1q mm k ■ i 1 m m mmM i S r l m mS m.mM ir% 1 i H.k, NK- ' Zt H ifcki Faculty Advisory Committee Silting, Left to Right — W. C. CoKER, Henderson, Graham, House, Dey. Standing. Left to Right — Wettach, R. E. Coker, Dashiell, Harrer, Mack. TRUSTEES Clyde Roark Hoey, Governor, President ex officio of the Board of Trustees. Clyde Atkinson Erwin, Superintendent of Public Instruction, member ex officio of the Board of Trustees. Henry MaugeTr London, Secretary of the Board. THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 1939 Mrs. Kate Pendleton Arrington V irren W. D. Bateman W ' il.w» Commodore Thomas Council Durham Burton Craige Forsyth John Gilmer Dawson Lenoir Frank Lemuel Dunlap Anson Joseph McDowell Gameweli Davidson Oliver Max Gardner Washington, D. C. Alexander Hawkins Graham Orange Harry Percy Grier, Jr Iredell Luther Thompson Hartsell Cabarrus John Wetmore Hinsdale ' . . . .XTalse George Lafayette Lyerly Catawba Isaac Melson Meekins Pasquotank William Daniel Merritt Person Walter Murphy Rowan Haywood Parker Buncombe Henry Mooring Robins Randolph Reuben B. Robertson Haywood Peter Brown Ruffin New Hanover George Stephens Buncombe Fred ' Isler Sutton Lenoir Charles Whedbee Perquimans William Colfman Woodard Nash William H. Woolard Pitt EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE TRUSTEES Clyde R. Hoey. ex officio Chairman. Henry Mauger London, ex officio Secretary. 1938: Charles Whedbee, William D. Faucette, Leslie Weil. 1940: John Sprunt Hill, Walter Murphy, John J. Parker. 1942: Mrs. Laura Weill Cone, Miss Easdale Shaw, Hay- wood Parker. 1944; JosEPHus Daniels. Clarence Poe. Irvin B. Tucker. 1941 Miss Annie Moore Cherry Halifax Hayden Clement Rowan JosEPHus Daniels Wake C. C. Efird Stanly Reuben Oscar Everett Durham William D. Faucette Norfolk, Va. Jones Fuller Durham Richmond Tillman Fountain Edgecombe James Alexander Gray Forsyth Junius Daniel Grimes Beaufort William Tucker Hannah Haywood R. L. Harris Person Robert Eugene Little Anson Mrs. Lily C. Morehead Mebane Rockingham Cameron Morrison Mecklenburg Harriss Newman New Hanover Clarence Poe Wake Miss Easdale Shaw Richmond James Franklin Spruill Davidson Mrs. May Lovelace Tomlinson Guilford Irvin Burchard Tucker Columbus John Kenyon Wilson Pasquotank Graham Woodard Wilson 0 .1 " - m i Maurice V. Barnhill ' 09 Douglas L. Rights 13 Thomas C. Boushall ' 15 James W. Morris ' 12 Thurmond Chatham 19 Norman Cordon ' 26 J. ' Wallace ' Winborne ' 06 CI MH K Hoey ' 99 L,iu ' ALUMNI Each year by long standing cus- tom certain individuals have been chosen to represent in the student year-book the large alumni group. These graduates and former students have been selected from many fields of endeavor with a view of making representative each year ' s selection. In no sense does the list of a single year represent a complete honor roll of University alumni. Rather the se- lections of persons to occupy space on the pages are intended to be sym- bolic of the great contribution of University alumni in many fields of public and private enterprise. In honoring those selected this year the loyalty and achievement of many other alumni is equally recognized and honored. — J. M. S. A. W. Haywood ' 04 k k Francis £. X ' INSLOV(• ' 09 Dr. H. a. Patterson 21 George Stephens ' 96 Hugh H. Bennett 03 Charles G. Rose ' 00 f. PAGE 43 George Stephens Howard Holderness Collier Cobb, Jr. George Watts Hill J. Maryon Saunders CAROLINA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS George Stephens, ' 96, Asheville President Howard Holderness, ' 23, Greensboro . . 1st Vice-President Collier Cobb, Jr., ' 14, Chapel Hill .... 2nd Vice-President George Watts Hill, ' 22, Durham Treasurer J. Maryon Saunders, ' 25, Chapel Hill . Executive Secretary ALUMNI Located at Chapel Hill in the Carolina Inn, which as an alumni club-house and community " parlor " was the gift of the John Sprunt Hill family of Durham to the L ' ni- versity, is the Central Alumni Office of the General Alumni Association. The Association is an all-LTniversity organization, em- bracing in its membership graduates and former students ranging in classes from the oldest alumnus to the young- est graduate. The Association was formed in 1843. Through its Central Office, its local alumni clubs, its per- manently organized classes, its General Assembly, and its " Alumni Review, " the Association endeavors to maintain PAGE 44 a program making it easy for the 22,000 living alumni to continue their relationship with Alma Mater. In its Alumni Office the Association maintains records of all alumni, including up-to-date addresses, vital statistics, occupations, and other memorabilia. The Association is alert in promoting such public occasions as commencement, homecomings, and University Day. The Central Office carries on correspondence with thousands of alumni, com- plying with requests ranging from personal questions to projects concerning the entire L niversity. Through the columns of " The Alumni Review " — the official magazine — alumni members are enabled to keep up with affairs in Chapel Hill and in the big alumni family. General in its service to the University and personal in its relationship to the alumni, the Alumni Association en- deavors to link the Past with the Present for the Future of Alma Mater. Any graduate or former student is eligible for mem- bership in the Association. Only those who belong to the Association participate in its elections and receive its mag- azine. STUDENT GOVERNMENT Robert N. Magill STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS Robert Nathaniel Magill President Reuben Graham Vice-President Warren M. Haddaway Senior Representative Henry Edward Hudson Junior Representative Richard Worley Sophomore Representative Robert Coker Medical School Representative Charles C. Oates Pharmacy School Representative James Queen Law School Representative Stuart Keith Eutsler . . Secretary and " Hold-Over " Member James Brown Craighill " Hold-Over " Member Student self-government at the University of North Carolina, once regarded as a privilege granted by the fac- ulty, has now come to be looked upon as the exercising of a fundamental right inherently belonging to individ- uals in a democratic society. Emphasis placed on individ- ual self-control has led us to place a premium on freedom at the expense of the responsibility to the social standards which must accompany that freedom. Such is the con- temporary problem of student government at Carolina. The efforts necessary in the solving of this problem, the technique and difficulties encountered in carrying out the functions of the governmental set-up are educational for those who participate in the process. And the grow- ing realization by all students of the individual and social obligations imposed by the fundamental principle of self- government, honesty, is definitely self-educational. The powers and functions of student government have grown gradually and irregularly in mushroom fashion over Student Council First Row, Left to Right — Hudson, Graham, Magill, Eutsler. Haddaway, Worley. Sitinding, Left to Right — Craighill. Coker, Oates, Queen. PAGE 46 rMS ' M k STUDENT GOVEKNMENT Reuben H. Graham many years. At present, the executive agency of the campus, the Student Council, divides its responsibility with several subsidiary groups. Inter-fraternity and inter-dormi- tory councils regulate campus life in their respective fields according to the Campus Code, a principle of gentlemanly conduct. Jurisdiction in the field of campus activities is implemented by elected supervisory boards vihich govern the spending of self-imposed fees for publications, enter- tainments, debating and a student union. Assisting the Student Council in its administration of the Honor System are four elected class councils whose function it is to decide guilt or innocence in cases where violation of the honor principle is charged. The final decision of corrective or punitive sentence is left to the Student Council, if guilt has been found by the class council. This division of responsibility lends to greater par- ticipation and training in leadership. It also leaves the Student Council freer for constructive efforts in the inter- ests of a more efficient and, at the same time, more demo- cratic government. The principle of self-education through freedom with responsibility is implemented by such de- centralization and individual concern for effective govern- ment. Lejt to Righi — CoKER. Craighill, Eutsler. Haddaway, Hud- son, Gates, Queen, Worley. PAGE 47 I!? Publications Union Board Left to Right — Bailey. Davis. Rabb. Merrill. Howell. Lear. THE PUBLICATIONS UNION BOAMD MEMBERS Tar Heel, " " Buccaneer, " " Magazine, " and " Yackety Yack, " Stuart Rabb President as well as a circulation manager and a managing editor for Alien Merrill Secretary the " Tar Heel " . Glenn Davis Treasurer £ach year three students are elected to the Board by J. O. Bailey Faculty Member the student body for a one-year term. Two faculty mem- A. C. Howell Faculty Member bers are appointed for two-year terms by the Dea n of J. M. Lear Faculty Advisor Administration. There is a salaried technical adviser, ap- Supervising the technical and financial management pointed by the University Administration and serving dur- of the four campus publications, the Publications Union ing good behavior. This adviser sits with the Board, acts Board attempts to see that each dollar of the compulsory as an agent of the Board, but may not vote, publications tax levied on every student is spent where it Over the editorial policy of the four publications, the will buy the most. Publications Union Board attempts no control. The Board selects business managers for ' The Dailv — Stuart Rabb. Merrill mM INTEBFKATEKNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS Robert Marsh Ray President Fletcher H. Gregory Secretary Jack Blythe Treasurer MEMBERS Seymour Alcabes Alpha Epsilon Pi William Stone Jordan Alpha Tau Omega Jack Blythe Beta Theta Pi Fletcher W. Ferguson Chi Phi Carroll Jack Atwood Chi Psi Joseph Planner Patterson Delta Kappa Epsilon Humphrey Hathaway Swift Delta Psi Fletcher H. Gregory Kappa Alpha Yates Mason Kappa Sigma Charles Hamilton Reid, Jr Lambda Chi Alpha Marvin Chaiken Phi Alpha Frank Benjamin Rogers, Jr Phi Delta Theta Page Clark Keel Phi Gamma Delta Allan Truex Phi Kappa Sigma Paul Lee Salisbury, Jr Pi Kappa Alpha Edward Reid Bahnson Sigma Alpha Epsilon Robert Hooke Sigma Chi Willard Revelle Hollingsworth Sigma Nu Ralph Gordon Templeton Sigma Phi Epsilon Herbert Alexander Goldberg Tau Epsilon Pi John R. Larsen Theta Chi Robert Crystal Zeta Beta Tau Robert Marsh Ray, Jr Zeta Psi Leji to Right — Alcabes. Jordan. Blythe. Ferguson. Atwood. Patterson. Swift. Gregory. Mason. Reid. Chaiken. Rogers. Keel. Truex, Salisbury. Bahnson. Hooke, Hollingsworth, Templeton. Goldberg. Larson. Crystal. Ray, iNlhRFR.JilLRNln CoUNCIL INTEM DOMMITOMY COUNCIL Thomas E. Hall Joe H. Robertson OFFICERS Thomas Hall President Joseph Robertson Vice-President Forest Von Canon Secretary Thomas Fry Treasurer INDIVIDUAL DORMITORY COUNCILS MANGUM — Lawrence Harris, President; Carl Phillips, Red Forrest, Mac Johnson, Martin Harmon, Bill Readling, Sam Sutherland. GRAHAM — Paul D ' Ascensio, President; Jim Hutchins, Roland Harris, Wade Cavin, James Carrubia. EVERETT — William Pearson, President; William Stauber, Shelley Rolfe, Norman Gauslen, Henry Blalock, James Hinkle. LEWIS— Thomas Fry, President; Bill Hill, W. V. Cava- naugh, Sam Carter, Bert Winkler, E. A. Parker. MANLY — Gordon Stevens, President; T. D. Brown, Ed Campbell, Bill Ziegler, Ruffin Bailey, Paul Kuklish, John Fincher. GRIMES — Robert Jurney, President; August Meyland, Jim Joyner, Allen Bonner, Harry Allen, Ed Brodie, Henry Pessar. STEELE — Glen Hawfield, President; Tom Burnette, S. H. Wigpen, J. L. Thompson, Thomas Harvey, Ben Gunn. OLD EAST — Charles Wales, President; Wingate Upton, Alec Gover, Kenneth Royal, Clarence Coburn, Claude Armfield. BATTLE-VANCE-PETTIGREW — Forrest Von Canon, President; Sam Broadhurst, Ben Turner, Sam Hatcher, Ernest Woodard, John Merritt. OLD WEST — Robert Horton, President; John Morris, Dan Whitley, Pete Davenport, Jack Hughes, Bob Dowd. AYCOCK— William Bridges, President; Lou Spelke, Bob Doty, Bill Rawlins, Ed Palmer. RUFFIN— Earl Vann, President; Walter McBride, William JURNEV PAGE 50 ' P. n ' -.1 - " i 1 nJl. k - iflSk f f 1 1 ftl If f 1 1 f i ' Y Y ¥ T t Inter-Dormitori- Council McFayden, W. E. Williams, Charles Evans, R. N. Watson, David Oglesby. The Inter-Dormitory Council was reestablished in 1934 for the purpose of establishing better intra-dormitory re- lations and the facilitating of inter-dormitory rules and regulations. To complete the reorganization, a constitu- tion was composed in 1936. Today, it stands among the most powerful organizations of student control. The Council is composed of the individual councils of each dormitory. These individual councils, in turn, are composed of a president, vice-president, councilmen, and athletic director. These individual councils regulate order and conduct within their particular dormitories and pro- mote social functions, dormitory projects, and intra-mural athletics. Cases of dormitory disorder or misconduct are first tried by the council of the dormitory in which it oc- curred. In cases where the decision of this council is not satisfactory to the resident being tried, the case is referred to the Council of Dormitory Presidents. After a case has been tried by the Council of Presidents it may be carried to the Student Council for final decision. The powers of the Council of Presidents are limited to ousting a man from the dormitory and preventing his ever room- ing in another dormitory, or to recommend to the Student Council that he be suspended from school. The officers of the Inter-Dormitory Council are elected by popular vote at the end of the Spring quarter by the outgoing members. They are: president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer. There is also a man appointed by the Dean of Students who acts as advisor to the Council at its meetings. The Council has sought for dormitory improvement, both in the sense of physical plants and social recognition on the campus. Within the next few years the Council hopes to make the dormitory the best and the most whole- some place on the campus in which to live. Von Canon i ' £ DIMECTOES OF (GMAHAM MEMORIAL OFFICERS Pete Ivey Director of Graham Memorial Bob Magill Chairman of Board of Directors MEMBERS — Francis F. Bradshaw, Harry F. Comer, John Davidson, Reuben Graham, Tommy Hall, R. B. House, Jim Joyner, Nancy Nesbitt, Thomas Pitts, Bob Ray, J. M. Saunders, J. Mac. Smith, George Stephens. Ltfi lo Ri hi — IvEY, Stephens, Saunders. House. CoMEh. Bradshaw. Joyner, Ray, Smith. Nesbit, Davison. Hall, Graham, Magill. PAGE 52 THE STUDENT UNION You may remember the Graham Memorial after you have been graduated as a place bustling with activity, or you may not recollect any more about it except the eight white columns in front. The students who do take full advantage of the Graham Memorial facilities are the ones who get the most out of their college life. The student who hasn ' t attended a meeting in one of the rooms, who hasn ' t attended a social or banquet on the second floor, who hasn ' t loitered or read in the lounge, who hasn ' t bowled or played pool in the game rooms, who hasn ' t eaten in the Grill, who hasn ' t had his hair cut in the barber shop, or who hasn ' t called at the " Tar Heel " circulation office to find why his paper hasn ' t been delivered, has not really been a part of college life in Chapel Hill, and is headed for everlasting damna- tion for all I care. It has come to be recognized and even admitted by some pedagogues that a Student Union, housing all sorts of recreational facilities, is a regular part of University life. Play time is just as important a part of student life as the working hours and should be just as carefully regu- lated. We hope you won ' t remember the Graham Me- morial as a loafing center, but as the place you put in some of your leisure hours before tackling the harder chores. Edward Kidder Graham, the former President of the University for whom this building is named, dreamed of a student center where all student activities are together and where after classes the students can meet for recreation and rest. Ways and means of encouraging a student body of more than three thousand to use their Student Union is not so easy. You can ' t say " so and so is going to happen at Graham Memorial, " and then expect everybody to at- tend. As a matter of fact if you say it that way, it might not even make the back pages of the " Daily Tar Heel. " It has therefore been the policy of the Graham Memorial Director to give a diversified program of entertainment, recreation, and service to the students; and the most ef- fective way to do it was by publicity. Some of the pub- ■ licity was shocking. Some of it was semi-sensational, but it had the desired results, because the students came to the Graham Memorial and enjoyed themselves, many of them not knowing that they had been tricked into getting for themselves the necessary amount of recreation that is good for the physical, and mental well-being of a Carolina student. DiRHCTORS OF GraHAM MEMORIAL Seated, Left to Right — Davison, Nesbit, Magill. Joyner. House. Ivey. Standing, Left to Right GRAHAM, Saunders, Hall, Bradshaw. - CAMPUS CABINET Robert N. Magill Alien Merrill OFFICERS Robert Magill President Allen Merrill Secretary MEMBERS William Anderson, James Balding, DeW ' itt Balding, Ran- dall Berg, Andrew Bershak, Eugene Bricklemyer, William Campbell, Hayden Clement, Robert Coker, James Craighill, James Davis, Robert duFour, Keith Eutsler, Stuart Fickler, Lytt Gardner, Charles Gilmore, Voit Gilmore, Reuben Gra- ham, Alexander Graham, Warren Haddaway, Thomas Hall, Alexander Heard, William Hendrix, Lawrence Hinkle, Henry Hudson, Bill Hudson, Pete Ivey, James Joyner, Dor- othy Kelly, John Kendrick, Pete Mullis, Nancy Nesbitt, George Nethercutt, Charles Oates, Joseph Patterson, Thomas Pitts, Polly Pollock, James Queen, Stuart Rabb, John Ramsay, Robert Ray, Foy Roberson, Thomas Royster, Nancy Schallert, Mack Smith, David Thorp, John Umstead, Richard Worley. To sound campus opinion and to give intelligent ad- vice on questions of campus-wide concern are the functions of the Campus Cabinet. It partly fills the need that exists for legislation by a representative group of students; but it might be termed opportunistic in function, for it is called into session only when issues of general interest are pressing for a solution. Through discussion of these, it may advise the Student Council and stimulate or hinder the development of projects sponsored by individual groups. Such questions as, a proposed student theatre, changes in Council rulings, and the University athletic policy, are con- sidered. The Cabinet is composed of two groups approximat- ing fifty student leaders appointed by the president of the student body, who is chairman. Its nucleus is made up of the Student Council and the three upper class honor councils, members of these giving the Cabinet an element of popular representation. In addition to these, the execu- tives of the leading campus organizations are appointed, plus several students at large. In this way a not unwieldy group is formed, which mav both represent and direct campus opinion. Campus Cabinet PAGE 54 SECOND PART UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA YEAR BOOK Y ACKETY YACK 1938 This part of the ' Volume being devoted entirely to the CLASSE; COMMENCEMENT MAESHALS John Moore, Chiet Frank Wakeley Jim Balding Chuck Kline Miss Betty Norcross iJ ' ? t Joe Patterson HONOR COUNCIL Warren Monroe Haddaway, Chairman; Joseph Planner Patterson, Jr., J. Scott Hunter, Eugene Costle Bricklemyer, Lytt Irvine Gardner, Stuart White Rabb, Randall Challen Berg, Ramsay Douglas Pott, Jr. SENIOM CLASS OFFICERS President Joseph Planner Patterson, Jr. Vice-President Eugene Costle Bricklemyer Secretary Foy Eugene Grubb Treasurer John Murdock Davison Student Council Representative . . . Warren M. Haddaway Bricklemyer 1 b ' 1 m -A f H ,1 B- 1 j, j B B i Executive Committee Silting, Left to Right — Grubb, Hawthorne, Bricklemyer, Patterson, Speck, Davison. Second Row. Left to Right — Mullis. Lipton. Farlow, Ruth, Foreman, Conley, Loomis. Third Row. Left to Right — Hamlin, Robertson, Read. Umstead. SENIOR CLASS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE DANCE COMMITTEE Hall Conley Chairman Robert Marsh Ray, Jr Chairman MEMBERS— George B. Riddle, Hall Conley, Foy Eugene HONOR COUNCIL Grubb, John Murdock Davison, Eugene C. Bricklemyer, Warren Monroe Haddaway Chairman John Born Foreman, Clyde Edward Mullis, Charles Man- GIFT COMMITTEE ley Loomis, Earl Baker Ruth, John Wesley Umstead, Edwin Edward Harding Seawell Chairman Jones Hamlin, Worth L. Farlow, Nicholas Cabell Read. PROJECT COMMITTEE William Robertson, Mack Edward Smith, Mary Lillian Robert Brouard duFour Chairman Speck, Phyllis Hawthorne, Ramsay Douglas Potts, Joseph CAP AND GOWN COMMITTEE Flanner Patterson, Morris Wilton Lipton. Adair Morey McKoy Chairman :i£ y Davison WILLIAM FRANKLIN ABERLY SL-i MOL R ALBLRT ALCABl; HOWARD ALVIN ALFSON NEVi- BERN. N. C. NEW YORK. N. V. BROOKLYN. N. Y. . ,„ T-. T, c r- Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry Aee: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 19 — Degree: B.S. Commerce 6 3 3 Interfraternity Council (4); Hil- Varsity Boxing; University Club; Varsity Track. i i - u . n j ' lei Cabmet. Band. ' i DAVID ANDERSON ALLEN CH. RLOTTE. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Y.M.C.A.; Gimghoul. E. MARVIN ALLEN, JR. WILMINGTON. N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. Cross Country; Track; President Monogram Club (4); Grail; Chair- man University Dance Committee (4) ; Student Council (2, 3). K2 JERRY HARRISON ALLEN, JR. REIDSVILLE. N. C. Age: 23 — Degree: A.B. Zoology JOHN LEACH ALLEN TROY. N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce RKA JENIOR CLAXJ 1938 11 9 «•- A.XTHOX ' i ' SAM AMOSATO NEWARK. N. J. Secretary and Treasurer, Band (3) ; Interdormitory Council (3). CARL WALTER ANDERSEN NEW HAVEN, CONN. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Playmakers (2). HELEN STOCKTON ANDRUS PHILADELPHIA. PA. Degree: A.B. Y,W.C.A. Cabinet. PERDITA BUTLER ARNETT DANVILLE, VA, Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. BERTA ELISE ARNOLD RALEIGH. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Y.W.C.A. xn CARROLL JACK AIWOOD MADISON, WISCONSIN Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Track (1, 2, 3, 4); University Club; Junior Executive Committee; Interfratemity Council (4), X I ' ISAAC THOMAS AVERY, JR. MORGANTON. N. C. Age: 21— Degree: A.B.; LL.B. Football (1. 2, 3, 4); Monogram Club (2, 3, 4). JAMES HENRY BADEN, JR. WASHINGTON, D. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. History Varsit) ' Cross Country (3. 4); Varsity Track (3, 4). CROWELL LITTLE; Siidrlciil! t.nik to the football field his sophomore year. Soon won a regular berth on the team and became one of the best field generals in Carolina football his- tory. A great nishing as.iet of the PAGE 63 EDWARD REID BAHNSON WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Pre-Med ABBOTT KENYON BAILEY ELIZABETH CITY. N. C. Ee: 20 — Degree: A.B. ISABELLE RODDEY BAKER CHARLOTTE, N. C. 21 — Degree; A.B. Journalism ROBERT W. BAKER, JR. GREENSBORO, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce LOUIS ROBERT BARBA ARLINGTON, N. J. 22 — Degree: A.. ERNESTINE RAY BARBER GOLDSTON. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Pharmacy Vice-President Pharmacy School (4). OFFIE ALMON BARBOUR BENSON, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.l CLAJJ i93« RICHARD MORTON BARBOUR EVELYN COCHRANE BARKER CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Geology Di Senate; Cosmopolitan Club. 2rE HOWARD B. BARNWELL EDNEYVILLE. N. C. BURLINGTON. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry Woman ' s Glee Club, Business S : 23— Degree: A.B. Chemistry Manager (4) ; Woman ' s Athletic Association (1, 2, 3), President (4). PAUL KERMIT BARNWELL EDNEYVILLE, N. C. Age: 25— Degree: A.B.; LL.l G. WARREN BARRETT PONCE, PUERTO RICO Age: 22 — Degree: A.] H. SMITH BARRIER, JR. CONCORD, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Journalism Vackety Yack ( 1 ) ; D.; 7y T,ir Heel (I, 2); Biicc.meer (1); Y.M.C.A. DORIS BARTLETT CHICAGO. ILL. l — Degree: A.l HENRY BARTOS VANDERGRIFT, PA. Age: 23 — Degree: A.l Football (1, 2, 3, 4) X JOE PATTERSON: A member and active irorker of every important aetiv- itij tin the campits. including Phi Beta Kappa. Made a fine President of his class and gave it new life. Undoubt- edly one of the best men in his cloxx. - DOROTHY ELIZABETH BASS MOUNTAIN CITY. TENN. 21 — Degree: A.B. lIlOMAs i.DW AKU NEW BERN. N. C. Age: 19— Degree: A.B. Varsity Boxing (1, 2, 3, 4); Monogram Club; German Club; V.M.C.A. Ben ROBERT SHELTON BEAM ASHEVILLE, N. C. HUGH BENNETT BEASLEV FOUR OAKS, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Zoology Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. DAVID LENX ' IS BEATY ANDERSON. S. C. JULIA MARY BELL ASHEVILLE. N. C. THOMAS REYNOLDS BELL ROCKINGHAM, N. C. ge: 21 — Degree: A.B. ge: 21 — Degree: A.B. 24— Degree: A.B. jj N j ty y JEK CLAJX 193d Di;WITT CLINTON BENBOW GREENSBORO. N. C. MORRIS CAREY BENTON, JR. PARKERSBURG, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age; 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce RANDALL CHALLEN BERG JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Carolina Magazine (2, 3). Business Manager (4) ; Secretary University Club (3): Cliairman University Dance Committee (4): Glee Club (2. 3): Freshman Honor Council: Senior Honor Council : Commencement Mar- shal (3). 2AE RUTH LEOLA BERGES TOWACO, N. J. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Sociology LOUIS BERINI STANLEY PHILIP BERNEY ANDREW A. BERSHAK TAYLOR OSBORNE BIRD DURHAM. N. C. HEWLETT, N. Y. CLAIRTOWN. PA. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce HORSE SHOE. N. C. —Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Psychology Football (1, 2, 3), Co-Captain (4) ; Basketball (1, 2, 3, -i) ; Mono- gram Club; Golden Fleece; Grail; Amphoterothen. Age: 24 — Degree: A.B. BOB MAGILL: Early in his n Uefje career he assumed a place of leader- ship which led to his being made Pres- ident of the Student Body. Undoubt- edly the tnost active man in the Uni- versitij. AM CRIST WATTS BLACKWELL WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 20 — Degree: A. B. Journalism Djily Tar Heel (1, 2, 3); Caro- lina Magazine ( 2 ) ; Business Man- ager of Buccaneer (3, 4); Di Sen- ate; Y.M.C.A.; University Dance Committee (2). JAMES FLRMAN BISHER DENTON, N. C. X ALVIN COLEMAN BLALOCK WARRENTON, N. C. ge: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Interdormitory Council (4). HENRY ROBERT BLUESTONE ROXBURY, MASS. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Glee Club; Playmakers (2, 3, 4); Yacketv Yack (1, 2 ) . JOHN ALBERT BLUM MAPLEWOOD. N. |. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Di Senate; Glee Club (3). K2 FRANKLIN J. BLYTHE, JR. charlotte, n. c. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Interfraternity Council (4). Ben SOLOMON ARTHUR BOBROI r far rock.- way. n. y. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Pharmacy ENIC : umr. AJJ (C-.-v «■ PAGE 6! WILLIAM WILLIS BODDIE, JR. CHARLESTON, S. C. 22 — Degree: A.B. LDWARD C. BODENHEIMER PARKTON, N. C. Age: 23 — Degree: B.S. l. AL CAUGHY BOICE ROCKY MOUNT. N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Vice-President Woman ' s Associ- ation (4) ; Y.W.C.A. HOPE EDWARD BONDS, JR. CONCORD, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Chemical Engineering Treasurer, American Institute of Chemical Engineers (4) ; Interdormi- tory Council (3 ). NELL BATTLE BOOKER CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Dailij Tar Heel (2, 3); Buccaneer (2, 3) ; Carolina Magazine (3. 4) ; Uni- versity Club (3); Woman ' s Associa- tion: Glee Club; Secretary. Y.W.C.A. (3); Chairman. May Day Committee (3); Secretary, Freshman Class; Honor Committee (2). nB - AKr OLIN HENRY BORUM GREENSBORO, N. C. JOHN RUSSELL BOSTIC BRYSON CITY, N. C. 20— Degree: B.S. Chemistry Age: 21— Degree: B.S. Commerce Di Senate; Sheiks; Varsity Golf. JOHN BOWLES GREENSBORO, N. C. 21 — Degree: A.B. Economics Wrestling (1, 2, 3). Ben; A " JOHN UMSTEAD: Most famous of the Umstead combination — probabltj Tcnows more students than any other, and well liked by all. Kappa Siff made him president of the German Club. Constantly seen aruuiul -203 South Building. PAGE 69 ■ l:.r MARY BHATRICF BOYD HICKORY, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A,B. Journalism D.ii!) Heel { K 4); Glee Club; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Wigue and Masque. XQ NORMENT GLENN BOYETTE SMITH FIELD. N. C. 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce S. B. BRADLEY SCOTLAND NECK. N. C. Age; 19 — Degree: A.B. Economics Yackety Yack ( 1 ) ; Phi Assem- bly (3, 4) ; Interfraternity Council (3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). lOUX Ml I.VIN BRAGG LITTLETON. N. C. Age: 22 — Degree; A.B. EUGEiNE COSTLE BRlCKLEM " iER MARTIN LUTHER BRITT PHILADELPHIA. PA. ELIZABETH CITY. N. C. Age; 22 — Degree: A.B. Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Vice- President of Senior Class ; Grail ; Vice-President Y.M.C.A. (4). Age: 23 — Degree: B.S. Chemical Engineering EDWARD M. BROADHURST MT. OLIVE. N. C. Age; 24 — Degree: B.S. Civil Engineering Secretary-Treasurer, American So- ciety of Civil Engineers (3, 4), CLAl 9l l.DiNU D BKODIE WILLIS JAMES BROGDHN ELOISL BRADY BROUGHTON DWIGHT BROWN HENDERSON, N. C. DURHAM. N. C. HERTFORD. N. C. Age; 20— Degree: A.B. WASHINGTON. D. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry Age: 20— Degree: A.B.; LL.B. AKE Daily Tar Heel ( 3 ) ; Phi Assem- bly; University Club; Y.W.C.A.; Secretary - Treasurer Pan - Hellenic Council (4). OB Age: 20 — Degree: A.I ' . F. STERLING BROWN SUTHERLAND M. BROWN THOMAS MILTON BRUCE LIONEL BRUNNER DREXEL HILL, PA. charlotte n. c. HOT SPRINGS, N. C. BROOKLYN, N. Y. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 23 — Degree: B.S. Pharmacy Age: 20— Degree: B.S. Yackety ' ack ( 1 ) . K2; AEA 2AE University Club; Interjormitory Council (4). BOB RAY: Mr. ;;..,.,. Imx really lived up to his nawr v sniinr rear seri ' infj as President ni the Inti rfraterniti Council, that e„ri,n,s Jul, ,if fuutbllli vianager, and .sor a a.- Secrctan - Treasurer of Map Frolics and Chair- tiian of the Junior-Senior Dance Com- mittee. A pretty good Zete. PAGE 7 1 JOHN LINDSAY BRYAN LILLINGTON. N. C. THOMAS FLETCHER BULLA ASHEBORO, N. C. BLANCHE JARVIS BULLOCK AUTltYVILLE. N. C. FRANKLIN BURKHEAD ASHEBORO, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Pharmacy ;e: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce InterJormitory Council (3). THOMAS D. BURNETTE TARBORO. N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. BEVERLEY PAGE BURRAUL ROCKY MOUNT. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Football (2, 3, 4); Baseball (2, 3), Captain (4); Monogram Club; . " " ) ' Camlma Accountmg MAX BUSBY SALISBURY, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Interdormitory Council (4). Society. ■•■5aS. T-j J-r Xfr-f Q: f 192 JEAN BUSH CHAPEL HILL, N. C. JUNE BUSH CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B,S. Pharmacy Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Pharmacy Co-treasurer Woman ' s Athletic As- Co-treasurer Woman ' s Athletic As- sociation (4). sociation (4). JAMES EDWARD BYERS SHELBY, N, C. 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce EDWARD EVERETT CALDWELL CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Physics Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Track (1, 3, 4). JESSE BURGOVNE CALDWELL CRAMERTON, N. C. PETER EDWARD CALLAHAN NEW YORK, N. Y. JOSEPH HAROLD CAMERON FAYETTEVILLE, N. C. MARY LOUISE CAMP CHARLESTON, W. VA. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Medicine Buccaneer ( 1 ) ; Phi Assembly ; In- terdormitory Council (4). Age: 23 — Degree: B.S. Journalism. Age: 23 — Degree: B.S. Pharmacy Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Treasurer, Woman ' s Association (4); Y.W.C.A. TOM MYERS: The S. A. E. ' s are quite provd of their boy, Tom, for being chosen the ' handsomest man on the camfnts " by the coeds. He can also lay claim to being one of the mosf popular boys on the campus, for in addition to being a hard working pre-m d student he has found time to fully enjoy the campus social life and to make many friends. One of the stones of Gimghoul Castle. PAGE 73 FRED CLAUDE GATES SPENCER. N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commeixe WADE LEONARD CAVIN TROUTMAN, N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. MARVIN CHAIKIN CEDARHURST. N. Y. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Economics Yackety Yack (1, 2, 3); Inter- fraternity Council (4). ALICE CALDER CHESHIRE RALEIGH. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.l ROBERT DRAUGHON CLARK FAYETTEVILLE. N. C. JOHN WALTER CLAYTON WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. JOEL PATTILLO CLINGMAN WlNSTON-SALEM. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Mechanical Engineering Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce American Society of Mechanical tngmeers. .11-.., i. .- CLAJ 19: JAMES WIGGINS COAN Vi ' INSTON-SALEM. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B.; LL.B. FRED RICHARD COCHRANE, JR. CHARLOTTE. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree; A.B. Chemistry Senior Dance Committee; Junior Bulls; Y.M.C.A. ; Gimghoul ; Executive Committee; Band; Fresh- President Fresliman Friendship Coun- man Orientation Committee; Lab- ■1 oratory Assistant in Pharmacology. ETHEL KATHERINE COFFEY GASTONIA. N. C. Age; 21 — Degree; A.B. f ' -« €5» BOII ■ BK AEA EDWIN FRANCIS COFFIN, JR. NEW YORK, N. Y. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Civil Engineering American Society of Civil En- gineers. DUKE PUTNEY CONDUFF HALL CONLEY JUDITH MERIWETHER COON MILDRED IVY COPLAND MOUNT AIRY. N. C. ANDREWS. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce HOLCOMB ROCK, VA. BURLINGTON. N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. University Club; Interdormitory Council (3, 4); Chairman, Senior Executive Committee. Age: 19— Degree: A.B. Age; 21— Degree: A.B. ANDY BERSHAK: Attnined high- est acclaim as AU-Ameriran end. But to us he ' s not only great in football but good in basketball and studies — Grnil. President of the Athletic Asso- ciation, and Golden Fleece. BLANCHE CORBETT ATKINSON. N. C. Age; 20 — Degree: A.B. History WILLIAM C. COUGHENOUR SALISBURY, N. C. 20— Degree: A.B.; LU JOHN RICHARD COX PORTCHESTER, N. Y. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce THOMAS BURKL (RAVIR LEXINGTON, N, C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce A. CRAIG CRAWFORD CHAPEL HILL. N. C. 23 — Degree: B.S. Commerce RUFUS OLIVER CRAWLEY STATESVILLE. N. C. JAMES LEONARD CREECH GOLDSBORO, N, C, Age: 21— Degree: A.B. Journalism Age: 22— Degree: B.S. Pharmacy Djily Heel (3, 4) ; Buccaneer (3, 4); League of Nations Coun- c.l (4). Freshman Honor CounciL ENIC. CLAXJ PAGE 76 Ji K THHffHj _ii WILLIAM LLINSFORD CRI;W ROY COX CROOKS. JR. PLEASANT HILL. N. C. CONCORD. N. C. JESSE BYNUM CROW, JR. SHELBY, N. C. 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Yackety Yack ( 1 ) ; Phi Assem- bly; Y.M.C.A.; Executive Commit- Yackety Yack ( 1, 2 ); D.; 7; T. r tee, German Club (4). " " ' (1. 2, 3) ; University Club. GUY NEWBY CROWELL MONROE, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Carolina Magazine ; Phi Assembly. GREY CULBRETH CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Age: 24 — Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering Glee Club ; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. NAT HARVEY CURRENCE ASHEVILLE, N. C. ge: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce KATE GILLESPIE CUSHMAN CONWAY, S. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. SARAH STAPLES DALTON REIDSVILLE, N. C. Daily Y.W.C.A. sociation ; ciation. : 19 — Degree: A.B. Tar Heel (3, 4); ; League of Nation ' s As- Woman ' s Athletic Asso- PETE MULLIS: Activities have ranged from President of the Fresh- man Class to an ace forward on the Phantom sqnad. Was mifortnnate in draifing Rube Graham for an oppon- ent in cam-pus elect ions. Pete u-as also President of the Monogram Club. sm mm» MARGARET CRICHTON DANIEL ROBERT WARREN DANISH ROCKY MOUNT. N. C. MOLLIS. N. Y. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. PAUL CLIFFORD DARDEN WILSON. N. C. .ge: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Treasurer, Freshman Class; 13 Club. PAUL THOMAS DASCENSIO NEWARK, N. J. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry Cross Country (1, 2); Track (1); University Club; Interdormitory Council (4). PRESTON ERNEST DAVENPORT BEULAH ELIZABETH DAVIS CHAPEL HILL. N. C. CLEVELAND. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Sociology Phi Assembly. Glee Club. WILLIAM JOSEPH G, DAVIS WASHINGTON, D. C. Age: 23 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry Sheiks; Man.iger, Final Ball. K2 EN CLAX 9U JOHN MURDOCK DAVISON LARCHMONT. N. Y. Age: 21 — Degree; A.B. Cross Country (2); Wrestling (3, 4); Phi Assembly; University Club; Treasurer Senior Class; Interfrater- nity Council ; Class Executive Com- mittee (1, 4). RAYMOND LEE DEAN OXFORD. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Phi Assembly. WALTER EDISON DEATON WARSAW, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce DANIEL BURT DECKER SOUTH ORANGE, N. J, 21— Degree: A.B. JAMES PARKER DEES GREENVILLE, N. C. Phi Assembly (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). ALBERT LEO DELIA NEW LONDON, CONN. Age: 23 — Degree: A.B. EMILY HUGHES DICKENSON KINSTON, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. English ROBERT STANLEY DICKS CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Chemical Engineering President, American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Band (1, 2); Freshman Friendship Council. l Ae- AX2 ED HAMLIN: III addition to rim- ning a dorvi store he worked on tin; Tar Heel and was a perpetual mem- ber of the class executive committee. Made his ' " Piece of Mind ' ' column the most popular in the Tar Heel. PAGE 79 ARTHUR HARVEY DITT LEBANON. PA. Age: 22 — Degree; A.B. Education Varsity Football (1, 2, 3, 4). X JOHN LUTHER DIXON, JR. ORIENTAL. N. C. 20 — Degree: A.B. ELEANOR DOUGLAS DOAK RALEIGH. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.l ROBERT MARSH DOWD CHARLOTTE. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Chemical Engineering Secretary, American Institute of BNCCMieei- (3, 4); Playmakers (3). Chemical Engineers; Interdormitory Council (3) ; Basketball (1). BRUCE JOHNSON DOWNEY, JR. LEIGHTON WESLEY DUDLEY NASHVILLE, N. C. Age; 19 — Degree; A.B. Chemistry HOULTON. MAINE Degree; A.B. FRANK DUFF CHATTANOOGA. TENN. Age; 21 — Degree; B.S. Varsity Track (2, 3, 4) ; Phi As- sembly (1, 2, 3, 4), Treasurer (3); Sheiks; Gorgon ' s Head; German Monogram Club (3, 4); Y.M.C.A. Qut, (1, 2, 3, 4); C.P.U. (2, 3, 4), Sec- retary (4). -iKE AKE; I BK ENL CLAJJ 1936 PAGE 80 RUTH WINIFRED DUFFEE MOBILE, ALA. ROBERT BROUARD DU FOUR PLEASANTVILLE. N. Y, Age: 20— Degree: A.B. Zoology ge; 21— Degree: A.B. Journalism D.iih Heel (3); North Caro- LE VERNE DUNHAM GENESEO. N. Y. Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. DMly Heel (1, 2, 3, 4); IDALIZA DUNN CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.l lina Club (4); Woman ' s Athletic ,j c c» j . a .• ■»■ , , , Golden Fleece ; Student Activities Council (4). Committee ; Playmakers ; Chairman, Student Advisory Committee. RALPH LANE DURHAM LOMAX, N. C. JOHN PALMER ELLIOTT FUQUAY SPRINGS, N. C. JAMES HUGH ELLIS NASHVILLE. N. C. JAMES THADDEUS ELLISON PARROTTSVILLE, TENN. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry !1— Degree: A.B. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Interdormitory Council (2, 3). 19— Degree: A.B. DREW MARTIX: Starieil out ns n y.M.C.A. playbot , but later fiinied to this publication to prove his real trorth as a true worker.. An A. T. O., Drew proved his versatility at shootint; the bull by becoming Speaker of the Phi his Senior year. PAGE 8 1 MARION LhCll. hRi M C.HARLhi ANDREW EVANS MARGARET WILSON EVANS CHAPEL HILL, N. C. STATESVILLE. N. C. WINGATE, N. C. Age: 22— Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 21— Degree: B.S. Civil , , r ad Engmeermg g 20-Degree: A.B. Plii Assembly; University Club; University Club; American Insti- Clerk, Di Senate (4); Treasurer, German Club; Y.M.C.A.; Freshman ( tg ,( civil Engineers; Interdormi- Y.W.C.A. (4). Executive Committee. tory Council (3, 4). XX 11 KA xn i i MARY CROCKETT EVANS BLUEFIELD. W. VA. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. FREDERICK WEBB EVANS CARRBORO, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce WILLIAM PRATT FACKNER ROBERT WITHERSPOON EALK WASHINGTON, D. C. SAYVILLE, N. Y. n — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce CLA «e " -J CHARLIE ZIMRI FALLS WORTH LEWELLYN FARLO X ' WILLIAM LEE FARTHING, JR. CONNOR JACKSON FEIMSTER LAWNDALE. N. C. HIGH POINT, N. C. DURHAM, N. C. NEWTON. N. C. Age: 23 — Degree: A.B. Political Age: 23— Degree: A.B. Science Age: 21— Degree: B.S. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Dance Leader, Midwinter (3); Di Senate; German Club. German Club; President May Frolics (4). 2X 2X MORTON FELDMAN WOODMERE, N. Y. FLETCHER WILSON FERGUSON NEW HAVEN, CONN, Age: Degree: A.B, Journalism I.UKKIT Yack (1, 2, 3, 4); Dailij Age: 21— Degree: A.B. English Tar HiH (1, 2, 3, 4); Buccaneer (2, :il, . ss(jciate Editor (4); Manager Boxiiis (1): University Club; Inter- Daily Tar Heel; Buccaneer, As- fraternity roinifil (4); Y.M,C.A.; See- ■ 1 cj-i I A !■ Tit retary, Puhlicilicins Union Board (2); sociate Editor (3, 4); Carolina Mag- Secretary, liil.-nlorrnilory Council (2); azine (1 2 3 4). Sport.s Edilor, Fri-slnnan Handbook tee (2 AEn X Student-Faculty Day Commit- WILLIAM COFFIELD FIELDS FAYETTEVILLE. N. C, Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Fine Arts Daily Tar Heel ( 3 ) ; Carolina Magazine (2, 3, 4); Phi Assembly; Y.M.C.A.; German Club. MORRIS CALVERT FITTS CORTLAND, N. Y. -Degree: B.S. Commerce Co-sports Editor, Vacketv V,ick (4); Band (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Fresliman Executive Committee; Bulls: Dance Committee (4); German Club. Assistant Secre- tary-Treasurer (3). Secretary-Treas- urer (4). XN; MA MAC SMITH: A Deke who became Editor of the Daily Tar Heel, and did a pretty good job of it at that. A Phi Beta man known for coming to class late. PAGE 8 3 Jtsxci iii ' VELMA FLEMING RAVENSWOOD, W. VA. Age: 31 — Degree: B.S. Pharmaq ' FRED FLETCHER RALEIGH. N. C. Age; 26 — Degree: A.B. Sociologj ' SANDY RICHARD FLYNT WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. I ' AUL OTTO FOLTZ WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. M — Degree: B.S. Commerce JOHN BORN FOREMAN JOHN DcWITT FOUST, JR. JOSEPH SNELSON FRANCIS GLENCOE, ILL. GRAHAM. N. C. BRYSON CITY, N. C. Age: 21— Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 23 — Degree: B.S. Mechanical Tennis (1, 2, 3, 4); Monogram ,-, T- c c nr i • i Club; Senior Class Executive Com- ge: 22— Degree: B.S. Mechanical mittee; Interfraternity Council; Stu- dent-Faculty Committee on Educa- tion. X ; I BK; Kr2 CLAJJ 192; Engineering Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Vice-President (3), Sec- retary (4). TBn I RAYMOND CARL FREEMAN THEODORE E. FREUDENHEIM COI.ERAIN, N. C. BROOKLYN, N. Y. Age: 28 — Degree: B.S. Geology Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. History — TE Carolina Buccaneer. JOHN ROBERT FRYE ASHEVILI.E, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Chemistry University Band. AXS EDWARD JAMES FULLER SALEM, MASS. Vge: 22 — Degree: A.B. Tennis (1, 2, 3, 4). JOHN HENRY FUSSELL WILMINGTON. N. C. CL ' iDE LORAINE FUTRELL PINE LEVEL, N. C. MRS. ALICE ELAM GAMBLE KINGS MOUNTAIN, N. C. CORINNA ERWLN GANT RALEIGH. N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 19 — Degree: B.S. Pharmacy ge: 21 — Degree: A.B. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. GES ' E BRK ' KLEMYER: Thinking first of politics, then athletics, he gave vp the first and became a good ath- lete. Became so well liked that he u-as chosen Vice-President of the Sen- ior Class and the " y " . PAGE 8 5 i MRS. DILLARD S. GARDNER CHAPEL HILI-, N. C. Age: 29 — Degree: A.B. Art LVTT IRVINE GARDNER REIDSVILLE, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Zoology D.uh Heel (1, 2, 3, 4); CtroUnj Migjzhie (2, 3, 4). SA- ' i ' BK- AEA SANFORD DANIEL GARELIK ROBERT FRANKLIN GARLAND NEW YORK, N. Y. MARSHVILLE. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Division Editor, Yackety Yack (2) Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Varsitv Cross Country (1. 2, .3); Vai sity Track (1, 2. 3): Phi Assembly Debate Squad; Monogram Club (2, 3 4); Plavmakers: Dance Committee Class Executive Committee (1. i). OLIVER LAMONT GARNER ASHEVILLE, N. C. NATHAN T. GEGERSON BROOKLYN, N. Y. JAMES ULRICH GIBBS WHITTIER, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age; 22 — Degree: A.B. Varsity Boxing. l — Degree: B.S. Commerce University Band. PAGE 86 JAMHS GORDON GIFFORD SOUTHERN PINES. N. C. HARRY DERRICK GILES DANVILLE, VA. -Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 23 — Degree: B.S. Chemistry Varsity Golf. SN CHARLES W. GILMORE PITTSBURGH. PA. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Journalism JOHN LOUIS GLENN, JR. CHARLOTTE, N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Chemical Engineering Dijily T r Heel (1, 2, 3, 4), Man- Secretary American Institute of aging Editor (4). Chemical Engineers (4); Junior Class Executive Committee; Inter- Ae dormitory Council (3). MARY D OYLEY GLOVER GREENVILLE, S. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. HERBERT A. GOLDBERG BESSEMER CITY. N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Dj Vv Heel (2, 3) ; University Band (I, 2); Interfraternity Coun- Junior Class Executive Commit- C ' ' (4) ; President HiUel Cabinet, tee; Commencement Marshal (3). „„» .s ID X ' ARD GORDON HILLSBORO, N. C. II — Degree: B.S. Commerce JOHN RAYMOND GOVE BERGENFIELD, N. J. Degree: B.S. Civil Engineering Varsity Cross Country (1, 2); Varsity Track ( 1 ) ; Vice-President, American Institute of Civil En- gineers. TBO; •I ' BK BILL WAKELEY: Toured the cin- der puth for two years and then gave it up in order to dissect frogs, rab- bits, and stuff. .4n admirer of the Pi Phis. Just an old smoothie. REUBEN HOLMES GRAHAM CHARLOTTE, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Varsity Track, Captain (4) ; Mon- ogram Club; Vice-President, Student Body (4) ; Grail. DONALD JAMES GRANTHAM FOUR OAKS, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.l Varsity Wrestling. CORNELIA HOLMES GRAY CHARLOTTE, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Glee Club. XQ EDGAR LESTER GREEN, JR. CATONSVILLE, MD. Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. University Club; Secretary, Inter- fraternity Council (3); Y.M.C.A.; German Club. JOHN EDWIN GREER ANDREWS. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Chemicil Engineering American Institute of Chemical Engineering. MICHAEL RALPH GREESON GREENSBORO, N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: B.S. Commerce ROSCOE DILLARD GRIFFIN ROCKY MOUNT, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Yackety Yack ( 2 ) , Division Editor (3). Cl r- (Zi- ' 19 PAGE 88 M FOY EUGENE GRUBB SPENCER, N. C. Age: 22 — Degree; B.S. Commerce Varsity Basketball ; Varsity Base- ball; Monogram Club; Secretary, Senior Class; Junior Dance Leader. JAMES MHLVIN GUELKER ASHEVILLE, N. C. ge: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce HOWARD T. GUNN, JR. ROCKY MOUNT, N. C. Age: -Degree: B.S. Commerce DALLAS EDMUNDS GWYNN LEAKSVILLE, N. C. ge: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Varsity Cross Country ( 2 ) ; Var- sity Track (1, 2, 3, 4); Interfra- ternity Council (3, 4). WARREN M. HADDAWAY WEST CHESTER, PA. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Student Council (4); Y.M.C.A.; Dance Leader (1, 2, 3). ALEXANDER WELDON HALL WARRENTON. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce TOMMY EUGENE HALL MOUNT AIRY, N. C. ?ree: A.B.; LL.l EDWIN JONES HAMLIN ROXBORO. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Journalism DMly Tjr Heel (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Phi Assembly; LTniversity Club; Senior Inter dormitory Council (3), Pres- Executive Committee; Y.M.C.A. ; ident (4) ; Student Activities Com- Associate Editor Freshman Hand- mittee. book (2). STUART RABB: Lrxiiiritoii Stew down full vp with Dave Clark, but they forgot to deposit the cigars in his pockets: no politician bvt Caro- linn ' s nrst tn nnill ' rrliiilil tin ' udtiiiliri sitlintlnll mill III hliini l.-n. iKi ' nil In tin Canipiis irilli liix rrrr iiniiriiiii sinii laritii of " Mil Friends, " and beside, putting it on with Sand and Salve attempted reformation of athletics and was invited, to membership in the Fleece, HOWARD LUTHER HAMRICK STODDARD PAGE HANCOCK LATTIMORE, N. C. NEW YORK, N. V. Age: 19 — Degree; A.B. Journalism Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Journalism Bulls ; German Club. STEPHEN BOIS HARD CEDARHURST, LONG ISLAND, N. Y. JOSEPH KIMBALL HARRIMAN CHAPEL HILL. N, C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. DmI) Tjr Heel (3); Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club (2, 3, 4) ; Inter- fraternity Council ; Playmakers ; Uni- versity Orchestra (1, 2, 5, 4). X ; l M- ARTHUR LAWRENCE HARRIS SEABOARD, N. C. BARBARA JANE HARRIS RALEIGH, N. C. GEORGE WILLIAM HARRIS SEABOARD, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 20 — Degree: A.l Phi Assembly; Glee Club; Interdormitory Council (4). Y.W.C.A. ; League of Nations Com- mittee. ge: 21 — Degree: A.B Daily Tar Heel (2). PAGE 90 - ' « — .-mt- ' fioii . i3uei, mtB WILLIS SPEIGHT HARRISON WINDSOR, N. C. HARin- FKANf;LS HARVLV SALISBURY, N. C. JOHN DRAYTON HASTIE SAMUEL GLENN HAWFIELD CHARLESTON, S, C. CONCORD, N, C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Journalism Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Journalism Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 20 — Degree: B.S, Civil Engineering Wrestling ( 1 ) ; Dance Leader, Midwinters (4) ; German Club, Secretary, American Institute of Electrical Engineers ; Interdormitory AKE Council (2, 3, 4), HARRY LOWELL HAWKINS ASHEVILLE, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B,S, Commerce University Band. PHYLLIS HAWTHORNE SCARSDALE, N. Y. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Phi Assembly; Woman ' s Advisory Board; Y,W.C,A.; Senior Executive Committee; Woman ' s Athletic As- sociation. 11 B MADELINE B. HAYNSWORTH GREENVILLE, S. C, 19 — Degree: A.B. GEORGE ALEXANDER HEARD SAVANNAH, GA. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Political Science Di Senate (2, 3), Treasurer (3); Amphoterothen ; Chairman Carolina Political Union (4) ; Foreign Policy League (2, 3 ) ; League of Nations Association (2, 3), President (4). JOE MURNICK: .-1 Plu.isical Ed. major, Chairman of the VniversUy Party, Captain of the Boxing Team, an aittstanding member of the Mon- ogram Club, atid a tine dependable fel- low. PAGE 9 1 MORRIS HECHT COLUMBUS, GA. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce RICHARD PAUL HELLER WORTH McLENDEL HELMS DAVID ELDRIDCl HI XDlRsON CHARLOTTE. N. C. CHARLOTTE, N. C. CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Age: 21— Degree: B.S. Age: 29— Degree: A.B. Psychology Age: 22— Degree: B.S. Mechanical Engineering American In.stitute of Chemical Di Senate (1, 2, 3); Junior Ex- Engmeers; Chairman Junior Execu- ecutive Committee. American Society of Mechanical tive Committee. Engineers (3, 4). MARGARET BELLE HENDERSON HICKORY, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Advisory Board to Woman ' s Council (3): Carolina Political Union (3, 4). xn MARY ELIZABETH HENRY CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. FRANCIS DEWEY HEYWARD GOLDSBORO. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. German Club. AKE; ! BK CLAJ- I PAGE 92 SEAVY HIGHSMITH, JR. FAYETTEVILLE. N. C. Age; 19 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry Yackety Yack (3); Phi Assem- bly; German Club. DONALD MAC HILL CANALLTON, OHIO 24 — Degree: B.S. HAYWOOD WATSON HINKLE LAWRENCE EARL HINKLE LEXINGTON, N. C. RALEIGH. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age; 19 — Degree; A.B. B iccjneer. Assistant Editor (2, 3) ; Carolina Magazine (2); German Club. BK; . X2 FRANCIS EDMOND HODGES LEAKSVILLE. N. C. Age; 23 — Degree: B.S. Commerce BOYCE MAXWELL HOFFMAN ASHEVILLE, N. C. WYATT B. HOLEMAN OXFORD, N. C. 23 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age; 25 — Degree: B.S. Commerce WILLIAM RHOID HOLLAND STATESVILLE, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce RANDALL BERG: Bnnrinll Berg, a tweed-coated acfivite. S. A. E. social- ite, dance committee act-ririht. Episco- pal vestryite, femiis top-flight, is a bit hair-light. WILLIAM R. HOLLINGSWORTH JAMES WENDELL HOLT, JR. SAM STEVENS HOOD ROBERT HOOKE WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. GRAHAM, N. C. RALEIGH, N. C. GREENSBORO. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Buccjiiccr ( 1 ) ; Interfraternity Council (4) ; Bulls; Gorgon ' s Head; Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Journalism Age: 19— Degree: A.B. German Club; Dance Leader (2) ; Final Ball Manager. i:X; BK ROBtk 1 KhMP HOR ' lUN ZEBULON, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree; B.S. Civil Engineering University Club; American So- ciety Chemical Engineers ; Interdor- mitory Council (4) ; German Club. TBn- BK ENIOR CLAXf 1936 FRANCES PARKER HOWARD MARG ARET LEON Ht) X-ARD CHAPEL HILL. N. C. CHAPEL HILL, N. C. ge: 19 — Degree: A.B Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Chemistry PAGE 94 RUTH LANE HOWARD CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree; A.B. Journalism RAYMOND REED HOWE, JR. JORDAN. N. Y. Age: 21 — Degree: A.l University Club; .W.C.A. .. ,, ,, Editor (3, 4), NELL OATES HOYLE CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Age: 29 — Degree: A.l m w k WILLIAM PALMER HUDSON CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. D.iity Tar Heel ( 3 ) ; Managing Editor, Oirolinj MjX ' zirie ( 3 ) , Editor (4) ; Di Senate; University Club; Amphoterothen. LILLIAN LEGETTE HUGHES GEORGE FRANKLIN HUNT, JR. TABOR CITY, N. C. WILMINGTON, N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Yackety Yack (4) ; Dm1 Tar Heel (3, 4); Phi Assembly (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Varsity Track (1, 2, 3, 4). CHARLES MARCUS HUNTER FRANKLIN. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce J. SCOTT HUNTER HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. Varsity Cross Country; Monogram Club; Amphoterothen; President, Y.M.C.A. RUBE GRAHAM: Has hiirdUrl ob- stacles on both the cinder path and the campus to become Captain of the Track Team, President of the Junior Class. Vice-President of the Stndcnt Body, and a member of the Grail his last year. PAGE 95 55% MILLARD STANTON HUNTER GREENSBORO, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce HAYWOOD BRILL HUNTLEY WADESBORO, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. HOWARD S. HUSSEY, JR TARBORO. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Manager. Varsity Bcixing; Mono- gram Club; Y.M.C.A. (1); German Club. j rA AEA THOMAS CICERO INGRAM NORWOOD. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce EMORY STUART ISAACS DURHAM. N. C. ge: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Phi Assembly; Y.M.C.A.; German Club. ENIOR CLAXf 1936 ERNEST WILBUR JAMES, JR. CLARKSBURG. W. VA. 21 — Degree: A.B. Music WILLIAM CLARK JAMES WILMINGTON. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce PAGE 9( mrih WILLIAM DUER JAMES HAMLET, N. C. Age; 20 — Degree: A.B. ball (1); Wrestling (1. 3, 4); Phi sembly; Freshman Dance Committee: Grail; 13 Club: Carolina Political Unio n; University Dance Committee; Dance Leader (3). AKE LOUIS WESLEY JENKINS LOWELL. N. C. North Carolina Accounting Society. FRANCES BUSHNELL JOHNSON GAITHER FRED JOHNSON SPRINGFIELD. OHIO WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Dramatics Age: 23 — Degree: B.S. Pharmacy Phi Assembly; Carolina Political Band (1, 2, 3); President, Phar- Llnion. macy Class (I, 4). MARGARET LOUISE JOHNSTON CHAPEL HILL, N. C. JOHN FRANKLIN JONAS MARION, N. C. ANDY JEATUS JONES VARINA. N. C. GEORGE THADDEUS JONES RALEIGH, N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Age: 20 — Degree: A.l Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. ee: 20 — Degree: A.B. Music ,, . , ,, ., Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Orchestra (1, Varsity Cross Country; Varsity ,_ _ . p, . Track; Monogram Club. , makers. MORRIS FITTS: A Sigma Nu who has spent almost four years in Bing- ham,, but his Seiiior year became a good Secrefanj-Treasurer of the Ger- man Club. WILLIAM STONE JORDAN, JR. FAYETTEVILLE, N. C. Age: 20— Degree: A.B. Vacketi- Y.iCK (1); Dailii Tar Hid (1. 2, 3): University Club (:!): Inter- fraternity Council (4); 13 Club: V.M.C.A. (1. 2. 3. I). Treasurer (U; Dance Leader (2). A TO- ' 1 HK; AE_1 JAMES ALEXANDER JOYCE SPRAY. N. C. Age: 2 i — Degree: A.B. Sociology THOMAS CLIFFORD JOYCE SPRAY. N. C. Age: 21- )egree: B.S. Political Science EDWARD BROWNE JULIBER NEW YORK. N. Y. Age: 24 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Varsity Football; Varsity Track; Monogram Club; Junior Executive Committee. ROBERT C. JURNEY, JR. WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Chemistry Y.M.C.A. (1); Interdormitory Council (■)). SARA FRANCES KANOY GREENSBORO. N. C. »ree: B.S. Commerce IRWIN DAVID KARESH CHARLESTON. S. C. Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. ENIOR CLAXJ 1936 PAGE 98 ' v GEORGE KATZ BKOOKI.YN. N. Y. Age: 20 — Degree: A.) PAUL HERBERT KATZENSTEIN WARREN PLAINS, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Chemistry PAGE CLARK KEEL ROCKY MOUNT. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. ELIZABETH BROCK KEELER CLARKSDALE, MISS. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Daily Tar Heel (1, 2); Varsity Football Manager (1); University Daily Tar Heel (3); Vice-Presi- Club; Interfraternity Council (4); dent, Y.W.C.A. (4). 13 Club; German Club. • ' Y xn DOROTHY L EE KELLY HENDERSONVILLE. N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.: DAVID MOORMAN KERLEY MORGANTON. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Burcnneer U) ; Carolina Magazine {«): Di Senate; Debate Squad (1. 2, i); Y.M.C.A. (1, 3); Carolina Political Union (2) ; Wigue and Masque (2) ; Freshman Handbook (2) ; Foreign Pol- icy League (2. 4). JOHN T. KILPATRICK, JR. GREENSBORO, N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry Interdormitory Council (4). MARY ELIZABETH KING CHATTANOOGA. TENN. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Yackety Yack (3) ; Y.W.C.A. HAUGHTON EHRINGHAUS: After niujorinff in Politieal Science for three tjears, he began work in the Law School his Senior year, cliinajcing hifi social activities with Vice-President of the German Club niirf all that goes with it. PAGE 99 r% i 1 ROBERT EDWARD KIRSCHMAN HOUSTON WYKE KITCHIN NEW HAVEN, CONN. HORSE SHOE. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Buccaneer (1, 2, 3, 4). ge: 20 — Degree: A.] ANNE TURNER KNIGHT CHAPEL HILL. N. C. ge: 20 — Degree: Special ANTHONY STANLEY KONEFAL PASSAIC. N. J. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Chemistry Di Senate. AXS VIVIAN REID KREEGER PILOT MOUNTAIN. N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. RICHARD VICTOR LADDEY NEWARK, N. J. ee: 22 — Degree: A.B. THEODORE DWIGHT LANCE ST. PETERSBURG, FLA. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Geology ENIOR CLAXr I93f PAGE 100 - r -N 1 P} V WALTER DUNN LaROQUE KINSTON, N, C. Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. University Club. Ben JOEL IRWIN LASKY LAWRENCE. N. Y. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Track (3) ; University Club; Play- makers. HENRY AARON LASSITER SMITHFIELD, N. C. Age: 20 ' — Degree: B.S. Commerce JAMES SEXTON LAYTON CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Age: 29— Degree: A.B. Baseball (1) : Wrestling (1). WILBUR LEACH KEANSBURG, N. J. Age: 23 — Degree: A.B. Cross Country ( 2 ) ; Track ( 1 ) . JAMES ALEXANDER LEAK WADESBORO. N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce CLARENCE ELMER LEAKE, JR. GREENSBORO. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. German Club. VIRGINIA SPEARRIN LEE LOCKPORT. N. Y. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. University Club; Finance Commit- tee, Y.W.C.A. (2, 3, 4). SCOTT HUNTER: Wifit hi.i fileas- ing personality and great energy coin- hined with the mind of a humani- farian. he has led the " F " to a higher level along irifh a few sprints on the einders. PAGE 10 1 - = ; ,. HARRY ELWOOD LfGRAND MEBANE. N. C. ROBERT LEE LENTZ, JR. MORGANTON. N. C. WILLIAM HASKELL LEVITT CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Geology Age: 21— Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 23 — Degree: A.B. Sociology Baseball (2, i, 4) ; Monogram Club. Interdormitory Council (4). JESSE ALBERT LEWIS LAURINBURG. N. C. Age: 24 — Degree: B.S. Djily Tjr Heel ( 1, 2, 3, 4) ; Bnc- cjiieer (1, 2, 3, 4); Carolina Maga- zine (1, 2, 3, 4); Di Senate; Y.M.C.A. ; Business Manager of Freshman Handbook ( 3 ) . JOHN A. LINDSAY. JR HIGH POINT. N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: B.S. Commerce FRANCIS PHILIP LINK REIDSVILLE. N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Pharmacy Buccaneer (1, 2, 3, 4), Art Editor (2); President U. N. C. Branch of North Carolina Pharmaceutical As- sociation (4); Honor Council (3). K ' : PX ROGER WILSON LINVILLE KERNERSVILLE. N. C. 20 — Degree: A.B. ENIOR CLAJJ 1938 PAGE 102 MARGUERITE LIPSCOMB WASHINGTON, D. C. Age: 20 — Degree; A.B. Drama Glee Club (?. 4); Playmakers (3, 4). MORRIS WILTON LIPTON WILMINGTON. N. C. Age; 23 — Degree; B.S. Commerce CHESTER CROWELL LITTLE ASHEVILLE. N. C. Age; 22 — Degree; A.B. Football (1, 2, 3), Co-Captain (4); Monogram Club; German Club; Basketball (3, 4). sen JOHN BROADDUS LONG FAYETTEVILLE. W. VA. Age; 19 — Degree; A.B. Economics Carolina Political Union. MARGARET RIDLEY LONG ROANOKE RAPIDS, N. C. CHARLES MANLY LOOMIS GREENVILLE. S. C. MARGARET FIN LEY LOUTH IAN CHARLOTTE. N. C. WILLIAM POPE LYON SMITHFIELD. N. C. Age; 20 — Degree; A.B. English Age; 21 — Degree; A.B. Chemistry Interfraternity Council (3); Carolina Political Union; Y.W.C.A. Y.M.C.A. (2, 3, 4); Playmakers (2); Senior Executive Committee. Age; 21 — Degree; A.B. 20— Degree; A.B.; LL.l BILL .JORDAN: Bil ( iviiiii up ani thoughts he might have had of aim- thing, he made Phi Beta Kappa and President of A. E. D. An A. T. O. known for being seen anyn ' here at any time. PAGE 103 WALTER LIDDELL McBRIDE CHARLOTTE, N. C. FRANK HILL McDONALD WILLIAM MONROE McFADYEN ETHEL AGNES McGALLIARD HOFFMAN. N. C. RAEFORD. N. C. CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 21 — Degree; A.B. Journalism Phi Assembly (3, 4). 20— Degree: A.: Age: 20 — Degree: A.l MARGARET GAINEY McGIRT CHAPEL HILL, N. C. WILLIAM T. McGOWAN, JR. TIMMONSVILLE, S. C. ROBERT CRAIG McINNES RALEIGH. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.l Y.W.C.A. (2, 3). 19— Degree: A.B.; LL.l Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce PAGE 10 ' r y. MARY OCHSE McKEE CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. English Secretary. League of Nations Asso- ciation (3 4) : Foreign Policy League (3. 4): Y.W.C.A. (2, 3, 4); Frendi Club (1. 2): Cosmopolitan Club. Vice- Presirlent (2), President (3). Secre- tary-Treasurer (4). WESLEY L. McKEITHAN FAYETTEVILLE. N. C. Age: 24 — Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers. WILLIAM DeROY McLEAN ASHEVILLE, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce DMly Tar Heel (1, 2, 3), Busi- ness Manager (-4) ; Di Senate. JOHN ALBERT McRAE, JR. CHARLOTTE. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B.; LL.B Di Senate. X I ' ROBERT NATHANIEL MAGILL SHANGHAL CHINA Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Economics DdiUj Tar Heel (I); Phi Assembly; Student Council Representative (3); Pre.sident. Student Body (4); Grail; Golden Fleece; Amphoterothen ; Stu- dent Activities Committee: Y.M.C.A.; Student Advisory Committee. WILLIAM CHARLES MALLISON WASHINGTON. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Chemical Engineering ADOLPHUS M. MANGUM FRANKLIN. N. C. JOHN CALVIN MARKHAM, JR. DURHAM. N. C. Age: 20-Degree: B.S. Commerce . 25— Degree: B.S. Commerce BUD WOOTEX: Sever missed a dance or partij in his four t cars at Carolina. He has also delved in poli- tics and the football managerial staff. Decided to get a degree before becom- ing a second Sir Christopher Wren. PAGE 10 5 GEOFFREY MATHEWS MARTIN NEW YORK, N. Y. Degree; A.B. JAMES DREW MARTIN, III MOUNT AIRY, N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. Political Science Student Advisory Committee H) ; Yackety Yack (1, 2, 4), Assistant Editor (2, 4); Ptii Assembly (1, 2, 3. 4). Speaker (4); Class Executive Committee (1); Slieilts (2); Student Activities Committee (4) : Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (2); Caro- lina Political Union (2. 3), Executive Committee (3); League of Nations Association (3, I). Axn JOHN SARGENT MARTIN MOUNT AIRV, N. C. 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce YATES WEBB MASON GASTONIA. N, C. Age: M. EDWIN MASSENGILL ANGIER, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Phi Assembly; Interdormitory Council (4). LAWRENCE EDWARD MASTEN WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. COY FRANKLIN MATKINS ELON COLLEGE, N. C. 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce ENIOR CLAXT 1936 PAGE 1 06 JOHN LINDSEY MATTHEWS, JR. MARY THERESA MATTHEWS STEPHEN HENRY MAZUR INEZ KATHLEENA MEASE ROCKY MOUNT, N. C. WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. IRVINGTON. N. J. HAVESVILLE, N. C. ge: 20 — Degree; B.S. Geology Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Journalism Age: 20 — Degree: A.l Cross Country ( 2 ) ; Track ( 2 ) ; Di Senate; Playmakers. ge: 21 — Degree: A.B. Physical Education Playmakers; Woman ' s Athletic Council; Wigue and Masque. LAWSON E. MELCHOR CONCORD, N. C. LEE FRANKEL MELVIN WILMINGTON, DEL. JOHNHAMLlll MlRRlli 1 RHDERICK EUGIM. M1.1 1 K WOODSDALE, N. C. METUCHEN. N. J. Age: 23 — Degree: A.B. 21— Degree: B.S. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. 27 — Degree: A.l Baseball (3); Monogram Club (3, 4). REID BAHNSON: Ardent ronniiis- senr of unijthhtii that makes a man ' s life more livable, a cliletfanle with a profound interest in opera, a ffymnast with more strength than skill, a Giin- ghovl, at our press date a potential Phi Bete, he proved his versatilitij bij heading S. A. E. PAGE 107 FREDERIC MEYERS RICHMOND. VA. 20 — Degree: A.B. WILLIAM W. MICHAUX WILSON. N. C. Age: 18 — Degree: A.B. English HOLMAN CANNON MILHOUS LEONARD WALLACE MILLER F. YETTEVILLE. TENN. BROOKLYN. N. Y. Age: 24 — Degree: A. Art Staff, Buccaneer (3, 4); Play- makers (2, 3, 4). Glee Club (2); Playmakers (2, 3, 4). K2 Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Phi Assembly; Debate Club. RICHARD M. MITCHELL, JR. WILLIAM SUNDAY MITCHELL KATHERINE KREIDER MOORE GREENSBORO. N. C. AULANDER, N. C. OXFORD. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Buccaneer ( 1 ) ; Baseball Manager ; Monogram Club; German Club. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Journalism E !Q3t PAGE 108 MAGGIE LOU MOORE ROCKY MOUNT, N. C. WILLIAM REYNOLDS MORRIS HARRIETTE E, MORRISON SAMUEL EDGAR MORTON, JR. ASHEVILLE. N. C. CHAPEL HILL. N. C. CHARLOTTE. N. C. Age; 22 — Degree: B.S. Pharmacy Age: 20 — Degree; A.B. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Age; 25 — Degree; A.B. SEYMOUR MOSKOWITZ WILMINGTON. N. C. Age; 19 — Degree; A.B. Chemistry Yackety Yack (1, 2); Phi As- sembly (1, 2); Hillel Cabinet (3, 4). MADISON E. MOTSINGER, JR. WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. Age: 23 — Degree; A.B. PATRICK REGIA MULLNL HEWLETT, N. Y. Age; 20 — Degree; A.B. Undergraduate Scientific Society ; Wigue and Masque. CLYDE EDWARD MULLIS CHARLOTTE, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. FLETCHER FERGUSON: Has tcikcii part in evertf acfivitij on the campus, witfi particitlar eviphajtis on sports icriting for the Tar Heel ayiil this ))»6. lientioii. Delved into the soeini ichirl u-ith his Puljlications Prom. PAGE 109 MARGARET ESTHER MUNCH CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Art Editor, Girolinj Maaazine (4). JOE H. MURNICK CHARLOTTE, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. THOMAS ENGLEHART MYERS CHARLESTON. S. C. Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. Sports Staff. Yackety Yack; ness Staff, Dailv Tar Heel; Captain, Boxing H); Treasurer, Monogram Sheiks; Y.M.C.A. ; Gimghoul ; Clul); Secretary of Class (3): Vice- „ , , President of Athletic Association; Uni- German Club, versify Club. ROBERT NACHTMANN WEBSTER GROVES, MO. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Dramatic Art Playmakers. TE 2AE FRANK WILSON NEELY HENDERSONVILLE. N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. NANCY CONSTANTINE NESBIT THOMAS FIQUERS NORFLEET CHARLESTON. S. C. Age: 20— Degree: A.B. riii Assembly; President. Woman ' s Assoi ' iation (1); Svmpbonv Orchestra; Carolina Political I ' nion (3. 4), Vice- University Club: Interdormitory «; ' ' ■ ' ! ' ■; " ' " ' ,» ' • " " P s Cabinet (4); ' ' Board of Directors for Graham Me- Council (4). morial (4). AKr ROXOBEL, N. C. ge: 19 — Degree: A.B. i93e PAGE 110 CHARLES C. GATES, JR. HENDERSONVILLE. N. C. Age: 23 — Degree: B.S. DAVID ERVIN OGLESBY FARMVILLE. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce. Interdormitory Council (4). LINDSAY SHEPHERD OLIVE RALEIGH, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Botany. EDWARD GROVES OUTLAW GOLDSBORO. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers. FRED WILTON OXLEY CLINTON, S. C. CLARENCE EUGENE PAGE HENDERSON, N. C. SALLIE ANTOINETTE PAGE CHAPEL HILL, N. C. EDWARD JOHN PALMER RUSHLAND, PA. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Age: 20— Degree: B.S. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Football (2, 3, 4); University- Club; Monogram Club; Interdormi- tory Council (4). ROY CROOKS: One of the more serious minded Seniors. Worked hard on the Publications for three years and then became an accounting tab. irjstructor, one of the best members of the class. PAGE 1 1 1 JANET PALMER HOOKERTON, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce JAMES MOORE PARKER RALEIGH. N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Band (I, 2, 3, 4); Phi Assembly; Glee Club (1). MAX FRANKLIN PARKER SAMUEL LESTER PARKER, JR. MONROE. N. C. PINETOPS. N. C. ge: 20 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry STEWART REDFIELD PARKER WASHINGTON, D. C. Age: 23 — Degree: A.B. Sociology Track ; Di Senate, A LLOYD ELWIN PARKS LEXINGTON, N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S, FRED MORTIMER PARRISH, III WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. Age: IQ — Degree: A.B.; LL.B, Sophomore Executive Committee; Bulls: Dance Leader (3); German Club. LLA. 19 PAGE 112 ;eorge branch Patrick, jr. DURHAM, N. C. ge: 21 — Degree; A.B. JOSEPH F. PATTERSON, JR. NEW BERN, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Y.4CKETY Y.4CK (2, 3): Track (1); Phi A.ssembly; Interdorinitory Council (2): President Senior Class; Secretary P ' re.slinian Class; Interfraternity Coun- cil; CJrail: Aniplioterothen ; Bulls; Dance Leader (4); Gimghoul: German Club; Board of Directors, Graham Me- morial; Campus Cabinet: Honor Coun- cil (1. 3. 41; Class Executive Commit- tee (1. 2, 3. 4): University Dance Committee. JOHN CASTANTIM PAVLAKIS CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Age: 23 — Degree: B.S. Commerce ELLA LOUISE PAYNE HERTFORD, N. C. 19 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry .EONARD MILTON PEARLMAN EUGENE A. PEARSALL, JR. LeROV PRATT I ' l K( BROOKLYN, N. Y. GREENSBORO, N. C. GREENVILLE. MISS. ROBERT THEODORE PERKINS MORGANTON. N. C. Age: 2i — Degree: B.S. Chemical Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry Engineering Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Y.M.C.A. ; Dance Leader; Gim- ghoul; German Club. Age: 25 — Degree: A.B. Journalism Dm!) ' Tjv Heel (1, 2, 3, 4). BILL JAMES: A here and there grappler better known as Bull. A Deke irho became a member of the Grnil his Jnniur iiear and served on the Dance Committee his Senior i ear. PAGE 113 OSCAR A. PETREA, JR. LEXINGTON. N. C. WALTER MITCHELL PETREE DANBURY, N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Chemistry Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Medicine Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4). TK4 ' ALVIS BROOKS PETTY PITTSBORO, N. C. e: 25 — Degree: B.S. Commerce German Club; Playmakers. GUY BERRYMAN PHILLIPS, JR. CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce WILLIAM GATES PHILLIPS ROBERT MENDELL POCKRASS CASRA KENNETH POLLACK HUNTSVILLE. TEXAS VONKERS. N. V. LONG BEACH. LONG ISLAND, N. V. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Journalism American Institute of Electrical Engineers. ge: 22 — Degree: A.B. History Glee Club; Playmakers. CLA 1 PAGE 114 POLI. I.hl. POLLOl k GRAHAM PONDER MARCELLUS POPE, JR. OWEN MEREDITH POWERS, JR CHICAGO, ILL. ASHEVILLE, N. C. ENFIELD, N. C. FAYETTEVILLE, N. C. Age: 22 — Degree; A.B. Music Glee Club; President V.W.C A. Age; 19 — Degree; A.B. Age; 20 — Degree; B.S. Commerce Age; 19 — Degree: B.S. Commerce (4), Treasurer (3); Athletic Coun- cil (3). HUBERT GRAHAM PRICE WILLIAM WALKER PROUTV SHELBY, N. C. CHAPEL HILL, N. C. ERNEST CLINTON PRUETT McKELDIN GETTVS PUCKETTE Age; 25 — Degree; B.S. Pharmacy Age; 25 — Degree: A.B. Journalism SWANNANOA. N. C. Age; 22 — Degree: A.l RICGCWOOD. N. I. Age; 21 — Degree; A.B. Buccaneer. Managing Editor (3. 4 ) ; LIniversity Club ; President, Pan- Hellenic Council (4). xn FOY GRUBB: A letter man in luo sports for his first tico i ears, besides spending a lot of time in Bingham Hall. Secretary of the Senior Clasx. and a quiet but good boy. PAGE 115 STUART WHITE RABB LEXINGTON. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Journalism DmI} T.:r Heel ( 1. 2, ?, 4) ; Giro- Ini.i Mi jziiie (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Phi As- sembly; Golden Fleece; Amphotero- then; V.M.C.A. i Ki; JOHN ERWIN RAMSAY SALISBURY, N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. Golf (3, 4); Manager, Track (i) ; Di Senate; Treasurer, Sopliomore Class: Interdormitory Council ; Class Execu- tive Committee (1. 2); Dance Oflficial (1. i): President. Di Senate (i). 2N ROBERT MARSH RAY, JR. OXFORD. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Manager, Football (4) ; Monogram Club; President Interfraternity Coun- cil (4); Bulls; Gimghoul ; Dance Leader, May Frolics (4). GEORGE STANLEY RAYNOR ROCKVILLE CENTRE. N. Y. 22 — Degree: A.B. Journalism NICHOLAS CABELL READ MONTGOMERY. ALA. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Daily Tar Heel (2) ; Buccaneer (2) ; Assistant Editor Carolina Magazine (3, 4); President, University Club (3); Class Executive Committee (2, 4) : Sec- retary. Y.M.C.A. (4): Amplioterothen. ,ivl ' : I BK WILLIAM MARTIN READLING DAVIDSON. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce ELIZABETH REDFERN RALEIGH. N. C. 20 — Degree: A.B. University Club. 19. PAGE 116 CHARLES HAMILTON REID, JR. PAUL BERNHARDT REYNOLDS WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. SALISBURY, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry Age: : — Degree: B.S. Civil Engineering LRNLST C. RICHARDSON NEW BERN, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Zoology Interfraternity Council (4) ; Uni- president American Society of ,, , . 1 r, 4 versity Dance Committee (4). . -, _• _ _ ,.. Interdormitory Council (1, 4). Civil Engineers (4). HOWARD DIXON RICHARDSON BLACK MOUNTAIN, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree : A.B. Playmakers. GEORGE B. RIDDLE. JR. RALEIGH. N. C. Associate Editor Buccaneer; Di Senate. JANIE O. HUNT RIDDLE OXFORD. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.l JOE HENRY ROBERTSON, JR. ADVANCE, N. C. Age: -Degree: B.S. Commerce Yackety Yack ( 3 ) ; Biicc.ineer (3), Associate Editor (4); Univer- sity Club ; Playmakers ( 1 ) ; Interdor- mitory Council (3); Senior Execu- tive Committee. CHARLES DAVID ROBINSON candor, n. c. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce JIMMY COAN: At one time thuuijht by many to be Beta ' s number one playboy, bnt he didn ' t stand a chance, so settled down to studying, duncinij. and making a host of friends; entered law school his Senior year, just like Jimmy, taking the short cuts, but miss- ing more of the hurdles. Made Phi Beta Kappa this year. PAGE 117 f ■jW - AJU:k DONALD JAMES ROBINSON GORDON CHARLES ROBINSON HERBERT BLAIR RODGERS WEAVF.RVILLE. N. C. Age: 23— Degree: A.B. Football (1, 2). STAMFORD, ONTARIO BIRMINGHAM. AI.A. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Tennis (1, 2, 3, 4); University Track; Interfraternity Council Club; Monogram Club. (4) ; Sheiks. CLARK RODMAN WASHINGTON, N. C. Lge: 21 — Degree: A.B. Buccaneer (2, 3). AKE KENNON SWIFT RODWELL FRANK BENJAMIN ROGERS, JR. GEORGE CARRAWAY ROGERS NORFOLK. VA. BENNETTSVILLE, S. C. GRAHAM. N. C. Age: 25 — Degree: B.S. Medicine Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Junior Class Treasurer ; Executive Committee of German Club (4). Age: 20 — Degree: A.l PAGE lis OLIVIA SMITH ROOT RALEIGH, N. C. Age; 19— Degree: A.B. Buccaneer (3, 4); University Club. HERMAN JACK ROShNHAl M BELMAR, N. J. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Carolina Accounting Society. BK; BPS III.XK-i JONATHAN ROTH NEW YORK, N. Y. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. FRANCES JULIA ROUGHTON OLD FORT, N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Playmakers. JOHN TURNER ROUGHTON OLD FORT, N. C. LEONARD RUBIN BRONX, N. Y. DAVID PERRY RUSS, JR. FAYETTEVILLE, N. C. JESSE MILTON RU M l.L, JR CANTON, N. C. 23— Degree: A.B. Age: 21— Degree: A.B. Journalism 20— Degree: B.S.; LL.B. University Band. Age: 24 — Degree: B.S. Pharmacy FRED PARRISH: Fearless Freddie is best known for his social life— be- ing an active member of the German Club, and executive committeeman his Senior year. A Kappa Sig famous for his witty remarks. PAGE 119 EARL BAKER RUTH CHARLOTTE. N. C. PAUL LEE SALISBURY, JR. MARGARITA ALICIA SAMAVOA ALBERT BARRON SAMPLE SCOTLAND NECK, N. C. ASHEVTLLE. N. C. STATESVILLE, N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: A.l Basketball (2), Captain (3, 4) ; Monogram Club. Age: 22 — Degree: A.B. Economics Age: 21 — Degree: A.l Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Chemistry JACOB MORRIS SAPOSNIK NANCY ELISABETH SCHALLERT JAMES MARLIN SCHREYER BOSTON, MASS. WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. FLETCHER. N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. D.t ly Tjr Heel (3, 4) ; Bucc.iiieer (3, ■)): Freshman Hand Book (3); Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry Glee Club (3) ; Student- Faculty Day Committee (3); Student Committee on Education ( 3 ) . Xfi; AKr 22— Degree: A.B. PAGE 1 2 tf EDWARD HARDING ShAWLLL RALEIGH, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.l LEONARD iHAl ' lRO HEMPSTEAD. N. Y. Age: 21 — Degree: A.l Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Phi Assembly; Debate Squad; 13 Club, President (3); Dance Leader Yackety Yack (3), Fraternity Lmager, Track (4); Y. LC.A. (2) ; German Club Editor (4) ; Wrestling (1, 2, 4). AH; MiK AEII ABRAHAM ALBERT SHARE CLYDE ALEXANDER SHAW, JR ROCKINGHAM, N. C. CONCORD. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce University Club; Y.M.C.A.; Inter- dormitory Council ; Carolina Ac- counting Society ; Freshman Friend- ship Council. ■I BK ELIZ ABETH W. SHEWMAKE LARRY SHILLER HOKE FLYNT SHORE RICHARD FULLER SHRYOCK DAVIDSON, N. C. HURLEYVILLE, N. Y. WlNSTON-SALEM. N. C. BALTIMORE. MD. Age: 19— Degree: A.B. ; LL.B. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Mechanical Engineering Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 22— Degree: A.B. Xfi American Society of Mechanical Engineers. AXA J. D. HEVWARD: Ktmuu as Pet. to all of us. is among thf most pop- ular of the class. He made Phi Betr and joined with the Dc.kes his Seni ' ir wear. Not a playboy but aliva js on the best parties. PAGE 1 2 X ANNA FRANCES SHUFORD GASTONIA, N. C. WILSON COITE SIMMONS CONOVER. N. C. RAYMOND SIMON UNION CITY, N. J. ALBERT B. SMITH, JR. FAYETTEVILLE. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.l Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Pharmacy Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce AX Daily Tar Heel, Sports Editor (3). ee: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce CAVERLY HUNTER SMITH GREENSBORO, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Playmakers. DAVID JUDSON SMITH CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce JOHN McNeill smith, jr. ROWLAND. N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Ddilij Tar Heel (1, 2, 3), Editor (4); Associate Editor Carolinn Magazine (3) ; Human Relations Institute Com- mittee (3) ; Student Committee on Education (3); Editor Freshman Handbook (3); Class Executive Com- mittee (2, 4); Golden Fleece; Grail; President, Amphoterothen (4); Y.M.C.jV. Treasurer (3); Carolina Po- litical Union (3, 4) ; Board of Di- rectors of Graham Memorial : Honor Council (3) ; Commencement Marshal (3). AKE; BK , PAGE 122 .-f - i lA( K EDWARD SMITH FOUNTAIN, N. C. NANCY MARIE SMITH CHAPEL HILL. N. C. ROBERT LEE SMITH ASHEVILLE, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree; A.B. Music Age; 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce _, , , , , i r ,vr r- a Age; 20 — Degree; B.S. Commerce ° Glee Club (1, 2, 3); 1 W.C.A Cabinet (3, 4); Woman ' s Advisory Council (2, 4). xn STANLEY SOBELSON, JR. NEWARK. N. J. Age; 20 — Degree; A.B. Zoology Yackety Y. ck (1, 2, 3); Buc- caneer (1, 2, 3). SUE DUPUY SOUTHERLAND HAYWOOD MERRITT SPARGER CHAPEL HILL, N. C. MOUNT AIRY. N. C. PRESTON W. SPARROW CHAPEL HILL. N. C. LOUISE SPEAR CHAPEL HILL. N. C. 20 — Degree; A.: Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Vice-President, American Institute of Electrical Engineers (4). Age: 22 — Degree; A.B. Journalism Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. BILL HUDSON ' : The Phi Beta Kappa obstacle remored. Bill set out to put the Carolina ilagazine on a new level. Has spent most of his time testing books and working on the publications. PAGE 12 3 ' MARY LILLIAN SPECK ASHEVILLE. N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. LOUIS SAMUEL SPELKE STAMFORD. CONN, Age: 21 — Degree: A.l Dj;1) Tm Hit ' l ( 1 ) ; Interdormi tory Council (4). THOMAS DENMUTH SPIVEY GOLDSBORO, N, C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Debate Squad. RALPH SPRINKLE WINCHESTER, VA. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Journalism Daily Tar Heel (1, 2). nKA DANIEL L. STALLINGS JOHN THOMAS L. STALLINGS ROBERT AVER STEVENSON NEW BERN, N. C. PINETOPS, N. C. ANGOLA, N. Y. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 19 — Degree: B.S. Commerce PAGE 124 HENRY BROWN STOKES WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. KERNEY CLIFTON STONE, JR. DURHAM, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree; B.S. Commerce HARRY WYLIE STOVALL WILMINGTON, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Gorgon ' s Head; German Club. BESSIE HEADEN STROWD CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. ISAAC HERMAN SUTLIFF SPRAY, N. C. Age: 23 — Degree: B.S. Commerce FRED I. SUTTON KINSTON. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B.; LL.B. Yackety Yack (1. 2, 3); DMh Tar Heel (1, 2, 3); Buccaneer (1, 2. 3) ; German Club. WILLIS A. SUTTON, JR. ATLANTA, GA. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Sociology- Phi Assembly; Glee Club. X GRADY LAWRENCE SWAIM WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: B.S. Commerce EARL Rl ' TH: A trickster who has led the basketball team for two years as Captain. Kept out of intrainurals because of his basketball, he had a lot to do with Ruffin ' s sxiccess in the intramural field. Wt - f PAGE 125 EDWARD W. TANKERSLEY GREENSBORO. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree; A.B. Zoology Wrestling (1, 2, 3, 4); Mono- gram Club; 13 Club. ELIZABETH GORDON TAYLOR WARRENTON. N. C. Age; 21 — Degree; A.B. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. nn HAZEL ELMO TAYLOR DANVILLE. VA. Age; 23 — Degree; A.B. Journalism NEIL EDWIN THAGARD FAYETTEVILLE. N. C. Age; 18 — Degree; A.B. Education CLARY THOMPSON CAMERON, N. C. JOHN BURTON THOMPSON JOHN LLOYD THOMPSON, JR. GREENSBORO, N. C. LINCOLNTON, N. C. Age; 25 — Degree; A.B. Journalism Age; 20 — Degree; B.S. Commerce Assistant Dormitory Manager (4). Football. Age; 20 — Degree; B.S. Commerce ENIOP CU ' PAGE 126 DAVID JONES THORP FRIES. VA. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Vackety Yack (1. 2, 3), Editor (4); University Club; Y.M.C.A.; Gi mghoul; Executive Committee German Club (4); Freshman Orientation Committee; Treasurer Publications Union Board (3); Campus Cabinet (4). BEDFORD THURMAN NORFOLK, VA. Age: 23 — Degree: A.B. Playmakers. ANNE LANCASTER TINSLEY ELIZABETH GRETTER TINSLEY SPARTANBURG, S. C. GREENSBORO, N. C. ge: 20 — Degree: A.] Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Glee Club. HARR ' HAMILTON TUCKER MARIA WASHINGTON TUCKER PAGELAND, S. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.l RALEIGH, N. C. 19— Degree: A.B. FRED ERNEST ULLMAN HIGHLAND PARK, ILL. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Mechanical Engineering Track ; American Society of Me- Vice-President, Glee Club (4); chanical Engineers; Monogram Club; Y.W.C.A. Grail; Universitj ' Dance Commit- tee (4). ALEXANDER BRUCE UMSTEAD DURHAM, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree; B.S. Commerce Track; Monogram Club. ALEX HEARD: The Engineering School lost one of its best chemical engineers ichen Alex sicitched to Dean Hohbs ' curricula, but the campifs got the best and most efficient C. P. V. Chairman it maij hope to have for pears to coni . Spent most of his time seeking C. P. V. talent, but " I Only " Heard u:as a sociable S. A. E. and a real Phi Bete man. . . . PAGE 127 . driimk JOHN WESLEY UMSTEAD, III MELTON ERNEST VALENTINE JAMES MAURICE VAN HECKE CHAPEL HILL. N. C. COLERAIN, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. President, German Club; Univer- Age: 21— Degree: A.B. Chemistry sity Dance Committee (4); Senior Zoology Class Executive Committee. KS CHAPEL HILL. N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Phi Assembly; Y.M.C.A. Bon ALENE LESLIE VERCOE FLORIDA CITY. FLA. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. CLAUDE WALLACE VICKERS DURHAM, N. C. WILSON RODNEY VINCENT FORREST W. VON CANON, JR. NEW BERN. N. C. WEST END. N. C. Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 23 — Degree: A.B. History Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce University Club; Student Activities Committee ; Interdormitory Council ; Secretary, Student Advisory Commit- H N!ir Jr Cla 10 PAGE 128 HOWARD LEE WADE DRAPER. N. C. ee: 25 — Degree: B.S. Fencing ; Phi Assembly. i " ' MILTON L. WAGONER, JR. REIDSVILLE. N. C. 22 — Degree: A.B. Sociology VJ HENRY M. WAGSTAFF, JR. WILLIAM EASTON WAKELEV CHAPEI. HILL. N. C. SOUTH ORANGE. N, J. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. 21— Degree: A.B. American Society of Mechanical Cross Country; Track; Monogram Engineers; Y.M.C.A.; German Club. Club; German Club. ELIZABETH JEAN WALKER ROCKV MOUNT, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Dramatics Yackety Yack (1, 2); Bucca- neer (1, 2, 4); Carolina Magazine (1, 4) ; Glee Club (2, 3) ; Play- makers (1, 2, 3, 4). xn HAL HAMMER WALKER ASHEBORO, N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B.; LL.l JOSEPH HERMAN WARD HERTFORD. N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: B.S. Phi Assembly; Foreign Policy League ; Carolina Accounting So- ciety. LOCKLIN MONROE WARD WILLARD, N. C. ge: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Glee Club; Y.M.C.A. NICK READ: Eurhj lie attaineii pyomiitence in the class. He made a splendid President uf the University Club and helped Bill Hudson run the Magazine this year. PAGE 129 Pl-KKI I IA A11,RS MOORESVILIE, N. C. EARLE HARRIS WATSON HENDERSON, N. C. ROBERT NEAL WATSON WILLIAM H. H. WAUGH, JR. JONESBORO, N. C. NORTH WILKESBORO, N. C. Age: 22 — Degree; B.S. Pharmacy Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry Age: 23— Degree: B.S. Pharmacy ge: 21— Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineering. MENTER H. WAVNICK, JR. GREENSBORO, N. C. LEONARD GREAN WEAVER HOLLY SPRINGS. N. C. HENRY GORHAM WEBB OXFORD. N. C. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Music Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 19 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Glee Club (1, 2), President (3, 4). fl ? EL n 4Jj i PAGE 130 EFREM WEINSTEIN JOHN JACKSON WELLS RAY DEMON W ' ESiON HENRY SHELDON WHITE REIDSVILLE, N. C. ROCKY MOUNT. N. C. CL. REMONT, N. C. CHAPEL HILL. N. C. 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Interdormitory Council (3). 2A Age: 22— Degree: A.B. Age: 23 — Degree: B.S. Commerce DAN P. WHITLEY, JR. HIGH POINT, N. C. 19 — Degree: A.] Interdormitory Council (4). ROBERT WARD WHITLEY RAEFORD, N. C. 20 — Degree: A.l Football (1, 2, 3, 4). AUDREY LILLIAN WILLIAMS CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Sociology JACOB MEYER WILLIAMS HENDERSONVILLE. N. C. Age: 21 — Degree B.S. Chemical Engineering American Institute of Chemical Engineering ; University Symphony Orchestra. JESSIE LEWIS: Held clown the job of cirmtlatioti nvanager of the publications for three years. Divides his time evenly between Graham Me- morial, uptown. an i trekking around the campus. PAGE 1 3 1 mi - WUUUliLKX C. WILLIAMS SWAN QUARTER, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: A.B. BENJAMIN J. WILLINGHAM KDWARD GLHliN WILLINGHAM MILTON SMITH WILLNER WILMINGTON, N. C. WILMINGTON, N. C. NEW YORK, N, Y. Age: 23 — Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering Age: 19 — Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Treasurer (4). Age: 23 — Degree: A.B. GfcORGh WA VLAND WILSON X OODROW DAVID WILSON BERTRAM MONROE WINKLER NEWTON GROVE, N. C. HEMP, N. C. NEW YORK, N. Y. ge: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce ge: 22 — Degree: A.B. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Glee Club; Interdormitory Coun- re PAGE 13 2 w . IP 1 1 1 I ' h lM JEROME LESTER WINTERS DAVID WISHNEY CHARLES KENYON WITHROW CHARLES HENRY WITTEN ROCKAWAY PARK, N. Y. NEW YORK, N. Y. MOLLIS, N. C. NEW YORK. N. Y. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 21 — De gree: A.B. Medicine Age: 24— Degree: A.B. Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry EUGENE PAUL WOLFE ELKIN, N. C. ge: 20 — Degree: A.B. Suciology Class Executive Committee (1, ) ; Y.M.C.A. JOHN HENRY EARLY WOLTZ GASTONIA, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: A.B. Chemistry Y.M.C.A.; Playmakers; Cheer Leader (1). PHILLIP HUGH W ' OODb HILLSBORO, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Mechanical Engineering Phi Assembly (}, 4); Y.M.C.A.; American Society of Mechanical En- gineers. HARR - COBB WOOTEN KINSTON, N. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce BILL McLEAX: Wlien the P. D. board appointed Bill to succeed Eli Joyner as business manager of The Daily Tar Heel, everyone knew he would have to go mighty fast to keep pace with his predecessor. Bill not only kept up to Eli ' s standard, but he set a n w and faster pace. Always on the job, he organized an efficient and cooperative staff. He deserves the title: " Best business man on the campus. " PAGE 13 3 BLAND WALLACE WORLEY, JR. ELMER ALEXANDER WRENN FRANKLIN LaFAYETTE WRENN CHARLOTTE LANE WRIGHT KINSTON. N. C. GREENSBORO, N. C. SILER CITY, N. C. RALEIGH, N. C. Age: 20 — Degree: B.S. Cummerce Phi Assembly. ex- . n Age: 24 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Age: 22 — Degree: B.S. Commerce Football; Track; Monogram Club; Y.M.C.A.; Interdormitory Council YM.C.A. (4). Age: 19 — Degree: A.B. Playmakers (1, 2, 3, 4). JOHN DAWSON YEOMANS WASHINGTON. D. C. Age: 21 — Degree: B.S. Commerce German Club. KA XEHIOR CLAJJ 1936 GEORGE LEWIS YOUNG DURHAM, N. C. Age: 20— Degree: A.B.; LL.l JOSEPH RUTLHDGE YOUNG CHARLESTON, S. C. Age: 22— Degree: A.B.; LL.B. PAGE 1 34 JOYNER HONOR COMMITTEE William Campbell, Voit Gilmore, A. H. Graham, Jr., Wil- liam Hendrix, George Nethercutt. DANCE COMMITTEE Chairman, William J. Cole; Johnson Harris, Badger Hobbs, John Larson, Allen Truex, Charles Wales. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Jim McMurray Joyner Vice-President William Hendrix Treasurer Felix Markham Secretary George Melvin Williams, Jr. Student Council Representative Henry Hudson PAGE 13 6 Junior Executive Committee Front Rou; Left to Right — Seawell, Malone, Hudson. Joyner. Winters. Allen. Second Ron; Left to Right — Campbell. McLean. Fry. Dalton. King. Kline. Moore. Balding. Third Rou; Left to Right — Karlin, Cheek, Eutsler, Tillery. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Malcolm Allen, James Balding, William Campbell, Jack King, Chuck Kline, Elizabeth Malone, James McLean, John Cheek, Robert Dalton, Edwin T. Elliot, Keith Eustler, Tom A. Moore, William A. Raney, Jack Seawell, June Tillery, Fry, Bud Hudson, Clarence Joyce, Edward Karlin, Johnson Douglas Welfare, Elsa Winters, Vaughan Winborne. PAGE 137 Ricliard Eustace Aiken Molly Albritton HOPKINSVII.I.E, KY. Herbert H. Alexander ELIZABETH CITY, N. C. Malcolm Burdette Alle AURORA, N. C. w iPi nil it-,uii w tu BKONXMLLI , .S. . ATI) John Inge Anderson REIDSVILLE, N. C. Troy Arthur Apple WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. Frances Gray Archer William Griffin Arey. Jr. •IX, ARJZOXA SHELBY, N. C. 2N PAGE 1 3i % Joseph Psi Axel rod Adelaide Bailey BLUEFIELD, W. VA. James H. Pou Bailey RALKIGH. X. C. ATQ James Palmer Balding, Jr. MILWAUKEE, WIS. Harry Amos Bartlett MT. VERNON, N. Y. Dan M. Beattle GREENVILLE, S. C. le Ramsey Berkeley NORFOLK, VA. 2N Robert Matthew Bernstein Vnn ton Bishop WINCHESTER, KY. Harold Edwin Bissett BAILEY, N. C. i William Murphy Bowman LCMBERTOX, N. C. € K2 Ralph Mayne Bragdon MELROSE, MASS. James Ballard Brame DURHAM, N. C. William Samuel Bridges UMBKRTON. N. C. K2 PAGE 140 Le erett F Bristol MOXTCl MR V J Ben (I ( -f Km Tie Bnic ' kni: ll il J, James Taylor Brooks Walter Ramlall Brook GREENSBORO, N. C. i ' lTTSBORO. N. C. AKE Walter Anderson Bunch, Jr d.iii Hiuri-. " MOl ' NT, N. C. ATfi Isaac James Bynum Alan Taliaferro Calhoun PITTSBORO, N. C. TRYON, X. C. William Blount Campbell, Jr. VILM NGTON, N, C. Robert Carp BROOKLINF., MASS ZBT Jack Allan Cheek John Cirahani Clark I.onnie Onimess Clark. Jr GRKENVILLE, N. C. TARBORO, N. C. rA rA Herbert Ross Cary-Ehves aJ Sfe ' - Hayclen Croxton Clement R Eiskine Clements SALISBURY. N. C. HENDERSON, N C AKE Z4 ' Clarence Dowell Coburn IVilliam MeWhorter Cochrane Gretchen Cocke ROANOKE RAPIDS, N. C. NEWTON, N. C. ASHEVILLE, N. C. nB William Vincent Conn Ricliard Coogan George Herbert Cooper Xa ncy Gray Couglienoui TEANECK, N. J. BRYX MAWR, PA. PHILADELPHIA. PA. SALISBURY. N. C. Frank Calvin Cox STALEY, N. C. Ernest Craige EL I ' ASO. TEXAS 2N PAGE 142 illiMiii Kfiiiiit Crawlc Tliomas Whittington Crockett Olive Echols Cruiksliank Dominic Antliony Cuiiizzclla lAMSTON. N. Ivvtcllc Wyse Cuddy Robert Ervin Cunningham William Mansfield Daniel ATLANTA, CA. 2AE Glenn Benson Davis, Jr. CORONADO. CALIF, ATfi JfcDonald Davis. Jr. CLIXTON, N, C, . mgfi m ' ' tM 1 . m. Aii Lonnie Davis Dill MOREHE D CITY, N. C, nKA PAGE 144 Ben Fianl lin Dixon Josepli Van S. Donaldson Raymond Hill Dudlc RALEIGH. X. C. IMTTSBLRGH, PA. GUILFORD, COW. ATfi John H. Eddleman GASTOXIA, X. c. 2A Lutlier Kenneth Edwards STANTOXSBCRG, X. C. ex Seymour Eisenberg Edwin Timanus Elliot WINSTOX-SALE.M, X. C. PHILADELPHIA, PA. TEn Paul Hayes Etheridge. Jr. Stnart Keith Eutsle KENLY, X. C. GOLDSBORO, X. C. 2X Gcdlfre Kiissoll Fautctte Mary Louise Felkel Moses Lacy Feiulley, .Ir 2X ' Henianl Fink Carl MlJlra Fi lc Henry Hunter Fitts Carey Hunter Fleinijig, Jr Katliryn Briggs Fleming Strotlier Callaway Fleming WILSON ' . N. C. ATLANTA, GA ITB 2AE Jlie L.iuibell 1-iel. ' O. h.M.N John Barba Fletcher James Pleasant Floyil ASHEVILLE. N. C. OXFORD, X. C. R. C;uy Flyiit NSTOX-SALEM. N AXA Cius E. F oi bes. Jr. Wayne Alexander Fonvielle. Jr (.Rl-r WILLI , N. C. WILMINGTON. N. C. Robert Stevens Fowlei- BAHWAY. N. J. 2 E Mary Hetty French NhW YORK. N. Y. nB mmwm Benjamin DiNon Gaddy. Jr. Ellis Patrick GacUly Samuel Belton Galloway Rutli Louise Garrett Memrie Gary Marvin Herbert Gewolb Virginia Marie Giddens NEW YORK, N. Y, TALLAHASSEE, FLA. ' v t Gilniore SSTON-SALE.M. X Hillard Gold Murray Goldberg John Edward Goode Carol Sophie Goodmc BRIK)KLYX, N. V. HEMPSTEAD, X. Y. SHREVEPORT, LA. WILMINGTON, N. C. A AEn KA PAGE 146 ! William Howard Criffin Harold Irvin Gross Martha McDowell Gunter Thomas Wesley Gurney Henry Calvin (iuy WILLIA.MSTOX. N. C. KIXSTON, N. C. GASTONIA. N. c. BLRLIXGTON. ' ER.MONT CHAPEL HILL, N. TE xn Kranklin Wills Hanojik OXFORD. N. c. Z ' l ' Victor Fi-hvi- 11, nil. T GREENSBonn. N. c. 2X William Capehart Han ' a ' ke ' WiHiam Euiene Harringlon WASHINGTON-, N. C. Julian Mixoii Iln jl-RimA. N. c. Tliomas Carroll Haywuod .icihn Steele Heiide 2N " ' ' WilHam Houston Hendrix, Jr. GRFFXSBORO, X. C. Ben Carlisle Wallace Higgiiis. Jr. Walter Carrinston Hiiderman Eusene Bennett Hill GREENSBOBO, N. C. SOUTHERN PINES, N. C. SPINDALE, N. C. »s M % mi J fri jfii yjli Mary Taylor Hilinant Clialles Edwin Hinsdale Charles Lewis Hinton BEAUFORT, N. C. Hi NDERSONVILLE, X. C. ri.lZABETII CITi ' , N. C. Hc-iIhtI II. Ilir chfeld Milton Earl Hogan. Jr. CHAPEL HILL, N. C. ATn Thomas Hall Holmes Frank Petty Holton, Jr. WELIM)X, X. C. LEXINGTON. N. C. KA k:: Albert Hamilton 11 Julia Sanders Holt PRJNCETOX, X. C. Ernest Elmer Hoiiake ■ William Houeyeutt Basil Toiirneur Horslleld, Jr AI ' E. , N. C. PITTSBURGH, PA. K AT " PAGE 1 5 Lillian Pope Howell Clarence Fletcher Howell Henry Edward Hudson Edward Cortner Huffman ENFIELD, N. C. WHITAKERS, N. C. ASHEVILLE, N. C. SHELBYVILLE, TENN " . Jane Hunter CULLOWHEE, N. C. Mary Frances Hunter RALEIGH, X. C. Xfi T7 L.ois Jean Illenherser , 4 diaries Robert Kline rARTHAGE, N. C. PAGE 1 52 f f- 1: " Eriu.liimes I.addey MONTCLAIR, N. J. Ethel Grace Laidla- WESTERN SPRINGS, IH.. Ben Jackson Lamb KOCKWOOD, TENN. Clive Wayne Laney Ralpli Beach Laney H. Lee Large, Jr. John R. Larsen Janet Lawrence HICKORY, N. C. HICKORY, N. C. ROCKY MOUNT, N. C. CHARLOTTE, N. C. ex nB " ' Mary Locksley Long RfTHERFORDTON, N. C. William Lunsford Long 2AE ' lUiiry Ilaiojd Lorch George Mallett MacXider PAGE 154 tL ■ ■ ' ■ ™ John Henry McCortl ATI.AXTA, HA. Gilbert Stanley McCutclK BHIHil k. MI M ■ ' iBimr: llaniiltun MeMillan Gideon Hunt Maeun. Jr. Elizabeth Morrison Malone Felix Donaldson Marklmni Edward M. Marsh. Jr RED SPRINGS, N. C. WARRENTON, N. C. CLARKSDALE, MISS. DL ' RHAM, N. C. MARSH 1LLE, N. C. Albert .Maynard Paul Barrinser Means. Jr. TRENTON. N. J. LJi. Emerson Wilson Meares CERRO GORDO, N. C. PAGE 1 56 George Lemuel Mewborn, Jr. August Leger Meyland, Jr SNOW HILL, N. C. WILMINGTON, N. C. X AEA Elizabeth Amis Montgomery Vincent M Montsinger Hiir A atson Moore Thomas Gracey Morgan BASKERVILLE. VA. PITTSFIELD, MASS. RALF.K.H, N. C. CANTON, N. C. X !f trii» ji £d f - v ' . TP Richard Tliomas Mye Thomas Jerome Myers Elmer Paul Na Edwin Harold Niven Joseph Robert Nixuii, .1 MONROE, N. c. Elizabeth Wells Norcross Leon Willingham Norlieet Hugh D. Ogbur SMITHFIELD, N. C. WIXSTON-SALEM. N. C. AI ' EX, N Horaoe Palmer LITTLETON, N, C. I Brooks Patten Anne Donnell Patterson Ca rver .1. Peacock James Edward Peacock ILMIN ' CTOV X C HILLSBORO, N. C. BENSON-. X. c. FREMONT. N. C. i Ae Williniii Arthur Pearson 1 uli i 11.. u. ii Peebles Man hisie Penil.. 1 1. PAGE 1 5 i ' ' Wi nimt T Car] Selwyn Pugh Robert Hubbard Putney, Jr. ELM CITY, N, C. Robert E. Ramsay William Alexander Raney Edward Ray Rankin GOI.DSBORO. N-, C. CHINA GROVE, N. C. ATl John Watkins Rankin WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. NEBLLFF, N. C. immmw Leah Robinson Frank Mandeville Ro ASHEVILLK, X, C. FLORKNCE. S. C. ■t e 1 homas Russell Roper PAGE 160 William Lee Rufty Joe Brent Russell Marsaret SaliiTi Sidney Melvin Schwartz Il;ir(.lil Sa-e Melvin Saliiilsky Terry Sanforcl Francis Stewart Saunde John Quincy Seawell. Jr. WIXSTOX-SALEM, N. C. m mm W i ' mi ' m PAGE 1 r, 2 Huniplirt-y Hathaway Kenneth Spence Tanner. Jr RLTHEItFL 2AE. AEA 4r« Ualph Ciordoii Teinpletod Henry Theoiloric Terry. Jr. ((irnelia Lee Tliigpen CHAI ' EL HILL, X. C. KIKKY MOl ' NT, N. C. .iDliii Wati sTIiomas. Jr J(iel C. TlKiiiip. OTi Jiiliii Cleveland Tlionip.wn I ' anl Hewitt Thoinpsi PAGE 164 ' M ' Harvey Blair Tyiulall Douslas Randolph Uinstead Wingate Boushall Upton Ricliard Alexander Urquliart. Jr. BELCROSS, N. C. WOODVILLE, X. C. KA Frank Hart Wakeley z4, ■ ■ ■ ■ ?m M m »tm Lovett Alilin Warren. Jr. George David WaUoii William I ' aul Weil NORWOOD. PA. IIREENVILLE, MISS. lien ZBT PAGE 166 L- :. Claud KolH-rson Wheat!)- .luliii Riiffiii Wliel. BEAll-dRT. N. C. SPRING HOl ' E, X. ( fiM M Hofmann Wilso K ' retej- Tliomas Wilsi z; ' ae Vaugliaii Sharp Winbor I Kiitlierford Xaiice Yeates Harry Clay Yeatman COLUMBIA, TENN. 2N PAGE 168 e - SOPHOMOME CLASS Executive Committee First Ron; Left to Right — Wilson. Clark. Podwika. Britt. Pitts, Zink, Premo, Fairley. Second Ron: Left to Right — DoRSEY, Burkhimer. Hall. Shiller, Ficklen, Katzenberg. Gatten, Davis. OFFICERS President Tom Pitts Vice-President Walter Clark Secretary George Zink Treasurer Bennett Hunter Student Council Representative Richard Worley HONOR COUNCIL— Richard Worley, Tom Pitts, Jim Davis, Stuart Ficklen, Foy Robertson. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE— Mitchell Britt, Chairman; Bert Premo, Stuart Ficklen, James Davis, Jack Fairley, DeWitt Barnett, John Dorsey, Roy Clark, Sidney Shiller, Harry Gatton, Charley Rider, John Podwika, A. S. Katzen- berg, James Adams, A. C. Hall, Joe Wilson, Devon Benton, Robert Wheaton, Philip Walker, W. P. Burkhimer, G. E. Zink. PAGE 170 AcKERMAN, Donald Godfrey Adams, Thomas McCall Adams, James David Aid, George Charles, Jr. Akers, Samuel Henry Aleskovsky. Bernie Alexander, Robert Galt Alperin. Ralph Milton Anderson, John Inge, Jr. Anderson. William George Andrews, Robert Clyde, Jr. Armentrout, Hal Byerly, II Attmore. George Sitgreaves Augenbleck, Harold Mitchell Austin, Harold Bachrach, Herbert Bady, David J. Bailey ' , Frank G. Bailey, James Ruffin Bailey, M. Thomas Banner, Frederick E. Barbano, Allen R. Barber. Robert Kennard Barnes. John Bailey, Jr. Barnett, Henry DeWitt Baron, Leonard Bernard Barrett, Richard J. Bartlett, Amos Harry Batchelor. Lee G. Batten. James William Beadles. Nicholas Aston Bell. John Williamson Bell. William F., Jr. Benton, Atlas D. Benton. William L. Berbert, Robert, Jr. Berdan. Fred H., Jr. Bergs, Norman Adrian Berini, Dante Alighieri Berkeley, Greene R., Jr. BissETT, Harold E. Blackmer, Walter S., Ill Blalock, William R. Bloom, Allan Ira Blount. Frederick Alexander Blumenthal. Philip BoAK, Joseph, III BoLiCK, Oscar Whetzell Bonner, John Hare, Jr. Bowman, David Harry Bowman, Joseph Orland, Jr. Boyd. Darwin Hudson, Jr. BoYKiN, James M. Brafford. Tommy Newton Branca, Albert Arthur Brantly, Joseph Marion, Jr. Brantly, Julian Chisolm, Jr. Brawley. Robert Sumter Briggs. John Hibery. Jr. Briggs, Oliver David Brill, James Robert Britt, Albert M. Britt. Gary I. Britt, John Gay Broadwell, Walter Japert, Jr. Brooks. Clyde Albert Brown, Ernest Allan Brown, Humphrey Butler Brown, James Asbury Brown, Robert Frederick, Jr. Brown. Thurston Cross Bryan, William You land Bryant, James Spencer Buck, Alfred Budden, Walter Kenneth Burkhimer, Walton Pete Burns, Benjamin Oliver Busby, John Carroll Butler, Charles Redden Butler, William Medearis Caldwell, Lan Harrill Caldwell, Victor Summers Cannon, Corbett Carlton Carpenter. Willis Thom. s, Jr. Carr, Albert Gallatin Carr. George Watts, Jr. Carrier, Henry Nash, Jr. Carter, Carney Blake Carter, James Wilburn Carter, John Dandridge, Jr. Carter, Sam Tim Cartier, Roderic Walter Carver. Alexander Henry, Jr. Cash. Hugh Pfohl Casterton, Robert John Gates, Clyde Hogan, Jr. Cavanaugh. Walter Vann, Jr. Cecil. Hammett Andrew, Jr. Chesnutt, James Moseley, Jr. Chiles, James Richard Chisholm, William Washington Clark, Robert Lee Clark, Roy Edward Clark, Walter Coble, Henry Luther Coble, Zebulon Vance Cockerham, Grady Hoke CoGHiLL, Julian Baxter, Jr. Cohen. Morton Cole. Thomas Whelless Cook. Frederick Thomas Cook, John Samuel, Jr. Cooper, Jack Porter Corey, James Harold Corpening. Robert Bruce. Jr. CoRPENiNG, William CoRRUBiA, James Council, Robert H. Covington. Vann Buren CowPER. William Riddick Cox. Frank Warren Cox. Robert Martin. Jr. Creech, Victor Herman, Jr. Crockett, Thomas Whittington Cross, Richard Douglas Crouse, Irwin Dewey Crump, William Carter CuNEO. Frank Nylam CuRRiE, James Sloan CuRRiN, Ralph Hicks Daniel. William Roscoe Darnell. William Joseph Darracott, Joseph Gamewell Davidson. Howard Melton. Jr. Davis. Isaac Peter. Jr. Davis. James Evans Davis, Platt Walker, Jr. Dawson. Courtland Wharton DE Guzman, Robert D ' Elia. Pierino Francis Denning, Daniel Wilson, Jr. Dennis. Lemuel Franklin, Jr. Desich. Daniel Dfviney, Forest Edward Dick. Randolph McLeod DiCKERSON, Edward Ray Dickson, Alvis Barnes Diffendal. Charles Edward Dillon, William Austin, Jr. Dilworth. Edward Bentley DoNiGER. Martin Jacob Dorsey. John Nelson, Jr. Doty. Robert Woodburn Driver. Harry Fleming Drucker. Bertram Morris Drucker, Murray Drye. Lane Cox Dunn. Elwood McDonald, Jr. Dunn. Wallace Stanhope Durham. Hollis Martin Dye. William Thomson. Jr. Early. D.wid Easter. Olen Cordell Edijcards. Charles Henry, Jr. V.; ' ' ' Av 1 Edwards, Maurice Niles Elder. Fred Kingsley, Jr. English. Charles Elwood EwiNG. James Miller Faircloth, James Bascom. Jr. Fairley. Jack Phifer Faison. Beverley Adams Farish. Edward Philipe Feuchtinger. Carl J., Jr. FiCKLEN. Louis Stuart Fields. James Ellis. Jr. Finch, John Clinard Fink. Clarence Everett FisHBACH. Kenneth J. Fisher. Dolphus Taylor Fleming. John Boyd Ford. Lamar Hunter Forrest. Ernest Graham Forrest. Turner Joe Foss. Hugh Hill Fountain. Archie Don Fowler. Joseph Thomas Fox. Albert A. Frank. Robert Berliner Freeman. Felton Dale French. Edward Davis Friedland. Elias Fulenwider, Jesse Lamar. Jr. Gammans. George Henry Gans. Gene Eddy Ganslen. Norman John Gant. Kenneth. Jr. Gatton. Thomas Henry Gayce. Jerry Winston Geddie. Frank Alexander Geer. Milton LIfford Geller, Daniel George, John Philip Gemayel, George Niome Gewolb, Marvin Herbert Ghegan, Drury Willia GiANAKOs, Nick Louis Gilchrist, Royal Lee. Jr. Giles. Leonard Vincent, Jr. Gill. Arthur Donald Gips, Richard Emil Glicksberg, Aaron Baer Goodwin, Robert Daniels Gordon. Robert Bernard Gordon. William Jones. Jr. Grady. Charles Leland Grady. Lester Ottie Gragg. Wilford Harris Green. Allan Jones Green. Samuel. II Greenebaum. John Frederick Gregg. Eugene Stuart. Jr. Griffin. William Glenn Grimes. William Embrey GUDGER. VONNO LaMAR, Jr. GuiON, Edwin Howard GuNTER, Charles Walker, Jr. Gunterberg, Charles C, Jr. GuNTHER. Philip Hoghton Hall. Alonzo Cleveland. Jr. Hall. Stanley Eugene Halperin. Bertram Charles Hambright. James Carl, Jr, Hamer. Marion Sims Hamilton, Frederick Bruce Hamilton, Albert Broadus Hampton, Edward Bolton. Jr. Hamrick. Alton B. Hancock. John Marshall Hardy. Frederick Thornett Harmon. Martin Luther Harrelson. George David Harris. John Brame Harris. Henry William Harrison. O.scar Andrus Harvey. Thomas Hyman. Jr. Harwood. William Fowle Hauptman, Joseph Heath, Thomas Woodley, Jr. Hedrick, R. E. Hedrick, Robert Welborn, Jr. Henderson. William Ward. Jr. Hermaon. Robert Edward Hester. Joseph McMurkay Hicks. Donald Cade. Jr. Hicks. James Franklin Higgins. Thomas Dupree. Jr. Hight. Fred Morton Hike. Harold Francis Hilfman. Julius Hill. Robert Hugh, Jr. Hine. Charles James HiNES. William Walker HiNKLE. Bruce Edgar Hinsdale. Charles Edwin HiNTON. Charles Lewis HiRscH, Samuel Hobbs. Vance K. HoLBRooK. Philip Brown Holeman, Benjamin Franklin Holland, William Walter Holman. Joseph Wright, Jr. Holmes. Frank Marion HoLROYD. Robert Posten Holzman. Franklyn Dunn Hooper. Lawrence Hoskins Horne. Lawrence Melton Hough. Joe Dillon Howard. David Asbury Howell. Logan Douglas HoYLE. John Decator Hubbard. Edwin Archibald Humphreys. Charles Allen Hunter. Bennett Haskin HuRwiTz. Clement Hurwitz. Norman Hyatt, Carl Battle IsENHowER, Samuel Holeman Jackson, Gilbert Ellis Jaquett, Hance, Jr. Jennings. Coles Royce Johnson. Francis W. Johnson. Horace Woodrow Johnson, James Lawrence, Jr. Johnson, Paul Hayne Johnson. Stacy Johnson. William Steele Jonas. Harvey Adolphus. Jr. Jones. Cyril Jones. George Spencer Jones. James Franklin Jones. William Gerald Jones. William Miller Jordan, Wade Garland Jordan. William M., Jr. JosLiN, John Devereux Kaikstein, Martin Bernard Kaplan. William Kapralis. George Clarence Karesh. William Marshall Karol. Ralph Lawrence Katzenburg. Alexander Stephens Kaufman. Edward Keadle. Robert Franklin Kennedy. Phillip Thomas Keys. Thomas Bland King. Guilbert Harold KiRKPATRiCK. James Taylor Kiss. Howard L■ ILLARD Klein. Seymour Joseph Klitenick. Norman Daniel Klutz. Samuel Irvin Knickerbocker. William P. Knight. William Everrette Koch. Robert Alan Lacock. James Glasson Lamm. Greyard Byrn Lamont. James George Lane. Julian Jay. Jr. 11 Lane. Melvin Oliver. Jr. Langs. ' m. Herbert David Lasser. Kenneth Julian Latham. John Leslie. Jr. Laurens. Henry Laurens. John Lawrence. James F., Jr. Lee. Newton Clayton Lehman. Arno Emil Leonard. W. H., Jr. LiPSKY. Edmund Sanford LiPSKY. George LisKiN. Harold Little. Charles Smith Little. Robert Dale LoYD. Allen Alexander Loftin. Leonard Warren Long. Jennings Jackson Long. Thom. s W. Mason, Jr. Lowe, Arthur Clyde Lowe. William Cabell Lowenthal. Franklin Laurence LowRY. Elmer Francis, Jr. Lutz. Horace C. Lynch. John Franklin Mack. Washington Lee Mager. Joseph Magoffin. John Willard Malone. David Henry March. Harry Andrew Martin. Broadus Wellington Martin. Fernander Curtis Mathes. Albert D. Maynard. Eugene Vincent Mayo, John Alfred. Jr. McCaig, Arthur Walker McCallum. James William McClure. James Richard Charles McColl. Duncan Donald, Jr. McConaughy, Pierce Rogers McCulloch, Norman B. McDuFFiE. George McIntosh. Thomas Jonathan McIvER. Vance Craymore McKinney, Charles Asbury McLean. James Kenneth McLemore. Robert Alderman McNeill. John Albert McPherson, Samuel Dace McQuade, Thomas Albert Means. Victor Albert Megson. Edward Heywood Melchor. Charles Floyd Meroney. William Hyde, III Merkitt, Neville Francis Meserole, Arch Meserole, Walter Briggs Meyer, Herbert Saul Meyerowitz, Irving Michael. John Gillespie Miller. Jerry Miller, John Arthur Miller. William Milton MiLNER. Robert Stanley Mims. Hubert Edwin MiRABiTo. John Armando Mitchell. Courtney. Jr. Mitchell. Edward Joyce Mittleman. Seymour Moore. Charles Edward. Jr. Moore. Charles Lee Moore, David Moss Moore. Edward Townsend Morgan. James V. Morgan. Thomas Bernard. Jr. Morris. William Britton Morrow. P. D., Jr. Mueller, Edward Robert Muncie, Douglas Jennings Murchison, David Reid, Jr. MuRCHisoN. Powell Murphy. Thomas Lynch MURRELL. J. HOLCOMBE. Jr. Music John Joseph Myers, Finley Bradshaw, Jr. Nance, Evander Theodore, Jr. Nash, James Mallory Nanney, Allan Douglas Newton, William Sims Nicholson, George Edward, Jr. Nicholson. Henry Gilliam NisBET, John Malcolm Nordan. Thomas Bernard Norman, Winford Walter Norwood, Joseph Roby, Jr. Ochsman. Victor Off. Walter Francis. Jr. Ogburn, William Hubert Oglesby, Carroll Dean Olson, Richard William Osgood. Emory Montgomery Owen, Jennoss Russell Papy, Hugh Roberts Parker. Charlotte Evelyn Parker, John Webster Parker, Lester Leonidas, Jr. Parker. Romulus B. Patterson. Earl Victor, Jr. Patterson. Nicky Demus. Jr. Penn. Frank Reid. Ill Perrin. George Edward. Jr. Perrin. James Wardlaw Perrotta. James Perry. Edward Owen. Jr. Perry, Fitzhugh Lee Peschau, Henry Bose Pessar, Seymour Henry Peterman. Daniel Nfff Philip. Petree Phillips. Guy Berryman Philips, Henry Hyman. Jr. Phillips. Carl Frederick Phillips, Henry Matt Pindar. Norris Tebeau. Ill Pitman. William Harvey. Jr. PiTTMAN. JiMMIE LINCOLN Pitts. Thomas Remery Plonk. George Webb PoDwiKA. John Edward Pope. Richard Hunter. Jr. Potter. Franklin Willard Premo, Bert Leo Provo, John Randolph Pruitt, Charles Conly, Jr. Pustilnik. Jack PuTZEL. Charles Lewis, Jr. Pyne. James Minetree QuiNA. Robert Marshall Radman, George Ralston. George Francis Rankin. Edward Lee, Jr. Rankin. Rufus Grady. Jr. Rawlings. William Henry R.-vwls. Jack R. Reece. Sanford Miller Reich. Edwin Charles Richardson. William Youman Richter. Horace Rider. Charles Franklin Ritchie. Ned Coggin ROBERSON. FOY. Jr. Rolfe. Shelley Robert Rose. Leslie William, Jr, Rosen. Lewis Leon Rosenberg. Morris Willlam Ross. James McCausland Ross. Otho Bescent Ross. Theodore Micholas Rountree. Eugene Cleaper RoYALL. Kenneth Claiborne. Jr. Royster. Thomas Broadway RoYSTFR. Thomas Sampson Ruger. Willi m Batterman Rush. Richard Caswell, Jr. ftm Riiss. Robert Barrett Saleeby. Ele George Sapp, Cloud Napoleon. Jr. Scales. Junius Irving ScHiNDLER, Harry ScHUCK, Martin Fredrick Schulken. Roger Moore Seaver. Edwin Pliny. Ill Seawell. William Lawrence, Jr. Senter. Lloyd Morgan Shapiro. Herbert Sheffield. James Russell Sheperd. Marshall McLaney Shiller. Sidney Shoaf. David Harold. Jr. Shull. William Henry Shure. Alvin Abraham SiEVFRS. Wifder David Silverman. Norman Michael Simmons. Ray ' mond Harvey Simpson. Clarence Grady Singletary. John Bradley Slagle. Charles Albert Sleboda. Anthony John Sloan. Robert Stanley Slotnick, Lee Smith. Herbert. Jr. Smith. Leon Wriston Smith. Wiley SosNowiTz. LeRoy AllAN Sparrow. Richard Whitehead Spivey. Richard Wood Stacy. Edney Webb Stallings. Harry Forrell. Jr. Stanback. Thomas Melville. Jr. Stanton. Herbert Charles. Jr. Stein. Sanford Stem, Fred Boothe Stern. Milton Stern, William Alfred Stevens, Edwin Jordan Stewart. Henry L. Stirnweiss. George Henry Stockton. Henry Haines Stoff. Jerry Stone. Warren Gamaliel Strain. Robert Walter Strickland. Ernest Dalton Strickland. Thomas Edward Strowd. Stancill McLeod Stroyman. Sumner Sumner. Paul P. Sumner. Robert Ernest Sutton. Louis Volvelle. Jr. SviGALS. Chester Sidney Swann. Boyst Blae SwARTz. Russell Sylvester Talton. James Louis Taylor. Benjamin Franklin Taylor, Edwin Valentine Taylor. John M., Jr. Taylor, Tom Northington Teague. William Goldston Tenenblatt. William Terhune. Franklin John Thibaut. John Walter Thigpen, S. Hassell Thomas. Lynn Patrick Thompson. David Elmon Thompson. Joseph Roscoe Thompson. Neil Howard Thorne. Edgar Faulcon Tick. Seymour Simon Toms, Bate Carpenter, Jr. Topping, Ira Jerome Townsend. Montgomery Odell Trainor. Edward. Jr. Trotman. Herbert Holland Trotman. John Franklin Troutman, Drewry Eugene Truitt, Virgil, Jr. Turner. Benjamin Frye Turner. Frank Licius Turner. Lawson Withers Tyler. John E. Tynan. John Carroll Upchurch. Silas Gibbs Utley. Alton Judd Van Kirk. James David Vaughan. Dewitt Talmadge. Jr. Vernon. William Abdon VicK. John Council Vickers. Lewis Donald Vincent. Edwin George Vincent. John Fletcher Vinson. Charles Julian Vinson. William Bryant Vitriol. Jerome I. win Walker. Phillip Alfred Walker. Stanley R. Walker. William Kennedy Walker, William Thomas Wall, Walter Ashe Wallace, Fitzhugh Ellsworth Wallace, John Adams Wallach, Paul Ward. Donald Clifton Warren. Elmer Charles Warren. Roy Cooper Watkins. Carlton Gunter Watkins. Cutler, Jr. Weaver. Elizabeth Weaver Webb. Jesse Alton Webb, William Henry Weeks, Micajah Mattocks Weil, William Paul Wfintraub, Herman Harvey Weiss, Harold Weiss, Murray Herbert Wheat, Roberdeau, III Whedbee. James Carson Wheeler. Raymond Milner Whisnant, Robert Adam White. Richard Street. Ill Whitfield. Nathan Patrick Whyte, Stanley Sheldon Wilk. Seymour Wilkerson. Charles Bagnes. Jr. Wilkinson. George Alexander Williams. Franklin Simmons Williams. James Edward. Jr. Williams. Martin Hildred Williams. Ralph Bertram. Jr. Williamson. Oliver Wayne Williamson. Wilbur Munroe Willis. Thomas J. WiLLOUGHBY, InEZ Wilson, Hunter Wilson. John Kenyon. Jr. Wilson. Joseph Woodrow Wilson. Norbert Dahnson WiNSTEAD. Edwin Godley WiNSTEAD. William Alonzo Wolfe. Herbert- Wood. Charles Edward Woodward. Robinson Wooten. Cecil William Worth. William Holladay Wray. Walter Harriel Wrey. William James Wright. David Bryan Wright. Richard Stanley Yelton, Ernest Hugh Young. Carl Young. Dolph Moore. Jr. Young. Homer Clifton Yount. Ernest Harshaw, Jr. Zimmerman. Frank Coxe Zink. George Eno ZuCKERMAN. EdWARD l»- PP ' - " ' r FMESHMAN CLASS Executive Committee First Row, Left to Right — BoLES, McRae, Siewers. Lambeth, Hand. Second Row, Left to Right — Alexander, Forrest, Doty, Mitchell. OFFICERS President Christian Siewers Vice-President Cameron McRae Secretary Walter Lambeth Treasurer William Hand, Jr. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE— Syd B. Alexander, Skipper Bowles, Frank Bavier Doty, Stephen Taylor Forrest, Reddy Gatewood Grubbs, William Hand, Walter Lambeth, Cam- eron McRae, David Mitchell, Sidney Sadoff, Christian Siewers. HONOR COUNCIL — Christian Siewers, Hargrove Bowles, Syd B. Alexander, Reddy Grubbs, Sidney Sadoff, William Dees, Edward Maner, Robert Carroll. PAGE 1 76 ' ' Mi 74 kr ' ml ' t - Adams, Willlam Dennis, Jr. Adler, Milton Sidney Adler, Mortimer Aiken, Ben Warren Albro, William Cecil Alexander, James Cadwell Alexander, Syndenham Benomi Alford, Pall Augustus Allen, Lloyd Allen, Oliver Holt Amoss. Harold Lindsay, Jr. Anderson, Claywell Mitchell Andrews. Edward Allen Asch, Roy Douglas Ashurst, Jack Chamberlain A us Ra Hi Bailey, Jack Kenley Baker, Donald Charles Baker. James Alpheks Ball, Charlf-s Lee Ballard. Alvin Hugh Ballard, Harry Cline B. RBOUR. JuSEl ' H HeNRY Barker, Charles Thomas Barlow. Charles Jordan Barnes, Richard Joseph Barnes. Melver Raymond Baroodv. Murry Arthur Barrett, Charles Francis Barringer, Martin C, Jr. Bartlett. Clark Bass. George Nelson Bass. Irving Stanley Bass. Larry Lucas Beaslky, Britton Ferebee Beck. William Carroll Beckwith. Robert Payne. Jr. Bedea, Jack Pfjishing Beerman. William Lockett Beers. Prentice Belgrade, William Velva Belvin. Jamij, Adkins Berger. Martin H. Berk. Hari.ld Jay Bernard. Franklin Merritt Bernert. Robert Harvey Bertsch, Leonard Carl Best, Romulus Thaddeus Biggs. John Walker Smallwood BiLLicA, Harry Robert Bishop, Donald Edwin Blankett. Milton Elias Blickman. Joseph Henry Blue. Daniel Thomas Bl[ K. Robert Clifton Blum, Stanley Bertr.4M Bobbitt. Maurice Eugene Boemanns. Herman Bohrer, Morton Harvey BoLiCK. Norman Marshall Bonne, Henry Boone, James Maxton Boone. Joseph Howard BtH)NE. Thomas Xathanial, Jr. BooNK, William Thomas B x»th. Orin Watts BttRDKN. Paul Lambert, Jr. BossA. Howard Maurice Bounds. Clayton Purnell Bounds. Howard Vincent, Jr. Bowles. Hargrove. Jr. Bradner. John Lance Brady, Charles Eldon Brandon, Francis Arnold Branson, Bertrum Lester Brantley, Julian Thweatt Brawlev, Boyce Albert Brawley. James Shober Bray, Robert Joseph Bridger, John McRae Bridgers, Robert Strange Broadfoot, William Gilles, Jr. Broadfoot. Winston Brock. Burr Coley Brock, Walter Edgar Brooks, David Anderson Br(.mjkshirk, Joseph Clinton Brown, Bixbv McCary Brown. Harry Aroian Brown. Oram Kline Brown, Pinckney Rufus, Jr. Brown. Robert Emmett Brown, Seymour Brown, Thomas Edwards, Jr. Browning. Benjamin Howard Bruner, William Wallace Bryan, James Everette Bryson. Eugene Theodore Buffey. Ralph Herbert BuiE, William Graham, UI Bunch, Velton Vance Burke, Raymond Wilson Burns, William Thomas Burns. Blanche Evelyn Bursley, Robert Lynn- Burton. Bernard Ottway Burton. John Walter BuRTT. Brooks Francis B TJiLY, Manly Holdt Bynum. Alton Leroy Byrd. Hugh Dewitt Caddell, Langdon Dowd Callan. Lester Lawrence, Jr Camelio, Albert Howard Campbell, Walter Hill Canavan, John Patrick. Jr. Carmichael. Leon Wilson Carr, Peti-ji Richard Carrell. Russell Ashmead Carrell. Waldo Swearingen Carroll, Robert Benjamin Carter, John William Carter. Thomas Leslie. Jr. Carter. William David Casey. Leslie Ralph Castles. Eugene Franklyn. Jb Cazel. Fred Augustus, Jr. Chapman. Robert Cherry. Russell Drewry Cheshire. Godfrey, Jr. Chinkers, Mortimer Citron. David Snaford Clardy. John L. Clark. George Ed vard Clark. Max Erwin Clark. Michael Kirchwey Clement. John Reid. Jr. Cloninger. Ro»-ell Conner Cohen. Joseph Robert Cohen. Ralph Gorden Cohn, Robert Cohn, Mltulay Elliot Collett, James Rountree Collis, George Alexander CoL VELL, John David Combis, Gus George Condrey, Alfred McCoy Cone, Howard Berkley CoNLEY. William Tate Cook, Harold Cassius Cooper, George Marion, Jr. Cooper, George William Cooper. James Compton Cooper, John Ray.mond CopELAND, Wendell Hope Couch. Llewellyn Hill Council. Cecil Knox CoN ' ER. Bruce Fowler Cowhig. Richard Lawrence Cox, Herbert Walton Crabtree, Lawrence Eownx Crautord, John Littlefield Crautoro. Letcher Creech. Jack Alexander Croom. Me bane Fearrington Crowell, David Provence Crou-ell, John Addison Cunningham, Jacob Henry. Jr. Curtis, Clarence Dowell Curtis, John William Cutler, Sewall Cameron Dale. Einar Hornibrook Dalton, Don Ferdinand Dalton. Masten Rufus Dameron, Edgar Samuel Willia Daniel, Jack Harmon Daniels. Harold Charles Daugherty. James Raymond Da ' ENport, Billy Trammell David. William Ray. Jr. DA s, Edward Palmer. Jr. Dawson. Collins Taylor Dawson, George Robert. Jr. Day, N. thaniel Syl -ester Day, Neil Elexus. Jr. De. -er, Frank Emerson Dees. Fred, Jr. Dees. William Archie. Jr. Denning. William Robert, Jb. PAGE 177 m --: ■ . f i 4 Dkyo. George Eltix Dixon. Theodoke hirciN-, Benjamin Lplonard lloi , H ' kank Bavier lii.i 1 1 , John Joseph 1)1 Hum . Theodore Marion, III l)l(,i. H, (lOROON Shei.tun 1)1 Mil I . Louis Jrs-ri-s, Jr. l)iiMi . i. Floyd Matthew, Jr. i; uiM. David KvsciN. IIiukkt Thi ' Rston Eastmvn. Richard Elll.lKTON. WiLBEKT WEI.LONS Edmoxoson. Kavmond Pender Ed.mi;ndson, Doan Woodard Ednev, Fred Rii ' I ' Y, Jr. Ednky. James Sidney Edwards. Gwyn Edwards. Thomas Cinningham I ' ;isEXBERG, Ezra F.i.niiiiM.K, Ci.AiDlA Josephine I ' ' ,i I iM.H ' N, I- " ,iH.AR Worth. Jr. i;i I I-, ilii:iui:i Aeexander, Jr. Va I l-nN, ,1 Ml THADDEL ' S Frei Epstein. Edward Allan ER1CK.SON, EdMI ' ND El ' GENE ESTROFF, JliSSE Eyenson, Norman Farris, Robert Ahthtr Feldstein, Harold Fabyan Felton, Saneord Kesler Ferguson, Ray F ' ERLiNt;, Lawrence Monsant Fields, Walter Geddie FiMH, John William, Jr. Ba Fonda, .Axery Hunt Foote, Gaston Simmons, Jr. Forrest, Stephen Taylor Fortune. Porter Lee. Jr. Foster. Ralph Emerson, Jr. Foster. Robert Gilmer FousHEE, Frederick Watson Fox. Raymond Leslie French, John Eugene Friedman, Morton Frisby " , George Ronatsch Fuller, Edwin Rudolph Fu ' ifH. Laurence Wilson GiNEY. Paul Hiram (; iuhm;i[. David Foulke CutiiNKH. Edward Bunk (.MILAM). James Boyce (l . (ihORGE I III It. Milton Ufford iHwiTT. Andrew, Jr. I. Mi VI I), Charles Hammond. Jr. (.is in. John Henry. Jr. (.111111 NGs. Joseph Emme-tp (iii.LMM. William Lee. Jr. GiNsiiiKG. Morton . dolph (in AN, Frank Monroe Ghovek Clevela R, Trying Jerry Junius John- William Wills. 1 I MM, Irwin . Henry Wilson N. Thomas Whitmell .. . STOR (iora- s. .Alan Pendleton Wi Wi liRUBB, ReDDY GlTEWOOl GusAR, Donald Mortim GuTHE, Alfred Kidder GiY, Ernest Gordon Hackney, TII " M Jinvini.v Haigh, Philip Wiih, .In. Hall, Wallace nn Hamlet, Joe Edward Hamlin, William Pickett Hampton, John Ray Hanby, Donald Gilbert Hand, William Luthe;r. Jr. Harding, William Blount Hardwick, Thomas C ' handleb Hardy, Herbert Wallace Hare ' ord, Vau(;hn Thwidore. , Hargro e, Walten Clark Harnden. Charles Elmer, Jii El Jr. Da NGTON, Robert Cha s, Charles Marvin s. Jesse Lee Osi Ro Hart. William Chaffee, Jr. Hayes, Thomas Clifton, ,Ik. Hayman. Louis DeMarco Haywood. Thomas Holi, .Ir. Heath, Ben Ross Hel th, Hunter Hebbard, Russell Ed ;ar Hedrick, John W.vlter Heitman, William Fletchej Henderson, Hibf:rt PuAri Hende:rson, John R. Hender-son, Joseph Audry Hendrix. Delmas Dalton Henry, Rusk Griffin, Jr. Hester, Jesse Claude Hewitt, Daniel Albert Hicks, IIenty Thomas, III Hill, lie Tiiii ci Hill. Ivm.i im Hi ' vi i i HlNKii . .1 cm- Wci iir Hitching. Unci ii Amcm-. Ill HoBsc)N, Mack Hodges, Luther Cranston Hodges, Ralph Hinton, Jr. Hoffman, Ed vard Norman Holder, La vrence Jay Holland, Thomas Marsh li d. woodrci Ho w Do ELD. Ll ' lHEU EnwiN, .Ir. HcioTS. Zeno Daniel Horn, Williaji Lester HoRNADAY, Russell McPherson House. Robert Burton. Jr. HciWARD. Walter Riibert IKi.BARn, Donald Bruce III (.MIS, Alfred IIiMiHKii.s. Charles Oliver III NLIl V. KVIII, Sll Oil III KIM I . I ' .VIll An|i|I1M N III iiioliii. Wii 1,1 l I ' .invARD III TC IIIm.N. Cm Mills .lACKSON lliTT. John Baik;lev HuTi-oN. Elbert McKinley, Jr. Hyman. Haywood Blount Idol. Charles William In MAN, F.RXEST Ho .s. Harold Frederick E, Joseph Malphus, Jr. v. Arthur Richardson V. Ernest Carl PAGE 171 ii n i x . Kamins, Hknby Morris LoiKAS. Neophytos Georoe Messin V, Santo PATTER.SON, JaMES WiLLIA.l Kaxtrowitz, Ed vard Lewis LoviN, Archibalii Kino Middle ON, William Newton Payne, Lorne Cameron Kanthowitz, Milton Leon LowRANcE, JcLics Alexander. Jr. Mn.i.AH AY. George Masten Peacock, Docolas Rhers Kari-eles, Lee Maurice LiBiN, Robert Irvino Miller Hi-jibert Mark Peacock. Eri.e Fletcher Katz, Irwin Norton Mace, Francis Horden Miller Irving Joshca Peden, Joseph William. . Katz, Lionel Melvin Mack. Phillip MiLLIC- N, Francis Champion PENDERGR.VSS. Pacl Piiasa Kvl ' faian, Ellioit Alexander Makie. Wiley Theodore Millis. Henry Albion Pendleton. Miletcs Gayl Ki;ats, Acton Perry . LicRAE, Cameron, Jr. Min(;es Herman Setzer Penick. Edwin Anderson Kkllev, James Ewiniv .MacRae, Nkill MlTCHF LL. Alexander Charles Perry, James Edward, Jr KiMi ' ER. Richard Maoner. Robert Bcrland Moody. DwicHT Evans Peters, Robert Milton Kerr, John Sevmocr Mahon. Pail Moore. John Robert Pethel, Ray.mond Eigene KniRiv, Wn.iis Holt Malkin. Moses .Moxtifiore MOREEI :ld. William Kermit Phillips, Calvin Bynim William Edward ER Moore, Jr. Ml ( McC McCi MiCc M(Ci Ml II Tha Tci James Rali ' , Booker I Edward WiLLlA.M Gra Palmer, loE RiCKETT ONALD Holmes To I, Gay Floyi Ge Pratt, Jiax CJardner Price, Xorville Reid Pillen, James Fredericj PiLLEN, John Willia.m Pri.LiA.M, Willard Cary- P. C. Whit Go AHA Long, William Bowen Ml r. Ml Ii. Ml In Ml Li I ' AII Y. DoC(;LAS Westheldt . Archibald Nock •:, David Alexander ton. Malcolm Douglas. Jr RcPERT Aubrey ER. Thomas Frederick EoRGE Philip ■ARD Victor Iohn White. Jr. Osborne. Robert Vktor Oilahan. Richard. Jr. Padgett. Harold Dement. Jr. Palanske. Walter Paris. George Evangei.os Parker. Seth Thomis Parks. Joseph Caldavell Patrick. Ralph Clinton. Jr. Patterson. Howard Carlton Kanson. John Oliver Ranson, Robert Query Rattie. Jojepi Ra Hi M. Ri:ad. Carlton Sperry Rees. Pe.mbroke Graves Reid. David Settle Reilly-. Charles Edward Reynolds, Frank Russell Rice, Rex Rich, Charles Alexander Richardson. Donald Howard Ridgavay. Ivison Boyd PAGE 179 Kiel, John Torrey RiTTENBERG, SIDNEY, Jr. RoBBiNs, Conrad Rutherford KnBKRTS. HrCHES, JR. Roberts, Thomas Francis Robertson, James Farish, Jr. Robertson, Leon Whitfield Rodgers, Grover Tilghmen, Jr. RoEHRS, Douglas Gordon RoELOFS, Henry Morrison Rogers, Wayne Hall Rogerson, Brewster Livingston Roof. Simons Lucas Rose, Oli ' er Creech Rosen. Frank Rosenberg, Donald Mason Rosenstock, Gordon Saul Ross, Kenneth Ellsworth Rousseau, Vincent Paul, Jr. RoYALL, George Edwin. Jr, RuTTEH, Robert Carl Ryan, John William Sadoff, Sidney Salleeby. Richard Salowf:, William Sanders, David McClellen Sanders, Durward Eldon Savarese, Charles Joseph, Jr. Schleifer, Leonard Ja.mes Schmidt, Frederick Kfnnktii Schmucker. Samuel . iken ScHRiMPE. Conrad Cami ' Bell ScHULTZ. James Norton Schwartz, Franklin Judah Selden, Littleton Cole Sensenbach, Elmer Elroy, Jr. Sessoms, Alexander Sessoms, David James, Jr. Severin, Paul Vincent Sewell, Jefferson Davis Seymour, Frederick Page Sharp, Harry Grady, Jr. Shaw, Ben Love Sutton Sheffer, Dean Philip Sheffield, Walter Lincoln, Jr., Kalman Sherman, Louis Manhiem Shuford, William Melvin Shuping, Clarence Leroy. Jr. SiKCK, Richard Charles SlKWIKS. CllKISTIAN FOGLE Sum R.MiiN, Eugene SuMiiM. I ' l itR John SiMi " N. (iH iiGE Lee, Jr. SiM.TiTvRv. William Vance Sink, (huh is Shelton Sink, David William Slade, Richard Gladstone Sloop, Hugh Washington Smernoff, Henry George Smith, Billie C. S.MiTH. Edwin Harbison, Jr. Smith. Ephriam Wescott, Jr. Smith, Howell Caverly Smith, Jesse Lee Smith, John Wilson. Jr. Smith. Samuel Milton Smithey, Lan Broughton Snider, William Davis Snow, Rodney English. Jr. Snyder, Bruce Wellington, Jr. Snyder, Roger Alexander Sparrow, Harry W ard Spence, Ernest P. Spicfji, Philip Bryant Spies, Adrian Charles Spruill, Ronald Wescotte Stacev, Rose Piitman Stadiem, Howard Raymond IRVI IMF Stannard, Samuel Harold Starnf-s, Roy Gilmer Steagall, Walter Lee Stephenson, Robert Hugh Stevens, Albert Franklin, Jr. Stewart, Henry Lafayette, Jr. Stick, Ernest Stick, David Stockton, Norman Vaughn, Jr. Stokes. David Lewis Stollmack, Ralph Howard Stratten, George Marshall Stuart, Algie Maurice, Jr, Stutts, Everett Parker Swan, Bernard Robert Sweeney, Edgar Chew, Jr, Sweet, Arthur Thomas, Jr. Talton, John Thomas, Jr, Tankersley, Edwin Cole Taylor, Edgar Suggs, Jr. Taylor, Frank B.. Jr. Taylor. Harry R. Tf;ague. Samuel Farris. Jr. TEiyiELL, John Arthi ' r, Jr. Thigpen, Harry Gordon, Jr. Thom. s, Elizabeth Agnes Thompson, William Manly Thorne, William Green TiLLETT, Benjamin Wvche Tilley, Thomas Marshall ToMLiNsoN, Lawrence Archdale, Jr. Tomlinson, Leslie Daniel, Jr. Toms. Pace Bernhardt TORREY, Donald Fuller, Jr. Toy, James Henry Trkxlf.r, El.mer Trottkr, Pinckney Lawson, Jr. Tucker. Garland Scott, Jr. Turner. Luther Wilson TURTLETAIB. MoRTON LaWRENCE Underwood, Hamilton Polk, Jr. Vance. Thomas Huske Van Schoick, Chester Bruce VE-4ZEY ' , Hubert Lawrence VOCLER, WiLl.IA.M VeILSON, Jr, Wadswortii. Russel v Mi-r Ho Walters. K,.kvm I ' l iinov Ward, Wai.i Iii ciimm) Warrf;n, .li mi -■ C Miiiii. , Warshaw, Harold Watkins. Julian Carter Watkins, Richard Wright Watson, George William Weaver, Nancy Crosby Webb, Allen Wright Weber, Herbert Webster, Goley Weiss, Arthur Emani-el Weiss, Jacob Lewis Welborn, Joseph Alson Wells, Alton Wright Wells, Richard Alonzo Wheeler, Hubert Brooks Whitehead, Jefferson D. vis, HI Wiggins, Lee .Mannings Wilkes, James Robert WiLKiNS, Charles Stewart Wilkinson, George Lants Williams, Eugene Bomberger Williams. George Woodfin. HI Williams. Kenan Banks Williams, William Joyner Willis. George Thomas Wills, Harry Allen Wilson, John Allison WiNDEcKER, George Henry Winkler, Harry, Jr. WiNsTEAD, Fletcher Merritt WiNSTEAD, John Sidney WiTTEN, Ecgene Roy Wolfe, C. C. WoMBLE, James Jackson Wo.MBLE, William Marion Wood. Gordon Enoch Wood, James Edward Wood, Ja.mes Frederick, Jr. WooDALL. Will Eric Woodhouse, Noel Robert Seymour Woodman, Edward E.. HI Woolen. Wescott Roberson Worth. Colvin Mc. lister Wright, Edgar Cameron, Jr. Wright. Latane Potter Wright, Thomas Archibald, Jr. Wright, ' incent Brown, Jr, Wurreschke, David Gustave Yandell, Robebt Alexander yEL ' F;RToN, John Thomas York, William Edward Zauber, Milton Hersch, Jr. Zealy, James McKee ZUCKERMAN, IrWIN ARTHUB PAGE 180 iK b iK oxi) ' i-. R Medical Class THE MEDICAL SCHOOL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS (Whitehead Medical Society) President Horace Hayden Hodges Vice-President Hugh H. Mills Secretary-Treasurer J. Gilmer Mebane Student Council Representative .... Robert E. Coker, Jr. OFFICERS Second Year Medical Class President Charles Gordon Smith Vice-President Hugh H. Mills Secretary-Treasurer R. D. Baxley CLASS ROLL Second Year Medical Class John F. Barber, Raiford Douglas Baxley, Thomas S. Ben- nett, Allan Baker Bonner, Harley Gaskil Brookshire, Rob- ert E. Coker, Jr., Albert £. Corpening, Thomas W. Crowell, Joseph A. Farmer, Robert Louis Gibbs, Francis D. Gibson, Erastus Genair Goodman, John C. Grier, Horace Hayden Hodges, Robert B. Lindsay, Thomas Sparrow Long, Al- bert Key McAnally, John Gilmer Mebane, Hugh H. Mills, A. S. Oliver, Miss Charlotte Evelyn Parker, Ben S. Skinner, Charles Gordon Smith, Miss Ruby A. Smith, Abram Rose Stancil, George Ritchie Wall, Mack Wallace, A. Francis White, Miss Inez Willoughby, James R. Wright. First Year Medical Class OFFICERS First Year Medical Class President Emmet R. Spiccr Vice-President Joseph B. Crawford Secretary-Treasurer Mack Simmons CLASS ROLL First Year Medical Class Marcus Aderholdt, O. W. Aderholdt, Jesse Appel, Ralph M. Bell, Arnold Breckenridge, Daniel H. Buchanan, Jesse B. Caldwell, Henry Toole Clark, Charles Cloninger, Rich- ard A. Conlen, Joseph Benjamin Crawford, Alfred M. Elwell, Benjamin Fletcher Fortune, Eugene F. Hamer, Miss Pearl Huffman, Frank Carl Joyner, Ralph S. Morgan, Max M. Novich, W. M. Petree, Miss Irene Phyrdas, Franklin P. Pratt, Leonard Raby, Edwin A. Rasberry, Meyre Har ey Rolnick, Mack Simmons, Emmit R. Spicer, Robert Louis Strieker, Benjamin Cicero Taylor, Edmund Rhett Taylor, T. G. Thurston, James L. Wardlaw, Jr., Samuel Bayley Willard, Henry J. Winn, Jr., Arthur Roy Woods, Jr., Milton Harry Yudell. k MMOMoil r V! ' «» , Third and Fourth Year Pharmacy THE PHARMACY SCHOOL OFFICERS The Pharmacy School John W. Allen President Ernestine R. Barber Vice-President Robert N. Watson Secretary-Treasurer Charles C. Oates Student Council Representative OFFICERS Fourth Year Pharmacy Class G. Fred Johnson President T. L. Linn Vice-President June Bush Secretary-Treasurer ' K " BHI flfllL. MEMBERS ' P J Fourth Year Pharmacy Class John Watson Allen, Ernestine Ray Barber, Solomon Arthur Bobroff, Thomas Milton Bruce, Blanche Jarvis Bullock, Jean Bush, June Bush, Joseph Harold Cameron, Earl L. Capps, James Leonard Creech, Clyde Loraine Futrell, Gaither Fred Johnson, Phillip Francis Link, Tom L. Linn, VC ' illiam Francis Lynch, Maggie Lou Moore, Charles Clisby Oates, Jr., Clarence Eugene Page, Hubert Graham Price, Jesse Milton Russell, Jr., Wilson Coite Simmons, Perry Vivian Waters, Robert Neal Watson, I ley Chester White- ley, Paul Woodard. OFFICERS Third Year Pharmacy Class r. -J V- wr TT Johnson President George W. Honeycutt Vice-President Joseph P. Tunstail Secretary Eugene Brown Treasurer W. V. Timberlake, Jr. v ' Vt " ' 3 MEMBERS Third Year Pharmacy Class Shelton Bickett Boyd, Eugene Brown, McDonald Davis, _ — »- mm „ Helen Williams Duguid, Kenneth Edwards, James Fred- P ' •- " j " Mt - Wr ' erick Rhodes, James Hamilton Fox, Ellis Patrick Gaddy, HC f L m Phil Gaddy, Malcolm Noyes Goodwin, William Bradley B v. ij JSk Halsey, Aldridge Kirk Hardee, George William Honey- _ ' ' - S cutt, Eugene Southerland Howard, George Haywood Jones, k M v ' ' ' Marvin Morton Kessler, Grey Bryan Kornegay, Leinster . mH K M. Lewis, Samuel Woodrow McFalls, Solon Scott Minton, B William Vinson Proctor, William Lee Sloan, Ralph Gor- H don Templeton, Claude Vernon Timberlake, Jr., Lovett M m. t Aldin Warren, Joseph Peyton Tunstail. Honkycutt Allen ?l First and Sfcoxd ' i ar Pharmac-i ' Ci - PHAMMACY SCHOOL OFFICERS Second Year Pharmacy Class President Alfred N. Costner Vice-President Jesse W. Pike Secretary-Treasurer Leon W. Smith MEMBERS Second Year Pharmacy Class Anna Dean Burks, Edward Graham Campbell, Alfred Nixon Costner, Marion Sims Hamer, Henry William Har- ris, Altajane Holden, Lyman Melton Home, Hunter Lig- _jj|| IV gett Kelly, Allen Alexander Lloyd, Charles Daniel Mc- " ' P ' d fc Falls, John Albert McNeill, Minnie Ferol Parker, Mrs. A. B. Peagram, Jesse William Pike, Donald Alton Plem- Mlt mons, Lloyd Morgan Senter, Leon Wriston Smith, Eliza- beth Milton Weaver, Bryan Henry Whitford, Jr., Martin Hildred Williams. OFFICERS First Year Pharmacy Class President John M. Pickard Vice-President H. T. Hicks Secretary-Treasurer Fred Dees, Jr. MEMBERS First Year Pharmacy Class John Waller Smallwood Biggs, William Thomas Boone, Blanche Evelyn Burrus, Alton Leroy Bynum, John William Carter, Geoger Edward Clark, John Da ' id Colwell, Jack Alexander Creech, Fred Dees, Jr., H. E. Dillon, Clauda Barber Josephien Eldridge, Ralph Emerson Foster, Frederick Wat- son Foushee, Edwin Rudolph Fuller, Henry Wilson Greene, Sandy Davis Griffin, Jr., Joe Edward Hamlet, Henry Thomas Hicks, III, Thomas Marshall Holland, George Graham Inman, Dwayne Alton Irwin, Arthur Rich- ardson Johnson, Ray Alexander Kiser, Jennings Eskridge Knight, W. K. Lewis, Margaret Thomas Lloyd, David A. McLemore, Phillip Earl Marion, L. F. Mitchell, Joe Bickett ., i 9 Neely, Calvin Sneid Oakley, James Edward Perry, Jr., Jtf 9 Raymond Eugene Pethel, John Milton Pickard, Willard Cary Pulliam, Frank Rosen, George Edwin Royall, Jr., S. C. Scott, William B. Sheffield, Edwin Harrison Smith, Jessie Lee Smith, Ronald Wescotte Spruill, Rose Pittman Jjjr - ' Stacy, Roy Gilmer Starnes, Robert Hugh Stephenson, Eliza- ' . gjB j H beth Agnes Thomas, Pinkney Lawson Trotter, Jr., Hamil- , l l ton Polk Underwood, Jr., Junius Campbell Warren, Jr., A, ' Julian Carter Watkins, Jefferson Davis Whitehead, III, George Henry W ' indecker, William Marion Womble, Pjcakd Latane Potter Wright, Robert Alexander Yandell. Third Year Law Class THE LAW SCHOOL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Law School Association Charles A. Poe President George A. Hux Vice-President A. C. Rufty Secretary-Treasurer OFFICERS Third Year Law Class J. H. Whicker President P. D. Grady Vice-President Clarence W. Griffin Treasurer R. B. Sanford Secretary MEMBERS Third Year Law Class Halsey S. Carey, Henry I. Coffield, Jr., James B. Craighill, Wm. M. Daniel, Albert J. Ellis, James C. Farthing, Julian C. Franklin, Harold W. Gavin, Paul D. Grady, Clarence Walton Griffin, Ezra E. Griffin, Jr., Winfield Clary Holt, Henry P. Hudson, George A. Hux, Charles M. Ivey, Jr., James W. Keel, Daniel G. MacMillan, Charles A. Poe, James S. Queen, Wm. L. Reid, Harry Lee Riddle, A. C. Rufty, Rufus B. Sanford, Jr., John T. Schiller, Willis C. Smith, James M. Verner, Joseph H. Whicker, Jr. OFFICERS Second Year Law Class Oscar L. Tyree President R. C. Howison Vice-President S. E. Robinson Treasurer S. B. Warren Secretary Second and Fkst Year Law Class LAW SCHOOL MEMBERS Second Year Law Class Harvey James Boney, P. B. Burks, James D. Carr, Edward B. Clark, Wm. R. Dawes, John D. Dial, Jr., Virginia Doug- las, Moses B. Gillam, Clarence A. Griffin, Jr., James Nathaniel Hamrick, James H. Howell, Robert C. Howison, Jr., Joseph M. Kittner, Geo. F. McKendry, Elmer R. Oet- tinger, Owen H. Page, Ezra A. Parker. Wylie F. Parker, Samuel E. Robinson, X ' m. Roy Shelton, Sarah Starr, Oscar L. Tyree, Stewart B. Warren, R. R. Williams, Jr., Raymond B. Witt, Ben Wyche, IIL OFFICERS First Year Law Class H. S. Harkins President J. G. Johnson Vice-President Lafayette Williams Secretary Misses Margaret Reid, Margaret C. Johnson, Elizabeth Shewmake Treasurer MEMBERS First Year Law Class Isaac Thomas Avery, Jr., Harry Kenneth Boucher, Willis J. Brogden, Alfred Lewis Bulwinkle, Heman R. Clark, James W. Coan, Arthur Owen Cooke, Wm. Chambers Coughenour, Wm. Lunsford Crew, Lacy A. Dalton, Wm. Reid Dalton, Joseph P. Derrickson, Haughton Ehringhaus, Wm. Harold Ford, James Royall Frazer, W. W. Fuller, II, Gordon M. Gibson, Alex McGowin Gover, H. S. Harkins, Claude E. Hobbs, R. H. Jernigan, Jr., John Grif- fith Johnson, Margaret Cloyd Johnson, Wm. Pope Lyon, Wm. T. McGowan, Jr., Harry McMuUan, Jr., John A. Mc- Rae, Jr., Yates Webb Mason, John Wesley Merritt, Frank Thomas Miller, Jr., Joseph A. Perkins, Alfrew i ' . Perry, Forney A. Rankin, Emerv E. Raper, Margaret P. Reid, For- rest I. Robertson, David Perry Russ, Jr., Elizabeth W. Shewmake, Nathaniel G. Sims, Leon E. Smith, John ' ' . Spears, George S. Steele, Frederick I. Sutton, Edward M. Toon, Julien K. Warren, Jr., Elmer James Wellons, Jr., Lafayette Williams, George Lewis Young, Joseph Rutledge Young, Marshall V. Yount. « I? THIRD PART UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA YEAR BOOK Y ACKETY YACK 1938 This part of the %Jolume being devoted entirely to the ACTIVITIES OFFICERS Editor David J. Thorp Managing Editor Rutherford Yeates Business Manager J. Fred Rippy SENIOR SECTION— Jack Lynch, Editor; Byrd Merrill, William Broadfoot, James Carter, George Deyo, Allan Epstein, Robert Bridgers, William Conley. JUNIOR SECTION— Jesse Reece, Editor; Fred Edney, Sidney Rittenburg, Herbert Stang, Richard Slade, William Middleton, Malcolm McNaughton. DANCE SECTION— Drew Martin, Editor; Erwin Jones, B. Trammell Davenport. OPENING SECTION— Richard Wright, Editor; Alton Utley, XSC ' escott Wollen, Leah Robinson, George Cooper. EXTRA-CURRICULA SECTION— Wiley Smith, Editor; Lester Callan, Lawrence Holder, Thomas Vance, Donald Bishop, William Joslin. PHOTOGRAPHY SECTION — Alan Calhoun, Editor; Frank Bowne, Robert Barsley, Wallace Hall, Elbert Hut- ton, William Beerman, Herbert Bachrach, Holt Haywood, Frank Penn, Robert Little. FRATERNITY SECTION — Leonard Shapiro, Editor; Murray Goldberg, Ira Topping, Herbert Weber. ATHLETIC SECTION — Fletcher Ferguson and Morris Fitts, Editors; Charles Lynch, Devereaux Joslin. CO-ED SECTION— Lillian Hughes, Editor. HONORARY SECTION— John Britt, Editor; Ralph Pat- rick, VCiley Mackie. PAGE 194 THE YACKETY YACK Left to Rifiht — Wright, Lynch, Martin, Ferguson, Calhoun, Shapiro, Smith. Fitts. Recce, Hughes, Britt, Vance, Merrill. THE YACKETY YACK Left to Right — Roberts, Penn, Joslin, Epstein, Haywood, Blount, 3roadfoot, Lawrence, Robinson, Murphy, Timi ' i, Deyo, Bachrach. Business Manager J. Fred Rippy, Jr. Assistant Manager George McDuffie Assistant Manager Frederick Blount Assistant Manager Bate Toms Assistant Manager Lynch Murphy Assistants — Hughes Roberts, Harry Billica, Norman Stock- ton, Robert Cohn, Gilbert McCutcheon, Willard Magof- fin, Bert Premo, Noel Woodhouse, Bill Bruner, James Gray, Jr., Edwin Norvell, Carol Goodman, Gladys Tripp, Claire W ' hitmore, Janet Lawrence, Olive Cruikshank, Eliz- abeth Spencer. Those of you who are not acquainted with the work- ings of the Yackety Yack find it hard to realize the enor- mous amount of data and routine material which must be compiled. This task falls to the lot of the Division Heads and their respective helpers. During the preceding year these men have been unusually efficient and dependable in the carrying out of their responsibilities. For such ef- fective work the editor wishes to thank each member of the editorial staff without whom this book would neve r get out of its preliminary stages. We also wish to thank Mr. Kenneth W ' hitsett of the Pictorial Engraving Company for the splendid art work and also for many suggestions relating to the general plan of this book. Mr. Frank Fleming of the Lassiter Press has superintended the printing of this Yackety Yack. PAGE 195 THE DAILY TAM HEEL OFFICERS J. Mac Smith Editor Charles W. Gilmore Managing Editor William McLean Business Manager Jesse Lewis Circulation Manager EDITORIAL STAFF EDITORIAL WRITERS— Stuart Rabb, Lytt Gardner, Edwin Hamlin, Allen Merrill, Voit Gilmore, Bob du Four, Herbert Langsam. NEWS EDITORS— Will G. Arey, Jr., Gordon Burns, Morris Rosen- berg. DESKMEN — Tom Stanback, Lartitte Howard, Jesse Reese. SENIOR REPORTER— Bob Perkins. FRESHMAN REPORTERS— Charles Barrett, Adrian Spies, David Z. Stick, James McAden, Miss Lucy Jane Hunter, Carroll McGaughey, Winston Broadfoot. REWRITE— Donald Bishop. EXCHANGE EDITOR— Ben Dixon. SPORTS EDITOR— R. R. Howe, Jr. SPORTS NIGHT EDITORS— Jerry Stoff, Ray Lowery, Frank Hole- man. SPORTS REPORTERS— Ed Karlin, Harvery Kaplan, Shelley Rolfe, Fletcher W. Ferguson, Larry M. Ferling, W. L. Beerman. STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS— Herbert Bachrach, Frank Bowne. BUSINESS STAFF ADVERTISING MANAGERS— Bobby Davis, Clen Humphrey. DURHAM REPRESENTATIVE— Dick Eastman. LOCAL ADVERTISING ASSISTANTS— Stuart Ficklin, Bert Hal- perin. Bill Ogburn, Morton Bohrer, Ned Hamilton, Bill Clark, Billy Gilliam, Andrew Cennett. OFFICE — Gilly Nicholson, Aubrey McPhail, George Harris, Louis Barba, Bob Lerner, Jim Schleifer, Henry Smernoff, Al Buck. LlI: ;•- A ' .;, -MiGaughey, Barrett, Stick, Holeiiian, Stuff, Beer- man, Bishop, Merrill, Rosenberg, Burns, Stanback, Elliott. PAGE 196 )r «i THE DAILY TAR HEEL Left 10 Right — Humphrey, Perkins, Howe, Reece, Howard, Arey, DuFour, Gilmore, Gardner, Rabb, Lewis, Rulte Davis In a student bodv as large as Carolina ' s, general convo- cations are rare occurrences and special group meetings never appeal to the entire campus citizenry. Actually it is the student newspaper, as it slides under every student ' s door each morning with its facts and opinions, that keeps the campus knit together and continuously aware of itself. In order to make the " Daily Tar Heel " as effective a focus of " the campus personality " as possible, the current ad- ministration set out to see that the news coverage included considerably more than the ordinary run of dull, but necessary, bulletins and schedules. As well as being ac- curate, the paper was to be interesting, to contain pigment, a spark of life, readability. The " Tar Heel " was going to be produced for the student reader s rather than for the files of the library. The editorial policy of the paper has been one of leisure- ly, but thorough, examination of the campus problems. There have been few instances of " superimposed " crusad- ing, the practice of the paper being to outline the prob- lem, clarify student thinking, and encourage, in the end, whatever genuine student action might be so generated. The " Daily Tar Heel " has long been proud of its freedom from faculty control of any sort, and proud, as well, of the degree of organizational efficiency which permits a staff of its size and undergraduate sort to put out the " only college daily in the South " on a midnight deadline. Wk •■m PAGE 197 JS .- v OFFICERS Editor Hayden Croxton Clement Managing Editor McKeldin Gettys Puckette Art Editor Ernest Craige Business Manager Crist Watts Blackwell Circulation Manager Jesse Albert Lewis EDITORIAL STAFF ASSOCIATE EDITORS — George Riddle, Morton Feld- man, William Robertson, Fletcher Ferguson, Carl Pugh. EXCHANGE EDITOR— Alexander Fonvielle. EDITORIAL STAFF — Oliver Crawley, Isabelle Baker, Roberts Jernigan, Olivia Root, Ellen Deppe, William Stauber. ART STAFF — Philip Link, Nell Booker, William Michaux, VC ' illiam Rufty, Ned Wheeler, Thomas Hum- phries, Murray Poole, Carl Pugh. PHOTOGRAPHY — Frank Bowne, chief photographer; Pou Bailey, Herbert Bachrach. BUSINESS STAFF ADVERTISING MANAGERS — Alexander Fonvielle, Isaac Duncan Ham. DURHAM ADVERTISING— Nancy Schallert. COLLECTIONS MANAGER— Stuart Gregg. MAILING AND EXCHANGES — Ted Blount, Norman Stockton. ADVERTISING STAFF— Thomas Wright, Allan Grimes, Edna Bynum, Ernest King, Oliver Crawley, Mary Mat- thews, David Murchison, Bert Premo. COLLECTIONS STAFF— Norman Stockton, John Glover, Jack Rawls. PAGE 1 98 THE CAROLINA 8UCCANEEI Lejt to Right — Riddle, Ferguson, Gregg, Lewis, Craige, Michaux. THE CAKOLINA 3UCCANEEK Left 10 Right — Jernigan, Robertson, Pugh, Ham, Schallert, Booker. With its eight issues during the past school year, the " CaroHna Buccaneer " has attempted to entertain and en- lighten, as it were, the youth of today. The field for the extraction and presentation of material has necessarily been confined to the campus. Not to have done this would have meant competition with nationally recognized comic maga- zines. Any such attempt would have been useless and readily recognized as a poor imitation. In spite of a fixed locality and limited funds, the personnel has succeeded in its aim — to publish a light and readable humor magazine, yet one that is snappy and clean. At the beginning of the year a new arrangement of officers was set up, whereby responsibility was more evenly divided. The policies of the magazine as a whole and for each issue were in the hands of and controlled by a gov- erning group. Frequent meetings made it possible for this governing group to make changes from issue to issue, so that, by the middle of the year an entirely different maga- zine was published monthly as to material and actual con- tents, but with the same balanced form. If the publication has been successful over the past year, the credit must go to the members of the staff. Through their untiring efforts, inexhaustible interest, and compe- tent cooperation, they have at least fulfilled their inten- tions. Before the year had passed its halfway mark the staff was composed of more than a few experienced and mature artists. Artists, not in their striaest sense, but artists in each of their fields. Cartoonists developed styles of their own and above all stuck to originality. Authors became adept at making their stories sparkle with lively humor. Photography was emphasized more than ever be- fore, and photographers, induced to extend themselves, produced commendable results. The staff and the publi- cation ' s many outside contributors are due all the thanks, for they are the ones that pooled their efforts in one com- mon accord — to give the students a humor magazine for students. PAGE 199 OFFICERS Editor William Hudson Associate Editor Nicholas Read Business Manager Randall Berg Art Editor Margaret Munch Circulation Manager Jesse Lewis CONTRIBUTORS Stuart Rabb, Hugh Foss, William Michaux, David Beaty, Leonard Rubin, John Creedy, George H. Foster, Gould Beech, Lane Barksdale, Alan Calhoun, Nicholas Korff, Sam Hood, Lytt Gardner, Richard Oulahan, Lynn Gault, Joe Horrell, Glenn Hutchin son, Almon Barbour, Adrian Spies, Douglas Doak, Randolph Reece, Beverley Moss, Willi Soyez. THE CAROLINA AGAZINE Left to Right — Spies, Hood, Gardner, Foss, Munch. PAGE 200 WV; ' ' Al WTft fct vj;,--!,- THE CABOLINA MAGAZINE ' Mm M Lejl to Right — Barbour, Beaty, Rubin, Creedy, Calhoun. Most college poets and short story writers live in EI Dorado. Perennially that truth flowers unpleasantly out of the pages of " creative " work published by the Magazine. Still the editorial we go on seeking El Dorado; and if along the way we find one or two emigrants from that country, or one or two exceptions to that rule of artistic nationality, the endless journey has not been entirely futile. This year we have published two or three sonnets with more than a rhyme scheme, and perhaps one short story vitalized by human validity. The college Muses have been as good as usual. Competent non-creative writers live closer to home than El Dorado. The Magazine scored a mild scoop in the Hugo Black case, made a liberal gesture in publishing an article by three Nazi sympathizers, helped spread the Odum-Vance-Couch gospel in the South, and sought to be amusingly critical in such articles as " How to Make Phi Bete " and " Swing Lingo " . By expanding its book section to include a critical essay each month, the Magazine caught the attention (frequently contemptuous, but none the less unprecedented) of the haughty intellectuals in the Graduate Club. A new high in graduate contributors was registered, also, with a cor- responding increase in maturity of tone. Finally, the Magazine went a whole year without hear- ing mention of re-merger with the " Tar Heel " . The gains initiated by Sugarman seem to have been consolidated by his successors. wj mm m PAGE 20 1 m Di Senate In Session DIALECTIC SENATE FALL QUARTER Officers President John Ramsay President Pro-Tern Lee Large Clerk Margaret Evans Critic Samuel Hobbs Sergeant-at-Arms John Busby Treasurer John Holland Eddleman WINTER QUARTER Officers President David M. Kerley President pro-tem Samuel Hobbs Clerk Margaret Evans Critic Clarence Kluttz Sergeant-at-Arms Ted Blount Treasurer William Cochrane MEMBERS Isabelle Baker, Ted Blount, John Bonner, Davis Anderson Brooks, John Busby, William Cochrane, Richard Cross, John Eddleman, Frederick Edney, Margaret Evans, Charles Falls, Morton Friedman, Andrew Gennett, William Helms, Samuel Hobbs, Frank Holeman, David Howard, Edward Kantrowitz, John Kendrick, David Kerley, Paul Noble King, Walter Kleeman, Clarence Kluttz, Lee Large, Robert Lerner, Arthur Link, Malcolm McNaughton, Edward Mur- ray, George Patrick, Charles Putzell, James Perrin Quarles, John Ramsay, Grady Rankin, George Riddle, Frederick Seymour, Clarence Shuping, Thomas Stanback, George Steele, William Thompson, Benjamin Tillett, James Fred- erick Wood, Robinson Woodward. PAGE 204 Di Senaie DIALECTIC SENATE The Dialectic Senate was organized in 1795 — the year of the opening of the University. Two months after the " Di " was organized the Philanthropic Assembly was formed by a group of revolting members thus giving the campus a Senate and a House for student government. For many years, membership in the " Di " and " Phi " was com- pulsory, and expulsion from one of the societies meant ex- pulsion from school. At that time they were not only debating societies but also served as organizations of stu- dent government and instruction (the officers taught Eng- lish composition to the Freshmen) as well. They also pub- lished the " University Magazine " and endowed the library. In recent years, the activities of the Senate have been confined usually to discussion and deliberation of topics of campus-wide, state-wide, and world-wide importance. Occasionally, action has been taken for the betterment of the campus, and each year the Senate has several socials. The Society has offered in the past and continues to offer excellent training for leadership in public life. mf. PAGE 205 Ir ' ft Phi Assembly Session PHI ASSEMBLY FALL QUARTER 1937 Officers Speaker James Drew Martin, III Speaker Pro-Tem Leighton Wesley Dudley Sergeant-at-Arms Roy Edward Clark Reading Clerk Edward Townsend Moore Secretary-Treasurer John Watkins Rankin WINTER QUARTER 1938 Officers Speaker James Drew Martin, III Speaker Pro-Tem Ben Franklin Dixon, III Sergeant-at-Arms Thomas W. M. Long, Jr. Reading Clerk Jack Phifer Fairley Secretary-Treasurer John Watkins Rankin Assistant Sect ' y-Treas William Gillies Broadfoot, |r. SPRING QUARTER 1938 Officers Speaker Leighton Wesley Dudley Speaker Pro-Tem Claire Whitmore Sergeant-at-Arms William Gillies Broadfoot, Jr. Reading Clerk Stuart Ficklen Secretary-Treasurer John Watkins Rankin Assistant Sect ' y-Treas Eugene Williams PAGE 206 y - .« Zi " " S-SCtry -.u - Phi Assembly PHI ASSEMBLY jVIEMBERS William Adams, Roy Asch, Clark Bartlett, Thomas Boone, Howard Bounds, Virginia Bower, Joseph Bowman, S. B. Bradley, John Bridger, Mitchell Britt, William Broadfoot, Winston Broadfoot, William Bruner, Walton Burkheimer, Fred Cazel, Alice Cheshire, Roy Clark, Wheeliss Cole, Ted Creznic, Don Dalton, Robert Dalton, Billy Davenport, James Davis, William Dees, Leighton Dudley, Jack Fairley, Robert Farris, Stuart Ficklen, Kathryn Fleming, Gaston Foote, Virginia Giddens, XX ' illiam Gilliam, John Glover, Isaac Grainger, Mary Greene, John Grier, Phil Haigh, Bar- bara Harris, Phyllis Hawthorne, Thomas Haywood, Seavy Highsmith, Joe Hough. Clarence Howell, Logan Howell, Rudolph Howell, Ben- nett Hunter, Eleanor Jackson, Frances Johnson, Erwin Jones, Hamilton Jones, Virginia Kibler, David Lee, Junius Lee, Thomas Long, Jack Lynch, Wiley Mackie, Gordon Malone, Edwin Maner, Drew Martin, William McCoU, Frank McDonald, Leonard Miller, Ralph Miller, Town- send Moore, Elmer Nance, Nancy Nesbit, Jack O ' Conner, Ralph Patrick, Edwin Penick, Hymen Philips, Edward Rankin, John Rankin, Hughes Roberts, James Robertson, Leah Robinson, Albert Rosen, Henry Roth, Thomas B. Royster, Eugene Silverstein, George Simpson, John Single- tary, Robert Spanier, Howard Stadiem, David Stick, Edwin Taylor, Henry Terry, Connie Thigpen, Lawrence Tom- linson, Paul Wallach, Claire Whitmore, Eugene Williams, Elsa Winters, Brown Wright. PAGE 207 Alexander Hiakh Nancy Nesbit CAROLINA POLITICAL UNION OFFICERS Chairman Alexander Heard Vice-Chairman Nancy Nesbit Secretary Margaret Henderson and Leighton Dudley Treasurer Allen Merrill and Townsend Moore Faculty Member E. J. Woodhouse Members — Richard Ashby, Gordon Burns, Roy Clark, Wil- liam Cole, Leighton Dudley, Stuart Ficklen, Harry Gatton, Voit Gilmore, James Gray, Alexander Heard, Margaret Henderson, Sam Hobbs, Ed Jeffress, Carl Jeffress, Frances Johnson, Hamilton Jones, Jack Long, Margaret Long, Nancy Nesbit, Townsend Moore, Horace Richler, Tommy Royster, David Stick, Willis Sutton, Kenan Williams. Faculty Advisers — F. F. Bradshaw, M. S. Breckenridge, L. M. Brooks, W. E. Caldwell, D. D. Carroll, H. F. Comer, E. E. Ericson, F. P. Graham, G. M. McKie, W. A. Olsen, J. M. Saunders. In the spring of 1936, the Carolina Political L ' nion was formed by a group of students interested in stimulating student thought on political and governmental affairs. They set out to do this by bringing to the campus out- standing speakers representing all sides of pertinent issues by conducting campus polls and open forums and in many ways which bring the nation ' s problems closer to the in- dividual student. The LJnion is composed of twenty-five student members. Among the speakers brought this year were James Roose- ■eIt, Ambassador William E. Dodd, Earl Browder, Tom M. Girdler, Ambassador A. A. Troyanovsky, Ambassador Hans Dieckhoff, Frank R. McNinch, and William Hard. First Ron ' , Left to Right — Royster, Gatton, Nesbit, Heard, Johnson, Richter. Second Row, Left to Right — Sutton, Burns, M. Long, J. Long, Clark, Third Rotv, Left to Right — Bailey, Moore, Henderson, Gilmore, C. Jeffries, Ficklen, Wood- house, E. Jeffries, Merrill, Hobbs, Ashby. PAGE 208 $ ' UNIVEMSITY CLUB 1937-1938 OFFICERS President James Palmer Balding, Jr. Treasurer John Moore Secretary Gordon Burns MEMBERS Howard Alfson, James Palmer Balding, Dan M. Beattie, Eloise Broughton, Gordon Burns, John Clark, Robert Crys- tal, Robert Davis, Glenn Davis, Lonnie Dill, Rufus Grey Flynt, Thomas Hall Holmes, Jack Hughes, William Jor- dan, Harvey Kaplan, Paul Kuklish, John Larsen, Philip Edward Lucas, Charles Lynch, Felix Markham, August Meyland, William E. Miller, John Moore, George Nether- cutt, Carl Pugh, Randolph Hampton Reece, J. Fred Rippy, Jr., Billy Robertson, Olivia Root, Harold Lauk Sager, Hubert Privette, Shelton Scales, Sidney Siegal, Foyell Pen- nington Smith, Ralph Templeton, Henry Alan Truex, Charles Wales, William George Wilkins, Peter Williams, Ernest Woodard, McKeldin Gettys Puckette. University Club PAGE 2 10 UNIVERSITY CLUB The University Club with a membership of forty mem- bers of the Junior Class representing every fraternity and every dormitory on the campus and with three representa- tives at large has a close contact with every phase of campus life — a relationship which the University Club peculiarly suited to carry on its wide activities. The Club cooperates with all worthy student move- ments, endeavoring to make them a success and is associ- ated especially with the General Alumni office and the Athletic Association. The group tries to keep alive alumni interest and to create a demand for the University of North Carolina in prospective students. This is accomplished by radio pro- grams which cover a portion of the entire South, appeal- ing to both groups. The University Club has aided the University Alumni groups in holding informal meetings in several North Carolina cities. The fourth phase of the Club ' s work concerns itself with the improvement of inter-school relations. The Club meets visiting athletic teams, entertaining them during their stay on the campus, in an attempt to create goodwill between the schools. Left to Right — Alfson, Beattie, Broughton, Clark, Crystal, Davis, G., Davis, R., Dill, Flynt, Holmes, Hughes, Kaplan, Kuklish, Lawson, Lucas, Lynch, Markham, Meyland, Miller, Nethercutt, Privette, Puckette, Pugh, Reece, Rippy, Robertson, Root, Sager, Scales, Siegel, Smith, Templeton, Truex, Wales, Wilkins, Williams, Wood- ward. PAGE 2 11 ,1 L, Hun II 1. Barnett Y. M JUNIOR-SENIOR Y. M. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS President Scott Hunter Vice-President Gene Bricklemyer Recording Secretary Brooks Patten Treasurer William Stone Jordan MEMBERS Malcolm Allen, John Anderson, Claude Clark Armfield, Randall Challen Berg, S. B. Bradley, Dwight Brown, Ellis Bullins, Tom D. Burnett, William Blount Campbell, Jack Cheek, Joseph Cheshire, Church Cline, William Jeffrey Cole, Robert Ervin Cunningham, Robert Albertson Dalton, Leighton Dudley, Joseph Gamewell Daracott, Edwin Timanus Elliot, Fletcher Ferguson, Lytt Gardner, James William Hall, Thomas Hall Holmes, Sam Earle Hobbs, Henry Edward Hudson, James Glenn Hutchinson, William Stone Jordan, David Moorman Kerley, Walter Lashley, Jesse Albert Lewis, Charles Manly Loomis, Robert Na- thaniel Magill, Edward M. Marsh, jr., James Drew Martin, George Mallet MacNider, John Arthur MacPhee, Edgar Ralph Miller, George Earl Nethercutt, Brooks Patten, Wil- liam Alexander Raney, Randolph Hampton Reece, John Bunyan Riggsbee, J. Fred RippV, Jr.. Marvin Rufiftn, C. A. Charles Robson, John Quincy Seawall, Jr., Eugene Alfred Turner, Jr., Lochlin Monroe Ward, Harry Clay Yeatman, Trez P. Yeatman. SOPHOMORE Y. M. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS President DeWitt Barnett Vice-President Charles L. Putzel Secretary Roy Edward Clark Treasurer Thomas Stanback MEMBERS DeWitt Barnett, Jack Benson, John Bonner, Tommy Braf- ford, Clyde Brooks, Frederick Brown, Benjamin Burns, Carlton Cannon, Roy Edward Clark, Julian Coghill, James E. Davis, John Dorsey, William Dye, Charles H. Edwards, Jr., Charles English, Jack Fairley, George Gammons, Thomas Harrv Gatton, Lee Gilchrist, William J. Gordon, Lamar Gudger, A. C. Hall, Thomas Heath, Frank Holeman, Joe Holman, Jr., Joe Hough, David Howard, Bennett Hunter, Thomas B. Keys, Thomas Long, John Lynch, VC ' il- liam Ogburn, Charles L. Putzel, Edward Rankin, Thomas Stanback, Frank Turner, John Vincent, Stanley Walker, Raymond Wheeler. Junior-Senior Cabinet , r Sophomore Cabinet Y. M. C. A FRESHMAN FRIENDSHIP COUNCIL President Cameron McRae Vice-President David Sessoms Secretary Raymond Otho Linker Treasurer VC ' illiam Dees Lloyd William Allen, Allen Andrews, Charles Barker, Melver R. Barnes, Charles Barrett, Martin C. Barringer, Jr., Robert S. Bridgers, William Broadfoot, Winston Broad- foot, James Everette Bryan, John W. Burton, Phil R. Carl- ton, Jr., Robert Carroll, Fred Cazel, George M. Cooper, Llewellyn Couch, Jr., Letcher Crawford, Bill Davenport, Palmer Davis, William Dees, Shelton Duggar, Robert Farris, James Boyce Garland, Andrew Gennet, John Grier, Alan P. Grimes, Reddy Grubbs, Phil Haigh, Picket Ham- lin, John R. Hampton, William T. Hand, Vaughan T. Harford, Ben R. Heath, Hunter Heath, John Henderson, Ralph H. Hodges, Jr., Zeno Hoots, Alfred Hughes, Charles Humphries, Roy Lee Ingram, Harry Jones, William Jos- lin. Jack Jurney, Paul N. King, Jennings E. Knight, Wel- lington H. Lewis, Arthur S. Link, Raymond Otho Linker, David McLemore, Cameron McRae, Ed Mager, Robert Magner, James Mallory, John W. Menius, Robert Menius, Byrd F. Merrill, David James Morrison, Lacy Morrow, William Murray, Virgil Nelson, John O ' Conner, Roy T. Parker, Ralph C. Patrick, Jr., Joseph Peden, Paul Pleasant Pendergrass. Edwin A. Penick, Calvin B. Phillips, Thomas Ramsey, Carleton S. Read, Jr., Pembroke Rees, Frank R. Reynolds, James Robertson, Brewster Rogerson, Simons Lucas Roof, Frederick Schmidt, Littleton C. Selden, Alex- ander Sessoms, David J. Sessoms, Jr., Jeff Sewell, Ben L. Shaw, Walter Sheffield, Leroy Shuping, Eugene Silverstein, George Lee Simpson, William Singletary, John Wilson Smith, Jr., Bruce Snyder, Jr., Arthur Sweet, Edwin Taylor, Frank B. Taylor, Samuel F. Teague, Jr., James Henry Toy, Elmer Tre.vler, Thos. H. Vance, Lee Manning Wiggins, Eugene Williams, Kenan Banks Williams, George T. Wil- lis, Charles Wilkins, John Sidney Winstead, Thomas A. Wright, Jr., Vincent Brown Wright, Jr., Clay White, Wil- liam Edward York. SOS® Sollies ►loloI i ►lolol ►101014 ►loloI i ►lolol ►loloI i ►loloI i ill if L ' lMMRMn Band UNIVEMSITY BAND OFFICERS President Kimball Harriman Vice-President Warren Bartz Secretary-Treasurer Anthony Amoscato Business Manager Thaddeus Jones Assistant Business Manager Norman Stockton, Jr. Assistant Business Manager Phillip Walker Publicity Manager Harry Kircher Librarian Roderic Walter Cartier Director Earl Slocum BAND PERSONNEL First Row — left to right Warren Bartz — B FLit Clarinet Sheldon, Iowa James Parker— B Flat Clarinet Raleigh, N. C Leroy Shuping — Baa Drum Greensboro, N. C, George Honeycutt — Snare Drum Apex, N. C Ralph Buffey — Snare Drum Elizabeth, N. J Arno Lehman — Snare Drum Lanesbaro, Mass, Edwin Taylor — Snare Drum Asheville, N. C Charles Wilkins — Cymbals and Flute Greensboro, N. C Anthony Amoscato — £ Flat Clarinet Newark, N. J Second Row Robert Menius — B Flat Clarinet Monroe, N. C. Louie Couch — B Flat Clarinet Monroe, N. C. Bruce Snyder — B Flat Clarinet Monroe, N. C. Martin Harmon — Bass Clarinet Kings Mountain, N. C. Kimball Harriman — Alto Clarinet New York City William Thompson — Flute and Piccolo .... Mountain Lakes, N. J. Emmett Brown — Flute and Piccolo Charlotte, N. C. Harry Hawkins — Flute and Piccolo Asheville, N. C. David Bennett — Flute and Glockenspiel Asheville, N. C. Conrad Schrimpe — Oboe and B Flat Clarinet . . Woodbridge, N. J. Lawrence Hooper — Oboe and B Flat Clarinet .... Massena, N. Y. Howard Waynick — Oboe and Bassoon Greensboro, N. C. Third Row Lee Mack — B Flat Clarinet Orangeburg, S. C. Frank Rogers — B Flat Clarinet Florence, S. C. Harold Corey — B Flat Clarinet Rocky Mount, N. C. Morris Fitts — B Flat Clarinet Cortland, N. Y. Harvey Pittman — 6 Flat Clarinet Raleigh, N. C Joseph Blickman — B Flat Clarinet New York City Charles Little — B Flat Clarinet Lincolnton, N. C. Powell Nanney — Alto Saxophone Rutherfordton, N. C. Bernie Aleskovsky — Alto Saxophone Spring Valley, N. Y. Milton Kantrowitz — Alto Saxophone .... West Hartford, Conn. Gene Gans — Baritone Saxophone Poland Mines, Pa. Wiley Roger — Tenor Saxophone Raleigh, N. C. WiLLiA.M Weil — Tenor Saxophone Glenville, Miss. Hubert Henderson — Cornet Chase City, Va. S. B. Galloway ' — Cornet Jackson, Miss. Thomas McWhirter — Cornet Charlotte, N. C Roderic Cartier — Cornet Charlotte, N. C Charles Sinclair — Truinpet Marion, N. C James Perrotta — Trumpet Trenton, N. J. Fourth Row Peter Simone— B Flat Clarinet Elizabeth, N. J. Lane Dry — B Flat Clarinet Landis, N. C. Alfred Costner — B Flat Clarinet Lincolnton, N. C. John Matte — B Flat Clarinet Luzerne, Pa. Harry Sh.arp — B Flat Clarinet Winston-Salem, N. C. William Benton — 6 Flat Clarinet Hamlet, N. C. Arthur Baroody — 6 Flat Clarinet Salisbury, N. C. Willis Carpenter — B Flat Clarinet Durham. N. C. James Gibbs — Alto Saxophone Whittier, N. C. Horace Johnson — Alto Saxophone Greensboro, N. C. John Miller — French Horn Cortland, N. Y. Edward Mitchell — French Horn Greensboro, N. C. Arthur Sweet — French Horn Spencer, N. C. Dale Sandifur — French Horn Berkeley, California Joseph Hester — Trumpet Wendell, N. C. Harry Kircher — Trumpet Belleville, 111. David Sink — Cornet Lexington, N. C. Karl Litzelman — Trumpet Westfield, N. J PAGE 2 14 f X L, l f Ai ' 5 . Frnt Row — Harriman, Bartz, Amoscato, Jones. Second Row — Stockton, Walker, Kircher, Cartier. UNIVERSITY BAND Frank Hicks — Trumpet High Point, N. C. John Fry — Trumpet Asheville, N. C. koBERT Knickerbocker — Trtimpet Owega, N. Y. John Menius — Cornet Monroe, N. C. Fifth Row William Walker — Drum Major Asheville, N. C. Philip Walker — Baritone Winston-Salem, N. C. Robert Hill — Baritone Spindale, N. C. James Fuller — Baritone Columbus, Ga. Harvey Jonas — Sousaphone Lincolnton, N. C. Julian Caudill — Sousaphone Elizabethton, Tenn. Robert Falk — Sousaphone Sayville, N. Y. James Wharton — Sousaphone Goldsboro, N. C. Howard Frazier — Sousaphone Badin, N. C. Thaddeus Jones — Sousaphone Raleigh, N. C. Robert Simmons — Bass Trombone Greensboro, N. C. Hugh Gulledge — Trombone Big Creek, Miss. Lawrence Masten — Trombone Winston-Salem, N. C. Fred Wood — Trombone Monroe, N. C. Paul King — Bassoon Greensboro, N. C. !• ARL Si oCum — Director Chapel Hill, N. C. Norman Stockton — Student Manager Winston-Salem, N. C. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE John Latham — Trombone Greensboro, N. C. Richard Olson — Trombone Everett, Mass. William Newton — Trombone Durham, N. C. Charles Reid — French Horn Winston-Salem, N. C. Donald Ackerman — Alto Saxophone Elizabeth, N. J. Morton Turteltaub — Alto Saxophone Brooklyn, N. Y. Jere King — Snare Drum Bristol, Tenn. In the fall of ' 33 our present Director, Mr. Earl A. Slocum, came to us from Greensboro. At that time the only school-owned instruments were a few large horns and bass drum, to which was added the unusual combination of a piccolo and a glockenspiel. With these as tools the band forged ahead to be awarded the present colorful uni- forms in 1935 by the Athletic Association. Furthermore, this year new basses, baritones, and bassoons were added as the joint gifts of Music and Athletic Departments. The band has increased in size from 60 in ' 33 to 85 this year. Next year it is hoped that we will have two bands to which entrance is permitted only after careful reading and per- formance tests. Now the band no longer confines itself to the spirited moments of football or baseball, but plays its concerts in auditoriums where even the drop of a pin would be con- spicuous, not to mention the dropping of a couple of notes. Last year it played twenty-six formal concerts, and this year was off to a big start by featuring in the state music teachers ' meeting at Greensboro last October. Last year the Band set a new record for travel with a whirlwind week-end at N. Y. U. and next year they hope to play the funeral hymn for Fordham. It ' s a long step from the little group of 1903. From the best in Orange County to the best in the nation — that ' s its ambition. ' PAGE 2 15 Weaver, Turner, Judson. Bragdon, Toms. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS cis Duncan Gibson, Edgar Hun Goold, Jr., Ansel Edwin n ., T J - w Gridlev, Sandy Davis Griffin, Jr., Joseph Kimball Har- President Leonard G. Weaver •„ „ w -ir- n i u j r-i ci u ti n nman, William Fowle Harward, Clarence Fletcher Howell, Vice-President Eugene A. Turner Horace Woodrow Johnson, Wade Garland Jordan, David Manager David Judson Judson, Harry M. Lasker, Charles Smith Little, James Wil- Pubiicity Manager Frank L. Turner ham Little, Anson Angus Merrick, Leonard Wallace Mil- Secretar ' v Ralph Mayne Bragdon, Jr. ' r, Charles Byron McCraw, Brooks Patten, Joseph Bond „. ■ I h F T Philips, Jr., P. C. Purvis, James Perrin Quarles, Jr., Oliver ■ ■ Creech Rose, John Turner Roughton, Harry Schindler, Sid- ney Schochet, Edwin Pliny Seaver, Paul Gabriel Simkoe, Bernie Aleskovsky, John Inge Anderson, H. DeWitt Bar- Robert Hugh Stephenson, Robert Eyre Steward, Matthew nett, John Williamson Bell, Robert Clifton Blue, Ralph Alfred Stroup, Willis Anderson Sutton, Edgar Chew Mayne Bragdon, Jr., Robert Joseph Bray, Davis Anderson Sweeney, Humphrey Hathway Swift, Harry R. Taylor, Brooks, James Taylor Brooks, Ellis Spencer Bullins, James Eugene Alfred Turner, Frank Lucius Turner, Leonard Wilburn Carter, Robert Ervin Cunningham, Fred Dees, Jr., Green Weaver, Herbert Weber, Harold Weiss, William George Eltin Deyo, Lane Cox Drye, Ray Ferguson, Cole- White Whitley, Lee Manning Wiggins, Bertram Monroe man Finkel, Lawrence Wilson Futch, Bunk Gardner, Fran- Winkler, Thomas Henry Wright, Jr. Men ' s Glee Club PAGE 2 16 FKESHMAN ORIENTATION COMMITTEE To the Freshman Orientation Committee is entrusted the all-important task of helping the new men to adjust themselves as promptly as possible to the changes and novelties of college life. This year, under the leadership of Joe Patterson and Bob Magill, the Committee staged its most complete and successful program since its beginning. During the three- day period before the opening of Fall classes, each mem- ber of the Committee was busy holding conferences with his assigned group of some dozen freshmen, individually and collectively, to assist them in solving individual prob- lems in getting started in the University, to encourage the proper attitude towards the school, its activities, and its traditions, and to introduce them informally to the Honor System and the Campus Code. The Committee- man ' s role of adviser has in many cases continued long after the formal ending of the Freshman Orientation period. The faculty advisers to the freshmen have been high in their praises of the Committee ' s whole-hearted interest and cooperation. CO-CHAIRMEiN Bob Magill and Joe Patterson MEMBERS Fred Rippy, Stewart Ficklen, Glenn Davis, Frank Wakely, Joe Patterson, James Davis, Jack Atwood, Jim Hall, Ken- neth Tanner, William Campbell, Rube Graham, Nick Gianakos, William Hudson, Jim Balding, Thomas Hall, Ale.x Heard, Thomas Stanback, William Jordan, John Um- stead, William James, Manly Loomis, George Riddle, Hay- den Clement, Jack Cheek, Bob Dufour, James Brill, Dick Myers, Alan Calhoun, Scott Hunter, Thomas Holmes, Voit Gilmore, Phil Walker, Vance Hobbs, Charles Wales, Dave Thorp, William Cole, Brooks Patten, Thomas Keys, Gor- don Burns, Robert Dalton, Lytt Gardner, Will Arey, Allen Merrill, Dwight Brown, Albert Rosen, Jack McPhee, John Moore, Jim Joyner, Phil Link, Lawson Turner, Wm. Lloyd, C. C. Oates. Freshman Orientation Committee PAGE 2 17 ' I WOMAN ' S ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Nancy Nesbit Vice-President Lyal Boice Secretary Olivia Root Treasurer Louise Camp Graduate representative Margaret Roush Town representative Janet Lawrence President of Spencer Hall Dorothy Kelly Women ' s Advisor Mrs. Stacy The history of women students at Chapel Hill has been a comparatively short one though a very commendable one. Not until 1897 did the trustees permit the enrollment of women students in the University, and then only graduates were considered. In 1898 the first degree to a woman was awarded. Since that time the number of women on the Hill has increased and now there are more than 300 women students enrolled. For a time freshmen and sophomores were allowed. Now, however, juniors, seniors and graduates only are accepted with the exception of the Pharmacy School which allows women to register in its first two years as well as in the advanced classes. Sphnchr Hall PAGE 220 WOMAN ' S ASSOCIATION GRADUATE STUDENTS Elizabeth Adkins, Mary Theresa Allen, Julia Melba Alley, Elizabeth Byers Ambrose, Mariari Atkinson, Annis Dorothy Aycock, Rietta Winn Bailey, Eloise Baynes, Elizabeth Dozier Berry, Mary Elizabeth Bitting, Ruth Blackwelder, Dorothy Bloch, Hattie Jean Brabham, Georgia Ann Brewer, Margaret Lucinda Brown. Ruth Brown, I.illie Bulla, M. Edlee Gates, Floyd Childs, Mrs. Jane Williams Cobb, Mary Lue Cochran, Eleanor Ruth Coker, Beth G. Crabtree, Emily Poik Crow, Frances Virginia Grumpier, Alice Davis, Margaret Clarine Davis, Clyde Deans, Ellen Frances Deppe, Mary Ethel Dichmann, Carolina Volger Diehl, Dorothy Dodd, Kathleen Donahue, Louise Donehoo, Elizabeth Faucette, Kathryn Nantucket Folger, Frances Katherine Foust, Harriet Irene Gates, Clarine Catling, Leora German, Gertrude Mancelle Gilman, Alice Lee Googe, Arabella Gore, Majorie Alberta Griifin, Lynette Heldman, Pattie Elizabeth Hill, Ruth Colvard Hill, Neel Hines, Mary Evelyn Hinnant, Mary Wilma Hodge, Anne Miller Holman, Margaret Beli Holmes, Pearl Trogdon Huffman, Elizabeth Huntley, Mari Luise Huth, Martha E. Jones, Mary Eugenia Kapp, Kathryn Isabel Kennard, Alice Boykm Kerr, Mae Elizabeth Kilgo, Florence Olga Kivette, Anne Turner Knight, Eleanor Sanders Lane, Lois Latham, Ruth Etta Lawson, Marion Poplin Legette, Jane Gage Leitner, Corine Manly, Mary Katherine Martin, Mittie Frank Mason, Eleanor Mayes, Margaret Elizabeth McCoy, Mrs. Mary Robinson McGinnis, Emma Jane McKee, Rosalie Fitzhugh McNeill, Mae Mason Meares (Mrs. A. W.), Mildred Rutherford Mell, Kath- erine Elizabeth Metcalf, M. Elizabeth Montgomery, Mariana Nichol- son, Elizabeth Page, Cordelia Evelyn Pass, Rose Peagler, Rebecca Peebles, Gwendolyn Margaret Pharis, Augusta Lombard Philbrick, Irene Phydas, Ruth Prichard, Nita Katharine Pyburn, Mary Claire Randolph, Virginia Stuart Redfern. Laura Alice Reed, Margaret Pat- rick Reid, Lucy V. Reynolds. Margaret Erwin Robins, Margaret Roush, Gertrude Sanford, Mrs. Wautel Lambeth Selden, Elsie Graham Setzer, Elizabeth Warren Shewmake, Lou Sullivan Shine, Louise Shoup, Dor- othy Silverman, Eileen Smith, Anna Brooks Spivey, Sarah Starr, Fran- ces Leda Stevens, Mary Esther Stevenson, Margaret Stanford Tillett, Callie Ella L ' mstead, Ruth Josephine Valentine, Vivian Ellen Veach, Woman ' s Graduate Dormitory PAGE 22 1 ■f " - Dot KFI.I.V Polly Pollock. Mary Williams Ward, Eleanor Waters, Bessie Watson, Bailey Daniel Webb, Alma Joslyn Whiffen, Grace Williams, Virginia LeMay Wil- liamson, Inez Willoughby, V irginia Frances Wooten, Carolyn Lamar Wray, Tempe Gee Yarborough, Louise Young. SENIOR WOMEN Helen Stockton Andrus, Perdita Butler, Bertha Arnold, Isabelle Rod- dey Baker, Ernestine Ray Barber, Evelyn Cochrane Barker, Doris Bartlett, Dorothy Elizabeth Bass, Julia Mary Bell, Ruth Berges, Lyal Boice, Nell Battle Booker, Mary Beatrice Boyd, Eloise Broughton, Blanche Bullock, Jean Bush, June Bush, Mary Louise Camp, Alice Calder Cheshire, Eleanor Maxine Clough, Ethel Katherine Coffey, Judith Meriweather Coon, Mildred Copland, Blanche Corbett, Phyllis Eveline Greedy, Kathryn Gillispie Cushman, Sarah Dalton, Margaret Daniel, Beulah Elizabeth Davis, Emily Hughes Dickenson, Eleanor Douglas Doak, Ruth Winifred Duffee. Idaliza Dunn, Mary Dortch Emory, Margaret Wilson Evans, Mary Crockett Evans, Velma Flem- ing, Mrs. David Worth Gamble, Corinna Erwin Gant, Dillard Scott Gardner, Mary D ' Oyley Glover, Cornelia Homes Gray, Nell Peake Harkins, Barbara Jane Harris, Phyllis Hawthorne, Madeline Hayns- worth, Margaret Belle Henderson, Mary Elizabeth Henry, Frances Parker Howard, Margaret Leon Howard, Ruth Lane Howard, Mrs. Nell Oates Hoyle, Lillian Legette Hughes, Margaret Cloyd Johnson, Margaret Louise Johnston, Sara Frances Kanoy, Elizabeth Brock Keeler, Dorothy Lee Kelly, Mary Elizabeth King, Vivian Reid Kreeger, Virginia Spearrin Lee, Marguerite Lipscomb, Margaret Ridley Long, Mary Theresa Matthews, Irma Francis McCurdy, Ethel A. McGalliard, Margaret Gamey McGirt, Mary Ochse McKee, Inez Kathleena Mease, Ruth Eleanor Mengel, Katherine Kreider Moore, Maggie Lou Moore, Harnette Elizabeth Morrison, Margaret Munch, Nancy Constantine Nesbit, Sallie Antoinette Page, Janet Palmer, Ella Louise Payne, Margaret Lee Pollock, McKeldin Gettys Puckette, Iris Rawls, Eliza- beth Redfern, Livia Smith Root, Frances Julia Roughton, Margarita Alicio Samayoa, Nancy Elizabeth Schallert, Nancy Flanders Sitterson, Nancy Marie Smith, Sue Dupuy Southerland, Louise Spear, Mary Lillian Speck, Bessie Headen Strowd, Elizabeth Gordon Taylor, Maria Washington Tucker, Alene Leslie Vercoe, Elizabeth Jean Walker, Audrey Lillian Williams, Charlotte Lane Wright. DOT KELLY— An expert knitter who makes frequent trip.s to S. C. One of the finest presidents Spencer Hall has had. Dot always lias a cheerful word for everybody. She is also a strong leader in the Council ' s advisory board. BEE DALTON — Recognized generally as one of the best all-around girls on the campus. POLLY POLLOCK— Probably the live wire who made the Y. W. C. A. a. real organization on the campus. A real co-ed leader and her per- .•ionality made her that. N.WCY NESBIT — " To the desening belong, etc. " , Nancy saves one hour each day for tlie Woman ' s Association, the C. P. U., the U. N. C. Symphony, Graham Memorial, and the " Y " . LOUISE CAMP — A Commerce student who accounts for her time spent at Y. W. C. A. meetings and Women ' s Association meetings. MARGARET EVANS— One of the offlcers who lieeps tlie Di Senate alive and Treasurer of the Y. W. C. A. Nancy Nesbit PAGE 222 Louise Camp Margaret Evans Eloise Broughton Nell Booker JUNIOR WOMEN Molly Albritton, Frances Gray Archer, Adelc Austin, Adelaide Bailey, Anna Margaret Ballentine, Frieda Bayroff, Victoria Ellen Bell, Edna Bengel, Ann Axton Bishop, Virginia Ragsdale Bower, Bernice Euphenia Brantley, Frances Marion Brewer, Mildred Luise Britt, Katherine Boiling Brown, Edna Hines Bynum, Gretchel Schoonmaker Cocke, Constance CoUis, Nancy Gray Coughenour, Olive Echols Cruikshank, Estelle W. Cuddy, Frieda Davis, Roslyn Dince, Helen Williams Duguid, Miriam Durrett, Claudia Josephine Eldridge, Janet Wallace Evans, Mary Louise Felkel, Kathryn Briggs Fleming, Mary Betty French, Ruth Garrett, Memrie Marks Gary, Virginia Marie Giddens, Frances Annabel Goforth, Carol Sophie Goodman, Mary Louise Greene, Martha McDowell Gunter, Mary Taylor Hinnant, Irene Anne Hodgins, Frances Holland, Julia Sanders Holt, Lillian Pope Howell, Lucy Jane Hunter, Mary Frances Hunter, Lois Jean Illenberger, Eleanor Pendleton Jackson, Helen Deborah Keister, Vir- ginia Squann Kibler, Ethel Grace Laidlaw, Janie Marie Lambert, Janet Lawrence, Mary Adelaide Linton, Mary Locksley Long, Mary Winston Long, Margaret Finley Louthian, Susan Lumpkin, Nancy Reid Lyon, Elizabeth Morrison Malone, Sarah Massey, Nell Mc- Intire, Rachael Banks McLain, Jerolyn Meek, Mrs. M. V. N. Morgan, Anne Mariah Nash, Elizabeth Wells Norcross, Letty Shepard Osborn, Ruth Mitchell Parsons, Annie Donnell Patterson, Julia Bowen Peebles, Mary Elsie Pemberton, Janet Reid Pendleton, Anne Perry, Mary Margaret Rice, Janie O. Hunt Riddle, Leah Robinson, Helen Shirley Rosenman, Margaret Sabine, Vivian Beatrice Schildwachter, Barbara Alice Smith, Jessie Lee Smith, Virginia Elizabeth Smith, Elizabeth Ann Spencer, Rose Pittman Stacy, Sylvia Sundstrom, Cor- nelia Lee Thigpen, Mary Lindsay Thornton, Rosalyn Tindel, Gladys Best Tripp, Elizabeth Wahrenberger, Dorothy Louise Walker, Marian Blanche Williams, Elsa Smedes Winters. SOPHOMORE WOMEN Anna Dean Burks, Altajane Holden, Minnie Feral Parker, Elizabeth Milton Weaver. ELOISE BROUGHTON — Well known on tliis campus for her southern drawl and " big brown eyes " . Eloise is the Pi Phi ' s president and keeps tlie girls " well in hand " . LIB KEELER — This serious, beautiful, and popular Mississippian lias been very active in " Y " work and is a member of Chi Omega. -. etive in every department open to co-eds; what- DINNY PUCKETTE— Yankeeland ' s contribution to the Carolina Buc- caneer, Clii Omega, and tlie Soutliern gentlemen. LIL HUGHES — One of the co-eds ' songstresses who has taken active parts in campus production and on campus publication, and has done so famously. M. RY I.ILI.I.W SPECK— Engineered the most successful orienta- tion program on the Carolina campus. Varied interest in other fields. Lillian Speck PAGE 22 3 d Nancy Schallert Evelyn Barker FRESHMAN WOMEN Blanche Evelyn Burrus, Margaret Thomas Lloyd, Agnes Elizabeth Thomas, Latane Potter Wright. LIBIL RY SCIENCE Mary Elizabeth King, Eileen M. Smith, Tempe Gee Yarborough. Inez Willoughby. MEDICAL SCHOOL PHARMACY SCHOOL Blanche Bullock, Jean Bush, June Bush, Helen Williams Duguid. Velma Fleming, Claudia Josephine Eldridge, Margaret Thomas Lloyd, Maggie Lou Moore, Minnie Feral Parker, Jessie Lee Smith, Rose Pittman Stacy, Agnes Elizabeth Thomas, Elizabeth Milton Weaver, Latane Potter Wright. LAW SCHOOL Sarah Starr, Elizabeth Warren Shewmake, Margaret Patrick Reid. SPECIAL STUDENTS Beth G. Crabtree, Alice Boydin Kerr, Mrs. Wautel Lambeth Selden. LYAL BOICE — The pretty vice-president of the ' . ' s association who dresses beautifully and is tlie Pi Phi representative at all the German Club dances. NANCY SCHALLERT— One of the most versatile co-eds on the campus making one of the Tar Heel ' s best reporters in her Junior year, doing a superlative job in acting on the Playmaker stage, and further augmenting her renown by her sincere interest in musical and campus affairs. EVELYN BARKER — Under the capable direction of Evelyn, women ' s athletics have gained prominence and accessibility. ■ BUSH TWINS — Division of power is exemplified in these two — they are joint treasurers of the Athletic Association. OLIVIA ROOT — Friendly, good-humored, capable; University Club, Women ' s . ssociation officer, and other campus organizations. MARGARET HENDERSON— A brilliant smile that puts life into the C. P. U., the Y. M. C. A., and the - ' town hall of the air " . :: -J .£ June and Jean Bush Olivia Root Margaret Henderson PAGE 224 ? M WOMANS ATflLETIC COUNCIL S l ' CO-ED PING PONG WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL. Officers E elyn Barker President Phyllis Ha Uhorne Secretary June Bush. Jean Bush ___ Treasurers Members " Tud " " Mease. Ruth Duffie. Frances Roughton. Jane Hunter. Vivian Schild- watcher. Alice Cheshire; Mrs. Gladys Beard. Director. In the fall seven sports were of- fered to the girls— bowling, hockey. tennis, archery, pingpong. horseback riding, and golf. Tournaments were conducted in most of these activities and 158 girls participated in the va- rious sports. During the winter quarter a class in fencing was begun. Managed by " Tud " Mease it proved quite popular. Basketball was placed among the sports offered and those sports which were played out of doors were discon- tinued. The spring quarter we think will be the most successful and interesting quarter in co-ed sports. The new gj ' m promises to l e the center of attrac- tion, for swimming will be offered to the co-eds for the first time. Mono- grams will be awarded at the end of the quarter to those girls excelling in various sports. This year a mono- gram club for girls was organized and it has created quite a bit of interest among the girls. Keys were presented council members for the first time. CO-ED BOWLING EN ©ARDE mMi Y. W. C . A OFFICERS President Polly Pollock Vice-President Elizabeth Keeler Secretary Julia Peebles and Kathryn Fleming Treasurer Margaret Evans CABINET Program Elizabeth Keeler Music Mary Matthews Art Nell Booker Publicity Eloise Broughton Membership Betsy Taylor Social Rosalyn Tyndal and Claire Whitmore Social Service Alice Cheshire and Sarah Dalton Human Relations . . Mary " inston Long and Anne Perry ADVISORY BOARD Chairman Mrs. Walter Spearman Secretary Margaret Evans Student Secretary Louise Donahoo Mrs. M. H. Stacv, Mrs. F. P. Graham, Mrs. Irene Lee, Dr. E. L. Mackie, Dr. O. T. Binkley, Dr. D. M. Stewart, Mrs. E. G. Hardeman, Mr. H. F. Comer, Miss Tempe Newsome, Dr. F. P. Graham. One of the prides of the Y. W. C. A. is the " bull- sessions " that are sponsored jointly with the Y. M. C. A. and held around the firesides of some of the LIniversity professors. Why these " bull-sessions " . ' The Christian associations feel that through discussions among students with some of the outstanding faculty members social prob- lems and campus problems take on a life and interest not attained elsewhere. This is one of the ways in which the Y. W. C. A. at- tempts to present and de elop a religion that is alive, that has to do with the life of the students in relation to each other and to all people. By relation Christianity and social problems both are given vitality and strength. The association as a whole seeks to understand student problems and the world community, while special work is done by the committees. Y. W. C. A. I.N Session . - ' r ■ Matthews Tucker Smith Barker WOMAN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Phyllis Greedy, Olive Cruikshank, Virginia Grumpier, Kay President Marv Matthews Donahue, Katherine Fleming, Harriet Gates, Barbara Har- Vice-President Maria Tucker ris, Evelyn Hinnant, Altajane Holden, Lillian Howell, Lois Business Manager Evelyn Barker Illenberger, Eleanor Jackson, Florence Kivette, Janet Law- Publicitv Manager Nancy Smith rence, Adelaide Linton, Marguerite Lipscomb, Nancy Lyon, Accompanist Kay Donahue Mary Matthews, Ruth Mengel, Harriette Morrison, Tempe Newsome, Betty Norcross, Ruth Parsons, Louise Payne, MEMBERS Mary Elsie Pemberton, Polly Pollock, Laura Reed, Leah Molly Albritton, Adele Austin, Anna Margaret Ballentine, Robinson, Elizabeth Spencer, Sylvia Sundstom, Gladys Adelaide Bailey, Evelyn Barker, Virginia Bower, Blanche Tripp, Maria Tucker, Gonnie Thigpen, Elizabeth Gretter Bullock, Anna Dean Burks, Judith Goon, Elizabeth Gorrell, Tinsley, Eleanor Walters, Virginia Wooten. Woman ' s Glee Glub WJ: %i FOURTH PART UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA YEAR BOOK YACKETY YACK 1938 This part of the " Volume being devoted entirely to the ATHLETICS R A. Fetzhr Director of Athlelics Mo nogram Club G. E. Shepard AiwiLtiil Director of Athlelics MONOGRAM CLUl R. Adams, M. Aderholt, M. Allen, I. Avery, H. Bartos, T. Bass, A. Bershak, H. Bissett, A. Bonner, G. Bricklemyer, E. Bullard, T. Burnette, H. Clark, R. Cooner, W. Corpen- ing, F. Cox, A. Craige, T. Crockett, R. Crystal, A. Ditt, A. Doyle, L. Dudley, W ' . Dunha, J. Farmer, F. Farrell, J. Fisher, J. Foreman, E. Fuller, R. Garland, J. Glace, Vv " . Gordon, R. Graham, F. Grubb, N. Hairston, J. Hall, F. Hardy, J. Harriss, A. Henderson, W. Hendrix, J. Hilton, T. Holmes, J. Hutchins, W. Gordon, A. Jones, C. Kline, O. K. CORNWELL Director of Physical Education PAGE 232 R. B. WotF Head Football Coach M. D. Ranson Head Track Coach Monogram Club BuNN Hearn Head Baseball Coach MONOGKAM CLUB C. Kluttz, J. Kraynick, S. Maronic, W. Mauter, L. Melchor, C. MuUis, J. Murnick, L. McCarn, G. Nethercutt, M. Novich, E. Palmer, H. Palmer, D. Parker, E. Peterson, R. Potts, G. Radman, J. Ramsay, R. Ray, P. Richards, H. Rogers, W. Rood, C. Rood, J. Russell, E. Ruth, C. Slagle, G. Sternweiss, H. Strayhorn, E. Tankersley, M. Topkins, J. Trimpey, D. Troutman, F. Ullman, B. Umstead, G. Wat- son, W. Winbourne, J. Woodson, E. Wrenn, H. Wright, I. Wright. P. H. QuiNLAN Trainer and Head Wrestling Coach M. Z, RONMAN Head Bosing Coach W. D. Skidmore Head Basketball Coach ' ms. J. f. Kenfield Head Tennis Coach PAGE 233 ! ' ■ U -£i! jl j i£7 iOxii ± ( i :ar heels smash duke blue devils, 1 w BATBB « w S K ihe 0N1 Y EGB A L " f c " y- «ESO Ta J Fordh nTHj f lans For Campus c ; CHAPEL HJl Vf .-OU- S ' C rol l| E THT xn " aKWV pHOTt] y oeii! -s? « ' — V ' Oj l Ml XI [ THE ONLY COLLEGE riA LY IN TUE SOL-fH orthLarolina Levee Stons Tiil n T- CPU Speaker Is Leade7oF 7==Xr=—-- 1 Ulane 1 ide mrz:} W ' Dawson Has ough Games Vtual Facts Show It ' ' " s SuiH-rb Battle " ' ' fid Stars Next eaiii Spot: DAILY ReaW TVve vation ttarts Bi« Find Ao+zite AndDSi -» ' " ' • " " i . Bartos Clears the Path for Waison Against South Carolina FOOTBALL Coach Ray Wolf ' s second year at Carolina saw the Tar Heels rank high in the nation ' s gridiron ratings as they won both the " Big Five " and Southern Conference titles undisputed. Only one game was dropped — that to Fordham by a 14-0 margin. Led by the finest pair of co- captains, Andy Bershak and Crowell Little, to ever grace the turf of Kenan Stadium, the Tar Heels were probably the best in the L ' niversity ' s history. Bershak, Little, Hank Bartos, Art Ditt, Elmer Wrenn, Tom Burnette, George Watson and others scored places on all types of mythical elevens, Bershak topping the group with his All American choice by several outstand- ing committees. To mention all the " stars " would be impossible and unfair to anyone left out for " all worked for one and one for all " . A grand bunch of fellows; a grand team; something of which the LTniversity and stu- dent body could justly be proud: the Carolina football team of 1937. NORTH CAROLINA 13, SOUTH CAROLINA 13 The opening of 1937 saw South Carolina hold the Tar Heels to a 13-13 stalemate on Kenan ' s gridiron. Caro- lina sent Tom Burnette over for the first touchdown early in the opening quarter, but a few minutes later LJrban evened matters with a Gamecock six pointer. Co-captain Crowell Little scored in the second period and Burnette converted to give the Tar Heels a 13-6 lead, which was erased midway in the final stanza when Dearth took a pass and then place kicked the point to finish even-stephen. PAGE 238 BiKiiN.sKi l)(j Ni:i.) B Adams in WOi t -Pa( r Contest Blrnette off to a Gain in N. Y. U. Gamf FOOTBALL NORTH CAROLINA 20, N. C. STATE Invading the lair of State ' s Wolfpack, the Tar Heels emerged with a 20-0 win. Little scampered over from the three-yard line, Burnette converted and later passed to Bershak for a second touchdown to give Carolina a 13-0 advantage at the half. Several Desperate attempts by Eddie Berlinski to score for State met ill fate. The final quarter saw Burnette race 24 yards and then boot the extra point to complete the scoring. NORTH CAROLINA 19, N. Y. U. 6 Yankeeland ' s second invasion by the Tar Heels was even more successful than the first for this time they romped off with a 19-6 triumph. Little was the big scor- ing gun as he made all three touchdowns for the winners with Burnette adding the sole conversion. Both teams tal- lied in the first, but the recovery of a fumble by Co- captain Andy Bershak and Little ' s quick kicking led the way for additional scores in the third and fourth periods. N. Y. U. outgained the Tar Heels in yardage, but the lat- ter ' s smart display of football netted the greater score and that ' s what they pay off on. NORTH CAROLINA 28, WAKE FOREST The Tar Heels next defeated the Deacons 28-0 on the latter ' s field. With George Watson, Jack Kraynick, Wally Winborne and George Stirnweiss producing the six- pointers and Burnette adding three extras and Stirnweiss one, Carolina met little opposition as the second and third strings did most of the playing. Slagle Opens the Way for Radma n Alainsi Wake Forest Bricklemyer PAGE lili Little Takes a Short Wade Through the Green Wave FOOTBALL NORTH CAROLINA 13, TULANE The Green Tide of Tulane surged down on Kenan Stadium before 2 1 ,000 Homecoming Day fans but could not reach touchdown shore and was receded 13-0. After a first period storm, Tulane was scored upon twice by George Watson in the second quarter to give Carolina a lead that was never endangered. VCatson scored first on a double reverse and then took a pass from Little for the second. Burnette added the extra point. The victory wiped out 1936 ' s loss and gave Carolina a two-one lead in the series. NORTH CAROLINA 0, FORDHAiM 14 Fordham handed Carolina its first and sole defeat of the year by a 14-0 count before 24,000 fans in Kenan Stadium. The Rams drove 88 yards in the first period, cul- minating with a Statue of Liberty play that saw Kazlo carry over for the score. Fortunate ended the touchdown mak- ing in the third period. Captain Druze made both place- ments; Despite its defeat, Carolina played a good game with the work of Bershak, Little, Watson, Stirnweiss, Bur- nette and Bartos always keeping them in the contest. NORTH CAROLINA 26, DAVIDSON The Tar Heels got back into winning form the fol- lowing Saturday, Davidson being a 26-0 victim on its own field. Zan Carver ' s 66-vard touchdown dash and addi- tional six-pointers by Stirnweiss, Kraynick and Watson provided an easy Carolina win. Burnette added the two placements. Slagle W tWAi. r TBALL NORTH CAROLINA 14, DUKE 6 Carolina tasted the sweetness of revenge on the mem- orable day of November 13 when it battered Wallace Wade ' s Duke eleven 14-6 before 43,000 fans in the Durham horseshoe. The Blue Devils got off to a 6-0 advantage when Hackney romped around end for 14 yards and a touchdown early in the first period. After that Duke wasn ' t in the ball game. It never again threatened as Carolina battered it left and right all over the field. The Tar Heels went ahead in the second period. Little going off tackle for a touchdown and Bur- nette calmly converting. The second score was made from the nine-yard line in the fourth quarter, the Tar Heels " assuring " Duke of an attempted field goal and sucking the secondary in close. Instead, Burnette passed sharply to Watson and then place kicked to sew up the victory, the " Big Five " and Southern Conference titles. To single out the stars would be impossible for every Carolina player played the best game of his career. NORTH CAROLINA 40, VIRGINIA The season was anti-climaxed on Thanksgiving Day with a 40-0 rout of Virginia ' s Cavaliers. Had not Ray Wolf used his second and third teams the major portion of the game, the Tar Heels would still be scoring. Watson Waison Eludes Duke ' s Hackney for Second U. N. C. Touchdown Ray. ALi !.iger Watsijn Takes a fur ToucHiiuviN Against Viri.inia rOOTBALL led the parade with two touchdowns. Dirt went 62 yards through center for a score, Bricklemyer took a 58-yard pass from Stirnweiss for another, and Little and Stirnweiss each counted six-pointers. Burnette and Maronic added two extras apiece. VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD (Reading Left to Right) Sitting, First Rote — Craige, Whitley, Coughenhour. Cald- WTXE, BaRTOS. BerSHAK (Ca-C.lpt.t;)l), LITTLE . Palmer, E., Avery, Bricklemyer, Burnette, Quintan (Trainer). Sitting, Second Ron — Cernugle. Kravnick. Woodson, Win- borne, Watson, Kline. Thompson. P., Abernethy. Wrenn. Ditt, Cooner. St.inding, First Row — CoACH WoLF. Ray ( Stern. Hubbard. Desich. Radman, Megson, Palmer. H., Gordon, F., Maronic, Slagle, Adam, Coach Vaught, Coach Erickson. Standing, Last Row — Brantley, Carver, Slotnick, Meghan, Ralston, Morris, Clements, Sternweiss, Forrest, Blaylock. Craige . Mm jeer JZ " 1; ;|!t f ' ' i ,i _? ' -9 ' _ .«■ ' ! _ ■ r " iiill hjiiiiiP " ■AK I I -1 1 I lv l I .S( (I Al I IBLI J j; IS BASKETBALX Carolina ' s White Phantoms of 1938 again upheld the good name of a University of North Carolina basketball team and marched to its sixth straight Big Five champion- ship. Going into the tournament as heavy favorites with a conference record of thirteen wins and two defeats, the Tarheels could not reach its top-form in the opener with Washington and Lee and fell victims to the Generals, 48-33. Carolina opened the season with easy victories over Atlantic Christian College and Guilford. The Tarheels moved on to Davidson where the opposition stiffened. In extending Carolina to an extra period after Andy Bershak ' s one hand shot from the side and Captain Earl Ruth ' s sen- sational mid-floor shot tied the game 33 all, Davidson fought gamely all the way. It was Dick Worley ' s shot that gave Carolina the victory after each team had scored in the extra period. W ' orley was high scorer for Carolina with nine points. Carolina returned to the Tin Can and defeated Wake Forest, 31-26 when Foy Grubb held All Southern Waller to five points. On the annual ' irginia trip Carolina played raggedly, but made a clean sweep with victories over V.P.I. , V.M.I., and W. and L. In the game with W. and L., the Tarheels iU ' i-iMi ' ' jM rl lift Mi BASKETBALL trailed by seven points at half time, but finished strong to win, 34-31. Ben Dilworth and Pete Boone did some splendid defensive work in the second half and held Bob Spessard to two foul shots. Carolina ' s seven game winning streak was halted ab- ruptly at Wake Forest when the Deacons walked off with a 44-34 victory. Led with Waller ' s nineteen points Wake Forest was never seriously threatened. On the annual northern trip the Tarheels met Princeton and suffered the worst drubbing given to a Carolina basket- ball team in several years, 53-32. Moving on to Philadel- phia to meet St. Joseph ' s, who lost last year by a single point when Bill McCachren dropped in a goal in the last minute, Carolina was meeting a team seeking revenge and the hom team got it, but not until the Tarheels had given them a tough battle. St. Joseph ' s made the first seven shots good, but this did not dishearten the Phantoms. Unable to find the basket, but displaying a superb floor game led by Earl Ruth, Carolina held the local team in the second half, but lost 34-29. Rebounding from the disastrous week Carolina hopped all over State with a 39-31 victory. Little Pete MuUis led the onslaught with sixteen points ably supported with ■HIMIi Varsity Squad Lfft to Right. Silling — RoBERSON. Boone, Bershak. Captain Ruth, Dilworth. Mullis. Grubb. Left to Right, Standing — Coach Skidmore. Worley. Carr, Cuneo. Bowman, Mathes. Stoopack. Assistant Manager Lynch. ASKETBALL Andy Bershak ' s twelve points and Earl Ruth ' s ten. Mary- land invaded Chapel Hill and fell victims to the smooth clicking White Phantoms by the one-sided score of 43-24. Against Clemson the Tarheels looked as fine as any team to represent Carolina, including the 1934 Southern Con- ference champions, and led all the way to a 44-34 victory. The team gained revenge over the highly touted New York University Violets in the Tin Can. The New Yorkers had beaten the Tarheels in Madison Square Garden the last years but it was Carolina all the v ay. Final score 57-39- Carolina returned to Big Five competition and defeated Davidson and Duke with ease. V.M.I, and W. and L. came to the Tin Can and were defeated, the Tarheels ex- tending their winning streak to nine games. In the W. and L. game Ben Dilworth outscored Bob Spessard while he remained in the game, but he fouled out late in the first half. Pete Boone, sub to Dilworth, stepped in the game and held Spessard intact for the remainder of the game as he and his teammates marked up enough baskets to win out in the last two minutes. The W. and L. game ended the Carolina season in the Tin Can without single loss during the current campaign. The game also was the last to be played in the Tin Can since the new gymnasium will hold the games next year. The season ended for the Phantoms at Durham where a hard fighting Duke team rallied after trailing 16-15 at half-time and won 39-33. Carolina was the heavy favorite to win the conference title but the Tarheels had the misfortune to run up against an avengeful W. and L. team, who Carolina had twice beaten during the season. The Generals took command after the first seven minutes of play and were never threat- ened afterwards. Foy Grubb was high point scorer for Carolina with eleven, but Carson and Spessard made eleven and eighteen respecti%ely to aid the Gens to their 48-33 victory. Due to their performances during the season Captain Earl Ruth again made All Southern guard and Andy Ber- shak made All Southern forward. Coach Walter Skidmore probablv had Earl Ruth and Pete Mullis under his super- vision for the last time after having coached them in high school and four years in college. Coach Skidmore was freshman coach four years ago, but has coached varsity the last three seasons. Captain Ruth, Pete Mullis, and Andy Bershak, and Foy Grubb will be lost to the team next year since they will graduate in June. BASKETBALL SCORES Carolina PAGE 246 rr- opponents 57 Atlantic Christian 20 60 Guilford 16 37 Davidson 35 31 Wake Forest 26 38 V. P. 1 32 31 V. M. 1 17 34 W. L 31 34 Wake Forest 44 32 Princeton 53 29 St. Joseph 34 39 State 31 43 Maryland 24 44 Clemson 34 57 N. Y. U 39 41 Davidson 30 34 Duke 24 48 V. M. I 22 42 W. L 39 41 State 32 39 Duke 33 Conference Tournament 33 W. L 48 M( (akn Taki s a ( 4 jy Nethercutt ASEBALL Carolina ' s varsity baseball stock for 1937 took a decided rise- above the past two years although it did not win any titles. In the 22 games played, the Tar Heel batsmen were victorious on 12 occasions, dropped nine and tied once. At the season ' s outset pros- pects looked good, but soon gloom reared its ugly head in the Caro- lina camp and Pitcher Irby Wright and Outfielder Cicero Groome were lost to Coach Bunn Hearn ' s club. The loss of ' Wright left the pitching burden upon the shoulders of Daffy Parker, a sophomore. Parker took up the task in good fashion, winning eight and dropping four — two of them to Duke. In the first engagement with the Blue Devils, Parker was shelled from the mound in the first inning, but three days later came back to force Duke to an 11-12 decision that thrilled 7,000 fans at Greensboro. The 19.?8 season should find him at his peak with some expected recruits from Ham Strayhorn ' s frosh club to aid him. The team was captained by Lester " Buck " McCarn and was probably the strongest hitting team in the Conference. Tom Burnettc, Foy Grubb, Mope Melchor, George Nethercutt and McCarn shown at the plate while Hal Bissett produced many a thrill on first. The season ' s features were two wins over " Wake Forest, both games seeing Parker in masterful form. Davidson, N. C. State and ' V. M. I. took early wins over the Tar Heels, but these defeats were fully .avenged ater on in the season. Tom Burnette captains the 1938 club. . i; ; ' i ToPKiNs Scores in the Richmond Game BASEBALL SEASONS RECORD U.N.C. Opponent 4 Springfield College 1 8 Michigan State 5 8 Washington Lee 8 Richmond University 9 8 Virginia Polytechnical Institute 4 3 Virginia Military Institute 4 6 Davidson 7 5 Wake Forest 6 10 Virginia Military Institute 2 18 Virginia Polytechnical Institute 2 6 William Mary 2 N. C. State 5 3 Wake Forest 1 7 Virginia 7 7 Virginia 2 8 Davidson 1 12 N. C. State 5 7 Wake Forest C 3 Maryland 6 1 Duke l8 11 Duke 12 Duke 4 Mi Mri ' M ' M A J Ad„ , .... I w " " ' tsu ' -i, C6RDL1I Varsity Baseball Squad VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD (Left to Right) First Ron- — Tracv. Groome, Fleming, Graver. Parker, and EUTSLER. Second Roil — Meichor. Topkins. Burnette. McCarn. Grubb, Hearn. and Nethercutt. Third Row — HELMS, trainer, Lamm, manager, Stoopack, Bricklemyer. Jeanes, Thompson. Gox. Hudson, and Goach Hearn. Fourth Ron ' — Kerr. Brame. Lynch. Wales. LeGrand. Gross- man, AND BiSSETT. McCarn Singles in the State Game PAGE 254 V r v Jtjaa:- Action at the Pinehurst Tournament TENNIS The North Carolina Tennis team renewed its claim to the mythical national championship of 1937 by winning 18 matches in as many starts. In repeating their claim the Tar Heels increased their win column to 126 wins against two losses since 1929. Under the guidance of Coach John Kenfield. Captain Ramsay Potts, Archibald Henderson, Jr., Ed Fuller, John Foreman, Gordon Robinson, Frank Farrell, Carl Rood, Bill Rood and Ed Doyle were able to go through the season without any defeats and allowing their opponents only 7 matches. Decisive victories were obtained over such teams as Yale, Duke, Williams, Army, Navy, N. Y. U., and Princeton. The Princeton game was the climax of the northern trip, and the Tigers fell before the Tar Heels by a score of 7 to 2, a repetition of 1936. Robinson PAGE 256 gjf v:i«k ' ' :::it ' . ™_jf» Potts Takhs Inchcliff of Yale TENNIS Carolina was well represented in other meets where Fuller and Potts won both the State and Conference Doubles Championships, and Potts won over Fuller to win both the State and Conference singles titles. In both tournaments the Carolina men eliminated all outside competition before the semifinals. The Carolina netmen reached the top rungs in other tournaments, but fell before the more experienced players of the nation. The Tar Heels were honored with an invitation to combine with Princeton to meet the Oxford-Cambridge team. Potts, Henderson, and Foreman represented the school and aided the American victory by winning their respective matches. Hf fBi- - BE M ' Rood, W. PAGE 2 57 mEM . ' tV ' l Varsity Tennis Squad Left to Right, First Row — Rood, W., Potts, Rood, C. Second Row — Manager Jeffries, Fuller, Foreman, Doyle, Robinson. Third Row — Henderson, Coach Kenfield, Farrell. TENNIS TENNIS RECORD 1937 M WW Carolina 2 Carolina 9 Carolina 9 Carolina 10 Carolina 10 Carolina 10 Carolina 9 Carolina 8 Carolina 8 Carolina 9 Carolina 10 Carolina 9 Carolina 9 Carolina 9 Carolina 9 Carolina 9 Carolina 7 Carolina 9 TULANE 1 Virginia Yale 1 Yale Yale Lehigh N. C. State Harvard 1 Williams 1 Duke Duke Davidson Lehigh Yale 1 Army N. Y. U Princeton 2 Navy TMACK PAGE 260 ir p i ' ; " !V .sM i?-.aL..,.3P« . i tiiu -M i TRACK Varsity Track Squad The loss of nine lettermen from the 1936 team con- siderably weakened the " Flying Tar Heels " of the cinder track in their attempt to regain the supremacy of the South in 1937. The record which the medley relay shuttle relay teams made in the Penn Relays, however, proved the quality of Carolina track training and coaching. The Indians from Dartmouth again showed their superiority when they defeated the Tar Heels in the initial meet of the season 88-38. The only first place winners for Carolina were Gammon and Richards in the mile and jave- lin, respectively. The Princeton Tigers followed Dartmouth on the schedule and the Tar Heels again came out on the short end, the score being 82-44. Richards repeated with an- other win and Finlay in the 100 yard dash and Gardiner in the 880 also finished first. By virtue of 1 1 first places and clean sweeps in the mile, two mile, and discus the " Flying Tar Heels " defeated the Virginia Cavaliers 97 1 3-28 2 3. Corpenning was high point scorer with eleven points to his credit. At Annapolis the Navy Middies showed power in defeating the Tar Heels 78-48. The bright spot of the day was the clean sweep by Carolina in the high hurdles. Richards continued his winning ways by outdistancing the field in the javelin with a heave of 183 feet and four inches. With the team considerably weakened by the entry of the relay team and the stars of the hurdles at the Penn Relays the " Flying Tar Heels " still managed to defeat Wil- liam and Mary 89-37. The Tar Heels were victorious in all but two events and did not lose a single first in a track event. Wakely was high scorer of the meet taking first places in the 880 and the mile. Duke continued supreme in the state by defeating Carolina 77l 2- ' 8l 2- Bannon and Winborne tied for first in the high jump, Gardiner took the 880 and Corpenning led the field in the 120 yard high hurdles for the only Tar Heel first places. The Southern Conference meet saw the Duke Blue Devils place first with 78 points, followed by Carolina in second with 39V2 points. The closest race of the meet was the mile with Gammon and Hendrix forcing Duke ' s Morse to the limit to win. In the AAU meet at Chapel Hill Duke was again vic- torious when they scored 78 points to the second place Tar Heels ' 641 7. The Carolina 1600-metre relay team of Hendrix, Gardiner, Gammon and UUman defeated the rest of the field in fast time. Other first places for Caro- lina went to Corpenning in the hop-step-and-jump, Hen- drix in the 880-metre and Jones in the 5000-metre. The Carolina 440-metre shuttle hurdle relay team of Hilton, Rodgers, Graham and Corpenning won their event. MORKISON TAKES NML DAVIS SETS NEW RECORD IN JOKING THE O ' RLAVIS 151; CoRpENiNG 2i - IN, ' BENNETT TAKES SOYD. DA5H IN FIRST UEM ' LOW HURDLE FINALS ' m. PAGE 263 f The hill and dalers then journeyed north to oppose Navy and Maryland. At Annapolis the Tar Heels avenged their defeat of the previous year with Jones, Hendrix, and Hardy setting the pace for a Carolina victory. After a single day ' s rest the Tar Heels met Maryland at College Park in what turned out to be the closest of the season. Bill Hendrix crossed the tape ahead of Kehoe and Chron- ister of Maryland, closely followed by Captain Jones in the most thrilling race of the year. Another perfect score was registered against N. C. State. Davidson and Duke followed on successive week- ends with the Tar Heels easily taking these Southern Con- ference foes. The Tar Heels added another championship when they took the Southern Conference crown in Chapel Hill. Hendrix was first over the line, followed closely bv Hardy of Carolina and Kehoe of Maryland. Carolina placed four men in the first seven to write finis to one of its most successful seasons. SEASON ' S RECORD •1 , IN JoNl . SS COUNTMY Led by Captain Andy Jones the 1937 Carolina cross country team went through a hard schedule undefeated. Consistent first places by Captain Jones, Bill Hendrix, Fred Hardy and Jim Hall made it possible for the Tar Heels to ring up three perfect scores. The harriers got off to a fine start defeating the Washington and Lee Generals in the first meet of the year. Carolina 15 Carolina 18 Carolina 26 Carolina 15 Carolina 17 Carolina 15 W. L 55 Navy 37 Maryland 29 N. C. State 51 Davidso n 46 Duke 55 SOUTHERN CONFERENCE 1st — LIniversity of North Carolina 27 2nd — Washington and Lee 92 3rd — Davidson 97 Varsity Cross Country Squad First Row, Left to Right — CROCKETT, GORDON, Hall, Hendrix, Jones, Wakeley, Trout- man, Hardy. Second Ron; Left to Right — Manager Ramsay, Mauter, Fleming, Baden. Doty, Rlssell, Perrin, Bonner. Bailey, Coach Ranson. PAGE 266 WRESTLING With only three letter men as a nucleus Coach Quinlan was able to build a team which took second place in the Big Five Championship. The failure of last year ' s cham- pionship freshman team to li e up to predictions, and the lack of experience proved a handicap to the team, and Carolina won only two meets out of a possible six. The wins registered by the squad were decisive, David- son falling 21-11 while Duke received a 31-. drubbing. The only state match to be dropped by the team was to N. C. State, who took the Big Five Championship by defeating Carolina 21-11. Johnson Harris and Tom Pitts were Carolina ' s outstand- ing wrestlers. The former being undefeated during the season, and the latter losing only one match. Captain Tankersley, Davison, Patrick, Joyner, James, Davis, Wood- son, and Clements were the representatives in the various weights, and as all of these men will be eligible next year, this year ' s experience should provide an outstanding squad for the future. Captain Tankersley SEASON ' S RECORD Carolina 9 V. P. I 11 Navy 41 2 W. L 21 Davidson 31 Duke 11 N. C. State Opponents 17 21 231 2 11 3 21 i f ) . M Varsity Wrestling Squad First Rou; Left to Right — PiTTS, Davison, Zink. T. ' vnkersley, Harriss. James. Second Row, Left to Right — Faircloth, Patrick, Davis, Morgan, Joyner. Third Row, Left to Right — Manager Peterson, Woodson, Clements, Stricker, Sunstein. PAGE 267 t.APTAiN Hamilton 1937 GOLF North Carolina ' s golf team, playing its most difficult schedule ever, ended the season with the fine record of nine victories, one loss and one tie. Led by Captain Horace Hamilton, who played par golf throughout the season, the linksmen displayed their strength by handing defeats to such strong teams as Boston College, Furman, Wake Forest, Cornell, Tennessee, Davidson, The Citadel and Duke. After a tie with N. C. State, the Wolfpack eked out a one point margin in the second meeting. The club wound up the year by taking third place in the Southern Confer- ence tournament. Individual honors went to Dupont Kirven, who finished fourth, and Horace Hamilton, who finished eighth. SEASON ' S RECORD U.N.C. Opponents 16 Boston College 2 17 Furman 1 91 2 Wake Forest 81 7 I8V2 Cornell 81 , 9 N. C. State 9 14I 2 Tennessee 31 2 12 Davidson 6 14 The Citadel 4 8I 2 N. C. State 9 ' 2 131 2 Wake Forest 41 2 10 Duke 8 PAGE 2 6S Varsity ' Golf Squad Sitting, Left to Right — Kirven. Kluttz. Hamilton. Staniling, Left to Right — Clark, Coach Erickson, Hicks. ■ 8ii l if :r ■:? - m- M ty : ilk Sigma Nu Wins Intramural Cup Herman Schnell Director hilramurat Alhlelei INTMAMUKAL ATHLETICS TENNIS (1937)— Ruffin defeated Phi Delta Theta for campus title. PLAYGROUND BALL (1937)— Old East defeated Sigma Nu for campus title. TRACK (1937)— Lewis, first; S.A.E., second; Graham, third. FREE THROW (1937)— Aycock, first; Ruffin, sec- ond. CROSS COUNTRY (Cake Race) — First, March (Lewis); Second, Kuklish (Manly); Third, Lewis (Ruf- fin). Time 9:53.2. Team winner — St. Anthony Hall. BOXING— First, Lewis; Second, Phi Delta Theta; Third, S.P.E. Individual Champions — 115 lbs. McFalls (Ruffin); 125 lbs. Edwards (Lewis); 135 lbs. Griffin (Kap- pa Alpha); 145 lbs. Paris (Indep.); 155 lbs. Little (Beta Theta Pi); 165 lbs. Sanders (Lewis); 175 lbs. Bryant (Lambda Chi Alpha); Heavyweight — Slagle (Lewis). WRESTLING— First, Sigma Nu; Second, S.A.E. In- dividual Champions — 118 lbs. Lambeth (Beta Theta Pi); 126 lbs. Gregory (Kappa Alpha) ; 135 lbs. Blackmer (Sigma Nu); 145 lbs. Broadfoot (S.A.E.) ; 155 lbs. Robertson (S.A.E.) ; 165 lbs. Hairston (Sigma Nu); 175 lbs. Fearing (S.P.E.) ; Heavyweight — Merrow (Phi Kappa Sigma). TOUCH FOOTBALL — Phi Delta Theta defeated Lewis 7-0 for campus title. All Campus team — L.E. Sapp (Phi Delta Theta); L.T. Faircloth (Lewis); L.G. Beattie (Phi Delta Theta); C. Reid (Beta Theta Pi); R.G. Mc- Bride (Ruffin) ; R.T. Hinkle (Kappa Sigma) ; R.E. Kimrey (Everett); Q.B. Clark (Phi Delta Theta); L.H. Blythe (Beta Theta Pi); R.H. Berini (Lewis); F.B. D. Oglesby (Ruffin). BASKETBALL— Beta Theta Pi defeated Aycock for campus title. VOLLEYBALL— Ruffin defeated T.E.P. for campt title. TABLE TENNIS — Battle- Vance-Pettigrew defeated Sigma Nu for campus title. PAGE 269 It, Fri;shmax Baseball Freshman Track i-RESHMAN Football -j»-: Dj u»» pRrsHNfAN Basketball Freshman Boxing 1- " ri:shalan Wrestling r M$m : A S ' T . W (V ' ii ' WMi. ' ' mf m i ,. ., FIFTH PART UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA YEAR BOOK YACKETY YACK 1938 This part of the Jolume being devoted entirely to the FRATERNITIES DELTA KAPPA EPSILON LAW SCHOOL — Haughton Ehringhaus, Harry McMullan, Jr., Julien Knox Warren, Jr. GRADUATE SCHOOL — Bunyan Randolph Cooner. SENIORS — Archibald Craige, Leighton Wesley Dudley, Frank Fritz Duff, John Dravton Hastie, Francis Dewey Heyward, William Duer James, Edward O ' Herron, Joseph Planner Patterson, Jr., Clark Rodman, Owen Guion Rodman, John Mc- Neill Smith. JLJNIORS — James Taylor Brooks, Hayden Crox- ton Clement, Donnell Gilliam, Jr., William Cape- hart Harney, Sam Earle Green Hobbs, William Clarence Kluttz, John Augustus Moore, John Wal- lace Winborne, Jr., James Leake Woodson. T VM n iiiJi i i Mm pint row: Alexander, Brawley, Brooks, Carlton. Second rnii-: C.irroll, Clement, Craige, Dudley, DufF., Ghegan. Third row: Green, Hand, Harney, Hastie, Hey- wood, Hobbs, James. PAGE 276 g BETA CHAPTEK SOPHOMORES — Thomas Dupree Higgins, Charles James Hine, John Seymour Kerr, Kenneth Claiborne Royall, Jr., William Batterman Ruger, Baxter Tavlor, Bate Toms, Jr., Lawson Withers Turner. PLEDGES — Sydenham Alexander, James Shober Brawley, Phil Rahm Carlton, Jr., Drury Willia Ghegan, William Wills Green, Jr., William Luther Hand, Jr., Raymond Otho Linker, Edwin Maner, Jr., James Perrin Quarles, Jr., Joseph Bunn Ram- sey, Jr., David Stick, Paul Bernhardt Toms, Wes- cott Roberson Wollen, Thomas Henry Wright, Jr., Robert Carroll. Finr row: Kerr, Kluttz, Linker, Maner. Second row: Moore, Patterson, Quarles, Rod- man, Royall, Smith, Stick. Third row: Toms, B., Toms, P., Warren, " Wood- son, Woollen. Wright. m-f mm ■■,m» ' mm wm- PAGE 271 o MZ ' mZi PHI GAMMA DELTA FACULTY— Dr. James Bell Bullitt, Dr. Sterling Aubrey Stoudemire, Dr. Ernest Lloyd Mackie, Dr. John Ward Huddle. GRADUATE SCHOOL— Harold Gray Sugg. LAW SCHOOL— James Brown Craighill, James Walter Keel, Jr., Owen Hendricks Page, Jr., Arthur Owen Crooke. SENIORS— Troy Arthur Apple, William Luns- ford Crew, Paul Clifford Darden, Jr., Howard Summerell Hussey, Jr., Page Clark Keel, Clarence Elmer Leake, Jr., Robert Craig Mclnnes, William DeRoy McLean, Jr., Richard Morton Mitchell, Jr., Paul Bernhardt Reynolds, Carl David Peiffer. JUNIORS — John Graham Clark, Jr., Charles Johnston Harriss, William Eugene Harrington, Ben Jackson Lamb, Jr., Lonnie Onimus Clark, Jr., Henry Bose Peschau. Pii l roll ' : Apple, Brantley, Canavan, Caudil Setnnd row: Clark, L., Clark. J-, Creech, Crew, Darden, J., Darden, P., Deyo. Third riiic: Elliot, Glover, Harrington, Harriss, Husse, Idle, Keel. PAGE 2 78 EPSILON CHAPTER M t . i SOPHOMORES — Julian Chisolm Brantley, Jr., Victor Herman Creech, Jr., James Henry Darden, Edward Ray Dickerson, John Clinard Finch, Eu- gene Stuart Gregg, Jr., Robert Piatt Knickerbocker, Henry Gilliam Nicholson, William Henry Webb, Julian Terrel Caudill, Harvey Carrow Elliot, Rid- dick Madison Lamm, Benjamin Bunn Woodard, Thomas Remery Pitts. PLEDGES — John Patrick Canavan, George Eltin Deyo, John Crandall Glover, Ralph Hinton Hodges, Jr., Charles Idol, Robert Burland Magnet, Thomas Lacy Morrow, Thomas David Ramsey, Jeff Davis Sewell, Rodney English Snow, Allan Wright Webb, Eugene Bomberger Williams. Knickerbocker, Lamb, L.imm, Leike Second row: Mclnnes, Magner, Mitchell, Mo row, Nicholson, Peschau, Pitts. Third row: Ramsey, Reynolds, Seawell, Snow Webb, A. W., Webb, W. H., Woodard. i i- P A G !•; 2- 9 » ■■3 ETATHETA FACULTY— Kent J. Brown, R. B. Sharpe. LAW SCHOOL— William Reid Dalton, John Griffith Johnson, William Lewis Reid, Oscar Leak Tyree. SENIORS— John F. Blythe, Jr., John Bowles, James Wiggins Coan, Thomas Henderson Hum- phries, Charles Osborne Jeffress, Edwin Bedford Jeffress, Walter Dunn LaRoque, James Alexander Leak, Chester Crowell Little, John Rourke Mc- Devitt, James M. Van Hecke. JUNIORS — Harold Waverely Branck, Leveritt Frisbie Bristol, Samuel Davis, Jr., Harvery Carrow Hines, Jr., William Houston Hendrix, Walter Walker McCaig, Perry Watson Miles, William Milton Miller, Charles Reeves, Powell Richards, Harold Lauk Sager, George David Watson. Fira row: Barrett, Blythe, Bowles. Second row: Brantley, Bristol, Butler, Coan, Davis, Dillon, Gans. ThirJ row: Hall, Hendrix, Hines, Hubbard, Lambeth, La Roque, Leak. e v ' - ' - -Tir ■■ : ' ..;Si«f ETA CHAPT SOPHOMORES— Richard James Barrett, III, Jo- seph Marion Brantley, William Medears Butler, William Austin Dillon, Gene Eddy Gans, Alonzo Cleveland Hall, William Walker Hines, Edwin Archibald Hubbard, Pierce Roger McConnaughy, Frank Reid Penn, III, James McCausland Ross. Little, McCaig, McConaughy. Second row: Miles, Miller, Millis, Penn, Reeves, Richards, Ross. Third roir: Sager, Siewers, Stockton, Tyree, Van Hecke, Watson. PLEDGES — Hargrove Bowles, Jr., Julian Thweatt Brantley, John Walter Burton, Eugene Franklin Castles, James Rountree Collett, James Boyce Gar- land, Harry Hales, Walter Moore Lambeth, Ed- ward Heywood Megson, Francis Champion Milli- can, Henry AUion Millis, Jr., David Henry Mitchell, David Settle Reid, Christian Fogle Siewers, William Vance Singletary, Norman Vaughn Stockton, Wade Fitzgerald Ward. DELTA PSI FACULTY — Harry Kitsun Russell, Herman Walker Schnell. Morris, Stewart Redfield Parker, Nicholas Cabell Read. GRADUATE — Alexander Hamilton McLeod, Jr. SENIORS— William Pratt Fackner, Stephen Bois Hard, Geoffrey Mathews Martin, Parker William JUNIORS— James Palmer Balding, Jr., Alan Talia- ferro Calhoun, David Judson, William Hunter Sperry, Robert Eyre Steward, Humphrey Hatha- way Swift, III. First rote: Amoss. Balding, Bell, Bridger. SecoiiJ roil-: Briiwn, Calhoun, Clark, Dick, Fack- ner, Fnss, Gardiner. Third roic: Hard, Jones, Judson, Laurens, H., Laurens, J., Mclllhenny, Martin. 1 Li PAGE 282 I JI ■ £ XI CHAPTEK SOPHOMORES— John Williamson Bell, Thurston Cross Brown, Randolph McLeod Dick, Hugh Hill Foss, Henry Laurens, Jr., John Laurens, IL PLEDGES — Harold Lindsay Amoss, Jr., John Mc- Rae Bridger, Michael Kirchwey Clark, David Foulke Gardiner, Hamilton Jones, Douglas West- feldt Mcllhenny, Robert Wilson Morgan, Joseph Bond Philips, Jr., John William Ryan, Donald Fuller Torrey, Jr., Nicholas Misplee Walker, Hu- bert Brooks Wheeler. First row: Moore, Morgan, Murchison, Nash. Secoiiil rnu-: Off, Parker, Phillips, Read, Ryan, Siever, Sperry. Third row: Stewart, Stockton, Swift, Torrey, Walker, Wheeler. miMkk PAGE 283 m i " f! j i ( j : $y CHI PSI FACULTY— Robert E. Coker, Robert E. Coker, Jr., W. C. Coker, Arthur Russell Hollett, William Gardner Morgan, Walter Smith Spearman, G. C. Taylor. LAW SCHOOL— John Albert McRae, Jr. GRADUATE SCHOOL— Walter Barnard Hill. SENIORS — Harry Bertram Kirscher, Carroll Jack Atwood, John Born Foreman, James Dupont Kir- ven, Jr., Fred E. LUlman, James Furman Bisher. JUNIORS — Wayne Ale.xander Fonvielle, Jr., John Quincy Seawell, Jr., Frederic Thomas Cook, Ran- dolph H. Reese, William Jeffrey Cole, Voit Gil- more, Louis Barba. First rotr: Ackerman, Armentrout. Atwood, Barba, Bisher, Brown. Second row: Cole, Cooper, Fonvielle, Foreman, Gilmore, Kirscher. jCLnr I M ii SIGMA iE i f .i JO. a. JL J L JL A4 SOPHOMORES — Donald Godfrey Ackerman, Hal Byerly Armentrout, Jr., Ben Bentley Dilworth, Charles Christian Gunterberg, James VC ' ardlaw Perrin, Jr., Philip Alfred Walker. PLEDGES — James Thomas McAden, James Comp- ton Cooper, Archie Nock Mcintosh, Don Holmes Neill, George William Watson, Frederick Page Seymour, Frederick Kenneth Schmidt, Charles Elmer Harden, Jr., Humphrey Butler Brown, Brooks Francis Burtt, Edgar Chew Sweeney, Jr., Archie Lindsay. Vint row: Kirven, Lindsay. McAden, Mcintosh. McRae, Reece. Second row: Seawell, Schmidt, Sweenev, Ullman, Walker. PHI KAPPA SIGMA FACULTY— English Bagby, J. M. Lear, L H. Man- ning, G. L. Paine, Sam Selden, Robert Sherrill, Horace Williams. GRADUATE SCHOOL— Coit Coker, John Wesley Merritt, James Queen. SENIORS— John Albert Blum, Daniel Burt Decker, Edgar L. Green, Jr., Alexander Weldon Hall, Don- ald Mac Hill, Philip Francis Link, William White- head Michaux, Henry McGilbert Wagstaff. JIINIORS — William Murphy Bowman, William Samuel Bridges, George H. Cooper, Benjamin D. Gaddy, Jr., David William Hoefer, Thomas Irving Insley, Walker Lyerly, Gideon Hunt Macon, Jr., William Lee Rufty, Joseph Robert Tracy, Alan Truex, Marvin Bright LItley, Jr. First row: Berdan, Billica, Blum, Bolick, N. Second r.iir: Bi)lick, O., Bowman, Bridges, Burke. Casterton, Cuble, Cooper. Thirii row: Curtis, Dawson, Decker, Gaddy, Green. Hall. Hicks. LAMBDA CHAPTEK SOPHOMORES— Fred H. Berdan, Oscar Whetzell Bolick, Robert John Casterton, Henry Luther Coble, Courtland Wharton Dawson, John Philip George, Philip Hoghton Gunther, George Spencer Jones, James William McCallum, William Sims Newton, Alton Judd Utley. PLEDGES — Paul Charles Auerbacher, Jack Per- shing Bedea, William Forrest Bell, Harry Robert Billica, Norman Whetzell Bolick, Ralph Herbert Buffey, Raymond Wilson Burke, George Marion Cooper, John William Curtis, Robert Doty, Don- ald Cade Hicks, Jr., Wolcott Woodbridge Merrow, Robert Carl Rutter, Harry Grady Sharp, Jr., Charles B. Wilderson, Jr. Pint row: Hill, Hoefer, Insley, Jones. Second roiv: Link, Lyerly, McCallum, Macon, Michaux, Newton, Ruft) ' . Third row: Rutter, Tracy, Truex, Utley, Wag- staff, Wilkerson. EPSILON FACULTY — George F. Horner, Almont C. Howell, W. W. Pierson, Jr., Charles Wettach. LAW SCHOOL— Charles Aycock Poe, James Dick- son Carr. SENIORS— David A. Allen, Edward Reid Bahn- son, Randall Challen Berg, Sutherland Mathewson Brown, Alex M. Cover, George Alexander Heard, William Clark James, Thomas Engelhart Myers, Leroy Pratt Percy, Harry Wylie Stovall, Joseph Rutledge Young. JUNIORS — William Mansfield Daniel, Victor Weyer Dawson, Strother Calloway Fleming, Lewis Gordon, William Lunsford Long, Richard Thomas Myers, James Fred Rippy, Jr., Berkley Leo Sim- mons, Kenneth Spencer Tanner, John Waties Thomas, Peter Thomas Wilson, Vaughn Sharpe Winborne, William Holliday Worth, Rutherford Nance Yeates. First row: Allen, Bahnson, Berg. Second row: Broadfoot, W., Brown, Carr, Daniel, Dawson, Fleming, Gordon. Third row: Heard, James, Long, McDuffie, Myers, R., Myers, T. SOPHOMORES— William Washington Chisholm, George Watts Carr, Robert Martin Cox, William Carter Crump, Jesse Lamar Fulenwider, George McDuffie, Sam Dace McPherson, Hugh Roberts Papy, Norris Tebeaux Pindar, James Minetree Pyne, Foy Roberson, Jr., Thomas Samson Royster, Marshall McLaney Shepherd, John Adams Wallace, James Perry Willis, Dolph Moore Young. XI CHAPTEM PLEDGES — Lawrence Archdale Tomlinson, Isaac Bates Grainger, Letcher Crawford, James A. Gray, James Parish Robertson, Jr., Clark Bartlett, Wil- liam Gillies Broadfoot, Jr., Winston Broadfoot, Colvin McAlister Worth, Theodore Marion Du- Bose, Paul Erastus Jones, Harold Alexius. Pint row: Percy, Poe, Rippy. Second rou.- Roberts, Royster, Shepherd, Simmons, Stovall, Tanner, Thomas. Third rou : Wilson, Wmborne, Worth, W., Yeates, Young, D., Young, J. ZETA PSI MEDICAL SCHOOL — Emmet Robinson Spicer. LAW SCHOOL— Edward Breeden Clark, Clarence Alonzo Griffin, Jr., Junius Daniel Grimes. SENIORS — Adolphus Matthew Mangum, Robert Marsh Ray, Jr., Henry Brown Stokes, Jr., David Jones Thorp, William Easton Wakeley, Jr., Harry Cobb Wooten, Jr. JUNIORS— Joseph Blount Cheshire, IV, Richard Erskine Clements, Jr., Robert Green Sutphin Davis, James Pleasant Floyd, Jr., Gus Evans Forbes, Jr., James Cunningham Gibson, Alexander Hawkins Graham, Jr., Franklin Wills Hancock, Jr., Wil- li am Johnston King, Horace Palmer, Jr., William Thomas Parrott, Jr., Simon Carlyle Sitterson, Jr., Frank Hart Wakeley. Adams, Anderson, Barnes, Blalock. Second row: Carr, Clements, Cone, Davis, E., Davis, R., Floyd, Forbes. ThiiJ ran : Graham, Hackney, Hancock, Hay- wood, Howell, King, McRae. PAGE 290 W -iH S i J. l_. t it v — ar ' ■• • w. iwa i jf SOPHOMORES— William George Anderson, Wil- liam Rennie Blalock, Albert Gallatin Carr, Fred- erick Bruce Hamilton, Logan Douglas Howell, Henry Hyman Philips, Jr., Richard Hunter Pope, Jr., Louis Valvelle Sutton, Jr., George Alexander Wilkinson, Jr., John Kenyon Wilson. UPSILON CHAPTER PLEDGES— William Dennis Adams, Jr., Richard Joseph Barnes, Howard Berkeley Cone, Edward Palmer Davis, Jr., Thomas Jennings Hackney, Thomas Holt Haywood, Cameron McRae, Thomas Palmer Nash, Edwin Anderson Penick, Pembroke Graves Rees, William Neilson Vogler, Wade Hampton Williford. First row: Mangum, Palmer, Parrutt, Penick. Second row: Philips, Pope, Ray, Rees, Sitterson Spicer, Stokes. Third row: Sutton, Thorp, Vogler, Wakeley, F., Wakeley, W., Wilson, Wootten. " ffJW wm PAGE 29 1 mm ALPHA TAU OMEGA FACULTY— Harry F. Comer, Oliver K. Cornwell, J. G. Evans, K. C. Frazer, Fletcher M. Green, H. R. Huse, Gerald R. McCarthy, D. A. MacPher- son, A. C. Mcintosh, Floyd Siewert, T. J. Wilson, R. S. Winslow. LAW SCHOOL— Wylie Fort Parker. MEDICAL SCHOOL- Thomas Worth Crowell, Samuel Bayley Willard. SENIORS— Seavy Highsmith, Jr., William Stone Jordan, Jr., James Drew Martin, III, David Judson Smith. JUNIORS— William Watson Alston, James Hin- ton Pou Bailey, Gordon Burns, Glenn Benson Davis, Ben Franklin Dixon, III, Thomas Carroll Haywood, Basil Tourneur Horsfield, William Alexander Ranev. First row: Alston, Bailey, Booth, Bridgers. ScconJ row: Britt. Burns, D.ivenport, Davis, G., Davis, J,, Dickson. Diffendal. Third row: Dixon, Grier. Haigh, Haywood, High- smith, Horsfield, Jordan. ALPHA DELTA CHAPTEM SOPHOMORES — John Gay Britt, James Evans Davis, Alvis Barnes Dickson, Charles Edward Dif- fendal, Elmer Francis Lowry, John Franklin Lynch, Powell Murchison, Roderick Goldston Murchison, Thomas Broadway Royster, William Bryant Vin- son, Ernest Harshaw Yount. PLEDGES — Orin Watts Booth, Robert Strange Bridgers, William Trammell Davenport, John Charles Grier, Philip Wiley Haigh, William Erwin Jones, Wiley Theodore Mackie, Thad Tuttle Moser, Ralph Clinton Patrick, David McClellan Sanders, Clarence Leroy Shuping, George Lee Simpson, Hamilton Polk Underwood, Vincent Brown Wright. First row: Lowery, Lynch, Mackie, Martin. Second row: Moser, Murchison, Patrick, Raney. Royster, Sanders, Simpson. Third row: Shuping, Smith, Underwood, Vinson Wright, Yount. KAPPA FACULTY — J. G. DeR. Hamilton, Edgar W. Knight. MEDICAL SCHOOL— Benjamin Smith Skinner. SENIORS — John Dawson Yeomans, Hal Hammer Walker, Robert Leslie, Haywood Brill Huntley. JUNIORS— Junius Wynne Tillery, Fletcher Har- rison Gregory, Jr., Thomas Cary Duncan Eaves, Donald Clifton Ward, Thomas Hall Holmes, Rich- ard Alexander Urquhart, Jr., Leon Willingham Norfleet, Robert Taylor McManeus, Horace Lutz, Jr., John Goode, Hoffman Wilson. First row: Boone, Bounds, Cheshire, Eaves. SeLoiicl rou ■ Foote, Goddard, Goode, Gregory, Griffin, Hayes, Hicks. Thnd tou Holmes, Howell, Huntley, Long, Lutz, McClure, Malone. ' f r[ " C ' " ' ' ' auklUUml y iii UPSILON CHAPTEM SOPHOMORES — William Henry Shull, Edwin Charles Reich, Edwin Robertson Perkins, Godfrey Cheshire, Charles Julian Vinson, Rudolph Ash- worth Howell, Earl Victor Patterson, Jr., James David Van Kirk, Charles Edward Moore, Jr., Ralph Victor Goddard. PLEDGES — Thomas Williams Mason Long, Jr., Gaston Simmons Foote, Jr., Howard Vincent Bounds, Jr., J. Harry Cunningham, Jr., Thomas Whitmell Griffin, Thomas Nathaniel Boone, Jr., Henry Thomas Hicks, III, Thomas Clifton Hayes, Jr., Earl Gordon Malone, Charles James Richard McClure, Hammett Andrew Cecil, Jr., John Ed- ward Tyler, William Newton Middleton, William Wesley Ragland, Remmer Scruggs. Fiiii row: Middleton, Moore, Norfleet, Patterson Second row: Perkins, Ragland, Reich, Scruggs. Shull, Skinner, Tillery. Third row: Tyler, Urquhart, Van Kirk, Walke Ward, Wilson, Yeoman. PHI DELTA THETA FACULTY — W. S. Bernard, William F. Prouty, T. F. Hickerson, J. A. Williams, W. A. McKnight, R. P. Johnson, P. C. Farrar, L. L. Barrett, W. H. Irvin, F. H. Bunting. GRADUATE SCHOOL— D. W. Mosier, Lawrence Patten. LAW SCHOOL— Thomas Miller, Raymond Buck- ner Witt, Herschel Springfield Harkins. MEDICAL SCHOOL— Albert Key MacAnally. SENIORS — Marion Orlando Blount, II, Robert Weathersbee Baker, Jr., Crist Watts Blackwell, Robert Stanley Dicks, Woodrow Wilson Exum, Charles Wurster Gilmore, Ramsay Douglas Potts, Jr., Herbert Blair Rodgers, Jr., Edward Harding Seawell, Lewis Sneed High, Dewitt Clinton Ben- bow, Frank Benjamin Rogers, Jr. Fnsl row: Baker, Beattie, Benbiiw, Blackwell. Second rote: Campbell, Carver, Clark, Dicks, Exum. Gilmore, Gragg. Thud row: Ham, High, Horton. Howard, Huff- man, Humphreys, C. A., Humphrey, C. S. imwmm BETA chapte: JUNIORS — Dannitte Mays Beattie, Isaac Duncan Ham, Jr., Richard Wilson Howard, Edward Court- ney Huffman, Clen Simmons Humphrey, Jere Clemens King, Albert Maynard, John Henry Mc- Cord, Allen Hunter Merrill, Brooks Patten, Frank Mandeville Rogers, III, William Blount Campbell. SOPHOMORES— Walter Clark, III, Wilford Har- ris Gragg, Joseph Lloyd Horton, Max Frederick Jones, Julian J. Lane, Jr., Duncan Donald McCoU, Charles Ashbury McKinney, E. Owen Perry, Jr., Daniel Neff Peterman, Claudius Napoleon Sapp, IV, Frederick Booth Stem, Jr., Cutler Watkins, Alexander Henry Carver, Jr., Thomas McCoU Adams, William Walker Prouty, Henry Nash Car- rier, Jr. PLEDGES — John Westley Long Benbow, Andrew Gennett, Jr., Robert Burton House, Jr., Charles Allen Humphreys, Carroll Bradford McGaughey, Byrd Farmer Merrill, Calvin Bynum Phillips, John Rorision Rawls, Rex Alderman Rice, Albert Frank- lin Steven, Jr., Fletcher Merritt Winstead, Edward E. Woodman, George Marshall Stratton. First row: Jones, Lane, Maynard, McColl. Second rote; McCord, McGaughey, Merrill, A., Merrill, B.. Patten, Peterman, Potts. T vrd roiv: Rodgers, Rogers, F. B., Rogers, F. M., Seawell, Watkins, Woodman. Iv m ' i iih H iii«i i nsi ' r. SIGMA NU FACULTY — M. S. Breckenridge, W. D. Creech, E. M. Hedgpeth, Archibald Henderson, J. C. Lyons, W. D. MacNider, E. E. Peacock, J. B. Woosley. LAW SCHOOL— Robert Cooke Howison, Jr., Rob- erts Harrell Jernigan, Jr. MEDICAL SCHOOL— Henry Toole Clark, Jr., Richard Alexis Conlen, Joseph B. Crawford, Adlai P. Oliver, James Rhodes Wright, Jr. GRADUATE SCHOOL— Arnold Borden, Nelson George Hairston, Archibald Henderson, Jr., Jack Kendrick, Julius Benjamin Powell, Trezevant Player Yeatman, Jr. SENIORS — William Chambers Coughenour, Jr., Marion Cecil Ernst, Morris Calvert Pitts, Harry Derrick Giles, Ivan Maxwell Glace, Jr., Willard Revelle Hollingsworth, James W. Hunt, John Erwin Ramsay, Jr. PAGE 298 First roll : Abernethy, Arey, Berkeley, Blount. Second rou- : Brunner, Coughenour, Craige, Cross, Dees, Ernst, Eutsler. Ihird row. Ficklen, Fitts, Giles, Henderson, Hike. Hollingswortli, Holmes. -t m -sit;-Ui M lli i " PSI CHAPTEM JUNIORS— Leroy Franklin Abernathy, Jr., Wil- liam Griffin Arey, Jr., Greene Ramsey Berkeley, Jr., Ernest Craige, Stuart Keith Eustler, John Steele Henderson, Paul Roberts Jernigan, Charles Ed- ward Lynch, George Mallet MacNider, John Ar- thur Miller, Robert Erskine Ramsay, Cyrus Thomp- son Sloan, Jr., Charles Paddock Wales, Jr., Robert Wilson Wells, Harry Clay Yeatman. SOPHOMORES — Frederick Alexander Blount, Richard Douglas Cross, Louis Stuart Ficklen, Ken- neth Gant, Jr., Harold Francis Hike, Frank Marion Holmes, John Devereux Joslin, Francis Neville Merritt, Thomas Lynch Murphy, Robert Marshall Quina, Rufus Grady Rankin, Thomas Melville Stanback. PLEDGES— Walter Steele Blackmer, William Wal- lace Bruner, Clarence Dov ' ell Curtis, William Archie Dees, Jr., William Lee Gilliam, Jr., William Joslin, Edgar Hubert Kobak, Malcolm Donald McNaughton, Edward Emerson Murray, Edwin Overman Norvell, Earle Fletcher Peacock, William Davis Snider, Henry L. Stewart, Garland Scott Tucker. Firsl rote: Jernigan, Joslin, D., Joslin, W., Lynch. Second row: MacNider, Miller, Murphy, Norvell, Ramsay, J., Ramsay, R., Rankin. Third row: Sloan, Stanback, Tucker, Wales, Wells, Yeatman, H., Yeatman, T. ' J I ' w . PAGE 2 99 • ' 30t 1 CHI FACULTY— H. G. Baity, W. C. George, J. I.. Godfrey, F. H. Koch, J. W. Lasley, F. B. McCall, R. P. McClamrock, E. A. Slocum, D. D. Wickens. GRADUATE SCHOOL— David Milne. LAW SCHOOL— James Harden Howell, Benjamin Wyche. SENIORS — Connor Jackson Feimster, Moses Lacy Fendley, Stoddard Page Hancock, Robert Hooke, James Alexander Hutchens, Lee Frankel Melvin, Gordon Charles Robinson, Edward William Tank- ersley. JUNIORS— Daniel Locke Bell, Jack Allan Cheek, Edwin Timanus Elliot, Charles Zimri Falls, Victor Fisher Harllee, Louis Simms Jordan, James Shel- ton Scales, Samuel Winslow Smith, Warren Matt- son Smith. Fin! row: Barnes, Beadles, Belvin, Carr. Second row: David, Davidson, Dawsoa, C. T., Dawson, G. R., Dennis, Early, Edwards. Third row: Falls, Feimster, Gardner, Hancock, Harllee, Hebbard, Hook. PAGE 300 »S ALPHA TAU CHAPTER SOPHOMORES— William Youland Bryon, John Bailey Barnes, Nicholas Aston Beadles, Howard Melton Davidson, John L. Davis, Lemuel Franklin Dennis, John Marshall Hancock, John Leslie Latham, Jack Mclver, James Holcombe Murrell, George Webb Plonk, Franklin Willard Potter, Charles Franklin Rider, Otho Bescent Ross, Wil- liam Lawrence Seawell. PLEDGES— James Adkins Belvin, Peter Richard Carr, William Ray David, Collins Taylor Dawson, George Robert Dawson, David Early, Thomas Cunningham Edwards, Bunk Gardner, Russell Ed- gar Hebbard, John Badbley Hutt, Herbert John Kaiser, George Masten Millaway, Douglas Gordon Roehrs, James Norton Schultz, Samuel Harold Stannard, Harry R. Taylor. Finl row: Hutt, Jordan, Latham, Mclver. Second row: Melvin. Millaway, Murrell, Plonk, Potter, Robinson, Roehrs. Third row: Scales, Seawell, Smith, S., Smith, W., Stannard, Tankersley, Taylor. LAW SCHOOL — John Donald Dial, Charles Marshall Ivey, Jr., Yates Webb Mason, Elmer James Wellons, Jr. MEDICAL SCHOOL— Thomas Sheffield Bennett, Benjamin Fletcher Fortune, Robert Lindsey. SENIORS — Ernest Marvin Allen, Francis Sterling Brown, Roy Cox Crooks, Charles Flowers Daniels, William Joseph Graham Davis, Bruce Johnson Downey, Haywood W atson Hinkle, John Franklin Jonas, Madison Eugene Motsinger, Frederick Mor- timer Parrish, John Wesley Umstead. JL ' NIORS — Joseph Lambert Fletcher, Jr., Samuel Belton Gallaway, Frank Petty Holton, William Stratford May, William Eugene Miller, Rom Bragg Parker, George Fountain Parrott, Herbert Holland Trotman. First row: Allen, Beasley, Browley, Brown, Cogliill, Crooks, Dalton. Second row: Daniels, Davis, Downey, Fletcher, DeFuniak, Galloway, Hinkle. PAGE 3o; - " li |-- ' " ' U ■ ' " ■ ' ■• ' x.iVW ' iHiLyvyw ■ ALPHA MU CHAPTER SOPHOMORES— Julian Baxter Coghill, Wallace Stanhope Dunn, Charles Walker Gunter, James Carl Hambright, Jerry Miller, Eugene Cleapor Rountree, Jr., Wiley Smith, Robert Ernest Sumner, Fitzhugh Ellsworth Wallace, Jr., Charles Edward Wood, Jr. PLEDGES — Briton Ferebee Beasley, Paul Lambert Borden, Jr., Albert Boyace Brawley, Masten Rufus Dalton, Herbert Rovers deFuniak, John Lanier Jef- fries, James Francis Lalanne, Locke Long, Gilbert Stanley McCutcheon, Noel Robert Seymour Wood- house, Cecil William Wooten. Fhsl row: Holton, Jonas, Lalanne, May, Miller, Motsinger, Parker. Second row: Parrish, Parrott, Smith, Sommer, Umstead, Wallace, Wooten. M kMmmjMm j t PAGE 303 PI KAPPA ALPHA FACULTY— George McKie, John E. Carroll, Jr. GRADUATE— Raymond McClinton, Frank Haw- ley. LAW SCHOOL— Marshall Vivian Yount, James Nathaniel Hamrick. SENIORS— John Leach Allen, Loring DeWitt Tal- madge Cox, Jr., Charles Andrew Evans, William Rhoid Holland, Jr., Fred Wilton Oxley, Albert Barron Sample, Paul Lee Salisbury, Jr., Ralph Sprinkle. First row: Allen, Attmore, Bailey, I., Bailey, J., Brown, Cannon, Carley. Second rotv: Clark, Crabtrec, Dill Fvans, Holbrook, Holland kmJk PAGE 304 Wi ' ■ rr t itA ■aBi ' ' m .yv ' TAU CHAPTER JUNIORS— Isaac Mayo Bailey, Jr., William Fow- den Clark, James Sloan Currie, Lonnie Davis Dill, James Kenneth McLean, Robert William Petrie, Robert Sherwood Wilkins. SOPHOMORES— George Sitgreaves Attmore, III, James Ruffin Bailey, Corbett Carlton Cannon, Phil- lip Brown Holbrook, James Lawrence Johnston, Jr., Arch Meserole, Walter Briggs Meserole, William Harvey Pitman, Richard Gladstone Slade. PLEDGES — Thomas Edwards Brown, Jr., William Tate Conley, Lawrence Edward Crabtree, Joseph Malphus Jenrette, Jr. First row: Jenrette, Johnson, McLean, Meserole, A., Meserole, W., Oxley, Petrie. Secunci rule: Pitman, Salisbury, Sample, Slade, Sprinkle, Wilkins. mw ' w - A i f . SIGMA PHI EPSILON SENIORS — Jack M. Davison, James M. Parker, JUNIORS— James G. Coxetter, Robert S. Fowler , Ralph G. Templeton. Paul B. Means, John W. Rankin, William Sdgel- Left to right: Davison, Fearing, Fowler, Leggette, Means. ' . j ' i-.M rfi ri J M WdMiim, itt .i4l Am l i DELTA CHAPTEM SOPHOMORES — J. Dan Carter, Jr., Robert P. GRADUATE STUDENT— Lubin P. Leggette. Holroyd. SPECIAL STUDENT— Tommy Fearing. FRESHMAN— P. C. Purvis. Left to right: Parker, Purvis, Rankin, Stigelman, Templeton. WIf PAGE 307 fSI THETA CHI FACULTY — Samuel Huntington Hobbs, Benjamin SENIORS — Dallas Edmund Gwynn, William Jo- ' seph Mauter, Hazel Elmo Taylor, Bland Wallace GRADUATE SCHOOL— John Bynum Huckett. Worley, Jr. Left to rifiht : Bursley, Edwards, Griffin, Gwynn, Hufton. ALPHA ETJ CHAPTEM JUNIORS — Kenneth Edwards, John Randleman Larsen. SOPHOMORES— Frederick Eugene Banner, Carl Battle Hyatt, Jack Carrol Tynan. PLEDGES — Robert Lynn Bursley, Raymond Les- lie Fox, George Joseph Griffin, Donald Gilbert Hanby, Robert Charles Harrington, Jr., Elbert Mc- Kinley Hutton, Jr., John Torrey Riel. Lejt to right: Hyatt, Larsen, Taylor, Worley. PAGE 309 mj hji f ■wmmmms mm md i jnn yv ■( ' ; " " " " " " ' B LAMBDA CHI FACULTY— K. H. Fussier, A. K. King, A. R. Newsome, Rupert B. Vance. SENIORS— Sandy Richard Flynt, Douglas J. Rod Koontz, Roger Wilson Linville, Charles Hamilton Reid, Hoke Flynt Shore, Harry Hamilton Tucker. JUNIORS— Rufus Guy Flynt, Paul Gavriel Sim- koe, Douglas Sharpe Welfare. Pint row: Flynt, R., Flynt, S., Geer, Linville. Second row: Masten, Pike, Reid, Shciaf. GAMMA NU ZETA CHAPTEM SOPHOMORES — James David Adams, Milton Ufford Geer, Stanley Eugene Hall, Jesse Miller Pike, David Harold Shoaf, Frank John Terhune. PLEDGES — James Bryant, Daniel John Mac- Michael, J. Lewis Masten, Neal Howard Thomp- son, William Boger Walter. Fint row: Shore, Simkoe, Terhune, Thompson. Second row: Tucker, Walter, Welfare. -Tl PAGE 311 CHI GRADUATE SCHOOL — Lucinda Brown, Ellen Deppe, Peggy Hampton. LAW SCHOOL— Elizabeth Shewmaker. SENIORS — Perdita Arnett, Berta Arnold, Beatrice Boyd, Louise Camp, Sarah Dalton, Margaret Evans, Cornelia Gray, Margaret Henderson, Lillian Hughes, Elizabeth Keeler, Dorothy Kelly, Virginia Lee, Polly Pollock, McKeldin Puckette, Nancy Schallert, Nancy Smith, Mary Lillian Speck, Jean Walker. Fhsl roic: Albritton, Arnett, Arnold, Boyd. Second ran: Brown, Camp, Dalton, Durrett, Evans, Gray, Gary. Thit. ' l roir: Gunther, Henderson, Hughes, Hun- ter, J., Hunter. M., Keeler, Kelly. PAGE 3 12 EPSILON BETA CHAPTER SOPHOMORE— Altajane Holden. PLEDGES — Molly Albritton, Boiling Brown, Blanche Burrus, Miriam Durrett, Memrie Gary, Martha Gunter, Julia Holt, Jean Hunter, Mary Frances Hunter, Virginia Kibler, Nancy Reid Lyon, Elizabeth Malone, Anne Nash, Elizabeth Norcross, Janet Pendleton, Rosalyn Tindel, Claire Whitmore. First rou ' : Kibler, Lee, Lyon, Malone. Second row: Nash, Norcross, Pendleton, Pollock Puckette, Sabine, Schallert. Third row: Shewmaker, Smith, Speck, Tindel Walker, Whitmare. m ' ' m»mm ' %1S: PAGE 3 1 , ' :S«II PHI GRADUATE SCHOOL — Tempe Yarborough, Clover Johnson. SENIORS — Dorothy Bass, Nell Booker, Eloise Broughton, Lyal Boice, Phyllis Hawthorne, Mary Henry, Mary Elizabeth King, Ann Turner Knight, Janie Riddle, Betsy Taylor, Nan Tinsley. Pint rou : Bailey. Bass, Berry. Secoiiii roll.- Booker, Bower, Brice, Broughton, Cheshire, Cocke. Third yrju : Ciuikshank, Evans, Fleming, French, Haw- thorne, Henry. PAGE 3 14 ALPHA CHAPTEM PLEDGES— Adelaide Bailey, Elizabeth Berry, Vir- ginia Bower, Gretchen Cocke, Olive Cruikshank, Katherine Fleming, Mary Betty French, Mary Tay- lor Hinnant, Eleanor Jackson, Janet Lawrence, Adelaide Linton, Susan Lumpkin, Anne Perry, Connie Thigpen, Vivian Veech, Louise Walker, Elsa Winters, Alice Cheshire, Mary Crockett Evans. First row: Hinnant, Jackson, King. Second row: Knight, Lawrence, Linton, Lumpkin, Perry, Riddle. TAird row: Taylor, Thigpen, Tinsiey, Walker, Winters. PAGE 3 1 5 CHI PHI LAW SCHOOL— Henry Pitts Hudson. SENIORS — Henry A. Bartos, Arthur Harvey Ditt, Fletcher Wilson Ferguson, Joseph Kimball Harri- man, Thomas Latan Linn, John Brodus Long, Al- fred Winton Perry, Willis Anderson Sutton. JL ' NIORS — Philip Edward Lucas, August Leger Meyland, Vincent Melanchthon Montsinger, Wil- liam Hoke Sumner, Robert Adam Whisnant. SOPHOMORES — Robert Gait Alexander, James Asbury Brown, Jack Porter Cooper, Lane Cox Pint rose: Bartos, Brown, Carrell, R., Carrell, W., Cooper, Ditt, Drye. Second row: Eastman, Edmondson, Ferguson. Gridley, Hargrove, Harriman, Kelley. 1 ' PAGE 3 16 f!;itii ' ri»r flHIQpf; J C V 1 v _J I - -S i. K- ' aw ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER Drye, Ginley Bradshaw Myers, Carroll Dean Ogles- by, John Marion Taylor, Robert Stanley Sloan, David Elman Thompson. PLEDGES— Pinckney Rufus Brown, Russell Ash- mead Carrell, Waldo Swearingen Carrell, John Raymond Cooper, Richard Eastman, Raymond Pender Edmondson, Ansel Edwin Gridley, Walter Clark Hargrove, James Ewing Kelley, Paul S. Mahon, James Edward Perry, Ivison Boyd Ridge- way, Livingston Brewster Rogerson, John Wilson Smith, William James Walker, Harry Alien Wills. Fhil roti - Lucas, Long, Meyland, Montsinger, Myers, Oglesby, Perry. Second row: Rogerson, Sloan, Sutton, Taylor, Walker. Wills TAU EPSILON PHI SENIORS— Herbert Alex Goldberg, Irwin David Karesh, Joe H. Murnick. JUNIORS — Seymour Eisenburg, Harold Irvin Gross, George Lipsky, Horach Richter, Sidney Seigle. SOPHOMORES — Ralph Alperin, Lenard Baron, Richard E. Gips, Bertram Charles Halperin, Mar- PAGE 3 18 £ First row: Alperin, Baron, Brown, Buck, D ' Lugin, Eisenberg, Gips. Second roir: Goldberg, Gross, Halperin, Israel, Kamins, Karesh, I., Karesh, W. t .m . AJt ' OMEGA CHAPTER shal William Karesh, Edward Kaufman, Kenneth Lasser, Morris Rosenburg, Irving Billet Stomkin, Chester Svigals. PLEDGES — Roy Douglas Asch, Robert Harvey Benert, Seymour Brown, Alfred Buck, Gennie Leonard D ' lugin, Charles Edward Israel, Henry Morris Kamins, Lionel Melvin Katz, Gordon Saal Rosenstock, Leonard James Schleifer, Eugene Sil- verstein, Howard Raymon Stadium. First row: Katz, Kaufman, Lasser, Lipsky, Murnick, Richter, Rosenberg. Second row: Rosenstock, Schleifer, Siegel, Silverstein, Stadium. Stnmkin, Suigals ■ ». t St, B -s 4 PAGE .S 1 9 r - PHI ALPHA @@@0)(3)@Q)(3i 3,1 fr-r @ N? ' 0@®@@Q @ ' =y SENIORS— Marvin Chaiken, Joel I. Laskey, Abra- JUNIORS — Hubert B. Abramson, Marvin H. ham A. Share. Gewolb, Hillard Gold, Marvin M. Kessler. »« ' • PAGE 320 F nl row: Augenblick. Berger, Chaiken, Drucker. Second row: Fine, Gewolb, Gold, Hoffman. -M-k = iSk) SfejK ■ ifetf ' ' ' , J»t - ' j« m . OMEGA ]HAPTEK - SOPHOMORES — Harold Augenblick, Murray Drucker, David J. Jacobson, Jacob Saltz, Stanley Whyte. FRESHMAN — Martin Berger, Edward Hoffman, Sidney Sadoff, Herbert Stang, Mortimer Stang, Morton Turtletaub. Pint row: Jacobson, Kessler, Laskey, SadofF. Second row: Share, Stang, H., Stang, M., Turtletauh, Whyte. ZETA BETA TAU GRADUATES— Harold Simson Cone. LAW SCHOOL— Elmer Rosenthal Oettinger, John Taylor Schiller. SENIORS— Morris Hecht, Irving Kalmanoff. JUNIORS — Robert Carp, Robert Garrison Crystal, Milton Kind, Charles Gerstley Sunstein, William Paul Weil. PAGE 322 First row: Adler, Crystal, Edwards, Finkel. Second row: Hecht, Kalni.indfF, K.Uzenhcra, Kind. JT j) . - " ■■ ' ■ I IT " ■ ' ■mnn - ■.• » ' CHAPTEM SOPHOMORES— Maurice Niles Edwards, Wieder David Sievers, Alexander Stephens Katzenberg. PLEDGES — Mortimer Adler, Coleman Lee Finkel, Richard Kemper, Harry M. Lasker, Robert Irving Lubin, Robert Ballin Neuman, Sidney Rittenberg, Adrian Charles Spies, Milton Zauber. First row: Lasker, Lubin, Neuman, Sievers. Second row: Spies, Sunstein, Weil. r ALPHA EPSILON mfi SENIORS — Seymour Albert Alcabes, Morton Feld- man, Leonard Shapiro, Sidney Theii. JUNIORS — Murray Goldberg, Allan William Gottlieb, Harvey Kaplan, Edward M. Karlin, George Levine, Jerome Irwin Vitriol. PAGE 3 24 T i imttitr f First row: Alcabes, Cohen, Feldman, Ginsberg. Second row: Goldberg Gottlieb, Hollandersky, Kaplan. It ' ff ALPHA CHAPTEM SOPHOMORES — Ira Jerome Topping, Seymour Wilk. PLEDGES — Joseph Robert Cohen, Morton A. Ginsberg, Irving Goldhaber, Warren Donald Hol- landersky, Herbert Weber, Arthur E. Weiss. 1 ' First row: Karlin, Levine, Shapiro, Topping. ii-nnd rmv: Vitriol. Weher. Weiss, Wilk. . ' fif PAGE 32 5 3 . iPiff m%: 1 ' LITTLE APPLE LEFT OVERS SIGMA NU SUN FLOWERS ' snhAd, GULDAHL, c GHEZZ[ ' ALEX THE Xm PAGE 32 6 i PLAYING POSSUM PHI DELTS l N THE GAY NINETIES KAPPA Sie HOME COMING PEDEL EXTREMITIES ' PAGt 3 2 7 ' ONE 50RN BVEPsY MINUJE ' ' ' P EVERTING TO T " %i v.- iifMf - - i %AMN TWA g:3d ' ' ' VER,SATIL£: HEY, HARKy ' ' mm ' ' wm ' m t — l. Bl L L 5 P£KR Y ,„ ' WHBN 1 GO JO COR NELL ' piPL.a J ALL ' ' CALHOUN EXPLOITS C-HILD LABOR ' MAMA, Buy MB ONE. ' ' N L pENsiROSO ' ' m5..pAT ' 5 BOys A» ;»Br rKs .,; ' . ■fiTfi ' T; lit I ' ' SHEE ' pIN woLv£s cLojHiNe ' ' 5 IT X) OW N ST F I ICE: " ' m : m } (m m» m w . .MiU i ' .JSJZXU. »ii I »W ' •- 1 m SIXTH PART UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA YEAR BOOK YACKETY Y ACK 1938 This part of the Volume behig devoted entirely to the DANCE I . Dr. W. S. Bernard Berg Umstead Patterson James Wales Ehringhaus Ullman FiTTS McCachr en Pitts Reid UNIVEKSITY DANCE COMMITTEE OFFICERS MEMBERS Dr. W. S. Bernard Faculty Representative J° " P P ' " " " Patterson, William Duer James, Charles Paddock Wales, Haughton Ehringhaus, Fred E. Ullman, Randall Challen Berg Chairman j ; ( 1 , Pj William H. McCachren, Thomas John VC ' esley Umstead, III Secretary-Treasurer Remery Pitts, Charles Hamilton Reid. PAGE 336 . M ms. Umstead Ehringhaus FiTTs Worth Gordon Coan Crew Thorp Gregory Parrish Hancock Rogers EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE GERMAN CLUB OFFICERS MEMBERS John W. Umstead President Lewis Gordon, James W. Coan, W. Lunceford Crew, David Haughton Ehringhaus Vice-President j horp, Fletcher H. Gregory, Fred M. Parrish, S. Page Morns C. Fitts Secretary-Treasurer - ° ° William H. Worth Assistant Secretary-Treasurer Hancock, Frank B. Rogers. iTaOt ,_ Turner Miss Newman Hancock Miss Stewart Kerr Miss Shull Crooks Miss Mann Stovall Miss Crowe Blythe Miss Davis FALL GERMANS Lawson Turner, Leader . with Miss Eleanor Newman John Hancock with Miss Marjorie Stewart John Kerr with Miss Betty Shull Rov Crooks with Miss Eva Allen Mann Harry Stovall with Miss Nancy Crow Jack Blythe with Miss Barbara Davis r.i iili Til icHiR Miss McCorki.e I, -inch Miss Jane Miller Hastie Miss Wakkln Stokes Miss Bahnson Tanner Mjss Harrison MID WINTEMS Joe Fletcher, Leader .... with Miss Julia McCorkle Charles Lynch with Miss Jane Miller Drayton Hastie with Miss Etta Burt Warren Henry Stokes with Miss Betty Bahnson Kenneth Tanner with Miss Anne Harrison « wy wiTtoT f ' juimtt m m ' w ' Jj ' ' ,i ' Jfcr r ' SiEWERS Miss Forrest McRae Miss Worth Hand Miss Turner Lambeth Miss Miller Bowles Miss Wiley Frushman Dance, 1938 FKESHMAN DANCE Christian Siewers, Leader with Miss Sue Forrest Cam McRae with Miss Martha Worth Billy Hand with Miss Mary Turner Walter Lambeth with Miss Caroline Miller Hargrove Bowles with Miss Ann Wiley y..v ' .W ' ■ ' fcS ' fflT .. e: im. im.t mji- m Sophomore Dance SOPHOMOEE HOP Tom Pitts, Leader with Miss Frances Mann Walter Clark with Miss Martha Manney Benny Hunter with Miss Ann Young George Zink with Miss Marjorie Davis Pitts Miss Mann Clark Miss Manney Hunter Miss Young Zink Miss Davis Sammy Kave and His Orchestra JUNIOR PKOM James Joyner Leader Bill Campbell, Chuck Kline, Bill McCachren, John Moore, Voit Gilmore, Bud Hudson, Jim Balding, Betty Norcross. PAGE 342 SENIOM BALL Joe Patterson Leader Robert Magill, Andy Bershak, Crowell Little, John Urn- stead, Ramsay Potts, Mac Smith. f x L;s ' . " OM ' PAGE 343 Rodman Miss Paschall Allen Miss Albritton MvERS Miss Norcross Feimster Miss Stewart Hollingsworth Miss Lewis Ray Miss Jamieson Richards Miss Davis iiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiv _!s _a . B_ H.HK_ H._HK. K_ S„. H... B_Hl. l_ l_JHi l_l_fli 1 Ml !SI.SS MLIB- Ja w MB JHL-JW.-SiLJtr K.- George Olsen and His Orchestra MAY FMOLICS Clark Rodman, Leader with Miss Julia Paschall Marvin Allen, 1st Assistant . . . v ith Miss Molly Albritton Thomas Myers, 2nd Assistant . . with Miss Betty Norcross Connor Feimster with Miss Marjorie Stewart Willard Hollingsworth with Miss Molly Lewis Robert M. Ray with Miss Margaret Jamieson Jim Richards with Miss Eleanor Davis PAGE 344 . f ai i ,. w»im !m mk » m »33J]! !M lllll1inill1I]||l — 1 •• -1 SB ■ w K Ba_a».jp »w n|| Ka-i- K-iSER AND His Orchestra FINALS Willard Hollingsworth, Leader . . with Miss Molly Lewis Reid Bahnson, 1st Assistant . . . with Miss Bob Ed Lassiter John Ramsey, 2nd Assistant .... with Miss Betty Bokhaus Will Wakeley with Miss Rachel Weyher Connor Feimster with Miss Beth Lea Crowell Little with Miss Martha Campbell Bill Davis with Miss Helen Jennings Hollingsworth Miss Lewis Bahnson Miss Lassiter Ramsey Miss Bokhaus Wakeley Miss Weyher Feimster iiiss Lee Little Miss Campbell Davis Miss Jennings lilf fSS w . PAGE 345 P A G H 3 4 fi m mi PAGE 347 mf a ataatel ianucs ai 1 ' ■ f i WM0M tt Aiu, polL Cal It asicij i y Jancu i LaiWL t if y LaiWi n ' ||fij : I i y 1 Lauf l atkeune J liatv Miimt L y vancLi y K taw y LLiS J—Lii = uke K ieme tt i jr ,; V ■ ' • ' " i SEVENTH PART UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA YEAR BOOK YACKETY YACK 1938 This part of the X)olume being devoted entirely to the HONORARY John McNeill Smith, Jr. President MEMBERS Robert Nathaniel Magill Nicholas Cabell Read Stuart White Rabb Joseph Flanner Patterson Ramsay Douglas Potts William Palmer Hudson Andrew A. Bershak Frank Ben jamin Rogers Alexander Heard Sam Earle Green Hobbs Alan Taliaferro Calhoun Brooks Patten Allen Hunter Merrill Newton Craig VoiT Gilmore Lytt Irving Gardner Scott Hunter page 362 ' TJ!ft ' m 13 ' CL OFFICERS Frank Wakklfv Presidenl Albkrt MA ■NARr) Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Bill Jordan Alpha Tan Omega Gordon Burns Alpha Tan Omega Glenn Davis Alpha Tan Omega Tommy Royster Alpha Tan Omega Jack Lynch Alpha Tan Omega Bill James Delta Kappa Epsilo ? Archie Craige Delta Kappa Eps ' tlon Alan Calhoun Delta Psi Dave Murchison Delta Psi E. TowNSEND Moore Delta Psi Richard Urquhart Kappa Alpha Edwin Reich Kappa Alpha Wick Exum Phi Delta Theta I A Bill Scott Phi Delta Theta I B B Pete Beattie Phi Delta Theta I H w Albert Maynard Phi Delta Thet.i I I k Owen Perry Phi Delta Theta I ■ | W Charles McKinney Phi Delta Theta | J r Bill Daniel Phi Gamma Delta Paul Darden Phi Gamma Delta Page Keel Phi Gamma Delta John Clark Phi Gamma Delta Johnson Harriss Phi Gamma Delta Julian Brantley Phi Gamma Delta Sam McPhfrson Sigma Alpha Epsilon Barney Bannon Sigma Chi Ed Tankersley Sigma Chi Victor Harlee Sigma Chi Brud Smith Sigma Chi Aston Beadles Sigma Chi IS |z John Hancock Sigma Chi John Conner Sigma Nn Trez Yeatman Sigma Nu Paul Jernigan Sigma N.v C. T. Sloan Sigma Nn Stewart Ficklen Sigma Nu Devereux Joslin Sigma Nn Johnston King Zeta Psi Frank Wakeley Zeta Psi Dick Pope Zeta Psi Hvman Phillips Zeta Psi PAGE 363 OMDEE or MINATAUKS OFFICERS Stuart Keith Eutsler Al.W ' .H. John Wallace Winborne, Jr AI.lF.t . James Leake Woodson B.T. ACTIVE MEMBERS R. Erskine Clements, Jr. James Wiggins Coan William Warren Daniel Stuart Keith Eutsler Morris Calvert Pitts Strother Callaway Fleming Ivan Maxwell Glace Stoddard Page Hancock WiLLARD ReVELLE HoLLINGSWORTH Edwin Bedford Jeffress Charles Edward Lynch William Stratford May John Bourke MacDevitt Joseph Flanner Patterson Robert Marsh Rai- Harold Lauk Sager Oscar Leak Tyree John Wallace Winborne, Jr. James Leake Woodson James Rhodes Wright HUTS Julian Baxter Coghill, Jr. Jesse Lamar Fulenwider, Jr. Frederick B. Hamilton Charles James Hine William Walker Hines Frank Marion Holmes George McDuffie J. Holcombe Murrell Robert Marshall Quina Charles Franklin Rider James McCausland Ross Kenneth Claiborne Royall, Jr. Robert Ernest Sumner George Alexander Wilkinson PAGE 364 OKDEE OF THE SHEIKS OFFICERS Sandy Graham • Pou Bailey V. S. JoH Fletcher K. MEMBERS Pou Bailey Alpha Tati Omega Ben Dixon Alpha Tan Omega Drew Martin Alpha Tat Omega James Davis Alpha Tan Omega William Vinson Alpha Tan Omega Harvey Hines Beta Theta Pi Carl Jefferies Beta Theta Pi Jack Blythe Beta Theta Pi Bud Dillon Beta Theta Pi Frank Penn Beta Theta Pi Don Gilliam Delta Kappa Epsilon Frank Duff Delta Kappa Epsilon Lawson Turner Delta Kappa Epsilon John Kerr Delta Kappa Epsilon Fletcher Gregory Kappa Alpha Duncan Eaves Kappa Alpha Bill Shull Kappa Alpha Charlie Moore Kappa Alpha Yates Mason Kappa Sigma Willl m Davis . Kappa Sigma Bill Miller Kappa Sigma Joe Fletcher Kappa Sigma Charles Wood Kappa Sigma FiTZHUGH Wallace Kappa Sigma Herbert Rodgers Phi Delta Theta Allen Merrill Phi Delta Theta Dave Mosier Phi Delta Theta Duncan McColl Phi Delta Theta Wilford Gragg Phi Delta Theta Pete Wilson Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kenneth Tanner Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tom Myers Sigma Alpha Epsilon MiNETREE Pyne Sigma Alpha Epsilon Marshall Shepard Sigma Alpha Epsilon Bud Wooten eta Psi Gus Forbes Zeta Psi Sandy Graham Zeta Psi Albert Carr Zeta Psi Louis Sutton Zeta Psi m ■w nn- QUS RQLCS HRMGGY CS HVTVWP HVAYHF TF UAFVV VV GREB VVTVME AUR AOK VVMVECF VALMAR L RULERS 529 Leroy P. Percy Rex 527 James W. Coan K. D. S. 528 Joseph F. Patterson w. s. s. 525 Thomas E. Myers K. M. K. 524 Robert M. Ray N. G. P. SUBJECTS 170 Charles Staples Mangum 174 Archibald Henderson 193 William S. Bernard 241 Joseph G. deR. Hamilton 255 Frank Porter Graham 315 Robert W. Wettach 319 WiUiam W. Pierson 328 Frauicis F. Bradshaw 331 Thomas Felix Hickerson 343 Dudley DeWitt Carroll 369 William F. Prouty 373 Allen Wilson Hobbs 385 Robert Edwin Coker 405 Charles S. Mangum, Jr. 417 George Coffin Taylor 439 J. Penrose Harland 442 Robert B. House 453 H. G. Baity 468 Herman Walter Schnell 526 David A. Allen 531 Clarence A. Griffin ' ' 533 Archibald Craige 534 Reid Bahnson 535 David Jones Thorp 536 Alexander Hawkins GraJiam, Jr. 537 James Palmer Balding, Jr. 538 Kenneth Spencer Tanner 539 Richard Thomas Myers 540 Ernest Craige 541 Berkeley Leo Simmons 542 Hayden Croxton Clemen 543 John Augustus Moore 544 William Capehart Harney 545 William Clarence Kluttz Became W. S. S. in December due to resignation of Sir Knight Patterson. (Borg PIQ ALEXANDER McGOWIN COVER Princeps JOHN BOURKE McDEVITT Scriptor 3 FRANK FRITTS Quaestor : -- s LE ROY FRANKUN ABERNATH PRANKLIN JACKSON BLYTHBkJR BUNYAN RANDOLPH COONER FRANK FRITTS DUFF 4DOLPHUS HILL ELLER, JR. ULLIAM 4N Z - PAUL ROBERTS JERNI JOHN GRIFFITH JOHNSC CHARLES EDWARD LYNCI ' JOHN BOURKE McDEV PARKER WILUAP EDWARD MICHAE FREDERICK t ' 5N COVER tICfje ©rber of tije rail OFFICERS Ramsay Douglas Potts, Jr. E. Marvin Allen Joseph P. Patterson FACULTY MEMBERS W. S. Bernard F. F. Bradshaw E. H. Cameron W. R. BerryhiU E. M. Hedgepeth E. L. Mackie F. P. Graham J. M. Saunders H. H. Williams J. A. Williams W. Spearmsin MEMBERS E. Marvin Allen James Palmer Balding, Jr. Andrew A. Bershak Eugene C. Bricklemyer William Blount Campbell Albert Joseph Ellis Voit Gilmore Reuben Homes GraJiam, Jr. William Houston Hendrix, Jr. Henry Hudson William Jamnes John Griffith Johnson James McMurray Joyner Robert Nathaniel Magill Lester B. McCam AUen H. Merrill Clyde Edward Mullis Joseph P. Patterson Ramsay Douglas Potts, Jr. Stuart White Rabb John McNeil Smith Fred E. UUman Julian Knox Warren, Jr. Order of the ACTIVE 307 Robert Nathaniel Magill 308 Ramsa " ! ' Douglas Potts 309 Albert Joseph Ellis 310 Andrew A. Bershak 31 1 Robert Bouvard duFour 313 Stuart White Rabb 315 John McNeill Smith. Jr. GRADUATE 291 Charles Aycock Poe 299 Fred Henry Weaver Aa x .?,, i. 9 m ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA ATHENA CIRCLE Foil lid ed at the State Teachers College. Farmrille, Va. OFFICERS Nancy Schallert Preudent Nancy Nhsbit Vice-President Nell Booker Secretary Evelyn Barker Treasurer Ellen Deppe Historian MEMBERS Polly Pollock Mary Lillian Speck Mary Capp National Editor. National Vice-President. PAGE 370 SCHWENNING BETA GAMMA SIGMA rounded at the University of W ' iiconsi t. May IS. 1907 ALPHA CHAPTER OF NORTH CAROLINA Established Fehit ai) 20, 1933 Rov C. Crooks, Tr n j ■ ' rres det t G. T. SCHWENNING Hr.,,.. D a . rioiiorary President John B. Woosley r-, . , ■ ' secretary W. F. Aberly .... T Treasurer STUDENT MEMBERS William Franklin Aberly Crist Watts Blackwell Rci- Cox Crooks, Jr. Webb Frederick Evans Paul Otto Foltz John Born Foreman Reuben Holmes Graham Warren Monr )L Haddaway Louis Wesley Jenkins WiLLiA.M DeRoy McLean William Sunday Mitchell Ramsay Douglas Potts, Jr. Herman Jack Rosenbaum Clyde Alexander Shaw, Jr. Ra-i ' mond Simon David Livingstone Stallings LocHLiN Monroe Ward FACULTY MEMBERS Edward Morris Bernstein, Ph.D. Dudley Dewitt Carroll, A.M. Clarence Heer, Ph.D. Richard Junius Mendenhall Hobbs, A.B., LL.B. Erle Ewart Peacock, M.B.A., CP.A. GusTAV Theodor Schwenning, Ph.D. Robert Howard Sherrill, M.A., CP.A. Malcolm Dean Taylor, A.B., M.B.A. Harry deMerle Wolf, Ph.D. John Brooks Woosley, Ph.D. M:j Wff!ii gMKy - ' ' ' :j m n € .m fK ' " M- it M : m. PAGE 37 1 m. Jii. Tl i H. PHI BETA KAPPA Founded dl ibe College of William and Mary. December 5. 7776 ALPHA CHAPTER OF THE STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA OFFICERS Lawrence Earle Hinkle. Jr President John McNeill Smith Vice-President William Palmer Hudson Recording Secretary Thomas James Wilson, Jr Secretary-Treasurer STUDENT MEMBERS William Franklin Aberly Jerry Harrison Allen, Jr. Crist Watts Blackwell Henry Stuart Blow Nell Battle Booker Olin Henry Borum Francis Sterling Brown Joseph Lee Brown Henry Toole Cl. rk James Wiggins Coan Archibald Craige Roy Cox Crooks Thomas Worth Crowell Ne store DiCostanzo Robert Marsh Dowd, Jr. Leighton Wesley Dudley Alfred Garvin Engstrom John Born Foreman Lytt Irvine Gardner Moses Braxton Gillam, Jr. John Raymond Gove John Edwin Greer Ezra Ennis Griffin, Jr. Warren Monroe Haddaway George Alexander Heard PHI BETA KAPPA pRANfJS DiAVEV Hl-IWARD Lawrence Earle Hinkle, Jr. Horace Havden Hodges Robert Hooke Robert Kemp Horton Robert Cook Howison, Jr. William Palmer Hudson Francis Pledger Hulme James Scott Hunter, Jr. Charles Marshall Ivev, Jr. William Stone Jordan John Whitefield Kendrick Anthony Stani ev Konefal Leslie Clute Lane, Jr. Roger Wilson Linville William Tillman McGowan, Jr. Robert Nathaniel Magill John Gilmer Mebane Hugh Harrison Mills BiLLi- Sunday Mitchell Edward Francis Moyer Patrick Regia Mulene Elmer Rosenthal Oettinger Edward Groves Outlaw Herman Manley Parker Joseph Planner Patterson Charles Aycock Poe Nicholas Cabell Read Herman Jack Rosenbaum Edward Harding Seawell Clyde Alexander Sh. ' VW, Jr. John McNeill Smith Mari- Esther Stevenson Edgard Franklin Wells PAGE 373 PHI MU ALPHA ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Honorary Al zs c Fraternity of America OFFICERS James Parker Dees President Anthony Sam Amoscato Vice-President Edgar Hunt Goold, Jr Secretary-Treasurer Warren Frederick Bartz Historian James Leslie Wharton Warden HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Glen Ha ' idon Dr. J. P. Schinhan Dr. Benjamin F.-Swalin ACTIVE MEMBERS Anthony Sam Amoscato Hubert Platt Henderson Warren Frederick Bartz Harry Watson Moore James Taylor Brooks James Moore Parker Ellis Spencer Bullins Wiley Mager Rogers Willis Thomas Carpenter, Jr. Earl A. Slocum Roderic Walter C rtier Willi Hans Soyez Alfred Nixon Costner John E. Toms James Parker Dees Eugene Alfred Turner Morris Calvert Fitts Frank Lucius Turner Edgar Hunt Goold, Jr. Menter Howard Waynick Joseph Kimball Harriman James Leslie Wharton, Jr. Charles Stewart Wilkins PLEDGES Harold Gordon Dale Sandifur James Perrotta William Manl-.- Thompson PAGE 374 {f ' tA-M Mt- -Ud, ■ " " j- i ' -v -- r J tik ' k imKMk Jordan : « ' «l ' - I vyt.7nTi ALPHA EPSILON DELTA FACULTY ADVISERS Dr. R. W. Bost Dr. E. M. Hedgepeth HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. W. deB. M.»icNiDER Dr M. J. Rosenau OFFICERS W. S. Jordan, Jr Presidenl Fred R. Cochrane, Jr Vice-President Ernest Craige Secretary Ernest Richardson Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS T. ' WLOR Brooks J. F. Patterson, Jr. Sterling Brown Ernest Richardson Fred R. Cochrane. Jr. Richard Snipes Lytt Gardner Kenneth Tanner Howard Hussev W. E. Wakelev W. S. Jordan, Jr. Reid Bahnson August Mevland H. H. Baird Rich. rd T. Myers Lee Large Harry Allen MEDICAL SCHOOL MEMBERS Mac Simmons Arnold Breckenridge Emmett Spicer Ed Taylor Ben Fortune Joe Crawford Henry Cl. rk PAGE 375 TAU BETA PI OFFICERS Prei ' dent Joseph Snhlson Francis Vhe-PresiJei? JOHN EdwIN Greer Secretary John Raymond Gove Treasurer Robert Marsh Dowd Calaloger Robert Kemp Horton FACULTY MEMBERS Herman Glen Baity h. b. gotaas Thomas Felix Hickerson Elmer George Hoefer a. r. hollett John Emery Lear Ralph McCoy Trimble STUDENT MEMBERS R. S. Dicks Robert Marsh Dowd Joseph Snelson Francis John Raymond Gove John Edwin Greer D. E. Henderson Robert Kemp Morion PAGE 376 Mmm mm THETA KAPPA PSI UPSILON CHAPTER OF Theta Kappa Psi Medical Fraternity Founded 1879 OFFICERS E. G. Goodman President Joseph A. Farmer Vice-President Albert E. CoRPening Secretary Harley G. Brookshire Treasurer FACULTY MEMBER T. H. Byrnes, M.D. SECOND YEAR Harley Gaskili. Brookshire, Jr. Albert Edward Corpening Joseph Arthur Farmer Francis Dencan Gibson, Jr. Erastus Genair Goodman Thomas Sparrow Long Algird Francis White FIRST YEAR Alfred Maul Elwell, Jr. Walter Mitchell Petree Robert Louis Stricker Benjamin Cicero Taylor, Jr. PLEDGES Edward R. Barber Oren Moore, Jr. Ralph Siler Morgan Adlai Stevenson Oliver, Jr. PAGE 377 wumf ' tm ' wM ' ' chesterfields are made of mild ripe tobaccos . . . rolled in pure cigarette paper . . . the best ingredients a cigarette can have For You... there ' s MORE PLEASURE in Chesterfield ' s milder better taste I Copyright 1958, Liggett Myers Tobacco Co. M COMPLETE Surgical Equipment for MEDICAL SCHOOLS INFIRMARIES HEALTH DEPARTMENTS HOSPITALS AND PHYSICIANS WINCHESTER SURGICAL SUPPLY CO. 105 East 7th Street Telephone 4109 CHARLOTTE, N, C. WINCHESTER-RITCH SURGICAL CO. Ill N Greene Street Telephone 63 If GREENSBORO, N C Compliments of Atlantic Marble Tile Co., Inc. J. R. Marus, Pres. CHARLOTTE, N. C. Experts in Marble, Tile Terrazzo Work. All Marble Tile Work in New Gymnasium Done by Us Phone Phone F-9801 F-9801 LAKEWOOD DAIRY Pasteurized Dairy Products Pet Ice Cream The Standard of Quality in Durham for a quarter of a century. DURHAM, N. C. Quality Plus Value You con olwoys count on the best in quality merchandise, plus exceptional value, ot the Pender Stores. Do your shop- ping there and have money left over for other things. PENDER Modern Food Stores Serving the printing needs of education, individuals, and business for over fifty years. SEEMAN PRINTERY DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA KING COTTON HOTEL GREENSBORO, N c. 250 Ol tside Rooms 250 Baths HAYWOOD DUKE ' 26 Manager li The Winston Salem Journal and Twin City Sentinel News Pictures Features Sports Wc value the comments, whether javorahle or otherwise, which we receive jrom college students. They help us in our efforts to publish complete, concise, accurate, unbiased, well- balanced, well-arranged, entertaining, readable newspapers. They help us retain the youthful viewpoint, which our readers, young and old, have noticed and approved. Gordon Gray. ' JO. Publishar R. R. Richmond, ex 09. Complroller E. Carl Sink. ?x ' 2 2. Pras Foreman Nady Gates, ex " 26. Sports Editor John E. .Miller. •3 2. Radio Announcer Gene Whitman, ex ' 3 2. Reporter Opie Shelton, ex ■33. Ass I. Sports Editor W. F. Clingman. Jr.. ' 3 6. Reporter STROWD MOTOR CO. BRUCE STROWD TROY S. HERNDON GEO. B. HELLEN Ass ' t Mgr. Sales Mgr. AUTHORIZED DEALER SINCE 1914 CHAPEL HILL, N. C. We Appreciate Your Business " Our Silver Anniversary In Garage Business " We Lend Kodaks No Rental Fee and No Deposit Required from Students FOISTER PHOTO CO. HOTEL ROBERT E. LEE WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. Roof Garden and Coffee Shop m Even if you carry a spare tire, you can sit, stoop, bend, and walk in HaNES Shorts — with- out any choking or chafing. But that ' s not all there is to these shorts. You get ample clearance at the crotch . . . legs long enough and wide enough to stop binding and crawling ... genuine " Lastex " yarn in the waist . . . and fast colorsl The only thing that tops Hanes Shorts is an undershirt made by HANES. Close-knit for a close-fit, it clings snugly under your arms; never bulges or droops . . . lies calm and cool across your chest . . . tucks so far into your shorts that it can ' t roll up and bunch at your belt! See your Hanes Dealer today. P. H. Hanes Knitting Co., Winston-Salem, North Carolina. (at right) HANES Sports Shirts, 3Sc to 50c each. Sports in colors or white. FOR MEN AND BOYS FOR EVERY SEASON ' «fe wn wj: ' ' ADMIRAL ' ' KlNO ' ' PHt-E E: " r PLAYAAAKERS migmw- WE SPIN AN OLD YARN In 1877, Alexander Chatham started a mill at Elkin in North Carolina to make " woolen piece goods and blankets. " Soon famous was a homespun cloth similar to that rugged, hardy fabric woven by hand in the Blue Ridge. First popular among Carolinians, Chatham Homespun cloth quickly became known throughout the whole country as a synonym for sturdy quality in men ' s suits. In an old Chatham catalog, dated 1894, Mr. W. A. Blair, President of the Peoples National Bank of Winston, said: " It gives me pleasure to state that I know their goods, which I wear myself, to be as good as the best. " About five vears ago, in cooperation with a prominent New York City store, Chatham re-introduced this famous fabric, smartly tailored in several styles by a leading men ' s clothier. Success was instantaneous and young men everywhere " took " to this truly American cloth. Now, Chatham Homespun suits for men are available at your local mens ' store, at moderate prices. Ask to see these suits the next time you want u ' ear, quality, and style in the suit you buy. CHATHAM MANUFACTURING COMPANY Mills at Elkin and Winston-Salem in North Carolina ,- , iZ ' fh THE CAROLINA INN CHAPEL HILL, N. C Oftc Thought... to this year ' s graduates . . activities will reflect on yo Maintain the standards " Chapel Hill men " and you n well. . You ur Un of f fill ha future versify, revious e done THE FIDELITY BANK DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA Complete Dairy Service Durham Dairy Products, Inc. DURHAM CHAPEL HILL The Community Cleaners and Hatters Nick Katzis, Prop. Quality Cleaning Quickly ' ' Growing with Carolina " We are giving the kind of service that the people of our State opprove Over 300 North Corolinians are employed by our company HOME SECURITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Home Office DURHAM, N. C. Geo. Watts Hill. President G. W. Munford. ' :ct-Pre%idcnl Bjscom Bjynes. Execullae Vice-Pi. ' .iller Sledge, Treasurer [rank B. Dilts. Secretary i mm, n.i " ° iiil H b e S5 h E .v c h a n g e Owned and Operated b}i ' Bhe University of Ji. Q. Y O C R C O L L E G £ S T O R E O I II s i : II I i E E T E II T tc ' Yottrs Hill Mil hv You Oih€ r Ait n We hope the Bonk Exchange contributed something to your college career, that you may remember the jriends you have made here, and that you will always cherish your days in Chapel II ill. THE CAROLINA THEATRE APPRECIATES YOUR PATRONAGE and INVITES YOU TO VISIT OUR OTHER THEATRES THROUGHOUT THE STATE Our of the North Qiroliihi Thcdtres, Inc. fmmi ' im « ik;jt .■■ ' ' i? m Old in Age and Experience... Strong in Resources The BANK OF CHAPEL HILL M. C. S. NOBLE, President W. E. THOMPSON, Cashier COMPLETE STAGE EQUIPMENT Scenery, Draperies, Theatrical Hardware, Stage Curtains, Cycloramos, Lighting FOR SALE OR RENT Send jar jrcc catalof uc " Y " Dimmerette Switchboard Complete Light Control for Non- Professional Stage ART CRAFT THEATRE EQUIPMENT CO. 108 West 46th Street New York City 300 Rooms 300 Baths " Air Conditioned " TAVERN Banquet Halls Private Dining Room Facilities We cater to fraternity parties. THE WASHINGTON-DUKE HOTEL DURHAM, N. C. In Durham, North Carolina LIPSCOMB-GATTIS COMPANY 213 West Main Street DURHAM, N. C. WHITE MOUNT AIRY GRANITE Cut and carved granite for memorials, bridges, buildings- Street curbing, paving blocks, rubble, crushed stone The North Carolina Granite Corporation MOUNT AIRY, N. C. Build with Granite for enduring strength and beauty. c . ■■s-r., CAMELS LARGEST- SELLING CIGARETTE IN AMERICA Carolina Steel Iron Co. GREENSBORO. N. C. Structural Steel for Buildings and Bridges 1500 TONS MONTHLY CAPACITY 3000 TONS STOCK ON HAND We Are Also Distributors for the Following Products Elevator Doors Tin Clod Fire Doors Chain Link Fence Ash Hoists and Equipment Steel Lockers and Shelving Wire Guards and Drills Steel Windows Toilet Partitions Stair Treads Gratings Vault Lights Rolling Steel Doors Olficul Pbot() (rjphn-y jar llv 1958 Wu-kcty Yack WOOTTEN-MOULTON Photographers PORTRAIT ILLUSTRATIONS HOME PORTRAIT COLLEGE ANNUALS ILLUSTRATED TALKS NEW BERN, N. C CHAPEL HILL, N. C. m Th e 1938 Yacke is bound in a Genuine KINGSKRAFT designed and produced by ty Cover Yac k THE KINGSPORT PRESS KINGSPORT, TENNESSEE The business manager wishes to express to the organizations advertising in this issue of the Yackety Yack his sincere appreciation of their patronage Fred Rippy, Jr I3P1 i-.-, n -V - ' ' ' ' - HER HERO DOpE FIEND " HOLD IT STl PsNY ' «mm s a ?%- ' , t ' lf i MJ ' ■ r ' " r " I iM fciv Pre j- Roo vv « S i II O O L P IT K 1. 1 r AT MII I HE many high awards won each year by school publications produced by us is the result of specialization based on a com- prehensive knowledge of art motifs, de- sign, layout and publication trends. A modern printing plant operated by highly efficient craftsmen in every depart- ment provides a quality and a distinctive- ness that is unsurpassed. THE LASSITER PRESS. I €. Queen City l riiiliii; Coiiipany CHARLOTTE, IVORTll 4 AROLIi A Pruitci-s of The 1938 YACKEIY YACK ' ■ )wm . J

Suggestions in the University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) collection:

University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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