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

 - Class of 1944

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1944 volume:

John Meredith Jones III 524 W. Bay Screet Villas Winter Garden. VI. 32787 m John Meredith Jones III 524 W. Ba y Street VillajL i f ,. ;•: THE 1944 YACKETY YACK L dltor-ln- L kief KAHL BISHOPRIC K u.6ine65 rvianaaeri HARRIS KNIGHT DAN BAGLEY (l- oai ' d £ C dltori McKETHAN YDKLEY NDURSE MARETT Martorell, AndErson, Lyon, Walters, Goodman, Frankel, Persky, Latty, Koppel, Walters, Johnson, Dickson, Denker. PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS DF THE UNIVERSITY DF OF NORTH CAROLINA CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA URRYING feet sound the death tocsin for lazy yesterday. The campus is overflowing with boys and girls trying to rush through school for one reason or another. Older boys, most of them in uniform, are finishing; younger ones are racing the draft; the coeds, many of whom are being graduated each quarter, have speeded up their scholastic careers. Every person is concerned with his own problems — problems made immediate and vital by the war. Carolina is a campus geared for war. Never before have Carolina students been so closely knit as to present aims. Caro- lina ' s shady, sleepy campus is alive, unified by the very tenseness which exists every- where. The students have grown up; they ' ve settled down to business. And part of that business has been to bind together the civilian Carolina of years gone by with a new, military Carolina. By working overtime, V-12 boys, N.R.O.T.C. students. Marines, and civilians have tried to keep the cogs of Carolina moving, so that when the war is over students will not have to begin anew their extra-curricula life. This effort to keep the same foundations, but to alter the appearance and the size of the building, has been a tremendous task. It has been in the hands of boys and girls YOKLEY. who never before have faced responsibilities. Things have changed now. The stu- dents are clinging to what they now have, in an effort to make secure the things they want left standing when the gale now sweeping the campus has subsided. Chapel Hill is an ideal, a symbol for which we are fighting. The faith, the efforts, the conscientious work and accomplishments of those who believe in this ideal are directed towards making the Carolina of the future even better than the Carolina of the past. This struggle to keep the best of Carolina intact through these critical days is a fight more important than winning the Duke- Carolina game. It will be won by those who care; the various people united by their dream for the future of this University. This unity is an intangible thing. It is not the unity of small cliques, of fraternities, sororities, clubs, organizations. It is the unity of an entire student body, Navy, Army, Marine, and civilian students, now recognizing the serious- ness of today. When the tension is gone, when saddle shoes and open necked shirts are seen again in classrooms, the students will once again split into many different factions. But now, though their uniforms are different, they are alike. By some- thing down inside they are bound together. There are jobs to do; the time is now. Mark of the time. AT CHAPEL HILL (jyim ' 43 — ( i f ' 4-4 The foundations of student government shook under the strain, down- town eateries were crowded to the bursting point and beer was scarce — of whiskey there was none, but somehow fun and classes went on and the Carolina education — 40 per cent books, 60 per cent extra-curriculars — was not neglected. One thousand Navy V-12 students, 300 Marines, 200 N.R.O.T.C. stu- dents, 800 male civilians and an equal number of coeds, 1,800 Pre-Flighters, first 200 Pre-Meteorology students and later in September, 275 A.S.T.P. men in the Area and Language School, the forty-odd civilian pilot trainees who left in July, 75 Army med students and a smattering of potential Navy doctors — this was Chapel Hill in 1943-44. GOAT DAYs I KILL RVICE Allen, Charles Bonner, ' 35 Bailey, Abbott Kenyon, ' 38 Beckham, William Moore, ' 43 Bledsoe, Thomas Ruffin, ' 41 Boushell, John Heck, ' 10 Boyette, Norment Glenn, ' 38 Briggs, Oliver David, ' 39 Condermon, Robert J., ' 39 Cooner, Bunyan Randolph, ' 37 Crabtree, Bynum Griffin, ' 44 Dees, Fred, Jr., ' 41 Dickerson, Edward Ray, II, ' 40 Doty, Frank deBavier, ' 41 Dover, George Loris, ' 37 Ebel, Irwin Stutz, ' 43 Fennegon, Samuel Edgar, Jr., ' 42 Gaston, Phillip Means, ' 41 Hall, Alonzo Cleveland, Jr., ' 40 Harris, Milton Bernard, ' 43 Hecht, Morris, ' 38 Hollowell, Christopher Wilson, III, ' 36 Howard, Walter Robert, ' 41 Hutchinson, Charles Jockson, ' 41 Jones, Hamilton, ' 41 Kephart, William Perry, ' 37 King, Preston Randolph, ' 41 Klingman, John Graydon, ' 37 Lackey, Walter Jackson, ' 26 Mclnnes, Robert Craig, ' 38 Mann, William Lee, Jr., ' 43 Mayo, Reuben Elbert, ' 43 Morrison, James Eugene, Jr., ' 42 Morrow, Thomas Lacy, ' 14 Muse, Curtis Marley, ' 30 Putney, William Witt, ' 42 Rancke, Henry Charles, Jr., ' 35 Robertson, Foy, Jr., ' 40 Rosenbloom, Robert Luke, ' 41 Rose, John Lawrence, ' 42 Thompson, Williom Manley, ' 41 Young, William Caldwell, ' 43 Winkler, Harry, Jr., ' 41 MISSING IN ACTION ■ower, John Calhoun, Jr., ' 37 Brittoin, James A., ' 45 Brown, Walter Earl, ' 34 " heek, Marshall Reid, ' 42 Clifton, William Thomas, ' 43 Felton, Ralph Almon, Jr., ' 42 L§ommans, George Henry, ' 40 rant, Roger Alpine, Jr., ' 41 icock, William Owen, Jr., Ilingsworth, Lloyd Dixon, andis, Piatt Walker, ' 33 l dsey, Archie, ' 41 ' l Ward, Love, Claude Lorraine, Jr., ' 40 Mackie, Wiley Theodore, ' 41 Marshall, Hunter, III, ' 41 May, Richard Alvis, ' 42 McFadyen, William Monroe, Jr., ' 38 Palmer, Horace, ' 39 Peiffer, Carl David, ' 38 Robinson, Percy Watkins, ' 36 ' 40 Seawell, Edword Harding, ' 38 Jr., ' 42 Shepherd, Marshall McLaney, ' 40 Tomlinson, Archie Benbow, ' 40 Vann,JohnC. M., ' 10 William Freeny, ' 41 I ! ' Pete " ) DEDICATED TD DEAN ROLAND B. PARKER . _ 7 " oR guidance and friendship today ' s stu- dent body looks to Dean Roland B. Parker. Since war began his responsibilities have increased, for the problems that face the individual students, the student body as a whole, he accepts as his own. More than any person outside the staff, Dean Parker has aided in the building of this year ' s Yackety Yack, and it is with grateful appreciation that this book is dedicated to him. In a sense this is his " Senior " year, for it was four short years ago that the present Dean of Men came to Chapel Hill. Because he is a symbol of the highest devotion and friendship, because he is human as well as efficient, Pete Parker holds the respect, admiration and love of the Carolina student body. ' Dr. Frank ' i PRESIDENT GRAHAM Q ._ N THESE DAYS of war when Carolina more than ever needs guidance, inspiration and foresight, it turns to Dr. Frank Graham. For the problems that seem beyond solution he finds answers, drawn from his under- standing of people and principles. He was a Marine in the last war and he knows how to fight. On the War Labor Board in Washington, he wages a personal fight for justice. On week- ends he comes home to Chapel Hill, to set the University in order, to give Caro- lina the faith it needs for today. During this period of disintegration and confusion his influence is a binding force. His patience, his gentleness, his firm beliefs, bring people and forces together in cooperation, where only discord existed before. His endurance, his vitality and his wisdom are directed towards winning a total war, a total peace in the days that follow for Chapel Hill, this nation and the world. 10 MILITARY ADMINISTRATION 7 ORTY-EiGHT HOURS bcforc the bombing of Pearl Harbor Captain W. S. Popham, Commandant of the V-12 School here, left Honolulu to come to Carolina as head of the N.R.O.T.C. unit. A Naval Academy man, Captain Popham has spent the last 32 years of his life in active Naval service. From 1914-20 he spent three years on the Battleship Texas as an Ensign, was Executive Officer of a large war training camp, served aboard the Gunboat Nashville, and later commanded a Sub for 18 months. He is from Annapolis but is one of the best " Carolina " men on campus. Marine Commanding Captain James Marshall knows why his men are being trained. For fifteen months he was on active duty with the fleet in Central America. Three months after receiving his degree in economics from Furman he joined the Marine Corps. At Carolina he has charge of 220 Marines. Captain Marshall is a soft-voiced South- erner, but he is also a Marine and is training his men in the tradition of the Marine Corps. Captain J. G. Skinner, Commandant of the Pre-Meteorology School, is an old Carolina man, the Class of ' 32. From the last of March until September Skinner was in charge of 242 students who prepared for the study of weather here under combined Army- Weat her Bureau di- rection. Commandant of the Army Specialized Training Program on cam- pus is Captain E. V. Horton. Under his supervision are 250 foreign area and language and 50 medical trainees. Captain Popham Captains Skinner and Horton Captain Marshall 11 DEAN DF ADMINISTRATION a Li ean House ' s personality is as many sided as the jobs he has to do. He is forthright and honest, determined and hard- working when he knows he is right. But he is the first to admit when he is wrong, the first to listen to someone whom he considers more capable. " On moral issues and social movements, " says Dean House, " I put complete faith in Frank Graham. But when it comes to farm problems, I ' m pretty much of an authority myself. I was born on a farm, you know. " Dean House is the son of an Eastern Carolina Sheriff and farmer, but he reads Greek in the original and keeps up with the best in current and classic literature. When it comes to enjoying the human every day things of life, Dean House has no equal. He sees the humor in every situation and he has a down to earth love of living. He is a leader to be admired and respected, a friend to enjoy and remember. DEAN OF STUDENTS JJ. E THINKS a problem through, and he analyzes it from every angle before he acts ; and when Dean Bradshaw begins some- thing, it is carried out until that something is accomplished. The planning for a wartime Carolina was done in a great measure by Dean Bradshaw. With foresight, he realized what lay ahead for universities like Carolina and went to work to prepare for these days of war. Democracy, learning, teaching: these are his three great battlefields. He started work on them in his undergraduate days when he was a pillar of Student Government. He has continued that fight throughout the years that have followed. He is loyal to Carolina, its students and for what this University stands. With Dean Bradshaw at work, Carolina need have no fear of war days or the days that follow the Armistice. DEAN DF WOMEN OI OR A QUARTER OF A CENTURY Dean Stacy has been supervising Carolina coeds. She has watched them grow from a hand- ful of several dozen to an organized body of 800 women. She has cam- paigned for funds to build dormitories, and she has had personal super- vision over the decorating of all the girls ' dormitories that have been built here. In 1913 Mrs. Stacy came to Carolina as a bride, the wife of Dean M. H. Stacy, back in the days when the University had but one Dean. At his death in 1918, President Chase offered her the job of looking after the coeds and she ' s been doing that ever since. As the number of coeds has increased, so have Mrs. Stacy ' s duties and responsibilities. It has been her job to place girls in the crowded dormi- tories, to solve the roommate and three girls in a room problem. Throughout her years at Carolina, Mrs. Stacy has not wavered from her goal: higher education for women. Disregarding her emotions and personal feelings, she sticks to her principles and strives to set up for coeds the kind of college life she sincerely believes is best for them. 12 Johnson — General College Wettach — Law PiERSON — Graduate HoBBS — Arts and Sciences DEANS :z HE Deans of the Uni- versity schools this year have faced many problems. To them has fallen the job of running Navy and civilian classes concurrently. Throughout the confusion of a com- bined Navy and civilian university they have continued to work efficiently, con- scientiously. The routine of Carolina classes, taken for granted by all stu- dents, runs smoothly because of the hard work that these Deans have done. While other phases of life here run riot, they keep the academic part of Carolina on an even keel. In a year of confusion, they have done their part in simplifying and organizing our daily college existence. Berryhill — Medici ■ fs- •i P 3 W 1 m 7 ' I ' M m i M M i P i ■ 1 ■ H i K -»- i 1 Ife -• im i ;■ Carroll — Commerce Beard — Pharmacy Akers — Library Science 13 FOREIGN GUTMANN o. HE FACULTY of the University of North Carolina represents on a small scale the aim of the United Nations. Here as teachers men from every corner of the earth meet and work together for higher education. When Hitler came to power in Germany Munich born Dr. Franz Gutmann saw what was happening to Ger- man education. He had been a full professor at the universities of Breslau, Jena and Goettingan and director of the institute of economics and private insurance at the latter. In 1939 Gutmann accepted a call to Carolina, where he would be able to teach students in his special field of government and banking and economic theory according to his own beliefs. " I like the students here, " he says, " for both civilians and V-12 boys possess natural sympathetic qualities that makes it easy to really know them. I like Chapel Hill because it is so conducive to research. " In the last war Gutmann was a captain on the German side. In this war his age prevents him from fight- ing for the Allies, but he is doing his part by training the next generation for the economic problems they will have to face when peace is made, by preparing the next generation for advancement. Early in 1939 Prof. E. P. Hexner and Hitler were in Prague at the same time. By the fall of that same year Hexner, his wife and two boys were in Chapel Hill. Unwilling to have his sons educated according to Nazi theories Hexner sent them to England, then brought them to the United States. A Czech by birth, a political scientist by profession Hexner is an authority on the serious wartime problem of international cartels. At one time he was coordinator of the Czechoslovak steel industry and he has written a book on the International Steel Cartel. In Europe and in America Hexner has published several books on political science. As professor of civilian and V-12s Hexner knows many Carolina students. " I ' m not the kind of professor who appeals to students, " he says, with a sad twinkle in his eye. But his students . . . coeds, sailors and 4-Fs just grin. They know better. From the Far East comes Dr. Y. K. Wong, math professor from the University of Chicago. Born in South China near Hong Kong, Wong studied from his freshman year until he received his Ph.D. at the University of Chicago. After he received his master ' s degree Wong returned to China to teach in the National University of Peking in North China. Dean of the school at that time was Hu Shih, now Chinese diplomat to the United States. Wong has done research at the Institute of Advanced Study at Princeton, and has worked on the manu- scripts of the late E. H. Moore, head of the math department of Chicago. At Carolina is a research associate, and is now teaching for the first time beginning mathematics. To Caro- lina he brings the new ideas of the Middle West, the scholarship of the Chinese, the friendliness of a hospitable Southerner. 14 F PROFESSORS Hexner The first professor to teach American literature in Switzerland is Carolina ' s professor of German, Dr. W. P. Friederich. Although the Swiss studied English literature they had no courses at all in American literature when Friederich was an undergraduate at the University of Bern. After he had studied at the Sorbonne in Paris, for three years at Harvard and at Yale Friederich returned to Bern. With books of American literature donated by the City of New Bern and purchased at the Bull ' s Head book shop he returned to his alma mater to teach the works of Emerson, Hawthorne and Longfellow. Friederich has spent the major part of his time in the United States since 1927. At present he is teaching German and German literature to civilians and A.S.T.P. students. G. R. Hernandez is half Cuban, half citizen of a small North Carolina town. He was born in the province of Havana, in Cuba and he went to school there until 1931. But he came to North Carolina to continue his edu- cation at a small Presbyterian boys ' school in Hemp, N. C. There he came to know intimately the people, the habits of Southern small towns. He liked it here in North Carolina, so he s tayed. For a year he worked in a silk mill, earned enough money to go to college and entered Mars Hill Junior College. His third year he trans- ferred to Maryville College, Maryville, Tenn., where he earned his letters in baseball and basketball and his diploma in 1938. As a professional baseball player Hernandez moved to Hickory in 1939. There he got a job teaching Spanish in Hickory High School and acting as Assistant Coach of High School Athletics. In the fall of 1941 as a research assistant in romance languages he came to Carolina. At present, as Di- rector of Spanish Instruction of the A.S.T.P. School here his time is devoted solely to A.S.T.P. students. Senor Guillermo Brown teaches Spanish and studies dramatics. In his native Chile, on the continent of South America students of the drama cannot get a degree in dramatic art. That ' s why Brown came to Carolina. After receiving his Bh.F. at the Universidad de Chile Brown came to the United States as Chilean consu l at Baltimore, Maryland. Senor Brown is particularly interested in serious drama, drama of power and psychology. " We in South America do not go to the theatre to laugh. " Brown has written several plays since he came to Carolina and has had one experimental produced in the Playmaker Theatre. Enthusiastic about the extra-curriculum life of the campus Brown and his wife, whom he met on a pavilion after he had corresponded with her for many years, miss few Carolina entertainments. Because of his amiabil- ity and his interest in Carolina Brown is doing a one man job of furthering the good neighbor policy of the Americas. IS Alexander B. Andrews BOARD DF TRUSTEES 7 HE MEMBERS of the Board of Trustees are elected for terms of eight years. Their tenure of office is so staggered that one-fourth of their number is elected every two years. The Board, composed of over a hundred members, has complete authority in all matters concerning the University. Joseph Melville Broughton Governor, President ex-officio of the Board of Trustees Clyde Atkinson Erwin Superintendent of Public Instruction, member ex-officio of the Board of Trustees Alexander Boyd Andrews Secretary of the Board HONORARY MEMBERS Oliver Max Gardner, Cameron Morrison, John C. Blucher Ehringhaus, Clyde Roark Hoey EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Governor J. Melville Broughton, Chairman ex-officio Alexander B. Andrews, Secretary 1944 — JosEPHus Daniels, Clarence Foe, R. J. Reynolds 1946 — Charles Whedbee, John W. Clark, O. Max Gardner 1948 — JoHN Sprunt Hill, Walter Murphy, John J. Parker 1950— Mrs. Laura Weil Cone, Mrs. May L. Tomlinson, Haywood Parker Term expires July 1, of year indicated. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 7 Hv. General Alumni Association maintains a cen- tral office in Chapel Hill, with a full time staff headed by Executive Secretary Maryon Saunders. It promotes meetings of alumni in and outside the State; sponsors a regular schedu le of class reunions at Commencement time; publishes a monthly magazine. The Alumni Revieiv; helps build good will for the Uni- versity among the public generally, and keeps up-to-date mailing lists and in- formation concerning more than 30,000 Carolina alumni. ■Jl John M. Morehead 16 Summer drill WAS HOT. BLUE, WHITE AND KHAKI 7 . HE 1300 V-12 Gobs and Leathernecks on campus come from everywhere. While most of them are directly from high school or are old Carolina boys, there are many Sailors who have seen action in the fleet and a large number of Marines from other universities. Uncle Sam, who foots the bills, can send these men wherever he wants them to go. At Carolina they take a few required subjects such as physics and naval science, but major in whatever they choose. Their stay here ranges from two to seven terms. After that comes midshipman ' s school, or for the Marines R.O.C. at Quantico. From these advanced bases they are commissioned second lieutenants in the Marines or ensigns in the Navy, then sent directly into action. If they don ' t measure up at any school along the line they are sent to boot camp to try their hands in an en- listed status. Carolina is only the first rung in the Naval ladder, but the ground work given here is what the rest of a future officer ' s Navy life is based upon. Facial boogey-woogey. 18 SECOND COMPANY E First Row: Wallin, J. L. ; Seyle, H. W.; Bartley, E. L.; Wahl, I. S.; Phillips, W. S.; Wilkins, W. R.; Walker, R. M. Frye, K. R. ; Gardner, D. A.; Everett, J. H.; Randall, T. ; D ' Elia, P. N. ; Muster, F. E.; Ridenhour, R. E. Second Row: Stith, H. C. ; Allen, T. C. ; NosEWicz, S. P.; Harvey, J. D.; Adamson, S. H.; Olive, B. M. ; Baker, J. M. Hagaman, S. M.; Ragland, W. ; McClary, R. A.; Arnel, R. A.; Daniels, A. W. ; Thomas, A. W. Third Row: Blackmon, Jr., J. T. ; Berry, F. A.; Joyner, W. T. ; Cowin, D.; Fallon, R. J.; Ingram, W. F. ; Ferrell, C. F, HoLBROOK, F. ; Michaels, H.; McGuigan, W. G.; Charlton, T. E,; Keebler, R. S. Fourth Row: Smith, F, H.; James, L. M.; Manders, L. J.; Houghtaling, W. W. ; Noll, L. R.; Daub, L. A.; McKim, T. J. Gillespie, J. C ; Hodgens, C. I.; Burchfield, R. M. ; Bobbitt, L. E.; Doar, W. E. First Row: Read, E. C; Monroe, W. G.; Hollander, R. A.; Flynt, J. T.; McKenzie, J. A.; Sims, J. H.; Webster, W. T.; Barnes, J, T. ; Price, H. G. ; Epstein, S. C. Second Row: Oliver, B. B.; Caduette, R. A.; Robinson, W. H.; Stevenson, E. B.; Adams, R. G. ; Kavanaugh, R. H,; Forehand, R. E.; Kentch, J. B.; Gascoigne, J. B.; Lovell, W. R. Third Row: Donnan, R. F. ; McNulty, C. S. ; Gittings, T. B. ; Pfeiffer, F. T. ; Fesperman, J. T. ; Howe, D. C. ; Lee, H.; Leidl, J. H.; Folger, M. C. Fourth Row: Conrad, R. L.; Seacard, H. B.; Lea, P. P.; Baugher, H. W. ; McLendon, P. A.; Ritcher, E. R.; Footner, G. M. ; Clark, E. B. f % t. t li f 1 IS ¥ ril I ii I lit. t 20 - D BATTALION COMPANY F First Row: Mabry, W. ; Perry, R. E.; Haworth, H.; Addison, J. H.; Hoots, J. H.; McKinney, D.; Soyars, C; Lindsay, W.; WiLSiE, E.; Huber, P.; Hunter, B.; Stanford, T. Second Row: McGuiRE, A.; Holtzclan, W. ; Regan, J.; Phillips, W. ; Clapper, P.; Wicker, E,; Belk, B.; Alleman, D.; Fink, H.; Brown, L. K. ; Mathis, J.; Towler, R. Third Row: Clegg, B.; DesPortes, E.; Rhodes, J.; Wells, C. ; Clarke, L. ; Siskind, W.; Nelson, L. ; Wheeler, G.; Als- PAUGH, T. ; Krugman, E.; Smith, K. Fourth Row: Earnhart, F. ; Ferrell, M.; Rodenbough, L.; Mazoway, L. ; Herbert, J.; Johnson, M.; Miller, H.; Kirby, R.; White, J.; Bennett, S.; Bowman, W.; Roper, R. First Row: Miller, S. ; Snyder, C. J.; Douglas, R. L. ; Rollins, C. T. ; Wiseman, B. W.; Tisdale, A. E.; Cohn, P. S. Tucker, W. R.; Bradley, K. P, Second Row: McDonald, R. E.; Peterson, W. S.; Van Zandt, J. H.; McEvoy, W. R. L.; Moore, W. L.; Wood, D. R. Coke, R. C. ; Cosgrove, A. E. ; Butts, S. A. Third Row: Begnoche, D. A.; Brown, R. R. ; Wanek, R. C. ; Cason, C. E.; Shealy, R, B.; Byrd, R. H.; Moore, J. T. Cato, E. T. ; Ellis, J. A. Fourth Row: WILLS, W. B.; Stallcup, R. A.; Ryan, J. S.; Tucker, M. L. ; Austin, L. D.; McGowan, J. B.; Johnson, A S.; Carroll, T. P.; Gates, H. L. 21 COMPANY G SECOND i First Row: Beard, S. H,; Cook, W. L. ; Karres, A. M. ; Rar, J. R. ; Peacock, L. L. ; Mahoney, J. H.; Ensign, N. M. ; Warlick, W. R.; Misenheimer, J. W.; Brewer, A. M. Second Row: Elliot, R. W.; Small, J. W. ; Maultsby, J. A.; Hunsucker, A. L. ; Kiser, R. M.; Burney, B. D.; Brown, E. C. ; Wellford, H. ; Davis, D. H.; Edwards, P. Third Row: Kaylor, O. T.; Avery, W.; Webb, C. W.; Moody, J. F.; Kraus, W. J.; Gately, J.; Harris, S.; Williams, F. A.; Bryant, C. B.; Boyett, W. L. Fourth Row: DUDLEY, E. B.; Starr, E.; Richardson, J. E.; McLean, W. G.; Kanipe, J. F.; Ball, D. A.; Adams, W. A.; Bush, R. L. ; Dorman, B. L. ; McElvaney, E. First Row: Gaither, E. F. ; Robertson, C. L.; McClurkin, D. C. ; Johnson, J. H. ; Johnson, I. S., Jr.; Johnson, E. B.; WooTEN, G. F.; Townsend, E. V,; Parish, J. J.; Taylor, H. D., Jr.; Storey, W. M. Second Row: Morris, A. C. ; Hodge, H. W.; Mason, W. T. ; Campbell, J. M. ; Cox, G. T. ; Weaver, T. S.; Davis, J. W.; Hicks, L. F.; Kunze, D. E.; Funderburke, K. P. Third Row: Andrews, W. R., Jr.; Harriger, P. R.; Belk, T. M.; Miller, G. P.; Clark, E. L.; Bain, H. C; McCauley, J. A.; Sharp, J. R. ; Summerour, G. W., Jr. Fourth Roir: Williams, J. L. ; Moore, C. B.; Buel, M. S.; Dunaway, K. R. ; Hines, R. L.; Lambeth, C. P.; Tepper, N. P.; Cooper, D. Y.; Brown, C. W.; Card, J. P.; Calkins, F. S.; Ferrara, P. B. COMPANY G 22 BATTALION 1 " 1 - COMPANY H Firs! Row: La Duka, T. ; Howie, L. Z., Jr.; Thorne, J. D. ; Cobb, D. A.; Yates, W. E. ; Garrison, N. W.; Gar- rison, J. A.; Hadermann, D. G. ; Ferguson, P. R.; Pope, W. S.; Hill, V. E.; Sharp, H., Jr. Second Row: Tillman, H. A.; Macmillan, R. R. ; Coulter, H. D.; Macrae, D. S. ; Garland, T. C. ; Tucker, F. G. ; Johnson, B, A.; Beale, L. E.; Rosborough, G. L. ; Rader, A. M.; Miller, J. O.; Wilson, A. M. Thirti Row: Davis, C, Jr.; Goad, W. R.; Skinner, B. B. ; Gaither, J. R. ; Eure, W. L. ; Stutts, R, E.; Morris, W. C, Jr.; Coverston, H. E., Jr.; Early, W. A., Jr.; Rice, R. C. ; Huntley, C. H. Fourth Row: Greaves, D. W.; Williams, L., Ill; Byrd, T. H., Jr.; Plitt, R. A.; Lawson, A. M.; Hill, T. W.; Dibble, S. J.; MacDonald, J. E.; Torrence, D. G.; Earp, C. H. First Row: Farrow, E. G.; Little, E. A.; Bynum, Z. T.; Whiteheart, W. R.; Waters, W.; Collman, D. W.; McLendon, M. B.; Hudson, J. B.; Lee, M. N.; Browning, W. W. Second Row: IviE, V. M. ; Thomas, R. H.; Crews, F. H.; Wisnenski, E. ; Ackley, J. C; Sprague, K. W.; Snyder, J. T.; Morgan, F. G.; Davis, J. R.; Heath, R. C. Third Row: Morris, J. W.; Smith, Z. T. ; Stedman, J. B. ; Owen, H. T. ; Suttle, A. B.; Piland, M. G.; Green, H. T. ; Partridge, A. C. ; Flowers, J. P.; Tracy, R. Fourth Row: Worth, G. C. ; Palmer, R. H.; Bannerman, P. E.; Allen, L. G.; Radermacher, J.; Hebb, R. K. ; Shamburek, L. W. ; Hendrik, N. J.; Deshields, E. D. ; Pascheal, J. G. COMPANY H 23 . FIRST COMPANY A First Row: Kaufman, R.; Mills, J.; Slomka, A.; Wolfe, R. ; Ashe, H.; Wise, M. ; Covington, W.; Harris, C.; Copland, T. ; O ' Brien, W.; Waggoner, J.; Levenson, H.; Kirley, J.; Hunter, F. ; Grossman, H. Second Row: Wilkerson, L. ; Garmany, J.; Creel, F, ; Shain, A.; Clark, H.; Williams, B.; Bushey, A.; Crumpler, R. ; AiLSWORTH, R.; MouER, P.; Moss, M. ; Wechsler, S.; Kaplan, A.; Franzoni, O. ; Szabo, F. F. ; Filer, E. Third Row: Leyen, R. ; Connel, R.; Blacksburn, C. ; Osler, W. ; Leeds, R.; Page, J.; Reeves, A.; Benjamin, M, ; Mo Kinney, J. ; Byers, M. ; Lewallen, C. ; Joyner, C. ; Radding, P. ; Schwartz, S. Fourth Row: Richards, W. ; Willingham, R. ; Guy, E.; Barret, E.; Scruggs, W. ; Freed, S.; Robertson, J.; Wooten, C. Bookmyer, R. ; Bridenbaugh, L. ; Garner, J. ; Shore, W. ; Nachimow, L. ; Cornell, R. First Row: Legum, S. D.; Lykes, D. M.; Cooley, W. O.; Wade, E. L.; Russell, E. W.; Willson, K. C; Howard, W. R.; Barker, M. B.; Colby, J. A.; Salisbury, R. W. Second Row: Tillery, L. B. ; Harter, R. C ; Ficarra, J.; Garrett, A. M. ; Trask, W. E.; Edens, F. R.; Grinstead, E. A.; Jablin, M. J.; Shockley, G. J. Third Row: Blanken, E. J.; Schwartz, J. M. ; Rossfield, R. A.; Bachich, G. P.; Sabiston, D. C. ; Glucksman, L. ; NixoN, C. C, Jr. ; Loeffler, F. P. Fourth Row: Holton, A. L. ; Damtoft, W. A.; O ' Barr, R. W.; Strauss, T. B.; Bernstein, S. H.; Zinman, S. N.; Stout, H. P. 24 BATTALION 12 COMPANY B First Row: KousTENis, J.; Cunningham, W. O.; Hall, M. H.; Amer, J.; Young, S. R. ; Moore, O. M. ; Catafygiotu, J. T. ; Hamilton, M. L. ; Harris, S.; Gilliam, A. G. ; Glascock, D. W.; Teague, A. T. ; Hanneke, I. H.; Shirley, G. C. ; Gil- bert, P. J. Second Row: Grzonkowski, N. R. ; Hawkes, R. E.; Lowder, D. E.; Little, S. J.; Sutherland, E. L.; Berry, C. H.; FoLGER, F. W.; Starke, J. C. ; Groseclose, W. P.; Hornstein, B. H.; Evans, H. W.; Talley, W. R.; Knollman, P. E.; Clever, N. L.; True, W. J.; Church, F. H. Third Row: Land, V. T. ; Shadwell, L. R. ; Kimball, R. A.; Leatherwood, J. B. ; Shadrick, T. L.; Read, E. P.; Murchi- son, J. W.; Blumberg, D.; Howington, R. P.; Benham, A. W.; Ritter, W. W. ; Stevenson, R. L.; White, W. V.; Anderson, G. A. ; Strayer, S. S. Fourth Row: Stone, M. D.; Parsons, W. B. ; Tarawgo, C. V.; Wehmeyer, W. V.; Cromer, A. E.; Pumphrey, H. O. ; Van- diver, C. J.; Gentry, H. W.; Snukals, W.; Modlin, E. N.; McDaniels, G. C. ; Parker, J. C. ; Rotton, J. H. First Row: Kwitkoski, W. J.; Poulk, R. M. ; Shook, H. A.; Worthy, F. S.; Brown, M. W. ; Starr, J. G. ; Dixon, C. B.; Gaydos, J. H.; Walker, C. W.; Baker, R. F.; Connell, T. J. Second Row: Bottom, H. H.; Perry, A. H.; Hurley, R. B.; Allison, J. R.; Auburn, W. J.; Dolan, J. R. ; San Dick, B. A.; Watson, H. L.; Vassar, M. W. Third Row: Nesbet, T. A.; Nygren, I. J.; McCullough, R. B. ; Gould, N. E.; McMullan, J. B,; Wood, A. P.; Cassell, J. R.; Smith, A. L.; Rantz, R. H. Fourth Row: CoREY, K. H.; Marback, R. E.; Fitch, E. F.; Hooper, L. L. ; Gay, W. C; Dearman, C. A.; Taylor, J. C. ; LiNZEY, D. R. ; Ormsby, R. D. ,4 ' i.rtit 25 FIRST COMPANY D First Row: Johnson, C. ; Baker, V. I.; Stamey, E. N. ; Ramsey, P., Jr.; Hood, R. M.; Stradley, B. F. ; Searcy, J. E.; WOLSKI, J. J. Second Row: Holt, T. G.; Cagle, H. B.; Dennis, C; Hollingsworth, L. R.; Marsh all, J. C. ; Justice, J. H.; Fitz- PATRICK, J. T. Third Row: Dewell, J. ; Carpbnter, C. L., Jr.; Jones, L. F. ; Joyce, G. J.; Martin, J. A.; Bellamy, R. R.; Trovillion, L. C. Fourth Row: Woodfin, K. L. ; Freedman, E. L. ; Vaughan, J. C.; Gunter, H. D.. Jr. ; Hudson, T. W., Jr. ; Bomberger, F. C. ; Fair, J. W. First Row: Walker, A. A.; Brogden, E. O. ; Foss, J. ; Ebelein, A. W. ; Cochrane, W.; Webb, J. B.; Lane, O. W. Second Row: Clark, C. H.; Williard, D. S. ; Puller, K. D. ; Chauncey, E.; Fos- ter, S. C; CoZART, R. T.; Boney, S. A. Third Row: Nelson, D. ; Altemose, R. B. ; Jones, K. S.; Brumbach, A. S. ; Dunkel- berger, D. H. ; Halsey, W. S. Fourth Row: Peale, J. R. ; Hodges, G. ; Thomas, R. S. ; Denson, T. M. ; Bynum, J. C; Easter, K. P. First Row: Morgan, W. S.; McKee, M. J.; Herr, W. F.; Stefgnik, J. B.; Buck, L. A.; Noneman, J. W. ; Hose, H.; Rus- sell, W. J.; Parks, D.; Nachamson, W. I. Second Row: Harris, A. R. ; Wren, L. P. ; Kretchmer, A.; Pringle, D. L. ; Daniel, C. ; Graves, J. P.; Cone, H.; Penick, C I.; Cone, A.; Eberly, H. W. Third Row: Ashby. L. C. ; Blackburn, J. B.; Cranford, T. B. ; Melchor, J. L. ; Andrews, G. H. ; Reynolds, S. D. ; Good- man, D. G.; Crump, W. H.; Jacobson, S. A. Fourth Row: Davis, R. N. ; Corbett, C H.; Kerr, J. T. ; Algranti, J. S. ; Branch, D. D.; McEnerney, J. T.; Almond, J. D.; COPPAGE, R.; Bridges, G. E. i 26 BATTALIDN COMPANY C First Row: Magnuson, J. W. ; Johnson, S. P.; Kelly, L. W. ; Green, C. F. ; Bowman, J. A.; Kerner, R.; Daum, D. E.; DouLis, P. P.; Elliot, J. R.; Hollyday, W. M.; Hoggard, F. M., Jr.; Stoker, H. R. M. Second Row: Trevathan, G. E.; Stokes, T. L.; Gray, W. H.; Dameron, T. B.; Worth, W. A.; Albert, L. L.; Jordan, W. H.; Winn, D. F., Jr.; Russo, A. J.; Walsh, R. E. Third Row: Weyher, J. E.; Root, A. S.; Williamson, R. C; Friedman, S. D.; Sherrill, J. F.; Turlington, R. H.; Hipp, E. R.; Metcalf, C. G.; Hord, D. B.; Jones, L. E. Fourth Row: Nolan, P. V.; Metzger, A. W. ; Morris, M. G. ; Fowler, H. J.; Powell, A. M. ; Barkley, H. M.; Davis, T. F.; Tate, A. D.; Blair, G. W.; Whitlock, C. M. First Row: White, W. D., Jr.; Spuhler, F. C; Bennett, W. O.; Hays, A. H., Jr.; Peck, D. D.; Harmovitch, S. J.; Aronson, H. p.; Hutchinson, J. J.; Evans, W. R. ; Jurkin, Y. J.; Gilliam, L. S.; Cramer, W. C; Epstein, R. H. Second Row: Sherman, A. G. ; Slinn, J. W. ; Mansfield, L. F. ; Hanks, J. B.; Gust, G. H.; Tuomey, T. D.; Lindberg, F. L.; Jackson, R. H.; Powell, E. S.; Israel, M. Third Row: Gaither, W.; Bunch, R. P.; Lawch, R. C. ; Corn, L. P.; Sirontin, S. S.; Homan, C. S. ; Katy, R. A.; Hockaday, T.; Soybel, A.; Fulton, D. G.; Holland, W. D.; Holleyhead, W. E. Fourth Row: Abbett, T. J.; Huskins, T. L.; Ponder, J. C. ; Kitchen, E. H.; McNeir, W. V.; Anderson, V. H.; McMuLLEN, C. B.; Sprott, a. L. ; Martin, S. A.; Jagoe, W. H.; Richter, D. M. COMPANY C 27 COMPANY A FIRST PLATOON First Roiv: Aland, J. W. ; Barnes, F. O.; Parker, M, ; Weidman, F. ; Blair, J.; Arbes, S.; Boone, E.; Byrd, C. ; Britt, R. ; Hartason, H. Second Row: Petree, R. ; Graves, E. P.; Allen, T. F. ; Erickson, R. ; Yachimov- ICH, J. T. ; Blount, F. L.; Petro, A. R. ; Antony, A.; Kitrell, J. B.; Minke, J. Third Ron ' : Moore, C. ; Perrin, J.; Mall, J. W. ; Shufford, R. ; Bodklns, J.; Bar- don, D. ; Saunders, R. ; Kleighege, B. W.; Alliston, S .; Atkinson, F. L. SECOND PLATOON First Row: Cox, H.; Rosenast, B.; Leigh, J.; Lane, T. ; Bell, D.; Ingram, R. ; Galinkin, N. ; Cox, S. ; Reed, D.; John- son, W. Second Row: Silvers, H. S.; Anderson, J.; Harris, E.; Vogelsang, B.; Davis, J.; Blacker, M. ; Perkins, J. ; Haigwood, P. Third Row: Moore, J. ; Sawyer, B. ; Du- VALL, S.; Ashley, M.; Ayers, C; Matheny, H,; Johnson, G. ; Wicker, J.; Lloyd, A.; Jordan, R. THIRD PLATOON First Row: Faircloth, H. A. ; Spaugh, C. E.; Bliss, R. F. ; Fouts, J. M. ; Robin- son, L.; Wall, T. R.; Kimsey, C. C; McKenzie, E. H., Jr. ; Carrubba, H. D. Second Row: Sullivan, T. J. ; Apple- white, L. A. ; Bolgiano, J. H. ; Beach, T. S.; Olsen, F. a.; Herb, W. H.; Camp, J. J.; Thompson, J. F., Jr.; Alspough, J. F.; Pecora, J. L.; Johnson, R. D. Third Row: Nicholson, S. T. ; Turner, R. C. ; Henry, N. H.; Brown, P.; Koons, J. F.; Herre, R. W.; Mercer, W. C; Bass, W. M.; Stevens, H. L., III. 28 COMPANY B FIRST PLATOON First Row: Bostic, M. F.; Craddock, J. W. ; Dobbins, M. E.; Doyle, W. H.; Ed- munds, P. C; Booker, A. E. D.; Wood- ARD, G. W.; Conner, J.; Hodson, C. B.; Taylor, N.; Wade, J. D. Second Row: Cornish, T. ; Courts, R. B. ; Moss, A.; Culver, D. M.; Taliaferro, F. T. ; Hamilton, F. ; Dixon, B. ; O ' Leary, E. C; Clements, A.; Elliot, E. E. Third Row: Carlier, J.; Clark, C; Croom, C; Hill, C. C; Dolan, T.; Smith, J. E.; Cutler, T. N. P.; Craig- HiLL, S. P.; Butt, L.; Cross, D.; Clark, E. B. mmmmmt SECOND PLATOON First Row: Davis, R. E.; Graham, R. M. Lowe, F. W., Jr.; Christian, W. W. Gollifort, W. T.; Grimes, G. S. Futrelle, W. L.; Griffith, T. J. Breckinridge, J. C. Second Row: Brooks, W. B. ; Dombrosky, R. B.; Rowley, H. W.; Bowers, W. W.; Johnson, W. O. ; Fox, G. C. ; Cooper, C. C. ; Breuninger, L. T. ; Brewster, H. E. ; Esteill, R. H. Third Row: Clatterbuck, S. D. ; Downs D. G.; Wilson, F. L.; Haygood, G. N. Brechinridge, J. T.; Hutchinson, J. H. Sexton, P. E. ; Catteron, E. D. ; Sudeck J. E. THIRD PLATOON First Row: Bryant, C. A.; Edens, R. ; Mack, B. D.; Hussey, J.; Gibson, B. J.; Huether, D.; Edwards, J.; Gayle, E. Y.; Fick, J. F. Second Row: Endres, H.; Craven, R. A.; Nicholson, J. E.; Hendrix, J. R. ; Jack- son, C. ; Downs, D. G.; Herring, R. B.; Chambers, L. ; Edge, M. W. Third Row: Clemens, S. W.; Faircloth, J.; Brown, H. E.; Overbeck, W. A.; Fray, S. B.; Hersloth, S. N.; Hoy, H. R.; Gilbert, T. B.; Gage, R. S. t ». V ' t J ' -{ i 29 COMPANY C FIRST PLATOON first Row: Laboritz, H.; Poole, O. L.; Box, B. M.; Stewart, R. K.; Vest, W. W.; Andrews, F. M. S.; Wildman, J. A.; PiSANo, J. ; Pates, B. A., Jr. ; Lowe, A. G. Second Row: Litwa, S.; Ousley, J. C. ; Roberts, H. C. ; Watkins, G. H. ; Under- wood, W. J.; Winston, H. F. ; Miller, F. W.; Teague, E. L.; Stevens, J. R. Third Row: Poole, R. S. ; POOLE, G. B.; Tyson, J. A., Jr.; Sullivan, W. L.; PuRDY, B. W.; Roberts, G. R.; McIn- TYRE, W. W., Jr.; Jones, E. H.; Sims, W.; Miller, J. J. SECOND PLATOON First Row: Scheirer, G. G. ; McGaghren, G. E.; SuDDETH, J.; Haygood, L. ; Mc- Cullom, R,; Thomson, J. M. ; Schnee- BERGER, R. ; NoosER, G.; Kitchens, W.; West, L. S.; Waldrop, C; Stuart, W. A. Second Row: Lahr, R, J,; Cox, J. R. ; Mock, B,; Saunders, R. C, Jr.; Whit- mire, D.; Whittemore, T. M. ; Wise, J. O.; Jones, R. B.; Davis, R. B.; Welch, E.; Smith, W. H., Jr. Third Row: Proctor, E.; Woodson, D. ; Reck, W. R.; Wharton, F., Jr.; Wilson, R. H., Jr.; Webb, P. A.; Jones, J. R.; Cohen. L. S.; Oppenheim, L. ; Yaste, D. A. ,y. t, 1 THIRD PLATOON Tirsi Row: McClaugherty, C. A.; Roh- LiNG, B.; Pierce, R. N.; Tharp, M. J.; Painter, W. M. ; Peterson, H.; Smith, J.; Edgar, W. B.; Kirk, J. Z. ; Thompson, C. B.; Ramsey, V. J. Second Roic: Menges, B. ; Lord, L. W.; McGiRT, v.; McClure, F. ; Knott, E. ; Wright, E. B. ; Wagandt, C. L. ; Ridgely, D. S.; Knight, E. H.; Lehnert, J. Third Row: OwEN, T. ; Staples, J.; Frankel, E.; Mathis, O. ; Weldon, H.; GusTiN, M. M.; Hyder, D G.; Lucas, W. E.; Marshal, R.; Maxwell, S. L. ; t. ' ORIN, E. H. i m 30 RATIONED FUN _ HE 0600 RISING HOUR and uniforms were taken in stride. Except for the local beer and date shortages, the V-12ers led a social life much like that of old peacetime Carolina days. The discouraging six to one man-woman ratio in Chapel Hill brought about the discovery of Burlington as a week-end hang-out. The beer situation handled itself: those who wanted it most got there first. Carolina dances helped to while away the week-ends. The Grail gave several, the coeds too, while the N.R.O.T.C. had its annual ball. White ties and tails were absent but the uniforms added military color. When the V-12ers put on their uniforms in July they automatically acquired a military lust for life. The gleam in their eyes was a new one; their daily schedule was different; but they still had the same social ideas that Carolina gentlemen had back in the days when life wasn ' t rationed. Room for one more. Commander G. L. Harriss, Executive Officer. Lieut. Commander Paul M. Grover. Lieut. Commander H. W. Carroll, Jr. Lieut. L. A. Rich. Lieut. K. G. Brown. Captain W. S. Popham, Professor of Naval Science and Tactics. N. R. D. T. C. HE 1943-44 year for the Naval Re- serve Officers ' Corps began on July 1, 1943, marking an- other big step in the Corps ' development into a concentrated naval training organization. Now on active duty, the Corps was put on a wartime schedule. First Row: Porter, Bradshaw, Jacobs, Whitner. Second Row: Fullinwider, Brown, L., Creech, Sonntag, Green, Stathacos, Bell, R. Third Row: Sproule, Yelver- ton, Oettinger, Hall, Barbour, Crone, Bencini. Front Row: Chiefs Meeks, Taylor, Davenport. Second Row: Yeoman Short, Chief Marshall. I i2 N. R. D. T. C. More active than ever in campus affairs, the Unit under Battalion Commander John C. Paty, began to prepare for its first graduation. The first class with 44 remaining out of its original 110 and with 3 second classmen who had joined its ranks, faced the realization that it soon would be serving on the high seas. Four original members, Robert Feinburg, Wade Weatherford, John Rob- inson and Dick Bennett, having already left the Unit as ensigns, the first class buckled down to the task of making themselves fit to carry that half-inch stripe on their sleeves. With its members living together as an organization for the first time, the Unit through its cadet officers controlled directly the lives of all its students. They were aroused at 0600 by the Unit bugler, they were met with the new experience of cleaning their own rooms, they found themselves without the privilege of cutting or being late to classes. They led a new kind of life; . . . new to them and new to Carolina. As in the past, N.R.O.T.C. men led in student government. Denmon Hammond replaced John Robinson as president of the student body; Reid Thompson took over the speakership of the stu- dent legislature and those officers elected last spring continued to serve. COLUMN RIGHT! Armory in the background. Color Guard — Stevens Miller, Baity, Jones. TURRENTINE GETS THE TROPHY. Battalion Commander — John Paty. Battalion Staff — awalt, fullenweider, Robinson, Wertheim. 33 First Row: Clark, Crawford, Efird, Cameron, Brown, L., Barbour, Cato. Second Rou:- Evans, Corbitt, Creech, Crone, Alexander, Koppel. Third Row: Richmond, Moore, Henderson, Horter, Ashbaugh, Watson, W., Bishopric, Carden. Fourth Row: Freeman, Sharkey, Alvarez, Edwards, Henderson, Dean, Alverson, Covington. Fifth Row: Bell, J., Davis, J., Gartner, Baccus, Cheatham, Brown, P., Burrit, Bagley. Sixth Row: Wortman, Elder, Butman, Doar, Bradshaw, Bencini, Greathouse. FIRST COMPANY _ V T THE END of the first period of Navy-supervised education the First Company has accumu- lated — if nothing more — many memories. Company Com- mander Charles Richmond started off by being exacting, and the high standard thus set has persisted. RANDOM RECOLLECTIONS: — " Pick up the step, First Company. " . . . Washing whites in the shov ' ers. . . . " Hit the Deck. " . . . Empty beds on the third deck, and the boys who left them. . . . " Check the blond on the end. " . . . Thuds and screams from number eight. . . . " Pipe Down. " . . . Study sessions in halls and heads. . . . Blown fuses, swearing, candles for reading. . . . The tender incident of the second deck head. . . . Wyatt Henderson ' s gallant attempts to get intramural games playing. . . . ' Dirty Deck, Dust, Dirty Baseboard. " 1 i Dusting off a three- striper. Goodie — movies. HeIL ? No, SIGNAL PRACTICE, 34 First Row: Simmons, Kenney, White, Lane, Mallison, Ficklen, Johnson, Green. Second Row: Feder, Fitch, Elliott, Ellis, W. E., Hall. Third Row: Ennis, Dunn, Harrison, Gilliam, Long, Jenks. Fourth Row: Matthews, Hartshorn, Fowler, Hackney, Howard, Meyers, Milner. Fifth Row: Lewis, Faurote, Howard, Hinsdale, Otte. Sixth Row: Hughes, Greenbaum, Erwin, Ellis, W. B,, Lcckhart. i I wee- Orders of the day. 1 M- ' tfTirt ' te- " Who got burnt? " SECOND COMPANY 7 y HE Second Company was out- standing this year — winner of the Best Drilled Company Trophy last spring, holder of top honors in team and in- dividual sports and receiver of phonefuls of calls from the Yack office. Remember fellows leaving for Bainbridge? . . . Ensign Bennett ' s sleeping? . . . Hall and Green with trumpet duets. ' . . . Greenbaum with his scuttlebutt and Gambill with his homespun yarns. ' . . . Feder ' s demanding better shines. ' . . . White glove inspections? . . . Hackney ' s " Please wake me, heavy date, " signs? . . . Bennett ' s preaching tolerance to his roommates? . . . Those scuffles in No. 21? . . . Myers, the Marked Marvel? . . . Football in back of the barracks? . . . Yankee Levine and his southern drawl? . . . Erwin ' s racing for the tape line. pyCnCJ ' Flags and pennants. 35 First Row: Turrentine, Kelly, Morgan, Perry, Phoenix, Kenny, Sonntag, Rankin. Second Row: Pardue, Parmenter, Phelps, Lawrence, Mirsky, Rainer. Third Row: Slessinger, Sibley, Kerr, Leftwich, Parker, Peel. Fourth Roir: Gilliam, S., Ward, Rouse, Powell, Redlin, Secrest. Fijth Row: Pope, Mitchell, Newman, Morris. Sixth Row: Kale, Norwood, Stallings, Jacobs, Porter, Morris. THIRD COMPANY J C?s« ED BY Company Commander Ray- mond Turrentine and Athletic Director Edward Kale, the Third Company maintained its high standard of clean sportsmanship and keen competition this past year. THINGS WE WON ' T FORGET:— Ward ' s " There She Blows. " . . . Powell ' s uniforms. . . , Papa and little Sibley. . . . Morgan and his perfume. . . . Champ Stallings. . . . Second deck reading room. . . . Mack ' s singing " In My Arms. " . . . Henry ' s guitar. . . . That Margie. . . . Ensign Feinberg. . . . Room No. 8 ' s Java. . . . Porter ' s swinging taps. And John Paul Jones said . . . " ' What ' s that signal? More orders. 36 First Row: Parker, Sowell, Stringfield, Walters, Shultz, Van Zandt, Kemp. Second Row: Strobel, Wright, Stevens, Williams, White, Bellamy. Third Row: Watson, Zollicoffer, Stancill, Slaughter, Turnage, Stathacos, Sutton. Fourth Row: Temple, Whidbe, Shaughnessy, Taylor, Shepard, Register, Winslow, Bell. Fijth Row: ZiMMOR, Taylor, Whitney, Underwood, Wilson, Van Wagner. Sixth Row: Sears, Thompson, Williams, Strayhorn, Williamson, Sproule, Yelverton, Trueblood. JONEi Now it ' s like this . . . Beginning spotters. FOURTH COMPANY X ECOLLECTIONS FROM CENTER BAY OLD EAST: — Remember . . . the successes of True- blood ' s intramural department, and in particular, Whitner ' s championship Water Polo team. . . . The Vice-Admiral of room 17. . . . Pete Stathicos practicing his trumpet. . . . The after breakfast serenades of the Temple, Trueblood, Whidbe, Zimmer quartet. . . . Temple ' s sudden rise to fame in S. and F. ' s " Gadabout. " . . . Those third deck boys who " flunked " all the way from A S to Aviation Cadet with an incidental $25 raise. . . . The blue halos and the scrub brush parties in the head. . . . How we would march off to breakfast first, once every second month. . . . The way Zollicoffer would cuss when we were ordered to fall in line alphabetically. Till; oriiCERs dish n out. 37 " That couldn ' t be right. Doc. " The hardest working students on campus. 38 For the 555th time: state university . . , ' U.N.C. IS THE OLDEST m- EB SERVICES A.S.T.P. AND MEDICINE J NTO THIS Navy dominated University came 250 of the Army ' s ' best educated " enlisted men, students of the Army Specialized Training Program. Their Army I.Q. is more than 130 and the majority of them speak one foreign language fluently and have a fairly good speaking and reading knowledge of others. Included in the A.S.T.P. unit are 70 med students who are speed- ing through complicated med courses to become Array doctors. There are also a few Navy med students under ■V-12 direction. They ' re a varied bunch of service men. They ' ve come from all over the states, from all kinds of jobs. Some were teachers, lawyers, news- paper men, others worked from Hollywood to Brooklyn. Their classes are held separately, their free hours on this campus are limited, so they come into contact with only a small portion of the Carolina student body. Most of their time is spent studying French, Spanish, Italian, Ger- man or medicine. On week-days they have eight hours of academic work per day plus an hour of military drill. Except on Saturdays and Sundays they have but 60 minutes a day to do what they please. They ' ve come to Carolina for 36 weeks to learn, to prepare them- selves for service in war torn Europe. The SHORTEST DISTANCE BETWEEN TWO POINTS. 39 Taking life easy the Navy way. NAVY PRE-FLIGHT SCHOOL ■ wo SPRINGS AGO the Navy Pre-Flight School came to Chapel Hill, Carolina ' s first big time military unit of this war. The village looked with interest at the uniformed hordes of cadets who streamed throughout the town on week-ends. But now the Pre-Flight School is a part of Chapel Hill, an accepted section of Carolina, something the coeds would find difficult to do without. The school is now training 1875 men from all parts of the country who have come here to undergo one of the toughest training courses in the armed forces. Headed by Commander John P. Graff the school has moved with ease and efficiency through its initial stages into maturity. Columbus proved . . and made work for US, 40 PRE-METEORDLDGY SCHQQL HE Pre-Meteorology School came to Carolina quietly, did its work, and left. For six months 242 students studied the weather under joint Army Air Corps and Weather Bureau supervision. The Pre-Meteorology School was organized as a temporary unit; the one here was a " B " school in the two-part Army program. From Caro- lina its trainees, 183 of whom completed the course, went to " A " schools at Chanute Field or at the University of Chicago. Heading the school was Capt. J. G. Skinner, a Carolina man of the Class of ' 32. He came as a Lieutenant, but left with his Captain ' s bars. The Pre-Met course here was short and condensed. The men arose each morning at 6:30, had classes from 8 until noon, then physical edu- cation for an hour. Afternoon classes were held from 2 until 4 o ' clock, military drill from 4 until 5. At 6:30 the trainees began their nightly study which lasted until 9:30 . . . then to bed at 10:30. The Pre-Met students led a busy life at Carolina. As weather special- ists at American air fields all over the world they will continue to be busy. The ' Weatherman sing . . . drill . . . study . . , kill. 41 UNIVERSITY DAY U C l NIVERSITY Day at Carolina commemo- rates the laying of the cornerstone of the first building, Old East, in 1793. This year ' s celebration was dedicated to the sons of Carolina who have fought in this nation ' s wars. It has been said that no college or university in America in Civil War days gave more of its sons to the armies in proportion than did the University of North Carolina. The War between the States literally consumed the University. Carolina men had previously served in the War of 1812 and in the Mexican War. They again saw service in the Spanish- American War. And in the first World War the University saw 2,250 of her former students enter the service — upwards of a quarter of her living alumni at the time. Hundreds of these saw hard fighting overseas. Two score paid the sacrifice. And now the University is again serving its people at war. Some six thousand of her sons and daughters are in the armed forces. Others man the lines of the home front. Former students of this University, as President Graham has said, " push on wherever danger stretches its farthest fronts of democracy, which will, in God ' s good time, beat back the Axis Powers and make possible, at last, the advance of freedom, the production of abundances and the organization of justice and peace in the world. And so on University Day — the 150th in a long succession of University Days — we engaged in a program of commemora- tion and rededication. We commemorated the deed and faith of the Revolutionary founders of the University. We rededicated ourselves in their spirit to the high purpose for which the Uni- versity of North Carolina was established-by which it has endured. A HUNDRED AND FIFTY YEARS AGO " . . . TWO THOUSAND LISTENED. 42 B ' m Wr M r m r MM m 4 !k r a H " " B ' y ■ d 1 w-m w r • w I 1 J W- ' ..V f .4ri n e7 ' ■■ . a -X., v RATIONED CLASSES n. EVER BEFORE in the history of Carohna have classes been more confused or class schedules more disrupted. A double undergraduate school system, a shortage of professors combined with an increase in student population, wartime priorities, and cooperation headaches with the Navy have all added to the disconcertion of the Administration. Not the least of its worries is the fact that new students are entering the University nearly every month and nearly everyone is in some sort of a speed-up program. A great deal of difficulty was encountered in making up the class section of the Yackety Yack due to the fact that a number of persons had no idea as to which class they belonged. In the face of practically insurmountable difficulties the faculty has managed to keep going — and more — to turn in a good record for themselves and the student body. A cheery smile and a realization of the problems made by war have kept students at work with a will. The fate of compulsory class attendance for the V-12ers and a prospect of the trimester system for everybody will no doubt eventually bring order out of chaos. 44 45 SENIOR Craven Turner, Vice-PresidenI V. Anne Strause, Treasurer HK Senior Class of 1944 says good-bye to Caro- lina, and Carolina says good-bye to Senior Classes for the duration; for ours is the last until after the war. This spring we cannot look back over our years on the Hill and re- member ourselves as the students who began our lives here together in September of 1940. Though some of us did come to the village for the first time four years ago, many came the next year, and the next, and the next. For we speeded up our schooling after Pearl Harbor; we hurried through our formal education; we transferred from other schools from all parts of these United States. 46 CLASS This year the Navy blue mixed with Army khaki and Marine greens and plaid jackets and bright sweaters and straight skirts. Many of us came back in July wearing regulation seamen ' s uniforms. Others of us planned the near time when we would finish our scholastic requirements and take our places as the men and women behind the men behind the guns. We didn ' t graduate together this year. Some of our number were graduated after the first session of summer school, some after the second session in December, in March, in June. Some of us went through formal graduation exercises; others of us merely went to South Building and left our forwarding addresses for our diplomas. And still others of us interrupted our life at Carolina long before our sheepskins were due. In short we were a University at war — and we were working more than usual. But it wasn ' t all work for us this year. We played in our free time much the same as always. We rang up another " first " for our pages — we became the first Senior Class to attend Junior-Seniors in the fall. The only times we heard big name bands were when we dropped nickels in the slot at the Porthole, Harry ' s, Brady ' s, and the rest. We considered ourselves lucky when we could get a band at all. We who are here as Seniors still have no need to remember Caro- lina as " it once was. " We ' ll remember it as it is — not just a place, not just a University, not just a rather long stop gap before we step over into the outside world. We remember Carolina as an ideal, an ideal to which we of the Class of 1944 have dedicated our lives. 47 SENIORS Lawrence L. Albert White Plains, N. Y. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pre-Dental; Di Senate (2); Orcliestra (2). Julius Amer Flushing, N. Y. Candidate for A.B. Band (1. 2. 3). Degree in Cliemistry; Walter Joseph Auburn, Jr. Lombard, 111. Sigma Chi Candidate for A.B. Degree in I ' olitieal Science: Y.M.C.A. (1, 2). Robert Henry Bell Pleasantville, N. Y. Pi Kappa Alpha Candidate for B.S. Degree in Conjnierce; Interfraternity Council (3); Senior Dance Committee (4). Karl Bishopric, Jr. Spray, N. C. Beta The a Pi Candidate for B.A. Degree in Journalism; Carolina Magazine (1. 2, 3, 4), Pliotog- raiJliv Kditor (3, I); Class Kxecutive Com- mittee (1); Dailii Tiir Heel (1. 2. 3. 1); Tar and Feathers (1); Vackett Yack (1. 2). F; litor (3, 4), I ' liotograpliy Editor (2); Carolina Workshop Council (2, 3) ; Wlio ' s Who in .American Ihiiversities and (I ' ollege.s ri). Sion Alford Boney Goldsboro, N. C. Delia Kappa Epsiluii Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Class Honor Council (2); Interfralcrjiil Council (4); Sound and Fury (2); Student Legislature (4); Y. ckkty Yack (1. 2, 3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Class Dance Com- mittee (2) ; Cla.ss Finance (Committee (3) ; Commencement Marshal (3). James Morton Alexander Beaufort, N. C. Chi Phi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Catapult (3) ; N.R.O.T.C. Dance Commit- tee (2. 3). Vincent Howard Anderson Seneca, S. C. Chi Phi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Connnerce; International Relations Club (I); Yackety Yack (1. t) ; Y.M.C.A. (1. 2, 3); Fresh- man Orientation Committee. Francis Gloyd Await, Jr. Washington, D. C. Delta Psi Candidate for A.B. Degree in I ' liysics; Interfraternity Council (3, 4) ; Executive Council (4) ; I ' lavmakers (1, 2, 3) ; Yackett Yack (1, 2); Catapult Editor (t); Sound and Furu (1. 2, 3). Charles Richard Bennett Asheville, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Health and Physical Education; Band (1, 2, 3); Drum Major (3); Basketball (1); Tennis (3). George Walker Blair, Jr. Pittsboro, N. C. Alpha Tau Omega Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Epsilon Delia Candidate for U.S. Degree in Pre-.Medicine ; C ' arolina Political Union (1. 2); Class Executive Committee (1), Chairman (1); Class Dance Committee (2); Y.M.C.A. (1. 2) ; Class Finance Committee (3), Chairman (3). James Barrow Boyce, III Warrenton, N. C. Delta Kappa Epsilon Candidate for B.S. Degree in Ccnnmerce; Yacketv Y.uk (1). 48 Lewis Alexander Buck Norfolk, Va. Cniididute for A.B. DeRree in History. Julius Garland Garden, Jr. Durham, N. C. Delta Sigma Pi Ciimlidatc for B.S. Decree in Commerce; Interdormitory Council (3); Sound and Fun (2, 3) ; Interdormitory Dance Com- mittee (4); Student Legislature (4); Young Democrats Club (2, 3) ; Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3): Dance Committee (2. 3. 4), Chairman (3); Freshman Orientation Com- mittee (3); Sophomore Day Committee (2), Cliairman (2). Charles Richard Clark Washington, D. C. Sigma Nu Candidate for B.A. Degree in rolitical Science; Interfraternity Council (3, 4). Robert Tombs Cozart, Jr. Goldsboro, N. C. Beta Theta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics; Interfraternity Council (3, 4); Sheiks; Student Legislature (4); Track (3); Yack- KTY Yack (4)- Thomas Barker Dameron Goldsboro, N. C. Zela Psi Alpha Epsilon Delta Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pre-Medieine; Carolina Political Union (2, 3) ; University Club (3); Boxing (3); Football (3). James Rowlette Davis Wilmington, N. C. Delta Sigma Pi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Grail. Exchequer (4): Student Legisla- ture (4); Chairman Elector ' s Committee (4) ; University Club (3); University Dance Committee (4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2); Inter- Town Council (3); House Privileges Board (3). Zachary Taylor Bynum Winston-Salem, N. C. Sigma Chi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Band (1, 2. 3); Interdormitory Council (3); Vice-President of Old West (3). Wayland Henry Cato, Jr. Augusta, Ga. Beta Gamma Sigma Sigma Nu Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. William Olds Cooley Washington, D. C. Chi Psi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Walter Atkinson Damtoft Asheville, N. C. Phi Delta Theta Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Daily Tar Heel (2, 3, 4), Editor (4); Golden Fleece; Grail. Daniel Edward Daum Brooklyn, N. Y. Candidate for A.H. Degree in Chemistry; Di Senate (2); Hillel Cabinet (1, 2); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2). Junius Ayers Davis Graham, N. C. Candidate for B.A. Degree in Mathemat- ics; Glee Club (1. 2); Campus Radio Stu- dio (I, 2). Craven Turner — gridiron mainstaij — gave his all. Turk . ewsume — liard-iiork- ing politico — freslunan rovHselor. 49 SENIORS Paul Nicholas D ' Elia, Jr. Bridgeport, Conn. Candidate for A.B. Decree in Dramatic Arts; Sound and Ftiry (1, 2); Playmalters (1. 2, 3, 4). Henry J. Fink Baltimore, Md. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. James Garrison Freeman Kannapolis, N. C. Delta Sigma Pi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: Class Executive Committee (4) ; Inter- dormitory Council (3); Plii Assembly (1); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3); Cliairman Ring Com- mittee (3, 4) ; N.R.O.T.C. Executive Com- mittee (3, 4). William G. Gaither, Jr. Elizabeth City, N. C. Sigma Nu Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; 13 Club (3); University Club (3); Track (1, 2, 3); Yacketv Yack (1). George Denman Hammond Atlanta, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; Amphoterothen (3, 4) ; Class Executive Committee (1, 2); Class Officer (3); Gimglioul (8) ; Golden Fleece (3. 4) ; Grail (2, 3), President (4); Interfraternity Council (3), President (4); International Relations Club (1, 2, 3); Monogram Club (2, 3, 4); Student Council (3), President (4); University Club (3); Swimming (2, 3, 4); House Privileges Board (3, 4). Edward Reginald Hipp Charlotte, N. C. Beta Theta Pi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pre-Medi- cine; Class Honor Council (1); Interfra- ternity Council (1, 2); Monogram Club (1); Wrestling (1). Howard Taylor Ennis, Jr. Stockley, Del. Tau Kappa Alpha Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journal- ism; Debate Squad (3, 4); Debate Coun- cil (4); Di Senate (3, 4); International Relations Club (3); Monogram Club (3, 4); Cross Country (3. 4); Wrestling (3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2); N.R.O.T.C. Rifle Team (1, 2, 3, 4). Earnest Frankel Charlotte, N. C. Tau Epsilon Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; Carolina Magazine (1, 2, 3, 4), Editor (3) ; Class Executive Committee (2); Daily Tar Heel (1, 2), Managing Editor (3); Hillcl Cabinet (1, 2); Interfraternity Council (2, 3); Publications Union Board (2). President (3); Student Legislature (1, 2); Tar and Feathers (1. 2); University Club (2); Y.M.C.A. (1. 2): Student Govern- ment Committee (1); Yackety Yack (4). William Harry Fullenwider Monroe, N. C. Delta Sigma Pi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Interdormitory Council (2); University Club (3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3); N.R.O.T.C. Executive Committee (3, 4) ; Winner of Josephus Daniel Award (3). Sterling Gary Gilliam Franklinton, N. C. Zeta Psi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics; Class Honor Council (3, 4); Gimghoul; Interdormitory Council (3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3); Baslcetball (1); Yackety Yack (1). Wyatt Collier Henderson Bayside, N. Y. Delta Sigma Pi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Di Senate (1) ; Wrestling (2) ; Y.M.C.A. (3). Weil tint: Artlii Hi fjIKM Di Sen Prsidf Mid CaidiJ ttC. to 111 C diilj William Dalton Holland Statesville, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Conunerce. SO Israel Harding Hughes, Jr. Raleigh, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Poiitical Science; Carolina Political Union (2, 3); Class Executive Committee (1); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3), Cabinet (3). Weldon Huske Jordon Fayetteville, N. C. Alpha Tau Omego Alpha Epsilon Delta Phi Beta Kappa Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pre-Medi- cine; University Club (3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2), Secretary (3). Arthur Sanford Kaplan High Point, N. C. Phi Beta Kappa Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Di Senate (2); Hillel Cabinet (1, 2, 3), President (2); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2). Robert Francis Kenney Trenton, N. J. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Flying Club (1). Lewis Edward Jones Norfolk, Va. Sigma Nu Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pre-Medi- Lloyd Stuart Koppel Jersey City, N. J. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Daily Tar Heel (3, 4); Di Senate (2, 3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2); N.R.O.T.C. Catapult Edi- tor (1). Byron Hannibal Matthews Washington, D. C. Beta Theta Pi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Edgar Locke Kale Asheville, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political Science; Football (1) ; Track (3) ; Y.M.C.A. (1, 2). Richard Fletcher Kemp Greensboro, N. C. Delta Kappa Epsilon Candidate for B.S. in Commerce. Richard Kerner New York, N. Y. Pi Lambda Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; Carolina Magazine (2) ; Daily Tar Heel (2 3); Interfraternity Council (3, 4); Sound and Fury (2) ; University Club (3, I); Baseball (I); Football (2). James Alexander Lockhart Charlotte, N. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics. John Frank Miller, III Washington, D. C. Zeta Psi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics. 51 SENIORS John Henry Mills Baxley, Ga. Candidate for B.S. Ueeree in I ' re-Medi- cine; Band (2. 3): Y.M.C.A. (2). Julius Willard Morris Battleboro, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Di Senate (2) ; Young Democrats Club (1); Kreslnnan Baseball Manager (1); Baseball (3). Henry L. Owen, Jr. Rocky Mount, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Physics. Class Executive Committee (3); Com- mencement Marslial (8). Wilburn Caveny Parker Wilmington, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce, James Rennie Perrin Grccnsbi)ri), N. C. Phi Kappa Sigma Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce: Interfraternity Council (3. t) ; University Club (31; Cross Country (1. 2, 3, 4); Track (1, 2, 3, 4). Carol Whidbee Powell Norfolk, Va. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics Grady Lee Morgan High Point, N. C. Delta Sigma Pi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Di Senate (1, 2); Student Legislature (1. 2); University Club (3. 4); International Kelations Club, President (2). Marshall Glenn Morris, Jr. Greensboro, N. C. Candidate for B.S. cine. Degree in I ' rc-Medi- David Earl Pardue Elkin, N. C. Sigma Chi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Interdormitory Council (3); Student Legislature (4); X.K.O.T.C. Executive Conunittee (3. 4) ; Comm?ncement Marshal (3); Freshman Orientation Connnittee; President of Old West (3); Student War Advisory Committee (3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3); Student Council (4); Interfraternity Council (4), Elbert Sidney Peel, Jr. WiUiamston, N. C. Zeta Psi Phi Beta Kappa { ' and:date for A.B. Degree in Economics; Clas Executive Committee (1); German Club Executive (3. 4); (limglioul (3, 4); (lolden Fleece: Interfraternity ( ' (nincil (2. 8, 4): Slieiks; Student Council (3), Secre- tary-Treasurer (4); Basketball (1, 2); Track (3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2. 3. 4); Secre- tary-Treasurer of Student Body (3); Stu- dent Welfare Board. William H. Petree Winston-Salem, N. C Alpha Tail Omega Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Class Honor Council (4) ; Interdormitory Council (2. 3. 4); University Club (3); Y.M.C.A. (2, 3). Robert Herman Rantz Chicago, III. Sigma Chi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political Science; Glee Club (3); Interfraternity Council (3) ; International Kelations Club (2); Sound and Fnri (1, 2, 3); P ' ootball (1) ; Young Republicans Club (1) ; Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Cheerios (1, 2). 52 John Cleveland Reynolds Marietta, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Candidate for U.S. Degree in Commerce. John Moseley Robinson, Jr. Charlotte, N. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Beta Kappa Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics; Amplioterotlien (3, i) : Carolina Political Union (2. 3); Class Honor Council (3); (iernian Club Kxecutive (1, 2, 3, 4); (iinifflioul; (iolden Fleece; Grail (3, 4); Interdorniitory Council (3) ; Monogram Club (2. 3, 4); Sheiks: Student Council Cliairman (4); University Club (3); Uni- versity Dance Committee (3); Wrestling (1, 2, 3): Yackktv Yack (2); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2. 3); President of Student Body (4). Edward Louis Schlesinger Abbeville, La. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism. Charles Milton Sibley Raleigh, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Y.M.C.A. (2, 3); Town Boys Club (2, 3). J. Randolph Sowell, Jr. Greensboro, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Thomas Joseph Sullivan Balboa, Canal Zone Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political Science; Carolina Political Union (8). Charles David Richmond London, Ohio Beta Theta Pi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. A. J. Russo Brooklyn, N. Y. Delta Sigma Theta Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Tennis (4). William Lawrence Sharkey Trenton, N. J. Beta Theta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political Science; Yackety Yack (3), Business Man- ager (3). William Leigh Siskind Baltimore, Md. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political Science. Eustace Peter Stathacos Raleigh, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political Science. Edward Louis Sutherland Bedford, Va. Kappa Psi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Band ( t) ; Y.M.C.A. (2). .Jioiif Peele — e temyless- shident government ' s man Friday, Mary Louise Huse — lyrical Pi Phi — souiui and fury flamed. S3 SENIORS Julian Theoplous Sutton Clinton, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. Norman Frederick Tepper Lawrence, Mass. Chi Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; Carolina Magazini ' (3) ; Daily Tar Heel (3); Di Senate (3); Interfraternity Coun- cil (3, 4) ; Sound and Fury (2, 3. 4) ; Yackety Yack (3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2); In- tercollegiate Literary Survey (3) ; Director Committee of 100 (3) ; Senior Class Dance Committee (4). Edward Douglas Watson Fort Myers, Fla. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. Walter Robert Wertheim Needham, Mass. Beta Theta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in History. Coleman Morrison Whitlock, Jr. Mount Airy, N. C. Beta Theta Pi Alpha Epsilon Delta Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pre-Medi- eine; Ba.seball (1); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 8). Eupha Otis Brogden, Jr. Raleigh, N. C. Alpha Phi Omega Tau Kappa Alpha Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Student Legislature (1, 2, 3, 4); Chair- man P ' inanee Committee (3, 4) ; Debate Council (1, 2, 3), President (4) ; Debate Squad (1. 2, 3, 4); Phi Assembly (1, 2), Speaker (3, 4) ; Carolina Political Union (3, 4); Interdormitory Council (2, 3); Student Advisory Committee (3) ; Student Welfare Board (3, 4) : Recreation Com- mittee; O.S.C.D. (3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 8, 4); N. C. Student Assembly (8, 4). John Hulett Temple Hartford, Conn. Pi Kappa Alpha Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political Science: Daily Tar Heel (2); 13 Club (2); University Club (3, 4); Wrestling (8). Robert Craven Turner Raleigh, N. C. Pi Kappa Alpha Candidate for A.B. Degree in Physical Kducation; Carolina Political Union (1, 2, 3) ; Class Executive Committee (1, 2, 3, 4); Cla.ss Oflicer (4); Monogram Club (2, 8, 4); Baseball (2, 3, 4); Football (1, 2, 3), Captain (4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). William Terrell Webster, Jr. Gastonia, N. C. Alpha Tau Omega Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Class Executive Committee (2) ; Di Senate (1, 2); Golden Fleece (3, 4): Gorgon ' s Head (3, 4) ; Interfraternity Council (3. 4); Student Legislature (1, 2, 3, 4); Chair- man of Rules Committee (2) ; Spealier Pro- Tern (3); Young Democrats Club (1, 2); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3). Harry Hilton Whidbee Washington, N. C. Delta Sigma Pi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Track (4). Brodie Marvin Williams Danville, Va. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pre-Dental. Valerie Patricia Abel High Point, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Art; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). S4 Julia Borden Abernethy Chapel Hill, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Clieniistry. Lucy Jane Andrews Buffalo, N. Y. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Art; Playmakers (3, 4): Y.W.C.A. (8. 4). Clarice Olive Armbruster Annapolis, Md. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Baslietball (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Jean Aycock CarroUton, Ga. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cliemistry. Marion Louise Bankhead Jasper, Ala. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cliemistry; Baslcetball (3, 4); Gymnastics (3, 4). Willamette Barr Micanopy, Fla. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medical Technology. Frank E. Adams St. Petersburg, Fla. Sigma Nu Candidate for B.S. Degree in Cliemistry. Mary Jean Afflick Blytheville, Ark. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Dance Club (3, 4) ; Class Executive Com- mittee (4) ; Legislature (3) ; Sound and Fury (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (4). Rosalind W. Arnold Knoxville, Tenn. Chi Omega Alpha Lambda Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Psychology. Robert Ray Aycock Fremont, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine. Walter Carlyle Barnes Rutherfordton, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Vice-President of Class (1). Eleanor Mays Bass Bradenton, Fla. Delta Delta Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 55 ENIDRS Ann Stetson Bauer Oak Park, III. Zeta Tau Alpha Tau Psi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Frencli. Alice Peoples Bell Pittsboro, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Chi Delta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Student Legislature (4); Coed Senate (-1); Clii Delta Phi Vice-President and Secre- tary (3, 4) ; Corresponding Secretary Pi Beta Phi (4); Hocliey (3). Carolyn Langley Biggs Parkersburg, W. Va. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree Y.W.C.A. (3); Cabinet (4). in English ; Thelma Elizabeth Bolick Hickory, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Physics; Y.W.C.A. (4). Barbara Anne Bradley Salisbury, N. C. Degree in Knglish; Candidate for A.B Y.W.C.A. (4). Gertrudis Bogran San Pedro Sula, Rep. of Honduras, C.A. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Knglish. William Benjamin Berry, III Wilmington, N. C. Phi Kappa Sigma Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Interfraternity Council (3, 4) ; Y.M.C.A. (1. 2. 3. 4) ; House Manager, Treasurer of Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity (2, 3), I ' resident (4). Pauline Bernhardt Lexington, N. C. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Yackf.ty Yack (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Muriel Blank Goldsboro, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Beverly Jean Booth Burlington, Vt. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Sociologv: lUnUj Tar Heel (3); Y.W.C.A. (3. 4); Women ' s Athletic Council. Tennis Tourna- ment Winner (3). James Burke Brannock Spencer, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Anne Elizabeth Bohannon Asheville, N. C. Candidate for A.B. I eKree in Economics. 56 Anne Elizabeth Bridges Sumner, Ga. Candidate for A.B. Uegree in Dramatic Art. Dorothy Mallett Brown Indianapolis, Ind. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; University Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3), Cabinet (1); C.I.C.A. (3, 4); Spencer So- cial Chairman (4). Harriet Carolyn Browning Raleigh, N. C. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Carolina Magazine (3, 4) ; Daiiii Tnr Heel (3, 4) ; Yackety Yack (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Robert Norton Burleigh Baldwin, N. Y. Delia Sigma Pi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce ; Class Treasurer (3); Class President (4); Golden Fleece (4) ; Interdormitory Coun- cil (3); Student Legislature (2, 3, 4); Financial Director of Graliam Memorial; Wiio ' s Who Among Students in . merican Colleges and Universities. Catherine Caldwell Charlotte, N. C. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; Class Executive Committee (4) ; Sound and Fury (4). Jacquelyn Sidney Campen Goldsboro, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism ; Glee Club (3, 4); Phi Assembly (3, 4). Leisa Graeme Bronson Washington, D. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics; Daily Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Valkyries (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3), Cabinet (4) : C.I.C.A. (3, 4); C.P.U. (3), Chairnmn (4); Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universi- ties. Richard Thomas Brooke Atlanta, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Alpha Chi Sigma Candidate for B.S. Degree in ChemLstry; Yackety Yack (1); Y.M.C.A. (1). Mary Sue Brubaker Lititz, Pa. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Carolina Magazine (4) ; Glee Club, Treas- urer (3), President (4); Student Legisla- ture (4); Valkyries, President (4); Coed Senate. Saida Jones Burwell Charlotte, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Mathematics. Helen Marie Camp Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology; Interdormitory Council. President (4); Basketball (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3. 4) ; Presi- dent Kenan Hall (4); Coed Senat? (4;. Jeanne Wilson Cannon Burlington, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Glee Club (4); Y.W.C.A. (3. 4); .Modern Dance Club (4); Sound and Fury (4). Denny Hammond — soft-spoketi accomplish men t — presi- dential pluratitii. Mose Robinson — qniet tenacity — student government stayed. S7 SENIORS Anne Marie Carter Johnson City, Tenn. Kappa Alpha Theta CandkUite for A.B. Degree in Zoology. T. Frank Cathey Clyde, N. C, Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Class Executive Committee (2, 3) ; Stu- dent Legislature (3) ; Y.M.C.A. (3, 4) ; Fresliman Counselor (4) ; Interdormitory Council (3). Jane Cavenaugh Wilmington, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Daily Tar Heel (3) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (4). Olive Price Charters Gainesville, Ga. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Carolina Magazine (3), Business Manager (4); Daily Tar Heel (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Doris Louise Clark Asheville, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Psychology; Sound and Fury (3); Yackety Yack (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Cheerleader (3). Charles Raymond Clinard Winston-Salem, N. C. Phi Mu Alpha Candidate for A.B. Degree in Music; Glee Club (3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2). Ann Castleman Raleigh, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Mathematics; Daily Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Interdormitory Council (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; President of Mclver Dormitory (4) ; Secretary of Residence Board (4). Mary Burns Caudill Elizabethton, Tenn. Chi Omega Candidate for B.A. Degree in Dramatic Art. Hazel Beth Chappell Richmond, Va. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology ; Valkyries (4); Y.W.C.A. C3). President (4) ; Woman ' s Government Honor Coun- cil (3); Board of Graham Memorial; Who ' s Who Among American Universities and Colleges. Frances Marjorie Cheshire Kirkwood, Mo. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in English. Phyllis M. Claster Reading, Pa. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Psychology. Janey Connelly Cline Athens, Ga. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 58 George Robert Clutts Greensboro, N. C. Pi Kappa Alpha Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine. Martha Anne Coble Greer, S. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism. Catherine Carmen Cole Greensburg, La. Delta Delta Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Art. Mary Jane Coleman Asheville, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. Edith Virginia Colvard Jefferson, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Daily Tar Heel (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Thomas Oliver Coppedge Nashville, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine. Eva Carolyn Cobb Chapel Hill, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Woman ' s Senate (4); Town Girls (8), President (4). Charles Fortunate Coira High Point, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political Science; Glee Club (2, 3). Georgia Marie Coleman Atlanta, Ga. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; Glee Club (8, 4). Maurine Jeanette Coley Atlanta, Ga. Chi Delta Phi Candidate for A.B. Glee Club (3, 4). Degree in English; Catherine C. Cooke Portsmouth, Va. Delta Psi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Art; Playniakers (3, 4): Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Advisory Council (4) ; Basketball (3). Alfred Robert Cordell Cliffside, N. C. Alpha Epsilon Delta Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. 59 SENIORS Calvin Bennett Corey, Jr. Poitsmouth, Va. Kiippj Alpha Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cliemistry: Class Kxtoutive Committee (4). Anne Louise Craig Greenwood, Miss. Chi Ome a Candidate for A.B. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Degree in Sociology; Blanche Adeie Crocker Augusta, Ga. Tau Psi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Mathemat- ics; Daily Tar Heel (3); Ulee Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Margaret Darrough Asheville, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry ; Glee Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Sarah Irwin Davis Louisburg, N, C. Chi Delta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Knglisli President Chi Delta Phi (4). Dorothy M. Dickinson Fremont, N. C. Candidate for U.S. Degree in .Medical Technology. Helen Ruth Corwin Kew Gardens, N. Y. Phi Sigma Sigma Alpha Psi Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Psycliology; Hillel Cabinet (4); Senior Advi.sor (4). Olive Marwood Cranston Augusta, Ga. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Y.W.C.A. (8, 4). Edith Louise Crockford Chapel Hill, N. C, Tau Psi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). in Krench Fannie Rachel Davidson Cochran, Ga. (Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Di Senate (3). Frances Mary Defandorf Chevy Chase, Md. Phi Lambda Beta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatics; DitUij Till- Heel (3). Uu.siiiess .Manager (4); Playniakers (3, 4); Hasl etl)all (3); Tennis (3) ; Yackktv Y.uk (3. 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Kepre.-jentative to .Atliletic As.so- ciation; Business Manager SaiiKd ami Fury. Cecelia Covington Dicks Rockingham, N. C. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degre, ' in Sociology; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Yackk.ty Yack (4) ; Sen- ior Advi.sor (4). " . V A 60 I Ruth Carol Dubrow Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Sigma Sigma ( " andiflate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; (ilee Club (I); Senior Advisory Commit- tee (4); Hillel Cabinet (4). Clara DeBardeleben Ebaugh Arlington, Va. Candidate for B.A. Degree in History. Shirley Edith Dunn Farmingdale, N. J. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medical Technology; Phi Assenil)ly (3, 4). Helen Joanne Edson Jacksonville, Fla. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Carolina Magazine (3. 4) ; Daily Tar Heel (3. 4); Swimming (3). Gladys Florence Epstein Washington, D. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; C.r.U.; War Activities Committee. Grafton C. Fanney, Jr. Scotland Neck, N. C. Sigma Nil Alpha Epsilon Delta Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine; Football (1, 2); Cross Country (2, 3); Track (I, 2, 3). Guy Cone Farmer Bailey, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Sociology. Isabel Robinson Edmands Knoxville, Tenn. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Band (3, 4), Majorette; V.W.C.A. (3, 4); Student Advisor (4) ; C.I.C.A. Executive Council (3); W.A.A. Council (8). Robert Griffith Evans Epple Goldsboro, N. C. Chi Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; Carolina Political Union (2. 3, 4) ; Uni- versity Club (3); Phi Assembly (2). Julius Leonard Fallick Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Hillel Cabinet (2); Lacrosse (1, 2). Evan Ira Farber Great Neck, N. Y. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political Science; Glee Club (1). Madeleine Fauvre Wellesley, Mass. Phi Mit Candidate for . .B. Degree in Draniatic Art; Playmakers (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3. 4). I ' nij Uprlturch — WG4 mentor- campus judicial queen. Kat Hill — busy diversified- ness — first tar heel coed editor. 61 SENIORS Ruth Frances Ferrier Clemson, S. C. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Glee Club (3), Treasurer (i); Playmakers (3); Y.W.C.A. (3), Cabinet (4)r W.G.A. Senate (4) ; President Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil (4) ; Treasurer W.G.A. (4) ; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges (4) ; Student Welfare Board (4). Avery Hunt Fonda Weaverville, N. C. Beta Gamma Sigma Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Frona Fox Oxford, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Hillel Cabinet (4) ; Advisor (4) ; Play- maliers (4); Y.W.C.A. (3), Cabinet (4). Margaret Virginia Freeman LaGrange, Ga. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology. Julia Anne Funk Chapel Hill, N. C. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Psychology; Y.W.C.A. (3), Cabinet (4); Student Ad- visor (4). Alice Howell Gary Thomasville, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. Katharine Stuart Flanagan Richmond, Va. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Physics; Dl Senate (3, 4) ; Student Legislature (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Coed Senate (3), Speaker Pro-Tern (4) ; Student Safety Council (3) ; W.A.A. Council (4). Ann Foster Richland, Wash. Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; In- terdormitory Council (3, 4) ; University Club (4); Y.W.C.A. (3). Haiol ' l Fayti h CIssiEK FiiaW I IslaCt Ch CHI ! Elizabeth Jackson Frazier Wake Forest, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. CaidWilt Hillel )l« Qtolini Gk K Mililt Marion Chadwick Frink Southport, N. C. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Daily Tar Heel (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Vicinil fcr, ft Elizabeth Ann Galbreath Clarksville, Mo. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Art; Glee Club (3, 4); Playmakers (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Joseph ilioi CaiiJidate Elinor Gershon Carrollton, Ga. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Psychology; I.R.C. (8, 4) ; Senior Advisory Commit- tee (4); Mclver Social Committee (3, 4). 62 Harold L. Godwin Fayetteville, N. C. Alpha Tau Omega Phi Beta Kappa Candidate for B.S. Deirree in Medicine; Class Executive Committee (1) ; Sophomore Finance Committee; Freshman Friendsliip Council; Sophomore Council; Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3. 4). Isla Cutchin Gorham Rocky Mount, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Glee Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Adele Bernice Greenberg Danville, Va. Candidate for A.B. Degree in History; Hillel Member (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Caroline Griffin Gibson, Ga. Alpha Gamma Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism. Jo Ann Griffith Beckley, W. Va. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Yackety Yack (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Officer, Chi Omega Sorority (4). Joseph Perry Hale Ahoskie, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. Charles Wilburn Gordon, Jr. Spencer, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political Science; Y.M.C.A. (4); Football (1, 2, 3). Robert Eugene Grant Miami, Fla. Sigma Chi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Interfraternity Council (3). Ann Maxwell Greer Baton Rouge, La. Delta Delta Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in History. Robert Ashley Griffin Asheville, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. Mary Constance Griffith Cincinnati, Ohio Delta Delta Delta Candidate for B.S. Degree in Education. Mary Louise Hanford Bayside, N. Y. Alpha Gamma Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Daily Tar Heal (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3). 63 SENIORS Roy William Hankin Manhasset, L. I., N. Y. Signiii Chi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology. Geraldine Hasche Johnson City, Tenn. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; Daily Tar Heel (4); Athletic Council (3); Y.W.C.A. (8, 4); Senior AdvLsor (4). Dorothy Turner Hawthorne Winchester, Va. Pi Beta Phi (;andidate for A.B. Degree in Art; Sound and Fitnj (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Pan- Hellenic Council, Vice-President (4); Clieerleader (4). Marjorie Elaine Henderson Winter Haven, Fla. Gamma Phi Beta Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Y.W.C.A. (3). Joan Reynolds Hill Camden, S. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political Science. Sally Elizabeth Hipp Daytona Beach, Fla. Delta Delta Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatics; Playmakers (3. 4) ; Sound and Fury (3, 4); Y.iCKKTY Yack (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Nancy Phyllis Harrill Elizabethton, Tenn. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Englisli. Edith Woodruff Hash Piney Creek, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; I.R.C. (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Raymond L. Hayes Southern Pines, N. C. Alpha Chi Sigma Candidate for B.S. Degree In Chemistry. Hazel Katherine Hill New Bern, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree In Dramatics; Carolina Magazine (3. 4) ; Daily Tar Heel, Associate Editor (3), Editor (4); Play- nial«ers (4); Sound and Fury (3. 4); Stu- dent Legislature (3. 4) ; Yackktv Yack (3. 4); Student Welfare Board; Student Entertainment Committee; C.P.U. (4); Clii Delta Phi; Graham Memorial Board of Directors (4) ; Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in .American l niversities and Col- leges. Lois Ann Hodges Raleigh, N. C. Chi Delta Phi Candidate for B.S. Degree In Medical Technology; Softball (3); Y.W.C.A. (3. 4); W.A.A., Treasurer (3), President (4); (iraliam Memorial Boanl of Directors (4). Nell White Hill Portland, Tenn. Kappa Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatics; Glee Club (4); Y.W.C.A. (8, 4); Play- makers (3, 4); Swimming (3). 64 Sarah Louise Hollingsworth Greenwood, S. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism. Ruth Hollowell Hertford, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in English. Martha Rowland Hornaday Greensboro, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; Sound and Fury (3) ; Yackety Yack (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Cheerleader (3). Millicent Coleman Hosch Gainesville, Ga. Zeta Tau Alpha Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatics; Playmakers (8, 4) ; Sound and Fury (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3). Margaret McMurray Hughes Belhaven, N. C. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in French; I. R. ,C. (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (8, 4) ; Secretary of Coed Senate (4) ; Pan-Hellenic Council (4); President of Chi Omega Sorority (4). Elise Whitner Hutchison Sanford, Fla. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Daily Tar Heel (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Anne Elizabeth Hollis Mobile, Ala. Chi Omega Chi Delta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in English. Mary Alden Hopkins Port Deposit, Md. Alpha Psi Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Psychology. Relmond Leo Horton Wendell, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. Ethel Stark Houston Bluefield, W. Va. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. Mary Louise Huse Cliapel Hill, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Art; Glee Club (3) ; Playmakers (3, 4) ; Sound and Fury (3), Co-Director (4). Helen Maurine Hylton Roanoke, Va. Alpha Psi Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Psychology and Dramatics; Playmakers (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Baseball (8) ; Basketball (3). Mary Lou Truslow — conscien- tious coed speakerette — knew all the answers. Walt Damtoft — slow but thorough — watch the tar heel turn weekly. 65 SENIORS Margaret Hyman Memphis, Tenn. Alpha O micron Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism. Libbie Izen Asheville, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Pliysical Education; Daily Tar Heel (8); Sound and Fvrij (3), Co-President (4); Swim- ming (4); W.A.A. Council (4); Dance Club (4). Charles Louis Johnston, Jr. Catawissa, Pa. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; Class Honor Council (2) ; Student Legis- lature (2, .•)); University Dance Commit- tee (2, 3); Wrestling (1). Albert McCray Jones Washington, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cliemistry. David Josephs Sanford, N. C. Phi Alpha Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; Band (1, 2); C.P.U. (.t, 4); Debate Squad (3, 4); Hillel Cabinet (1, 2, 8); Interfra- ternitv Council (3) ; Treasurer Phi Alpha (3), Vice-President (4). ' Edwin Mayer Kaplan Greensboro, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; Fencing (1). Anne Gayle Ingram Carrollton, Ga. Alpha Delia Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Y.W.C.A. (4). Doris Johnson High Point, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics. Frances Sylvia Johnston Badin, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Glee Club (3, 4); I.R.C. (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Rosa Lee Jones Macon, Ga. Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Psi Delia Candidate for A.B. Degree in Psychology. Robert William Joyce Madison, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics. :i ' ' H " Mary Elizabeth Kearney Franklinton, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Oegree in Dramatic Arts; Interdormitory Council (4): Play- makers (3.4) ; Yackkty Yack (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (8, 4); Student Advi.sor (4); Vice-Presi- dent Pi Beta Phi Sorority (4). I 66 Virginia M. Kelly Rochester, N. Y. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. Mary Frances Kilpatrick Atlanta, Ga. Phi Mu Candidate for A.B. Deprree in Engiisli; I.K.C. (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Frances Hargett Knott Kinston, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Commercial Art; Glee Club (.-i, 4); IMii Assembly (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Mary Kress West View, Pa. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Art; I ' lavmakers (3. 4); Sound and Fury (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Yackety Yack (4) ; Basketball (3, 4) ; Volley Ball (3, 4) ; Softliall (3, 4) ; Glee Club (3) ; Tennis (3, 4). Kathleen Edna Lard St. Joseph, Mo. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Psychology. Sarah Louise Leatherwood Waynesville, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. Jacqueline Kennedy High Point, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in History. Ann Kimbrough Decatur, Ala. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Art; Ikiil! Titr Heel (3); Playmakers (4); House Privileges Board (3, 4) ; President of Tau Psi Omega (4). Joan Harriet Kosberg Elizabeth, N. J. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Art; Hillel Cabinet (3, 4); Playmakers (3. 4) ; Sound and Fury (3) ; Co-Presi- dent (4). Helen Byrnes Lanneau Natchez, Miss. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Latin; Glee Club (3. 4). Daisy Manning Lawrence Wilson, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in History; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Orientation Advisor. Jean Hilaire LeCluse Blue Point, N. Y. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political Science; Y.W.C.A. (3); Orchestra (3, 4). 67 SENIORS Joseph L. Lehman Brooklyn, N. Y. Candidate for B.A. Degree in Political Science; C.P.U. (4); Class Executive Com- mittee (3) ; Debate Squad (2) ; Phi As- sembly (2, 3. 4) ; Student Legislature (3, 4); Tennis (I, 2. 3), Manager (4); Young Democrats Club (1, 2). Janet James Lindsey New Haven, Conn. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in History; University Club (4); Valkyries (4); Base- ball (3); Y.W.C.A. (3. 4); Treasurer of Pledge Class (3) ; Woman ' s Senate (3) ; Hockey (3); W.A.A. Council (3, 4); W.A.A. Secretary (4). Jean Holmes Lochridge Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Kappa Gamma Candidate for B.A. Degree in Sociology; Alderman House Council (3) ; Phi As- sembly; C.I.C.A. University Club; C.I.C.A. Executive Committee; Senate Member (8), Secretary (4); Intramural Volley Ball; Badminton. Jean Horton Lyon Fayetteville, N. C. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Y.W.C.A. (3. 4). Cabinet (3): Yackety Yack (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4). Ann Lynn MacDonald Kannapolis, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics. Emileigh Maxwell Pink Hill, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Glee Club (4); I.R.C. (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); C.I.C.A. (8, 4). Mary Elizabeth Lindsay High Point, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in History. Joe Burton Linker, Jr, Chapel Hill, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Physics; Band (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (3) ; Uni- versity Club (3); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2), Cabi- net (3, 4). Gwendolyn Evette London Charlotte, N. C. Alpha Epsilon Phi Tau Kappa Alpha Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Art; Debate Squad (3); Di Senate (4); Hillel Cabinet (3); Playmakers (3); Y.W.C.A. (3). Maysie Sloan Lyons Columbia, S. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology. Margie P. Martorell Tampa, Fla. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology; Sound and Fury (4) ; Yackety Yack (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (4). Richard D. Maynor Winston-Salem, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 68 I Elaine Mendes Maplewood, N. J. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Arts; W.A.A. Council (3); Playmakers (3. 4); Y.W.C.A. (3. 4); C.I.C.A. Execu- tive Council (3) ; C.W.C. (3) ; Modern Dance Croup (3, 4). Beverly Anne Money Greensboro, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Art; Caro- lina Magazine Board (3) ; Daily Tar Heel (3). Josephine Moore Southport, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Treasurer W.A.A. (4); Volley Ball (3); Basketball (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). John Charles Morrow Hendersonville, N. C. Alpha Chi Sigma Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry. Robert Alexander Musgrove, Jr. Weldon, N. C. Kappa Alpha Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3). Kathryn Gray McGimsey Lenoir, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Spanish; I ' lavniakers (3); Student Council (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Laura Sudler Mifflin Dover, Del. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; Phi Assembly (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Betty Shaver Moore Charlotte, N. C. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Daily Tar Heel (3); Glee Club (3); Y.W.C.A. (3); C.I.C.A. Executive Board (3). A. Natolia Moreau Freehold, N. J. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. Margaret DeBell Moseley Yonkers, N. Y. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Debate Squad (3); University Club (4); W.G.A. Senate (4) ; Vice-Pre.sident C.I.C.A. (4). Mildred Pryor McCrary Raleigh, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Social Work; C.I.C.A.; Y.W.C.A. (3). Mary Rankin McKethan Fayetteville, N. C. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Yackety Yack (3), Senior Editor (4) _ Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Senior Advi.sor (4) ; Secretary W.G.A. (4) ; Woman ' s Honor Council (4). " Ace " Alspaugh — beau brummel BMOC — the campus ' widest smile. Bob Burleigh — graham me- morial mogul — best-known student on the hill. 69 SENIORS Jane Webber McLure Lake City, Fla. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Carolina Magazine (3); Daily Tar Heel (3. 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Eleanor Williams McNeill Lumberton, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Psycliology; Di Senate (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3). Loro All Oils ' Sti(n« »»» 111. f ■ Editli .■ I Di Eleanor Rookh McWane Janet Cook Nair 1 ;;r Birmingham, Ala. Decatur, Ga. Alpha Delta Pi Pi Beta Phi n Candidate for A.B. Degree in Art; Y.W.C.A. (8, 4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4) ; President Alpha Delta Pi Sorority (4). Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medical Technology. Athea mi™ William Benton Nash Wingate, N. C. George Joseph Nassef Delta Sigma Pi New Bern, N. C. H Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics; Y.M.C.A. (2, 3, 4). Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; Interdormitory Council (3). 1 Arthur Francis Newlander Chapel Hill, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. John Brownie Newman Hendersonville, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Physics. James Frederick Newsome Winton, N. C. Phi Delta Theta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; Chairman Class Executive Committee (4) ; Interdormitory Council (2); Student Coun- cil (4); University Club; University Dance Committee (3); Wrestling (1). Martha Bowen Nimmons Seneca, S. C. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). flake I Milk Candidal Tednol(! (1, I); nittte (I Nmo ' ( Candidal Fan-B visit) ' Ci Ida it Ri w» r,, l ' «X.(. «); Stnio Sarah Elizabeth Niven Morven, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Dailij Tar Heel (8, 4). James Lawrence Norris Fayetteville, N. C. Chi Phi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. 70 Lorraine Gould Oldham Albany, N. Y. Chi Otnega Caiulidate for A.B. Degree in Political Scieme; C.I ' .U. (3. i) : Interdormitory Council ( t) ; Baslietball (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3), Cabinet (i) Hoclfey Varsity (8). Edith Bond Owens Dahlonega, Ga. Chi Omega Candidate for B.S. Degree in Connnerce; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Athena Geanetos Parker Jacksonville, 111. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Englisli; I ' laymaliers (+) ; Dormitory Council (4). Flake Patman Milledgeville, Ga. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medical Teclmologv; Yackety Yack (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; W.G.A. (4) ; Orientation Com- mittee (4). Nancy Peters Peete Warrenton, N. C. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; Pan-Hellenic Council (4) ; Secretary Ad- visory Council (4): Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Ida Mae Pettigrew Winter Haven, Fla. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Dailv Tar Heel (3) ; Di Senate (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Dorm Social Chairman (4); Senior Advisor (4); C.I.C.A. Secre- tary (4). Anne Mallard Osterhout Beaufort, S. C. Chi Omega Chi Delta Phi Candidate for P layniakers (3, Delta Phi (3). A.B. 4); Degree in English ; Vice-President Chi John D. Page Mt. Pleasant, Tenn. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Y.M.C.A. (1. 2, 3, 4); Kootball (1). Margaret Morris Parker Concord, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Interdorm Council (4); Y.W.C.A. (3. 4); Student Council (4). Wilbur Ormand Payne Stumpy Point, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; Di Senate (3): Y.M.C.A. (3). Philip David Pence Bristol, Va. Sigma Chi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Interfraternity Council (2, 3, 4); Safety Council (2. 3). Lois Phillips Brookline, Mass. Phi Beta Kappa Candidate for A.B. Degree in History; Sound and Fury (3). 71 SENIORS Margaret Henderson Phillips Delmar, N. Y. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Tennis (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Margaret Pickard Chapel Hill, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3). Vice-President (4); Valliyries (4); Coed Senate (4). Billie Sutherland Pobst Grundy, Va, Candidate for A.B. Degree in English. Nananne Porcher LaGrange, Ga. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Art; Playmakers (3, 4); Vice-President Chi Omega (4). Sue Kimball Reynolds Greensboro, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Political Science; Sound and Fury (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (4). Helen Harwell Rhodes Goldsboro, N. C. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Glee Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). William Carl Phillips, Jr. Greensboro, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Physics. Louise Piatt Gainesville, Ga. Delta Delta Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Art; Playmakers (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Richard Heath Pollock Washington, D. C. Chi Psi Candidate for B.S. Degree in ChemLstrv; President Chi Psi (4) ; Interfraternity Council (3), Secretary (4); Student Legis- lature (3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3); House Privileges Board (4); Interfraternity Housemanagers ' Association (3, 4) ; Presi- dent Fresliman Councilor (4) ; Senior Class Dance Committee (4). Robert Edwin Porter New Orleans, La. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Ida Jones Quintard Charlotte, N. C. Degree in History; Candidate for A.B. Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Lois Ribelin Cranford Greenwood, S. C. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Editor Carolina Magazine (4) ; Daily Tar Heel (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; House Council (4). 72 wlillnwtie htflfratfrnity ■Lf?i5- Haw . ....jittiitr Mi l i:Presi- r II : Sniff Oisi mabmeit. Roslyn Greenblatt Ribner Brooklyn, N. Y. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Social Sciences. Ann Lucile Rife Baltimore, Md. Delta Delta Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. ill HW; jMijiiliai: Jane Ruggles Chevy Chase, Md. Candidate for A.B. Degree in English. Geanie Elizabeth Sasser Smithfield, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Sound and Fury (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Dorothy Jane Schmuhl Indianapolis, Ind. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Art; Inter- dormitory Council Secretary (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3), Cabinet (4); C.I.C.A. (3); Social Chairman (4) ; President Spencer Hall (4); Valkyries (4); House Privileges Board (4). Betty Carol Seligman Baltimore, Md. Chi Delta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Arts and Sciences; Chi Delta Plii Treasurer; Debate Squad (3) : Debate Council (3, 4) ; Vice- President Valkyries (4); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3, 4) ; C.I.C.A. Treasurer (3, 4) ; Senate. Leah Rose Richter Mt. Gilead, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Art; Daily Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Playmakers (3, 4) ; Sound and Fury (3) ; Saturday Re- view of Literature Board (3). Mary Katherine Roper Winter Garden, Fla. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Glee Club (3) ; Valkyries (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (8, 4) ; W.G.A. Council, Vice-President (4) ; Secretary House Privileges Board (4). Margaret Murrill Russell Richlands, N. C. Sigma Pi Alpha Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism. Betty Ann Scheer Richmond, Va. Alpha Psi Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Psychology; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (4) ; Chairman Student Advisors (4). Genevieve Bronson Schultz Jacksonville, Fla. Pi Beta Phi Special Student in Bacteriology. Margaret Ann Sells Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Art; Playmakers (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Opie Charters — Hobie ' s hobby- put mag finances in the black. Ernie Frankel — forcefully direct — jack-of-all publications. 73 SENIORS Eleanor Winn Shelton Richmond, Va. Camlidatc for A.B. Degree in Sociology. Sybil Benton Sholar Whiteville, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology- Class Executive Committee (4j ; Daily Tar Heel (3); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Lois Allen Simmons Jacksonville, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cliemistry. Carolyn Pegues Smith Atlanta, Ga. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology. Norma Lee Smith Richmond, Va. Kappa Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Economics. Rita Mae Smith Chapel Hill, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Y.W.C.A. (4) ; Town tiirls ' Association, Treasurer; Coed Advisor (3, 4). Dolores Natalie Shmerling Augusta, Ga. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce. Marcia V. V. Shufelt Charlotte, N. C. Alpha Delia Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Spanish: Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Bette Jeanne Smith Nashville, Tenn. Delta Delta Delta Candidate for A.B. Degree in Englisli. Nancy Jean Smith Chapel Hill, N. C. Phi Beta Kappa Chi Delta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in oology; Carulina Magazine (2, 3, 4) ; Dailii Tar Heel (2. 4); Debate Squad (3); I.R.C. (1, 2), Secretary (3, 4); P.U. Board President (4); Valkyries (4); Y.W.C.A. (1); Town Girls ' Association (1, 2), Secretary (3); C.I.C.A. (2), Secretary (3); Campus War Chest Chairman (3). Olivia Anne Smith Rowland, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Glee Club (3); University Club, Secretary (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Wilma Ann Smith Ashland, Ky. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Physical Education; Y.W.C.A. (4). 74 Fay Smithdeal Winston-Salem, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in English. Polly Frances Squire Waterbury, Vt. Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; Di Senate (3) ; Glee Club (3). Thelma Steinberg Scottsboro, Ala. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Glee Club (3). Anne Strause Richmond, Va. Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; Class Treasurer (4); C.I.C.A. Executive Committee (4); Cheerleader (3, 4); Man- ager Dorm Basketball League (3). Beverly Nathaniel Sullivan, Jr. Winston-Salem, N. C. Alpha Chi Sigma Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemi.stry. Norma Talmadge Surles Roseboro, N. C. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Physical Education; Glee Club (4); Y.W.C.A. (4). Emma Virginia Spivey Louisburg, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry. Barbara Helene Staff New York City, N. Y. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Glee Club (3); Y.W.C.A. (3), Secretary (4). Nancy Elizabeth Stern Jenkintown, Pa. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Daily Tar Heel (3) ; Di Senate (3) ; Y.W.C.A. (3). Margaret Grimmer Strickland Wilson, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree Technology; Y.W.C.A. (2. 3, Medical George Kendrick Summer Cherryville, N. C. Alpha Chi Sigma Phi Beta Kappa Candidate for B.S. in Chemistry; Phi As- sembly (3); Yackktv Yack (1); Y.M.C.A. (3, 4). Margaret Leonelle Suttle Montreal, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Art; Playmakers (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (4). 75 SENIORS Barbara Swift Madison, Conn. Chi Delia Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Daily Tar Heel (4); Di Senate (4). Violet Cruser Taylor Norfolk, Va. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology. Mary Spence Thompson Kinston, N. C. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Daily Tar Heel (3); Glee Club (3); In- terdormitory Council (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Pan-Hellenic (4). Mary Lou Truslow Chestertown, Md. Alpha Chi Omega Candidate for B.S. Degree in Commerce; Daily Tar Heel (3, 4); I.R.C. (3); Stu- dent Legislature (3); Valkyries (4); Y.W.C.A. (3); Speaker of Senate (4): Graham Memorial Board (4) ; Student Welfare Board (4); House Privileges Board (4); Executive Board C.I.C.A. (4); Wlio ' s Wlio In American Colleges and Universities. Emily Jane Thuston Birmingham, Ala. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. Pamela Elizabeth Thompson Jacksonville, Fla. Chi Delta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in French. Hazel Brand Taylor Fort Bennington, Ga. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Spanisli. Anne Jackson Thatcher Tryon, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in English and Education; Band (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3), Cabinet (4) ; Orchestra (3, 4) ; Student Advisor (4). Charles Robert Thompson Lenoir, N. C. Alpha Tau Omega Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine; Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Interfraternity Council (3, 4); Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). Annie Margaret Towell Concord, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Chemistry; Di Senate (3), Clerk (4); Sound and Fury (3) ; Interdormitory Council (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; House Privileges Board (4) ; Senior Advisor (4). Ojnstance Hilda Threatte Jesup, Ga. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Dramatic Arts; Playmakers (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3). Helen Hamrick Threadgill Pensacola, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). 76 Anna Turner Shanghai, China Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism. Mary Elizabeth Vaughan Norfolk, Va. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Glee Club (3); Y.W.C.A. (3). James Clarence Wallace Jamesville, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Physics; Carolina Magazine (2); C.P.U. (2, 3, 4); Daily Tar Heel (2, 3, i) ; Young Demo- crats Club (2); Old Guard, President (4). Hez Walters, Jr. Whiteville, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Cliemistry; Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). Sarah Lou Warren Prospect Hill, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Zoology. Hilda Weaver Chapel Hill, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Honor Council (4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Sound and Fury (1, 2, 3); Student Legis- lature (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Vice- President Town Girls (2), President (3); Senate (3); Secretary Inter-Town Council (3). Rodrigo Agustin Vargas San Jose, Costa Rica Candidate for B.S. Degree in Public Health. Sara Wadsworth New Bern, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in English. Cynthia Crittenden Walmsley Asheville, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in English; Glee Club (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (3). Mary Elizabeth Walters Rockingham, N. C. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Yackety Yack (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (8, 4) ; Sen- ior Advisor (4). Katherine Morrow Watters Birmingham, Ala. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology; Carolina Magazine (4) ; Sound and Fury (3, 4) ; Y.W.C.A. (4). Georgia Helen Webb Washington, D. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism. Terrell Webster — melted student government " freezers " — sharp- ened legislature ' s teeth. Earl Pardue — not all the good men win — student govern- vient orphan. 77 SENIORS Julia Foster Weed Jacksonville, Fla. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. DeRree in Political Science. Beverly Ann West Atlanta, Ga. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Cliemistry; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4); Student Advisor (4). Maud Ann West Savannah, Ga. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Comparative Literature. Ida Hall White Augusta, Ga. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Mathematics ; Playmal er.s (4) : Basketball (3,4) ; Y.W.C.A. (3, 4) ; Volley Bal l (3, 4) ; Softball (3, 4) ; Hockey (4). Wendell D. Wilhide Andrews, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree In Cliemistry. Hyacinth Willis New Bern, N. C. Candidate for A.B. Degree in English and Mathematics. Ann West Monroe, La. Candidate for A.B. Degree in Engli,sh; Glee Club (3); International Relations Club (3), Vice-President (4); Y.W.C.A. (3, 4). Clifton Forrest West, Jr. Kinston, N. C. Zela Psi Alpha Epsilon Delta Candidate for B.S. Degree in Medicine; Yackktv Yack (I) ; Y.M.C.A. (1, 2) ; Secre- tary Zeta Psi (4). looi 0. Frances Helen White Atlanta, Ga. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Mathematics. Cyrus Edward Whitfield Hurdle Mills, N. C. Sigma Pi Alpha Candidate for B.S. Degree in Chemistry; Di Senate (4) ; Cross Country (3) ; Y.M.C.A. (4). Alice France Willis Culpeper, Va. Chi Omega Candidate for A.B. Degree Y.W.C.A. (3), Treasurer (4). in English ; Carol Wolff Wilmington, Del. Candidate for A.B. Degree in History Carolina Political Union (4). 78 Sara Woodside Woodhouse London Bridge, Va. Chi Omega Caiididiite for A.I). Degree in Journalism. Ruth Carol Yelverton Fountain, N. C. Alpha Delta Pi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Sociology. Sara Merritt Yokley Mt. Airy, N. C. Pi Beta Phi Candidate for A.B. Degree in Journalism; Daily Tar Heel (3, 4) ; Yackkty Yack (3, 4) ; Carolina Magazine (3, 4) ; Legislature (3, 4); Sound and Fury (3). Officers elected a year ago to keep the class together were no longer in Carolina regalia as both Dick Hart- ley and John W. Davis, Vice-Presi- dent and Treasurer, suddenly found themselves working for that mutual Uncle — Sam. Thus a new election and the se- lection of Lane Stokes and Bill Stev- ens to fill the respective vacancies, this being accomplished only after lengthy battering as to the eligibility of military students to hold class offices. Vice-President Stokes, a Navy V-12 ' er, and Treasurer Stev- ens, N.R.O.T.C., began functioning immediately. JUNIOR D. HE Class of ' 45 had its dif- ficulties and it might even be said that just that was the main order when the school year began. [L Troubl frofflsck Bill Stevens, Treasurer; Reid Thompson, Student Council; Ralph Strayhorn, President; Rivers Johnson, Secretary. fix 80 CLASS ' 4 4 Troubles still were manifest on every hand as friends disappeared from school in a never ending stream. Civilians grew fewer in num- ber and class progress became more and more retarded. Came the first joint meeting of the Junior-Senior Class and the agree- ment to move up the annual dance week prior to November 20, in an effort to fete the Naval Seniors going out on that date for active duty. The committee began work for the procurement of a big-name, big- time band, Kay Kyser preferred. This fell as so much futility, however, and Hurst Hatch, popular music maker, was signed for the frolic mak- ing week-end then scheduled for November 15 and 16. The committee decided to make the occasion a joint sponsorship be- tween the two classes and the Carolina Intramural department. And the feature night came and went with the sports carnival attractions along with the usual enjoyable dances. Then came more of that hated trouble when the collection of class fees was started. No individual pictures of V-12 students for the Yackety Yack because the shortage of funds and film hampered wholesale picture making. A budget bill was drawn up by the Junior and Senior Presidents, passed by the Legislature and a budget committee was set up. This committee was established with the sole duty of passing class budgets, with a clause stating a class election could overrule the committee ' s decisions. In the past, budgets have been slow in passing and this com- mittee was begun to expedite approval of budgets in coming years. Thus troubles and petty difficulties played their role but the year rolled on, just as any year would under warring conditions. .x.. - 81 JUNIOR First Row: Morrow, Tilley, Stanton, Teague, White, Maynard, Godfrey, Worthington, Miller. Second Row: McCully, Battersby, Cely, Campbell, Folson, Jenkins, Sauls, Bennett, Hipps. Third Row: Brown, Kelley, McClintock, McCain, LeFebre, Perry, Gullick, Rankin, Dickinson. fourth Row: Hogan, Elliot, Black, Thompson, Edwards, Adams, Lazarus, Genzroy, Crider. 82 1 CLASS i l i First Row: Chatterfield, Heller, Wicker, Byrd, Haigwood, Frick, Herring, Rabin, Booker. Second Row: Brown, Ramsey, Sayer, Watson, Siskind, Shain, Sharp, Norton, Bagley. Third Row: Johnson, Thompson, Proctor, Robinson, Herre, Stevens, Green, Turnage, Byrd. Fourth Row: Eannheart, Rouse, Lee, Brogden, Poole, Altemose, Williard, Garrett, Crowe. ■ ' JMlr- 83 JUNIOR First Row: Hughes, Oppen, King, Nimeck, Newsome, Durham, Woodruff, Newell, Green. Second Row: Waltz, Green, White, Harrison, Justice, Richardson, Dixon, Kegen, MCCORMICK. Third Row: Winsread, King, Edel, Howard, Davis, Hulbert, Ackerson, Wilson, Fountain. Fourth Row: Brown, Wideman, Folsom, Webster, Carroll, Stringfield, Miller, Wiggins, Thomas. 84 CLASS First Row: Redenhour, Dibble, Tare, Jones, Covington, Cramer, Bass, Grinstead, Glutz. Second Row: HoLL, Houghtaling, Elder, Nachamson, Ivie, Crumpler, Blanker, Evans, Wilson. Third Row: Downs, Nosewicz, Gartner, McNulty, Jacobs, Zinman, Lykes, Stein. Fourth Row: Greathouse, Henderson, Wahl, Hove, Sudduth, Long, Porter, Brown, Bush. I « 85 JUNIOR first Row: DiCKsoN, Liphsky, King, Morris, Wright, Auten, Stern, Daniels, Osek. Second Row: Young, Marett, Sutherland, Sweat, Hammond, Grosser, Johnson, Grady, Ryne. Third Row: Florance, Herndon, Martin, Cramer, Murphy, Lewis, Newton, Johnson, Morgan. Fourth Row: Horwitz, Stevens, Weaver, McEachern, Conley, Cypert, Futrelle, Thompson, FiXEBEE. 86 CLASS First Row: Kington, Worsley, Kinnickell, Lecka, Enzor, Gary, Lee, Redd, Wilcox. Second Row: King, Becks, Robinson, Pentlarge, Marks, Cohen, Stifel, Parker, Third Row: Newman, Schroder, Arnold, Elliot, Dirickson, Swift, Power, Griffin, Tumsden. Fourth Row: Newell, Sheffield, Powers, Johnston, Saunders, Brodie, Brice, Woodhouse, Griner, Hagie, Castellow. 87 JUNIOR Firsi Row: Stener, Foster, Parsons, Shanklin, Phillips, Aldman. Second Row: Maynard, Breeden, Brewster, Johnson, Kugler, Brown, Esterling. Third Row: Morton, Davison, Brosius, Leigh, Parrish, Hampton, Winters. Fourth Row: Marshall, Bodgett, Gaines, Shelton, Duffy, Rivkin, McKenzie. 88 CLASS - " ssjanED :5EB«iwa»«E First Row: Stener, Foster, Parsons, Shanklin, Phu.lihs, Aldman. Second Row: Ross, Speiwak, Horn, Shaw, Bernard, Trevathan. Third Row: Fryar, Smith, Everetts, Doorman, Sabiston, Conrad, Metcalf, Alverson. 89 JUNIOR SCENES . HE Juniors . . . they knew three months of peacetime Carohna — just enough to give them something to reminisce about as they watch the columns of uniformed students file by. Their memories are of big- time parties where the beer wasn ' t rationed, week-ends visit- ing the Freshmen at W. C, and their real post-football game parties as college freshmen. They ' ve seen the campus night life slow down, they ' ve watched the departure of all the Carolina big-wigs, they ' ve noticed the increase of the numbers of coeds in their classes and extra-curriculas. They have witnessed Carolina ' s metamorphosis from a carefree college to a University at war. Their chatter is of the old times — but they enjoy the life of today. 91 Dick Ford, Secretary-Treasurer ; Dan Davis, President; Bruce Van Wagner, Student Legislature. SOPHOMORE CLASS " 7 HOSE Cocky Sophomores ! " An old adage but it would be ?. slight mistake to apply it to us, the Class of ' A6 at Carolina. Numeri- cally cut in half since last year with about four-fifths of our ranks under military regulations and with the remaining " civvies " carrying double scholastic burdens our so-called " cockiness " has been very little in evi- dence to date. As was the case among other Carolina wartime students we each began, this year, with some definite job to do. Under the University ' s non-stop, speedup program we have been placed under greater tension by having to attain these goals in much less time than is usually required. The civilians have been push- 92 «. ing steadily forward in response to the great need for men in the various fields of science and war in- dustry. At the same time those of us in uniform have been forced to go the limit in preparation for as- suming responsibilities of leadership in our various service branches. Nevertheless, it must not be said that we have neglected play entirely. The athletic events, dances, and other week-end activities (coupled with coed cooperation) served well to break the monotony of studies, drills, and " phys. ed. " There was always the late snack at " The Marathon " when everybody sang to the rhythm of " Pistol- Packin ' Mama, " and we could regain, to some degree, our " cockiness. " We occasionally dropped by the " Porthole " and the " Pines " to watch the campus politicians at work or wait for the midnight show to be- gin. At times the latter turned out to be a rather long wait. At any rate we are deeply grateful for those intervals of pleasure and look forward to the day when Carolina students will again have an abundance of them. In the years to come we, the Sophomores of ' 43 and ' 44, are going to realize that this was probably the most decisive period in our lives. In the suc- ceeding days we will gain commissions in the armed forces or positions in the essential industries from which we and our country will derive the maximum benefits. On the other hand, failure here will result in transfers and induction as apprentice seamen or buck privates and, as a result, will mark our stay at Carolina as a burden to the cause of a nation at war. We are proud to point out that we have not failed to uphold that cause so far. Failures have been very few and prospect for success for most of us very promising. Thus, the story of ' 46 signifies not the time of graduation but a time when we will see our- selves a great deal nearer the victory for which we are all striving. SOPHOMORE HONOR COUNCIL Standing: Andrews, G.; Steadman, J.; Storey, W. Seated: Benbow, C. SDPHDMDRES Fini Row: CovERSTON, H. E.; Latty, S. G.; Harrison, D. B.; Gilliam, G. L. ; Worthy, F. ; McFall, J. C. ; Jewkll, C. D.; Lackey, B.; Amundsen, J.; Shack, D. ; Kellis, R. ; Allen, G. R. Second Ron-: Kirby, B.; Little, E. ; Hackney, C. ; Hodges, G. S. ; Hinson, T. ; Easterling, D.; Mathews, R. ; McLemore, G. ; Whitley, W.; Gibson, A.; Butler, D. C.; Dearman, J. Third Row: Cook, E. R.; Jordan, M. W. ; Shaughnessy, D.; Allen, L. ; Shamburik, L. W. ; Bush R L ■ Tili man H • Hodson, C. B.; Waite, R. G.; Vance, C. P.; Wright, M. J.; Turnage, A. Fourth Row: Waltson, W. R. ; Newman, M. ; Marshall, J. W.; Ormand, E, A.; Green, T. C. ; Giduz, R.; Pizer, M. ; Neiditch, S. ; Margolis, E.; Sikes, T. E.; Edwards, N. G.; Kerr, G. First Row: Ward, B.; Scarborough, H.; Brown, M. ; Davis. G.; Hendron, C. ; Algranti, J.; Branch, D. D. ; Russell, B.; Reynolds, H. Second Row: Jente, R. C; Parish, J.; Bond, E. G.; Pope, W.; Sessoms, P.; Mason, W. T.; Leeds, B.; Weinberg, S. Third Row: Drucker, R. A.; Edwards, N.; Perry, R. E.; Ellis, W. E. B.; Marbach, R. C.; Folger, T. L.; Hines, R. L.; Creech, W. A. Fourth Roil ' : Johnson, C. B.; Robertson, C. L. ; Cobb, D. A.; Gay, C. W. 94 SDPHOMDRES First Row: Newman, D. J.; Cooke, W. L. ; Eberly, H, W.; Elliot, R. W.; Jacobson, S. A.; Ball, D. H.; Kraus, W. Second Row: English, R.; Piland, M. G.; Allen, G. ; Hudson, J.; Wellford, H. W.; McKenzie, J, A.; Johnson, R. U. Third Row: Gunter, H. D. ; Bryant, C. B.; Davis, D. H.; Fitch, J. S. ; Miller, J. O. ; Cranford, T. B.; Andrews, J. D. First Row: Leinbeck, L. ; Rowland, J.; Black, K.; Warren, C. W.; Freeman, J. W. ; Worley, C. P.; Selig, F. Second Row: DixoN, C. B. ; Hudson, T. W. ; Rosemond, C. ; Marks, B. ; Gray, M. ; Levin, S. ; Webb, J. Third Row: Dean, J.; Reynolds, H.; Lovell, B.; Black, E.; Hockaday, T. E. ; Garmany, J. H.; Kahn, C. H. 95 SDPHDMDRE SI Hiej ' ve The ones, ti rounds (lances Qr( fte ttaJ tcte is theNai mic world c( 96 SNAPS O. HE Sophomores are the in-betweens. . . . They ' ve been at Carolina long enough to know their way to Kenan Stadium and to Jeff ' s, but not long enough to have everything under control. They ' ve lived through the first hectic year as Freshmen, yet still haven ' t settled down to dig for that diploma. They watched eagerly as new coeds came in — spotting the younger ones, trying to beat the time of the upperclassmen. They made the rounds of the women ' s dorms and sorority houses, covered ail the dances and checked by the local beer parlors on week-ends. Carolina Sophomores know that few of them will participate in the traditional Commencement exercises in Memorial Hall. Their life here is definitely limited — prescribed for the majority of them by the Navy. In the true sense of the word they belong to no definite " class " at Carolina. At reunions in the years to come they will attend the meet- ings of the Class of ' 46, but in reality they are members of a very special class — the war class of the University during this second great world conflict. 97 FRESHMAN COUNCIL Seated: Herschei.l Ward, President Steele, Second Term; John L. Gregory, Legislature. Standing: William McNeely, Legislature; James Traynhaue, President Carr Council; BoYCE Wells, President Steele Council. FRESHMAN CLASS Cyti ' J riot to r eaion lA ku . . . o. HIS year ' s Freshman Class was a phase of Carolina that may never be repeated and for which there was certainly no precedent. In so many ways they were " firsts " at Carolina. First to organize themselves — for there was no student government operating when they arrived on the campus this summer. They weren ' t even oriented until after their first term. All they had to go on as to upholding the ideals of Carolina was a talk on honor by John Robinson and chapels once a week; still there was only one case of cheating reported for the whole summer and no one over-cut chapel. They were the first group to go through fraternity rushing in the summer. They had their own dormitory government which func- tioned ably despite the lack of space forcing four boys into rooms which had previously been occupied by two. 98 The predominance of boys were from small Carolina towns, and because of the war program were necessarily younger than any of the classes have ever been. Add to this the presence of the Army, Navy, and Marines and you can see they were handicapped with the coeds. But that didn ' t discourage the frosh social life. The season ended with a formal dance for the class in Graham Memorial. Composed of students who entered in the summer term, and others who came in Septem- ber, the class was joined by V-12ers. Accept- ing a difficult situation as it was, the newcom- ers saw in Carolina much that older students, looking back, were missing. The school, the organizations, the activities were new, different, exciting to new men. To the " oldtimers " the Carolina of pre-war years was gone. It was upon the University ' s freshman group that the full burden of male participation in extra-curriculars fell. The younger men, train- ing for a single quarter, took on jobs never before held by Freshmen. They found their way — and won their place. 99 FRESHMEN [Li First Row: Edwards, Ernest, Chappell, Privett, Stanley, Kelly, Johnston, Oldham, Cheek, Huff, Lancaster, Second Row: Hakman, Gagle, Whitaker, Emanuel, Day, Best, Pence, Knight, Hudson, Allan, Davis. Third Row: Aldridge, Steadman, Fox, Averett, Gregory, James, Sapp, Valentine, Stone, Maurice, Langdon. Fourth Row: Hawkins, Lamb, Graves, Bogey, Peethin, Wicker, Robinson, McNeely, Sasser, Creticos. dm Had hmiti 100 CLASS First Row: Browne, Mackie, Bagwell, Gibson, McCarthy, Towe, Stubbs, Twiford, Parks, Taulconer, Askew, O ' Berry, Perry. Second Row: Wagner, Gutierrez, Rosemond, Whisenart, Harrer, Savvas, Younghood, Corpening, Wells, Daniels, Gubin, Taylor, Ruggles, Smith. Third Roiv: Shirky, Moore, Newell, Turner, Ferguson, Goodman, Ward, Stone, Morisittb, Haugh, Davis, Fordham, Sparks. Fourth Row: Cashwell, Haynes, Hamilton, Parker, Croye, Pardue, Morel, Myers, Killeffer, Seward, Moore, Suits, Todd, Fulton, Adams. Mf 101 FRESHMEN First Row: McGee, Pittman, Foard, Rogerson, Jones, Haydon, Rich, Groves, Grice, Blaylock, Leonard, Foister, Butler, Cushion. Second Row: Kanter, Lacock, Green, Sauer, Whitfield, Loughlin, Harris, Eaton, Kefauver, Winstead, Marsh, Pierce, Barnatt. Third Row: CuRRiN, Wade, Winfield, Wray, Rankin, Moore, Hanau, Baird, Perry, York, Jarosz, Pritchard. Fourth Row: Stout, Sternberger, Crumfler, Johnson, Flowers, Gruner, Lemly, Faulk, Huffman, Currins, Moskow, Slack, Fleishman. Fijth Row: Greggory, Marks, McKee, Rogers, Holmes, Elam, Kennedy, Heller, Poster, Willis, Taylor, Brewer, Mitchell. 102 mt CLASS GiaBLmoa;, •v, YOK, u, Uitty, Facul, r. Itoia, Pomi, First Row: NoRRis, Lyerly, Hanna, Kibler, Jackson, Oliton, Stonebraker, Holden, Hood, Burnett, Hoffman. Second Row: Huckman, Haynes, Pruitt, Hobbs, Hearn, Kornegay, Gordon, Heath, Kiger, Menius, Levy. Third Row: Summerlin, Hoyle, Harris, Cannon, Jenkins, Palmer, Taylor, Tenney, Greene, Jordon, Gillikin, McCauley. Fourth Row: Sorrell, Huffman, Kirby, Milligan, Laurence, Sigmon, Lefkowitz, Hall, Hoyle, Scruggs. {{ cAoat 103 FRESHMEN First Row: Smith, Dodsox, Euwakus, Poplin, Goluing, Allegood, Martin, Furr, Bost, Atkinson. Second Row: Early, Gardner, Curtner, Gipple, Horner, Godwin, Braswell, Brady, Wilson, Albright. Third Row: Crocker, Adams, Houser, Duncan, Evans, Flagler, Bryant, Collett, Ellington, Bland. Fourth Row: DiGGS, Jones, Frank, Spencer, Abbott, Fessell, Hedrick, Davis, Cox, Anderson. fab C«i mi I Kes rtifi I ' Ha: ■fifiJfe 104 CLASS J SUMMER FRESHMEN First Row: Klein, Brooks, Walff, Wells, Borow, Greene, Mitchell, Goldiner, Casstevens, Carpenter, Butler. Second Row: Chase, Moseley, Best, Schoenheit, Warren, Lehmann, Dameron, Marsh, Kend, Haines, Afflick. Third Row: Sills, Rolnik, Schwarz, Heller, Smoot, White, Byerly, Smith, McCain, John, Harvey, Rowe, Little. Fourth Row: Edwards, Love, Stallings, Heniford, Waler, Kennedy, Corey, Hooker, Dobbins, Williams, Moore, Tomlinson, Rankin. Fifth Row: Jacobson, Graves, Shelton, Jennings. % 105 FRESHMAN FACES :z HE Freshmen this year came to a uniformed Carolina in civil- ian clothes. The campus life they had read about and heard about was no longer in existence. Fraternity rush week was strictly a make-shift; the fall parties were few and far between; the night life wasn ' t worth sitting up for. The Freshmen have had to make their good times at Carolina, for they came during a period of disorganization. They ' ve enjoyed themselves, however, despite the lack of organized entertainment. It ' s been hard for them to have the Carolina spirit, hard for them to study, because many of them are only marking time until they go into the service. But they have be- come Carolina students with enthusiasm, and they have added strength to a campus now going through its most critical days. The Freshmen are war babies. They will not know a peacetime college life; they have done a good job of making the most of a wartime Carolina. 106 gilD(i ,lieaiise I hive be- It tot life; tte SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Joe MoNTESANTi, President Dean Beard p. Labs forever. HARMACEUTiCAL ASPIRANTS at Carolina have had few moments of leisure since July 1, 1943. Yes, sad but true is the fact that the comparatively easy going " Joe College " days are gone for the duration. This applies particularly to the students of Pharmacy. These students are indeed a distinct group on the campus. They are surrounded on all sides by various units under entirely different circumstances. Practically the entire student body at present is working to some end, either reaching to " pluck out " a commission in some branch of service or preparing themselves to enter a practically non- competitive professional field in the near future. But not so for the Pharmacy boys. Their work was deemed important enough for speed-up program at their own expense, but not important enough to warrant a commission after gradua- tion. Whether or not they will ever be able to reap any benefits from their work of the great three or four years is a complete mystery. Their draft status will be definitely 1-A upon the completion or failure of their work here. The distinction of the Pharmacy girls lies in the fact that they too are forced to keep up with the boys, since the school sponsors only a s ingle program. A new record was set this year in the coed enrollees as sixteen of the feminine sex began the long climb. However, the draft board played havoc with the number of boys, both newcomers and those who could not meet the require- ments of the new program. As a result the total enrollment dropped from last year ' s 132 to 96. Considering the conditions facing these students at present this is not bad at all. War or no war, the School of Pharmacy has refused to allow its social ac- tivities to die. Never to be forgotten was N.C.P.A. ' s picnic out at Dr. Burlage ' s meadow during the summer session and the Halloween party given in Graham Memorial by Rho Chi and the Pharmacy Senate. Many life-time friendships were established at the " get-acquainted " parties and the receptions given by 108 Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Chi, and Kappa Epsilon. Then on deck are the annual Pharmacy dances, scheduled for February 4th and 5 th, and a Senior farewell party sponsored annually by N.C.P.A. to take place in March. Taking everything into consideration, the school year of 43-44 has been a great success for the Pharmacy students. In coming through against probably the greatest conflicts in any single year in the history of the school, they have shown a great deal for which we at Carolina are very proud. Keith Fearing Secretary and Treasurer Aubrey Richardson Student Council Representative Bill Canaday Student Legislature Representative Drugs for freedom. Teague Beddingfield Razenhofer Summerlin Taylor Rimmer Dees Minutes for relaxation. 109 FOURTH YEAR George B. Albright Spencer, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pliarniaey; N.C.P.A. (2, 3, 4) ; Pharmacy Senate (3, 4). William Glenn Beam Cherryville, N. C. Kappa Psi ( ' andidiite for B.S. Degree in Pliarniaey. Mervin Sharpe Cannaday Four Oaks, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pliarmacy; Student Legislature (4); Ba.seball (1); Pliarmacy Senate (2, 3, 4) ; N.C.P.A. (3. 4). Morrison Rankin Caruthers Graham, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Monogram Club; Fencing (1); Lacrosse (2); Swimming (2, 3); Orchestra (1); N.C.P.A. (2, 3, 4) ; Pliarmacy Senate (2, 3, 4). Malcom Keith Fearing Manteo, N. C. Kappa Psi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pliarmacy; Secretary and Treasurer of Pharmacy School; N.C.P.A. W. Herbert Hollowell, Jr. Edenton, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Pharmacy Senate (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); N.C.P.A. (2, 8, 4). Mary Ruth Aycock Princeton, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacv: Secretary of Senior Pharmacy Class; N.C.P.A. (I, 2, 3, 4); Pharmacy Senate (4); Y.W.C.A. (I, 2, 3, 4). Lawrence Emerson Britt Clinton, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy: Class Executive Committee (3) ; Class Treasurer (4) ; Debate Squad (2) ; Phi Assembly (I, 2. 3); Student Legislature (4) ; Young Democrats Club (1. 2) ; •y.M.C.A. (1. 2. 3. 4); Pharmacy Senate (4); N.C.P.A. (1, 3. 4). John Clifton Canipe Boone, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Class Officer (3. 4) ; Y.M.C.A. (3) ; N.C.P.A. (1, 2, 3. 4); Pharmacy Senate (4). Joseph Estes, Jr. Durham, N. C. Kappa Psi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Cla.ss Honor Council (1); Pharmacy Sen- ate (3, 4) ; N.C.P.A. Gerald D. Hege Lexington, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy: Y.M.C.A. (1, 2, 8, 4); N.C.P.A.; Pharmacy Senate. Joseph House, Jr. Beaufort, N. C. Chi Psi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; N.C.P.A. 110 Billie Waugh Johnson North Wilkesboro, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pliarmacy; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); Pliarmacy Girls ' Asso- ciation Secretary (4) ; Secretary Junior Class Pliarmacy (3); N.C.P.A. (1, 2. 3, 4). Joe Montesanti, Jr. Pinehurst, N. C. Kappa Psi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Pharmacy School President (4) ; N.C.P.A. (3, 4). Norfleet Owen McDowell, Jr. Scotland Neck, N. C Kappa Psi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Class Officer (1); Track (1, 2, 3). Aubrey DeVaughn Richardson Cerro Gordo, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Class Honor Council; Pharmacy Repre- sentative to Student Council (4) ; Class President (3) ; Sound and Fury (2, 3) ; Rho Chi (3, 4) ; N.C.P.A. (2, 3, 4) ; Phar- macy Senate (3, 4). Ralph Teague High Point, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Class Officer (2, 4); Pharmacy (1, 2, 3); N.C.P.A. (1, 2, 3, 4). Wesley R. Viall Pinehurst, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Phariiiaiy. Clyde Anthony Johnson Littleton, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; N.C.P.A. (3, 4), Secretary (3); Rho Chi President (4). William A. Morton Wilmington, N. C. Kappa Psi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; N.C.P.A. (2, 3, 4). Ruth Helen Patterson Chapel Hill, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Secretary of Pharmacy Class (1); Town Girls ' Treasurer (I, 2), Vice-President (4); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Independent Coeds (2). Anna Frances Rimmer Sanford, N. C. Kappa Epsilon Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Pharmacy Senate (3, 4) ; N.C.P.A. Secre- tary (4) ; President Kanpa Epsilon (4) ; Y.W.C.A. (4). Richard Cole Scharflf Asheville, N. C. Kappa Psi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy. Muriel Ann Upchurch Apex, N. C. Kappa Epsilon Rho Chi Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Women ' s Senate (2) ; Interdormitory Coun- cil (3); Spencer Hall President (4); Wom- an ' s Honor Council (4); President of W.G.A. (4); Valkyries (4); N.C.P.A. (1. 2, 3, 4). Marguerite White Raleigh, N. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree in Pharmacy; Sound and Fury (2, 3, 4) ; Yackety Yack (4); N.C.P.A. (3, 4); Y.W.C.A. (1) ; Honor Council (3). Ill THIRD YEAR Charles H. Beddingfield, Jr. Clayton, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Jessie Frances Cole Chapel Hill, N. C. Kappa Psi Edward H. Knight Weldon, N. C. Kappa Psi Evelyn Earle Salter Stacy, N. C. Sam Black Asheboro, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Rudolph Warren Hardy Everetts, N. C. Kappa Psi Herbert Clarence Mayberry Elkin, N. C. Kappa Psi Shuford Snyder Swannanoa, N. C. Kappa Psi Rho Chi 112 Lexie Virginia Caudle Peachland, N. C. Kappa Psi Elsie Rose Hudson Chapel Hill, N. C. Kappa Psi Albert Paul Rachide New Bern, N. C. Phi Delta Chi William West Taylor Durham, N. C. Kappa Psi Rho Chi Mary Lou Cecil High Point, N. C. Lucy Lee Kennedy Kerr, N. C. Kappa Psi Lloyd Riggsbee Pittsboro, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Laurel Lee Williams Hilton Village, Va. Kappa Epsilon w, VI SECOND YEAR Paul Bissetd, Jr. Sam Clark Wilson, N. C. Clarkton, N. C. Ph Gamma Delta Alpha Tau Omega Bill Horn Shirley Hurwitz Phi Delta Chi Clinton, N. C. Jack Ranzenhofer Winfield Rose Highland Falls, N. Y. Chapel Hill, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Frank Stephens Dannie Underwood Orum, N. C. Salemburg, N. C. Kappa Psi Doris Bullard Robert Dees Roseboro, N. C. Burgaw, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Nancy Travis Hunt Bob Parsons Oxford, N. C. Margaretville, N. C. Phi Delta Chi Willie Rose " Tommie " Slayton Newton Grove, N. C. Murphy, N. C. Dewey Stonestreet Steve Uzzell Winston-Salem, N. C. Black Mountain, N. C Kappa Psi Chi Phi FIRST YEAR Emily Ailton Port Jervis, N. Y. Betty Hanna Hickory, N. C. Mollie Mosely Hood Dunn, N. C. Alpha Delta Pi Mary Rose Pruitt Oxford, N. C. James H. Boyles Cherryville, N. C. Chi Chi Thomas R. Harris Cliffside, N. C. Ola Faye Jackson Sanford, N. C. McDewey Sigman Conover, N. C. Faye M. Burnette Black Mountain, N. C. Norma Iris Hearne Carrboro, N. C. Sarah Wells Kibler Morganton, N. C. Rosalie Stonebraker Cleveland Heights, O. Ailan R. Cannon Ayden, N. C. Raymond E. Heath Newport, N. C. Parricia Lawrence Charlotte, N. C. Chi Omega Jack Summerlin Laurinburg, N. C. Emily Ann Feld Memphis, Tenn. Florence Hoffman High Point, N. C. Dorothy Jean Lyerly Lowell, N. C. James Gay Taylor Gumberry, N. C. Leon Lewis Gordan Rutherford, N. C. Eleanor Holden Bunnel, Fla. Chi Omega Lila June Norris Boone, N. C. I 113 SECOND YEAR MED STUDENTS First Row: Foster, W. ; Newsome; Harrison, L. B. ; Dr. Ferguson; Dr. Bullitt; Dr. McPherson; Dr. MacNider; Demeri, J.; Parham, S. ; Bailey, F. Second Row: Bennett, T. ; Dulin, S. ; Robertson, L. ; Harrelson, R. ; Bailey, H. ; Vernon, T. ; Davis, J.; Park, H. Third Row: Rogers, W.; Watkins, W. ; Blair, R,; Elwell, R. ; Bobbitt, R. Fourth Row: Clark, D.; Parkinson, E.; Smith, F. ; Wick, H.; Alderman, E. ; Shell, J.; Cameron, G. ; Baggett, J. Fifth Row: Peoples, T. ; Little, F. ; Meroney, W. ; Henninger, B. ; Ross, W. ; Newman, H. Sixth Row: Croom, W. ; ToMS, P.; Brown, W. ; Wooten, C. ; Currin, R. . S SCHOOL OF MEDICINE ' 1 I •I s Carolina ' s undergraduate schools stepped up their pace to meet the demands of wartime education, the University Medical School went on a year round basis to help train the doctors so urgently needed by our armed forces. The School ' s normal two-year curriculum was cut to a year and a half and faculty and students alike studied and worked full time with vacations reduced to almost nothing. Since July 1, 1943, eighty of the school ' s total enrollment of eighty- five students have been in uniform. Army boys (as privates first class) met for " dawn patrol " at 7:50, attended military lectures, and drilled weekly, while Navy boys (as apprentice seamen) attended Naval lec- tures, took life easy, and managed to get to most of their classes on time. Highlight of the year for all was the student faculty day. Students Parham and Currin stole the show with classroom imitations of Dr. Billy and Dr. Bullitt, but the crowd found plenty of entertainment in the representations of Drs. Low and Andrews by students Gaul and Cox. In the late afternoon, festivities were transferred to Hogan ' s Lake where " further entertainment " was adequately provided. 114 Hilda Bailey President of Whitehead Society Full credit should be given Dean Berryhill for his tire- less and efficient work as dean and teacher. And to other members, young and old, of the top-notch faculty, recogni- tion should be given for their part in keeping the medical school one of the highest ranking in the nation. Officers of the Whitehead Society were: Hilda Bailey, President; Frank Smith, Vice-President; Cecil Wooten and Ed Alderman, Joint Secretaries and Treasurers. Other of- ficers: Homer Wick, President of the Second Year Class; Vincent Arey, President of First Year Class; Bill Brown, President of Phi Chi, and Dick Phillips, President of A.K.K. Fraternity. Frank Smith Vice-President of Whitehead Society Homer Wick Ed Alderman Secretary and Treasurer of Whitehead Society Vincent Aery President of Second Year Class President of First Year Class FIRST YEAR MED STUDENTS First Row: Dr. Ferrill; Dr. Ferguson; Dr. Kyker; Dr. Van Cleave; Dr. Pliske; Dr. Low; Dr. Miller; Dr. Shields; Dr. Andrews; Cornatzer, E. Second Row: Rabel, N.; Cox, H.; Wells, E. ; McBrayer; Correll, E.; Mayer, J.; Blake, H.; Earnhardt; Tillet, C. Third Row: Gaul, J.; Miller; Avey, V.; Phillips, C; Furr, E.; Svigals, M. ; Sorrow, M.; Smedburg, G. ; Davis, J.; King, F. Fourth Row: Manley, J.; Hawkins; Swanton, M. ; Andrews, R. ; Bell, W. ; Crouch, W.; Spain, S. ; Warsham; Quinnel, Manley, R. Fifth Row: Marrow; Dr. Mason; Yoder, H.; Dppard; Smith, G. ; Penick, G. ; Beatty, C. ; Matthews, O.; Davis; Scarborough. Sixth Roiv: Lee, A.; Kendricks, J.; Adams, L. ; Rascoe, R.; Warshaver, A.; Kessler, B. lis SCHOOL OF LAW An enrollment the Law School has felt the effect of two years of the war more than any other branch of the University. From a pre-war average of approxi- mately 120, the present student body has fallen to 12, three of whom are in V-12 and N.R.O.T.C. programs. The faculty is reduced to four, Wettach, Breckenridge, Coates, and McCall. The others are scattered. Van Hecke, with W.L.B.; Hanft, a Major in A.M.G. ; Dalzeal, Assistant to Solicitor of Department of Interior; and Brandis, Lieutenant (jg) in Naval Intelligence. Officers: Harvey Hamilton, President; Idrienne Levy, Secre- tary-Treasurer; Bill Johnson, Student Council Representative. Harvey Hamilton President Idrienne Levy Bill Johnson Secretary-Treasurer Student Council Representative First Row: Hill, C. ; Hamilton, H.; Levy, L; Sears, J. Second Row: Shuford, J.; Peel, E.; Proctor, E.; Hudson, J.; Johnson, W. A. Third Row: Dr. F. W. Hamft; Wettach, D.; Dr. A. C. Coates; Coira, C. 116 loditr The Old Well, Old East AND South. LEST WE FORGET.. Alumni — The Political Science Struggle, Up Ammunition I ITH THE COMING of Our Senior year, Carolina had changed from that first look at it back as a beginning student here. Those six o ' clock reveilles for some of us, along with civilian life back in the " old days, " are the things to re- member. Botanical and Biological Gardens — Arboretum. Steele — Few and Far Civilians. New buildings erected by the Navy didn ' t change our view of the campus . . . the old landmarks of giant Davie Poplar, the Confederate Soldier, the moon over Kenan Stadium, Graham Memorial, the Library, or the " Y. " Marley ' s, Harry ' s, and the Pines, were the scenes of many a happy time and then there were those Saturday nights at the girls ' dorms where we found competition from the Pre-Flighters. The campus from the Bell Tower- The Library where more studied than ever before. ...DLD CHAPEL HILL It was a pleasant and short year, one that we had looked forward to and then watched pass by quickly. We had many changes in our campus life and activities but there were still those familiar scenes around The Hill which indicated our love and appreciation for a simple and unadorned college — The Bell Tower, sun baths, music under the stars. University Day ceremonies, arboretum whispers, and the outdoor band concerts. Battle - Vance - Pettigrew — The road to Parris Island. STUDENT John M. Robinson, President s 4 ' Tl TUDENT SELF GOVERNMENT at the University of North Carohna has not always been a reality. A half century ago the student body was controlled entirely by the administration and as such it had few of the Caro- lina liberties that we enjoy today. Government by the students has grown from such a state to that of the present in which the students control virtually all of their activities. Over a period of many generations the students have encouraged a disposi- tion in the faculty to yield authority to students whenever a request for au- thority is accompanied by a sincere desire for responsibility. In such a manner the present Student Government was conceived. The Student Legislature, the Student Council and the President of the Stu- dent Body are the legislative, judicial, and executive agencies of Student Govern- ment. Formerly the Student Council and its Chairman held all final powers of Student Government. Through the years, however, these powers have been democratically distributed to several other student organizations representing more students. Under the present system of government the Student Legislature is charged with representing the student body as a congress and enacting such legislation as conditions warrant. The Student Council is charged not only with the judicial powers of enforcing the legislation but is also the supreme court of the campus. The Student Council hears all cases involving violations of the Honor System or of the Campus Code of acceptable conduct. The President of the Student Body acts as the executive agency and as such is Chairman of the Student Coun- cil. He also represents the Student Body by automatic membership on many of the student government organizations not directly connected with the three Cut. »» RtlB- ESof ■ . lin GOVERNMENT main branches of Student Government. He has full access to the floor of the Legislature at all times. A two-thirds vote of the Student Legislature is required to override the Student Council in passing a bill vetoed by the Council. The principal problems of the student government organizations in the pres- ent times is one of representation. Under a wartime program the personnel of the student organizations is changing so rapidly that few capable student leaders have the opportunity to develop. Because of this the Student Council has been diligent in the selection of council representatives so the student body will be assured in future generations of having men to represent and lead them that ably fulfill the requirements for student leadership. Also because of the representation problem, the Student Council is en- deavoring to establish a leaders ' school for the education and instruction of those capable students who desire to take part in student self government at Carolina. The extent to which any student generation can realize the principles of student government is limited. Student Government varies with the students who are governing and with the circumstances affecting the vigor with which students assume authority and responsibility. However, as the generations come and go, each should strive to pass on to the next the best of student government. Only then will there be no limit upon the degree to which student self govern- ment might be realized under favorable conditions. Officers: Denny Hammond, President; Turk Newsome, Vice-President; El- bert Peel, Jr., Secretary-Treasurer. 1 i I i STUDENT COUNCIL First Row: Alspaugh, F. ; Robinson, J.; Peel, J. Second Row: Benbow, C. F. ; Newsome, T.; Hammond, D. ; Richardson, A. Thompson, R. 123 Seated: Upchurch, M. , . . Standing: Patman, F.; Weaver, H. Parker, P.; McKethan, M. R. ; Roper, K, WOMEN ' S GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION D. HI ' COEDS BEGAN THEIR YEAR with a well Organized Student Government headed by Muriel Upchurch. Working hard to maintain and improve the new permanent Women ' s Govern- ment Association, the girls began with enthusiasm and carried this with them throughout the year. First on the program was a week of orientation to help the new girls become familiar with the cam- pus. After finding out about the departments in which they were interested, going to entertainments for their benefit, and tramping all over the grounds, the coeds felt they were really a part of Carolina ' s col- lege life. The coeds were introduced to W.G.A. at a mass meeting and learned that this is its third anniversary as the coeds own governing body. Set up on a tri-cameral basis, this body consists of an Honor Council, which serves as a court, a Senate, dealing with legislative matters, and an Interdormitory Council, which regulates dormitory life. The Council for this year wanted to reach each girl individually and instill in her Carolina ' s way of living. Hall meetings were held by the Honor Council members to explain the Honor Code and Campus Code. After open discussion, the girls pledged themselves to abide by these codes throughout the year. The Council handled cases involving violations of these codes — which include lying, cheating, stealing, and unladylike conduct, infringement on the Interfraternity Agreement, and extreme social violations. Trying to help the girls in their adjustment to campus life, the Council was interested in making the students 124 understand the ideals by which Carolina coeds are governed. It was an understanding body and handled each case with special care and consideration. The Honor Council commanded great respect from coeds with its fairness in dealing with all cases that came before it. In an effort to stimulate the coeds ' interest in their government, a bill was proposed requiring every girl to take the examination on Woman ' s Government. This bill was passed by a great majority and the tests were held in the fall. The three bodies — Senate, Honor Council, and Interdormitory — cooperated in every important event. In a year in which the coeds gained such importance on campus, their government kept in step with this progress. Each girl on campus was a member and each con- tributed in her way to its unity. Officers: Muriel Upchurch, President; Kay Roper, Vice-President; Mary Rankin McKethan, Secretary; Frances Ferrier, Treasurer. Just be in on time. WGA PLAQUE STUDENT LEGISLATURE Reid Thompson, Spe iker Terrell Webster, Speaker . " rc ROM ITS BEGINNING IN 1938 as a new experi- ment in student government, the Student Legislature has steadily grown in power and efficiency until it now occupies the key position in ad- ministering the affairs of the student body. The most important work in the short history of the Legislature was accomplished this year — the Student Government Reorganization Plan. While University officials and Naval authorities were making plans for the establishment of the V-12 Unit, Speaker Terrell Webster held conferences committee meetings, and informal bull sessions. After much debate and pooling of opinions, the Legislature set up the provisions designed to carry Student Government through the war, with no pollution of its rich traditions. All class government was abolished, the Student Council and Student Legislature were revised to conform to the campus wartime situation, and measures for suc- cession in the various offices were passed. I Greatest credit of the year goes to Speaker Terrell Webster — pre- siding with skill and impartiality over stormy sessions — long hours at committee meetings — a passion for hard work — and genuine devotion to the Legislature and the Student Body. With four different military groups and 1800 civilian students on the campus, many new problems and increasingly broader responsibility confronts the Legislature. Proud of its record and enthusiastic in attack- ing current issues, the Legislature exercises its authority over campus affairs with careful deliberation and judicious action. The Legislature has achieved the goal visioned by its founders in becoming the most powerful student control group ever known at Carolina. Officers: Terrell Webster, Reid Thompson, Speaker; Dick Pollock, Speaker Pro Tempore; Sara Yokley, Reading Clerk; Marshall Parker, Sergeant-at- Arms ; Charles Vance, Parliamentarian. ' » rixn- fjMiation X nuiing :1! 5 ' ebitet itSiOlS. UK SB up attains ocRiiseii tsforsK- i First Row: Bell, A.; Hamilton, H.; Yokley, S. ; Thompson, R. ; Lloyd, M. J.; Pollock, D. Second Row: Brogden, E. O. ; Flannigan, K. ; Clark, E, ; Marks, B. ; Cramer, B.; Levy, L; Burleigh, R. Third Row: Hill, K. ; Thayer, R. ; Vance, C; Weaver, H.; Britt, L. ; Pickard, M. ; Garden, J.; Cranford, T. Fourth Row: McNealy, W. ; Gregory, J. ; Wideman, F. ; Stead- man, J.; Perry, R. ; Webb, J. 127 Mary Lou Truslow, Speaker WOMAN ' S W. HEN THE Coed Senate began its session for the war torn year of 1943, few realized that this coed body would reach new height in ac- tivity of the Carolina campus. Formed in the spring of 1941, as part of the re- vised Women ' s Government, its powers are to draw up the budget, pass on all expenditures in the Women ' s Jufp- Government which includes Honor Council, Women ' s Athletic Association, and donations to all the sub- sidiary organizations. It is the Senate ' s duty to amend the Constitution of the Women ' s Government, supervise all coed elections, vote on social rules recommended by the Interdormitory Council and promote the general welfare of the women. The Senate stands as the major coed legislative body on the campus. During the year, legislative action brought about an amendment passed by the whole coed body making a government examination com- f ' tni Row: Ferrier, F. ; Flana- gan, K. ; Truslow, M.; Hughes, M. Second Row:Brvbaker,S. .ROPEK, K. ; Seligman, B. ; Kennedy, L. ; Slagton, T.; Lockridge, J.; Camp, H. M.; Bell, A.; Mc- GiMSEY, K.; Cobb, C. 128 ' Urs " ' .fotializfti ' PWM ' tliere- i siitloiiwii » all iie siib- " iifCOBdtiitioo iflim nfcon itimtiKknl wirjtion SENATE I pulsory to all new coeds on the campus. The budget gave added financial benefit to the Women ' s Athletic Association in order to promote ath- letic interest. A two hundred dollar scholarship fund was established for a Senior girl showing leadership and scholastic ability. Since the men students on the campus held an unstable position due to the war, the coed body took on activities concerning both men and women, as is shown in the War Committee, a coordination body established by the Senate headed by Kitty Kelly. This committee promotes Red Cross drives. Bond drives, and War Information centers at Carolina. Ofiicers are: Mary Lou Truslow, Speaker; Kitty Flanagan, Speaker Pro-Tem; Mac Hughes, Secretary; Fran Ferrier, Treasurer. Committee Chairmen were: Kay McGinsy, Lucy Kennedy, Betty Seligman, Helen Marie Camp, Sue Brubaker, Margaret Pickard, Jean Lockridge, Tommy Slayton, Carol Cobb, Alice Bell, Kay Roper, Kitty Flanagan. 129 DEBATE COUNCIL J _. V s Carolina entered its third year of war, the University Debate Council found that its most im- portant function, that of intercollegiate debating, had been narrowed by discontinuance of debate activity on other cam- puses. Though troubled by transportation difficulties, the council for the jfirst time in the history of the University has run on a year round basis. The first part of the summer Carolina held a dual debate with Georgia Tech. Howard Ennis and Clyde Rollins met Tech ' s affirmative here while E. O. Brogden and Aaron Johnson journeyed to Atlanta to uphold the negative side of the World Federation theory. Carolina split the meet with Tech winning the Atlanta debate but losing to them in Chapel Hill. E. O. Brogden, President The highlight of the year came when twenty-two members of the squad attended the 7th An- nual Student Legislature Assembly in Raleigh. The Carolina delegation successfully introduced four bills. One of the bills concerned the removal of a painting of Henry Clay from behind the Speaker ' s desk and replacing it with that of a famous North Carolinian. Introduced in jest the bill caused one of the hottest debates of the assembly. The other bills concerned an amendment to the State Consti- tution giving the Governor veto power; an amendment to the U. S. Constitution giving the Senate power to ratify a treaty by a majority vote; a resolution calling for Federal financial aid for public education. E. O. Brogden was elected Speaker of the House, Dan Davis was elected Parliamenta- ate Bilia tbel ivti Ml py ti« m sion Vi( Dr fin; In: DEBATE COUNCIL First Row: Ormand, R.; Brogden, E. O., Jr., President; Dr. J. L. Godfrey; Dr. H. T. Lefler. Second Row: Bernard, R.; Dr. E. J. Woodhouse; Ennis, H.; Seligman, B. I 130 tSpokct ' s omooe kCoDsd- tirSaite rian. In the Senate Reid Thompson was elected President and Mary Lou Truslow Parhamentarian. This year Carolina has met Lenoir-Rhyne, Wake Forest, Appalach- ian, Davidson and E. C. T. C. Tournament debating has suffered some- what but the squad attended the Grand Eastern Debate Tournament. Realizing a need for more activity on the campus the Council de- cided to reestablish and sponsor the N. C. Chapter of Tau Kappa Alpha, national honorary forensic fraternity. Eight members were tapped on the basis of superior debating ability, public speaking, and scholastic averages. For the second year the all campus debate tournament was held. Many organizations including the Di, Phi, C.P.U., I.R.C., C.I.C.A., Phi Delta Theta, and the Town Girls, entered teams to discuss the na- tional topic: Should the U. S. participate in establishing and maintain- ing an international police force upon the defeat of the Axis. The council has given financial aid to other discussion groups in the hope that they will be better able to stimulate interest in debate and discus- sion. Members of the Council are: E. O. Brogden, President and Executive Secretary; Clyde Rollins, Vice-President; Rene Bernard, Bob Ormand, Betty Seligman, Howard Ennis, Dr. E. J. Woodhouse, Dr. J. L. Godfrey, and Dr. Hugh T. Lefler. Ormand makes a point. TiHflifnfii ' DEBATE SQUAD First Row: Rambeau, H.; Ormand, R. ; Brogden, E. O., Jr., President; Dr. J. L. Godfrey; Dr. Hugh T. Lefler; Seligman, B.; Ennis, H. Second Row: Clark, C; Dr. E. J. Woodhouse; Ferrier, P.; Pardue, E.; Kennedy, L. L. ; Britt, L.; Crisp, W. ; Perlmuter, B. ; Weber, H. ; Harrington, C. ; Josephs, D. ; Bernard, R. :ivLO, iii.DiH. Mi- 131 Helen Marie Camp, Pi . jJ it WOMEN ' S INTERDOflMITORY COUNCIL 7 HE Women ' s Interdormitory Council is comprised of the dormitory presidents and the sorority house managers, its total membership now being eleven. The Council acts as a link between the girls, the Dean of Women, and the hostesses by interpreting social regulations, recommending changes in these regulations to the Senate, and supervising the Judicial House Councils which help enforce house rules. The functions of the Council have increased considerably due to the change of the University from a peacetime campus to a wartime campus. One of these functions has been to assist in furnishing facilihes for recrearion by opening the small parlors in each dormitory for dancing. Also the council supervised furnishing, equipping, and painting study rooms in the dormitories. In the spring of the year the Interdormitory Council contributed a sum of money to each dormitory to be used for any necessary improve- ments. Through these activities the Council strove to make a definite contribution to the welfare of the women students in the University. Officers: Helen Marie Camp, President; Dorothy Schmuhl, Secretary. First Row: Parker, M.; Camp, H. M. ; Schmuhl, D. Second Row: Kearney, M. L. ; Thomp- son, P. Third Row: Castleman, A. ; Foster, A. ; White, W. ; Oldham, L. 132 The Tar Heel gets a coat of paint. PUBLICATIONS UNION BOARD 7 o Carolina ' s three publications, a wartime campus presented the biggest problems and challenge. Entrusted with the job of " finding the ways and the money " to continue the Tar Heel, Carolina Magazine, and Yackety Yack, the Publications Union Board found itself with re- duced funds and increased costs. But despite strained conditions, the Board voted unanimously to continue the magazine and yearbook. Only cut came in the Tar Heel, which was forced to a weekly by " three fatal sisters of mechanics, manpower, and finances. " By the end of the fall, there was a way out for the weekly paper and the Tar Heel budget, providing twice- weekly publication was approved. In a year of drastic change, the publications had hewed close to the line of normalcy, had continued to serve the campus needs. Board members were: Faculty — William Wells, E. H. Hartsell, J. M. Lear. Students — Nancy Smith, Presi- dent; Tyler Nourse, Treasurer; Jud Kinberg, Secretary; Opie Charters. First Row: Dr. E. H. Hartsell; Smith, N. ; Dr. J. M. Lear. Second Row: Kinberg, J.; Dr. Wm. Wells; Nourse, T. 133 Editor Bishopric THE 1944 Hl HE JOB IS DONE. The lights no longer burn late in the office, the typewriters are silent and all that re- mains is the BOOK and the trash and scraps from a hundred first starts. The P. U. Board met in July and was almost ready to give up the idea of an annual for the year, due to what they thought were insurmountable obstacles — reduced civil- ian enrollment — scarcity of materials — and lack of Navy co- operation, but the nucleus of an editorial staff thought otherwise. The wide awake printing and engraving repre- sentatives, Frank Fleming and Bill Deighton, had made preparations for getting the necessary materials back in May — the second Navy pay day saw an all day subscription campaign fought by first Managing Editor Arthur Persky, Ed Goodman, and a host of Coed Circulation Assistants — September brought an unexpectedly high civilian enrollment and life saver Business Managers Harris Knight and Dan Bagley — the P.U. Board passed a budget with non-essentials slashed and engraving appropriations raised and the BOOK was on the way. Senior V-12 Editor Vincent Anderson joined the staff and rapidly cleared his section from the thorny path, the V-12 group pictures were made and Ed Goodman ' s shouts for thirty-five cents per man faded away. And then the work began in earnest. October passed swiftly. Photography Editor Tyler Nourse and Assistants Bob Baker and Jimmy Robinson swung into action and flash bulbs garnered from a New York friend flickered through- out the campus while Senior Editor Mary Rankin McKethan plugged at the task of inducing Wootten-Moulton to dis- gorge the hundreds of Senior Class pictures, and first Fraternity Editor Bob Cozart rushed frantic letters trying to get the Greeks to assemble for group portraits. Class group pictures were completed — scarcity of materials made them necessary — and fraternities had to be cut to one page in a slenderized edition of the BOOK — October neared a close and the Editor took a badly needed week ' s rest along with the rest of the Navy men. 134 YACKETY YACK :mi Ketlun The first half of November was the most trying time for the BOOK. Organizations pictures all had to be made in two weeks, and a confusion seemingly impenetrable began to grow in the two-by-four office called home on the second floor of Graham Memorial as Activities Editors Jean Lyons and Betty Walters rolled up their sleeves and yanked copy in bodily, while typists dashed thither and yon and prints came up from the darkroom in an increasing stream. Art Editor Kappy Watters rushed the drawing job and Associate Editor Sara Yokley finished up the first section — new Managing Editor Cookie Marett took charge of the office and the maze began to clear away. Margy Martorell completed the signing of organizational con- tracts; Classes Editor Sam Latty get to work on his section; helper Betsy Dickson joined the staff; and the Yackety Yack beauty dance, brain child of Dance Editors Margy Martorell and Margaret Fountain, passed by. Jack of all publications Ernie Frankel took on the fraternity job and Mary Rankin McKethan com- pleted the difficult Senior Class section and helped whip the organization into shape, while Milly Johnson scored the pharmacy section. The first of December brought the end of the football section, Baxter Sapp ' s photo work, Joe Denker ' s and Millie Hosch ' s girls ' dorms pictures, Lloyd Koppel ' s work on the sports section and exams which caused the staff to drop off like flies. Vernon Highfill dropped in and took over a badly needed darkroom spot and the last minute work of taking winter sports shots and arranging pictures began. The last days before Christ- mas, when the Editor and Ernie Frankel held a four-day sleepless deadline siege with the help of town stu- dents Marianne and Ted Browne, Business Manager Harris Knight and Fred Kanter, were the hardest. Christ- mas vacation over, the section montages were finished, the last bit of copy went to press and the BOOK was complete. Editorial Staff not mentioned above — Harvey White, Margaret Woodhouse, Anne Straub, Mary Louise Huse, Ernest Crone, Jud Kinberg, Wynnette White, Horace Carter, Dave Cooper, James Edwards, Penn Marshall. Business Staff — Business Managers, Knight and Bagley ; Organizations Manager, Margy Martorell ; Circulation Manager, Harvey Gunter ; Assistants, Cookie Marett, Betsy Dickson, Margaret Fountain, Jeannette Miller, Betty Walters, Jean Lyon, Fran Defandorf, Mildred Johnson, Jeanne Parry, Marty Hornaday, Wynnette White, Doris Clark, Marky Parsons, Dot Hawthorne, Marge Woodhouse, Steve Stifel, Peeny Bernhardt. 135 Editor Ribelin Cranford Editor Cranford CAROLINA M ™ . ™„. . . .. for the first time in a 100-year-old history, a wartime budget and a slice to a 28-page issue, the Carolina Mag continues to satisfy and entertain the student body. Greeting the new students on registration day in the fall was a Special V-12 Issue, edited by Marine Pvt. H. C. Cranford. But before plans had been formulated for the October issue, Cranford was in Parris Island, and the editorship fell into the hands of another Marine, Ernie Frankel. Frankel, experi- enced publications ' man, turned out a brightly il- lustrated mag on the theme, " Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow. " In the later elections, a precedent was broken when a coed, Lois Ribelin Cranford, was elected to head the staff. Filled with a balanced combination of serious and humorous writing, the Mag presented varied material for its readers. Each issue included feature articles, short stories, poetry, and jokes. Highlight of the Mag is the attractive center- spread which usually features the theme of the issue. Each issue is splashed with " professional-like " shots of glamorous coeds, lively cartoons, and well- drawn illustrations. Expert makeup won for it the coveted Pacemaker ' s Award in 1942, as the outstanding college magazine in the country. The Mag, published entirely by students, is free from faculty censorship. This liberty affords publication of a magazine which may contain articles of praise or criticism. The purpose of its Editors is to faithfully record the trend of each school year by printing the best in student journalistic and creative work; therefore producing an honeit, enjoyable magazine. I 136 MAGAZINE Business Manager Charters THE STAFF Editors: Pvt. H. C. Cranford, Pvt. Ernie Frankel, Lois Ribelin Cranford. Associate Editors: Jud Kinberg, Kat Hill. Business Manager: Olive Price Charters. Editorial: Bill Lane, Horace Carter, Joanne Edson, Lloyd Koppel, Robert Rolnik, Jane Ruggles, David Hanig, Toy Easterling, Paul Ramsey. Art: Katherine Watters, Allen Kaufman, Wade Christian, M. C. Anderson. Photography: Joe Denker, Tyler Nourse, Karl Bishopric. Circulation: Roger Hall, Cam Saunders, Bill Little, Wayne Kernodle. Business: Betty Jean Smith, Winnette White, Ben Perlmutter, Louise Piatt. Editor Frankel 1 137 Editor Hill Editor Damtoft Managing Editor Kinberg THE DAILY TAR HEEL Circulation Manager Kernodle :z , , HE Daily Tar Heel is dead! Long live the Tar Heel! For the first time in its fifty years of publication the official student newspaper of the University of North Carolina ceased roll- ing off the presses as a daily. Due to manpower shortage at the printshop, and to a very depleated budget caused by a complete new setup in student fee income, publishing a paper six times a week became a temporary impossibility. First came the weekly. Under the short-lived Editorship of Walter Damtoft, A.S. V-12, the Tar Heel became a weekly, in- creased in space as it decreased in issues. Staunch, conservative Damtoft settled the foundations, steered the paper through safe middle of the road channels. He took over the reins of the Editorsnip in May as a civilian student; he turned them over to a new Editor in October as a Navy student on active duty. Then came the first fall time elections in the history of student life at Carolina, and from those elections rose the first coed to edit U.N.C. ' s student paper, Kat Hill, During her reign on the sec- ond deck of Graham Memorial the paper became a bi-weekly with hopes of building up, step by step, back to a weekly. The Editor ' s office changed from a pale white to a livid chartreuse: head- lines appeared on the editorial page. The last of the old-time publication men, Ernie Frankel, started off as Managing Editor of the paper for the 1943-44 year. When Marine duties forced him to resign, the post was taken over by his fraternity brother, Jud Kinberg, stand by of all Carolina publications. Kinberg left school at Christmas, and was succeeded by former Sports Editor Lloyd Koppel, N.R.O.T.C., who successfully combined Navy requirements and Tar Heel duties. Sara Yokley ' s name was moved up from Feature Editor to Associate Managing Editor, a job which included the self-inflicted duty of repainting the Managing Editor ' s office, along with the more serious work of " covering " South building. Following Koppel as Sports Editor, V-12er Horace Carter took over the " most popular page m the paper. " Staff changes were almost perpetual. Students came and left the University so suddenly that there was very little consistency in the names in the mast head. Staff members were harder than ever to find with only a few experienced TH-men left to teach the newcomers the ropes. The Tar Heel began to lose its two-year policy of conservatism. It tended to become the more radical paper of two years back. It attempted to present all facts of the news on its front pages, and then take sides with current issues and blast them out on the edit pages. Columns, far from consistent, ranged from the old C.P.U. Roundtable to Rice and Gin to the Weary Women and Curtains Going Up. Columnists changed as often as reporters, and the edit page gave a great deal of its space to publicizing letters to the Editor, and the answers to those letters. The decrease in the times of publication of the Tar Heel meant no decrease in the campus criticism of the paper. Students griped about it as usual ; they griped about the news coverage, they griped about biased opinions, they griped about the circulation. But they read the paper. Some said a weekly paper was as bad as no paper at all, some said a bi-weekly was no better. A few praised both. It faced problems which had never existed before; it made mistakes. But the campus felt its service through the year of its highest crisis, the Tar Heel served the campus, and served it well. TAR HEEL STAFF— 1943-44 Staff: ' Walter Damtoft, Editor; Kat Hill, Editor; Ernie Frankel, Managing Editor; Jud Kinberg, Managing Editor; Lloyd Koppel, Managing Editor; Robert Covington, Business Manager; Frances Defandorf , Business Manager ; Wayne Kernodle, Circulation Manager ; Sara Yokley, Associate Man- aging Editor. Editorial Board: Bill Lane and Dave Hanig. Columnists: O. P. Charters, Lee Bronson, Bill Howard, A.S., V-12, U.S.N.R. Reporters: Lois Ribelin Cranford, Barbara Swift, Roland Giduz, Fred Loeffler, A.S., V-12, Bill Orth, Robert Rolnik, Bob Walker, A.S., V-12, Libbey Johnson, Mildred Johnson, Fred Flagler, Chris Fordman, Manuel Galicia, W. H. Hipps, Jr., Pfc. Ray Rothschild, Harry Savvas, William Stubbs, Lucile Cathey, Mary Corbett, Mary Hanford, Nancy Stern, Ann Harrison Webster, Bill Adams, Leonard Butt, Charles Fulton, Bob Gockley, Jim Jefferson, Frank Perry, Lincoln Todd, Margaret Woodhouse. Photographers: Karl Bishopric, V-12, N.R.O.T.C, Joe Al Denker, Tyler Nourse. Sports Staff: Horace Carter, Editor; Alan Smith, Carrol Poplin, Ralph Parks, Virginia Battersby. Business Staff: Emily Aliton, Harriet Browning, Cal Warren, Don Eichman, Dot Dickenson, Nancy Jane King, Janie McClure, Elise Hutchison, Tommy Slayton, Durham Representative; Doris Bullard. Covington and Defandorf Business Managers TAR HEEL STAFF First Row: GiDDis, R.; Perry, F. ; Hipps, W.; Killeffer, R. ; Jones, A. Second Rou: Walker, R. ; Cranford, L. ; Johnson, M.; Swift, B.; Stern, N.; Johnson, L. ; Hanford, M. Third Row: Hanig, D. ; Flagler, F. ; Savvas, H.; Galicia, M. ; Parks, R.; Poplin, C. 139 Seated: Jack Ellis, President; Bob Lackey. Standing: Dave Andrews, Jim Wallace, J. T. Fesperman, Sam Jones, Harding Hughes, Rhett Winters, Zan Harper, Charles Daniels. YGUNG MEN ' S O. HE Carolina Young Men ' s Christian Association is the third oldest student organization on the campus, organized in 1859, and for the past several years has had a supporting membership of 1500 students. Its emblem is the triangle, symbolizing the inseparable unity of Spirit, Mind, and Body; seeking to stimulate growth in appreciation of the spiritual significance of all activity of life under the principle of the best life of all. The " Y " stresses the service motive in its operation on the campus and less than any other organization seeks to advertise its wares or to promote its own popularity. It raised the funds and planted a service building in the center of the campus and offers its use to all organizations and individuals, and its services to the University, the Churches and the community. The old build- ing is all too small but takes probably the heaviest load of any building on campus. Plans are drafted for a new and adequate building at the earliest possible post-war date. kip i liiinself an(i hal lion, tht An ' sem tb 1 plana Our tion, wt Mqer, JadB [i Jack Ellis, President Harry Comer, Secretary 140 I With better facilities the " Y " will enlarge its service to personal and social needs of the students, to help interpret the tradition and the values of Carolina living, and assistance to the student in building for himself a balanced life and personal philosophy by which he may live more satisfactorily on the campus and after he leaves the campus. In all of these efforts the " Y " works hand in hand with other student organizations, the Administra- tion, the Churches, and other agencies of the community. An outstanding phase of " Y " work is the Freshmen Friendship Council, an organization designed to serve the needs of the first year men on campus. It meets every Monday evening for business action and a planned program. Our " Y " is duly affiliated with the National organization and the World Student Christian Federa- tion, which relates our student members to all Y.M.C.A. ' s in more than sixty countries of the world. The International Y.M.C.A. celebrates its 100th anniversary in 1944. Officers are: Jack Ellis, President; Bob Lackey, Vice-President; Weldon Jordan, Recording Secretary; Fred Tucker, Treasurer; Harry F. Comer, General Secretary. Board of Directors: F. F. Bradshaw, Chairman; F. P. Graham, Ex-Officio; R. B. House, H. D. Meyer, E. L. Mackie, E. J. Woodhouse, C. P. Spruill, J. M. Saunders, Bob Fetzer. Student members are: Jack Ellis, Fred Tucker, and Dean Winn. CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 141 UNIVERSITY BAND :z HE TOUCHDOWN PLAY, the Strains of " Hark the Sound, " the Band comes into its own. There is a huge U.N.C. on the field; it again dissolves into formation; the cymbals clash; it is half time. Under the Directorship of Earl Slocumb the Band has fulfilled its many sided programs. There were pep-rallies at Me- morial Hall, cheering when the Band marched down the center aisle, open air concerts on Sunday afternoon under Davie Poplar, and broadcasts over the Tar Heel Network. In a tour of the high schools throughout the state, the Band endeavors to encourage local orchestras. In addition to this, the Band sponsors a Swing Band Concert among campus orchestras. Officers: Earl Slocum, Director; Allen Garrett, President; Joe Burt Linker, Vice-President; Zan Harper, Secretary -Treas- urer; Monte Howell, Business Manager; Isabel Edmands, Drum Majorette. I " " " " ■ ' " •rv B „ Co-Directors Huse and Ellis Star Gould and Vice-President Kosberg O SOUND AND FURY OUND AND Fury, the Carolina " problem child, " was revived this year to provide entertainment on a campus striving to retain that old Carolina " spirit. " Army and Navy students joined hands with the civilians to present " Gadabout, " an original musical comedy written by Co-Directors Jack Ellis and Mary Louise Huse. One of the best received shows ever presented on the Carolina campus, " Gadabout " played for a three-day run late in November with Betty Don Sweat and Harold Gould in the lead spots, lyrics sung by Joan Kosberg, music under the di- rection of Al Bergman and a chorus drilled by Libby Izen. A cast of more than fifty did a superb job in backing up the plot. Officers: Jack Ellis and Mary Louise Huse, Co-Directors; Libby Izen, President; Joan Kosberg, Vice-President. la i HILLEL FOUNDATION CI I f I :z HE HiLLEL Foundation was formed under the sponsorship of B ' nai B ' rith, national Jewish fraternal organization, in 1936. It has as its aims the stimulation of interest in Jewish religious, cultural, and social ideals among the students. Rabbi Maurice Schatz is Hillel Director, aided in the conduct of affairs by the elected officers and council members. Each member of the council heads a committee of interested students which sponsors one phase of the Foundation ' s activities. There are Religious, Cultural, Zionist, Entertainment, War Service, and Social Welfare Committees. In addition, the Hillel Foundation stresses particular services to the service men on the campus and is a medium of cooperation with other campus and religious groups. The officers are: Arthur M. Goldberg, President; Benjamin Perl- mutter, Vice-President; Doriores Shmerling, Secretary; and Gwendolyn London, Treasurer. 144 m CARDLINA PLAYMAKERS The Theatre LISTEN, MY CHILDREN. Forest Theatre. BOSS OF BAR Z. WATCH ON THE RHINE. ' Jit I 0. UTSIDE OF THE SXATE OF NORTH CAROLINA, the Carolina Playmakers is often the most widely known of all Carolina or- ganizations. Students have come from almost every State in the Union, from Mexico, from several of the South American countries, just to be- come " Playmakers. " The department of dramatic art boasts some of the most eminent figures in the contemporary theatre world. " Proff " Koch and Paul Green are bywords in associations of modern dramatists. The Playmakers have their own theatre building on the campus and their Forest Theatre is an ideal setting for out-of-door productions. They have an adequate workshop for the construction and painting of scenery and for the making of costumes and a radio studio for the production of radio plays. The Playmakers ' Staff: Frederick H. Koch, Paul Green, Samuel Selden, Robert Burrows, Douglas Hime, Foster Fitz-Simons, Irene Smart, Joseph Salek, and Lucile Culbert. 145 The cast rests at dress rehearsal. CHI DELTA PHI 7 au Chapter of Chi Delta Phi, national honorary crea- tive writing fraternity for women, was organized on this campus in June, 1941. Election into the group is based on outstanding ability and interest in creative writing. Its pur- pose is to encourage a high stand- ard of literary work among its mem- bers and to promote wide interest in creative writing in the Univer- sity. At weekly meetings members read and discuss their work. Group and individual experiments are tried in the various literary forms and in in- dividual treatment of identical them.es and subject matter. Officers: Sarah Davis, President; Allie Bell, Secretary; Barbara Swift, Treasurer. First Row: Swift, B. ; Bell, A.; Davis, S. ; Seligman, B.; Brubaker, S. Second Row: Easterling, T. ; King, T. Turner, A.; Hodges, A. Hill, K.; Strauss, A.; Edgerson, J. GRAHAM MEMORIAL BOARD OF DIRECTORS 7 - HE Directors of Graham Memorial, an adminis- trative and maintenance body of the Student Union Building, changed their financial policy from a block fee income to support from the University fees and entertainment charges. Another change in Graham Me- morial was a divided directorship. Bob Burleigh serving as Financial Manager and Mrs. Vandever as So- cial Executive Director. Mary Lou Truslow, Chairman; Dean Parker, Secretary. First Row: Burleigh, R. ; Hill, K. ; Truslow, M. L.; Mrs. Stacy; Mrs. Vandever. Second Row: Hammond, D.; Hodges, A.; Wallace, J.; Dean Parker; Mr. M. J. Saunders; Mr. Kimp Gate; Dr. E. J. Woodhouse; Thompson, R.; Upchurch, M. First Roiu: Bullard, D.; Hudson, E.; Rimmer, A. F. Second Row: Caudle, V.; Hunt, N. T. ; Upchurch, M. Third Row: CoLB, F. ; Kennedy, L. ; Williams, L. L. RHD CHI XHO Chi is the national honorary pharmaceutical society, founded with the object of promoting the advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences, scholarship, and good fellowship. Active members: Clyde Anthony Johnston, President; Muriel Upchurch, Vice-President; Aubrey DeVaughan Richardson, Secretary- Treasurer; William West Taylor, Richard Cole Scharff, Rudolph Warren Hardy, Laurel Lee Williams. Faculty members: J. G. Beard, E. A. Brecht, H. M. Burlage, M. L. Jacobs, I. W. Rose. KAPPA EPSILON ,_y appa Epsilon Sorority was founded at the State University of Iowa on May 13, 1921. It is an honorary fraternity for women students in Pharmacy. This, the Lambda Chapter, was established at the University of North Carolina on January 12, 1941. Since then it has become an essential part of the School of Pharmacy. Members : Anna Frances Rimmer, President ; Lucy Lee Kennedy, Vice-President; Frances Cole, Secretary -Treasurer; Muriel Upchurch, Laurel Williams, Doris Bullard, Virginia Caudle. Advisor: Miss Alice Noble. Pledges: Nancy Travis Hunt, Elsie Hudson. hint Row: Hardy, R. ; Scharff, R. C. Second Row: Johnson, A.; Taylor, W.; Williams, L. L. T{ rd Row: Richardson, A.; Upchurch, M. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB :z HE I.R.C. IS A non-partisan, non- political organization whose purpose is to encourage interest in world problems and to present to the campus states- men who can give information on various international problems. The I.R.C. has endeavored to lay the ground- work for a farsighted understanding of the immense prob- lem of post-war adjustment and a better understanding of the United Nations. Meetings are held on Sunday nights. These meetings encourage active participation and thought by members Charles Harrington, President and guests who wish to delve into important issues of the day. Joseph B. Grew, ex-Ambassador to Japan, opened the I.R.C. programs for the year with a discussion on the Jap- anese situation. Forums are sponsored by the club through- out the year. Appearing on the I.R.C. forums are both stu- dents and faculty members who demonstrate a conflict in well informed opinion. Officers this year were: Clyde Rollins, President; Ann West, Vice-President ; Ida May Pettigrew, Secretary ; Hubert Weber, Treasurer. son vet s« k k ttfi First Row: Smith, N. RoTHCHiLD, R.; Petti GREW, I. M. ; Harring TON, C; West, A. Mackie, W. ; Albert, A Second Row: Glenn, R. Maxwell, E.; Abel, R. Baghey, W. ; Martin, S. Martin, P. ; Hashe, E. Cranford, W. 148 ■ eiik ncdtk itbejip- lafctiE bt ' .AnD ir;Huben Carol Cobb, President . LL GIRLS not living in dormitories, sorority houses, or Archer house, and attending the Uni- versity are automatically members of the Town Girls ' As- sociation. The organization is a connection link between the town girls and the campus, and its aim is to make these girls feel they have a place in University life and activities. The girls have stressed war work in their program throughout the year. Besides rolling bandages and serving as hostesses at the Community Center, the girls organized TOWN GIRLS ' ASSDCIATIDN a Christmas Holiday entertainment program for the Pre- Flight cadets by recruiting all available " woman-power " for dates and by giving a holiday dance for the boys. Officers: Carol Cobb, President; Ruth Patterson, Vice- President; Ju Ju Newsome, Secretary; Rita Smith, Treas- urer; Hilda Weaver, Representative to the Honor Council; Margaret Picard and Carol Cobb, Representatives to the Senate; Marianne Browne, Representative to the Athletic Council and to the University Club. first Roil Phipps, S.; Lloyd, W.; Morris, G. Leonard, J. Second Row Brown, B, ; foister, d. Smith, R.; TiLLEY, U. D. Durham, S.; ; rogerson, k. ; T urnage, a. . ; Newsome, J. HOGAN, J,; Taylor, M.; Cohen, 11.; Bloxidge, D. Third Row: Cobb, C. , Crockford, E.; Weaver, 11.; Jones, L. ; Hogan, J.; ROSEMOND, C. ; Sauer, J.; FoiSTER, D.; Epps, B. ; Buice, C. Fourth Row: Haydn, U.; Tufts, E.; Logan, G. ; Browne, M.; Cashin, C; Marks, B.; Foard, M.; Lloyd, M. J.; Hendron, C; Couch, Betsy. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB :z HIS YEAR THE WOMEN ' S GlEE ClUB has been bigger and better than ever before. Meeting every Monday and Wednesday afternoon, they were able to carry a heavier program than in previous years. The first performance of the year was a program of Christmas Carols. The following week, collaborating with the Choral Club and the Men ' s Glee Club, they presented Bach ' s " Magnificat. " Those who had heard the " Magnificat " last year agree that this year it was even better. In winter the Glee Club cooperated in producing " Yeo- man of the Guard, " an operetta by Gilbert and Sullivan. In spring came the annual concert, and the cantata at graduation. Officers: Sue Brubaker, President; Lois McCauley, Secre- tary; Fran Ferrier, Treasurer. First Row: Athas, R. Smith, O. ; Cooley, G. GoRHAM, I.; Marbury, L. WORSLEY, G.; Bennet, M. Stevens, B.; McCauley, L. Link, Eleanor; Butler, C. Wiggins, L Second Row: Bolick, T. McClitock, M. ; Walmsley, C. McCoRMicK, M. ; Saunders, M. Lanneau, H.; Browne, M. King, C. ; Grady, L. Phillips, D.; Forrior, F. LeFebre, J.; Sasser, J. McCain, I Third Row: Privette McNeil, E.; Willis, A. CaVANAUGH, J.; RiMMOE, J. Sutherland; Sweat; Cely, F. Knight, M. ; Rich, B. ; Lloyd, W Y. W. C. A. Beth Chappell, President 3IU; m. ■Hi It riot- EETiNG THE PERSONAL needs of women at Carolina in war time has been the aim of the Young Women ' s Christian Association this year. As part of a world-wide organiza- tion, the Y.W.C.A. is dedicated to the development of Christian principles in personal and social living. This national purpose is translated into local objectives through programs of fellowship, discussion, work, and worship. Outstanding examples of putting these ideals into practice have included: A Men-Women Relations program for Carolina Women, cooperation with community groups in working to establish a Negro nursery, vocational guidance during orientation, collection of toys and clothing for war relief, publication of a weekly news- sheet. Fellowship suppers, community sings, vespers, recreational pro- grams have been sponsored with the Y.M.C.A, and other campus organizations. Officers: Beth Chappell, President; Margaret Pickard, Vice-Presi- dent; Barbara Staff, Secretary; Alice Willis, Treasurer; Janet Hoover and Catherine Ferrall, Resident Secretaries. First Row: McGlMSEY, K. ; Thompson, M. ; Gal- BRAiTH, A. ; Thatcher, A. Second Row: Sheer, B. WiLLiss, A. ; Pickard, M. Chappell, B.; Staff, B. Mrs. Hoover, Tkird Row: Brown, D.; Seligman, B. ; Funk, J.; Fox, F. ; Farrier, F. ; Old- ham, L. HOUSE PRIVILEGES BOARD . w HE House Privileges Board, as it has recently been set up by the Student Legislature, con- sists of eleven members. Five male students come from the Executive Committee of the Interf raternity Council, five are chosen from the coed population by the Speaker of the Coed Senate, and the remaining male student is the Repre- sentative of the two Pharmacy Fraternities. It is the Board ' s job to set up agreements between fra- ternities and coeds whereby the coeds may visit fraternity Paul Simmons, Chairman houses. Any violations of this agreement are tried by the Board and punishments given out depending upon the de- gree of violation of the agreement. The Board has no con- trol over the offending coeds and deals only with the of- fending fraternity. Every member of the coed student body, the members of the Board, and members of the Interfra- ternity Council are honor bound to uphold the agreement. Officers: Paul Simmons, Chairman; Kay Roper, Secre- tary. firu Row: Hammond, D. Truslow, M. L. ; Simmons, P. Roper, K.; Clark, C. R Second Row: Pollock Kf.rner, D.; Upchurch, M. Britt, T. ; Bell, A. Fearing, K.; Awalt, F, bftiie tarn- ■no- lSkr- CAROLINA INDEPENDENT COED ASSDCIATIDN Lucie Lee Kennedy, Preiident 7 HE Carolina Independent Coed Association was organized by the " Stray Greeks " and Independent Coeds who felt the need of a coordinating body on campus. Its purposes are to create and stimulate interest and participation in campus affairs, to promote fel- lowship among the coeds through social activities, and to provide organized support for worthy candidates for coed offices. In order to achieve its purposes, the C.I.C.A. entered the winning team in the campus debate tournament, placed second in the poster contest, and sponsored a political tea to introduce campus candidates for coed offices. C.I.C.A. ' s gave a Hallow ' een party and a dance. Members of the organization participated in a Christmas Caroling party given by the Pi Phis for the other coeds. Officers for this year are: Lucy Lee Kennedy, President; Peg Moseley and Irene McCain, Vice-Presidents; Ida Mae Pettigrew, Secretary; Betty Seligman, Treasurer. First Row: Schmull, D.; McCain, L; Hunt, T.; McEachern, S.; Upchurch, F. Kennedy, L.; Truslow, M.; Seligman, B.; Lockridge, J.; Weaver, H.; Strauss, A.; Newton, J. ; Pettigrew, I. Second Row: Stauton, T. ; Maxwell, E. ; Worthing- TON, M. ; Murphy, N.; Fauvre, M. ; Jones, L. ; Johnson, M.; Buchanon, J.; WiNSTED, E. ; Parry, F. ; Sheer, B.; Cornwall, T.; Kelly, K. Third Row: DiCKSON, R.; Newell, A.; Moore, B.; Morris, G. ; Turnage, H. ; Marks, B.; Bruster, G. ; Bruce, K. ; Hanna, B.; Bullard, D.; Baynard, E.; Bolick, T. ; Arnold, T. ; Wilson, E.; Dowd, M.; Mills, D. CAROLINA POLITICAL UNION 945 ' l J A PRECEDENT BREAKING YEAR for all Campus organizations, found the Carolina Political Union with summer programs, members in V-12 and A.S.T.P. uniforms, and the first coed chairman. The Sunday night sessions were as lively as any in the eight-year history of the Union. The warmest discussions were on coal strikes, subsidies, bureau- cracy, the State Department, and presidential prospects. The C.P.U. chal- lenged the I.R.C. to an " Information, Please, " program, which was won by the Union. Known for hard work, Lee Bronson proved to be an excellent leader in the most critical period of the Union ' s history. She was aided by Billy Britt, Marine private, as Vice-Chairman ; Madison Wright, Secretary, and Bob Rouse, N.R.O.T.C, Treasurer. The feature of the year ' s program was the visit of Vice-President Henry Wallace to the campus in December who spoke to an overflowing audience in Memorial Hall. Upon Miss Bronson ' s graduation, Private Bob Rosenast, U.S.M.C.R., from New Jersey was elected Chairman. Officers: Lee Bronson, Chairman; Billy Britt, Vice-Chairman; Madison Wright, Secretary, and Bob Rouse, Treasurer. Lee Bronson, Chairman 154 W. H. HoLLOWELL, President PHARMACY SENATE 7 HE Pharmacy Senate was organized by E. A. Brecht, Associate Pro- fessor of Pharmacy, in February of 1940. His slow, easy-going personality and a bril- liant aptitude for all things pharmaceutical have won for him the respect and friendship of all pharmacy students. It is the purpose of the Pharmacy Senate to stimulate and foster an increased knowl- edge and appreciation of pharmacy by the free discussion of its various phases, to de- velop the responsibilities and self-confidence of leadership, not only in respect to phar- macy but also in respect to the community, by affording the opportunity to learn the art of prepared and impromptu speech, and to promote inter-class friendship and co- operation within the School of Pharmacy. Though youngest of its fellow organiza- tions in the School of Pharmacy, it has, nevertheless, earned a reputation for leader- ship. Officers: Herbert Hollowell, President; Tommy Slayton, Secretary -T reasurer ; Rudy Hardy, Recorder; Sam Black, Reporter. Albright, G. Aycock, M. R. Beddingfield, C. Black, S. Campe, J. C. Cannady, M. S. Caruthers, M. R. Dees, R. Elliott, A. ESTES, J. C. Hardy, R. Hege, G. D. Hollowell, W.H. Horn, B. Hudson, E. R. Hunt, N. T. Kennedy, L. L. Parsons, R. Patterson, R. H. Razenhofer RlMMER, A. Salter, E. Slayton, M. T. Taylor, W. W Williams, L. L. ISS Rene Bernard, President DIALECTIC SENATE 7 »_XHE Dialectic Senate is Carolina ' s oldest organization and the second oldest literary organization in the United States. Founded in 1795, it is rich in tradition and lore and has an enviable record of contributions to the campus. Traditionally, it has taken the lead in meeting University needs, being the first or- ganization to present dramatic productions, carry on debating, and with the Philanthropic Assembly, and substantially endow the library. The Senate does not limit itself to discussion but has both in- vestigating and executory committees; to gather and present facts and information and to carry out the resolutions of the Senate. A large percentage of Senate members have used their training to achieve positions of honor and distinction in the state and nation. The Dialectic Senate Hall is lined with portraits of its former mem- bers — Cabinet Officers, Congressmen, Governors, and one President of the United State — James K. Polk. Officers for the year are — Summer and fall quarters: Rene Ber- nard, President; Buddy Glenn, President Pro-Tem; Ida May Petti- grew and Wesley Bagby, Critics ; Margaret Towel and George Hurst, Clerks; Barbara Swift, Sergeant-at-Arms; Bill Ormand and Howard Ennis, Treasurers. Winter quarter: Bill Crisp, President; Edgar Ormand, President Pro-Tem; Kitty Kelly, Critic; Margaret Towel, Clerk; Buddy Glenn, Sergeant-at-Arms; Barbara Swift, Treasurer. First Row: Hylton, T. ; YouNG, T. ; HuRST, G. ; Ormand, R. ; Bernard, R.; Swift, B, ; Glenn, R.; Tower, T.; Adams, A, Second Row: Mackie, W. ; Flanigan, K, ; Brown, R. ; Kelly, K. ; HuRwnz, S. ; Stern, N. ; Sager, D. ; Brown, P. ; McCain, I. ; DURGIN, W.; ROTHCHILD, R. Third Row: Waff, G. ; Galacia, M.; Smith, S. ; Perry, F. ; Heller, B. ; Morgan, B. ; Whetfield; Winters, R. ; Cranford, W.; Perlmuter, B.; Crisp, B.; Tenney; Golding, H.; Logan, J. 156 PHI ASSEMBLY _ Af LTHOUGH THE Phi ASSEMBLY IS One of the two oldest literary societies in the nation, its age and tradition do not mean that it is antiquated as far as ideas and actions are concerned. This year the Phi has taken the lead on the campus as an outlet for the expression of student opinion. Deviating from its former procedure of having formal debates on topics of State, National and International interest, the Phi has presented discussion concerning only questions of campus itself. Highlight of the year ' s activity was the student-faculty panel held on the " Proposed Combination of the V-12 trimester with the civilian quarter. " Participating in discussion were: Dean F. F. Bradshaw, Dean D. D. Carroll, Dean A. W. Hobbs, Dr. A. S. Newsome, Kat Hill, Turk Newsome, and Pvt. Harris Knight, U.S.M.C.R. Faison Thompson, President Pro-Tempore Other topics discussed by the Phi con- cerned problems resulting from the war- time transition on campus. Granting later hours to coeds who have now assumed a more responsible position in student activities; abolition of the coed point system limiting the number of positions which one could hold; renovation of the Inter-Town Council ; Tenure of Residence qualifications for voting and holding office; the status of V-12s in student government; and extension of the pow- ers of the house privileges board were among the many topics which the Phi brought before the campus. In keeping with its policy of teach- ing students to speak well, the Assembly has endeavored through its discussions of questions which are familiar to the aver- age student to accomplish this purpose. Modeled after the House of Representa- tives of the State of North Carolina, the Phi adheres to strict parliamentary order. The Phi added to its projects of the year, debates with the Dilectis Senate and the Debate squad. As in the past the Phi entered teams in the All-Campus Debate Tournament and made an excellent showing. Officers: E. O. Brogden, Jr., and Frank Earnheart, Speaker; Faison Thompson, Speaker Pro-Tem; Frances Erwin, Ser- geant-at- Arms ; Sue Johnson, Reading Clerk; Roger Hall, Treasurer; Clyde Rol- lins, Debate Council Representative. The Phi in meeting. 157 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 7 " - HE University Men ' s Glee Club has been greatly reinforced this year by the Army and Navy men on the campus. Because of transportation difficulties the concert field will be very limited ; however, there are plans being made to present concerts at some of the nearby colleges and uni- versities. The joint presenta- tions with the Woman ' s Glee Club of Bach ' s " Magnificat " and with the Playmakers and the Women ' s Glee Club of Gilbert and Sullivan ' s " The Yeoman of the Guard, " will highlight the campus activi- ties for this year. Officers: Jack Anderson, President; George McLemore, Vice-President; T. E. Sikes, Jr., Secretary-Treasurer. First Row: Bogey, M. ; Stubbs, W, ; Barlow, J.; Grella, F.; Clinard, Jr., C. ; Henderson, W. Second Row: White, H.; James, W. ; Winfield, B,; Heller, E.; Chappell, A.; Scruggs, G. SiKES, E. Third Row: Griffin, M. ; Garmany, V.; Creel, P.; Turnage; Askew, R,; Norris, R. ; Hardwick, E. Fourth Row: Wicker, J.; Walker, R.; Ford, R.; Cranford, W. ; Poole, J.; Ferguson, R. ; McLemore, G. ; Smith, S. At Piano: Charles Stevens. FRESHMAN CABINET Seated: David Hall; James F. (Turk) Newsome, Head Counselor; Gene Byrd. Second Row: Lancaster; Browne; Mackie; Eaton; Jackson; Flaxler; Traynham; Ward; Lord; Lee; Weber. :z HE Freshman Cabinet is analogous to the old Interdormitory Council, and is composed of upper- classmen and the freshman dormitory councilmen in Carr and Steele dormitories. Turk Newsome is President of the Cabinet. 158 COED INNER SANCTUM . laefman — enan — rV leaver — S f encer an St tOlilC Nicil. fiffo- liiCin i. u. ERY FEW INDEED are the masculine figures which have penetrated through the upper realms of the four coed dormitories, wherein the feminine populace of the Hill spends the secretive portion of their behind-the- scenes lives. Other than the radio repair man, the electri- cian and the burly guy from the railroad express, the only pairs of long trousers allowed to stride down these hal- lowed halls are those worn by the rugged individuals from the woman ' s phys ed department who spend their time perpetuating the ideas brought forth by Thor in his essays on Walden Pond. This year ' s medal of distinction under fire was earned by the lone pre-flight cadet whose date had told him she resided in 312 Alderman. Wasting no time in calling for his bit of fluffs, the lad in question entered the side door tM% SSK H . of the dorm, trecked up to the third floor with no em- barrassing incidents intervening to impede his progress. But when the lady answered the knock on her door in a state of about 2 3-minutes-bef ore-being-dressed, the cadet made an exit which never even bothered with the steps. " FLY BY Bull sessions, through which the coed has reached her fame and her reputation, take place almost any time any- where within the privacy of the dorms. Flocking into a centralized room, gathering around the laundry rooms while roommates scorch and scrub, coeds don ' t need an opening idea for a session starter. Bull sessions in the coed dorms just naturally begin with the word MEN. From there on they may progress to the more serious discussions of philos- ophy, history, or world-problems, but the ones over which more midnight oil is burned, over which more cigarettes are smoked are strictly the sessions on the men-in-our-lives. Although the building department denies it with every available breath, it ' s now an axiom that the reason the halls n these havens of feminine pulchritude are slanted, low toward the ceilings, high at the centers, is to give the coeds some sense of balance when they come in from a typical date with a " Carolina Gentleman. " 160 NIGHT " ?y Crowded conditions reigned in the coed dorms, too, this year. Two-girl rooms were converted into boudoirs for tiiree girls. There was always the exceptional coed who wanted to study, her second roommate who wanted to turn in, and the third one who was out working on Carolina publications, or on Sound and Fury or at the Playmaker theatre — she ' s the gal who ambled in just as the other two had finally settled their arguments. Housemothers were the same this year, only more so. There were a couple who were very well liked by those who liked them. Then of course there was the most in- famous one of all who raged through the year even as before. Hall characters provided entertainment for all. The meek, mild coed always engrossed in taking volumes of notes in math 3, dropped aside her cloak of shyness when she dropped her outside wearing apparel. One dorm will never forget the girl who tore into a room down the hall, crying, " Fan-nie. Fan-nie. Look, I want to show you my new non- ratio ned girdle, I wanted to show it to you first of all the rest because we — because we — because we study our botany notes together all of the time! " The most popular man to drop into the dorms was the mailman. He came twice a day and offered the additional service of telling a lucky coed beforehand what her post- card from the Corporal in Mississippi said. . . . The most unpopular figure throughout the dormitories were those " brains " who decided that nothing was worse than over- cutting eight o ' clock classes, and tried to convert sleeping friends to their way of thinking. 161 " BEHIND THE PAINT " Some of the kids in the dorms knew everybody else in their special home by name. Others of them never even saw the girls any further down than three rooms past their own. . . . The blonde coed photographer and her drafted assistant roam ed through all the dorms snapping hair- down action in real life. . . . House meetings once in a whole drew the coeds together, but only until each could think up a valid excuse for leaving. . . . The House Council meetings down on the first floor were the most dreaded and most fearful summons of the year. . . . And there was always one coed who signed out at eight, again at ten, and spent her evenings in for a while as a result of our Honor Council rulings. Life in the coed dorms was much the same this year as it has always been before. But there was more life in the coed dorms this year — there were far more people liv- ing in them. The coed may be exposed in her natural habits through the eyes of the camera and through the pages of the Tar Heel and Ma , but there will always be a part of life in a coed dorm which will remain a secret from all men, now and forever. 162 PAN-HELLENIC CDUNCIL Frances Ferrier, President Tri-delt founders. A D Pi rushing. w. ITH A NEW SORORITY coming into existence and fraternities receding into tPie background be- cause of the war, the sororities have taken on added sig- nificance this year. Serving as a link between the four sororities and the administration the Pan-Hellenic Council cut out the usual gala Pan-Hellenic Ball and donated the money to the Red Cross. To further conform to the policies of a wartime campus, rushing expenses were cut down. The Council with the C.I.C.A. sponsored a tea for the coeds during orientation week to encourage a closer rela- tionship between the women ' s Greek organizations and the independent girls on campus. Mass meetings, scholarship 164 cups for the sorority with the highest average, compiling rush rules and regulating rushing, publishing a handbook of sorority information, and inter-sorority picnic honor- ing the new sorority and the Stray Greeks, and other inter-sorority activities — all these are a part of the function of the Pan-Hellenic Council. Members of the Council are: Alpha Delta Pi — Eleanor McWane, Mary Spence Thompson, Frances Ferrier; Chi Omega — Mac Hughes, Jean Lyon, Nancy Peete; Delta Delta Delta — Rene Whitney, Sally Hipp, Eleanor Bass; Pi Beta Phi — Maysie Lyons, Jeannie Affiick, Dot Hawthorne. Officers are: Fran Ferrier, President; Dot Hawthorne, Vice-President; Nancy Peete, Secretary; Rene Whitney, Treasurer. First Row: Whitney, R. ; Hawthorne, D. ; Ferrier, F. Peate, N. Second Row: McWane, E.; Thompson, M. S. Third Row: Lyon, J.; Afflick, J.; Bass, E.; Hipp, S.; Hughes, M. 165 ALPHA DELTA PI Number of Active Chapters 61 Total Membership, National 17,000 Present Membership, Local 51 Date Founded, National 1851 Date Founded, Local 1939 OFFICERS President Eleanor McWani; Vice-President Frances Bedell Secretary Marcia Schufelt Treasurer Clarice Armbrusthr Hoi seiiianager Mary Spence Thompson Could you ever forget? . . . that everlasting rush week with its glorious ending . . . dashing down to the field for volley ball, hockey, or soccer ... do or die for A.D. Pi . . . those welcome buffet suppers back at the house when the game was over, won or lost . . . those sessions in the kitchen lasting ' til two . . . Well, how was Bradshaw? . . . that daily procession off to the flickers . . . whatever the movie count us in . . . passing the basket for War Relief . . . the furnace routine and trying to make our dates take Pledge 166 n Qlttt U).ft ttb latbc (leU Blike Armbruster Browning Caldwell Cranforu Flanagan Ferrier Ingram McWane More A u NiMMONS Patman Shufelt Thompson Weed over . . . our Pledge Dance with everyone looking smooth . . . two of our girls getting married . . . week-ends which passed all too quickly and Monday morning again . . . " G-lad to see you " . . . men coming and going, but always Walt, Marshall, and Watson . . . winning the volley ball plaque for the second year . . . the wonderful food served in our dining room . . . Jane Auten being selected queen . . . Mrs. Powell ' s graciousness at all times . . . Danzigers Sunday nights . . . hot chocolate . . . continually reminiscing ( about Carolina last year . . . Mrs. Powell continually miss- ing the A.T.O. ' s . . . our missing more than the A.T.O. ' s . . . but having a big year anyway . . . Thanks for the memories and farewell ' 44. Activities: Ann Blair Alderson, Clarice Armbruster, Jane Auten, Prances Bedell, Eugenia Bissett, Harriett Browning, Catherine Caldwell, Dorothy Chase, Frances Erwin, Kath- erine Planagan, Prances Perrier, Anne Ingram, Eleanor Mc- Wane, Natolia Moreau, Martha Nimmons, Flake Patman, Lois Ribelin Cranford, Marcia Shufelt, Virginia Starr, Mary Spence Thompson, Julia Weed. Pledges: Barbara Baker, Dixie Bodge, Frances Brice, Frances Cely, Frances Cheshire, Rosaland Davidson, Shir- ley Dickinson, Toy Easterling, Margaret Eller, Marion Prink, Fannie Belle Futrelle, Miriam Garr, Mollie Hood, Jeanne LePebre, Margaret Manly, Cornelia Miller, Betty Moore, Mary Morrow, Jeanne Oberst, Mary Oppen, Bar- bara Pentlarge, Pe ggy Sells, Nell Shanklin, Peggy Stanton, Beverly Stevens, Norman Surles, Harriett Weaver, Jimmie Lou Wingfield, Mary Wright, Carol Yelverton. 167 ; P ' CHI OMEGA Number of Active Chapters 96 Total Membership 26,500 Present Membership, Local 47 Date Founded, National . . . . . . 1895 Date Founded, Local 1923 OFFICERS President Margaret Hughes Vice-President Nananne Porcher Secretary Geraloine Hasche Treasurer Mary Burns Caudill Hoiisemanager Lorraine Oldham In the little white house by the side of the road Lived ten Chi Omegas who were happily stowed Away in their beds when their doorbell rang And the ghost came in with a slam and a bang. " Oh, say, who are you, " the Duchess cried — " I have come to predict, " the shade replied, " You, " he said with a leer seeing Peg and Nananne- " Will ascend to fame as two great stage hands — While little Miss Lyon in the horn-rimmed glasses Will be lightening the burden of the lower classes! Now Beth and Lorraine, as befits their station, Will manage affairs of church and nation. pjfpGE s Ci 168 Arnold Bernhardt Camp Caudill Chappell Craig Dicks Funk Galbreath Griffith Hasche Mollis Hughes LiNDSKY Lyon Martorell McKethan Oldham Owens Peete PORCHER Walters Willis WOODHOUSE Nancy and Janet are fulfilling their mission By bringing up their offspring in Chi O tradition. Anne Hollis is named Wonder of the Age By Mary Rankin McKethan on the ' Woman ' s Page. ' Mac spouts Spanish to her nine chiquitos While Miss Camp writes her thesis on Anopholes mosquitos! " Then quick with a flash he vanished away And hasn ' t been seen to this very day. But he helped us a lot for now we know We ' ll all be a credit to old Chi O I Graduate: Virginia Klages. Seniors: Margaret Hughes, Jo Ann Griffith, Beth Chap- pell, Nananne Porcher, Nancy Holland, Anne Hollis, Lor- raine Oldham, Mary Burns Caudill, Geraldine Hasche, Sara Woodhouse, Janet Lindsey, Nancy Peete, Alice Willis, Anne Galbreath, Edith Owens, Mary Rankin McKethan, Pauline Bernhardt, Jean Lyon, Betty Walters, Cecelia Dicks, Helen Marie Camp, Anne Craig, Julia Funk, Mary Louise Milam. Transfers: Jane Foster, Pat Lawrence, Rosalind Arnold, Kathleen Arnold, Margie Martorell, Jeannette Miller, Mary Shields Justice. Pledges: Mary Bauman, Margaret Fountain, Mildred Gulick, Jean Rankin, Barbara Conley, Ruth Doggett, Ruth Brosius, Eleanor Holden, Anne Osterhout, Sophie Sue Duffy, Margaret Morton, Marilyn Schroeder, Mary Mc- Clintock, Sara Kibler, Dorothy Cook, Elizabeth Kington, Dorothy Jones, Carolyn Biggs, Tharon Young, Betsy Couch, Henrianne Leigh, Athelia McDonald. 169 •! - 1 til- ' ' - ' ; ! ; f ' ' J- i . DELTA DELTA DELTA Number of Active Chapters 88 Total Membership 32,000 Present Membership, Local 31 Date Founded, National . . . . . . . 1888 Date Founded, Local ........ 1943 OFFICERS President Rene Whitney Vice-President LouiSE Platt Secretary Eleanor Bass Treasurer Sally Hipp Housemanager Wynette White " HOME IN THE DELTA " Produced and Directed By " National " A Drama of Love and Intrigue Act I Scene I Setting: Chapel Hill, North Carolina. First scene takes place in Tri Delta House located on East Franklin Street. Time: Fall of the year 1943. Cast of Characters Characters Played By Boss of the House — " Fifi " . . . Mrs. Merlin Schenck Her Royal Highness — " Skinny Jinny " . . . Whitney PLEDGE 170 [LW lEa Bass Hipp Cole Platt Greer Rife Grifi-ith Smith Holder of the Purse — " Slippery Sal " .... Hipp Director of the " Underlings " — " Hard-Hearted Hannah " Platt Foreign Correspondent — " Dead-Eye Dick " . . Bass Keeper of the Roll — " Queenie " .... Eleanor Bass Leader of the Flock — " Righteous Ruby " . Desmond Koster Music Master — " Connie, the Crooner " . . . Griffith i Bouncer of the House — " Tillie, the Toiler " . . White " Information Please " — " Careless Cass " . . . Fulton Speaker of the House — " Talkative Tish " . . . Parsons The Black-Out — " Unconscious " Cole Pledge Snatcher — " Jelly Bean " Smith " Pistol Packing Mamma " Rife Maizie, the Daisy McClung Puff-Bail Greer " The Underlings " Pledges Go-Getter Gertie Robinson Flashy Flo Parry Lightning Lil Jett Sad-Susie Thomson Dolly Dingle Aycock Mollic-the-Moocher Bankhead Sleepy-Sue McCully " Flapper Fannie " Cunningham Artful Annie Miller Dynamite Woodhouse Lazy-Lou Parish Breezy Morton Noisy Nan Lipsey Forget-Me-Not Castellow Blond Bomber Hendren Drippy Droop Lawrence Act II takes place one year later with a few of the older characters replaced by some newer and younger actresses. A short recess of only three months will be given between Act I and Act II. Be sure not to miss Act II as there will be lots of new talent and added attractions, which you can ' t afford to miss. Come early and avoid the rush ! Curtain: End of Act I for 1943 show. 171 PI BETA PHI Number of Active Chapters 81 Total Membership, National 36,242 Present Membership, Local 36 Date Founded, National 1867 Date Founded, Local 1923 OFFICERS President Maysie Lyons Vice-Preside it Mary Elizabeth Kearney Secretary Olive Price Charters Treasurer Jane McLure Housemanager .... Mary Elizabeth Kearney WE KNEW THEM WHEN . . . It was heavenly . . . everyone was feeling Pi Phi, re- member . . . clouds and halos . . . plantation cotton . . . Varga girls . . . blue jeans . . . Sunday at one o ' clock . . . 40 " yes ' s " . . . Mama G. ' s heart of gold . . . transferring angels . . . gliding on the glider . . . Sunday waffles . . . Brandy ' s incurable appetite . . . campus big-wigs . . . Sara and Fran doing a nightly dozen . . . peanut butter and jelly . . . Peggy and Bebe leading dorms . . . cheerleaders . . . Mary Louise and Jack, Sound and Fury . . . Whimpy ' s third floor baths ... the house boy . . . O. A. ' s two-minute naps . . . stationery . . . Bev ' s tales to Taylor . . . Sunday School classes . . . Old East ' s Jane . . . Raisin Bran . . . the ptEDGE CLASS. 172 I... I... J... .Su Bad IhJx 5 I Afflick Bell Booth Castleman Charters Cobb Cranston Gorham Hawthorne Houston Huse Hutchison Kearney Kimbrough Lawrence Lyons McGimsey McLure Parker Schultz Smith Taylor Threadgill Watters White Yokley squeak in the glider . . . slumber parties . . . Kay and Army v s. Navy . . . Allie ' s experiments . . . Jeanie ' s flights . . . balancing the budget . . . painting furniture . . . Mary Lib and Kay ' s week-end jaunts . . . Sunday night suppers . . . Baby Snookie . . . rings on birthday cakes . . . inflammable pledge dance . . . Maysie ' s candles . . . Helen ' s hardware . . . Long Distance Love . . . silver bracelets among the gold . . . the Fly family . . . folk dances at midnight . . . Girl Scout breakfasts . . . Carol and Renoll, beauty queens . . . Doris, Marty, and Dottie running for breakfast . . . shivers from the sleeping porch . . . socialite Kimbrough . . . smiles and tears ... all blending ... a Pi Phi Symphony. Activities: Jeanne Afflick, Allie Bell, Beverly Booth, Bebe Castle- man, Olive Price Charters, Carol Cobb, Olive Cranston, Isla Gor- ham, Dorothy Hawthorne, Mary Louise Huse, Mary Lib Kearney, Elise Hutchinson, Maysie Lyons, Jane McLure, Kay McGimsey, Peggy Parker, Kay Roper, Hazel Taylor, Sara Yokley, Marianne Brown, Ethel Houston, Ann Kimbrough, Daisy Lawrence, Julia Newsome, Virginia Pou. Genevieve Schultz, Olivia Anne Smith, Helen Threadgill, Emily Tufts, Kappy Watters, and Frances White. Transfers: Betty Lou Cypert, Betty Derickson, Jane Fuller, Nancy Jenkins, Carol King, Jackie Nimock, Jean Parker, and Nancy Robinson. Pledges: Ann Ackerson, Peggy Booth, Frances Brantly, Mary Brown, Jackie Campen, Eleanor Carroll, Carlisle Cashion, Allen Claywell, Mary Jane Coleman, Anne Daniel, Marianne Dixon, Ellen Dodson, Sue Folsom, Lelia Grady, Frances Green, Henriette Hampton, Judy Harrison, Shirley Hartzell, Joyce Hinson, Pat Hughes, Betsy Hulbett, Monnie King, Mary Jane Lloyd, Doris Newell, Prince Nufer, Daphne Richardson, Kitty Rogerson, Marion Saunders, Marie SheflSeld, Emma Southerland, Betty Don Sweat, Martha Taylor, Charlotte Thomas, Jane Thuston, Jeane White, Jane Wideman, Jane Wilcox, Dora Winters, Garland Worsley. 173 SDROfllTIES PROSPERED choked by the hand of Mars, Carolina ' s four sororities flourished. A rise in coed enrollment sent chapter rosters climbing, too, and before 1943 had slipped away, the Greek letter houses were crowded with pledges and activity. They entertained. Using ingenuity, most houses sponsored open houses, picnics, small parties, and dances. Navy, Army, and Marine students spent many evenings in the parlors of Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Delta Pi, Chi Omega, and the Tri Delts. They worked. The Red Cross, Girl Scouts, Church groups, U.S.O., and Y.W.C.A. found willing helpers as the sorority women combined with dormitory friends in getting essential jobs done. Campaigns were lead by women. Programs were presented by women. New posts were filled by women. It was a year of change, and the sororities easily changed too. For perhaps the first time, sorority women acted to bind, not only their own mem- bers, but their University more firmly to their cause. PBt vl ' . vl ¥A INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 0. HE Council held the reins, but looked all year for somewhere to drive their war horses. There was no straight stretch. The track was untried. And soon even some of the thoroughbreds dropped out. But the men did much to furnish a medium through which all the riders could exchange ideas, discuss problems, solve new puzzles brought about by a heavy handicap. They cooperated with the Navy, and gained rushing permission. They worked with the Administration, and were given social privileges. They acted together, and found places to estab- lish quarters. What was gone was the spirit, the color, the tradition, the play-and-gay times that once marked fraternity life. Naval trainees didn ' t have the hours to spend learning the " game. " Many — displaced from their old grounds — took over makeshifts. But with the old quarters gone, the close- ness, the fellowship, the pride, the loyalty began to go too. And although the riders tried to bind and heal, they had 176 ,1, ' no aid. War had taken away the means by which such things live. It was toward the future that the men began to look, toward the clear day when the track would no longer be muddy and the chances so slim. And so they kept their records in shape, their hopes up, and held out for a new day and a change in the odds. First Row: Nachamson, W. ; Kerner, R. ; Awalt, F. ; Simmons, P. ; Hammond, D. ; Clark, C. ; Pollock, D.; Peel, J. Second Row: Pardue, E. ; Herr, W. ; Rankin, M. ; Webb, J. ; Stratford, T. ; Kerr, G. Y. ; Berry, W. ; Caruthers, R. ; Bush, R.; McKemzey, E.; Kaufman, R. Third Row: Spencer, A.; Bell, R.; Sabiston, D. ; Aronson, H.; Baity, I.; Mirsky, J.; Vance, C; Calkins, F. ; Ashbaugh, V. J. 177 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Number of Active Chapters National Membership Date Founded, National Date Founded, Local 94 36,700 1865 1879 Officers: President, Virgil Ashbaugh, Jr., Lane Stokes; Vice-President, John Webb, Jr., Ronda Bolick; Secretary, James Gowley, Harold Godwin; ' Treasurer, John McAllister, Jr., Dan Bagley, Jr.; Recorder, Jefferson Bynum, Welden Jordon. Seniors: Harold Godwin, James S. White, Robert Thompson, Fred Hubbard. ]utiiors: George W. Blair, Daniel Bagley, Henry Stenhouse, Jefferson Bynum. Sophomores: Virgil Ashbaugh, Jr., Ronda Bolick, Sam Clark, Arthur Crow- ley, Jr., James Evans, Harvey Gunter, John McAllister, Radford Moore, Wade Shuford, John B. Webb, Sam Cornwell, Forrest Lockey, Archie Gibson. Freshmen: William Mitchell, Joseph Watley, Frank Herman, Donald Clay- ton, John Casstevens, Therman Williams. Pledges: Alfred Brady, Thomas Jordan, Frank Goodrum, Harris Knight, T. Braunne, Glenn Ruggles, John Sasser, Sim Smith, J. Robert Hickman, Lib Marsh. Geof l B, Sojars. Robert Ot First Row: MoRRis, G.; Ruggles, A.; Sasser, J.; Goodwin, F. ; Hickman, R. ; Jordan, T. ; Brady, A.; Knight, H. Second Row: Stenhouse, H.; Bolick, R. ; Godwin, H.; Stokes, L. ; White, J.; Jordan, W. ; Bagley, D. ; Casstevens, J. Third Row: Herman, F. ; Gibson, A.; Lockley, L.; Petree, W.; Watley, J.; Clayton, D. ; Webb, J.; Clark, S.;| Evans, J. Fourth Row: McAllister, J.; Eissenhower, J.; Blair, W. ; Ashbaugh, V.; Mitchell, W. ; Thompson, R,; Hogan, T. ; Porter, H.; Gunter, H. Not in Picture: Sim Smith. BETA THETA PI ' •:tmm, Number of Active Chapters National Membership Date Founded, National Date Founded, Local 90 50,000 1839 1852 Officers: President, Edward Hipp, Jr., William F. Herr, Jr.; Vice-President, George M. Rankin; Secretary, Coleman M. Whitlock, Jr.; Treasurer, William B. Soyars, Karl Bishopric, Jr., Sam G. Latty; Recorder, Byron H. Matthews, Robert Otte. Seniors: Robert Cozart, Jr., John F. Davis, Nathaniel Garrison, James Holmes, Lin Holton, Byron Matthews, Charles Richmond, George Roseboro, William Sharkey, Zachary Smith, William Soyars, Walter Wertheim. Juniors: Karl Bishopric, Jr., William Herr, Robert Otte, Nere E. Day, Jr., Stephen Reynolds, Julius Faison Thompson, Bynum Skinner, Sam G. Latty. Sophomores: Guy Andrews, George Davis, Charles Bock, Thomas O ' Shea, Daniel Williamson, George Mason Rankin, Kemp Dunaway. Pledges: Charles Blackburn, John Collett, Robert Davis, Nelson Hendrix, Claude Joyner, William Osier, William Scruggs, Crichton Soyars, William Whiteheart, Orren Hyman, John Merritt, Pinkney Rankin. Medical School: Edward Hipp, Jr., Coleman Whitlock, Jr. First Row: Collett, J.; Soyars, C; Hendrix, N. ; Merritt, J.; Joyner, C. ; Davis, R. ; Blackburn, C. 5?fo»i iJoit-.- Weirtheim, R. ; Sharkey, W. ; Whitlock, C. ; Herr, W. ; Rankin, M. ; Soyars, W.; Thompson, F. ; Latty, S.; Williamson, D. Third Row: Davis, G. ; Andrews, G. ; Roseboro, G. ; Osler, W. ; Whiteheart, W. ; Dunaway, K.; O ' Shea, T.; Rankin, P.; Bock, C. ; Otte, R. ; Matthews, B.; Bishopric, K. CHI PHI Number of Active Chapters . . 35 National Membership .... 14,600 Date Founded, National . . . 1824 Date Founded, Local . . . . 1858 Officers: President, John Allan, Richard Elliott; Vice-President, Richard Elliott, James Norris; Secretary, Frederick Spuhler, Frank Calkins, Paul Green; Treasurer, Norman Tepper, James Parish. Graduate Student: George Smedburg. Seniors: Vincent Anderson, James Norres, Thaddeus Wilkerson, Norman Tepper. Juniors: Allen Garrett, Paul Green, John Sibley, John Allan. Sophomores: Frank Calkins, Richard Elliott, P. Robert Parsons, Frederick Spuhler, James Parish. Pledges: James Alexander, Frank Alspaugh, Robert Graham, Hulse Hays, Stephen Uzzell, William White, George Haile. First Row: Smedbury, G. ; Parish, J.; Norris, J.; Elliott, R. ; Spuhler, F. ; Calkins, F. Second Row: Sibley, J.; Uzzell, S. ; Parsons, R. ; Alexander, J.; Anderson, V.; Hays, H.; Garrett, A. Green, P.; Graham, R. I 180 I CHI PSI - •■■ " Giefli; ™«,Nonw L stt, liakrid H ftilse Hays, Number of Active Chapters . . 25 Number of Active Members . . 13,000 Date Founded, National . . . 1855 Officers: President, Richard Pollock; Vice-President, Jim Sheldon; Secretary, Joseph House; Treasurer, Carl Worley. Seniors: Richard Pollock, Bill Cooley, Sam Nicholson, Joseph House. Juniors: Jim Shelton, William Penn Marshall, Leigh Campbell, Glenn Hay- den, George Bouguin, James Edwards, Frank Milam. Sophomores: Carl Worley, Reid Fowler. Pledges: Ralph Gilbert, Ed Willis, Bob Gorkley, Warren James, E. Edwards, Wallace Kirby, Jarvis Proctor, Dick Jente, W. C Steadman, J. T. Braune. G.uiHT,A.; First Row: James, W. ; Kirby, W. ; Gagkley, R. ; Jente, R. Second Row: Shelton, J.; Pollock, D.; Worley, C. Third Row: Marshall, P.; Bourquinn, G. ; Campbell, L. ; Towler, R. ; Haydon, G. Fourth Row: Edwards, J.; Wiles, E.; Milan, F. ; Gilbert, R. ; Proctor, J. Not in Picture: W. C. Steadman, Joe House, Ed Edwards, Bill Cooley, Sam Nicholson. DELTA KAPPA EPSILQN Number of Active Chapters . . 47 National Membership .... 24,000 Date Founded, National . . . 1844 Date Founded, Local . . . . 1854 Officers: President, Dick Kemp; Vice-President, Sonny Boney, Gus ZoIIicoffer; Secretary, Bill Christenson; Treasurer, Meredith Jones, Dick Allison. Seniors : Sion Alford Boney, James Barrow Boyce, Richard Fletcher Kemp, Harvey White. Juniors: Charles Gregory, John Meredith Jones, James McMuUan, Francis Parker, Charles Peete, John Pender, William Reid Thompson, George Whitner, Frank Wideman, Algernon ZoIIicoffer. Sophomores : James Allison, Jack Barnes, Jack Blackburn, Toby Brunner, William Christenson, Charles Norton. Freshmen: Henry Brown, William Dodson, Lawrence Hooper, Harry Huether, Samuel Wylie Millican, Jules Smith, Edward Schoen- heit, Robert Wiley, Lathimer Williams. Law School: Edward Nanner. Medical School: Robert Bobbitt, Junius Davis, John Stuart Gaul, Paul Toms. Fledges: Mac McLendon. taw m. Hifnes. First Row: John Robert Pender, James Baugh McMullan, John Meredith Jones, Francis Irdell Parker, White, Zollicoffer, Second Row: Charles William Norton, George Crabtree Whitner, Toby Bruner. Third Row: John Thomas Barnes, Samuel Wylie Milligan, Jack Briasson Blackburn, Frank James Wideman, Charles Henry Peete, Edward Schoenheit, William Selden Dodson, fta for M« Wdi Jones, " luRiFletdiB DCS I. iHm. Tobv ' «.c noopct, ■i ui Schoen- II knit Gaol, DELTA PSI Number of Active Chapters . 9 National Membership . . 3,170 Date Founded, National . . . 1847 Date Founded, Local .... 1854 Officers: Housemanager, George Lewis; Rushing Chairman, Edward Emack. Seniors: Francis Gloyd Await, L. A. Adams. Juniors: George Lewis, Derek Parmenter, Robert Evans Sonntag, A. M. Haynes. Sophomores: Ed. Bello, R. H. Butnam, Edward Emack, Dougald MacMillan. Freshmen: W. G. Prichard, C. L. Wagandt. kV.lt 41 r f 1 ■L fUHOB ■ " UOBOBi. FlM wDneoN First Row: MacMillan, Pritchard, Bella, Haynes, Emack. Second Row: Sonntag, Butman, Adams, Parmenter, Lewis, Awalt. 1 WM-A 183 DELTA SIGMA PI Number of Active Chapters National Membership . Date Founded, National Date Founded, Local 48 13,000 1907 1927 Officers: Headmaster, Grady Morgan; Senior Warden, Harry Fullenwider; Junior Warden, Paul Trueblood; Treasurer, Garrison Freeman; Scribe, Bob Rosenast; Chancellor, Bob Burleigh. Graduate Student: Cecil Hill. Seniors: Bob Burleigh, J. G. Garden, Sam Cox, Jimmy Davis, Garrison Free- man, Harry Fullenwider, Wyatt Henderson, Grady Morgan, Mack Morres, Bob Rosenast, Harry Whidbee. Juniors: Deane Bell, Jerry Clark, Bill Greathouse, Sam Henderson, Dan Howe, Calvin Warren, Bill Whitley. Pledges: Tom Lane, J. R. Sowell, Ed. Clark, Don Willard, Joe Travers, Charlie Jacobs, Bill Watson, Wayman Letwich, Ralph Strayhorn, Colon Byrd, Bill Walston, John Waldroup, George Henderson, Kerwin Stallings, Bill Stevens. First Row: Freeman, G.; Trueblood, P.; Burleigh, R. ; Morgan, G. ; Henderson, S. ; Rosenast, R. Back Row: Fullenweider, H.; Adams, R.; Whitley, W. ; Morris, M. ; Cox, S.; Hill, C. ; Garden, J. G. Henderson, W. C. ; Howe, D. C; Whidbee, H. 184 KAPPA ALPHA Number of Active Chapters . 90 National Membership . . . . 28,500 Date Founded, National . . . 1865 Date Founded, Local . . 1881 Officers: President, Allen Spencer; Vice-President, Gus Elliott; Secretary, Rabin S. Kirby; Treasurer, Robert A. Musgrove. Seniors: Oliver Anthony, Frank Barnes, David Barton, C. B. Correy, James Fitzpatrick, Tony Huntley, William McEvoy, William Moore, Robert A. Mus- grove, Wm. E. Rasberry, John Sherrill, Hampton Shuping, Edwin Tisdale, Stan Tutwiler. Juniors: Colin Barnes, Richard Brown, Jesse W. Cole, Gus Elliott, Richard Ferguson, Carlton Harris, Heath MacMeans, Robert Plitt, Allen Spencer, Edward Starr, Emmerson Thompson, Jack Van Zandt, Donald Wood, Don Wright. Sophomores: Tom Belk, Joe Blythe, John Lewis Fishel, George Kerr, Robin Kirby, Norwood Nordleet, Kennon Smith. Freshmen : D. T. Currin, Frederick J. Flagler, William Lindsay, Leigh Roden- bough. Graduate School: Ed Christman, Julian Davis, J. W. Nowell, Leroy Scott, R. C Williamson. Pledges: Cohlen Barnes, C. B. Correy, D. T. Currin, Fredrick Flagler, Richard Ferguson, William Lindsay, Leigh Rodenbough. 1.1 i First Row: Van Zandt, J.; Lindsay, W. ; Huntley, C. ; Lindale, E.; Smith, K. BI,J.G.; II Second Row: Rodenbough, L. ; Flagler, F. ; Williamson, R. C. ; Christman, Ed.; Elliott, G.; Kirby, R. S Third Row: MusGROvE, R. ; Fishel, J.; Spencer, A.; Ferguson, R.; Currin, D. T. ; Rasberry, W. Fourth Row: Kerr, G. Y. ; Barnes, C. ; Corey, C. B.; Norfleet, N.; Davis, J. 185 KAPPA PSI Number of Active Chapters . . 50 National Membership .... 12,000 Date Founded, National . . . 1879 Date Founded, Local . . . . 1915 Officers: Regent, Joe Montesanti, Jr.; Vice-Regent, W. F. Allen; Secretary, W. R. Viall, Jr. ; Treasurer, M. K. Fearing, Jr. M [ Seniors: W. G. Beam, J. C. Estes, M. K. Fearing, Jr., N. C. McDowell, Jr., Joe Montesanti, Jr., W. A. Morton, R. C. Scharff, W. R. Viall, Jr. Juniors: W. F. Allen, Hicks, Corey, Rudy Hardy, E. H. Knight, Herbert Mayberry, W. W. Taylor. Pledges: Lesley Myers, Shuford Snyder, Frank Stephens, Dewey Stonestreet. First Roiv: Beam, G. ; Stephens, F. ; Corey, H. ; Hardy, R. ; Stonestreet, D. Second Row: Montesanti, J.; Morton, W.; Mayberry, H.; Estes, J.; Allen, W.; Snyder, S. Third Row: Knight, Dr.; Fearing, K.; Taylor, W.; Stallard, S.; Myers, L. ; Viall, W. ; Scharff, R. 186 1 KAPPA SIGMA Number of Active Chapters National Membership . Present Chapter Membership Date Founded, National Date Founded, Local 110 42,600 40 1869 1893 Officers: President, William McKenzie, Charles Webb; Vice-President, James Paschal, William McKensie; Secretary, Charlie Hackney; Treasurer, Ira W. Baity; Master of Ceremonies, Fred Tucker, Littleton Bunch. Medical Students: Littleton Bunch, John Kendrick, Edwin Wells, Taylor Vernon, Cecil Wooten. Seniors: Haywood Faircloth, Charles Webb. Juniors: Ira W. Baity, Jack Dunn, William Halsey, James Paschal, William McKenzie, Fred Tucker. Sophomores: Bill Gilliam, Charlie Hackney, Don Harrison, Dwight Hinkle, Edmund Little, Bill Mercer, Leonard Oettinger, Warren Perry, Sam Spoon, Carl Wooten. Pledges: Collins Brown, Clay Croom, D, T. Braume, Parks Easter, Albert Ebelein, Jack Folger, James Garrison, Cranor Graves, William Harvey, Lewis Houre, Theodore L adutka, Dick Palmer, Peter Scott, Albert Suttle, Vernon Thompson, Charles Vernon, William Wood, Dave Burney, Robert Bunch. First Row: E. Graves, A. Ebelein, D. Palmer, W. Harvey, T. Ladutka, J. Howie, P. Easter, B. Suttle, W. Wood Second Row: C. Hackney, F. Tucker, J. Paschal, L. Oettinger, W. Halsey, W. McKenzie, I. Baity, D. Hinkle, J. Dunn, C. Vernon, C. Wooten. Third Row: C. Brown, P. Scott, E. Little, W. Perry, J. Folger, L. Bunch, D. Harrison, W. Mercer, S. Spoon L. Little. 187 PHI ALPHA Number of Active Chapters National Membership . Date Founded, National Date Founded, Local 22 3,740 1914 1928 Officers: President, Herbert Fleishman; Vice-President, Arthur Stammler; Secretary -Treasurer, Paul Spiewak. Medical School: David Josephs. Seniors: Robert Gottlieb. Juniors: Paul Spiewak, Herbert Fleishman, Henry Petuske. Sophomores: Lawrence Rivkin, Marvin Wulf, Arthur Stammler, Edward Kaufman. First Row: Josephs, D.; Stammler, A.; Fleishman, H.; Wulf, M. Second Row: Spiewak, P.; Kaufman, E. 188 PHI DELTA CHI Number of Active Chapters Date Founded, National Date Founded, Local . 32 1883 1923 Officers: President, Charles Beddingfield, Jr.; Vice-President, Bobby Dees; Secretary, Bill Horn; Treasurer, Hubert Dameron. Seniors: Lawrence Britt, M. S. Canaday, Rankin Caruthers, Gerald Hege, Herbert Hollowell, Anthony Johnston, Aubrey Richardson, Ralph Teague. Juniors: Charles Beddingfield, Jr., Samuel Black, Hubert Dameron, A. P. Rachide, Lloyd Riggsbee. Sophomores: Bobby Dees, Billy Horn, Robert Parsons, Jack Ranzenhofer. Pledges: Edward Hoyle, Robert Hall. ' Firsi Row: Dees, R. ; Horn, W.; Dameron, H.; Bedding field, C; Parsons, R. I Second Row: Johnston, C. A.; Hollowell, H.; Richardson, A. D.; Hoyle, E.; Canaday, M. S. ; Britt, L.; I Hege, G. ; Teague, R. ; Rachide, A. P. ; Black, S. ; Caruthers, M. R. ; Ranzenhofer, J. ; Riggsbee, E. L. ; I Hall, R. 189 PHI DELTA THETA Number of Active Chapters . . 106 National Membership .... 51,000 Date Founded, National . . . 1848 Date Founded, Local . . . . 1853 Officers: President, George Denman Hammond, Lovick Corn; Reporter, Moulton Adams; Treasurer, Edwin Hartshorn; Secretary, Larry Cahall, Porter Van Zandt. Setjiors: George Denman Hammond, Edwin Hartshorn. Juniors: Moulton Lee Adams, Richard Brooke, Edward Clark, Harlow Con- nell, Jr., Charles Earp, Jr., William Evans, George Henderson, Jr., William Kerr, Van McKibben Lane, Jr., Andrew Manning, Jr., Mark Pope, III, Robert Rouse, Jr., William Stevens, Jr., Ralph Strayhorn, Jr., Porter Van Zandt, Jr., William Sheely. Sophomores: Gleason Allen, Sanford Doxey, Jr., John Davies, III, William Ellis, III, Wilbur Ellis, Judson Hawk, Jr., Harvey Jagoe, Robert Jenks, Thomas Kems, Robert Lackey, James McKinney, Emanuel Morris, John Parker, Charles Gerrish Sproule, Jr., John Starr, Earle Welch, Oscar Whitney, Allan Williams, Charles Wilson, Bruce Winslow. Freshmen: Charles Afflick, Thomas Barnes, Don Dempsey, Harry Haines, William Lane, James Little, William Orth, Roy Rowe. Pledges: Calvin Baldwin, Jr., Harper Elam, Philip Gilbert, Robert Killeffer, William McNeely, James Newsome, Frank Perry, Jr., Baxter Sapp, Jr., Charles Seward, Jr., William Spencer, Hugh Stith, William Stubbs, Arrice Teague, Ed- mund Townsend, Clayton Vandiver, Walter Wilkins. First Row: Little, Vandiver, Teague, Killeffer, Stubbs, McNeely, Gilbert, Perry, Sapp. Second Row: Spencer, Rowe, McDonald, Hammond, Seward, Afflick, Lackey. Third Row: Doxey, Clark, Allen, Kerr, Orth, Ellis, B., Morris, Whitney, Jagoe, McKinney, Winslow. Fourth Row: Dempsey, Thurston, Davies, Ellis, W., Hartshorn, Hawk, Barnes, Henderson, Sproule. Fijth Row: Haines, Kerns, McClamrock, Strayhorn, Pope, Van Zandt. 190 I I PHI GAMMA DELTA on Itpoita, s GM,i HirlowCffl.. . K Vim ' » Zand, Jr, atUUillm Number of Active Chapters National Membership Date Founded, National Date Founded, Local Local Membership . 74 37,300 1848 1851 47 Ham HiiiB, lieiyefct, ff. Jr., Giatks itiTeajije,E ' i Officers : President, Thomas Stratford, Meredith Buel ; Treasurer, Theodore Haigler; Secretary, Paul Bissette, Frank Ross; Historian, Edwin Lee Webb. Seniors: Paul Franklin Simmons, Hobart Loring McKeever, Raymond Tur- rentine, John Paty, Wallace Lane, Jack Noneman, Jim Oliver, John Monroe, Ray- mond Jordon. Juniors: John Neblett, Edwin Lee Webb, Frank Ross, Henry Badgett, Alvin Bush, Robert Lee Hines, Lynn Tillery, George Belli. Sophotnores: Paul Bissette, Theodore Haigler, Cam Sanders, David Tayloe, Roger Hall, Harry Walker, John Winship, Meredith Buel, William Creech, Walter Crump, Phillip Fanrote, William Bencini, Luther Kelly, Moran McLen- don, Albert Raynor, Edwin Shultz, John Stedman, Hoyt Taylor, Devan Barbour, Jr., Robert Bain Broughton, Richard Hopkins Driscoll, Leon Todd, Thomas Stratford, Thomas Nesbit, Robert Padgett, Harold Jeter. Pledges: David Cobb, Charles Lambeth, Duncan MacRae, James Kelly, Giler Corey, Everette Edwards, Richards Gibson, William Little, Armistead Love, William Mackie, William Martin, Richard McKee, Hugh Perry, Carl Hackney, D. T. Brown. Medical Students: Jim Oliver, John Monroe. Pirst Row: Neblett, J.; Haigler, T.; Stratford, T. ; Bissette, P.; Webb, E, Second Row: Simmons, P.; Mackie, W. ; Ross, F.; Walker, H.; Corey, P.; Sanders, C. ; McGee, R. ; Oliver, J. j Turrentine, R. Third Row: Little, W.; Buel, M.; Creech, W.; Hall, R.; Kelly, L. IPourth Row: Love, A.; Winship, J.; Cobb, D.; Perry, H. iFifth Row: Tayloe, D. ; Badgett, H. ; Bencini, W.; Belli, G. PHI KAPPA SIGMA Number of Active Chapters . . 39 National Membership .... 11,970 Date Founded, National . . . 1850 Date Founded, Local .... 1866 Officers: President, William B. Beery; Vice-President, R. L. Bush, Jr.; Secretary, William B. Donald, Jr. ; Treasurer, James T. Flynt. Seniors: James Perrin, Myrin Moore, William Beery. Juniors: John Milner. Sophomores: James Flynt, R. L. Bush, Floyd Hoffman, William Donner, Robert Shepard, Max Spurlin, Lewis Wilkerson, T. Alan Porter. Pledges: Joe Clawson, Hobert Price, Ulysses Cornogg, William McLean, William Penny, Fred Williams, Jack Terrence, J. T. Braune. First Row: Cornogg, U.; Price, H.; Clawson, J.; Penny, W.; McLean, W. S ™fc.te Seconal Row: Williams, F. ; Wilkerson, L. 9 , ™, : Third Row: Donald, W.; Bush, R. L.; Flynt, J.; Moore, M. ; Spurlin, M. ; Beery, W.; Perrin, J.; Huffman, F. •W " ™ ' " - fa Porter, A. , f |, «, C: ■ " fenvMooi PI KAPPA ALPHA Number of Active Chapters . . 76 National Membership .... 23,500 Date Founded, National . . . 1864 Date Founded, Local .... 1895 Officers: President, Bob Bell; Vice-President, John Temple; Secre- tary, Arthur Thomas; Treasurer, Bill Greathouse. Brothers: Bob Bell, Gotten Glark, Bob Glutts, Larry Glark, Hugh " Shot " Gox, John Graddock, Bill Greathouse, Maurice Griffin, Hurst Hatch, Dick Kimball, Charlie Moore, Chester McMullan, Johnny Pecora, Walse Secreat, Bill Story, Bunky Tate, John Temple, Arthur Thomas, Craven Turner, Ken Underwood, Ted Wall. Pledges: Otis Aldridge, Tom Beach, Buddy Bobbitt, Colon Byrd, Percy Card, Winfield Daniels, Micky Faulkner, Paul Haigwood, Jackie Howkand, Walt Godwin, Earl Horner, Jay Johnson, Don Junze, Leon Moore, Carlyle Morris, Bucky Roseman, Hubert Scarborough, Horace Taylor, Smith Weaver. ff ' irst Row: Rosemond, A.; MooRE, L. ; Horner, E.; Godwin, W. ; Hawkins, J.; Taylor, H.; Petro, a.; Bobbitt, L. I iinm,.v:f mecond Row: Scarborough, H.; Little, L. ; Kunze, D. ; Clark, C; Weaver, S.; Johnson, J.; Wall, T.; s.J.;Hcna (, f Morris, C; Faulkner, M, i Row: Moore, C. ; Temple, J. ; Clark, L. ; Bell, R. ; Storey, W. ; Pecora, J. ; Secrest, W. ; Byrd, C. :|.:f f " ' t 193 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILDN Number of Active Chapters . . 112 National Membership .... 50,000 Date Founded, National . . . 1856 Officers: President, Charles Benbow, Jr.; Vice-President, Jared Fox; Secretary, David Cooper, Howard Gray; Treasurer, James Ficklen. Medical School: William Croom, Charles Tillet, III. Seniors: Paul Huber, Emmett McKenzie, John Robinson. Juniors: Robert Bookmyer, Ferrell Blount, Percy Mallison, Burney Warren. Sophomores: Thomas Andrews, Jr., Charles Benbow, Jr., Robert Bellamy, John Berry, David Cooper, Hugh Efird, Jess Erwin, James Ficklen, Jared Fox, Thomas Gilbert, Howard Gray, Edward Guy, John Hallet, Joel Murchison, Henry Sloan, Jr., Richard Willingham. Pledges: Marshall Austin, David Barton, Edward Blanken, Robert Conrad, Clifford Davis, Marvin Ferrell, Jr., Ralph Garrett, James Graves, Arthur Mar- shall, Robert Myers, Charles Pace. First Rotu: Austin, M. ; Graves, J. ; Myers, R. ; Conrad, R. ; Pace, C. ; Blanken, C. ; Marshall, A. ; Barton, D. Davis, C. Second Roiv: Erwin, J. ; Andrews, T. ; Fox, J. ; Benbow, C. F. ; Ficklen, J. ; Hallet, J. ; Mallison, D. Third Row: Bellamy, R.; Murchison, W. ; McKenzie, E.; Warren, B.; Gray, H.; Bookmyer, R.; Sloan, H.; Berry, J,; Willingham, R.; Guy, E. y ■iSccntJij, SIGMA CHI Number of Active Chapters National Membership . Date Founded, National Date Founded, Local 98 37,900 1855 1889 Officers: President, Earl Pardue; Vice-President, Philip Pence; Treasurer, Bruce Van Wagner; Secretary, Robert Grant, Calvin Warren. Seniors: Earl Pardue, Philip Pence, Robert Grant, Roy Hankin, Dotson Palmer, John Bell, Zack Bynum, Charles Nixon, William O ' Shea, Robert Rentz. Juniors: Dave Sabiston, Sidney Alverson, Wally Auburn, Robert Covington, Charles Daniels, Paul Knollman, William Monroe, Jack Ellis, Charles Johnson, Elmer Modlin. Sophomores: Bruce Van Wagner, James Carpenter, Daniel Davis, Paul Finch, Robin Johnson, George Reynolds, William Russel, Halford Tillman, Calvin Warren, Tom Hudson, Harold Gould, Ray Walters, Tom Ayers, Bob Kellis. Freshmen: James Brooks, Grimes Byerly, Robert Langley, Jesse Johnson, Donald Klein, Robert Edwards, Dan Moseley, Dick Walton, Chris Fordham, Steve Thomas, Herman Lee, Lin Butt, Bud Searcy, Dick Howie, Buggs Brown, Ken Knight, Bud Early. First Row: Van Wagner, Pardue, Pence. Second Row: Hankin, Johnson, Warren, Brooks, Davis, Gilman. Third Row: Edwards, Alverson, Grant, Klein, Frich, Covington, Gould. Fourth Row: Hudson, Langley, Byerly, Brown, Dixon, Reynolds. Fifth Row: LEE, Sabiston, Walton, Kellis, Knight, Auburn, Russel, Moseley. Sixth Row: Searcy, Morris, B. Johnson, Early, Brown, McKee, Knollman, Fordham, Walters 19S -f%. SIGMA NU .S Number of Active Chapters . . 96 National Membership .... 38,500 Date Founded, National . . 1869 Date Founded, Local .... 1888 Officers: President, Charles Clark, Jule Phoenix; Vice-President, Marshall Parker, Lee Brown; Secretary, Donald McKinney; Treasurer, Whalen Cato, Jesse Jernigan. Seniors: Frank Adams, Whalen Cato, Charles Clark, Marshall Parker, John Sears. Juniors: Lee Brown, John Davis, William Gaither, Jr., Benjamin Gold, Larry James, Jr., Rivers Johnson, Lewis Jones, Karl Pace, Jr., Jule Phoenix, Henry Stevens, John Wallace, John Weyher. Sophomores : Edward Bond, Edgar Cato, Eugene Crawford, Jr., Roy Fore- hand, Jr., Gray Hodges, Jesse Jernigan, Josiah Maultsby, Donald McKinney, Godfrey Stancill, Leonard Mitchell, Robert Perry, Jr., Robert White, Charles Vance, Jr. Pledges: Maurice Brown, George Byrum, Ed Carson, John Carson, James Dobbin, Cecil Dickson, George Howard, Randolph Hughes, Richard Kennedy, Edward McKenzie, Julian McKenzie, Earl Peacock, Herbert Small, William White, George Wolff. OffW Josentlal. mm Si)ffc« kite Ni First Row: Gaither, W. ; Parker, M. ; Clark, C. ; Cato, W. ; Davis, J. Second Row: Bond, E. ; McKinney, D. ; Brown, L. ; Phoenix, J. ; Stancill, G. ; Perry, R. Third Row: Vance, C. ; Cato, E.; White, G. ; Forehand, E.; Fanney, G.; Hodges, G. Fourth Row: Loeffler, F. ; Howard, G.; Dixon, C. ; Kennedy, R.; Hughes, R. Fifth Row: McKenzie, J.; Byrum, G.; Dobbins, J.; Small, H.; Brown, M.; McKenzie, E. fw hi: Soio jSO- IKI Itf 196 TAU EPSILDN PHI fflMe,Ckiks 5 Cjmm, Jffla Number of Active Chapters National Membership Date Founded, Local Date Founded, National 27 5,000 1910 1924 Officers: President, Ernie Frankel, Billy Nachamson; Vice-President, Bob Rosenthal, Stanley Sirotin; Secretary, Jerry Marder, Melvin Blacker, Morton Pizer; Treasurer, Charles Shalleck, Marvin Sands. Seniors: Jerry Marder, Charles Shalleck, Edward Goodman, Ernie Frankel. Juniors: Billy Nachamson, Sidney Heimovitch, Ralph Sarlin, Judson Kinburg. Sophomores: Stanley Sirotin, Stuart Harris, Julian Weinkle, Dick Katz, Isidore Nachimow, Seymore Levin, Timothy Neiditch, Norman Silver, Morton Pizer. Pledges: Herman Grossman, Arthur Shain. First Row: SiROTiN, S.; Nachamson, W. ; Shalleck, C. Second Row: Nachimow, I.; Neditch, T. ; Grossman, H.; Weinkle, J. Third Row: Katz, R. ; Kinberg, J. ; Marder, G. ; Pizer, N. ; Levin, S. 197 ZETA PSI Number of Active Chapters . . 29 National Membership .... 11,000 Date Founded, National . . . 1847 Officers: President, Junie Peel; Vice-President, Sterling Gilliam; Secretary, Bee White; Treasurer, Sterling Gilliam; Corresponding Secretary, Billy Palmer; Faculty, E. T. Browne. Seniors: Simmons Andrews, Eddie Bayle, Spencer Bass, Sterling Gilliam, Junie Peel, Jack Miller, Albert Root. Juniors: Tom Dameron, Bill Palmer, Bill Joyner, Bill Rayland, Clifford West, Bee White, Winfield Worth. Sophomores: Jcel Cheatham, Gideon Gilliam, Alex Howard, Phil Taylor, Alfred Williams, Gilliam Wood, Ford Worthy. Pledges: Paul Nolan, Bill Gilliam, Charles Penick, Carroll Tomlinson, John T. Gregory, Harvie Ward. First Row: Penick, C; Worthy, F. ; Gilliam, W. ; Lea, P.; Ragland, W.; Root, A. S.; Nolan, P.; Worth, W. Second Row: JoYNER, W. ; Miller, J.; Williams, A.; White, S.; Taylor, P.; Howard, A.; Gilliam, S. ; Dameron, T. Third Row: Peel, L. ; Gilliam, G. ; Palmer, W.; Tomlinson, C; Wood, G.; Ward, H.; West, C. ; Cheatham, J. I 198 - . They left the halls barren, the rooms cold. They pocked away the chapter seal and the founders ' picture, the old records and the scrapbook. They told the houseboy ond the cook and the woiters there ' d be no work tomorrow, and had the phone disconnected, the lights turned off. The red leather sofo, where various degrees of morality had been observed for half dozen years, was sold to a second-hand store. Some colored man bought the piano with the bottle stains still there. One sentimental guy clipped a piece of leather from the blue divan in the library. There was nothing to do with the memorial marker, so it stoyed on the fireplace ... and then they left the doors open and walked away. • A few fellows looked bock, but most of them walked on. They ' d be back, they thought. But Ihe house was still. Just memories. No NEW HDUSES- , HERE WAS A SCARCITY of alcohol, liberty, and time. House parties weren ' t. Party boys couldn ' t. Spendthrifts didn ' t. The old days of " shoot-the-likker-to-me John-boy " were going out along with mornings-after, hang-over remedies and late dates. . It was a near-sober year; for there was a new brand of fun for fraternities. Most chapters held small affairs, substituting Dorsey and Goodman and James on wax for the real thing. They went on hayrides in De- cember, had stag parties over beer kegs, gave cabin get-togethers in- stead of three-day festivities. The ornate was out. Simplicity and in- formality were theme words; and although the glamour was gone, people managed to enjoy themselves. Men and women played with the same vigor with which they worked, learning to have fun without the sophistication of former years. Rushing was harder — but rushing was done. War didn ' t stop pledging . . . . . . nor beer drinking . . . . nor loafing on the lounges. fl NEW FUN (?) More Milwaukee liquid Apple polishing becomes ear banging. Gathered around the hearthside. William H. Bell, President W. E. Rabil, Vice-President PHI BETA KAPPA :z o THE STUDENTS ON THE CAMPUS privileged to wear the " Phi Bete " key, Phi Beta Kappa represents a minimum of eight full quarters of work in which a scholastic average of 92.5 or better has been maintained. Often content to rest on its own laurels, the fraternity this year took a step forward as plans inaugurated last spring materiali2ed into the form of a tutorial system. Under this plan members offered their services as tutors in their major subjects to those first and second year stu- dents who needed scholastic aid but who were financially unable to get it. 202 R. S. Spain, Treasurer Dr. T. J. Wilson, Jr., Secretary ALPHA CHAPTER DF NORTH CAROLINA S tuden-t rvlemoet ' S of l- kl iSeta appa — ail 1943 Charles Clifford Barringer William Harrison Bell, Jr. George Walker Blair, Jr. Samuel Owen Cornwell William Church Croom, Jr. Charles Thomas Daniel Ida May Davis Joseph Paul Demeri William Thompson Dye, Jr. Harold Lacy Godwin Philip Mahone Griffith Melville F. Corbett Ivey Weldon Huske Jordan Arthur Sanford Kaplan Francis Parker King Mary Kathleen Martin Rose Mowshowitz Henry Clay Newsome, Jr. Theodore Hall Patrick, III Elbert Sidney Peel, Jr. George Dial Penick Charles A. Speas Phillips Lois Phillips William Edmond Rabil David Coston Sabiston, Jr. Nancy Jean Smith John Mitchell Sorrow, Jr. Robert Spruill Spain Thcmas Lane Stokes Morton Paul Svigals Margaret Catherine Swanton Charles Walter Tillett, Jr. Albert David Warshauer Dean Flewellyn Winn, Jr. 203 Bhrnard Ennis Brogden Lefler Cobb Railey Earnheart Rollins TAU KAPPA ALPHA .»_ ' AU Kappa Alpha, national honor forensic fraternity, was founded at Indiana in 1908, and now has 105 chapters. The local chapter was established in 1910. Active membership is limited to those who have participated in at least two years of forensic or public speaking activity, have demonstrated superior ability as debaters or public speakers, and rank in the upper thirty-five per cent of their college class, in ac- cordance with the regulations of the Association of College Honor Societies. The purpose of this fraternity is threefold: to award suitable recognition for ex- cellence in forensic meets and public speaking; to promote interest in speech among the general public and especially among the students of college; and to foster a respect for, and an appreciation of freedom of speech as a vital element of democracy. Officers: Howard Ennis, President; Dr. Hugh Lefler, Honorary President; Rene Bernard, Vice-President; E. O. Brogden, Jr., Secretary. Members: Rene Bernard, E. O. Brogden, Jr., William B. Cobb, Howard Ennis, Frank Earnheart, Aaron Johnson, Richard Railey, and Clyde Rollins. Faculty: F. F. Bradshaw, Albert Coates, W. T. Couch, J. L. Godfrey, F. P. Graham, R. B. House, C E. Mcintosh, H. T. Lefler, and E. J. Woodhouse. 204 PHI MU ALPHA p. HI Mu Alpha Sinfonia, honorary music frater- nity, is made up of outstanding music students on the campus. The local chapter, Alpha Rho, endeavors to advance the cause of music by sponsoring concerts both of nationally known artists and of its own members, assist- ing the music department in all of its programs, and encouraging original composition. Among its activities this year, the fraternity sponsored a con- cert by Benno Rabinof, violinist. Officers this year were: Earl Slocum, Province Governor; Alexander Har- per, Supreme Councilman; Allen Garrett, President; Jack Ellis, Vice-Presi- dent; Edgar Sikes, Secretary; Monte Howell, Treasurer; Richard Ford, His- torian; and James Hall, Warden. Members are: Allen Garrett, Alexander Harper, John Ellis, Monte Howell, Edgar Sikes, William White, Joseph Marshall, Winfield Rose, Richard Ford, James Hall, Lawrence Leinbach, Allen Bergman, Eric Schwarz, Charles Stevens, Charles Clinard, Peter Robinson, Earl Slocum, Maurice Griffin, Till- man Pearson, Herbert Wyatt, Bill Mabrey, and John Fesperman. Faculty members are: Dr. Glen Haydon, Dr. Jan P. Schinhan, Dr. Ben- jamin F. Swalin, John Toms, Earl Slocum, and Delbert Beswich. Bergman Clinard Ellis Garrett Griffin Harper Leinbach Marshall Robinson Rose Sikes Slocum 205 Order of tKe MEMBERS, 1943-44 374 George Denman Hammond 381 John Mosely Robinson 385 John Kilpatrick 386 Walter Atkinson Damtoft 387 William Terrell Webster 388 Orville Campbell 389 John Frank Alspaugh 390 James Rowlette Davis 391 Robert Norton Burleigh 392 Elbert Sidney Peel MEMBERS, 1942-43 358 Charles Walter Tillett 362 Wilburn J. Smith 363 Ira Samuel Gambill 364 Isaac Montrose Taylor 365 Thomas W. M. Long, Jr. 366 Vernon Judson Harward, Jr. 367 Thomas Benjamin Baden 368 Frank Ridley Whitaker 369 Louis Smith Harris 370 John D. Thorp 371 Henry Mario Moll 372 Henry Plant Osborne FACULTY ' 6 Charles Phillips Russell 40 Frank Porter Graham 90 Edgar Ralph Rankin ] 02 Robert Burton House 109 Herman Glenn Baity 1 1 1 Ernest Lloyd Mackie 119 Albert McKinley Coates 121 Joseph Burton Linker 141 Corydon Perry Spruill 176 Earle Horace Hartsell 186 Joseph Maryon Saunders 193 William Terry Couch 209 Edward Alex Cameron 220 Walter Smith Spearman, Jr. SUE BRUBAKER, President BETTY SELIGMAN. Vice-President LEE BRONSON, Secretary KAY ROPER, Treasurer Beth Chappetl Marnette Chestnut Carol Cobb Janet Lindsey Margaret Pickard Dorothy Schmuht Nancy Smith Mary Lou Truslow Muriel Upchurch JRLSQ TF ASZ FN MUWTHKU VT GHV QYRRR FH DVB HAXL SATVTLR GHV ULFIITG VT BUI lYSAT TQBBGRP RULERS 589 STERLING GARY GILLIAM . . . . 592 GEORGE DENMAN HAMMOND . . 604 GEORGE WILLIAM HENDERSON . 603 SYDNOR MONTGOMERY WHITE 594 ELBERT SIDNEY PEEL, JR. . SUBJECTS 174 Archibald Henderson 241 Joseph G. deR. Hamilton 255 Frank Porter Graham 315 Robert W. Wettach 319 William W. Pierson 328 Francis F. Bradshaw 331 Thomas Felix Hickerson 343 Dudley DeWitt Carroll 349 William Donald Carmichael 369 William F. Prouty 373 Allen Wilson Hobbs 385 Robert Edwin Coker 405 Charles S. Mangum, Jr. 417 George Coffin Taylor 439 J. Penrose Horland 442 Robert B. House 490 Fletcher Melvin Green 546 Harry Russell 591 Captain W. S. Popham, U.S.N. 593 John Mosely Robinson, Jr. 599 Cyrus Clifford Frazier 600 Frank Betts Frazer 601 Mark Cooper Pope 602 John William Davis 605 Frank James Widemon 606 George Mason Rankin 607 John Gilliam Wood 608 Charlie Frank Benbow 609 Jesse Harper Erwin 610 Philip Reode Taylor ■w ( ar ans Mmh m JUNIUS WEEKS DAVIS, JR. PRINCEPS DEREK CHOATE PARMENTER QUAESTOR ROBERT EVANS SONNTAG SCRIPTOR ■I FACULTY MEMBERS NICHOLSON B. ADAMS WALTER REECE BERRYHILL WILLIAM AUGUSTUS BLOUNT, JR. JOHN M. BOOKER EDWARD McG. HEDGPETH JAMES B. BULLITT URBAN TIGNER HOLMES R. D. W. CONNOR WILLIAM deBERNIERE MacNIDER WILLIAM MORTON DEY DOUGALD MacMILLAN KEENER C. FRAZER ISAAC HALL MANNING, JR. F. M. SIMMONS ANDREWS EDWIN BOYLE DAVID YOUNG COOPER JUNIUS WEEKS DAVIS, JR. STUDENT MEMBERS GEORGE BURNET LEWIS EMMET GARDNER McKENZIE, JR. JOEL WILLIAMS MURCHISON HENRY LEE SLOAN, JR. ROBERT EVANS SONNTAG CHARLES GERRISH SPROULE, JR. RALPH NICHOLS STRAYHORN JOHN BENTON WEBB 1 JOHN LINDSAY HALLETT LOUIS GRAVES ROLAND PRINCE McCLAMROCH JOHN MEREDITH JONES, JR. ALGERNON AUGUSTUS ZOLLICOFFER ROLAND BRYCE PARKER WILLIAM THOMAS JOYNER, JR. ROGERS DEY WHICHARD VAN McKIBBEN LANE, JR. JI Sw %, - yNp « » ' • ' » ' %. -- ' .CS ' f s ' Head cheerleader Crone up son id hi and Am fon -S put I id DOC i Kennedy julu ' s WARTIME SPORTS c V Al • AROLINA AND THE NATION S sportS fans looked earnestly toward the services last spring for some word as to the status of intercollegiate sports. Uni- versities were turning military, students were preparing to shoulder arms along with their friends already in the service, and athletic directors were waiting patiently for the closing of their books for the duration. The Army showed little sympathy for the sports en- thusiasts. Students assigned to study at a seat of higher learning were handed strict regulations, crowded schedules, and little, if any, time for extra-curricular activity. The Army heads debated with the loyal public for weeks be- fore the final official " No " was sounded from Washington. — Schools with Army groups alone would not play a major part in intercollegiate activity for the duration. Carolina, however, had only some 300 odd Army men, and was expecting over 1200 Naval reservists. The wizards at Woollen turned toward Washington with the hope that once more the Army and Navy wouldn ' t agree. " During their college training. Navy students may take part in all college athletics and other campus activities pro- vided such activities do not interfere with their prescribed hours or courses of study. " . . . That was all we were wait- ing to hear. Carolina prepared to meet all comers on the athletic field — schedules were drawn up with V-12, civilian and military organizations. In September Carolina ' s first V-12 football team met the challenge of wartime travel and a stiff schedule. Many obstacles had to be overcome during those first few months — practice periods were short, trips were limited, and gates were scanty. But we were not dis- couraged and when basketball season came around, Caro- lina once more readied a Navy team, a team composed of men with but a short time to practice each day, men with but a few hours oflF in which to travel. . . . But every minute was made to count, and the fullest advantage was taken of every break, no matter how slight. Boxing, wrestling, swimming, and track were all met in like fashion, and when baseball days arrive, Carolina will offer another V-12 squad. The Navy has given the " go-signal " and Carolina has again moved forward. Strause Armbruster CHEERID Hawthorne FOOTBALL MANAGERS First Row: Spruill, Powell, Pope. Second Row: Ellis, Lockhart, Long, Henderson. A Tar Heel loses his head. FOOTBALL »— RC ROM THE HOT Saturdays of Sep- tember to somber November week-ends, Carolina students and alumni thrilled to the first Tar Heel Navy football aggregation. Augmented by V-12 transfers from Alabama, Virginia, Mississippi, N. C. State, and Southern Methodist, the sec- 41 ! ■-•■ .-H.- JC t.-. J ' .:■ rz ■.t .r- 76 7 .62 .« ..». i. Old Carolina Players. 214 ond all-alumni coached Carolina team ran up an impressive record of six wins against three losses, completing the sea- son ranking thirteenth in a nation-wide poll. Faced with the financial and transportation problems that come with a uniformed-campus, the Athletic Associa- tion presented the 1943 Tar Heels with a strong wartime schedule. This schedule obligated the Carolinians to play such formidable outfits as Georgia Tech, Penn State, Penn- sylvania, and Duke. An experienced band of Tar Heels made the weary trip to Atlanta and were toppled by the Yellow Jackets to in- augerate the season. The same group, in somewhat better condition, met a strong Penn State V-12 team on Carolina soil the next week, and made headlines with their first vic- tory. The potentially-great service outfit from Jacksonville Naval Air Station arrived the following week at Chapel Hill, and felt the full fury of the Blue and White, 23-0. Duke was scheduled to meet the Tar Heels twice dur- ing the season, and in the first encounter most of the exist- ing V-12 members, victims of the mid-season graduation, partook in their last college defeat, as the Blue Devils trounced Carolina 14-7, a score far from indicative of the run-away. A makeshift Tar Heel team of " B " squad members and a few V-12ers ran through N. C. State for three quarters, two Saturday ' s later, but had a hard time holding the Wolf- pack to thirteen points in the final period to squeeze a win by a mere 27-13. The second-half team began to take shape when they defeated South Carolina the next week, and made Carolina ' s bid for national prominence the following week-end, downing a star-studded Pennsylvania eleven, 9-7. The Penn win made the Tar Heels likely subjects for Bowl consideration until the second game with the Duke juggernaut knocked them down, 27-6. Coach Tom Young ' s crew bounced back in their last encounter of the season, however, and whitewashed a light Virginia outfit, 54-7. Carolina FOOTBALL SUMMARY 7 — Georgia Tech . . . .20 Carolina 19 — Penn State Carolina 23 — Jax Navy . Carolina 7 — Duke . Carolina 27 — State . Carolina 21 — South Carolina Carolina 9 — Pennsylvania . Carolina 6 — Duke . Carolina 54 — Virginia 14 13 6 6 27 7 Captain Turner Alabama ' s Whitmire and Aland. COACHES First Row: HouSE, BuiSiNG, YoUNG, Pritchard. Second Row: Harkins, Kaplan, Gill, Lange. 215 Jones YELLDW JACKET STING IS BITTER 7 he effects of starting practice many weeks later than most teams, and of being limited to one hour each day on the playing field, stood out clearly in the first Tar Heel encounter of the 1943 season as fumbles and a guy named Prokop topped Carolina ' s V-12 warriors, 20-7. Lacking the coordination that comes from many hours of drilling, the Tar Heels, nevertheless, stole the offensive honors by completely outplaying their opponents, 14 first downs to five. The final scoring punch, so necessary when meeting a Tech team well versed in the art of capitalizing on all breaks and the plan of deceptive foot- ball, was completely lacking. Tech opened with fireworks within five minutes after the starting whistle, when they marched from their own 18 to score in four first downs. McCollum ' s fumble on the Tar Heel ' s 24, on the first play of the second half, set up the home team ' s second score. A few short plunges ended in a touchdown and Prokop ' s educated toe made it two conversions. It was then that Carolina turned on its newly-found running power and sent Jack Fitch 34 yards for the lone Tar Heel tally. Teague added the extra point. Tech added the final six points in the fourth period when Prokop tore around end from punt formation on his own 16, and ran 85 yards for the final score. Croom makes fifteen yards. " ■i 216 CAROLINA SQUELCHES LION ' S ROAR V_ AROLiNA PLAYED ITS FIRST home game of the 1943 season against a powerful Penn State eleven, setting back the invading opponents, rated by many as one of the best clubs in the East, 19-0. Despite the fumbling habit and a slow start, the Tar Heels completely outplayed the Nittany Lions by amassing a total of 162 yards rushing as to the visitors ' 70, and chalk- ing up nine first downs to the Easterners ' 5. The Tar Heels played the visiting V-12 outfit on even terms until Billy Myers, with three minutes remaining in the first half, broke away around end for six yards and the first touchdown. Following the opening of the second half, the Tar Heels began to click against a strong forward wall and, making use of two pass interceptions, chalked up the other two scores. Myers threw a six-yard aerial through center to Eddie Bryant early in the third period, after Wayne Palmer, a Southern Methodist transfer, intercepted a Penn State forward on the Lions ' 34 to pave the scoring. Early in the fourth quarter Dick Harris stole an aerial on the Penn State 38, from which spot the Tar Heels marched to the six where Cox streaked around end for the final six points. liRICKSON Myers bends the flag, but makes it. ' si- . i?-i v s.T r ' . ' ' ' ,. ; »i sf ' ' ■ v?«% tj ' ? - F I 217 " STOP THE NAVY AIR CORPS " 1 conk Maskas throws Letchas for a loss. V A] -AROLINA STRESSED AERIAL ATTACK for the first time this season when it met a more formidable oppo- nent than it had expected in the men from Jacksonville Naval Air Station, and came through to win, 23-0. The ground work for the first quarter and first score was laid via the air lanes as the Tar Heels carried the ball early in the period from the Air Raider ' s 39 across the goal in only five downs. A 31 -yard pass from Teague to Bryant placed Carolina on the nine, from which spot the locals had little trouble scoring. The game ' s thriller accounted for the second Tar Heel touch- down when Jack Hussey, racing to the end zone, flanked by two Jacksonville men, turned around at the right split second to catch a bullet-like spiral from Myers, thrown from the 25-yard line. Close to the end of the first half, Eddie Bryant, wingback, and former Virginia speedster, turned in two brilliant pass catches to set up the Tar Heels ' final touchdown. A pass from Myers to Bryant moved the ball from Carolina ' s 36 to the Air Raiders ' 33. On the next play, Myers faded to the right and passed to Bryant on the sidelines. Eddie caught the ball and stepped out on the 13. Vernon Thomason ended the drive with a brilliant run behind Palmer ' s blocking to score. Late in the game, with the ball resting en the Jacksonville ' s 17 and fourth down coming up, Ray Poole, United Press All- Southern, kicked an angling field goal from the 25-yard marker. 218 Bipr forll T mis tidli stton bull ODt am Qtia WE FAIL TD TWIST DEVIL ' S TAIL ORE THAN 25,000 Tar Heels were on hand October 16, but even such an overwhelming following could not aid the eleven men on the field when the Duke Devils began to roll. And after all was said and done, every loyal fan agreed that we were " darn lucky " to get away with as little a defeat as 14-7. Eddie Cameron ' s squad had complete control over the situa- tion except for one startling moment in the last quarter when Myers dropped back to the Tar Heel 8 and rifled a pass to Bryant on the 25 who, in turn, outran the entire Duke squad for the lone Tar Heel tally of the day. The Durham team started right off from the starting whistle and scored after nine plays when Tom Davis found a hole through tackle. He broke through for 40 yards and a touchdown. In the second period, the Tar Heels attempted to use their aerial offense but were completely dazed after Hartley intercepted Myers ' pass on the Carolina 48 and ran for the end zone. Big Bob Gantt converted after each of the Blue Devil scores, while George Grimes added the Carolina extra point. O. Poole Thomason Teague hits Qttadino hard. 219 Henry CAME NEAR LOSING THIS ONE V N THE Saturday following mid- season graduation of most of the V-12 transfers, the Tar Heels tackled N. C. State and romped all over the Wolf- pack for three quarters, only to allow thirteen points against them in the final period, barely getting away with a 27-13 victory. Once more passing came into its own when an aerial from Teague to Thomason scored the first Tar Heel touch- down in the opening frame, and later when Myers, after having fumbled the pass from center on the State 25, re- treated to the 40 and threw Kosinski a forward, Kosinski skipping the remaining distance for the second tally. Shortly after the opening of the second half, Teague executed a zany pirouette through the entire State team from the 14 to the two and Arbes bounced the remaining two for a score. Seconds after this score, State fumbled and Carolina recovered. Myers skirted around end for the final touchdown for Carolina. The Tar Heel squad fell apart in the fourth period and State ' s civilian kids plowed through little opposition for two touchdowns and a conversion. Grimes slows down. 220 GAMECOCK ' S CROW NO MORE .ySf REVAMPED Tar Heel squad muffed many scoring possibilities when meeting South Carohna at Colum- bia, but managed to carry enough punch to outplay the Game- cocks and collect 21 points, against the home team ' s six. Scoring shortly after the opening kickoff, the Tar Heels were never actually threatened and continued to romp all over the field, piling up more than 300 yards rushing. The substitutions were strange to those who had followed Carolina during the first four games but the scoring was handled by the " veterans. " It was Eddie Teague who broke away for 43 yards and the open- ing score, and Hosea Rodgers who took George Grimes ' lateral in the second period and ran 32 yards for the second tally, only to add to this another score later in the game when he smashed over from the one yard line. The Gamecocks scored when an attempted pass to Grimes on the South Carolina 20 was intercepted by Shaw and run back 80 yards for a tally. koskinski The Southern Methodist boys. Fitch, Turner, Rohling, Cox. Grimes AROUND END. 221 Fitch Cox RDDGERS AND FITCH AND WE WIN V_ AROLINA ENTERED the Pennsylvania contest as 3-1 un- derdogs at game time but smashed their way across snowy ground to a 9-6 upset of a top-ranking Quaker eleven. After about two-thirds of the first half, Penn found itself on their five-yard line when Michaels faded back over the goal to find a receiver. Hesitation proved disastrous as Big Barney Poole crashed into him, sending the ball careening through the air until it was finally downed by a Penn man in the end zone for a Tar Heel safety. The two points loomed big until the fourth quarter when Kane slipped away from two Carolina tacklers on a naked reverse and headed down the side- lines for 80 yards and six points. Just ten plays later, however, Rodgers plunged through a hole in the left side of the Quaker line and, knocking out Ail-Ameri- can Odell, raced 34 yards for the payoff points. Grimes converted and the scor- ing was complete. On the defensive honor role, it was Jack Fitch who twice saved the game for Carolina. Two times Fitch came from behind to catch fleet Joe Kane and halt what seemed to be sure touchdown jaunts. Staples and Roberts Kane tackled BY Henry. 222 Myers makes the lone touchdown. Jordan HD, HUM ... TRY AGAIN NEXT YEAR 7 cC- UKE CALLED IT A SEASON and COppcd the National scoring crown on November 20 when they took the Tar Heels into camp, 27-6. Playing for the second time in the same season, the game drew 26,000 fans, most of whom had expected to see the strong Carolina team that had upset Pennsylvania the previous week. Carolina remained strong for about 20 minutes, but after Buddy Luper made away with a 79-yard touchdown dash near the end of the first half, the Blue Devils remained in control of operations. On the third play of the second half, Luper passed to Haggerty for the second Duke score, and three minutes later Balitsaris drove over from the one to chalk up the third score. Gantt added to his laurels by catching a pass from Hartley in the fourth to com- plete Duke ' s scoring. Trailing 27-0 in the final stanza, the Tar Heels marched 56 yards in three plays. Myers threw a 52- yard aerial to Miller, who caught the ball off the hands of two opponents, and ran to the four. Myers then followed with a right tackle smash for the lone Tar Heel score of the day. RODGERS CORNOGG 223 " . . . TAKING CANDY FRDM A HAM " % Owen OLLOWiNG THE DuKE DEBACLE, the Tar Heels went all out to run a small massacre of their own as they crushed hapless Virginia 54-7, at Norfolk to end the season. From the start it was Carolina ' s ball game, the only question remaining pertained to the final reading of the scoreboard. Teague threw to Barney Poole for the first touchdown in the closing minutes of the first period, and seven plays later Rodgers tore off from the Carolina 35 on a touchdown run through center. Fitch took the ball from McCollum on a reverse five plays after the second quarter began and ran 18 yards for another score. The remaining minutes of the first half saw Carolina rack up a safety and the Cavaliers tally a touchdown from the 20. Poole provided the day ' s thrill when he caught a pass from Grimes in the third period and toppled over on his back into the end zone. In the fourth quarter, with the Virginia lightweights completely undone, McDaniels, McCollum, and Myers scored, Grimes making a pair of conversions. Cjkimes takes a spill. 224 HUSSEY J n I V leyvionawi ANDREW A. BERSHAK _yVN NDY Bershak, Class of ' 38, All-American football end, student, coach, scholar, and gentleman died at his Pennsylvania home on November 19, the eve of the tradi- tional Duke-Carolina football game. Bershak, who compiled a 90 scholastic average, served as President of the Athletic Association, and was active in both the Golden Fleece and Order of the Grail while a student here, was the person- ification of the Carolina gentleman. He was, and his memory will continue to be, a credit to the University which he served so nobly. 225 BASKETBALL O. HE 1944 EDITION OF Tar Heel basketball also felt the war- time change as transfers from near and far made up the majority of varsity members. The Pooles, Fitch, and Teague were again noticeable in the sports headlines, but although their brilliance was added to the individual prowess of such stars as Mock, Creticos, Altemose, Hayworth, Box, Donnan, and Stevenson, Coach Lange ' s V-12 charges opened their wartime schedule with only a fair showing. After winning the first two service encounters the Tar Heels fell victims to the Cherry Point Marine team, piloted and lead by ex-Carolina star Bob Rose, and from their first loss on proceeded to play inconsistent and mediocre ball. Individuals outplayed themselves in many encounters, but win or lose, the team proved to be decidedly divided. Actions were far from amalgamated. " Buster " Stevenson led the Langemen to their initial victory in the first game of the season against an aged Camp Butner five. Stevenson tossed in six goals to top the scoring in a slow 46-35 contest. Boyce Box, transfer from the Southwestern Conference, pressed the leader hard with a total of ten points. Lieut. Glenn Price, ex-Duke University cage captain, pitted his 309th Bombers of Columbia Army Air Base against the Phantoms for their second opposition, and succeeded in entertaining a slim crowd for the first period. But, the service club fell to the youth of the Tar Heels in the remaining portion, finally losing 47-35. Stevenson lends a hand. 226 tlie wai- teTlic Creticos, sopeteil the team Vj in the Stevenson tiBojfce the leadei pitted his intoiffi for lira crowd )f the Tar The following afternoon Rose brought his Marines to Woollen and the result was disastrous for the Tar Heels as the final score read, 41-34. Ex-Big Five stars filled the roster of the Fort Bragg Reception Cen- ter team which knocked the Phantoms down for their second loss in a row. The soldiers were ahead after an 8-8 deadlock was broken early in the contest, and succeeded in roll- ing up a 30-11 score at the half. In the second period Carolina threatened, but the Army won out, 52-44. Carolina then opened up against its first college rivals of the season in the form of a spunky little V-12 club from Milligan Col- lege in Tennessee. Although the Phants crept out in front three times during the first stanza, the score read 23-20 in favor of the visitors at half-time, and never changed. Final tabulations showed a Milligan victory, 41-34. The Tar Heels rebounded from the Milli- gan loss, however, and came a shade near running away with the court in the Catawba contest, winning 74-37. The Indians led 6-2 until Carolina began to click, and the score read 39-17 at the half. Box led the pack with 18 points, Altemose and Creticos were followers with eleven and ten respectively. First Row: Bob Altemose, John Dewell, Soc Creticos, Lou Havworth, Bernie Mock. Second Row: Jim Poole, Buster Stevenson, Larry Feldman, Boyce Box, Oliver Poole. Third Row: Coach Bill Lange, Dick Donnan, Larry James, Frank Wideman, Sam Stallard Fourth Row: Manager Gid Gilliam, Barney Poole, Jack Fitch, Tom Beach, Eddie Teague. mm. .5S.-. I ' M! itej 227 Down the floor. Fort Jackson Reception Center proved the next insurmountable obstacle, as the soldier club defeated the Langemen, 57-53. It was a close game all the way, with the score reading 50-50 five minutes before the final whistle. But the quintet from Goldsboro found the Tar Heels during a Navy " on " day, and fell, 48-42. SUMMARY OF BASKETBALL UP TO DECEMBER 21, 1943 Carolina 46 — Camp Butner 35 Carolina 47 — 309th Bombers 35 Carolina 34 — Cherry Point 41 Carolina 44 — Fort Bragg 52 Carolina 34 — Milligan 4l Carolina 74 — Catawba 37 Carolina 53 — Fort Jackson 57 Carolina . 48 — -Seymour Johnson 42 BfetiK Diike,f Tid of Tit ontki account Tar Ha the Tar Care follofin Aif i] mettiig, trim to ttemd Le(,K Hie (ulescq Intheni into tke R. POOLE Teague 228 s BASEBALL V_ arolina ' s baseball nine helped inaugu- rate the newly innovated Ration League last spring, by edging out Duke, Pre-Flight and State for the loop title. Tackling a 17-game schedule. Coach Bunn Hearn ' s 1943 edition of Tar Heel baseball managed to come through the wartime season with 13 wins against a mere four defeats. Despite continuous threats from the local draft boards, and the inconveniences suffered on the road due to transportation difficulties, the squad gave a good account of itself in winning when victory counted the most, and taking a total of three loop contests apiece from such formidable opposition as Duke and State. The season, opening early in April, started with a one-sided Tar Heel victory of 13-2 over a hapless State crew. Eight days later the game was moved to Raleigh but the shift only served to lighten the Tar Heel blow, as State again lost, this time, 5-2. Carolina took its only win from the 1943 Pre-Flight squad, 5-2, following this fete with another 5-2 total over the Blue Devils. The Air Corps, however, stopped the Tar Heels, 3-1, upon their next meeting, after which game Bunn Hearn ' s men bounced back to trim Davidson, 15-4. State, Duke, Burlington and V. M. I. all fell before the heavy hitting of Hayworth and Johnson and Carmichael ' s pitching until the mid-season winning streak was broken by Washington and Lee, 5-4. The remainder of the campaign proved unevent- ful except for a win over Navy and a split with Duke. In the middle of May, however, the Tar Heels backed into the Ration League title when a decisive contest with Pre-Flight was rained out, and the season records barely named Carolina the winning outfit. First Row: Haigwood, Branch, Horter, ZiNNMAN, Nicholson, Cox. Second Row: Thorborn, D. Johnson, Morris, Black, Hayworth, Pecora, Lee, Feder. Third Row: R. Johnson, Shuford, Hus- SEY, Moore, Coach Hearn, Wal- ters, Sparger, Wideman. 229 TENNIS Coach Kenfield ISSING THE UNDEFEATED-BOUND BOAT for the sec- ond straight year due to a 5-4 setback at the hands of a northern outfit, Coach John Kenfield ' s Southern Conference champions wound up a curtailed schedule, last spring, by amassing seven wins in eight dual meets. A 5-4 heartbreaker at Princeton spoiled the hopes of Harriss Everett and the 1942 edition for a perfect season, and a similar defeat against Navy kept this year ' s crew away from the land of milk and honey. Captain Harold Maass gained an even split in eight singles matches this year, scoring double wins over rivals Duke and Davidson, while Jack Mark- ham, ending a brilliant collegiate career, scored wins in five out of eight contests. Moyer Hendrix, another Senior, enjoyed one of his best seasons in los- ing only twice during eight matches. Moyer ' s only losses were chalked up on the northern tour, when the fourth seeded star lost close affairs at Army and Navy. Larry Cahall , along with Ray Morris, held the squad ' s individual record title, sporting an undefeated season until the Georgia Tech meet. Morris also boasted seven wins out of eight tries, losing only at Annapolis. Don Peck and Dan Marks rounded out the starring roster, with Marks handling the No. ? doubles duties, and Peck turning in a record of four victories in five matches. Hackney, Cohall, Maass, Mokris, Peck, Hendrix. 230 TENNIS The netmen met their 1943 adversaries with only three returning lettermen from the previous Southern Conference champs. The season started at Davidson with a 4-3 win. The score was far from indicative of the brand of tennis played and the Tar Heels prepared to head north the next week certain of championship material. In a match, undecided until the final doubles score was made known, the Carolina squad fell before the racquet- wielders from Navy, 5-4. Bouncing back from the defeat, however, they completed the remainder of their intersec- tional contest in grand style, with a 7-2 victory over St. Johns, and a triumph over Army, 6-3. After two postponements, the Tar Heels tackled Duke on home grounds and scored a decisive 8-1 victory. David- son returned for another try at the Big Five champions, but fell at the hands of Maass and company, 7-0. After defeating Georgia Tech in Chapel Hill, Coach Kenfield ' s team rounded out the season with a 7-2 win over Duke, thereby removing all opposition to the retaining of both Southern Conference and Big Five crowns. A • Marks Maass takes a low one 231 Lloyd Co-Captain Mangum Kelly First Row: Badham, McKenzie, Shultz, Kelly, Corpening, Mangum. Ben- nett, Halsey, Nelson, Hollander. Second Row: Capel, Nathan, Stevens, Stringfield, Davis, Harper, Byrd, Lloyd, Counogg, Gaither. Third Row: Slinn, Clegg, Morgan, Howe, Van Wagoner, Lewis, Burritt, Smith, Letker. Fourth Row: Manager Harpy, Johnson, Guinstead, Fichlin, Erwin, Frazier, McKenzie, Miller, Coach Ranson. c TRACK ■ arolina ' s 1943 EDITION of outdoor trackmen, under Coach Dale Ranson, went through conference competition undefeated, and scored one victory in two non-loop contests. Climax of the Spring campaign was the Tar Heels ' successful defense of the Southern Conference Outdoor Track title, crowning individual champions in nine of the fifteen tournament events. Leading the Carolina trackmen through the season were Co-Captain Mike Mangum, high scorer in each of the team ' s four meets; Rich Van Wagoner, who successfully defended his Conference mile title, which he won initially in 1942; Freshman Julian Mc- Kenzie, sprint and distance star; Jim Lloyd and Co-Captain Truitt Bennett, both of whom ended their collegiate years with victories in the pole vault. SEASON RECORD Carolina 64-1 3 — Virginia 61-2 3 Carolina 73 — Duke 53 Carolina 17-1 2— Navy 108-1 2 Van Wagoner trad Sip aoiitiad viUofull IjStJQ biiriile,W fclsf, pdt Uf ' ljll Shultz, Davis First Row: FoUGHER, Nelson, Lewis Davis Belli, Kelly, Evans. Second Row: OsTROWSKl, McKenzie, Brown, Byrd, Smith, Sonntag, Parmenter. Third Row: Ranson (Coach), Galliford, Raynor, Miller, McKenzie, Wenkel, McMULLAN. eof m ma U INDDDR TRACK V_ OACH Ranson marshaled an inexperienced indoor track squad late in December and prepared all candidates in the many field and track events for the squad ' s meets with Duke, Pre-Flight and the In- vitational Indoor Track meet, held in Woollen Gymnasium, February 12. Last year ' s squad edged out a strong Navy team for the championship by finishing fast in the one-mile relay, and completed an undefeated season. This year ' s team worked daily in preparation for meeting some of the East ' s strongest track teams in the 60-yard dash, 70-yard high hurdle, 70-yard low hurdle, 440-yard run, 880-yard run, o ne-mile run, two-mile run, one-mile relay, pole vault, high jump, broad jump, and the shot put. McKenzie times the distance men. Coach Ranson talks to the boys. Ill First Rotv: Proctor, Greenbaum, Hammond, Crone, Kauffman, Herr. Second Row: Casey, Stevens, WiLDMAN, HUSE, WHITNER, Mallison, Jamerson (Coach). Third Row: Fowler (Manager), Frazier, Secrest, Hexner, Castle, Vest, Perry. acqiiisiti wodi in 1 2 Itee ' fresbM intkei Grata fw-stfl intiic ' outtiie diviin b sum too Coo ew hofa i tistoll SWIMMING V AROLiNA s Blue Dolphins, who won 23 Con- ference dual meets and four league championship events in a row, were expected to have another leading contender for Southern and maybe even intersectional honors in 1944. Coach Dick Jamerson built the ' 44 edition around ten lettermen, headed by Captain Denny Hammond, who set a national intercollegiate record in the backstroke two years ago and who won both the backstroke and the 200-yard free style at the 1943 Conference meet. The other veterans included Buddy Crone, Conference and National Junior A.A.U. diving champ; Snooky Proctor, Southern title holder in the 440, and Ben Ward in the sprints. Ward was high scorer in the Carolina A.A.U. meet last summer with 18 points but did not return to school until winter quarter, and therefore missed most of the preliminary training for the ' 44 edition. The supporting cast of veterans listed Bill Herr, sprints; Allen Kauffman and Henri Huse, distances; Ira Abrahamson, breast stroke; and Bill Stevens, diving. Jim Wildman, from Rutgers, who won the Carolina A.A.U. breast stroke last summer, was about the only V-12 234 Hammond acquisition who had already achieved stardom. However, the varsity had two other newcomers who made All-American freshman ratings here in 1942 but did not come out in ' 43 because of heavy scholastic loads. These were Percy Mallison, who ranked No. 1 among the nation ' s freshmen in the 100 that year, and George Whitner, who stood No. 2 in the breast stroke. Mallison captured both the 50 and 100 in the Carolina A.A.U. last summer, while Whitner, who displays a fine free-style as well as the breast stroke, swept the 200, 400, and 800 in the free-style, and the 300 medley. This roster gave the Dolphins eight top flight performers and five supporting lettermen. However, the reserve pickings remained small and losses by injuries, sickness and studies were the most feared through- out the season. The team was a little weaker in the back stroke and diving but proved slightly stronger in the 100, 400, and medley. They remained somewhat the same in the 50, 220 and breast stroke so the sum total was about the same as last year. The 1943 edition maintained not only its four-year monopoly on Conference swim honors but also defeated Georgia ' s Southeastern title holders for the unofficial championship of the South. Their only loss was to the great Navy club, and that was in the outside competition. Stevens Whitner and Proctor Coach Jamerson talks to the lettermen. Crone 235 First Row: F. Muster, A. Summerlin, D. Dunkelberger, J. Koustenis, K. B. Stallings, L. S. Gilliam, J. Wilhelm. Second Row: D. Davis, J. A. Foss, A. Peterson, C. Afflick, C. Kimsey (Capt.), W. Kraus, M. Miller. Third Row: W. Moore (Ass ' t. Mgr.), M. Parker, L. S. Cohen, R. N. Davis, J. Moll, R. L. Bush (Ass ' t. Mgr.), J. Flynt (Mgr), J. Murnick (Coach). BDXING _yvL LTHOUGH Carolina ' s 1944 boxing squad appeared young and inexperienced as the training period opened, Coach Joe Murnick laid plans for a strong 20-man outfit that would offer creditable competition in a tough wartime schedule. Captain Charlie Kimsey, clever 155-pounder, and Dan Davis, 145, were the only lettermen returning from the 1943 squad which won one meet out of four but which held state champions Virginia and The Citadel to 41 2 to 31 2 scores. Over half the other members of the ' 44 representation had no experience in the ring, but they improved rapidly during stiff drills and added to the enthusiasm and hustling of the outfit by the time the first contest rolled around. Other standouts during fall practice were Al Peterson and K. B. Stallings, at 120 pounds; Fred Muster and Don Dunkelberger, at 127; and Jim Koustenis, at 135. The heavyweight ranks remained uncertain until well into January, but Bob Davis, Jean Nicholson, and Marshall Parker were ranking candidates for squad posts. The BOXING ROOM. Coach Murnick talks to the bovs. Davis takes one WRESTLING APTAiN Johnny Davis was the only one of 11 monogram winners back from the 1943 wresthng squad, which pushed V.M.I, for the Conference title 33 to 32, and Coach Quinlan was forced to build from the ground up. Although the veteran Tar Heel mentor, who has piloted Carolina to the Big Five title for five years in a row had the largest winter sport squad at Chapel Hill, it was also the greenest and most problematical. Because of his football duties, " Quinny ' s " knack of developing wrestlers was forced to wait until late December, and he was forced to meet opening com- petition with inexperienced material. However, the young candidates waged a nip and tuck scrap for a starting spot and by the time January 8 arrived, the wrestlers met Duke on home grounds and on equal terms. Standouts on the squad were: W. Y. Nachamson, 121 pounds; John Hallett and C. A. Jacobs, at 128; J. R. Allison, 136; J. M. Thompson and J. E. Henry, 145 class; W. A. Stuart, J. R. Hendricks, H. Small, and R. E. Betzig, at 155; Davis weighing 165; A. N. Marshall, 175; and L. L. Hooper, in the unlimited class. Davis and Coach Quinlan First Row: Ennis, Laramie, Toomey, Davis, Cooney, Hallet, Norton. Second Row: Elder, Henderson, Temple, Bobbins, Johnson, B., Greathouse, Stewart, Johnson, L., Cavanaugh. Tiird Row: Ford, Jones, Karney, Cornogg, Craven, Saunders, Simpson, Cross, Thompson. Ford gets pinned. 237 Ennis, Miller, BURRITT, MCKENZIE CROSS COUNTRY V OACH Dale Ranson ' s 1943 edition of the cross country team turned in a rather dismal record as they entered three meets and failed to record one victory. The first trial for the Tar Heels was at Durham where a strong Pre-Flight outfit dominated the scene over Duke, Virginia, .and Carolina. Coach Ranson ' s crew ran third in the initial meet, topping only the Blue Devils. The second meet was a triangular affair with the Pre-Flighters once again running away with honors, and the Carolina men ending up just one jump ahead of the last place Cavaliers. The " Harriers " ended the season at Annapolis with the Middies piling up an impressive score and discouraging any Carolina hopes of a win in 1943. Julian McKenzie, Hall Patrick, and Jimmy Miller were standout Tar Heel performers, while Howard Ennis, Dick Hollander, Bill Halsey, and Clark Burritt were the other team notables. Coach Ranson Champ Van Wagoner Evans, McKenzie, Raynor, Lewis, Miller THE UNIVERSITY CLUB 7 yuE University Club, composed of Junior Class representatives from men ' s dormitories, fraternities, and Senior Class representatives from each girl ' s dormitory and sorority, has a close contact with every phase of campus life. Through its cooperation with the Athletic Association the club seeks to promote and maintain enthusiasm and good sportsmanship in all University events by sponsoring pep rallies, improving intra-school relations, and assisting other organizations in carrying out projects which will benefit the student body and the University. Pep rallies, torchlight parades, and bonfires characterize the ac- tivities of the club for the year. Beginning with the Freshman Smoker at Graham Memorial, they were climaxed by the bonfire and pep rally before the Carolina-Duke game. The club is a service organization and all of its functions are carried through in the interest of the student body and the University. The motto of the club, " For the University, " is self-explanatory of the club ' s purposes. Members of the club are: Weldon Jordan, Bill Herr, John Stedman, Penn Marshall, Frank Wideman, Derek Parmenter, Bobby Kirby, Ira Baity, Bill Greathouse, Emmit McKenzie, John Davis, President; Tom Dameron, Dorothy Brown, Janet Lindsay, Olivia Anne Smith, Jean Lockridge, Peggy Mosely, Ann Foster, Frances Bedell, Sam Henderson, Dick Bradshaw, Buddy Crone, John Morgan, Bob Covington, Jack Ellis, Bill Story, Bill Gaither, Jeff Bynum, and Bob Elliot. Dick Jamerson — Known as the MEANEST MAN IN WOOLLEN GYM . AND THE BEST DAMN SWIMMING COACH IN THE COUNTRY. AROUND THE CROWDED G YM... . VN INFLUX OF Navy and Marine corps V-12 students, running Carolina ' s enrollment to heights never before numerically reached, have helped to make Woollen gymnasium one of the busiest activities on the campus. From all over the country last July came ex-college athletes and high school boys with sports studded careers as the Navy called in its reserve youngsters for an extensive officers ' training school. With the super influx of service men, came the rigorous job of whipping them into shape physically as well as mentally for the big and tough job which lies ahead. Chief specialists, former collegians and professional sportsters with I ' OR THE CAUSE OF HEALTH. 240 Co-Intramural DiRF.CTORS James and Radb. big names, were ordered to Chapel Hill to help conduct the program. And then there was the omnipresent Carolina physical education staff to lend a hand, called on more frequently during the last few months than ever before. Strength test to see just what every military stu- dent is capable of doing began the Woollen endurance test. Already in constant use with the Pre-Flight and civilian students, the V-12 contingency taxed the local facilities, the most complete facilities in the South. 241 . . . WITH INTRAMURALS FOB SI Much organization and planning has led to a well balanced physical training program, currently speaking, and Woollen is holding its own. With the conclusion of the strength tests, consisting of five exasperating exer- cises tabbed by some one as: pull-ups, squat jumps, squat thrusts, set-ups, and push-ups, the regular daily physical training classes began. With this came a dreaded military track course designed to whip service personnel into conditions are else send them back home to mama as incapable. Wrestling, boxing, basketball, football, and swimming became a must with as much compulsory as a physics lab. Swimming grew t o be the killjoy of every V-12, N.R.O.T.C, and Marine as the water grew colder and colder in the outdoor pool and instructors tended to drive energy output beyond the so-called line of reason. A move to the indoor pool finally became unavoidable, maybe the instructors were getting cold, but swimming remained in disfavor by the whole of the military contingency. FDR SOME An obstacle course first used entirely by the Pre-Flight trainees, became a part of the regular Navy physical train- ing. Cross country and tough road work all served in the whipping process. Early season footballers were forced to use Woollen on rainy days and more than 100 men aspired for first string positions when Coach Tom Young yelled for candidates early in October. This amalgamated conglomeration of ex- stars had to be cut in twain and a Jay-Vee, the first squad of its kind in recent Carolina history, was formed. The Tar Heels played a spasmodic season, losing two settoes to Duke, precedent setting to say the least. Basketball took its fling with the wartime schedule hinging primarily on service team competition. Coach Bill Lange was greeted with 100 men, as was the football coaches, and opened the season against Camp Butner on December 1, winning without mishap. And a good season seemed destined. But then there was the intramural program, a program expanded to gigantic heights with more persons interested in interhouse competition than ever before. 24.? Cm ;-ntne. 1 ancethc Sott ■ ■ ■ Wati Tflffli Sjxnt AND PHYS ED I Civilian domination of intramurals dropped like a rock when Jidy and the student influx rolled around. Back in the spring it had been a bitter fight to see who would take the intramural trophies and the winners and trophy bearers were the Phi Gamma Delta and the N. R. O. T. C. unit. mi 244 lEl Came July and the military and one of the largest of programs was drawn up with a record number of house entries. The winners in the new program as inauguratetl since the military arrived follows: Softball: Blitz Bombers (Army Meterology Unit). Speedball: Vultures (V-12 Flagler Hall). Badminton: Dreadnaughts (N.R.O.T.C. won by Mark Pope) . Water Goal: Bainbridge Aces (N.R.O.T.C). Tennis: Longhorns (John Paul Jones Hall V-12). Tag Football: Bainbridge Aces (N.R.O.T.C). Boxing: Pettigrew Dormitory (Marines). Sports Carnival Night: Vultures (Flagler Hall). FDR ALL 245 First Row: Lindsey, J.; Pou, V.; Hodges, A.; Moore, J.; Booth, B.; Hunt, T. ; Flanagan ' , K. Second Roir: IzEN, L. ; Armbruster, K. ; Kelley, P.; Hyde, H.; Brown, M, A.; Camp, H. M. ; Schmul, D. ; SuRLES, N.; King, C. Ann Hodges, President F.A.A. WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS- THE NEW GYM _y Hv. Womkn ' s Athlhtic Association did not reach its prime until 1934, when the first W.A.A. Council was formed, composed of all University coeds. Under the guidance of Mrs. Gladys Beard, Miss Helen Hyde, Miss Ruth Franck, and Miss Phyllis Kelley, Instructors, and the President, Ann Hodges, the interest this past year in woman ' s athletics has been promoted on the campus. T Dida foil invite dim Don Despite the handicap of liaving no intramural field, the W.A.A. Council has been responsible for turning out a very successful program. Using Kenan Stadium for a makeshift field, the council held intramural tournaments in hockey and soccer. Spencer dormitory won over Chi Omega in the Hockey finals and walked away with the winner ' s plaque. Soccer, a new sport at Carolina this year, was quite a success as far as interest was concerned. Alderman dorm played Alpha Delta Pi in the finals, tying the tournament up with a 0-0 tie. Ksls. tiiis Volley ball brought out many girls to the old tennis courts, despite biting cold weather. Alph Delta Pi won the plaque from the Delt to lead the sorority league, while Alderman led the dormitory division. Tennis was carried on despite bad weather, and after a late start, Shirley Dickinson and Whit Parrish reached the finals in the tournament and tied for league honors. Winter quarter brought intramural basketball and badminton into the spot- light along with a Telegraphic meet in swimming. Neighboring colleges were invited to the Hill for a Play Day in basketball at the end of the season. Before exams, the council presented more exhibition games to the student body in a Demonstration Night. The W.A.A. room was the final scene of Demonstration Night, where tournament winners and varsities were announced and awards presented. 247 The all-star hockey team, selected from the dormitory and sorority league, journeyed at the end of the season to Duke and tied the Durham team. Members of the team included: Grace Brewster, Sue Brubaker, Allie Bell, Ruth Brosius, Lor- raine Oldham, Jean Parker, Janet Lindsey, Mickey Gulick, Kitty Flanagan, Shirley Dickinson, Nananne Porcher, Jane Foster, Mary Bauman, Bunny Turner, ' and Doris Newell. A soccer all-star team picked at the end of the season con sisted of: Jean Parker, Harriett Weaver, Nananne Porcher, Betsy Dickson, Betty Chase, Ann Hodges, Lorraine Oldham, Helen Marie Camp, Janet Lindsey, Nancy Jane King, Mary Sue Griffin, Mary Fulton, Margaret Woodhouse, Betty Majette, and Mary Jane Lloyd. i 248 Dickson Martorell and Fountain ANY HRSTWHILH TRADITIONS of Carolina have gone to war, but the annual Junior- Senior dance set is not one of them. Yet, the prec- edent setting mid-season graduation of Navy Seniors November 20, necessitated earlier festivities than in former years. It was for that reason that the frolics were slated the week-end of November 15 and 16, the same week- end that Carolina students returned from a heart- breaking football loss to Durham ' s Duke Devils. But it was just before the opening dance on Fri- day evening when cheering crowds commanded Chapel Hill streets in mad celebration of the coming grid fracas. It was also on that same evening that students Strayhorn Garden Newsome Hammond Stevens Morgan Turner J U N I D R - S E N poured into Woollen gymnasium for an experimental sports carnival and general indoor fun. Climaxing the entertainment of the day was the dance itself, with Hurst Hatch and his orchestra furnishing the music. Hatch ' s orchestra carried with great popularity throughout the program, pleasing a capacity crowd with swing and sweet as the sug- gestions desired. Into the wee hours of the morning, 2:00 A. M. exactly for the Senior coeds — just a memory now that earlier hours for " all-in " have gone into effect — the blissful occasion sped by. Came Saturday afternoon, a deserted Carolina cam- pus, because the entire population of the village made one grand exodus to Durham, waited hopefully for returning cheers of victory which did not return. But the crowd did return, half-happy even in defeat be- cause the final night of the Junior-Senior week-end was still in store. Coeds and imports intermingled with military and civilian students, the heterogeneous crowd being in- cessantly dominated by uniformed figures, and the night danced away. Midnight came as it did upon Cin- derella and Junior-Seniors 1943 was something of the past. SE Bob Burleigh Twelve young ladies of much attraction served as sponsors: Miss Ann Geohegan, Raleigh, with S. M. White, Raleigh, Chairrr.an of the Junior Dance Com- mittee; Miss Fay Smithdeal, Winston-Salem, with Hugh Cox, Camden, S. C, Chairman of the Senior Dance Committee; Miss Patricia Fugle, Baldwin, N. Y., with Bob Burleigh, Baldwin, N. Y., President of the Senior Class; Miss Tatty Shipp, Atlanta, Ga., with Ralph Strayhorn, Durham, President of the Junior Class; Miss Aleene Broghill, Lenoir, with Bill Stevens, Lenoir, Treasurer of the Junior Class; Miss Maurine Coley, Atlanta, Ga., with Grady Morgan, Chairman of the Finance Committee of the Senior Class ; Miss Anne Strause, Richmond, Va., Secretary of the Senior Class, who had as her escort Ensign Calvin Schwartz; Miss Florence Wil- liams, Washington, with Denman Hammond, Atlanta, Ga., Senior Representative to the Student Council; Miss Barbara Brasington, Co- r D R DANCES lumbia, S. C, with Lane Stokes, Norfolk, Va., Vice-President of the Junior Class; Miss Eugenia Bisset, Harrodsburg, Ky., with Turk New- some, Winton, Chairman of the Senior Class Executive Committee; and Miss Mary Louise Huse, Chapel Hill, Chairman of the Seni or Week Committee. Miss Patricia Fugle Miss Bisset Miss Hollowell Miss Brasington Miss Huse Miss Broyhill Miss Smithdeal 251 Miss Coley Miss Strause Miss Geoghegan Miss Williams UNIVERSITY DANCE COMMITTEE 7) «s _yANCES MAY NOT have been as lavish as in former years, but under the University Dance Committee Caroh ' na continued the affairs for which she is so famous. The now-mihtary committee gave Saturday night pleasure to thousands of students of all types and uniforms. Three dances were sponsored by the Grail. One packed Woollen Gymnasium with the Duke week-end crowd while eight Beauty Queens were chosen. There were numerous pledge dances, both .sorority and fraternity. The Junior-Senior dances came in the fall so that departing Seniors could attend. Nell Barefoot entertained V-12s and others with her summer school dances. Although not originally under the Dance Com- mittee, her group is now. Bob Burleigh sponsored Friday night shows at Graham Memorial. All in all there were more dances than ever at Carolina. Dance expenditures are limited, the German Club is frozen, but dances can still be fun as was shown by the in- creased attendance, although formals for the boys were largely replaced by uniforms. The Dance Committee has done excellent work in acting as hosts and governing the dances under the difficult circum- stances. They are now working to keep Carolina dances up to their old standards. Then after the war, when students feel free to enjoy themselves, dances will be as they were before, with name bands and the excitement of a " big " week- end. Officers: George Whitner, Chairman; Meredith Jones, Secretary. II I the In spoosi SttOOi on it Til jfUlio tiled (.C! Pirtei, Du cncei dol llieyi Baii.fy Black, K. Bl.ACK, S. Fitch Hatch Hayworth Hf.nderson Johnston Mackif Morris RUSSF.I.I. Spencer Sthvens Thompson WiDFMAN White George Whitner, CLi niuiit Merediih Jones, SccreUiry I THE BEAUTY DANCE ,, his Yi ' AR A UNiQUi- " beauty " dance, the first presented at Carolina, was held by the Grail and sponsored by the Yackkty Yack on the week-end of the second Duke game to determine the eight most beautiful coeds on the campus for the beauty section of the annual. Thirty-two girls were nominated to sponsor campus or- ganizations, sororities, fraternities, and girls ' dormitories and the eight queens were selected by impartial faculty judges J. C. Sitterson, Hugh T. Lefler, Ervin P. Hexner, Roland B. Parker, George C. Taylor, and James G. Walls. During the dance, the 32 girls were presented to the audi- ence where final judgment was made by the judges. At the end of the dance, the eight beauty queens were announced. They are presented in the Yackety Yack on the following pages. S tatf i auonled ih Miss Sara Yokley Miss Jeanne Parry Miss Marion Van Trine Miss Anne Stralt 253 fy is5 Jeanne Mnlick Sponsored by Alpha Tau Omega Isi jane uten fipnnsnred by Alplia lliillii Pi kl I SponsDred by Pi BBtn Plii Sponsored by Pi Beta Phi Spnnsnred by Helta Kappn Kpniloii fi33 fl ' itUcent J4oich Sponsored by Carolina Independent Coed;; Assncialioi tH I ' INDEX Page Activities 121 Administration 10 Alumni Association 16 Athletics — Baseball 229 Basketball 226 Bershak Memorial 225 Boxing 236 Cheerleaders 212 Cross Country ' 238 Football 214 Indoor Track 233 Intramural Sports 240 Swimming 234 Tennis 230 Track 232 Wrestling 237 Band 142 Beauty Section 253 Bershak Memorial 225 C.I.C.A 153 Carolina Magazine 136 Carolina Playmakers 145 Carolina Political Union 154 Cheerleaders 212 Chi Delta Phi 146 Classes 43 Dance Section 249 Debate Council 130 Dedication 8 Dialectic Senate 156 Foreign Professors 14 Forward Carolina 5 Fraternities — Social 178 Honorary 202 Freshman Class 98 Freshman Cabinet 158 Gimghoul 209 Girls ' Dormitories . . . 159 Glee Club, Men 158 Women 150 Golden Fleece 206 Gorgon ' s Head 210 Page Graham Memorial Directors 146 Grail 208 Hillel Foundation 144 House Privileges Board 152 Interfraternity Council 176 International Relations Club 148 Intramurals 240 Junior Class 80 Kappa Epsilon 147 Law School 116 Legislature 126 Medical School 114 Naval R.O.T.C 32 Other Services 38 Pan-Hellenic Council 164 Pharmacy School 108 Pharmacy Senate 155 Phi Assembly 157 Phi Beta Kappa 202 Phi Mu Alpha 205 Publications Union Board 133 Rho Chi 147 Senior Class 47 Sophomore Class 92 Sororities 166 Sound and Fury 143 Student Government, Men 122 Women 124 Tar Heel 138 Tau Kappa Alpha 204 Town Girls ' Association 149 Trustees 16 University Day 42 University Club 239 University Dance Committee 252 V-12 17 Valkyries 207 Views 117 Women ' s Athletic Association 247 Women ' s Interdormitory Council 128 Yackety Yack 1 34 Y.M.C.A 140 Y.W.C.A 151 258 Copyngm 1944. Liggett Sc Myeis Tobacco Co. f .■_ Uklnklna of ijou, " Kay KYSEH 260 Drink THIRST ASKS NOTHING MORE It ' s natural to get thirsty. So it ' s natural to pause at the familiar red cooler for an ice-cold bottle of Coca-Cola— the perfect answer to thirst. Enjoy one now. Bottled by Durham Coca-Cola Bottling Company cm m 5 Delicious and Refreshing SR-300-2 Mememoer . . . IrSSlU i afti J... write for the things you want from Chapel Hill DURHAM ' S BEST STORE . . . Since 1885 . . . The Shopping Center for Women Who Demand Finer Things To Wear .... MAIN STREET DURHAM, N. C. 261 112 South Duke Street Durham, N. C. JJiiic on SUPPLY COMPAi l Mill and Industrial Supplies. Contractor ' s Equipment. Home Water Systems. Serving North Carolina for 27 Years COMMERCIAL AND INDUSTRIAL STOKERS Thomas k Howard Company lllholesale Grocers Durham, N. C. HUNTLEY-STOCKTON-HILL FURNITURE COMPANY " NEVER TOO BUSY FOR SERVICE " 309 Chapel Hill Street DURHAM NORTH CAROLINA COMPLIMENTS OF S. H. KRESS C CO. Scientific Merchandising from Ocean to Ocean UNIVERSITY FLORIST 130 E. Franklin Street loweri . or y ll Lye ccaiions Shop Phone 6816 At Night 4392 J. M. MATHES COMPANY, INC. WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS DURHAM NORTH CAROLINA 262 I 1 ' THE AMERICAN STANDARD FOR BEDTIME COMFORT ' L This business which grew out of the ashes of the Civil War has made its contri- bution in all intervening national emergencies and is doing its utmost today to meet the demands of the war economy. Millions of blankets are being made for The United States Navy, Marine Corps, and Army. AWARDED TO CHATHAM MFG. CO. FOR HIGH ACHIEVE MENT IN PRODUCTION 263 JfHclal f- notoarapnerd for tne 1944 Lyacketu UJack WOOTTEN-MOULTON f kotoarapker Portraits Illustrations Home Portraits College Annuals Illustrated Talks NEW BERN, N. C. FORT BRAGG CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 264 . JOHN FOUSHEE MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY Fire Casualty COMPLIMENTS OF aneu 6 " THE PORTHOLE " The BOOK EXCHANGE Owned and Operated By the University ' ' Where Strangers Meet and Friends are Made ' ' We hope that the Book Exchange contributed something to your college life, that you may remember the friends you made here, and that, Service or Civilian, you will always cherish your days in Chapel Hill. 265 FOUULERS FOOD STORE All Kinds of Fresh Meats, Groceries, and Country Produce. . . . Fish and Oysters in Season , . . PHONE 9831 PHONE 6611 DURHAM PHONE R-723 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 " A highly skilled personnel who take pride in producing the better grades of printing. " THE J-)eeman i rmtey INCORPORATED i DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA THE i944 IjacLti IJacL IS BDUNU IN A Jdnc iLaft Cover DESIGNED AND PRODUCED BY THE Jdn sport Prea, 3nc., KINGSPDRT, TENNESSEE. T H R I D ' S I G [ S T COVER fl n U F fl C T U R E R a i 266 m dt l j iii fi ©sf m ' C, feniri vfv " ) ) l xj F One " sweetesfmanin uzpelQ ill- An Artist . . . A Philosopher . . . A Gastronomic Genius . . . Serving the University Community Since 1899 The BANK OF CHAPEL HILL CHAPEL HILL, N. C. — Member F.D.I.C — CLYDE EUBANKS, President W. E. THOMPSON, Cashier COLLIER COBB, JR., Vice-President AND ALL ACCESSORIES THE CARE GIVEN BY FINCH LEY TO THE FIT- TING OF UNIFORMS HAS BEEN HIGHL Y COMPLI- MENTED. OFFICERS WHO DESIRE SMART, TRIM LINES, AS WELL AS ' ' REGULATION ' ' DETAILS, WILL APPRECIATE THE FINCHLEY STANDARD OF SERVICE. A VISIT IS CORDIALLY INVITED. WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICE LIST New York, Fifth Avenue at 46th Street Chicago • Corpus Christi • Pensacda • Palm Beach 267 We wish to those who have earned their commissions and sheepskins and now leave to serve our Country In The Field Or At Home, Success Add to that memory of " Carolina " and the " Hill " just a thought of a service this department has tried to give. GOOD LUCK to those that depart— we WELCOME those that return and to those thot are to COME, we assure a LAUNDRY SERVICE that Satisfies. High Quality of Work as well as the lowest possible price consistent with good work, is our motto. LAUNDRY DEPARTMENT UNIVERSITY CONSOLIDATED SERVICE PLANTS We Lend Kodaks No Rental Fee and No Deposit Required From Students FOISTER PHOTO CO. After the show . . . After the dance . . . After the game . . . ke If If laratkoyi for GOOD food. SPRAY COTTOn miLLS MANUFACTURERS OF CARDED COTTON YARNS 12 ' s TO 30 ' s, SINGLE AND TWO PLY IN WARPS, SKEINS, TUBES, AND CONES. • SPRAY, NORTH CAROLINA t 268 1 The Yack Goes to Press or Karl Has Two-Bits By Hylton and Bagley ' Twas a month after Christmas And a knock at the door The staff could not muster They were drunk on the floor. The students were nestled All snug in their beds But Harris and Dan Had ice on their heads. Only thirteen pages Of ads this year Made the Yack budget Look mighty queer. Out by the well There arose such a noise They left their whiskey To join the boys. What to their inebriated Eyes should appear But dear old Karl With a bucket of beer. They saw his broad smile So lively and gay They knew at a moment He had gotten his pay. More rapid than eagles The staff they did pounce On that bucket of beer And drank the last ounce. Now the ' 44 Yack Is not so bad Come on and pay us You villain, you cad. A brand new lens And a double l)right flash Soon gave them to know He was rolling in cash. Karl reached in his pocket And clutched in his mits (It hurt him to do it) But he gave them two-bits. Let an expert write your themes, compose your speeches, reasonable rates all courses. Telephone 591 1 —Ask for Frank. _yv IV lost l ieasant and l- wntaole l- lace Uo kop BELh-LEGGETT CO. Durham ' s Shopping Center 269 • i OLe LASSITER PUtiSS Xc. CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA jckool J iAOilcatlons PRinURS OF THE 1944 YflCKETY YRCK 270 CAROLINA PHARMACY THE Rexall DRUG STORE PHILIP LLOYD, Owner BROADWAY SANDWICH CD. Makers of Quality Food Products Sandwiches . . . Cakes . . . Pies DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA CflROLinR BOOTERY flRD COLLEGE SHOP — Moved to New and Larger Quarters — 140 EAST FRANKLIN STREET Featuring for Service Men and University Students Uniforms . . . Jewelry . . . Insignia Shoes for Men. . . Shoes for Women and Unusual Gift Items Rent a Bicycle at the " Carolina Cycle Shop " Repairs made Promptly -Prices Moderate. The CAROLINA and PICK THEATRES J4ppreclate Ujour j- atmnaae AND INVITE YOU TD VISIT DUR OTHER THEATRES THROUGHOUT THE STATE ] ORTII CAROLINA THEATRES, IXC. 271 CHARLOWE ENGRAVING CO. Cha riolte. North Ca rol ina 272 il m ti I


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.