Albert Edward Smith, B.S., I'iidmonl Collrt/r While Plains, Ca.
Norman Lerov Stack, A.
., Diiki', i.' X ■!> nurham, N. C.
Lonnie LaFavette Wali , T K A Morgaiiton, N. (".
Malcolm Carr Woods, Jr., A.B., ll'offnrj. A i) , il X ■!' Marion, S. C.
DEAN MOXLEY ARNOLD, ATA
DURHAM, N. C.
B.S.. University of Illinois,
HENRY CONRAD BLACKWELL, T K A
CHESLEV CARLISLE HERBERT
ANDERSON, S. C.
CHARLTON CONEY JERNIGAN
Bachelors' Club; A.B., Duke.
WALTER RICHARD KELLEY
MOUNT MOURNE, N. C.
A. B.. Duke.
VERNON CLAUDIUS MASON, JR.
RALEIGH, N. C.
A. B.. Puke.
LAWRENCE QITNCEY MUMFORD, B K
HANRAHAN, N. C.
Bachelors' Club; A.B., Duke.
MARSHALL IVEY PICKENS, n K ■I'
ALBEMARLE, N. C.
A. B.. Duke.
KENNETH TYSON RAYNOR
DURHAM, N. C.
A.B.. Walie I-'orest.
HUGH PRESTON SMITH
MCCULLERS, N. C.
A.B., Wake Forest.
H^vr- - ^3yr.....->c.^-^ ' ^.4 - ' 1926 \J'^^:^^r«i
Gay Wilson Allen
CANTON, N. C.
Oharter Member of Cat's Head Club;
Thti Chronirle. Reporter (2). Associate
Editor (3), Editor-in-Chief (4); The Ar-
chive, Departmental Editor (3). Associ-
ate Editor (4); Associate Editor of The
Volunteer (N. C.) (2) ; Member Volun-
teer Band (1); Scenery Committee, Tau-
rian Players (2), Press Agent (3). Critic
( 4 ) ; Columbian Literary Society; Stu-
dent Assistant in English (3),
"/ am as I am, and so I wilt be."
Though no slouch as a scholar. Gay
will probably be longest remembered at
Duke Uni\'ersity as the editor of The
Chronicle. His hectic administration of
that now notorious journal was a lom-
plete break with tradition, in both form
and policy. A man with brains, and
the ability and courage to use them.
Gay has the independence to form his
own ideas and express them forcefully,
on even the most sacrosanct subjects.
IvEY Allen, Jr.
s * E
OXFORD, N. C.
Iota Gamma Pi ; Varsity Track Squad
(1. 2. 3, 4); "D" Club.
"Never over-serious, not too frivolous,
but a rare good jelloiv."
Oxford, being a great little town, nat-
urally produces great things. If you
don't believe it just glance at the like-
ness of a product which Oxford has sent
us. and all your doubts will be immedi-
ately cast aside, I\ey is one of those
fellows whom everybody likes and whose
friendship is coveted and cherished. Peo-
ple will go out of their way to know
him, and ai'e always more than repaid
for their detours. It is a sure bet that
in the battles of life he will always have
an army of friends at his command,
ready and anxious to lend their aid in
anytiiinp he may wish to attempt. Ivey's
natural tendencies are scientific, and we
hope, after a few years, to sec him a
noted scientist and to point to him with
a feeling of pride as a friend. We feel
sui-e that success is in store for Ivey.
and nothing would please us more than
to see him realize his ambitions.
Nancy Ruina Alston
DURHAM, N, C.
Durham High School Club; Education
Club; Women's Student Govern hhmU As-
sociation: Randolph -Macon ('oIIck. Secretary (.1).
Class Representative (4); Delegate In-
dianapolis Convention (2> ; Uei>resenta-
tlve to Asheville. "Go to College" Cam-
paign (3); Class Secretary-Treasurer (3);
Eko-L; Chanticleer Staff (3.4); President.
Junior Big Sisters; Pan- Hellenic ("onncil
^4); White Duchy; French Club, Vice-
"A pretty girl, a ivitty girl,
A girl so full of fun,
A brainy girl, a carrfrrc girl,
A thousand girls in one.''
Annie Blair's honors bespeak her abili-
ty. A natural ability to lead, a most
pleasing personality, an unusual amount
of dependability, and a brilliant mind
all combine to make her a most valuable
member of the college community. Not
only can she claim every girl in S>^fr^i^^^
Whiteford S. Blakkn[:\-. Jr.
K 2, * B K, T K A, i; T
MONROE, N. C.
Red Friars; Tombs; HO ID;
& THe ChanticleeriJ
Katherine Jane Brady
garner, n. c.
Brooks Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.:
Student Volunteer Band.
"/.('/ me jail in trying to do something,
Rather than sit still and do nothing."
Here Ja an active, wide-awake, depend-
able Senior, who does the thing at hand
well and doesn't fus.n about having too
much to do. Shfi has a charming person-
ality, delightfully feminine and sparkling.
"She'll teach you how divine a thing a
woman ought to be."
We are very proud of the fact that
Katherine joined our class last year.
for she has been a valuable asset. The
fact that a particular member of the
Senior class wants more than his share
of her time, only further show.-i how
much her fineness is appreciated by those
who know her well.
Edgar William Britt
milwaukee, n. c.
"Honor and shame from no condition
Act 'well your part — there all the
Not many of us have come to know
"Ed" very intimately. He has spent
his four years of college life rooming
down in "Old Bivens Hall," and his
semi-secluded existence there seems to
have had a very good influence upon
him. They say that quiet and medita-
tion is good for the soul, and it is very
seldom that the average student gets a
ciuiet mon\ent to himself,
"Ed" has a tendency to delve deep
into the fields of science, especially
biulogy and chemistry. A greater part of
his working day has been spent in the
Science Hall where he has becon\e quite
proficient in dissecting cats and frogs and
analyzing chemical eth
City." hut his environment has pro-
duced a bright and sunny disposition.
During his first year among us. he kept
his abode in om- of the old I'ark School
buildings, where ht- jiersisted in tossing
bags of water on his fellow students, lie
made a mistake one night, however. anii
Grace Elizabeth Brown
DURHAM, N. C.
"My tongue ivit/iin my lips I reign,
For ivho talks much must talk in vain."
Quiet and subdued as a nun — one sel-
dom sees now-a-days such a type of gir!
as is Grace. Despite all her deniure-
tiess. however, she usually gets where she
is going and ol>tains what she goes for.
This is displayed by her steadiness and
faithfulness in her college career. Her
heart must be warm and true, for Grace
does not seem to care to waste her
friendship on everybody. Was it not
Solomon who said something about "the
price of a virtuous woman" being "far
aI>ove that of rubies?" Some of us may
have thought he was a little inexact in
tiis statement until we met Grace.
Aside from all these qualities, we
could tell a lot more in behalf of Grace,
hut there is someone else on the campus
who can sing her praises more effective-
ly, so if you want to know, ask him.
William Hinton Brown
raleigh, n. c,
( 'olunibian Literary Society; Physics
riub; V. M. epartinent,
"Hoiv dull it is to pausi . tn mak,- ctiil.
To rust unburnishfJ, not tn shitii- in
As tho* to breathe v;fre life.'*
Wyatt would probably be enthusiastic
at his own funeral. Not only is he en-
thusiastic, but he has that greater gift
of inspiring enthusiasm in others. His
name won him early reeognltion with
the English department, and according
to some Freshmen he lives up to his
name. Wyatt is interested in literature,
economics, girls, and anything in which
anybody else is interested. \Vc are at a
loss to characterize him, but we recom-
mend him to you as a friend.
Thom.as Conn Bryan
asheville, x. c,
Assistant in English, (3. 4) : Chroni-
cle Staff. Reporter (2), Associate Kditor
(3). Managing Editor (4) ; Commence-
ment Marshal ( 2 ) ; H istorical Society ;
Journalism Club; Y. M. C, A.; Commit-
tee of 100: Lion Ealing ("lub; Colum-
bia Literary Society. Executive Commit-
tee (2), Marshal (3). Corresponding Se^r-
''Though modest, on his unembarrassed
broiv. Nature has ivritten,
Everyone knows Conn — and all lik«j
htm, except perhaps a few poor Fresh-
men who have unhappily received the
significant t;5i*n on a theme correct erl
by him. But even these Freshmen like
Professor Bryan when they really come
to know him.
Easily approached, always ready to
exchange Ideas or opinions, always tol-
erant of the other fellow's viewpoint an-J
open to conviction, we do not wonder
that he is well liked. All these quali-
ties have won for Bryan the distinction
of being a very capable newspaperman.