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Buccaneer 1964

Date: 1964 | Identifier: 50-01-1964
1964 Buccaneer, yearbook of East Carolina College. The Tecoan, the first yearbook published by the students of East Carolina Teachers College, debuted in 1923. The name of the yearbook changed to the Buccaneer in 1953. The Buccaneer was published until 1990, with a two year suspension in publication from 1976-1978. more...







1964 |




Digitized by the Internet Archive

in 2010 with funding from

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hil

East Carolina College

Greenville, North Carolin



ELEANOR POOL editor JIM RABON business manager



The graduate of the class of 1910, the first graduating class of East Carolina College, went home to be, by and large, a citizen of his local community. The graduate of 1964 is a citizen of the world, and as such his first loyalty is to the world community. There his talents, abilities, and resources are needed in all phases of human endeavor: social, cultural, and academic.

Socially, meeting and compromising with people are important in being a success in the world. Throughout four years of college, the student learns to study, work, and play with other individuals. By daily living and association with friends, professors, sorority sisters, fraternity brothers, club members, and roommates, the future leaders of the country face the public and endeavor to live as acceptable social beings.

Culturally, East Carolina College offers a wide variety of fine arts to prepare each person to develop an understanding of world culture. As the United States is called the "melting pot" of the world, so is East Carolina College a meeting place for students of various nationalities, religious faiths, and creeds. Deep insights into the culture and philosophy of the world are developed and broadened.

Academically, the College provides facilities to prepare the student for the challenges of whatever vocation he desires. In the world of space, rockets, rebellion, Communism, and chaos,' each person needs as broad an education as he is capable of attaining. Although academic disciplines differ widely, East Carolina College gives the student good basic preparation to meet the world of his generation.

The three major roles of East Carolina College--social, cultural, and academic--are prominent in the lives of the student. This issue of the BUCCANEER presents the student body in these roles which define the place of the College in the world community of 1964.



Administration 10

SGA 17

Limelight 43


Student Life 74

Spring Sports 122

Fall Sports 132

Winter Sports 154


Religious Groups 177

Clubs 187

Greeks 207

Fine Arts 245

Military 262


Deparments and Faculty 266

Honoraries 303

Senior Class 333

Junior Class 387

Sophomore Class 409

Freshman Class 429


East Carolina College students are enthusiastic about the events of 1964

As each anticipation becomes a reality, it exerts a great

influence on the lives of the future leaders of the world. For them,

the dedication of Ficklen Stadium, the presentation of the playhouse

productions, the nightly dances at the College Union,

the long hours of concentrated study, and the fun filled football games

will remain permanent memories.

As the Horizons of the World Grow and Develop, . . .

Over eight million dollars of construction work has been allocated to the College. Among the new buldings unders construction are a new classroom building and a new women's dormitory.

As the school progresses, the academic tasks become quite burdensome. Classes and study time must be budgeted into a student's schedule.

...So Does the Influence of East Carolina College.

The raison d'etre

of East Carolina College is its

students. For students, this

College was founded fifty-seven

years ago. For them, it flourishes

today. They keep the learning

process continuous.

Students may be found relaxing

between classes, socializing in

the College Union, or hurrying

to their residences after a hard day

of study.

As East Carolina

College takes its place in the world,

the campus becomes old and

majestic in many aspects; but

young and energetic in others.

Where once stood only a few

solitary buildings, now stand over

twenty-five structures

encompassing a two hundred and

ninety-five acre campus.

Modern classroom buildings, athletic

facilities, and dormitories

stand beside Austin Building

and Wright Auditorium. This is the

world of East Carolina College-

nineteen hundred and sixty-four.

Folk Singing at the Bohemian.

Intermission at the Football Games.

Every changing and ever growing is the population of the world. Each year new buildings are erected, the population bomms skyward, and changes take place over the world scene. New countires come into existence, and others change hands. Never allowed to remain stagnant are the peole of the world. Growing likewise, East Carolina College expands to meet the needs of the student body. larger freshman classes enter, and an ever increasing number of young people receive their degrees from this college. Leaders will emerge from the halls of East Carolina College, and the world will receive the benefit of such abilities. To the world, this institution contributes her best in human resources.


Dr. Leo W. Jenkins...

Dr. Jenkins introduces speaker, Edward R. Murrow, at 1963 Commencement exercises

Having received degrees from Rutgers, Columbia, and New York Universities, Dr. Leo W. Jenkins is well-qualified for his position as the sixth President of East Carolina College. Originally from New Jersey, this noted educator joined the staff in 1947 as Dean and became President in 1960.

Active in the National Education Association and the Governor's Committee on Better Schools, President Jenkins de- votedly adheres to the betterment of colleges throughout the state. As a member of College Visitation Teams, he serves the Southern Association of Colleges and the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education.

The father of six children, Dr. Jenkins lends leadership in various functions of the Methodist church of which he and his family are members. He serves on the Board of Stewards and teaches the Adult Bible Class.

In addition to his support of the East Carolina College Pirates, this avid fan finds enjoyment in painting and music.

. . . Completes Fourth Year at College.

Distinguished leaders, William Scales, Jr., Chairman Stadium Committee, Governor Terry Sanford, Dr. Jenkins, and Congressman Herbert Bonner, gather for the dedication of the new Ficklen Stadium

One of the Pirate's strongest supporters, Dr. Jenkins cheers them to victory over Wake Forest.

FIRST ROW: Dr. Leo Jenkins, Mr. Robert Morgan, Mrs. Agnes Barrett. SECOND ROW: Mr. F. D. Duncan, Mr. David J. Whichard II, Mr. R. F. McCoy, Mr. Henry Ogle-

by, Mrs. Henry Belk, Mr. Henry Belk, Mrs. Russell Kirby, Mr. W. W. Taylor, Jr., Mr. Fred Bahnson, Mr. James Whitfield, Mr. Irving E. Carlyle, Dr. John H. Home.

Board of Trustees Establishes Policies.

The Board of Trustees of East Carolina College consists of twelve members, appointed by the Governor and confirmed by the General Assembly of North Carolina. Appointments are for an eight year period, and terms are staggered so that three new members are appointed each biennium.

The Board is a body corporate and an

agency of the State, responsible for the management of the affairs of the institution and subject to the applicable laws of North Carolina.

Henry Belk, Chairman, is the oldest in point of service, having served on the Board since 1945.

Trustess Mr. Oglesby, Mr. Bahnson, and Mr. Carlyle check over their notes before the meeting is called to order.

Mrs. Agnes Barrett Administrative Secretary

Mr. F. D. Duncan

Vice President and Business Manager

Mr. Duncan is in charge of all financial matters of East Carolina College and su- pervises the planning ' for campus growth.

Dr. Robert L. Holt

Vice President and Dean

Dr. Holt directs the curriculum offered by the College and co-ordiates its campus activities.

Dr. John H. Home

Director of Admission

Serving as Admissions Director, Dr. Home sends out all information pertaining to admission and screening of applicants.

Dr. James H. Tucker

Dean of Student Affairs

Dr. Tucker directs the policies concerning all students, supervises the Student Aid Program and co-ordinates the guidance service.

Administrative Officials Guide . . .

Miss Ruth White

Dean of Women

The office of Dean Ruth White handles all the policies and problems of East Carolina's women students. She is also the advisor to the Women's Judicial

Miss Janice G. Hardison

Director of Alumni Affairs

Miss Hardison's job deals with relations between the College and its alumni. She also supervises the publication of a monthly news letter and quarterly magazine.

College officials gather socially at President Jenkin's home for the Senior Reception.

Student George McCuiston brings a problem to Dr. Home for counseling

Mr. James B. Mallory

Dean of Men

Dean Mallory supervises all matters concerning the East Carolina male student. Discipline and guidance are matters that are handled through his office.

Dr. John C. Reynolds

Director of Graduate Studies

Dr. Reynolds is responsible for the supervision of all programs of graduate study. Scholarships available for these students are also handled through him.

mr. Worth E. Baker


Administering the central records office, planning registration each quarter, and getting grades to the student is the responsibility of Mr. Baker.

Mr. Dan K. Wooten

Director of Housing

The housing of male students is Mr. Wooten's main concern. Outside this capacity, he supervises the enforcement of all traffic rules on the campus.

. . . Students and Direct Them

Mr. Beech of the School of Music and Dr. Jorgensen of the Health and Physical Education Department relax after directing the Senior Commencement rehearsal.

Miss Rosalind Roulston

Director of Radio and Television

Directing public relations, radio, and television programs constitutes the role of Miss Roulston. She is widely known as coordinator of the "Let's Go To College" television program.

Mr. Dawyer D. Gross Director of Religious Activities Serving as a liaison agent between the College and the religious groups, Mr. Gross conducts the weekly chapel ser- vices and avails himself to the students for counseling purposes.

Dr. Corinne H. Rickert

Director of Broadcasting

Dr. Rickert supervises the On-Campus Broadcasting and Closed Circuit Television. Moreover, she is a member of the College faculty and author of several books.

Mr. Dawyer D. Gross

Director of Religious Activities

Serving as a liasion agent between the College and the religious groups, Mr. Gross conducts the weekly chapel services and avails himself to the students for counseling purposes.

Dr. James W. Butler

Assistant Director of Public Relations

Co-ordinating the public information services with the College is the major role of Dr. Butler. He works with radio, television, and the News Bureau.

Mr. S. Rudolph Alexander

Assistant Dean of Student Affairs

Mr. Alexander is responsible for all campus activities which have building reservations and publicity. He also maintains a calendar of events for the College.

Dr. David J. Middleton

Director of Extension

As Director of Extension, Dr. Mid- dleton supervises workshops and field classes. In addition, he determines the locations of such classes, arranges for the teachers, and sets up schedules.

Mr. G. Allan Nelms

Director of the Placement Bureau

Mr. Nelms aids the graduates of East Carolina in securing positions that demand a college education. His offices are located in the Alumni Building.

Mr. Henry Howard

Director of News Bureau

Mr. Howard supervises the coverage of student achievements and campus activities for publication to the general public.

to Higher Aims and Purposes.

Miss Janice Haridson, Director of Alumni Affairs, plays with a friendly boxer at one of her leisure moments.

Dean Robert Holt chats backstage with the cast of "The Lost Colony" at East Carolina College Night which was held on August 2 at Manteo.

Miss Cornelia Beems

Assistant Dean of Women

Miss Alma Bizzell

Dormitory Counselor, Cotten Hall

Mr. Joseph O. Clark

Manager, Student Supply Stores

Miss Sophie Fischel

Dormitory Counselor, Garrett Hall

Mrs. Ruth Garner

Dormitory Counselor, Fleming Hall

Mrs. Nancy Hawthorne

Dormitory Counselor, Ragsdale Hall

Mrs. Thomas Henderson

Accountant, Student Fund Office

Dr. C.F. Irons

College Physician

Miss Cynthia Mendenhall

Director, College Union

Mr. C.G. Moore

Assistant Business Manager

Dr. W.R. Parker, Jr.

Guidance Counselor

Mrs. Carolyn F. Raper

Dormitory Counselor, Cotten Hall

Other Officials Continue College Services.

Combining "break" time with work, Mr. Earl Aiken, Director of Athletics, sells students their date tickets.

Mrs. Daisy H. Rogers

Dormitory Counselor, Umstead Hall

Mrs. Helen A. Snyder

Dormitory Counselor, Garrett Hall

Mrs. G. C. Taylor

Dormitory Counselor, Woman's Hall

Mrs. Estelle S. Thigpen

Dormitory Counselor, Umstead Hall

Mr. George W. Weigand

Guidance Counselor

Mrs. Brunie A. Yarley

Dormitory Counselor, Slay Hall


As East Carolina College makes its place in the state, the nation, and the world, a cosntant attempt is made on the part of the Student Goverment Association through its legislature and committees to provide the student body with worthwile activities and entertainment.

Student Goverment business is transacted with the students and the institution in mind. Through its policies and programs, the SGA works for student rights and for a better and greater East Carolina College.

Student Government Association . . .

The Student Government on the East Carolina College campus exemplifies democracy in action. A governing body of the students, by the students, and for the students, the SGA functions effectively and efficiently through its three branches: the Executive (Executive Council), the Legislative (Student Senate), and the Judicial (the Judiciary Councils and the Honor Councils). The policy making body is the Executive Council which meets the first Monday night of each month.

Student Government membership offers a challenge in managing student affairs, in working on important committees, and in promoting the highest ideals of honors and achievement for a better and greater institution of learning. Representative of a student body of 6,000, the SGA is the students. Any student is a part of the SGA when he pays his fifteen dollars activity fee at the beginning of each quarter. The Executive officers and Student Senators are chosen in general elections in the spring.




Vice President



Chathy Sesso answers mail and types SGA material while Oran Perry transacts business by telephone.


Assistant Treasuer





. . . Trains Future Citizens and Leaders.

Executive Council - The Policy Making Body

Douglas Langston

Tom Scott

Cathy Shesso

Brenda Reges

George Kalinowsky

Eddie Harrington

Oran Perry

George Wightman

Margaret Stephens

Ed Smith

Mack Worthington

Student Senate Passes Legislation...

Susan Becht, Woman's Hall Representative

Faye Bowman, Jarvis Hall Representative

Billy Braswell, Junior Senator

Rann Carpenter, Jones Hall Representative

Kathy Cauble, Sophomore Senator

Linda Charlton, Ragsdale Hall Representative

Bill Clark, Day Student Senator

Carolyn Coker, News Reporter

Sandee Denton, Junior Senator

Lucile Dew, Slay Hall Representative

Bill Eyerman, External Affairs Chairman

Jerry Fulford, Senior Senator

Eddie Greene, Aycock Representative

Eddie Harrington, SCA Assistant Treasurer

Donnie Hicks, Senior Senator

Lynda Hunning, Women Day Student President

Barbara Johnson, Special Events

Judy Johnson, Junior Senator

Ada Jane Kivett, Wilson Representative

Doug Langston, Junior Class President

Brenda Lewis, Freshman Senator

Larry Lewis, Day Student Senator

Martha McKee, Umstead Hall Representative

Laura Moon, Day Student Senator

Shirley Morse, NSA Coordinator

Celia Orr, Orientation Chairman

Murray Parker, Freshman Senate

Oran Perry, SGA President

Eleanor Poole, BUCCANEER Editor

Bill Raynor, Junior Senator

Brenda Reges, Senior Class President

Nancy Roberts, KEY Editor

Sue Ruffin, Fleming Hall Representative

Tom Scott, Sophomore Class President

Cathy Shesso, SGA Secretary

Ed Smith, SGA Historian

Tom Sobol, Senior Senator

Margaret Stephens, SGA Treasurer

Merle Summers, Publications Board

Jerry Tolley, Scott Hall Representative

Pat Waff, Garrett Hall Representative

Mary Ann Watson, Senior Senator

Carole White, ID Card Chairman

George Wightman, SGA Vice President

Mack Worthington, Parlientarian

Dr. J. H. Tucker, Dean of Student Affairs

Mr. Rudolph Alexander, Assitant Dean of Student Affairs

George Wightman passes out copies of a bill.

Henry Taylor outlines a point.

Merle Summers, a Senator of four years, speaks and is respected.

...and Renders Efficient Committee Work.

Every Monday night except the first Monday night of each month, the Student Senate of approximately sixty members meets; and bills, resolutions, and recommendations are introduced, considered, discussed, and debated. The vote for acceptance or rejection is taken. The SGA President may call a Senate meeting at any time.

After the Senate has convened in the traditional meeting chamber of the Buccaneer Room, members listen attentively to debate.

The voice vote has been close; a standing vote is taken to decide the question.

Billy Braswell introduces repeal or modification of HB 1395. The body voted to adopt it.

Sam Williams takes notes on Senate action.

Cathey Shesso rises to speak her views before the vote is taken.

Slay Hall's Lucile Dew argues her point during debate.

Pat Waff listens to heated discussion of a resolution.

Legislators Act on HB 1395 Resolution.

Senior class senator, Tom Sobol, contemplates his stand on an issue.

Senators take notes and prepare arguments.

Committees Effect SGA Legwork.

The standing and special committees do much of the actual work under Student Government Association jurisdiction. The committees report their activities to the Student Senate. The ten standing committees are Budget, Elections, Entertainment, External Affairs, Identification Cards, Orientation, Productions, Publicity, Ring, and Special Events. Some of the special committees are Foreign Films, Popular Films, Constitutional Revisions, Campus Radio, Book Exchange, Traffic Problems, Student Tutoring Society, and Steering and Publicity.

Each of these committees operates in a group effort to solve general and specific student and administrative problems. The SGA is a big organization, and the committee work is proof that the Senators do much more throughout the week than convene under a legislative atmosphere on Monday nights.

NSA Coordinator, Shirley possible campus programs.

Freshman Senator, Murray Parker, checks the SGA bulletin board notices.

External Affairs Chairman, Bill Eyerman, discusses the Mock UN and State Student Legislature plans with committee members Bill Clark, Celia Orr, Kathy Cauble, and Billy Braswell

Five membres of the Popular Films Committee, Jackie Perkins, Chairman Nathan Caroon, Dr. Cho, Diane Bray, and Jimmy Lassiter, plan the campus movies.

Barbara Johnson, Special Events Chairman, plans out th Homecomeing festivities with three of her committee members, Bill Therrington, Celia Orr, and Tim Bagwell. This group executed a highly successful weekend under the theme "Pirates' Parade of Progress." Dave Astor and "The Letterman" entertained for the Homecoming Queen Coronation Pageant.

The Norman Luboff Choir (pictured at left) gave an outstanding performance. "Hootenanny" flavor came to campus with the Ivy League Trio (Pictured below) and Mike Settle when the SGA sponsored them for Freshman Orientation.

Julie London entertained night club style in Wright.

SGA, Student Democracy at Work . . .

Sigma Tau Sigma

An SGA service program to the student body, the Student Tutoring Society, Sigma Tau Sigma, has been endorsed by the Student Senate. The society will be composed of outstanding campus scholars and will offer tutoring service free of charge to those students who need and desire academic aid. Here Brenda Reges works on tutoring material with some of her Steering Committee members.

ID Card Committee members Linda Killian and Chairman Carole White issue Frank Rice his activity and photo ID cards

Freshman Orientation Co-Chairman Kathy Cauble and Celia Orr talk with student counselor Bill Clark abouf

Oran Perry delivers his eulogy at the John F. Kennedy Memorial Service on campus.

...for a Better, Greater Institution,

Gary Whittle, Dean Alexander, and Jimmy Foster work in the SGA Central Ticket Office passing out tickets for entertainment series. Here Eddie Greene shows his ID card in order to obtain a ticket.

News Reporter Carolyn Coker (top) and Chaplain Judy Wagstaff (bottom) hold SGA seats.

George Wightman, Ring Committee Chairman, shows the styling of an East Carolina College ring to Bronna Sineath and Bill Parrish at his desk in the SGA office.

Fair Trials, Due Process . . .

The Men's Judiciary Council, elected by popular vote, is composed of the chairman, vice chairman, secretary, two members-at-large, and the presidents of each of the men's dormitories: Jones, Aycock, and Scott. This body handles all cases in matters concerning discipline of men students which are not violations of the Honor Code and are not under IDC Court jurisdiction.

Questioning of a defendant begins

Careful consideration is given each case



Men's Judiciary Council

SEATED: Tom Scott, Sam Keel, Ruffin Odom

STANDING: Jim Mahan, Mickey Sykes, Nathan Caroon, Frank Rice.

Women's Judiciary Council

Andrea Harris

Lynn Hudson

Janet Broadhurst

Georgia Hooks

Peggy Honeycutt

Barbara Proctor

Sandra Stalls

Linda Trotter

Georgia O'Cain

Helen Holmes

Carolyn Lynch

Doris Gray Johnson

Linda Slaughter

Nancy Freeman

Lib Piner

Sandee Denton

The Judicial session begins...deliberation...the verdict.

...Are Students' Rights.

Elected by popular vote, the Women's Judiciary Council is composed of a chairman, vice-chairman, secretary, two members-at-large, and the presidents of each of the women's dormitories: Woman's Hall, Garrett, Wilson, Jarvis, Fleming, Cotton, Slay, Umstead, and Ragsdale. This group uses the rules and regulations set up by the student handbook and tries all cases concerning women students except those cases which violate the Honor Code or come under House Committee jurisdiction.



Men's Honor Council

Tom Sobol

Bob Miller

Henry Cantrell

Bill Tharrington

Bill Clark

Ray Stevens

Phil Dean

Jerry Ainsfield

Mack Worthington

Doug Langston

Attorney-General Bob Miller talks with Chairman Henry Cantrell about the Honor Code principles.

Honor Council Is

Just before the end of spring quarter of 1963, the Student Senate passed the Honor Code system; and it became a part of East Carolina College. "You are on your honor not to cheat, steal or lie" states the Honor Code. Further the Campus Code states: "You are bound by your responsibility as a gentleman or a lady, to conduct yourself as such at all times, and further to see to it insofar as possible, that your fellow students do likewise." This system is not designed to restrict student actions, but its strength is based upon the belief that integrity is fostered in all people with a common purpose in mind and a mutual respect for the truth. Both the Women's and Men's Honor Councils are composed of seven members and





Women's Honor Council

SEATED: Kathy Cauble, Joan Wetherington, Carol Daugherty, Janet McKenzie

STANDING: Dinah Nibbelink, Kay Yow, Judy Johnson, Peggy Davis, Carole White





Initiated at East Carolina College.

an alternate. Four juniors and three seniors are cted to each of the councils in campus elections. These groups elect their own officers. Both ie attorney-general staffs. Bob Miller serves men's attorney-general with Mack Worthington as an aid. Kathy Cauble heads the attorney-general staff for women students. The Honor code endorses a standard of conduct for all students at East Carolina College. Three faculty members and four students comprise the Appeals Board which is the highest judicial branch on campus. Any student may appeal his case as high as this Appeals Board and then to the President of the College.

Three Appeals Board members, Chairman George Wightman, Mary Ann Watson, and Dr. Batton discuss policy.

IDC Provides Fellowship for Male

Representing 1,600 men dormitory residents, the Inter-Dormitory Council was established to promote and maintain an efficient system of student government in the men's residence halls, to foster a wholesome program of social activities, and to aid in fraternal relationships among dormitory residents.

The Inter-Dormitory Council elects its own officers and a judicial body of five from its organization of eighteen men. This governing group is composed of the three dormitory presidents, the three dormitory SGA Senators, and the twelve elected representatives from each of the twelve floors in the three dormitories. The five member court has primary jurisdiction in all cases involving violations of dormitory regulations



Henry Belk, Chairman of the College Board of Trustees, speaks at the dedication of the new W. Kerr Scott dormitory for men on College Hill Drive.

Eddie Greene, Vice President, Ruffin Odom, Secretary; and Bob Nesbitt, Treasurer, discuss IDC policies and projects.

The five members serving on the IDC Court are Eddie Greene Clerk of Court; Ollie Jarvis; Bob Nesbitt, Chairman; Lloyd Allen and Bill Parrish.

Dormitory Students.

The IDC has helped with the dedication of Aycock d Scott dormitories for men. A talent show sponsored by this organization this fall spotlighted many talented persons on the campus with the theme ZC's Parade of Talent." A float entry in the Homecoming Parade placed in its division. The IDC sponsors socials for dormitory men and their dates. The annua ball and the elections of an IDC Queen by popular vote comes in the spring. Forty East Carolina coeds vied for the coveted title of EDC Queen last spring in a preliminary pageant. The dormitory men elected their queen from ten beautiful, vivacious finalists. Kathy Wesson emerged the loveliest of the lovely.

Ten pretty finalists compete for "Queen of the First Annual IDC Ball."

Beautiful Kathy Wesson wears the crown given her by the men dormitory students.

Dormitory life provides one with many friendships, individualism and a variety of entertainments.

"The Majors" performed for the dormitory men af the First Annual IDC Ball.

Barbara Griffin was one of the many talents in the talent show.

Inter -Dormitory Council

SEATED: Ruffin Odom, Eddie Greene, Jim Mahan, Bob Nesbitt.

STANDING: Dave Lord, Bill Cline, Tom Sobol, Ollie Jarvis, Frank Rice, Bill Dickens, Bill Parrish, Jerry Tolley, Gary Whittle, Jay Washburn, Rann Carpenter, Lloyd Allen, Robert Pearson, Nathan Caroon.

Summer School SGA . . .

FIRST ROW: Carol Daugherty, Rebecca Clark, Ann Overton, Sandee Denton, Brenda Reges, Eleanor Poole, Margaret Cole. SECOND ROW: Dr. Tucker, Mr.

Alexander, George Patrick, George Wightman, Bill Raynor, Tony Bowen, Spencer Knight.

...Disperses $20, 000 for Needed Items.

Led by George Wightman, The Summer School Senate dispersed approximately $20,000 during its twelve weeks tenure of office. From these funds came a Super-Trooper Spotlight, new majorette uniforms, and other items needed by the SGA sponsored organizations. August 29 was the final day for the combined total of 5500 students who composed

the Summer School Student Government Association.

Appropriations and discussions were the main agenda of the 1963 Summer SGA. After many arguments, the Senate wrote and approved a letter written to the North Carolina State Legislature condemning the passage of House Bill 1395.




Vice President





FIRST ROW: Oran Perry, Nancy Roberts, Eleanor Poole, Freida White, Jack Willis.SECOND ROW: Dr. J. H. Tucker, Merle Summers, Pam hall, Dr. R.L.

Holt, Mr. Calvert Dixon, Jim Rabon, Tommy Mee, Mrs. Mary Goodman, Tom Speight, Sandra Waddill, Dr. L.W. Jenkins.

Publications Board Adopts Policies.

The Publications Board selects the editors for the four student publications--the Buccaneer, the East Carolinian, the Rebel, and The Key. In addition, all policies, budgets, and publishing contracts are awarded through this body. This year saw all budgets increased, a three-year publishing contract for the yearbook let, and salaries

raised for the newspaper and the literary magazine.

Composed of the editors and business managers of the publications, faculty advisors, administrative officials, and two members-at-large, this board presently numbers nineteen. This council is an official organ of the Student Government Association.


Dr. James H. Tucker

Yearbook Staff Completes

Operating on a budget of forty two thousand dollars, the Buccaneer, the East Carolina College yearbook, is distributed to the student body each spring. In this publication, a history of the year is given. Like all the publications, the Buccaneer is financed through the Student Government Association.


Eleanor Poole


Oran Perry


Shirley Hanes


Sandra Waddill

GREEK STAFF-SEATED; Miriam Smith, Ann Self, Tim Bagwell. STANDING: Linda Charlton, Linwood Eubanks, Anita Zepul, Mill Barefoot.

CLASSES STAFF-SEATED: Wanda Matthews, Brenda Lewis, Judy Keen. STANDING: Irvin Warren, Mary Jo Peaden, Jean Efird, Ann Stephens, Woody Barker, Beverly Sims, Patti Van Buren.


Sue Whittle

Forty-Second Edition.

Each year the editor is selected by the Publications Board. The editor then plans, supervises, and selects material for the upcoming edition. Staff membership is open to all interested students and is selected by the editor. Work for each edition is begun during the summer and continues through the winter quarter. The final product is issued in May.






ORGANIZATIONS STAFF-Gail Strickland, Kate Moore, Sandra Holcomb

ADMINISTRATION STAFF-lna Faye Ipock, Ann Gorton, Anne Riddick, Mary Catherine Joyner

SPORTS STAFF-Butch Fitzgerald, Cam Frazier, Gail Smith, Richard Campbell, Hazel Byrd.


Ann Ross Jane McRae


Buccaneer Staff

CAMPUS LIFE STAFF--Brenda Caldwell, Dennis Cogdell, Sandra Davis.


CAMPUS LIFE STAFF--Dawn Chappell, Becky Hobgood, Barbara Maddrey, Wayne McMahan.

East Carolinian

STAFF WRITERS Robert Duncan, Scott Drysdale, and Tony Warren

EDITOR Freida White

Published twice weekly, the campus newspaper, the East Carolinian, endeavors to keep the students, faculty, and alumni aware of campus happenings. This newspaper operates on a budget of twenty-eight thousand dollars.

A member of the Associated Collegiate Press and the Carolinas Collegiate Press Association, the East Carolinian is the voice of the students.



SUBSCRIPTION MANAGERS Sandra Leonard Elaine Dunn

WRITERS Anne Riddick Bill Kincaid



GREEK EDITOR Tommie Watson

East Carolinian







Initiates Modern Format.

HEAD TYPIST Carolyn Coker


REWRITERS Carol Daugherty Jean Townsend

Literary Magazine

Based on contributions from faculty members and students, the campus literary magazine is published three times each year--in the fall, winter, and spring. Areas in which the magazine specializes are the short story, the essay, the poem, the general article, and art.

A member of the Associated Collegiate Press, the Rebel has received an All American rating because of its high standards in the literary field. Sponsored by the Student Government Association, this publication has a well-known reputation throughout the South.

EDITOR J. Alfred Willis

Late hours and diligent work go into the composition of a student publication. Helen Jennings is evidence of such labors.

COPY EDITOR Dwight Pearce


Affords Opportunity for Student Creativity.


ART EDITOR Duffy Toler


ART STAFF--Doug Latta, Louis Jones, Ben Hill


CO-EDITOR Nancy Roberts

CO-EDITOR Tony Bowen

Handbook Aids Incoming Freshmen.

Serving as a handy reference book, The Key informs beginning students of the organizations, policies, and activities of East Carolina College. A popular asset to the literary field, the handbook also includes a welcome to the new students and a history of the College.

Edited during spring and summer quarters, these books are distributed during Orientation Week each fall. As with the other publications, the editor is selected by the Publications Board. In turn, he selects his own staff.


HEAD TYPIST Peggy Honeycutt


Recognition for beauty, leadership, scholarship, and outstanding contributions in the world has been an incentive to those who merit awards for their services. East Carolina College also recognizes outstanding student leaders, beauty queens, faculty members, and marshals. To those who have contributed the most for four years go the Who's Who listings;

to those who have beauty, poise, and charm go the nine beauty titles; to those faculty members who have student appeal and exceptional qualities go the Buccaneer Faculty Citations; and to those who have a B average and popularity goes the honor of being a marshal. These persons are in the limelight at East Carolina College.

Buccaneer Queen

October 14, 1963, was a night of splendor for Miss Patricia Huggins because at approximately eleven o'clock that night, she became the reigning beauty of the 1964 yearbook. Sponsored by Jones Dormitory, this senior was selected by a panel of judges headed by Miss Mary Ann Mobley, Miss America 1959.

Pat, as she is commonly called, is an education major. Hailing from Fort Barnwell, this fair hazel-eyed beauty participates actively in the Association for Childhood Education. She was one of the semi-finalists in the Inter-Dormitory Queen competition, and her name is quite often found on the list for other beauty titles on the campus.

Miss Patricia Huggins

Miss Celia Orr

First Runner Up Buccaneer Queen

With honey blonde hair and a smile for everyone, Celia Orr captivated the hearts of the audience and the judges as she placed as the first runner up in the Buccaneer Queen Coronation Pageant. In this capacity, she is next in line for the crown if the queen should relinquish it.

Active in the Student Government Association on the Orientation, Homecoming, and External Affairs committees, Celia is also a member of Chi Omega sorority. A psychology major, this sophomore hails from Falls Church, Virginia.

Miss Polly Bunting

Second Runner Up

Buccaneer Queen

Williamston is the hometown of the second runner up in the Buccaneer Queen Coronation Pageant. Polly Bunting, a senior, majors in grammar education. Active in Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority and the Panhellenic Council, Polly was "Miss Greenville 1962."

Chosen along with the other finalists by a distinguished panel of judges, Polly adds this distinction to her other titles of Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl, "Miss Southern Albemarle," and "Miss Martin County 1961." Even though her time is limited, this coed still enjoys cooking, sewing, and dancing.

Miss Martha Fullerton

Homecoming Queen

Chosen by a vote of the student body, Miss Martha Fullerton now reigns as the current Homecoming Queen. A sophomore home economics major, she was sponsored by the cadets of the Air Force Reserved Officers Training Corps. This Greensboro native is a member of the Home Economics Club.

Martha was crowned by retiring queen, Miss Tomye Suggs, October 18, 1963, at the Coronation Pageant for the Homecoming Queen. Her name was the winner from approximately fifty candidates representing the various organizations on campus.

Summer School Queen

Sandra Denton, the 1963 Summer School Queen, was chosen by popular vote of the persons attending the first summer session. Her coronation was the climax to the annual Summer School Dance.

Called by the name of Sandee, this vivacious lass is a sister in Chi Omega sorority. Among her other activities are the Student Government Association and the Women's Judiciary. A junior from Raleigh, Sandee has previously been a candidate for Inter-Dormitory Queen. Her major is social studies.

Miss Sandra Denton

Miss Cornelia Holt

Miss Greenville

A ready hello, a warm smile, and a winning personality are all attributes of Miss Greenville 1963. Cornelia Holt walked away with the title at the Jaycee pageant held in March. Personality, talent, and poise were the critieria for the selection by the panel of judges.

A member of Sigma Sigma Sigma, this lovely lass is from Troy. She is a junior majoring in elementary education and enjoys singing as a hobby.

Inter-Dormitory Queen Miss Kathy Wesson

Beautiful Kathy Wesson was crowned Queen of the First Annual Inter-Dormitory Ball in the spring, having been elected by popular vote of the men residents of Jones, Aycock, and Scott Dormitories.

A Sigma Sigma Sigma and a resident of Gastonia, this sparkling brunette enjoys music and swimming. She was chosen as Inter-Dormitory Queen from forty coeds. Kathy is now attending King's Business College in Charlotte.

Inter-Fraternity Queen Miss Karen White

Delta Zeta and Phi Omicron are among the activities of Inter-Fraternity Queen, Miss Karen White. A home economics major from Statesville, this college marshal was chosen by the Greek men to represent them for a one year term.

In addition, this junior is the Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Karen includes sewing and designing clothes as her hobbies.

Military Queen Miss Margie Harrington

A transfer from Wingate Junior College, Miss Margie Harrington was elected by the cadets of the Air Force Reserved Officers Training Corps as the Mili- tary Queen. Since coming to East Carolina College, Margie has been active in the Angel Flight, the Mathematics Club, and the Science Club.

Hailing from Kannapolis, Margie was a homecoming sponsor in 1963. Her major is science.

College Marshals

Duties of the college marshals include ushering at the various college programs such as the Norman Luboff Concert and the Homecoming Coronation Pageant and welcoming the public to the activities on the college campus. These girls assume their duties at the commencement exer- cises in the spring and continue for a period of one year.

Elected by the student body, the marshals in turn elect their own chief marshal. Miss Ann Adkins was given this honor for the 1964 school year. Requirements for marshals are an honor roll average and a clear student government record.

These sixteen coeds represent nineteen phases of campus activity and seven major fields of study at the College.

LAURA JEAN WILLIAMS Coming from Fayetteville, Laura Jean Williams is active in Delta Zeta sorority. This junior social studies major enjoys reading and swimming in her spare time.

LINDA KATHLEEN EFLAND A senior primary education major, Linda Efland includes Alpha Xi Delta and the Dean's Advisory Council among her college activities. She hails from Efland.

KATHY CAUBLE Active in Student Government affairs is Kathy Cauble, a sophomore history major from Hickory. Kathy is also a Chi Omega sister and she enjoys horseback riding.

GIGI GUICE Pre-Law is the major of sophomore Gigi Guice. She is a varsity cheerleader and a sister in Alpha Delta Pi. A local resident, she enjoys horseback riding.

MARGARET ANN ADKINS Fulfilling her duties as Alpha Delta Pi president and past SGA historican, Chief Marshall Margaret Ann Adkins is a native of Rocky Mount. This senior business major enjoys swimming and traveling.

Distribute Programs at Christmas Assembly.

JUDITH LYNNE HOWELL Kappa Delta sorority and Women's Glee Club activities of Judith Lynne Howell. This junior English hails from High Point.

VIRGINIA LECONTE Sewing, designing, and knitting occupy the spare time of junior Virginia LeConte. A home economics major, she is a sister of Delta Pi. Virginia is a resident of this college town.

BRENDA PAINTER BARNES As a member of Chapel Choir, Tau Sigma, and Kappa Delta Pi, Brenda Painter Barnes has demonstrated her various capabilities. This senior marshal calls Tarboro her home.

CAROL ANN JOYNEr Majoring in primary education Carol Ann Joyner is a member of Alpha PHi sorority and serves as junior class secretary. A bubbly brunette, she is a native of Rocky Mount.

KAREN WHITE A Statesville native, Karen White enjoys sewing and designing clothes. This lively junior includes Delta Zeta sorority and the Home Economics Club in her schedule.

Chief Marshall Ann Adkins reviews the commencement programs as the marshals prepare to lead the academic processional.

LINDA KILLIAN A native of Salisbury, Linda Killian is a senior mathematics major. This school spirited lass is a member of the cheerleading squad and Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority.

NANCY GARNER Roanoke Rapids is the home of Nancy Elizabeth Garner. A primary education major, this active coed is a member of Delta Zeta sorority and Tau Sigma honorary fraternity.

BILLI STEWART In addition to being a marshal Billie Stewart holds membership in Delta Zeta sorority and the College Union Board. This junior art major comes from Statesville.

BETSY BRYANT Planning a June wedding, senior marshal Besty Bryant hails from Greenville. She is a member of Kappa Delta sorority a Fellowship.

College Marshals

CAROL ANN COMBS Hailing from Creswell, Carol Ann Combs is a junior primary education major. She is a member of Delta Zeta sorority and Tau Sigma. Her hobbies include reading and sewing.

DONNA BINGHAM A member of Chi Omega sorority and corresponding secretary of the Student National Eduction Assocation, Donna Bingham calls Raleigh home. This charming senior is an English major.

Buccaneer Faculty Citations...


The Director of the Department of Geography, Dr. Robert E. Cramer, joined the faculty in 1954. Dr. Cramer is a cartographic engineer for the Aeronautical Chart and Information Center for the United States Air Force and holds membership in the Association of American Geographers and the National Council for Geographic Education. He also serves on the Governor's Advisory Council on Economic Development and is in charge of the Peace Corps on this campus.

Dr. Cramer has written several articles for geography journals and has published two books, Workbook in the Essential of Mapping and Cartography and Manufacturing Structure of the Cicero District, Chicago. This director received degrees from Ohio University and the University of Chicago.


Widley known on campus for his interesting class lecutes, Mr. Cleveland J. Bradner came to East Carolina in 1957 after teaching at Stratford Junior College, Drury College, and Denison University. Born in Charleston, S.C., he was educated at Atlantic Christian College, the University of Chicago, and Columbia University.

A member of Lambda Chi Alpha, Mr. Bradner is on the staff of the new Philosophy Department. His background is varied ranging from United States Army Chaplain to radio announcer and actor. On campus, he has played large roles in "Anotny and Cleopatra" and "The Merchant of Venice." His other interests include stamp collecting and painting.


Assistant Professor in the School of Business, Frances Daniels joined the College faculty in 1956. Miss Daniels received her two degrees from East Carolina College and studied at Teachers College, Columbia University, and the University of North Carolina.

Besides her duties as a teacher, this well-versed lady holds membership in Delta Kappa Gamma, of which she is treasurer; Delta Pi Epsilon; Pi Omega Pi, of which she is national newsletter editor; Sigma Pi Alpha; the National Education Association; and the Wesleyan Service Guild.

With her busy schedule. Miss Daniels finds time for her hobbies of reading, cooking, needlework, travel, and photography. She is listed in the 1964 edition of WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN EDUCATION.

. . . Honor Those Who Deserve


As Director of Foundations and Alumni Affairs, Miss Janice C. Hardison endeavors to keep the alumni informed of the College activities. A true alumna, Miss Hardison earned both of ther degrees here.

Miss Hardison also finds time to work with her chief avocation, politics. In 1960 she was selected as an alternate delegate to the National Democratic Convention and ruing the same year was elected eastern district vice president of the Young Democrats. In 1961 she was instrumental in organizing and thus became the first president of the Democratic Women in Pitt County. Her other interests and hobbies include folk music, free lance writing, and swimming.

Her diligent work earned her a listing in WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES in 1953 and in NORTH CAROLINA LIVES in 1962.


A native of Rocksville, Connecticut, Dr. Clifford B. Knight joined the Deparment of Biology at the College in 1956. He was granted degrees at the University of Connecticut and Duke University. He holds membership in Sigma Xi, the North Carolina Academy of Science, the Association of Southeastern Biologists, and the Ecological Society of America.

Works of Dr. Knigh have appeared in various educational and scientific magazines. Currently, he is preparing a textbook on the basic concepts of ecology.

While at East Carolina College, Dr. Knight has been advisor to the Science Club, Chairman of the Publications and Manuscripts Committee, and is now advisor to Chi Beta Phi, the honorary science fraternity.


Since joining the faculty in 1957, Dr. Douglas R. Jones has risen from professor to the Dean of the School of Education. Prior to his appointment here, he has been a principal, teacher and graduate assistant in Virginia, North Carolina, and Tennessee respectively.

Locally, Dr. Jones serves as Chairman of the Teacher Education Committee and advisor to Tau Sigma honorary fraternity and the Student National Education Association. An East Carolina College alumnus, he is a member of the National Education Association, Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, and the Horace Mann League.

In addition, this educational leader has written articles for the educational magazines of the nation and the state.

Recognition for Their Endeavors.


Miss Velma Lowe's interest in young people is exemplified by her statement "I enjoy chaperoning," and by her willingness to serve as advisor to Chi Omega Sorority. A versatile faculty member, she enjoys traveling, playing the violin, and flying.

Since joining the College staff in 1937, she has been both secretary to the Dean of the College and Assitant Professor in the School of Business. Her education was obtained from seven institutions ranging from Tennessee Wesleyan College to the Berlitz School of Languages. Her teaching experience includes public schools in Tennessee, Grenada College, and National Park Seminary.

Among her other activites are Pi Omega Pi, the American Assocation of University Women, and the North Carolina Education Association and several business assocations. Miss Lowe is a native of Athens, Tennessee.


Associate Professor of Health and Physical Education, Athletic Director, and Head Football Coach, Clarence Stasavich has been at East Carolina College two years. He started a "Single Wing" Football Clinic and a football camp for high school boys. He won eight games out of nine during the 1963

Besides his duties at East Carolina College, Coach Stasavich is a member of the American Football Coaches Association. North Carolina Education Association, Loyal Order of Moose, American Legion, Mu Sigma Epsilon Honorary Scholastic Society at Lenoir Rhyne College, and Chairman of the NAIA Football Commission. Chosen NAIA Coach of the Year, he is a member of the Helms Football Hall of Fame.


Rosalind Roulston, present Director of Radio and Television, and Assistant Professor of Drama and Speech, joined the East Carolina faculty in 1955. She received degrees at the University of Colorado and Emerson College and later did broadcasting work at Boston University and Emerson College- Miss Roulston has served in various capacities in the field of radio, television theater, and motion picture.

She holds membership in the National Association of Education of America, Pitt County Democratic Women, and Zeta Phi Eta National honorary speech fraternity. She serves as advisor to Alpha Xi Delta social sorority.

Who's Who Among


In order to select those students whose names will appear in Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, letters were sent to faculty members and organizations requesting them to nominate three students from their department and three students from the college as a whole. The nominations were then


Chief Marshal, Alpha Delta Pi, and Student Government Association are three phases of campus life in which Margaret Ann Adkins has participated. Margaret has served Alpha Delta Pi as president and recording secretary. This business major has been historian of the Student Government Association and served on the Executive Committee. A native of Rocky Mount, she has served her sophomore class as secretary and served on the Dean's Advisory Council. This senior is a member of Pi Omega Pi and Phi Beta Lambda.


A geography major from Henderson, North Carolina, John Maurice Allen, Jr., has been very active on East Carolina's varsity football team. This senior served as co-captain of this season's team. Selected as the most valuable player on both the 1962 and 1963 teams, Maurice received the E.E. Rawl Award for athletic and academic excellence. A member of the Circle K Club, he also received the Lanche Award for leadership. Maurice plans to attend graduate school after finishing East Carolina.


A native of Harrisburg, North Carolina, Carol Elaine Aldridge is a home economics major. She has served the Home Economics chapter as president and vice president. This senior has been a student counselor and treasurer of Young Women's Christian Association. Carol has been active in Student National Education Association and Westminster Fellowship. She plans to teach Home Economics for two years before entering graduate school. Carol has worked on the Buccaneer staff in addition to her other activities.

Students in American

and Colleges

considered by a committee composed of faculty rnbers, administrative officials, and students. The selection is based on scholarship, leadership, service to the college, and participation in extra-curricular activities. In 1939, East Carolina was resented by seven students; this year East Carolina is represented by forty students.


A native of Greenville, North Carolina, Elizabeth Lee Bryant is an English major. This senior has served her sorority, Kappa Delta, as scholarship chairman, social chairman, and president of her pledge class. Betsy has also served as a College Marshal while at East Carolina. A member of Westminster Fellowship, she has served as first vice-moderator of this organization. Betsy holds membership on the Family Life Committee. A Social studies major, Betsy enjoys playing bridge.


Henry B. Cantrell, a native of Morganton, will receive a Bachelor of Science degree in business administration this spring. While at East Carolina Henry has served as chairman of Men's Honor Council and vice president of Men's Judiciary. A brother of Kappa Alpha Order, he has served as secretary of this fraternity. This senior is also a member of the Dean's Advisory Council. Henry holds membership in the Young Democrats Club and Future Business Leaders of America. In addition he is an Inter-Fraternity Council representative.


A senior from Rocky Mount, Robert Clinton Branch, III, is receiving a double major in art, Bob has served his social fraternity, Lambda Chi Alpha, as vice president and scholarship chairman. He holds membership in Delta Phi Delta, honorary art fraternity, and has served as treasurer of this organization. Bob has been an Inter- Fraternity Council representative and served as president of the Inter-Fraternity Council this year. An Honor Roll student, Bob plans to pursue a career in commercial art

Who's Who Announced on November 22.


A native of Whiteville, Georgia Grey Hooks is an English major. A member of Alpha Phi sorority, she has served on the Panhellenic Council. This senior was president of Fleming Hall and Umstead Dormi- tory. Georgia has also served on the Women's Judiciary and the Dean's Advisory Council. She has served as chairman of the publicity committee. Georgia enjoys horseback riding and water skiing and holds membership in the Women's Recreation Association. She is minoring in French and plans to study abroad after graduation.


A native of Lillington, William Penn Eyerman has been very active in Student Government Association. President of freshman and sophomore classes, vice president of Student Government Association, president of Summer School Student Government Association, and president of North Carolina State Student Legislature are among the offices which Bill has held. A Phi Kappa Tau brother, Bill has served the fraternity as secretary, house-manager, and parliamentarian. An English major, he is a member of the Dean's Advisory Council.


Marjoring in primary education, Peggy Jean Honeycutt holds membership in the Association for Childhood Education and Student National Education Association. This senior from Wilson is a majorette and has served as president of Jarvis Dormitory. A member of the Dean's Advisory Council, this Chi Omega sister was on the Women's Judicial Council. Young Democrats Club, Women's Chorus, and work on the Key round out Peggy's activities. Peggy, who enjoys working with children, plans to teach in the elementary grades.


Barbara Ann Johnson, hailing from Dillon, South Carolina, is majoring in primary education. This senior has served as a student counselor and dormitory president. A member of the Women's Judiciary and the Dean's Advisory Council, Barbara has also appeared on the Dean's List and the Honor Roll. She was Student Government Association homecoming chairman, a member of the Student Senate, and a House Council member. Barbara plans to further her education in psychology following graduation.


A chemistry major, Stephen Thomas Jones hails from Belhaven, North Carolina. Having appeared continuously on the Dean's List and the Honor Roll, Tom holds membership in Phi Sigma Pi, men's honorary scholastic fraternity, and Chi Beta Phi, honorary fraternity for science and mathematics majors. Tom has served the former as president and reporter. This senior was a member of the Dean's Advisory Council and secretary of the Inter-Dormitory Council. He has participated in the National Science Foundation Undergraduate Research Program.


Active in varsity football, Charles Ralph Kinesy, Jr., is a native of Charlotte, North Carolina. Ralph has served his social fraternity, Lambda Chi Alpha, as president. He holds membership in the Circle K Club. This senior majored in business administration, concentrating on Economics. Ralph plans to attend law school after graduation and will specialize in criminal law. A member of the Dean's Advisory Council, Ralph has appeared on the Dean's List. He also enjoys fishing.


A music major from Midland, North Carolina, Lana Kay McCoy has specialized in piano. She was vice president of the concert choir and has appeared as a soloist with the East Carolina orchestra. A Kappa Delta sister, lana has served her sorority as activities chairman. A member of the choral union, this senior was the winne rof the Student Composer's Contest in 1962. Lana is interested in water skiing and swimming.

These Outstanding Campus Leaders


Sharon Lee McKean, a native of El Toro, California, is an English major. She has held a seat on the Dean's Advisory Council and is a sister in Kapper Delta. Sharon has served Kappa Delta as president and vice-president. This sneior has worked on the Buccaneer staff and as layout artist and reporter for the East Carolinian. In addition, Sharon has participated in contests for Inter-Dormitory queen, Buccaneer queen, Miss Greenville, and Snow Ball queen.


Charlotte, North Carolina, is the home of Inter-Dormitory Council persident James Edward Mahan. Jim has served as vice-president and floor respresentative of Inter-Dormitory Council. This senior was selected as the most outstanding member of the Inter-Dormitory Council for 1962-63. A member of the Dean's Advistory Council, Jim has double major in industrial arts and business. He has been on the House Council, Men's Judiciary, and as president of Aycock Dormitory.


Biology and social studies is the double major of Richard Miles. Richard has served as president of Chi Beta Phi, honorary fraternity for those excelling in science and mathematics, and is a member of Phi Sigma Pi, honorary fraternity for men students excelling in scholarship. A senior from Chester, Pennsylvania, he has appeared on both the Dean's List and Honor Roll. Richard will graduate in June just less than three years after beginning college.

Represent Four States


A native of Greenville, Carlos William Murray, Jr., is majoring in social studies. Buddy, as he is called, is currently scholarship chairman and executive council representative for Pi Kappa Alpha social fraternity. A member of Phi Sigma Pi, men's honorary scholastic fraternity, he is current vice-president of this fraternal organization. Buddy was a Student Government representative from his sophomore class. He has also been a member of the "Collegians" and the "Buccaneers," two musical groups.


Tarboro is the home of Brenda Gail Painter. A grammar education major, Brenda is a member of Kappa Delta Pi, honorary education fraternity, of which she has been president and reporter. She has also been secretary of Tau Sigma, honorary scholastic fraternity for Bachelor of Science candidates. She is a member of the Dean's Advisory Council and the Chapel Choir. She serves as a college marshal and president of the Baptist Student Union.


Hailing from Morehead City, Dale Gordon Patrick is a health and physical education major. This junior is president of the Physical Education Club and the Weight Training Club. Gordon is vice-president of Phi Epsilon Kappa and student director of intramural sports. He has been hall proctor, assistant resident counselor, and now resident counselor of Jones Dormitory. Future plans for this English minor include graduate school and the teaching profession.

Who's Who Honors Versatile Students.


English is the major of Barbara Proctor, a senior from Pinetops. Sigma Tau Delta, honorary English fraternity, and Sigma Pi Alpha, honorary foreign language fraternity, are two of the organizations in which Barbara holds membership. She has served on the Dean's Advisory Council and Women's Judiciary. Barbara has appeared with the Wesley Players and has been secretary to the Wesley Foundation. She is now president of Wilson Dormitory.


A native of Ahoskie, Oran Kenneth Perry is a senior English major. Oran is president of the Student Government Association; a member of the Buccaneer staff; and a member of Sigma Tau Sigma, the student tutoring society. He has been past president of the Inter-Dormitory Judiciary and a member of the Men's Judiciary. He is presently serving on Governor Terry Sanford's Inter-Collegiate Civil Rights Coordinating Council for North Carolina. This active student plans to join the Peace Corps and to enter the teaching profession.


Eleanor Poole, a native of Rolesville, is a senior social studies major. A sister of Alpha Phi, Eleanor is preently treasurer of the sorority. She has been, in addition, vice-president and president of her pledge class. The editor of the 1964 Buccanerr, Eleanor is a member of Tau Sigma honorary education fraternity. A member of the Dean's Advisory Council, she has also been associate editor of the Key and holds a seat on the Publication Board.


Monroe is the home of James Leo Rabon, Jr. a senior majoring in business administration, Jim is the Business Manager of the 1964 Buccaneer. Secretary of Delta Sigma Pi professional business fraternity, a member of Publications Board, Circle K Club, and member of the Student Government Budget Committee are listed among Jim's roles. Jim has been a delegate to the Associated Collegiate Press Convention in New York City. A member of the Young Democrats Club, he is interested in politics at the various levels.


A senior from Pendleton, Margaret Parker Rabon is a French major. Margaret is a member of Sigma Pi Alpha, honorary foreign language fraternity. This fall quarter graduate is secretary of the Young Democrats Club. She was secretary of Garrett Hall during summer school. Minoring in English, Margaret lists reading and speaking French among her hobbies. Margaret is now teaching in a Greenville School until she and her husband receive their degrees in June.


Home Economics is the major field of Brenda Gail Reges. This senior from Rocky Mount is a sister of Alpha Phi sorority. President of her senior class, chairman of Sigma Tau Sigma student tutoring society, chairman of the ID card committee, and woman senator from her sophomore class are some of the Student Government Association positions which Brenda has held. Her activities also include membership in the Home Economics Club and work on the Buccaneer staff.


Jacksonville is the hometown of Catherine Gordon Shesso, and social studies is her chosen field. She has been secretary of the Student Government Association, chairman of the Homecoming committee, chairman of the awards day program, a member of the Student Senate, and a member of the Dean's Advisory Council. This former Buccaneer Queen is a sister of Chi Omega sorority. Cathy has served her sorority as vice-president, pledge trainer, and alumnae coordinator. She was the recipient of the Student Government Association Outstanding Contributions Award.

Thirty-Eight Seniors and


A native of Oxford, Linda Carole Slaughter is majoring in primary education. A sister of Alpha Omicron Pi, Linda has been vice-president and song mistress of her sorority. Among this senior's activities are chairmanship of the Women's Judiciary Council and membership on the Dean's Advisory Council and Student Government Discipline Committee. She is also president of Jarvis Hall. Membership in the Association of Childhood Education and National Education Association affords Linda an opportunity to further her knowledge of her chosen profession.


Student Government Association Treasurer, Margaret Mackill Stephens is from Greenville, North Carolina. Majoring in business and specializing in accounting, Margaret is president of Phi Beta Lambda business fraternity. This senior was a senator from her junior class. Margaret holds a seat on the Dean's Advisory Council and Student Government Association Budget Committee. She is a member of Pi Omega Pi, honorary business fraternity. A delegate to North Carolina State Student Legislature, Margaret plans to work as an accountant after graduation.


Black Mountain is the home of senior Chester Thomas Sobol, Jr. A psychology major, Tom is a senator from his senior class. A member of Circle K Club, he has been vice-chairman of the honor council, director of the College Union, and director of the Inter-Dormitory Council Talent Show. Before transferring to East Carolina, Tom attended Western Carolina College, where he was a freshman counselor. Tom hopes to join the secret service after graduation.


Tennis, skiing, and bowling are the hobbies of William Perry Tharrington. This senior from Bunn, North Carolina, is majoring in social studies. A member of the Honor Council Bill is also a memeber of the Circle K Club. Bill has served as secretary of Scott Domitory and chairman of Homecoming Dance Committee. He is a member of the Popular Films Committee and Publicity Committee. Bill plans to teach in a North Carolina high school after graduation.

Two Juniors Listed in Who's Who.


Mathematics and business are the double major of Barbara Sue Trader. A senior from Benson, Barbara is a sister of Alpha Xi Delta social sorority. She has served her sorority as president, scholarship chairman, and secretary of her pledge class. Barbara is a member of Chi Beta Phi, honorary fraternity for mathematics and science majors, Phi Beta Lambda business fraternity, Pi Omega Pi, honorary business education fraternity, and the Dean's Advisory Council.


Asheboro is the home of junior Linda Gale Trotter. Majoring in English and minoring in French, Linda is secretary of Sigma Tau Alpha, honorary fraternity for foreign language majors. She holds a seat on the Dean's Advisory Council and Women's Judiciary Council. This president of Garrett Hall has also served as chairman of student counselors of Cotten Hall, on the Homecoming Committee of the Student Government Association and Cotten Hall, and on the Social Committee of Garrett Hall.


Donna Sumner Thigpen from Beaulaville, North Carolina, is a nursing education major. Presidency of the College Union and chairmanship of its special projects committee are two offices held by this senior. Donna has served Alpha Phi Sorority as recording secretary. A member of the Nurses Club and the North Carolina Student Nurses Association, she is also a member of the Aquanymphs and vice-president of the Free Will Baptist Fellowship.

Seventeen Major Fields Represented.


A native of Greensboro, cheerleader Mary Ann Watson is a primary education major. A sister of Alpha Delta Pi, Mary Ann has been assistant treasurer and reporter for her sorority. She is the Greek Editor of the East Carolinian and senator from her senior class. Chairman of the Buccaneer Queen Pageant Entry Committee, senator from her junior class, and member of the judiciary Council Appeals Board are among the roles of this senior. Mary Ann plans to teach after graduation.


Art major Patricia Ann Waff is a native of Edenton. This past president of Kappa Delta social sorority is a member of Delta Phi Delta, honorary art fraternity. Pat, who holds a seat on the Dean's Advisory Council, has been the senator from Garrett Hall and a student counselor. An Art Club member and student art counselor, Pat plans to teach art in the public schools after graduation


Clinton is the home of English major Joan Wetherington, presi- dent of Alpha Phi social sorority. Joan is a member of Sigma Tau Delta, honorary English fraternity. This senior holds a seat on the Dean's Advisory Council. Vice-chairmanship of both Women's Judiciary Council and Women's House Council, and membership in the Young Republicans Club, Women's Recreation Association, and Student Government Association round out Joan's activities. She enjoys baton twirling and dancing. She plans to teach after graduating this spring.


Student Government Association vice-president George Edward Wightman, Jr. was a member of Elon College's varsity football team before transferring to East Carolina. A member of the Board of Directors of the Circle K Club, this senior from Graham, North Carolina, is majoring in business administration. Membership on the Dean's Advistory council and Men's Judiciary are among George's interests. George, who has held other Student Government Association posts, plans to attend law school after his discharge from the Navy.


Mathematics is the chosen field of Winterville native Julian Mack Worthington. Mack is a member of Phi Sigma Pi, honorary fraternity for men excelling in scholarship, and Chi Beta Phi, honorary fraternity for mathematics and science majors. This senior was president of his junior class, assistant attorney general of Men's Honor Council, international trustee of the Circle K Club, vice-president of Sigma Tau Sigma tutoring society, and parliamentarian of Student Government Association. Mack plans to attend graduate school after graduation.


Gibsonville is the home of Sandra Kay Yow. A senior English is vice-president of Tau Sigma, honorary scholastic fraternity. A sister of Delta Zeta, she has served as parliamentarian and corresponding secretary of her sorority. Kay, a library science minor, is a member of the Library Club, Dean's Advisory Council, Women's Judiciary Cou is president of Wilson Hall. After graduation Kay plans to teach and study toward a graduate degree.


A native of Cheraw, South Carolina, Marion Boyd Godbold, Jr., is an English major. A Phi Kappa Tau brother, M. B. has served as chaplain, vice-president, and interim president of his fraternity. He was president of the Concert Choir and a member of the Men's Chorus and Chapel Choir. He appeared with the Opera Theatre in "The Marriage of Figaro." Dean's Advisory Council member, Inter-Fraternity Council secretary, and chairman of the Men's Judiciary are other offices of this senior.

Through the various media of communication, people around the world daily learn what has happened the preceding night and day in the world community. Things happen so rapidly that people are compelled to keep informed if they are to communicate with one another. This same pace of life is found on the East Carolina College campus. The students are interested in campus events. In 1910, it was possible by talking to the students to keep abreast with campus news. Today, however, the campus flourishes with public address systems, bulletin boards, campus news media, and literary publications.

This growth is due greatly to the enthusiasm of the student body. High spirit and deep loyalty constitute the pervading atmosphere of East Carolina College.



a time looked forawrd to by all East Carolina students...a time of leisurely strolls, quiet afternoon naps, fun and frolicking, new subjects, outdoor entertainment, the fragrances of flowers in bloom, short bicycle trips, and those never-ending tests and final exams. Spring becomes full of many activities: concerts by the band and by the Collegians, the annual water show presented by the Aquanymphs, the Women's Recreation Association Spring Banquet, dramatic productions produced by the playhouse, and numerous baseball games. Spring is indeed a seasons of many memories.

A quiet, balmy afternoon tempts many college students to cut that three o'clock class to relax and engage in a "bull session" on the bank of the Tar River.

. . . a season of activities.

PiKA's enjoy a leisurely afternoon social hour by the Tar River

With great anticipation, the first swim of the season is always looked forward to. From that first shivering plunge to the last breathtaking moment, thrills are enjoyed by all.


Greeks enjoyed the entertainment of the Journeymen Trio as a finale to the fun filled activities of the week.

Approximately 1,300 persons attened the Journeymen Trio Concert.

Inter-Fraternity Council President Bob Branch tries his turn at twisting at the Inter-Fraternity Council Dance.

New steps are tried at the Inter-Fraternity Council Dance. This time it was the old-fashioned "slop".

Events Beckon Students From Their Books.

A concernt provided by the Four Preps was the highlight of the Summer School Entertainment Series

The "ole college try" was demonstrated by a contestant during Greek relays.

A week of excitement bombarded the campus with the annual opening of Greek Week on the fifth through the eleventh of May in which fraternities and sororities held various activities.

A whirl of entertainment was provided by the Journeymen Trio, Swinging Pedros, and Josh White Jr. Highly competitive sports became main events with such activities as piggyback races and Softball games.

Skits were held by each fraternity at the Greek Theater with Theta Chi gaining the top honors. These were some of the activities that made this week the highlight of the year for the Greeks.

The Inter-Dormitory Council Ball was attended by dormitory residents and their dates. This was the first annual dance to be held; music was provided by the Majors and the Turkchords.

Each student is given an emergency locator card, a news bureau questionnaire, a permit to pay fees, and a student directory form.

Long tables are set up in the gymnasium where students answer familiar questions

Bustling Activity of Registration and

East Carolina students along with all other college students begin a long career of filling out numerous forms, blanks and take place in the gymnasium.

Spring time also finds the students of East carolina College

participating in Student Government elections. THE EAST CAROLINIAN runs articles on the elections which heighten campus interest in the elections and inform the students of the qualifications of the various candidates.

Students enthusiastically campaign for Student Government Assocation elections with banners stretched across Wright Circle.

Signs are taped on cars which serve as mobile campaign workers.

Tony Bowen nails a banner between two giant oaks for Nancy Freeman who later is elected as Vice Chairman of the Women's Judiciary.

Elections Keep Students Busy.

Mind if I use your back?" is a question heard numerous times by students casting their votes at the polls located on the mall.

Day students vote at the polling station set up in the College Union.

Off campus apartment kitchens are often furnished with cafeteria utensils.

College Union Bingo Parties Attract

By means of displays, provided by the Institute on Asian Studies, students are able to view the misfortunes of people in the Eastern Hemisphere.

Bingo parties at the College Union produce tense moments for many of the players and especially the caller.

Game Lovers.

Marshal LeFauver engages in an intellectual bout with an ice cream cone and a bingo card at a College Union Bingo Party.

As the thunderbird fad hits the campus, the students invade the College Union to display their newly learned dancing skills.

Somtimes it is hard to find leg room in the College Union during a Bingo Party.

A large group of graduates returned back to the campus on Alumni Day, June 8, to open events, of the fifty-fourth commencement at East Carolina College.

Senior Class Banquet

President Jenkins' home created a romantic mood for the senior farewell party June 8.

One the night of March 30, the Senior Class Banquet took place at South Cafeteria...

As the final day of graduation approached, many sad faces could be seen at the College Union.

Mr. Herbert Carter conducted a lawn concern on Sunday afternoon June 9, just prior graduation

Cites Outstanding Leaders.

Senior Class President Giles Hopkins presided over the meeting...

An impressive address was delivered by State Senator Robert Morgan who is Vice Chairman of the Board of Trustees and an Alumnus of East Carolina College.

1,050 Seniors Receive Degrees in

Besty Bryant, along with the other marshals, serves as hostesses to the graduating class at the party given by Dr. Jenkins.

Graduation exercises for the 1,050 seniors were held for the first time in the James S. Ficklen Memorial Stadium on Sunday afternoon, June 9. The stadium, with a capacity of 16,000 seated comfortably the proud parents, relatives, and friends of the seniors.

Graduate students, faculty members, and administrative officers of the college, members of the Board of Trustees, and special guests began the program with an academic procession of sen- iors.

President Leo W. Jenkins opened the program with a warm welcome followed by an impressive address given by guest speaker Edward R. Murrow. Vice President and Dean Robert L. Holt assisted Dr. Jenkins in conferring the degrees to the class of 1963. Approximately 635 graduates received the Bachelor of Science degree, 199 received the Bachelor of Arts degree, three received the Bachelor of Music degree, and 248 graduates received the Master of Arts degree.

Commencement exercises were highlighted by a stimulating challenge given to the seniors by Edward R. Murrow.

Ficklen Memorial Stadium

John Hedgepath receives his diploma from Dr. Posey, head of the English Department, immediately following the Commencement exercises.

Chief Marshal Ann Adkins leads Edward R. Murrow and Dr. Jenkins into Ficklen Stadium.

Students, faculty, and administrative officials attend an elaborate farewell party the night before graduation.

Summer . .

a season which consists of hard studying yet much pleasure comes from various summer activities. It is a time for short excursions to the beach, watermelons, Fourth of July fireworks, swimming dates and new subjects. Summer, full of long hot days, finds everyone outdoors participating in such sports as baseball, golf, and tennis. In the evening, summer gives an air of enchantment to the campus when long walks are enjoyed by the students. Summer brings with it new friends and green freshmen for pre-registration.

Students load a car for a short trip to the warm sandy beach.

...a Season Shared by All

A lively escapade is always on the agenda for collegiate trips to the seashore.

An interesting conversation on a warm aften soon becomes a shared memory.

Wild excitement prevails during a game on the beach.

Four Concerts Highlight Entertainment

For two weeks East Carolina College served as host to more than 500 talented high school boys and girls during the Tenth Summer Music Camp. Thse young people hailed from all over the coutry. It was the consensus of opinion that this collection of talent was the best ever witnessed on campus.

Series for the Summer Session.

Cameras flash and reporters interview as Miss Ahoskie and Miss North Carolina of 1964, Jean Flynn Swanner, arrive for the Boys Home Benefit Game at Ficklen Stadium.

Students of the campus were socially entertained and culturally enlightened by the appearance of famed pianist, Greg Colson, on July 29.

The Kaleidoscope Players present an enjoyable performance to the student body as part of the Entertainment Series for the summer session.

Many outstanding events made the summer of 1963 a memorable one. The Entertainment Series sponsored by the Student Government Association provided popular entertainment for the students on campus. On July 29, a "Piano Plus Personality" Concert was presented by a well-known artist, Greg Colson. Classical and popular music Tiade the show a success. A dance and musical orogram was presented on July 11 by a trio known as "Three in Concert." Those who composed the trio were Douglas Williams, Sandra Volkert, and Ivan Allen.

The Tenth Summer Music Camp took place this summer on July 21 through August 3. More than 500 juniors and seniors participated in the camp. A staff of thirty-eight faculty members directed the work of the students. An annual Gala Concert was presented by the bands and majorettes as 5 finale to the week.

Exhibitions Draw

"It's up for sale, special quality."

There's nothing better than a commode in which to mix one's Pepsi!

"Make me a bid, what am I offered?"

"It's going, going, gone!"!

Every three months a Lost and Found Auction takes place in the College Union to enable students to purchase the lost articles which have not been claimed.

Mr. Blackwell, a L.G. Balfour representative, fits students with their new class rings.

Attention to Campus Culture.

The arrival of the 1963 BUCCANEER was an exciting day for editor, Walter Faulkner, as hle presented a new copy to Frances Gupton. On June 5 and 6, 5,100 yearbooks were distributed among the students. This event marked the end of many months of long hard work by both the yearbook staff and Taylor Publishing Company.

In the spring art exhibitions take many colors. Bill Rackley explains an art exhibit to a private showing at the College Union while others contribute to the Fine Arts festival later in May.

Polly Bunting receives a bouquet of roses and a congratulatory hug from Tommy Ellen during the pinning ceremony.

Cigarette Tally Brings Profit of $10,000.

"Let's vote" was the cry of the interested Student Government Association personnel as the campaign for the Summer School officers began. With only voting by 279 people, George Wightman was the victor over three write-in candidates for the presidential post. Eleven positions were filled by the election.

Another count was made, but not for officers. The final Liggett and Myers cigarette tally was reached with a profit to the school of over ten thousand dollars. With this money, a portable shell for outdoor events was purchased and was first used by the band for their Lawn Concert.

After the tallying was completed, attention turned toward the watermelon cuttings which were given by the College Union. Held on the mall at least every two weeks, students left their class at three o'clock in the afternoon to receive their portion of the juicy, red meat. Politicians and hungry people were truly an integral part of the summer school life.

Miss Mendenhall, director of the College Union activities, makes sure that everyone receives a juicy slice of the watermelon.

Peggy Garrett casts her ballot on the mall during summer school elections while others discuss the nominees.

Students wait their turn to vote in the summer school elections while Nannie Davis distributes ballots.

Counting continues in the cigarette tally by students and representatives from Liggett and Myers as Miss Janice Hardison, Director of Alumni Affairs, computes the figures.

Time pieces and clocking apparatuses must be testd before a sports car race can be held. Such is the scene at the Buccaneer Sports Car race.

The flag goes down, and off goes the Corvair in the heated relays. This event takes place at Hillcrest Lanes on the Ayden Highway.

Hundreds of Eager Freshmen

New freshmen began a day of preregistration which would help them to understand the programs offered by the College. After a greeting from the administrative officials, they hurried off to their appointments for the day. Throughout the day several tests such as the mathematics, personality, and swimming were administered. Pictures were made for identification cards, and a tour of the library was conducted by the library personnel. Students then met with the heads of their respective departments.

This day of preregistration was typical of any of the eleven Wednesdays throughout the summer. A group numbering from one to two hundred was present for each all day program. Approximately 2,200 freshmen were enrolled in the fall quarter of 1963.

Dean Alexander directed the freshmen toward their destinations

Students are allowed to express their own opinions on various topics in the Kuder Personality test.

For some students, the mathematics placement test presented challenging and confusing moments.

Attend First Summer Preregistration.

Mr. Gene Lanier, while conducting a tour through the library, indicates several ways a book may be located.

Mr. Steele of the Physical Education Department supervises the taking of the swimming proficiency tests. If the student passes, he does not have to take swimming while at the College.

With the help of Miss Ruth White, Dean of Women, and Mr. Alexander, Assistant Dean of Student Affairs, pictures are made for the identification cards.

A summer school band, directed by Mr. Herbert Carter, provided music for the evening at Ficklen Stadium.

George Wightman, President of the Student Government Association, welcomed the students and townspeople to the exciting event.

The Fourth of July evening at Ficklen Stadium is capped by a spectacular display of fireworks which lights the sky with color and beauty.

Brilliant fireworks burst forth! The center of attraction for summer school was the Fourth of July. With a summer band of fifty pieces, the well-planned summer event took place at Ficklen Stadium under the auspices of the College Union. S. G. A. President George Wightman served as master of ceremonies at this second annual event. An estimated crowd of 8,000 enjoyed the spectacular fireworks of Mr. E. E. Rawl, Jr., of Greenville.

Another highlight of the two crowded summer sessions was the coronation of a queen to reign during the twelve week period. Selected by popular vote, Miss Sandra Denton walked away with the coveted title. Music for the event was the product of the Collegians.

Bermudas were given the "go-light" for women when the Student Government Association sponsored the Bermuda Ball. The maintenance parking lot was the site for the occasion. Rain poured down, but a few souls braved the weather. Fireworks and dances were the major social events of the 1963 summer session.

Chief cook and bottle washer Sue Whittle prepares more hamburgers for a colege picnic.

Fireworks and Dances Are Major Events.

What could be better than a July night, a pretty girl, and a great band at the Summer School dance?

Miss Sandra Denton smiles as George Wightman, President of the S.G.A., crowns her the 1963 Summer School Queen.

This couple does not let the rain stop their fun at the Bermuda Ball.


that wonderful time of the year when the air is full of the scent of burning leaves, couples are seen strolling hand-in-hand through the multi-colored trees; and the warmth of the days soon turns to cool dusk. Fall greets the students royally with the annual county fair, the endless shopping for new clothes, an exciting and never ending entertainment series, and most of all, the wonderful task of registration. Student elections, art exhibits, the Inter-Dormitory Council talent show, and Homecoming make fall one of the most enjoyable seasons of the year.

A co-ed is awed by the talent and personality of a member of the Ivey League Trio.

New fall fashions draw students to the Greenville stores.

...a Season of Excitement

The ever popular Dora's is a favorite hang-out for the East Carolina students. New acquaintances are made, and others are renewed among the college crowd.

Long Lines Stil

The lengthy, but realistic, line forms every year as students wait to collect schedules for the incoming quarter.

These co-eds begin their shopping early for the needed books and supplies.

Since the frantic line for identification cards is slack, Gary Meeks finds time for a Winston break.

Typify Registration Process.

Mass confusion is predominent as students collect the registration forms in Wright Lobby.

Registration was the official beginning of fall quarter during which over six thousand students registered. With it came great demands of workd and time from many people not seen or mentioned. With the aid of the IBM machine, schedules were tabulated and needed only to be picked up by hopeful students. Various other forms were issued and completed. On registration evening, a dance was given for all freshman on the patio of the College Union. Friday morning classes began, and the school year resumed.

A secluded stairway overlooking the ground floor of Wright Building, is the scene for hurried completion of vital forms of registration.

Help in signing up for various courses is given by faculty members, Mrs. Fleming and Mr. Davis.


The majority of the blood donors were men such as the male student above.

Several of the 190 blood donors await their turn to give blood.

Refreshments are served to Ann Markey, a tired, but proud, blood donor.

As fall opened, varied activities awaited the new freshmen and upper-classmen as they flocked to the campus. October was Fair month and the college set was among the persons who attended the Pitt County Fair. With all items of amusement the fair led the entertainment field for the week of October 7 through 1 3. Special rates of thirty-five cents per student were charged for admission. "East Carolina College Night" was proclaimed Monday and Thursday nights.

As well as enjoyment for themselves, the students also found time to help others. The Red Cross Blood-mobile visited the campus twice during the school year. At the fall count-up, 190 pints of blood were donated by the staff and students. In addition, there was student entertainment during the quarter. The Inter-Dormitory Council Talent Show on November 19 spotlighted singing, dancing, twirling and comedy acts. Thirty-three entrants competed for the prize which was won by Roger Dawson, a talented vocalist.

A Bermuda Ball, sponsored by the Student Government Association, provides exciting

Participate in Various Campus Activities.

Joyce Davis enjoys fluffy pink cotton candy, an essential part of the Pitt County Fair.

From girlie shows to exciting rides, the Pitt County Fair proved to be wild fun for the college students.

fun for George Wightman and his date.

Ruth Ann Baker plays the accordian in the Inter-Dormitory Council Talen Show.

Homecoming Parades

Homecoming at East Carolina College demonstrated the theme of progress in which twenty floats in the colorful parade displayed the theme "Pirate's Parade of Progress." Martha Sumwalt Fullerton of Greensboro, North Carolina, reigned over the festivities as Homecoming Queen, along with her court of forty-five beauties. Hundreds of graduates viewed the pageantry displayed during the weekend. The Lettermen staged a performance at Wright Building on Friday night. On Saturday morning a parade with nearly one hundred units marched through downtown Greenville. The East Carolina-Western Carolina Football Game highlighted the afternoon's events.

Alumni and other campus visitors atended open house in Wright Building after the game. Other special features included a reunion of the graduating class of 1953 and a reception in the Buccaneer Room honoring the football teams of 1933 and 1953.

In keeping with the theme of progress, Phi Kappa Tau's float uses the Morton Salt Slogan, "When it Rains, it Pours."

East Carolina College Playhouse sponsors this float which represented the current production of "Anthony and Cleopatra."

Cheerleaders prepare to lead a throng of enthusiastic students to a pep rally in Ficklen Stadium prior to the Homecoming Game.

the Theme of Progress.

Miss Martha Sumwalt Fullerton of Greensboro, North Carolina, the 1963 Homecoming Queen, rides in the spectacular parade through Greenville and appeared in afternoon ceremonies during the Homecoming football game.

Tommie Watson, dressed as a Wake Forest deacon, hobbles behind a float titled, "Southern Conference, Here We Come."

The East Carolina Band and Majorettes proudly display their new band uniforms at the half-time performance during the Homecoming football game.

The Confederate flag flies high as throngs of people watch the East Carolina-Western Carolina Homecoming football game.

S.G.A. Provides Five Events in

Julie London was in demand signing autographs for the males of the college after her concert appearance.

Mike Settle adjusts his guitar before another performance in the "Hootenanny" which provided entertainment for the freshman.

An accomplished performance was given by the East Carolina Majorettes during the performance of "Night Under the Stars." Lib Rigers led the act.

The Glen Briley Combo was a feature in "Night Under the Stars" that the people of the area enjoyed, despite the chilly weather.

Entertainment Series.

Entertainment is always welcomed by the college students. Many outstanding events were sponsored by the Student Government Association during the fall quarter. A "Hootenanny" provided entertainment for the freshmen at Ficklen Stadium on September 11. For this event, Mike Settle along with the Ivey League Trio presented a variety of folk music.

Another important event on October 1, "Night Under The Stars," presented entertainment provided by various folk singers, the college band, and majorettes. Two concerts were given by the United States Air Force Band on the campus on October 10. Dave Astor, along with The Lettermen, delighted the audience with their entertainment on October 18 during the Homecoming Queen Coronation Ceremony.

The Julie London Concert provided the college with interesting entertainment on November 13. The Normon Luboff Choir, on November 21, provided such magnificent entertainment that three encores were performed by the choir. These events climaxed an eventful series of entertainment for the college students.

Dave Astor and his antics add much zest to the Homecoming Coronation Pageant.

Normon Luboff, with his troupe, appear on campus and delight the packed Wright Auditorium with an outstanding performance.

The United States Air Force Band, America's Musical Ambassadors, under the direction of Colonel George S. Howard presents two concerts to the student body.

Buccaneer Pageant Exhibits Beauty

The personnel of the Buccaneer Queen Pageant talk with Miss Jean Flynn Swanner

Patricia Ann Huggins of Fort Barnwell was crowned queen of THE BUCCANEER, East Carolina College yearbook, by Miss Cathy Shesso the former 1963 Buccaneer Queen. Miss Huggins is a senior education major. Among the dignitaries present for the October 14 event were Marilyn Van Derbur, Miss America of 1958; Mary Ann Mobley, Miss America of 1959; and Jean Flinn Swanner, Miss North Carolina of 1964. Miss Van Derbur acted as Mistress of Ceremonies, and Miss Mobley was Honorary Chairman of the judges. Miss Swanner did her performance of 'The Snowman' on stage.

The judges for the pageant were Mrs. Betty Lane Bissette, a former Miss North Carolina; Mrs. Lucia Peele, a former Miss Georgia; Jimmy Capps of Raleigh; and Curtis Albertson of Goldsboro. A sophomore psychology major, Miss Celia Kay Orr from Falls Church, Virginia, was first runner up. The second runner up was a senior from Williamston, Miss Polly Linda Bunting.

The personnel of the Buccaneer Queen Pageant talk with Miss Jean Flynn Swanner during the rehearsal.

Judges interview Miss LInda Ridenhour one of the thrity-five contestants competing for the coveted title.

Miss Lennis Farrell answers her serious and humerous questions posed to her by Marilyn Van Derbur.

Miss Mary Ann Mobley and Mrs. Betty Lane Bissette chat during a tea given by Chi Omega Sorority for the judges and conestants.

Tension mounts as the ten finalists march down the ramp to be judged on poise.

and Splendor.

Tension and excitement fill the air as contestants await the final decision backstage.

Royalty present at the pageant included Miss Jean Flynn Swanner, Miss North Carolina; the newly crowned Buccaneer Queen, Miss Patricia Huggins; Miss Marilyn Van Debur, Miss

America of 1958; and Miss Mary Ann Mobley, Miss America of 1959.

Politics Play Large Role

East Carolina College served as host to more than forty dignitaries at the dedication of Ficklen Memorial Stadium on September 21 during the Wake Forest football game. Among the guests was Governor Terry Sanford who officially accepted the new stadium on behalf of the people of North Carolina. The dedication of the stadium climaxed the end of a $350,000 dream of students and college personnel.

Mr. W.M. Scales Jr., chairman of the stadium committee presents Governor Sanford with the paid-up bill for the stadium.

Governor Sanford enjoys the East Carolina-Wake Forest football game.

The home of President Leo W. Jenkins is the scene of a reception as part of the dedication activties of Ficklen Stadium.

on Campus.

Dedication for the W. Kerr Scott Dormitory took place November 3. Guest speaker Terry Sanford emphasized East Carolina College's contribution to North Carolina as well as the importance of education. President Leo W. Jenkins introduced the program which was held in the five hundred man dormitory.

Raleigh attorney, I. Beverly Lake, guest of the Conservatives Club in Greenville, spoke in Austin Auditorium on November 15. Lake stressed the Conservative attacks on big government.

Mr. I. Beverly Lake talks with two students after his speech in Austin Auditorium.

Looks of dismay on students' faces accompany news of the President's death.

East Carolina College mourned with the rest of the world the death of President Kennedy on November 22, 1963. The seniors could recall when three years ago the young campaigning senator visited the college. During the bleak weekend of his death all activities were canceled, and classes were suspended during his funeral. A memorial service was held in memory of the late President November 25. The College Concert Choir sang; the speakers were Oran Perry, Student Government Association President, and President Leo W. Jenkins. Politics was, therefore, active on the campus during the fall of 1963.

The College honors the late President with a memorial service.

Students Enjoy

Fall continued to bring numerous activities to the campus. For the first time remembered, freshmen cheerleaders were elected to aid the regular squad and also to perform at pep rallies and games. As the Christmas season approached, the sororities and fraternities sponsored many worth while activities such as the party Kappa Alpha and Alpha Delta Pi gave for the Salvation Army children on December 5. Gifts were distributed by Santa Claus and refreshments were served. The annual College Union decoration party also on December 5 ended an exciting and prosperous first quarter. Refreshments and Christmas carols added the final touch to the festivities.

The highlight of the College Union decorating party is the trimming of the huge cedar tree for the Christmas season.

Parties in the College Union attract many who are interested in fun and friends.

Small eyes glow with amazement at the big Christmas tree during the Christmas Party the Delta Sigs and Chi Omegas sponsored for the children.


New freshman cheerleaders perform their activities with vigor and zest. The cheerleaders are from left to right Nancy Avery, Mary Beamon, Cheryl Walker, Pam Dalton, Lisa Green, and Barbara Griffin.

Penny Houston and Becky Cowell appear to be amazed at someone in the College Union.

Handy city policemen always seem to be present when least expected.

Bobbie Eason, Eddie Holmes, Peggy Garrett, and Howard Purser enjoy a good laugh around the campus fountain.

Gone are the bobby socks, and here are the ever-popular weejuns.

Winter . . .

that quiet season of the year when students find indoors to be the most comfortable place for studying and socializing. In this season of the year icy weather invades, cools the campus, yet warms the hearts of the students. The White Ball Dance and West Side Story, along with the various activities presented by the College Union, become prominent events of the winter quarter. The free movie sponsored by the S.G.A. attracts weekly crowds and basketball still holds the interest of many spectators. The cold, brisk walks to class provide an interlude of refreshment during the activities of the day. Indeed, as the cold weather dominates campus life, the quarter becomes one of quietness.

Jerry Tolley talks with the president of the college during a reception given by Dr. and Mrs Leo Jenkins in honor of sixty-five members of the Student Senate and their escorts.

Bill Eyerman, Carleeta Redfern, and George Wightman enjoy a lively converstaion at the Student Senate Reception given January 28.

...a Season of Quietness.

Students find the walk to classes a chilly ordeal on a cold, windy day.

White Ball Raises $700.0

The White Ball Dance was complemented during intermission by the newly formed

Mr. W. S. Goodson presents Miss Linda Carole Daniels, the 1964 White Ball Queen, a bouquet of roses as last year's winner, Miss Ann Carolyn Overton, assists in the coronation ceremony.

From a field of thirty-eight contestants, Miss Linda Daniels, sponsor of Theta Chi, was chosen queen of the White Ball Dance sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega. This charity dance was held in Wright Auditorium February 1. The queen, a junior elementary education major from Durham, was chosen by the highest number of penny votes cast during a week of balloting. A sixteen piece band of stu- dents from the East Carolina School of Music, the Collegians, provided the music for the dance.

Miss Linda Daniels and her escort, Bill Hunt, enjoy a relaxing moment from the dance floor in Wright Lobby.

for Charity.

folk singing group on campus, the Greenfield Singers.

Fun is the keynote of the White Ball Dance as Jim Cannon and his date enjoy a dance.

Couples take a few minutes to relax as they observe, with interest, the dance floor.

Jan Jackson with Bill Kincaid participate in a vigorous game of ping pong during the intermission of the dance.

College Plans Summer Theater.

Exiciting entertainment is provided by Lionel Hampton as part of the Entertainment Series for the students on February 19.

Senator Herbert Bonner, among other dignitaries, enjoys a buffet dinner given Dr. and Mrs. Jenkins prior to the performance of "West Side Story."

Students talk informally with Judge Dan K. Moore before his evening address to the Pitt County Conservatives Club February 4.

Governor Terry Sanford, Senator Bonner, and Senator Humber visited the college for the performance of "West Side Story" presented by the college playhouse. The dignitaries complimented local officials on the performance of the play and on their initiative to complete plans for

the East Carolina College Summer Theater. This theater has a tentative schedule of six musical comedies to be presented to the public in July and August, 1964. The summer theater will be composed of a staff of fifty members. The plays will be presented in AAcGinnis Auditorium.

Mrs. Terry Sanford and Mrs. Jenkins enjoy an interesting discussion prior to the presentation of "West Side Story."

While some people dance to the music of WWWS-AM radio, others ponder over a game of bridge.

J. W. Gaddy and Brenda Cox exchange Valentine greetings in front of the Happy Valentine Card in the College Union.

College Union Sponsors Valentine Party.

Refreshments are enjoyed by the college students during the Valentine Party in the College Union February 14.

College coed Peggy Rideout wins a door prize at the Valentine Dance. As Peggy opens her prize, she is surprised to find that she has won a steak dinner with John Noe.

Off Beat Moments of the Photographer.

"Where's my mail?"

Some folks clap when the team scores two points. Others salute.

Oh, those refreshing dips in the pool!

It's sleepy time once again

"I always did love to roller skate down Fifth Street."

There will be at least two lovely ladies on the campus tomorrow.

"Sleeping is my favorite pastime, even when all the tablse in the cafeteria are dirty."


The athletic program of an institution is often taken as an indication of the general value of the entire college. In inter-collegiate sports, East Carolina has been well represented this year. With the acceptance into the Southern Conference, the College has taken another step forward.

Perhaps even more important than inter-collegiate athletics is the overall program, the program geared to the average student. East Carolina students are fortunate that there is such an excellent intramural program. With the variety and standards of the athletic program students find physical training equal with their academic education.

FIRST ROW: Gary Domanski, Arthur Henretta, Jim Raymor, Bob Kaylor, Pete Barnes, Chuck Conners, Jim Robinson, and Junior Green. SECOND ROW: J.W. Edwards, Lawrence Keith, Carolton Barnes, Ollie Jarvis, Buddy Bovender, Fred

Rodriques, and Bobby Joyce. THIRD ROW: Tommy NOrman, Mike Smith, Merrill Bynum, Lacy West, Roger Hedgecock, and Tommy Kidd.

Buc Nine Have Impressive

Earl Smith has been coaching college ball for nineteen years and has been at East Carolina for the past eleven years. During this, his first season as head baseball mentor, Coach Smith led the Bucs to a District 26 Championship, a Southern Regional Championship, and a third place in the N.A.I.A Finals.

Coach Smith said, "The team was well balanced and could make a big play when necessary." The climax to Coach Smith's first season was the signing of two of his 1963 players, Lacy West and Tommy Kidd, to professional contacts with the Cincinnati Redlegs.

Coach Smith finds it warm when competition is keen

The 1963 season was a good one for the Pirates, with wins over such powerful teams as Wake Forest, Ithaca, Colgate, and Southern Illinois. As Southern Regional Champions, the Bucs went to St. Joseph, Missouri, for the N.A.I.A. finals. Three All-State seniors are on this team: Lacy West, Carlton Barns, and Tommy Kidd. Lacy West was also named All-American. With the majority of the team returning, the Pirates expect another good season.


Tommy Kidd reaches for a low toss from third.

As Coach Smith prepares to change pitchers, he holds a conference on the mound with Carlton Barns, Junior Green, Tommy Kidd, Jim Robinson, and Lacy West.

J.W. Edwards, Pirate catcher, sprints home to score.

J. W. Edwards grabs foul lip to retire the side.

Coach Earl Smith gives advice to Carlton Barnes who holds one of

1963 Baseball

Merrill Bynum, right fielder, gets the signal to come in standing up.

Presbyterian 1

Southern Illinois 2

Colgate 1

Ithaca 7

Ithaca 2

Wake Forest 0

William and Mary 1

Delaware 9

Delaware 12

Washington and Lee 3

Bowling Green 9

Bowling Green 2

Camp Lejeune 4

Atlantic Christian 0

Florida State 6

Elon 3

Atlantic Christian 1

Elon 1

Wake Forest 3

Regular Season totals 14-4-1

Tommy Kidd, veteran first baseman, heads for third.

Record, 14-4-1

East Carolina 14

East Carolina 6

East Carolina 12

East Carolina 1

East Carolina 6

East Carolina 3

East Carolina 2

East Carolina 18

East Carolina 7

East Carolina 11

East Carolina 9

East Carolina 1

East Carolina 6

East Carolina 8

East Carolina 1

East Carolina 17

East Carolina 2

East Carolina 13

East Carolina 5

Coach Smith confers with Lacy West, Pirate pitcher.



4 Grambling 5

5 California Western 0

3 North Dakota State 1

10 Winona State 2

5 Grambling 7

Buddy Bovender is tagged out by Grambling third basen

Fred Rodriquez crosses home plate after swatting homer in the Winona State game.

East Carolina

Jim Robinson scampers past first baseman.

In Winona State game, Chuck Conners slides. He's safe!

The camera angle gives the impression of a tag out; however, the umpire ruled that Junior Green missed the tag and Grambling College's Frank Garnet was safe at third.

Travels to Saint Joseph, Missouri.

Fred Rodriquez is forced to slide for the base in the third game of the tourney.

Carlton Barns slides in safe at third base in the game with North Dakota State.



Linksmen Place in




Vince Eiduke, Gary Mull, Bill Brogden, Charles Rose, Chappy Bradner, and Mike Romaniw.

NAIA Tournament.

After a successful season of conference play including wins over Guilford, 14-4 and Atlantic Christian, 14-3, the Pirate linksmen went to Boone, N.C., for the twenty-sixth annual N.A.I. A. Tournament. East Carolina College placed second to Appalachian College despite rain and the unfamiliar course. The team was well rounded with each member coming in first at one time or another during the season. Bill Brogden led the golfers as captain.

Coach Ray Pennington rallies strokes.

John Clark, Ray Stallings, Blarney Tanner, Bane Shaw, Richard Hodges, Chad Farris, Ed Dunn, and Ben Brown

Pirate Netters ...

Although the 1963 tennis team was not in a conference, it was as successful as it has been in the previous six seasons during which the netters held the Carolina Conference championship. One of the victims which fell to the Pirate netmen was Atlantic Coast Conference foe- Wake Forest, 5 to 1.

Each match was like a tournament in itself. The Bucs proved their power again by ending up with the impressive won-loss record of eleven to three.

Senior Ed Dunn lettered in tennis.

Chad Farris and Ray Stallings double up.

Tanner was captain

...Set 11-3 Record.

Coast Wendell Carr and Bane Shaw greet a Guilford opponent.

Bane Shaw should see much action next season.

East Carolina Lead Over Richmond...

FIRST ROW: Jim Hoover, Jerry Tolley, Mike Handy, Dinky Mills. SECOND ROW: Bill McCants, Bill McPhall, Whitty Bass, Jerry Aimsfield. THIRD ROW: Rober Tallon, Leroy Spivey, Joe Price, Guy Hagerty, Tom Crocker, and Jim Poole.

For the track meet against the University of Richmond, Jerry Tolley teamed with Bill McPhall to lead the East Carolina Pirates over the Spiders. Both won two events, placed third in one event, and ran a leg in the mile relay. They scored twenty-four and one-half points between them. Tolley won the triple jump and the 220 yard dash; McPhall, the high jump and the 880 race. The Buc trackmen also gained points from Whitty Bass who won the 440-yarder. Tom Michel took the 330 intermediates. Poole

placed first in shot put competition. McWatters won the javelin throw.

The East Carolina cindermen had a successful season despite the hardship of no home track. The Bucs placed second in a tri-meet with North Carolina State College and Campbell College. Tolley finished second in three events- the triple jump, the 100 yard dash and the 200 yarder, totaling nine points for the Pirates.


Coach Vansant and Coah Welborn relax between events at Atlantic Christian College.

The season's long winning mile-relay team bettered the old district record. It included Whitty Bass, Bill McPhall, Jerry Tolley, and Mike Handy.

Mile-relay win adds up to defeat for Atlantic Christian College. Mills relays to Tolley.

Pirate Cindermen . . .

Bill McPhall's high jump is second only to the new district record.

Joe Price tied for first place in pole vault event.

. . Close Season ...

East Carolina Pirate trackmen gave the Lenoir Rhyne Bears some tough competition before bowing 52-42 in District 26 NAIA championship meet. EC's points gained in Greensboro were accumulated with one first place, five second place, two third place, and two fourth place finishes. The first place Buc victors were all in the same event. Bill McCants, Joe Price, and Guy Hagerty finished in a three-way tie for first place in pole vault competition. Jerry Tolley scored a second place in the 220. Berny McWatters took second place in the javelin. Whitty Bass came in second in the 440 and McPhall finished third in the 880.

Jim Poole claims second place in shot put competition in tourney.

Coacti Odell Welborn and Coach Henry Vansant count the points

Second in NAIA Meet.

Bill McCants takes a high hurdle.

Bids Taken on Track.

Bids for construction of a proposed quarter-mile oval, with fixtures for track and field events have been called. Specifications call for complete drainage of the infield, where facilities for pole vault, high jump, diseus throw, shot put, and broad jump will be installed. The oval runway will be divided into nine lanes. A new type of track surface developed to replace cinders will be used. The track will be located south of Ficklen Stadium.

Dinky Mills and Tom Michel greet Jim Tant at the finish of a mile.

Pirates Face Strongest Schedule

FIRST ROW: Jim Hoover, Richard Leggett, Neal Linker, Ikey Bullard, Ralph Royster, Jerry Tolley, Larry Rudisill, Ralph Kinsey, Dennis Mills, Larry Hopkins, Bill Cline, Buddy Bovender, Norman Swindel, Johnny Canup, and Kenneth Robertson.

SECOND ROW: Colon Quinn, Phil Harris, Rubie Lewis, Ricky Jarrell, Dave Neil,

Ken Heath, Corie McRae, Skipper Duke, Dave Alexander, Frankie Galloway, Ruffin Odom, Lynn Goforth, Ted Day, Dave Bungarner, and Maurice Allen.

THIRD ROW: Richard Hunnicutt, Truman Hilton, Whitty Bass, Raymond Perry, John Summer, Tom Michel, Elmer Krusa, Bill McPhall, Jim Leftwich, Mitchel Cannon, Buddy Stewart, and Johnny Anderson.

Co-Captains, Richard Huneycutt and Maurice Allen, lead the 1963 football squad.

Head football coach, Clarence Stasavich, fields his second Pirate football squad.

in East Carolina Football History.

Pass complete to Rudisill

Richmond 10 E.C.C. 7

Wake Forest 10 E.C.C. 20

Wofford 7 E.C.C. 34

Presbyterian 7 E.C.C. 24

Elon 0 E.C.C. 6

Western Carolina 0 E.C.C. 50

Citadel 6 E.C.C. 20

Lenoir Rhyne 0 E.C.C. 28

Tampa University 8 E.C.C. 14

1963 Season


Northeastern 6 E.C.C. 27

Cline picks up five

IDC Award

Player of the Week

Tom Michel

Richmond Nips ECC 10-7.

A fourth quarter field goal provided the winning points for Richmond as it defeated East Carolina, in the season's opener. For the second year, the Pirates have forced the Southern Conference member to come from behind to gain the victory.

In the first quarter, two East Carolina touchdowns were

called back for illegal procedure and illegal motion. The Pirates held the upper hand in the first half although the score was tied 7 to 7. In the second half Richmond took command. A fieid goal from East Carolina's twenty five yard line settled the issue 10 to 7 in favor of the Spiders.

Stadium Dedication

East Carolina College dedicated its new 16,000-seat football stadium as it played Wake Forest. Ground was broken for the J. S. Ficklen Memorial Stadium on May 3, 1962. It is named for a Greenville man who was one of the nation's leading tobacconists. The stadium is valued at $350,000.00.

Bumgarner and Galloway stop Deacons.

East Carolina Pirates Roll

Fullback Tom Michel sparks three touchdowns

Sophomore Buddy Bovender sweeps right.

Pirates roll off more yards against ACC foe.

IDC Award

Player of the Week

Frankie Galloway

Over Wake Forest 20-10.

As a capacity crowd of 16,000 looked on, East Carolina upset Wake Forest with a resounding 20-10 victory. They spotted the Deacons the lead twice, but with the versatile single-wing offensive they took complete control of the action. Hopeful Deacs could not match the Pirate offense. The Pirates scored the last two times they came into possession in the first half and the first time they had it in the second to go ahead. There was no more scoring for Wake Forest after that, with East Carolina holding the upper hand.

The Deacs received the opening kickoff, drove to the Pirate

fifteen and kicked a field goal for a 3-0 lead. East Carolina recovered a fumble and Michel scored from the two yard line, with four minutes in the first half, Wake Forest held a 10-6 advantage. Bovender started a drive and East Carolina led 12-10 at the half.

The Pirates took the kickoff and moved fifty-five yards in thirteen plays for a touchdown. The Deacs were crushed 20-10. A pass to Johnny Anderson was good for a two point conversion. East Carolina had a net gain of one hundred ninety yards rushing and passed for seventy-one yards.

Skipper Duke drops Deacon fullback

Pirates Take Terriers 34-7.

Rain failed to dampen the Pirate single wing charge on Wofford. The same potent running and passing that made Wake Forest a victim wrecked the Terriers from South Carolina. Wof- ford fumbled four times to the hard hitting Bucs. This, plus a blocked punt on the Wofford twelve yard line, gave East Carolina good scor- ing opportunities. Although Wofford scored first, the Pirates retaliated with a sixty-two yard pass complete to Bumgarner. Mills also scored on a pass. The Bucs piled up 356 yards in total offense and completed seven out of ten passes.

Mills dazzled fans with spectacular

IDC 4ward

Player of the Week

Dave Bumgarner

Pirate line holds Elon scoreless

Bucs Down Elon 6-0.

East Carolina scored late in the fourth quarter to defeat the fighting Christians. The Pirates took the Elon kickoff, moved to the Elon thirty-four yard line where defenses tightened. There they were forced to punt. Elon could not move beyond their own twenty-seven line in the second half.

Elon intercepted a pass and initiated a 140

drive that led to the Pirate two yard line. The Bucs held their line. An exchange of punts was followed by the East Carolina squad's major offensive. On the Elon twenty- six with four minutes in the game, the single wing combination began to click under the guidance of acting Coach Welborn. Cline went off tackle for the Pirate six points.

East Carolina Raps Presbyterian 24-7.

Tolley returns punt.

McPhall downs ball carrier.

The Pirates came from behind to defeat the Blue Hose of Clinton, South Carolina, 24-7. Presbyterian drew first blood, capitalizing on a fumble, to lead 7 to 0. John Anderson jarred the punt receiver and took over the Bucs on the forty-three yard line. Two plays brought the Pirates to midfield; here Mills scored with a fifty-yard dash on a reverse play. The score was 8 to 7 in favor of the Pirates. Late in the third period the single wing machine began to roll. Driving From the Blue Hose forty, Cline hit Bumgarner on a jump pass for the score. With fwelve minutes left in the game, the Bucs neld 17 to 7 lead. Defensive back Jerry folly intercepted a pass on East Carolina's wenty-six yard line and scampered to the Dne yard mark. Mills crossed the goal line and a pass to Allen completed the game.

IDC Award

Player of the Week

Bill Cline

IDC Award

Player of the Week

Bill McPhall

Hunnicutt attempts to block punt.

50-0 Victory Marks

Coach Welborn watches for a change in strategy.

Hard running Mills broke away with a fancy piece of footwork.

IDC Award

Player of the Week

Buddy Bovender

Deep man for Pirate defense, Jerry Tolley, stretches for that elusive pigskin.

Sophomore tailback, Buddy Bovender, shows versatility in the way he gained yardage against the Catamounts.

Climax of Homecoming.

Some eleven thousand spectators thrilled to a near perfect Pirate performance on October 19. The Buc offense kept the crowd on its feet much of the time. The tackling and blocking was teeth-rattling. The Pirates took command early in the game and never let up. At the end of the first period, full-back Tom Michel, end Dave Bumgarner, and wingback Dinky Mills had secured a lead of 23-0 for East Carolina College.

At halftime the score read 36-0, after a touchdown by Buddy Bovender and a seventeen yard pass from Cline to Anderson. Buc defense poured it on and held the Catamounts virtually motionless. In the third period, Michel powered over from the four, following wingback Jerry Tolley's eighty-two yard return of the second half kickoff. In the fourth quarter, 3ovender carried three times from the Cat thirty-nine to score. Ralph Royster kicked the fiftieth point. The Cats crossed mid-field only once during the entire game when they were not forced to punt.

Bovender shows off his running style

The Pirate defense held the Catamounts to a total of 30 yards rushing, 133 yards passing.

Johnny Anderson nabs a 17 yard pass to raise the score.

Dinky Mills grabs a pass from Cline to score the fourth touchdown of the game.

Swindell rushed Andersen, leading punter in the Southern Conference, who hails from Greenville, N.C., and lowered his punting average to 29 yards per kick.

EC Pirates March Over the

East Carolina College, rated as an underdog in the battle with the Citadel Cadets, tore through the ranks of the Southern Conference team. The Bucs crushed the high punting average of Andresen. Until the Pirate invasion he had been averaging 42.5 yards per boot- enough to be ranked nationally. He was rushed to the extent of having one kick blocked and his average was 29 yards per punt. The defense unit kept the Cadets contained in their own territory all but three times during the game. They forced the South Carolina team to punt seven times and recovered two of their fumbles. Mitchell Cannon was outstanding on defense as he moved in fast to block a Citadel punt to set up the last Pirate score.

In rolling up a 20-6 victory the defensive squad did not gain all the glory as the offense showed an exceptional amount of talent. The Pirates picked up 385 yards in total and dominated the entire contest. Nine plays following the start of game, the Bucs hit paydirt. Cline calmly tossed the ball 28 yards to Mills for the first tally.

Pirate fullback, Tom Michel, clears defending Cadets.

Co-captain Maurice Allen stretches for the elusive pigskin

IDC Award

Player of the Week

Ted Day

Citadel 20-6.

The extra two points came with a pass complete to Bumgarner to set the score 8 to 0. Four minutes later, East Carolina went into action again. Tom Michel raced through the Cadets on a fifty-four yard touchdown scamper. The Citadel team rallied and moved to East Carolina's eight yard line, but the stout Buc line halted them. The score 14-0, stood at halftime and remained throughout the third period. The final East Carolina tally came with a wingback reverse by Jerry Tolly. The attempt for the extra point was unsuccessful and gave the Pirates a 20-0 lead.

With less than a minute and a half remaining in the game, the Cadet eleven managed to hit pay dirt. A pass from the Cadet quarterback to the end gained their lone score for the game. The East Carolina Pirates claimed their prize as the game ended shortly after the Citadel touchdown. This was a very important victory for East Carolina College, who continued to prove capable of competing in the Southern Conference.

Cadets hold Bill Cline to 34 yards rushing.

Lenoir Rhyne Bows to the

The "Fighting Pirates" picked up their eighth consecutive win from Lenoir Rhyne. The Pirates responded well to the task of defending against the single wing as they held the Lenoir Rhyne Bears to 38-yards passing and 84-yards rushing. The first half lacked the usual Pirate color because they had to defend the old time single wing for the first time. The only score in the first half came when Ralph Royster recovered a Bear fumble. Two plays later, Bovender plunged over the goal line. The rest of the half was highlighted by defensive work by both teams.

The second half took on the spirit of East Carolina football as the Pirates started to use a little deception. For the first time, the Bucs used a split end. Using this formation, Bass teamed with Bovender for a 33-yard pass touchdown combination. The last two Pirate tallies were reaped from the use of hard-knock football in Pirate style.

The East Carolina line must be recognized for the outstanding job it did in holding the Bears, who never scored. Because of the work of front men like Lewis, Royster, and Day, the bears had to leave the field with a loss of 28-0.

Buddy Bovender, sophomore tailback, demonstrates his pass technique.

Ralph Royster gets punt away before it can be blocked.

IDC Award

Playe rof the Week

Maurice Allen

Mighty Pirates.

Captain Maurice Allen plots a game of deception to throw the Bear's defense off.

Richard Huneycutt makes a flying tackle to drop the foe behind the line of scrimmage.

Top yard gainer, Tom Mitchell, carries around the end deep into Lenoir Rhyne secondary defense.

Hard hitting Frankie Galloway and Dave Bumgarner build a defensive wall to block any advance

Larry Dusisill tackles a Spartan receiver.

Dinky Mills, speedy fullback, picks up a first down.

Mitchel Cannon listens to Coach Odell Welborns' defense strategy.

Bucs Top Tampa 14-8.

The last game of the Pirates' regular season was marked by fumbles which cost many prime positions. When the Buc's defense tightened, Mitchel Cannon recovered a Tampa fumble on the 20-yard line. The hard hitting Pirate line forced the Spartan eleven to play an aerial game. East Carolina line braced at the 6-yard line and blocked a field goal attempt; however, Val Johnson, Tampa quarterback, raced into the end zone and gave Tampa its first score. The final Spartan tally came as Buddy Bovender was tackled in the end zone.

In the third quarter the Pirates added another tally to the first half touchdown by Michel and two-point conversion of Jerry Tolly to complete the scoring. Dave Alexander intercepted a Spartan pass which set up the Bovender touchdown run. The final score was 14-8. This game wrapped up the Pirate's successful season and paved the way to the Eastern Bowl game.

IDC Award

Player of the week

Richard Huneycutt

E. C. C. Boasts Bowl Bid.

Despite the intense cold and frozen field, the Bucs dominated the Eastern Bowl clash with Northeastern University. Both Tom Michel and Larry Rudisill made 80-yard touchdown plays in the second half. In the first period Michel went over from the fifteen to give the first tally of the game. Northeastern drove to the Pirate eleven yard-line only to be blocked by the stout Buc line. After scoring two field goals, the Huskies relinquished the ball. Michel took the ball on a fake back lateral and scampered 82-yards to pay dirt. The next East Carolina tally came in less than three minutes. Larry Rudisill caught a deflected pass from Cline and ran 50-yards to score. These plays took the spirit from the Huskies and the remaining minutes belonged to the Bucs. Bovender connected with Allen for 18-yards that clinched the game. Tom Michel was voted the game's top back; Frankie Galloway, most valuable player.

Johnny Anderson is hauled down after making an eight yard gain to set up the first scoring play.

Tom Michel dives into the end zone for the first score of the game.

Football Awards Are

Maurice Allen collects four honors: the Most Valuable Player Award, the E. E. Rawl Award for Scholarship, the Lance Award for Leadership, and the Outstanding Senior Award. As team captain, Maurice has served as an example of scholarship as well as leadership.

Ted Day receives the Best Blocker Award for the second year in a row. Ted, a junior from Washington, North Carolina, ably fills the guard position on the Pirate squad.

Presented at Annual Banquet.

Coach Vansant presents the Outstanding Freshman Award to tackle Keith Sauls.

As middle linebacker, Frankie Galloway earned the team's Outstanding Player Award. Both his defensive ability and his prowess as the offensive center won for him the distinction of Little All-American.

Frosh Squad Meets Top Teams.

FIRST ROW: Ed Daly, Gilbert Moore, Jim York, John Crew, Keith Sauls, Steve Wright, Pete Crane, Buster Hawkins, Sammy Viverette, Richard Davis, Bill Decker, and Charlie Forbes.

SECOND ROW: Churchill Grimes, Walter Bostic, Jim Baennan, Henry Taylor, Leroy Cobb, Kenn Dodd, Al Colder, W. C. Daniels, Bob Goodman, Robert Ellis, Ted Lawson, and Nelson

Smith. THIRD ROW: Coach Mickey Brown, Coach Richard Lage, Bill Joyner, Jack Foley, Doug Lewis, Frank Cox, Steve Hughes, David Degrange, Harold Glattlie, Mack Herndon, Elbert Buck, James Wheeler, Frank Gatling, Head Coach Henry Vansant, and Coach Terry Paul.

During the N. C. State game, Head Coach Henry Vansant an> End Coach Jerry Paul discuss strategy and possible substitutions

Jack Foley (23) tries to shift to avoid N.C. State defense.

The Baby Bucs played two North Carolina teams: Chowan College and N. C. State. The schedule also included- Fredrick Military Academy, Apprentice School and the freshman team of the University of Richmond, Richmond, Virginia.

Cheerleaders Spark

For the first time in East Carolina College history, male cheerleaders were selected to add pep and sparkle to the squad. Participating in the Homecoming parade and cheering at all of the home games were but a small portion of the activities of this energetic group of team boosters. Well-organized pep rallies, giant bon fires, and new cheers helped to raise school spirit to an all-time high. Dicky Tayloe, able leader of this spirited squad, found tremendous student support for its varied endeavors.

"Here come the Pirates!"

Bryan Bennett, organizer of the squad, removes his hat in a salute to the students that have the "Big Time" school spirit.

Linda Killian feels a tense moment.

Mary Conn and Bill Cunniff lead a yell at the freshman pep rally.

As the crowd watches the kick-off, Patsy Kennedy and Leslie Kent leap high with excitement.

Donnie Hicks cheers "Let's Go Pirates"

Praise be to the Pirates for the 50-0 Homecoming prize.

Head Cheerleader Dicky Tayloe and Ray Spears yell for the "Fighting Bucs."

Doris Ann Hoover cheers during a pre-game parade.

FIRST ROW: Eddie Barnes, Phil Cates, Dicky Tayloe, Bill Cunniff, Tom Scott. SECOND ROW: Patsy Kennedy, Mary Conn, Donnie Hicks, Leslie Kent, Linda Killian, Gigi Guice, Doris Hoover, Nancy Suggs, Donna Markham.

FIRST ROW: Larry Phillips, Butch Ricks, Billy Brogden, and Roger Reges. SECOND ROW: Grady Williamson, Jerry Woodside, Bobby Kinnard, and Bill Eure.

ABSENT: Don Holman, Gerald Parker, Tom Scotf, Bill Otte, and Russ Knowles.


With twenty-four games on the 1964 schedule, the Pirate basketball team saw a losing season. Sixteen teams were encountered for the 15-9 record. Top scorer for the season was Bill Otte with a 18.5 point average. Don Holman came in second with 15.0 and Jerry Woodside was a close third with 14.8 points per game.

Not only was East Carolina out scored, but the team also was beaten on the rebounds. The average number of rebounds per game for the Pirates was 70.9 and the opponents, 75.8. Leading rebounds for the Bucs were Jerry Woodside, Bobby Kinnard, and Bill Otte. The team captain for the year was Billy Brogden.

Buc pilot, Coach Wendell Carr, is giving instructions on strategy during a time out. Last year Coach Carr was coach for the freshman squad. His experience with the "Baby Bucs" has enabled him to step into the position of head coach of the "Fighting Pirates."

Tension mounts as Gerald Parker catches opponent off guard with a jump shot.

Jerry Woodside goes up for two as Bobby Kinnard and foes look on.

Highlights Winter Sports.

Billy Brogden, team captain, charges the net to add two points.

E. C. C. Downs Lenoir Rhyne 77-66.

Bobby Kinnard hooks over the block of a Lenoir Rhyne opponent.

Bill Otte, Buc's top scorer ina single game, goes up for two points.

Jerry Woodise, high scoring forward, sinks one or the Bucs.

Billy Brogden goes in for a layup.

A Lenoir Rhyne player works hard to block shot attempt by Billy Brogden.

Bucs Fall to Christians

Bobby Kinnard and an Atlantic Christian foe battle for rebound under the Pirate's basket.

in Two Encounters.

Grady Williamson's attempt to score is blocked in the cage battle with Atlantic Christian College

Bobby Kinnard pulls in a rebound for E.C.C.

Billy Brogden drives hard in High Point College contest.

Bucs End Season With 9-15 Record.


Richmond 67 71

High Point 48 84

Lenoir Rhyne 77 77

Frederick 101 78

Wilmington 87 70

Elon 70 71

Davidson 77 105

Oglethorpe 59 66

Cumberland 96 93

Oglethorpe 79 67

Elon 57 82

William and Mary 47 64

Atlantic Christian 85 89

Virginia Tech 68 72

V.M.I 78 86

Oglethorpe 64 61

The Citadel 79 85

High Point 68 72

Pikeville 81 63

Belmont Abbey 77 58

Elon 60 66

Davidson 45 105

Atlantic Christian 71 88

Lenoir Rhyne 62 57

Freshman Squad Shows Promise.


Duke 74 82

Richmond 73 95

Louisburg 77 78

Carolina Military 107 61

E.M.I 93 112

Willam and Mary 78 88

Chowan 77 76

City of Albemarle 109 70

Myrtle Beach AB 114 87

Va. Tech 60 105

V.M.I. 66 67

Myrtle Beach AB 116 85

Citadel 83 93

E.M.I. 73 78

William and Mary 82 74

Chowan 73 71

Davidson 89 84

FIRST ROW: Lanis Smith, Charles LaRue, Fred Bonner, and C.P. Owens. SECOND ROW: Billy Duckett, Dan Pasquariello, Mike Baker, Gerald Smith and

Lynn Phil Herndon. ABSENT: T.A. Dodson, Oakley Hogg, Tom Adams, and Mac Henderson


Harry Sober is first off the block to begin the 200-yard free style event.

Paul Donohue, Pirate diver, is poised in mid-air.

Howard Purser demonstrates the back stroke.

Freshmen Swim in Invitational.

FIRST ROW: Coach Norman J. Cox, Dick Fogel, Les Gerber, Mike Hamilton, Joel Segan. SECOND ROW: Gerry Askins, Dave Fitzgerald, Buddy McCotter, John Miller, Jerry Perkins.

Tankmen Set College Records.

FIRST ROW: Bob Bennett, Jim Marasco, Bob Federici, Larry Hewes, Dr. Ray Martinez, Coach. SECOND ROW: Joe Shanabrough, Miles Barefoot, Chuck Norwood, Paul Donohue, Howard Purser, Harry Sober.>


Bob Bennett demonstrates butterfly stroke.


400 Med. Relay Zschau, Marasco, Federici, and Hewes 3:49.8

200 Free Harry Sober 1:57.2

50 Free Harry Sober 22.4

200 Ind. Med. Joe Shanabrough 2:11.5

200 Fly Bob Federici 2:09.6

100 Free Larry Hewes 50.0

200 Back Chuck Norwood 2:09.0

500 Free Joe Shanabrough 5:31.0

220 Breaststroke Jim Marasco 2:26.4

400 Free Relay Sober, Barefoot, Federici, and Hewes

Paul Donohue holds the school record for the meter dive.

E.C.C. Wrestlers Boast

FIRST ROW Keith Douglas, Jerry Williamson, Bob Lane, Frank Guarino, Marshall Cotoe. SECOND ROW: Ray Perry, Neel Linker, Dave Wilcox, Guy Hagarty, Mike Lambeth. ABSENT: Bob Moody, Leroy Cobb, Jim Brennan, Kennett Dodd.

Jerry Willianson, Freshman wrestle down N.C. State contender.

Keith Douglas, sophomore letterman, wrestles Carolina man. Below, Douglas grapples with a Pfeiffer College wrestler

Seven Wins.

With lettermen returning in all but one weight class, the Buc wrestlers post a fine season. The East Carolina wrestlers has conquered five teams: Duke University, R.P.I., St. Andrews, Pembroke and Pfeiffer. Neel Linker rates as top Pirate Grappler with a 9-1 record. Dave Wilcox is ranked second on the squad. Bill Cunniff acts is assistant coach until Coach Bob Gantt is free from football duties.

Tension mounts as each waits his turn on the mat.

Official checks Marshall Cotoe's attempt to pin N.C. State foe.

Bob Gantt does double duty, serving not only as wrestling coach but also as as- sistant football coach.

Neel Linker, sophomore letterman, grapples with Doug McKenzi, Pfeiffer College opponent.


Alpha Phi fielder misses grounder.


FIRST ROW: Dawn Reaves, Judy Brisson, Elaine Brewer, Sandy Denton, Dinah Nibbelink. SECOND ROW: Donnie Hicks, Linda Minton, Nancy Roberts, Carolyn Cates, Jane Bennett, Barbara Ryan, Peggy Daniels.

Victory always exhibits varied emotions.

Plans Intramurals

Andrea Harris, Alpha Phi forward, takes advantage of a jump shot.

Coed football makes its debut.

Lambda Chis are the first to stage coed football game.

Peggy Thurman scampers for touchdown.

C. U. Sponsors Competition.

FIRST ROW: Dora Brown, Sandy Lester, Sherry Linker, Dot Ellen, and Malcom Griffith. SECOND ROW: Ben Willoughby, Jim Moss, Andrea Whitchard, Bill Johnson, Roger Nixon, and Eddie Ezzell.

Intramural Program Offers Variety.

Softball is dominated by the Lambda Chi fraternity.

Touch football is the main interest for the fall season

Mack Worthington, Circle K center, jumps against a Fabulous Five player.

Tumbling is half-time entertainment during a ball game.

Phi Taus and Delta Sigs wage bowling battle.

Theta Chis lead in the three-leg race

The human wheelbarrow race is an alltime favorite.

Everett Cameron shows his broad jump skill.

Buc style of the discus throw is shown by Eddie Barnes.

Greeks Have Field Day.


Because interests of the people of the world vary from school, to spiritual, and to occupational, peole organize themselves according to mutual interests. The student sof East Carolina College likewise join organizations according to their individualities. Organizations on this campus are much like those found in any society. These include the fraternities and sororities for social entertainment and fellowship, the clubs for mutual occupational and social interest, and the religious groups for people of like faith. Many tasks of life are accomplished by the combined efforts of people who have common interests and aspirations. By joining organizations, students are able to communicate their ideas and aims and together accomplish what they cannot achieve individually.

Alumni Association

The objectives of the East Carolina College Alumni Association are threefold: to keep alumni informed about the college activities; to encourage alumni to represent the college in their respective communities; and to persuade each alumnus to make an annual contribution to the East Carolina College Development Fund.

In the office located in the Mamie Jenkins Building, are an alphabetical list of all graduates, a class file, and a geographical file by counties which is sub-filed by towns on addressograph plates. About seventeen

Miss Janice Hardison Director of Alumni Activities

Student helpers aid in getting the monthly newspaper to interested alumni.

Mrs. Van Nortwick, secretary to the alumni association, files the new alumni addresses.

Homecoming brings alumni, administrative offi the campus. Some of them were spectators at Auditorium held on Saturday night.

Officers for the Alumni Association are George Willard, president; Mrs. Ruth Garner, treasurer; Miss Janice Hardison, secretary; Fodie Hodges, outgoing president; and Evan Griffin, director of the Williamston district.

Forms Development Fund for College.

thousand alumni receive a monthly newsletter from he alumni office, and both on and off campus ctivities of alumni from across the state are coordinated through the alumni secretary.

In addition, the Alumni Association also supports ie college through individual contributions to the levelopment Fund, organized by a'umni in 1962 to olicit contributions of unrestricted money for developmental needs as they might arise. Contributions come from alumni living in all fifty states and in several foreign countries.

Mr. Jack Young accepts the Alumnus of the Year Award for Billy Green. The presentation is made by Mr. Robert Morgan. At the banquet, Mr. Young is named "Chief Buccaneer" for 1963-64.

Miss Janice Hardison aids in the final count-up of the L and M cigarette packs last summer. The money bought a new shell to be used for better sound production in Ficklen Stadium and Wright Auditorium.

During the Homecoming weekend, members of the 1933 and 1953 football teams are honored at a luncheon.

Miss Hardison and Dr. Rober Williams discuss plans for the East Carolina Development Fund.

Joyce Thomas Corresponding Secretary

Cherry Garris Recording Secretary

Billi Stewart Reporter

College Union Provides Various Outlets

Acting as the community center of the College, the College Union is designed for the students, faculty, administration, alumni, and guests. It is not just a building, but it is also an organization and a program. Together they represent a well-balanced plan for the community life of the College.

The purpose of the College Union is two-fold, social and service. Within the social, come the recreation and education offered through College Union facilities and through the volunteer student committees which plan and stage events. As well as providing a center for self-directed recreation, the College Union offers planned and well-organized activities designed to appeal to a variety of social and recreational interests.

In serving the College, the Union is open ninety hours a week and is used as an information center, checking station, and lost and found headquarters. The Union is a unifying force in the life of the College.

John Thompson Vice-President

Donna Thigpen President

Serving the students, the College Union is widely known as the gathering center on campus. Rush hours are ten in the morning and lunchtime.

Chess is not as popular as bridge, but occasionally two fans meet in a battle of the minds.

for Students.

Many hours are spent in the College Union playing the ever popular card game, bridge.

A favorite outlet for the summer school students is the traditiional bingo-ice cream parties.

Homecoming is a favorite time of the College Union. An open house welcmoes alumni and guests to the festive weekend.

Delegates to the Regional Convention are Bobby Chappell, Cherry Garris, Billi Stewart, Tim Bagwell, and John Thompson. Tim is president of Region V.

Station manager Tommy Walalce spends many hours at the turntables.

Staff of the radio stations include Pat Shea, Loretta Foster, Judy Blankenship, Charles Porter, Dave McLemore, Winston Copeland, Paul Hjortsvang, Jeff Church, and Tommy Wallace.


Television technicians Nick Barnes, Bobby Blake, Rick Nitolli, Bill Seamans, and Jay Barbour adjust equipment for a program.

Richard Worthington, Phil Jordan, Jim Lester, Tom Smithwick, and Tommy Stroud compose part of the FM staff.

Randy Cochran, Basil White, Phil Stein, Frank Harvey, and Pete Smith select records to play on the air.

Miss Rosalind Roulston interviews Maurice Allen upon the football team's return from the Eastern Bowl game.

Dr. Corinne Rickert, Director of On-Campus Broadcasting, works in her office located in the library.

Compose Campus Communications Media.

WWWS-AM, WWWS-FAA, and WWWS-TV are under the direction of Dr. Corinne Rickert, Director of On-Campus Broadcasting. Miss Rosalind Roulston is in charge of all Off-Campus Broadcasting. The intra-television channel provides entertainment as well as educational programs. Offered as television courses are health, business, geography, psychology, music and science.

Under the direction of station manager Tommy Wallace and with the assistance of Rick Nitolli, the AAA station remained on the air forty-eight hours during the drive for the United Nations International Children's Emergency Fund. Members of the staff collected from the students a total of $380.00.

The radio station, which is located in Joyner Memorial Li- brary, is self-supported and one of the few communications media not under the Student Government Association. This medium provides the only professional broadcasting training at the College. In the past four years, more than twelve students trained at the station have entered professional broadcasting.

These three media of communication enable the students and the public to be better informed of campus programs and activities.

Brenda Phelps questions Bill Kincaid during the broadcast for the benefit of the UNICEF.

Judy Spruill mimeographs copies of the daily news happenings on campus.

Jean Allen types her news story for publication.

Johnny Parker addresses envelopes to be sent to the hometown newspapers.

News Bureau Obtains New Director.

Mr. Henry Howard busies himself at his desk in his first year at this important post.

North Carolinians learn of the happenings on the East Carolina College campus through the News Bureau. Under the supervision of Mr. Henry Howard, the News Bureau reaches over two hundred news outlets- fifty-one daily newspapers and 144 non-daily news media. In the course of one week thirty to thirty-five stories go to these news media.

The bureau writes two types of news. The first is general information about the growth and development of the College. The second is current events of the individual students. When a student receives recognition for some service, the News Bureau sends an article to the hometown newspaper. This news outlet keeps the public informed about the College.

Busy moments occur as the personnel of the News Bureau endeavor to relay the campus news to all papers concerned.

Virginia Dansy and Sarah Kirkpatrick are the other two full-time employees of the News Bureau. Sarah is Assistant Director, and Virginia is the secretary.

time employees of the News


The tensions of the world today affect college students more than most people realize, and East Carolina students are no exception. In this atmosphere, many students find that they need some type of Divind Guidance to give them security. Many turn to their religion and hence to the religious groups on campus.

The ten different religious groups at East Carolina help greatly in filling this need. Not only do they provide friendship through their meetings, but they also help students find the understanding they need in order to give and to receive much from campus life. These groups are coordinated by the Inter-Religious Counil headed by Mr. D.D. Gross.

Homecooked meals every Monday night are a project of the Baptist Student Union.

Brenda Painter, president; Robert H. Chappell, vice-president; and Connie Radford, secretary.

Baptists Participate in Christmas Caroling.

Providing depth and balance in Christian education and helping students practice their Christian concern in areas of creative service are the ideals and purposes of the East Carolina Baptist Student Union.

A student is qualified to join this organization if he has been a member of a Baptist Church. Membership may also be obtained by those of other denominations.

The one hundred and thirty-five members of this organization hold weekly forms and vesper services. Bible discussion groups help the student understand his religious beliefs. Monthly social activities and other meetings bring students together in fellowship. At Christmas the group goes caroling in Greenville. A very important service is the work youth teams in the churches.

Freshmen anxiously await refreshments at the BSU Center during Orientation Week.

Enjoyment may be found in the basement of the BSU Center where members try their skill at table tennis.

Informal discussions benefit the students of the Canterbury Club in exploring and learning more about the faith.

Weekly Communion Highlights Canterbury Meetings.

Canterbury affords any interested student an opportunity to learn and discuss life and its inevitable questions. This Episcopal sponsored organization provides religious fellowship and religious activities for college students. Canterbury sponsors a book club, a married couples Canterbury, and a faculty fellowship. The weekly meetings at St. Paul's Episcopal Church begins with the service of Holy Communion followed by a supper and a program. The Episcopal Chaplain for East Carolina College campus is the Reverend Richard N. Ottaway.

Delicious meals are prepared and enjoyed at each meeting of the Canterbury Club.

A part of growing in the Episcopal faith is experienced through the observance of Communion. This ritual is held weekly at the Canterbury meetings.

Free Will Baptists Enjoy Yearly Picnic.

A religious organization organized to provide fellowship for Free Will Baptist students on East Carolina Campus, the Free Will Baptist Student Fellowship has no requirements for membership. Weekly meetings, suppers, yearly banquet, annual picnic, and religious programs are the plans for 1964. Campus and community activities include membership in the Inter-Religious council and assistance with the Pitt County Tuberculosis Association. This organization is sponsored by the North Carolina State Convention of Original Free Will Baptists.

Reverend C. L. Patrick, president of the N. C. State Convention of Original Free Will Baptists, visited the East Carolina organization in January.

Women of the various Free Will Baptists Churches rotate in serving meals to the students each Monday night.

Reverend Robert Crawford; Judy Spruill, treasurer; Phyllis Wooten, publicity chairman; Ruth Clark, president; and Geraldine Hudson, secretary.

Sereta Butler and Bobby Smith demonstrate the use of a Biblical scroll.

Mary Ann Mayo, secretary; James Jackson, vice-president; and Sherrill Stryon, board member.

Any student affiliated with or interested in the Pentecostal Holiness Church and other full gospel churches is qualified for membership in the King Youth Fellowship. Its ideals are to provide fellowship, spiritual enrichment, and Christian service to its members. Activities on campus and in the community include weekly meetings with devotional programs and recreational activities, church attendance, student contact with similar groups on other campuses, Inter-Religious Council work, Orientation Week, and program assistance with church schools and choirs in Greenville.

King Youth Members Help Greenville Churches.

FIRST ROW: Carol Radford, Sherrill Stryon, and Mary Ann Mayo.

SECOND ROW: Bill Upton, Sereta Butler, and Harold Mills.

THIRD ROW: James Jackson, Gay Williams, and Paul Armstrong.

FOURTH ROW: Alton Patrick, Bobby Smith and David Lee.

FIFTH ROW: Evelyn Jones, Carolyn Tucker, and Roger Boles.

Devotions are a vital portion of the opening service at the meetings of the Lutheran Student Association.

The highlight of the year for this group was the completion and dedication of Our Redeemer Lutheran Church. The dream was actually begun by college students.

Lutherans Take Annual Retreat to the Sound.

This religious group strives to provide fellowship among Lutheran students. They work, worship, and play together. Plans within the organization this year include annual fall and spring retreats at Pamlico Sound, spring carnival, and spring ashram for Lutheran Student Associations in the Southern states. Campus and community activities are Inter-Religious council, Religious Emphasis Week, and Our Redeemer Lutheran Church in Greenville.

Led by the Lutheran minister and Mrs. Mildred Derrick and Miss Pat Benson, advisors, students gather for lively discussions on religious questions.

Johnny Canup, treasurer; Cathy Bynum, secretary; Judy Hendrix, vice-president; and Carolyn Heavener, president.

Newman Club Enjoys Fall Festival.

Harriet Divosky, secretary; William Shearer vice-president; Philip Thomas Jordan, vice-president; and John J. Heery, treasurer.

Balanced programs of religious, intellectual, and social activities are provided through the Newman Club. Catholic training is provided on a college level for Catholic students in non-Catholic colleges. The club also provides any information about the Catholic religion to any non-Catholic who might be interested. All students interested in the club meetings and participation in club discussions are invited to join. This year the club has thirty-five local members.

Meeting weekly in the Y-Hut located on campus, the club takes part in social and fraternal activities. Plans include sponsoring a fall festival at St. Raphael's School, giving a St. Patrick's Day party, and teaching the Catholic religion to grammar school children.

This religious group was founded in 1915 in the memory of John Henry Cardinal Newman who devoted his life to the Catholic College Student.

By working together, the Newman Club holds a car wash to make money for their projects.

Father Spillan leads Catholic students in their meetings and discussions each week.

At their twice monthly meetings, the members of the Society of Young Friends enjoy gathering around the piano and participating in a good old fashioned song fest.

Dr. John O. Reynolds serves this Quaker club as faculty advisor.

Young Friends Visit Guilford College,

This religious group promotes fellowship among Quaker students on campus; learns more about Quaker beliefs; and develops spiritual, social, and leadership qualities. Membership is open to all Quaker students attending East Carolina and other persons who are earnestly interested in Quaker doctrine and beliefs. The Young Friends was founded on the East Carolina Campus fall quarter, 1961. Plans include seminars on the study of Quaker beliefs, a trip to the Yearly Meeting of Friends at Guilford College in August, Christmas social, and a banquet during spring quarter.

Sandra Smith,treasurer; Billy Worrell, secretary; Linwood Anderson, president; and Edward Lee Daniels, vice-president.

Sylvia Crocker and Sarah Biggs play with the toys collected for underprivileged children at Christmas.

Rehearsing for the Christas Program, the cast relax on the floor of the Westminster Student Center.

Westminster Fellowship Plans Spring Retreat.

That the calling to be God's people while a part of a college community might be more clearly understood and more vitally realized in the lives of a Presbyterian student is the purpose of the Westminster Fellowship. Projects for this year include Fall and Spring Retreats, North Greenville Sunday School for Negro children, support of Taejon College in Korea, and support of the National Student Christian Federation and World Student Christian Federation. The Westminster Fellowship has a representative to the Inter-Religious Council and Synod Westminster Council.

Eloise Johnson, vice-president; Charles Rose, treasurer; Pat Farrior, vice-president; Jim Biggs, president; and Judy Biggs, secretary.

Wesley Foundation Provides Recreation for Students.

At their weekly meeting, members of the Wesley Found are served a meal for a nominal fee.

Singing hymns is a favorite pastime of the members of the Wesley Foundation.

Organized at East Carolina College in 1936, the Wesley Foundation provides the opportunity for college students to explore the spiritual and material meanings of life. Members congregate to study, to worship, and to give a fuller meaning to their religion.

Although initially established for Methodist students only, the Wesley Foundation does not set denominational qualifications upon its' membership. Anyone who is interested in the foundation may becbme a member. All Methodist students are theoretically members.

The main activity in which the Wesley Foundation participates is the Inter-Religious Council and activities sponsored by this group.

Throughout the year the members experiment with new forms to use in the attempt to understand the essentials of the New Testament Witness.

Emmett Jones, treasurer; Barbara Proctor, secretary; Ola Mae Bundy, vice-president; and William Joseph, president.


Clubs are organized because of student interest in a particular area of study. Clubs give the student a chance to voice his opinions and prepare him for future responsibility in governing his country.

Twenty such organizations exist on this campus. Although service is the primary objective, these groups benefit the student in his social life. These clubs appeal to different groups, but they all serve the common purpose of helping the student learn to cooperate. Through club activities, the student learns to be a responsible citizen today and tomorrow.

Forming figures in the water is an essential part of the training this water club.

Membership in the Aquanymphs numbers approximately nineteen coeds.

Aquanymphs Present Annual Water Show.

To practice synchronized swimming and to present the spring water show for the enjoyment of students and the general public are the purposes of the Aquanymphs. Membership qualifications are the ability to swim front and back crawl, to breast stroke, to side stroke, to float, and to perform several stunts. The Aquanymphs' plans for this year are a spring water show and participation in Carolina's A.A.U. Synchronized Swimming Meet in the Spring.

Sandra Snyder, president; Ann Crenshaw, vice-president; Bunny McIlwean, secretary; and Barbara Johnson, treasurer.

FIRST ROW: Ann Kizer, vice-president; Faye Bowman, president; Merle Evans, vice-president.

SECOND ROW: Jo Ann Anders, treasurer; Sylvia Crocker, Hycainth Lemons, membership chairman; and Lynn Abott, historian.

Making mum corsages for Homecoming job for the A.C.E. members.

The purpose of the Association of Childhood Education is to work for the education and well-being of children by promoting desirable conditions, programs, and practices; to raise the standard of preparation; to encourage continued professional growth of teachers and leaders in this field; to inform the public of the needs of children and of the school program; and to bring into active cooperation all groups concerned with children.

The A.C.E. includes all persons interested in the education and well-being of children two to twelve years of age. Each year the A.C.E. tries to help some child have a happier Christmas. This year the A.C.E. sold Homecoming mums in order to make a child's Christmas brighter. Representatives were sent to the international convention in Portland, Oregon.

A.C.E. Sells Mums at Homecoming

Members of The Association of Childhood Education enjoy the program on Okinawa given by Miss Sadie Harris

Rick Nitolli and his help mate adjust and operate the television cameras for the many educational programs carried by Channel 2, WWWS-TV, at the College

Spencer Knight, president; Rick Nitolli, vice-president; Charles Porter, publicity Loretta Foster, secretary; and Tony Frederici, treasurer.

Spencer Knight, president; Rick Nitolli, vice-president; Charles Porter, publicity manager; Loretta Foster, secretary; and Tony Federici, treasurer.

Broadcasting Guild Aids UNICEF Campaign.

Nationally founded May 13, 1963, the Broadcasting Guild is an honorary fraternity at East Carolina College.

The main purpose of this organization is to promote superior quality within the field of broadcasting. The advancement of the ideals of broadcasting both educational and professional has been achieved by honoring those who have set examples of these ideals.

This year nine members joined the organization. To be a member, a student must have a "C" average; and he must be active in radio or television for a period of one year or more. The conduct of each member must be superior to the generally approved educational and professional standards. Membership must not exceed thirteen. Bi-monthly meetings include a supper meeting and a business meeting.

Counting donations for the annual WWWS campus radio "radiothon" is a task for the guild members.

Bill Pittman, president; Jerry Fulford, secretary; and Robert Taft, treasurer.

Jim Rabon punches a ticket for Rufus Freeman at the Air Force Band Concert.

Circle K Club Usher at Entertainment Series.

Outstanding qualities of leadership and scholarship with a "C" average are qualifications one must possess to be a member in the Circle K Club. Membership is by invitation. This service organization was founded in Pullman, Washington, in 1936; and the East Carolina Club was the fifth organized in the United States. "We build for justice, liberty, democracy, and a better world" is the motto of the club.

Dinner meetings are held each week in the Buccaneer Room for the Circle K members.

Discussion groups offer the members a chance to express themselves; therefore, training them for their roles as future leaders.

College Artists Open Art Sales Gallery.

Fellow members evaluate and criticize the work of artist Don Miller.

Third quarter freshmen who have submitted an acceptable portfolio of six pieces of work are eligible for membership in this art service club. The club proposes to further the cause and enjoyment of art among the students and citizens of Greenville. Officers are elected each quarter. This association was formed fall quarter, 1963. An art sales gallery, the first one in Greenville, features student exhibitions throughout North Carolina. A booklet showing art work from East Carolina has been published.

Don Miller, president and secretary; and Scott Drysdale, vice-president and treasurer.

Molding and plying will eventually lead to a fine finished work of pottery.

Learning how to do a woodcut is a must for all art students.

Home Economics Club Sponsors Spaghetti Supper.

The Home Economics Club features as its theme for the float in the Homecoming Parade, "Buccaneer Fashion Review."

Values of home economics in a dual course are an example of the many adult courses offered at East Carolina College.

Developing professional attitudes is one of the many purposes of the East Carolina Home Economics Association. Inter-group and international understanding in many fields, especially those concerned with family life, is emphasized. As a result of the work of the club, professional ties between college students and home economists are built. The club serves as a recruit for the profession of home economists and dem- onstrates through individual and group work the ideas of home economics. The students participate in programs for improving family life.

The Home Economics Club was founded in 1908 at Lake Placid, New York. It grew out of a lag between the findings of science and their applications in the home. So great was the need for improvement that the federal legislation promoted the movement. Any student who is a home economics major or minor is eligible for membership. This year the club has one hundred and thirteen members.

Senior Day, which was sponsored by the Home Economics Department, was an exciting one for high school senior girls. They enjoyed a tour of the college campus.

Industrial Arts Club Publishes Student Directory.

To promote professional activities among industrial arts students and to provide fellowship and interesting activities among members are the ideals of the Industrial Arts Club. Industrial arts majors are invited to become members. Plans within the organization include field trips to various industries and a delegation to the National and State Industrial Arts Conventions in Washington, D. C, and Raleigh, N. C. The club has participated in Home- coming, White Ball, and Fall Festival activities for the year. They also perform various services for the college and the Industrial Arts Department. They contracted and published the 1963-64 student directory.

Learning the parts of a motor is one of the principles taught members of the Industrial Arts Club.

Leon Walters, secretary; Dave Davis, president; and Lyle Lewis, treasurer.

Mr. Olsen demonstrates to the industrial arts students the correct procedure of welding.

Becoming familiar with all the equipment in the library is a major element of the work in the Library Science Department.

Displaying material on different books is an integral part of the duties of the Library Club.

Library Club Observes National Book Week.

A library science major or minor, or a library assistant, or anyone seriously interested in library work is the person who qualifies to be a member of the East Carolina Library Club.

This organization is dedicated to the purpose of promoting fellowship among the college students who seem to have like interests. The most important ideas are the encouragement of interest in the field of library science and in the East Carolina College Library. In order to fulfill these ideas and purposes, the organization holds meet- ings monthly to hear discussions about library problems and interests. These meetings stimulate the interest as well as help members to get a better understanding of this field.

This year has been filled with activities. The members participated in National Book Week November tenth through the sixteenth and worked on projects for Library Week.

Judy Fish, secretary-treasurer; Pat Scott, reporter; Howard Blanton, president; Bronna Sineath, vice-president; Miss Billie Evans, advisor; and Judy Bass, historian.

Guest Lecturers Speak to Mathematics Club.

Jane Roush, social chairman; Faye Brown, president; Billy Peedin, vice-president; Barbara Ward, program chairman; and Lisa Olive, membership chairman.

Billy Peedin tells a tells a new member exactly what the aims of the club are.

This organization has striven to stimulate an interest in mathematics. Its purpose is to bring into fellowship people who share this interest in the field. They hear speakers and give reports in order to promote an even greater enthusiasm for its study.

With seventy-five members, the Marie D. Graham Mathematics Club has participated in many campus and community activities. It helped with Homecoming activities, a project in which the club participates each year. It participated in the carnivals and aided a family at Christmas.

The Mathematics Club enjoys refreshmenets at one of the regular meetings an dproves that mathematicians also have fun.

Lucille Dew, publicity chairman; Malinda Wall, president; Barbara Swinson, vice-president; and Barbara Samuels, secretary-treasurer.

Modern Dance students learn how to express emotion through body movements.

Modern Dance Club Stages Recital.

Promoting the mastery of body movements is one of the purposes of the Modern Dance Club. This group encourages creative group activity and fosters an interest in modern dance for both men and women. While conditioning the body, students develop poise, grace, and ability.

The East Carolina Modern Dance Club was founded in 1961. Any college student who has had at least one quarter of modern dance or its equivalent is eligible for membership. The club currently has eighteen members.

Each year the club takes part in the Women's Recreation Association. The club is now making plans for a spring recital.

As they participate in the organization, these students learn much about the intricacy of dance.

Linda Charlton, treasurer; Nicki Bain, secretary; Marilyn Miller, vice-president; and Al Nance, chairman of the board.

Mrs. Gray serves delicious refreshments to members of the Interior Design Club.

Design Group Awards Yearly Scholarship.

To promote a closer relationship between the interior design profession and the student is the purpose of the National Society of Interior Designers. The East Carolina Chapter was founded October 29, 1963. Sophomore students who are majoring in interior design are eligible for membership. Activities include field trips to furniture markets and lectures by interior designers and architects. An annual two hundred dollar scholarship is awarded a student.

Vickie DeBerry and Dr. Gray converse about the various projects of the Society of Interior Designers.

Nurses Club Helps Mail Christmas Seals,

Developing student nurses as truly democratic citizens by broadening their horizons as individuals as well as members of a group, the East Carolina Nurses Club serves as a channel of communication to the North Carolina Student Nurses Associations. Student nurses learn to adjust professionally and socially.

The East Carolina Nurses Club was organized in 1961. It is open for membership to any student enrolled in the school of nursing. This year the club has fifty members.

Meetings are held once a month. The club takes part in Homecoming, the spring carnival, the local Tuberculosis Association, the sale of Christmas seals, and the District and State Conventions.

Members follow the motto "The fame is nothing; the deed is everything."

Work with the Christmas seals is the main project for this organization.

Sandra Bass shows members the scrapbook of the Nurses club.

Dayne Howell, vice-president; Donnye Barnhill, president; Lana Presser, treasurer; and Patricia Weaver, secretary.

Members of the Phi Beta Lambda admire the window display in Rawl which shows the awards, composite, and membership records of their chapter.

Carolyn Smith, recording secretary, Harlan MsCaskill, president, Jerrel Jernigan, vice-president; Margaret Cole, parlimentarian; Gail Grady, historian; Phyllis Bell, reporter; and Linda Crisp, treasurer.

Phi Beta Lambda Conducts Candy Sale.

All business major students with a C average are eligible for membership in Phi Beta Lambda, which acts to promote better understanding between chapter members and the business world and to develop competent, aggressive business leaders. Phi Beta Lambda was founded in Washington, D.C., in July, 1946. Campus activities include help with the blood-mobile and with the School of Business open house at Homecoming. Plans for this year are a Christmas party, participation in both State and National Conventions, awards program, redecoration of the trophy case, and a spring banquet. The national president, William Thompson, is a member of the Omicron chapter. Awards were received at the state convention.

A candy saile is the means of obtaining money in Phi Beta Lambda this year. Members discuss plans for the sale.

Medical Club Tours Local Hospital.

Fifteen members and two advisors compose the membership of the Pre-Medical Society.

Members listen attentively to a lecture by one of the guest speakers at their montley meetings.

Founded on East Carolina campus November 13, 1963, as an honorary science society, the Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental Club strives to stimulate an appreciation of the importance of premedical education to the study of medicine. Qualifications for membership are superior scholastic achievements, and each year a prize is given to the member with the highest scholastic achievements. Activities include medical films and lectures by physicians and other outstanding speakers.

Learning about the medical equipment is of vital importance to the pre-medical students.

Edgar Q. Davis, secretary-treasurer; Jerry Williams, vice-president; and Lynn Maraspin, president.

Management Group Makes Field Trips.

Troy Lane, secretary; Lynwood Roper, treasurer; William Hart, advisor; and Terry Vann, president.

President Terry Vann explains membership data to prospective business majors.

Founded in 1912, this organization acts to bring together business students and executives for the exchange of information on management and to provide practical management experience through the activities of the organization. Students of business administration and others above the freshman level who are registered for a degree and have a sincere interest in the art and science of management are eligible for membership in the Society for Advancement of Management. The schedule calls for a monthly speaker from busi- nesses of the area, members also make one field trip each quarter. The national publication for the Society is Advanced Management-Office Executive, a magazine geared to the interest of business executives and business students.

Discussion groups always bring the problems of management to light. In this manner, members learn to be better prepared for their role as leaders in the management field.

Valentine was the theme of the February meeting of the SNEA.

Gayle Strickland, secretary; Brenda Smith, vice-president; Barbara Warren, president; and Brenda Hardy, treasurer.

S.N.E.A. Sells Fruit Cakes at Christmas.

To provide opportunities for personal and professional jrowth, development of leadership skills, understanding of history, ethics, programs at state and national levels, ind professional activities is the purpose of this educational club founded in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in 1857. All Bachelor of Science majors are candidates for membership.

This year the Student National Education Association helped the Civitans sponsor a Claxton Fruit Cake sale for he benefit of retarded children in the state. A Christmas project to help a needy family was also an activity for the year. Members plan to attend the State Convention in Raleigh. Each year the club sponsors the selection of the 'Best Student Teacher."

These members of the SNEA discuss plans to go the State Convention in Raleigh.

W.R.A. Spearheads Intramural Competition.

Patricia Dercole, president; Gray Little, historian; Dee Sauvageua, treasurer; Judy Brisson, secretary; and Nancy Langdon, vice-president.

Providing wholesome activities for women students in a variety of sports and encouraging the spirit of play for its own sake are the objectives of the Women's Recreation Association. Being a woman student at East Carolina is automatic membership in this organization. This past year one thousand active members participated in the various sports offered. Intramural activities planned for this year include volleyball, tennis, basketball, softball, badminton, archery, "Swim for Fun Night," awards banquet, and W.R.A. house party. Each year the W.R.A. publishes a handbook for freshmen which explains the coming year's activities. Sponsoring the Aquanymphs club and Modern Dance Club is a function of the organization

Who gets the ball does not matter. W.R.A. is more interested in sportsmanship.

Young Democrats Attend Political Rallies.

Open to all students who profess allegiance to the principles of the Democratic Party, the Young Democrat Club's purposes are to stimulate in young people an active interest in government affairs and to foster and perpetuate the ideas and the principles of the Democratic Party. This year YDC plans to attend political rallies; to invite Democratic leaders to speak on pertinent issues; to support Democratic candidates for Congress, local government, and state legislature, and get voters to vote in November. YDC also helps with registration of voters.

Dr. Kathleen Stokes tells the YDC about the techniques of campaigning for public office

Prior to the showing of a film, the Young Democrats engage in a period of political discussion.

Pete Parrish, treasurer; Sheila Goodwin, secretary; and Jim Farmer, president

Members of the YRC thread the movie projector in order to show a film entitled "Operation Abolition".

Research Director Anne Riddick makes an announcement concerning the history of the Young Republicans Club in North Carolina.

Y.R.C. Participates in Local Politics.

A desire to work toward a revitalization of sound, conservative, free enterprise philosophy of government is the requirement for membership in the Young Republicans Club at East Carolina. The goal of the Young Republicans Club is to bring the two-party system back to North Carolina. Essentially the job will be campaigning.

Interesting programs which feature films and speakers are presented the second Wednesday of each month. This year members hope to take part in the Student Government elections and support the local Pitt County Republican Party.

Bill Morris, president; Mitch Simons, vice-president; Linda Tripp, secretary; Anne Riddick, research director; and John Ratcliff and Ray Rayburn, publicity managers.


Fraternities and sororities have long been associated with lasting friendships formed during the college years. The word "Greek" is synonymous with friendship and brotherhood. Many life-long friends ar e made through the Greek organizations. Many of the most active students on campus can be found in the various social groups. The majority of the fraternities and soroities have service projects, often in cooperation with one another. All of the Greeks participate in campus activities in addition to their many social functions. East Carolina students choose from eight sororities and nin fraternities coordinated by the Panhellenic Council and Inter-Fraternity Council.

The Panhellenic Council is an organization composed of two representatives from each of the eight sororities. As stated in the Panhellenic Creed, the purposes are scholarship, good health, cooperation, social standards, service, and citizenship.

Setting up rush procedures and rules is an important function of the council. It sponsors Panhellenic Open House to introduce all prospective rushees to the sororities and later presents convocation to give the cceds a better understanding of the sorority system and a chance to sign for formal rush.

President Linda Doub

Vice-President Elaine Brewer

Secretary Billie Parrish

Treasurer Jo Ann Midgett.

Panhellenic sponsors a banquet to further sorority relations after Rush Week.

Pam Hall and Frieda White shed tears of joy as they receive bids to the sorority of their choice.

Panhellenic Council Sponsors Banquet.

Margaret Avera Elaine Brewer Linda Doub Linda Evans Glenda Gosnell Pam Hodge Linda Hunning Brenda McCanless

Janet McKenzie Jane Mewborn JoAnn Midgett Billie Parrish Judy Ritchie Bekkie Vogler Kay Yearby Dean Ruth White

James Apple Tim Bagwell Bob Brach Bill Brinkley Mike Brown Bobby Childress George Chinn Jim Cross

Tom Ellen Bob Foreman M.B. Godbold Bill Hunt Gene Horne Robert James Sam James Ernie Josephs.

Sam Keel Ralph Kinsey Ronnie McCrea Millard Mahoney Charlie Martin Ken Martin Mark Meltzer Bill Miller

Johnny Parker Joe Pegram Tom Rober Stewart Siegel John Singer Ben Sutton Buz Warren Dean James Mallory

I.F.C. Explains Formal Rush Procedures,

The Inter-Fraternity Council is an organization composed of representatives of each of the nine social fraternities. Through this unity, the fraternity system is able to achieve goals which would be impossible on an individual basis. This organization has four primary purposes: to promote the interests of the college; to promote the fraternity interest; to promote the interests of the general fraternity system; and to insure cooperation between the fraternity system and the college administration.

An important function of I.F.C. is handling rushing and bidding. The council determines rush rules and gives out bids. The main social event sponsored by the organization is Greek Week. This helps to bring the men of each fraternity together in an atmosphere of friendly competition and fun. During the week, fraternities compete in day sports and in skit night. The climax of the week is the I.F.C. dance at which the Greek Week Queen is crowned and the winner of the week's competition is announced.

President Bob Branch

Vice-President Ronnie McCrea

Secretary M. B. Godbold

Treasurer Sam James


Ann Adkins

Camille Billings

Mary Conn

Sandy Cooper

Marian Cox

Glenda Gosnell

Gigi Guice

Gail Hawkins

Ginny James

Katherine Hodges

Cynthia Holt

Lesley Kent

Patsy Kennedy

Virginia LeConte

Ginny Lewis

Alpha Delta Pi sorority was honored last September with a visit from Grand National President, Mrs. Maxine Blake, and Province President, Mrs. George Lontz. "ADPi," the first secret society for women, was founded nationally May 15, 1851, in Macon, Georgia. The local chapter, Delta Omicron, was the hundredth chapter to be chartered.

"We live for each other" is the sorority motto. The girls have won honors for their homecoming float for the past two years. They took first place in scholarship last year over all other sororities. Not only do the sisters work for themselves; but they also work for others by raising money for the Easter Seal fund, aiding the Crippled Children's Fund, and helping with the Bloodmobile. They also partticipate in the Spring Carnival and the Sorority All Sing. The sorority sponsors an annual faculty tea.

President Ann Adkins

Vice-President Patsy Kennedy

Secretary Faye Taylor

Treasurer Kay Yearby

ADPis give a banquet at the Kenland honoring Grand President, Mrs. Maxine Blake, and Province President, Mrs. George Lontz.

Sisters entertain rushees during formal rush with an Oriental party.

Officer Visits Alpha Delta Pi.

Participation in the Alpha Xi Delta All Sing is one of the many ADPi activities.

Glenda Gosnell and Kay Yearby explain the sorority scrapbook to girls attending Panhellenic Open House.

Mary May Marilyn Miller Marcia Myers Sandra Ridcutt Kathie Salle Layne Shaw Jane Spencer Mary Tankard.

Faye Taylor Judy Tinder Judy Wagstaff Jackie Wamsley Mary Watson Carole White Jean Williams Louise Womble

Kay Yearby

Alpha Omicron

Alpha Omicron Pi was founded nationally in New York, January 2, 1897. The local chapter, chartered in 1960, is one of seventy collegiate chapters. Through their life on campus the sisters uphold their ideal: To have a few simple and potent symbols and to serve the college by upholding good character and tolerance.

Each year the "AOPis" present, through Panhellenic, a trophy to the sorority with the highest scholastic average. Other activities of the group are presentation of gifts to the Frontier Nursing Service in Kentucky and participation in the sorority spectacular and Homecoming parade. At the 1963 Homecoming, Alpha Omicron Pi won second place for the float built with Alpha Phi Omega.

President Catherine Hudson

Vice-President Linda Slaughter

Secretaries Carolyn Landin Kay Owen

Treasurer Judy Ritchie

Barbara Barco Vickie Bradbury Kay Casey

Bette Cash Vicky DeBerry Catherine Hudson

Barbara Johnson Diane Johnson Euleta Johnson

Carolyn Landin Billie McPhail Jean Morris

AOPi and APO worked together to win second place in the professional float division.

Annette Stokes explains AOPi's activities to rushees.

Pi Presents Scholarship Trophy.

AOPis entertain rushees at a King Neptune party

AOPis enjoy a spirited basketball game with the Delta Zetas

A Pirate steals her bid during Formal Rush.

Ann Neville Kay Owens Judy Ritchie Linda Slaughter

Carole Smith Ann stephens Brenda Stocks Annette Stocks

Patricia Tart Caorlyn Wright

Alpha Phis

Alpha Phi seeks to develop the highest type of womanhood as exemplified by the three "C's": character, conduct, and culture. Alpha Phis follow these ideals as they take part in campus and community activities. Carrying out their national philanthropy, Cardiac Aid, the girls conduct "Tag Day" in the Greenville business district for the Greenville Heart Fund. On campus the sorority participates in the All-Sing and Homecoming. Last fall it received second place for its float. In intramurals the "Phis" were volleyball champions for the last two years and received the WRA Best Participation Award.

Alpha Phi was founded at Syracuse University, October 10, 1872. The Delta Alpha Chapter was founded February 6, 1960. The Phis were the second sorority on campus to buy a house and move in this spring.

President Joan Wetherington

Vice-President Joyce Brown

Secretary Pat Moore

Treasurer Eleanor Poole

Jean Allen Emma Bass Charlyn Billings Sandy Black

Gay Blocker Marie Brewer Joyce Brown Betty Carawan

Libby Chandler Angela Coston Anne Crenshaw Sandra Davis

Bobbie Eason Billie Forbes Nancy Freeman Peggy Garrett

Frances Gupton Frances Guytar Fay Hall Andrea Harris

Carolyn Harris Cathy Harris Georgia Hooks Carol Joyner

Carol Joyner collects money for the Heart Fund.

Purchase Home.

Alpha Phis take a first look at their new house on Tenth Street

Alpha Phis entertain rushees at Wild West party.

Doris Lambeth Bobbie Maddox Marilyn Madrin Brenda McCanless Bunny Mcilwean Luray Mitchell Pat Moore Sheila Morris

Eleanor Poole Joan Powell Brenda Reges Sue Rouse Carolyn Smith Joyce Thomas Lynda Thompson Sandee Waddill

Malinda Wall Helen Weinbarg Patsy Wiley Joan Wetherington

Alpha Xi Delta

Linda Armstrong

Johnette Arnold

Dawn Austin

Nancy Avery

Margaret Blythe

Bunny Batelos

Carolyn Coble

Denise Chalk

Carol Cross

Becki Vogler shows a rushee one of the Alpha Xi sweatshirts during Panhellenic Open House.

Roma Cummings Sandra Dail Linda Doub

Carolyn Dowd Linda Efland Linda Evans

Geraldine Kennedy Martha Kerr Betsy Klingman

Alpha Xis entertain orphans with a good time playing the children's favorite game--Ring Around the Rosey.

Sponsors Greek All-Sing.

"We may not be the oldest or the largest, but we are the friendliest" is the motto of Alpha Xi Delta sorority. This sorority was the first on campus to go national. The chapter was chartered locally in September, 1959, and nationally April 17, 1893, in Galesburg, Illinois.

The most important yearly event of the sorority is the sponsoring of a Greek All-Sing. The girls also give Christmas gifts to orphans and support and educate a local-child. Within the chapter a Best Pledge Award and Outstanding Member Award are given.

President Barbara Trader

Vice-President Linda Efland

Secretary Margaret Blythe

Treasurer Roberta McDougall

Lindsey Knowles Barbara Langdon Roberta McDougall Betty Moore Julia Parsons

Stephanie Pascal Teresa Snaper Rowena Skipper Judith Taylor Barbara Trader

Melba Rhue Beckie Vogler Frances Williams Jane Williams

Linda Efland swings in to entertain rushees during formal rush.

Alpha Xi Delta aims high to win first place in the float division for Homecoming.

Chi Omegas

Nancy Allison Nicki Bain Donna Bingham Nell Bowen Elaine Brewer Judy Brisson Ann Campbell Sylvia Cannady

Margaret Cates Kathy Cauble Carolyn Coker Brenda Crowell Gayle Daniels Carol Daugherty Sandee Denton Judy Forbes

Bonnye Giles Mary Goodwin Ann Greenwell Donnie Hicks Peggy Honeycutt Ann Horne Penny Houston Velma Lowe

The Chi Omegas are proud owners of a new home located on East Fifth Street

Chi Omegas and Delta Sigs enjoy watching the children play musical chairs at Christmas party.

Host Dignitaries at Stadium Dedication.

Chi Omega sorority fulfills its purposes of scholarship, friendship, and service through participation in many campus activities. During the year members have sponsored a picnic for their parents, a tea for judges and contestants in the Buccaneer Pageant, a Christmas party for underprivileged children, and a March of Dimes Dance. The group also acted as hostess for a luncheon honoring dignitaries attending the dedication of Ficklen Stadium. Sisters turned athletic as they participated in the sorority intramurals. Last spring they emerged as champions of the sorority division in softball.

Since its local founding November 12, 1959, the Rho Zeta Chapter has given annually to deserving students the Rachel Spivey Award and Social Science Prize.

President Nancy Roberts

Vice-President Cathy Shesso

Secretary Sandee Denton

Treasurer Judy Brisson

Carole McGowan Julia McLarty Lesley Marine

Donna Mathews Pat Melcher Jane Mewborn

Gregory Michaels Dinah Nibbelink Joyce Oliver

Celia Orr Nancy Roberts Pat Robertson

Judy Robinson Amy Rooker Dee Watkins

Jane Willis Nancy Wilson

Governor Terry Sanford is served by the Chi Omega sisters at the staidum dedication tea.

Delta Zeta

With a theme which carries the rushees into an imaginary water world, the Delta Zetas gain eight new pledges.

Judy Lawrence, left, receives the Best Pledge Award for the fall pledge class

Carolyn Barnes

Sandra Bass

Jean Bell

Maxine Brown

Carol Combs

Linda Cox

Jean Efrid

Estelle Flowers

Nancy Garner

Eleanor Hart

Pam Hodge

Kay Lanning

Judy Lawrence

Ann Overton

Billie Parish

Sarah Peterson

Anne Riddick

Emily Rich

Kathryn Sawyer

Kenny Sheppard

Margaret Smith

Mrs. Helen Snyder

Sandra Stainbeck

Billie Stewart

Aid Local Cancer Drive.

Delta Zeta sorority each year participates enthusiastically in campus and community services. This year the sisters, with Lambda Chi Alpha, sponsored an Easter Egg hunt for underprivileged children. Nationally Delta Zeta sponsors the only college in the world for the deaf at Washington, D.C. The local chapter helps the Greenville School for Trainable Children and the Cancer Drive.

The objectives of Delta Zeta are sincere and lasting friendship, knowledge, moral and social culture, and unity in action. Founded as Lambda Tau in 1958, the local chapter went national February 6, 1960, as the Zeta Lambda Chapter. The national founding took place October 24, 1902, at Oxford, Ohio.

President Peggy Davis

Vice-President Ann Overton

Secretary Jeanette Widdifield

Treasurer Carolyn Tayloe

Sisters work together preparing for the rush party.

Delta Zeta recently has acquired a new house which is located on Fifth Street

Peggy Stocks Carolyn Tayloe Penny Tayloe Ginger Taylor

Nancy Tedder Linda Warren Jeanette Widdifield Karen White

Barbara Tew Laura Williams Jonibel Willis Kay Yow

Kappa Delta

Patricia Arant

Betsy Bryant

Betsy Cameron

Julia Cravotta

Patricia Davis

Harriet Divoky

Nancy Gilbert

Lee Lang Harrell

Doris Hoover

Lynne Howell

Dean White greets alumni at tea during Homecoming weekend

Sharon McKean puts some last minute touches on the Homecoming float.

President Sharon McKean explains Kappa Delta display at Panhellenic open house

Honors Alumni at Homecoming Tea.

Kappa Delta annually participates in the Alpha Xi lelta All-Sing, the Heart Fund Drive, sorority intra-murals, and Bloodmobile efforts. The group also aids nderprivileged children at Christmas and Thanksgiving, sponsors a family picnic, and with the Lambda Chis decorates the campus Christmas tree. An annual highlight is the banquet honoring the football team.

Through its national philanthropy, Kappa Delta designs and sells its own Christmas Seals each year for the support of the Crippled Children's Hospital in Richmond, Virginia.

The open motto of Kappa Delta, "Let us strive for that which is honorable, beautiful, and highest," has been an aim of the local chapter since its organization February 6, 1960. The group was founded nationally at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia, in 1897.

President Sharon McKean

Vice-President Bobbie Sumrell

Secretary Nina Duncan

Treasurer Kay Epton

Linda Hunning Janice Laughter Lana McCoy Sharon McKean

Janet McKenzie Linda Mahoney nancy Millikan Sarah Oakley

Elizabeth Piner Patricia Rouse Madge Stancill Paula Truner

Connie Webb Nonie Windham

KD's do a take off on the Flinstones in Homecoming

Julia Cravotta signs in rushees during formal rush


Melba Anders Cookie Arthur Margaret Avera Linda Baker Janice Bently Polly Bunting Diane Burroughs Linda Charlton

Lana Christopher Elsie Eagan Emily Edision Lee Forbis Judd Gray Terry Gwen Jackie Harrington Tot Hofler

Cornelia Holt Barbara Jenkins Tra Jeannette linda Killian Ginger Melton JoAnne Midgette virginia Minges Laura Moon

Sigma Sigma Sigma started the year with first place honors in the Sorority All-Sing and later with awards in sports. Members participate in the yearly Cancer Drives, Heart Fund, and Bloodmobile. Their major project is sponsoring a children's wing at the North Carolina Memorial Hospital, the Robbie Page Memorial Wing.

"Tri-Sigma" was founded nationally April 20, 1898, at Farmville, Virginia, and locally February 5, 1960. It was the first local sorority to acquire a house. The sisters work for the establishment of friendship and the development of strong womanly character. They endeavor to furnish a workable nucleus for campus activities.

President Polly Bunting

Vice-President Melba Anders

Secretary Pam Waters

Treasurer Barbara Jenkins

Sisters entertain rushees during formal rush with the theme "Sigma Through the Seasons."

Take First Place in Greek All Sing.

One will always receive a friendly welcome at the Tri-Sig house located at 804 East Fifth Street.

"here is never a dull moment at the Tri-Sig house as the sisters and the brothers of PiKa enjoy a friendly water fight

Linda Killian receives the first place plaque from Linda Evans for the Alpha Xi Delta Sorority All-Sing.

Phyllis Moore Ann Morris Kay Nixon Pat Paul Ann Richwine

Bobbie Riddick Linda Ridenhour Gwen Rouse Joyce Sigmon Mary Skinner

Callie Smitherman Fay Spencer Martha Thompson Bonnie Ward Carol Waring

Pam Waters Sandy Woodfin

Alpha Epsilon

Highlight of the year for Alpha Epsilon Pi was the acquisition of a house on Summit Street. This social fraternity was founded November 7, 1913, at New York University. The local chapter, Epsilon Kappa, was founded during the winter of 1961. It is one of eighty chapters today.

With ideals of brotherly love, faith, courage, and honesty, the men of "AEPi" participate in regular campus activities and intramurals. At Christmas in cooperation with a local church they gave a party for needy children. Within the fraternity, awards are given for scholarship, service, and the best pledge.

President Stuart Siegel

Vice-President Mark Maltzer

Secretary-Treasurer Gary Silverstein

Brothers chat with their new housemother, Mrs. Narleen Shavender.

Ronald Gagliardi Ronald Gross Paul Hersh

Gil Hofheimer Richard Haunitz Norman Lanchart

Mark Meltzer Ron Mervis Stewart Siegel

Gil Hofheimer and Stewart Siegel take their mascot, Future, for a walk.

Pi Acquires New Home.

Brothers of AEPi help each other with their studies.

Sandy Black is honored at the annual Sweetheart Banquet

AEPis are very proud of their new home located at 106 Summit Avenue

Gary Sliverstein John Singer Phil Sommers

Earl Ward

Kappa Alphas

Living up to the ideals of Robert E. Lee and the South was the purpose of the founders of Kappa Alpha Order in December, 1865, at Washington and Lee University. The National Convention is held each year January 19 to celebrate Robert E. Lee's birthday and the founding of the order. This and the Old South Ball are two of the major events.

Six Kappa Alpha Orders are now in North Carolina. The local chapter, Gamma Rho, was founded in September, 1958. These "K.A.'s" usher at football games, give a Christmas party for underprivileged children, and participate in intramural sports. In addition to their lodge, the KA's recently purchased a home on Ninth Street.

President Gene Home

Vice-President Jim Blanton

Secretary Henry Cantrell

Treasurer Fred West

Eddie Barnes Whitty Bass Jim Blanton Henry Cantrell Rann Carpenter

George Chinn Tony Deal Phil Dean Jim Early Henry Ford

Rufus Freeman Jerry Fullford John Guy Mike Handy Gene Horne

Lin Harrell Charlie Howie Jim Hudson David Joyner Bill Lacy

KA's show off their beards which they are growing for the Old South Ball at one of their parties.

Brothers of Kappa Alpha entertain rushees at their country lodge.

Attend Old South Ball.

Gene Lanier Wayne Lloyd Tommy Mallison Reggie Mathews Pat Mazzoccoli Virgin Mewborn Ken Oliver Dr. Herbert Paschal

Ronnie Patterson Dr. Ovid Pierce Joe Pegream Iwirn Riberts Bud Skiles Ray Stevens Mitch Stroud Merle Summers

Pat Temple Don Thompson Jerry Tolley George Von Nortwick Jerry Wallace Steve Watson Ben Webb Fred West

Waylon Wilson

"Dixie" is always sung at a Kappa Alpha party.

KA's fly the Stars and Bars outside of their house at 412 East Ninth Street.

Winning the first place Homecoming float trophy started the year off right for the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha. In intramurals the fraternity has held the title of cham- pions in nearly every sport in the past two years. One of the recent titles was of football champions of Greek intra-murals. A Christmas party and an Easter Egg Hunt for children are two annual activities.

With the motto, "Every Man A Man," Lambda Chi was formed to foster the spirit of Christian brotherhood in an academic and social environment. Chartered November 2, 1900, at Boston College, the national fraternity now includes over 85,000 men. The local chapter was chartered May 2, 1959.

President Ralph Kinsey

Vice-President Buz Warren

Secretary Carlton Barnes

Treasurer Bill Godwin

Lambda Chis

Earl Anderson Bob Arniotes Charlton Barnes Pete Barnes

Lawrence Bell Lynn Benson Bob Branch Eddie Buck

Carl Carlberg Tom Crocker Bill Dickens Skipper Duke

Chuck Dunn Ben Franklin Bill Godwin Lynn Goforth

Ricky Jarrell Bob Kaylor Clyde Killebrew Ralph Kinsey

Keith Lambeth Mike Lambeth John Laughter Neel Linker

Brothers of Lambda Chi hold formal rush party at the home of President Jenkins

Jerry McGalliard Ed McGraw Corie McRae Tommy Maddox Ed Olsen Charles Riddick Jim Riggins Phil Sengir

Freddy Sharp Morrie Simpson Bill Spence Murry Strawbridge Ben Sutton Wilson Tugwell Emmett Ward Buz Warren

Robert Williams Bill Winstead Sam Womon

Cop Trophy During Homecoming.

Brothers and pledges entertain their guests at an informal "Hick" party.

Lambda Chis relax during off moments on the steps of their house.

Phi Kappa Taus

Phi Taus entertain the children at Pitt Memorial Hospital during Christmas

Brothers invite rushees to drop by the house during formal rush.

Chip Cox plays for the brothers and rushees.

John Aldridge Willard Batts John Bell Mr. Wyatt Brown Wayne Cline Dr. George Cook Grady Cooper Chip Cox

Ronnie Daughtry Tommy Dildy Newman Drewer Danny Euliss Bill Eyerman M.B. Godbold Ed Gresh

Aid Salvation Army at Christmas.

Phi Kappa Tau, since the beginning of the Gamma Eta Chapter here in 1960, has followed its purposes of establishing close bonds of brotherhood and loyalty to the school. The members are interested in Democratic organzation, worth of the individual, and Christian ideals. They ollow the interest of all Phi Taus since its national founding at Oxford, Ohio, March 17, 1906.

The fraternity sponsors social parties with various ororities and participates in intramurals with other fraternities. It donates to the annual Red Cross Drive, helps leedy family at Christmas, and participates in Homecoming activities.

President Johnny Parker

Vice-President Sam Keel

Secretary Doug Strickland

Treasurer Mickey Sykes

Phi Taus load gifts which were given to the Salvation Army

Sam Keel Jim Kinsey Jim Maner Bill Miller Robert Moore

Johnny Parker George Patrick Bill Pearson Frank Saieed Al Separk

Eddie Sherwood Art Stowe Doug Strickland Mickey Sykes Henry Wallace

Bill Vest Bob Washko

Bill Durham puts finishing touches on the Phi Kappa Tau Homecoming float.

Pi Kappa Alpha

Mack Barnhill

Robert Betts

Tom Betts

Richard Bredlove

Bill Brewer

Hunter Chadwick

Bill Copley

Bill Cunnif

Sandy Dallas

Robert Dawd

Tommy Ellen

Bryce Elliot

Bob Foreman

Guy Hagerty

Jim Galloway

Buddy Goodwin

Hal Lanning

Melvin Marchant

Truman Miller

Jerry Moore

Buddy Murray

Dave Oyler

Tom Reber

Fred Robertson

The Pi Kappa Alpha house is located at 407 East Fifth Street.

PiKa housemother Mrs. Esther Sellars joins the fun at the "Roaring Twenties" party.

Stages "Roaring Twenties" Party.

Men who wear the diamond-shaped Pi Kappa Alpha pin strive to promote high scholarship, social values of true brotherhood, and ideal American manhood. This fraternity has the distinction of being the first fraternity to have a house and .he first to operate a dining room. The two important social events each year are the Dream Girl Ball and the Concert By he Sea. The men participate in the Cancer Drive, and Blood- nobile Drive. They sponsor a party for underprivileged children. Within the fraternity an award is given to the Best pledge of the Year and the Fred Robertson Award to the most outstanding brother of the year.

Since the national founding March 1, 1868, at the University of Virginia, PiKa has grown to include 127 chapters. The local chapter, Epsilon Mu, was founded May 17, 1958.

President Sandy Dallas

Vice-President Tom Scott

Treasurer Truman Miller

Historian Jerry Moore

Alumnus Counselor Fred Robertson

PiKas and their dates dress to fit the "Roaring Twenties" theme of their party.

Polly Bunting has the honor of being selected the 1963 Dream Girl of Pi

Dave Rock Steve Small Robert Taft Wayne Trogdon

Tom Scott John Stonestreet Bill Sullivan Robert Wall

Fred Williams Steve Westfall Ray Williford Dick Worely

Pi Kaps

"Nothing shall tear us asunder" is the motto of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity. The members try to follow this motto as they promote their ideals of fellowship, trust, scholarship, Christian manhood, and citizenship. The national founding was December 10, 1904, in Charleston, South Carolina. Locally it was founded February 16, 1963. This Beta Phi chapter was distinguished then by being the only chapter to be chartered by the entire National Council.

During the first year of chapter activities the "Pi Kaps" participated in the Bloodmobile Drive, Arthritis Drive, intramurals, Greek Week, and Homecoming. Awards given within the fraternity include the Master Chapter Award and scholarship awards.

President Charlie Martin

Secretary Charlie Wohlnick

Treasurer Bruce McLamb

Warden Tommy Hicks

Randall Andrews Otis Bailey Miles Barefoot

Bill Campbell Bobby Childress Richard Cottingham

Charlie Davis Mac Davis Alan Fearing

Ralph Finch John Gaffney Tommy Hicks

Bobby Hood Walt Jacob David Knott

Ray Lewis Wiley Lewis Phil Lomax

Charlie Martin, Ralph Finch, Charlie Davis, and PiKap housemother, Mrs. Barnhill, welcome new mascot Mimi into their family.

Honor Dan Moore at Coffee Hour.

Rebecca Willis pins name tag on rushee Phil Lomax during fraternity forma rush.

Bruce McLamb David McLawhown Charlie Martin

Ken Martin Tad Martin Jackie Morgan

Charlie Oldham Dan Ray Goerge Resseguie

Fred Webster Dan West Charlie Wohlnick

Bob Woodrow

Pi Kaps adopt mascot Mimi, a German Shepherd puppy.

Tommy Hicks adds atmosphere to a Pi Kap Party.

Sigma Phi Epsilon

Whit Nerell and Bob Purnell entertain during skit night of I.F.C. week

Owen Ashley Robert Bud Bill Brinkley Jim Cross

Marty Davis Jerry Gillis Ronnie Helms Howard Hicks

Bob Hill Peter Hoffman Sam James Ernest Josephs.

Brothers and guests enjoy a Nevada atmosphere at Casino party held during asn open weekend.

Brothers greet new pledges outside of their house located at 562 Cotanche Street.

Hosts Casino Party.

Sigma Phi Epsilon participates in the Heart Fund Drive, bloodmobile Drive, and Homecoming festivities. In intramural sports the fraternity was the softball champion. In Greek activities the sponsor of Sigma Phi Epsilon won the title of I.F.C. Queen. The Scott Key Award and Dubach Scroll Award are given within the fraternity for the man with the highest average and the highest service record.

"The fraternity with a heart" has as its ideal the lasting bonds of brotherhood. Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded locally April 15, 1961. Nationally the fraternity was founded in Richmond, Virginia, November 7, 1901.

President Billy Brinkley

Vice-President Ernest Josephs

Secretary Frederick Zebley

Treasurer Ronnie Helms

John Koonce Larry Lewis Richard Lythe Wayne McMahan

Wesley Measamer Ed Mitchell Walter Norford Robert Royster

Bill Shands Glenn Shands Fred Zebley Arthur Sutherland

BillSteckel Ben Shelton

Fred Zebley mixes another batch of punch for the Sig Ep party.

Sig Eps entertain prospective rushees during formal rush

Sigma Nu

Lucian Bryan John Burgess Ray Clark Richard Collier Frankie Galloway Rickard Hailey

David Jones Johnny Jones Steve Kaleel Steve Leonard Dorsey Lyndall Millard Mahoney

James Apple Walter Bost

Steve Hockman Robert James

J.W. Manuel Frank Marston

Mitchell Oakley Francis O'Briant

Tommy Oliver Joe Parks

Hostesses Judy Gray and Margaret Avera help the Sigma Nus during formal rush.

Barbara Jenkins and Stewart Smith socialize at one of the Sigma Nu parties.

Dickie Tayloe represented Sigma Nu in the broad jump at field day activities.

Sponsors Ball Team.

Sigma Nu fraternity has been active on campus by helping to raise funds for football uniforms, by participating in intramurals sports, and by winning second place in the Greek Week skit night last spring. To the pledge class of spring, 1963, went the award for the highest academic average. Civic-minded, the fraternity sponsors Christmas party for underprivileged children, an Easter egg Hunt, and a Midget League football team.

With colors of black, white, and gold and the white rose as its flower, the Eta Beta chapter was organized May 16, 1959. Virginia Military Institute was the place of national founding in 1869. Sigma Nu promotes brotherhood and scholarship, and it prepares the college man for future service as a world citizen.

President Millard Maloney

Vice-President Jerry Rice

Treasurer John Burgess

Recorder Ralph Stone

Bill Pemberton Jerry Rice Charlie Shelton Stewart Smith

Ray Spears Jim Staton Broughton Stokes Ralph Stone

Dickie Tayloe Terry Traxler Jerry Williams

Sigma Nus give treast to local friends on Halloween night.

Sam Hunt and Millard Mahoney liven up Sigma Nu party.

Theta Chi

Theta Chi in addition to working for the fraternity works for closer relations between Greeks on campus. The fraternity won first place in Greek Week activities in the spring, 1963, and second place this year for its homecoming float. Besides competitive functions, the Theta Chis also help the campus and the community through participation in the Cancer Drive, Bloodmobile, and the March of Dimes.

Norwich, Vermont, was the location of the national founding April 10, 1856. With the national ideals of brotherhood, scholarship, and leadership, the Theta Chis live up to their motto "Alma Mater first and Theta Chi for Alma Mater."

President Mike Brown

Vice-President Mike Romaniw

Secretary Tim Bagwell

Treasurer Billy Braswell

Louis Adler Jerry Ainsfield Dave Alexander Tim Bagwell Bryan Bennett

Pete Bounds Larry Boyte Billy Braswell Mike Brown Dave Burkette

Bill Cheshire Bill Clark Jimmy Cromartie Jack Fitzpatrick Eddie Harrington

Phil Harris Frankie Holland Bill Hunt Gary Idol Bob Jones

Lou Larson Ronnie McCrea Jerry McGee Bobby Malpas Arlen Mizell

Brothers greet rushees during formal rush.

Theta Chis and their dates enjoy a backyard barbecue.

Sponsors Annual Dream Girl Ball.

Theta Chis and guests enjoy this party in the basement at the house.

Chandler Nelms Bill Norman Eddie O'Hanlin

Jim Rigers Mike Romaniw Mike Rugers

Tom Scott Larry Snead Gary Spence

Berk Stephens Carl Stout Vic Sykes

Roland Tolley Howard Varshaw

Theta Chi float displays progress and beauty

Out of a host of beauties, Miss Linda Daniels was chosen Dream Girl.

Linda Efland and Becki Vogler entertain rushees at jungle party

Theta Chis and Sigmas sponsor party for children at Christmas

Phi Kappa Taus perform at the Greek All-Sing. First place is given to this quintette.

Greeks Enjoy Campus Activities.

One of the props for the Pika "Roaring Twenties" party is this 1934 Chevrolet.

"Cinderella's Dreams" is the theme of the Alpha Phi Homecoming float.

Brothers at Lambda Chi work together to complete their Homecoming float.

Brothers and guests enjoy an evening of twisting at the Pi Kap chapter room.

Fine Arts

Excellence in the field of fine arts is almost a requirement for any liberal arts college. In this area, East Carolina is among the best in the state. The Glee Clubs were chosen to represent North Carolina in its Christmas Salue to the nation. The talent displayed by the East Carolina Playhouse was instrumental in bringing about the formation of a summer theater, the first in this section of the state. The orchestra and band have often ranked with the best that can be found. Because of the high standards and performances of these groups, East Carolina can justly be proud of this realm of fine arts and its contributions to the world, the nation, and the state.

Cherubino (Jane Murray) leaps from the window of Countess (Bonnie Currin).

Countess (Bonnie Currin) faints with grief after being falsely accused of unfaithfulness by the Count.

Marcellina (Martha Bradner) of Figaro, receives counsel from Dr. Bartolo (John Aldridge).

Spring Opera

Figaro (Jerald Teachey) and teh Count (M.B. Godbold) converse at Figaro's wedding.

Each year, the East Carolina Playhouse and the Opera Theatre present a joint production. This past spring on May 2 and 3, they combined in the presentation of "The Marriage of Figaro." The production, staged as a part of the events of the Second Annual Contemporary Music Festival, May 1 through 6, satirizes the social and political conditions in France immediately preceding the French Revolution and mocks the nobility of that period. According to the director of the Opera Theatre, Mr. Strassler, it is an opera of court intrigue as well as a satire on the foibles of the aristocratic class.

Originally written by De Beaumarchais, this play was later made into an opera by Wolfgang Mozart. The East Carolina presentation was an English version by Edward J. Dent, and the vocal score was by Erwin Stein.

A cast of eleven principals and a twenty-four piece orchestra composed the presentation. Principals of the opera included Jerold Teachey, Alison Moss, Ann Vickery, Martha Bradner, Nettie Bunn, Bill Newberry, Bonnie Currin, M. B. Godbold, John Sneden, Martha Compton, John Aldrich, John Berry, and Ronald Kuhns.

Figaro (Jerold Teachey) sings his threads to the Count who is pursuing Susanna

Features "The Marriage of Figaro."

With the chorus of dancers and the entire cast assembled, the wedding scene portrays the finale of the dramatic production,"The Marriage of Figaro."


"The Faithful Lightning," a drama written by Kermit Hunter, was based on the life of Thomas Jonathan "Stonewall" Jackson from 1891-1861 while he was a teacher at Virginia Military Institute. This historical play premiered in McGinnis Auditorium March 13-16. Twenty-two speaking parts and many extras composed the cast of the presentation.

Running for a four-day period, the drama was highlighted by the appearance of the author at the Saturday night production. Hunter, noted author of "Unto These Hills" and professor of dramatic arts at Hollins College, Virginia, wanted to view the production before deciding to rewrite it for the New York stage or to incorporate it into an outdoor drama. Hunter called his new play, staged by the Playhouse, a complete change in style for historical drama, whether indoors or outdoors.

Produced by Director Edgar Loessin and Technical Director John Sneden, the play featured a multiple-level set which allowed three different time periods to take place simultaneously.

This scene originates from the prologue of the play at the Battle of Chancellorsville where Jackson (Ben Avery) was mortally wounded.

Jackson (Ben Avery) describes the hanging of John Brown at Harpers Ferry.

Friends of Jackson gather at his home at the Virginia Military Institute in a happy scene before the Civil War.

Presents "The Faithful Lightning."

Grief prevails at the funeral of Jackson's first wife and unborn baby as minister (Cleveland Bradner) conducts the funeral.

Cleveland Bradner The Minister

Ed (Dwight Pearce) and Captain Wilbourn (Jim Forsyth) take a good look at Jackson (Ben Avery) after he has been mortally wounded.

In a scene of humor and painful awkwardness, Jackson (Ben Avery) courts his first wife (Emily Baker).

Playhouse Gives Shakespearean Classic, "Antony

Enobarbus (Douglas Ray), Antony (Cleveland Bradner), and Octavius Caesar (Douglas Mitchell) converse at a meeting of the triumvirate.

Thidias (Alan Holcombe) brings to Antony (Cleveland Brader) the message of Octavius Caesar's desire to surrender.

Egyptian women Corinne Bridgewater, Barbara Samuels, and Rebecca Chapman carry the traditional water vases.

Caesar (Douglas Mitchell), Antony (Cleveland Bradner), and Pompey (Ed Mathews) give toast to the bacchanal.

and Cleopatra."

Tuesday, October 22, 1963, marked the opening of the most elaborate production ever undertaken by the ECC theater group. The Shakespearean classic, "Antony and Cleopatra," ran four nights in ECC's McGinnis Auditorium. After closing on campus, the production was staged in the Raleigh Little Theater the following night.

Two ECC faculty members, Dr. Corinne Rickert and Cleveland J. Bradner, Jr., held title roles. Two other members of the faculty, Dr. George Cook and Gecrge Douglas Ray, joined Bradner and Dr. Rickert as players for the production. The remaining cast was composed of ECC students. A cast of forty members from five states and nineteen North Carolina counties participated in this production.

Mr. Edgar R. Loessin, director of the College's drama and speech department, and John Sneden, technical director of the Playhouse, made possible the production of "Antony and Cleopatra," the first of five productions scheduled for the year by the Playhouse.

Ladies in waiting, Lucille Dew and Ross Ann Morris, sympathize with Cleopatra, (Dr. Rickert) over the loss of Antony.

Caesar, Antony, and Pompey converse during the drinking scene.

Cleopatra and maidservants meet their deaths.

Antony and Octavius meet their armies

West Side Story" Intrigues

"West Side Story," the award-winning Broadway musical based on Shakespeare's theme of "Romeo and Juliet," was presented by the East Carolina Playhouse and School of Music nightly February 12-15.

Music for the play was provided by the College Orchestra under the direction of Paul Gene Strassler, faculty member of the School of Music. Director Edgar Loessin and Technical Director John Sneden with Betty Rose Griffith, choreographer, combined time and effort to produce what might well be called the Playhouse "hit" of the season.

The production, a sell-out since early February, attracted some 4,000 theater goers during its four-night run in McGinnis Auditorium.

Stars of the performance were Connie McGhee (Maria), Bill Newberry (Tony), Diane Bray (Anita), Brad Weisiger, Jr. (Bernardo), and Randy Cochran (Riff). These five stars, along with 37 other members of the cast, began rehearsals in early January.

Present for the Saturday night performance were Governor Terry Sanford and Congressman Herbert Bonner.

Scene two features "The Jets" in the musical selection, "Gee, Officer Krupke."

Glad Hand (Ron Smith) pleads with leaders of "The Jets" and "The Sharks." Randy Cochran plays Riff; Brad Weisiger, Bernardo.

Bernardo's sister (Diane Bray), expresses her

"Jets" and "Sharks" rival in street scene in New York's West Side

Capacity Crowds.

Riff (Randy Cochran) and Bernardo (Brad Weisigier), leaders of "The Jets" and "The Sharks," engage in a knife fight.

Tony (Bill Newberry) and Maria (Connie McGhee) embrace as Tony sings of taking her away.

hatred after being molested by "The Jets"

Act two, scene one, features Tony and Maria in a "Ballet Sequence."

The Marching Pirates form a tomahawk in salute to the state of North Carolina

Mark Duggins Drum Major

Marching Pirates

Members of the ROTC aid the band in their salute to the flag of the United State

Drum Major Mark Duggins leads the band in its performance at the Wake Forest-East Carolina game.

Fifth Street is the scene as the Marching Band takes part in the Homecoming parade.

Lib Rogers Head Majorette

MAJORETTES: Gwen Harrell, Peggy Honeycutt, Jackie Stewart, Pat Drake, Judy Wagstaff, Rhonda Bisecker, and Brenda Crowell.

Perform at Washington Redskins' Game.

With new drums and uniforms to add their superb marching and playing, the East Carolina Marching Pirates traveled to Washington, D.C., to play for the Washington Redskins' Game. Under the direction of Mr. Herbert Car-

ter and Mr. George Knight, the band also played at the football games and pep rallies. Special events in which this one hundred piece group performed were the Homecoming parade and the Greenville Christmas parade.

Mr. Herbert Carter Director

Mr. George Knight Director

With the traditional march on the field, the members of the band begin their halftime show at the East Carolina-West Carolina football game.

College Orchestra Accompanies SGA Musical

Fifty-seven men and women with the ability to perform symphonic music on string instruments are under the direction of Mr. David Serrins in the East Carolina College Orchestra. Four concerts were given by this group this year- one in which five outstanding students were featured soloists. To conclude its activities of the year, the College Orchestra participated in the Contemporary Music Festival.

Mr. David Serrins Director

Mr. Serrins directs the orchestar during its weekly rehearsals.

Individual instructions are given in order to perfect intricate scores of music.

Members of the Symphonic Band practice three times weekly to perfect their music

Mr. Herbert Carter directs the band rehearsals

Symphonic Band Attends Contemporary Music Festival

Mr. Herbert Carter Director

"Night under the Stars" was the opening concert for the Symphonic Band. Under the direction of Mr. Herbert Carter, this group attended the Contemporary Music Festival,

played in programs during Christmas, conducted tours, and gave lawn concerts, one of which was prior to the commencement exercises.

Concert Choir Conducts Annual Tour.

Singing the best of choral music from the Renaissance to the present, the Concert Choir participated in the annual Christmas Assembly, the Contemporary Music Festival, and the Southern Division of Music Educators Conference.

Known as the show group of East Carolina, this group of seventy voices is selected by audition Other activities this year include a tour during winter quarter.

Mr. George Cripps Director

Chapel Choir Sings at Weekly Services.

Composed of approximately sixty men and women, the Chapel Choir, under the direction of Dr. Carl Hjortsvang, provides sacred music for the weekly chapel services. As well as

making several appearances on campus, out-of-town engagements for this group include a fall concert in Wallace and a spring concert in Moycock.

Dr. Carl Hjortsvang Director

Varsify Band Presents Two Concerts.

Membership in the Varsity Band is open to any student who has had at least three years of instrumental music in high school. Under the leadership of Mr. George Knight, two

concerts are given annually- one in the winter and the other in the spring. Fifty members constitute this group.

Mr. George Knight Director

College Singers Entertain at Christmas.

Under the direction of Mr. Dan Vornholt, the College Singers presented music for their Christmas and Spring concerts. Meeting twice weekly, this musical group of ten

vocalists and one pianist were selected by audition. These musicians also perform at local civic functions.

Mr. Dan Vornholt Director

Women's Chorus Meets Twice Weekly.

Under the direction of Mrs. Ingeborg Jarret, the Women's Chorus, composed of over eighty women, is primarily concerned with preparatory work for more advanced

choral utilizing. Membership in this organization is open to all women students by audition. Credit of one quarter hour may also be earned.

Mrs. Ingeborg Jarrett Director

Miss Beatrice Chauncey Director

Women's Glee Club Renders Joint Concert

Open of all women students who have the ability to carry a tune with good tone quality and who like to sing, the Women's Glee Club is directed by Miss Beatrice

Chauncey. Composed of approximately fifty coeds, the club performed jointly at a spring concert with the Men's Glee Club.

Men's Glee Club Performs for Local Groups

Mr. Charles Stevens Director

Several civic clubs in Greenville benefited from he singing of the Men's Glee Club this year. Under he direction of Mr. Charles Stevens, these forty nen make television appearances and perform for

high schools in Eastern North Carolina. Qualifications for membership include having a genuine interest in choral singing.

Opera Workshop Gives Annual Spring Production

Led by Mr. Paul Strassler, the Opera Workshop studies the scores of various operas. The highlight of their year's work is the presentation of a spring opera in conjunction with the playhouse. This group was also honored by being asked to perform "Molly Sinclair and the Sojourner" for the N. C. Tercentenary Commission.

Long and continuous hours around a piano are a prerequisite for training the voice for the performances given by the Opera Workshop.

Members, along with Mr. Strassler, study their cues

Air Force ROTC

To train officers for a place on the nation's Aerospace Team is the purpose of the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. When the cadet receives his diploma and commission, he reports immediately for active duty with the rank of second lieutenant. The corps at East Carolina began in 1946 and has a present enrollment of over 300 cadets.

Cadet Col. Edwin Pearce Group Commander Fall Quarter

Cadet Col. Joseph Speight Group Commander Winter Quarter

Cadet Col. Fred Zebley Group Commander Spring Quarter

Composed of senior members of the AFROTC, the Group Staff efficiently runs the detachment and helps train the cadets of the basic corps. This job requires much time and talent. The men who have performed these duties for

1964 are Cadets Pearce, Speight, Zebley, Cullipher, Marshall, Taylor, Sherard, Mills, Hood, Purvis, Bennett, McClenny, Roberson, and Tant.

Thorough Program Trains Future Leaders

Detachment 600, United States Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps.

Sponsored by the Arnold Air Society, the Angel Flight is the official auxiliary of the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. Serving as hostess for social functions within the corps, this group of coeds holds weekly coke parties for groups of cadets.

The Arnold Air Society is the national honorary fraternity for Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. Qualifications for membership in the society include outstanding and active service in the corps. The local chapter, commanded by Cadet Colonel Joseph D. Speight, is the sponsor of the Angel Flight and the Honor Drill Team.

of the Aerospace Team.

Outstanding cadets of the AFROTC who specialize in precision drill and rifle manuals are members of the Honor Drill Team. This team has received national and congressional recognition for its marchathon, an annual all-day march to raise funds for the March of Dimes. The team also participates in parades throughout the year and in the Area Drill Competition in the spring.

Lt. Colonel Elbert L. Kidd, professor of Air Science, congratulates a senior cadet at the graduation ceremonies.


As the world is divided into nations, East Carolina College is divided into schools and departments. Academic departments help the freshmen make adjustments, aid the sophomore in deciding his major, and guide the junior and the senior in their final steps before graduation. The task is never ending. Curricula are changed, and new teaching methods are introduced. With the influx of students, academic standards become higher, and prerequisites for membership in the professional and honorary fraternities are more exacting. As the world changes, the College accepts the resulting challenges.

In Graphics Survey, Ricki Campbell looks on as Donna Markum burnishes an intaligo plate.

At the quarter's end, Henry Harsch finds many long hours in the sculpture lab are necessary to complete his term project.

School of Art

Freshman students early in their curriculum are introduced to color and its techniques.

Mr. Donald L. Durland

Mr. Robert S. Edmiston

Dr. Emily Farnham

Mrs. Marilyn Gordley

Mr. Tran Gordley

Dr. Wellington B. Gray, Dean

Dr. Leon Jacobson

Mrs. Nanene Jacobson

Mr. Thomas E. Mims

Mr. Paul R. Minnis

Mrs. Janet H. Morris

Mr. Francis Lee Nee

Miss Betty E. Petteway

Mr. Donald R. Sexauer

Dr. Francis Speight

Offers Two New Degrees.

With 240 majors and a faculty of eighteen, the school of Arts ranks as the largest collegiate art school in the South. This year the school was authorized to offer the Bachelor of Fine Arts and Master of Fine Arts degree. This professionally oriented program enables its candidates to concentrate in three times the number of studies as before. One of two such programs in the state, it has been hailed as the strongest fine arts program in the nation. The six fields of study are painting, sculpture, ceramics, graphic arts, commercial art, and interior design.

New equipment obtained this year includes a high temperature gas kiln for the ceramics department. It enables more experimentation in firing as well as glazing and texture.

Specializing to meet the interests of the students, three groups are found in the School of Art. These are the College Artists Association, composed of exhibiting artists; the National Society of Interior Decorators, composed of student membership; and Delta Phi Delta, composed of honor students.

The School of Art is directed by Dr. Wellington B. Gray. Mr. Francis Speight is artist-in-residence.

Painting major Ann Campbell adds a finishing detail to her most recent canvas

Mr. James H. Bearden

Miss Sadie Ruth Bell

Mr. Don R. Borthwich

Miss Dorthy Brandon

Dr. Elmer R. Browning, Dean

Mr. Norman H. Cameron

Dr. Byung Tack Cho

Miss Francis Daniels

Miss Ouida C. Debtor

Dr. Audrey V. Dempsey

Mrs. Thadys J. Dewar

Dr. William H. Durhan

Miss Ruby E. Edens

Miss Lena C. Ellis

Mr. Alton V. Finch

Mrs. June M. Graham

Mr. Joseph H. Hanchran

Dr. Alice M. Harrison

Mr. William S. Hart

School of Business Enroll

With an enrollment of 1,350 students and a staff of thirty-eight full-time instructors, the School of Business is one of the largest in the South. Dr. Elmer Browning directs this school.

Courses offered by the School of Business cover a broad range of subject matter in business and economics. They include accounting, business education, economics, finance, general business, management, marketing, and secretarial science. Business majors may qualify for one of the following certificates or degrees: two year accounting certificate, two

year secretarial certificate, Bachelor of Science Degree in Business and Economics, Bachelor of Arts Degree in Business and Economics, Master of Arts in Degree in Business Education and Economics, and Master of Arts degree in Business and Economics.

In addition to the academic curriculum, professional organizations such as the Delta Zeta Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi and Phi Beta Lambda are open to students majoring in business.

Majors undertake the complexities of money and baning and economics

Mr. Samuel T. Hill

Mr. W. W. Howell

Mr. Kenneth C. James

Dr. Ray L. James

Dr. Tora M. Larsen

Mr. Gorman W. Ledbetter

Miss Velma W. Lowe

Mr. Jesse L. McDaniels

Mr. Harold M. McGrath

Mr. Bob Myers

Mrs. Christine F. Myers

Miss Gwen Potter

Dr. James H. Stewart

Dr. Byron White

Dr. James L. White

1,350 for 1963-64.

Dean Browning and Harlan McCaskill greet freshman at the departmental reception.

In accounting class, much time is spent working with a calculator.

Dr. Dempsey dictates shorthand.

Introduced and aided by her advisor, Shellie Bailey greets her class for student teaching.

School of Education Sponsors

The making of a creative bulletin board display is a fine art these students hope to master.

Claiming over 1100 majors and seven full-time faculty members, the School of Education has more graduates in teacher education than any other college in North Carolina. With Dr. Douglas Jones as Dean, the school offers a Bachelor of Science degree in primary and grammar education. Graduate work leading to the degree of Master of Education is offered in the areas of school administration, elementary education, guidance, and speech and hearing.

Special services rendered by the School of Education are remedial reading classes, guidance counseling, speech correction, and a reading clinic.

Along with the academic phase of education are the student organizations. On campus, four societies are available for those majoring in education: Tau Sigma, National Education Association, Kappa Delta Pi, and the Association for Childhood Education.

Dr. Frank Arwood

Dr. James W. Batten

Dr. Ralph Brimley

Dr. Ed J. Carter

Dr. Thomas A. Chambliss

Dr. Amos O. Clark

Mrs. Elsie Eagan

Dr. Frank G. Fuller

Dr. Keith D. Holmes

Dr. Margaret H. Ingram

Dr. Bernard R. Jackson

Dr. Douglas R. Jones, Dean

Dr. William B. Martin

Dr. Ruth Modlin

Dr. Clifford L. Nixon

Dr. Ruth H. Nixon

Dr. Mary Lois Staton

Reading Clinic.

At the fall reception, Dr. Spears answers the questions of the incoming education majors.

Dr. Staton instructs the correct formation of letters.

English Department

Ovid Williams Pierce, novelist-in-residence, relaxes in his office.

Library research is often required in the English curriculum.

Dr. Frank Adams

Mrs. Louise Adams

Mrs. Marie Browning

Mrs. Faye C. Clay

Dr. George A. Cook

Dr. John D. Ebbs

Mrs. Nell C. Everett

Miss JoAnn Fralick

Dr. Howard L. German

Mrs. Sharon German

Mrs. Mary Goodman

Dr. William H. Grate

Miss Mary H. Greene

Miss Lois Grigsby

Mr. John A. Harvey

Dr. Hermine Caraway

Mrs. Antoinette S. Jenkins

Dr. Rachel H. Kilpatrick

Miss Ann Pinion

Dr. james E. Poindexter

Mrs. Mary R. Poindexter

Dr. Meredith Neill Posey, Director

Mr. Bart M. Reilly

Dr. Frederick Sorensen

Dr. Elizabeth Utterback

Mr. William T. Uzzle, Jr.

Dr. Katharine W. White

Dr. Frances R. Winkler

Forms Part of Poetry Circuit.

Despite the loss of several staff members to the new Department of Drama and Speech, the teaching staff of the English Department numbers thirty-seven. This department offers some fifty courses leading to the Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, and Master of Arts degrees in English. The present enrollment includes three hundred undergraduate English majors and about twenty-five graduate students. The English Department not only trains majors, but it also serves the entire College in offering instruction in required courses in language and literature.

Ovid Williams Pierce, noted author of The Plantation and On a Lonesome Porch, is a novelist-in-residence and also a teacher.

Each year the English Department, in conjunction with seven other college English departments forming the North Carolina Poetry Circuit, brings two young poets of reputation to the College for readings from their works. Last spring Donald Hall spoke, and the fall speaker was Charles Edward Eaton. Dr. Meredith Posey heads the English Department.

Dr. Cook helps his advisee with a schedule complication.

Carolyn Montague prepares her research paper.

The English Departmental theme was administered to freshman students for the first time this fall

Domenic Palagruto listens attentively to the tapes in the foreign language laboratory.

Foreign Language

Dr. Wanderman clarifies a class discussion by using the German relief map.

Language students spend much time in the lab making use of its facilities

Miss Emilie Cannon

Dr. Edna Coll

Miss Manelita Fernandez

Mr. James L. Fleming, Director

Dr. Robert R. Morrison

Dr. Alfred Murad

Dr. mary Pashal

Mrs. Marquerite Perry

Dr. Henry Wanderman

Mrs. Relly Wanderman

Mr. Holmes Wilhelm

Faculty Hails From Three Continents

Students may meet their language requirements for the liberal arts degree in French, Spanish, or German in the Foreign Language Department. Major and minor concentration is offered for both the liberal arts and teaching degrees in French and Spanish. Members of the foreign language staff have studied in colleges and universities in North America, Latin America, and Europe. Several members are native speakers of the languages they teach. Student assistants from France, Spain, or South America are employed each year.

The departmental equipment includes a language laboratory in which thirty individual booths contain the latest in modern electronic machines. A listening-reading room provides advanced students and staff members an opportunity to read current foreign publications and by means of earphones to hear recorded drama and poetry. Russian is offered by the department as part of the extension program provided by the College. Sigma Pi Alpha is the foreign language fraternity on campus, and it sponsors programs to entertain the foreign students.

Mrs. Wanderman seems amused as she listens in on her class.

Right, Dr. Lowry explains the flow of rivers and formation of deltas to students by using a sandbox model.

Students have access to nearly four thousand maps in the United States depository.

Geography Department Serves as Map

Cartography, or map making, is a tedious, but rewarding, project.

Dr. Perejda demonstrates weather instruments in the weather boxoutside Graham Building.

Dr. Stillwell talks with high school students while showing them the department.

Depository for U.S. Army.

One of the most extensive programs in the nation is offered by the Geography Department. Headed by Dr. Robert Cramer, the staff provides specialized training in many fields, especially cartography, economic geography, planning, and regional geography. The three degrees offered are Bachelor of Arts, Master of Arts, and Master of Arts in Education.

The Geography Department is a map depository for the United States Army Map Service, Washington, D. C. Modern

equipment in cartography, meterology, and geology is available for the geography major. Graduates of the department can enter many areas of employment which include cartography, city planning, highway planning, and industrial designing. About four thousand students are taking geography courses each year, and over eighty men and women are majoring in this field.

Mr. John E. Christensen

Dr. Robert E. Cramer, Director

Dr. Jean Lowry

Dr. George C. Martin

Dr. Franz A. Nowotny

Dr. Andrew D. Perejda

Mr. Philip Shea

Mr. Richard A. Stephenson

Dr. H. Daniel Stillwell

Health Department

Holding the rank of seventh in the nation among colleges and universities for their programs in Health and Physical Education, this department has a total of three hundred and fifty majors in the undergraduate field. Headed by Dr. Nephi Jorgensen, the department has a staff of twenty-three instructors.

Besides the Standard Bachelor of Arts degree, the Health and Physical Education Department offers a Masters and a Masters in Education to its prospective graduates. A certificate in education is offered for thirty hours to majors who desire additional training. Workshops and clinics for football, basketball, swimming, and baseball are held during the summer. A Gymnastics Club has been formed to demonstrate skills in gymnastics in other schools.

Money has been appropriated for a gymnasium to be completed by the fall of 1965. With the help of a balcony above the main floor, this new gymnasium will seat six thousand spectators. It will contain hand ball courts,a diving pool,a swimming pool, wrestling room, and classrooms. The site for this new project will be at the right side of Ficklen Stadium.

Basketball is one of many physical education courses offered.

Mr. Jack L. Boone

Mr. Harold Bullard

Mr. Wendell L. Carr

Mr. Robert B. Gantt

Miss Gay Hogan

Dr. Nephi M. Jorgenson, Director

Mr. Gerald A. Martello

Miss Marvis Mitchell

Releases Plans for New Gymnasium.

Learning about the human structure seems to create a variety of expressions in health class

Skill in precision and form is the objective of these water maidens.

Led by Miss Hogan, second from left, the social dancing class is an enjoyable one.

Education majors learn games, as well as facts, for their future students.

Mr. Howard G. Porter

Dr. Glen P. Reeder

Miss Nell A. Stallings

Mr. Clarence Stasavich

Mr. Ralph H. Steele

Dr. Clinton H. Strong

Miss Carolyn Thorpe

Mr. Henry C. Vansant

Mr. Odell Welbourn

Class discussions often bring out personal opinions on current events.

Careful notetaking is a requisite for all successful history students.

History Department Begins First

Dr. Herbert Paschal heads the History Department, which is, for the first year, a separate department. A faculty of twenty-four professors and five graduate students directs approximately five hundred history majors and teaches general history courses to all students.

During its first year, the History Department has distin- guished itself. A club for history majors has been organized, and the faculty members have organized a seminar within the department. A collection of papers and articles on historical topics will be written and edited by members of the department. It will be published yearly.

Last summer, the department sponsored an Asian Studies Institute. This project is to be held again this summer.

Senior history majors with "B" averages may participate in the Honors Program in which they do independent reading and study under selected professors. At the end of two quarters, they prepare a paper on an independent research project. At the freshman and sophomore levels, honors sections are open to students of special promise. Their study in these sections permits a broader scope. Such classes are usually small and not confined to history majors.

Mr. John C. Atkeson, Jr.

Mr. Joseph S. Bachman

Dr. L. F. Brewster

Mr. Wyatt Brown

Mr. Walter T. Calhoun

Dr. Howard B. Clay

Dr. Hubert A. Coleman

Dr. John C. Ellen, Jr.

Dr. Alvin Arthur Fahrner

Mr. Henry C. Ferrell, Jr.

Dr. Paul Murray

Dr. Herbert R. Paschal, Director

Dr. George Pasti, Jr.

Mr. David H. Thomas

Dr. Richard C. Todd

Mr. James Hugh Wease

Left, Dr. Price makes use of a wide variety maps in his American History section.

Year as a Separate Entity.

Dr. Todd and Dr. Murray brief majors on the departmental bulletin board.

Jean Bell, Virginia LeConte, and Billi Parrish make a group project of refinishing a chair

Home Economics Department Sponsors

Mary Ann Lumpkins, Linda Doub, and Jackie Hammond conduct a panel discussion for class members.

The Nursery School of the department seems an enjoyable task.

Miss Patricia L. Benson

Miss Margaret Cannon

Miss Mabel E. Dougherty

Mrs. Mabel L. Hull

Miss Moselle Holberg

Miss Ruth Lambie

Dr. Miriam B. Moore, Director

Mrs. Ernestine N. Reeder

Mrs. Jannis B. Shea

Miss Alice Strawn

Weekend for High School Students.

Home economics as a part of the Science Department was offered when the college was established in 1909. It became a separate department in 1937 and in 1940 was approved as an educational center for the preparation of vocational teachers. It is one of three colleges approved for such preparation by the North Carolina State Department of Public Instruction.

Today the department offers an undergraduate program for approximately 198 majors. Among these majors are the president of the Senior Class and two members of Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities.

At High School Day during the fall, two hundred high school students from this area came to get a preview of the department. A former graduate of East Carolina and president of the North Carolina Home Economics Association, Hazel Tripp, was the guest speaker. This event is held every other year.

Many majors are members of the Home Economics Chapter of the American Home Economics Association. Phi Omicron, the honorary society, is limited to upperclassmen with standards of scholarship and leadership. Dr. Miriam Moore directs the Home Economics Department.

Majors compare fabric designs for their textile class

Mrs. Holberg discusses home canning with Mary Lewis and Jane Lee.

Dr. Kenneth L. Bing, Director

Mr. Frederick L. Broadhurst

Dr. Thomas J. Haigwood

Dr. Clarence M. Kelsey

Mr. Robert W. Leith

Mr. Harold P. Olsen

Mr. B. E. Scott

Mr. Paul E. Waldrop

Industrial Arts Department Makes

Long, tedious hours are spent perfecting the skill of drafting.

Bobby Penuel demonstrates the printing process of a platen press

Van Nortwick, left, prepares to cut with the circular saw.

New Advancements.

Significant advances have been made in the Industrial Arts Department during the past year. Two new laboratories, a classroom, and several auxiliary rooms have been added. A dust collecting system and two spray booths for the finishing of furniture have also been installed.

Curriculum requirements for the education of teachers of Industrial Arts have been revised and strengthened. Many course outlines have been rewritten, and new methods and techniques of teaching have been put into operation. The Industrial Arts Club is open to all majors and minors. Epsilon Pi Tau, an honorary national fraternity, selects its members from active men in the club and from those who maintain a B or better average in Industrial Arts. These two groups participate in student affairs and carry on a variety of activities related to the department and to the college. Dr. Kenneth Bing heads this department .

With a specially designed apparatus, James Buck tests a radio.

Deparment majors William Van Nortwick and curtis Davis are at work in the foundry. First, left to right, they ram a mold and then pour aluminum into it. After milling the casting, they check their project for accuracy.

Working in the stacks, library majors gain on-the-job experience

Students find a new addition, the photostat copy machine, a valuable study aid.

Library Science

Established in affiliation with the Library in 1936, the Library Science staff and curriculum received status as a separate department this year. The full-time two member faculty teaches courses leading to the Bachelor of Arts and Master of Arts degrees.

There are now thirty-four majors, thirty-three minors, and

nine graduate students in the Library Science Department. An added outlet for these students, and for any others interested in the library, is the Library Club, sponsored by the newly formed Department. Mr. Wendell Smiley is currently serving as the head of this department.

Mr. Lanier goes over the floor plan of the building.

The library is a popular meeting place as well as studying center

Mrs. Sara S. Batten

Mrs. Anne Cargile

Miss Vivian F. Crickmore

Mrs. Marguerite V. Crenshaw

Mrs. Frankie Cubbedge

Miss Billie Faye Evans

Mrs. Ruby E. Hassell

Mr. Gene D. Lanier

Mrs. Sallie E. Mann

Receives Status as Department.

Mr. W. Wendell Smiley, Director

Mrs. Jane A. Smith

Dr. Mildred D. Southwick

Mrs. Betsy B. Tharrington

Miss Elizabeth S. Walker

Mrs. Lily C. Weave

Miss Vernie B. Wilder

Mr. Lee G. Williams

Mrs. Mary E. Williams

Blackboard illustration simplifies many geometry problems

Mathematics Department

Janet Broadhurst discusses a technicality with her instructor and classmates.

Mr. Davis assists with a calculator.

A new computer has been added to the Department of Mathematics, which is under the direction of Dr. D. R. Davis. This new computer is a long sought addition to the department.

Perspective majors in mathematics can acquire the Bachelor of Science or the Liberal Arts degree. Annual meeting of the American Mathematics Society, the Mathematical Association of American, and the Society of Industrial and Applied Mathematics meet concurrently in January and the latter part of August. East Carolina College has been represented at all of these conferences in which lectures and papers are presented to various university and college mathematicians present.

Mr. Oscar W. Brannon

Mr. Roger L. Creech

Mr. John W. Daniels

Mrs. Stella Daugherty

Dr. David R. Davis, Director

Mrs. Vera Brooke Davis

Mrs. Mildred H. Derrick

Mrs. Ellen C. Fleming

Mr. Paul W. Haggard

Mr. F. Milam Johnson

Mrs. Virginia G. McGrath

Mr. Frank W. Saunders

Mr. Frank C. Townsend

Miss Louise Williams

Adds New Computer.

Dr. Davis' clas of analytic geometry examines sphere and cylinder models.

The operation of the department's newest addition, the computer, is explained by Mr. Johnson.

The Color Guard proudly leads the Marching Pirates on the field.


A little enjoyment combined with work keeps these Military Science members and their dates busy while decorating their Homecoming float.

Mr. Jay E. Baker

Mr. William A. Harrison

Mr. Elbert L. Kidd, Director

Mr. Ervin E. Koon

Mr. Kenneth L. Kuhln

Mr. Henry L. Pitt

Mr. Donald G. Simpson

AFROTC members relax in the Cadet Lounge found in the basement of Austin

Major Kidd chats informally with members of the Angel Flight.

Science Program Gives Flight Instruction.

Training highly selected cadets for duty as commissioned officers is the mission of the Department of Military Science. Upon satisfactory completion of Air Force instruction and graduation from college, AFROTC cadets receive commissions as Second Lieutenants in the Air Force. They will then be called to active duty and begin careers as Air Force officers.

Three squadrons and thirteen flights which compose the 600th AFROTC Cadet Group have an enrollment of 390 cadets during the fall quarter. The group is staffed by high ranking cadets of the advanced course. East Carolina College cadets who attended summer training camps in 1963 received the highest overall rating of any group of cadets from the twenty major colleges and universities with AFROTC Detachments which border the Atlantic seaboard.

Senior cadets qualified for future Air Force pilot training are highly motivated by the Flight Instruction Program. Each flying cadet is awarded a Private Pilot's Certificate upon completing the thirty-six hour Flight Instruction Program and passing the Federal Aviation Agency written examination.

Social highlights of this year include the Fifth Annual Dining-In, Cadet Field Day, and the Military Ball.

Possibly thinking of furture careers, cadets display the latest developments in aviation.

Music theory class uses recordings to benefit the members.

School of Music

Many long hours are spent in perfecting one selection

Mr. Earl E. Beach, Dean

Mr. Herbert L. Carter

Dr. Robert Carter

Miss Beatrice Chauncey

Miss Ruth G. Cox

Mr. George Cripps

Miss Elizabeth Drake

Dr. W. Edmund Durham

Dr. Carl Hjortsvang

Mrs. Ingeborg Jarratt

Mr. George W. Knight, Jr.

Dr. Martin Mailma

Mrs. Mary N. Mailman

Mr. Thomas Miller

Miss Jane Murray

Mr. Gene Narmour

Mr. David Serrins

Mr. Barry M. Shank

Mrs. Ruth G. Shaw

Mr. Charles Stevens

Mr. Carl E. Stout

Mr. Paul G. Strassler

Mrs. Eleanor E. Toll

Completes Plans for New Building.

Specialists in every phase of music and music education compose the faculty of the School of Music. This faculty of twenty-six instructors and seven graduate students includes a composer-in-residence as well as several additional active com posers. There are now two hundred majors. Both the student body and staff are looking forward to the new facilities which should be available for occupancy by June, 1965.

Several performance groups including l he Marching Pirates, the Symphonic Band, the Concert Choir, and the Opera Theater have received honors during the year. Many students and faculty members have won awards for individual perform-

ances, and students have received graduate fellowships. The annual Contemporary Music Festival continues to attract wide attention.

Eastern North Carolina is served by the School of Music through conferences, clinics, workshops, concerts, and the radio and television programs which originate from the College. WRAL-TV in Raleigh has sponsored a series of telecasts featur- ing performances from the School of Music during the early spring for three consecutive years.

Mr. Earl Beach heads the School of Music.

With fixed expressions, cello players concentrate on their trio.

Members of the Public Health class use the facilities of Pitt County in their extensive training.


Audrey Dowdy explains the nutritional value of a vegetable in nutrition class.

Cindy Sturdivant pinpoints the location of today's home visit.

A picnic in September is given for freshman nursing majors. The Industrial Arts Department assists.

Miss Barbara Adams

Mrs. Ruth Broadhurst

Mrs. Louise Bullock

Mrs. Jessie M. Carraway

Mrs. Mary R. Griffin

Mrs. Inez N. Martinez

Mrs. Joanne L. Suggs

Mrs. Bonnie E. Waldrop

Mrs. Eva W. Warren, Dean

Miss Minnie C. Wolcott

Majors Receive Extensive Training.

The School of Nursing, under the direction of Dean Eva Warren, has since 1959 been accredited by the State Board and the National League for Nursing. Upon the completion of this four-year program, student nurses receive a Bachelor of Science Degree.

Nursing majors in this department have facilities available to them not only in the local Pitt Memorial Hospital, but also in the Public Health Department. In both locations, students are provided with a clinical atmosphere in which nursing fundamentals can be actively applied.

Affiliation at an Asheville Sanatorium and at the Butner Hospital for Mentally III in Durham also adds new learning experiences for the more advanced students. For personal counseling and laboratory work, the school has access to rooms on the third floor of Graham Building.

Dean Warren demonstrates correct bedside practices.

Miss Adams lectures on anatomy.

Larry Whitlock takes the reaction time figures

Dr. Marfoccia, Mr. Dixon, and Dr. Prewett discuss the future objectives of the department.

Psychology Department Grants

Dr. Benjamin H. Allen

Dr. Ruby Bliss

Mr. Larry D. Byrd

Mr. John R. Clarke

Mr. Calvert R. Dixon

Dr. Willie Mae Gillis

Approximately two hundred undergraduate majors and fifteen resident graduate students are enrolled in the Psychology Department. The department is directed by Dr. C. R. Prewett.

Three types of Master's Degrees are offered in psychology: General-Theoretical; Clinical; and School Psychology. The first two graduates to complete the new clinical Master's were graduated this year. Richard Humphrey of Kinston, North Carolina, will be chief psychologist at the diagnostic clinic at the new center in Morganton, North Carolina. Wilbur Castellow is working at Florida State Hospital at Chattahoochee, Florida. One recent graduate, Charles Moore, is now working on his doctorate at the University of Georgia, to which he received a fellowship.

Research on many topics has been done by the Psychology Department. Plans have been completed for the construction of a new building which will include an experimental facility with animals as well as individualized space for the other programs.

Dr. Marshall joins the "buzz" group experiment in her class.

of Frank Sadleck as Robert Graham looks on.

Three Masters Degrees.

Dr. Jacob Mandel

Dr. Julia D. Marshall

Mr. Edward M. Nicholson

Dr. Clinton R. Prewett, Director

Mrs. Hazel Stapleton

Miss Coleman and Mr. Nicholson grade tests by use of machine scoring.

calvin Owens studies optics, the scienc eof light.

Botany students determine the amount of radio-activity in plant leaves


Science education majors prepare a physics experiment.

Dr. Donald E. Bailey

Dr. Austin D. Bond

Mr. Joseph G. Boyette

Dr. J. William Byrd

Dr. Patricia Daugherty

Dr. Graham J. Davis

Mr. J. O. Derrick

Dr. Grover W. Everett

Mr. Don W. Faris

Dr. Mary C. Helms

Dr. R. M. Helms

Dr. Donald B. Jeffreys

Dr. Clifford B. Knight

Dr. J. N. LeConte

Dr. John S. Laurie

Dr. T. E. Lundy

Dr. Floyd E. Mattheis

Mr. James D. Nicholson

Mr. Floyd M. Read, Jr.

Dr. Charles W. Reynolds

Mr. Thomas C. Rutherford

Mr. Moses M. Sheppard

Dr. Leland Stewart

Dr. Edgar F. Stillwell Dr. Christine Wilton

Departments Compose Science Division.

Four departments make up the Division of Science: Biology; Chemistry; Physics; and Science Education. Dr. Charles W. Reynolds is the overall director of the division. Each of the four departments has a separate director.

Among the programs now being developed in the Biology Department are marine biology, microbiology, and radiation biology. The department recently received a grant from the Atomic Energy Commission for laboratory equipment for radiation biology. The specialized training of the staff of the Chemistry Department permits the offering of courses at an advanced level in any of the major areas of chemistry. The laboratory facilities are modern, and the department has recently moved into a new wing of Flanagan Building. The Physics Department has a two-fold purpose: training teachers and providing a strong liberal arts degree for those preparing for further study in physics. The Science Education Department teaches science courses to elementary education majors; it also teaches the science methods courses and supervises student teaching in science.

Dr. Everett demonstrates the principles of electrolitic conduction.


With five full-time faculty members and Dr. Williams as head the newly formed Sociology Department strives to encourage student interest by guiding pupils in facing the reality of social problems. From eleven different courses now being offered, students learn that the present situation facing this country and the rest of the world calls for greater understanding of human relations and social conditions everywhere.

Farsighted students are increasingly enrolling in sociology courses in college to give them a better liberal arts education, irrespective of their chosen vocation or career. This subject is considered one of the best undergraduate majors for pre-professional training in law, business, industrial relations, personnel work, social case work, and social administration.

Mrs. Howell discusses Malthusian theory of population

Mr. R. R. Napp Dr. Paul A. Toll Dr. Melvin J. Williams

Philosophy, and

Dr. Dawyer D. Gross Dr. John Kozy, Jr.

Established at the beginning of this school year, the Department of Philosophy is headed by Dr. John Kozy, Jr. Combined fields of specialization of the staff members include history of philosophy, metaphysics, naturalism, the philosophy of science epistemology, and the philosophy of religion.

Along with the many required philosophy courses, a major in this field can find outlets for his energies in the student philosophy discussion group.

The department in general tries to maintain a standard of philosophy instruction comparable to that on any other college campus in the nation.

Dr. Cleveland Bradner emphasizes a point in his art philosophy lecture on "What i

Dr. Cleveland Bradner emphasizes a point in his art philosphy lecture on "What is Art?"

Charts and graphs aid class members in their studies

Although the Political Science Department is one of the newest departments of the College, it begins from a well-developed base in the Social Studies Department. Courses cover the traditional areas of national and state government, comparative government, political theory, international relations, public administration, political parties, and municipal government.

The seven member staff includes teachers with a high percentage of doctorates. Headed by Dr. John M. Howell, these specialists prepare students for careers in government service, graduate work in political science or law, and management.

Dr. Williams teaches the fundamentals of the federal government.

Political Science Receive Separate Status.

Herbert R. Carlton

Dr. Faye Carroll

Dr. James C. Dixon

Mr. Darell C. Wilson

The history map of religio nis clarified by Revered Gross.

Delia Basnight, Denise Owens, and Darla Crayton find time to check lighting equipment

Much work goes into the set constructions used by the Playhouse. Here the stage crew builds for West Side Story.

Dr. Lucile Charles

Mr. Edgar R. Loessin, Director

Mr. G. Douglas Ray

Mrs. Lena B. Reynolds

Miss Helen V. Steer

Speech and Drama Provide Theatrical Training.

The Department of Drama and Speech offers instruction in all phases of theater production. The producing organization of the department, the East Carolina Playhouse, presents five major productions each Phiyear and several one-act plays directed by students and faculty. The work in speech includes a wide variety of forensic activities such as debates, broadcasting on the campus radio station, poetry reading, and oratory.

Including Edgar R. Loessin, director of the department, nine full-time staff members guide students working toward the Bachelor of Arts degree and majoring in either Drama, Drama and Speech, or Speech.

Students in acting class study improvisation as part of their training in dramatics.


The campus honorary organizations acclaim oustanding students and those who devote much of their time and energy to the betterment of East Carolina College. By making this recognition both possible and desirable, these organizations themselves do a great deal in advancing the reputatio of the school.

Included in these groups are the newly formed tutoring society and the honorary fraternities from most of the major departments. High academic achievement is a prerequisite for membership, and favorable recognition is gained by students accepted into these fraternities. The academic climate provided by these gropus plays an important part in the growth of scholastic excellence at the College.

Alpha Phi Omega

Alpha Phi Omega was founded to create close brotherhood among men and to be of service to campus, community, and nation. This service fraternity, the first fraternity on campus, was organized locally January 17, 1953. The national organization has grown since 1925 to include over three hundred chapters.

Each winter the "APO's" sponsor the White Ball, a fund raising project for Crippled Children. During football season and at graduation exercises they serve as ushers. Helping with the Christmas Seal Drive and presenting a trophy to the most outstanding football player of the year are two other services of the fraternity. Along with other organizations, the fraternity participates in Homecoming events. Last year it won second place for its float. In every activity the brothers of Alpha Phi Omega strive to uphold their motto- "Be a friend; be of service; be a leader."

President Bill Cannon

Vice-President Jim Neilson

Vice-President Fallon Melvin

Treasurer Bobby Tew

Jay Barber William Cannon Edward Ezzell Jim Flowers Joel Franklin

Ronald Johnson Bill McDuffie Billie Melvin Alan Ritter Max Scruggs

APO's watch as students donate money for crippled children while voting for their choice for White Ball Queen.

Linda Daniels, White Ball Queen, receives traditional bouquet and trophy after being crowned.

Raises Funds for Crippled Children.

Brothers and their dates line up to be presented at the White Ball

President Bill Cannon and his date lead grand march at White Ball.

Pete Smith Frank Steinbeck John Strickland J.R. Tart

George Teachey Bobby Tew David Tucker Henry Turner

John Walston Willard Whitfield

One of the events which the APO's and their dates attend during Homecoming is a banquet held at the Holiday Inn.

Delta Phi Delta

Bob Branch and a fellow student work on one of the many assignments in commerical art.

Henry Harsch offers Sophie Kumm suggestions on her latest painting

National honor art fraternity, Delta Phi Delta, formed a group trip to the World's Fair in New York this spring. During the year the members contributed to exhibits and sponsored art sales at Christmas. They also gave scholarships to worthy art majors.

A junior or senior with outstanding studio work and an overall B average is eligible for membership in the Alpha Phi Chapter. This local chapter was founded May 14, 1960. Nationally, Delta Phi Delta was founded at the University of Kansas May 28, 1912, to promote art in the United States; to recognize scholarship and professional ability; and to foster true friendship.

President Duffy Toler

Vice-President Linda Touchton

Secretary Betty Robinson

Treasurer Bob Branch

Linda Touchton demonstrates one of the many processes of producing a lithograph print.

Margaret Allen Robert Branch David Burkette

Peggy Canipe Virginia Carraway Denise Clark

Bobbie Eason Archie Gaster Tran Gordley

Raymond Harrison Henry Harsch Nancy Hayes

Hangs Exhibit at Local Bank.

Margaret Allen shows the processes of weaving.

Edward Henry and Willie Marlowe hang their pledge show in the Wachovia Bank Building

Delta Phi Delta gives a banquet at the Holiday Inn for their newly initiated members.

Edward Henry Louis Jones Frances Kugler

Douglas Latta Paul Minnis Janet Morris

Frances Neel Georgia O'Cain Betty Robinson

Donald Sexhauer Jeanette Shirley Billie Stewart

Duffy Toler Linda Touchton Patricia Waff.

Delta Sigma Pi

A major in business administration with a C average and at least five quarter hours of business courses is eligible for membership in Delta Sigma Pi. This professional business fraternity each year gives the Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key to the graduating male senior in commerce or business administration who has the highest scholastic average in the School of Business. At Christmas it helps Chi Omega sorority give a party for underprivileged children.

Delta Sigma Pi was founded on November 7, 1907, at New York University with the motto, "We do our best; you can do the rest." Today there are 116 chapters. The Delta Zeta chapter was chartered here May 21, 1955.

President Roger Nixon

Vice-President Paul Stokes

Secretary Jim Rabon

Treasurer Dick Holbert

Billy Blackman

John Blow

Nile Dail

Bob Edwards

Daniel Griffin

Charley Hatch

Richard Holbert

Joe Johnson

Howard Lane

Williams Larson

Kenneth Mason

Gary Meekins

Delta Sigma Pis give reception for alumni during Homecoming festivities

Delta Sigs enjoy a good time at an informal party held in their chapter room.

Awards Annual Scholarship Key

Graig Miller Roger Nixon Baxter Powell

Jim Rabon Bill Raynor Bruce Sloan

Dwight Steed Paul Stokes Ray White

Edward Wilson George Wightman, Jr.

President Roger Nixon presents scholarship key to Bill Grubbs. Dr. Elmer Browning looks <

Dr. Durham, Fred Ayers, Baxter Powell, and Bill Raynor discuss plans for a Delta Sig social.

Delta Sigs portray the theme of "Little Time to Big Time" in their Homecoming float.

Gamma Theta

Gamma Theta Upsilon, honorary geography fraternity, sponsors field trips to geographic points of interest in Virginia, North Carolina, and South Carolina, and the annual trip to Washington, D.C. The national, founded in March, 1928, at Illinois State, provides scholarships to members who work on their graduate degree in geography.

To create a better understanding of geography and to help members further their education in the field of geography are the purpose of Gamma Theta Upsilon. The local chapter, Beta lota, was founded on March 25, 1955. It is open for membership to any interested geography major or minor. At the present, this chapter is undertaking a "crash" program to become one of the leading chapters in the nation. In 1956, Gamma Theta Upsilon at East Carolina College was the largest in the nation.

President Lee H. Bacon

Vice-President Thomas Griggs

Secretary Barry Whitley

Treasurer George Woodall

Joe Allen

Lee Bacon

Donald Baldwin

Julian Burton

Tommy Griggs

Robert Hardee

Denard Harris

John Jackson

Larry Lancaster

Members Larry Lancaster and Barry Whitley go over a world map with Dr. Andrew Perejda.

Gamma Theta Upsilon members get together to discuss the amount of rainfall in Greenville and Eastern North Carolina.

Upsilon Sponsors Field Trips.

President Lee Bacon presides over the weekly meeting

Members of Gamma Theta Upsilon read information concerning their next field trip.

Fraternity members discuss different rock formations.

Fallon Melvin Robert Moore James Parrish

Dr. Andrew Perejda Henry Sherard Richard Stephenson

Barry Whitley Nancy Willis George Woodall

Phi Mu Alphas

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is open to all male music lovers with a C average. This group was started on October 6, 1898, in Boston, Massachusetts. The Zeta Psi chapter, founded on February 19, 1955, is one of 214 chapters today. The ideals are to advance the cause of music, to foster brotherhood, and to encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater.

A tuition scholarship is given to a freshman music major selected by an audition committee. Activities include the American Music Festival, Contemporary Music Festival, Homecoming events, and the Spring Carnival.

Lennen Briley Ashley Brown William Collins

Alfred Del Russo Erwin Duckworth Marcus Duggins

charles Entzminger Jack Fetner Newton Kelly

Phi Mu Alpha brothers sign rushees during an informal rush

Brothers and friends work on their Homecoming float.

Phi Mu Alpha provide music for their Homecoming float.

Before singing for the music festival practice is a must for the brothers of Phi Mu Alpha

Ronald Kuhns

Paul Lineberry

Dave Millson

Gene Moore

John Patterson

Danny Smith

Wayne Stevens

Tommy Stroud

Gerold Teachey

Vernon Turner

Grover Whitehurst

Richard Worthington

To raise money for scholarships, brothers and pledges sell refreshments at "West Side Story."

Loyalty, service, and progress are the motto of Pi Omega Pi, honorary business fraternity. Each year the members of this fraternity take part in the Northeastern Regional Typewriting Contest, Homecoming activities, and Spring Carnival. A scholarship is given to the senior with the highest average in Business Education, and an award is given to the student who is outstanding in the teacher-training program.

Founded on campus on February 12, 1944, Pi Omega Pi is open to a business education major with a "B" average in business and education courses and an overall "C" average. At the national founding June 13, 1923, at Missouri State Teachers College, the fraternity set up its purpose of establishing chapters of Pi Omega Pi and creating a fellowship among teachers of business subjects.

President Donna Dickens

Vice President Faye DeBruhl

Secretary Judy Mobley

Treasurer Glenn Smith

Ann Adkins Hilda Alligood Nadean Ashley mary Beacham

Hilda Chisholm Linda Crisp Francis Daniels Faye DeBruhl

Donna Dickens Brenda Flowers Pay Galloway Fay Hall

Pi Omega Pi Sponsors Annual

Faye Brown and Dr. Aubrey Dempsey go over some last minute details before the meeting

Pi Omega Pis chat together during Valentine Party.

Jean Townsend and Jerrell Jernigan go over plans for the coming year.

Founders Day Social.

Cleveland Hawkins Mary Heim Lawrence Hindsley Becky Honeycutt

Marsha Jordan Carolyn McRoy Margaret Mackill Betty Murphy

Brendy O'Berry Kay Price Gayle Stickland Jean Townsend

Phyllis Wooten

Pi Omega Pi entertains alumni at a Homecoming reception.

Faye Hall and Cleveland Hawkins enjoy playing "Human Bingo" at their Founders Day party.

Sigma Alpha lota, professional music fraternity, was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, June 12, 1903. To pin the 126 chap- ters this chapter, Beta Psi, was founded May 2, 1955. A music major with a B average in music and an overall C average is qualified for membership.

This group follows its purpose, "to further the cause of music," by participating in the Greek All-Sing, in which they were winners of the professional division, in the Contemporary Music Festival, and in the Winter Musical.

President Joanne Issac

Vice-President Glenda Alford

Secretary Margaret DeLong

Sigma Alpha

Glenda Alford Nancy Calloway Helen Charuhas Evelyn Darden Margaret DeLong

Carolyn England Betty Gaskins Linda Hanson Joanna Issac Brenda Jacob

Judy Johnson Pat Tyndall Shirley Morse Jacque Shipp Mildred Umburger

Shirley Williams Kay Wiggs

Informal get-togethers to discuss new music is one of the activities sponsored by the SAI

Helen Charahas and Mildred Umberg prepare for the Contemporary Music Festival.

Getting together to sing is enjoyed by the sisters of Sigma Alpha Iota

Quartet singing is one of the speical functions of Sigma Alpha Iota

Iota Wins First Place in Greek All-Sing

Linda Hanson directs group in a rehearsal for the Greek All-Sing.

Sigma Alpha lota sorority participates in the Greek All-Sing to take first place in the professional division.

Sigma Tau

Recently organized on campus is Sigma Tau Sigma, the student tutoring society. This is a program offered free of charge by the students to other students who need scholastic help. The purpose of the society is three fold: to provide instruction free of charge to those students who desire to improve their scholastic standing; to stimulate among the student body an increased interest in the teaching profession; and to contribute to the scholarship and intellectual atmosphere of our college.

With the Motto, "Service To All," this group was first organized in 1954, at the University of Pennsylvania. Today there are thirty-one chapters. To be a member, a student must have a B average in the subject tutored. Members are invited upon recommendation of other hon- orary fraternities and department heads. Sigma Tau Sigma are the Greek letters which are equivalent of S.T.S., which stand for Student Tutoring Society.

President Patty Van Lierop

Vice President Mack Worthington

Secretary Shirley Morse

Treasurer Nathan Caroon

Ravonda Ambrose Garland Skew Billy Barnes Carol Browning

Nathan Caroon Veronica Gay Tom Gordon Linda Hunning

Bette Jackson Richard Miles Shirley Morse Shelia Nelson

Bronna Sineath tutors a fellow student in English Composition

Sigma Tau Sigma members enjoy a dinner honoring their new members held at the ome of Dr. Weigand.

Sigma Offers Free Tutoring Service.

President Patty Van Lierop issues oath to new members.

William Peck Oran Perry Peggy Perry Jeannette Runquist

Bronna Sineath Sandra Smith Merle Summers Mickey Sykes

Clement Templeton Patty Van Lierop Judy Wasgstaff Bobby Ward

Mamie Williams Mack Worthington Sharon Young

President Patty Van Lierop consults with advisor, Dr. Weigand

Future plans for the organization are discussed by the members of Sigma Tau Sigma.

Organized at East Carolina College in May, 1963, Alpha Psi Omega promotes interest in theater arts on the campus. This honorary dramatic fraternity was founded at Fairmont State College in Fairmont, West Virginia.

A student who works on various dramatic presentations or belongs to the East Carolina Playhouse is qualified for membership. Activities of the fraternity are playhouse productions and Homecoming.

President Alan Holcombe

Business Manager Casandra Sneden

Lucille Dew Alan Holcome Tommy Jackson

Lawrence Murphy Bill Weidenbacker

Alpha Psi Omegas Aid Student Productions.

A portion of the set for "West Side Story" is constructed by members of the fraternity

Alpha Psi Omega members help in the production of "Antony and Cleopatra."

The East Carolina Playhouse wins first place in the professional float division with the theme "Flower of the East."

Chi Beta Phi Specialized Tutoring Service.

To promote interest in science and to give recognition to scholarly attainment in science are the purposes of the honorary science fraternity, Chi Beta Phi. The national organization was founded in 1916 at Randolph-Macon College in Ashland, Virginia; and the local chapter was founded in 1953.

Membership is open to a second quarter spohomore majoring or minoring in science, mathematics, or psychology with "B" average in major courses and a "C + " overall average, he members provide tutoring service and sponsor seminar speakers from the North Carolina Academy of Science. The Key Award is given at the annual banquet to the Outstanding member of the Year.

President Richard Miles

Vice-President Caroline Castelloe

Secretary Faye Brown

Treasurer Foy Hyle

Members of Chi Beta Phi discuss one of their national publications.

Willie Barnes Faye Brown Mary Castelloe Raymond Fomes

Barbara Green Linda Heath Charles Holland Stephen Jones

Dr. Clifford Knight Dr. Joseph LeConte Clatyon Mayo Richard Miles

Eldon Nelson William Peedin Jeannette Runquist Frank Sadlack

Charles Stroud Barbara Trader Kenny Tussell Bobby Ward

Georgia White Edwin Williams Mack Worthington

Epsilon Pi Tau Completes First Year.

Brothers take time out to look over the founders of Epsilon Pi Tau.

Epsilon Pi Tau, international honorary professional fraternity in Industrial Arts and Industrial-Vocational Education, was founded nationally March 13, 1929, at Columbus Ohio. Beta Mu, the local chapter, was chartered May 11 1963. It is one of 72 chapters.

A junior with a "C" average and a "B" average in Industrial Arts is qualified to membership in this newly-chartered fraternity. Ideals of the group are four-fold skill, poise, research, and professional prestige.

President John Walston

Vice-President William Wallen

Secretary Billy Turner

Treasurer John White

Dr. Kenneth Bing Norman Bunting Benjamin Casey David Davis

Robert Leith Lyle Lewis Anthony Lilley Harold Olsen

Tommie Phelps Frankie Sell Billy Turner Willian Van Norwick

William Wallen John Walston William Warren John White

Brothers watch as Bill Moore demonstrates an experiment during a weekly meeting.

Phi Epsilon Kappa Gives Service Award.

To promote and elevate the ideals and purpose of physical education is the purpose of Phi Epsilon Kappa fraternity. This organization, the only national professional fraternity in health, physical education, and recreation, was founded nationally April 15, 1913, and locally December 2, 1962.

Open to any sophomore majoring in physical education end maintaining a "C" average, this fraternity sponsors departmental meetings and assists in various phases of physical education work. A Distinguished Service Award is given to the member who renders outstanding service to the chapter.

President William Oakley

Vice President Leland Ashebrook

Secretary Donald Brewer

Treasurer Tom Spellers

Micajah Bonner Donald Brewer Dwight Brown David Bumgarner James Cherry

Bill Cheshire Thomas Dodson James Franklin William Harrington Charles Jenkins

Dr. Nephi Jorgenson Horace Lawrence Dale Patrick Dr. Glen Reader Larry Rudisill

Henry Sawyer Mike Senkier Thomas Speller Ralph Stone Dr. Clint Strong

Ronald Tyler

President Bill Oakely and Tommy Spellers explain to a rushee one of their national publications

Brothers of Phi Epsilon Kappa enjoy a get together after meeting.

With the motto, "Enriching growth and high ideals should be a mark of our life," Phi Omicron was founded on campus April 8, 1952. Any junior or senior home economics major with a "B" average is eligible for membership. The purpose of Phi Omicron is to encourage interest and scholarship in home economics, to aid in civic betterment at East Carolina College, to encourage high ethical standards in business and professional life, and to instill the ideal of service.

The main project this year was a cake sale in February. Under the direction of Mrs. Ruth Lambie, the organization participated in the Spring Carnival and nominated a sponsor for the Homecoming Court.

President Nancy Ridenhour

Vice-President Alice Smith

Secretary Agnes Jensen

Reporter Paulette Pace

Jean Bell Sammie Clark Agnes Jensen Ruth Lambie

Linda Lane Shelby McIntyre Paulette Pace Nancy Ridenhour

Alice Scott Karen White

Phi Omicron Sponsors Cake Sale.

LInda Lane and LAice Scott make preparations for Phi Omicron's cake sale.

Phi Omicron members participate in informal discussion groups to learn more about home economics.

Phi Sigma Pi Advances Education.

Honorary professional and education fraternity, Phi Sigma Pi, participates in campus activities and contributes to the Messick Scholarship Fund. The members present an Outstanding Male Senior Award and "Honor Key" to brothers of outstanding merit. Last year the local chapter placed second in the nation for the "Outstanding Chapter trophy."

Sophomores with an overall academic average of "B" plus a good judiciary record are eligible for membership. Phi Sigma Pi is founded upon the ideals of high scholarship and the avowed purpose of advancing educational ideals.

President Tom Jones

Vice-President Buddy Murray

Secretary Mack Worthington

Treasurer Calvin Owens

Raymond Fornes David Fussell Henry Harsch Cleveland Hawkins

Richard Jenkins Tom Jones Richard Miles Buddy Murray

Calvin Owens Frank Sadlack Robert Stroud Mickey Sykes

Dr. Richard Todd David Whaley Jim Willis Mack Worthington

President Tom Jones and Dr. Richard Todd go over some last minute details before the meeting.

David Whaley, Tom Jones, and Robert Stroud discuss the purposes of Phi Sigma Pi in an informal group.

Sigma Pi Alpha Sponsors Foreign Films.

Membership in Sigma Pi Alpha, honorary foreign language fraternity, is open to any student with an academic average of "C," a language average of "B," and credit for a language course above the elementary level. The fraternity was founded at N.C. State College in 1926 and locally in 1939.

Sigma Pi Alpha takes part in United Nations Week activities and sponsors foreign films at downtown theaters. The purpose of this organization is to stimulate an interest in and acquire a more intimate knowledge of the people whose languages are being studied and to contribute towards a better understanding between the United States and other countries.

President Bessie Wells

Vice-President Peggy Perry

Secretary Linda Trotter

Treasurer Shriley Pierce

Ann Campbell Dorothy Hall Frances Howell Barbara Miller

Mary Patelos Willard Parrish Jackie Perkins Peggy Perry

Shirley Pierce Barbara Proctor Margaret Rabon Carmen Raynor

Sandra Smith Kay Strickland Linda Trotter Bessie Wells

Barbara Miller gives instructions on how to operate laboratory equipment to Bessie Wells and Bonnie Gibbs

Sigma Pi Alpha members enjoy putting news on the bulletin board in the foreign language department.

Sigma Tau Delta Contributes to Publications.

With the motto, "Sincerity, truth, and design," Sigma Tau Delta, honorary English fraternity, was started locally in 1961. Requirements for membership are a major or minor in English, a "B" average in English courses, and an overall "C" average. The fraternity was founded to promote the mastery of written expression, to encourage worthwhile reading, and to foster a spirit of fellowship among English majors.

Participating in the Spring Carnival, aiding campus publications, and sponsoring the Fine Arts Festival are three projects of Sigma Tau Delta. The faculty advisor is Dr. Hermine Caraway.

President Judy Reel

Vice-President Kay Meares

Secretary Mary Virginia Stallings

Treasurer Kay Francis

Bonnie Balance Elizabeth Bennett Jackie Bullard Sarah Caraway

Brenda Chappel Dr. George Cooke Annie Dixon Sandra Edwards

Kay Francis Elizabeth Fuller Jeanette Harris Mrs. Antoinette Jenkins

Jamie Jenkins Dr. Rachel Kilpatrick Cappy Langston Susan Lewis

Carolyn McCallister Kay Mears Fay Morris

Iris Newton Carolyn Osborne Freddie Powell

Barbara Proctor Judy Reel Bronna Sineath

Wanda Smith Mary Stallings Kay Strickland

Joan Wetherington Dr. Katherine White Betsy Williamson

Sigma Tau Deltas have informal discussion while making plans for upcoming year.

Tau Sigma Upholds Motto "To Serve".

Honorary educational fraternity, Tau Sigma, was organized to explore education, to supplement classroom work with actual experiences, to give members an opportunity to meet real problems and situations that will be eventually met in the field, and to provide a living laboratory in which to learn practical ways to be of service.

With the motto "To Serve," the Alpha Chapter was founded in the spring of 1955. Qualifications include a "B" average, requirements toward B.S. degree, classifica- tion of second quarter freshman or upperclassman, and qualities of leadership. The members, under the direction of Dr. Douglas Jones, participate in the Buccaneer Pageant, Homecoming Weekend, and the Spring Carnival.

President Faye Creegan

Vice-President Kay Yow

Secretary Nancy Garner

Treasurer Fay Brown

Members of Tau Sigma prepare refreshments for rush party

Vivian Adams Judy Biggs Patsy Bowling Norma Bright

Faye Brown Carol Carter Carol Combs Faye Creegan

Kay Francis Nancy Garner Shelby Grady Betsy Leggett

Brenda Painter Eleanor Poole Judy Reel Sue Ruffin

Mary Stallings

Kay Francis, Faye Creegan, and Carol Combs sign in rushees during a Tau Sigma informal rush party.


With a body of six thousand students, East Carolina College ranks third in size in the state. Representing fourteen foreign countries, thirty-one states, and the District of Columbia, the student body yearly expands.

Within these six thousand students are five major divisions--graduates, seniors, juniors, sophomores, and freshmen. Together these people constitute the nucleus of society at the College. At present, the freshman class is the largest. In the spring, a graduating class of over one thousand will exit from the halls of East Carolina.


Graduate students wait for the nine o'clock classes to begin on Saturday.

The Graduate Division at East Carolina has a wide offering for the student wishing to do work at the graduate level. It is possible to receive one of four degrees: Master of Arts with an academic major, Master of Arts in Education, Master of Fine Arts Degree in the School of Art, or Master of Music Degree in the School of Music.

A Bachelor's Degree from an accredited college with acceptable grades and a satisfactory score on the aptitude section of the Graduate Record Examination are two requirements for all who wish to enter Graduate School. Forty-five hours is the minimum requirement for a Master's Degree in any field offered. Administration of the graduate program is the responsibility of the Director of Graduate Studies.

Bobby Hood and Terry Tugwell gather outside the College Union during one of those Saturday morning class breaks


Education and English


History and Geography




Guidance and Psychology


Clinical Psychology and Sociology





Geography and Political Science


English and Library Science


Music Education


Mathematics and Physics


Elementary Education


Business Education



Elementary Education

ISRAEL, MARION M. Greenville

Music Education


Elementary Education







Art and Education


English and History


Psychology and sociology


Music Education


History and English


History and English


Business Education





Science Education




Science and Psychology




Music Education


Business Education




Music Education

East Carolina still has the problem of vehicle versus pedestrian

Ficklen Stadium is the scene of that long awaited event called graduation.

Visitors and students gather on the quadrangle to listen to the lawn concert prior to graduation.









Vice-President ANNE RIDDICK (Not Pictured)


Treasurer BILL Brinkley

ADAMS, VIVIAN Wilmington, Del.

Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association; Lecture Committee; Tau Sigma Honorary Fraternity; Association of Childhood Education.


Social Studies and Library Science, B.S.

Library Club; Women's Recreation Association


Business, B.S.

Marshal, Chief; Alpha Delta Pi, President and Recording Secretary; National Convention Delegate to Alpha Delta Pi; Student Government Association, Historian and Executive Committee; Pi Omega Pi, Sophomore Class, Secretary; Homecoming Sponsor; Student Counselor; Lutheran Student Association; Inter-Religious Council; Future Business Leaders of America; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES.


Business, B.S.

Theta Chi, Historian


Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association.


Primary Education, B.S

Association for Childhood Education.


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club, President and Vice-President; Student Counselor; Young Women's Christian Association, Treasurer; Student National Education Association; BUCCANEER; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES.


Psychology and English, A.B.

Psychology Club.


Grammar Education, B.S.

National Education Association.


Business and Social Studies, B.S.

Phi Beta Lambda; Young Republicans Club; East Carolina College Playhouse.

ALLISON, JAMES R. Reidsville

Social Studies and Sociology, A.B.

AMAN, GENE THOMAS Jacksonville

Business, A.B.



Social Studies and English, B.S.

Student National Education Association.


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.



Business, A.B.


Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association; Association for Childhood Education; Women's Chorus; Secretary, Ragsdale Hall; Kappa Delta.


Social Studies and Public Service, B.S.

Alpha Xi Delta, Chaplain, Pledge Trainer, Rush Secretary; Student Counselor; Modern Dance Club.


Psychology and Business, A.B.

Sigma Nu, Treasurer, Inter Fraternity Council Representative, Social Chairman; Young Democrats Club; Psychology Club; Future Business Leaders of America.


Business, B.S.

Pi Omega Pi.


Biology, B.S.

Free Will Baptist Youth Fellowship.


English and Social Studies, B.S.

Alpha Xi Delta, Marshal; East Carolinian; Chapel Choir, Buccaneer


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club


Social Studies and Geography, B.S.

Men's Glee Club; "Guys and Dolls"; Baptist Student Union

AYCOCK, SARAH ANN Jacksonville

Physical Education and Psychology, B.S.

Physical Education Club.

and Psychology, B. S.


Business, A.B.

Future Business Leaders of America; Delta Sigma Pi, Vice-President


Social Studies and Geography, B.S.

Track Team; Gamma Theta Upsilon, President.


Primary Education, B.S.

Association for Childhood Education; Student National Education Associaton


Social Studies and English, B.S.


Grammar Education, B.S.

Pi Kappa Phi, Historian.


Business, A.B.

Society for the Advancement of Management

Class of 1964 Numbers Over 1,000.


Mathematics and English, B.S.


Primary Education, B.S.

North Carolina Education Assocation; Association for Childhood Education

BAKER, MARY ANNE Fayetteville

Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club; Woman's College, Transfer Student.


Business, B.S.

Future Business Leaders of America, State Treasurer, Corresponding Secretary; Student National Education Association.


English and Library Science, B.S.

National Education Association; Sigma Tau Delta


Industrial Arts, B.S.

Industrial Arts Club; Semper Fidelis Society; North Carolina Industrial Arts Association.


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club; Alpha Omicron Pi, Vice-Pcesident, President; Dean's Advisory Council, Women's Recreation Association.


Psychology, A.B.

Pi Kappa Phi, Social Chairman; Swimming Team.


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club; Summer School Officer, Cotten Hall.


Grammar Education, B.S.

Women's Chorus; Association of Childhood Education; Student National Education Association; Transfer, Campbell College.

BARNES, KENNETH T. Jacksonville

Social Studies and Industrial Arts, B.S.

Industrial Arts Club.


Nursing, B.S.

Student Counselor; Nurses Club, Treasurer, President; North Carolina Student Nurses Association, "Student Nurse of the Year."


Business, A.B.

Transfer, Atlantic Christian College; Weight Training Club.


Business, A.B.

Phi Sigma Pi; Future Business Leaders of America; Graduate Fellowship

BEASLEY, BOBBY W. Laurinburg

Mathematics and Science, B.S.

Mathematics Club, Jones Hall Floor Representative, Tennis team

BECK, LORA HILL Winterville

Primary Education, B.S.

BENMOUYAL, PIERRE P. Casablanca, Morocco

Chemisty, A.B.

BENNETT, BRYAN LEE Virginia Beach, Va.

History and Speech, B.S.

Theta Chi; Circle K, President, Lieutenant Governor Carolina District Student Senate; Junior Class President; Ring Committee; State Student Legislature; Marching Pirates; Reserve Officers Training Corps WWWS Radio; Varsity Cheerleader, Captain; "Once Upon A Mattress."


During the half-time break at the football games, the cheerleaders were in charge of throwing miniature footballs to the fans in the stands. It was a "grab game" for those people involved.


English and Social Studies, B.S.

Sigma Tau Delta; East Carolina College Orchestra; Chapel Choir; Choral Union; Historical Society


Business, A.B.

Lambda Chi Alpha


Accounting, A.B.


Business, A.B.

Goldey Beacom School of Business; Theta Chi Epsilon


Mathematics and English, B.S.

Math Club; Studnet National Education Assocation.


Business, A.B.

Future Business Leaders of America


Grammar Education, B.S.

Grammar Association for Childhood Education, President; Student National Education Association, Treasurer; Westminster Fellowship, Secretary; Tau Sigma; Dean's Advisory Council; Buccaneer; North Carolina Wesleyan College, Transfer Student


Women's Chorus, English Club


Business Administration, A.B.


English and Social Studies, B.S.

East Carolinian, News Editor; Student Government Association Homecoming Committee; College Marshal; Chi Omega, Corresponding Secretary; Student Counselor; Delegate to State Student Legislature; Dormitory Secretary.

BLACK, SANDRA KAY Fayetteville

French and English, A.B. and B.S

Alpha Phi Sorority; Student National Education Association; Homecoming Representative; Alpha Epsilon Pi Sweetheart; President, Alpha Phi Pledge Class.


Business Administration, A.B.

Society for the Advancement of Management; Future Business Leaders of America.



Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Physical Education Major's Club.


Business, A.B.

Chowan College, Transfer.

BLANTON, JAMES C. Kings Mountain

Business, B.S.

Kappa Alpha, Vice President.


Business, A.B.

Dormitory Treasurer; Alpha Xi Delta, Secretary; Future Business Leaders of America; Student Counselor; Women's Glee Club


Grammar Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association; Delta Zeta; Assocation for Childhood Education.


Health and Physical Education, B.S.

Phi Epsilon Kappa; Physical Education Major's Club; Baptist Fellowship

BOTELER, EDWARD M., JR. Jacksonville

Mathematics and Physics, A.B


Social Studies and Psychology, B.S.


Industrial Arts, B.S.


Primary Education, B.S.

Chi Omega; Association of Childhood Education; National Education Association


Grammar Education, B.S.

BOWLING, PATSY S. Williamston

Grammar Education, B.S.

Tau Sigma, Student National Education Assocation


Primary Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Student National Education Association; Association for Childhood Education


Primary Education, B.S.

National Education Association; Association for Childhood Education


Business, A.B.

Society for the Advancement of Management.


Science, B.S.

King Youth Fellowship


Art, A.B.

Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Phi Delta; Inter-Fratemity Council, President; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES.


Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association; Wesley Foundation, Officer.

Construction Begins on Classroom Building.


Primary Education, B.S.

Association for Childhood Education; Kappa Delta; National Education Association


Business, A.B.

Sophomore Class Senator; Theta Chi; Future Business Leaders of America; Track; Student Government Association.


Business, A.B.

Phi Beta Lambda.


Primary Education, B.S.

National Education Association; Association for Childhood Education; East Carolinian


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Physical Education Majors Club; Pi Kappa Alpha.


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Physical Education Majors Club; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Secretary


Grammar Education, B.S.

Association of Childhood Education, Secretary and Historian; Student National Education Association; Student Counselor; Student Government Association, Senator; Alpha Phi, Activities Chairman and Panhellenic Delegate.


Primary Education, B.S.

Chi Omega; Association for Childhood Education; Student National Education Association; Panhellenic Council, Vice President; Buccaneer; Fleming Hall, Secretary; East Carolinian, Exchange Manager.

BREWER, RICHARD D. Belleville, N.J.

Science and Mathematics, B.S.

Circle K Club; WWWS-FM; Station Manager; Broadcasting Guild, President.


Primary Education, B.S.

Wesley Foundation, Secretary, Fine Arts Chairman; Tau Sigma, Chapel Choir.


Music, B.S.

East Carolina College Marching Band; East Carolina Symphonic Band; Phi Mu Alpha, Corresponding Secretary; Percussion Ensemble.


Mathematics and Physics, B.S.

Mathematics Club.



Social Studies and Government, A.B.


Accounting, A.B.

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Social Chairman, Secretary, President; Inter-Fraternity Council; Senior Class Treasurer; The Greek Courier, Editor; Dean's Advisory Council.


Biology, A.B.

Intramural Activities


Physical Education and Psychology, B.S.

Chi Omega, Treasurer; Women's Recreation Association, Secretary; Physical Education Majors Club; Women's Recreation Association Outstanding Sorority Representative.


Business Administration, A.B.

Delta Sigma Phi.


Social Studies and Library Science, B.S.


Grammar Education, B.S.

Association for Childhood Education; Student National Education Association.

BROWN, CHARLES M, JR. Ingleside, Md.

Business Administration, A.B.

Goldey-Beacom, Transfer Student; Newman Club

BROWN, CLAUDIA C. Marshallberg

Primary Education, B.S.

Woman's Chorus; Association for Childhood Education; Student National Association.


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.



Mathematics and Physics, B.S.

Math Club, President; Chi Beta Phi, Secretary; Tau Sigma, Treasurer; Young Democrats Club; Baptist Student Union.


Mathematics and Social Studies, B.S.

Each year East Carolina College has a weekend for alumni and guests to come back to campus. As a part of these homecoming festivities, a parade highlights Saturday morning. This event took place on October 19, and nearly 100 units wound along the three-mile parade route.



Grammar Education, B.S.

Alpha Phi Sorority, Pledge Trainer; Math Club; Women's Chorus Association of Childhood Education; National Education Association


Music, B.S.

Symphonic Band; Marching Band; Brass Ensemble; Orchestra; Pitt Orchestra; Musical, "South Pacific' Choir; Phi Mu Alpha, Historian; College Choir; Madrigal Group.


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club.


Grammar Education, B.S.

Student Counselor; North Carolina Education Assocation


English, B.S.

Kappa Delta Sorority, President of Pledge Class, Scholarship Chairman, Social Service Chairman; Westminster Fellowship, First Vice-Moderator; College Marshal; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES.


English, B.S.

Cotton Hall, Secretary; Jarvis Hall, House Council; Library Club, Reporter; Sigma Tau Delta, Publicity Chairman; North Carolina English Teacher's Association.

BULLOCK, GEORGE M. Fuquay Springs

Science, B.S.

Science Club.


Business Education, B.S.


Physical Education, B.S.

Physical Education Majors Club.

BUNDY, OLA MAE Elizabeth City

Home Economics, B.S.

Woman's Chorus; Wesley Foundation; College Union Entertain Committee; Home Economics Chapter; Inter-Religious Council


Primary Education, B.S.

Association for Childhood Education; Student National Education Association


Grammar Education, B.S.

Sigma Sigma Sigma, Vice President; Panhellenic Council; "Miss Greenville"; Pi Kappa Alpha Dreamgirl; Homecoming Representative; Treasurer of Freshman Class.


Business Administration, A.B.

Sigma Nu, Treasurer.


Art, B.S.

Art Club; Delta Phi Delta; Marching Band; Varsity Band; Buccanee; Sports Car Club

BURROUGHS, DIANE F. Arlington, Va.

Primary Education, B.S.

Sigma Sigma Sigma, Corresponding Secretary


Psychology, A.B.

Varsity Football; Circle K Club; Buccaneer; Varsity Track; Psychology Majors Club.


Business Administration, A.B.

Circle K Club; Lambda Chi Alpha; Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps.


Nursing, B.S.

Nurses Club, Finance Committee; Student Nurses Assocation of North Carolina.



Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Assocation; Association for Childhood Education; Library Club.


Art, A.B.

Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta, Corresponding Secretary; Art Club; Senior Class Secretary; Buccaneer Queen Representative.


English and French, B.S.

Rebel; Graduate Assistant, Department of English.


Art, B.S.

Delta Phi Delta.


Primary Education, B.S.

Chi Omega; Student National Education Association; National Education Association; Association for Childhood Education; Women's Chorus.


English and Speech, B.S.

College Union, President; Newman Club; Young Democratic Club; Campus Radio Publicity Director; College Union Board; Chairman of Record and Dance Committee; English Club.


Business Education, B.S.

Wilmington College, Transfer Student; Alpha Phi Omega, Treasurer; Phi Beta Lambda; Society for the Advancement of Management; Intramural Sports.


Business, B.S.

Kappa Alpha Order, Secretary; Young Democrats Club; Future Business Leaders of America; Men's Judiciary, Vice-Chairman; Men's Council, Chairman; Inter-Fraternity Council; Orientation Counselor; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES.


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Alpha Phi; Buccaneer; Physical Education Major Student Center.


English and French, B.S.


Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association.


Social Studies and Psychology, B.S.


Primary Education, B.S.

Student Counselor; Student National Education Assocation; Assocation for Childhood Education; Tau Sigma, Pledge Chairman.


Business Administration, B.S.

Pi Omega Pi.


Industrial Arts, B.S.

Epsilon Pi Tau


Primary Education

Assocation for Childhood Education; Student National Education Assocation; Women's Chorus


Primary Education, B.S.

Louisburg College, Transfer Student; Assocation for Childhood Education; Buccaneer Pageant; Alpha Omicron Pi, Pledge Class President.


Primary Education, B.S.

Women's Recreation Assocation


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club


Nursing, B.S.

Nurses Club


Mathematics and Science, B.S.

Mathematics Club; Chi Beta Phi; National Education Assocation


Business Administration, B.S.

Aquanymphs, President; Student Government Assocation, Budget Committee; Phi Beta Lambda


Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Assocation; Association of Childhood Education.


Primary Education, B.S.

Assocation of Childhood Education; National Education Assocation.

Luboff Choirs Appears November 21.


Art and English, B.S.

East Carolinian; Modern Dance Club; Baptist Student Union, Publicity Chairman, Newspaper Assistant Editor; Alpha Xi Delta; Delta Phi Delta; "Anthony and Cleopatra"; Art Club.


Primary Education, B.S.


Social Studies and English, B.S.

High Point College, Transfer Student


Business Administration, A.B.


Physical Education and Mathematics, B.S.

Physical Education Majors Club


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.


Business, B.S.

Phi Beta Lambda.


Psychology and Social Studies, A.B.

Football; Weight Training Club.


Business, A.B.


Primary Education, B.S.

Music Educators National Conference; Association for Childhood Education; Student National Education Association; Fine Arts Comittee; Hall Proctor; Chapel Choir.


English and Social Studies, B.S.


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Woman's Recreation Association, President; Physical Education Majors Club; North Carolina Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation; Gymnastic Club; Student National Education Association; Wesley Foundation; Dean's Advisory Council; Wilson Dorm House Council


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club, Secretary; Student Counselor


Grammar Education, B.S.

Association for Childhood Education; Student Counselor; Dormitory House Committee


Music, B.M.

Band; Orchestra; Phi Mu Alpha; Music Educators National Conference; Varsity Band.


Primary Education, B.S.

Alpha Omicron Pi; Homecoming Sponsor; "South Pacific"; National Education Assocation.


Nursing, B.S.

Alpha Phi, Corresponding Secretary; Nurses Club, President; Vice President of Garrett Hall; Dean's Advisory Council; Transfer from Meredith College.


Grammar Education, B.S.

Chapel Choir; Baptist Student Union, Executive Council; Studen National Education Association; Association for Childhood Education; Young Democrats Club; Vice President of Garrett Hall.



Science and Social Studies, A.B., B.S.

Theta Chi, Secretary; Tau Sigma; Science Club; National Education Assocation


Grammar Education, B.S.

Varsity Band; Men's Glee Club.

CORKRAN, DANIEL ED, JR. Rhodesdale, Md.

Accounting, A.B.

Transfer Student, University of Maryland, Goldey Beacom.


Music Education, B.M.

Music Educations National Conferece; Kappa Delta; College Choir.


Social Studies and Public Service, B.S.

Wesley Foundation, Treasurer, Fine Arts Chairman; Student Christian Assocation

COX, CAROL ROSE North Wilkesboro

Business, B.S.


Art, B.S.


Social Studies and Public Service, B.S.


Business Administration, A.B.


Grammar Education and Psychology, B.S.

Student National Education Assocation; Assocation for Childhood Education.


Nursing, B.S.

Student Counselor; Nurses Club, Secretary; North Carolina Student Nurses Association.


Psychology and Social Studies, A.B.

Varsity Wrestling; Varsity Track; Lambda Chi.


Primary Education, B.S.

Association of Childhood Education; Westminster Fellowship; North Carolina Education Association; National Education Association; Women's Chorus; Fleming Hall, Vice President; Bucaneer; Women's Recreation Assocation


Industrial Arts, B.S.

Men's Glee Club, Vice President, President; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Chaplain; Inter-Fraternity Council, Rush Committee; Buccaneer Sports Car Club, President; Semper Fidelis Society; Industrial Arts Club; Newman Club.


Grammar Education, B.S.


Business Administration, B.S.

Pi Kappa Phi Rose Queen; Homecoming Sponsor; Alpha Phi; Panhellenic Delegate.

CROWELL, JAMES K., JR. Wilmington

Business Administration and Accounting, A.B.

Society for the Advancement of Management; Delta Sigma Pi; East Carolinian.


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Physical Education Majors Club; American Association of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation; Young Republicans Club; National Education Association.



Mathematics and Science, B.S.

Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps; Arnold Air Society, Executive Officer.


English and Geography, A.B.

Buccaneer; Alpha Xi Delta; Student Counselor.

CUNNIFF, WILLIAM H. Fall River, Mass.

Business Administration, A.B.

Varsity Wrestling; Pi Kappa Alpha; Cheerleader.


Art and Social Studies, B.S.

College Band; Art Club; Chess Club; Bridge Club; Mathematics Club.

CURTISS, ROBERT E. Scarsdale, N.Y.

Industrial Arts, B.S.


Grammar Education, A.B.

Alpha Xi Delta; Ragsdale Hall, President; Student National Education Association; Baptist Student Union.


English and History, A.B.

Pi Kappa Alpha, President; Men's Glee Club; Inter-Fraternity Council; Student Counselor.


Library Science and Social Studies, B.S.

Library Club, Secretary-Treasurer; Student National Education Assocation


Primary Education, B.S.

Association for Childhood Education; National Education Assocation


Business Adminstration, A.B.


Primary Education, B.S.

Women's Glee Club; Student National Education Assocation


Business Education, B.S.

Student National Education Assocation; Future Business Leaders of America; Baptist Student Union; Gardner-Webb Junior College, Transfer Student.


Business and Social Studies, B.S.

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Rush Chairman; Inter-Fraternity Representative

DAVIS, CHARLES M. Seven Springs

Industrial Arts, B.S.

Pi Kappa Phi.


Chemistry, A.B.


Music, B.S.

Student Counselor; Chapel Choir; Choral Union; East Carolina College Marching Band; East Carolina College Varsity Band


Grammar Education, B.S.

Chapel Choir; Student National Education Assocation; Assocation for Childhood Education.

DAVIS, LINDA KAYE Delray Beach, Fla.

Business, A.B.

Football games are the main items for social life during the fall quarter. As usual, there are persons who take a keen interest in the game, ones who talk to their neighbor, and others who have that disgusted look. Football time is the time for many varied expressions.


Social Studies and Public Service, A.B.

Baptist Student Center.


History and English, B.S.

Delta Zeta, Projects Chairman, President; Honor Council; Student Government Association; White Ball Candidate; Student National Education Assocation; National Education Association; Buccaneer; President of Fleming Dormitory


Business, B.S.


Business, B.S.

Delta Sigma Pi, Efficiency Chairman; Phi Beta Lambda


Art, B.S.

Women's Chorus; Choral Union; Phi Beta Lambda, Historian; Art Club; Alpha Omicron Pi; North Carolina Artist Association; Women's Recreation Association.


Business Education, B.S.

Pi Omega Pi, Vice President; Phi Beta Lambda


Home Economics, B.S.

DERCOLE, PATRICIA ANN Clifton Heights, Pa.

Physical Education and Psychology, B.S.

Women's Recreation Association, Vice President, President.


Physical Education and Psychology, B.S.

Varsity Football; Intramural Sports; Physical Education Majors Club.


Business, B.S.

Pi Omega Pi, President; Buccaneer Sponsor; Phi Beta Lambda


Mathematics and Physics, A.B.

Math Club; Intramural Sports.


English and Social Studies, B.S.

Sigma Tau Delta.



Primary Education, B.S.

Alpha Xi Delta, Social Chairman; Assocation for Childhood Education; North Carolina Education Assocation.

DOWDY, BYBE D. Nashville

Grammar Education, B.S.


Business Administration, B.S.

Varsity Baseball


Primary Education, B.S.

DUKE, JOSEPH B. Washington

Varsity Football; Lambda Chi Alpha; Track


Primary Education, B.S.

Kappa Delta, Secretary; Canterbury Club.


Primary Education, B.S.


Elementary Education, B.S.


Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club, Women's Hall, Treasurer

EDWARDS, JAMES P. Smithfield

Business Education and Social Studies, B.S.


Mathematics and Physics, B.S.


Grammar Education, B.S.

Nurses Club; Buccaneer Queen Representative; National Education Assocation; Modern Dance Club.


Business, B.S.


Primary Education, B.S.

North Carolina Education Assocation; National Education Assocation


Primary Education, B.S.

Alpha Xi Delta, Vice President, President; Marshal; Ragsdale Hall Vice President; Delta Sigma Pi Rose; Association for Childhood Education; National Education Association; Women's Chorus; Student Counselor; Dean's Advisory Council.


Grammar Education, B.S.

Modern Dance Club; Theatrical Dance Club; National Education Association; Wesley Foundation; High Point College, Transfer Student.


Music, B.S.

Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps, Rifle Team; East Carolina College Concert Choir; Campbell College, Transfer Student.


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club

New College Uniforms Adorn Band.


Science and Mathematics, B.S.

Science Club, East Carolina College Choir; East Carolina College Chapel Choir.


Accounting, A.B.


Business Education, B.S.

Kappa Delta, Treasurer; Slay Dormitory, Treasurer; Phi Beta Lambda; Student National Education Assocation


Grammar Education, B.S.

Association for Childhood Education, Vice President; Student National Education Association; Women's Recreation Association; Buccaneer, Organizations Editor; Women's Chorus; Westminster Fellowship; Young Democrats Club.


Business Administration, A.B.

EVERETT, EDITH R. Robersonville

Primary Education, B.S.

National Education Assocation; Assocation for Childhood Education.


English and Mathematics, B.S.

Mathematics Club; King Youth Fellowship.


English and Social Studies, B.S.

Freshman and Sophomore Class President; Student Government Association, Summer School President; Student Government Association, Vice President; Student Government Association, Chairman of External Affairs; Ring Committee Chairman; State Student Legislature, President; Phi Kappa Tau, Secretary, Housemanager, Photographer, Parliamentarian; Inter-Fraternity Council Representative; Student Government Association, Outstanding Achievement Award, Budget Committee; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES.


Art, B.S.

Art Club; Westminster Fellowship, Secretary, Vice President; Young Women's Christian Assocation, Publicity Chairman


Grammar Education, B.S.


Grammar Education and Library Science, B.S.

National Education Association; North Carolina Education Assocation; Assocation for Childhood Education; Library Club, Secretary, Treasurer; Women's Chorus; American Library Assocation


Business Administration, A.B.

Phi Beta Lambda; East Carolina College Marching Band; East Carolina College Varsity Band.


English and French, B.S.

Aquanymphs; East Carolinian; Women's Recreation Assocation; National Education Assocation.


Music Education, B.M.

Baptist Student Union; East Carolina College Chapel Choir; East Carolina College Choral Union; Music Educators of North Carolina; Gardner-Webb College, Transfer Student.


Geography and Pre-Planning, A.B.

Engineer's Club.

FLOWERS, CLOYD D., JR. Richmond, Va.

Business, A.B.


English and Library Science, B.S.

Delta Zeta.


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club; Buccaneer; Student Counselor; Tau Sigma; Women's Chorus.

An integral part of college life is associating with people especially those who have mutual interests. One of these outlets is sorority life. Each year in October, an open house is given for the girls who are interested. At this time, each sorority displays its awards and emblems. In November, sorority convocation is held. Approximately three hundred girls attend and fill the halls and auditorium. In February, most of these coeds find themselves a member of one of the eight sororities on campus.


Social Studies and Public Service, B.S.


Business, A.B.

FORBES, PATTIE J. Elizabeth City

Grammar Education, B.S.

Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary, Treasurer


Primray Education, B.s.

Sigma Sigma Sigma; National Education Association


Social Studies and Public Service, B.S.

FOX, JO ANN A. Mebane

English and Speech, B.S.

National Education Assocation


English and Social Studies, B.S.

Baptist Student Union; Sigma Tau Delta, Treasurer; Women's Glee Club; Tau Sigma.


Physical Education and Science, B.S.

Swimming Team.


Business, A.B.

Delta Sigma Pi; Dean's List.


Science and Geography, B.S.

Kappa Alpha Order, Parliamentarian; Circle K Club, Secretary; Science Club; East Carolina College Marching Band; Vice President Sophomore Class; Student Government Association, Junior and Senior Class Senator, State Student Legislature, North State Student Government Association; Freshman Orientation Counselor.


Social Studies and Psychology, B.S.

Phi Sigma Pi; Circle K Club.


Social Studies and English, B.S.

Student National Education Association; Young Democrats Club.


GADDY, JUNIUS W., JR. Fairmont

Grammar Education, B.S.

East Carolina College Marching Band; Varsity Band College Union Student Board, Vice President; East Carolinian.


Grammar Education, B.S.


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Football; Physical Education Majors Club.


Primary Education, B.S.

Association of Childhood Education; Student National Education Assocation

GARNER, NANCY E. Roanoke Rapids

Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association; District President of Future Teachers of North Carolina Education Association; Tau Sigma, Secretary; College Marshal; Delta Zeta, Parliamentary Committee; Women's Glee Club.


Primary Education, B.S.

Students National Education Association, Reporter; Assocation of Childhood Education; College Union, Recording Secretary; Delegate to College Union Regional Conference.

GARRISS, MARCUS A., JR Roanoke Rapids

Art, B.S.

Art Club.

GASKILL, LINDA C. Elizabeth City

Primary Education, B.S.

Association of Childhood Education; National Education Assocation


English and Speech, B.S.

"Marriage of Figero"; "The Brick and The Rose"; "Anthony and Cleopatra"; "The Voices"; Sigma Tau Delta.


Social Studies and Public Service, B.S.

Psychology Club; Philosophy Club; Physical Education Majors Club


Primary Education, B.S.

Kappa Delta; Panhellenic Council, Treasurer; Association of Childhood Education; Student National Education Association.


Nursing, B.S.

Nurses Club.


Primary Education, B.S.

Association of Childhood Education; Student National Education Association.

GODBOLD, M. B. Cheraw, S.C.

English and Social Studies, B.S.

Phi Kappa Tau, Chaplain, Vice President, Interim President; Inter-Fraternity Council, Secretary; East Carolina College Chapel Choir; East Carolina College Men's Chorus; East Carolina College Concert Choir, President; East Carolina College Opera Theater; Men's Judiciary, Chairman; Dean's Advisory Council; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES.


English and Social Studies, B.S.


Business, A.B.

Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer, Secretary; Phi Beta Lambda; Men's Glee Club; Judo Club, Secretary.


English and Social Studies, B.S.


Business, B.S.

Women's Recreation Assocation; Phi Beta Lambda, Historian; Cotten Hall, Social Chairman.



English and Social Studies, B.S.

Tau Sigma; Buccaneer Queen's Pageant; National Education Association


Art, B.S.

Sigma Sigma Sigma; Art Club; East Carolinian; College Artists Association.


Elementary Education and Art, B.S.

GREENWELL, ANNE B. Jacksonville

Primary Education, B.S.

Chi Omega; Junior Class Treasurer; Young Democrats Club; Student National Education Association; North Carolina Historical Society, Vice President.


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club; Young Democrats Club



Grammar Education and History, B.S.

Gamma Theta Upsilon.


Primary Education, B.S.

Assocation of Childhood Education; Student National Education Assocation


Physical Education and Industrial Arts, B.S.

Industrial Arts Club; Physical Education Club; Americ of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation; State Physical Education Association; Phi Kappa Tau; Varsity Baseball.


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club; Student Counselor; Young Democrats Club


Primary Education, B.S.

Garrett Dormitory Summer School Treasurer; Association of Childhood Education; Student National Education Association


Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association; Association of Childhood Education; Angel Flight, Treasurer.


Social Studies and Science, B.S.

Ficklen Stadium Officially Opens.


Education, B.S.

Physical Education Club; Weight Lifting Club; Circle K Club.


Business, B.S.

Pi Omega Pi, Historian; Phi Beta Lambda; Student National Education Association; Alpha Phi, Assistant Corresponding Secretary; Goldey-Beacom, Transfer Student.


Music, B.S.

East Carolina College Concert Choir and Marching Band; Sigma Alpha Iota; Music Educators National Conference; Student Counselor.


Primary Education and Recreatio, B.S.


Industrial Arts, B.S.

Men's Glee Club; Industrial Arts Club.


Primary Education, B.S.

National Education Association, Treasurer; Assocation of Childhood Education; College Union Board.


Art, B.S.

Kappa Alpha Order; Student Counselor.


Psychology, A.B.


Science and Mathematics, A.B.

Military Queen; Buccaneer; Science Club; Mathematics Club; Angel Flight, President.


Mathematics and Geography, B.S.

Gamma Theta Upsilon; WWWS Staff; Methodist Student Center.

HARRIS, HERBERT B. Elizabeth City

Business Administration, A.B.

Delta Sigma Pi; Society for the Advancement of Management.


English and Library Science, B.S.

Library Club, President; Jarvis Hall, Secretary; Sigma Tau Delta


President Ruffin Odom

Vice President Larry Wilson

Secretary Bill Tharrington

Senator Jerry Tolley

HARRIS, PHILIP S., JR. Rocky Mount

Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Theta Chi; Varsity Football; Physical Education Majors Club; Fellowship of Christian Athletes.


Grammar Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association; Women's Recreation Association; Buccaneer; Women's Chorus


Art, A.B.

Art Club; Delta Phi Delta.


English and Psychology, B.S.

Kappa Delta, Secretary; Baptist Student Union; Women's Recreation Association; Women's Judiciary.


English and Psychology, B.S.

"Buc" Beauty.


Business Education, B.S.

Phi Sigma Pi, Secretary, Historian; Pi Omega Pi.


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club


Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association; Assocation of Childhood Education; Angel Flight; Nurses Club.

HAWKINS, RALPH M., JR. Ettrick, Va.

Social Studies and English, A.B.


Business, B.S.


Art and English, B.S.


Home Economics, B.S.

Student National Education Association; Home Economics Club


Biology, B.S.

Chi Beta Phi; National Education Assocation


Business Education, B.S.

Pi Omega Pi, Historian; Newman Club.


Accounting, A.B.

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Treasurer, Chaplain, Vice President; "Auntie Mame"; "Robin Hood"; Lutheran Student Assocation


Home Economics, B.S.

Southern Seminary Junior College, Transfer Student; Home Economics Club.

HENDERSON, WILLEEN R. Grainesville, Fla.

Primary Education and Psychology, B.S.

Homecoming Sponsor.


Primary Education and Library Science, B.S.

Library Club; Young Friends; Student National Education Assocation; Association of Childhood Education.



English and Social Studices, B.S.

National Education Assocation; Wilson Dormitory, Treasurer, Secretary.


Mathematics and Social Studies, B.S.

Young Democrats Club; Mathematics Club; Young Women's Christian Association; National Education Association.


Physical Education and Mathematics, B.S.

Physical Education Majors Club; Mathematics Club.


Physical Education and Psychology, B.S.

Chi Omega, Pledge Trainer, Panhellenic Representative; Women's Recreation Association; Physical Education Majors Club; Student Government Association, Senator; Cheerleader; North Carolina Association of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation; Homecoming Decorating Committee.


Grammar Education, B.S.

University of Miami, Transfer Student; "Auntie Mame," "Wages of Sin," "Robin Hood."


Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association; Association of Childhood Education; Baptist Student Union, Secretary.


English and Social Studies, B.S.

Dean's List.

HINDSLEY, LAWRENCE W. Wilmington, Del.

Business and History, B.S.

Pi Omega Pi.


Business Administration, A.B.


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Physical Education Majors Club.


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club; Student National Education Assocation


Social Studies and Physical Education,B.S.

Tennis Team; Kappa Alpha Order.


Grammar Education, B.S.

King Youth Fellowship; Women's Chorus.


Primary Education, B.S.

Campbell College, Transfer Student; National Education Association.


Drama and Social Studies, A.B.

Psychology Club; Baptist Student Union; Playhouse, President; Alpha Psi Omega, President; Student Government Drama Productions.


Elementary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association.


Biology, B.S.

Chi Beta Phi; College Union Bowling League; Science Club.


Primary Education, B.S.

National Education Assocation


Business Administration and History, B.S.

Phi Beta Lambda; National Education Association.


Primary Education, B.S.

Chi Omega; Majorette; Jarvis Dormitory, President; Women's Judiciary; Deans Advisory Council; The Key; Young Democrats Club; Student National Education Association; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES.


Business Administration, B.S.

Pi Omega Pi


Business Administration, A.B.

Circle K Club, Pi Kappa Phi; Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps; Inter-Fraternity Council.


English and French, B.S.

Student Government Association, Publicity Chairman; Umstead Dormitory, President; Fleming Dormitory, President; Women's Judiciary; Dean's Advisory Council; Panhellenic Representative; Alpha Phi, Vice President; Umstead Hall, Student Counselor; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES.


Business Administration, A.B.

Phi Beta Lambda.



Primary Education, B.S.

Charlotte College, Transfer Student; Garrett House Committee; Buccaneer; Cheerleader; Kappa Delta.

HORNE, EUGENE B., JR. Kure Beach

Accounting, A.B.

Kappa Alpha, President; Circle K Club; Student Government Association, Homecoming Committee; Dean's Advisory Council; Inter-Fraternity Council.


Elementary Education, B.S.

Wilmington College, Transfer Student; Student National Education Association; Association for Childhood Education.


Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association.


Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association; Wilson Dormitory, Summer School Queen Representative.


English and Social Studies, B.S.

Mathematics Club; Young Republican Club.


Home Economics, B.S.

Student Counselor; Home Economics Club.


History and Political Science, A.B.

Young Democrats Club.

HOWIE, CHARLES L. Greenville

Social Studies and Public Service, A.B.

Kappa Alpha.


Primary Education, B.S.

Young Democrats Club; Student National Education Assocation; American Childhood Education Association.


Primary Education, B.S.

Association of Childhood Education; Student National Education Association; Free Will Baptist Fellowship, Secretary.


Primary Education, B.S.


Grammar Education, B.S.

Baptist Student Union; Student National Education Assocation; Assocation for Childhood Education; Garrett Hall House Committee; Buccanerr; Women's Chorus.


Primary Education, B.S.

Baptist Student Union; Student National Education Association; Association for Childhood Education; Garrett Hall House Committee; Buccaneer; Women's Chorus.


Grammar Education, B.S.

Student National Education Association

HUMPHRIES, EARL TERRY Rutherford College

Science, A.B.


Health and Physical Education, B.S.

Varsity Football, Alternate Captain; Track; Physical Eduction Club


English and Business Administration, A.B.

College Obtains Concert Shell.


English and Science, B.S.

Young Democrats Club; Student National Education Association; Science Club, Westminster Fellowship.


Political Science and History, A.B.

College Union Committee, Secretary; Garrett Dormitory, Treasurer; Young Democrats Club.


Art, A.B.

Theta Chi, Rush Chairman; Inter-Fraternity Representative; Junior Class Senator; National Student Congress; Student Government Association, Summer School Vice President; Art Club; Buccaneer.

ISAAC, JOANNA E. Memphis, Tenn.

Music, B.M.

Memphis State University, Transfer Student; Sigma Alpha Ilota, Secretary, Vice-President; King Youth Fellowship.


Grammar Education, B.S.


Geography and Social Studies, A.B.


Primary Education, B.S.

Women's Chorus


Social Studies and English, B.S.

Young Democrats Club; Methodist Youth Foundation; Teacher's Assocation.


Psychology and Geography, A.B.

Sigma Nu


Social Studies and Public Service, B.S.

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Historian, President; Inter-Fraternity Council, Executive Committee, Treasurer; Young Democrats Club; Canterbury Club; Circle K Club; Student Counselor; Dean's Advisory Council.


Physical Education and Geography, B.S.

Lambda Chi Alpha; Varsity Football.


Physical Education and Science, B.S.

Women's Recreation Association; Newman Club; Physical Education Major's Club; National Education Association; Sacred Heart Junior College, Transfer Student.


Business Administration, A.B.

Sigma Sigma Sigma, Treasurer; Spring Creek Queen; Homecoming Sponsor


Mathematics and Social Studies, A.B.


History and English, A.B.

Phi Sigma Pi; Young Democrats Club


Primary Education, B.S.

Sigma Sigma Sigma; National Education Assocation

JENSEN, AGNES M. Goldsboro

Home Economics and Science, B.S.

Home Economics Club; Phi Omicron, Secretary, Treasurer


English and Social Studies, B.S.


JOHNSON, ANNIE B. Bladenboro

Music, B.S.

Concert Choir.


Primary Education, B.S.

Student Counselor; Ragsdale Hall, President, House Council; Women's Judiciary; Dean's Advisory Council; Student Senate; Student Goverment Assocation, Homecoming Chairman; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES


Science, B.S.

Drill Team; Science Club; Buccaneer Sports Car Club, Secretary, Treasurer


Business Administration, A.B.


Home Economics, B.S.

Peace College, Transfer Student; Phi Theta Kappa; Home Economics Club; Kappa Delta.


English and Social Studies

Young Democrats Club; Library Club; East Carolinian, Feature Editor.


Business Administration, B.S.

Pi Omega Pi.


Library Science and English, B.S.

Campbell College, Transfer Student; Library Club; Student National Education Association.


Physical Education and Psychology, B.S.

Physical Education Majors Club; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Weight Training Club; North Carolina Association of Health and Physical Education; Young Democrats Club; Psychology Club; Student National Education Association.


Biology, A.B.


Business Adminisration, A.B.


Home Economics, B.S.

Phi Omicron, Secretary, Treasurer; Home Economics Club, Treasurer; Homecoming Sponsor


Nursing, B.S.

Nurses Club; Student Nurses Assocation


Nursing, B.S.

Nurses Club; Student Nurses Assocation

JONES, MARY GAY Walstonburg

Home Economics, B.S.


Primary Education, B.S.

National Education Association; Assocation for Childhood Education


Psychology and Industrial Arts, A.B.

Theta Chi, Chaplain; Young Democrats Club.


Chemistry, A.B.

Phi Sigma Pi, President; Chi Beta Phi; Inter-Dormitory Council; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES.

Carolyn Thayer, the most popular write-in candidate in several years, vied for the position of SGA Secretary in the spring elections. She lost to Cathy Shesso.

Every student who votes in the student election usually votes in his respective dormitory. However, the College Union is the polling place for the day students.


Business Administration, B.S.

Pi Omega Pi; Women's Recreation Association; Phi Beta Lambda; Student National Education Association.


Business Administration, A.B.

Wesley Foundation, Treasurer, President; Young Democrats Club.

JOWERS, CHARLES D. Hemingway, S.C.

Business Administration, B.S.

Wingate Junior College, Transfer Student; Science Club; Phi Beta Lambda


Chemistry, A.B.

Delta Sigma Phi.


Physical Education and Science, B.S.

Physical Education Majors Club; Dormitory Counselor.


Business Administration, A.B.

Inter-Dormitory Council, Treasurer; Scott Dormitory, Treasurer; Circle K Club; Society for the Advancement of Management.


Mathematics and Psychology, A.B.


Science and Social Studies, B.S.

University of Georgia, Transfer Student; King Youth Fellowship.


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Club.


English and Social Studies, B.S.

KEEN, LAWRENCE LEE Middletown, Del.

Business Administration, B.S.

Goldey Beacom School of Business, University of Delaware, Transfer Student.


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Varsity Baseball; Lambda Chi.

Opening Playhouse Production


Music Education, B.M.

Marching Pirates; Symphonic Band; Music Educators National Conference; Men's Glee Club; Choral Union; Science Club; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Orchestra.


Home Economics, B.S.

Alpha Xi Delta, Social and Scholarship Chairman; Home Economics Club; Phi Omicron; Student Counselor; Ragsdale Hall, Treasurer; College Marshal.


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Lambda Chi Alpha.


Social Studies and Geography, B.S.

KINSEY, C. RALPH, JR. Charlotte

Economics and Business Administration, A.B.

Lambda Chi Alpha, President; Varsity Football; Circle K Club; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES.


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Louisburg College, Transfer Student; Sigma Nu, Pledge Marshal; Physical Education Majors Club; North Carolina Physical Education, Health, and Recreation.

KIRKLEY, JAMES E., JR. Chesterfield, S.C.

Social Studies and Geography, B.S.

Young Democrats Club.


Social Studies and English, B.S.

Cotton Hall, President; Women's Judiciary; Dean's Advisory Council; East Carolinian, Feature Editor.

KIZER, HELEN ANN Richmond, Va.

Primary Education, B.S.

Women's Recreation Associaton; Association for Childhood Education, Vice President; Student National Education Assocation; Delegate to Assocation for Childhood Education International Convention; Buccaneer


Business Administration, A.B.

Duke University, Transfer Student


Business Administration, B.S.

WWWS-AM, Business Manager; Summer School Government Association, Treasurer; Playhouse, Lighting Director; Broadcasting Guild.


History and Politiccal Science, B.S.


Mathematics and Geography, A.B.

Varsity Basketball; Circle K Club.


Elementary Education, B.S.

Wilson Hall, Vice President; Student Government Association, Elections Committee; Association for Childhood Education; Student National Education Assocation


Art, B.S.

Salem College, Transfer Student; Art Club; National Assocation of Interior Designers; Delta Phi Delta


Art, B.S.


Primary Education, B.S.

Student National Education Associaton; Assocation for Childhood Education


History and Geography, B.S.

Gamma Theta Upsilon.

Features "Antony and Cleopatra."


Nursing, B.S.

Alpha Omicron Pi; Angel Flight; Nursing Club.


Home Economics, B.S.

Home Economics Chapter; Phi Omicron.

LANE, PRISCILLA T. Hingham, Mass.

Primary Education, B.S.

Aquanymphs; Theater Dance Group.

LANE, TROY LEE Washington

Business Education and Social Studies, B.S.

Society for Advancement of Management, Secretary


English, Speech, and Drama, B.S.

Modern Dance Club, President; Theater Dance Group; Sigma Tau Delta; Student Government Drama Productions.


Primary Education, B.S.

Association of Childhood Education; Student National Education Assocation


Business Adminstration, A.B.

Phi Beta Lambda.


Primary Education, B.S.

Association for Childhood Education; Delta Zeta, Vice President, Pledge Trainer; Cheerleader.

LASSITER, JAMES F. Harrellsville

Physical Education and Science, B.S.

Baptist Student Union; Physical Education Club; Freshman Basketball; Student Government Association, Movie Selection Committee.

LASSITER, LONNIE W. Roanoke Rapids

Biology and Social Studies, B.S.

Science Club.


Art, A.B.

Delta Phi Delta; Art Club; The Rebel.


Physical Education and Social Studies, B.S.

LEAK, MARGARET N. Rockingham

English and Library Science, B.S.

Library Club.


Business Administration, A.B.

Louisburg College, Transfer Student.


Grammar Education, B.S.

National Education Association; Student Nationala Education


Social Studies and Psychology, A.B.

Free Will Baptist Fellowship.


Primary Education, B.S.

Phi Theta Kappa


Psychology and Mathematics, A.B.

Wesley Foundation; Psychology Club.



President, Sandra Stalls; Vice-President, Ann Condor; Secretary, Carolyn Landin; Treasurer, Jeanette Widdifield.


President, Linda Trotter; Vice-President, Diane Patrick; Secretary, Ann Campbell; Treasurer, Marjorie Jones.


Business Administration, A.B.

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pledge Trainer; Day Student Senator


Business Administration and English, B.S.


Industrial Arts, B.S.

Science Club; Industrial Arts Club; Epsilon Pi Tau


Industrial Arts, B