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Buccaneer 1966

Date: 1966 | Identifier: 50-01-1966
1966 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...

Digitized by the Internet Archive

in 2010 with funding from

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill




Mary Catherine Joyner Editor

James Hilliard Young Business Manager



As Polaris, the guiding star of earth, illuminates the planet with visible light, East Carolina College radiates educational light. An observer sees not only the source of the light but also the area illumined. The Polaris shines in four distinct directions: academic, cultural, social, and physical. Not the least brilliant of the four beams is the academic. Prerequisite to commencement, the academic disciplines are often thought to end with graduation. Knowledge gained here, however, will go with each student into his fu- ture life; and a shaft of light from East Carolina is sent out as each student takes his place in the world. The radiance of culture does not begin and end with the campus but reflects in the community and on the whole of eastern North Carolina. Social light shines on the surrounding area through the students' fund-raising drives, welfare parties, and entertainment features. The physical ray does not beam for the sake of the college alone. It reflects in athletic com- petition and in the interest in the physical well-being of all whom the college serves. Always endeavoring to make man's life more meaningful and more com- fortable, the college radiates its influence over an expanding area and adapts its program to meet the vast and varied needs of the world.


East Carolina College Radiates Its Influence . . .

In order to radiate light, an energy source is required. East Carolina College draws its power from the world it ultimately serves. Each year brings an increase in the enrollment as students come from all over North Carolina, from thirty-eight other states, and from six foreign nations. Graduation is the ultimate goal of all students; but before marching through the diploma line, they must meet the standards set by the college. Prior to graduation, they must spend many hours in classroom lecture and in study outside of class. Students with exceptional academic ability have been selected to represent the college on the G. E. College Bowl. Much study and adequate classroom facilities such as the new Education and Psychology Building are necessary to cultivate that caliber of talent.


To Resemble a Polaris of Education,

For many students, the light of culture shines most brightly during college days. East Carolina students are fortunate in having Schools of Art and Music and a Department of Speech and Drama. Individually or through the Art School, students and faculty members exhibit their work across the state. The School of Music and the Drama Department coordinate to present musicals and an opera every year. The influence of the college is spread by clinics and workshops sponsored throughout the year by the School of Music.

Drawing cultural entertainment from the nationally famous, the Fine Arts Series brings well-known performers to the campus. Here a pro- fessional summer theater brings live stage entertainment to this part of the state. East Carolina College truly has become the cultural center of eastern North Carolina.

Cultural influence is provided through student participation on stage as in "The Magic Flute" and through professional talent such as the Royal Winnipeg Ballet.




and Physically

Each Student

College has as one of its functions the bringing together of people from many different sections of the country and from all social levels. To those who have not been members of any group, college offers the opportunity to meet and to work with people with similar interests and tastes. Students gather at the soda shop and at dances to meet new people and to talk to old friends. Fraternities offer the chance to know a group well and to work for that group and for the college.

Having found his group, the student is now ready to begin working for humanity. Through the social beam of the college, he learns to help not only the school but also the community around the campus. Many students take their aptitude for radio broadcasting into other towns and add their contribution to the local stations. The AFROTC holds an annual Marchathon to collect money for the March of Dimes, and the campus radio station devotes time each year to broadcasting for UNICEF. As students have begun to realize the importance of contributing socially to mankind, several of them have joined the North Carolina Volunteers to help people in the depressed areas of the state.


Reflects the Light

Spreading the fame of East Carolina College, athletic teams compete in championship contests and post-season bowl games. Colleges throughout much of the United States have felt the power of the Pirates.

Light from the East Carolina Polaris shines not only on physical excellence but also on the attempt to maintain good physical health. Knowing that the strong must help the weak, students meet the call for donors when the Red Cross Blood- mobile comes to the campus. The college has received the grati- tude of thankful recipients of the blood. Preliminary steps to- ward the eventual establishment of a Medical School are now in the making as the college continues to cast its influence over the land.


Board of Trustees Spends Long Hours

Seated: W. A. Blount, H. Oglesby, R. F. McCoy, T. Dodson, I. E. Carlyle, Dr I.. W. Jenkins, Senator R. Morgan, J. Whitfield, H. Belk, Mrs. H. Belk, Mrs. T. Sanford, and F. Bahnson.

East Carolina College's Board of Trustees is not simply an average group of people; they are men and women who have chosen to support the College in every way possible. They believe in its future, and they want to help in its expansion. They are helping the College now.

The Board of Trustees is composed of people with every type of background and every kind of interest. Their occupations are varied; they are active in almost every conceivable type of organization or group.

The Trustees are appointed by the Governor of North Carolina for staggered eight-year terms. The ma- jority of these Trustees already have quite a few years of active service behind them.

East Carolina has a versatile and richly-experi- enced Board to guide and direct its daily growth, a Board of men and women who not only can help but who want to help.

R. F. McCoy and Senator Bob Morgan begin looking ahead.


Shaping Policy.

Senator Robert Morgan and East Carolina President Leo W. Jenkins consider new ideas and problems which will be brought before the Board during the year. Senator Morgan is Chairman of the Board.

Mr. F. D. Duncan, Treasurer of the Board, Mr. Henry Oglesby, and Dr. Leo Jenkins relax for a few brief moments as the Board of Trustees prepares to begin one of its fall meetings.

Some of the concerns of the college can be dealt with quickly and with little trouble, but others require long periods of de- bate and discussion. The Trustees decide all College policy and often must resolve involved problems.


Dr. Leo W. Jenkins

Much is required of a college president; obviously, a special kind of person is needed for the task. He must be able to compress days into hours and hours into minutes. Dr. Jenkins is that kind of man. The difficult and extra-ordinary are an integral part of his life.

As president of East Carolina College he is many things - a scholar, a leader, a financier, a politician - and he is more. He is the organizational center of the College, the man around whom all decisions are made, all problems resolved.

His office is his central working area, but his work is everywhere. The problems of the College - academic, social, financial - take him to Raleigh, to New York, and to any place where a solution may be found; but Greenville, Pitt County, and all of eastern North Carolina are where Dr. Jenkins must centralize his operations. He is gradually turn- ing East Carolina into the focal point and leading center of this area.

Among the many things that a college president does, one of the most vital is his job of representing the school to potential supporters. In this state-supported college, the president also has the difficult task of presenting the needs of the College to the State Legislature. Speaking before this body on numerous subjects including the College bud- get, the proposed medical school, and the Speaker Ban Law, Dr. Jenkins has won far more support for East Carolina than it has previously had.

Dr. Jenkins is a man who leads a full family life and a man who actively participates in the affairs of his community.

Always on the move, he keeps the College on the move.


Dr. Robert L. Holt

Solving everyone's academic problems is part of the many faceted job of Dr. Robert L. Holt, Vice-President and Dean of the College.

As the official in charge of all parts of East Caro- lina's academic world, Dr. Holt leads a life of varied and hectic days. He works closely with all departmental directors, all faculty committees, and all administrative officials.

With the departments' expanding at the fastest pos- sible rate, Dr. Holt's work increases with every passing month; with the number of the faculty and staff always growing, his duties as a coordinator expand daily.

Dr. Holt's position and duties are surging forward as fast as the College is growing; and at the present rate, he has a very busy future waiting.

Mr. F.D. Duncan

Carefully watching and regulating the seemingly endless and unrelated physical expansion of the campus, Mr. F. D. Duncan is the College Vice- President and Business Manager.

Constantly working with the financial problems of the expansion, Mr. Duncan keeps a close watch on all the various construction projects underway around the campus.

As the key figure in the business structure of the College, Mr. Duncan works closely with every phase of East Carolina life. When he is not checking contracts, innumerable orders for equipment, or the College payroll, he can as easily be working on construction plans, student fees, or the next biennial budget.


Mr. Worth E. Baker

As Registrar, Mr. Baker administers the Central Records Office and is responsible for the planning of registration and the distribu- tion of grades.

Administrators Execute Student Policies.

Dr. John H. Horne

Issuing material to prospective students and screening the increas- ing number of applications are the duties of the Dean of Admissions.


Dr. James H. Tucker

In addition to handling all college policies dealing with the students, the Dean of Student Affairs advises the Stu- dent Government Association and is chairman of the Publi- cations Board.

Miss Ruth White

As Dean of Women, Miss White helps coeds with their problems. She also advises Women's Honor Council and Panhellenic Council.

Mr. James B. Mallory

As well as dealing with all problems and policies of the male students, the Dean of Men advises the Men's Judiciary and the Inter-Fraternity Council.


Mr. Henry Howard

Mr. Howard, the Director of the News Bureau, manages the coverage of student activities for publi- cation to the general public.

Mr. S. Rudolph Alexander

As Assistant Dean of Student Affairs, Mr. Alexander is in charge of all campus activities which have building reservations and publicity.

Mr. Dan K. Wooten

The Director of Housing is in charge of housing all male stu- dents and supervising the en- forcement of all traffic rules on campus.


MRS. REPSY W. BAKER Counselor, Jarvis Hall

MISS CORNELIA BEEMS Assistant to the Dean of Women

MR. ROBERT M. BOUDREAUX Division of Supply Stores

MR. CARLOS BRYANT Supply Custodian

MR. JAMES W. BUTLER Assistant Director of Public Relations

MR. JOSEPH O. CLARK Manager of Student Supply Stores

MRS. FRANCES M. DOREY Cashier for Student Bank

MRS. RUTH B. GARNER Counselor, Fleming Hall

MRS. EDNA S. HADLEY Social Worker

MR. TERRENCE E. HANNER Data Processing Manager

MISS JANICE G. HARDISON Director of Alumni Affairs

MR. JOHNNIE L. HARRELL Chief of Police

DR. LEIGHTON E. HARRELL, JR. Guidance Counselor

MRS. NANCY HAWTHORNE Counselor, Ragsdale Hall


MRS. DORIS B. HENDERSON Student Fund Accountant

MISS FARLEIGH HUNGERFORD Assistant Director of College Union

DR. C. FRED IRONS College Physician

DR. MALENE G. IRONS Director, Developmental Evaluation Clinic

MR. JAMES E. KERLEY Administrative Officer I

MRS. CHARLOTTE C. KNIGHTEN Counselor, Wilson Hall

MRS. RUTH R. McCALL Counselor, Garrett Hall


MISS CYNTHIA A. MENDENHALL Director of College Union

MR. G. ALLAN NELMS Director of Placement

MR. HERMAN D. PHELPS Assistant Director of Extension Division

DR. JOHN O. REYNOLDS Director of Graduate Studies Division

MR. CHARLES R. ROSS Principal, Wahl-Coates School

MISS CHRISTINE T. SMITH Counselor, Cotten Hall

MRS. LOIS R. SMITH Counselor, Garrett Hall

MR. JERRY SUTHERLAND Director of Maintenance and Operations

MRS. ALBERTA G. TAYLOR Counselor, Woman's Hall

DR. GEORGE WEIGAND Director of Guidance and Counseling

MRS. BRUNIE A. YARLEY Counselor, Slay Hall

MISS LUCILE YELVERTON Counselor, Cotten Hall


'What's different today?

Campus Services . .

Boys in Jones Hall eagerly anticipate the arrival of the postman each morning.


Policeman Cannon directs the five o'clock traffic in front of Cotten Hall.

The Student Bank provides a safe, convenient depository for students' money.

And Facilities


Student laundry is done on the college campus.

Accommodate Students,

Occupying new quarters this year, East Carolina's Student Supply Store offers books, other essentials for study, souvenirs, and clothing.

"What do you mean I have to be sick at 8:00 or 5:00 or not at all?"



Spring Quarter was one of the most exciting because its close marked the temporary end of studying for the underclassmen and, of course, graduation for the seniors. The air became warm and fragrant, spirits brightened, and thoughts of the beach came to mind. The entertain- ment series drew a large attendance. Students elected class and student government officers. Informative lectures were presented by such noted speakers as Glenn Seaborg of the Atomic Energy Commission, and a travel film covered "Russia and its People."

Senior Weekend offered two nights of entertainment with Josh White and Josh Junior the first night and the Serendipity Singers the second. Seniors were honored at their annual banquet and reception. Summer temperatures set in, and final examinations brought the quarter to a close.

Spring Brings Smiles And Ends A Year's Work.

Daily routine of classes is always brightened by the coming of spring.

Yearbooks summarize activities of 1964-1965.

Another year has gone by, and students prepare to return home.


Spring Entertainment Centers

Spring brought the onset of a variety of popular concerts. Fred Waring and the Pennsylvanians rendered an evening of fine music before a captive audience in Memorial Gymnasium. Displaying their wide range of talent on the piano, the duo of Ferrante and Teicher played both popular and classical selections. Leaving his sick bed to come to East Carolina, Josh White gave an excellent performance of freedom songs and folk ballads. Stepping in to aid his father, Josh Junior also found a responsive audience. The harmonic voices of nine young men and women called the Serendipity Singers thrilled many with their folk jazz. The concerts did indeed give everyone a chance to view his favorite entertainers.

Ferrante and Teicher at their piano concert

Choral roup, The Pennsylvanians, presents popular music at its concert.

Fred Waring takes a bow after directing the Pennsylvanians in a popular number.


Around Popular and Folk Music.

antics for the audience.

Serendipity Singers are silhouetted during one of their numbers.

Josh Junior joins his father, Josh White, in presenting a popular number.


Standing beneath his campaign banner, the newly elected president contemplates the responsibility which is now his

Students Elect Their

Jimmy Young, Steve Sniteman, and Eddie Greene study election returns to calculate the margin of victory.


Spring finds the campus "dressed up" with cam- paign posters and banners displaying the names of candidates running for various student offices. Speeches, debates, and rallies provide a chance for the students to meet the candidates. On election day the ballot boxes are placed at various centers on cam- pus, and the students have a chance to choose their leaders for the forthcoming year.

The ballot box tells the story on electi'

Campus Leaders.

Tim Bagwell and Bob Kerlin "drum up" support for presidential candidate Bill Hunt.

Students listen with interest to the candidates' speeches during spring elections.


College Awards 1,000 Degrees.

Years of hard work and study are finally rewarded when the graduates to receive their degrees.

Choir member dims the bright summer sun.

Symphonic Band gives an outdoor concert for the graduates and their families.


Marshals lead the 1965 graduates into Ficklen Stadium for the commencement excercises.

Graduation of the Senior Class of East Carolina College brought to a close the 1965 academic year. State Senator Robert Morgan of Lillington delivered the com- mencement address after illness forced Governor Dan K. Moore to cancel his appearance. One thousand bachelors and masters degrees were conferred on the college's largest graduating class. Later in the afternoon the graduates and their families attended a concert presented on the mall by the School of Music.

Graduates take the final walk in theii careers.

State Senator Robert Morgan challenges 1965 graduates to work for the future.



When most of the students take a break from the aca- demic routine, the college remains open to enable stu- dents to catch up on work that was missed during the regular school year or to get ahead by attending one or both sessions of summer school. The total registration of both summer sessions equals yrhat of one full quarter. The college is also host to several seminars and insti- tutes as well as the fall quarter influx of freshmen who come for Orientation. Summer entertainment featured Peter Nero, C. Shaw Smith and Family, ^and Jim Kew- skin and his Jug Band along with Ian and Sylvia. The College Union sponsored several dances including a square dance and a watermelon cutting on the mall. The Summer Theater presented weeklong performances of six Broadway musicals. Work of the Student Govern- ment did not stop in the summer. A new slate of of- ficers was elected, and a separate budget was appropriated for campus organizations. Summer session equals one quar- ter in academic credit, but it is actually the epitome of one school year.


Summer Spotlights Seasonal Activities.

Sparkling the sky with beauty and color, the traditional Fourth of July fireworks are a highlight of the sum- mer season.

Students cast their ballots for Summer School Queen.

Music for the Student Government Association-sponsored dance fea- tures the Jimmy Dorsey Orchestra under the direction of Lee Castle.

Nita Barbee wears the crown of Summer School Queen 1965.


Summer Students

Activities which contributed to the summer school fun were weekly watermelon feasts and bingo-ice cream parties. Supplied by the College Union, the free watermelon was dis- tributed to the students on the mall each Tuesday afternoon. Not only did these gath- erings provide refreshments for the students, but they also proved to be a time of fel- lowship and frolic - a time when students and faculty had the opportunity to relax and forget their studies and duties.

Providing nights of refreshment and wit- matching among the students were the bingo- ice cream parties. Free to all students, these parties were another step forward in making the student body a more unified one. The informal atmosphere caused many lasting friendships to develop.

Weekly watermelon parties attract summer school students.

lingo parties provide hours of entertainment

Enjoy Watermelon and Ice Cream,

Two students break the monotony of a summer school day by playing circus.

Ice cream is a popular refreshment at the College Union summer parties.

Students have a chance to make new friends and chat with old ones at the watermelon parties.


Summer Features Variety Of Entertainment.

Creative instrumentalist, Peter Nen\ is featured in a summer con

Ian and Sylvia pause before beginning their performance in Ficklen Stadium.

Summer entertainment on the East Carolina cam- pus featured a variety of popular, talented perform- ers. The Jim Kewskin Jug Band and Ian and Sylvia presented many creative renditions of folk music, blues, and jazz. Peter Nero, the charming and talented instrumentalist, gave an enjoyable perform- ance featuring different types of musical expression. The last program in the summer entertainment series spotlighted humorist-magician C. Shaw Smith and his family with their show "Saucy Sorcery."

Folk singers, Ian and Sylvia, play a variety of folk music.


Magician C. Shaw Smith entertains students with his humorous antics.

Artful folk numbers by Jim Kewskin and the Jug Band are created on homemade instru- ments.

Jim Kewskin blends harmonica with violin to create a unique sound.



Not usually regarded as a season of be- ginning, Fall Quarter is, nevertheless, the start of the college year. New students come in, new clases begin, and another year is underway. Freshmen elect officers for their class. Football season begins, and night games in teh cool air are perfect for arous- ing school spirit.

Additions to Wright Building opened this year, and teh Student Government Association and College Union took over new quar- ters. The Foreign Film Committee presented along with the regular movies, a foreign film festival. Ballet enthusiasts enjoyed the Royal Winnipeg Ballet, and popular music fans were entertained by the Bitter End Singers and the Modern Folk Quartet. Homecoming brought two nights of teh Plat- ters, a vicotrious football game, and a pretty Homecoming Queen. The first quarter of the new college year was rounded out by recitals, lectures, films, and Thanksgiving Holidays.


Student counselors distribute keys to new students.

New Students Undergo Orientation.

Freshman girls find much to do before moving into the dorm.

Adaption to college life is not achieved overnight. Pandemonium is king as the new freshmen go through the exciting though often frustrating experience of becoming oriented in their new surround- ings. They fill out endless forms, acquaint themselves with the ad- ministration, and make new friends during Orientation Week.

'Now where does it all

Girls work together to get settled in their new home.


Registration Poses Problems.

Identification Cards are an essential part of registration.

Drop-Add provides opportunity for students to rearrange their class schedules.

Endless lines are always characteristic of Registration Day.

Culminating the first week is the inevitable registration. Freshmen learn that line-stand- ing is almost a separate course as they pick up schedules, wait in interminable lines, and stand in Drop-Add line. As the newness wears off, the students fall into the routine of college life.

Finding books seems to pose a problem for these students.


Parents' Day provides an opportunity for the families and friends of East Carolina's students to visit the campus.

College Observes First Parents' Day.

Freshmen and their parents were honored at a tea given by Presi- dent and Mrs. Jenkins in their home and garden. Freshmen met President Jenkins and key administrators. This fall East Carolina observed its first campus-wide "Parents' Day." Parents were special guests at the open houses planned by the College Union, dormitories, fraternities, and sororities. Climaxing the day's events was a foot- ball game followed by a dance in Wright Auditorium.

Such happy reunoins occur frequently on Parents' Day.

Many students enjoy the President's Te.


Fall Features Fun,

Bulletin boards overflow with posters prior to fresh- man class elections.

Halloween dance is given to solicit funds for UNICEF.

Concentration prevails around the College Union television set at World Se

Steve Sniteman and Ben Webb help juniors and sen- iors in ring selections.


Frolic, and Frustration,

Enthusiastic students lend their support to the Pirates.

Fall Quarter brings photographers and coeds together for class portraits.


Skull and crossbones symbolizes the deadliness of the Pirates on Homecoming day.

East Carolina fans gather around the bonfire at the pre-game pep rally.

Using "Roaring through the Twenties" as Homecoming theme, East Carolina experienced a most rewarding weekend. The Student Gov- ernment Association and participating organiza- tions worked diligently to present the largest and most colorful parade in the history of the college. At halftime the 1965 Homecoming Queen, Sally Foster of Littleton, was crowned by United States Senator B. Everett Jordan from North Carolina. Later that evening many stu- dents celebrated the victory over Lenoir Rhyne at the Homecoming Dance in Wright Auditor- ium. The Platters, one of the country's leading vocal groups, highlighted the weekend of en- tertainment. East Carolina's 1965 Homecoming is now another page in the history of the college, and it will be remembered by all who attended.


"The 20's" Receive Homecoming Spotlight.

Cotten Hall girls greet alumni with their "Roaring jgh the Twenties" decoration.

Sally Foster is crowned Homecoming Queen at halftime ceremonies by United States Senator B. Everett Jordan.

Platters sing their golden hits at the Homecoming concert.


Louis Armstrong, The Platters

Jazz musician, Louis Armstrong, displays great versatility on the trumpet.

Fall concerts brought an exciting diversity of popular performers to the campus. The vocal- instrumental group, The Modern Folk Quartet, gave a program including selections from a wide range of folk music. The -Bitter End Sing- ers presented an interesting show of popular folk ballads. Entertainment for Homecoming week-end spotlighted one of the most popular vocal groups of the last decade, The Platters. The campus was honored by the performance of America's "Ambassador of Jazz," the famed singer and trumpet player, Louis Armstrong. A bonus attraction to the fall entertainment series was a performance by the United States Army Field Band of Washington, D.C.

Orientation Week features the Bitter End Singers.

The United States Army Field Band treats East Carolina students to a free


Highlight Fall Entertainment Series.

Modern Folk Quartet renders new styles of folk i

Platters entertain at Homecoming week-end.


Thanksgiving holidays ended, and winter quarter began. The temperatures were not at all winterlike in November and December, but January brought a frfore seasonable climate. Christmas spirit per- vaded the college as the various musical groups gave concerts be- fitting the season. The traditional giving and receiving came early to the students. Twelve hundred and twenty students rolled up their sleeves when the Red Cross collected blood for the Viet Nam cause. In return, the football team presented the student body with its second Tangerine Bowl victory in two years.

Christmas vacation broke into the quarter; but once the New Year arrived, the college resumed its activities. The Ramsey Lewis Trio headed the popular entertainment series, and the New York Woodwind Quintet appeared on the Fine Arts schedule.

Winter quarter as in every session, informative and entertaining events were made available to meet the varied interests of the students. Basketball took over as the major sport; but swimming, indoor track, and many minor sports got underway as well. The Playhouse performed the space-age adaptation of Shakespeare's The Tempest. United States Senators Frank W. Forsyth and Karl Mundt appeared in individual lectures.


Lectures Dominate Winter Entertainment.

East Carolina's outstanding lecture series dominated the Winter Entertainment program. Representatives of both state and national gov- ernment were brought to East Carolina's cam- pus by the Student Government Association and the Pre-Law Society. Professional enter- tainment featured the talented New York ac- tor, Hal Holbrook, presenting a monologue on Mark Twain to complete the entertainment schedule for Winter Quarter.

Actor, Hal Holbrook, impersonates Mark Twaii

Senator Frank Forsythe discusses reapportionment with some East Carolina students.

Senator Karl Mundt puses the problem of "What Challenges Our Freedoms?"


Students help decorate the College Union for Christmas.

Umstead girls show their Christmas spirit by their dormitory decorations.

Winter Activities Revolve Around

Male dormitory students and their dates enjc the dance at the P.G.I.

At the Christmas assembly, Eddie Greene accepts the Red Cross plaque for East. Carolina's outstanding participation in the "Bleed-In."


APO's and their dates form a court for the beauties at the White Ball.

Christmas, Dances, Snow.

Oh, no! Not another snowball.

Students gather in the College Union for recreation and relaxation.


Collection of Christmas gifts and a three-day blood drive were efforts of the East Carolina College students to demon- strate in a concrete way their support for American fighting men in Southeast Asia. Paperback books, Christmas cards, fruit cakes, clothing, records, and incidentals were among the items sent to the soldiers and natives. In a three-day "Bleed-In" East Carolina students more than doubled their goal of 600 pints by giving some 1220 pints of blood. For this donation Student Government president, Eddie Greene, received the Red Cross Certificate of Appreciation. In all, the "Project Christmas Star" was the most successful drive this campus has ever witnessed.

Red Cross staff carefully attends blood donors

"Operation Christmas Star" Proves Successful.

Student Government sponsors of the "Bleed-In" pose behind the 1000th donor.

"Give Blood? I was planning on getting it."


East Carolina students rally to demonstrate their enthusiasm for "Project Christmas Star.'

Cindy Bradham and Bill Moore proudly display the "Operation Bleed-In" sign at the end of the very suc- cessful drive.


Students . . .

Some students frolic while others attempt to sleep on the "Pirate Special

More than four hundred East Carolina students and alumni took the "Pirate Spe- cial" train to Orlando, Florida, to cheer the football team to its second victory in the Tangerine Bowl. Members of the Orlando Elks Club cordially welcomed the visiting East Carolina fans. A luncheon was given for the wives of the alumni, and the visitors were treated to tours of the city. At the af- ternoon game, fans urged the team on to a 31-0 victory over the Maine Bears. Vic- tory celebrations continued until the train arrived back in Greenville Sunday after- noon.

Venture To Orlando For

East Carolina fans rally before the Tangerine Bowl game.

Governor Moore officiates at the exchange of yearbooks by the student body presidents of Maine and East Carolina.


"Pirate Special" flashes through the Southern countryside on its way to Orlando.

Tangerine Bowl,

Morning paper reveals the Pirates' triumph over the Maine Bears.


College Union Serves All.

Here is where one finds anything from a three-handed bridge game to a lost umbrella. This is the new social and service center for the entire college family. It serves mostly students but also faculty, staff, and visitors.

Under the guidance and direction of Miss Cynthia Mendenhall and a fine staff of officers, the College Union, located in its new home in Wright Building, has become an integral part of the college life.

Officers: Seated: Bill Benfield, Gail Pierce, and Kay Young. Standing; Harold Chambers, Tom King, Larry Jones, and Rose Tart.

Robert Roberts, Linda Tetterton, and Richard Johnson aid in the distribution of college di

Pool shooting requires a sharp eye and steady nerves.



Housed in its new offices on the third floor of Wright Building, the Student Government Associa- tion plays an important role in the life of the col- lege and of the student body. Patterned after the federal system, student government is divided into three branches: executive, legislative, and judicial. An

addition this year is a new policy-making body, the Cabinet. Spring elections provide officers who answer directly to the student body. Each student becomes a member of the SGA when he pays his twenty-four dollar activity fee.


Student Government

Five executive officers elected by and from the student body head the Executive Branch. Serving in this branch are the four class presidents and the five SGA officers: presi- dent, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, and historian. This body formulates policy, screens prospective judicial members, and makes recommendations to the Student Legis- lature. All these powers are under the di- rection of the president.

Eddie Greene President

Steve Sniteman Vice-President


Establishes Precedents.

Lisa Green Secretary

Jim Kimsey Treasurer

Luray Mitchell Historian


Legislators Set Guidelines.

As the lawmaking body of the Student Govern- ment Association, the legislature passes on appoint- ments made by the president and makes all laws necessary and proper to promote the general wel- fare of the student body. This body approves appro- priations for all money to the extracurricular student activities, and it governs all student elections. The legislature consists of the SGA vice-president, the class presidents, six representatives from each class, and a speaker elected by the legislature.

Bill Deal Speaker

Beasley, Earle

Becht, Sue

Bell, John

Broadhurst, Janet

Davis, Barbara

Donald, Chip

Dudley, Jim

Hendricks. Majory

House, Jo Anne

Jackson, Jan

Lassiter, Martin

Leonard, Dee Dee

Lindfelt, Robert

Mewborn, Jane

Mumford, Janice

Ogden, Cindy

Orr, Celia

Sigmon, Joyce

Wentzel, Sandy

Wentzel, Terri

Yelverton, Steve

Yopp, Sally


Professional photographer for the college, Joe Brannon is in charge of all photography for the Student Government Association, the four student publications, and the East Carolina Playhouse. Mr. Brannon develops and prints his own pictures in his headquarters, the base- ment of the Y-Hut.

Joe Brannon Staff Photographer

Full-Time Assistants Aid Students.

Mrs. Margaret Stephens SGA Secretary

Wooty Hagen Publications Secretary

For the first time, the four publications have their own secre- tary, Wooty Hagen. In her office, located in the East Carolinian office, she acts as receptionist and general secretary for the Buccaneer, the East Carolinian, the Key, and the Rebel.

As the Student Government secretary, Mrs. Margaret Stephens co-ordinates the students and their government in the absence of the officers. Sh is in charge of the general duties of the office and handles all correspondence.


Executive Department


For the first time, a Cab- inet has been created to set policies for the Stu- dent Government Associa- tion and to see that these policies are enacted. The members of this body in elude the various secretar ies, the SGA vice-presi dent, and the president. The secretaries are ap pointed by the president and approved by the Stu- dent Legislature.

Seated: Jim Kimsey, Eddie Greene, and Steve Sniteman. Standing: Bill Hunt, Larry Brown, John Coon, Jean Allen, Rodney Walters, and Ray Owen.

Executive Council

Consisting of all the Stu- dent Government officers and the class presidents, the Executive Council approves amendments, budgets, and all important business scheduled to go before the legislature. It no longer sets policy for the SGA.

Seated: Lisa Green, Eddie Greene, and Luray Mitchell. Standing,: Martin Lassiter, Ben Webb, Steve Sniteman, Jim Kimsey, Earle Beasley, and Chris Christesen.


Formulates New Policies.

Executive Committees

In co-ordination with the three branches of the Student Government, the executive committees are concerned with evaluating and solving the problems in their respective fields of student activities. These committees give the students a chance to participate in the Student Government. Each chairman is se- lected by the president.

Steve Sniteman Entertainment Committee Chairman

Ray Owen External Affairs Committee Chairman

Jim Kimsey Budget Committee Chairman

Eddie Barnes Elections Committee Chairman

Garland Askew Faculty Evaluation Committee Chairman


Seated: Frank Welty; Ike Southerland, chairman; and George Cummings. Standing: Mark Meltzer, John Mumford, Jerry Allen, David Raynor. and Ray Owen.

Judiciary Councils Pass

Men's Judiciary rules in all cases concerning men students not under the jurisdiction of the IDC and not involving suspension or expul- sion. This council has the privilege to refer any case to the Men's Hon- or Council, and any student who is dissatisfied with the decisions of this Judicial Council may appeal his case to the Review Board. Men's Judiciary is composed of eight mem- bers, one of whom is an alternate.

Jim Franklin presents his side of the case to the council.


Officers: Ann Neville, vice-chairman; Francis Gutyar, chairman; and Denise Kogleman, secretary- treasur

Composed of a chairman, vice-chairman, secretary-treasurer, two members-at-large, and the president of each women's dormitory and of each of the sorority houses, this council may refer any case to the Women's Honor Council. Women's Judiciary has original and referred jurisdiction over women students concerning all major offenses and infractions of the rules which are not violations of the Honor Code.

Judgment On Major Offenses.

Seated: Rannie Pengergrass, Cherry Skinner, Marita Rosenthal, Kay Knoffz, Jeannette Elder, Jan Smith, and Jean Fritz. Standing: Emily Sellers, Billie Jean Landen, Frances Kelly, Betty Lou Waters, Betty Venable, Kay Shutt, Mary B. Laney, Linda Bullard, Melissa Root, Linda Love, Linda Faye Davis, Leslie Genzardi, and Linda Manz.


Honor Councils Handle

SmW; Eddie Barnes; Bill Clark, chairman; and Jim Kimsey. Standing: Lindsey Gould, Barry Brodsky, Charles Pulley, and Bill Deal.

In matters concerning violations of the Honor Code and possible suspension or expulsion of students, this council has top priority. Consisting of seven members and one alternate, the Men's Honor Council has original and referred jurisdiction.

Bill Hunt, Public Defender and Bill Moore, Attorney General.

Violations Of Honor Code.

Comprised of seven members and one alternate, Women's Honor Council has original and referred jurisdiction over all violations of the Honor Code by coed students. This council has authority in any cases which are serious enough to warrant suspension or expulsion of wom- en students.

Seated: Luray Mitchell; Joyce Sigmon, chairman; and Frieda White. Standing: Gayle Morris, Celia Orr, Betty Caviness, Jan Jackson, and Ginny Mumford.


Review Board Answers Appeals.

Steve Sniteman Chairman

As the highest court in the College Judicial Branch, the two-year old Review Board hears appeals from the Judiciaries and the Honor Councils. The Review Board accepts all appeals based on the following reasons:

(1) Reasonable doubt of guilt

(2) Evidence of prejudiced error

(3) Excessively severe sentence

(4) New evidence which would affect the decision itself.

The Board is composed of three faculty members ap- pointed by the President of the college and of four students. These students, one of whom is the vice- president of the Student Government, are nominated by the Executive Council and approved by the Stu- dent Legislature.

Seated: Dr. Richard Capwell, Steve Sniteman, and Dr. Faye Carroll. Standing: Rodney Walters, Jean Allen, and David Joyner.


Seated: Dr. Leo Jenkins, Dr. James Tucker, chairman; and Mr. Wyatt Brown. Standing: Jim Young, Nellie Lee, Pam Hall, Jean Allen, Mrs. Antoinette Jen- kins, Mrs. Mary Sorensen, Mary Catherine Joyner, and Eddie Green.

Board Oversees Publications.

As an advisory and supervisory board, the Publications Board is responsible for overseeing the four SGA publications: The Buccaneer, the East Carolinian, the Rebel, and the Key. The powers delegated to this group include selecting editors, setting salaries, letting contracts, and approving plans for the publications. The board is composed of administrative officials, faculty advisers of each publication, student editors, and business managers, and student members-at- large elected by the SGA.

The Board members chat as they wait for the meeting to begin.


Mary Catherine Joyner Editor-in-Chief


Features Staff: Donna Salles; Ina Faye Ipock; Fey Dozier; Linda Ivey, editor; Marie Morgan; and Loretta Brickhouse.



Business Manager

Copy Editor

Academics, SGA Editor

Features Editor

Classes Editor

Organizations Editor

Greek Editor

Sports Co-Editors

Fine Arts Editor

Mar)' Catherine Joyner Jimmy Young Robert Duncan Marty Almon Linda Ivey David Brown Joe Angelo Bettie Gard Ralph Smith Pete Hoogendonk Becki Barrow

Greek Staff: Martha Hardee; Gwen Spencer; Brenda leen Hjortsvang; Jean Halliburton; and Carolyn Cootes.

bb; Bettie Gard, edii


Sports Staff: Pete Hoogendonk, co-editor.

i-editor; Mary Neal Guin; and Ralph Smith,

To provide the students with a memory book of the school year and to present to the public a true picture of East Carolina College, the Buccaneer staff works from spring until spring to produce a yearbook of which all can be justly proud. Under the leader- ship of the editor-in-chief, the various section edi- tors and their respective staffs spend long hours in planning and preparation of the finished book. Some- times copy is written, reworked, and written again. Similarly, layouts are drawn and then revised until all the elements of design are satisfied. Although each staff member is assigned to work on a specific sec- tion of the book, everyone cooperates with one an- other to meet the deadlines set by the editor and the publishing company. The final dummy sheets are finished, proofread, and mailed to the publishing company. The printer sends brownline proofs to the staff for approval or correction. These are returned; and the yearbook comes off the press in early May, when it is distributed to the students and faculty.

Campus History.

Classes Staff: Wayne Johnson; David Brown, editor; and Kerry Bierma.

Marty Almon AcuUmics and SGA Editor

News Staff: Danny Saieed; Francine Perry, editor; Jill Mowen; and Cindy Brad- ham.

EAST CAROLINIAN Serves As Students' Voice.

Since its first edition December 19, 1925, the East Carolinian has served the campus as the official newspaper. Published twice-weekly, the purpose of this newspaper is to create a better image of the college community through reporting and featuring all the college activities. Serving both students and faculty, the staff strives for objectivity and interesting reading. The use of a dual assistant editorship gives editors and workers more time and- freedom within their individual realms. A six-man Editorial Board discusses issues and ensures unbiased editorials.

Randy Ryan

Layout Staff: Ann Slaughter; and Robert Duncan, editor.

rial Staff: Dickie Daves; Ted Hooks, editor; Features Staff: Bill Rufty; Janet Anderson; Pat Arnold, edi

The KEY Explains Campus Life,

Serving as an inclusive reference, the Key explains all campus organizations, activities, and regulations. The handbook is completed in the spring by a staff selected in Winter Quarter. Distribution, therefore, is made possible to incoming freshmen who visit the campus during the summer.

Luray Mitchell, Associate Editor; Jean Allen, Ea

Kay Moore and Donna Dunbar, Typists.


Stresses Literary Quality.

Published quarterly, the Rebel, the campus literary magazine, gives students and faculty an opportunity to develop their literary tal- ents. The magazine publishes selections of prose, poetry, book reviews, interviews with outstanding writers and artists, and art. Spon- sored by the Student Government Associa- tion, the Rebel continues as in previous years with the high standards which have earned it an All- American rating from the Associ- ated Collegiate Press, of which it is a mem- ber.

Summer School Creates Own Government.

Officers: Whitty Bass, vice-president; Celia Orr, secretary; Steve Sniteman, president; and Jim Kimsey, treasurer.

Student Government activities are carried on throughout the Summer School Sessions, typical of a quarter during the regular year though on a smaller scale. An entire new set of officers and representatives is elected to handle student business and affairs. Executive duties are performed by the four elected of- ficers and the Student Senate, com- posed of seven elected members-at- large and the dormitory presidents.

Legislators. Sealed: Charles Wackerman, Jan Jackson, and Martin Lassiter. Standing: Bonnie Brooks, Linda Daniels, and Miriam Jones.

Executive Council. Seated: Freddi Goins, vice-president; Bruce Biggs, presi- dent; and Bob Lane, secretary. Standing: Walter Rouse, I.D.C. court chairman; Dean James B. Mallory, adviser; and Steve Moore, treasurer.

Approved by the SGA and the Administra- tion, the Inter-dormitory Council represents "the Boys on the Hill" in an efficient system of stu- dent government in the male dormitories. An important branch of the IDC, the court system has jurisdiction over all rules concerning con- duct in the dormitories and all cases involving dormitory property. This organization also creates a well-rounded program of social activities.

I.D.C. Court. Seated: Ben Franklin, recording secretary; Walter Rouse, chair- man; and Neil McCombs. Standing: Brooks Gardner; and Bob Reynolds, vice- chairman.

Inter-Dormitory Council Governs "The Hill.' 9

The IDC meets to discuss current issues concernin

ry students

Some of the rays of academic and so- cial light of the college shine more brightly than the rest. The Spotlight focuses upon those who have won dis- tinction in beauty, scholarship, talent, and service.

Superior grace and talent displayed in various competitions has resulted in the title of Queen for nine coeds. Aca- demic excellence has qualified sixteen women students for the position of col- lege marshal. This year Who's Who lists thirty-one students who have spent be- yond the required amount of time in service to the college. Nine faculty and staff members have been honored with Buccaneer Citations. The individuals featured here have contributed much to East Carolina College, and they merit a place in The Spotlight.


7966 BUCCANEER Queen

Tall and lovely Dona Purnell Wheless, a sophomore from Louisburg, wears the crown of East Carolina's Buccaneer-. Queen. Sponsored by Sigma Nu fraternity, Miss Wheless was selected from thirty-three contestants by a panel of four judges.

Dona is a primary education major and a member of Alpha Delta Pi social sorority. Campus regency is not new for Dona. She was 1964 Summer School Queen and a runner-up in last year's Buccaneer Queen competition.

First Runner-Up

Susan Hardy Hinson, an eighteen-year-old blue-eyed blonde from Jacksonville, was first runner-up in the Buccaneer Queen contest. Sue's sponsor was the Library Club.

Second Runner-Up

Second runner-up, Miss Delores Ann Fisher, is another beauty with blue eyes and blonde hair. Delores, a freshman, was spon- sored by Cotten Hall dormitory. Her home- town is Rocky Mount, North Carolina.

White Ball Queen

During the intermission of the White Ball, Miss Gloria White was chosen to reign as White Ball Queen. Gloria, a junior with a major in art, was sponsored by Theta Chi fraternity.

Homecoming Queen

Sally Ann Foster, a senior from Littleton, was crowned queen of East Carolina's 1965 homecoming festivities. Lambda Chi Alpha was her sponsoring fraternity.

Summer School Queen

Lovely Miss Juanita (Nita) Barbee was crowned Summer School Queen during the first session Summer School Dance. Nita was sponsored by Alpha Xi Delta sorority. Her home is in Charlotte, North Carolina.

Military Queen

Pretty blue-eyed sophomore, Patty Larson from Fort Bragg, is the new queen of the AFROTC detachment at East Carolina Col- lege. Patty was selected from among three finalists.

Interfraternity Queen

Nancy Brenda Johnson, a junior educa- tion major from Kinston, is the new queen of the Greek-letter fraternity men at East Carolina College. She is a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority.

Inter-Dormitory Queen

Lc-nnis Bennett, a dark-haired beauty from Weldon, North Carolina, reigned as the 1965 Inter-dormitory Council Queen. Mrs. Bennett is a sophomore primary education major, and she was sponsored by Scott Dor- mitory.


President of Alpha Phi, Gayle is a grammar education major from Denton, North Carolina. Gayle's many activities include Honor Council, Concert Choir, Student National Education As- sociation, and former presidency of Women Day Students. She is listed in Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities.

College Marshals Serve

Welcoming the public to campus activities and ushering at various college programs are the duties of the college marshals. Recognized by their regalia of school colors, the fifteen regular marshals and their chief assume their responsibilities at the graduation exercises in the spring and serve one year.

Requirements for marshals are an honor- roll average and a good record in the Student Government Association. The sixteen marshals this year represent eight major areas of study and several different phases of campus activity.


From Charlotte, Rosemary's major is business. Rosemary, a sophomore, is a sister in Alpha Xi Delta social sorority and works on the Buccaneer staff.

Miss Cynthia Mendenhall sponsors the East Carolina College Marshals.

As Hostesses,


Ann serves her sorority, Kappa Delta, as press chairman. She is also a member of Chi Beta Phi and Phi Sigma Tau honorary fraternities and the Philosophy Club.


Skiing, dancing, and sewing are among Gwyn's hobbies. A nursing major from Durham, she is a sister of Alpha Delta Pi social sorority and a member of the Student Nursing Association.


Lynn, a sophomore nursing major, is a member of the Student Nursing Association. She is a sister in the Alpha Delta Pi sorority. Among her ac- tivities are student counseling and orientation counseling.

Marshals Represent Eight


Majoring in mathematics and minoring in library science, Ann is a recipient of the Freshman Mathematics Achieve- ment Award. The Mathematics Club, Library Club, Baptist Student Center, and Buccaneer staff are among her in- terests.


Sue is a senior co-ed from Welcome. A sister of Chi Omega social sorority, she serves as senior class treasurer. Sue's major is grammar educa- tion.


Editor of the 1966 Buccaneer, Mary Catherine is a junior grammar education major from Rocky Mount. She has been a student counselor and is a member of the Key staff, Dean's Advisory Council, Student National Education Association, and Gamma Beta Phi. Sports, sewing, and playing the ukelele are among Mary Catherine's hobbies.

Major Fields of Study.


Majoring in primary education, Gayle is a sister in the Kappa Delta sorority. She serves her sorority as Panhellenic representative. Gayle is a junior from Clin- ton, South Carolina.


Janie is a senior English major from Faith. A member of Delta Zeta, Janie's activities include Student Government Election Committee, Buccaneer staff, and the Lutheran Student Association.


Dee Dee is a nursing major from Lexington. An Alpha Delta Pi sister, her activities include the Young Democrats Association and the office of senior senator.


Residing in Chapel Hill, Ann has the unique hobby of flying. She is a senior with a history major. Her campus activities include the vice-presi- dency of Woman's Judiciary and membership in Sigma Tau Sigma and the East Carolina Historical Society. A sister in Alpha Omicron Pi. she serves as house president.



Among Cindy's hobbies are swimming, reading, and traveling. She is a sister in Chi Omega, and she is from Winston Salem. Business education is her major.


As a daughter of a naval of- ficer, Ann has traveled ex- tensively. A transfer from Col- lege of New Rochelle, Ann is a Chi Omega sister at East Carolina. Her double majors are philosophy and political science.

Marshals Welcome Guests.


Reigning as Pi Kappa Phi Rose Queen is one of Rena's highest honors. A winter quarter graduate, Rena is a Delta Zeta sis- ter and a member of the Panhellenic Coun- cil. She is a primary education major from Kinston.


Majoring in music education, Jane is a junior from Newport News, Virginia. She is a sister in Delta Zeta social sorority and Sigma Alpha Iota honorary music fraternity. Her interests include singing in the Concert Choir, swimming, and golf.


Students who are named to Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges are seniors who have excelled in scholarship, leadership, service to the college, and parti- cipation in extracurricular activities. This year East Caro- lina College is represented by thirty-one students. To select

those whose names appear in Who's Who, letters are sent to faculty members and organizations giving them op- portunity to nominate students. A committee of faculty members, administrative officials, and students compiles the letters of nomination and makes the final selections.


Coming from Colerain, North Carolina, Garland has been chairman of many Student Government Association committees. Garland is a member of the Phi Sigma Pi, national honorary fraternity; Sigma Tau Sigma, tutoring so- ciety; and Phi Alpha Theta, honorary history fraternity. A history major, he has served as secretary, vice-president, and president of the History Club; and he has a history honors scholarship. Garland is a member of the G. E. College Bowl Team and has been on the dean's list. His interests center around hunting, sports, and reading.


Majoring in English and minoring in French, Jean has been managing editor and layout editor of the East Carolinian and editor of the Key. A college marshal and a member of Women's Honor Council, she has maintained an honor roll and dean's list average. At East Carolina, she is affiliated with Alpha Phi Sorority, Sigma Tau Delta, and the Young Democrats' Club. Future plans for Jean include work and perhaps graduate school.


WHO'S WHO Lists Thirty-One Versatile


As a primary' education major, Maxine is a member of the Stu- dent National Education Association and the Association for Child- hood Education. She is a member of Delta Zeta social sorority and has served as pledge trainer and president of her sorority as well as Panhellenic Council president. She has also been active on the Buccaneer staff, the Student Government Association Orientation Com- mittee, and the Dean's Advisory Council.


Eddie, a history major, has participated in a wide variety of school activities. In the Men's Honor Council, he has served as attorney general and vice-chairman. He is a -brother in the Kappa Alpha social fraternity and has served as its presi- dent. Among Eddie's most outstanding roles are cheerleader, Dean's Advisory Council member, and vice-president of the Circle K. Participation in Stu- dent Government has always been important to him, and he has been chairman of a number of S.G.A. committees. After graduation he hopes to attend law school.


With a double major in Spanish and social studies, Robert has still been active in all phases of college life. He has served as senior class president. A member of the AFROTC Drill and Rifle Teams, he received the AFROTC Best Cadet Award. Robert is a member of Phi Sigma Pi and Sigma Pi Alpha honorary fraternities. His interests range from captain of the varsity soccer team to vocalist in the Chapel Choir, Men's Quartet, and Men's Chorus.

Seniors at East Carolina,


Having a double major in mathematics and physics, John is from Santiago, Chile. His many school roles include president of the Physics Club and a member of the Mathematics Club, the College Bowl Team, and the Philosophy Club. He was an out- standing member of the soccer team. John has received numer- ous awards for his scholastic achievement. He plans to enter graduate school after a trip home to Chile.



Bill Clark, a native of Warrenton, North Carolina, majors in pre-law. His campus interests and activities include being a Student Government Association day student representative and a brother in the Theta Chi social fraternity.


John Coon is very active in the Student Government Association. He has served as chairman of the SGA Lecture Committee, secretary of entertainment, and member of committees such as the faculty evaluation committee, the conference committee, and the Viet Nam Christmas Drive. He is secre- tary of the Men's Inter-Dormitory Council and president of the Wesley Foundation. Besides his activities, John has merited the Dean's List and Honor Roll, the History Honors Program, and Phi Sigma Pi honor- ary fraternity.


Outstanding Seniors Cited For


Majoring in physical education, Dick has served as president of the Physical Education Majors Club and has actively participated in intra- mural sports. He has served in Phi Epsilon Kappa and as pledge trainer for Phi Sigma Pi. Maintaining an Honor Roll average, he has been on the Honor Roll or Dean's List each quarter. Future plans for Dick include graduate school.


Dennis Eagan of Greenville has been active as president of the Mathematics Club and a member of the Dean's Advisory Council and the College Bowl Team. He has served as treasurer of Phi Sigma Pi and Chi Beta Pi honorary fraternities. After graduation Dennis plans to attend graduate school and work toward his Ph.D. in mathematics.



In his four years at East Carolina, Eddie has been one of the most outstanding campus leaders. A prominent member in the Student Government Association, Eddie has served as president; vice-president; and chairman of various committees such as elections, budget, and entertainment. In his capacity as Student Government president, he participated in the Model United Nations and other student leader- ship organizations. In 1965 he was presented the Student Executive Award. He has served as Judicial System chairman. Council parliamentarian, dormitory senator, and vice-president of the Inter-Dormitory Council. In 1965 he was honored as the Inter- Dormitory Council's Most Outstanding Member. As a brother in the Phi Kappa Tau social fraternity, he has served as representative to the Inter-Fraternity Council and president. Upon graduation Eddie plans to attend law school.

Contributions To College.


Frances has served her sorority, Alpha Phi, as vice- president in charge of scholarships and as philanthropy- chairman. Campus life for Frances also includes Wo- men's Judiciary, which she served as president and secretary, Dormitory House Council, Dean's Advisory Council, and Women's Demerit System Committee. She has also been a member of the Student National Edu- cation Association, Association for Childhood Education, and the yearbook staff. Frances will enter the teaching profession after graduation.


This vivacious political science major has served as chief marshal, cheerleader, member for the Homecoming Queen's Court, and East Carolinian Sports Editor. Gigi was president of Alpha Delta Pi, and a delegate to the National Leadership Conference. She has been on the Dean's Advisory Council and the Women's Judiciary. This "B" average student, who received the outstanding senior Political Science Award, plans to do graduate work in Political Science.


Teaching English in high school is in the immediate future for this English major. Pam has been president of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority, business manager of the East Carolinian, and editor of The Wheels of Sisterhood. Other campus activities include serving as a freshman student counselor, a member of Women's Judiciary, and a member of the Publications Board.


WHO'S WHO Publishes Thirty-Second Edition.


Judy has served as president of Pi Omega Pi, treasurer of the Panhellenic Council, and as membership chairman of Kappa Delta Pi. She has been a member of Phi Beta Lambda, The Student National Education Association, the Dean's Advisory Council, Alpha Omicron Pi, and the Glee Club. Judy's high scholastic average helped her to win a teaching fellowship in the Business Department and enabled her to be on the All A's List, the Dean's List, and the Honor Roll. Graduate school is next in her plans.


Co-captain of the baseball team, Bob is a resident of Wilming- ton. He has served as president of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity and as secretary of Men's Honor Council. He is also a member of the Dean's Advisory Council, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, and the AFROTC. Future plans include attending graduate school.


As an outstanding political science major, Jim will have much experience when he enters law school. He has served as presi- dent of the Law Society of East Carolina College, president of the junior class, treasurer of the Student Government Associa- tion, secretary of finance, and secretary of Men's Honor Council. He has been a member of the Student Legislature, the President- ial Cabinet, Dean's Advisory Council, State Student Legislature, and the Model Security Council. He has served in numerous posi- tions such as rush chairman and sergeant-at-arms of the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity and secretary, parliamentarian, and various chair- manships of the Inter-Fraternity Council.


Active in varsity football, Neel is a native of Mooresville, North Carolina. He is a physical education major and has served as captain of the wrestling team. As well as being on the Honor Council, he is a member of Lambda Chi Alpha social fraternity. Neel hopes to continue his AFROTC training by going into Air Force Pilot's School after gradua-


Plymouth is the hometown of William Norman Manning, and com- mercial art is his major field. Norman has been an outstanding mem- ber of the AFROTC. He has served as group commander, drill team commander, and chairman of the State Drill Team Competition at East Carolina. He has won the distinguished AFROTC Cadet Award, the Vice-Commandant's Cadet Award, the Competitive Drill Award, and the Reserve Officers' Association Cadet Award. William re- ceived the Outstanding Achievement and Service Awards as well as the Chicago Tribune Award. He is a member of the varsity track and field team. He plans to work on his master's degree before enter- ing the Air Force.


Jane Mewborn, a history major from Griffon, North Carolina, is an active member of Sigma Pi Alpha hon- orary foreign language fraternity. A Student Gov- ernment Association representative, she has served as sophomore class secretary as well as senator from the senior class. Jane is vice-president of Chi Omega sor- ority and has served as president of the Panhellenic Council. A delegate to the State Student Legislature, she has served on the Dean's Advisory Board. After graduation, Jane plans to work for the government.


Luray, an English major with a minor' in physical edu- cation, has served the college as secretary of the Women's Honor Council, historian of the Student Government As- sociation, member of the Dean's Advisory Council, and associate editor of the Key. She has served as activity chairman and vice-president in charge of pledge training in her sorority. Alpha Phi. Guiding freshmen in Umstead was part of Luray's duty as a student counselor. She also served on the orientation committee. A native of Millsboro, Delaware, she plans to teach English.

National Publication


Janet Gayle Morris from Denton, North Carolina, is an education major. Having served as a member of Women's Honor Council. Gayle has also been busy as a Student Government legislator. Budget, lecture, entertainment and faculty evaluation committees have all taken much of her time. Gayle is president of her sorority, Alpha Phi. A contestant in the "Miss Greenville" pageant, she has served as the president of the Women Day Students, a member of the Dean's Advisory Council, Chapel Choir, Wesley Foundation, and the Young Republicans Club.


Majoring in psychology and minoring in political science, Celia is president of Chi Omega sorority, co-chairman of the Orientation Committee, and a past secretary of the Student Government Association. She also serves as a member of the Dean's Advisory Board, the Disciplinary Board, and the Women's Hon- or Council. This Buccaneer Queen and Kappa Alpha Rose plans to work abroad and do graduate study in clinical psychology. Among her hobbies are swim- ming and skiing.


Transferring from King College in Kentucky, Bill has served in many positions at East Carolina. He has been editor of the East Carolinian and SGA-Academics editor of the Buccaneer. He has served as committee chairman of the Student Government Association external affairs com- mittee and elections and conference committees. Other committees of which he has been a member include the Publications Board, SGA Agenda committee, National Student Association Committee, and the SGA Budget Com- mittee. Bill has received the SGA Outstanding Service Award. Men's Honor Council, Dean's Advisory Council, and Men's Judiciary are other of Bill's activities. He has been a delegate to many SGA conventions including the College Presidents' Meeting. He has also been a member of the Student Tutoring Society, Sigma Tau Sigma.

Recognizes East Carolinians.


This mathematics and library science major is president of the College Union. She is a member of the Gamma Beta Phi honorary society and was vice-president of Fletcher Dormitory in summer school. Teaching in a public high school is her goal. Her hobbies include dancing and sewing.

,- *.<*


Secretary of the senior class, a delegate to the Model U.N., and a member of the Student National Education Association, this honor roll student is majoring in elementary education. She has served as house president and historian for Alpha Phi International sor- ority and Student Government Association staff editor of the Buc- caneer. This active young lady, who enjoys meeting people and listening to music, foresees marriage and teaching after graduation.


Mathematics and physics are James' main scholastic interests. James has been president of Phi Sigma Pi honorary fraternity and a member of the Physics Club, Mathematics Club, and the Dean's Advisory Council. Maintaining an honor roll and dean's list average, James received a N.C. Academy of Science Research Grant for a project in physics. He plans to attend graduate school for an M.A. in mathematics.



From Roanoke, Virginia, Joyce is an art major. She has served her sorority, Sigma Sigma Sigma, as recording secretary, co-rush chairman, and publicity chairman. Her other campus interests include Woman's Honor Council, administration editor and features editor of the Buccaneer. During her sopho- more year, Joyce was a student counselor and orientation counselor of Cotten Hall. Maintaining an honor roll average, she has been a college marshal. Joyce hopes to con- tinue her career in art by working with the government in Washington, D.C.


In his four years of college, Norman dis- tinguished himself as an outstanding football player. During his senior year, he was the recipient of the Most Outstanding Blocker Award in the Southern Conference. While at East Carolina, Norman majored in science and minored in mathematics. He was a native of New Bern, North Carolina.

WHO'S WHO, 1966


Louise is an English major from Nashville, North Carolina. She is a member of Alpha Delta Pi social sorority, Modern Dance Club, Theater Dance Club, and Women's Honor Council. Maintaining an honor roll average, Louise has served as a college marshal. In addition to these activities she has been a student counselor, a Buccaneer Queen rep- resentative, and a Student Government As- sociation


Membership in the Pre-medical Club takes much of Jerry's time. He is a chemistry ma- jor from Kinston. Maintaining a high schol- astic average during his four years has en- abled him to become a member of Phi Sigma Pi honorary fraternity and Chi Beta Phi honorary science fraternity. After grad- uation, Jerry plans to work in some field of chemistry. He is a brother in the Kappa Alpha Fraternity.

Faculty, Staff Accomplishments Recognized.

In recognition and appreciation for the outstanding service of certain administrators and faculty members to East Carolina Col- lege and to the surrounding community, the yearbook staff awards Buccaneer Citations. Investigation into the contributions of those eligible and consultation with the Dean of Instruction lead to the selection of those cited. In addition to their being effective teachers, the recipients of the 1966 Citations are persons who have distinguished themselves in the community and on the campus.


Music and photography are two interests of Dr. Faye Carroll, a pro- fessor in the Political Science Department. Dr. Carroll received her A.B. degree at Western Kentucky State, where she was a National Defense Scholar. Her Ph.D. was earned at the University of Kentucky; and her dis- sertation, South West Africa and the United Nations, will soon be pub- lished by the University of Kentucky Press. On campus, Dr. Carroll is active in the International Relations Club. She is a member of the Southern Political Science Association and Pi Sigma Alpha.


Republican candidate for the United States House of Representatives, Dr. John East is a professor of Political Science. He is a member of the American and Southern Political Science Associations, the American Historical Association, and the Florida Bar Association. His book, Council Management Government, was published in 1965. A Phi Beta Kappa member, Dr. East received his Ph.D. and Master's degree from the Uni- versity of Florida, his LLB from the University of Illinois, and his Batchelor of Arts degree from Earlham College. Off-campus interests include reading, politics, and membership in the Exchange Club. An ex- Marine lieutenant. Dr. East is on the faculty graduate advisory committee.


While on the City Council, Dr. Ralph Brimley served as Mayor Pro Tern of Greenville. He is a member of the City Recreation and the Pitt Airport Committees. Dr. Brimley re- ceived his Doctor's and Master's degrees from George Wash- ington University and the University of North Carolina. As a professor in the School of Education, his activities include Chairmanship of the Faculty Welfare Committee and member- ship in the National and North Carolina Education Associations and the Association of School Administration. Dr. Brimley is interested in sports, and hjs main hobby is gardening.



Yearbook Awards Citations


Professor of English John D. Ebbs prepared the East Carolina Manuel of Style for Theses and Term Papers. His articles and book reviews have appeared in numerous professional journals. For the past four years he has served as Executive Secretary of the North Carolina English Teachers Association. His memberships include the Modern Language Association of America, the Medieval Academy of America, and the National Council of Teachers of English. This professor is listed in the Dictionary of American Scholars, Who's Who in the South and Southwest, and Who's Who in American Education. For meritorious sen-ice during World War Two, he received the Distinguished Flying Cross and the Air Medal with Five Oak Leaf Clusters.


One of the most outstanding leaders in the area in work with retarded children. Dr. William Martin is a professor in the East Carolina School of Education. Dr. Martin re- ceived his B.S. from Clarion State College, Pennsylvania, his M.A. from Arizona State University; and his Ed.D. from George Peabody College in Tennessee. As an active mem- ber of the education profession, he is an adviser to the Student National Education Association, a member of the Phi Delta Kappa National Education Association and the North Carolina Education Association. Dr. Martin has also had articles published in Tennessee, Nebraska, and North Carolina educational journals. He is a prominent member of the Pitt County Association for Retarded Child- ren and the Pitt County Mental Association. Civic clubs such as the Civitan and the Moose Lodge take part of Dr. Martin's time.


Prominent as a historian in North and South Carolina, Dr. John C. Ellen is one of the most outstanding history professors on the campus. He received his B.A. from Emory and Henry College in Virginia, his A.B.J, from the University of Georgia, and his M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of South Carolina. As an ac- tive supporter of journalism on campus, Dr. Ellen is an original and present mem- ber of the editorial board of the Hast Carolina College Publications in History, and he has served as adviser to both the Buccaneer and the East Carolinian. He is a member of the Organization of American Historians, Southern Historical Associa- tion, and the North Carolina Literary and Historical Association.

For Outstanding Service.


Since coming to East Carolina in 1955, Dr. James H. Tucker has served as Dean of Men and Director of Student Personnel. In his present position as Dean of Student Affairs, he is adviser for the Student Government Association and chairman of the Publications Board. Dr. Tucker received his B.S. from Appalachian State Teachers College, where he graduated Sum ma Cum Laude. He earned his M.Ed, and Ph.D. degrees at the University of North Carolina. Before coming to East Carolina, he was Associate Professor of Edu- cation at Furman University.


One of the most outstanding members of the Foreign Language Department, Dr. Alfred Murad has received the Cuban Distinguished Service Medal for Teaching. Before coming to the United States, he was a professor at the University of Santa Clara, Cuba, and the presi- dent of the Normal School for Teachers in Cuba. Dr. Murad's activities include the Foreign Language Club, the American Association of University Professors, and the National Education Association. His principal outside interest is traveling.


With twenty short stories and over one hundred articles and poems to her credit, Dr. Elizabeth Utterback has a novel ready for publication. Listed in Who's Who in Education, Who's Who Among American Women and Who's Who Among American Scholars, she received her Doctor's Degree from Columbia University and her Master's from Peabody College. Dr. Utterback is active in a number of professional organizations including the North Carolina Education Association; the Kappa Delta Pi; the American Association of Lfniversity Women; and Delta Kappa Gamma, an honorary teaching sorority. She has received four scholarships, one of which enabled her to attend a Shakespeare workshop in Stratford-on-Avon, England. Her outside interests center around the Arts: the theater, opera, and literary pursuits.



Pirate Nine

Kaylor watches play on the field before batting.

Umpire discusses play with Carlton Barnes.

-Captains Hed^ and Ba

Coach Smith explains his point to the umpires.

Slate Successful Season,


Standing: Richard Gilford, Jack Parrish, Carl Daddona, Carlton Barnes, John Ollie Jarvis, Lennie Smith, Pete Barnes, Richard Hedgecock, Chuck Connors

Rawls, Jimmy Daniels, Bobbie Kaylor, Fred Rodriguez, Mike Smith, Roger Pete Hunter. Kneeling: Coach Earl Smith

Hedgecock, Frank Rice, Tommy Norman, Wayne Britton, Laurence Keith,






During the 1965 season, the East Carolina baseball team compiled a record of 16 wins and 7 losses. Carl- ton Barnes led the team in batting with a .447 aver- age, and Pete Barnes and Ed Rawls paced the pitch- ing staff.

The Pirates faced such challenging opponents as Ithaca. William and Mar)-, North Carolina State, Duke, and Davidson.

"East Carolina has not had a losing team since 1935," said Coach Smith, whose 1963 team was third in the NAIA tournament and whose 1964 team placed third in the Southeast Regional NCAA tournament. The Pirates narrowly missed getting a berth in the 1965 District Four Regional Championships.


Spirit, Desire Bring Results.

Roger Hedgecock stretches for an out at first.

he ball for a hi

"Ready for a fast one?


Bob Kaylor concentrates before the pitch.

WiiE^ ii m P^BBH


^Efc^LJ|| I ''*v^. V "

Richard Gifford scramble

back to first ba

Roger Hedgecock bunts for a single.


Coach Smith discusses the game with his battery.


EC Pirate slides safely in to first.


Team waits in the dugout before the game.



Fred Rodriquez looks confident before the pitch.

Wills, Price Pace ECC Cindermen,


Kneeling: D. Belmont, J. Foley, W. Bass, A. Bishop, B. LeCour, J. Allen, Coach B. Berryhill, T. Szlasak, T. Hickey, J. Sasser, G. Moore, B. McWaters,

G. Greg, E. Mullins. L. Brinsent, Captain T. Wills, and E. Roberts. Standing: E. Walker, N. Manning, J. Stay, B. Price, and J. Tallon.

For the Pirate runners, 1965 proved to be a successful year. After a relatively poor season in 1964, the '65 squad bounced back with an impressive record of four wins, two defeats, and a second place finish, all in non-conference competition. Not only was the Pirate record much improved, but members of the team added much pres- tige to the college. East Carolina continued its record outputs as the names of Buddy Price and Terry Wills seemingly always found themselves finishing in first place. Price finished first in the N.C.A.A. Regional Pole Vault with a meet record jump of thirteen feet and nine inches. Wills led the runners by scoring a grand total of one hundred and twenty-seven points. With the leadership of these men and help from Coach Baxter Berryhill, East Carolina has high hopes as it enters Southern Conference competition for the first time in 1966.

Months of practice and conditioning plus mental concentra- tion are reflected as Envin Roberts hurls the discus.


Joe Tallon sprints down the runway before launching the javelin.

Runners Anticipate Conference Competition,


Kneeling: Ronnie Hignite, Frank Cook, Bane Shaw, and Wayne Amick. Standing: Mike Starr, Don Simmons, Dave Haskins, Kelly Wells, and Billy Turner.


Netmen Boast

Tennis Scores

ECC 9 Atlantic Christian

ECC 2 Citadel 7

ECC 2 College of Charleston 7

ECC 4 Wake Forest 5

ECC 5 William and Mary 1

ECC 7 Atlantic Christian

ECC 8 Guilford 1

ECC .7 Old Dominion 2

ECC 9 Guilford

ECC 5 Rider 4

ECC 6 Ohio 3

ECC 9 Frederick

East Carolina College tennis team coached by Har- old Bullard compiled an outstanding record of nine wins and three losses during the 1965 season. After opening the season with a win over Atlantic Christian College, the Pirates lost the next three consecutive matches to The Citadel, College of Charleston, and Wake Forest. The Bucs roared back, however, to win their last eight games of the season. Playing in the number one position was captain and return- ing letterman Bane Shaw. Ron Hignite held the num- ber two position and finished the season with the best individual record of ten wins and two losses. Other major team positions belonged to Wayne Amick, Mike Starr, and Kelly Wells.

9-3 Record.

Kneeling: Lee Wargo and Charles Taylor. Standing: Robert Marshburn and Charles Van Middlesworth.

\ [ ':.y-

These two netmen are caught up in practice.


Linksmen Set 8-4 Record in 1965.

Carl Gutherie, Chappy Bradner, and Gary Mull.

Under the direction of Coach Wendall Carr, the golf team won eight matches and lost four during the 1965 spring season. The Pi- rates were paced by co-captains Chappy Bradner and Phil Som- ers along with Gary Mull and Thomas Riley, who compiled the high- est individual scoring averages.

The Bucs most outstanding victories were over Western Mary- land 25 to 1; Atlantic Christian 17 to 7; and Elon College 19 to 5. Southern Conference schools, William and Mary and George Wash- ington, managed to overcome East Carolina 21 to 5 and 19 to 11.

'Maybe if I watch the ball i





First Row: Dickens, Richardson, Bullard, Andrews, McPhaul, Swindell, Can- non, Alexander, MaCrae, Linker, and Kriz. Second Row: Coach Gant, Cobb, Glaettli, Crew, Bostic, Odom, Bailey, Crane, Viverette, Ellis, Grimes, and Coach Stasavich. Third Row: Coach Vansant, Grant, Reagan, Schnurr,

Schwartz, Hicks, Gravatt, Patton, Hughes, Moran, Testo, Abernathy, and Koehler. Fourth Row: Holley, Herring, Medinger, Hutchins, Leonard, Prince, Glass, Shuffler, Degrange, Nottingham, Carter, and Forbes.

Playing in the Southern Conference for the first time, the Bucs came in third with a 3-1 record in the conference and a 9-1 record overall. The only loss came to Southern Con- ference foe Furman.

There were many stars for the Pirates this year. Dave Alexander set conference records for total points - 96, touchdowns - 16, most rushes - 227, and most yards gained - 1029. Alexander was voted to the Little All-Ameri- can team and received honorable mention for major college All-American. Peter Kriz set a conference record for most extra points.

Ikey Bullard, Harold Glaettli, Paul Schnurr, and Todd Hicks were outstanding defensive performers.

East Carolina capped the season by de- feating the Black Bears of the University of Maine in the Tangerine Bowl 31-0.

Coach Stasavich i

the start of the Tangerine Bowl game.

ECC Bombs Rams 27-6.

Entertaining a capacity Parents' Day crowd, the Pi- rates rolled over the Rams of West Chester State 27-6. The Bucs scored on the first play from scrimmage when sophomore tailback Neil Hughes raced 71 yards for the touchdown. Pete Kriz added the point after. A Robert Ellis interception on the Ram 41-yard line set up the second touchdown which Dave Alexander scored on a 7-yard jaunt to give the Pirates a 14-0 halftime lead.

West Chester scored its only touchdown in the third quarter when it recovered a blocked punt and tallied on a one-yard plunge.

The Pirates had an added touchdown when Ikey Bullard recovered a Ram fumble on the 50-yard line, and six plays later Alexander scored from two yards out. A twelve-yard pass from George Richardson to Nelson Gravatt in the end zone made the final score Pirates 27- Rams 6.

Pete Kriz kicks

Robert Ellis takes off fo


Pirate blockers open a hole in the line for fast yardage.

Furman Slips By East Carolina 14-7.

Bill Bailey cocks his arm for a long pass

Scoring twice in the second quarter, the Paladins of Furman University handed East Carolina its only loss of the season by a score of 14-7. Furman tallied on two running plays covering one and six yards.

The lone Pirate score came in the third quarter when fullback Dave Alexander went over from the two to cap a 54-yard drive. Peter Kriz, kicking soccer style, added the point after touchdown.

Stopping the Bucs on key third and fourth downs, the Paladins held the Pirates the rest of the way.






Bucs Roff Over Richmond 34- 1 3.

Coach Stasavich is carried off the field after a well deserved victory.

Mike Herring boots the ball back into Richmond territory.

Ending a four year football drought, East Carolina downed Richmond 34-13 in a game played at Richmond. A fired up Pirate team led. by tailback Bill Bailey scored in the opening minutes of the game when Alexander went in from one yard out. Pete Kriz kicked one of four extra points. Richmond tied the score on a 38-yard pass, but the Pirates took the lead for good when Bailey hit Alexander in the end zone with a 43-yard aerial to give the Pirates a 14-7 half time lead.

ECC came on even stronger in the second half. Bill Bailey threw a ten-yard scoring pass to Tom Grant and after an intercepted pass quickly threw his third touchdown pass, hitting Abernathy in the end zone for a 14-yard scoring play.

East Carolina and Richmond traded touchdowns in the final quarter. The Spider score came on a 28-yard pass play, and the final Pirate score came on a on_e-yard plunge by George Richardson.

East Carolina Clips The Citadel.

ECC shattered the league-leading Citadel pass defense with 14 completions for 155 yards, trouncing the Bulldogs 21-0. Richard- son and Alexander accounted for all the scoring. The Pirates' first offensive move- ment began late in the first quarter on their own 14 yard line. In 13 plays the Bucs had a touchdown when Alexander went in from the five. The Bucs scored again the next time they had the ball with Richardson throwing a six-yard pass to Norman Swin- dell to cap a 66-yard drive.

The final EC score came in the third quarter when Richardson sprinted 14 yards for a touchdown. Pete Kriz kicked all three extra points. East Carolina racked up 353 yards total offense compared to 111 yards for The Citadel to give the Pirates their second consecutive conference victory.

Coach Stasavich makes a point

during a time-out

Blocking is an important asset to any offense.


Neil Hughes breaks away from Cardinal defenders.

Pirates Trim Louisville.

Dave Alexander and George Richardson teamed up in the backfield to mn and pass East Carolina to a 34- 20 victory over Louisville in an intersectional game in Louisville, Kentucky. The Cardinals scored early in the game on a 7 5 -yard drive, but the Bucs went on a 20-point spree in the second quarter to take the lead for good. The second Pirate score came when Alexander fumbled on the Louisville three-yard line and Tom Grant recovered the ball in the end zone. The last score of the quarter came on an 11 -yard pass from Richardson to Grant.

East Carolina and Louisville traded touchdowns in the final two quarters. East Carolina scored when Rich- ardson launched a 29-yard aerial to Grimes who was alone in the end zone. Louisville scored by going 80 yards in five plays. In the fourth quarter Alexander threw a nine-yard pass to Ruffin Odom for the final Buc score. Louisville scored once more to make the final score 34-20.

Pete Kriz kicks off


Bucs Crush Indians 45-0.

Dave Alexander and George Richardson scored three touchdowns each to boost the Pirates to a 45-0 victory over Northeast Louisiana in Monroe, Louisiana.

East Carolina's first score came on a 10-yard pass from Alexander to Richardson, who broke into the end zone. Ikey Bullard picked off an Indian pass, one of five interceptions by the Pirates; and three plays later Richardson scored on a three-yard plunge. An interception by Rob- ert Ellis helped set up a third Pirate touchdown by fullback Dave Alexander. Late in the second period Pete Kriz kicked a 26-yard field goal, the first of his career, to cap a 64-yard drive. Harold Glaettli loped 24 yards with an intercepted pass to the Indian five yard line to help set up another tally. On the next play, Richardson took it in for the score to give the Bucs a 31-0 half time lead.

The Pirates scored twice in the second half, both on one-yard runs by Alexander that capped drives of 67 and 63 yards.

irate kick quickly puts the ball near the Indian goal.

George Richardson, Buc

tries to avoid tackier.



.- *.



Buc tacklers quickly stop Lenoir Rhyne runn

East Carolina Mauls Lenoir Rhyne,

Ikey Bullard closes in fast.

Closing their series with Lenoir Rhyne, the Pirates rolled to a 44-0 Homecoming victory over the Bears. The Bucs scored the first time they had the ball on a 27-yard aerial from George Richardson to end Churchill Grimes. Early in the second quarter Lenoir Rhyne was forced to punt. Robert Ellis took the punt and returned it 11 yards for the touchdown. Pete Kriz added a 28-yard field goal to give the Pirates a 23-0 half time lead.

The Pirates were held in check by the Bears un- til the closing minutes of the game when they scored three touchdowns. One score came after Ikey Bul- lard intercepted a pass on the Bear 48-yard line. The Pirates had a touchdown in five plays when Richardson hit Ruffin Odom in the end zone with a pass. A Lenoir Rhyne fumble of the kickoff on the 20-yard line led to another East Carolina score. Alexander threw a 20-yard aerial to Tom Grant, who made a diving catch in the end zone. The final score came as the gun sounded when Charlie Forbes dived two yards for the touchdown.

Pirates Nip George Washington.

That second effort is one reason for the success of the team this year.

Making a remarkable comeback in the fourth quarter, the Pirates nipped a strong George Washington team 21- 20. The Colonials built a 20-0 lead in the first quarter by capitalizing on a recovered fumble and an intercepted pass both of which they turned into touchdowns. The other score came on a 74-yard drive. A two-point con- version attempt failed and proved to be the determining factor in the game.

The Pirates first score came on a 15-yard pass from

Richardson to Abernathy, who fell into the end zone.

In the fourth quarter the Bucs started to take the initiative with a sharp passing attack. One score came as a result of a fumble recovery by Robert Ellis on the Colonial 39-yard line. In four plays, Richardson scored the touchdown from the two-yard line. A 67-yard drive resulted in a touchdown by Alexander which tied the score. Pete Kriz added the winning point.

Pirate looks for a hole in the George Washingto

Pirates Blast Bulldogs 35-70.

Howard College grabbed a quick 3-0 halftime lead before the East Carolina offense started its move.

The Bulldogs took the lead on a 35-yard fieldgoal, but the Pirates came back on the kick-off marching 80 yards for the touchdown. Receiving the ball after the East Carolina score, Howard fumbled; and the ball was recovered by Robert Ellis. In three plays the Pirates hit pay dirt again.

The last Howard score came after a 67-yard drive, initiated by an East Carolina fumble on the Howard 38-yard line.

Two Bulldog fumbles led to Buc scores: one on a three-yard pass from Alexander to Odom, who was open in the end zone, and the other one was on a one-yard plunge by Alexander. The final Buc score came on a 25-yard run by Alexander to cap a 57-yard drive. Pete Kriz added all five extra points.

Howard runner is stopped cold by the Pirate defense.

Dave Alexander attempts lo get by the Howard defense.


In Memoriam

Norman Howard Swindell, East Carolina football standout, perished in a hunting mis- hap during the Christmas Holidays; there- fore, the 1966 Buccaneer staff has deemed it appropriate to dedicate this page as a memor- ial of his outstanding contributions to the college.

Norman, a twenty-one year old senior, co- captained the Pirates to two straight Tanger- ine Bowl victories and the Eastern District small college title in 1964 and 1965. The New Bern blocking back was named to Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges.

* " ,

. . .. m r"

- fttffr'.v


East Carolina Routs University of

Norman Swindell and Mitchell Cannon meet the Maine Captains while Governor Moore and the officials look on.

East Carolina, the defending Tangerine Bowl champions, successfully pre- served its title by downing the University of Maine Black Bears, 31-0 in Orlando, Florida. Dave Alexander playing in his last game bowed out with class by scoring two touchdowns, gaining 206 yards in total offense, and copping a trophy for the best offensive performance in the game.

The first score came on a 24-yard field goal by Pete Kriz. The first touch- down of the game was a 3 5 -yard pass from Richardson to Abernathy.

The Bucs took the second-half kickoff and marched 67 yards with Alexander capping the drive by going over from the one. Minutes later, a Todd Hicks interception set up a third touchdown. The Pirates quickly scored when Alex- ander fired a five-yard touchdown pass to Grimes. On the final scoring play of his career, Alexander crushed through the right side of the line and ran 56 yards for the score. Pete Kriz added all the extra points.

It was the third consecutive Bowl victory in as many years for the Pirates and the second straight Eastern Regional NCAA championship.

Dave Alexander displays trophy for the Best Offensive Performance. 136

Maine 31-0.

Coach Stasavich, Swindell, and Gravette watch action from sideline during bowl

Pirates are up in the air as two Bears converge on Alexande Buc defense braces for Maine charge.

Freshmen Finish Strong.

f 1 r


First Row: Cothern, Davis, Ellis, Bridges, Stack, Meadows, Mcin- tosh, Thompson, Overton, and Gay. Second Row: Oldey, Pastore, Hall, Maurd, Carlson, Walters, Upchurch, Menefee, Gathright, and Lopez. Third Row: Ruelrt, Keith, Grieb, Bush, Hester, Lineberry, Hunnicut, Guyette, Dudley, and Springs. Fourth Row: Rogers, Ad-

kins, Reynolds, Porter, Waive. Johnson, Rose, Richardson, Mofield, and Flows. Fifth Row: Coach Vansant, Tolley, Canup, Young, Buchholz, Withrow, Bunnhart, Oliver, Anderson, Livermore, and Hamilton.

Coach Henry Vansant directed the Baby Bucs to a successful 3-2 season this year. After being shut out in their first two con- tests by Frederick and Chowan, the Baby Bucs came on strong in their last three games by outscoring their opponents 121 to 19.

The Pirate offense was led by tailback Dennis Young, fullback Allan Hale, and end Bob Withrow. The defensive team did an excellent job in containing the opposi- tion. The defense has also taken the ball from the opposition on numerous occasions through interceptions and fumbles.

Baby Buc Captains Allen Reulet and Leonard Maurd with Vansant.

Baby Bucs stop varsity advance during Purple and Gold game.

Baby Bucs Post 3-2 Record.

ECC Frederick 26

ECC Chowan 33

ECC 39 Davidson 6

ECC 48 Newport News 7

ECC 34 Richmond 6

Thompson carries for big yardage.



\ 4 *'

Chandler Nelms leaps through an arch created by Scotty Scott.

School spirit does not need boosting when the Pirates are ahead, but when the going gets rough, students are inclined to let their morale wane. It is the job of the cheer- leaders to maintain the high spirit of the student body and also that of the team dur- ing football and basketball games. The cheerleading squad is composed entirely of volunteers who work on their own time to rehearse the routines which include not only the cheers but acrobatic stunts.

Personifying school spirit is The Pirate, Scotty Scott. His unorthodox antics add color and humor to the cheerleaders' performances.

Five members and seven alternates make up the freshman cheerleading squad which renders the same service for the Baby Bucs that the senior squad performs for the varsity teams.

Wherever the football or basketball Pirates play, the cheerleaders are there to encourage the players and to promote spirit among the students who follow the team.

Acrobatic routines are an exciting part of the cheerleaders' job.

Kneeling: DeDe Foster, Linda Evans, Stephany Tisdale, Marilyn Timberlake, Pam Dalton, Lis Green, and Brenda Bullock. Standing: Ed Walton, Tommy Walker, Scotty Scott, Ollie Jarvi and Larry Holt.

Pep rallies put everyone in a mood for the game to come.

Fooling around before the game is indicative of everyone's high spirits.

Freshman cheerleaders: Terr)' Butcher, Cindy Catchpole, Alana Eason and Diane Kirby.

m b & *- *

From Row: Peter Moe, John Clement, Donald Bartlett, Charles Presley, Rob- ert Christesen, David Barnes, Andre De Lestang, and William Magri. Second Row: Mike Conley, Kenneth Barbour, Otis Congleton, William Honaker,

, Ferdinand Landry, Wayne Welde, Eugene Riddle, Kerry Lueck, id, George Harvey, Fred Schlaich, and Peter Kriz, captain.

East Carolina Fields First Soccer Team,

In its first season, the East Carolina soccer team claimed a single victory. The schedule included the University of North Carolina, North Carolina State University, Wilmington College, Campbell College, Pembroke State Col- lege, and Saint Andrews Presbyterian College. The Captain and Manager of the team is Pete Kriz, who is well- known for his ability to kick a foot- ball as well as a soccer ball.

With the experience gathered by the team this year and with the ability that players have shown so far, the team should improve the record rapidly.

Defending the goal demands quick reflexes.

Soccer can prov

A solid right can be just as good as a hard kick!


Kneeling: Sam Lilly, Jimmy Cox, Charlie Larue, Fred Campbell, Tex quariello, Charlie Alford, Bobby Kinnard, Mike Baker, Billy Upton. Jer-

Everett. Standing: Coach Carr, Billy Duckett, Gerald Smith, Danny Pas- ry Woodside, Grady Williamson, and Coach Ellen.

ites go for two poin

Coach Wendell Ca

Cagers Make Tourney.

Bobby Kinnard fights for the tap.

II Duckett makes driving lay up.

Charlie Alford pulls down another rebound.

With three of the five starters returning from last year, the Pirates currently hold a 11-12 record and a 5-5 record in the conference. Backing up starters Jerry Woodside, Grady Williamson, and Bobby Kinnard are reserves Gerald Smith, Bill Duckett, and Danny Pasquariello and sophomores Charlie Alford, Jimmy Cox and Fred Campbell.

Among the teams the Pirates face this year are conference foes West Virginia, Davidson, and Richmond, and non-conference teams High Point, Murray State, and East Tennessee. Playing in the Lenoir Rhyne Holiday Tournament in Hickory, the Pirates lost the opening round to Georgetown 86-84 and won the consolation game 99-89 against Chattanooga.

When this year's Buccaneer went to press, Jerry Woodside was scoring 19.7 points a game to ead the Pirates. He was followed by Alford, Cox, and Kinnard. Kinnard, the team captain, is also the Pirates leading rebounder.

The Pirates, coached by Wendell Carr, will make their first appearance in the Southern Con- ference Tournament in Charlotte February 24, 25, and 26.

Charlie Alford scores another point against Lenoir Rhyne.

Basketball Scoreboard

ECC 60

ECC 90

ECC 85

ECC 82

ECC 68

ECC 84

ECC 73

ECC 84

ECC 99

ECC 82

ECC 68

ECC 73

ECC 76

ECC 76

ECC 74

ECC 87

ECC 64

ECC 60

ECC 93

ECC 46

ECC 51

ECC 108

ECC 98

High Point College 69

Lenoir Rhyne College 74

East Tennessee State College 79

Davidson College 90

Arkansas State College 70

Murray State College 104

Furman University 74

Georgetown University 86

Chattanooga 89

East Tennessee State College 94

The Citadel 66

Frederick College 64

University of Richmond 72

University of West Virginia 98

The Citadel (OT) 82

Virginia Military Institute 85

Virginia Polytechnical Institute 83

Lenoir Rhyne College 62

Virginia Military Institute 80

High Point College 40

William and Mary College 57

Atlantic Christian College 75

George Washington 80

"If I can't get the rebound, what do I do then, Coach?"

Freshmen Exhibit Desire, Ability.

Kneeling: Clyde Hatcher, Gene McAdams, Ben McMakin, Jonny Hardison, Ben Licko, Jerry Verrone, and Jimmy Debruhl. Standing: Jonny Roberson,

Tom Danowski, Bob Lindfelt, Ken Sabo, Richard Kier, Jim Danowski, Pender Franklin, and Charlie Lanier.

Relying on a tight man-to-man defense, the East Carolina Freshman Basketball Team faced such foes as North Carolina State, V.P.I., and Richmond. A well-rounded team, the Baby Bucs had the height to give them strength off the boards and the speed to enable them to use a full-court press in a tight game.

Leading the attack for the Baby Bucs were Ben Mc- Makin and Gene McAdams at the guard position, Bob Lind- felt and Ken Sabo at center, and Richard Kier, Charlie Lan- ier, and Jim Donowski at the forward spots.

Under Coach Harold Ellen, the Freshman Pirates developed rapidly after the season began. After a slow start, the team rebounded with consecutive victories over North Carolina State, William and Mar)', and Chowan.

Ken Sabo and Jerry Verrone go after the ball in the Richmond game.


Sues Rout Bears.

East Carolina completely outclassed Lenoir Rhyne 90-74 in a non- conference tilt. Rebounding by Alford and Kinnard allowed the Pirates to use the fast break to perfection. Cox hit a 25-foot jump shot with 12 minutes left to play to give the Pirates an 18-9 lead. The Bucs soon widened the gap to 14 points. With Woodside, Alford, and Cox doing most of the scoring, the Pirates led 37-31 at the half.

Any hopes of a Lenoir Rhyne comeback in the second half evap- orated when Kinnard sank four quick baskets. The Pirates then built up a lead that never got below 12 points. The Pirates shot 56 per cent from the floor and 45 per cent from the charity stripe. Jimmy Cox was the high scorer with 22 points. Woodside followed with 21 and Alford with 20.

Bobby Kinnard escapes Lenoir Rhyne defense for an easy lay-up.

Referee watches for possible fouls.

Jerry Woodside looks for an opening in the defense.

The Citadel Falls 68-66.

Relying on a strong full-court press in the last minutes of the game, East Carolina squeaked by The Citadel 68-66. Sophomore Jimmy Cox led in the scoring department with 22 points followed by Jerry Woodside who added 20. Bobby Kinnard had the highest number of rebounds for the game with 10.

The Citadel was bothered by fouls early in the game and ended up giving East Carolina 28 shots from the free throw line as well as losing two men on fouls late in the game.

At half time, the Pirates led by a slim margin of four points, but The Citadel bounced back in the lead in the early moments of the second half and held it until Jerry Woodside connected to put the Pirates ahead with 13 minutes to go in the game. East Carolina was never*in serious trouble from that point on.

Forced into errors by a fired-up Pirate team, the Bulldogs fouled Grady Williamson who made good on his free throw. Jimmy Cox followed with a quick two-point basket, and Woodside insured the victory with a foul shot in the dying seconds of the game.

Charlie Alford shoots over Citadel derensi

Fred Campbell displays an unusual defensive move

Jerry Woodside grabs another rebound.

Bobby Kinnard shows his usual good form on this hook shot.

Pirates Upset Spiders.


Led by sophomore guard Jimmy Cox, East Carolina upset Rich- mond 76-72. The Pirates took charge of the game in the early minutes and twice held leads of eight points. Some clutch shooting by Charlie Alford gave the Bucs a 41-35 half-time lead.

The Bucs held the lead until the last three minutes, when Rich- mond tied the score. A bucket by Gerald Smith and free throws by Pasquariello and Cox put the game out of reach of the Spiders.

Jimmy Cox scored 26 points to lead the Pirates. Charlie Alford, who scored 13 points in the first half, was held to only two baskets in the sec6nd and finished with 17 points for the night.

Mountaineers Overpower East Carolina.

Power-packed West Virginia router! East Carolina 98-76 in a game played on the winner's court. The Bucs led in the first eight minutes by as much as four points, but the Mountaineers quickly caught up and took the lead at 19-18 and kept it. The Pirates kept it close throughout the first half and were down only six points at 45-39 when the half ended.

Poor shooting in the second half led to the Buc downfall. Clutch shots by Charlie Alford and Jerry Woodside kept the Mountaineer margin of victory at 22 points. Charlie Alford was high scorer with 26 points. Woodside, Cox, and Kinnard followed closely. This defeat was the third conference loss for the Pirates.

"Hawk" Smith takes the ball down court after snarinq a rebound.

Pirates take the floor after the

Referee Lou Bello spots a foul.


Late Rally Brings Victory.

Down by as much as 11 points in the first half, the Bucs staged a strong second-half rally to clip the Keydets of Vir- ginia Military Institute 87-85. The Keydets built up an early lead, but the Bucs fought hard and were down 44-38 at the half.

East Carolina took the lead at 54-53 on Pasquariello's jump shot. A key four-point play by Charlie Alford and two free throws by Jimmy Cox made victory hopeless for the Keydets. Alford was high scorer for the Pirates with 29 points. Pas- quariello and Cox followed with 20 and 17 points respectively.

Charlie Alford leaps high over VMI defenders.

illy Duckeit makes a driving lay-up for two points.

Fred Campbell stretches for a jump ball.

Team gets analysis of High Point defend from Coach Carr.

High Point Stall Fails.

East Carolina, led by the shooting of sophomore guard Jimmy Cox, nipped the High Point Panthers 46-40. The Bucs moved ahead at 4-3 and never lost the lead although the score was tied seven times in the first half. Two baskets by Cox and one by Smith gave the Pirates a five-point lead, 26-21, at the half.

Early in the second half the Panthers began to stall and held the ball for five minutes, but they could not catch the Pirates. The Pirates then beat the Pan- thers at their own game by holding the ball for an additional four minutes late in the game. The Pi- rates iced the victory on a basket by Cox and two free throws by Smith. Cox was high scorer for the game with 17 points. The victory gave the Pirates revenge for their 69-60 loss to the Panthers earlier in the season.

Team displays winning spirit prior to opening tip off.


Swimmers Set Conference Records,

Front Row: L. Rachmel, J. Cygan, L. Hewes, and M. Hamilton. Second Row: P. Klaus (Assistant Coach) P. Donahue, B. Copeland, M. Dineen, R. Tobin, O. Paris, and B. Magri (Manager). Third Row: Coach Mar-

tinez, D. Snyder, L. Jorgensen, M. Tomberlin, T. Houghton, R. Conway, J. Shananbrough (Assistant Coach), and A. B. Thompson (Diving Coach).

Despite a slow beginning this season, the East Carolina Swimming- Team has set Southern Conference records with sopho- mores Mike Tomberlin and Owen Paris establishing faster times in the 200-yard backstroke and the individual medley. Also, Captain Larry Hewes, Lane Jorgensen, Mike Hamilton, and Tom Houghton have success- fully combined their talents in the 400-yard freestyle relay.

Included on the schedule this year are such teams as Florida State, University of Florida, North Carolina State, and Ala- bama. Coached by Dr. Ray Martinez, the Buc swimmers are expecting to come on strong for conference honors this season.

Captain Larry Hewes and Coach Ray Martine

f- \ tv.b !

Swimmers begin the 500-freestyle ev

1 iV



Sophomores Owen Paris and Mike Tomberlin set records in the 200-yard backstroke and the individual medley.

Mike Hamilton in the 200-yard fly.

Pirate Lee Rachmel swims in the meet against North Carolina State.


Tom Houghton begins the 200-yard breast stroke.

Swimmers Show Finesse

Freestyle champ Larry Hewes waits for his event to begin

Sophomores Dominate Wrestling Team,

q ront Row: Duty, Steve

Coach Gantt, Howard Metzgar, Fred Bates, Guy Hagerty, Ken Skinner, and Jerry Williamson. Second Row: Joe Testo, Sammy

Viverett, Roger Dalton, Ray Perry, Dwight Carter, Henry Taylor Taylor, Manager.

This year's East Carolina wrestling team, built around a trio of lettermen and talented sophomores, has a 4-3 season record as the Buccaneer goes to press. Still left are matches with William and Mary, Davidson, North Carolina State, and the Southern Conference Tournament at William and Mary.

Returning lettermen are Guy Hagerty, co-captain; Jerry Williamson; and Ray Perry. The other co- captain, Neel Linker, is out for the season with an injury. Coach Gantt relies strongly on the sophomores who dominate the squad to give the team a winning season. Among the sophomores are Howie Metzgar, the New Jersey state cham- pion, and Fred Bates who are up from last year's freshman squad. Both are in the lower weight classes.

Saint Andrews, Pembroke, RPI, and Pfeiffer have fallen to the wrestlers. Their two losses have come from Duke and VMI.

Co-Captains Neel Linker and Guy Hagerty

Grapplers Anticipate Southern Conference

Pirate and his opponent try to pull each other

Guy Hagerty goes after Saint Andrews opponent.

Ken Duty is well on his way to victory.

Guy Hagerty executes the Navy Ride against a Duke wrestler.


Guy Hagerty has some refreshment during a break.

Referee looks on while Howie Metzgar drops his opponent.

Matman Taylor tries to down his Duke opponent.

Freshman Squad. First Row: Dean, Puglisi, Smith, Harris, and Lane. Second Rote: Keller, Williams, Johnson, Campbell, and Canup.


Apparently a great deal of concentration is required for a good shot.

Intramurals Offer Fun and Exercise.

East Carolina College offers a wide variety of activities in which all students may participate.

The activities are organized on the principles of sportsmanship and entertainment. This program offers the student opportunities to com- pete, as a member of a team in any sport he enjoys.

By participating in activities such as football, basketball, swimming, and table tennis, a student learns such traits as cooperation and lead- ership while further developing his interest in the sport. Competi- tion is organized into three categories of which fraternities and sor- orities make up the first. The second is dormitories, and the third includes the independent campus teams.

"He flies through the air with the greatest of ease."

Girls jump for the basket in one of the intramural games

Batter stands poised for one more might)- swing.




re-organization at the Council meetings.

Inter-Religious Council Undertakes Self-Study.

Co-ordination of campus religious or human interest activities is the function of the Inter-Religious Council of East Carolina College. This council is made up of representatives from each of the organized religious groups on campus.

Meeting weekly in the campus Y-Hut, the fourteen members of the Inter-Religious Council are advised by Dr. D. D. Gross, Director of Religious Activities at East Carolina.

Each year the Inter-Religious Council publishes a hand- book of religious information for freshmen. This hand-

book describes the organized religious groups and gives their advisers, meeting places, and activities. It also lists the local churches and their locations.

This year the Inter-Religious Council is centering its efforts on a re-study of itself and intraspection into its purposes and functions. Interested persons come and discuss the Inter-Religious Council as they see it. This group is moving toward a new constitution and a new approach to its campus ministry. Its hope is to involve a larger portion of the campus and to be a greater force in campus life and activities.

Dr. D. D. Gross directs all acti- vities of the Inter-Religious Coun-

i 66

Baptist Student Teams Help Area Churches

Seated: Mary Sue Monfakon, worship chairman; Rose Williams, missions chairman, and Brenda Phelps, education chairman. Standing: Elbert Felton, State BSU President; Gene Allen, social chairman; Mr. Dwight Fielding, director; Earl Mullins, pub- licity chairman; and Roger Hardee, vice-president.

Mr. Dwight Fickling, Director of the Baptist Student Union, encourages the members of the Union toward con- tinued growth during their college years.

Representatives from the B.S.U. are sent to a work project each summer. These projects often take members to foreign countries such as Korea and India. This year's project was in North Carolina on the Cherokee Indian Reservation. Each Christmas the Baptist Student Union has a special project. Gifts are collected and sent to a mental health hospital in the state. Christmas gifts are sent to a needy family in Greenville. During the year, extension teams from the B. S. U. go to eastern North Carolina churches to conduct youth programs.

Money for such projects is raised through "dollar spaghetti suppers," car washes, and "jean cleans." Dur- ing quarterly retreats away from campus, members plan programs, worship, and have fun together. Each year every Baptist Student Union in the state attends the Fall Convention, which serves as a planning medium for the coming year.

Facilities for studying, playing table tennis, singing, playing the piano and the organ, and listening to records and the radio are available at the Baptist Student Cen- ter. Christian fellowship, worship, supper for its 200 members, a forum every Monday night, and Vespers every Wednesday night are activities of the Baptist Student Union.

3renda Rogers, Kate Vance, Talmidge Goodnight, and Sherri Ogle find the Baptist Sti lent Center a convenient place for relaxation and studying.

Guitar, people, and the friendliness of the Baptist Student Union are a perfect combination for an old-fashioned songfest.


Canterbury Stresses God's Love.

Canterbury is the name given to all activities of the Episcopal Church directed toward the academic com- munity, students, faculty, and staff. It is not a club and has no officers or dues.

Here at East Carolina College, the Episcopal Diocese of East Carolina and the local parish of St. Paul's have combined resources to provide the base and manpower for the church's mission in college. Located in St. Paul's Church are a lounge, dining room, and a kitchen for those who are involved in Canterbury. In these rooms the bulk of Canterbury activities takes place.

Each Wednesday while college is in session, Canter- bury gathers in the church for worship and a supper pre- pared by members on a rotating basis. During coffee and conversation, an honest attempt at real dialogue trans- pires. The meetings are religious in the sense that what a man does, thinks, and feels comes within the scope of God's loving concern. The coffee and conversation hour deals with matters of common interest to mem- bers. During these Wednesday get-togethers many real- ize that all people are indeed precious to God and that man can learn not only to tolerate those who seem to be different but also to accept them for what they are and for what they can contribute. The group discovers to a surprising extent what it means to be in the church.

Harry Tyler and Russ Chesson are busily wrapping presents for the Christmas season.

Christmas is a busy season for the members of Canterbury as gifts presented to needy Negro children of the Greenville community.

bought, wrapped, and

Singing hymns is a favorite activity of the Free Will Bapti:

Free Will Baptists Enjoy Hymn Fests.

Ojficers: Louise Walters, president; Pam Odham, vice-president; Linda Wright, secretary; Lynette Wooten, treasurer, and Carolyn Jackson, program chairman.

Meeting for the first time at East Carolina Col- lege in 1941, the Free Will Fellowship now boasts a membership of forty students who meet once a week in the Y-Hut. Directed by the Reverend David W. Hansley, the Free Will Fellowship participates in activities that take place both on and off the campus. The Free Will Baptists also have representa- tion on the Inter-Religious Council.

The Fellowship sponsors a yearly banquet and a picnic for all who wish to attend. The year ends with a gala Christmas party for all members.

Members of the Hebrew Youth Fellowship gather at the Y-Hut for their weekly meeting.

Hebrew Youth Fellowship Helps In Religious Emphasis Week.

Now totaling thirty members, the Hebrew Youth Fellowship has tripled in size since its organization on campus in the fall of 1960.

Under the guidance of Mr. Joseph Hanchrow, this Jewish organization ac- tively participates in Religious Em- phasis Week and belongs to the Inter- Religious Council.

Hebrew Fellowship was organized to give the Jewish students on campus a place to gather for Bible study and prayer. Members participate in social events which include Homecoming fes- tivities and a yearly banquet. Through these activities, Jewish students pro- mote better religious relationships.

Office, Blauste

Earl Wald, preside i, secretary.

Ronnie Kallman,

Marty Goldfarb, vice-president; and Marsha

officers: Floyd Jackson, vice-president; Dianna McCanniss, secretary; Ronnie Dean, resident; Winston Dale, Inter-Religious Council representative; and Rheba Ballard, haplain.

Rheba Ballard, Linda Cannon, and Ruth Williams gather around the piano lead the King Youth Fellowship in song.

King Youth Fellowship Presents Tony Fontaine.

Open to all students affiliated with Full Gospel Church- is, the King Youth Fellowship has a membership of forty tudents. King Youth Fellowship strives to provide spirit- lal encouragement among all students and a place where Zhristian associations may be enjoyed. The Fellowship of- : ers recreational and social activities for its members as veil as service to the college and the community.

Highlights of this year were the Homecoming weekend xtivities, the traditional winter banquet, and the group trip n the spring.

In conjunction with the Inter-Religious Council, the King fouth Fellowship presented a program featuring Tony Fon- aine, the superlative gospel singer.

The Reverend H. D. Marshburn; Clyde Kin.e Pirates; Georgia Motley; and Tyron Willi; the Fellowship by Mr. King.

tching coach of the Pittsburgh discuss the speech given to

Officers: Mrs. Ralph Verrastro, adviser; Robert Dasher, pastor; Rebecca Eller, treasurer; Robert Koehler, president; Di- anne Tonn, secretary; and Mrs. J. O. Derrick, adviser.

Lutherans Retreat On Shores Of Pamlico River.

Preparing dinner once a week provides some "wifely" practice for these three coeds.


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Director of the Lutheran Student Association, the Rev- erend Robert Dasher explains that the L.S.A. is an organi- zation which serves as an instrument whereby the students may deepen, discuss, and express their Christian faith through fellowship.

Organized in the spring of 1955, the Lutheran Student Association provides students with an opportunity for wor- ship, study, and service. Its members participate in the life of Our Redeemer Lutheran Church.

In October, the Association took part in the annual fall retreat on the shores of the Pamlico Sound. On the L.S.A. agenda for the school year are the Regional and National Ashram Conventions, Christmas caroling, and participation in the Annual College Union Carnival. The Association serves suppers every Sunday night for its twenty-five mem- bers. The meal is followed by discussion of the Bible.

Officers: Patsy Poffenbaugh, president; Virginia Gottschald, secretary; Mrs. Adler, adviser; Father Spillane, pastor; Carol Doggett, treasurer; and Mr. Carl Adler, adviser.

Catholics Emulate Cardinal Newman,

Marcia Coyle, Carol Doggett, and Virginia Gottschald prepare refresh- ments, which are served at every meeting.

Founded in 1915 by Henry Cardinal Newman, a noted Catho- lic writer and educator, the Newman Club has as its purpose the fastening of the religious, social, and intellectual interests of the Catholic student attending a non-Catholic college or uni- versity. Non-Catholics interested in gaining information about Catholicism and the Catholic way of life are welcome to attend the weekly meetings in the Y-Hut.

Newman Club aids and implements the work of the National Catholic Education Association in its dedication to the principles set forth in Cardinal Newman's essay entitled, "Idea of a Uni- versity." Academic discussions on a wide variety of topics that include marriage and the family, the Second Vatican Council, the Changing Litergy of the Church, and the work of the lay apostulate are led by the Chaplain, Father Spillane. Plans for the thirty members of this year's Newman Club include attend- ance at the annual statewide Newman Club Conference in Chapel Hill, North Carolina.


Anything can be discussed when the Methodists meet, and it usually

Wesley Foundation Makes Loan Fund Available.

East Carolina College's Wesley Foundation is the organized ministry of the Methodist Church on the campus. Directed by the Reverend James L. Hobbs, the purpose of the Wesley Foundation is to offer to the campus community a program of Christian fel- lowship and service. The program of this ministry is initiated at the Methodist Student Center. At informal dinner meetings students participate in conversation with invited guests and mem- bers of the ECC faculty. Reading groups from time to time em- phasize theology, church history, literature, philosophy, and other disciplines.

At the Student Center, one finds facilities for study, cooking, informal conversation, and relaxation. Magazines and other read- ing material are available in the library, and snacks may be found in the kitchen. Students are invited to use these facilities during the week, day or night. Occasions for group gatherings such as open house following home football games, dinners, and par- ties on special days are provided by the Wesley Foundation. The Methodist Student Loan Fund is administered through the Founda- tion for students who maintain a "C" average. The program, facilities, and activities at the Methodist Student Center provide but the framework for the possibility of a Christian community. Students, faculty, and staff are invited to share in this possibility.

Seated: Trudy Wilkes, secretary-treasurer; Peggy Brown, program assistant; K Johnson, president; Jean Webb, special affairs chairman; and Jan Williams, foe chairman. Standing: The Reverend James L. Hobbs, director; Jack Brinn, pi gram assistant; Graham Rouse, vice-president; and Henry Townsend, publicity cha man.

Officers: Robert Baker, modera- tor; Jenny Martin, first vice-mod- erator; Lelia Carter, second vice- moderator; Dotty Newton, secre- tary; Dalton Owens, treasurer; Phil- lip Keith, communications coordi- nator.

Presbyterians Discuss the Sacred, the Secular.

Fellowship, supper, worship, and conversation three nights a week with interested members of the college community represent the major activities of the Presby- :erian Westminster Fellowship. Subjects vary from war o Paul's conversion, from sex to communism, and from Genesis to Revelations. Occasional social functions are a part of the total life of the group. Service projects ire offered to those who are interested and have the time. The "Den" (campus center) is the hub of these programs. Cafe booths, television, radio, lounging areas, and a kitchen create an atmosphere which combines symbols jf home with the student world. A faculty group meets monthly for the same type of conversation and fellow- ship. The total program is defined by Reverend Bronson Matney, Jr., the campus Chaplain. Discovery of the sacred in the secular, the role of doubt in faith, the re- lationship of faith to life, growth through suffering, and rewards of interpersonal relations are all a part of the philosophy of the structured program.

Effort is made to recognize and create situations and atmospheres conducive to freedom of thought and ex- pression and to critical looks at life, self, others, God, and the Church. With this freedom is also offered the strength and authority of a positive Christian testimony.

The Reverend Bronson Matney, Jr., at the Presbyterian Center.

to life during dinner




Association for Childhood Education

To work for better practices of teaching in the elementary school, to raise professional standards, and to inform the public of the total needs of children are the purposes of the Association for Childhood Education. The local chapter was organized on the campus in 1933 under the leadership of Miss Dora Coates.

Each year the East Carolina Chapter of ACE sends delegates to the state and national conventions. To help in financing the expenses incurred by the delegates at these conventions, mums are sold during Homecoming weekend. Programs are offered at every meeting of the ACE, and the highlight of these programs is the combined banquet with the Student National Education As- sociation.

The Mary Lois Staton Award is presented annually to an out- standing member of the East Carolina ACE Chapter. A committee of two members of the ACE, the adviser, and the Dean of the School of Education makes the final selection of the recipient of this award. Criteria used for the selection of the student for this award are scholarship, leadership, and understanding of child- ren.

In order to be a member of the Association for Childhood Edu- cation, a person must be an education major who wants to teach children in kindergarten through grade six and who has a pro- found interest in children. The ACE is advised by Dr. Mary Lois Staton, a staff member of the School of Education at East Carolina College.

Association for Childhood Education makes corsages for Homecoming festivities.

officers: Jean Guthrie, first vice-president; Nora Miller, president; Kay Young, secretary-treasurer; and Judy Taylor, second vice-president.

Awards Outstanding Member.

Members of the ACE work feverishly to prepare the finished corsages in time for Homecoming.

Dr. Mary Lois Staton, adviser, with Francis Rimmer and Linda Moore conducts the program for a meeting.


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Dr. Staton and members of the panel discuss the advantages of becoming a teacher in the primary and elementary grades.


Aquanymphs Perform in Spring Water Show.

rTTvv\\ ^ ii'> ry

Aquanymphs pause for instructions during a weekly rehearsal.

Synchronized swimming is the goal of thirty aquanymphs directed by Mrs. Gay Hogan Blocker, physical education in- structor. To be accepted into the Aquanymphs, a girl must demonstrate her ability to do the front and back crawl, to do the breast and side stroke, and to float.

For the enjoyment of the students and the general public, the Aquanymphs present their stunts and skills in the Spring Water Show. This year five members represented East Caro- lina College in a swimming clinic in New York, October 29-30. The club enters in the Tri-State Extra-mural Competi- tion for colleges in North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia.

Officers: Peggy Janes, dent; and Becky Bass, se

:-president; Martha Jo Chambers, presi

To promote interest in better broadcasting techniques and to recognize those who make sig- nificant contributions to campus radio are the purposes of the Broadcasting Guild. Established May 13, 1963, the Broadcasting Guild has i charter membership of twelve students under the direction of Mr. Rick Brewer and Dr. Cor- inne Sawyer. Qualifications for membership in the Broadcasting Guild include an overall "C" average and outstanding recognition for working in broadcasting for one school year.

Today the Broadcasting Guild serves to spear- head the UNICEF (United Nations International Children's Emergency Fund) Drive. Members seek to learn more about radio and broadcast- ing through practical experienc

Seated: Joe Barber, treasurer; Ronald Nittoli, president; and Pat Shea, secretary. Standing: Bob Blake, and Carl Hjortsvang.

Broadcasting Guild Spearheads UNICEF Drive.

Jerry Sutherland acts as a television lecturer as preparations are made

Dr. Corinne Sawyer, Director of Broadcasting, prepares to show the members the proper handling of TV controls.


-:3fc.-A -Jfi


In spite of forty-eight sleepless hours, Ger- ald Hestor continues to broadcast during the "Trick or Treat for UNICEF" mara- thon.

WWWS Changes Name To WECC

This year the WECC Broadcasting Station moved into new studios and executive offices on the second floor of Joyner Library. Campus Radio operates on a nine-hour day, six days a week, with an all-student staff of thirty members. From this central location, Campus Radio runs its annual UNICEF (United Nations International Childrens Emergency Fund) Marathon. With the cooperation of the College Union, a dance accents the festivities. This year WECC obtained a mobile van to broadcast from all over the campus in order to reach all of the students.

WECC-AM and FM radio was established in 1956 under the direction of Mr. Wendell Smiley and Miss Rosalind Roulston with a crew composed al- most completely of staff members. Shows were broadcast three hours a day, five days a week. Dur- ing the spring quarter an annual banquet is given for the students. "Recognition Awards" are pre- sented to outstanding members of the staff.

Top: Bob Blake, manager; and Vickey Turner, program director. Bottom: Victor Smith, chief announcer; Dianne Koontz, business coordinator; and Paul Boylin, chief of operations.

WECC-TV Broadcasts To 700 Students,

Members of the WECC-TV are found in a moment of relaxation after broadcasting classes to over seven hundred East Carolina students.

From its location in Joyner Library the East Carolina Television Network, WECC-TV, broadcasts lectures to classes of five hundred to seven hundred students. The first class was taught on an experimental basis during the Fall Quarter, 1958. After a two-year trial period, the procedure became standard at East Carolina.

This year three courses are taught through the me- dium of television: Health I, Geography 15, and Music Appreciation classes. The instructors of these courses feel that in this manner they can reach more people

with better visual aids.

WECC Television is run by a crew made up complet- ely of students. Approximately thirty active members work on four different shows this year. At the end of each year awards are presented to those who have displayed especially good talent in the area of television broad- casting. The special awards presented are for the "Best Cameraman," the "Best Director," and the "Most Valu- able Member."

Geoffery Church, Paul Boyl with the first televised class.

Bill Buck, Morace Rob- erson, secretary; Brad Sears, vice-president;

Roger Nixon, president; Robert Shearin, treas- urer, and Noel Morphis.

Circle K Offers Scholarship To Deserving Freshman.

Circle K Club, founded in 1946, now has twenty mem- bers. The Circle K is under the guidance of Dr. Donald Bailey and Dr. John Reynolds. These two men are con- stantly striving to develop leadership for tomorrow and to create a better community by building personal understanding within the collegiate members of the Circle K.

More than six hundred Circle K Clubs are now in opera- tion throughout the college campuses of the nation. To become a member of the Circle K at East Carolina, a male student must be invited to attend one of the club's smokers, be ac- cepted by all the members, and maintain a "C" average.

Circle K is one of the most active service organizations on campus. Circle K members act as ushers and seat guests for Student Government Association entertainment presenta- tions. Annually the club gives a scholarship to an outstanding member of the incoming freshman class. Circle K is one of the most active clubs in the Carolinas. Along with the fine service they give the East Carolina College campus, Circle K members participate in extra-collegiate activities. Their main contributions are a party for underprivileged children at Christmas and annual donations to the Tidewater Blood Bank.

Ed Leggett, Brad Sears, and Roger Nixon distribute fruit cakes for the Circle K's annual fund drive.

Debate Team Places First In Southeast.

Front: John Miers; Kay Howerton; Pat Shea; and Richard Papkin, captain. Back: Jeff Hahn; Barry Dressil; Mike Tobin; and Mr. Albert Pertalion, coach.

Open to any student wishing to keep in constant touch ;vith current events, the Debate Club was founded in Sep- ember, 1964, by Mr. Albert Pertalion. Wide in range and subject matter, the topics of debate require that members Dossess a nimble mind. Traveling as far as New York City, the ten-member team competed last year in four tourna- nents. The negative team took first place at the Southeast Forensic Tournament and won various speaking awards at :he Southern Regional Tournament. By no means is the Debate Club all work. Many of the members find time :o do sightseeing and socializing at the various debates they ittend.

Jerry Hahn lets a fac Dressil.

id its effect on John Miers and Barry

Nurses Club Sells Christmas Seals,

Miss Barbara Ad.i

specific point at a Nurses Club meeting.

"Fame is nothing; the deed is everything" is the motto of the East Carolina College Student Nurses' Association. This motto the student nurses try to live by as professional people. This club is open to any student who is currently enrolled in the East Carolina School of Nursing. The purpose of the Nurses Club is threefold: to aid in the development of student nurses as truly democratic citizens by broadening their horizons as individuals and as mem- bers of a group, to promote professional and social unity among the student nurses, and to serve as a medium of communication for the East Carolina College Student Nurses' Association.

Officers - president, vice-president, secretary, treas- urer, historian, one or more advisers, and three mem- bers of the nominating committee - are elected each March and inducted in May. Candidates for office must be eligible to serve for at least one year after their election. Besides regular monthly meetings, upon request of the Executive Board or written re- quest of three members, another meeting may be called.

At Christmas something special is done by the Nurses Club for the Pitt County Hospital. Partici- pation in the selling of Christmas Seals and help- ing at the blood bank in Greenville head the list of projects.

The East Carolina Nurses Club now has the presi- dent and corresponding secretary for District Six. The Nursing School here is the only collegiate one in the district.

Pat Bonney, Judy Parker, Claudia Blanford, Gail Williams, and Martha Klein gather around before the meeting for a little relaxation after a taxing day.

Officers: Carolyn Perkins, treasurer; Pat Worthington, secretary; Linda Slaughter, president; Carolyn Griffin, vice-president; and Pam Oldham, program chairman.

Officers: Mary Howell, presi- dent; Brenda Fairless, secre- tary; Glenda Edwards, re- porter; and Rebecca Hobbs, vice-president.

Home Economics Club Sponsors Tea For Freshmen.

Providing for the professional development of col- lege home economic students is the purpose of the East Carolina College Home Economics Chapter. Membership is open to any college student interested in home economics. The chapter is a college branch affiliated with the American Home Economics As- sociation founded at Lake Placid, New York, in 1908. Advised by Mrs. Janis Shea and Dr. Vila Rosenfeld, the chapter sponsors many programs and activities to give the 106 active members an insight into the many careers one may choose.

Highlights for the 1965-66 school year include a tea for the freshman home economics majors, a fashion show, a film on careers, participation in the planning of the White Ball, and the annual banquet which is coupled with the initiation of seniors into the American Home Economics Association.

This year East Carolina was chosen as the host col- lege for the State Workshop in the spring.

Betsy Barbee, Janice Stanton, and Francis Hunter decide which type of chi] dren's clothing looks best.



Professor B. E. Scott shows Gurney Pittman and James Smith the proper use of the lathe at an Industrial Arts Club meeting.

Any graduate or undergraduate student of East Caro- lina College who is majoring or minoring in Industrial Arts or in engineering is eligible for membership in the Industrial Arts Club. Under the leadership of Mr. W. R. Hoots and Mr. Wilbert Ball, the club, founded locally in 1950, strives to promote professional activities among industrial arts students, to provide fellowship and in- teresting activities among the members, and to emphasize the need for industrial arts in eastern North Carolina.

Among the projects of the thirty members of the In- dustrial Arts Club for the school year are a welcoming party for the incoming freshman industrial arts majors, the Halloween Carnival project, the nomination of a Homecoming Queen candidate, and a float in the Homecoming Parade. The Industrial Arts Club also sponsors a White Ball Queen nominee.

Industrial Arts Club members have available for them a loan fund which is supported by the IAC. The club is represented at the annual spring meeting of the North Carolina Industrial Arts Association.

Industrial Arts Club Maintains Loan Fund.



Officers: Mr. William R. Hoots, Jr. adviser; Wilbert R. John Richardson, treasurer.

-president; Larry Teague, president; Banks Totten, secretary; and

Library Club Envisions Fraternity.

Officers: Pat Lurvey, president; Jean Barnes, vice-president; Mary Sue Monfalcon, secretary-treasurer; Carol Had- dock, reporter; and Billie Evans, adviser.

Encouragement of interest in the field of library science and in the East Carolina College Library is the ideal of the Library Club. Founded in the fall of 1953, the Library Club promotes fellowship among college students who have an interest in library work. Once each month members discuss library problems and matters of par- ticular interest to librarians. Projects of the Library Club include National Book Week displays and Library Week work.

Library science majors or minors, a library assistant, or anyone seriously interested in library work is eligible for membership. The club is in the process of establish- ing a chapter of Alpha Beta Alpha, the national under- graduate library science fraternity.

This year the thirty-five members and their adviser, Miss Billie Faye Evans, will attend their second annual banquet.


Mr. Wendall Smiley observes as Jean Barnes gives an oral report to the Library Club.


Ann Jackson explains a very tricky problem to John Cle- ment as the rest of the Math- Club looks on in

jiniiM mi n:

Mathematics Club Adds Up.

Promoting the study of mathematics and closer relations among faculty and students is the objective of the Mathematics Club. Beginning the year's ac- tivities is a social for the faculty and the members. Throughout the year the club hosts various speakers from the Mathematics Department and other de- partments on the campus. During the Christmas sea- son, the club collects food, clothing, and donations to help a needy family in the Greenville area.

Each of the meetings consists of two essential parts- the business session and the program, which features a speaker and entertainment. The entertainment ranges from Mathematical Password, in which a stu- dent and an instructor oppose a similar team in a manner closely resembling the television program, to games of logic, in which one attempts to solve mathematical puzzles from clues given. At a ban- quet climaxing the year, the incoming officers are installed; and the outstanding senior in the depart- ment is honored.

Officers: Carolyn Riddle, treasurer; Ann Jackson, vice-president; Sandra Reed, secretary; Janet Broadhurst, vice-president; Mr. John Daniels, adviser; and Dennis Eagen, president.

Sl.ti:,/. : ng: Doris Wrenn; Martha Jo Chambers, president; Martha Oliff; and Laurie Jones. Kneel- ing: Judy White, and Judy Feur- regil. Sitting: Kiane Hambrir, Dene King, and Carretta Hill.

Modern Dance Club Presents Recital.

Promoting the mastery of body movements serves as the main pur- pose of the twenty-five members Df the Modern Dance Club. Crea- tive group activity is encouraged. The members and their director, Mrs. Josephine B. Saunders, at- :empt to foster an interest in mod- ern dancing. While conditioning :he body, students develop poise, grace, and agility. Any college student who has had at least one quarter of modern dancing or its equivalent is eligible for member- ship. Demonstrations of the tech- niques learned during the year are presented in recitals at the end of each year.

Exercises such as these give Judy White, Laurie Jones, and Dene King poise and grace.

Officers: Gail Padgett, president; Joyce Sigmon, vice-president; Richard Beatty, secretary; Ann Hudson, treasurer; and Mary Bright, program chairman.

Del Miltenburger looks on ; Gray explains the technicalities terior Design.

i Dr. af In-

Interior Designers Represent Profession to Public.

Design majors with at least sophomore standing are invited to join the East Carolina Student Chapter of the National Society of Interior Designers.

Aims and purposes of the professional society are to repre- sent the interior design profession to the public and to the trades, to establish high standards of admission for partici- pating members, and to understand interior design as a pro- fession through association with a group of people with common interests and goals.

The national society makes available two scholarships for undergraduate and graduate students in the North Carolina region. These winners compete for other scholarships on the national level.

Twenty active members meet monthly and usually hear a guest speaker. Dr. Wellington B. Gray serves as adviser to the chapter, which was founded in 1963.


Dr. Gray expounds upon the sen to his profession.

i-hich one must take to be dedicated

P.E. Club Sponsors "All Sports Night."

Open to all physical education majors, the Physical Educa- tion Club promotes interest in physical education as a pro- fession.

Principles and goals set up by the P.E. Majors Club are five-fold. It encourages students to enter the field of physi- cal education and recreation. Students are encouraged to en- gage in a program of physical fitness and to become in- creasingly more professional. Members of the P.E. Club try to benefit the citizens of North Carolina by offering the students an organization that will enable them to do a better job in this area of education. The club offers students an opportunity to gain the latest information in their field.

Miss Nell Stallings and Dr. Tom Paul are the college ad- visers to the three hundred members of the Physical Education Majors Club. The Club sponsors a quarterly departmental meeting and an "All Sports Night" for all physical educa- tion majors.

East Carolina's chapter of the Physical Education Majors Club was honored this year when one of its members, Randy Fridley, was elected president of the Student Section of the North Carolina Association for Health, Education, and Rec- reation.

Marvin Welton wears a grin of anticipation as the Physical Educa- tion Departmental is about to begin.

Officers: Randy Fridley, treasurer; Edythe Out- law, secretary; Dick El- more, president; Al Ed- wards, vice-president; and Bob Young, pro- gram chairman.


Officers: Bruce Biggs, treasurer; Bill Pearson, vice-president; Emmett Smith, secretary; and John Bell, president.

Management Society Unites Students and Executives.

Boasting a membership of thirty-five, the Society for Advance- ment of Management is a recognized national professional organi- zation of managers in industry, commerce, government, and educa- tion. It was founded locally in December, 1959.

Advised by Dr. D. Rocke and Mr. W. Hart, immediate ob- jectives of the organization are to bring together executives in business and students preparing to go into busin. ss. Also "SAM" serves as an effective medium for the exchange and distribution of information on the problems, policies, and tech- niques of management and industry. "SAM" provides students with the opportunity to participate in the organizing, planning, directing, and controlling of the activities of an organization dedicated to the advancement of the art and science of manage- ment.

Eligible members must be working toward a degree and must ex- press a sincere interest in the art and science of business and man- agement. "SAM" bestows awards on its deserving members: the Performance Awards, Hamilton Watch Award, and the President- ial Merit Awards. The organization also publishes the S.A.M. Newsletter and the Advanced Management Journal.

Members participate in the annual alumni reception, the North Carolina District Typewriting Contest, and Homecoming festi-

Mr. William Hart discusses the next meeting with club president, John Bell.

Sociology Club Visits E.S.P. Lab in Virginia.

Standing: Rick Haskins, secretary; and Lelia Carter, treasurer. Sitting: Linda Kinney, president; and Dale Jordan, vice-president.

Under the leadership of Dr. Blanche Watrous, the Sociology Club sponsors diversified activities. In- cluded in this year's projects are a field trip to the Extra-Sensory Perception Center at Virginia Beach and the establishment of a Scholarship Award to be presented to the individual within the club having the highest scholastic average for the year. This award is presented at the Annual Sociology Day celebration in May.

November, 1964, marks the recent founding of the Sociology Club. The club was formed by eight stu- dents with the help of Dr. Melvin J. Williams, Di- rector of the Sociology Department at ECC.

Members of the club may be either active or as- sociate members. Active membership is open to sociology majors, minors, and other interested stu- dents who receive approval from the membership committee. Associate membership is open to faculty members with degrees in sociology, anthropology, or social work and to alumni, educators, professional men and women, and to community leaders interested in sociology.

Striving to promote interest in sociology, anthro- pology, and social services in human society through stimulating programs on topics of general concern is the main ideal of the Sociology Club.

Acting as hosts to visiting speakers in sociology and related areas, the Sociology Club provides in- dividuals with an opportunity to become familiar with vocational interests and insight into some of the problems and experiences of sociologists.

Dr. George A. Douglas speaks to the Sociology Club on the subjects of love, courtship, and marriage.


Student North Carolina Education Association

Aims of the Student North Carolina Education Associa- tion are three-fold: promoting pride in the teaching profes- sion; developing leadership; and understanding the history, ethics, and programs at the state and national levels.

Membership in the Student North Carolina Education As- sociation, which now boasts 375 members, is open to all college students who are preparing to teach. These include prospective primary, grammar, junior high school, and high school teachers.

Members of the S.N.C.E.A. attend the annual state con- ventions which alternate between Asheville and Raleigh. Local conventions and workshops are attended by the mem- bers during the school year and through the summer.

S.N.C.E.A. aids the Civitan Club with the selling of Claxton Fruit Cakes. The profit made from the fruit cake sale benefits retarded children in North Carolina.

At the end of each year, the S.N.C.E.A. sponsors the se- lection of the man and the woman "Outstanding Student Teachers." These two students are presented to teachers and other students in a special ceremony at a dinner during the state convention.

Members crowd into the new Education-Psychology building in order to at- tend the S.N.C.E.A. meetings.

Committee Chairmen: Katherine Tyson, membership chairman; Re- becca King, pin chairman; Linda Moore, publicity chairman; and Gail Pierce, social chairman.

Aids Retarded Children.

Dr. William B. Martin, adviser for the Student North Carolina Edu

Dr. William B. Martin chats with Mrs. Phoebe Emmons, the Director of Affairs of the North Carolina Student Education Association, after a S.N.C.E.A. meeting.

1 +


Officers: Kay Young, president; Joseph Angelo, vice-president; Judy Steadman, secretary; and Dianne Lancaster, treasurer.


^$~L !

Dr. Byrd, chairman of the Physics Depan gyroscope to members of the Physics Club.

xplains the principles of the

Dr. Tom Sayetta shows the features of power supply for the Plasma Jet to Everett Cameron.

Student Section of the American Institute of Physics Oversees Research.

Having a genuine interest in physics regardless of one's major is the only criterion for membership in the Student Section of the American Institute of Physics. Founded only two years ago in November, 1964, the Physics Club has a membership of fifteen.

Overseeing research and fostering an interest in physics are the purposes for the organization of the Student Section of the American Institute of Physics. A journal published monthly by the parent organization is called "Physics To- day." It gives all of the latest news and developments in the field f physics.

Officers: John Clement, president; Lane Hudson, vice-president; and James Blythe, secretary-treasurer.

Officers: Miss Ellen Eason, adviser; Jeanne Farabow, president; Rosemary Seymour, treasurer; Phyllis Kornegay, publicity chairman; Kit Snider, secretary; Kay Graham, recorder; and Luray Mitchel, vice-president.

Women's Recreation Association Sponsors Intramurals.

Providing women students an opportunity to participate n sports is the function of the Women's Recreation As- ociation.

Through tournaments and intramural competition, this ssociation encourages sportsmanship, leadership, and interest n athletics for women.

Sponsoring athletics throughout the year, the W.R.A.'s in- lude on their schedule swim meets, tennis, volleyball, bas- etball, softball, archery, and badminton. They sponsor the Vcjuanymphs, the Modern Dance Club, a water show, and dance program.

Climaxing the W.R.A.'s year of activities is a spring ban- uet, when awards are presented to the winning dormitory nd sorority teams. Individual awards are presented to the ormitory and sorority representatives who have been out- tanding in the performance of their duties.

Women find basketball one of the program.

enjoyable games on the W.R.A.


1 i

William N. Manning, Group Commander Fall Quarter

Albert L. Evans, III, Group Commander Winter Quarter

Ashley H. Lane, Group Commander Spring Quarter

600th AFROTC Aerospace Team

Group Staff. Front Row: Albert L. Evans, III, Executive Officer; Ashley H. Lane, Administrative Officer; Nathaniel L. Fulture, Information Officer; and James L. Hatcher, Personnel Officer. Back Row: Bobby G. Page, Accounting and Finance Officer; John H. Northrup, Supply Officer; Jeff C. Hahn, Personnel Services Officer; and Thomas F. Justice, Operations Officer.

Major Leon V. Kluttz: Administrative Officer, Assistant Professor o: Science.

Lieutenant Colonel Elbert L. Kidd: Commanding Officer, Pro- fessor of Air Science.

ptain Kevin T. Ryan, Jr.: Flight Instruction Program Officer, Assistant ifessor of Air Science.

Staff Sergeant Grover M. Thomas: Personnel Technician.

61st Squadron

Robert W. Kaylor,

Squadron Commander

63rd Squadron

Richard F. Papcum, Squadron Commander


62nd Squadron

Barry L. Smith,

Squadron Co?nmander

64th Squadron

Cecil T. Jarman,

Squadron Commande


Flight Instruction Program Enrolls Ten.

Mike Pentecost gets ready to take off in a T-33 USAF jet plane as a tie for number one in the academic standings of the FIP ground school.

yard for finishing in

One of the major components of the Air Force ROTC at East Carolina College is the Flight Instruction Program.

For the qualified senior cadet, the Flight In- struction Program offers an excellent and con- venient opportunity to learn how to fly a light plane and to obtain the FAA private Pilot's License during the students' last year in AFROTC.

"FIP" as it is known, includes a comprehen- sive ground school in basic aero-dynamics, me- teorology, navigation, and flying regulations. In addition, the student receives over thirty-six hours of flying in a Cessna 150 at the Pitt- Greenville Airport, located near the ECC cam- pus.

The flying lessons cover basic aircraft con- trol, cross-country navigation flights utilizing map reading and electronic navigation aids, and specialized training in aircr,i f t control by refer- ence to flight instruments.

This year ten of the cadets qualified to be en- rolled in the Air Force ROTC Flight Instruction Program. Upon completion and receiving their commission, they will attend USAF pilot train- ing and begin their career as a professional pilot in the United States Air Force.

Captain Kevin T. Ryan congratulates Neel Linker on the completion of his first cross-country flight.


Captain Kevin T. Ryan, Jr., Randolph Cocharan, who tied for number one academic studei in the FIP ground school, and Mike Pentecost listen intently as the operation of the T-33 explained.

Dr. Home, Captain Tadlock, Lt. Colonel Kidd, and General Andrews, socialize before dinner.

General Alexander Andrews approaches the podium to speak to the AFROTC cadets at the Dining-In.

Dining-In Highlights AFROTC Year.

AFROTC cadets held their seventh annual formal Din- ing-In February. The Dining-In includes a social hour, for- mal dinner, toasts to various head offices of the United States, and a speech by an honored guest. This year's honored guest is Brigadier General Alexander B. Andrews.

Providing a social situation in which cadets can see how ceremony and tradition play an important part in the life of an Air Force unit is the purpose of the Dining-In. It also provides an occasion where cadets and staff members can meet socially at a formal military function. The Dining-In is also used to recognize many outstanding achievements within the corps.

"Dining-In," is a very old tradition and custom in England, and is not exclusively military. It is believed that the Dining-In began as a custom in the monasteries, later it was adopted by the English Universities, and then spread to the military. The late General H. H. (Hap) Arnold prob- ably started the Dining-In within the Army Air Corps during World War II when he organized his famous "Wing-Dings."

Indeed it can be said that the ceremony of the Dining-In has brought espirit de corps to the cadets at East Carolina College and to the honored guests.

Cadets Mumford, Jones, Sheppard, Tant, and Parker appear in Mess Dress at the Seventh Annual Dining-In.


AFROTC Stresses Drill and Ceremony.

That for which they strive, to serve their flag.

A pre-class cigarette and some chatter pass the time before the Com- mencement of drill.

Cadets Steve Blanchard and Ashley Lane discuss the acceptibilify of the Drill Team's precision march.

Captain Carl E. Tadlock congratulates Cadet Al Evans as Evans becomes the Winter Quarter Group Commander

Top Row: Steve Blanchard, William Orchard-Mays, Roger Dalton, and Steve Letchworth. Third Row: Ron- ald Brock, Mike Grabowski, Charlie Lutz, and Phillip Keith. Second Row: Bill Lindsay, Sam Grist, John Zagorski, and Kent Rose. Bottom Row: Mike McShane, Jim Merrill, John Davis, Royal Sowrd, and Jerry Grubb.

Cadet Major Michael J. McShane Team Commander.

Drill Team Nets Over $2000 During Marchathon,

East Carolina College's Honor Drill Team is a select organization composed of a commander and sixteen precision drilled men who must be a member of East Carolina's Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. The Team itself is sponsored by the Arnold Air Society.

The Honor Drill Team represents the College, the AFROTC Cadet Corps, and the United States Air Force at various functions, both on and off campus. Among the services performed for the college and community are the Drill Team's participation in the Homecom- ing Parade, the various Christmas parades that take place in Eastern North Carolina, and a retreat at the courthouse in Greenville each year. The biggest service offered to the college and community is the annual Marchathon staged by the Drill Team. For its long hours of "Marching so that others may walk," the Drill Team has received national recognition, and annually raises about two-thousand dollars for the March of Dimes.

The crowning point of the Drill Team's year and the event for which they work, practice, and march, is the Annual State Drill Com- petition. Each year East Carolina's Honor Drill Team competes with teams from North Carolina State, the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Duke, and North Carolina A. and T. College in regu- lation drill, trick drill, and inspection. This past year the Drill Team received an invitation to the National Championship Finals at the Cherry Blossom festival in Washington, D.C.

Drill Team walks in pouring rain during their Marchathon.



Albert L. Evans Commander

Carl R. Rose Tommy E. Robersoi Eugene A. Owens Bil'1 Orchard-Hays James F. Merrill

Edward L. Judice Chuck U. Harvey Marion R. Harringl Robert A. Goodmai Frank F. Freudie

Arnold Air Society Aids Marchathon.

Advancement of air and space citizenship is the major purpose of the Arnold Air Society. It furthers the purpose, mission, tradition, and concept of the United States Air Force in its role in national security.

Arnold Air Society was founded in 1947 at the University of Cin- cinnatti. Founded at East Carolina in 1958, the General Chennualt Squadron is one of the 170 squadrons now in existence on many campuses across the United States.

To qualify for membership, one must be enrolled in the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps at East Carolina College. He must have a "B" average in ROTC work, maintain a "C" average in all scholastic work, and complete a pledge period. The Arnold Air So- ciety now collects dues from eighteen members.

Under the supervision of their adviser, Lieutenant Colonel Elbert L. Kidd, the General Chennault Squadron sponsors a marchathon each year for the March of Dimes and supports a needy family at Christ- mas time.

This year the General Chennault Squadron is honored as being the outstanding squadron in its area. This honor was won over such schools as Duke, the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hills, North Carolina State, and North Carolina A. and T. College.

Arnold Air Society members. Frank Freudie, and Jeff Hahn, solocit contributions for the March of Dimes.


Angels Boost Morale Within AFROTC.

Angels pass inspection prior to weekly meeting.

Standing: Patty Larson, Executive Officer; Debby Tuttle; Sarah Frances Newman; Ann Pryor, Administrative Officer; Jane Beavers; and Sandy Cooper, Finance Officer. Sealed: Mary Jane Reece, Commander.

One of 109 Angel Flights serving college campuses across the nation, the General Chennault Squadron was started in Oc- tober, 1959. Angel Flight is an auxiliary branch of the Arnold Air Society and was founded nationally at the Eighth Annual Con- clave of the Arnold Air Society in 1957. The Angels have three ideals. They strive to maintain high morale within the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps at East Carolina College by serv- ing as hostesses at all official AFROTC functions; they further, through service, recognition of AFROTC by the College; and most important, acquaint members with the "Air Age" and "Air Education." Membership in the Angel Flight is open to all wom- en with at least fifteen quarter hours and a "C" average. A young woman must, above all else, be interested in serving the com-

munity and East Carolina College. No military obligation is associated with Angel Flight. Then Angels are advised by the Professor of Air Science Lieutenant Colonel Elbert L. Kidd.

The local chapter of Angel Flight contributes towards a na- tional scholarship and participates in many worthwhile activities on campus. Among these activities are the March of Dimes Drive for crippled children, the Military Ball, the Armed Forces Day Parade, the support of a needy family at Christmas, and various activities of Homecoming. The Angel Flight contributes many articles to the Arnold Air Society Newsletter, a magazine that gives facts and information concerning individual flights through- out the nation.





Social life of the sororities and fraternities on campus includes many and various events. During Greek Week in the spring the ten fra- ternities participate in skit night and field day. A concert in an open field ends the week. Besides the competitive spirit prevailing on the athletic field, the fraternities unite to try to further the cause of broth- erhood. One of the happiest events for a fraternity is serenading the pinmate of a brother. Immediately after the serenade and pinning ceremony, the pinned brother is thrown into the fountain.

Odus Redding performs at annual Greek Weel


Greek Week calls for refreshments in the shade.

Sigmas give a pull at the Lambda Chi Field Day.

Lambda Chi Alpha Field Day is an event anticipated by all the sororities. The sisters participate in field events, and awards are presented by the sponsoring fraternity.

Field Day Highlights Greek Week.

Students cover the ground for Greek Week's fu


Panhellenic Council Governs

Formal Rush,

Officers: Adviser, Dean Ruth White; President, Maxine Brown; Secretary, Kathy Howette; and Treasurer, Judy Joyner.

Governing and unifying the eight social sororities on campus is the job of the Panhellenic Council. It is composed of a jun- ior and a senior representative from each sorority and the presi- dent of a different sorority each year. Panhellenic helped this year with the campus-wide clean-up and the Viet Nam Bleed- In and donated money to the United Fund and to UNICEF. Formal Rush begins with Convocation six weeks prior to Rush in early February. The prospective Greeks visit every sorority house and attend parties of the various chapters. After a week of prospecting, the chosen girls receive bids. The Pan- hellenic Council gives a dance at the end of rush for all the pledges and sisters. Informal rush is conducted individually by each sorority. A committee of the Panhellenic Council acts as a judiciary to try cases of sororities who have violated the Panhellenic rules. This committee is composed of Dean White, the accusing and accused sororities, and the senior Panhellenic members. Scholarship is rewarded each year by Kappa Delta sorority through the presentation of a trophy to the sorority scholastically best. The Wheel of Sisterhood is the local publi- cation that acquaints rushees with all sororities at East Carolina.

discuss Formal Rush with Dean White.

First Row: Maxine Brown, Carol Cross, Marylin Timberlake, Judy Joyner, Kathy Howette, Connie Trompeter, and Dean Ruth White. Second Row: Judy Forbes, Nita Barbee, Linda Evans, Linda Edwards, Jo Bowen, Eloise Helms, and Karen Marin.

Inter-Fraternity Council

Stages Winter Greeks.

G $J3BlflfiLfiA

Seated: Norman Lanchart, John Wade, Ray Owen, Julian West, Eddie Barnes, Eddie Greene, Dave Fitzerald, Richard Kaunitz. Standing: Bill Dryden, Kendal Hayes, James Mather, Jerry Doherty, Skip Browder, Clayton Bright, John Biddar, Jimmy Dail, Larry Bell, Bones O'Briant, Lynn Phillips, Charles Chrisco, Curtis Braswell, Woody Hogg, Paul Hersh, Rick Hale, Harry Baldwin, Jim Kimsey, Doug Smith, Dickie Tayloe, Bill Hunt.

Serving as a unifying and governing body for the fraternities, the Inter-Fraternity Council is composed of the presidents and two represent- atives from each fraternity on campus. This body acts as a legislative branch by determining the rules each fraternity will follow during informal and formal rush. Inter-Fraternity Council has self-imposed discipline which is carried out through a judicial branch composed of the presi- dent of each fraternity and the president of the Council. During the year the Inter-Fraternity Council has several projects which include help- ing the Bloodmobile and the United Fund Drive. For social entertainment, the fraternity men this year staged Winter Greeks, featuring a dance and combo. Trophies are given in the spring during Greek Week. This is a period of compe- tition among the fraternities on the stage and on the athletic field. The Board of Trustees presents two trophies, one to the fraternity with the highest scholastic average and one to the fraternity with outstanding service. Dean Mal- lory gives a trophy to the best pledge class dur- ing each year. To familiarize the rushees with the fraternal system on the campus, the Inter- Fraternity Council publishes The Greek Courier.

Fraternity presidents lead their brothers in all phases of activities.



To uphold the highest ideals of Christian woman- hood and to promote scholarship and good campus lead- ership are the purposes of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. The sisters participate in the annual Easter Seal Campaign. They give an annual Christmas party for the children of the Greenville Trainable School and for the handi- capped children. This year the sorority participated in the campus-wide Bleed-In.

First place in the Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing and sec- ond place for Homecoming decorations are among the sisters' recent honors. Individual recognition given to certain sisters includes Miss Greenville and the Bucca- neer Queen. To keep all chapters of Alpha Delta Phi informed of the doings of their sisters over the nation, the national office publishes three times a year the Adelphean.

Armistead, Lynn Bland, Olivia Boone, Pat Boudrow, Ellie Burnes, Ann

Campbell, Zoe Carlson, Karen Cox, Connie Daley, Joan Duncan, Wanda

Foushee, Gwyn Foushee, Lynn Goe, Mary E. Green, Nell Holt, Cynthia

Hooe, Cathy Hinshaw, Susan Hudson, Ann Lackey, Pam Leonard, Dee Dee

f} fS A

Lewis, Peggy Martin, Karen McFarland, Joyce Morel, Toni Roberson, Donna

Ronev, Honey Saldin, Carol Shannon, Lesley Teu, Margo Thayer, Carolyn

Thomas, Harriet Thomasson, Pat Tisdale, Stephany Todd, Anitra

Wenzel, Terri Wentzel, Sandy Wheless, Dona Zepul, Anita Staton, Lois


Cops Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing.

Helms, Jane President

Yopp, Sally Vice President

111 chapters . . . Founded at Wesleyan Female College, Ma- con, Georgia, 1851 . . . Delta Omicron chapter established I960.

Timberlake, Marilyn Secretary

Hall, Kay Treasurer





80 chapters . . . Founded at Barnard College of Columbia University, New York, 1897 . . . Zeta Psi chapter established I960.

Stresses Individualism,

Bateman, Judy Beasley, Patsy Berg, Judith Bradberry, Vicky

Cox, Carol Crawford, Diane Fritz, Jean Gentry, Mary Ann

Gleason, Mary Joyner, Judith Kirsch, Mary Long, Rebecca


^? ^f

Neville, Dorothy

Perkins, Ann Stocks, Brenda


Sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi pull together in this tug-o-war.

Sundy, Elizabeth Trompeter, Constance

Watson, Jacquelyn Webb, Jean

Sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi feel that individualism is a strong characteristic of their sorority. The sis- ters are encouraged to develop according to their abilities and to be themselves while upholding the standards set by the sorority. To carry out the pur- poses of the sorority, each year the sisters entertain the children helped by the Salvation Army. This year Alpha Omicron Pi was first in sorority bas- ketball and volleyball. Its Homecoming float won first prize, and its singing in the Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing tied for first place last year. Social events each year include the Founders' Day Banquet and the Rose Ball, which is given by the sisters in honor of their winter pledge class. Stressing scholarship, the sorority gives a bracelet to the sister having the highest scholastic average for the year.

West, Joyce

Wright, Carolyn President

Brown, Ometa Vice President

Cole, Susie Secretary



mz^ : \t^


Adopts Foster Child

89 chapters . . . Founded at Syracuse University, New York, 1872 . . . Delta Alpha chapter established I960.

Alpha Phis socialize in their house.

Sisters of Alpha Phi believe that friendliness is their main at- tribute. Exhibiting a variety of personalities, the Alpha Phis unite to accomplish mutual goals. They strive to be sincere and to show a genuine interest in other people. This philanthropic attitude is reflected in their participation in the Tag Day for the Heart Fund, the Cardiac Aid, and the Arthritis Drive. The sorority has a foster child in Viet Nam and sponsors a needy family in the community. The Alpha Phi Homecoming float won first place. Participation in intramurals has been rewarded by the Woman's Recreation Association with the presentation of the Best Partici- pation Award.

Hours of hard work are evidenced the theme "Let the Good Times Roll."

Alpha Phis' homecoming float


n Viet Nam,

Morris, Gayle Mitchell, Luray Davis, Sandra Jones, Miriam

President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer


Allen, Jean C J .

Alligood, Carol Bass, Emma Lynn Chambers, Diana Charles, Betsy Clamp, Camille Colwell, Brenda

Coston, Angel Dickens. Frances Dickens, Nancy Dorsey, Donna Edwards, Linda Elias, Glo

Fairless, Brenda Gilley, Frances Gutyar, Frances Justus, Suzanne Keller, Laurie Lasley, Peggy

Lowry, Annette Mitchell, Grace Morris, Sheila Neely, Pat Powell, Joan Sauerbier, Rosemary

Shore, Pam Smith, Jan Swinson, Barbara Taylor, Beth White, Keith Woxman, Billie Sue


Sincerity, friendliness, and a strong desire to be an active influence for good throughout the student body are the outstanding qualities of the sisters of Alpha Xi Delta sorority. As the local philanthrophy, the sis- ters serve each week as assistant leaders to a local Girl Scout Troop. Giv- ing an annual Christmas party for underprivileged children and" collect- ing for UNICEF and the American Heart Fund are other community ac- tivities. On campus Alpha Xi Delta sponsors an annual All-Sing which is open to all Greek organizations. The sisters participate in Homecoming activities, Lambda Chi Alpha Field Day, and Woman's Recreation Associa- tion intramurals. Among the membership of Alpha Xi Delta locally are nominees for Who's Who Among Students In American Universities and Colleges, student counselors, dormitory officers, college marshals, publica- tion workers, and Summer School Queen.

Sisters of Alpha Xi Delta pile on the ground as the rope breaks durir the tug-o-war in the Field Day.

103 chapters . . . Founded at Lombard College, Illinois, 1893 . . . Gamma Phi chapter estab- lished 1958.

Sponsors Greek All-Sing.

Avery, Nancy Barbee, Nita Bonnevie, Rosemary Britt, Sandy Byrd, Hazel

Campbell, Pat Carmichael, Sue Chance, Lynn Coghill, Joanne Cootes, Carolyn

Cross, Carol Esser, Marian Evans, Susan Farell, Judy Foster, B. J.

f}f Q


Williams, Jane President

Dudley, Judy Vice-President

Hazel Byrd and Pat Gooden stand at the entrance to the new Alpha Xi Delta House.


Gard, Bettie Gaskill, Mary Ella Gooden, Pat Halliburton, Jean

Jennings, Linda Jones, Faye Jones, Linda Katsias, Clara

Klingman, Glenda Leonard, Patsy Love, Linda Marmorato, Anne

Meadows, Pam Pollard, Dell Presser, Lona Rhue, Barbara

Smith, Brenda Spears, Patty Taylor, Judy Thomas, Nancy

Vaughn, Gail Vick, Ann Whitehurst, Neli; Wright, Sherry

Pope, Frances Secretary

Taylor, Lynn




Rated in 1964 as the Number One National Sorority, Chi Omega i represented on the East Carolina College campus by the Rho Zeta chap ter. The sisters participate in community and campus projects. This yea the Chi Omegas assisted in the Civitan Drive for the Mental Health Cen ter, helped to raise money for the United Fund Drive, gave a Christma party for the underprivileged children of Greenville, and took part in th* Vietnam Blood Drive. The chapter won first place in the Lambda Ch Alpha Sorority Field Day. The sisters encourage academic excellenc by giving an annual award for scholarship, and they give awards to non members in the areas of Social Service and Home Economics. Friendship social and civic service, quality activities, vocational interests, sincer learning, and creditable scholarship are the values which the sisters striv to maintain.

146 chapters . . . Founded at University of Arkansas, Arkan- sas, 1895 .. . Rho Zeta chapter established I960.

Celia Orr and Eleanor Fowler smile with pride as they receive the Lambda Chi Alpha Field Dai first place trophy for their sorority.

Orr, Celia President

Aids In Bleed-In,


Mewborn, Jane Vice-President


White, Frieda Secretary

Giles, Bonnye Treasurer

Armstrong, Sally Baldwin, Nancy Biesecker, Ronda Carmichael, Frances Cates, Margaret

Caviness, Betty Charles, Pam Everson, Brenda Forbes, Judy Fowler, Eleanor

Furman, Gae Gamble, Anna Garrell, Ann Giles, Linda Grimes, Sue

Harris, Dell Haste, Judy Hicks, Nancy Holder, Becky Home, Ann

Houston, Penny Landis, Eileen McRae, Jane Marine, Lesley Ogden, Cindy

Oliver, Joyce Overton, Ann Robbins, Linda Root, Melissa Sauls, Mary

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Smith, Gail Smith, Vivian Surratt, Janet Taylor, Barbara

Watkins, Dee Willis, Jane Womack, Jane Lowe, Velva, Adviser



To stimulate one another in the pursuit of knowledge, to pro- mote the moral and social culture of its members, and to develop plans for guidance and unity in action serve as the purpose of Delta Zeta sorority. The local chapter of Zeta Lambda partici- pates in many civic and campus activities. The sisters contribute to the Tuberculosis Association, sing once each month at the Olc Folks Home, and give a party for underprivileged children al Christmas. Participation in campus activities is illustrated by theii placing second in homecoming" float decorations. Among the membership are the Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart, a campus marshal and a representative to the Woman's Judiciary.

154 chapters . . . Founded at Miami University, Ohio, 1902 . . . Zeta Lambda chapter estab- lished I960.

Delta Zetas begin to open their presents before leaving for the holidays.

Bailey, Sharon Bell, Sarah Booton, Linda Brown, Maxine Cherry, Janet

Coursey, Martha Day, Sondra Deal, Madeline Ellington, Cathy Evans, Linda

Forbes, Ida Hayes, Kay Helms, Eloise Hiatt, Ann Howell, Sylvia

Jones, Janie Jones, Lynne Knott, Mary Ann Larson, Patty Lewis, Dianne


Loehr, Judie McLennan, Sandi Mercer, Judy Miller, Linda Richardson, Janic

Robbins, Judy Smith, Brenda Smith, Margaret Stapleford, Rena Stephenson, Jane

Swindell, Mary-Anne Swindell, Thelma Tuttle, Debbie West, Jennifer

Captures Second Place For

Homecoming Float.

Kelley, Frances Secretary

Pendergrass, Rannie Treasurer



To promote true friendship among college girls by inculcating into their hearts and lives principles of truth, honor, and duty is the objective strived for by Kappa Delta Sorority. This pur- pose is exemplified by its philanthropies, which include assist- ance to the Greenville School for the Mentally Retarded and to the Crippled Children's Hospital in Richmond, Virginia. The Kappa Deltas have held the Alpha Omicron Pi Scholarship Trophy for the past thirteen consecutive quarters and have re- ceived the Kappa Delta National Council Scholarship Award for being the third highest chapter in the nation scholastically. The sisters of Kappa Delta participate in the Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing, Lambda Chi Alpha Field Day, and the Student Gov- ernment Association Open House. As a chapter tradition, the Kappa Deltas entertain the East Carolina Varsity football team.

Sisters are always willing to help each other with their studies.

103 chapters . . . Founded at Longwood College, Virginia, 1897 . . . Gamma Sigma chap- ter established I960.

Brown, Jane Bynum, Joann Cox, Sue Daniel, Anne Davis, Pat

Dunbar, Donna Dunn, Elaine Durham, Hilda Griffith, Judy Harrison, Elizabeth



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Hayworth, Charlotte Hunning, Gayle Jones, Linda Keene, Jessie Lox, Kim

Mandell, Juli McKensie, Becky Nixon, Annie Ruth Potts, Mary Ann Rogers, Sandra

Rouse, Patricia Stroud, Libby Teeter, Jane Venable, Betty Webb, Connie

Entertains Victorious Pirates.

Robbins, Phyllis Vice-President

Crawford, Kay . "" " ^


Cameron, Betsy President



70 chapters . . . Founded at Long-wood College, Virginia, 1898 . . . Gamma Beta chapter established I960.

Assists With Community Projects.

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Abernethy, Jane Arnette, Diane Arnold, Patricia Bowen, Josephine Bullard, Linda

Carter, Patricia Clark, Phyllis Dalton, Pamela Dark, Elaine Green, Lisa

Griffin, Suzanne Hargett, Kay Hodges, Diana Hoot, Martha Howett, Kathryn

Lawson, Nancy Jackson, Janis Johnson, Brenda Kogelman, Denise McGlohan, Jane

Madry, Cora Bet Mansaur, Margaret Mitchell, Jo Anne Mumford, Virginia Oldham, Brenda

Pippin, Sandra Redfern, Carrleeta Riddick, Bobbie Riddle, Caroline Shelton, Judy

Sigmon, Joyce Skinner, Cherry Waring, Carol Westfall, Susan W'nodfin, Sandra

Tradition marks the record of Sigma Sigma Sigma. This was the first local sorority and the first to acquire a house. Tradition, however, is not the only distinguishing trait of the Sigmas. They are established on a perpetual bond of friendship and strong womanly character. Among their activities are participation in the Crippled Children's Fund Drive, Cancer Drive, Heart Fund, and the Bloodmobile. Their major philan- thropy is sponsoring a children's wing at the North Carolina Memorial Hospital. Among the current honors of the sisters of Sigma Sigma Sigma are the Greek Week Queen, Azalea Princess, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl, and Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl. Vocal talent won for the Sigmas first place in the Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing.

Rushees are entertained by Sigma Bunnies.

Homecoming saw open-air parties at the Tri-Sig House.

jshees into their Playgirl Club.



85 chapters . . . Founded at New York University, New York, 1913 . . . Epsilon Kappa chap- ter established 1961.

Ellis Dosik feeds AEPi mascot Abe.


Although Alpha Epsilon Pi is one of the smallest fra- ternities on the East Carolina Campus, the brotherhood is very closely knit and well-respected by other Greeks on campus. Alpha Epsilon Pi allows room for individualism and high personal and group achievement. The Epsilon Kap- pa chapter recently received its national charter. Recent hon- ors include first place in the Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing. One brother is a member of the East Carolina College Bowl Squad; he is the only fraternity man on the team. Brothers of the local chapter solicit for the United Fund and donate to the Red Cross Blood Bank.

Charlene Teitelbaum Alpha Epsilon Pi Sweetht

Lanchart, Norman Vice-President

Meltzer, Mark Treasurer

a e n

National Charter.

Berman, Jeff Brodsky, Barry Dosik, Ellis Dyer, Gary


Feldstein, Charles Goldfarb, Marty Kallman, Ronnie Kaunitz, Richard Kootsher, Mark

Lewis, Jeff McLaughlin, Jerome Marks, Howard ' Pyne, Neil Suto, Al



Kappa Alpha seeks to perpetuate the attributes of a gentleman and to live up to the ideals of Robert E. Lee, its founder. Along with the celebration of Lee's birthday, the Kappa Alphas carry out the Southern tradition by sponsoring their annual Old South Week-end. This celebration on the date of the South's secession from the Union prepares the proper attitude to don the tra- ditional Confederate uniforms. Besides their social life, which included a pledge swap with sororities and a beach week-end, the KA's special plans and projects for this year included a Christ- mas party for underprivileged children and a project with the Salvation Army at Easter. Sponsorship of a little league football team and help with the Bloodmobile are among their community projects. The brothers of Kappa Alpha were champions in intra- mural basketball and the Inter-Fraternity Council track meet. They tied for first place in the Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing and re- ceived the Service Award from the East Carolina Board of Trus- tees.


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Kappa Alphas march to the mall Weekend."

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Abbey, Sim Adams, Tommy Allen, Jerry Bartley, Steve

Bartos, Mike Carpenter, Chuck Carstaphen, John Cummings, George

Dagenhart, Jim Elkins, Bob Forde, Mac Goepper, Dant

Gregory, Tim Grimes, Churchill Johnson, Bill Johnston, Robert

signify the beginning of "Old South


85 chapters . . . Founded at Washington and Lee Univer- sity, Virginia, 1865 . . . Gamma Rho chapter established 1958.


Johnston, William Kennington, Samuel McElkeny, Ron Matthews, John

Munford, John Odom, Ruffin Patterson, Ronnie Quinn, Michael

Ryon, Thomas Sniteman, Steve Southerland, Ike Springle, Len

Tucker, Jerry Viverette, Sammy Webb, Ben West, Julian

Celia Orr Kappa Alpha Sweetheart

Barnes, Eddie President



With the motto, "Every Man A Man," Lambda Chi Alpha strives to foster the spirit of Christian brotherhood in an academic and social environment. The largest fraternity on the East Carolina campus, the brothers of Iota Upsilon chapter number sixty-one. A Christmas party and an Easter Egg Hunt for children are two annual activities. The Lambda Chis sponsor a field day for the eight sororities on campus. To boost the academic cause of the fraternity, the brothers pushed the "Lambda Tub of Education" from Greenville to Raleigh to raise funds for a freshman scholar- ship. Lambda Chi Alpha sponsored the winners of the titles of Homecoming Queen and Interfraternity Queen for this year.

Ill chapters . . . Founded at Boston College, Massachusetts . . . lota Upsilon chapter es- tablished 1959-

Kaylor, Bob President

Sally Foster Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl

Smith, Berry Secretary

Wish.irt, Johnny Treasurer

P f ^ P P P

Anderson, Carl Austin, Kenneth Bell, Lawrence Braswell, Curtis Brooks, Don Bullard, Ikey

Calder, Al Camp, Jim Chrisco, Charles Cox, Norman Franklin, James Fisher, Doug

Goforth, Lynn Goodman, Bob Gross, Nicky Hale, Ed Harvey, Jim Humphrey, Charles

Raises Money for Scholarship.

Jams, Ollie Lambeth, Mike Malinsky, Mike Miller, Danny Mitchell, Jerry Moore, C. G.

Orr, Roland Quails, Phil Quinn, Robert Ramey, Paul Rasor, Brooks Simmons, Don

Teachey, Grady Tyson, James Vincent, Charles Walton, Ed Whitley, Ted Wooten, Billy

Lambda Chis work long and hard on their homecoming float.

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79 chapters . . . Founded at Miami University, Ohio, 1906 . . . Gamma Eta chapter estab- lished 1962.

Stressing the "innate worth of the individual," Phi Kappa Tau seeks to instill in its members the value of participation in worthwhile campus activities. Brothers are active in the Student Government Association, publi- cations, and other campus organizations. This year the Phi Taus celebrated their second annual "Woman Hater Week" when brothers and pledges were not allowed to converse with any female. Those who were caught doing so were placed in a cage on the mall and made the target of such items as eggs and shaving cream. Other annual activities include the cele- bration of Founder's Day and beach trips. Gamma Eta chapter again re- ceived recognition from the national office by copping the National Co- operation Award. This was a follow-up to the receipt of the National Achievement Award last year. Each year Phi Tau awards the Inter-Fra- ternity Council trophy to the East Carolina man with the highest scholastic average.

Dave Raynor, John Aldridge, and Lindsey Gould suffer the consequences of talking to women during "Women Haters Week."

Aldridge, John Bates, Fred Born, Ken Carrier, Tommy Cashion, Jim

Cline, Wayne Daniels, Henry DeMille, Frank Diuguid, Bill Green, Jimmy

Gould, Lindsey Gurganus, Steve Jones, Buster Kelly, Bob Kimsey, Jim

Lane. Harry Manos, George Moore, Bill Newman, Jim Owen, Ray



Penny, Jack Perkinson, Ron Pou, John Privette, Phil Raynor, Dave

Renfro, Byron Smith, Emmett Stokes, Cherry Stringer, Mike Welton, Mar\-in

Wiley, Danny Winstead, Jim Woodburn, Hank Young, Jimmy Gill, Mrs. Etta, Housemother

Receives National Cooperation Award.

Judy Haste Phi Kappa Tau Sweetheart

Wade, John Secretary

Moss, Jim Treasurer


138 chapters . . . Founded at University of Virginia, Virginia, 1868 . . . Epsilon Mu chapter established 1958.

PiKas' Homecoming decoration carries through the theme, "Roaring through the Twenties."

Personality, character, and ambition are key words in the membership requirements of Pi Kappa Alpha. The brothers strive to establish friendship on a firm and lasting basis. They collect for the Red Cross, the Bloodmobile, and the March of Dimes; and they participate in "Clean Up Greenville Week." They sponsor a party for the orphans of Greenville. A concert by the sea, dream dance, Founders' Day, and gangster party are the highlights of their social life. In the past two years, the Pikas have won the Homecoming House Decoration Award and the fraternity Softball championship. They pride themselves on hav- ing the highest standards for membership of any fraternity on campus.

Wins Homecoming Decoration Award


Arrowood, Harold Blackman, Gib Booker, Tim Bunn, Don Byerly, Bishop Campbell, Hoppy

Copley, Bill Daves, Walt Dodson, Claude Donnelly, Robert Dowd, Bob Elliot, Brice

Gerow, David Gregg, Jerry Holliday, Hal Kelly, Bob Kimrey, Jim Lee. Sammy



Equils, Jim Vice-President

Fitzgerld, Dave



Pam Dalton Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl


For Second Consecutive Year.

Leinss, Bill McMakin, Ben Porter, Jim Rideout, Jim

Rivenbark, Bill Satterwhite, Neal Scott, Scotty Smith, Gerald Smith, Jerry

Steed, Bill Trogdon, Wayne Williamson, Grady Windsor, Mike Wright, Skip



85 chapters . . . Founded at Col- lege of Charleston, South Caro- lina, 1904 . . . Beta Phi chapter established 1963.

Rena Stapleford Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart

Pledge Class Wins Scholarship Trophy.

Coltrane, Tim Cotton, Jack DiCamillo, Lewis Dryden, William Elliot, Phillip

Fearing, Allan Frazier, Cam Gunter, Bobby Hays, Ken Hignite, Ron

Brothers of Pi Kappa Phi feel that the closeness of the members in the local chapter represents the true meaning of fraternity. Dis- playing one of their purposes of promoting brotherhood, the Pi Kaps collected for the Arthritis Fund and sponsored a Christmas party for the underprivileged children. By having the second highest scholastic average among the Greek' organizations on campus, they display their other purpose of furthering scholarship. The brothers of Pi Kappa Phi were champions in intramural football, volleyball, badminton, and bowling. Their pledge class won the scholarship trophy which Dean Mallory gives each year.



Dail, Jimmy President

Kirby, Ken

Pi Kaps inspect their still before judges arri\


As the only colony on campus, Sigma Chi Alpha's main purpose at the present is to petition the Sigma Chi Alpha national fraternity before it is officially recognized by the national fraternity. Last spring the Sigma Chis sponsored a 24-hour car wash each day for a week. The Sigma Chis have a part)' for the underprivileged children at Christmas. They aid in the March of Dimes and the American Cancer Society. Brothers are members of the Pirates Club. They give a schol- arship each quarter to the brother with the highest scholastic aver- age. The Sigma Chis are hoping to increase their membership and acquire a house. An outstanding event of the year was the return of a Christmas greeting sent to the First Family of the United States.

Receives Greeting from President.

Sigma Chis entertain rushees.

Caudle, Richard Ferguson. Gerald Goheen, David Moeschl, James


Brothers and their dates enjoy a picnic

Doherty, Gerry President

McAIee, Buddy Vice-President

Cummings, Bill

Sigma Chis raise money from car wash.

i** 1 ** "*>

134 chapters . . . Founded at Miami University, Ohio, 1855 . . . Alpha Omega chapter es- tablished 1964.


Ormond, Robert Parrish. William Steward, Norman




Brothers socialize in the basement of the Sigma Nu House.

Dona Wheless Sigma Nu Sweetheart

143 chapters . . . Founded at Virginia Military Academy, Lexington, Virginia, 1869 . Eta Beta chapter established 1959.

Apple, James Aycock, Pete Baker, Tom Bost, Walter Catoe, Marshall

Clark, Ray Cloninger, Jerry Cockman, Eddie Connelly, John Currin, John

Curry, Bob Dickerson, Skippy Douglas, Ed Eager, Ed Fowler, Clealand

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Eta Beta chapter of Sigma Nu fraternity tries to inculcate honor and mutually to benefit its members. For the surround- ing community, the Sigma Nus give a Christmas party for under- privileged children and an incentive award to salutatorians and valedictorians of high schools of the area. On campus, Sigma Nu has members on Men's Judiciary, Men's Honor Council, and the East Carolinian staff. Participation in intramurals won for it the campus basketball championship. The Delta, the publication of Sigma Nu, is rated the number one fraternity magazine in the nation.

Triumphs In Intramural Basketball.

Sigma Nu Robert James receives award for being Greek of the Year, 1965.

Gregory, Jim Hailey, Ben Hale, Rick Herring, Richard

Hondros, Pete Kaleel, Steve Keiber, Bob Lawter, Joe

O'Briant, Bones President

Littleton, Trowbridge Nelson, Vince Oliver, Tom Parks, Joe Payne, Jim

Rayfield, Gene Rouse, Tom Smith, Doug Stott, Drayton Stroupe, Butch

Tayloe, Dick Tyndall, Dorsey Weaver, Jim Wender, Mark Wilson. Gene





173 chapters . . . Founded at University of Richmond, Vir- ginia, 1901 . . . North Carolina Kappa chapter established 1961 .

Karen Black Sigma Phi Epsilon Siveetheart

Adds Patio to House.

Bright, Clayton Browder, Skip Cannon, Butch Cianfrani, John Debnam, Danny

Fitzgerald, John Ford, Tony Griffis, Carl Hill, Bob Howard, Rip

Measamer, Wes Miller, Carl Mitchell, Jimmy Ranes, Wes Shands, Bill

Brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon strive to promote scholarship; to impress upon the members the true significance of the fraternal relationship; and to up- hold, develop, and strengthen the character of the members. Sig Eps fulfill their civic responsibility by donating blood to the Red Cross and contributing to the United Fund, UNICEF, and the Heart Fund. At Christmas they give a party for underprivileged children. Their social life has resulted in the need for and construction of a patio outside the party room of the Sigma Phi Epsilon House. The broth- ers do not neglect their studies, however, as evidenced by their receiving the Interfratemity scholarship trophy.

Sig Eps enjoy their stereo.

Sigma Phi Epsilon's Insignia

Sherman, George Spurgeon, Winston

Timberlake, Oti Torrey, Chuck

Ward, Mickey Way, George

Vermillion, Hunter




. . .

Serves Senior

Avery, Harry Baldwin, Harry Boytes, Larry Brandau, Charlie Clark, Bill Cromartie, Jim

Deal, Bill Feddeman, Kent Forbes, Dan Foster, Dean Foster, Jim Foushee, Mike

Fraser, Lee Fuller, John Harrington, Steve Henson, Larry Hodges, John Holt, Larry

Jamison, Lou Kerlin, Bob Nelms, Chandler Padrick, Lonnie Phillips, Lynn Powell, Gary





Bagwell, Tim Vice-President

Nancy Baldwin 77>e/<j GW Sweetheart


81 chapters . . . Founded at Norwich University, Norwich, Vermont, 1856 .. . Epsilon Iota chapter established 1958.

Sutton, John Secretary

With the purposes of brotherhood, scholarship, and leadership, the brothers of Theta Chi serve the community and campus in a number of ways. They have adopted nine senior citizens in Pitt County Nursing Home. They contribute to the Blood Drive, Cancer Drive, and March of Dimes campaign. Parties for underprivileged children were part of their Christmas activities. Theta Chi believes that the type of men who compose its brotherhood, the ideals, goals, and achievements distinguish it from other fraternities. The highlights of the year were the Mason Dixon Jubilee, Dream Girl Week-end, the beach trip, and the theme parties. Theta Chis have won the Greek Week Award and the Board of Trustees Award.

Raymond, Al Rice, Jim Rockwell, Dennis Rugers, Mike Echiavone, Joe Schiavone, Joe

Shepherd, John Temple, Butch Thompson, Wally Williamson, Jerry Tolley, Roland



400 chapters . . . Founded at La- fayette College, Pennsylvania, 1925 . . . Kappa Upsilon chap- ter established 1953-

Brothers of Alpha Phi Omega explain studies to each other.

Alpha Phi Omega's Homecoming victory train chugs lazily along.

Seward, Steve Secretary

Stott, Tom Treasurer

Bogatko, John Vice-President

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Barber, Jay President v


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Alpha Phi Omega, the largest fraternity in the United States, is dedicated to serving that campus of which it is a part. The brothers strive to provide the college with the best possible service and to give of their time and talents to that end. Service to the campus is not their only objective. They strive to serve the community, the nation, and themselves as well. Although basically a service fraternity, they are not without entertainment. Homecoming and the White Ball provide the brothers of Alpha Phi Omega with opportunities of fine en- tertainment. Proceeds from the White Ball go to the Crippled Child- ren's Organization. In all activities, the brothers strive to uphold their purposes: to assemble college men in the fellowship of the scout oath and law, to develop leadership, to promote friendliness, to provide service to humanity, and to further freedom.

Sandy Zickler Alpha Phi Omega Sweetheart

Dr. James W. Butler, adviser to Alpha Phi Omega, talks with the brothers about their projects.

Brickhouse, Herb Cates, Phil D'Ambrosio, Lou Hudson, Lane Hux, Rocky

Lewis, Larry McHorney, Jack Michaels, Paul Petka, Bob Pfaff, Howard

Proctor, Joe Quinlivan, Mike Rogers, Bill Smith, Craig Swinson, Alan

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Alpha Phi Chapter of Delta Phi Delta, national honorary art fraternity, is the only chapter of this fraternity below the Mason Dixon Line. Members of the local organization have added three new goals: to recognize potential professional ability in art; to help to create, stimulate, and develop art interests in the community; and to bring together the art departments of various schools. This year the fraternity sold pennants to promote school spirit, aided in the Heart Fund Drive, and donated to UNICEF. The members sponsored their annual art sale in the Student Union at Christmas.

41 chapters . . . Founded at Uni- versity of Kansas, Kansas, 1912 . . . Alpha Phi chapter estab- lished I960.

Art students concentrate on their drawings of a sculptured horse.

Gherlon, Lance President



Croom, Anne Secretary

Another day finds these students endeavoring develop their artistic techniques.

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Instructor gives helpful criticism to this student's art arrangement.

Barefoot, James Beatty, Richard Harsch, Henry

Joyner, Gail

Michaels, Mabel Miller, Donald

Miller, Marilyn Padgett, Gail Schwenke, Chrisi


132 chapters . . . Founded at New York University, New York . . . Delta Zeta chapter es- tablished 1955.

Dickens, James President

Delta Sigma Pis talk with their advisor, Mr. W. H. Durham.

Miller, Craig Vice-President


Mastin, Robert Secretary

Tucker, Russell Treasurer



i business before their meeting begins.

Delta Sigma Pi is the only professional fraternity on campus which serves a two- fold purpose, business and pleasure. It is the professional business fraternity dedicated to serving the commercial and cultural ad- vancements of the college and the com- munity. Although this is a professional fra-

ternity, the members have a chapter room where they enjoy dances and other social events. They believe that social functions help them to learn more about people and contribute to their preparation to live com- fortably in the business world.

Biggs, Bruce Boiling, James Cole, Donald Crowell, Bill Dail, Robbie

Harpe, Henry Kindle, Mickey Rose, Charles White, John White, Ray

Jr*. s

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Tetterton, Augusta Vice-President


Young, Kay Secretary

One of the newest professional fraternities on cam- pus is Gamma Beta Phi, the college version of the high school National Beta Club. Its purposes are to encourage scholarship, service, and leadership. Although it is only a year old, Gamma Beta Phi already has a mem- bership of forty-eight. Each quarter a regular pledge

period is observed to give students who qualify an op- portunity to join. Much time is still being devoted to setting up the policies of the local chapter and planning for future projects. The Gambet is the publication which gives summaries of activities of other chapters.

909 gjfc

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Adams, Gale Ashley, Gayle Baker, Jeanette Barrington, Thomas Bass, Carol Bass, Rachel

Batten, Gaye Bridgers, Blannie Cole, Patricia Creech, Charles Dodds, Linda Edwards, Diana

Edwards, Rose Hall, Eugenia Herring, Elizabeth House, Franklin T. Joyner, Mary Catherine Klein, Martha

Leblond, Randy Lucas, Alice Merritt, Linda Moore, Linda Morris, Gerald Nixon, Annie Ruth


Paramore, Kenneth Pierce, Gale Pigott, Elizabeth Purcell, Sean Reel, Joy Robert, Ray

Smith, Kent Stainback, Brenda Stephenson, Gloria Stokes, Grace Thigpen, Brenda West, Jennifer

Whitehurst, Linda Whiteman, Laurie Williams, David Wrenn, Mary Waters, Betty Lou Zickler, Sandra

25 chapters . . . Founded at Louisiana State University, Louisiana, 1964 . . . Lambda chapter established 1965.

Finances can prove perplexing for some Gamma Beta Phi members.

Awarding a charter from the college is one or the first and most important steps in organizing a fraternity.




Kirme, Mike Secretary

Sandra Overton Phi Mti Alpha Sweetheart


Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is the only male mu- sic fraternity on campus. Its purposes are to ad- vance the cause of music, to develop fraternal spirit and to foster welfare of students of music. The brothers help with the Bloodmo-

bile, and they sponsor the pep band for all ball games and pep rallies. This year the Zeta Psi chapter won the best chapter award in the province.

Allred, Sammy Byerly, Ronnie Cordell, Tim Entzminger, Charles

Fitzgerald, Doug James, Larry Kuhns, Ron Lineberry, Paul


234 chapters . . . Founded at Boston Conservatory of Music, Massachusetts, 1898 . . . Zeta Psi chapter established 1 95 7.

Promoting fraternal fellowship is one of the important goals of Phi Mu Alpha.

Improving and revising musical numbers always stimulate the interest :hese brothers.

riWr 8 '

Logemann, Ernest Long, Larry Patterson, John

Piland, Marvin Stuckey, Jim Taylor, Joe VanTuyl, Alan



i 7 chapters . . . Founded at Cen- tral Missouri State Teachers Col- lege, Missouri, 1916 . . . Tau chapter established 1936.

President, Jim Scarlett; Treasurer, Dennis Eagan; Vice-President, Garland Askew; with advisor Dr. Richard Todd before their meeting.


W^ fesr h^' f~-*7


Belts, John Brodsky, Barry Christesen, Chri

Coon, John Copple, Carl Dedmond, Eugene Elmore, Dickey

Everett, Jim Fegan, Harold Hewett, Leslie Jenkins, Charles

Justice, Edward Koehler, Bob Leonard, Gary Owens, Dalton

Parrish, Jackie Propst, Gary Roberts. Ray Staley, John

Starnes, Mike Taylor, Chuck Tharington. Norman Todd, Richard, Adviser

Tolley, Roland Turnage, Walter Walker, Jim Wilson, Jim

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. - Scarlett, Jim


Phi Sigma Pi members strive to further the causes of learning by combining the qualities of scholarship, fellowship, and leadership. It upholds the highest ideals as a national honorary fraternity requir- ing an overall "B" average for membership. Phi Sigma Pi has a dinner meeting twice a quarter, its annual Founder's Day Banquet, and a Christmas party. Phi Sigma Pi encourages scholastic achievement and emphasizes the importance of all education-oriented activities as dis- played by the presentation of a trophy to the recipient of the Outstand- ing Male Senior Award.

Askew, Garland Vice-President

Brother, Edward Justice, rises to speak at one of the Phi Sigma Pi dinner meetings.





Pi Omega Pi works to create fellowship among teachers of business education. This organization participates in a money-making candy sale, typewrit- ing contest, and the Founder's Day Program. For the past two years, Pi Omega has won the second place award in the National Fraternity.

Members of Pi Omega Pi assemble for their Founder s Day meeting.

Joyner, Judy President

Jackson, Bruce

Miss Frances Daniel, adviser, talks with Gloria Stephenson, Horace Roberson, and Judy Joyner before the meeting.

Alderson, Jo Carol Secretary

Roberson, Horace


Jo Carol Alderson, Linda Brinkley, Judy Joyner and Bruce Jackson look over material received from their national head- quarters.

122 chapters . . . Founded at Northeast Missouri State Teach- ers College, Missouri, 1923 Beta Kappa chapter established 1944.

iruce Jackson and Dr. Audrey V. Dempsey discuss plans for future leetings.

Brinkly, Linda Britton, Brenda

Glover, Mary Harrell, Barbara

Askew, Elizabeth

Johnson, Judith McCulIen, George

Taylor, Rebecca Wilkerson, Myrtle


Calloway, Nancy President

Charuhas, Helen Vice-President

Tunnell, Ginger Secretary

Rosser, Claire Treasurer

Sisters of Sigma Alpha Iota relate an experience to the amusement of their friends.

Sigma Alpha Iota, the woman's professional musical fraternity, has as its purpose the furthering of music through- out the community, nation, and the world. The sisters give a winter musical each year as well as a spring concert and an American Musical. Sigma Alpha Iota contributed money for

a violin in the People-to-People Program and also donated funds to the scholarship to Contemporary Music Festival. Having won the Alpha Delta All-Sing for the professional division four years straight, this fraternity also won the Pro- vince Achievement Award for 1964-1965.

Andrews, Ida Barbee, Ann Carpenter, Ma ry Jear Cash, Sondra Honeycutt, Carol

McGhee, Connie Moore, Mary Brown O'Steen, Julia Ott, Betty Jo Painter, Joan


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Raynor, Margaret Shipp, Jenny Smith, Glenda

139 chapters . . . Founded at University of Michigan, Michi- gan, 1903 . . . Beta Psi chap- ter established 1955.

Sisters have a chance to meet and discuss music after the regular meeting.

Formulating plans for the future requires the participation and interest of the members.



Being the only tutoring society on campus, Sigma Tau Sigma has as its purpose providing free instruction to those students who desire to improve their scholastic standing, stimulating among the student body an increased interest in the teaching profession, and contributing to the scholastic and intellectual atmosphere of the college. To be a member one must have earned the grade of "B" in the subject to tutor. He must be at least a sophomore and satisfactorily oriented in tutoring.

31 chapters . . . Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, Pen- nsylvania, 1954 . . East Caro- lina chapter established 1963.

Dr. George Weigai.'J serves as adviser to the tutoring society.

Members ot the Sigma Tau Sigma watch a film on the proper methods of tutoring.

"Are you sure that's the way you do :

Rosenthal, Marita President

Judice, Ed Knott, Mary Ann Nelson, Faye Neville, Ann Peck, Bill

Perry, Franceme Stephens, Christi Vaughan, Linda Wackerman, Charles Walden, Martha

Adams, Gale Daniel, Anne Divoky, Harriet




Merritt, James President

Sanford, Bert Vice-President

Alligood, Jane Secretary

23 chapters . . . Founded at Randolph-Macon College, Vir- ginia, 1916 . . . Alpha Gamma chapter established 1953.

Dr. Knight jokes with members before their monthly meeting

To promote interest in science and to give recognition to scholarly attainment in science is the aim of Chi Beta Phi. Majors in mathematics, science, .and psychology are eligible for membership. Chi Beta Phi publishes The Scientific Journal, which consists of research, announce- ments, and papers of scientific interest.

Bass, Carole Becht, Sue

Rebecca Broadhurst, Janet


Cashion, James Cottle, Ann Daniel, Anne Dodds, Linda Elmore, Lindr Evans, Betsy

Hollowell, Brenda Jennings, Howard Laub, Charles Lester, Sandra Mclntyre, Ruby Northup, John

Owens, Rufus Parker, Gerald Parnell, Judith Price, Carolyn Ranes, Nell Riddick, Charles

Ridge, Joan Rublein, Walter Truitt, Robert Wadsworth, Elizabeth Knight, Clifford Adviser Sayetta, Tom, Adviser



Fegan, Harold President

inston Undenvood, Robert Dedmond, and Lawrence Tucker listen th interest to the business.

Davis, Ronnii Vice-Presiden

Tucker, Lawrence Secretary

Dedmond, Robert Treasurer


Epsilon Pi Tau is the only honorary professional industrial ts fraternity. Its purpose is to further the complementary elds of industrial arts education and industrial-vocational ed- ition. To become a member, one has to have a "B" average i the department and to be an active member in the industrial ts club.

Harold Fegan presides over a dinner meeting of Epsilon Pi Tau.

78 chapters . . . Founded at Ohio State University, Ohio, 1929 . . Beta Mu chapter established 1963.

Casper, William Hardee, Danny Lewis, Alexander Lewis, Alesdander

Pridgen, Donald Satterfield, Benton Totten, Banks Underwood, Winston



Lu Brinson, Oscar Edwards, and Russ Oliver study the effects of erosion.

* /

33 *



Edwards, Oscar President

Brinson, Lu Vice-President

Harris, Charles


Gamma Theta Upsilon is the only honorary geography fraternity on campus. Its purposes are to further professional interest in geography by affording a common organization, to advance the professional status of geography as a cultural and practical subject and to create and administer a loan for further study in the field of geography. The fraternity plans to erect metal campus markers that will give a com- plete map of the main campus to allow visitors or persons unfamiliar with the E.C.C. campus to orientate themselves. Gamma Theta Upsilon helped with the annual North Caro- lina Geographical Association Conference. Each quarter it has a dinner meeting with a guest speaker.

Members study the science of cartography.

96 chapters . . . i.'o/s Normal 1928 . . . Beta tablishedl955.

Founded at llli- School, Illinois. lota chapter es-

Chippen, Gil Dickerson, Lyman Doty, Frank Dudley, Dennis Jones, Emmett

Mewborn, Doug Pryce, Henry Warner, Jim





Biggs, Bruce President

Tucker, Russell Vice-President

Britton, Brenda Secretary

English, Linda Treasurer


321 chapters . . . Founded at Iowa State Teachers College, Iowa, 1942 . . . Omicron chapter established 1954.

Phi Beta Lambdas stop to chat in front of their trophy case.

Phi Beta Lambda is not a fraternity but a business service club. Open only to business majors and minors, it strives to promote a better understanding between chapter members and the business world. Phi Beta Lambda sponsors an annual candy sale. Money col- lected through this and other projects is channeled in various direc- tions. The organization buys stock in the Satellite Community Cor- poration and gives money to a needy family at Christmas and to UNICEF. Members help in the administering of the district high school typing contest. This year the local chapter of Phi Beta Lambda has won the Southeast Membership Award at the national conven- tion; it also has won the state parliamentary procedure contest.

Phi Beta Lambda sponsors a candy sale at Chr



Jenkins, Charles President

53 chapters . . . Founded at Uni- versity of Indiana, Indiana, 1913 . . Beta Iota. chapter es- tablished 1961.

Phi Epsilon Kappa is the only honorary professional physical education fraternity in the United States. Its purpose is to honor outstanding students in the areas of health, physical education, and recreation and to promote professional physical education. This year the brothers of Phi Epsilon Kappa were instructors at St. Raphael's Catholic School, and, they parti- cipated in several service projects for the school and com- munity. The fraternity presents to a deserving person in the Physical Education Department the Most Outstanding Senior Award.

Cygan, Joel Vice-President


Melissa Root Phi Epsilon Kappa Sweetheart

Bergman, Ron Bobbitt, Jack Britton, Wayne Canup, Johnny

Colston, Billy Copeland, Tom Fridley, Randy Edwards, Allen Harrel, Frank Hollingsworth, Jerry

Grimsley, Jim Johnson, Keith Martin, Tom Parrish, Jack Paul, Tom Price, Buddy

Raynor, Jimmy Rice, Frank Shepard, Bruce Smith, Ken Smith, Lynn Swinson, Allen




1 chapter . . . Founded at East Carolina College, North Caro- lina, 1952.




White, Keith Harrison, Liz Noffz, Kay

President Secretary Reporter

Phi Omicron, an honorary fraternity for home economics majors, has a four-fold purpose: to encourage interest and scholarship in home economics; to aid in civic betterment at East Carolina; to encourage and foster high ethical stand- ards in business and professional life; and to teach the ideal of service as the basis of all worthy enterprise through the development of personality, leadership, and poise in such a way as to lend distinction to the profession of home eco- nomics. This year the members of Phi Omicron sponsored a bake sale, and at Christmas they collected toys and games to help set up nursery schools.

Barbee, Betsy

Howell, Mary Ruth

Purvis, Katherine

Phi Omicrons make crispy, delii


Students and faculty work together to promote philosophical interest and inquiry as well as academic excellence in the honorary society of Phi Sigma Tau. At weekly meetings, they inform- ally discuss philosophical and human- istic topics. Such an intermingling of ideas and opinions broadens their views of current ideologies. Phi Sigma Tau has quarterly induction dinners, where new members read symposium- type papers that they have written on a given topic of interest. Through the national journal, Dialogue, students submit their papers for publication to other chapters of Phi Sigma Tau.

Aycock, Charles Bradner, C. J., Jr. Clement, John

Daniel, Anne Gross, D. D. Kozy, John, Jr.

Marshall, Ernest Wackerman, Charles Windham, Linda

O P ft


Philosophy lectures provide insight for the understanding of life.

Legett, Richard

Eason, Brenda Vice-President

Overton, Anne Secretary

33 chapters . . . Founded at Muhlenberg College, Pennsyl- vania, 1930 . . . Alpha chapter established 1965.


Members of Sigma Tau Delta present a reading of Dickens' A Chris/mas Carol.

To further its purpose of promoting the mastery of written expression, en- luraging worthwhile reading, and fostering a spirit of fellowship among men id women specializing in English, Sigma Tau Delta this year presented a ramatic reading of Charles Dickens' A Christmas Carol. East Carolina's 'micron Theta Chapter of Sigma Tau Delta differs from any other fra- rnity here in that it is a chapter of the national honorary professional English aternity. It is the only organization whose membership is open only to nglish majors and minors. The three-fold motto of Sigma Tau Delta is sin- ;rity, truth, and design.

A&fi I &



,r V


Harmon, Joan President

Carter, Michelle Vice-President

Cherry, Donna Secretary



104 chapters . . . Founded at Dakota Wesleyan University, South Dakota, 1924 . . . Omi- cron Theta chapter established 1961.

Allen, Jean Carraway, Peggy Everette, Faye Fralik, Jo Anne Grantham, Dot

Jenkins, Antoinette Kilpatrick, Rachel Kirby, Carol Lox, Karen Perry, Joyce

Poindexter, Mary Steele, Ritchie Wheeler, Anne Whitson, Suzanne Wright, Linda




Composed of the East Carolina Playhouse, the Poetry Forum, and the various bands, orchestras, and choral groups, East Carolina's Fine Arts Program strives to pre- sent the students, administration, and neighboring citi- zens a variety of cultural entertainment. Programs in- clude an annual Christmas concert by the orchestral and choral groups, six theatrical productions, several read- ings by well-known poets, and guest performances by internationally known artists.

A desire for excellence is the main objective of this program. Each year the School of Music and the Depart- ment of Drama and Speech receive more acclaim for the quality of their performances. This year the Concert Choir was selected from three hundred choirs on the East coast to participate in a special program in Colum- bia, South Carolina. Publications all over the country praised East Carolina's Summer Theater.

Besides offering entertainment to its followers, the Fine Arts Program offers many opportunities to its par- ticipants. From such participation one is able to expand his talents in his field of interest and, at the same time, enjoy doing so.


Audience Applauds

Horrid nightmares, haunting apparitions, mystic fog, and clashing battles marked the East Carolina Playhouse produc- tion of Shakespeare's Richard III. Under the brilliant di- rection of Edgar Loessin, the cast of fifty-plus presented Shake- speare, Elizabethan style, February 10-14, 1965.

The set, designed by John Sneden, compared most favor- ably with the one used at Stratford. Lighting by Georg Schreiber completed the classical atmosphere.

Richard, the crafty hunchback, was vividly portrayed by John Sneden. The drama moved with a rapid succession of scenes filled with dynamic action. The cunning king schemed and plotted but did not live to enjoy the fruits of his con- quests.


Richard III John Sneden

Edward IV A. E. Dubber

Earl of Richmond Robert Gooden

Duke of Clarence Sanford Peele

Duke of Buckingham Douglas Ray

Edward's Queen Brenda Ginn

Widow of Henry IV Rosalind Roulston

Duke of Buckingham maniacal Richard.

forced to his knees in obedience of the

Earl of Richmond attacks and ultimately destroys Richard in the final spectacular battle which concludes the play.

The wife of the dying King Richard hears harsh words, not sympathetic ones, in audience with the plotting Richard.

Imprisoned unjustly by his evil brother, the Duke of Clarence ponders his fate.

. . RICHARD III as Colorful, Captivating.

Long before the actors begin ac- tual rehearsals, the production staff and the director begin to plan and design the many ele- ments that compose a unified pro- duction. Scenery and costumes are designed, changed, and de- signed again. The drawing board becomes an arena of busy ac- tivity . . .

Fantasy Marks Comic Opera.

Monostatas in his quest to save the maiden Pamina.

Through the combined efforts of the East Carolina Playhouse and the School of Music, Mozart's "The Magic Flute" was presented April 1 and 2, 1965.

"The Magic Flute," a comic opera, employs fan- tastical elements such as dragons and splitting moun- tains. The production was staged by Douglas Ray of the Drama Department, and music was conducted by Gene Strassler of the School of Music. John Sneden, in charge of scenery, and Georg Schreiber, lighting de- signer, used their talents to turn the stage into a de- lightful fantasyland.

Tamino, the main character, is a prince who is lost in an unusually strange land. He is befriended by a birdcatchf.r, Papageno. Through Papageno, the prince meets the Queen of the Night. She charges Tamino to rescue her daughter, Pamina, who has been torn from her mother by her father, Sarastro.

To complicate things, Sarastro's servant, Monostatas, has decided that Pamina should be his. As in all fairy tales, a multitude of trials await Tamino as he searches for Pamina.

d-like creature Papageno enters the palace of the evil Mon-

Papageno's true love, disguised as an old woman, puts his love to a test.


T amino . . .

Bill Newberry

Papageno . . .

Kelly Alexander

Queen of the Night . . .

Jane Frazier

Pamina . . .

Georgia Mizesko

Monostatas . . .

Johnny Berry

Sarastro . . .

Mike Pittard

From drawing board to con- struction and rigging is a process involving hours of pre- cise work toward the finished scenic illusion . . .

Moby Dick - Rehearsed by Orson Welles was given its first non-professional production in May, 1965, at McGinnis Auditorium by the East Carolina Playhouse and the School of Music. Herman Melville's Moby Dick was written into a play in such a way that the spectator could grasp the whole scope of the book and its impact and become involved with stormy seas and whales through his imagination.

Dr. Martin Mailman, composer-in-residence at East Caro- lina, composed the brilliant score that took the place of the "incidental music" in the original production. Dan Hogan, a professional actor and a temporary member of East Caro- lina's drama department, was cast as the aging Captain Ahab, deprived of a leg in a past encounter with the White Whale and now out to wreak vengeance upon him.

Executed by John Sneden, the set was an empty stage with the suggestion of a great rigged whaling vessel. Lighting was by Georg Schreiber. Edgar Loessin directed Moby Dick - Rehearsed - a fitting production to end the 1964-65 season.


Captain Ahab Dan Hogan

Ishmael Bill Newberry

Starbuck Bob Gooden

Pip Ann Wilson

Young Carpenter Randy Cochran

Pip, the cabin boy, portrayed by Ahab for protection.

irl in the "improvised" product

Crew of the Pequod scramble back on the ship after the first encounter with Moby Dick.


Playhouse Re-enacts Melville Novel.

Ah'ab urges his crew onward in his search for vengeance on the White Whale.

A pause in rehearsals to check the script

To get her act booked on the Orpheurn Circuit, Madame Rose forces egg rolls on Mr. Goldstone.

Freshman Stars as "Gypsy.

Forty-five college students, school children, and adults opened the 1965-66 East Carolina College theater season with the musical Gypsy. The play, based on the life of the famous queen of burlesque, Gypsy Rose Lee, had a success- ful four-night run in McGinnis Auditorium October 27-30, 1965.

The East Carolina School of Music and Playhouse used for the production the book by Arthur Laurents, the music of Jule Styne, and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim. Jane Bar- rett, a freshman coed, starred in the title role. Clyde Hiss directed the music and Mavis Ray, the choreography. John Sneden built brilliant sets, which Georg Schreiber adroitly lighted. The whole production, directed by Ed Loessin, was done to perfection.


Gypsy Jane Barrett

June Cindy Catchpole

Herbie Roger Stephens

Tulsa Bill Allsbrook

Strippers .... Pat Pertalion, Linda Moyer, Melody Engle Rose Mildred Lit


From an unattractive girl, ignored Louise emerges the beautiful and poised star of burlesque, Gypsy Rose Lee.

Rose, in fantasy, realizes her own stardom that she has ex- perienced only through her daughters' careers.

Louise and sister June wish their mother would marry again, settle down, and forget show business.

Final preparation before the audience views the production takes place in chaotic in the dressing room . . .

By using a 17th century Shakespearean vehicle, The Tempest, the East Carolina Playhouse took its audiences into outer space December 8-11, 1965, on the stage of McGinnis Auditorium.

Playhouse Director Edgar Loessin explained, "Be- cause the play has a rather mysterious, dreamy quality and originally takes place in a never-never land, the staff decided to change the locale from a beautiful island to a beautiful planet somewhere in outer space. Since it is a fantasy to begin with, we did it in a far-future space age." The conception seemed to work very well for the mood of the play, and the magic powers of Prospero (the leading character) were great feats of electronic spectacle. Many strange sound effects and electronic music were used.

John Sneden designed the outer space set on a specially constructed revolving stage. Georg Schreiber directed the lighting, and Mildred Lit co-ordinated the costuming.


Prospero Donald Stephen Burns

Miranda Jane Barrett

Ariel Melody Engle

Ferdinand Gerald Hester

Caliban Jon Blackmer

Ferdinand, miraculously saved in the destruction of his space craft, falls in love with Miranda at first sight.


Man and woman emerge from the planet in the provocative ballet which replaces the original masque in the play.

Planet monster Caliban devours his supper and scorns Pros- pero's control over his life.

Goes Into Orbit,

Ariel binds the greedy earth-men in an electronic spell as Prospero looks on.

At last, all preparation results in the finished product - a precise theatrical

ECC Boasts Only Symphony Orchestra in Area.

Composed of fifty members, the Symphony Or- chestra is conducted by David Serrins. To become a member, a person must attain the highest quality performance on an orchestral instrument. Members include East Carolina students from fourteen North Carolina counties and five other states, faculty in- strumentalists, and non-college musicians from the Greenville area. The performers work toward the goal of presenting the finest repertoire for the stu- dents, faculty, and Greenville community.

The only resident symphony in Eastern North Carolina, the orchestra presented works by Brahms, Handel, and Rimsky-Korsakov in its January recital in Wright Auditorium. According to Serrins, the Rimsky-Korsakov work has been termed by Tchaik- ovsky as "a colossal masterpiece of instrumentation." Serrins calls the Brahms symphony "one of the greatest orchestral works since Beethoven." Although it ends tragically, he says, it does so with the "great- est of nobility, tenderness, brilliance, and heroism."

Many hours of practice precede the Symphony Orchestra's January Recital.

Director: David Serrins. First Violins: Paul Topper, Sarah Womack, Sha- lom Ben-Un, Sibby Rowell, Mike Kinzie, Edgar Alden, James Weber, Earl Wolslagel. Second Violins: Mary Daniels, Theresa Shank, Carol Milnikov, Sharon Pope, Mary Haynes, Alice Weber. L. O. McCollum, Richard South- wick, Larry Wallace. Violas: Elizabeth Topper, Lucie Womack, Dorothy Alden, Sam Citron, Julia Mueller. Cellos: Carol Pearce, Barbara Gurley, Don- ald Tracy, Jerry Bangle, Catherine Ellington, Gretchen Tracy, Scott Walker, Bill Greene. Basses: Gary Nobles, BarDee Bond, Robert VanVeld, Joe Corne.

Flutes: Linda McDonald, Jane Alkinson. Piccolo: Thomas Newman. Oboes: Joseph Martin, Ray Berger, Robin Hough. English Horn: Ray Berger. Clarinets: Paul Lineberry, Mary Carpenter. Bassoons: Ida Andrews, Larry Long. Horns: Wayne Amick, Donna White, Sam Allred, Paul G. Allimore. Trumpets: Ashby Brown, Mickey Driver, Paul Schrum. Trombones: David Costas, James Ryon, Terry Mizesko. Tuba: Perry Norris. Timpani: Hoyt Lecroy. Continue/: Robert Irwin. Percussion: Marc Duggins, Jack Bircher, Mike Stephens, Tom Arcand. Harp: Emily Kellam. Librarian: Ida Andrews.

Director: Herbert L. Carter. Flute and Piccolo: Linda McDonald, Patricia Carter, Thomas Newman, Jane Atkinson, Louise Lyda, Donna Whitley, Ed- ward Welsh. Oboe: Joseph Martin, Ray Berger. English Horn: Steve Angel. Bassoon: Ida Andrews, Larry Long. E Flat Clarinet: Paul Lineberry. B Flat Clarinet: Paul Lineberry, Mary Carpenter, Linda Witter, Ernest Thomas, Katie Howe, Marvin Piland, Glenn Harris, Larry Wells, John Tyson, Sue Amici, Carolyn Menchhifer, Glenda Smith, Robert Nelson, Wayne Lett, Susan Ellerbe, James Lauman, Carol Honeycutt, Jane Bulla, Frank Peoples. Alto Clarinet: Susan Schmeer, Kay Barbee, Mike Soltys. Bass Clarinet: Betty Ott, John Patterson, Martha Walker. Contra-Bass Clarinet: Richard

Worthington, Thomas Stroud. Alto Saxophone: Douglas Medlin, Douglas Fitzgerald. Tenor Saxophone: Kenneth Deans. Baritone Saxophone: Morris Parker. Comet: Ashby Brown, Charles Driver, Ronald Byerly, Paul Shrum, Dan Ramsey, Alan Van Tuyl, Alfred Cordell. Trumpet: Walter Bailey, Dick Stuckey. Horn: Wayne Amick, Mary Bradley, Sam Allred, Donna White, Paul Gallimore. Trombone: Steve Cox, James Ryon, David Costas, Thomas Smith, Terry Mizesko. Ronald Hufstader. Baritone: John Haderly, Mildred Umberger, John Scripp. Tuba: Mike Kenzie, Perry Norris, James Holt. Percussion: Joe Taylor, Marcus Duggins, Landon Temple, James Stockner, Mike Stevens, Jack Bircher.

Symphonic Band Tours Western Part of North Carolina.

Having a limited enrollment increased only by audition, the Symphonic Band appears in winter and spring concerts, at commencement, and at the Contemporary Music Festival.

Conducted by Herbert L. Carter, the band toured the western part of the state including Ashe- ville and surrounding towns to entertain and to recruit prospective members. This trip was a follow- up to last year's tour through the Virginia tide- water area.

Roger Stephens was presented as vocalist at the Christmas assembly December 17. Stephens' se- lection was "The Christmas Song" by Torme Welles. Instrumental numbers included "Christmas Music for Winds" by Cacavas and "Sleigh Ride" by An- derson.

Director Herbert L. Carter conducts the Symphonic Band at the ann Assembly.


Marching Pirates Perform at

East Carolina's Marching Pirates traveled to Orlando, Florida, the weekend of December 11 to support the East Carolina foot- ball Pirates in the Tangerine Bowl game. Under the direction of drum major Marc Duggins, a senior from Whiteville, the 150-member band and majorettes participated in pre-game and half-time ceremonies of the post-season classic. With the group's presentation of "The Battle Hymn of the Republic," the spec- tators honored the Marching Pirates with a standing ovation.

Overall direction of the band and its performances is the responsibility of Herbert L. Carter, director of bands; George W. Knight, Marching Pirates director; and Harold Jones, per-

cussion s



Marching Pirates lead East Carolina's Homecoming Parade.

UflHnll' ILJP KmB nsM tf-. UqvK 3C.%k'

Band members file into stands at Tangerine Bowl.


Tangerine Bowl Game.

Drum Major Marc Duggins waits for the signal to begin "The Battle Hymn of the Republic."

Majorettes Linda Jones, Brenda Jenrette, Sandy Hanchey, Fran Thomas, Lynn Dodson, and Frankie La Pirates in all half-time shows.


First Row: Larry Wells, Robert Tyson, Robert Nelson, Susan Schmeer, Ernie Thomas, Ed Welsh, Lynda Denton, Bonnie Wal- drop, Lonna Castles, Luci Mclntyre, Margaret Davis, Donna Cherry, Pat Crist, Howard Rollins, Gerry Weber, Robin Hough, Elsie Ellis. Second Row: Mike Soltys, Prentis Green, Linda Dunn, Frank Peoples, Nancy Kendrick, Ray Wood, Sandra Pilkenton, Barry Garrison, Dickie Bennett, Frank Zerbinos, Jerry Keen, Alan Moore, Kay Barbee. Tom Steele. Third Ron: Joe Bledsoe, Marsha Bea- mon, Paula Jeffries, John Floars. Roy Callis, Lynda Moore, Cyndy Potter, Hampton Carmine, Richard Carter, Jim Parrish, John

Scripp, John Adams, Robert Halyburton, Trudy Wilkes, Bobby Selser, Noel Matherne, Buddy Deans. Fourth Row: Alan Van Tuyl. Harry McLamb, James McCracken, Ernest Logemann, Phil Stith, Charlie Laub, John Bunch, Richard Kennedy, Dandridge Hale, Steve Conley, Ginny Scott, James Southerland, Charles Earl Larry Finnegan, Gray Bowman, Wayne Johnson, Andy Atkinson Jimmy Dudley. Danny Griffin. Fifth Row: John Cawthorn, Carl, ton King, M,ke H.irns. Director George Knight. Marilyn Sherrill Tom Arcand. Kay Jones, Bob Elliot, Edwin Bradbury, David Mc- Millan.

Varsity Band Renders Lawn Concerts,

Conducted by George W. Knight, Jr., the Varsity Band provides musical experience for those people at East Carolina who are freshman music majors as well as for those not majoring in music, yet having three years training in high-school bands.

Members benefit by the professional atmosphere created in such a group. Composed of seventy instrumentalists, the band presented a formal winter concert. In the spring and summer, students gathered on the mall to hear the group's informal concerts. The Varsity Band prides itself on being the only musical group on campus to provide the students with casual entertainment.

Varsity Band draws many spectators to its informal spring and summer concerts on the mall.

Concert Choir Travels to Southeastern Choral Conductors 9 Conference,

Fifty-one outstanding music students were selected for the Concert Choir by Director Charles Moore. The choir was in- vited to perform Arthur Honneger's King David in conjunc- tion with select choirs from the University of South Carolina and the University of Georgia at the Southeastern Choral Con- ductors Conference in Columbia, South Carolina, in January. King David was directed by Hugh Ross, founder and director of the Schola Cantorum in New York City.

Bach's "Jesu, Meine Fruede" and "Riu, Riu Chiu," a Span- ish carol, were sung by the choir in the annual Christmas assembly.

Concert Choir sings selections at the Chr in Wright Auditorium.


Director: Charles Moore. First Roiv: Mar)' Moore, Carol Ann Honeycutt, Jane Birmingham, Jenny Shipp, Susan Davis, Betty Bradley, Maxine Dixon, Georgia Mizesko, Jean Smith, Mar- tha Walker. Beth Marshburn, Brenda Cribb, Gay Winstead, Julia O'Steen, Helen Chambers. Second Row: Lucy Mclntyre, Phyllis Corbett, Ginger Tunnell, Betty Jane Foster, Connie McGee, Christine Call, Sondra Cash, Jane Stephenson, Sylvia Bradley, Carolyn Bivens, Carolyn Crumpacker, Margaret Ray-

nor, Nancy Blanchard, Betty Jacobs. Third Row: Dickie Stuckey, Larry James, Jim Holt, Guy Hatley, David Trayn- ham, Dean Jevons, Martin Lassiter, Johnny Goforth. Ben Fincher, Henry Ross, Roger Stephens, Mike Howe. Fourth Roiv: George Seymour, Bob Chambers, Paul Pope, Ronald Kuhns, David Jones, Steve Blanchard, Steve Morlan, Bob Sutter, Kelly Alexander, Phil Stith, Mike Pittard.


Classic Music Comprises Program For College Singers' Christmas Concert.

Attempting to present a great variety of music, the College Singers render madrigals, foreign and American folksongs, show tunes, sacred music of the past and present, and fine music of the modern and classic literature.

Organized in 1948 by Professor Dan Vornholt, the College Singers give East Carolina students an opportunity to study and to perform music particularly suited to the small ensemble. Mr. Vornholt carefully selects the ten singers through auditions. An accompanist is chosen because of his ability to read parts as well as to complete the ensemble. The singers annually pre- sent a Christmas Concert in Whichard Music Hall on campus.

Drina Walters helps Cornelia Whitehurst straighten her gloves as Cor- nelia and Lawrence Davis take a last minute glance at their music.

Director: Dan Vornholt. Singers: Jackie Holland (accompanist), Cornelia Whitehurst, Drina Walters, Kathryn Jones, Byrd Eubank, Pamela McKitrick, Carolyn Crumpacker, Dick Stuckey, John Scripp, and Lawrence Davis.

/ Row: Phyllis Corbett, Diane Auten, Madeleine Deal, Frankie Rains, Jane :son, Phillip Leonard, Jimmy Kimball, Allen Harris, Ben Willoughby, Billie lbs, Carolyn West, Joyce Bell, Judy Sears, Kathie Hardison. Second Row: y Holt, Linda Stallings, Drina Walters, Barbara Greene, William Mann, ford Pierce, Kenneth Woodard, Larry Davis, Henry Ross, Jeanne Smothers, y Harris, Katheryn Taylor, Annie McCullen, Kathy Smith, Director Dr. Call rtsvang. Third Row: Francis Benditz, Cora Bell, Linda Thomas, Donna

Bretz, Sylvia Jacobs, Gregory Bell, Wilson Nichols, Charles White, Dean Jevons, John Goforth, John Sanger, Grace Ewell, Carleen Hjortsvang, Jewell Kepley, Emily Hemphill, Carolyn Cobb. Fourth Row: Gale Landis, Trudy Johnson, Claire Rosser, Byrd Eubank, Jeannie Carson, Bob Chambers, Ed Welch, Jim Dudley, Tom Blackwell, Wayne Johnson, Doug Collins, Martin Lassiter, John Poot, Dorothy Stocks, Pam McKitrick, Marlene Boger, Brenda McLaurin, Pat Smith.

Saint-Seans Work Highlights Chapel Choir's Program.

Directed by Dr. Carl Hjortsvang, the seventy-one member Chapel Choir serves as a laboratory for students majoring in church music and gives them an opportunity to sing in a mixed choir.

Since its organization in 1956, the Chapel Choir has pre- sented an annual Christmas Concert. This year the group sang the Christmas Oratorio by Saint-Seans and eight other Christmas selections. The Saint-Seans work concluded the pro- gram after the choristers sang six versions of the angels' song announcing the birth of Christ and two interpretations of the Benedict us. The concert featured six student soloists: sopranos Diana Beaver and Phyllis Corbett, mezzo-soprano Gale Landis, alto Billie Combs, tenor Bob Chambers, and baritone Ben Willoughby. Organist was Claire Rosser.

Members of Chapel Chi Hjortsvang.

ion to Dr. Carl


Men's Glee Club Performs at Homecoming.

Director: Clyde Hiss. First Row: Bob Elliot, Tim Whaley, Tal- madge Goodnight, Doug Peele, Ron Kuhns, Jim Holt, Ron Perkinson, Morris Turner, Doug Guy, Carl Rose, Brooks Gardner. Second Row: John Davis, Jack Hardy, Paul Wall, Roy Dicks, Earle Beasley, Gene Owens, John Poot, John Haddad,

Charles Rivenbark, Wayne Mumford. Third Row: Bennie Teel, Harry McLamb, Steve Seward, Jack Bircher, Charles Kling- man, Lynn Goforth, Hughes Boyd, Emory Davis, Rusty Mc- Cowen, Mike Harris (accompanist).

Easily recognized by special blazer emblems, the thirty-eight member Men's Glee Club gives several performances each year, both on campus and in the surrounding community. This year the group, led by Mr. Clyde Hiss, was a half- time attraction at the Homecoming football game. It welcomed the spectators with "Dixie" and the "Alma-Mater."

Selections chosen by the singers for the Christ- mas assembly were "Break Forth, O Beautious Light" by Bach, "March of the Kings" arranged by Bizet, and "The Boar's Head Carol" arranged by Shaw.

Club officers are Paul Pope, president; Ben- nie Teel, vice-president; Jim Holt, secretary; and Martin Lassiter, librarian.

Stressing the fundamental techniques of good singing, the Women's Glee Club is open by audition to all women students. Led by Miss Beatrice Chauncey, the forty-mem- ber group presented "He is Sleeping in a Manger" by Geer and "Do You Hear What I Hear?" by Regney and Shayne at the annual Christmas assembly.

Assisting Camp Lejeune in celebrating the twenty- fifth anniversary of the United Services Organization, the women appeared in a January concert in Jacksonville, North Carolina.

Women's Glee Club officers are Fay Reid, president; Sue Monfalcone, vice-president; Mary Branch, secretary; and Charlene Teitelbaum, treasurer.

Carols are presented by the Women's Glee Club at the annual Christmas assembly.

Women's Glee Club Sings at Marine Base,

Accompanist Pam McKitrick. First Row: Director Beatrice Chauncey, Sue Monfalcone, Martha Culton, Sandra Macioroski, Brenda Parker, Annette Lambert, Margaret Rountree, Charlene Teitelbaum, and Marky Deese. Second Row: Rose Tart, Judy Bateman, Betty Jacobs, Kathy Marshall, Jeanie Day, Marjory

Hendricks, Jean Brown, Lois Comer, Sandra Garrett, and Jane Cleveland. Third Row: Sheila Brooks, Susan Basnight, Brenda Edwards, Kaye Thigpen, Mary Moore, Vickie Lee, Mary Ambrose, Pam Burris, Kay Hayes, Susie Holster, and Mary Branch.

Women's Chorus Caters to Non-Music Majors.

For non-music majors interested in wom- en's choral music, the School of Music of- fers the Women's Chorus. The 140-member group is directed by Miss Elspeth Foley. At twice-weekly meetings, the women sing various musical selections. Sung in three- part harmony, these selections range from the serious and sacred to those of a lighter vein. The chorus provides the women not only a chance to enjoy good music but also the opportunity to learn the techniques of proper singing.

Students glance at

Miss Elspeth Foley practices

scales with several members of the Women's Chorus.


Dr. Walter Blackstock and Mr. Vernon Ward welcome guest poet Mr. Guy Owen to the Poetry Forum.

Poetry Forum Offers Special Readings to Public.

Reading, writing, and criticizing modern poetry are en- couraged by the East Carolina Poetry Forum, founded in 1959 as a local literary organization. Under the direction of Dr. Walter Blackstock and Mr. Vernon Albert Ward, a projected anthology of verse by the members is to be published in 1966. Local Habitation, a selection of original poems by Pat and Tolson Willis and Sanford Peele (original founders of the Poetry Forum) is already available to the public.

Among the projects of the group are special readings featuring guest poets. This year the forum presented in a public Christmas reading the North Carolina State University novelist-poet Guy Owen, the editor of the new Southern Poetry Review. Mr. Owen joined several members as readers on the program.

c-try Forum member participate



Jorge Bolet

Top ballet, poetic, piano, and chamber music presentations were scheduled at East Carolina College for the 1965-66 Fine Arts Series.

Pianist Jorge Bolet opened the series in Wright auditorium October 14. The Cuban- American pianist, internationally known as the leading interpreter of Franz Liszt, has been placed "among the present-day giants of the keyboard" by the Boston Globe, In addition to his presentation of works by Liszt, Bolet played selections from Beethoven, Brahms, Chopin, and Prokofieff.

Directed by Arnold Spohr, the Royal Winnipeg Ballet, a company of thirty dancers and their symphonic accompaniment, appeared November 9. Currently in its twenty-sixth season, the Winnipeg dancers compose one of North America's oldest ballet companies, Canada's first, and the first in the entire British Commonwealth to be honored by Queen Elizabeth's regal title, granted in 1953.

Often called "the best in chamber music," the New York Woodwind Quintet was presented in concert January 19- This group was one of few invited to appear at the American Pavilion at the Brussels World's Fair in 1958. During the summer of 1962, the group embarked on a highly praised tour of eleven countries in the Orient. The New York Woodwind Quintet is now in the process of recording its entire repertoire.

Carolyn Kizer, editor of Poetry Northwest, read several of her poetic works at the Winter English Departmental meeting. Her appearance here was sponsored by the North Carolina Poetry Circuit. This poetry circuit is composed of nine colleges and universities in North Carolina. Miss Kizer is associated with the University of Washington in Seattle, Washington.

Fine Arts Series Features


m^ vH HI I r .^^ ^^ ,^^r ^^^^^ _.

New York Woodwind Quintet

Sfofecf Guest Entertainers.

Carolyn Kizer



Cadet's explanation amuses the class and the instructor.

Department of

The Supply Sergeant can make a training makes him act like one.

ily look like an officer; AFROTC


Cadets pass pre-flight inspection.

In preparation for roles as officers in the United States Air Force, many male students take part in the Air Force Reserve Officers Training program offered at the college. This year an effective two-year course of study has been added to enable men to enroll in the corps their junior year. Dialogue teaching through classroom instruction is being stressed in addition to actual drill work. While pre- paring for a military career, the cadets partici- pate in parades and in the annual drive for the March of Dimes. Last year, seventy-five per cent of the money which Pitt County Me- morial Hospital received was obtained by the ROTC. Social functions include a "Dining-In" and the Military Ball when the cadets crown their Military Ball Queen.

Lt. Col. Elbert L. Kidd, Director

T/Sgt. William A. Harrison


Major Leon V. Kluttz Capt. Kevin T. Ryan, Jr.




Capt. Carl E. Tadlock S/Sgt. Grover M. Thomas

Military Science Utilizes Dialogue Teaching.

Group leadership ability is mandatory before a cadet is capable of taking a command position.

Mr. Wesley V. Crawley Mr. Donald L. Durland Mr. Robert Edmiston Dr. Wellington B. Gray, Dean

Emily E. Farnham i. Marilyn Gordley Tran Gordley Ralph E. Jacobs

Leon Jacobson i. Nanene Jacobson Norman Keller Edward B. Lee

Paul R. Minms Francis Lee Neel ;s Betty E. Petteway Donald Sexauer


Dr. Francis Speight Mr. Reynold D. Toler Miss Patricia A. Waff

In addition to obtaining a Bachelor of Fine Arts Degree in Commercial Art, Painting, Sculpturing, Ceramics, Print Mak- ing, Interior Design, and Art Education, the art student may now acquire a Bachelor of Fine Arts Degree in Product De- sign. Matching the expansion of curricula is the addition of five new art studios on the third floor of Rawl Building, new photographic equipment for sculpturing, and a new press for graphics. Special projects and events are sponsored by the School of Art which this year has published a pictorial brochure concerning the school. The School of Art has been selected to act as host for the North Carolina Art Education Associa- tion's annual meeting. Original works by seniors and by pro- fessional artists are exhibited weekly in the gallery on the third floor of Rawl Building.

Solitude offers an art student time for refle

School of Art Hosts Art Education Association.

Gail Padgett prepares paper for use in graphic arts.


Thirteen Departments Constitute School of Arts and Sciences.


Students in the Drama and Speech Department rehearse for "The Tempest," one of several pro- ductions given by the Department during the year.

'The stacks" offer a quiet place to study for this member of the Library Science Department.

[ i

IBM's 1620 Computer enables students of mathematics to delve deeper into the mysteries of mathematics.


Encompassing thirteen departments, the School of Arts and Sciences is the largest school at East Carolina College. Included are Drama and Speech, English, Foreign Languages, Geography and Geology, Health and Physical Education, History, Mathematics, Philosophy, Political Sci- ence, Psychology, Natural Sciences, and Sociology. Created two years ago, the school serves to coordinate these departments, and it is an administrative hub between the departments. The school strives to main- tain high scholastic standards in each department and to obtain the highest caliber of professors available.


Building a mountain out of modeling clay takes the touch of an artist. John Sneden has that touch, as is evidenced by his scenery for the productions of the Drama Department.

Drama Department

Mr. Sneden compares constructed scenery with the blueprii


Colorful costumes and graceful dancers help to make the Summer Theater at East Carolina

jccessful venture.

Develops and Utilizes Student Talent.

By maintaining an informal but disciplined creative atmosphere, the Speech and Drama Department seeks to develop student talent. For the first time, the department is offering a minor in dance and a minor in broadcasting. A new costume department and additional shop equipment aid the depart- ment in sponsoring major pro- ductions. Drama students get an insight into every aspect of pro- duction: staging their own plays, directing, working with costumes and scenery, and acting.

Mr. Edgar R. Loessin,

Director Mr. G. Douglas Ray Mrs. Lena B. Reynolds

Miss Rosalind Roulston Mr. John A. Sneden, Jr Miss Helen V. Steer




Dr. Francis R. Adams Dr. Warren B. Bezanson Dr. Walter Blackstock Mrs. Marie B. Browning

Dr. Richard L. Capwell

jss Kathleen A. Charpentier Mrs. Faye C. Clay Mrs. Donna M. Congleton

Dr. John D. Ebbs Mrs. Nell C. E Miss Jo Ann Fralick Dr. William H. G

Dr. Posey interprets a passage from English literature for two of his students.

Resident Authors Advise Students in Creative Writing,

Novelist Ovid Pierce and Poet Walter Black- stock, writers-in-residence in the English Depart- ment, teach and advise students in creative writing. A member of the North Carolina Poetry Circuit, the department presents in yearly public readings two young but recognized poets. Research: Bibli- ography and Methodology is now added to the curri- culum. The department serves as headquarters for the North Carolina English Teachers Association. Cases in the corridors of New Austin Building dis- play publications of faculty members and other au- thors. Activities of Sigma Tau Delta, the English professional fraternity, also receive attention in the showcases.

)r. Adams interprets the character of Madame X'orld Literature class.

)r. Meredith N. Posey,

Director )r. James E. Poindexter Irs. Mary R. Poindexter )r. Bart Reilly )r. Norman Rosenfeld

Mr. Edwin P. Shaw Dr. Martha L. Smith Dr. Fredrick Sorensen Mrs. Mary Sorensen Mr. W. Keats Sparrow

Dr. Elizabeth Utterback Mr. William T. Uzzle,

Jr. Mr. Vernon A. Ward Mrs. Edith Webber Mrs. Harriette C.


Three coeds receive cl

of French grammar from Mr. Fleming, head of the department.

Spanish Institute Brings Visitors From

Perhaps the most international and cosmopolitan group on campus is the faculty of the Department of Foreign Languages. New courses have recently been added to meet the standards of the National Defense Education Act, and a number of advanced courses have split to accommodate the increasing number of majors. Although the department is housed principally in Gra- ham Building, more than one-third of the classes con- vene in other buildings on campus. The department is looking forward to the construction of a new build- ing that will include several language laboratories. Dur- ing the summer of 1965, a National Defense Education Act Spanish Institute attracted to the campus people from fifteen states. Panel discussions and numerous speakers provided entertainment and instruction for the attending language majors.

Trelis House hears the spoken French that she reads from her

Mr. James Fleming,

Director Dr. Jose Baro Miss Emilie Cannon Dr. Margarethe Erlich Dr. Otto Estenger

Miss Manolita Fernandez Mrs. Maria H. Koonce Dr. Robert Morrison Dr. Alfred Murad Dr. Napoleon Padilla

Dr. Mary Paschal Mrs. Marguerite Perry Mrs. Frances W. Rehm Dr. Albert Scholz Miss Raquel Tano

Dr. Henry Wanderman Mrs. Relly Wanderman Mr. Holmes Wilhelm

Fifteen States,

The foreign language laboratory offers students a chance to hear the language spoken as they read along in the textbook.


Geography and Geology Department

Dr. Robert E. Cramer,

Director Dr. Ennis L. Chestang Mr. William B. Conner Dr. C. James Dunigan Mr. Ronald A. Larson

Dr. Jean Lowry Dr. Makoto Hara Dr. George C. Martin, Mr. Philip Shea Dr. H. Daniel Stillwell


In addition to the United States Army Map Service, the Department of Geography and Geology is now an official depository for the United States Geological Survey. Along with a change in name, many advancements have been made in the department. Introductory geography is being offered each quar- ter on closed circuit television. The curriculum emphasizes physi- cal geography, economic geography, cartography, and the field of planning. A recent acquisition is a map enlarger and reducer. Several new courses have been added to the curriculum, but the greatest expansion has been in the field of geology. Now a minor in this field may be earned. Again this year the de- partment is sponsoring a travel study tour to the Southern United States and Mexico. The trip is a credit course open to all students.

Dr. Stillwell directs a graduate student, Mr. Morti points of mapmaking.

Serves as Depository for Geographical Survey.

Cramer, head of the geography department, ;tudents in map reading.


Aerial photographs aid geography students in compiling topographical maps. I



Dr. Hara, visiting Japanese professor, points out important geographic features of his homeland.


All heads turn toward the volleyball as players keep it in tl

Beginning swimming students line up

for the instructor';

Mr. James B. Berryhill Mrs. Gay H. Blocker Mr. Robert Lee Boone Mr. Harold C. Bullard Mr. Wendall L. Carr

Miss J. Ellen Eason Mr. Harold T. Ellen Mr. Robert B. Gantt Mr. Edgar W. Hooks. Mr Ronald W. Kanoy'

Mr. Ralph H. Steele Mr. Henry C. Vansant Mr. Odell L. Welborn Mr. J. Edmund Welch

Dr. Nephi M. Jorgensen,

Director Dr. Thomas J. Martin Dr. Ray H. Martinez Miss Mavis Mitchell Mr. Tom L. Paul

Mr. Howard G. Porter Mrs. Josephine B.

Saunders Mr. Norman E. Smith Miss Nell Stallings Mr. Clarence Stasavich

Department of Health and Physical Education Establishes Screening Program.

To attract and hold superior students, the Department of Health and Physical Education has established a rigorous program to screen all those desiring a major in Physical Education. A satisfactory fitness rating, a good attitude toward Physical Education, and progress in mastering selected physical skills are a few of the requirements. New facilities in the men's physical education building will be completed in the spring of 1967. Providing participation without compulsion in a free, largely uninhibited atmosphere, many of the department's activities are of a voluntary nature. Physical Education majors tend to develop not only physically but also mentally and emotionally.

ocial dancing classes give students a chance to get acquainted ad to learn the basic fundamentals of dancing.


Mr. John C. Atkeson, Jr. Mr. Joseph S. Bachman Dr. Lawrence F. Brewster Dr. Herbert R. Paschal, Director


Mr. Wyatt L. Brown Mr. Walter T. Calhoun Dr. Howard B. Clay Dr. Hubert A. Coleman

Dr. Betty C. Congleton Dr. John C. Ellen, Jr. Dr. Alvin A. Fahrner Dr. Henry C. Ferrell, Jr.

Mr. Thomas C. Herndon Dr. Paul Murray Mrs. Elaine M. Paul Dr. Charles L. Price

Dr. Fred D. Ragan Dr. Joseph F. Steelman Dr. David N. Thomas Dr. Richard C. Todd

Mr. William F. Wade Mr. James H. Wease

Publications in History, by the history faculty, this year reached the second volume of the series. Growth of the College and of the student body has resulted in expansion of the facilities and curriculum of the History Department. New Austin Building is the home of the department which has increased its offerings in the areas of Ancient, Medieval, and Modern Euro- pean History. The department sponsors the East Carolina Manuscript Collection. This year brought the first meeting of the East Carolina Sympo- sium in History and Social Studies. In order to keep up with developments in their field, the faculty members conduct regular seminars during which they read papers on research which they have done. During the summer of 1965, the department sponsored the National Defense Education Act His- tory Institute and the Asian Studies Institute.


Dr. Hubert Coleman awaits class reacti to his interpretation of the racial proble

History Department Sponsors Seminars, Institutes,

and Symposiums.

V k -76/7/ WnrMoc/7//?c



The History Department uses model displays to supplement class material.


Doctors Paschal and Steelman explain the use and construction of ancient war machines to four history majors.

To aid a student in his research paper, Mr. Dade searches government documents.

In the North Carolina Room of Joyner Library, students explore the history of the state.

Department of Library Science Schedules Institutes.

Serving ultimately all departments, faculty, and students, the Depart- ment of Library Science is highly specialized. Courses in Problems in School Librarianship, New Media for Information Storage, School Library Supervision, and Reading Guidance for Adults have been added. The department has been granted a National Defense Education Act Library Institute for school librarians for the summer, 1966. Located n new quarters on the second floor of Joyner Library, the department utilizes the facilities of the library.

.* *r* L1 V

kg*? fvj fe?7

O fj 'rr n^

Mr. Wendall W. Smiley,

Director Mrs. Sara S. Batten Miss Emily S. Boyce Mrs. Anne C. Cargile Mrs. Marguerite V. Crenshaw

Mrs. Frankie H. Cubbedge

Mr. H. F. Dade

Miss Billie Faye Evans

Mr. Earl D. Hart

Mrs. Ruby E. Hassell

Mr. James A. Jarman Mrs. Sallie E. Mann Mrs. Phoebe B. Owens Dr. E. Louise Payne Dr. Mildred D. Southwick

Mrs. Betsy B. Tharrington Miss Elizabeth S. Walker Mrs. Lily Weaver Miss Minnie Wiggins Miss Vernie Wilder


Dr. Donald F. Bailey Mrs. BarDee Bond Mr. Oscar W. Brannan Mr. John W. Daniels Mrs. Stella Daugherty

Mrs. Mildred H. Derrick Mrs. Frances F. Dudley Mrs. Nancy C. Dunigan Mrs. Ellen C. Fleming Mrs. Tennala A. Gross

Dr. Tullio J. Pignani,

Director Mr. Paul W. Haggard Mr. F. Milam Johnson Mrs. Virginia G. McGrath Mrs. Evelyn B. Moye

Mathematics Department Proposes Grants

Department Head, Dr. Pignani, teaches maximum and minimum poi


Even seemingly simple mathematics problems are sometimes complicated.

to Benefit Education Majors.

Enlarged course offerings at the graduate level and service courses for the )re-service and in-service teachers at the elementary and secondary levels have seen added to the curriculum of the Mathematics Department. Several pro- sosals for grants for these courses will be submitted to the National Science Foundation and to the Office of Education. Three active seminar groups - one : or freshitien, Inequalities, and two for graduate students and faculty called Metric Spaces and Ordinary Differential Equations - provide opportunities for expanded learning outside the classroom.




Secretary', Mrs. Moore, is well known by many mathematics majors.



tit #*&***

Mr. Calvin I. Owens Dr. Sallie E. Pence Dr. James C. Pleasant Mr. Frank W. Saunder Dr. Katye O. Sowell

Mrs. Brownie H. Standi Mr. Fountain Taylor, Jr. Mr. Frank C. Townsend Miss Louise L. Williams Mr. Robert N. Woodside


Philosophy Seminars Stimulate Intellectual Inquiry.

Dr. John Kozy, Jr., Director

Mr. Cleveland J. Bradner

Mr. D. D. Gross

Mr. Ernest C. Marshall

' *- * f


Close relationship among students and instructors results from the relatively small size of the Philos- ophy Department. Highly subjective subject matter attracts students interested in abstract thinking. Most advanced courses are conducted in seminar fashion, which proves to be quite conducive to stu- dent participation and intellectual inquiry and de- velopment. The Philosophy Department of East Carolina College has North Carolina's only chapter of Phi Sigma Tau, the National Honor Society for Philosophy.


Informality and small classes are conducive to understanding.

Dr. Kozy confers with Mr. Gross and Mr. Mar- shall, two members of the department.

Mr. Herbert R. Carltc Dr. John M. Howell, Director

Dr. Faye Carroll Dr. James C. Dixon

Mr. John S. Fletcher, II Dr. J. G. Kim

Dr. William F.

Dr. Darrell C. Wilson

Institutes on Constitutional Democracy and To- talitarianism bring hundreds of secondary school teachers to the campus during the summer. Pre- paring high school social studies teachers to pre- sent an effective comparision of the Soviet Bloc and the free world, this program has received national recognition and serves as a pattern in other states. Summer, 1965, brought the approval of a new graduate degree; and it was offered for the first time in the fall. Standing between depart- ments too small to employ specialists in all fields and those emphasizing graduate studies, the Politi- cal Science Department offers a liberal arts major and minor and a teacher-training minor.

Political Science Department Wins National Recognition.

Tom Mangum explains his view to Dr. Howell.






Dr. Clinton R. Prewett, Director

Mr. Calvert R. Dixon

Dr. William F. Grossnickle

Dr. Ramon M. Hedges Dr. Granville B. Johnson Dr. Thomas E. Long


Dr. Julia D. Marshall Dr. Charles C. Mitchell Mr. Frank J. Sadlack

Psychology Department Obtains

Kelly Wells and Jay Steinberg assist Dr. Zimmerman in constructing experimental equipment.



committee of the Psychology Department meets in the new therapy room.

xperimental Equipment.

Research in teaching is emphasized in the Department of Psychol- gy. Housed in the new Education Psychology Building, the depart- ent now has an Animal Colony, a Physiological Labora- >ry, and a Shop. Three master's degrees are offered, and new pportunities in the Industrial Program are available. One of the iree master's programs, that of Clinical Psychology, is the only vo-year graduate program at East Carolina College. The Caswell enter in Kinston has been opened for Clinical Internship. In addi- on to special faculty and graduate student research projects, the sychology Club sponsors monthly lectures.

Dr. Prewett and Kermit Keeter build a maze to be used experiment.

Six New Courses Augment

Mrs. Howell explains the rapid growth in populat

Studies with the Regional Development Center and in Community Action Projects provide opportunites for qualified students in sociol- ogy to gain first-hand experience in agency and settings. Six new courses have been added this year, and a Master's Degree is being proposed in the near future. One of the faculty members has done anthropological research on the cultures of Japan and Hawaii. To increase insight into modern living, the department sponsors lectures in anthropology and sociology. The Sociology Club provides op- portunities for students and faculty to associate, to interchange ideas and to promote interest in sociology, anthropology, and social service.

Sociology Department Curriculum,

Mr. Robert W. Birchfield, Jr. Dr. George A. Douglas Dr. Melvin J. Williams,

Mrs. Gladys D. Howell Dr. Ralph R. Napp Dr. Blanche G. Watrous

Dr. Williams demonstrates the importance of charts in sociological studies.


School of Business Installs Electronic

Mr. James H. Bearden Miss Dorothy Brandon Mr. Norman H. Cameron Dr. Albert R. Conley Miss Frances Daniels

Mrs. Ouida C. Debter Mr. Frank DeFelice Dr. Audrey V. Dempsey Mrs. Thadys J. Dewar Dr. William H. Durham, Jr.

Secretarial Science Laboratory.

Involvement of the School of Business with actual application of nowledge preparing students for the business world distinguishes it rom other departments and schools on campus. As a result of the xtension of the curriculum in accounting, economics, business adminis- ration, and teacher education, the School of Business now occupies the outh wing of Rawl on the first and second floors. The installation f a completely electronic secretarial science laboratory has led to new ourses in electronic data processing. For the first time, an Executive raining Seminar, conducted by prominent businessmen, is available. The lain project of the new Bureau of Business Research is the publication f research bulletins. Professional organizations such as Delta Sigma 'i and Pi Omega Pi are open to students majoring in business.

Mr. Samuel T. Hill Mr. W. W. Howell Mr. Kenneth C. James Dr. Ray L. Jones Dr. E. R. Browning, Dean

l^-c J r*^



Mrs. Ruth B. Jones Dr. Tora M. Larsen Mr. Gorman W. Ledbetter Dr. A. Joseph Lerro Mrs. Linda W. Little

Miss Velma W. Lowe Mrs. Lucille K. Lundy Mr. Jesse L. McDaniels Dr. Harold M. McGrath Mrs. Mildred T. McGrath

Miss Gwen Potter Mr. Fred Hollis Reardor Dr. Donald C. Rocke Dr. Joseph W. Romita Miss Margery S. Sparks

Dr. Arnold H. Sutin Mr. Jack W. Thornton Mr/WilliarnH. Watson Mr. Robert H. West Dr. James L. White



School of

Departmental meetings bring together members of the Education Department for information pertaining to all majors.

Education majors must learn to operate the projector.

This year the School of Education is offering a degree in Speech and Hearing and Special Education. Established into the curriculum are a number of courses centering around Audio-Visual Education. The School of Education has special facilities for testing in the areas of speech, hearing, mental retardation; guidance counsel- ing; and remedial reading. Along with these innovations the School of Education sponsors seminars for superintendents, principals, and supervisors. To put the student and his education first is the ob- jective of the school.

Education Boasts New Curriculum,

Dr. Frank Anvood Dr. James Batten Mr. James W. Carruth Dr. Thomas A. Chambliss

Dr. Amos O. Clark Dr. Joseph W. Congle Mrs. Elsie Eagan Dr. Frank Fuller

Dr. Keith D. Holmes Dr. Margaret Ingram Dr. William B. Martin Dr. Ruth Modlin

Miss Annie Mae Murray Dr. Ruth Nixon Dr. Gilbert Ragland Dr. Mary Lois Staton


Dr. Miriam B. Moore,

Director Miss Mabel E. Dougherty

Dr. Josephine A. Foster Mrs. Mabel L. Hall

Miss Moselle Holberg Miss Ruth Lambie

Dr. Vila H. Rosenfeld Mrs. Janis B. Shea

Miss Alice Strawn Miss E. Merle Wade

Department of Establishes New

With the aid of a grant from the Office of Economic Opportunity, the Home Economics De- partment is working on a Home Management In- stitute. A new major program, Institution Manage- ment, has been added to the curriculum. A Day Care Training Program is also underway. Open to majors in this department is membership in the American Home Economics Association; and qual- ified upperclassmen are invited to become mem- bers of Phi Omicron, the honorary Home Economics Fraternity. Identified by their white uniforms, girls in Home Economics are taught fundamental ideas about nutrition, home management, family living, and clothing design and construction. Bloxton House is the laboratory where girls must be able to function before they complete the requirements for their major. At the house the girls live, cook, and manage affairs of the home under actual conditions to be found in their future homes.

Miss Thelma B. Walker


Home Economics Foods Major.


Nursery school provides opportunities for children o learn at their own level of development.

Institution Management major gains experience in quantity food pro-

Changes within the family are analyzed in terms of the different stages in the family life cycle.


Action by the Board of Trustees has given the former Industrial Arts Department a new name, the Department of Industrial and Technical Educa- tion. This new name more accurately describes a program which has been broadened to prepare graduates for industrial non-teaching degrees as well as teaching degrees. The new program will give industry majors a balanced grouping of courses selected to give general education, grounding in mathematics and the physical sciences, understand- ing of industrial processes through laboratory ex- periences, and understanding of the problems fac- ing industrial management.

Trustees Re-Name of

Industrial Arts student makes a scale drawing before beginning construction.






Mr. Wilbert R. Ball Mr. Frederick L.

Broadliurst Dr. Thomas J.

Haigwood Mr. William R. Hoots,

Jr. Dr. Kenneth L. Bing,

Mr. Clarence M. Kelsey Mr. Robert W. Leith Mr. Blondy E. Scott Mr. Paul E. Waldrop, Jr

Department Industrial Arts.

,, Tar ^iw*

Maynard West, James Staney, and Edward Kern study the operations of an offset press.

Great concentration is needed to work with a metal shaper.

New and better facilities will accommodate mu- sic majors who have, heretofore, spent many hours practicing in the restrooms and the janitor's closets. The three-story Music Building, due for completion in July, will open for the beginning of Fall Quarter, 1966. The School of Music works with many of the Drama Department's productions. The school also sponsored its Annual Contemporary Music Festival and a seminar in Contemporary Wind Literature during the summer of 1965. Prepara- tions are underway to establish a music therapy pro- gram, in which the students will work with the handi- capped.

Music Building

Mr. Earl

Dean Dr. Thomas H

Carpenter Mr. Herbert L.

Carter Dr. Robert Ca Miss Beatrice Chauncey

Miss Elizabeth Drake Dr. W. Edmund Durham Miss Elspeth A. Foley Mr. Clyde S. Hiss Dr. Carl T. Hjortsvang

Mr. Robert Irwin Mr. Harold A. Jones Mr. George W. Knight

Dr. Thomas W. Mill


Mr. Serrins, Barbara Gurley, Dr. Mailman, and Dean Beach study the score of Dr. Mailman's latest composition.

Will Open in September, 1966.

C (B P


Dr. Charles W. Moore Mr. Gene Narmour Mr. James H. Parnell Mr. John T. Rehm Mr. James A. Searl

Mr. David Serrins Mr. Barry M. Shank Mrs. Ruth G. Shaw Mrs. Eleanor E. Toll Mr. Paul Q. Topper

Mr. Donald C. Tracy Mr. Ralph E. Verrastro Mr. Dan Vornholt Mrs. Gladys R. White


Miss Barbara Adams Miss Lee M. Bennett

Mrs. Ruth I. Broadhurst Mrs. Adelaide S. Dunn

Mrs. Inez N. Marti Miss Edith Myers

Miss Rhoda M. Nielsen Mrs. Barbara L. Oyler

Offering one of the three National League for Nursing accredited baccalaureate programs in North Carolina, the School of Nursing is the oldest school on campus. Graduates from this school are qualified for the licensing examinations to become registered nurses. In addition to regular services, the school co-sponsors with the Pitt County Unit of the American Cancer Society a Cancer Care Nursing Conference for the eastern half of North Carolina. Construction has begun on a new building for the School of Nursing. Matching funds for this build- ing are being provided through a grant from the De- partment of Health, Education, and Welfare.

Nurses Sponsor

Miss Evelyn L. Perry Mrs. Joanne Suggs


Mrs. Bonnie E.

Waldrop Mrs. Eva W.

Warren. Dean

As part of their training, Public Health students make home visii

Student nurses work under supervision with patients in Pitt County Memorial Hospital

Cancer Conference,

Anne Davis adjusts inhalation equipment


Physics, Chemistry, Biology, and Science Education comprise the Division of Natural Science. The Physics Department is equipping a nuclear physics laboratory for the use of students and faculty. This department along with the Biology Department is planning a new building to be constructed this summer. Emphasis on marine biology has increased with the addition of three marine biologists to the staff of the Biology Department. The Chemistry Depart- ment now offers a Bachelor of Science Degree. Eventual accredita- tion by the American Chemistry Society is its objective. To achieve this goal, the department is gradually improving laboratory and library facilities, increasing the staff, and offering additional courses. The Science Education Department places its efforts on science for teachers, especially elementary grade teachers.

Mr. Read and a physics student for an optics experiment.

Dr. Charles W. Reynolds.

Director Dr. Carl G. Adler Mr. Donald E. Bailey Mr. Francis P. Belcik

Dr. Austin D. Bond Dr. Joseph G. Boyette Dr. J. William Byrd Dr. Donald F. Clemens

Dr. Graham J. Davis Mr. J. O. Derrick Dr. Patricia Dauherty Dr. Frank W. Eller

Dr. Grover W. Everett Mrs. Lucille Garmon Dr. Mary C. Helms Dr. Rufus M. Helms

adjust a nodal slide

Dr. Donald B. Jeffreys Mrs. Martha N. Jones Dr. Clifford B. Knight

Dr. John S. Laurie Dr. Joseph N. LeConte Dr. Arthur R. Macon Mrs. Bi 1 lie Macon

Dr. Floyd E. Mattheis Mr. James D. Nicholson Mr. Floyd M. Read Dr. Thomas C. Rutherford

Dr. Edward P. Ryan Dr. Thomas C. Sayetta Dr. William L. Selser Mr. Moses M. Sheppard

Dr. Everett C. Simpson Dr. Edgar F. Stillwell Dr. Stanley N. Wilkes Dr. Christine Wilton

CTJ T*^^ *ft^ a ~m


C^ p

Division of Natural Science Includes Four Departments.

Chemistry students analyze an experiment


Dr. David J.

Middleton. Director Mr. Garlan F. Bailey- Miss Vivian

Crickmore Miss Mary K. Duggan Dr. Roland F. Fischer

Dr. Violet Fischer Mrs. Erma W. Glover Mr. Council T. Jarman Mr. Edmond Limer, Jr.

Mr. Coy E. McClintock Mr. James A. McGee Mr. Charles F. McKiever Mr. Vinson A. McNeill

Mr. Clyde W. Matthew; Mr. Marion P. Sykes Mr. Mack P. Trent, Jr. Mr. Clark Trivett

a* rs ^ ********

n ' q r

Reaching non-resident students equal in number to that of the campus student body, the Extension Division of East Carolina College serves to carry the academic beam to students who cannot attend classes on the campus. Through its branches that reach from Raleigh to Manteo and from Elizabeth City to Wilmington, the Exten- sion Division allows many people who would not otherwise be able to do so to begin or to continue their college educa- tion. Members of the military service are offered two-year programs at Cherry Point, Camp Lejeune, and Seymour- Johnson Air Force Base. As well as the full-credit courses, the division makes available non- credit courses to business, industrial, and public school groups. This year Manteo re- ceived the services of the Extension Division which began teaching freshman courses to residents of the outer banks and the coastal region.

Dr. Jenkins effects the expansion of the Cherry Point Center.

College Enrollment Doubles Through Extension Division.

Night classes consume spare time of young Marines

Charts clarify study of the Paramecium.

An airman takes textbooks on a long distance flight.

Marines continue higher education while in military servi




. .-<iM f "ini'rqpi

East Carolina's exr

mirrored by the new men's dormitory rising above the I





History English


Malverne, N.Y.





9 9 9


English Education ELMORE, WILLIAM R., JR. North Charleston, S.C.





Political Science GLISSON, LAWRENCE M. Hendersonville

Business Administration





Business Admini

Asheboro Garysburg

Newport News, Va. Madisonville, Ky.

Summerville, Ga.



Industrial Ai REDMOND, JAMES A., JR.






Business Admini:




Elementary Education Administration THOMAS, CHARLES J., JR.




Library Science, English VOGEL, ROSALIE MARIE'



Midlothian, Va.





Springfield, Ohio Greenville Lenior










fl *l It t

Snow Hill Wilson

Richmond, Va

Officers: Joan Powell, Secretary, Sue Grimes, Treas-

Proud . . . Final Year Relief . . . Rank Practice Teaching . . . Ecstatic . . . Adept Superior . . . Dignified . . . Joyous Educated . . . Ambitious Graduation . . . Success

Class of 1966.

Representatives: Jane Mewborn, Dee Leonard, Celia Orr, Mike Lambeth, John Bell, Joyce Sigmon.




Mathematics, A.B.; Math Club; Alpha Xi Delt;

Democrats Club. ADAMS, BARBARA ANN

Home Economics, B.S.; Wake Forest


Business, A.B.; SGA Elections Committee; Theta Chi Cha

Beta Lambda.

ALDERSON, JO CAROL Colonial Heights, Va

Business, B.S.; Pi Omega Pi, Secretary; Phi Beta Lambda, Reporter; Student National

Club; Psychology Club.


Psychology and Sociology, A.I


Industrial Arts, B.S.; Industrial Arts Club. ALLEN, ALICE JEAN

English, A.B.; East Carolinian, Managing Editor, Layout Honor Council; Student Counselor; The Key, Editor; Publi \is..ry Ci.uncil; SGA, Identification Card Committee Cha


Interior Design, B.A.; National Society of Interior Design. ALLEN, ROBERT DENNIS

Art, B.S.; Art Club; College Artists Association. ALLEN, RUSSELL EUGENE

Education, B.S.; Baptist Student Union; Student Natk College Union.


Mathematics. A.B.; Math Club; Chi Beta Phi; Sigma Tai Freshman Math Award.

Farmville Marshal; Women's Board; Dean's Ad- Alpha Phi, Social

Rocky Mounl

BUCCANEER Receives Second Straight Honor Rating.

AMYETTE, RAYMOND A. Kinston Chemistry, B.S.

ANDERSON, CLINTON E. Fayetteville Business, A.B.; Day Student Secretary; Lambda Chi Alpha; Society for the Advance- ment of Management; Inter-Fraternity Council.

ANDERSON, LOIS DIANNE Durham Accounting, A.B.; Student Counselor.

ANDERSON, RALPH E. Alexandria. Va.

Geography, B.S.; Campus Radio and Television; Young Democrats Club; ROTC.


S.; Centenary College Transfer; Kappa Delta Pi; Stude


Business, A.B.; Varsity Football. ANDREWS, LYNDA ELIZABETH

Education, B.S.; Student National Educ AREFORD, ANN LOUISE

Education. B.S.; Student National Edu Education; Recreatit

Louisville, Ky.

Rocky Mount Women's Glee Club.

Pittsburgh, Pa.

; Association for Childhood


History, B.S.; King Youth Fellowship. ARTHUR, THOMAS EARL Hampton, Va.

History, B.S. ASKEW, GARLAND LEGRAY Colerain

History, A.B.; Phi Sigma Pi, Secretary, Vice-President; SGA, Conference Committee;

College Bowl Team; Dean's List; Sigma Tau Sigma; Floor Manager; WHO'S


Education. B.S.; SGA; Young Democrats Club; Wilson Hall Officer; Student

National Education Association; Association for Childhood Education; Woman's Rec-


Business, A.B.; Phi Sigma Ta BADENHOP, PATSY ANN

English, B.S.; Student Natio Choir.

Resident Counselor; AFROTC.

Association; Student Coun


Charlotte Art. A.B.; Freshman Class Treasurer; Sophomore Senator; Day Student Representative; College Union Board. President; Theta Chi. Secretary, Vice-President; Inter-Fraternity Council, President; The Buccaneer; East Carolinian, Greek Editor.

P f J (v f^l



Sociology. B.S.; Sociology Club; Activities Committee. BAKER, ROBERT H., Ill

Psychology. A.B.; Westminster Fellowship, Trea:

Council; Phi Sigma Pi. BAKER, VERLA LAMM

Education, B.S.; Student National Education Associi

Education; Gamma Beta Phi; Methodist Student Union


Social Studies, B.S.

Portsmouth, Va.



Education. B.S.; Emmanuel College Transfer; Student Natio Youth Fellowship.


Music. B.M.E.; Sigma Alpha Iota; Rebel, Copy Pirates; Symphonic Band; Varsity Band; Chapel Choir. BARBOUR, CAROLYN P- Clayton

Mathematics, B.S.; Student National Education Association; Young Democrats Club; Math Club. BAREFOOT, JAMES G., JR. Raleigh

Art, B.S.; Aycock Dorm, Vice-President; Inter-Dormitory, Secretary; SGA Senator; Men's Glee Club; Concert Choir; Delta Phi Delta; College Artists Association.

Vice-President; Buccaneer,




Education. B.S.; Student National Education Education; Homecoming Representative.


Home Economics, B.S.; Home Economics Club.




Mathematics, B.S.; Student National Club; Gamma Beta Phi; Chi Beta Phi

Richmond, Va. Stokes



Education, B.S.; Student National Edu Association. Alpha Omicr.,n Pi; Fletcher Treasurer.


Jacksonville, Fla. Art. B.S.; Delta Ph. Delta. Historian; College Artists Association, President; National Art Education Association. President; National So- ciety of Interior Design, Secretary; Playhouse; Poetry Forum.

BEAVERS, JANE MARKHAM Durham English, B.S.; Angel Flight. Operations Of- ficer, Dormitory Vice-President; Wesleyan


Business. A.B.; Phi Kappa Tau, Vice-President; Society for Advancement of Manage- ment. President; SGA, Senator of Junior and Senior Class, Chaplain; Dean's Ad- visory Council.

.LL, LAWRENCE LEE Altavista, Va

Mathematics, B.S.; Lambda Chi Alpha, Secretary; Interfratemity Council; Math Club; Young Republicans Club.

.LLMER,' RICHARD L. Garden City, N. Y.

History, A.B.; Inter-Dormitory Council; Varsity Track; Men's Glee Club. .LOFF, BERNARD ED Richmond, Va.

Speech, B.S.; Playhouse.

Madison, N. J.

p fi p


Psychology. A.B.; Transfer Student; Psvchul.igy Club; Phi Sigma Pi.

BIDDAR, JOHN P. Scotch Plains, N. J. Psychology, A.B.; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Presi-

BIERMA, KERRY Education, B.S.; fer; Student Nati

Havelock irsity of Florida Trans- Education Association.




Business, A.B.; Inter-Dormitory Council, Secretary; Phi Beta Lambda, President;

Society for Advancement of Management, Treasurer; Delta Sigma Pi; Varsity

Baseball; Dean's Advisory Council; Scott Dormitory Secretary. BIVINS, AGNES CAROLYN Hillsborough

Organ, B.M.E.; Concert Choir; College Singers; Opera Theater; Chapel Choir;

Playhouse. BLAKE, PAUL ROBERT Raleigh

Social Studies, B.S.; Campus Radio and Television; Playhouse; Men's Glee Club;

Concert Choir; Beta Gamma; Broadcasting Guild; Playhouse Laurel Award.


English and Library Science, B.S.; Library Club, Presiden BLYTHE, CHESTER EARL

Chemistry, A.B.; AFROTC; Arnold Air Society.




Physical Education, B.S.; Lacro


Education, B.S.; Student Nation;

Kappa; Varsity Football

Mount Airy Oakdale, N. Y.

Captain; Physical Education Majors Club. Beaufort Association; Alpha Omicron Pi.



Physical Education, B.S.; Alpha Phi Omega; Physit


Education, B.S.; Student National Education Ass Education; Garret Dorm. President; Gamma B College Union; Angel Flight; Woman's Judiciary; 1


Business, B.S.; Phi Beta Lambda; Pi Omega Pi, Hi;


Columbia ucation Majors Club.

Milwaukee >n; Association for Childhood 'hi; Young Democrats Club; ; Advisory Council.



Education, B.S.; Student National Education Association; Buccaneer Staff; Dormitory

Officer; IDC Queen. BROADHURST, MARY ELLEN Mount Olive

Education, B.S.; Student National Education Association; Association for Childhood

Education; Young Democrats Club. BROCK, CHARLES E, JR. Norfolk, Va.

Industrial Arts, B.S.; Pi Kappa Phi; Circle K Club; Industrial Arts Club.


Social Studies, B.S.; AFROTC.


English, A.B.; Alpha Epsilon Pi. Historian. Secretary; Phi Sign- Delta; Inter-Fraternity Council; College Bowl Team. BROOKS, BONNIE SUE

Education B.S.; High Point College Transfer; SGA, Senator; Associ; Education; Women's Glee Club.


Accounting, A.B.; Band; Phi Beta Lambda; Lambda Chi Alpha. BROWDER, HUGH E.

Mathematics, A.B.; Math Club.

6 L C> L

J* p


Physical Education. B.S.; Football. Student Coach.


Physical Education, B.S.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Physic


Education, B.S.; Student National Education Association; Delta Zeta, Presi- dent; Panhellemc. President; Student Counselor; Buccaneer Staff; Association for Childhood, on; SCA Representative; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES.


Student Natic


Phi Beta Lambda; Student Counselor.



History, B.S.; History Club; Student Counselor. BRUBAKER, BETTY ANN

Education. B.S.; Atlantic Christian College Transfer; Student Nati


BRUMBERG, LEWIS M. Selbyville, Del.

Industrial Arts, B.S.; Industrial Arts Club. BRYAN, JUDITH ANN Rocky Mount

Art, B.S.; Delta Phi Delta, Treasurer; College Artists Association; Art Club;

Westminster Felowship, Secretary.



Industrial Arts, B.S.; Industrial Arts CI BUCK, WILLIAM HOLLIS

Music, B.M.; Varsity Band; Sympho

Circle K Club.




Music, B.M.; Sigma Alpha Iota. Secretary, President Choir, Concert Choir; Women's Glee Club.


Education, B.S.; Student N;

President, President; Dean's CAMPBELL, JACK W., Ill

History, B.S.; Student Nation CAMPBELL, ZOE BOLEY

Education, B.S.; Alph;

Student Counselor.


Jacksonville, Fla.

ial Education Association; Kappa Delta. Vice-

dvisory Council; Homecoming Representative.


ducation Association.

Bethseda Pi; Student National Education Association;

CANNON, INA SUE Grimesland

English and Library Science, B.S. CANUP, JOHNNY LEE Salisbury

Physical Education, B.S.; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Football. CARAWON, LEWIS S. Vanceboro

Geography, A.B. CARLBERG, CARL ARTHUR Hampton, Va.

Business, B.S. A.; Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice-President; Inter-Fraternity Council,

Treasurer; Dean's Advisory Council.


English, B.S.; Student National Educatii



Sociology, A.B.; Student Counselor; Modern Secretary, Treasurer; Westminster Fellowship, Representative; SGA.


English, B.S.; Student Counselor; Sigma Tau Delt

Holly Ridge


Jacksonville Club; Sociology Club, Moderator; Homecoming

Elizabeth City



Industrial Arts, B.S.; Industrial Arts Club; Epsilon Pi Tau. CAVINESS, BETTY GAIL Asheboro

Business, B.S.A.; Chi Omega; SGA, Day Student Representative, Homecoming

Committee, Publicity Committee; Women's Honor Council. Attorney-General. CHAMBERS, BOBBY LEE Crewe, Va.

Music, B.M.; Concert Choir; Chapel Choir, President; College Singers; Choral

Union; Methodist Student Union.

Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y.



Nursing, B.S.N. ; Alpha Phi: Nurses Club; Aqu CHARUHAS, HELEN C.

Music. B.M.; Chapel Choir. Choral Union; Concert Choir

Iota, Vice-President; Pi Kappa Lambda; Concerts Program.


Business, A.B.; Pi Kappa Phi, Social Committee; Phi Beta Lambda. CHRISTESEN, ROBERT C. Washington, D. C.

Spanish and Social Studies. B.S. and A.B.; Senior Class President; Sigma Pi Alpha. President; Flu Siuiu Pi; Soccer Team. Captain; Lutheran Student Association, Vice President; Vai-itv; College Union; Young Democrats < lub; AFROTC; Col- lw Choir. Mens I horns. Freshman Class Vice-President; WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERM 1 lis AND < < ILI.EGES.


Geography. A.B.; Inter-Dormitory Coun Track Team; Astronomy Club.

Education Associ;


Education. B.S.; Student Nati

hood Education. CLARK, WILLIAM HUNTER Warrenton

History, A.B.; SGA. Day Student Senator. Mens Honor Council. Vice-Chairman. Theta Chi President; Dean's Advisrv fund; WHO'S WHO AMONG Sf IIDINIS IN- AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. CLEMENT, DOROTHY CAYE Rockville, Md.

Mathematics, A.B.; Math Club; History Club; College Bowl Team.


Mathematics and Physics. A.B.; Student American Institute of Physics. President; Math Club, Fin Sigma T.iu; Soccer Team; College Bowl Team; 'WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES.


Psychology, A.B.; Phi Kappa Tau, Secretary, Parliamentarian.


Education, B.S.; Student National Education Association; Association for Childhood Education.

COBLE, CAROLYN ANN Alexandria, Va.

Nursing. B.S.N. ; Nurses Club. Secretary; Angel Flight; Student Nurses Association; Alpha Xi Delta.

Burlington society for Advancement of Man- Chesapeake, Va. AFROTC.

Columbia iation; Young Democrats Club;


Drama, A.B.; Playhouse; Campus Radir COHOON, HAL WALTER

Mathematics, B.S.; Student National

Math Club.


Education, B.S.; Alpha Omicron Recreation Association.


Physical Education. B.S. COLWELL, BRENDA KATE

Art, B.S.; Art Club; Buccaneer

Roanoke Rapids


History. B.S.; Inlet-Dormitory Council, Secretary; Marching Pirates; Varsity Band; Campus Radio; Wesley Foundation; Phi Sigma P.; SC.A. WHO S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMI Kit AN I ,M VI KM I II s AND COLLEGES.


Business, B.S.A.; Campus Rat COPELAND, THOMAS R.

Physical Education. B.S. COPLEY, WILLIAM M., Ill

Psychology. A.B.; Pi Kappa t

Broadcasting Guild.

Franklin, Va.

Orlando, Fla.

i P r

L$ f*> L> i


East Carolina Boasts 450-Member Faculty.


. J

*% j

.V' ^7 Vy

P L p L>


Business, A.B.; Phi Sigma Pi, Treasurer, CORBETT, DIANNE

Physical Education. B.S.; Physical I

Association; Angel Flight. CORDERO, JOHN B., JR.


Education, B.S.; Aquanymphs; Alpha Student Counselor, Marshal Alternate.


History, B.S.; Pi Kappa Phi. COTTLE, ANN S.

Biology. B.S.; Science Club; Chi Beta Phi. COURSEY, MARTHA

Education, B.S.; Young Dem

National Education Associatio COWAN, BETTY CHERRY

Education, B.S.; Student Nat Education.





Psychology, A.B.; College Uni<

Psychology Club; Marching


Williamsburg, Va.


Savannah, Ga.

enic Council; Student

ucation; Aquanymphs.


ciation for Childh 1

Rockingham Young Demo-

Jacksonville Chocowinity

Westwood, N. J. Aquanymphs; Alpha Omi-


Psychology, A.B.; Psychology Club; Kappa Delta, Secretary; Buccaneer Staff. CREECH, CHARLES W. Zebulon

Business, B.S.; Gamma Beta Phi; Phi Beta Lambda; Wesley Foundation; College

Union Bowling League.

CRENSHAW, ERIC R., JR. Farmville, Va.

Sociology, A.B.; Ferrum College Transfer; Sociology Club. CRENSHAW. LINDA ANN Durham

Physical Education, B.S.; Alpha Phi; Aquanymphs, Vice-President; Women's Recreation


Home Economics, B.S.; Home Economics Club; Dormitory Coun CROOM, ANNE CAROL

Art, B.S.; Delta Phi Delta; Art Association. CROSS, CAROL JEAN

Education, B.S.; Student National Education Association;

Carolinian Staff; Alpha Xi Delta; Panhellenic Council. CRUTCHFIELD, PHYLLIS

Education, B.S.; Student National Education Association.


Selma La Grange


Chemistry, A.B.; Swimming Team; Men's


Geography, A.B.; Sigma Chi Alpha, Treasur CUTTS, CARMA LEE

Judiciary, Vice-Cha

ic Beach, Fla. Kappa Alpha. Summerfield

Roanoke, Va.

1.1. :

.. S.: Student Na


Association; Modern Dance Club.

Norristown, Pa.


Business, A.B.; Circle K Club; Pi Kappa Phi, Treasu

Dormitory, Treasurer. DAIL, ROBBIE NILE

Business, B.S.; Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary, Pledge Master. DAMBROSIO, LOUIS A.

Business. A.B.; Karate Team; Alpha Phi Omega,

Advertising Manager; SGA.

Library Club, Secretary-


Biology, B.S.; Phi Kappa Tau, Edil


Education, B.S.; Student Natii Hall, President, Secretary.


Education, B.S.; Student Natioi tion for Childhood Education.


Psychology, A.B.; Women's Glc

Psychology Club.


& a f '' r




Education, B.S.; Studer

Peace College Tr,



Education. B.S.; Student National Edu Carolinian Staff; SGA.


Physical Education, B.S.


Industrial Arts, B.S.; Industrial Arts Club; Student Nati Industrial Arts Association; Scott Dormitory, Vice-Presiden Epsilon Pi Tau.


English and Spanish. B.S. DAVIS, SANDRA ANITA French, B.S.


Newport News, Va. Education Assoc.aton: iter-Dormitory Council;


Marshal lberg


Education, B.S.; Alpha Phi, Secretary; Panhellenic Council; Student National Educa- tion Association; Association for Childhood Education; Buccaneer Staff.


Education. B.S.

DEAN, HOWARD N., JR. Raleigh

History, B.S.


Physics, A.B.; Physics Club; King Youth Fellowship; President:


Education. B.S.; Baptist Student Student National Education Ass


Industrial Arts, B.S.; Industri;


English. B.S.; Women's Gl SGA, Senator.



Prudent Tau Sign


Arts Club; Epsilon Pi Tau, Treasurer; Phi Sigma Pi.


Club; Young Democrats Club; Philosophy Club;

West Ha



Education. B.S.; Peace College Transfer; Student National Ed

Association for Childhood Education. DEMILLE, FRANK ROBERT

Physical Education. B.S.; Physical Educati


English, B.S.; Student National Education Assoc DICAMILLO, LEWIS G.

Psychology, A.B.; Pi Kappa Phi; Newman Club.

Sprihg Hope

ia Beach, Va.


Huddonfield, N. J.


DICKENS, JAMES ROBERT Business. B.S.; Delta Sigma V Glee Club.

DICKERSON, LYMAN B. Geography. A.B.; Sigma Nu.


DODSON. CLAUDE BOLEN Business. B.S.; Pi Kappa Alpha.

Kappa Delta, Trcasun


Geography. A.B.; Sigma Chi Alpha, President. DONOHUE, PAUL J.

Business, B.S.A.; Swimming Team; Karate Tcan DORSEY, MARY BARBARA

Sociology. A.B.; Philosophy Club; Sociology Clu


Geography.. A. B.; Gamma Theta Upsilon.


Virginia Beach, Va.

New Bern Sigma Tau Sigma;

Granby, Conn.

Wilmington, De



Physical Education. B.S.; Physical Edu


Geography, A.B.; Gamma Theta Upsil


Education, B.S.; Student National Ed hood Education.


it; Kappa Delta Pi, Treasurer. Buena Vista, Majors Club; Karate Club.

Wright Building Gets Dressing-Up.


Business, R.A-; East Carolinian, News ] Layout Editor, Editor; Buccaneer, Copy Ed


History, A.B.; The Rebel, Business M Democrats Club; Sigma Tau Sigma; Alpha De


Education, B.S.; Student National Educatio East Carolinian; Kappa Delta. President.


Business. A.B.


English, B.S.; Math Club; Phi Sigma Tau, Vice-Presi


Accounting, A.B.; Chowan College Transfer; Cam RON, JAMES LEE, JR.


Library Science and History, B.S.; Student Natic

Library Club.

Raleifih e Editor,

Arlington, Va. ger, Book Review Editor; Young :lta Pi, ~ '


JWARDS, HERMAN O ' Geography, A.B.; Gamma >WARDS, RICHARD D.

Geography, A.B.; Campus Radio


Education. B.S.; Student Nat Childhood Education; Student Judiciary; Wesley Foundation.


Education, B.S.; Student Natioi Association; Lutheran Fellowship

Florence, S. C.


Head Librarian.



i's Advisory Council.


High Point on; Association for President; Women's

Granite Quarry

O f^ L?i

kL k * ft

ELLIOTT, BRICE ROBERT Business, B.S.; Pi Kappa Alph.


Physical Education, B.S.; Phi Sig Physical Education Majors Club



Pi, Officer; Phi Epsilon Kappa; President; Student-Faculty Lecture Committee; North Carolina Association of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation: WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN I NIVI Rs| ril:s AND COLLEGES.

ENNIS, SARAH ELLEN Nursing, B.S.N. ; East <


Charlotte ; Varsity Band; Phi

Educators Conference,



Art. B.S.; Phi Kappa Fraternity Council, Socia



.S.; Stu



EVERETT, JAMES H , JR. Farmville

Physics and Math, A.B.; Phi Epsilon Pi; American Institute of Physics.


Education, 6.S.; Student National Education Association; Student Counselor.


Education, B.S.

Graham 'au, Sergeant-At-Arms, Activity Chairman; Inter- Committee; Art Club; ROTC. EVANS, ALBERT L, III Ra}gh

Business, B.S.; AFROTC, Cadet Group Commander, Cadet Colonel, Distinguished Cadet Award; Arnold Air Society. Commander; Campus Radio, Production Manager, A Cameraman.



Campus Television, Video Board,


Student Counsi


Physical Education, B.S. ; Women's




English, B.S.; Radford College Transfer; Student Natic

Fuquay-Varina -President, President; il Education Majors



Psychology, A.B. FIELDS, CHARLES R.

Political Science, A.B.


Woodstown, N. J.


Education, B.S.; Student National Education Assoc Woman's Chorus. FORBES, JUDITH L.

Education, B.S.; Chi Omega; Panhellenic Council; Jun


Mathematics, B.S.; Math Club; Philosophy Club.


Smithfield Class Treasurer.

Fort Mill, S. C

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& p r>


History, B.S.; Young Democrats Club- Men's Glee Club. RDNER, THOMAS M. Richmond, Va-

Chemistry, A.B.; Chowan College Transfer; College Union Bowling League; Baptist

Student Union. RNER, PRISCILLA JO Newport

Education, B.S.; Student National Education Association; Association for Childhood

Education; Young Democrats Club.


Education, B.S.


Nursing, B.S.N. ; Student Nurses Association; Aquanyn SKILL, MARY ELLA

Education, B.S.; Student National Education Associ;

Education; Alpha Xi Delta, Officer.


Education, B.S.; Student N' Education Associ: Education.


Commercial Art, B.S.; Delta Phi Delta, Historian,

-ES, BONNYE LYNN Fayetteville

Business, B.S.; Future Business Leaders of America; Chi Omega, Treasurer.


Business, A.B.; Inter-Dormitory Council; Inter-Dormitory Court; Young Democrats Club; SGA, Elections Committee, Lecture Committee.

'-MAN, ALFRED R. New Bern

Accounting, A.B.; University of Massachusetts Transfer; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Rush Chairman, Social Chairman; Baseball; Soccer.

EASON, MARY JUDITH Waynesboro, Va. Art, A.B.; Women's Recreation Association; Alpha Omicron Pi, Publicity Chair- man, Social Chairman, Rush Chairman, Best Sister Award.


Business, B.S.; Student National Education Association; Phi Beta Lambda; Pi

Omega Pi, Historian; Woman's Chorus. DFREY, JAMES E. Orlando, Fla.

Mathematics, A.B.; Marching Band; Varsity Band; Math Club. .INS, RALPH MICHAEL Durham

Art, B.S.; Art Club; College Artists Association; National Art Education Association,

Vice-President; Delta Phi Delta, Vice-President. IODEN, ROBERT ALAN Clarlcton

Young Democrats Club; English Club; Playhouse; East Carolinian


Art, A.B.; Art Club; College Artis IODWIN, BETTY JO

Education, B.S. ADY, LELA F.


Physical Education, B.S.; Student Counselor; Stude Physical Education Majors Club.

Association, Vice-President, Treasun

FOSTER, D. MARIE Lansing, Mich.

History, A.B.; Varsity Cheerleader; Theater Dance Club; Playhouse. FOSTER, EVELYN R. Wilmington

Art. B.S.; Wilmington College Transfer; College Artists Association. FOSTER, SALLY ANN Littleton

Education, B.S.; Student National Education Association; Association for Childhood Education; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl. FOUNTAIN, E. MAURICE Richlands

Physical Education. A.B.; Louisburg College Transfer; Physical Education Club.

Stevens, Pa High Poin Chocowinit



History. A.B.; Lambda Chi Alpha, Secretary.


Accounting, A.B. FULLER, JUDY GOLD

Education, B.S.; Student National Educatic Education; Westminster Fellowship.


Home Economics, B.S.; Home Economics Club; Angel Flight; Homecoming Queen.




Education, B.S.; Student National I Association; International Relations Club.


r, p> & p





University of North Ca



.-President, Appeals Hoard ( hairman Elections Chairman, Senator; Ring Committee (I, urn, m. IM.i Kappa In, l'n -.,,1, .,,'

Parliamentarian; [nter-Fratermu Council; S,. P ,,, ( I ass V,< c I', .,.!. nt . Intcr-Dorm-

itm, < I. Vie. President. Parliamentarian. Minimal, Dun's Advisors


Science, A.B.; Prc-Mcdical Association; Lutheran Association. GREGORY, TIMOTHY G. Chesapeake, Va.

Business, A.B.; Kappa Alpha; Society for Advancement of Management.

( h.irlntk


Education. IIS; Women's Judiciary. Secretary. President; Buccaneer Staff; Alpha Phi. Vice-President; Student National Education Association; Association for ( hiUliood Education; Willi's WHO AMONG S'l UDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. HACKWORTH, CECIL LEON Aberdeen

Industrial Arts, B.S.

HADDAD, SELIM JOHN Washington, D. C.

i.S.: Men's Gl


National Education Associa


English and Library Science, B.S.; Student Natii


Library Science, B.S.; Studen

Club; Library Club, Reporter. HAHN. JEFFREY CARL

History, A.B.; Debate Team; Arnold Air Society; ROTC.


Psychology. A.B.; Lambda Chi Alpha.


Roanoke Rapids

New Ben


Mathematics, B.S.; Math Club. HANDY, MARGARET H. Wtlliamston

Education, B.S.; Appalachian State College Transfer;

Student National Education Association; Aquanymphs. I




English, B.S.; Sigma Tau Delta. President; Women's Judiciary.


Business, A.B.; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Beta Lambda.


Business. B.S.; Atlantic Christian College Transfer; Women's Recreation Association.

Physical Edu


Club; Phi Epsil



HARRIS, JAMES MICHAEL Music. B.M.; Brevard College Club.


Education, B.S.; Student National Educatio Education; Hebrew Youth Fellowship, Sccreta HARRISON, CHESTER F.

Accounting, A.B.; Phi Beta Lambda.

Club; Gamma Thcta Upsilo

Marshallberg usurer; College

Av..'u.ition; Associ.



La Grange


Home Economics, B.S.; Home Economics Club; Phi Omicron, Secretary-Treasurer; Kappa Delta, Historian.


History, B.S. HARVEY, CAROLE MARIE Statesville

HARVEY, JAMES B. Littleton

Physical Education, B.S.; Student Nationa

Alpha; Young Republicans Club; Physical E



Home Economics, B.S.; Pfeiffer Transfer; Judiciary; Student National Education Associ;


Geography, A.B.; Lambda Chi Alpha.

HEADLEY, JANET M. Danville, Va.

History. A.B.; History Club; Young Republicans

Club. HEATH, BESSIE R. Hookerton

Home Economics. B.S.; Home Economics Club. HEDMAN, SHIRLEY RUTH Wilmington, Del.

Sociology, A.]


Education. B.S.; Student National Education Associa- tion; Association for Childhood Education.


Education, B.S.; Student National Edul tion; Association for Childhood Educatit

Salemburg i; Psychology

HERSH, PAUL WARREN Washington, D. C.

Business. A.B.; Alpha Epsilon Pi. President; French Club, President; Lacrosse Team; Inter-Fraterniry Coun-

HILL, DONNA JEAN Lynchburg, Va.

Psychology, B.S. A. HILL, JOAN GAIL Clayton

Social Studies, B.S.; Historical Society; Young Demo-


Thirty-Three Coeds Seek Buccaneer Queen Honors,


Science Education. B.S.; AFROTC. Operations Officei

Society. Operations Officer: Hand Gun Club.


Business, B.S.; Louisburg College Transfer; Society for the Advancement of Manage-


Business, B.S.; Brevard College Transfer.


Physical Education. B.S.; Physical E



Nursing. B.S.N.; Umstead Hall, Preside Democrats flub; Alpha Delta Pi, Rush C


English, B.S.


Business, A.B.; Goldey Beacom School of Business Tran HOOKS, JUDITH ONEIDA

Nursing, B.S.N.; Student Nurses Association.


Home Economics, B.S.; Home Economics Club; Association; Association for Childhood Education; Women's Honor Council, Attorney General.



Industrial Arts, A.B.; Lambda Chi Alpha East Tennessee State University Transfer.


Education, B.S.; Student National Educatic


Clinton Majors Club; Phi Epsilon Kappa.

Spring Hope Counselor; Baptist Student

Wilmington, Del.

Kure Beach

;nt National Education Omega, Vice-President;

Association; A


l . .1 .1



Education, B.S.; Cbi Omega. HOWE, MICHAIL SHUFORD

Music, B.M.; Concert Choir; Choral Unio HOWELL, MARY RUTH

Home Economics, B.S.; Home Economic Treasurer.



Industrial Arts, B.S.; Industrie


English and Political Science, HUBBARD, HILDA GRACE

I'oitMiiouth, Va.

Hamlet Playhouse. Columbia

Chapter, Vice-President, Preside

Club; Marching Band; Varsity Band.

9 $ f*

J* n a m




pppr ft

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Education, B.S.; Student National Education Association.


Physics, B.S.; Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-President; American

nstitute of Physics, Vice-President. HUFFMAN, ELEANOR


Richmond, Va.


Geography, A.B.


Education, B.S.; Student National Education Association; As- sociation for Childhood Education; Student Counselor.


JACKSON, EARL C, JR. Elizabeth City

History, B.S.; Varsity Track; Freshman Football; Inter-Dormi- tory Council; Indoor Track.


Business, B.S.; Pi Omega Pi, Vice-President.


Education, B.S.; Student National Education Association; As- sociation for Childhood Education.

JACOB, WALTER M. Monturk, N. J.

Pi Kappa Phi; Men's Glee Club; Psychol-

IAKEMAN, GEORGE A. Franklin, Va.

Physical Education, B.S.; Chowan College Transfer. JAMES, PEGGY BARFIELD Ayden


Chemistry, B.S.; AFROTC; Arnold Air Society. JARVIS, OLLIE RENN Petersburg, Va-

Physical Education, B.S.; Varsity Baseball; Scott Dormitory,

President; Inter-Dormitory Council, President, Treasurer;

Lambda Chi Alpha; cheerleader. JENKINS, CHARLES R. Rockingham

Physical Education, B.S.; Phi Sigma Pi; Phi Epsilon Kappa,

President; Physical Education Majors Club. JENNINGS, HOWARD D., JR. Elizabeth City

Biology, B.S.; Albemarle College Transfer; Circle K Club,





ical Education, B.S.; AIpl Women's Recreation As JOHNSON, CHARLES




Raleigh Oxford



Elizabeth City


Physical Education, B.S.; Physic Epsilon Kappa.


) c ft


Business, B.S.; Student Counselor; Pi Omega Pi; Phi Beta Lambda; Student National Education Association; Women's Recreation Association.


Education, B.S.; Student National Education Association; Association for Child-



Business, A.B. JOHNSON, NANCY B.

Education, B.S.; Meredith College Transfer; Sigma Alpha Crescent Girl; Azalea Princess; Greek Week Qu


Business, A.B.; Kappa Alpha.


English. A.B.; Alpha Xi Delta.


Greenville Richmond, Va.

JONES, BONNIE SUE Home Economics, B.S.;


Music Education. B.S.M.E.; Men' Opera Theater; Playhouse; Music E


JONES, EMMETT PARKER, JR. Geography, A.B.; Wesley Foundal I'psdon; Railuaj Historical Society

-President, Treasi


Chemistry. B.