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University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
Greenville, North Carolina
Editor: MARTHA ALMON
Business Mgr.: LINDA E. IVEY
A university emerged.
Above: The North Carolina State Senate was the scene of much debate over the East Caro- lina University Bill. Left: Senators Tom White and Robert Morgan discuss the Uni- versity Bill with Lt. Governor Scott.
When it began
it was small and insecure
but on the threshold
of a great adventure.
Some years were lean,
some were good, but even the lean years were good,
because the university was striding forward.
With an ever-increasing curiosity,
it grew -
watching students come and go
and helping them to become more aware.
In its sometimes not too
adolescents became adults.
Life became fact and reality
I shed a tear for those who stumbled.
and gloried in those who
learned to cope.
It was a catalyst,
a mixer and leveller,
and thoughtful followers.
Becoming of age.
the university emerged.
It was proud,
So much had been done,
but the tasks undone
and the challenges untried
loomed on the horizon
and clearly portended
Student Life 26
Student Government 140
Religious Groups 162
Fine Arts 304
Senior Class 380
Junior Class 416
Sophomore Class 436
Freshman Class 456
Right: Mr. Troy Dodson, Mr. Charles H. Larkins, Mr. R. F. McCoy. Below Left: Mrs. Henry Belk. Below Right: Mr. F. D. Duncan.
Above Right: Mr. William Blount, Mr. Henrv Belk. Right: Mr. R. F. McCoy, Mr. Charles H Larkins, Senator Robert B. Morgan, Dr. Leo Jen- kins, Mr. W. W. Taylor. Left: Mrs. J. Russell Kirby, Mr. W. W. Taylor, Jr., Mr. William Blount,
Board of Trustees Represents the People
East Carolina University is owned and operated by the people of North Carolina, who exercise their rights through their representatives, who are the Board of Trustees.
The Board, consisting of people from all walks of life, deals effectively with the problems of the University.
Leo W, Jenkins
"To Serve," the motto of East Carolina, was also the motto of President Jenkins. In November, 1965, Dr. Jenkins first raised the question of separate university status for East Carolina. "Here already stands a university. Why not declare it so?"
Thus began his struggle again to serve the people of North Carolina. Debating throughout the state, he brought the ques- tion of a university to serve the East home to the people. Pressured by the demands of the public, the legislature made its de- cision ... in favor of President Jenkins and the people of North Carolina.
Administration Expands Facilities
Administration consisted of two major divisions: the division of academic affairs, headed by Dr. Robert L. Holt, and the division of business affairs, headed by Mr. F. D. Duncan. Together these two divisions administered the student life and financial aspects of the university.
Business was conducted from the new nursing building, where the administration offices were temporarily located until they would be moved into the newly redecorated Witchard Hall.
Right: Dr. Robert L. Holt, Vice-President and Dean. Below: Dr. Robert W. Williams, Dean of Academic Affairs.
Above: Mr. Worth Baker, Registrar. Left: Dr. David Middleton, Director of Continuing Education. Below Left: Mr. Wendell Smiley, Head Librarian. Below Right: Dr. John Home, Director of Admissions.
Right: Dr. Japies Tucker, Dean of Student Affairs. Below Left: Mr. Rudolph S. Alexander, Assistant Dean of Student Affairs. Below Right: Dr. George R. Weigand, Director of Guidance and Counseling.
Far Left: Mr. James B. Mallory, Dean Men. Left: Mr. Dan K. Wooten, Director Housing. Above: Miss Ruth White, Dean of Women.
Top Left: Mr. Henry Howard, Director of Public Relations. Middle Left: Mr. Thomas Willis, Di- rector of Regional Development. Bottom Left: Mr. F. K. James, Director of Placement Services. Top Right: Mr. William Eyerman. Director of Alumni Affairs. Bottom Right: Dr. James White, Director of Development.
Above Left: Mr. F. D. Duncan, Vice-President and Business Manager. Above Right: Mr. Clifton MOore, Assistant Business Manager. Right: Mr. Jerry Sutherland, Director of Operations.
Dr. Fred Irons, Supervisor of Student Health, examines one of his many daily patients.
Mrs. Repsy W. Baker Counselor, Girls New Dorm
Mr. Wilbert R. Ball Counseling Center
Mr. James Butler Public Relations
Mr. Norman Craine Lecturer
Mrs. Anne C. Cargile Library Service
Mrs. Ruth G. Cox Secretary, Music
Mrs. Marguerite Crenshaw Library
Mrs. Frances M. Dorey Student Bank
Mrs. Louise R. Farr Library
Mrs. Ruth B. Garner Counselor, Fleming
Miss Elizalfrth Herring Library Service
Mrs. Phyllis Hood Counselor, Jarvis
Mrs. Marguerite Home Library Science
Mrs. Lena L. Jackson SFAO
Mrs. Phyllis Kemen Counseling Service
Mr. Peter G. S. Ku Library Service
Dr. H. D. Lambeth Counseling Service
Mrs. Mildred B. Manning Postmaster
Mrs. Cheryl Meares SGA, Secretary
Miss Cynthia A. Mendenhall U.U.
Mrs. Leah McGlohon Library Service
Mrs. Joyce Owens SFAO
Mrs. Sallie S. Parker Counselor, Cotton
Mrs. Anne D. Reese Library Service
Dr. Ione J. Ryan Counseling Service
Miss Anne Sherrill U.U.
Mrs. Lois R. Smith Counselor, Garrett
Dr. MiMrcd D. Southwick Library Service
Mrs. Lily R. Weaver Library Service
Mrs. Marguerite Wiggins Library Service
Mrs. Vernie B. Wilder Library Service
Mrs. Brunie A. Yarley Counselor, Slay
Miss Lucile Yelverton Counselor, Cotton
Summer School Brings Watermelon Feasts, Ice Cream Cones, Bingo, Hot Days
To many summer school was a must; to others it was a means of finishing college sooner. To still others it was merely a pastime. Whatever the reason, one found the traditional summer school spirit through the luscious watermelon feasts on the mall and fun-filled nights of hingo-ice cream parties at the University Union. These aided in relieving the monotony of the continuing school year and cooled the heat of summer days.
Right: Bingo extends class mental concentration into post-dusk hours of pleasure. Below Left: Seeds and rinds are the sole remnants after a melon-devouring feast. Below Right: Crunchy cones filled with melting ice creams cool summer
Left: Sandaled feet, soft grass, and juicy melons momentarily cause one to lose his - or her - dignity. Below Left: Cut-off sweatshirts and casual dresses accentuate the coolness and fort of UU parties. Right: With cigarette and "shades," a campus policeman mingles with the college crowd on the Mall - a pleasant aspect ' his duties.
Right: Anita Sheer entertains summer school students with her singing and guitar playing. Below Left: Fireworks on the Fourth of July provide color, noise, and spectacle. Below Right: Go-go girls, beer, and cigarette smoke easily mix at The Coach and Four.
Anita Sheer, Flip Wilson Headline Summer Attractions
Summer school entertainment for 1967 at East Carolina featured several nationally prominent entertainers. Headlining the at- tractions were jazz comic Flip Wilson and singer-guitarist Anita Sheer. Fireworks on the Fourth of July and the varied entertain- ment offered by the nightspots in town pro- vided students diversion from their studies.
Left: Flip Wilson's antics and vibrant voice help heat the summer night. Below: Glitter in the skies lightens spirits and adds "soul'.*
New Arrivals Face Menacing Statistics
September brought approximately 9700 more people to Greenville as East Carolina University began a new term. A period of self-analysis began for a sizeable percentage of this group. Their parents were gone for the first time, and the agony of facing a new and unknown roommate was about to begin for all incoming freshmen. Well- known statistics, saying there was one out of three chances of remaining in school, faced each one. The re.sponsibilities of the real world thus came into each person's life.
Above Left: Moving into the dormitories start! the year off right for some people. Above Right. The whole family joins in to help move thf arriving student into his new home. Belou Right: Station wagons, loaded with clothes anc supplies, are a typical scene as students begir to arrive on campus.
Drop- Add, Registration Cause Lines, Confusion
"Form double lines over there!"
"Stop those students slinking through that back door!"
"May I borrow your pen?"
"I didn't know 50,000 students were on campus!"
As pre-registration, drop-add, and the mad rush on the book store began, these phrases were heard flowing freely about campus. This was a time seldom enjoyable and only occasionally tolerable.
Left: Drop-add forms in hand, students wait to reach the file to obtain new courses for their scliedule. Below Lejt: As the drop-add period continues, the line gets shorter; and the remain- ing number of courses gets smaller. Below Right: The necessity of buying textbooks means another line, this time in the bookstore.
Returning alumni, balloons, and colorful floats depicting the Mardi Gras theme of the 1967 East Carolina Homecoming were characteristic of the traditional Saturday morning parade. Afternoon brought on the main event: The Citadel-East Carolina foot- ball game, which ended in a disheartening 21-19 defeat for the Pirates, the first loss of the season. Night signaled the arrival of Chad and Jeremy, who preformed in Me- morial Gymnasium, and The Happenings, who provided the music for a dance in Wright Auditorium.
Above: Colorful floats decorate the Homecoming parade. Below Right: Steve Moore congratulates Homecoming Queen, Nancy New, as President Jenkins looks on.
Homecoming Features MARDI GRAS Parade
Left: Massive mache Pirate exemplifies Home- coming spirit. Below Left: Chad and Jeremy en- tertain Homecoming audience at Saturday Ni^lit concert. Above Right. Enthusiastic fans urge Bucs onward during The Citadel-East Carolina game. Below Right. "Kids" of all ages enjoy the parade.
Trees, light poles, bulletin boards, and walls covered with an assorted array of cam- paign posters; ballot boxes situated in the lobbies of dormitories and the University Union; a hopeful look covering the faces of certain students; and newspaper head- lines proclaiming party victories charac- terized the SGA elections at East Carolina University.
For the first time in the school's history, the two party system appeared to be firmly established. Winning candidates from the Student and University parties were about equal in number.
Right: Support the candidate of your choice. Below Left: "I need an activity and I.D. card this, too?!" Below Right: "Mm-m-m. I know her and her, and I like him, but he'd do a better job. Never heard of him. Gotta vote for her ..."
Elections Show Evidence of Strong Two-Party System
Colorful banners appear on the East Carolii campus as a prelude to upcoming elections.
Football Games Dominate Fall Weekends
With the cool fall weather arriving, foot- ball games emerged as the most distinctive aspect of the weekend scene at East Carolina. The excitement provided by a close game warmed the crowd and brought out the often lacking school spirit among the members of the student body as the football team battled its way to a tie for the Southern Conference Championship.
Adding an extra touch of excitement was the resounding blast of the "Rebel Yell" cannon that shook the stands after every Buc touchdown in Ficklen Stadium. The cheerleaders contributed an extra spark by leading cheers throughout the season with the help of megaphones and loudspeakers.
Above Right: "Rebel Yell" gets ready to an- nounce another touchdown! Below Left: Sherry Robertson's spirit is undaunted by the rain as she cheers the Pirates to victory. Right: Buc Tailback, Neal Hughes, scrambles for extra yardage. Below Right. East Carolina fans forget the rain when the Pirates are playing.
Dr. Kim Keynotes Model United Nations
Delegates from 45 colleges and universi- ties convened April 5 on the East Carolina campus for a four-day session of the Middle South Model United Nations. Over 400 students from East Carolina partici- pated.
"The challenge of the United Nations: Today and Tomorrow," the opening ad- dress, was presented by Dr. Kim of the East Carolina Political Science Depart- ment. President of the General Assembly was Douglas Adams of Duke University, Durham, North Carolina.
Discussion of forty different resolutions presented a wide variety of views from both sides of the "iron curtain."
Above Left: General Assembly President, Doug Adams, emphatically stresses his point. Above Right :SecTetary-GeneTa\, Jim Kimsey, presents the "Best Delegation" Award to Western Carolina. Left: Dr. Kim addresses delegates in his key- note speech.
Above: After an extended period of study, this student soothes a headache with a cool washcloth. Below Left: Studying implies work done in the classroom as well as that done outside. Below Right: Art students often take ad- vantage of the warm Southern weather to complete their various projects.
Studying Consumes Long Hours
Studying, often referred to as cramming in the student vernacular, was the activity that predominated the lives of East Caro- lina's scholars. The University's curriculum required many hours of preparation out- side of class; but many students were guilty of procrastination, which resulted in an all-night cram-in. Examination week often found students unprepared for the rough schedule of tests ending in long hours of at- tempted study with the help of coffee and other stimulants.
Above Left: Concentration in the classroom is an essential aspect of pulling good grades. Right: Botany students are seen everywhere on campus as they prepare leaf collections during Fall quarter. Below Left: Last minute study before class begins is helpful in preparing for unexpected questions.
Folk Singers Headline Fall Entertainment
Fall quarter brought a number of no- tables to the East Carolina campus through the Popular Concert Series and Lecture Series of the Student Government Associa- tion and the University Union Coffee House.
Ian and Sylvia began the new term with a folk concert on the mall. They presented a variety of music with English and American ballads, Negro blues, cowboy ballads, and French-Canadian songs. Pop Singer, Glenn Yarbrough, accompanied by the Stanyan Street Quartet highlig" Parents' Day October 7 with an afternoon mall concert. Chad and Jeremy played two Homecoming concerts for the usually large Homecoming crowd. Wright Auditorium was the site for the "Pop-Folk" concert of the Serendipity Singers in November. An instrumental and vocal group, the nine members entertained with a combination of songs and comedy.
Syndicated Washington columnist of the Chicago Daily- Neivs, Peter Lisagor, in- itiated the Student Government Association Lecture Series with a discjssion entitled "LBJ's Use of Men and Materials." The former South Vietnamese ambassador to the United States, Dr. Tran Van Chuong, visited East Carolina November 14 with a talk on "What Next in Vietnam?"
Folk singing was the featured event at the University Union Coffee House with the Steve Baron Quartet and Raun McKinnon providing the entertainment.
Right: Dr. Tran Van Chuong. Below Left: Glenn Yarbrough displays his talent at the Parents' Day mall concert. Below Right: Raun McKinnon en- tertains students at the University Union Coffee House.
Above Left: Parents observe Glenn Yarbrough at October 7 concert. Above Right: The Steve ron Quartet. Below Left: Chad and Jeremy. low Right: Jean McGinnis sings at the Fall arter "Folk Fast" on the mall.
Building Expansion Takes Parking Facilities
With the expanding of the University, parking problems became more and more eminent. Parking space had always been limited at East Carolina; but as new class- room buildings were erected in a large portion of the student parking area, many students had to park their cars in less con- venient areas. The administration, however, did much to combat this increasing problem by developing more student parking places around New Austin and the New Music Building and between Erwin Building and the Pamlico Boom. The parking situation for women students was alleviated to some degree by the widening of the campus street in front of the dormitories and the creating of parking spaces.
Above: "No Parking" signs with obvious violations exist on almost every road. Above Right: Finding one's car after parking it can prove to be frustrat- ing on a late winter afternoon. Middle Right: Campus police, equipped with radio, nylon jacket, and innumerable pink slips, seek offenders at every turn.
Cafeteria Efficiency Improves
1967-68 saw increased competition be- tween the East Carolina Cafeteria and the downtown Greenville establishments. The cafeteria had a slight edge at the beginning of the year with the introduction of the "sloppy joe." However, Happy's Billiard and Lunch soon countered with the ham- burger steak, blackeyed peas, and French fries. On the whole, competition was very keen for the patrons of gourmet foot at East Carolina University.
All things being equal, however, this year saw only slight increases in cafeteria prices; and the efficiency of the system improved tremendously. The students seemed very happy with the newly opened Pamlico Room and were tolerant, if not happy, with the food.
Above Left: Keeping the food warm and on dis- play at the same time is always a problem, but the cafeteria attempts to solve it with lights and heating from underneath the pans. Below Left. Choosing from meats and vegetables that are precooked saves both time and money. Below: A central kitchen serves each of the three regular cafeterias. Far Below. Toward the end of the dinner period, business drops off, and momentary boredom for the cafeteria workers occurs.
Building Testifies Growth of University
Pilings and cranes, pipes and dirt piles, building frames and workmen, steady bangs and a great deal of noise charac- terized East Carolina University's growth. Among the new buildings were the new Minges Coliseum with its nine-lane Olym- pic-size pool, a new science building, a new home economics building, a heating plant, a ten-story women's dormitory, and an addition to Joyner Library.
Below: New Minges Coliseum nears its final stages of construction.
Students Find Weekend Diversions in Downtown Greenville
This year the final blow was struck! In recent years the economy of Greenville has been increasingly based on a common denominator, beer. The All-American boy, who dated the All-American girl, found no place to go. That former paragon of Ameri- canism and virtue, the ice cream parlor, was changed to the Georgetown Beer Tav- ern.
This tavern joined the existing hangouts of students: The Rathskellar, the Coach and Four, the Fiddlers Three, and The Ruins.
As the library surrendered its audience of sleepers and conversationalists on Friday afternoons, these were the places to go. But there were others also. The East Caro- lina University Playhouse and other school sponsored programs were supplemented by the two downtown theaters and the religi- ous sponsored "The Itch" and '"The Cata- combs." Hope was still alive, therefore, even after so disasterous a mishap as the loss of the ice cream parlor.
Right: The fountain in the center of Wright Circle attracts couples in the Fall and Spring both before and after dark. Left: The Pitt County Fair provides a variety of games and exhibits for dating. Below Right: Warm weather brings out blankets, couples, and interesting topics of conversation.
Above: Couples' greatest interest is conversa- tion with a favorite date over beer and coffee. Left: Jukebox in "The Rat" features music to drink by. Above Right: Silent moments among two people are often seen on any part of the campus.
''Fun in Fantasyland'' Serves as Theme of All- Sing
"Fun in Fantasyland" was the theme of the All-Sing sponsored by Alpha Xi Delta and presided over by Master of Ceremonies, Baron Hignite. The program was begun by Alpha Xi Delta with a portrayal of some children's fairy tales such as Peter Pan, the Three Bears, Cinderella, and Red Ridinghood.
Winning sorority was Alpha Delta Pi, who presented a satire on registration called "Registration is a Constipation." Honorable mention went to Chi Omega. First place in the fraternity division went to Phi Kappa Tau with its medley of popular songs, and honorable mention was given to Sigma Pi Epsilon. The professional di- vision winner was Sigma Alpha Iota Fra- ternity.
Above Right: The Alpha Xi Deltas practice long and hard for the annual All-Sing program which they host. Right: Singing Hans Christen Anderson niedlies, the Kappa Deltas are dressed appropriately for their presentation. Below Right: Enthusiastically singing "Somewhere," the Sigmas participate in the annual Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing.
Vietnam concerned everyone in one way another throughout the year. Reflecting : great amount of interest in this issue s the debate between Dr. John East and . Cleveland Bradner. Resolved: That the ense of South Vietnam is vital to the na- nal interest of the United States. The late attracted an overflowing crowd neces- iting a move from the Educational- i^chology Auditorium to McGinnis Au- orium in order to accommodate all who ihed to be admitted.
Taking the affirmative was Dr. East who tended: "The fabric of freedom is a mless web where there can be no flaws." ending the policies of President Lyndon nson and Secretary of State Dean Rusk,
Vietnam Concerns Campus
he took the position that the goals of the United States in Vietnam were simply to provide the South Vietnamese with the right to choose their own form of government, whether democratic or communist.
Assuming the negative side of the ques- tion posed. Professor Bradner approached the problem from a philosophical stand- point. He stated that America was moving toward a militarily oriented government rather than a civilian one and that the whole problem could best be solved through strengthening the United Nations. "Under the present circumstances," said Mr. Brad- ner, "The United States is merely furnishing 'free mercenaries.' "
Above Left: Dr. John East relates his views on ies of the administration in Vietnam. Above t: Professor Cleveland Bradner expresses his on that the United States, is becoming more nilitarily oriented society.
Above Left: Suede boots and pin-striped pants are the mode of dress for more than a few students. Above Right: Coeds exemplify the contrasting hair and clothing styles that exist on the East Carolina Campus. Below Right: Spanish- American influence on clothing fads provide warmth for this coed.
Variety, Color to East Carolina Campus
Fads and fashions were generally syn- onomous. Keeping up with the growing fashion world was a challenge for students on college campuses across the nation. East Carolina was not to be omitted from this pandemonium. Long straight hair, leather boots, textured stockings, loud colors, wild prints, plaid slacks, and mini-skirts were a few of the fads seen on this campus. As fashions changed with taste and time, so went the fads.
Above Left: "Granny glasses" come into vogue on the East Carolina campus for both men and women. Above Right: Vinyl boots add spice to a natural attraction. Beloiv Left: Hair styles in Greenville follow the national trend.
These coeds typify East Carolina women.
Coeds Contribute Spirit, Vitality
East Carolina coeds added much to the reputation of the University. If anyone doubted the validity of this statement, he needed only to ask the male students at Carolina, State, or Duke.
There could never have been a typical East Carolina University coed because each had her own characteristics. Each in her own way added something to make East Carolina the school that it was. The University did not make the girls, but the girls made up a good part of the Univer- sity.
Greenville Experiences Beauty, Hardships
"The ice was here, the ice was there, the ice was all around." The words of Coleridge had definite meaning for Greenville resi- dents during their ice storm, which covered everything in sight with a beautiful sheet of ice. Nothing was left out: motorcycles, cars, roads, trees, and buildings. The ice worked its gorgeous wonders everywhere. The students with stalled cars, no heat, no lights, and dead telephones thought the ice was beautiful too !
Above Right: A motorcycle left in the open catches the full fury of the storm. Below Left. The ice-covered campus presents a somewhat unique and attractive view. Below Right. Every bush and tree has its original design forced on it by the ice.
East Carolina Initiates International Studies Abroad
Under the leadership of Dr. Ralph Napp and Dr. Hans Indorf, the International Studies Abroad organization was organized to expand the number of foreign exchange students and to expand the number of American students studying or traveling abroad.
Membership was not limited to foreign language students only but to any who wished to pursue a major field of study abroad. Under this program a nine-hour course was offered in the Political Science Department for studying political processes in Western Europe.
East Carolina University students this year came in touch more than ever before on this campus with the international aspect of academic life. A program of foreign film exchange as well as an increased number of foreign professors and students added a new dimension to East Carolina's enrollment.
Above: This group poses in front of a traditional Egyptian backdrop during a travel study tour to Europe and the Mediterranean. Below Left: This picture of a typical tourist attraction in Pisa was taken during a tour of Southern Europe. Below Right: These members of the International Studies Abroad Organization discuss future possibilities of studying abroad.
Wall Offers Opportunity for Discussion, Friendship
No one knew quite why the wall was built or how it became an institution. The fact that the wall and its constantly chang- ing array of characters had become a part of the University was undeniable. Many people met and became friends while taking advantage of the free "open air" atmos- phere. Many made a habit of visiting the wall before or after classes. Far from being a Berlin Wall or the "good wall makes good neighbors wall" of Robert Frost, this wall was one that- brought people together in common interests and goals.
Above Right: This student takes advantage of the wall to observe one of the coeds on campus. Below: The wall has also become waiting place for students between classes.
Soda Shop Furnishes Refreshment, Meeting Place
As crowds poured from the classroom buildings, the University Soda Shop became the action spot for between-class activity. Mass confusion resulted as everyone pushed his way up to the counter and began shout- ing his order to the frantic workers. Music from the jukebox, talk of week-end plans, laughter, and friendly chatter filled the air for the congregation of friends around the tables and along the side counters. Yes, this was the soda shop scene that became so familiar to the students of East Carolina.
Above Left: Lunchtime in the soda shop attracts a large crowd. Above Right: Parallel counters provide a place for a quiet drink and a moment of contemplation. Below Left: Numerous tables and chairs in the soda shop furnish a place for rest and conversation. Below Right: The main at- traction in the soda shop is the usually crowded bar.
Saturday Mornings Provide Peace, Quiet
Saturday mornings often found the East Carolina campus deserted. Many students packed their bags and left on Friday for a two-day vacation away from dormitory life. Many who remained spent Saturday morning in bed and tried to catch up on some much-needed sleep. A few earnest stu- dents in the library caught up on some past assignments or pushed ahead in their stud- ies. All in all, activity was relatively limited and quiet as the rise of the sun brought Saturday morning.
Left: Some people choose to spend the entire morning sleeping. Above Right: Laundry, ac- cumulated over a period of time, usually is taken out of the closet on Saturday morning. Below Right: Workers clean up the last few remnants of trash thrown about during the week.
Rain Brings Out Umbrellas, Boots
When typical monsoons engulfed the East Carolina campus, coeds were dressed for the weather in their bright-colored rain- coats and high leather boots. The sidewalks were much too narrow as students with their opened umbrellas rushed from class to class. Occasionally an unexpected cloud spilled its contents as classes changed, and unprepared students were forced to trod unprotected in the rain. After getting settled with wet hair and drenched clothes, stu- dents often looked out the window only to find that the sun was now peeking through the clouds once again.
Above Left: A plastic rain hat assures this girl of protection from the elements. Lower Left: Rain and a small umbrella keep this couple close to- gether. Above Right: Reflections in a new-born puddle are typical of Greenville all twelve months of the year.
Initiating the Popular Concert Series for winter quarter was singer-pianist Ray Charles, who presented the first concert in East Carolina's new Minges Coliseum. Playing before an overflowing crowd. Ray sang a wide variety of songs including popular hits, blues, and ballads. Second on the calendar was the Danish Gymnastic Team, organized and directed by Erik Flensted-Jensen. Presenting a series of physical acrobatics, the program was di- vided into 14 parts and accompanied by music written by two members of the team.
Highighting the winter term was the first annual Carousel Weekend. This pro- gram began with a lecture by Al Capp, famous for creation of Li"l Abner. Martin St. James, returning to the East Carolina campus for the second straight year, per- formed in Minges Colisium with a display of his hypnotic powers. Climaxing the week- end was a concert by the Lettermen on Saturday afternoon and a dance that night. The Buckinghams and the Monzas provided the music.
Rounding out the winter entertainment of the University Union Coffee House Series were the Grimm Brothers. These three Chicagoans gave a two-hour performance every night for a week with a show con- sisting of political and sociological satire.
Above: Ray Charles performs in the first concert given in Minges Coliseum. Left: Danish Gymnastic team demonstrates agility on the balance beam. Right: Grimm Brothers satirize American So- ciety in a performance during the University Union Coffee House Se
Headlines Winter Entertainment
Above: The Lettermen in concert during Corousel weekend. Left: Cartoonist Al Capp relates some of his opinions at the reception after his lecture. Right: After being hypnotized by Martin St. James, a student gives his impression of Elvis Presley.
Flu Epidemic Affects Class Attendance
"In sickness and in sorrow, till death do us part" described the marriage of each East Carolina student to his University. If true, many marriages were put to a severe test during the flu epidemic that struck the campus. Pleas for infirmary excuses were met with the usual cooperation, and patients were whisked speedily in to see the doctors. Green and blue pills supplemented by tasty syrup were the order of the day. Fortified with renewed vigor, the students were then able to resume the never-ending struggle for knowledge and learning.
Left: A table containing assorted kinds of medicine and bandages is a familiar sight to flu victims. Above Right: When attempting to kill time, students welcome magazines. Right: A preliminary temperature check is necessary for everyone before seeing the doctor.
170 Girls Participate in Formal Rush
Beginning with approximately 170 girls visiting each of the eight sorority houses for two consecutive nights, the process of eli- mination and decision-making began. Since each sorority had a quota of 13 pledges, competition was stiff.
Skit parties at each house initiated the second phase of rush. Returning by invita- tion only, the sisters and rushees were able to meet and get better acquainted. On Fri- day night the high-light of the week's acti- vities, the preferential party, was given at each house. After these parties, each rushee went to the Panhellenic Room to sign a preference sheet for the sorority she wished to join. Each sorority went through this same procedure; and the Panhellenic Coun- cil, with the help of Dean White, tallied the two preference sheets.
Saturday the girls picked up the bids they had received and returned to their respec- tive houses to begin the pledge period of- ficially.
Above: Rushees sign the guest hook at the Alpha Xi Delta house. Left: Alpha Delta Pis end their week of formal rush with the Black Diamond Ceremony. Below Left: Alice and the Mad Hatter take rushees through Chi Land. Below Right: Extravagant decorations highlight the skit night phase of formal rush.
Mortar Boards, Diplomas Symbolize Transition to New Roles
"They came, they saw, and they con- quered."
Thus the graduates of East CaroHna realized their most recent phase of educa- tion completed. They began to look forward to the challenge of tomorrow. The begin- ning of their education in realities was, hopefully, made more meaningful by their years at East Carolina. Their goals and ambitions then became the ambitions of those who took their places here.
Upper: From the tops to '"the top" go the students of East Carolina University. Above: The march of intellect precedes the handshake and diploma. Right: Words of wisdom come from Wake Forest President-elect, Dr. James R. Scales.
Below: A recognition of responsibilities that lie ahead causes serious expressions. Lower Right: The long wait for the diplomas has been anticipated.
Features Beauties, Marshals, Who's Who
1968 Buccaneer Queen
Nita Barbee, a senior Home Economics major from Charlotte, North Carolina, was selected as the 1968 Buccaneer Queen from a field of 48 girls. A member of Alpha Xi Delta Sorority, Nita was also Summer School Queen in 1965 and Interfraternity Council Queen in 1966. She was sponsored by Kappa Alpha Order.
Sponsored by Sigma Sigma Sigma soro ity, Sherry Robertson was a junior primary education major from Petersburg, Virginia.
Linda West, sponsored by South Fletcher dorm, was a business major from Burling- ton and a member of Delta Zeta sorority.
Fine Arts major Nancy New, a sopho- more from Alexandria, Virginia, was spon- sored by Phi Alpha Sigma fraternity and was a member of Alpha Deha Pi sorority.
Summer School Queen
Caroline Riddle, senior grammar educa- tion major from Norfolk, Virginia, was sponsored by the Sigma Sigma Sigma so- rority.
White Ball Queen
Business Education major Dottie Fergu- son, a green-eyed beauty from Lemon Springs, North Carolina, was sponsored by Theta Chi fraternity.
Barbara Taylor, an attractive primary education major from Virginia Beach, Vir- ginia, was sponsored by Chi Omega soror- ity.
Barbara Davis, a charming blond from Rocky Mount, North Carolina, was spon- sored by AFROTC.
Music education major Gay Winstead, a senior from Charlotte, North Carolina, reigned as the Men's Residence Council Queen for 1967-68.
Sixteen Girls Represent School At Public Events
Chosen during the spring by a general student body election, the sixteen college marshals served as the official hostesses for school sponsored events. The main re- quirement for election to this position was an overall B average that must be main- tained throughout the school year.
One of the sixteen girls was picked as chief marshal. She assumed the responsibil- ity of coordinating duties and making the assignments during the year.
Right: Chief Marshal, Elizabeth Cooke. Lower Left: Pam White. Lower Right: Judy Joyner.
Above Left: Carleen Hjortsvang, Below Left: Cyndie Potter. Right: Cynthia Freeman.
Right: Jean Joyner. Below Left: Gwyn Foushee. Below Right: Peggy Davis.
Above Left: Frances Kay Ivey. Above Right:
Gay Winstead. Below Left: Linda Tetterton. Below Right: Lynn Holt.
Right: Nancy Lawson. Below Left: Anne Hen- dershot. Below Right: Anne Yelverton.
Thirty-Nine Receive National Recognition
WHO'S WHO AMONG AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES chose 39 East Carolina men and women to be honored during the 1967-68 school year. Selections were made on the basis of citizen- ship, leadership, academic records, and contributions to the University. Emphasis was placed on extra-curricular activities rather than scholarship alone. In making the selections the committee felt these ac- tivities were also a measure of the students' abilities.
Gale Elizabeth Adams
East Carolinian, Subscriptions Manager, Service Award; Phi Beta Lambda; Sigma Tau Sigma; Gamma Beta Phi, Secretary; Pi Omega Pi, Treasurer; College Union Student Board, Social Committee; SGA Representative, New Dorm, Rules Commit- tee, Acting Secretary, Senate Study Com- mittee; Mode! UN Secretariat, Security Council; Student Party, Parliamentarian; Beaufort County Club, Vice-chairman; The Rebel, Review Staff; ECU Merit Scholar; Plavhouse.
Rebecca Ann Barrow
Key, Editor; Buccaneer, Copy Editor, Fine Arts Editor; Delta Zeta, Treasurer; Publi- cations Board; Young Democrats Club, secretary; Dormitory House Council; Mod- el United Nations, page.
Barry Allan Blick
Jones Dormitory, President; Men's Judi- ciary; Dean's Advisory Council; Interdorm- itory Council; Orientation Counselor; Sec- retary of Internal Affairs; Alpha Kappa Delta, President; President's Cabinet; Wake County Club, Chairman; Student Party, Chairman ; SGA Legislator ; College Federa- tion of Young Democrats, State Treasurer.
Who's Who (continued)
Irvin P. Breedlove
Crew team; Business Manager of The Reb- el; SGA Legislature; SGA Executive Coun- cil; Senior Class President; Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer; Law Society; Baptist Stu- dent Union, MRC.
Sigma Tau Delta, President, Secretary, Treasurer; Slay Hall, Secretary; Student counselor Slay and Ragsdale; SNEA; Freshman and Sophomore Honors Semi- nar; Wesley Foundation; Scholastic Mar- shal; Varsity Band.
Michael John Conley
GE College Bowl Team; Varsity cross coun- try and track; Debate team; Delegate to Model United Nations Assembly; Phi Sig- ma Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; East Carolinian columnist.
Elizabeth Warren Cooke
Vice-president of Gotten Hall; Chairman of Student Counselors, Gotten; Assistant edi- tor of 1966-67 Key; Chief marshal; Alpha Beta Alpha; Alpha Phi.
Judith Fay Cramer
Dean's List every quarter; Sigma Pi Alph Phi Beta Kappa; Attended Inter-A: University at Saltello, Mexico.
John Dexter Daughlridge
Beta Kappa Chapter of Pi Omega Pi; Tau Chapter of Phi Sigma Pi; Jones Dorm, Floor Manager; Scott Dorm, Floor Man- ager.
Ruth Ellen Fleming
North Carolina College Queen of 1967; Kappa Delta, Activities Chairman, Press Chairman, 3 Activity Awards, Pledge Class Treasurer; Sigma Tau Sigma; Freshman Orientation Counselor.
Sylvia Gwyn Foushee
Alpha Delta Pi; Tau Pi Upsilon, President; College Marshal; Student Nurses Associa- tion ; Student Counselor.
Who's Who (continued)
Frank Frederick Freudig
Marching Pirates; Arnold Air Society, Commander; AFROTC, Commander; Dean's Advisory Board.
Marjory Jane Hendricks
Women's Judiciary, Member at Large, Vice- President; SGA legislature, Rules Commit- tee, School Spirit Committee, Campus Com- munications Committee, Homecoming Com- mittee, Campus Movies Chairman; Varsity Cheerleader Alternate; Associate Arts Board; Women's Glee Club; Varsity Band; Student Party; State Student Legislature; Middle South Model United Nations.
Leslie Wilson Hewett, Jr.
Gymnastics Club, President; Phi Sigma Pi; Mathematics Club; Industrial Arts Club.
Lynn Foushee Holt
Alpha Delta Pi; Tau Pi Upsilon; College Marshal; Orientation Counselor; Student Counselor; Student Nurses Association.
Rebecca Mae Holder
Chi Omega, Vice-president, Secretary; Stu- dent Counselor; Orientation Counselor; Sophomore Class Secretary; Summer School Day Student Representative; Stu- dent Nurses' Association; Women's Honor Council, Attorney General.
Jo Anne House
SGA Historian; SGA Legislator; Outstand- ing Student Legislator Award; University Identification Card Chairman; Homecom- ing Decoration Chairman; Chi Omega.
Martha Doby Humphrey
Phi Alpha Theta; Gamma Beta Phi; Stu- dent Counselor; History Honors Program; Student Hostess.
Dorothy Jean Joyner
Alpha Phi, President, Corresponding Sec- retary; College Marshal; Women's Honor Council, Vice-chairman; 1966 Editor of the Key; Publications Board; SGA Special Events Committee; Student Counselor.
Who's Who (continued)
Judith Ann Joyner
Alpha Phi; Marshal; Orientation Counse- lor; Student Counselor; SGA representa- tive; Junior Class Secretary.
Thomas Henry King
MRC Representative; University Union, President, Fine Arts Chairman; Dean's Ad- visory Council; Associated Arts Board; Delta Phi Delta, National Honorary Art Fraternity.
Robert Allen Koehler
Freshman Football; Varsity Football; Lutheran Student Association, President; Phi Alpha Theta; Phi Sigma Pi. Historian, Pledge Chairman; Faculty Evaluations Committee; History Departments Gifted Students Committee; History Honors Pro- gram: Recipient History Honor's Scholar- ship.
Glenn Martin Lassiter
SGA Representative; Sophomore Class President; Social Standards Committee; Foreign Films Committee; Executive Coun- cil; Dean's Advisory Council; Ring Com- mittee; Junior Class President; Secretary of Entertainment; Presidential Cabinet; As- sociated Arts Board; Campus Movies Com- mittee; Fine Arts Committee; Dormitory Floor Representative; MRC Executive Treasurer; Playhouse participant; Phi Al- pha Sigma, Secretary, Chaplain, President of Alpha Pledge class; Inter-Fraternity Council; MENG; Marching Pirates; Var- sity Band; Concert Choir; Men's Glee Club; Chapel Choir; College Singers; Secretary of Wake County Club; Dormitory Floor Manager; NCIAA; AIAA; Industrial and Technical Education Club; Student Party.
Samuel Blair Lilly
Phi Epsilon Kappa, President; Men's Honor Council; Phi Sigma Pi; Sigma Delta Psi; Freshman and Varsity Basketball; Physical Education Major's Club; Fellowship of Christian Athletes.
John Kinnion Meares
SGA Summer School, President; Honor Council; Young Republican's Club, Presi- dent, Treasurer; Freshman Class Vice-presi- dent; Student Party, Chairman, Treas- urer; Budget Committee; SGA Legislature; Attorney General's Staff; Model United Na- tions; Debate Team; Orientation Coun- selor; Viet Nam Blood Drive; East Caro- linian editorial staff.
Who's Who (continued)
Boyce Stevenson Moore, Jr.
SGA, President, Treasurer, Student Legisla- ture; IDC, Treasurer; IRC Vice-president; Kappa Alpha Order; Summer School SGA, Treasurer: Budget Committee, Chairman; Freshman Honors Math Program; Dean's Advisory Council; Most Outstanding Execu- tive Member 1966-67.
Bobby Scot Ober
Young Republican's Club, Secretary, Public- ity Chairman; SNEA; Pi Omega Pi, Presi- dent; National Student Representative; Phi Beta Lambda.
Margaret Steele Rumbley
Phi U Colony of Phi Upsilon Omicron, President; Chi Beta Phi; Home Economics Association; Head Start Teacher Orienta- tion Program, Dietitian.
Howard George Salenius
Men's Judiciary, Vice-chairman; Young Republican's Club, Chairman; Delegate to the Model United Nations: Phi Alpha Theta Honorary History Society; Men's Honor Council, Chairman.
John Alexander Staley Jr.
Phi Sigma Pi, Vice-president; Student Sec- tion American Institute of Physics, Presi- dent; Math Honors Association, President; Math Club; SGA Legislator, Rules Com- mittee, Chairman; Public Defender's Staff; Men's Judiciary.
Thornton Green Slovall, Jr.
Phi Sigma Pi, President; Math Club, Presi- dent; Granville County Club, President; Dean's Advisory Council; Orientation Counselor; MRC; Scott Dormitory, Lieu- tenant Governor; Math Honors Club; Phys- ics Club, Treasurer.
Charlene F. Teitelbaum
Women's Glee Club, Treasurer; SNEA; Dormitory President, Vice-president; Wo- men's Judiciary Member-at-Large, Presi- dent; Alpha Epsilon Pi Sweetheart; Hebrew Youth Fellowship, Vice President, Corre- sponding Secretary; Public Defender of Women's Honor Council; WRC, Chairman.
Who's Who (continued)
Women's Honor Council, Chairman; Secur- ity Council secretary for Model United Nations; Alpha Delta Pi, Secretary.
Lana Johann Vaughan
Women's Judiciary, Chairman: Alpha Phi, Secretary, Vice-president; SNEA; Bucca- neer staff: Women's Rules Committee; Ring Committee; Orientation Counselor; Wom- en's Judiciary Constitution Committee chairman.
James Alton Walker
Phi Sigma Pi, Treasurer; Intramural soft- ball; Faculty Evaluation Committee. '
Benjamin Thomas Webb
President of Junior and Senior Classes; Chi Beta Phi; Psi Chi; Kappa Alpha; Dean's Advisory Council.
Sandra Kaye Wentzel
Alpha Delta Pi, President; Freshman Class Treasurer: Day Student Representative; Member of Executive Committee; Enter- tainment Committee; Ring Committee; Dean's Advisory Council; Student Party; Student State Legislature delegate; Execu- tive Secretary for Mid South Model United Nations.
Theodore Walker Whitley
Lambda Chi Alpha; Freshman basketball; Freshman and Varsity baseball; Psi Chi; Psychology Club.
James Hilliard Young
Phi Kappa Tau; Buccaneer, Editor-in-chief; East Carolinian, Editor-in-chief; The Key, Associate Editor; Student Legislature com- mittees; Men's Residence Council; Publica- tions Board; Law Society; Middle South Model United Nations Vice-president; North Carolina State Student Legislature; United States Student Press Association; Recipient of East Carolina University Publications Board Award.
Pirates Post 8-2 Record in Football Competition
High spots of the 1967 football season included an 8-2 overall record, an all-time East Carolina offensive record, the Southern Conference's individual rushing record, and a total of some -10 school, team, and in- dividual marks.
Three players - Neal Hughes, Butch Col- son, and Kevin Moran - were honored by numerous all-star outfits.
The Pirates got off to a six-game winning streak and envisioned another conference championship, but the Citadel came to Ficklen Stadium on Homecoming and les- sened ecu's chances of winning the con- ference title.
The other loss was to West Texas State, also at home. The Buffaloes brought as much talent to Ficklen Stadium as any visiting team had that season.
The Pirates began the season against William and Mary in a hurricane and strug- gled three quarters before erupting for 20 points in the final period to turn the tables.
No such problem occurred the following week against Richmond. The Bucs, after grabbing a 7-0 lead in the first quarter, pushed out front by 20-7 at halftime and added a field goal in the final half for a safe 2.3-7 decision.
Right: Head Coach Clarence Stasavich.
Above: First Row: T. Hicks, P. Hutchins, N. Hughes, J. Schwartz, P. Schnurr, K. Moran, N. Gravertt, T. Grant, W. Prince, A. Glass, J. Schuffler. Second Row: D. Young, C. Overton, J. Gudger, B. Colson, P. Bilodeau, B. Wrightman, B. Cothren, J. Dudley, W. Springs, S. Laney, B. Grieb. Third Row: R. Best, T. Bullock, D. Tyson, G. Wheeler, M. Murray, D. Flanagan, S. Garrett, M. Boaz, P. Weathersbee, B. McClure, B. Braak. Foiirlh Row: R. Jaronczyck. D. Wilmer, J. Louis, F. Rhodes, W. Lineberry, J. Flowe, D. Hamilton, B. Tucker, C. Swanner, V. Taylor.
Left: Tyson splits upright for the extra point against William and Mary. Below left: Flanagan grabs a scoring pass in the Richmond game. Below Right: Gay is carried off the field with a broken leg at Williamsburg, Va.
ECU 27 William and Mary 7
ECU 23 University of Richmond 7
ECU 42 Davidson 17
ECU 21 Southern Illinois 8
ECU 18 Louisville 13
ECU 27Parsons 26
ECU 19 Citadel 21
ECU 17 Furman 21
ECU 13 West Texas State 37
ECU 29 Marshall 13
Pirates Win Six in a Row
Above: Hughes scrambles for yardage against Wildcats. Right: ECU's Young hums a TD i during the Davidson game.
Playing before the largest crowd ever assembled at Davidson for a football game, East Carolina got off to a quick lead; but in the middle of the second period it found itself trailing. Down 17-14 with five and a half minutes left before intermission, the Bucs went ripping on to two touchdown drives to regain a lead they never lost.
The undefeated Pirates rolled into Ficklen Stadium for their first home game played against Southern Illinois University. The Salukis were a slight favorite to de-rail the Bucs, but the game turned out to be all East Carolina. Fella Rhodes got the Pirates their first touchdown as he went winging 61 yards with a stolen pass, a blow from which SIU never recovered.
The following week another nationally- ranked passer, Wally Oyler, came to visit ECU. He and his Louisville teammates were treated equally as well as the previous stars the Bucs had encountered.
The Pirates went all the way to Iowa for their sixth straight victory, and it turned out to be the most exciting of the year. Neal Hughes turned in, what Coach Clar- ence Stasavich termed, the single greatest effort by one of his players. Hughes scored three touchdowns and passed for a fourth.
Hughes had one touchdown run of 86 yards, netted 134 on the ground, and passed for another 104. Colson bulled his way for 74 yards to give the Pirates a 27-26 victory over Parsons.
Left: Weary offensive unit takes a break during the Louisville game. Below Lejt: ECU back tries to evade Louisville defense. Below Right: Colson pulls in the pigskin with a Louisville defender on his heels.
Above: Pirates' offense moves against the Bull- dogs. Above Left: Hughes flips pass against Bulldog rush. Right: Atkins fights for position between two Cadet defenders.
Pirates Suffer First Defeat During Homecoming
With the biggest crowd ever in Ficklen Stadium for the Homecoming game, the Pirates were dealt a poor hand by fate. The Citadel, a team filled with sophomores, chose this date to use up most of its good fortune for the year.
The Pirates had 25 first downs to the Citadel's 11, netted 242 yards rushing to 91 for the South Carolinians, and gained 181 yards passing to the Citadel's 155. But the final score was 21-19 for the Citadel, and the winning streak was broken. As it turned out, this was the deciding factor in the con- ference race. Had the Pirates won or tied, they would have owned out-right or shared the Southern Conference title with West Virginia.
The Pirates, after leading early, fell be- hind twice to the Cadets and on the second occasion put on another stirring late game offensive push that brought a touchdown. Still trailing by two points, they tried a two point conversion that failed.
Colson churned out his best effort of the year as he gained 153 yards and completed a pass for another 22 yards.
Below: Bucs pick up tough yards in Homecoming match.
Down 28-7, Furman came back to lead 29-28 late in the fourth quarter in one of the biggest offensive displays involving two teams in the history of Ficklen Stadium. With the clock running out, the Pirates drove for the winning touchdown with Neal Hughes hitting Tom Grant with a 17-yard pass for the score and making it 34-29. East Carolina gained 321 yards rushing and 142 passing for a total of 463. Furman got only 55 rushing but gained 335 passing.
ECU 27 William and Mary 7
ECU 23 Richmond 7
ECU 42 Davidson 17
ECU 21 Southern Illinois 8
ECU 18 Louisville 13
ECU 27 Parsons 26
ECU 19 The Citadel 21
ECU 34 Furman 29
ECU 13 West Texas State 37
ECU 29 Marshall 13
With Butch Colson out nursing his in- jured leg, the Buffaloes turned it on in the last half to win 37-13 after holding only a 16-7 margin at half-time. Colson gained 102 yards rushing, all in the first half, com- pared to the team's final total of 120. This yardage indicated what happened to the Pirate offense after he left the game. Hughes had another good night passing, hitting 10 of 18; but the overall speed of West Texas with the heart of the Pirate offense on the bench was too much to contain.
Above Far Left: Neal Hughes demonstrates his winning form. Above Far Center: East Carolina sweeps the end against Furman. Below Far Left: Pirate is pursued by Furman players in dash down the field. Above: Neal Hughes dances through open hole in West Texas line. Left: Neal Hughes finds clear field. Below: Pirates find it hard getting yardage through the middle.
Freshmen Post Three-Two Season
With lineman Walter Adams named the outstanding player for the season, the fresh- man football team won three games and lost two. The Baby Bucs had a ten game winning streak stretching over three sea- sons. It was finally broken by the Citadel.
Above: First Row: Left to Right: G. Whitley, S. Foster, J. Calaham, F. Austin, D. Hewston, M. Hickson, T. Guzzo, J. Tesh, R. Morehead, M. Lynch, E. Burfon, D. Brill, F. Adams, M. Baker, L. Page. Second Row: S. Davis, A. Monroe, M. Sermons, R. Corrada, J. Elrod, M. Mills, W. Rothrock, T. Peed, T. Edmondson, B. Beard, T. Smithwick, M. Damon, W. Sasser, B. Bemisderfer, D. Roberts. Third Row: T. Ryan, K. Wise, J. Morris, M. Fleig, D. Strowd, B. Brihon, S. Letcher, J. Wilson, P. Ribbens, W. Doll, W. Adams, T. Tuler, G. Wreen, T. Pulley. Right: East Carolina Baby Buc is caught by opponent.
ECU 13 Apprentice School 7
ECU 29 Richmond 19
ECU 3 Citadel 17
ECU 12 Hargrave Military 14
ECU 32 Chowan 8
Above: M. Mills breaks away for touchdown. Cen- ter: Pirates get away punt. Below: Coach John Little and his captains, D. Brill, W. Adams, and M. Baker.
Pirates Finish First in State Meet
Compiling a dual-meet record of ten wins and one loss, the Varsity cross-country team had a highly successful season. In championship competition the Pirates fi- nished first in the State meet and second in the Southern Conference meet. Coach Bill Carson's top eight runners were Don Jayroe, Ken Voss, Randy Martin, Terry Taylor, Charles Hudson, Ron Dibling, Dave Wight, and John Osborne. ECU had three members of the eight-man All-Con- ference team: Don Jayroe, Ken Voss, and Randy Martin.
Top: Cross-Country team admires newly acquire Championship Trophy. Above: Team membei prepare for another victory. Above Far Right: To four ECU runners, R. Martin, K. Voss, T. Taylo and D. Jayroe break away from the pack in met against Baptist College. Far Right: First Rou Left to Right: R. Dibling, T. Taylor, R. Martii C. Hudson, D. Jayroe, J. Osborne. Second Row K. Voss, M. Conley, G. Burbella, D. Wight, Coac Bill Carson.
(low score wins)
ECU 29 William and Mary 28
ECU 15 St. Andrews College 50
ECU 18University of Richmond 43
ECU 20 Virginia Tech 36
ECU 19 N.C. State University 36
ECU 16 Old Dominion College 47
ECU 20 East Tennessee State University 38
ECU 17 Baptist College 38
ECU 15 Davidson College 50
ECU 15 Virginia Military Institute 46
ECU 18 Baptist College 39
1st Place North Carolina State Championship
2nd Southern Conference Championship
4th NCAA Regional Championship
Above Right: Soccer players put in many hours of practice. Above Left: East Carolina players move in on opponent. Center: Collision in mid- field sends ball astray. Right: North Carolina Weslyan College plays East Carolina University.
Soccer Team Ties
for Third in Conference
East Carolina Soccer team met some strong competition in its second year of intercollegiate play. It finished the season with a 3-7 record. The ECU hooters tied for third place in the Southern conference and set a new school record by winning three games as compared to the previous high of two wins.
1967 SOCCER RESULTS
ECU 1 North Carolina State 5
ECU 0 University of N. Carolina 4
ECU 1 Pembroke 2
ECU 5 North Carolina Wesleyan 3
ECU 4 Furman 1
ECU 2 Wilmington 1
ECU 1 William and Mary 3
ECU 0 Saint Andrews 2
ECU 0 Campbell 6
ECU 0 Davidson 3
Below: Left to Right: First Row: B. Bunn, T. Gillespie, B. Honaker, C. Pressley, C. Wunderle, S. Colvard. Second Row: R. Eckenrode, D. WU- kins, J. McMillian, H. Harris, T. Daniels, M. Posey. Third Row: G. Harvey, V. Badalamenti, K. Lueck, K. Barbour, J. Horner, Coach J. Welborn.
Cheerleaders Attend Clinic
Under the direction of head cheerleader, Chick Krautler. the East Carolina varsity cheerleading squad led the student body in cheering the mighty Pirates on to many victories. Consisting of fifteen cheerleaders and a pirate mascot, the varsity squad gave a hundred per cent effort to every game. Through the rain at the William and Mary game, after the dissappointment of home- coming, and through the struggle of basket- ball season, the cheerleaders continued.
Prior to the start of football season, cheer- leaders Sherry Robertson and Chick Krautler attended the nation's only All- College cheerleader clinic at the University of Southern Mississippi. Many new cheers, double stunts, chants, pom pom routines, and spirit ideas were brought back to the East Carolina squad.
Freshman cheerleaders, headed this year by co-captains Brenda Masters and Kay Whitney, were selected at the beginnina: of fall quarter. The eight freshman cheer- leaders strived to promote school spirit at all of the freshman home games and at the varsity Homecoming game.
Above Far Left. Cheerleaders include gymnastics in executing cheers. Below Far Left: First Row: Left to Right: B. Bullock, B. Bolton, P. White, C. Coakley, P. Simmons, D. Swan, and S. Robert- son. Second Row: L. Getsinger, J. Shepherd, P. Ross, R. Murphy, S. Young, B. Bodziac, T. Kessler. On Cannon: C. Krautler, Head; and C. Linville, Pirate. Top: Rain does not stop Pirate Cheerleaders from praising the team. Left: Patsy Simmons inspires spectators with enthusiasm. Above: First Row: Left to Right: M. Wozelka, K. Whitney, B. Masters, S. Averett. Second Row: D. Mc Donald, S. Jenkins, J. Kern, G. Robertson.
Pirates Move Onto New Court
Soon after the Pirates moved into new Minges Coliseum, Earl Thompson, a Green- ville youngster, who transferred to ECU from a junior college, set a school scoring record with 31 points.
Posting an 8 and 16 record for the sea son, the ECU netters faced such teams as North Carolina State, Richmond, and St. Peter's.
Dr. Jenkins announced plans for a holi- day tournamentJiext Christmas. Rapidly an outstanding field consisting of Cornell. William and Mary, Virginia, Delaware VPI, Baylor, and the Air Force Academy were named to join the Pirates in the eight-team festival.
ECU 67 St. Peter's 102
ECU 00 Old Dominion 94
ECU 89 Furman 91
ECU 101 Atlantic Christian 79
ECU 83 Richmond 90
ECU 69 St. Francis 113
ECU 67 East Tennessee 65
ECU 71 George Washington 68
ECU 58 Furman 59
ECU 71 William and Mary 70
ECU 57 Citadel 59
ECU 67 North Carolina State 83
ECU 53 East Tennessee 61
ECU 90 George Washington 72
ECU 60 West Virginia 77
ECU 77 High Point 83
ECU 100 Florida State 110
ECU 78 Richmond 112
ECU 99 William and Mary 75
ECU 72 Phillips Oilers 85
ECU 64 V.M.U 69
ECU 55 University of Toledo 72
ECU 81 Citadel 76
ECU 100 Washington and Lee 73
ECU 79 V.M.I 68
Southern Conference Tournament
ECU 71 West Virginia 76
Above Far Left: Center: T. Quinn, Coach, K. Stuart, Assistant Coach. First Row, Left to Right: T. Wills, Trainer, S. Lilly, F. Campbell, E. Braf- J. Cox. E. Thompson, B. Francis, T. Miller. Second Row: V. Colbert, C. Alford, K. Sabo, J. Modlin, B. Lindfelt, R. Kier, J. Anderson, Man- ager. Above: ECU Starting Five: T. Miller, V. Colbert, C. Alford, J. Modlin, E. Thompson. Left: Teams lock in struggle for possession of the ball. Far Left: C. Alford shoots over opponent.
Below: T. Miller finds the advantage against Rich- mond. Far below: Pirate player, B. Lindfelt, is caught in the middle of Atlantic Christian players.
Left: Pirates huddle for pre-game instructions. Right: Players search for lost contact lens. Below: Opening tap begins Richmond-East Carolina game.
Above Right: Wild moments take place under the boards in the Richmond game. Right: B. Lindfelt finds himself in an awkward position in the Richmond game.
Below Left: B. Lindfelt is fouled under the boards by a Richmond player. Below Right: V. Colbert shots around George Washington player.
Baby Bucs Post Good Season
East Carolina Baby Bucs, led by the combined efforts of center Jim Gregory and forward Mike Dunn, posted a season rec- ord of 10 wins and 6 losses. Highlights of the season were the games with Duke University, North Carolina State, and the University of Richmond.
Above: First Row: R. Tripp, Manager, B. Mc- Killop, J. Sermons, M. Grady. G. McNerney. K. Hartzler, G. Logan. Second Row: M. Wood, Trainer, D. Daughtry, C. Lemons, T. Wyche, J. Gregory, M. Dunn, B. Haubenreiser, Kirk Stuart, Coach. Right: J.V. coach. Kirk Stuart, calls plays from the bench.
ECU 90 Chowan 63
ECU 78 Old Dominion 106
ECU 79 North Carolina State 81
ECU 115 Atlantic Christian 77
ECU 112 Atlantic Christian 83
ECU 81 Richmond 87
ECU 106 William and Mary 81
ECU 113 Chowan 112
ECU 73 North Carolina State 99
ECU 80 Sandhills 70
ECU 73 Louisburg 72
ECU 97 Richmond 85
ECU 98 William and Mary 72
ECU 74 Louisburg Jr. College 68
ECU 79 Duke University 93
ECU 80 U.N.C 88
Above Left: T. Winch goes for a layup during the William and Mary game. Above Right: Uni- dentified Pirate secures rebound from defensive boards. Left: Baby Bucs scramble for ball.
East Carolina Hosts National AAU Indoor Championship Meet
With a 7-7 record for the season, the ECU swimming team looked forward to the Na- tional AAU Indoor Championship in Minges Coliseum in April. At the end of the reg- ular season, the team had won the South- ern Conference Championship for the third year in a row. ECU had four All-American records to its credit : Les Gerber, One Meter Diving: Mike Hamilton. 100 and 200 Meter Butterfly; Richard Tobin, Three Diving; Mike Tomberlin, 100 and 200 Meter Backstroke. The team was ranked sixth in the National AAU Indoor Cham- pionship.
Highlights of the season were the meets
with two of the top ranked teams in the in the
nation, North Carolina State and Florida.
Top: ECU Swimming Team: First Row: Left to
Right: G. Hanes, L. Allman, K. Hungate, D.
Phillips, D. Tobin. O. Paris, B. Moynihan.
Howard, S. Weissman, D. Dineen, P. Steward.
Second Row: Left to right: Dr. Ray Martinez,
Head Coach; Ray Scharf, Assistant Coach; E.
Goble, D. Donahue, D. Snyder, R. Conaway, E.
Mills, L. Jorgensen. M. Tomberlin, B. King, B.
Gregorson, J. Manchester. B. Baird, D. Murphy,
J. Sultan. Danny Scharf Mascot. Above: D. Dineen
demonstrates style in 200 freestyle. Right: Head
Coach Dr. Ray Martinez.
Left: M. Tomberline shows the form it took to win 200 backstroke. Right: Co-Captains Owen Paris and Mike Tomberlin. Below. The meet with University of Florida begins.
ECU 48 North Carolina State 65
ECU 41 University of S. Carolina 72
ECU 74 Tulane University 39
ECU 75 Evansville 38
ECU 53 L.S.U 29
ECU 46 Alabama 67
ECU 52 Bethany 61
ECU 58 Monmouth 51
ECU 54 Southern Connecticut 59
ECU 58 West Virginia 46
ECU 57 Virginia Tech 47
ECU 47 Florida 66 i
Above Left: Diving Coach, Chuck Thompson. Above Right: Buc diver performs for crowd. Right: East Carolina's bench during meet with Florida. i '
Above Left: East Carolina diver per- forms in Three-Meter competion. Above Right: B. Aaird springs before dive. Below Left: D. Tobin executes swan dive. Below Right: D. Tobin demon- strates form that won him the Dyer Award.
Wrestling Team Posts Winning Season
ECU Wrestling Team, composed almost entirely of freshmen and sophomores, had seven matches this season and lost only one. That loss occurred in an extremely close match with N.C. State. The highlights of the 1967-1968 season were a 19-10 victory over the Citadel, the defending Southern Conference Wrestling Champions, and a 17-17 tie with Old Dominion, rated as one of the top three teams in the South. John Welborn was the new coach.
ECU 14 North Carolina State 19
ECU 20 Duke University 12
ECU 19 Citadel 10
ECU 26 Wilmington 3
ECU 21 Pembroke 6
ECU 35 St. Andrews 0
ECU 17 Old Dominion 17
Above: First Row: Left to Right: T. Ellenberger, H. Metzgar, T. Ellenberger, S. Smith, R. Rich, S. Bastian, S. McDowell, C. Bernard, M. Murray, W. Lineberry. Standing Left to Right: K. Kellum Manager, J. Sellers, R. Caffrey, D. Oliker, D. Trexler, P. Monroe, H. Harris, K. Winston, B. Hampton. Right: The referee calls a foul on East Carolina's T. Ellenberger.
Above: Tom Ellenberger works for the fall. Btlow: Pirate Tim Ellenberger finds himself m a tough situation. Left: Coach J. Welborn and hiN captain H. Metzgar.
Right: ECU's Buc holds opponent motionless. Center: Wayne Lineberry spins for the advantage in his heavy weight division. Below: Buc tries to work out from the bottom.
Left: East Carolina's M. Murrary struggles to down opponent. Below: Ellenberger has complete control as he overturns his opponent.
Pirates Tie for Conference Title
Led by the University's first All-Ameri- can. Richard Narron. the Pirate Baseball team finished the season in a tie with West Virginia for the Conference title. It won twenty-three games and set a new recor(Jfor wins in one season for an East Carolina team. The team finished 11-H in the con- ference and 23-5 overall.
The season started with seven lettermen and open positions all over the field. Coaches Smith and Williams placed a re- serve at first base, moved the shortstop to second base, borrowed a football player for shortstop, moved a catcher to left field, and borrowed a basketball player to pitch. These fellows combined with the veterans and re- serves became one of the finest teams in the history of East Carolina. When the sea- son was over, the results were as follows: Allstate; Richard Narron. Jim Snyder, and Dennis Burke. All-Conference; Richard Narron. Jim Snvder. Lvnn Smith, and Den- nis Burke. All-District III N.C.A.A.; Rich- ard Narron and Jim Synder. AU-American; Richard Narron. The team ranked number 20 in the final N.C.A.A. University Division Polls.
Above Right: Coach Earl Smith and co-captains Richard Narron and Lynn Smith. Below: First Row: Earl Smith, Coach, E. Thome, R. Hedge- cock, R. Narron, L. Smith, S. Dillenger, D. Foster. Second Row: B. Scoggina, G. Domanski, D. Winchester, V. Chadwich, D. Barbour, N. Hughes, J. Daniels. Third Row: R. Glover, J. Snyder, V. Colbert, S. Fornash, D. Burke, T. Jennings, T. Whitley. Fourth Row: S. Wrenn Manager, T. Holton, L. Fisher, J. Pitriggi, H. Land, L. Price, B. Norman, M. Potter, R. Gilford.
ECU 2 Dartmouth 3
ECU 10 George Washington 0
ECU 4 George Washington 3
ECU 16 Virginia 0
ECU 3 Virginia 1
ECU 9 Ithaca 4
ECU 8 Ithaca 6
ECU 5 Fordham 4
ECU 10 Fordham 1
ECU 1 Colby 0
ECU 2 West Virginia 4
ECU 2 West Virginia 2
ECU 5 Richmond 1
ECU 2 Richmond 0
ECU 6 Duke University 2
ECU 13 VMI 0
ECU 6 VMI 0
ECU 16 State 9
ECU 12 Citadel 0
ECU 4 Citadel 0
ECU 0 University of N. Carolina 11
ECU 4 Duke University 3
ECU 1 Furman 2
ECU 0 Furman 1
ECU 10 Davidson 1
ECU 2 Davidson
ECU 4 William and Mary 1
ECU 4 William and Mary 3
Above Left: Head Coach Earl Smith. Below: J. Holt performs his duties enthusiastically.
Richard Narron Becomes First Ail-American
Leading the Pirate Baseball team in batting last year, Richard Narron went on to become the first All-American ball star from East Carolina. Majoring in business administration, the Goldsboro junior began his career in baseball in high school. While playing American Legion baseball, he was selected to the All-State team for two years.
Son of Sam Narron, of Middlesex, the East Carolina "super-star" signed with the New York Mets late last year. After six months of National Guard training, he be- gan to play for the Mets and will continue through the summer. At the end of the baseball season, Narron planned to return to school here.
Speaking of his experience with the Pirate ball club Narron replied, "It is a great team with the best coaching. He (Coach Earl Smith) is a student of the game."
Above: Jay Holt salutes Richard Narron.
Above: J. Snyder makes it to first in time. Below Right: L. Smith practices his slider. Below Lejt: Pirate leaps high to snag ball.
Track Team Rewrites Record Book
Posting a record of seven wins and three losses, the 1967 track team broke and set 11 varsity records. Tri-captains Jim Cargill, Charles Hudson, and Ed Whyte worked with Coach Baxter Berryhill as the thinclads set new records for ECU.
Varsity records broken or set are as follows: one mile. 4:21.9 by Charles Hud- son; two miles, 9:54 by Terry Taylor; three mile, 15:57 by Terry Taylor; 440 relay, 42:7 by BillCothren, Clem Williams, White Whitfield, and Ed Whyte; high jump, 6 feet 4 in. by Peter Moe; broad jump, 23 feet 3 3/4 in. by Ed Whyle; triple jump, 45 feet 1 in. by Peter Moe; discus, 135 feet by Allen Hall: and 120 high hurdles, 14.4 by Jim Cargill.
Right: Ed Whyte scores in the long jump.
First Row: S. Rhodes, D. Jayroe, J. Osborne, H. Coble, R. Martin, C. Williams, W. Whitfield, C. Hudson, W. Wooten, J. Deeds, R. Roth. Second M. Conley, B. Cothren, J. Hardison, M. Bridges, E. Whyte, T. Slezak, D. Crotts, A. Cargill, P. Moe, T. Hickey, J. McCarthy, Coach Berryhill.
ECU 60 Baptist College 81
ECU 83 Citadel 62
ECU 101 Davidson 44
ECU 54 North Carolina State 91
ECU 63 University of Richmond 82
ECU 120 Atlantic Christian 25
ECU 106 Frederick College 39
ECU 103 Old Dominion 42
ECU 75 Virginia Tech 70
ECU 89 Atlantic Christian 56
Left: Jim Cargill clears a high-hurdles. Below Left: Tri-captains Ed Whyte, Charles Hudson, and Jim Cargill warm up before a meet. Below Right: ECU pole vaulter shows winning form.
Crew Obtains New Shell, Attends First State Regatta
Above Right: The crew team awaits the start of the race. Right: Coach Brousseau directs the team before a race.
With the christening of The Leo W. Jenkins, the team's new shell, the 1967 crew team launched its second year of competition with a won-lost record of 4-4.
Coached by Andre Brousseau and led by captain AI Hearn, the team competed for the first time in the Dad Vail Regatta, one of the top crew events in the country. The meet with Asheville College also proved another first, the first crew event ever held between two North Carolina schools.
ECU Narist College Won
ECU Richmond Won
ECU University of Florida Lost
ECU Jacksonville Lost
ECU Richmond Won
ECU Ashville Prep Won
ECU Dad Vail Regatta 22 out of 34
ECU Florida Regatta Lost
Left: Rowers prepare to hit water on the practice barge. Below Right: ECU oarsmen workout.
Left Row: Coach Brousseau. P. Shannon, D. Reynaud, G. Woolen, W. Mills, C. Jacona, J. Bullard. J. Atkins, G. Donharl, C. Riorden. Right Row: S. Mabel, J. Yager, A. Hearn, T. Chalk, M. Klenikciwicz. S. Wilson, A. Bagwell, J. Powell, J. Kidd, B. Donharl, J. Findley.
Cooke, Taylor Spark Netmen
Coached by John Welch, the 1967 East Carolina tennis team had a 4-6 season. Frank Cooke, the senior captain, and Chuck Taylor posted the best won-lost record. Diday and Cooke were the number one doubles team. Taylor and Chip Van Middlesworth composed the number doubles team.
Right: Taylor puts a special twist on his serve. Below Right: First Row: C. V. Middlesworth, F. Cooke. Second Row: C. Taylor, T. Dean, Diday, W. Ransome.
ECU 0 Dartmouth 9
ECU 3 Kent State 6
ECU 0 Michigan State 9
ECU 3 Citadel 6
ECU 7 Atlantic Christian 2
ECU 0 Clemson 9
ECU 7 Furman 2
ECU 0 Presbyterian 9
ECU 5 Citadel 4
ECU 0 Old Dominion 9
ECU 7 William and Mary 2
ECU 0 George Washington 9
ECU 4 Atlantic Christian 5
ECU 3 Univ. of So. Carolina 6
Lacrosse Team Records Disappointing Season
Led by player-coach Kirk Voorhees, the 1967 East Carolina Lacrosse Club played five games losing all but the one to the University of Richmond.
The Pirates went to Richmond April 28 to play for the Southern Conference La- crosse Championship, a mythical title. The first half saw Richmond start off with a flurry of "lunching" only to be destroyed by the ECU "lunchers," who sent three men out of the game in the first half.
Richmond held a one goal lead going into the last half; but that was quickly destroyed by the Pirates, who scored three in the third period and four in the final period to win it, 7-22.
ECU 7 Roanoke College 9
ECU 1 Univ. of No. Carolina 10
ECU 5 Univ. of No. Carolina 13
ECU 22 University of Richmond 7
ECU 4 Duke University 16
Golf Team Sets 6-5-1 Record
Coaching of Dr. Tom Paul and the ex- perience of returning lettermen, Howard Permar and Drayton Stott, led the 1967 East Carolina golf team to a successful season with a 6-5-1 record and second place in the Southern Conference Tourna- ment. The tournament was held on the 7000 yard Dunes Club at Myrtle Beach, South Carol
The well-balanced squad was undefeated on the home course, and the entire 1967 squad returned.
ECU Citadel 6 1/2
ECU Dartmouth 91/0
ECU North Carolina State 18 1/2
ECU Wilmington College 15
ECU Virginia Military Institute 15
ECU William and Mary 11 1/2
ECU Atlantic Christian 0
ECU George Washington 3 1/2
ECU Richmond 16 1/2
ECU Wilmington College 5
ECU Citadel 3
Above: M. Schlueter, D. Stott, and P. Buzzelli browse in the pro shop before a match. Above Right: Buzzelli digs out of a sand trap. Left: Schlueter putts for a par four.
Intramurals Provide Athletic Recreation for 2500 Men
"No program of education can be con- sidered adecquate which does not include the training of the mental, social, spiritual, physical, and aesthetic properties of the body," explained Jack Boone, Director of Intramurals. As a part of the physical edu- cation program, intramurals were designed to provide a high degree of student spirit.
Intramural sports program at East Caro- lina University provided an opportunity for every male student on the campus to participate in some type of competitive sports activity.
Team sports included in the intramural program at East Carolina University were basketball, bowling, cross country, golf, Softball, touch football, track, and volley- ball. Badminton, foul shooting, horseshoes, table tennis, tennis, and wrestling were the individual sports offered.
Above Left: Charles Watson, Student Director of Intramural Sports. Left: Jordan shows the form that won the high jump title. Above: R. Vince, Publicity Chairman; C. Watson, Student Direc- tor; J. Lowe, President of Intramurals. Below Left: Intramural Softball provides recreation for all men on campus.
Intramural Sports Promote School
Right: Watson prepares to start the Cross Coun- try race. Below: Intramural basketball helps de velop teamwork.
Spirit. Teamwork, Physical Exercise
Left: The pitcher begins his pre-game warm-up. Below Right: An afternoon football game gives EC's male population a good workout. Below: Exhausted contestants calrh their lirealh after track and field events.
1967 INTRAMURAL WINNERS
President's Cup Pi Kappa Phi
Sportsman's Cup Charles Vincent (Lambda Chi Alpha)
Touch Football Stumble Bums (Independent)
Volleyball Lambda Chi Alpha
Badminton Ron Hignite (Pi Kappa Phi)
Tennis C. C. Pharr (Independent)
Cross Country Stuart Rhodes
Swimming Phi Kappa Tau
Wrestling The Yankees (Independent)
Foul Shooting Tom Powers (Sigma Phi Epsilon)
Softball The Yankees (Independent)
Horseshoes Archie Simmons (Phi Kappa Phi)
wling Alpha Epsilon Pi
Golf Pi Kappa Phi
Track and Field Phi Epsilon Kappa
Executive Branch Works for Students
Elected by and from the student body, the Executive Branch of the Student Govern- ment Association was headed by five execu- tive officers. Along with a president, vice- president, secretary, and historian, the four class presidents served on the branch.
This year the branch worked to benefit the students by completing a faculty evalua- tion and by devising a Student Complaint Board.
Right: Steve Moore, President. Below: David Lloyd, Vice-president.
Above: Layton Getsinger, Treasurer. Left: Sandy Wentzel, Secretary. Right: Sherry Robinson, His- torian.
Right: Steve Morrisette, Speaker. Left: Barry Blick addresses the legislature. Below: Members of the Student Government legislature consider a proposed bill.
Legislature Strives for Improvements
Composed of dormitory and day stu- dent representatives, the S.G.A. vice-presi- dent, and S.G.A. speaker, the Student Government Legislature worked in a broad capacity to serve the students of E.C.U.
In addition to making laws, the legisla- ture approved all budgets for campus ac- tivities, ratified constitutions of new or- ganizations, and strived for improvements most desired by the students. These included revised traffic laws, a new dress code for women, and additional lights around the girls' dormitories.
Committees Deal with Special Problems
Appointed by the S.G.A. president, com- mittee chairmen worked with their various committees in areas of student government that required special attention. These were problems such as elections, entertainment, internal affairs, faculty evaluations, and special events. The committees sought to evaluate and administer in these fields of student activity.
Above: External Affairs, Reid Overcash. Above Right: Elections Chairman, Sue Yow. Center Right: Faculty Evaluation, Frank Harden. Right: Special Events, Jean Haney.
Far Left: Spirit Committee; John Deeds; Left: Budget Com- Layton Getsinger; Below Far Left: Entertainment Com- 11 Diuguid; Below: Internal Affairs, Barry Blick.
Summer School Student Government Campaigns for University Status
Elected at the beginning of the term, Summer School Student Government car- ried on the duties of the regular term Stu- dent Government. In addition to govern- ing the student body and handling disci- plinary problems, the members organized a Blood Drive, created a Student Book Ex- change, and worked to keep spirits high during the struggle for University status.
Left: John Meares, President: Below Left: Steve Morrisette, Vice-president: Below Right: Caroline Riddle, Secretary.
Above Left: Brenda Bullock, Treasurer, Above Right: Anitra Sheer, world famous guitarist, performs for East Carolina stu- dents. Left: Students participate in the Sum- mer Blood Drive. Below: Summer School Student Government Legislature and Ad- visers. Dean R. Alexander and Dr. James Tucker.
Councils Deal With Honor Code Violations
Men's and Women's Honor Council, each composed of seven members and one alter- nate, had jurisdiction over all violations of the honor code. Cases such as lying, cheat- ing, stealing, and any matter which broke the rules of the honor code- were brought to the attention of the council to be dealt with in the proper manner.
Above: Men's Honor Council: Left to Right: H. Woodburn, J. Mears, H. Salenius, P. Allen. Sec- ond Row: J. Greene, W. Mosier, E. Tipton. Cen- ter: Women's Honor Council: First Row: A. Gamble, J. Joyner, A. Todd, D. Swan. Second Row: M. Gerlach, B. Giles, L. Tetterton, L. Clay- ton, R. Bonnevie, B. Schwartz. Right: Defenders: R. Marrow, J. Bang, D. Hammond.
Judiciaries Enforce Campus Regulations
Operating separately to serve their re- spective constituents, the Men's and Wom- en's Judiciary Councils tried all cases of violations of university regulations which did not involve breach of the Honor Code. The Judiciaries worked in co-operation with the S. G. A. and the administration to enforce school laws.
Men's Judiciary was composed of seven members and one alternate. The Women's Judiciary consisted of eleven members and two alternates.
Above: Women's Judiciary: First Row Left to Right: C. Edwards, J. Vaughn, B. Mathews, B. Al- len, C. Hjortzvang, G. Bullock. Second Row: S. Lucas, K. Roseman, J. Henton, H. Cook, A. Cushman. Center Left: Prosecutors: J. Bang, C. Denny, C. Keeter; Left: Men's Judiciary: First Row Left to Right: C. Studky, C. Kroutler, R. Owens, H. Daniels, M. McComb. Second Row: E. Mauldin, F. Muir, H. Allen, S. Johnson, T. Leinbach.
Full-Time Employees Aid Student Government
Employed for the Student Government Association, Walter Quade and Cheryl Mears gave much time and dedication to filling the needs of the campus. Walter worked diligently for the Buccaneer, East Carolinian, Key, and Rebel; and Cheryl worked equally hard as secretary for the Student Government. Though they were kept busy, they manged to find time to share in recreation and fun with other East Caro- lina University students.
Board Regulates Publications
Serving as an advisory and supervisory board responsible for counseling in fiscal matters and directing the four S. G. A. publications - Buccaneer, East Carolinian, The Rebel, and The A:ey- the Publica- tions Board operated as an official branch of the Student Government.
The Board composed of administration officials, faculty advisers of the publications, student editors and business managers of publications, and student members at large elected by the S. G. A. approved all con- tracts, elected editors, set salaries, and ad- vised publication plans.
Left: Dr. James Tucker, Chairman of the Board.
First Row: Mrs. M. Sorensen, M. Atmon, J. Young, Dr. W. E. Brown, Dr. R. L. Holt. Second Row: T. Black- well, B. Atkins, L. Ivey, W. Rufty, B. Blick, J. Reynolds.
Buccaneer Staff Works Diligently Through Winter Storms
Neither wind, sleet, snow, nor lack of electricity kept the deadlines from arriving on their appointed dates. With this fact firmly in mind, the members of the year- book staff spent many a night in the of- fice burning the midnight oil and, thanks to winter storms, an awful lot of candles as they strived to put together the best year- book ever.
This was the first year as a university! Determined to make an everlasting chroni- cle of the year's exciting events, staff mem- bers started work in September.
A lot of laughter rang through third floor Wright, and sometimes there was grim silence as each staff member pursued his particular job. The end of the year brought satisfaction and a little nostalgia as the finished yearbook arrived ready for distribution.
Right: M. Almon, Editor-in-Chief. Below Left: Mrs. M. Sorensen, Literary Adviser. Below Right: L. Ivey, Business Manager.
Above Left: L. Blackwell, Jr. and J. Crompton, Organization Editors; Above Right: b. Atkins, Greek Editor; R. Smith, Features Editor; Left: F. Musgrove, Academic Editor; R. Daves, Fine Arts Editor.
Below Left: N. New, Copy Editor; J. Flint, Classes Editor; Below Right: M. Bayley, Sports Editor; Below: Buccaneer Staff: First Row, Left to Right: S. Skiles, S. White, A. Partridge; Sec- ond Row: C. Julian, J. Long, L. Massey, R. Rogers, B. Prye, J. Griffin; Third Row: D. Moore, L. Plenimons, G. Strickland, F. Shofner, J. Overman.
East Carolinian Sets Precedents
A student supported and operated news- paper, The East Carolinian, redefined and improved its coverage of campus events and topics during the 1967-1968 school year. News and editorial topics ranged from local to national and international subjects as they affected students on campus. Race re- lations, dress codes, and political races dominated most of the early publications.
Besides improving in news coverage and editorial objectives, the newspaper made several tangible changes in its physical organization. A new precedent was set by printing a freshman orientation issue in the summer. The addition of journalism courses and a uniform style increased the quality of writing. More money was ap- propriated for enlarging the paper facili- ties and with the hope of increasing the number of publications per week.
By providing these changes, the staff worked to move The East Carolinian out of the category of an organization or club and into a responsible position as a valuable communication medium for the students of East Carolina.
Left: B. Rufty, Editor-in-Chief; Below Left: T. Blackwell, Business Manager: Below Right: Dr. Wyatt Brown. Adviser.
East Carolinian (continued)
Below: Layout staff prepares a page for final printing. Right: W. Sumner, Assistant to the Editor; B. Rufty, Editor; and S. Parks, printer, check the papers as they come off the press. Below Right: Copy Department: Bill Rogers, Layout Editor; John Lowe, Sports Editor; Beverly Carawan, News Editor; Judi Bradford, Features Editor.
Above Left: Marcy Jordan, Managing Editor; Above Right: Phyllis Bridgeman, Associate Edi- tor; Left: Francine Perry, Rewrite Editor; Be- low: East Carolinian Staff.
Key Orients Students
Informing the student body of the vari- ous organizations, policies, and activities of East Carolina University was the job of the Key. Published during spring quarter by a staff chosen the previous winter quar- ter, the Key was given to incoming fresh- men who attended orientation in the sum- mer. The remaining student body received in the fall copies to be used as reference books throughout the year.
Right: Staff, Left to Right: B. Rufty, A. Thomas, F. Scott, and C. Julian. Below: B. Barrow, Editor; J. Young, Associate Editor.
Rebel Wins All-American Honor Rating
Competing with college literary magazines ross the country in the Associated Col- legiate Press's Critical Service, The Rebel liked away with one of the few highly veted All-American Honor Ratings. One judge said in the critique, "I rarely 'e one superior rating, and I have never ,'en this number to any issue before." The Rebel is published quarterly at East rolina University by students interested "waking up" the campus community by ;ans of poetry, short fiction, essays, in- pth reporting, photo-essays, and artwork.
First Row: C. Griffin, Poetry Editor; C. Callaway, Co-ordinating Editor; J. Reynolds, Co-Editor; Second Row: S. Morris, Art Editor; N. J. Lee, Co-Editor; C. Crawford; Staff; S. Huff, Business Manager.
Religious Groups Reflect Spiritual Interest
Baptists Acquire New Student Union
Moving into its new student center was the zenith of the year for the East Carolina Baptist Student Union. It sought to pro- vide a place for students to meet, discuss, have recreation, and enjoy fellowship in a Christian atmosphere. Members of the Un- ion strove to practice their Christian con- cern and to relate their dedication to Christ through creative service. At Christmas the members of the Union gave a Christmas party and caroled for the Greenville citi- zens. The Baptist Student Union sponsored a summer mission project.
Right: Members listen attentively to guest speaker at weekly meeting. Below: Modern fa- cilities and more room are found in the new Baptist Center.
East Carolina Christian Fellowship Sponsors Needy Child
Above Left: Left to Right: D. Frye, Program Chairman; B. Daughtridge, Secretary; R. Braxton, President; E. Slaughter, Vice-president. Left: First Row: Left to Right: K. Knott, C. Knott, R. Braxton, A. Jenkins, B. Bowden, D. Jones, F. Kay. Second Row: D. Frye, C. Waters, B. Knott, W. Ballance. Below Left: First Row: Left to Right: D. Jones, F. Kay, B. Daughtridge, E. Slaughter. Second Row: W. Ballance, B. Best, C.- Yonce.
To provide Christian Fellowship for all East Carolina students and to work together in promoting good will were the founding principles for the East Carolina Christian Fellowship. The fellowship participated in many philanthropic activities in the Green- ville area such as aiding a needy family with food and clothing, visiting a children's ward at Pitt Memorial Hospital, and send ing a needy child of Greenville to a Chris- lian summer camp. Each week the Fellow ship's approximately fifteen members mel [O further their Christian goals for the bene fit of students and the community of EasI Carolina University.
Campus Christian Fellowship Strengthens Ideals
Encouraging and fostering an active par- ticipation in church life and promoting fellowship in a Christian atmosphere while at the university were the purposes of the members of the Campus Christian Fellow- ship. With the coming of spring and win- ter, many of the fellowship's members ven- tured to the beach retreats of the organi- zation. At the Eighth Street Christian Church, the members met weekly for din- ner and worship. Their goal was to strength- en and preserve their Christian ideals.
Right: Members enjoy their leisure hours at Eighth Street Christian Church. Below: Members meet for dinner before weekly meetings.
Informality Pervades Canterbury
Canterbury was many things to many people, for this reason it was successful. Each student was able to feel free to "Do his own thing and to be his own self." Can- terbury was sponsored by the Episcopal Church, but students of all denominations and no denomination attended. There was no membership in a formal sense. A sense of communion of God and Man was ever present in all of Canterbury's activities. Officers were non-existent because nothing must be done to establish artifical ranks with their tendency to divide. Individuality and informality were the basis for relation- ships between the students in and out of meetings.
Although many of the students made the Canterbury rooms a second home, organized groups met twice a week to offer the Eucharist, to eat, and to talk in the "no holds barred" jam sessions which followed supper.
Above Left: Father Houston reads the Epistle. Above: Canterburians surprise "Father Pat" with new Eucharistic Vestments. Left: Canterbury turns from saints to "haints."
Right: Left to Right: G. Gay, Treasurer; J. Gudger, Programs Chairman; J. Dudley. Secre- tary; Coach G. Williams, Adviser; N. Gravatt, President. Beloiv: Members discuss activities for coming year. Below Left: Coach Williams relaxes after meeting.
Christian Athletes Sponsor Spring Football Game
Founded in September, 1963, by the par- ticipants in athletics at East Carolina Uni- versity, the Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes presented a program to confront ath- letes and coaches, and through them the youth of the nation, with the challenge and adventures of following Christ through the fellowship of the Church. The members of the fellowship pushed their goals by sponsoring a football game in 'April and entertaining the youth of Greenville at sports events throughout the year.
Free- Will Baptists Buy New House
Free Will Baptist Youth Fellowship was organized on the East Carolina campus to promote and keep interest in the denomina- tion. Having weekly dinner meetings in the Youth Hut, the fellowship was tied together by informative and recreational programs. In July the Free Will Baptists will move to their new location on East Tenth Street.
For Above: Left to Right: J. Edgerton, Treasurer; E. Banks, Vice-president; G. Boyd, President; P. Godwin, Secretary. Above: Members frequent weekly meeting.
Hebrew Youth Undertakes Chanukakh Party
Hebrew Youth Fellowship afforded the Jewish students on campus an opportunity to gather for Bible study and prayer. This year the fellowship gathered in April for its Chanukak party and annual Passover din- ner. This occasion continued the purpose of social and cultural benefit for the Jewish population on campus.
First Row: Left to Right: P. Greenspan, M. Wold, F. Blumenstein, Secretary; R. Lurie. Secretary; P. Breitnian. President. Second Row: G. Herbst, M. Hurwitz, R. Kallman, M. Goldfarb, H. Mar- gulies. Treasurer; E. Dosik.
Catholic Students Attend Campus Mass
Weekly mass and confession were activi- s of the Newman Club, an organization of Catholic students. These were designed enhance the spiritual and temporal lives of members. Religious, social and cultural ivities, and the availability of a priest on campus was considered vital to the spir- ral enrichment of the members. Socials d suppers with the priest were enjoyed by all members. Their motto "Cor ad cor juitur" means "Heart speaks to heart."
Above: Father Spillane discusses club activ- ities with members. Above: Members eat dinner together before weekly meeting.
Clubs Further Interest in East Carolina
Chemical Society Sponsors Lectures
American Student Affiliate Chapter of the American Chemical Society was formed to instill in its members a professional pride in chemistry through intellectual stimula- tion arising from professional association. The society stimulated and maintained an interest in modern developments in chemis- try through field trips to industry and lec- tures by guests. The club sponsored the sales of chemical handbooks and a sym- posium for high school seniors.
Right: R. Roberts, Vice-president; K. Holmes, Jr., President; R. Peele, Secretary; Dr. F. Par- namni, Adviser W. Lindsey, Treasurer.
Above First Row: J. Woodford, P. Allen, K. Holmes, Jr. Second Row: Z. Tyndall, J. R. Jenkins, C. Rivenbark. Third Row: C. Mooney, R. Oglesby, S. Brower. Fourth Row: J. Bailes, R. Mary Peele, B. Tindsey. Fifth Row: G. Locks, D. Beavers, R. Roberts. Sixth Row: C. Hudson, Jr., M. Wright.
Physics Institute Conducts Field Trip
Interested students found membership in the East Carolina Section of the Ameri- can Institute of Physics. Through lectures and movies, the students had the oppor- tunity to acquire a deeper understanding of physics and the work of physics. During the year the inembers took trips designed to help maintain their interest in physics. Their year was closed by an annual picnic with the faculty of the physics department.
Above: Left to Right: J. Staley, President; Mr. F. Read, Adviser; T. Stovall, Treasurer; J. Brearey. Vice-president. Below: Members learn the use of the oscilloscope.
Association for Childhood Education Assists With Child Care Center
Above: Girls gather for refreshments after a long meeting. Above Left: Toby Sue Hoppe instructs child at Day Care Center. Right: A.C.E. Members listen attentively as Mary Sherman explains latest teaching techniques.
Education majors who had a profound desire to teach children in kindergarten through the sixth grade and who had an outstanding interest in children were quali- fied for membership in the East Carolina University Chapter of the Assoication for Childhood Education. The members were able to further their understanding of children this year by visiting the Meadow- brook Child Care Center. Selling mums this year at Homecoming in conjunction with a local florist was the main money-making project. This money was used to give the children at Meadowbrook a Christmas party.
Far Left: Left to right: V. Griffin, Membership Chairman; M. Sherman, President; L. Brown, Secretary. Above: Linda Brown helps these small children learn to write. Left: Members observe the progress of children at the Day Care Center.
Association Promotes Computer Science
Promoting an increased knowledge of the science, design, development, construc- tion, languages, and application of modern computing machinery was the founding principle for the Student Chapter of the Association for Computer Machinery at East Carolina. The association aimed to stimulate an interest in computer science and its applications in other disciplines. The chapter consisted of approximately twenty-three members who were able to advance their knowledge of computers by attending a National convention in Wash- ington, D. C. this spring. During the year, the chapter gave demonstrations for the Merit scholars and high school students.
Above: Left to Right: J. Oakley, Treasurer; F. Martins, Chairman D. Chestnut, Secretary; Mrs. T. Gross, Adviser. Below: First Row. M. McFlohon, L. Adams, Mrs, Gross, K. Gurley, S. Jones, M, Bridenstine. Second Row: D, Chestnut, G. Potts, F. Martins, M, McLawhom, D. Farrele, W. John son, J. Oakley, M. Marcus, D. Geroek, L. Jones.
Circle K Ushers for Campus Activities
Serving as a service organization on campus, the Circle K club of East Carolina University was very busy. Membership con- sisted of any men students who were invited and maintained a "C" average.
Club members served in numerous ways. They participated as ushers to all plays and lecture series on campus. They also conducted their annual fruit cake sale, from which the proceeds were used for a Christ- mas party for underprivileged children.
Above Left: Miss Nan Strickland is the Club's Homecoming representative. Right: Left to Right- D. Snyder. Vice-President; H. Holland, Sergeant- at-Arms; B. Jones, President. Above: Don War- ren and George Burbella are party-patrons for the Scout Jamboree in Rocky Mount.
Fidelio Society Renders Public Services
"Personal fulfillment through musical service" was the motto for the Fidelio Society, whose membership consisted of music majors in good standing. The so- ciety this year helped with the Greenville Day Care Center and gave pre-schoolers a basic idea of music. The members had a tutoring program for students wanting extra help with music courses. They also gave high school and junior high students private instruction on band and orchestra instruments, piano, and voice. The society was a society designed to stimulate the minds of its members and others by pro- viding service and recreational projects for itself, school, and the community.
Above: First Row: Left to Right: P. Kepley, S. Fouts, C. Hampton. Second Row: J. Tyson, K. Jones, P. Jeffries, S. Liles, K. DeVore, M. Brad- ley. Third Row: T. Rothermich, R. Wood, C. Melnikov, J. Gaither. Fourth Row: J. Sanger, J. Kimball, B. Hodges, T. Newman, R. Holman.
Above: First Row: M. Bradley, Vice-President; K. DeVore, Historian; J. Tyson, Treasurer. Sec- ond Row: J. Kimball, R. Wood, B. Hodges, C. Melnikov, President; and R. Holman.
Home Economics Club Stresses Professional Attitude
Honoring all freshmen, a picnic began tfie year for the East Carolina Home Eco- nomics Chapter. Creating an understanding of community and family and encouraging professional development of college home economics students were the main purposes for the chapter's founding here in 1934. Each member participated in preparing a spaghetti supper in October. The chapter gave outstanding chapter member, out- standing senior student, and outstanding freshman in the department awards at its annual awards banquet.
Left: Left to Right: S. Freeman, Treasurer; S. Little, Secretary; S. Harden, Vice-President; C. Yelverton, President. Below: Home Economics club members sample each other's creations at a Christmas buffet.
Top: Male members of the club do handstands during practice session. Above: First Row: C. Thompson, F. Byrns, J. March, D. Warren, J. Fansler, H. Carmine, S. Bowers. Second Row: B. Waldrop, T. Mullins, B. Campbell, F. Mobley, C. Williams, H. Gomez. Third Row: M. Little, B. Copeland, D. Buff, J. Butts. Right: H. Gomez and B. Copeland perform a balancing movement.
Gymnastic Club Excels Through Competition
"To promote action through action" served as the founding motto of the East Carolina Gymnastic Club. The club con- sisted of twenty members who had a keen desire to achieve and a wiUingness to work. Since its founding, the club has grown by leaps and bounds. This year the club par- ticipated in the Greenville Christmas parade and hosted an exhibition by a Danish gym- nastic team. It engaged in meets and ex- hibitions with Furman, Saint Andrews, Elkin, Duke, and the University of North Carolina.
Left: H. Carmine executes a back-layout on the trampoline. Below: Female members of the club perform an uneven parallel movement.
Karate Club Demonstrates Fitness of Mind, Body
Teaching various aspects of karate and representing East Carolina in com- petition kept high the interest of the Karate Club members. Members of the club gave several demonstrations dur- ing the year. Progressive belt awards, upon qualification, were awarded mem- bers for their achievements in karate. Practice twice weekly kept the club's thirty members physically fit and ready for competition.
Above: A sparring demonstration is con- ducted by Brown-belts Woolen and Baily. Right: White belt, Lyons, demonstrates board breaking with an elbow strike.
Above Left: Gary Wooten breaks a board with an open hand strike. Left: First Row: J. Bassler, Secretory; G. Wooten, President; B. Daily, Vice- President. Second Row: G. Gift, B. Lyon, K. Hampton. Third Row: A. Gaston, B. Owens, D. Waterman. Fourth Row: D. Wrenn. M. Anderson, T. Herbert, B. Norbruch. Below: Members attend a group Kata, which is a series of movements designed to polish the form and techniques.
Right: Left to Right: L. Tucker, Treasurer; D. Fitts, Reporter; S. Tolnitch, y ice-President; T. Barrington, Secretary; F. Foster, President, Dr. Waldrop, Adviser. Below: Members of the In- dustrial and Technical Education Club hold their bimonthly meeting.
Industrial and Technical Education Club Urges Professionalism
Persons eligible to join the Industrial and Technical Education Club included any student majoring or minoring in in- dustrial and technical education or engi- neering. The club emphasized the need of technical and industrial education in eastern North Carolina. It promoted fellow- ship, professionalism, and growth among students in the department. The group subsidized a loan fund which it made ble to all members. Before Christ- mas, the club collected books for the fight- ing men in Viet Nam and toys for the underprivileged children of Greenville.
Below Left: King Neptune and his mermaids reign over the Industrial and Technical Educa- tion Society's prize-winning homecoming float. Below Right: Club member sharpens a chisel on an emory wheel.
Law Society Studies Government
Speakers and discussion programs con- cerning national and international contro- versies were designed to lead the members of the Law Society to a better understand- ing of the role of the law profession in society. Stimulation of the student's intel- lectual curiosity concerning law and government was attempted. Membership was open to all students interested in the law profession. The society gave them an opportunity to learn about the skills and nature of the profession.
Above: Future lawyers learn nature of their pro- fession. Right: Left to Rif;ht: R. Rados. Secre- tary-Treasurer; Colonel Hill, Adviser; F. Harris, President; D. Raynor, Vice-President. Below bars of the Law Society take an active part their meetings.
Recreational Mathematics Interests Club
Stimulating interest in recreational math- ematics and providing a social atmosphere for learning new things about mathematics were the purposes of the full-time math- ematics students who made up the member- ship of the Maria D. Graham Mathematics Club. The club was divided into two di- visions: a junior division consisting of freshmen and sophomores and a senior division consisting of juniors and seniors. This year the club was honored at a picnic given by the Mathematics faculty. Mem- bers also had a beach trip in the spring.
Above Left: Leslie Hewett demonstrates a mathe- matics problem to his fellow club members. Left: Left to Right: Ray Stinson, Second Vice-Presi- dent; Jon Breary, Treasurer; Betsy Allen, Presi- dent; Carroll Byrum, First Vice-President; Mr. Oscar Brannon, Adviser.
Interior Designers Discuss Latest Trends
Members of the National Society of In- terior Designers at East Carolina Univer- sity worked to foster close relationship between the interior design profession and the student representing the profession to the public and trades. Members were given the opportunity to a better understanding of interior design as a profession through association with a group of people who had common interests and goals. Monthly discussion groups gave them an opportunity to compare ideas and trends and hear opinions of experts. Members promoted interest in interior design as a profession by awarding two scholarships for graduate and undergraduate students.
Right: Officers of the National Society of In- terior Designers study colors and textures of various fabrics. Below: Future interior decorators look over booklets presented to the group by a guest speaker.
Physical Education Majors Club Emphasizes Physical Fitness
Open to all physical education majors, the Physical Education Club promoted in- terest in physical education as a profession.
Principles and goals set up by the club were five-fold. It encouraged students to enter the field of physical education and recreation. Students were encouraged to engage in a program of physical fitness and to become increasingly more profes- sional. Members of the Physical Education Club tried to benefit the citizens of North Carolina by offering the students an organ- ization that would enable them to do a better job in this area of education. The club offered students an opportunity to gain the latest information in this field.
Above: Left to right: S. Wrenn, President; Dr. Jorgensen, Adviser; G. Blackwell, Vice-President.
Political Science Club Fosters Interest in International Affairs
Students with a major or minor in political science were qualified to become members of the East Carolina University Political Science Club. Under the leader- ship of Dr. Hans H. Indorf, this club strove to create an organizational outlet to stimulate professional interest and to pro- mote intellectual thought and discussion in political science. In their meetings, mem- bers discussed with noted professors from the Political Science Department, the fields of diplomacy, international relations, and international law. The club sent two of its membership to the Middle South Model United Nations.
Right: The East Carolina University Political Science Club discusses international affairs. Below: Left to Right: Bill Richardson, President; Janet Braithwaite, Secretary; Gary Bass, Treas- urer; Danny Bell, Vice-President.
Pre-Medical Society Studies Progress in Medicine
Consisting of twenty-eight members, the Pre-Medical Society invited a number of speakers from medical schools to speak to the club on the latest advancements in medical science and to sho\N supplementary films. Under the advisership of Dr. Lawrence and Mr. Derrich, the club strove to congregate all students interested in the medical profession into a society whfch, through its unity, would help all members achieve their goals in life.
Above: Left to Right, First Row: B. Adkins, R. Dupree, C. Mooney, C. Raby, P. Rowell, and H. Powell. Second Row: S. Joyner. R. Ketner, L. Dherry, E. Hillman, F. Rutledge, and B. Lindsay. Left: Left to Right: R. Dupree. President; E. Hill- man, Secretary; and B. Lindsay, Vice-president.
State Honors Local Management Society
Members of the Society for the Advance- ment of Management strove to provide a bridge between the theoretical training of school and the practical world of business and management. The group took tours of businesses in this area. This organiza- tion received an honor when Ronald Ketch- am, local president, and Robert Boyd were elected to the positions of president and vice-president in the North Carolina Society for the Advancement of Management. The society honored the management major with the highest overall average at the an- nual School of Business Convention by giving to him a management award.
Top: Left to Right: R. Boyd, Vice-president ; S. Johnson, Treasurer; R. Ketcham, President; B. McCandless, Secretary; Dr. R. Roche, Adviser W. Hart, Adviser. Above: Members conduct panel discussion on the New York Stock Ex- change.
Sociology Club Studies Human Relations
Providing opportunities for sociology and anthropology students, faculty, and other interested persons to associate, to inter- change ideas, and to promote interest in sociology and anthropology was the pri- mary function of the Sociology Club. The club had monthly meetings with speakers on poverty and other aspects of sociology. As a social service project for the region, the club featured a Sociology and Anthro- Day in May.
Above Left: Left to Right: Mrs. G. Howell, Ad- viser; M. Smith, Vice-president; A. Chandler. Sec- retary; D. Chestnut, Treasurer; C. Coggins, Presi- dent. Below: Club members enjoy a picnic in the
Student Nurses' Association Promotes Professional Unity
"Fame is nothing; the deed is every- thing." This was the motto of the East Carolina University Student Nurses' Associ- ation. It strove to promote professional and social unity among the student nurses. The club had many programs with speakers from the field of nursing. In November a veteran flight nurse spoke to the group on aerospace nursing. A film on flight nursing was shown. At Christmas the mem- bers caroled for the patients at Pitt Me- morial Hospital and the Greenville Nurs- ing and Convalescent Home.
Right: Mrs. Margaret Dolan, former president of the American Nursing Association, speaks at a district meeting. Below: Left to Right: E. Mur- phy, Historian; J. Rhyne, First Vice-president: A. Davis, President; D. Boaz, Second Vice-presi- dent; C. Willard, Secretary.
Student Party Pursues ''Quests for Quality''
Operating for the purpose of initiating programs in the Student Government Asso- ciation and urging administrative and stu- dent officers to enforce these programs, the Student Party of East Carolina was very active. To introduce its programs to the students, it sponsored candidates in the campus elections. Sixty persons comprised the membership, which concentrated most of its activity during fall and spring elec- tions.
Left: Left to Right: F. Harden, Vice-Chairman; B. Duiguid, Chairman; C. Hjortsvang, Treasurer; C. Cashion, Secretary. Above: Courtney Andrews initiates discussion on forthcoming elections. Be- low: Student Government officers, Steve Moore and Sandy Wentzel, attend Party meeting to dis- cuss plans for future projects.
Student National Education Association Tutors Underprivileged Children
Special interest in the mentally retarded and underprivileged children of the area was the basis for most of the projects of the local Student National Education As- sociation. By selling fruit cakes at Christ- mas and candles made by retarded chil- dren, the members collected funds for the Sheltered Workshop of Pitt County. Under- privileged children benefited from the tutor- ing program in which a club member helped one child for two hours each week during the entire year.
The Student National Education Associa- tion of East Carolina University worked to provide valuable opportunities for students preparing for a teaching career. The or- gariization strived to help its members de- velop an understanding of the teaching profession through participation in work of local, state, and national education associa- tions. Club activities were designed to help students develop an understanding of the history, ethics, organizations, policies, and programs of the education profession and to gain practical experiences in working to- gether on educational problems.
Above: Slides, projectors, reading machines bene- fit students at East Carolina. Below Left: Harry Mallard, president, conducts monthly meeting. Below Right: Member instructs student concern- ing use of film projector.
Above: Members discuss project for underprivi- leged children. Left: A student increases her reading rate with the help of a readometer. Top: Students learn the use of speech equipment to help the mentally retarded.
University Party Works for Campus Unity
Participating in campus elections and politics highlighted the East Carolina Uni- versity Party. As the second political party on campus, the party was founded to create student interest in Student Government and to meet a need for campus political parties and political organization. Its members won seats in the Student Legislature and four positions on the Executive Council of the Student Government Association. In Febru- ary, candidates were nominated for spring elections. The party had the honor of having a large majority of its members participate in the North Carolina Model United Na- tions Security Council.
Above: Left to Right: G. Francis, Chair- man; P. Larson, Secretary-Treasurer. Center: Nomination convention for spring elections. Below: Party mem- bers participate actively in debate of party issues.
University Union Serves Students
Under the directorship of Miss Cynthia Mendenhall, Miss Anne Sherrill, and the student officers and committees, the Uni- versity Union presented coffee house pro- grams, football dances, and a varied array of other activities for the benefit of the stu- dent population.
In the University Union a student found social, cuhural, and physical activities. It was the service center for the entire uni- versity family.
Left: Vice-president, Dan Snead takes careful notes at a committee meeting. Below: Tom King busily carries out the duties of the President. Far Below: Members of the Union piloting committee discuss future activities.
Women's Recreation Association
Sponsoring tournament and intramural competition, the Women's Recreation As- sociation worked to encourage sportsman- ship, leadership, and interest in athletics for the women students of the university. The association's schedule included track meets, tennis, volleyball, field hockey, swim meets, basketball, softball, archery, and water shows. Ending the year's activities was a spring banquet, where awards were pre- sented to the winning intramural teams and the individual sorority and fraternity winners.
Above Left: Agile coed anticipates a return volley in a badminton game. Above Right: Bas- ketball stimulates competitive spirit between women.
Sponsors Tournaments, Intramural Competition
Above: Left to Right: Carolyn Cattle, Reporter; Dianne Gibson, Treasurer; Mrs. Frances Douglas, Adviser; Judy Torick, President; Mary Quick, Secretary; Carolyn James, Vice-president.
Left: Coeds are frozen momentarily as the ball escapes a player's grasp.
Aquanymphs Host Synchronized Meet
Aquanymphs practice to perfect their "star" formation.
To swim front and back crawl, breast and side stroke, and to float were the only qualifications for nieinbership in the Aqua- nymphs of East Carolina. Under the super- vision of Mrs. Gay Blocker, the girls met each Tuesday night for practice in synchro- nized swimming. This year the Aquanymphs presented a Spring Water Show and hosted an Invitational Synchronized Swim meet for colleges in the Southeast.
Right: Left to Right: Toney Gordon, Vice-Presi- dent; Carol Mclntyre, Secretary; Margaret Tran- sou, Publicity; Susie Miller, Southeast Invita- tional Synchronized Swim Meet Chairman.
Left to Right: First Row: J. Clark, M. Quick, C. Glasscock, J. Gurganus, M. Gray, M. MacWaUace, B. Hodges, C. Mclntyre, J. Edge. Second Row: H. Kramer, D. Hack- ney, P. Daniel, M. Transou, D. Gibson, D. Quave, M. Johnson, T. Gorden. Third Row: C. Frenck, S. Miller, G. Garrett, M. Johnson, C. James, Mrs. G. Blocker, B. Aydlett, J. Mc- Gowan, J. Johnson, J. White.
Coeds Display Talents in Hockey, Modern Dance Clubs
Under the leadership of the Women's Recreation Association, the Field Hockey and Modern Dance clubs attracted girls who possessed talent and interest in these activities. Promoting the mastery of body movements served as the main purpose of the member of the Modern Dance club The members and their director, Mrs. Josephine B. Saunders, attempted to foster an interest in modern dancing. While con ditioning the body, students worked to de velop poise, grace, and agility. Demonstra- tions of the dance techniques learned dur ing the year were presented in a spring con cert.
Members of the Field Hockey club formed a team which competed with other teams throughout North Carolina. The girls won many of the games they played.
Left: First Row: Left to Right: J. Tovick, J. Johnston. Second Row: D. Gibson, M. Hanson, B. Hodges, M. Quick, E. Johnson, S. Barnhill. Third Row: C. James, A. Gregory, M. Pearson, A. Colenda, C. Cattle. Below: First Row: Left to Right: D. King, S. Cleary, F. McNeil, F. Flana- gan. Second Row: S. Thomason, J. Bradford. Third Row: B. Waldrop, C. Breedlove, L. Mears N. Heartsell, A. Cogdell, T. Stamey.
Young Democrats Encourage Political Activity
Members of the Young Democratic Club of East Carolina worked to promote the Democratic party on the state and on the national level. The club was interested in stimulating in young people an active in- terest in governmental affairs and in foster- ing and perpetuating the Democratic Party.
The club tried to stimulate this interest by inviting speakers of national prominence. Terry Sanford, who spoke on October 18, was one outstanding example. A number of interesting speakers from the faculty, including Dr. Cleveland Bradner, also spoke to the club.
The Young Democratic Club was open to any student who professed allegiance to the ideals of the Democratic Party.
Above Right: Mr. Cleveland Bradner active- ly expresses his views on a current issue. Right: Young Democrats listen to a taJk from a member of the faculty.
Young Republicans Work for Two-Party System in State
Desiring to work toward a revitalization of a sound, conservative, free enterprise philosophy of government was the require- ment for membership in the Young Repub- lican's Club at East Carolina. The club strove in all its doings to help restore the two party system in North Carolina. Films and speakers at the meetings helped the members to see their places in local, state, and national government.
Above: Left to Right: C. White, Publicity Chair- man; G. Francis, Vice-president; J. Meares, Presi- dent; B. Heilbroner, Secretary. Below: Young Republicans discuss political issues of state and national interest.
WECU Acts As Voice of University
Consisting of approximately twenty-seven members, WECU radio served as the voice of East Carolina University. It kept the campus population informed on news, weather, and social events of the campus. The only qualification for membership was an avid interest in broadcasting. In No- vember, it conducted its annual United Na- tions International Children's Emergency Fund Drive. During examinations, the sta- tion broadcasted twenty-four hours a day for the enjoyment of those students who were studying late.
Above Right: Jay Paul, Business Manager; Ryan Keith, Manager; Jack Fisher, Chief Announcer; Mitchell Manning, Adviser; Susie McConnell, Continuity Writer. Above: Members of the radio staff listen attentively to a lecture on broad- casting. Right: A staff members searches for a requested record in the storage area. Far Right: Announcer keeps the campus in touch with the rest of the world.
Women's Residence Council Initiates New Rules
Women's Residence Council, a new ad- dition to the East Carolina University cam- pus, has proposed many ideas to the Ad- ministration of the University. Formed to bring about a unified relationship among women students, to insure correct interpre- tation of women's rules, and to promote a high standard of conduct among East Caro- lina coeds, the Women's Residence Council passed a new dress code and organized com- mittees to study situations to benefit the women students of East Carolina.
Above Left: Left to Right: D. May, Secretary, Treasurer; C. Teitelbaum. Chairman; C. West- brook Vice-chairman. Above: Members consider ideas from the dormitory suggestion box.
Founded on the East Carolina campus in 1962, the Men's Residence Council func- tioned to promote a system of government for the college men's residence hall, to foster social activities, and to develop a fra ternal relationship among the men students. These goals were accomplished by the for mation of a court to interrupt bad con duct in the men's halls; annual dances monthly newsletters to members of the residence halls; and a yearly publication. "The Hill."
Men's Residence Council Governs Hill
Top: Left to Right: Judiciary Court: D. Cloutier, S. O'Connor, D. Chestnut, Chairman; D. Overman, C. Drake. Far Left: Members discuss new laundry facilities for "The Hill." Above: Left to Right: Miller, Adviser; D. Carson, Purchasing Agent; R. Reiner, Secretary of Communications; S. Hall, Vice-president; B. Davis, President; D. Chestnut, Court Chairman ; P. Berry, Secretary.
Aerospace Emphasizes Leadership Training
Above: Angels gather toys for hospitalized chil- dren. Above Right: Angels talk informally after fall rush.
Angels Receive Recognition
Angel Flight, sponsored by Arnold Air Society, was a national service organiza- tion comprised of college women selected from over one hundred college and uni- versities in the United States. The General Chennault Flight at East Carolina sought to help maintain a high morale within the local Air Force ROTC by serving as official hostesses; to further, through service, the recognition of the AFROTC; and to ac- quaint its members with the Air Force, AFROTC, the space age, and air education.
East Carolina University unit supported these goals by helping with blood drives, collecting for UNICEF, participating in AFROTC Week, sponsoring a children's Christmas party, presenting gifts to hos- pitalized children, and helping with the AFROTC annual marchathon. These activ- ities were well rewarded, for the local An- gels received recognition as the Outstand- ing Flight in Area B-2.
Arnold Air Society Sponsors Marchathon
The Motto- of Arnold Air Society, "The warrior who cultivates his mind, and pol- ishes his arms," best exemplified the mem- bers of this professional service organiza- tion. Through this motto, the members al- ways strived for the best that education offered; but they were ever ready to de- fend their country in time of need.. To be eligible for membership, one must have at- tained a "B" average in his Aerospace studies curriculum and a "C" average in his overall academic work.
Arnold Air Society sponsored Angel Flight, a coed auxiliary branch of this ser- vice organization, and the East Carolina Precision Drill Team, which represented the cadet corps and East Carolina Univer- sity in parades and other activities across the state. Arnold Air also sponsored an an- nual Blood Drive for the National Red Cross, the annual Marchathon for the March of Dimes, an annual Christmas party for underprivileged children in the community, and the Military Ball. Cadets participated in Gyil Air Patrol training and other proj-
Far Left: Angel Flight and Arnold Air get together in AFROTC lounge. Below Far Left: Cadets review points of interest after meeting. Left: Cadets take break during weekly meet- ing.
Alexander, Steven L.
Breary, Johnathan L.
Brock, Ronald O.
Counts, Don R.
Edwards, Jerry R.
Elks, Larry G.
Freudig, Frank F.
Hightower, Erwin A.
Holloman, Don M.
Judice, L. Edward
Merrill, James F.
Roberts, Bobby E.
Rose, Carl R.
Rose, Robert K.
Tobin, Richard P.
Wilkinson, John D.
Wright, George A.
Cadets Receive Flight Instruction
Through the Air Force ROTC Flight In- struction Program at East Carolina Univer- sity, nineteen senior cadets had the oppor- tunity to learn how to fly. A source ol pilot candidates to the Air Force, the pro- gram provided a course of instruction that determined whether those who met the high mental and physical requirements had the aptitude necessary for success as an Air Force pilot.
The Flight Instruction Program provides a complete course of instruction which en- abled the cadet to receive the F.A.A. pri- vate pilot's license. The student also re- ceived ground schooling, which covered in- struction in basic principles of aero-dy- namics, meteorology, and navigation.
Above Right: Cadet Rose gives pre-flight check. Above Left: Major Keith Ryan instructs cadet Phipps in ground school. Beloiv Right: Cadets Merrill and Rose rest after solo flights.
Major General Burns Speaks at Dining-In.
Left: Major General Burns delivers main address of the evening. Below: Juniors entertain with skit after formal activities. Below Left: Major General Burns is greeted by Lieutenant Colonel Carty and Cadet Rose.
To provide an opportunity for the growth of friendship and to serve as an impetus to promote "Esprit de Corps" among the ca- dets, the Air Force ROTC met for its ninth annual Dining-in in the south cafeteria. The Dining-in began with a social period, in which the cadets and the guests met one another. In addition to the dignitaries from the University and the state, Major General Burns, Commander of the 19th Air Force, attended. Major General Burns gave a speech in which he discussed the future of the young Air Force officer. The awards presentation for the outstanding work of selected cadets was another feature of the evening.
Leadership Training Promotes 'Esprit de Corps'
Through the Leadership Training Pro- gram, cadets were given the opportunity to plan and direct their own training activ- ities. Besides teaching cadets how to recog- nize and analyze problems, leadership train- ing gave an understanding of military cus- toms, traditions, and the code of conduct of an Air Force Officer. Perhaps the great- est advantage of the Leadership Training Program was the esprit de corps that it promoted within the cadet group.
Right: Cadets assemble for 12 o'clock drill. Below: Juniors prepare for summer camp. Below Right: Left to Right: Cadet Group Commanders: B. Roberts, Spring; K. Rose. ITinter; R. Brock, Fall.
Air Force ROTC Conducts Marchathon
Air Force ROTC Week and the annual Marchathon were two of the most important activities during the year. The purpose of Air Force ROTC Week was to create an interest in the two-year Air Force ROTC program and to promote a better under- standing of the United States Air Force and Air Force ROTC. The annual March- athon was a project through which the corps raised money for the March of Dimes. This year the Marchathon netted the goal of $2500.
Left: Colonel Carty and other digni- taries open ROTC Week. Above Left: Giant minuteman missile is displayed during ROTC Week. Below: Drill team performs during Marchathon.
Cadets Train in Field
"Yes sir, I'd love to march on Saturday afternoon!"
This attitude prevailed at Summer Field Training for Air Force ROTC cadets. The training was varied and intense. Military discipline was rigid, and cadets were ex- pected to perform at their maximum level of ability. Marksmanship and survival train- ing were two aspects of the varied curricu- lum. One Air Force officer stated, "Sum- mer training is the single most important aspect of the cadet's overall training."
Above Right: Frank Freudig receives the vice- commandant's award at summer camp. Above: East Carolina cadets stand under F-101 during summer camp training. Right: Processing-in is the first thing on the program at summer camp.
The Corps of Cadets made several trips to various Air Force bases this year. The purpose of these trips was to acquaint the cadets with the various facets of Air Force life. This year the cadets visited Seymour Johnson Air Force Base near Goldsboro, North Carolina. They toured the base facil- ities and observed the many different Air Force activities at the base.
Corps Travels to Seymour Johnson
Above: Part of the day's activities is lunch at the Officers Club and a briefing afterwards. Cen- ter: F-4 pilot briefs cadets. Lejt: Base tour in- cludes a trip to the flight line.
Greeks Contribute to University Life
Responsibility Comes With Being a Greek
As a Student became a Greek, he began to have special obligations, special func- tions, and a special loyahy. He gave up sleep for studies, meetings, or projects. He learned to give of himself for a greater, more important whole. As he assumed the responsibilities of leadership, scholarship, and friendship, the Greek gained the prize of caring that comes from the responsibility to something or someone other than oneself.
Panhellenic Sponsors Formal Rush
To unify the eight sororities on campus was the purpose of the Panhellenic Coun- cil. The Council was composed of one junior and one senior representative from each sorority. The presidential position was rotated among the different sororities each year.
Sponsorship of Formal Rush during the winter quarter and the strengthening of the entire Greek system were among Pan- hellenic's endeavors.
To acquaint the non-Greek with the sorority system on campus, the Panhellenic published Wheels oj Sisterhood, a pictorial story of each sorority which explained finances, services, and goals.
Above: Left to Right: S. Britt, Treasurer; J. Beckam, Chaplain; P. Montgomery, Vice-Presi- dent; A. Thomas, Parliamentarian; C. Freeman, President; S. Kuzmuck, Rush Chairman; G. Mitchell, Corresponding Secretary; A. Basford, Recording Secretary. Right: Sandy Kuzmuck dis- cusses Rush procedures.
IFC Fetes Underprivileged at Christmas
"Operation Santa Claus," a joint project of the Inter-Fraternity Council and Pan- hellenic, treated 208 children in the Sally Branch and Mineola Schools to stockings full of fruit, candy, and gifts. Members of the fraternities and sororities entertained the children with music, games, and Santa himself.
IFC served as the unifying and govern- ing body of the fraternities. Composed of the president and representatives of each fraternity, the council held judical power in violations by fraternities of the Inter- Fraternity Charter or their respective charters.
Greek Week, a week of competitive ac- tivities among fraternities, began with Greek games. Barbara Taylor reigned as Greek Week Queen.
Ending the week was the annual banquet at which awards were presented. These included Greek-Week Award for the best skit of Greek Skit Night. The Outstanding Greek Award, the Service Award, and the award to the fraternity with the highest scholastic average were other honors given fraternities by IFC.
Above Left: Rush begins as boys register. Center Left: Fraternities compete in Intramural sports. Left: IFC Officers; H. Daniels, Secretary; W. Moser, President; R. Kallman, Treasurer; W. Austin, Vice-President.
Alpha Delta Pi Wins Greek All-Sing
"You can go to college, you can go to school, but if you're not an ADPi. you're an educated fool. That's all." This favor- ite chant was frequently heard from the "little white house on the corner" as the sisters of ADPi sounded off in their living room. Sounding off really paid, however, when the strains of "Reaistration is a Constipation" won the Alpha Xi Delta Greek All-Sing.
Then came Homecoming! Staying up until 5:00 A.M., hanging awnings, and blowing up balloons were worth the loss of sleep when the ADPis took first place in the decora- tion competition. They also boasted Homecoming Queen - Nancy New.
Alpha Delta Pis were represented in many campus activi- ties including Secretary of the Student Government Associa- tion: President of Honor Council: Editor of the Buccaneer: Vice-President of Pan-Hellenic; State Student Legislators: Model UN pages: and Pi Kappa Alpha, Theta Chi, and Phi Alpha Sigma Sweethearts.
Sandy Wentzel, President
Karen Webster, Vice-President
Anitra Todd, Secretary
Brenda Laws, Treasurer
Mary Ellen Goe
Left: Santa hopes to grant this lucky girl her wish at the Christmas Rush Party.
Far Left: "Dancing in the Street" captures award for the Home- coming House Decora- tions for the Alpha Delta Pis.
Far Middle: Alpha Delta Pis assert team effort to overcome their foes.
Alpha Omicron Pi Receives
Lynne Cox President
Barbara Cirulis Vice-President
Kathleen Atack Treasurer
Sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi displayed many unusual talents. Just eighty-seven pounds, Marsha taught Judo in the Physi- cal Education department. Lynne Cox hung out of airplanes snapping pictures of the Tar River.
The sisters made dolls for Viet Namese children and won the WRA Participation Award. Highlighting the year was the Facul- ty Basketball game with the football players as cheerleaders. Their annual Parent's Day and Rose Ball weekend were events to remember.
In the organization of the sorority, mass confusion did reign. Remember the Big Weekend when the water pressure was off in all but one shower!
WRA Participation Award
Below: At float building time the AOPis see noth- ing, hear nothing, and speak of nothing hut homecoming decorations. Left: The AOPis greet guests at their door. Far Left: AOPis enjoy the hard task of homecoming decorations. Below Far Left: Patti Ballint, AOPi's homecoming represent- ative, , is still smiling as the homecoming parade draws to a close.
Betty Jo Sundy
Homecoming Float Cops First Place for Alpha Phis
Even though the Alpha Phis spent time working for the Heart Fund, the Arthritis Drive, and other community projects, they still had time for house activities. What happened to the attempt to steal that fra- ternity flag, girls? The sisters did not do a very good job dousing Debbie when she was pinned either! They did succeed in getting themselves wet. Winning first place in the Homecoming Float competition was consolation for Friday night's last minute efforts. Dizzy, but awake, Dennis and Liz- zie worked laboriously all night.
Even with a house full of girls, who oc- casionally rolled the rooms, the well-loved Mom survived another year.
"Book Learning" was also stressed at the Alpha Phi house. The sorority presented a scholarship trophy to the sister with the highest average.
Jean Joyner President
Carleen Hjortsvang Vice-President
Johann Vaughn Secretary
Elizabeth Cooke Treasurer
Mary Ella Dodd
Far Left: Alpha Phis gather in the foyer of their home to decorate for Christmas. Left: Working together, the Sisters decorate the fire- place. Beloiv Right: Parents enjoy socializing with the sisters. Beloiv Left: The Alpha Phis practice for the All-Sing.
Alpha Xi Delta Initiates Mothers' Club
Ridiculous was the word passed around the Alpha Xi House. A remnant of work on the homecoming float with the Kappa Sigmas was a piano sitting in the drive- way. Some strong males could have helped the weaker sex cart it away instead of steal- ing their trophies! Then Halloween pranks brought broken pumpkins to rest on the front steps. It was a great life!
In order for their mothers to get ac- quainted, the Alpha Xi Deltas started a Mothers' Club. Beach weekend, Pink Rose Ball, and Thanksgiving Banquet were among the Alpha Xis' annual events. Cam- pus activities in which they participated were the Arthritic Drive, Cancer Drive, and the Heart Fund.
Bettie Card President
Sharon Ward Vice-President
Anita Winriley Secretary
Anne Royalty Treasurer
Mary Del Galup
Above Left: Alpha Xis and Theta Chis wrap Christmas presents for underprivileged children. Left: Parents enjoy a tea with their daughters.
Chi Omega Entertains Underprivileged Children
Ann Garrell President
Becky Holder Secretary
Julia Brinkley Treasurer
Sara David Cutler
Patsy Jo Gurganus
Jo Ann House
Fulfilling the purpose of scholarship, friendship, and service, the Chi Omegas participated in various campus and com- munity activities. On campus they were ac- tive in the Student Government, Women's Judiciary, and Honor Council. Barbara Taylor reigned as Lambda Chi Alpha Sweet- heart and Inter-fraternity Queen.
Highlights of the year were the Christ- mas party and the Easter egg hunt which the Chi Omegas gave for underprivileged children. In the spring they sponsored the White Carnation Ball honoring the Formal Pledge Class.
The Chi Omegas presented their annual Rachel Spivey Award to the outstanding Home Economics student and the Social Science prize to the outstanding woman in the field of Social Science.
Far Left: Decorating the tree is the highlight of a Chi Omega Christ- mas. Left: Sisters put a finishing touch to the Chi Omega Hoot Owl. Below: Singing together in the traditional sorority spirit is a favo- rite pastime.
Delta Zeta Places in Homecoming Float Division
This year was the Delta Zeta's! Their Parents' Day was a huge success. They captured first place in volleyball competi- tion among sororities. A joint effort with Sigma Phi Epsilon produced second place in the homecoming float division. "Bour- bon Street" served as the theme of the float.
Outstanding members were Becky Bar- row, Editor of the Key, and Jane Hinton and Patty Larson, Fraternity Sweethearts. Candlelights were numerous and some sur- prising. Sometimes even congratulation went wrong. Right, Sandra?
Conveisation in the Delta Zeta house was short but exciting.
"Oh, what phone were you on?"
"Were you on the out or the incoming one?"
"Long-distance for Linda West!"
"Are last names really in vogue this year?"
The Kappa Sigma social was enjoyed as was the "ruins" exchange with the Sigma Chi Deltas. What a wonderful year to re- member !
Carol Julian President
Vickie Lee Vice-President
Linda Ivey Treasurer
Brenda Smith Secretary
Far Left: Sigma Pi Epsilon and Delta Zeta unite to win second place in homecoming float division. Above Left and Right: Informal rush at Delta Zeta house is an integral part of their sorority life. Lejt: DZ's sing on Parent's Day.
Kappa Deltas Initiate First Annual Greek Hunt
Kappa Delta girls worked in the student Government, strutted with the Marching Pirates, slaved over the Buccaneer, and en- joyed all the comforts of home in their house on Fifth Street.
Fun at the Kappa Delta House included pledges on a Greek hunt visiting every male Greek house on campus and DC babies in Gritland. Homecoming proved to be "A hot time in the old town" for the KD's with burning float and all!
Again the KD's hosted the annual White Rose Ball, selected a "King for a Day," and gave a trophy to the outstanding senior woman in the sorority.
Linda Jones President
Judy Griffith Vice President
Juli Mandel Secretary
Donna Dunbar Treasurer
Mary Leslie Ambrose
Above Left: KD's gather at the house for a clean-up workday. Far Left: Sisters and pledges relax before raking the yard. Right: A scrapbook provides happy memories.
Activity Highlights Year for Sigma Sigma Sigma
Linda Bullard President
Nancy Lawson Vice-President
Judy Shelton Secretary
Nancy Harrington Treasurer
Mary Wright Edmondson
Another great year was underway at the Sigma house. Sisters participated enthusi astically in student Government, Legisia ture, Honor Council, cheerleading squad and as class officers and marshals. Annual social events included Founders Day Ban quet, Spring Weekend, Senior-Send-On, Parents' Day Open House, and a Christmas party for underprivileged children in con- junction with Kappa Sigma Fraternity.
Living in the house was never dull. Rat pack formed headquarters in the pink room. C. B. kept watch out the window. (For the prowler?) Deannie Kazeenie called after consecutive unscheduled serenades Where was the K A pumpkin? Fingers re- mained gauzed as the "floory foursome" played all night bridge games. Drake be- came a brother? "Fog Machine" continued in a daze, and "Motor" continued and . . . continued.
Left: Tri-Sigmas play volleyball with vim and vigor. Far Left: Senior Send-On Party honors graduating Sisters. Beloiv: Girls prepare for the Parents Day Party
Cora Bett Madry
Mary Stuart Page
Betty Brown Ruth
Martha Sue Taff
Below Far Left: Alpha Epsilon Pi clown typifies the festive spirit of the homecoming theme. Below Left: Brothers work diligently to construct their new party room. Far Right: Jane Cade, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sweetheart.
Alpha Epsilon Pi Obtains New Quarters
After busily moving into a new house this year, the AEPIs built a new party room under the supervision of brother Mike "Thumbs" Klimkiewicz. The door of the "Executive Suite" that led to nowhere was one of the main attractions of the AEPI house.
The best intramural football season of the year, with a fabulous record of 3-6-2, was obtained only through the help of their coach, Dosik.
Presented annually by the AEPIs were a scholarship award, the Best-All-Around Brother, and The Master's Cup. The broth- ers of Alpha Epsilon Pi also participated in the 1968 Cancer Drive.
Ronald Kallman, President
Gary Dyer, Vice-President
Howard Margulies, Secretary
Ellis Dosik, Treasurer
H. Ronald Roth
Bill Mosier, President
Julian West, Secretary
Danny Evans, Treasurer
Mac Mc Combs
Above Left: Dousing a brother is a favorite pas- time of the KA's. Above Right: Nita Barbee, Kappa Alpha Rose. Far Right: KA President, Bill Mosier, hosts a party on his lawn.
Kappa Alpha Upholds Old South Tradition
"How many Yankees were there?" "Ten-Thousand!" "How many rebels?" "One!"
'What did he say?" "Charge!"
This rebel yell, one of the favorite calls of the KAs, reflected that good 'ole South- ern spirit with which all were so familiar.
What was life like at the KA House? On a typical Saturday, are found . . . Spence and his pledges cleaning up at 8 a.m, Jackson writing up the weather re- port issued from the "Elite Suite." (Swea- terish in the morning to long-sleevish in the afternoon.")
The KAs also socialized, with the high- light of their year being "Old South." At Christmas, the Alpha Xi Delta Sorority joined the Rebels to entertain under- privileged children.
A few outstanding members of the Kappa Alpha Order were Bill Mosie, IFC Presi- dent: Steve Morrisette, Speaker of the Legislature; and Steve Moore; SGA Presi- dent.
Below: "The Spirit of Basin Street" pervades Homecoming weekend. Right: This prize-winning float features Dixieland, Kappa Sigma style. Bot- tom: Kappa Sigmas entertain rushees with a weiner roast. Far Right: Jane Hinton, Kappa Sigma Sweeth'
Kappa Sigma Boasts Diverse Awards
Participation in campus intramurals, a Christmas party for patients in the hos- pital, and a car wash for the cancer so- ciety were only a few of the activities that the brotherhood of Kappa Sigina Fraternity enjoyed. Awards given by the Kappa Sig- mas included a scholarship award, a leader- ship award, and an award for intramural achievement.
Developing the habit of sleeping through clashes seemed to be another qualification of Kappa Sigma. "Sleepy" held the record for not opening his eyes until 3:00 on any afternoon. The funny thing was that the house was always clean when Dean Mallory popped in for his friendly chat! Luck or instinct??
As this year came to a close, the majority of the original charter members were leaving. The calls to Williamsburg ceased, but the telephone always remained busy at the Kappa Sigma house.
Larry Paisley, President
Roy Phibbs, Vice-President
Rex Meade, Secretary
Jared Diefenbach, Treasurer
Lambda Chi Alpha Cops Football Championship
Looking back on the 1967-68 school year at the Lambda Chi House, one found Dudley Do-Right Austin, Piggy Reel, Tur- key Turrcotte, Monday Turner, Nose Sim- mons, and Lavalier 'em and Leave 'em Dickens. They were a few of the team who helped the Lambda Chis win the Inter- Fraternity Basketball and Volleyball.
The Lambda Chis were very proud of their sweetheart, Barbara Taylor, who won Inter-Fraternity Sweetheart.
A highlight of the Christmas season was the party the Lambda Chis gave for under- privileged children. In the spring they spon- sored the Annnual Sorority Field Day and their Annual Parents' Day.
Bill Austin, President
Jens Bang, Vice-President
Danny Ferguson, Secretary
Paul Roseman, Treasurer
Above Far Left: Lambda Chi Alphas capture the inter-fraternity football championship. Betow Far Lett: "Fun and Games" is the theme of Lambda Chi's annual Field Day. Above: Lambda Chi Alphas "swinging and singing" during the 1967 Homecoming Parade. Lett: Miss Barbara Taylor, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girt.
Phi Alpha Sigma Boasts Homecoming Queen
Ending every conversation with "vote Nancy New" brought exciting resuhs when Phi Alpha Sigma's sweetheart became East Carolina's Homecoming queen.
Nine boys seeking a close bond of brotherhood formed the fraternity last No- vember. Pledges and brothers aided in securing furniture for the house and in building a party room. Amusing decora- tions were added to the house by a painter who studied psychedelic technique and a seamstress who practiced the art of back- ward application! Highlights of the year were Wimpy's words of wisdom, Spider- man's decisions, and the attempted theft of Phi Alpha Sigma's 350 pound Tiki God by adventurous E. C. coeds.
Above Left: Work on the party room shows as the Phi Alplia Sigmas take time out to move the fraternity "Philosopher." Above: There's one in every crowd, as Mr. Coo! emerges from the House. Below Center: Phi Sigs take interest in information sent by one of several national fraternities seeking its affiliation. Above Right: In a more serious mood Brother Grubb takes advan- tage of the study room to move the mountain of assignments for the next day's classes. Above Far Right: Textbooks, lecture notes, essays, and Tareytons litter the table as brothers master the first virtue of Phi Sig life: Academic pursuit. Below Right: Miss Nancy New, Phi Alpha Sigma Sweetheart.
George Blanchard, President
Jerry Grubb, Vice-President
Martin Lassiter, Secretary
Gregg, Ruddick, Treasurer
Phi Kappa Tau Takes First in All-Sing
It was bound to happen! J. Bugg, the "field mouse," broke the mirror he sang to each morning, and it was not his fault. "Angle Kisses" walked by and said, "Hi Bud." just once too often. It was a shat- tering experience!
Among other shattering experiences that occurred at the Phi Tau House was the annual Woman Haters Week, when the Sigmas received the most Hated Sorority Trophy. The Phi Taus' display of musical talent won them the Alpha Xi Delta All- Sing. Another trophy given by the Phi Taus went to the senior male Greek with the highest average.
The Phi Taus' outstanding membership included members of Men's Judiciary, cheerleaders, and SGA vice-president.
Phil Privette, President
Hank Woodbum, Vice-President
Chuck Stuckey, Secretary
Ken Chalk, Treasurer
Far Left: Kathy Thompson, Phi Kappa Tau Sweetheart. Left: Phi Kappa Taus treat Sigma pledges to a mud bath during Woman Hater Week.
Pi Kappa Alpha Boasts Scholarship Trophy
Music drifted along Fifth Street during preparation for Homecoming as the Pi Kappa Alphas were busily having a paint- in. The paint-in brought about a high time on the hill. The results were the Pikas' winning first place in the Fraternity House decoration division.
Dream Girl Ball and the concert by the sea were the traditional activities of the year. Brothers participated in the Blood Drive, sponsored an Easter egg hunt for faculty children, and received the IFC Scholarship trophy.
Ben McMakin, President
Harry Everett, Vice-President
Mike Hutchinson, Secretary
Charlie Strickland, Treasurer
Left; Leslie Shannon, Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl. Below: "Bourbon Street East" is the theme of the Pika house decoration for Homecoming.
Pi Kappa Phi Again Receives President's Cup
"Progress" and "action" were the by- words of Beta Phi Chapter, as the Pi Kapps succeeded in getting the most pledges on campus. In addition to the successful rush program, Pi Kapps concluded an extremely good intramural program. Because of the Pi Kapps' interest in the participation in fraternity athletics, they won the President's Cup for two years consecutively.
Activities for the Pi Kapps included a Christmas party for underprivileged chil- dren, alumni weekend, Founders Day, Par- ents' Day, and the annual Rose Ball.
Bill Marks, President
Tom Yopp, Secretary
Reese Helms, Treasurer
Far Left: Susan Walton, Pi Kappa Phi Home- coming Representative. Left: Pi Kap Zetas pause during an outstanding rush. Bottom: Delta Zetas help Pi Kappa Phis in their yard beautification project.
Sigma Chi Delta Gives Blood, Money
To demonstrate their willingness to serve the community, the Sigma Chi Delta broth- ers participated in the Blood Drive, March of Dimes, and the United Fun. Included in their activities at the house was a party which featured Otis Redding. The north and south equally divided the dance floor with Sodans and Dell'Arena on one side and Ed and 0. D. on the other.
The Azalea Festival was the setting of the first formal get-together of the Sigma Chi Deltas. D. T. Ricks and Larry "The Red" proved to be outstanding figures at this event.
In spite of Brud's mono, Mike's hepatitis, and Rutledge's wrecked car, the Sigma Chi Deltas ended another year with the belief that "Even the bad times were good!"
Raymond Margerum, President
Glenn Haworth, Vice-President
Michael Helms, Secretary
Dennis Sebesan, Treasurer
O. D. Reagan
Far Left: Patty Larson, Sigma Chi Delta Sweet- heart. Below Left: Cleaning the yard proves a weekend chore. Below Right: The Sigma Chi Deltas entertain rushees in their new house. Left: Sigma Chi Deltas masquerade as girls for Greek Skit Night.
Herbert Highsmith Commander
Charles Gold Lt. Commander
Burce Romano Treasurer
Drayton Stott Recorder
Right: Children at the Sadie Salter School re- ceive gifts from the Sigma Nus at Christmas. Above Far Right: Ruth Gwynn Fleming, Sigma Nu Sweetheart. Below Right: Sigma Mu Saturday is enjoyed by brothers and their dates.
Sigma Nu Donates Banners
Highlights of the year for Sigma Nu included a Christmas party for the first grade children at Sadie Salter School. The Sigma Nus presented to Minges Coliseum banners which represented all the Southern Conference Schools.
A new program was also enacted by brothers, in which they had at their in- formal meetings guest speakers ranging from judges to hippies. Even though Dag- gett was in love and Bruce still made A's, the year left their house standing.
Sigma Phi Epsilon Gives Award Honoring Mom Harris
Another exciting year at 505 East Fifth Street began as "Flips" took over the gavel. Busy pledges provided a new party room for combo activities and fun. Living quar- ters had a new air and new paint, but dirt still persisted!
Beer flowed freely as the fraternities competed for the cherished title of "Greek Beer Drinker of the Year." The Sig Eps presented an award to the outstanding Greek athlete of the year. A new award in honor of Mom Harris was presented to the outstanding pledge and brother.
Homecoming with a Sig Ep finalist in the court, parties, beach weekend, and the Sig Ep Ball were a few of the happenings that made this year one to be remembered!
Gary Phipps, President
Danny Scholl, Vice-President
Ted Saunders, Secretary
John Cawthon, Treasurer
Left: Sig Eps vie for the title of "Greek Beer Drinker of the Year." Far Left: Alice Smith Ford Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Right: Elle Boudrow, Thela Chi Dream Girl. Below Left: Theta Chis and dates are glad that the weekend has finally arrived. Far Right: Combo parties high- light the weekends at the Theta Chi house.
Theta Chi Rates Fourth in Nation
As the sun pulled away from the shore and the basement slowly leaked into West Fourth Street, one approached the house of the ox-men. In the background Mom was heard sipping her wacki-wacki tea above the noise of the bottles breaking against the basement wall. Drawing nearer, he found the red castle of the "blue shirt boys" and their "golden throne."
Rated fourth among chapters in the United States by its National, Thela Chi served the University by participating in the blood drive and serving as cheerleaders. Among them were the head cheerleader and the treasurer of the Student Govern- ment Association.
At Christmas the Theta Chis and the Alphi Xi Delta Sorority gave a Christmas Party for underprivileged children. In Jan- uary, the brothers enjoyed their Dream Girl Dance, which spotlighted the Theta Chi Dream Girl. The Theta Chis were also proud of their White Ball Representative, who won White Ball Queen.
Jim Foster, President
Paul Ross, Vice-President
Phil Goodman, Secretary
Bobby Dowd, Treasurer
Alpha Kappa Psi Sends Books to Vietnam
"Come Hell or High Water," the theme used by Alpha Kappa Psi, won for it first place in the Organizational Homecoming Float Division. Not only did the Alpha Kappa Psis win the float division, but they captured the "Spirit Flag" for three straight weeks !
Alpha Kappa Psis sent paperback books to soldiers in Vietnam and worked with UNICEF. Beach weekend and a business trip to Texas Gulf Service were highlights of their year. Who would forget the Hell's Angel Party, where the "best-dressed" win- ner carried off a bottle of liquor?
Skipp Hugg, President
Ron Pitt, Vice President
Bill Clark, Secretary
Phil Coleman, Treasurer
J. L. Bauerband III
Fisher J. Beasley
Alexander M. Breedlove
James W. Brinson
Ronald N. Cain
James T. Danowski
Thomas F. Danowski
Melvin L. Edwards
Larry D. Farver
Jerry Mc Bryde
O. N. Monroe
Far Left: The Spirit of San Francisco Alpha Kappa Psi Party. Below Far Left: Karen Wagner, Alpha Kappa Psi Sweetheart. LEft: Alpha Kappa Psis take time out from studying.
Alpha Phi Omega Rates High National Membership
To highlight the school year, the Alpha Phi Omegas sponsored the annual White Ball in January. Proceeds from the White Ball went to the Crippled Children's Organ- ization. Alpha Phi Omega participated in community activities including helping with the Community Chest. United Fund, the tuberculosis Association, and Pitt County Crippled Children Association.
The Alpha Phi Omegas served the cam- pus as ushers at campus movies, gradu- ation, and other special campus activities. Leadership and service served as the motto of Alpha Phi Omegas, the largest service fraternity in the United States.
Marcus Cake, President
William Rogers, Vice-President
Gilbert Beety, Secretary
John Bogatko, Treasurer
Above Far Left: Miss Jane Cade, Alpha Phi Omega Sweetheart. Above Left: Miss Janice Smith sponsored by Umstead dormitory, reigns as White Ball Queen. Right: Couple enjoys dancing to the music of Billy Butter- field and his orchestra. Left: Brothers of Alpha Phi Omega supervise voting for White Queen.
Chi Beta Phi Enters Float in Homecoming
To promote interest in science and to give recognition to scholarly attainment in sci- ence were the purposes of Chi Beta Phi honor fraternity. Membership was open to students with a keen interest in science.
Chi Beta Phi participated in homecom- ing by entering a float in the Mardi Gras parade and sponsoring a Homecoming Queen candidate.
John Neal, President
Cookie Lewis, Vice-president
John Julius Beasley
Nancy Ann Laws
Anne B. Neal
Rose Mary Peele
Bonnie Rose Taylor
Above Far Left: Chi Beta Phi members begin experiment in science laboratory. Above: Mem- bers look over plans for spring activities. Left: Homecoming is the topic of discussion at fall meeting.
Delta Phi Delta Sponsors Scholarship
Delta Phi Delta, the honorary fraternity based on art scholarship, participated in the Christmas and Spring Art Shows in the University Union. The money received from the selling of art work at these shows enabled the giving of two scholarships to talented members and non-members. The Pallette, the Delta Phi Delta organizational publication, showed the fraternity's enthu- siasm for art.
Linda Merritt President
Gale Pearce Vice-president
Betty Armstrong Treasurer
Above Far Left: Patty Ballint shapes a piece of pottery for an art project. Above: Delta Phi Delta members carefully saw a piece of plywood. Left: Displays by art students are enjoyed by E.C.U. students.
Delta Sigma Pi
Participates in Fraternity
For special information projects, mem- bers of Delta Sigma Pi business fraternity took business and observation trips to Wash- ington, D.C., and to the Research Triangle Area in Raleigh, North Carolina.
They participated in the national elec- tion for Delta Sigma Pi of the year, at which an outstanding business leader was selected. Awards were given by the organi- zation to the senior member with the high- est average in General Business curriculum, to the outstanding pledge, and to the mem- ber most improved in scholarship.
Activities of Delta Sigma Pi included Rose Ball, National Founder's Day, and Red Cross Blood Drive. A Christmas party for underprivileged children was given with the Chi Omega Sorority. Delta Sigma Pi members participated in football and bowl- ing intramurals.
Stephen Murray, President
Harold Kidd, Senior Vice-president
Fred Goins, Secrerary
Jay Katon, Treasurer
Above Far Left: Brothers of Delta Sigma Pi look over old annuals. Below Far Left: Members and their dates relax at Delta Sigma Pi formal. Left: Delta Sigma Pis gather at the Candlewick inn for a dinner party. Below: S. Murray, President, presides over meeting.
Lot Winslow, Jr., President
George Bright, Vice-president
Lois M. Comer, Secretary
Ray Stinson, Treasurer
Agnes Fey Dozier
Joan Leigh Jones
Mary Lynn King
Rebecca Ann Langley
Gamma Beta Phi Initiates State Organization
"Scholarship, Service, and Character" were the watch words of the Lambda chap- ter of Gamma Beta Phi. Members offered assistance to all service clubs, established a state organization of the chapters, and par- ticipated in "Operation Santa Claus."
As a service to E.C.U., a scholarship was awarded to a National Merit Scholar com- ing to the university.
Billie Ruth Parker
Ray Roberts, Jr.
Cynthia Ann Stroud
Linda Ann Taylor
Far Left: Stuffed animals are bought by a mem- ber of Gamma Beta Phi as Christmas gifts for underprivileged children. Above: Choosing Christ- mas gifts for children gives members the Christ- mas spirit. Left: Officers of Gamma Beta Phi; Lot Winslow, President; George Bright, Vice- president; Carolyn Westbrook, Treasurer; Lois Comer, Secretary.
Alpha Kappa Delta Sponsors Research Projects
Alpha Kappa Delta, a national honor sociology fraternity and a new organization on campus, provided opportunities for stu- dents to gain scientific knowledge and con- ferred distinction for high achievement in sociology.
Alpha Kappa Delta sponsored research projects in sociology and presented awards for the best papers presented by its mem- bers.
Barry Blick President
Janet Lowe, Vice-President
Mary Ann Lippincott
Dr. George Douglas
Dr. Ralph Napp
Mrs. Gladys Howell
Dr. Blanche Watrous
Dr. Melvin Williams
Far Left: Barry Blick serves as president of Alpha Kappa Delta. Above: Officers and newly initiated pledges pose together under the fraternity's let- ters. Left: Dr. Melvin Williams speaks at a din- ner meeting.
B. Scott Ober, President
Peggy Cook, Vice-president
Mary Beth Hunter, Secretary
Gale Adams, Treasurer
Sue Crawley Gibson
Pi Omega Pi Gives Scholarship
Promoting scholarship, encouraging civil responsibility, fostering high ethical stand- ards and service as the basis of all worthy enterprise were the purposes of Pi Omega Pi, business fraternity.
A senior with the highest scholastic av- erage in business education received the Thomas Clay Williams Memorial Scholar- ship'^ Award. Scholarship awards also were awarded to underclassmen with a B average in business. Pi Omega Pi participated in a candy sale and helped a needy family at Christmas.
Above Far Left: Scott Ober and Peggy Gard- ner discuss plans for helping a needy family at Christmas. Above: Scott Ober, President, proudly displays the Pi Omega Pi Chapter trophy which the fraternity won for ECU this year. Left: Members discuss spring ac- tivities.
Phi Beta Lambda Visits Richmond Reserve Bank
Field trips to Richmond Federal Reserve Bank, to Wachovia Computer Center, and to a cigarette manufacturing company in Winston-Salem were taken by Phi Beta Lambda members who strived to uphold their motto of "Education, Service, and Progress."
To honor members who achieved out- standing service. Phi Beta Lambda awards of service were given to a senior member and to an underclassman. The Finch-Cam- eron Scholarship Award was given to the graduating member with the highest av- erage for four years of outstanding work.
Pat Perry, President
Haywood Forrest, Vice-president
Nancy Bittner, Secretary
Rita Everette, Treasurer
Howard Vann Cutts
Paul Gregory, Jr.
Mary Beth Hunter
Jo Ann Salter
Marsha Ann Summerlin
Above Left: Phi Beta Lambda displays awards in Rawl showcase.
Right: Members of Gamma Theta Upsilon enjoy dinner meeting. Below Right: Fun and business are combined at a fraternity meeting.
Gamma Theta Upsilon Revises Campus Maps
Sending a newsletter to the alumni of the Geography Department and to others inter- ested in geography was a project of Gam- ma Theta Upsilon, East Carolina's geogra- phy fraternity. Members also participated in a survey of past students in the geogra- phy department to discover their activities and background from 1960 to the present.
Furthering professional interest in ography and strengthening student and pro- fessional training by covering subjects other than those in the classroom were the goals of Gamma Theta Upsilon.
Special plans for the year included a week-end field trip to the Outer Banks of North Carolina and a trip to Washington, D.C. Projects sponsored by the fraternity included making campus maps and revision of campus maps given to E.C.U. students at the beginning of the school year.
Rufus Keel, President
William Austin, Vice-president
Thomasine Sanderson, Secretary
Phi Epsilon Mu Sponsors -Tree-Play" Nights
Carolyn James President
June Temple Treasurer
Dianne Golding Secretary
Mary Frances Quick
Phi Epsilon Mu sisters enjoyed listening to professional speakers and sponsored "Free-Play" Nights for women in the gymnasium. Their purposes as a fraternity were to instill professional pride, to elevate standards and ethics for people in health, physical education, and recreation; and to stimulate a greater interest in these pro- fessions.
Left: Health and physical education are topics' of interest at Phi Epsilon Mu meeting.
Phi Epsilon Kappa Officiates at Meets
Phi Epsilon Kappa played an important part in the activities of the Physical Edu- cation Department this year. The brothers officiated at swim and track meets, aided in the physical fitness test and collected for the arthritis fund. To promote physical education, the fraternity sponsored guest speakers.
Sam Lilly, President
Steve Craft, Vice-President
Fred Campbell, Treasurer
Left: Phi Epsilon Kappa members participate in campus intramurals. Above Far Left: Marie Gerlach, Phi Epsilon Kappa Sweetheart. Below Far Left: Members begin football play.
Phi Mu Alpha Serenades at Christmas
Alan Van Tuyl President
Marvin Piland Vice-President
Steven Morlan Secretary
Harry McLamb Treasurer
Christmas spirit was at a height as Phi Mu Alpha sang Christmas carols at the girls' dormitories and sorority houses and later presented the annual Christmas Con- cert. Other activities for Phi Mu Alpha Sin- foris Fraternity included Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing, Student Composers Contest, Con- temporary Music Festival, and the presen- tation of the Messiah jointly with the East Carolina University Symphony Orchestra and Sigma Alpha Iota. Spring quarter brought the presentation of the Fraternal Spirit Award to the brother who had ex- hibited outstanding leadership and fraternal spirit during his membership. Brothers of Phi Mu Alpha sponsored a fish fry to raise money for the Charles Lovelace Me- morial Scholarship Fund.
Above Far Left: Members constantly prepare for concerts and presentations. Far Left: Sigma Alpha Iota joins Phi Mu Alpha for a joint Christmas Concert. Above: Members of Phi Mu Alpha pre- pare for their Christmas concert. Left: Polishing, packing, performing, Phi Mu Alpha's work is never done !
Phi Sigma Pi Honors Outstanding Senior
Thornton Stovall, Jr., President
James Walker, Treasurer
Robert Barnes, Jr.
Daniel Griffin, Jr.
Leslie Hewett, Jr.
Napoleon Monroe III
Above: Brothers of Phi Epsilon Pi combine a dinner with a discussion of the fraternity. Right: Members of Phi Siema Pi gather in Buccaneer Room for dinner.
Founders Day Banquet and a Christmas Party for underprivileged children were ejects of Phi Epsilon Pi. The brothers esented the Outstanding Male Senior ward to the most outstanding male in the aduating class. The Service Key went a brother as the highest honor any other could receive.
Qualifications for membership in Phi Epsilon Pi consisted of an overall B average, a clear judiciary record, and demon- ration of leadership potential. Ideals of holarship, leadership, and fellowship were promoted by this fraternity.
Preparing a meal is a basic skill of the Phi Upsilon Omicron member.
Margaret Rumbley, President
Linda Moore, Vice-President
Rebecca Buck, Secretary
Martha Sue Barden
Mona Lou Canady
Beverly Ann Causey
Linda Lee Christian
Fannie Allene Davis
Marjorie Gray Drake
Mildred Ann Goldston
Brenda Sue Hinnant
Alice Booker King
Brenda G. McAdams
Alice Ann Riddick
Karen Sue Spruill Linda Louise Watson
Donna Cheryl Yelverton
Phi Upsilon Colony Receives National Membership
Phi Upsilon Colony of Phi Upsilon Omicron was formerly the local honorary Phi Omicron. A petition for membership in the national fraternity was submitted and approved. Formal initiation took place in the spring.
To advance home economics; to be of service to the profession: to organize a group of women with similar ideals and professional interest; and to encourage moral, intellectual, and professional de- velopment of members were the colony's goals for the year.
Managing a machine that measures the number of twists in a piece of thread is an intricate part of fabric study.
Phi Sigma Tau Honors Students
Phi Sigma Tau recognized students with high scholarship and personal interest in philosophy. A B average and rank in the upper thirty-five percent of their class were required for membership in this fra- ternity.
The Dialogue, a semiannual journal in- cluding articles in the field of philosophy, promoted interest and encouraged pro- fessional spirit.
Above Right: Members of Phi Sigma Tau share an idea. Right: Members listen intently to a talk given by one of their brothers.
Alice Faulkner Secretary
D. D. Gross
J. Ray Lanfear
Psi Chi Encourages Research, Scholarship, Service
Ben Webb, President
Alann Edwards, Secretary
Wayne Bearbower, Treasurer
Psi Chi, the National Honor Society in Psychology, had as its purpose the en- couragement of scholarship in members and the advancement of the science of psychology. Awards presented to outstand- ing members were the Psi Chi Certificate of Achievement for service and "Psi Chi Research Awards" to encourage student research.
The fraternity was organized with the Psychology Club to allow those interested in the field of Psychology, regardless of their major or minor field, to participate jointly in activities with Psi Chi.
Members enjoy a guest speaker.
Right: Sigma Alpha Iota joins Phi Mu Alpha Christmas concert. Below Right: Sisters practii for concert.
Sigma Alpha Iota Wins All-Sing
Sisters of Sigma Alpha Iota, the women's professional music fraternity, performed in the winter musicale and Contemporary Music Festival. This year the fraternity presented the Messiah in conjunction with Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia and won the pro- fessional division in the Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing. Striving to develop and further the cause of music was the goal of Beta Psi chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota.
President Jeanne Laub,
Vice-President Marsha Beaman,
Treasurer Cora Bell
Nancy Kendrick McLamb
Gwyn Foushee, President
Joan Bridges, Vice-President
Judith Garrison, Secretary
Sandra Ervin, Treasurer
Tau Pi Epsilon Honors Nurses
Tau Pi Epsilon, Honorary Nursing Fra- ternity, was one of the new fraternities to recognize superior scholarship and leader- ship quality, to foster high professional standards, and to encourage creative work. The members had a cookout at Coach Martinez's. Several guest speakers appeared at their meetings throughout the year.
Above Left: Members of Tau Epsilon plan activities for their first year. Left: Cookout at Coach Martinez's pool is enjoyed by his guests.
Peggy Davis, President
Teresa Swain, Vice-President
Donna Cherry, Treasurer
To the student who majored or minored in English, Sigma Tau Delta provided an opportunity to "promote the mastery of written expression." The chapter encour- aged worthwhile reading and fellowship among students specializing in the English language and literature.
Members of Sigma Tau Delta contri- buted to the East Carolina Literary Mag- azine, The Rebel, and presented two dra- matic readings, "The Heiress" and "A Christmas Carol."
Left: Sigma Tau Delta membership presen reading of "A Christmas Carol."
Delta Presents Dramatic Readings
Fine Arts Stresses Music, Theater
Passion, Comedy Rage in "La Ronde"
Directed by David Press and written by Arthur Schnitzler, "La Ronde" was present- ed to East Carolina University as a popular rondelay of love as practiced in old Vienna and told in ten interlocking scenes. Each scene was made for two persons, and each person played two consecutive scenes and served as the link between them. The sol- dier of the first scene left his lady of the evening to appear in the next scene with a parlor maid. From this scene of love, the maid departed to play a similar scene with the wealthy man who employed her.
George Schreiber's excellent lighting pro- vided illumination for John Sneden's ele- gant set. Mary Stephenson's beautiful and stately costumes proved the right comple- ment to the dignified setting.
After spending the afternoon elsewhere, the Count returns home to his wife, played by Jane Barrett.
Above: The Count, played by Taylor Green, and the Streetwalker, Bonnie Taylor, overcome "class distinction" via the powers of love. Left: Richard Bradner as the Poet and Jane Barrett as the Actress escape to the country for a weekend that unfortunately falls short of expectation.
"A Funny Thing Happened On the Way To the Forum" brought zany comedy to the East Carolina stage. Heads rolled, and sides split as the actors sang and danced their way into hilarity. Based on a book by Burt Shelvelove and Larry Gelbert, the play was set in ancient Rome, 200 years before the Christian era. The comedy unfolded under the direction of Edgar Loessin in an elaborate set designed by John Sneden. Brett Watson directed the music, and Mavis Ray the choreography.
R. Gregory Zittel, as Prologus the free- dom searching slave, found himself in many complicated situations; but he always es- caped through many clever and comical maneuvers. Hero, played by Richard Brad- ner, and Philia, played by Jenny Shipp, were the two young lovers determined to be together. The curtain lowered on the last act as the entire crew sang "A Comedy To- night."
Above Right: The Courtesan, Gymnasia, is stud- ied aesthetically by R. Gregory Zittle, in the leading role of Prologus, the slave, who attains his freedom through many clever maneuvers. Below: The entire cast opens the zany evening declaring to the audience that "It's A Comedy Tonight."
The ''Forum'' Brings Zany Comedy to East Carolina Stage
Left: The Proteans, Conwell Worthinglon, David Burns, and James Fleming, encounter Domina, played by Linda Moyer, by accident as they carry "heavy baggage." Below Left: The young lovers, Richard Bradner and Jenny Shipp, sing about their impending joy to come after many compli- cations are resolved. Beloio Right: Taylor Green, Hysterium, and Senex. Cullen Johnson, admire a bust of Domina, wife of Senex.
Love, Tragedy Electrify ''Phaedre'' Production
Jean Racine's "Phaedre" as translated by Robert Lowell was the second production given by the East Carolina University De- partment of Drama this year. A prime ex- ample of French Classicism, the play was written by Racine in 1677. The plot was taken virtually in its entirety from the "Hip- polytus" of Euripides; but thematically and dramatically, it was entirely Racine.
Staged on a majestically simple set of levels and crumbling columns the style was a modification of pure French classicism. With actor-in-residence, Amanda Meiggs, in the stellar role and guest actor from New York. Louis Turenne, as Theseus, the trag- edy of a stepmother in love with her hus- band's son emerges with intense power through a boldness and clarity of acting and direction. Discarding any rigidity in traditional French classicism. Director Loes- sin attempted to deal with lucidity of com- munication as the characters moved toward their tragic destination.
George Schreiber's fluid and intricate lighting brought John Sneden's stark set into everchanging compositions and mood. The costumes designed and executed by Mary Stephenson, with inspiration from the arte-nouveau drawing of Aubrey Beards- ley, were very effective in contribution to the classic simplicity in which the pro- duction was conceived. Rarely produced by college theatres, this play was an excep- tional highlight in the ever-expanding rep- ertoire of the Department of Drama.
Above Right: Richard Bradner as Hippoly- tus and Jill Woodlief as Aricia. Right: Phae- dre throws herself on Hippolytus' sword to welcome the mercy of death.
Above Left: The impossible anguish caused by love for her stepson drives Phaedra to her death. Above Right: Rosalind Roulston, as Oenone, and Amanda Meiggs, as Phaedra. Oenone, Phaedra's nurse and confidante, is also dragged to destruc- tion through her devotion to her lady. Above: Phaedra confronts Hippolytus to reveal uncon- trollable passion for him.
''Romeo, Juliet'' Brings Standing Ovation
"Romeo and Juliet" by William Shake- speare received its first East Carolina pro- duction by the East Carolina Playhouse in February at McGinnis Auditorium. This well-known tragedy of a boy and girl in love was directed by Edgar Loessin, who with the talents of set designer John Sne- den, made this play a truly moving tribute to the East Carolina stage. The costumes were designed by Mary Stephenson, and the lighting was directed by George Schreiber.
Right: "But soft! What light through yonder win- dow breaks?" Below Left: at the Capulets' masked ball, Komeo, played by Richard Bradner, first meets Juliet, played by Jane Barrett. Below Right: Lady Capulet, played by Barbara Simpson, and Friar Laurence, played by Jim Fleming, mourn over Juliet who feigntd death.
Left; Romeo tries to halt an ensuing duel between Mercutio and Tybalt. Below: Capulet, played by Taylor Green, discusses with his wife and the nurse Juliet's imminent marriage to the County Paris.
University Orchestra Presents ''Don Juan''
Carefully selected by audition, members of the East Carolina University Symphony Orchestra strived to maintain the high stand- ards set by the School of Music when the Symphony was formed. The only resident symphony orchestra in Eastern North Car- olina, the group in October presented "Don Juan," a symphonic poem by Strauss. The Symphony Orchestra performed in the "Mes- siah" in December and gave a concerto in February.
Right: A member of the Symphony Orchestra pays particular attention to a run during a practice session. Below: The East Carolina University Symphony Orchestra performs in the "Messiah."
Symphonic Band Plays in Contemporary Music Festival
Under the direction of Herbert L. Carter, the Symphonic Band toured South Carolina and performed at various high schools in that state during the month of January. It was hoped that the hours of practice would provide the band the highest quality of performance. The band also played at the Christinas Assembly, gave a concert in Feb- ruary, and participated in the Contemporary Music Festival at East Carolina University April 24-28. Having a limited enrollment, the band selected members through audi- tions.
Left: Director Herbert L. Carter stresses a par- ticular line of music to the band. Below Left: Band members concentrate on different areas of music during rehearsals. Below Right: The Symphonic Band practices three times a week during the aca- demic year.
Marching Pirates Arouse School Spirit
Marching Pirates and majorettes of 1967- 68 paraded their way into the fall quarter with colorful uniforms, precision marching and rousing renditions of the "Alma Ma- ter" and "Dixie." The 160-member band provided an impressive background for pep rallies, football games, and the various pa- rades in which they performed. Under the direction of George W. Knight, the March- ing Pirates instilled a rousing sense of school spirit in the students, facuhy and alumni of East Carolina University.
Below Right: The Rebel canon roars as East Car- olina Bucs score another touchdown. Below Left: East Carolina Majorettes Left to Right:: L. Davis, J. Barnett, B. Prosseu, C. Johnson, and L. Jones.
Varsity Band Boasts 70 Instrumentalists
Conducted by George W. Knight, Jr., the Varsity Band provided musical experience for freshman music majors and for non- music majors with high school experience. Consisting of 70 instrumentalists, the band provided pep music for all home basketball games and gave concerts during the win- ter and spring.
Below: Members of the Varsity Band rehearse for their winter concert.
Women's Chorus Conducts Music Workshop
According to Director Mr. Paul Aliapou- lios, the function of the Women's Chorus was to provide a laboratory or workshop in two or three-part music for non-music majors. The chorus gave singing experi- ence for many primary education majors. "This Is My Country" was one of several patriotic songs the chorus concentrated on this year. The chorus studied Christmas songs, folk-tunes, sacred and classical mu- sic. No audition was required for mem- bership in the Women's Chorus.
Left: Two members of the Women's Chorus con- centrate on special emphasis given a particular song. Beloiv: Hours of practice bring perfection to the chorus.
Men's Glee Club Travels to Morehead
Under the direction of Dr. Clyde S. Hiss, the Men's Glee Club of East Carolina Uni- versity practiced three times a week this year in preparation of a concert with the St. Mary's Glee Club in Raleigh. For the first time, the Men's Glee Club traveled to Morehead City and presented an evening concert. According to Dr. Hiss, the Men's Glee Club strived to provide chorale expe- rience to the non-music major and main- tain a high quality of musical perform- ance. Membership through audition was available to all.
Right: The Men's Glee Club and Women's Chorus combine efforts to present a Christmas program. Below: The Men's Glee Club of East Carolina University.
Women's Glee Club Sings in MESSIAH
Consisting of forty members, the Wom- en's Glee Club of East Carolina University traveled throughout Eastern North Caro- lina to give concerts in the high schools. Under the direction of Miss Beatrice Chauncey, the Glee Club sang art, folk, and religious selections and participated in the Messiah and the Christmas Assembly pre- sented on the campus of East Carolina University. Membership, by audition, was open to any woman student.
Above: A member of the Glee Club practices her solo for the Christmas Assembly. Below: Women's Glee Club of East Carolina University.
Concert Choir Sings in Christmas Assembly
Highlighting this year's activities for the Concert Choir was a spring tour of the Eastern Seaboard. The choir performed at several colleges and civic functions. Under the direction of Mr. Charles W. Moore, the choir practiced many hours in preparation for its performance in the annual Christ- mas Assembly.
Right: Members of the Concert Choir practice for the Christmas Assembly. Below: The East Caro- lina University Concert Choir.
University Chorale Conducts Choral Workshops
Starting its second year as a performing group, the University Chorale, under the direction of Mr. Paul Aliapoulios, presented a spring concert for the student body and faculty. Throughout the fall and winter quarter, the Chorale conducted choral work- shops for the area high school choirs. The University Chorale joined the two Glee Clubs, the Symphonic Orchestra, and the Concert Choir to present the annual Christ- mas Assembly.
Above: The University Chorale. Below Left: A member of the Chorale strives for perfection during a practice session. Below Right: Members rehearse for their performance of the Messiah given in December.
College Artists Present Shows
Seeking to contribute to the cultural advancement of East Carolina University was the chief aim of the College Artists. Under the supervision of director Norman Keller, the College Artists presented, dur- ing the academic year, art shows to the students and faculty of the University. The College Artists, a service organization, strived to provide ideas and promote fel- lowship among the art students and facuhy.
Above Right: College Artists work in the Cata- combs for their annual Art Show. Right: Several members discuss their plans for the forthcoming year. Below: Deciding on the best painting is always a difficult chore.
Poetry Forum Presents Dramatic Readings at Methodist College
Above Left: David Lawson listens with pleasure to a poem read by a Forum member. Above Right: Members concentrate on critique given by a guest poet. Right: Forum advisers enjoy a break in their reading sessions.
Organized in 1963. the Poetry Forum was composed of students and all people interested in writing poetry. People through- out the country submitted their poetry to the Forum for criticism. At meetings of the Forum, reading and writing of modern poetry were discussed for the benefit of all members of the group. Many Poetry Forum members have had their poetry published in national literary magazines and in the University's literary magazine, the Rebel. In December, the Poetry Forum traveled to Fayetteville to give a dramatic reading for the Methodist College and the Fayette- ville community.
The Fine Arts Series, sponsored by the Student Government Association of East Carolina University, presented an excellent series of concerts, which were attended by hundreds of students, faculty, and local residents. In October, the Czech Philhar- monic Orchestra, under the direction of Ladislav Slovak, presented the Moldau by Smetana and A Serenade for Strings, Opus 5, by Eugen Suchon. The virtuosity of the hundred musicians had attracted many eminent men .to the orchestra's podium since the first concert under Antonin Dvorak in 1896. Also in October, the Warsaw Quintet presented a program of classical and ro- mantic music. The Quintet featured Bron- islaw Gimpel, violin; Drzysztof Jakowicz, violin; Stefan Kamasa, viola; Aleksander Ciechanski, cello; and Wladislaw Szpilman, piano. The focal point of November was the performance given by the Chamber Symphony of Philadelphia. Performing se- lections from Don Quixote, the Symphony captivated its audience with its diversified interpretation of the grandiose "Largo," the tender "Andante," and the rustic "Al- legro Moderate." Highlighting February was the appearance of the National Ballet, known throughout the world as the Resi- dent Company of Washington, D.C.
Above Right: Two performers in the Nation. Ballet execute a step in Tschaikosky's "Swa Lake." Above: The Chamber Symphony of Phil delphia performs under the Direction of Ansb Brusilow.
National Ballet Appears at East Carolina
Above Left: The Czech Philharmonic Orchestra, under the direction of Ladislav Slovak, performs an excerpt from the Moldau. Left: The Warsaw Quintet. Above Right: Anshel Brusilow empha- sizes a portion in the "Andante" from Don Quixote for the Chamber Symphony of Philadelphia.
Aerospace Department Enrolls Freshmen and Junior in Air Force ROTC Programs Leading to Commissions
Lt. Col. Douglas F. Carty, Director
TSgt. John L. Hamilton
Maj. Kevin T. Ryan, Jr.
Maj. Carl E. Tadlock
TSgt. Grover M. Thomas
To train, educate, and commission career- oriented second lieutenants to meet Air Force requirements was the mission of the Aerospace Department.
The Department taught Air Force ROTC courses under two programs which led to a commission: the four year program and the new two year program. In the four-year program, the student enrolled as a freshman. In the two-year program the student form- ally began as a junior. In both programs the cadets received financial assistance dur- ing the junior and senior years, leadership training at an Air Force base during a summer period, and pilot training in light aircraft for qualified seniors.
Air Force ROTC stressed quality, motiva- tion, educational achievement, and service to one's country. The cadets studied world military systems, communication, aerospace power, and officer professionalism.
Above Far Left: Aerospace cadets attentively listen to a lecture on communications. Below Far Left: Major Ryan explains the functions of modem aircraft. Left: Cadets and Angel Flights participate in ROTC week. Below Left: Leader- ship is a significant part of the Aerospace pro- gram.
School of Art Opens Technical Library
Expanded facilities in ceramics, print- making, and sculpture accommodated the four hundred and fifty undergraduates and the sixteen graduate students in the Art School this year. With the appropriation of many new slides, the foundation of a technical library was begun. A new major in Design was added; and plans for offer- ing AB, MA, and PhD degrees in the field of Art History were under way.
Right: Students in graphic arts work to print letter heads.
Left: A dedicated artist is absorbed in his work.
Dr. Wellington B. Gray, Dean
Mr. Charles F. Chamberlain
Mr. Warren A. Chamberlain, Sr.
Mr. Wesley V. Crawley
Mr. Robert S. Edmiston
Mrs. Sara J. Edmiston
Mr. Emily Farnham
Mr. Michael C. Flinn
Mrs. Marilyn F. Gordley
Mr. M. Tran Gordley
Mr. William H. Holley
Mr. Ralph E. Jacobs
Mr. Peter G. Jones
Mr. Norman Keller
Dr. John F. Moffitt
Mr. Francis L. Neel
Miss Betty E. Petteway
Miss Elizabeth Ross
Dr. Francis Speight
College of Arts, Sciences Enlarges to Nineteen Departments
Headed by Dean John M. Howell, the College of Arts and Sciences provided the entire general arts curriculum for all liberal arts majors and served as the nucleus be- tween the administration and the individual departments.
Composed of nineteen departments, the College of Arts and Sciences was the largest unit in the university this year. It was the first school divided into separate depart- ments.
Left: Dean John H. Howell. Below Far Left: Graduate students attend a class in the math department. Above Far Left: Exact measurements result in a success- ful experiment. Below: Physics students learn modern methods of problem solv- ing.
Professional training for actors, directors, and teachers was the basic aim of the Drama and Speech Department. Faculty and students joined in the productions.
McGinnis Auditorium was the setting for plays which brought entertainment to the student body and gave majors in this area an opportunity for actual involvement in productions.
The department offered comprehensive study in the four basic arts: dance, radio and television broadcasting, and public speaking.
Above: Excitement distracts entire cast from play production. Right: Guest actress, Amanda Meiggs, and Rosalind Roulston depict part of the tragedy of Phaedra.
Drama Students Get Professional Training Through Study I Basic Arts of Play Production, Acting Experience
Mr. Edward Loessin, Director
Mr. G. Douglas Ray
Mr. James L. Rees
Miss Rosalind Roulston
Mr. James Slaughter
Mr. John A. Sneden, Jr.
Above Left: Richard Bradner portrays Hippolyte in the drama production of Phaedra. Below: Music Choreography and playhouse directors dis- cuss necessary stage changes.
Shift to Three-Hour Courses Highlights English Departmen
Dr. Charles G. Wiley Director
Dr. Francis R. Adams
Mr. Phillips B. Benyamin
Dr. Warren B. Bezanson
Dr. Richard J. Browne
Mrs. Marie B. Browning
Dr. Richard L. Capwell
Dr. Sarah H. Caraway
Mrs. Karen B. Chetkins
Mrs. Faye C. Clay
Mrs. Donna M. Congleton
Mr. Joseph W. Congleton, Jr.
Mrs. Nell C. Everett
Miss Louise Y. Fitzgerald
Dr. William H. Grate
Miss Mary H. Greene
Miss Janice Hardison
Miss Dixie E. Hickman
Mrs. Jo Ann F. Jones
Dr. Rachel H. Kilpatrick
Mr. John H. Lowery, Jr.
Dr. Bart M. Reilly
Dr. Frederick Sorensen
Mrs. Mary Sorensen
Mr. Malcolm H. South
Miss Barbara A. Stewart
Dr. Alfred Wang
Dr. Veronica C. Wang
Mr. Vernon A. Ward, Jr.
Mrs. Edith Webber
To widen the student's intellectual ex- perience, the English Department this year added a galaxy of new courses to its offer- ings. Among these were four undergraduate and three graduate courses in linguistics, five courses in journalism, four courses in Chinese language, two courses in Chinese literature, and one course in oriental lit- erature in translation.
Department-wide shift to three-hour courses permitted students to take a variety of courses. In the freshman composition program, three courses were required. The first quarter was devoted to rhetoric and the essay, the second to longer prose works and training in research, and the third quarter to the short story, drama, and fic- tion. These courses were supplemented by a composition laboratory designed to help students with basic problems in writing.
Far Left: Dr. Rachael Kilpatrick takes time from her busy schedule to help a student. Left: Sched- ules are being pointed out to the faculty by Mr. Charles Wiley.
Geology Professor Attends International Congress.
Dr. C. Q. Brown, Director
Dr. B. A. Bishop
Dr. Percy Crosby
Dr. Stanley R. Riggs
Personal research projects by the pro- fessors, seminars conducted by the depart- ment, and a gift from Duke University of petrographic microscopes highlighted the year for the newly formed Geology Depart- ment.
The honor of attending the International Geological Congress in Prague, Czecho- slovakia, was awarded a member of the department. With one hundred per cent of its staff holding Ph.D.'s, the department offered three new undergraduate degrees: B.S. in Geology, B.S. in Geology for Earth Science Teaching, and a B.A. in Geology.
Above Right: Dr. Percy Crosby is reviewing a thin section of rock from the Adirondack Moun- tains through a petrographic microscope in his National Science Foundation grant-supported re- search. Right: Dr. B. A. Bishop points out the sagittal section of the nautilus to some of his students.
Members of Geography Department Study in Europe
Thirty-five members of the Geography Department toured Europe, wrote papers, and studied historic locations and the geography of the areas visited.
Emphasis on Latin American studies and the addition of courses on Mexico and the economics of the Latin Americas aided in the creation of a new Latin American minor.
Seminars for seniors and graduate stu- dents were conducted every week.
Left: Students learn to read a map key with the aid of Mr. Gustafson. Below: Dr. Mohamad Is- mail Siddiqu, Fulbrighl Professor, points out on a map his native land of Pakistan to his students.
Dr. Robert E. Cramer Director
Mr. H. L. Gustafson, Jr.
Dr. George C. Martin
Dr. Palmyra Monteiro
Dr. Mohamed Ismail Siddiqi
Mr. Phillip Shea
Dr. Daniel H. Stillwell
Foreign Languages Divide Into Two Departmem
As a result of rapid growth, the Foreign Languages Department was divided into separate departments, romance languages and German. Mr. James L. Fleming con- tinued as director of the department of romance languages.
Russian, a Slavic language, was added to the curriculum under the German de- partment, headed by Dr. Henry Wander- man. Modern laboratory equipment aided the students in acquiring knowledge and efficiency in foreign languages.
Far Right: The correct German pronunciation of "ah" is demonstrated by Dr. Miegler. Below Far Right: Language students improve their skills in the lab-
Mr. James L. Fleming, Director
Dr. Jose Baro
Mrs. Esther Fernandez
Dr. Joseph A. Fernandez
Miss Manolita Fernandez
Mrs. Helga E. Hill
Miss Bonnie Keller
Mr. David W. King
Mrs. Maria F. Koonce
Mr. Andre J. Marion
Dr. Alfred Murad
Mrs. Marguerite A. Perry
Mrs. Relly Wanderman
Dr. Wanderman Heads German Department
Dr. Joseph Daugman
Dr. Herbert Madler
Dr. Elizabeth Miegler
Dr. Felix Schnitzler
Mr. Peter Wiese
"Additional space allowed the department to stress quality for physical education majors and to serve better the entire student body." declared Dr. Nephi Jorgenson, chair- man.
New facilities of the department were housed in the Minges Coliseum, named for the chief benefactors. The new field house was named the Scales Field House for W. M. Scales, Jr., who led the fund drive to build it.
Above Right: Minges Coliseum is a much needed addition for the Physical Education Department Above Left: Students relax from their studies ir the old g)-m. Right: Mr. Scharf demonstrates the new electronic timer to one of his students.
Minges Coliseum Honors Benefactors
Advanced students learn new techniques.
Mrs. Gay Blocker
Mr. Robert Lee Boone
Mr. Harold Bullard
Dr. Nephi M. Jorgensen Director
Miss Frances Dougles
Mr. Robert B. Gantt
Mr. Jimmie R. Grimsley
Mr. Edgar W. Hooks, Jr.
Dr. Leon E. Johnson
Dr. Thomas H. Johnson
Dr. Larry L. Kendrick
Miss Maris Mitchell
Mr. Tom R. Quinn
Mrs. Josephine B. Saunders
Mr. Ray Scharf
Mr. Ernest W. Schwarz
Mr. Norman Earl Smith
Mrs. Nell Stallings
Dr. Ralph H. Steele
Mr. Kirk K. Stewart
Mr. Henry C. Vansant
Mr. Odell L. Welborn
Mr. Johnny Walter Welborn
Mr. George E. Williams
To maintain the East Carolina Manu- script Collection, which had several thou- sand manuscript items, was the duty of the full-time curator employed this year by the History Department.
The department sponsored a Symposium for History and Social Studies teachers and published its fourth volume in the series of East Carolina University Publication in History. Transition from a college depart- ment to a university department was made through increasing emphasis on research and writing and through broadening the graduate curriculum.
Right: Old manuscripts are a source of research.
Dr. Herbert R. Paschal, Director
Dr. Philip Adler
Mrs. Mary J. Bratton
Dr. Lawrence F. Brewster
Mr. Wyatt L. Brown
Dr. Howard B. Clay
Dr. Hubert A. Coleman
Dr. Betty C. Congleton
Dr. Richard P. Duval
Dr. Alvin A. Fahrner
History Department Employs First Full-Time Curator
Mr. Thomas C. Herndon
Mr. Donald R. Lennon
Dr. Roy N. Lokken
Dr. Paul Murray
Mr. John D. NcNille
Dr. James R. O'Connell
Dr. Herhert P. Rothfeder
Dr. Claude C. Sturgill
Dr. Richard C. Todd
Miss George-Anne Willard
Dr. Wilkins B. Winn
Above: Doctors Paschal, Ferrell, and Calhoun comment on historical problems during a com- mittee meeting.
Commissioned by publishing companies several members have worked to produce manuscripts for certain mathematics courses. Dr. Tullio Pignani and Mr. Paul Haggard completed Elements of Trigonom- etry and wrote a textbook, Analytical Ge- ometry. Dr. Spickerman and Dr. Pignani collaborated to produce another book, Ele- mentary Geometry.
The Mathematics Department received National Science Foundation support for an institute for secondary teachers of mathe- matics and in-service seminars for college teachers. The first of these supports fifty secondary school teachers. It is the first support that the university received relative to professional activities of college pro- fessors from other campuses.
Undergraduate and graduate curricula were continuously studied and up-dated to comply with the national trends of leading universities in the nation.
Data processing enjoyed by math students.
Dr. Donald R. Bailey
Mrs. Elizabeth Faye Bennett
Mr. Oscar W. Brannan
Mrs. Stella Daugherty
Mrs. Mildred H. Derrick
Mrs. Frances F. Dudley
Mrs. Ellen C. Fleming
Mrs. Tennala A. Gross
Mr. Paul W. Haggard
Dr. Katharine Hodgin
Dr. K. G. Johnson
Mathematics Faculty Commissioned to Publish Textbooks
Dr. Tullio J. Pignani Director
Mrs. Nannie Lee W. Manning
Mrs. Virginia G. McGrath
Dr. Sallie E. Pence
Mr. Frank W. Saunders
Dr. Katye O. Sowell
Mrs. Kershn Tobiasson
Mr. Leif Tobihsson
Mr. Louise L. Williams
Mr. Robert Woodside
Below: Dr. Pignani and Mr. Haggard review galley proofs for a new math textbook.
Philosophy Department Adds Reading Roo)
"Philosophy presents the students with an opportunity to think about things he is not ordinarily given an opportunity to think about," said Dr. Kozy, chairman of the Philosophy Department. This year a room was converted into a Philosophy Reading Room for the benefit of the faculty members and philosophy majors and minors. New books were added to the library, and portraits of great philosophers done by students in the Philosophy Art course were displayed in the library and offices of the faculty members.
Dr. John Kozy. Jr. Director
Mr. Houston Craighead
Mr. D. D. Gross
Miss Margaret I. Jones
Dr. Ray J. Lanfear
Mr. Ernest C. Marshall
Mr. Bradner enlightens philosophy students
Political Science Initiates Honors Program
To strengthen its program at the under- graduate and graduate levels has been the aim of the Political Science Department. At the undergraduate level, activation of a three-quarters honor program was offered for ten juniors and seniors in the top ten percent of their class. Development of the courses at the graduate levels also took place.
Through the varied instruction offered by this department the faculty hoped to develop quality and good citizenship to their full potential in the students.
Left: Faculty reports are tabulated in depart- mental meeting.
Mr. Herbert R. Carlton
Dr. James C. Dixon
Dr. William F. Troutman, Jr., Director
Dr. John East
Mr. Hans H. Indorf
Dr. young-dahl Song
Dr. H. I. Sugg
Mrs. Mary A. Yarbrough
Dr. Tinsley E. Yarbrough
Psychology Department Creates Internship Progran
Headed by Dr. Clinton R. Prewett. the Psychology Department had 389 majors. Fifty-one students worked toward their masters' degrees. The faculty added four members to the staff. These were Dr. Spurgeon Cole. Dr. Wayne B. Kinzie, Dr. James Pres- ton Rogers, Jr., and Jay R. Steinberg.
Internship settings where students were placed for a six month period were Asheville, Winston-Salem. Green ville, Boone, Raleigh, Goldsboro, and Morganton. One student was located at the Bar Harbor Child Guidance Clinic in Maine.
Also a part of the Psychology De- partment was the Developmental Eval- uation Clinic, headed by Dr. Malene Ions.
Left: A dedicated professor engages in con- tinual research.
Dr. Clinton R. PRewett, Director
Mr. Graham J. Burkheimer, Jr.
Mr. Calvert R. Dixon
Dr. William F. Grossnickle
Dr. R. Monnee Hedges
Dr. Thomas E. Long
Dr. Julia D. Marshall
Dr. Charles C. Mitchell
Mr. Jay K. Steinberg
Dr. Harry A. Williams
Dr. Yoon H. Kim
Dr. Peter H. Kunkel
Dr. Ralph R. Napp
Dr. Robert H. Sanders
Dr. K. L. Sindwani
Dr. Blanche G. Watrous
Dr. Melvin J. Williams, Director
Efforts of the Sociology Department to develop in three broad directions - social welfare, anthropology, and sociology proper - led to an increase in course offerings and a new minor in anthropology. Students were given the opportunity to concentrate in social welfare and prepare themselves for public welfare positions. New courses offered were the American Indian, Popula- tion Problems, and the Child in Con- temporary Cultures.
Five visiting professors taught in the rtment last summer. These included such outstanding sociologists as Dr. George Hillery of the University of Kentucky and Dr. Everett Wilson, Chief Sociologist on a special project of the American Sociological Association.
Above: Doctors Kim, Sanders, Douglas, and Kunkel discuss new trends in sociology. Lejt: Dr. Watrous explains the evolution of man.
Mr. E. R. Browning, Dean
Dr. James H. Bearden
Miss Dorothy Brandon
Dr. Byron B. Brown
Mr. Norman H. Cameron
Mr. J. Marshall Colcord
Dr. Albert R. Conley
Mrs. Ouida C. Debter
Dr. Audrey V. Dempsey
Mrs. Faye Dempsey
Mrs. Thadys J. Dewar
Dr. William H. Durham
Miss Ruby Elene Edens
Dr. Alton Finch
Mr. John Stuart Fletcher II
Dr. Alice M. Harrison
Mrs. Carol A. Hart
Mr. William S. Hart
Dr. Paul T. Hendershot
Dr. Joseph A. Hill
Mr. Samuel Thomas Hill
Mr. Kenneth C. James
Dr. Ray L. Jones
Mrs. Ruth B. Jones
Dr. Tora M. Larsen
American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business Accredits School at East Carolina University I
Attainment of accreditation by the Amer- ican Association of Collegiate Schools of Business enabled the department to keep the pace set by today's changing world. "Constantly changing business and eco- nomics put pressure on a school of busi- ness to stay modern," said Dean E. R. Browning.
To keep the department up to date in every way, three ftew majors were added the school of business: management, marketing, and real estate. Modern equip- ment replaced the old.
Far Left: Many important points of a successful businessman are discussed in Dr. Hill's classes. Left: Lab assistant prepares tapes for shorthand students to take dictations.
Mr. Gorman W. Ledbetter
Miss Velma W. Lowe
Mrs. Lucille Lundy
Mr. Jesse L. McDaniels
Dr. Harold M. McGarth
Mrs. Mildred T. McGrath
Dr. Mohammad T. Abul
Dr. Donald C. Rocke
Dr. Joseph W. Romita
Mr. S. Bernard Rosenblatt
Mr. Wilfrid F. Rylander
Mr. Allan Sharpe
Mr. Gordon F. Smith Jr.
Dr. Jack W. Thornton Jr.
Dr. Robert P. Vichas
Mr. William Henly Watson
Dr. Chung-Jeh Yeh
Dr. L. H. Zincone Jr.
School of Education Employs Audiologist,
Dean Douglas R. Jones, Director
Dr. Frank Arwood
Dr. Thomas A. Chambliss
Dr. Amos O. Clark
Dr. Sheldon C. Downes
Dr. Frank G. Fuller
Col. Milton E. Godfrey
Dr. Robert J. Gregory
Dr. Keith D. Holmes
Miss Esta D. Johnson
Dr. W. B. Martin
Dr. Ruth Modlin
Dr. William C. Sanderson
Dr. Mary L. Staton
Divides into Five Different Departments
To serve adequately the students, the un: versity, and the state, the school of educa tion this year was divided into five depart ments. Those were the department of Spe cial Education with Dr. Gilbert Ragland chairman; Department of Counselor Edu cation with Dr. Frank Fuller, chairman; Department of Educational Administration and Supervision with Dr. Ralph Brimley, chairman; Department of Elementary Edu- cation with Dr. Frank Arwood, chairman; and Department of Secondary Education with Dr. James Batten, chairman. Dr. Shel- don Downes served as coordinator of the new program in vocational rehabilitation begun this year.
Majors in Speech Therapy and Mental Retardation were added to the School of Education. The change brought an audio- logist to work with therapy in the develop- mental clinic.
The addition of a six-year program in supei vision and guidance began the ground- work for the future doctoral program.
Far Left: Experimenting with a tape recorder trains students to listen for speech problems. Left: Knowing how to operate a motion picture projector is an asset in teaching Below: Students in audio-visual aids practice operating a slide projector
Home Economics Department Establishes Phi Upsilon Colony
Dr. Mirian B. Moore, Director
Dr. Josephine A. Foster
Miss Geneva A. Helms
Miss Moselle Holberg
Dr. Patricia G. Hurley
Miss Ruth Lambi
Mrs. Willene E. O'Neal
Miss Eleanor A. Quick
Dr. Vila H. Rosenfeld
Mrs. Jannis B. Shea
Miss Alice Strawn
Above Right: Home Economic students learn to work with preschool children. Right: Self-tailored clothes are sewn with care.
Establishment of a Phi Upsilon colony, an honor society in Home Economics, was one of the major accomplishments of the Home Economics Department this year. The Head Start Orientation Program, concerned with training interested individuals in work- ing for Head Start throughout Eastern North Carolina, continued its work. The Home Economics Department offered two B.S. degrees: one in teacher education, the other in institutional management. Work on a masters program was initiated.
Above: Fascination is a bird's nest. Left: A food demonstration is given by a future homemaker.
Industrial and Technical Education Department Hosts Arts Association
Dr. Thomas J. Haigwood, Director
Dr. Kenneth L. Bing
Dr. William R. Hoots
Mr. Thomas G. Latimer
Mr. Robert W. Leith
Mr. Blondy E. Scott
Mr. Bobby James Tate
Mr. Paul E. Waldrop, Jr.
Above: A modern world calls for an emphasis in electronics. Far Left: Mr. Tate assists a student in mechanical drawing. Lejt: An emory wheel is used to sharpen tools.
One hundred and fifty industrial arts teachers convened at the fall meeting of the North Carolina Industrial and Technical Arts Association. The Industrial and Tech- nical Education Department was host. In the spring this department sponsored an annual administrators' conference for prin- cipals and teachers. Trends in industrial education were presented and discussed.
The Industrial Arts Department was al- located additional space in which to pursue research and offer professional education in the industrial-vocation-technical fields.
Music Department Installs Twenty-Six Station Listening Systems, Recording Equipment as Instructional Devices
Mr. Paul A. Aliapoulios
Dr. Thomas H. Carpenter
Mr. Herbert L. Carter
Dr. Robert L. Carter
Mr. Earl E. Beach, Dean
Miss Beatrice Chauncey
Mr. Rufus L. Dickey, Jr.
Miss Elizabeth Drake
Dr. W. Edmund Durham
Mr. Robert L. Hause
Mr. James W. Houlik
Mr. Eugene Isabella
Mr. Harold A. Jones
Mr. George W. Knight, Jr.
Mr. Richard Lucht
Dr. Thomas W. Miller
Dr. Charles W. Moore
Dr. Catherine A. Murphy
Mr. James H. Parnell
Seven new faculty members and a new major in music therapy were added to the School of Music this year. Installation of a twenty-six station listening system and professional recording equipment were among the teaching aids added to the department's equipment. Department spon- sored programs were designed to aid the music majors in developing their talents.
Left: Miss Chauncey prepares Woman's Glee Club for a concert. Below: The symphonic band conducted by Mr. Hause practices for "The Mes- siah". Far Left: Mr. Herbert Carter rehearses with brass section of the symphonic band.
Mr. James A. Searl
Mr. Barry M. Shank
Mrs. Pat Spain
Mr. Charles E. Stevens
Mrs. Eleanor Toll
Mr. Paul O. Topper
Mr. Donald C. Tracy
Mr. Brett T. Watson
Mrs. Gladys R. White
With facilities designed specifically for its specialized activities, the School of Nursing relocated in its new building at the beginning of the 1967-1968 academic
Junior and senior nursing students vol- unteered to assist with the country-wide measles vaccination program. The Student Nurse Association made Christmas decora- tions for the patients' trays at Pitt Me- morial Hospital and sold ball point pens to raise money to buy a gift for the new School of Nursing building.
Above and Far Right: Student nurses are trained to observe strict rules of sanitation. Below: Stu- dents learn medical knowledge in the classroom.
School of Nursing Relocates in New Building
Mrs. Judith A. Anderson
Mrs. Monta Rae Bandy
Miss M. Lee Bennett
Mrs. Audrey Biggers
Mrs. Eva W. Warren, Dean
Mrs. Ruth J. Broadhurst
Mrs. Judith Garrison
Mrs. Greer G. Levine
Mrs. Inez N. Martinez
Miss Edith G. Myers
Miss Rhoda M. Nielson
Mrs. Barbara A. Quiggins
Mrs. Lona P. Ratcliffe
Mrs. Joanne L. Suggs
Mrs. Bonnie E. Waldrop
Dr. William Byrne Lectures to Biology Department
Dr. Graham J. Davis, Director
Mr. Francis P. Belcik
Dr. Joseph F. Boyette
Mr. Hubert W. Burden
Dr. Patricia A. Daugherty
Dr. Linda W. Little
Dr. T. E. Lundy
Dr. James S. McDaniel
Dr. Susan J. McDaniel
Speaking on his research in molecular biology of memory, Dr. William Byrne of Duke University highlighted the year for the Biology Department.
A bio-chemistry major was added to the curriculum: and graduate majors within the department of biology were established in the general areas of aquatic studies, physiology, and bio-chemistry.
Construction of a new Biology-Physics building was begun; and completion date was set as December, 1968. Additions in equipment included the purchase of a microdensitometer.
Left: Biology students are introduced to research.
Chemistry Department Applies to American Chemical Society
Application to the American Chemical Society was made by the Chemistry De- partment this year. Although well received, it will take two years before accreditation comes through. Seven new members were added to the department's staff. These brought the total to fifteen, fourteen of which hold Ph.D.'s. The curriculum pro- gressed greatly in its improved changes and was aided in its development by newly- purchased instrumental equipment.
Left: Centrifuging processes enable students to separate solids from liquids through the applica- tion of more gravity and temperature control.
Dr. Robert C. Lamb, Director
Dr. Carolina L. Ayers
Dr. Paul W. Ayers
Mr. J. O. Derrick
Dr. Grover W. Everett
Dr. Edgar Heckel
Dr. Jang Kuo
Dr. Joseph N. LeConte
Dr. Warren K. McAllister
Physics Department Opens Research Areas to Student
Nuclear plivfics. plasma physics, and magnetic resonance were three programs in which the Department of Physics did research this year.
Offering the B.S., A.B., and the B.S. in teaching, the department offered a program to prepare students to be professional scientists as well as secondary school teachers.
The department, every quarter, conduct- ed a seminar program for faculty and students. Speakers from within the faculty, as well as \ isitors. were included.
Physics students welcome the challenge of mode equipment.
Dr. J. William Byrd
Dr. Carl G. Adler
Dr. Byron L. Coulter
Dr. R. M. Helms
Mr. Floyd M. Read
Dr. Thomas C. Say
Science Education Adds Practical Arts Course
Dr. Frank W. Eller
Dr. Carol D. Hampton
Dr. Carolyn H. Hampton
Dr. Floyd E. Matthels
James D. Nicholson
Dr. Moses M. Sheppard
Dr. Donald E. Bailey, Director
Left: Mr. Byrum explains the use of the galvano- meter to his physical science class. Below: Photographical Arts, a new course in the de- partment, is explained to a student by Dr. Eller.
To the curriculum of the science edu- cation department this year, a practical arts course in photography was added. A new project was the publishing of News- letter for Science Teachers, which was cir- culated throughout the state.
Courses for in-service high school science teachers were provided, and the depart- ment worked with prospective teachers in the field of science.
Library Science Gains Additional Space
Serving all departments and the whole university, the library science department welcomed the 20,000 additional square feet which housed the new North Carolina room and increased the size of the reading room. The budget for books and library material was doubled this year.
Members of the staff addressed various organizations within the university and as far away as Philadelphia.
Right: Containing an abundance of resource material, the library serves all the students.
Mr. Gene D. Lanier, Director
Miss Emily S. Boyce
Mrs. Frances B. Everhart
Mrs. Lois T. Berry
Mrs. Sallie E. Mann
Department of Continuing Education Publishes Own Catalogue
Formerly known as the Extension Divi- sion, the Department of Continuing Edu- cation was unique in that it took courses to the student.
New programs founded in the depart- ment of Continuing Education this year were a training laboratory in mental health and a seminar for public health nurses. The Department expanded its of- ferings in non-credit courses in business. It published, for the first time, its own catalogue.
Mr. Brayom E. Anderson, Jr.
Mr. Garlan F. Bailey
Mr. John S. Bell, Jr.
Mr. Charles H. Bowman, Jr.
Miss Vivian Parnee Crickmore
Mr. Samuel P. Hudson
Mr. Edmond W. Limer, Jr.
Mr. Coy Edwin McClintock
Mr. James A. McCee
Far Above: Servicemen at the Camp Lejeune Center participate in an English class. Above: Dr. Leo Jenkins and Dr. David Middleton meet with Generals Anderson and Bowman to discuss the University Center at Cherry Point.
Mr. Charles F. McKiever
Mr. Herman D. Phelps
Mrs. Mary K. Thornton
No University Exists Without Students
Student classification was a bitter-sweet experience. To the wide-eyed freshman, classification was an albatross; to the third quarter senior, it was a laurel.
What caused the evolvement from alba- tross to laurel? The answer was simple: concentrated exposures to varied disci- plines. Exposure to new, and sometimes conflicting, ideas caused two distinct re- sponses: evaluation and positive or neg- ative reaction.
This process had the power to transform adolescents into adults within four short years.
From freshman to senior, they never stop.
Dr. John O. Reynolds, Dean of Graduate School; Mr. Ennis L. Chestung, Assistant Dean
Allen, Marvin L. Business
Barnette, Jerry L. Mathematics
Baumrind, Vernon E. Geography
Blake, Russell W. Business
Bordeaux, Kenneth R. Business
Borst, Franklin J. Business
Bradford, Susan E. Mathematics
Brewer, Claude S., Jr. Education
Brown, Sammy A. Business
Byrum, Jerry H. Science Education
Canady, Ronald L. Business
Carstarphen, John, III Education
Citrenbaum, Charles Psychology
Crane, Peter B. Education
Davis, Samuel A. Political Science
Derrickson, Vivian Sociology
Dickens, William, III Physical Education
Dilda, Kenneth W. History
Dupree, Joseph W. Business
Englebrecht, Ted D. Business
Feddeman, William K. Business
Fell, Richard E. Psychology
Fisher, Jerry Business
Fitzgerald, Douglas H. Music
Flora, James R. Business
Fornes, Roy W. Business
Frekko, Emery F. Business
Gainey, Millard J. Business
Goins, Ralph M. Art
Goldman, Jerome M. Psychology
Green, Linda L. History
Hall, Adron F. Biology
Helsabeck, James R. Biology
Henson, Gerald M. Political Science
Holson, Joseph F. Biology
Hosea, Thomas G., Jr. Biology
Hudson, William M. Education
Humphrey, Martha D. History
Isaac, Margaret P. Guidance and Counseling
Jenkins, Alberta Education
Expanding school offers Saturday graduate classes.
Graduate assistants supervise laboratories .
Jennings, Ann B. Clinical Psychology
Jennings, Howard D. Jr. Biology
Johnson, Richard W. Mathematics
Jones, Harry K. Business
Jorgensen, Layne W. Physical Education
Keller, Frank E. Political Science
Keys, Evelyn E. Music Education
Kingree, Richard A. Clinical Psychology
Kirkland, Thurloe L. Business Administration
Lambeth, Ben A. Political Science
Larson, Michael T. History
Laub, Charlie G. Experimental Psychology
Lea, William T. Physical Education
Mansfield, Ervine E. History
Mantz, Edna J. Music Education
McCullen, Forest G. Clinical Psychology
Merrit, James F. Biology
Miller, Daniel F. Psychology
Nunez, Max G. Clinical Psychology
Phipps, Diane B. Business Administration
Prichard, Timothy F. Business Administration
Raynor, Margaret F. Music
Ruschival, Mary L. Psychology
Sanderson, Leon M. Business
Sawyer, Sophie S. Science Education
Schrum, Paul M., Jr. Music Education
Shifflett, Andrew L. History
Simmons, Almeria M. Guidance
Sitton, Howard T. Jr. Psychology
Skrobiszewski, John Industrial and Technical Education
Smedley, Stanley R. Business Administration
Smith, Alethia J. Music
Southerland, Isaac B. Science Education
Stancil, John R. History
Stockdale, Dennis Biology
Tolston, Vicki J. Physical Education
Vantrease, John M. Jr. Psychology
Vinson, Emily Piano Performance
Walder, Jeffrey M. Industrial and Technical Education
Walker, Kenneth N. Psychology
Wall, Jerry L. Business
Webb, Benjamin T. Psychology
West, Roberta D. Music
White. John N. Business
Zahran, Teresa A. Voice
. . . and conduct research.
Class of 1968
Ervin Breedlove, President; Grace Mitchell, Vice- President: Caroline Riddle, Secretary; Brenda Bullock, Treasurer.
Adams, Edna Y.
Adams, Gale E.
Adams, Linda J.
Aldridge, Rebecca N.
Allen, Margaret M.
Allen, Betsy A.
Alligood, Carol D.
Alligood, Alice R.
Alligood, Jane R.
Alligood, Linden L.
Alligood, Miriam L.
Allred, Susan C.
Alphin, Eva M.
Ambry, Karen M.
Anderson, Gerald T.
Anderson, Sue C.
Andrews, Barry D.
Applelby, Andrew S.
Applewhite, Walter B.
Arcand, Andre T.
Armstrong, Betty S.
Armstrong, Michael D.
Arnette, Dianne L.
Arnold, Patricia A.
Asato, Winifred K.
Atack, Kathleen A.
Austin, Gwendolyn I.
Austin, William H., Jr.
Autrey, Mae C.
Avent, Beverly J.
Ayscue, Kaye W.
Bach, Wayne M.
Baker, Fred B.
Baker, Larry T.
Baker, Lonnie G.
Baker, Susan C.
Balkcum, Judy C.
Barbee, Juanita B.
Barber, Bettie L.
Barbour, Beverly F.
Barbour, Diane H.
Barnes, Elizabeth A.
Barnes, James N.
Barnes, Judith A.
Barnes, Paulette M.
Barnes, Robert I.
Barnett, Bruce W.
Barnette, Patricia D.
Barnhill, Roy L.
Barrett, Brenda C.
Barrington, Thomas L.
Barrow, Rebecca A.
Barry, Patricia E.
Barwick, Lynn P.
Bass, David A.
Bass, Rebecca H.
Bassford, Anna M.
Bateman, Judy D.
Bates, Margaret C.
Baum, William R.
Beacham, Sidney T.
Beaman, Margaret A.
Beaman, Marsha H.
Bearbower, Dorcie W.
Beato, Joseph A.
Beatty, Ashley S.
Beety, Gilbert T.
Bell, Doris A.
Bell, Sarah L.
Bellmann, Marcia L.
Belote, Herbert T.
Benton, Bonnie B.
Benton, Stephen B.
Berry, Carolyn P.
Bird, Robert F.
Black, Harry B.
Blackburn, James W.
Blackburn, Walter W.
Blackman, Thomas G.
Blackwell, Thomas H.
Seniors leave with eagerness . .
and a touch of regret.
Blalock, Joel T.
Blanchard, Albert, Jr.
Bland, Cherry, M.
Blanton, Gary C.
Blick, Barry A.
Bobbitt, Nancy B.
Bodziak, William J.
Bogatko, John A.
Bone, Betsy J.
Borschel, Jeanne L.
Bottoms, Frieda R.
Boudrow, Eleanor M.
Bowden, Beverly J.
Bowden, Bonita D.
Bowles, Linda J.
Boyd, Janice M.
Boyd, Kenneth R.
Boyd, Phyllis K.
Boyd, Robert H.
Boyette, Eddy L.
Boyette. Janet R.
Boyles, Ira W.
Bradey, Nancy K.
Bradford, Judith L.
Bradley, Nancy E.
Bradsher, Sharon K.
Branch. Mary R.
Brandon, Dennecia L.
Bray, Lucy S.
Brearey, Jonathan L.
Breedlove, Irvin P., Jr.
Breen, Sandra J. R.
Bridgers, Joan A.
Bridgers, Mary C.
Bridges, David A.
Bright. Danny L.
Brinson, James W.
Britt, Mary S.
Britt, Sandra L.
Brixhoff, Sylvia P.
Brock, Edith M.
Brock, Ronald O.
Brooks, Benjamin L.
Brooks, James L.
Brown, Brenda L.
Brown, John M.
Brown, Justin L., III
Brown, Patricia A.
Brown, Rebecca A.
Brown, Thomas E.
Brunson, Richard D.
Bryan, Ann C.
Buck, Rebecca P.
Bulla, Linda R.
Bullard, John I.
Bullard, Linda N.
Bullard, Mary A.
Bullock, Brenda L.
Bullock, Martha E.
Bunch, Henry A.
Bunch. John N., Jr.
Bunch, Mary L. D.
Burawski, William H.
Burch, Barbara S.
Burgess, Wayne T.
Burke, Dennis C.
Burke, Margaret M.
Burnett, Myrle J.
Burnette, Diana D.
Burney, Katherine J. A.
Byerly, Ronald B.
Bynum, Joanne M.
Byrum, Willie C.
Cain, Ronald N.
Cake, Marcus P.
Callicutt, Charles D.
Callis, Lorraine H.
Cameron, Celia A.
Cameron, Linda N.
Campbell, Earnest F.
Campbell, Robert A.
Canady, Monia L.
Cannon, Evelyn P.
Card, Adele R.
Carlson, Karen L.
Carmichael, Beverly S.
Carney, Basil W., Jr.
Carpenter, Michael R.
Carraway, Dora J.
Carson, John F., Jr.
Carter, Beverly J.
Carter, Gloria D.
Carter, William C.
Cartwright, Martha E.
Cassidy, Joseph P.
Cauley, William D.
Cavanaugh, Annette W.
Cayton, Faye C.
Chalk, William K.
Chambers, Alton B.
Chambers, Diana L.
Chandler, Anne E.
Chappell, Bertie S.
Chappell, Claudia J.
Charron, Raymond B.
Cherry, Donna L.
Cheshire, Nancy L.
Childers, John S.
Childers, Robert L., Jr.
Chitty, Thomas G.
Church, Vicky T.
Clamp, Julie C.
Clark, Burke F.
Clark, Carol J.
Cleveland, Helen S.
Cline, Linelle L.
Clinton, Nancy H.
Cobb, James R., Jr.
Cobb, Melvin R., Jr.
Cobb, William R.
Coble, Judith A.
Coble, Julia L.
Cochran, Willian C.
Coggins, Candace C.
Colbert. Vincent N.
Cole, Patricia V.
Comer, Linda L.
Comer, Lois M.
Conaway. Richard E.
Conley, Michael J.
Connell, Daniel R.
Conrad, David P.
Cook, Peggy J.
Cooke, Elizabeth W.
Copeland, Robert J.
Cordell, Albert 0.
Cotten, Vista K.
Courtney, Benjamin H.
Cox, Hilda D.
Cox, Janice J.
Cox, Jimmy R.
Cox, Wesley D.
Coyle, Marcia L.
Cranford, Charles R.
Creech, Dwight M.
Creech, Frances C.
Creech, Jerry N.
Creech, Marjorie D.
Cromartie, Urbanna M.
Crouse. Peggy J.
Culley, David N.
Cummings, Zeb C. III
Currin, Percy T.
Curtis, Ronnie G.
Cutler, Dorothy T.
Cutler. Linda A.
Dalton, Roger D.
Daly, Norma J.
Damren, Douglas M.
Daniel, Linda A.
Daniel, Shirley M.
Daniel, Thomas J.
Darden, Carl D.
Daughtridge, John D.
Davis, Diane W.
Davis, Doris A.
Davis, Frances E.
Davis, H. Faye
Davis, Jeffrey C.
Davis, Sandra H.
Day, William J.
Four years is a long time.
Deal, Harvie A.
Deal, Sherron H.
Deans, Donna S.
Deans, Thomas L.
Dees, Judy L.
Deetz, Jean A.
Deilinger, Eloise H.
Dellinger, Henry S.
DePriore, Peter A.
Denton, Martha C.
DeSandro, Shirlee J.
DeVido, Gregory J.
Dickerman, Kathleen A.
Dixon, Mary M.
Donnelly, Robert J.
Dosik, Ellis R.
Dough, William M.
Dowell, Nancy G.
Dozier, Agnes F.
Drake, Marjorie G.
Draper, Brenda G.
Drost, Paula E.
Dryden, William C.
Drye, Barbara L.
Dudley, Judy L.
Dudley, William L.
Duke, Joel T.
Dunbar, Donna K.
Dunn, Judith W.
Dunn, Nancy G.
Durham, Corrine J.
Dutton, Douglas M.
Eason, Alana J.
Eastwood, William D.
Ebbett, Janis E.
Edmondson, Mary W.
Edwards, Carolyn M.
Edwards, Jerry R.
Elam, Toni R. B.
Elam, William H.
Elliott, Linda C.
Elliott, Phillip C.
Elliott, Robert H.
Elliott, Sharon L.
English, Donna L.
Ennis, Walter M.
Ervin, Billy E.
Ervin, Faye J.
Ervin, Sandra E. B.
Eubank, Sue J.
Evans, Audrey K.
Evans, Carolyn R.
Evans, Daniel E.
Evans, Donald E.
Evans, Patsy G.
Everett, William C.
Everette. Helen E.
Everette, Mildred E.
Everette, Rita A.
Fairless, Seaton P., Jr.
Seniors face a new world . . .
with confidence and open minds.
Faitoute, Gail L.
Fann, Shelia D.
Farell, Judy E.
Farmer, Frank D., Jr.
Farmer, Phyllis C.
Farrell, Donald J.
Faulkner, Alice M.
Faulkner, Mercer M.
Ferguson, Danny T.
House, Jo Anne
Fincher, Benjamin E.
Finman, Edward D.
Finney, Larry G.
Flanigan, Kathleen P.
Fleming, Ruth E.
Flowe, Rebecca K.
Foley, Kevin A.
Forbes, George D., Jr.
Forbes, William S.
Ford, Alice S.
Fornash, Steven R.
Forrest, Haywood E., Jr.
Forsythe, Gloria J.
Foster, James B.
Foster, Stephen C.
Foushee, Sylvia G.
Fowler, Harry H.
Fox, Minnie S.
Franklin, Dara L.
Freeman, Shelia L.
Fulghum, Carolyn R. J.
Fulghum, Janet L.
Fulghum, Nancy G.
Fuller, John M.
Fulton, Norma J.
Funderburk, Frank E.
Futrell, Frances F.
Gaddy, Gary L.
Gall, Judith A.
Gamble, Anna V.
Gans, Barry F.
Gard, Bettie W.
Gardner, Judith F.
Gardner, Vivian A.
Garner, Jerry W.
Garrell, Mary A.
Garrett, Sandra F.
Gaskill, Cora D. J.
Gerlach, Marie H.
Gibbs, Mary L. T.
Gibson, John W.
Gibson, Sue C.
Gill, Anne S.
Gill, Barbara J.
Glover, Donna I.
Godfrey, Sarah A.
Goins, Fred T., Jr.
Gold, Rebecca J.
Goldfarb, Martin J.
Goldston, Mildred A.
Gooden, Patricia A.
Goodwin, Judith G.
Gordon, Michael D.
Grant, Joan C. G.
Grant, Thomas J.
Gravatt, W. Nelson
Gray, John T.
Gray, Mary M.
Green, David M., Jr.
Green, Joan C.
Greer, Ellen M.
Gregory, Mary L.
Grimes, Kathy Q.
Grove, William G.
Gupton, Milton C.
Gurganus, Patsy J.
Gurley, Tony K.
Hager, David S.
Hagwood, Ricky G.
Hahn, Anna L.
Hales, Mary A.
Hall, Frank W.
Hall, Robert H.
Halsey, Johnny V.
Hanchey, Sandra L.
Handlon, James W.
Hanner, David C.
Hardison, Judy H.
Hardy, Herman A.
Each senior follows a different road.
Hare, James D.
Harmon, Gerald K.
Harper, Charles M.
Harrell, Bennett M.
Harrell, Mary G.
Harrell, Shirley J.
Harris, Dolores R.
Harris, Jann E.
Harris, John F.
Harris, Nancy S.
Harris, Robert J.
Harriss, Judy C.
Haun, Veronika G.
Hawley, Jesse J.
Hawley, Nancy N.
Hayes, Charles A.
Hayes, Lynda D.
Healy, Patricia L.
Hearne, Sara L.
Heckman, Sandra W.
Hedgepeth, Andrew C.
Hedgepeth, Detra S.
Heeden, Carol A.
Heffner, Liza B.
Hendricks, John D.
Hendricks, Marjory J.
Henry, Catherine B.
Henson, Diane E.
Henson, Larry M.
Hepler, Shirley A.
Hewett, Leslie W., Jr.
Heyward, Katherine E.
Hill, Linda M.
Hill, Michael T.
Hines, Samuel S.
Hinton, Yvonne J.
Hitchcock, Janice B.
Hoard, Jennifer L.
Hodge, Ruth A.
Hodgson, Hilda S.
Hogg, Donald G.
Holder, Rebecca M.
Holloman, Joseph J.
Holloway, Robert E.
Holmes, Keith D., Jr.
Holt, Lawrence D.
Holt, Shirley F.
Honaker, William E.
Honeycutt, Brenda K. M.
Hooker, Lynda L.
Hopewell, Gloria J.
Hoppe, Toby Sue
Horner, Janice A.
Howard, Margaret A.
Seniors solve problems . . .
Howell, Judith A.
Howerton, Betsy G.
Howie, Meredith A.
Howitt, Robert B.
Howland, Mary V.
Hoyle, Robert C.
Hudson, Charles T., Jr.
Hudson, Steve W.
Huey, William I.
Huffman, Robert L., Jr.
Hughes, Nettie S.
Hunter, Mary B.
Hunter, William J.
Hutchison, Susan D.
Hux, Albert R., Jr.
Hyde, John S.
Iacona, Charles J.
Ingram, Donald W.
Isner, Robert B., III
Jackson, Jesse V.
Jacobs, Betty E.
James, Harriet H.
James, Nancy E.
Jayroe, Donald W.
Jenkins, Harry E.
Jennings, David H.
Jennings, Susan M.
and grow with accomplishment.
Jenrette, Brenda C.
Jernigan, Emma L.
Jernigan, Linda E.
Jessup, Frances S.
Jilcott, Margaret T.
Johnson, Jeanne C.
Johnson, Horace M., Jr.
Johnson, Joseph W.
Johnson, Larry D.
Johnson, Patsy A.
Johnston, Julie G.
Jones, Bettie T.
Jones, Carole L.
Jones, Ceresy K.
Jones, Donald G.
Jones, James E.
Jones, Linda L.
Jones, Lindsay E.
Jones, Lynne H.
Jones, Millard B.
Jones, Mona B.
Joyner, Dorothy J.
Joyner, Judith A.
Judice, Lynn E.
Kallman, Ronald S.
Katon, Jay D.
Kay, Beverly A.
Keating, Camilla E.
Keel, Rufus V.
Keeter, Kermit K., Jr.
Keeter, Sidney G., Jr.
Keever, Judith A.
Keiber, Robert J.
Kemp, Donald R.
Kennedy, Linda K.
Kennedy, Richard B.
Kent, Carol A.
Ketcham, Ronald R.
Kight, Laurie J.
Killgo, James L., Jr.
Kimlick, Jeanne M.
King, Alice R.
King, Ann L.
King, Carl W.
King, Mary L.
King, Thomas H.
Kingsbury, Harry K., Jr.
Kinney, Kenneth B.
Kinzie, Michael A.
Kivett, Pauline D.
Klein, Martha D.
Kluttz, Susan C.
Koehler, Robert A.
Koonce, William J., Jr.
Kramer, Janine A.
Kuhn, Nanci L.
Lamparler, Denis L.
Landis, Eileen D.
Landsperger, Walter J.
Lane. Gordon M.
Lane, Rebecca L.
Lane, Robert L., Jr.
Lane, Walter M.
Larson, Patricia A.
Lasater, Rebecca D.
Lassiter. G. Martin
Lassiter, Nancy K.
Laub, Jeanne S.
Laughinghouse, Charles F.
Laughlin, Arrington J.
Laumann, James T.
Law, Jerry D.
Lawrence, Edward W.
Lawson, Nancy R.
Leblanc, Jane H.
Leblond, Randall P.
Lee, Anna C. M.
Lee, Jane A.
Lee, Sandra J.
Lee, Sarah J.
Leggett, Carolyn J.
Leggett, Donna Y.
Lester, Thomas H.
Lewis, Brenda T.
Lewis, Joanne C.
Lewis, Larry E.
Lewis, Lawrence H., Jr.
Lewis, Susan T.
Lilly, Samuel B.
Lindenmuth, Deborah A.
Lindsey, William H.
Lippincott, Mary A.
Little, Betsy B.
Little, Brenda L.
Little, Donald P., Jr.
Logemann, Ernest V.
Lord, Janette E.
Lorenz, Patricia A.
Losee, Carol A.
Love, Mary D.
Lowe, Janet H.
Lucas, Alice D.
Lueck, Kerby W.
Lyda, Elizabeth L.
Macemore, Albert D.
Maggiold, Judith S.
Mallard, Harry C., Jr.
Mannino, Victor E.
Mansfield, Barbara B.
Marshall, L. Katheryn
Martin, Charles C., Jr.
Martin, Patricia L.
Martin, Sarah L.
Martin, William N.
Mason, Patricia J. E.
Massengill, Susan H.
Massey, Joan M.
Mathews, Donald G.
Mauldin, Tula A.
Mauser, Edward A., Jr.
Maxwell, Elke B.
Mayer, Kenneth C.
McCaffrey, David L., Jr.
McCandless, Betty D.
McChesney, James D.
McClenny, Dennis K.
McCluskey, Phyllis D.
McCombs, Marvin III
McCombs, Neale R., Jr.
McCraw, Monte F.
McCullen, Annie R.
McCullen, Audrey B.
McCullen, Lillian I.
McDaniel, Janet E.
McDuffie, Heidi M.
McGrath, Mark J.
McInerney, Robert J.
McInnis, Rebecca L.
McKeel, Sherly A.
McLamb, Harry C., Jr.
McLamb, Nancy I. K.
McLaurin, Brenda I.
McLean, Doris F.
McMahon, Vincent K.
McNeill, William D.
McRae, Flora A.
Meadows, Pamela R.
Medlin, Pamela B.
Meginnis, Sylvia J.
Melvin, Robert P.
Merritt, Linda F.
Mewborn, Douglas E.
Miller, Arnold L., Jr.
Miller, Bobbye A.
Miller, Donald C.
Miller, James A.
Miller, Janice R.
Mills, Barbara J.
Mills, Brenda G.
Minton, Charles E.
Mintz, Gary M.
Mitchell, Bingham., Jr
Mitchell, Miriam G.
Mitchon, Katherine E.
Mobley, Nettie M.
Mohn, Frederick H.
Monds, John P.
Monk, Sidney R.
Monnes, James B.
Monroe, Orville N.
Moore, Boyce S., Jr.
Moore, Carol S.
Moore, Carolyn P.
Moore, Janet T.
Moore, Levy E.
Moore, Linda S.
Moore, Phillip R.
Moorefield, Arthur W.
Mooring, Steven F.
Morrison, James W.
Morton, Susan W.
Moseley, Mary L.
Moye, Peggy A.
Moyer, Lynda J.
Murdock, Jerold P.
Murphy, Frances A.
Murphy, Herschel G.
Murray, Joan A.
Murray, Stephen R.
Musgrove, Sandra F.
Myrick, Judith A.
and ponder their significance.
Narron, Samuel R.
Neal, Anne B.
Neal, James P.
Neal, John E.
Neely, Fulton R.
Nelms, Donald M.
Nelson, Richard S.
Nelson, Wallace V., Jr.
Nettles, William M.
Newborn, Anthony E.
Nichols, Nancy A.
Nichols, Stephen C.
Noble, Judy C.
Nolan, Russell E., Jr.
Norrell, Janet M.
Norwood, John S.
Nutter, Sandra L.
Ober, Bobby S.
Oleary, Harriet E.
Oliver, Alice A.
Olsen, Richard P.
O'Neal, Helen F.
Orchard, Hays W.
Ormand, Robert A.
Ormand, Shelor W. B.
Ormsby, Thomas E.
Overton, Becky H.
Overton, Bobby E.
Owen, Ray W.
Padwrick, Effie G.
Paisley, Larry G.
Paramore, Kenneth R.
Parham, Michael J.
Parker, Billie S.
Parker, Ernest L.
Parker, William M.
Parks, James J.
Parrish, James W.
Parsons, Gregory W.
Partin, Thomas L.
Pate, Larry E.
Pearce, Lucretia G.
Pearce, Roy N.
Peele, Michael A.
Pelt, Alice K.
Perkinson, James E., Jr.
Perkinson, John L.
Permar, Rufus H., Jr.
Perry, Joyce M.
Pfaff, Howard R.
Pfaff, Shirley A.
Phillips, Baxter F.
Pickard, Donna L.
Pierce, Don L., Jr.
Pierce, Hal W.
Pierce, Jimmy G., Jr.
Piland, Marvin S.
Pistner, Neta M.
Pittard, Beverly J.
Pittard, Michael L.
Pittard, Ruth W.
Pittman, Harold H.
Piunti, Charles D.
Poffenbaugh, Patsy A.
Pollard, Larry G.
Poot, John R.
Pope, Robert W., Jr.
Porter, Michael W.
Posey, Michael 0.
Poston, Russell E.
Powell, Barbara L.
Powell, Donna G.
Powell, Martha A.
Powell, William H.
Pressley, Charles C.
Primm, Sandra G.
Prince, William H.