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Buccaneer 1969

Date: 1969 | Identifier: 50-01-1969
1969 Buccaneer, yearbook of East Carolina University. The Tecoan, the first yearbook published by the students of East Carolina Teachers College, debuted in 1923. The name of the yearbook changed to the Buccaneer in 1953. The Buccaneer was published until 1990, with a two year suspension in publication from 1976-1978. more...
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THE BUCCANEER 1969

East Carolina University

Greenville, North Carolina

Earle Beasley, Editor

Layton GetsingeR, Business Manager

Martha Almon, Managing Editor

Vol. XLVII






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Contents

Features 22

Sports 82

Organizations 130

Greeks 210

Fine Arts 306

Academics 330

Index 514

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Each Day at the University Shapes Lives

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Friendships - Gifts to Themselves

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Campus- Not Yet a Memory

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Time-Out for Study

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Lots of Work- Sometimes Play

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Winning the Toss - Half the Game

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World of Make-believe

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The Pride of Pitt County

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An Obligation to the Future

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Features

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The Buccaneer Queen

1969

Patsy Simmons

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Buccaneer Queen

First Runner-Up

Linda West

Buccaneer Queen, Second Runner-Up

Sherry Robertson

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Homecoming Queen Dianne Holland

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MRC Queen Mickey Key

Summer School Queen Vicki Lee

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Military Queen Jane Burgess

White Ball Queen Janice Smith

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Derby Queen Virginia Lanam

IFC

Queen

Pam

White

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Miss North Carolina Anita Johnson

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Old Austin: 1908 to 1968

Generations have trod, have trod, have trod: . .

And all is seared with trade; bleared, smeared with

toil:

And wears man's smudge and shares man's smell:

the soil Is bare now, nor can foot feel, being shod. From God's Grandeur by Gerard Manly Hopkins

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Clean Out the Old Bring in the New

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Traditions of a Young University

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Registration Causes Frustration

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Top Marching Pirates parade past the Alpha Delta Pi House, Right Kappa Deltas work on their float during the week preceding Homecoming. Above Left: Six Homecoming finalists- Mary Lou Pharr, Tiffney Mieggs, Vicki Lee, Dianne Holland, Jane Burgess, and

Helen Cook- are escorted onto the football field by their dates.






Homecoming

Top Left: Homecoming Queen, Dianne Holland, President Jenkins, and Miss North Carolina, Anita Johnson. Top Right: Cheerleaders ride in the Homecoming Parade. Above Left: Alpha Omicron Pis ride on their float in the Homecoming Parade.

Right: Tiffney Mieggs and Mary Lou Pharr, two Homecoming finalists, brave the rain during the Homecoming Parade.

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Student Government Elections

Top Left: With their campaigns just around the corner. Student Government Presidential Candidates David Lloyd and Earle Beasley shake hands to wish each other luck.

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Model United Nations Security Council

Buccaneer Queen Contest

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Alpha Xi Delta Greek All-Sing

Top: The Delta Zelas sing and act out a skit Toyland in the All-Sing. Above. The Phi Kappa 's win the trophy for the fraternities who partici- ed in the All-Sing. Opposite Left: Buccaneer Queen ilists Linda West, first runner-up; Patsy Simmons, caneer Queen; Nita Barbee, 1968 Buccaneer Queen; Sherry Robertson, second runner-up.

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Phi Kappa Tau

Woman Haters

Week

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Graduation

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"...Nothing can bring back the hour Of splendour in the grass..."

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Need for Diversion

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Parking Creates Mass Confusion

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The Beach Boys - April 6, 1968

The Buffalo Springfield - April 6, 1968

The Strawberry Alarm Clock - April 6, 1968

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Bobby Vinton- June 26, 1958

Popular Entertainment

Spanky and Our Gang-July 8, 1968

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The Platters - November 8, 1968

Flatt and Scruggs - July 24, 1968

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Paul Anka - November 9, 1968

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Popular Entertainment

The Four Seasons - November 15, 1968

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Al Hirt - December 6, 1968

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Marshals

Right: Marshals lead the procession. Bottom: Head Marshal Carleen Hjortsvang and Marty Alrron host a concert in Wright Auditorium.

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Carleen Hjortsvang, CHief

Marty Almon

Jane Barnhardt

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Carolyn Breedlove

Sue Ellen Cannon

Mary Clarke

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Marshals

Jere Gallagher

Sharon Hubbard

Brenda Morgan

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Marshals

Pam Nelson

Linda Olson

Nancy Riddle

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Christine Smith

Linda Tetterton

Phyllis Watson

Ann Yelverton

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Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges

PAUL JOSEPH ALLEN, III

Campus Christian Fellowship, Chairman,- Library Club, President; University Union; Phi Sigma Pi, Secretary, President; Phi Alpha Theta; Student Associate Minister, First Christian Church; Men's Residence Council, Secretary; Alpha Beta Alpha, President; Men's Honor Council, Attorney General; Dormitory Hall Proctor; History Honors Program; Dormitory Assistant Resident Adviser; Dean's List- 4 Years.

MARTHA SUE BARDEN

Home Economics Chapter, President, Vice- President; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Report- er, Secretary; Freshman Honors Program; ECU League of University Scholars; ECU Merit Scholarship Committee; Women's Recreation Association; House Council, Umstead Hall; Mensa; Merit Scholar.

MARTHA RUTH ALMON

Alpha Delta Pi Sorority, President, Schol- arship Chairman; The Buccaneer, Academ- ic Editor, Managing Editor, Editor-in-Chief; Women's Honor Council, Chairman; Mar- shal; Model United Nations, Secretary; Student Legislature; Freshman Cheerlead- er; White Ball Queen Runner-Up; East Carolina University Publications Board Outstanding Member Award; Publications Board; Political Science Honors Program; Dean's List.

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JANE ELLEN BARRETT

National Collegiate Players Honor Fratern- ity; East Carolina Playhouse, Gypsy in Gypsy; Miranda in The Tempest; Ismene in Phaedra; Second Woman in Spoon River Anthology: Nancy in The Knack; Witch in Dark of The Moon; Juliet in Romeo and Juliet; English Erie in Stop the World; Charlotte Corday in Marat- Sade; Eva in Thieves' Carnival; Actress in La Ronde.

JOHN JULIUS BEASLEY

Chi Beta Phi, President; Phi Sigma Pi, edge Master; Psi Chi; Psychology Club; Dean's List.

WILLIAM EARLE BEASLEY, SR.

The Buccaneer, Business Manager, Editor- in-Chief; Class President, 1965-1966; Stu- dent Legislature, Chairman Rules Com- mittee; Delegate to State Student Legis- lature; Student Party, Chairman; Popular Entertainment Committee, Chairman; SGA Executive Council; Awards Committee, Chairman; Secretariat of 1967 Model United Nations; Budget Committee; Re- vievi^ Board; Dean's Advisory Council; Orientation Counselor; College Singers; Men's Glee Club; Law Society; Publica- tions Board; Circle K Club; Viet Nam Cam- paign Committee; Homecoming Parade Committee; Faculty Evaluation Committee; Southern Universities Student Govern- ment Association Convention, Delegate; Young Democratic Club, Vice-President; Freshman Honors Program; Sophomore Honors Program; Dean's List.

PATRICK KEVIN BERRY

Phi Beta Lambda, Vice-President, Presi- dent, State Treasurer, Assistant State Chair- man, State President, Outstanding Service Award; Men's Residence Council, Repre- sentative, Recording Secretary; Student Government Association, Elections Com- mittee; Chairman of Student Opinion Polls Committee; Budget Committee; Col- lege Union, Social Committee, Publicity Committee; fast Carolinian Staff Typist, Writer; The Rebel, Typist, Corresponding Editor; The Key, Organizations Editor; The Buccaneer, Typist; Spanish Club.

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DENNIS EARL CHESTNUT

Men's Residence Council, Secretary, Chair- man; Columbus County Club, Secretary; Sociology Club, Treasurer, Vice President; University Chorale; Model United Nations; Student Legislature; Men's Judiciary; Lec- ture Committee, Chairman, Secretary; Gamma Beta Phi, Vice-President; Associa- tion for Computer Machinery, Secretary; ECU Collegiate 4-H Club, Reporter; Uni- versity Party.

JOHN ADRIAN DAVIS

Air Force ROTC, Drill Team, Commander; Group Commander, Detachment 600; Arnold Air Society, Area Deputy Com- mander; Flight Instruction Program; Dis- tinguished Cadet; Vice Commander's Award; Men's Glee Club; Phi Sigma Pi.

JACKIE ANGELA DANIEL

East Carolina Playhouse; Student Legisla- ture; Special Events Committee, Chairman; Summer School Women's Judiciary, Chair- man; Honor Council; Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority, Parlimentarian.

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Who's Who

CHARLES CALVIN DENNY

Men's Honor Council, Co-Chairman, At- torney General; Men's Judiciary, Attorney General; Men's Residence Council; Lecture Committee; Freshman Orientation Coun- selor; The Buccaneer, East Carolinian, Reb- el, The Key, Photographer; The Rebel, Gen eral Staff; United States Student Press Association, Southeastern Regional Con- ference; Association for Computing Ma- chinery, Vice-Chairman; Course Guide; Circle K Club; University Judiciary Coun- cil; President's Advisory.

BUFORD LEE DAVIS

Student Government Association, Treas- urer; Men's Residence Council, President, I Vice-President; University Party; Kappa Sigma Fraternity; Freshman Football Team; Hall Proctor, Belk Dormitory.

LESLIE JOSEPHINE GENZARDI

Women's Judiciary; Cotten Hall President; Dean's Advisory Council; Student Legis- lature; Women's Honor Council, Secretary; Alpha Delta Pi Sorority; Mid-South Model United Nations Security Council, Secre- tary, Conference Coordinator, Administra- tive Assistant; Student Party.

ASHBY DUNN ELMORE

Phi Alpha Theta, Treasurer; Floor Man- ager, Aycock Dormitory; Assistant Resi- dent, Scott Dormitory; Commander 600th Air Force ROTC Group; Deputy Com- mander of Arnold Air Society; Air Force Financial Assistance Grant recipient; Dis- tinguished Military Cadet Award; Legion of Valor Bronze Cross of Achievement Award; Vice-Commandant's Award; Air Force Small Arms Expert Ribbon; Air Force ROTC Commendation Medal; Air Force ROTC Academic Star.

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CLARENCE LAYTON GETSINGER

Model United Nations Advisory Board; Men's Judiciary, Secretary; Ring Com- mittee; Homecoming Committee; Spirit Committee; Cheerleader, Head; The Buc- caneer, Business Manager; Student Gov- ernment Association, Treasurer; Budget Committee, Chairman; Popular Entertain- ment Committee; Model United Nations, Under-Secretary of Financial Affairs, Fi- nancial Advisor; Theta Chi Fraternity, Rush Chairman; Publications Board; SGA Executive Council; University Party; State Student Legislature; Student Legislature.

BEVERLY WOOD GILES

Chi Omega Sorority, Vice-President, Treasurer; Woman's Recreation Associ- ation; Marshal; Orientation Counselor; Women's Honor Council, Vice President; Biology Club; Dean's List.

BENNETT JOHN GRIEB

Freshman Football; Varsity Football; Cap- tain; Fellowship of Christian Athletes; All- Southern Conference; All-State.

JAMES CLIFFORD GREENE, JR.

Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity; Men's Honor Council, Co-Chairman; Summer Men's Ju- diciary Chairman; Freshman Orientation Counselor; State Student Legislature; Pop- ular Entertainment Committee; University Judicial Council; Secretary of Entertain- ment.

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BILLY RING HICKS

Mid-South Model United Nations, Pres- ident; Sigma Chi Delta Fraternity, Pres- ident; Honor Council; Phi Alpha Theta; Under-Secretary of External Affairs; North Carolina Model Security Council; Deep South Model United Nations; WECU.

JANE WINNETTE HINTON

Kappa Sigma Sweetheart; Delta Zeta rority. Activities Chairman, Historian; Dmen's Judiciary, Chairman.

Who's Who

CARLEEN EMILY HJORTSVANG

Special Events Committee, Chairman; The Buccaneer General Staff; Volunteer Tutorial Program; Gamma Beta Phi; WECU Radio and TV; Orientation Coun- selor; Student Party, Treasurer, Chair- man; Marshal, Chief; Alpha Phi Sorority, Recording Secretary, First Vice-President, Treasurer; Model United Nations; SGA Ring Committee; SGA Executive Coun- cil; Most Outstanding SGA Committee Member; Phi Upsilon Omicron; SGA Leg- islature, Rules Committee; Secretary of Freshman Class; President of Sophomore Class; President of Junior Class; North Carolina College Queen 1966; Distin- guished Freshman in Home Economics.

DAVID RICHARD LLOYD

Master Electrician, Drama Department 1965-66; Student Legislature, Rules Com- mittee; Traffic Committee, Chairman; Ma- jority Leader of Legislature; Vice-Pres- ident of Student Government Associa- tion; State Student Legislature, Best De- bater in the Senate Award, President of the Senate; Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity; Most Outstanding member of Executive Council; Mid-South Model United Na- tions; National Model United Nations; Best Speaker Award in Security Council; Homecoming Parade, Chairman; Chair- man and Advisor for Cheerleaders; Pres- ident of Student Government Association; Board of Trustees of the ECU Foundation; University Party.

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Who's Who

STEPHEN CRAIG MORRISETTE

Men's Residence Council; Interfraternity Council; Kappa Alpha Orcier, President; Mid-South Model United Nations, Direc- tor of Personnel; Freshman Orientation Counselor; Pasquotank County Club, President; Men's Honor Council; Exec- utive Council of Student Government Association; President of Senior Class; Dormitory Floor Manager; Political Sci- ence Student- Faculty Committee; Stu- dent Party; Student Legislature, Speaker.

TONY GRAY PHILLIPS

Phi Sigma Pi; Sigma Chi Delta, Scholar- ship Chairman; Dean's List.

WILLIAM HINNANT MOSIER

Interfraternity Council, Vice-President, President; Honor Council, Vice-Chairman; Kappa Alpha Order, President; Student Legislature, Screening and Appointments Committee; Lacrosse Team; Faculty Eval- uation Committee; Homecoming Parade Committee; Summer Orientation, Head.

WILLIAM STEELE RICHARDSON

Student Legislature, Speaker; Political Science Club; Model United Nations Se- curity Council; State Student Legislature; Executive Budget Committee; Rules Com- mittee, Chairman; Race Relations Com- mittee; Student Government Association Outstanding Service Award; Orientation Counselor; Student Party.

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FRANCES IVEY PORTER

Student Nurses Association, Tau Pi Upsi- n, Treasurer; Alpha Phi Sorority; Stu- dent Counselor; Student Nurse of the Year; Marshal. Not Available for Picture

RILEY EARLE REINER

Debate Team; Men's Residence Council, Corresponding Secretary, President; Phi Sigma Pi Fraternity; Phi Alpha Theta, Vice- President; Dean's List.

MARY CAROLINE RIDDLE

Freshman Cheerleader; Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority, Reporter, Rush Chairman, Historian; Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl; Student Legislature; Spirit Committee; Ring Committee; Math Club, Treasurer; Rules Committee; Student Government Secretary, Summer School; Summer School Queen; Homecoming Queen First Runner- Up; Senior Class Secretary; Senior Serv- ice Award.

JOHN RAYMOND REYNOLDS

East Carolinian, Managing Editor; Model United Nations General Assembly; The Rebel, Co-Editor; Course Guide, Editor; Faculty Evaluation, Chairman; Southern College Press Service for the United States Student Press Association, Editor; Student Legislature; Lecture Committee; Fine Arts Committee.

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Who's Who

SHERRY JUAN ROBERTSON

Cheerleader; SGA Historian; Executive Council; Spirit Committee; Panhellenic Council, Chaplain; Wheels of Sisterhood, Editor; Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority; Mod- ern Dance Club; University Party; Student National Education Association; Buccaneer Queen, First Runner-Up, Second Runner- Up.

ADA BETSY SANFORD

Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority, House Man- ager; Popular Entertainment Committee, Chairman; University Party, Publicity Chairman; Committee to Investigate For- eign Language; Summer School Legisla- ture, Chaplain; Special Events Committee; North Carolina Model United Nations Se- curity Council; Psychology Club.

BEULAH PATRICIA SIMMONS

Buccaneer Queen 1969; Cheerleader; Vice-President of Senior Class; Student Legislature; Editor of Wheels of Sister- hood; Student Counselor; Historian's Com- mittee; National AAU Hostess; Alpha Xi Delta Sorority, Marshal, Parliamentarian, Historian.

RHODES CHERRY STOKES

President of the SGA, Summer School, 1968; Men's Honor Council, Alternate; Student Legislature, Parliamentarian; State Student Legislature, Reading Clerk; Na- tional Model United Nations; Under-Sec- retary of External Affairs; Red Tape Com- mittee; University Party; Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity.

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LINDA LUCILLE TETTERTON

Kappa Delta Sorority,- 1968 North Caro- lina College Queen; Secretary of Tutorial Club; Model United Nations; Marshal- Women's Honor Council; SGA Legislature; Concert Committee, Chairman; Political Science Honor's Program; ECU Merit Scho- lar.

LOUIS WESLEY SUMNER

East Carolinian, Editor, Managing Editor; Summer School Men's Honor Council; Pub- lications Board.

SUSAN KAY TOLNITCH

Epsilon Tau Professional Fraternity; North Carolina Industrial Arts Association; In- dustrial Arts College Clubs; Industrial and Technical Education Club; Spanish Sum- mer Seminar, Puerto Rico; National Stu- dent Representative of Industrial Arts Col- lege Clubs at American Industrial Arts Convention; Editor of College Directory of Industrial and Technical Education; Na- tional AAU Age Group Record Holder; Qualifier for 1 964 Olympic Tryouts. Not Available for Picture

SUE CANDACE YOW

Chi Omega Sorority, Pledge Trainer; Pan- hellenic Council; Home Economics Chap- ter; Elections Committee, Chairman; Spirit Committee; Parents Day Committee; Homecoming Committee; SGA Legislature.

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College years are full, ripe ones- the most important of the student's life. Every- thing he sees, hears, touches and feels acts upon him as an individual and leaves its impression on his entity. The shape his life takes in these college years deter- mines the person he becomes in the fu- ture.

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Sports

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Preseason favorites to win the South- ern Conference title, the 1968 Pirate foot- ball team managed to muster only a 4-6 overall record and were 2-2 in the con- ference. The Pirates v^ere plagued vi/ith injuries to key players throughout the season as they faced one of their tough- est schedules ever. After gaining an easy opening game victory, the Bucs lost their offensive drive and were swamped by a four game losing streak that included losses to both of their first two confer- ence foes before they defeated Furman to record their second win of the season. The Pirates showed some of their old winning form by winning three of their last five games.

The season opener with Parsons gave the impression that the Bucs were off on another winning season. The Pirates were stunned when Parsons scored with less than a minute gone from the first period, but the rest of the game was all East Carolina. Billy Wightman and Fella Rhodes .gained a total of 281 yards and scored two touchdowns, and Jimmy Adkins was named Southern Conference offensive player of the week with his four receptions for 71 yards and one touchdown. The Pirate defensive team set a school record by holding Parsons to a net minus six yards rushing.

Right: Coach Clarence Stasavich plans mid-battle strategy with Butch Colson. Below Left: Seniors in their last season as Pirates, front Row: F. Rhodes, W. Lineberry, B. Grieb, C. Overton. Back Row: J. Flowe, J. Adkins, J. Dudley, D. Hamilton, W. Springs. Below Right: Billy Wightman's outside running generates the scoring punch in the Pirate's offense.

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Football: A Long Season for Coach Stasavich

Left: Fella Rhodes scampers around end for a sizable gain. Below: Co-Captains Lineberry and Grieb watch the toss that marks the beginning of another season of football East Carolina style.

Above: First Row: D. Brill, T. Edmondson, P. Bilo- deau, J. Louis, D. Hamilton, B. Grieb, W. Lineberry, G. Gay, J. Dudley, M. McGuirk, P. Weathersbee, D. Roberts, W. Springs, B. McClure, V. Taylor (Mana- ger), K. Kellum (Manager). Second Row: R. Corrada, W. Adams, T. Pulley, G. Wrenn, F. Adams, D. Tyson, E. Burton, G. Wheeler, V. Sermons, B. Wight-

man, T. Bullock, W. Rothrock, J. Morris, D. Flanagan, M. Mills, D. Copenhaver, D. Hewston, M. McCaffrey, B. Beard, G. Whitley. Third Row: T. Tyler, D. Wilmer, R. Bost, B. Britton, M. Mills, J. Adkins, C. Overton, J. Flowe, B. Colson, F. Rhodes, M. Austin, L. Page, S. Garrett, J. Elrod, B. Jaronczyck, W. Sasser, S. Davis, M. Boaz.

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Top: Pirate offensive players discuss game plans during Louisiana Tech game. Right: Louisiana Tech back is stopped cold as he tries to bash a hole in the Pirate defense. Above.- Rhodes spots an open receiver in one of the fev/ holes in the Southern Mississippi defense.

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Football

East Carolina and Coach Clarence Stasavich were shocked the following week by a 14-0 shut out handed them by their conference opponents from William and Mary. Stas' teams had not been blanked in the past 1 1 years.

The Pirates made a total of ten line-up switches in preparation for the meeting with Louisiana Tech. The changes were not good enough, however; and the Bulldogs, led by their nationally ranked passer Terry Bradshaw, crushed tho Pirates 35-7.

The Pirates were completely stifled by a Southern Mississippi team described as the best in the history of the school. The Southerners held the Bucs to minus yards rushing and allowed them no first downs while outclassing East Carolina 65-0.

The Spiders from the University of Richmond brought their record breaking passer Buster O'Brien to East Carolina with the hope of securing their fourth straight conference win.

Left: Hard running Butch Colson drags several Will- iam and Mary defensive players for tough short yardage. below: Mills runs interference as Colson strikes through a hole int he William and Mary line and looks upfield to pick up blockers.

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Football

Unable to stop the momentum of the Spiders, the Bucs succumbed to their attack. George Gay threw a touchdown pass late in the game to Jimmy Adkins and prevented the Pirates from being shut out for the second straight time.

Buc coaches installed Billy Wightman at tailback in hope of sparking the offensive team against the Furman Paladins. With Colson and Gay both at full speed, for the first time the Bucs' offensive unit was secure. The Pirates were able to score 24 points and hold Furman, led by quarterback Clyde Hewell, to 13 points.

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Following their success at Furman, the Pirates came back home to Ficklen Stadium for the Homecoming game with Tampa. The Bucs played their best football of the season in the first half and jumped to a 21-0 lead by intermission. The offense bogged down in the second half, and Tampa picked holes in the defense with accurate passing to disappoint the Pirate's Home- coming by defeating them 28-21.

Top Far Left: Colson cuts back to the inside when he sees a clearing in the Richmond defense. Center Far Left: Billy Wightman is on the loose. Bottom Far Left: Colson is ready to clock but Rhodes is already caught by Richmond defender. Above: Football is not a contact sport, but rather a collision sport. Left: Whitley concentrates on his route through a broken field.

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Football

Marshall's Thundering Herd stormed into Ficklen stadium to seek its first victory in two seasons. The biggest threat to the Bucs was Marshall's quarterback John Oertel, number one passer in the tough Mid-America Conference. The Pirates out-scored the Herd 48-20. Wight- man and Colson led the Bucs' offense. Wightman churned out 120 yards on the ground for two touchdowns and threw for three more. Colson bulled his way to 148 yards rushing and passed for 47 yards.

Top Far Right: Players concentrate on capturing the illusive pigskin after a fumble, far Right. Wight- man tries to wriggle away from Marshall safety. Top: Wightman looks for receiver as Colson clears the way in the Homecoming game with Tampa. Above- Pirate defense puts the suitcase on a Mar- shall ball carrier. Right. Adkins makes the grab for a completed pass from Colson in the Tampa

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Averaging 400 yards on offense in their last three games, the Bucs went to South Carolina to meet The Bulldogs of The Citadel and to seek revenge for the upset defeat the Bulldogs handed them in the previous year's Homecoming game. The Pirates won a hard-fought 23-1 4 decision.

Tailback Billy Wightman was voted the Outstanding Player and Most Valuable Player Awards. Jim Flowe was named the team's outstanding senior.

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Baby Bucs Build for Future

East Carolina's Baby Bucs won their first two games and lost the last three for a 2-3 season record. Billy Wallace and Ronnie Peed led the freshman offensive attack. Garland Butler was named the outstanding player for his defensive work as linebacker.

Above: First Row: S. Ceranugal, G. Henley, L. Cus- ter, C. Williams, B. Wright, R. Elliot, M. Lewis G. Ballard, V. Noon, R. Hayak, R. Betesh, P. Wool- ley, D. Reams, B. Mclain, T. Enoch, W. Mitchell, C. Conell, G. Norris, D. Glosson, T. Ilderton, M. Furcron, M. Brown, Second Row: Coach Prince, P. Schnurr, B. Bonanni, G. Heisler, F. Harris, T. Gamm- ache, P. Cambell, M. Aldridge, J. Merryman, W. Mizzelle, B. McCaskill J. Hollingsworth, B. Wallace,

J. Brothers, G. Snyder, J. Rowe, M. Walker, R. Little, L. Brown, J. Patterson, Coach Hutchins, Coach Cain. Third Row: D. Mollenhaver, B. Hillaman, B. Guido, S. Funderbuck, P. King, B. Mille, C. Gordon, J. Bussler, E. Green, B. Royce, C. McClinlock, G. Truslow, T. Salmon, M. Kiernan, J. Hollenback, P. Arquelles, D. Temple, Coach Gravett, V. Taylor (Manager).

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Top Far Left: Co-Captains Richard Hayak and Ralph Betesh. fop, Tailback George Snyder sprints around end behind blocking of fullback Bill Wallace against N.C. State. Above: Baby Bucs rush passer in game with N.C. State. Left: Wallace bulls his way through the Davidson line.

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Varsity Cheerleaders Boost Spirit

To inspire the students and wring from them the shouts and cheers which gave the Pirate teams moral support was the assignment of the cheerleaders. Moral support was needed most when it was hardest to get, during defeat. The cheerleaders led the student body in cheers which never let the football team forget that it was being supported whether it won or lost.

The cheerleaders acquired a new mascot in Brandy, a large white French poodle that supported the Pirates of East

Carolina one hundred per cent.

Basketball season gave the squad the opportunity to exhibit the new cheers, acrobatics, and entertaining routines that head cheerleader Layton Getsinger brought back from college cheerleader summer camp at the University of Southern Mississippi.

Right: First Row: Patsy Simmons. Layton Getsinger, Sherry Robertson. Second Row: Gail Robinson, Tim Kessler, Bob Rankin, Chipper Linville, Steve Owens, Danny Bland, Walter Dudley, Ron Moore, Debbie Sheehan. third Row: Susan Walton, Beverly Bolton, Pam White.

Above: Sherry Robinson and mascot Brandy take a break during halftime. Right. Susan Walton is caught in the moment of ecstasy caused by a Pirate touchdown. Far Right. Head cheerleader Lay- ton Getsinger barks out support for the Bucs.

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Freshman Cheerleaders Support Baby Bucs

Freshman cheerleaders won their places on the squad by learning ECU cheers and competing with other freshman girls before a discriminating board of judges. The freshmen supported the Baby Bucs athletes during football and basketball season.

Bottom: Front: Gall Nelson. First Row; Nancy Nivitt, Marsha Clark, Margie Baucom. Back Row: June Camp- bell, Shiela Nelson, Janey Lassiter. Below: Squad cheers the young Pirate basketball team. Right: June Campbell and Janey Lassiter go through a routine during the frosh game with Old Dominion.

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Harriers Post Eight-Two Record

Runners Don Jayroe, Ken Voss, Neill Ross, Joe Day, Randy Martin, Greg Mc- Nerney, Jim Kidd, and Lanny Davis led the ECU cross-country team over the 5.2 mile course to a record of eight vi/ins and two losses in the 1968 season. The Pirates were very successful in champion- ship competition, finishing second in the Daytona Beach Invitational, second in the North Carolina State Championships, and second in the Southern Conference Championships. Pirates Don Jayroe, Neill Ross, and Ken Voss were elected to the eight-man All Southern Conference team.

Top: First Row: S. Schappert, D. Thomas, M. Woolsey, N. Ross, J. Osborne, G. Mullins, K Voss. Second Row: A. Driscol, D. Jayroe, B. Martin, J. Day, L. Davis, G. McNerney, G. Wight, J. Kidd. Center: Coach Bill Carson with tri-captains Randy Martin, John Osborne, and Ken Voss. Below: Leading runners Neill Ross, Don Jayroe, Joe Day, Lanny Davis, Ken Voss, and Jim Kidd.

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Lettermen Lead Grapplers

"This was the best wrestling team ECU ever had," said Coach John Welborn of the 1969 team. Five lettermen returned to lead the team to an outstanding sea- son. Defending Southern Conference Champion Tim Ellenberger and Cliff Ber- nard were chosen as the team's co-cap- tains. Outstanding achievements were the victories over Georgia, LSU, and Milligan College in a quadrangular meet.

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Left: Co-Captains Cliff Bernard and Tim Ellenberger. Below: Kneeling: C. Bernard, M. Brown, S. McDowell, D. Dussia, J. Carroll, S. Bastian, R. Corso, Tim Ellen- berger, Tom Ellenberger, S. Smith. Standing: Coach Johnny Welborn, G. Ballard, R. Williams, J. Connolly, B. Galloway, J. Facchina, F. Bales, P. Monroe, P. Adams, M. Bray.

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Pirates Finish Second In Conference

Coach Tom Quinn's building program produced one of the finest basketball teams in ECU history. In their home open- er, the Pirates outscored Atlantic Christian and rolled up a team record by bucketing 126 points. The Bucs left their mark on the Southern Conference by finishing the season in second place as compared to last year's eighth place finish. They led the conference in shooting percentage most of the season.

Below: Sitting: R. Keir, J. Gregory, R. Collins, Modlin, B. Lindfelt, A. Williams. Standing J. Kierr E Shafford (Mgr), R. Williams, E. Thompson, D. Doherty, M. Dunn, B. Haubenreiser, B. McKillon, Coach T. Quinn, T. Miller.

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Against VMI the Bucs turned in one of the hottest performances in the history of the Southern Conference. They finished the game with a 72.2 shooting percent- age from the floor. Another season high point was the victory over St. Francis, ranked number four nationally in re- bounding and led by Larry Lewis, who was heading the nation in the rebound department.

Far Left Top: Coach Quinn advises Pirates during a time-out. Left: Jim Gregory lays the ball in around Marshall defender. Below Left: Keir shoots over East Tennessee players Below Right: Thompson way out in front of one of many Pirate fast breaks.

101






Basketball

All five starters in the Pirates' balanced attack averaged in double figures for the season. Guard Earl Thompson scored forty points against Atlantic Christian for his season high. The other guard, Tom Miller, was outstanding as the team's playmaker and ball handler for the year. Miller hit nine of eleven shots from the field in the VMI game. Richard Keir, Jim Modlin, and Jim Gregory rounded out the team and got the job done under the basket. Sophomore Gregory was consis- tently impressive with his rebounding and shot-blocking defensive play.

Right: Coach Quinn discusse plans with Earl the Pearl. below: Him Modlin makes graceful hook toward the basket.

102






Top: Jim Gregory hits from outside. Left: Richard Keir lays ball up over top of Marhsall defender. Above: Earl Thompson on one of his fantastic drives.

103






Basketball

104






Freshmen Prepare for Varsity

"They were the best freshman team in the country," said Coach Kirk Stewart of the Baby Bucs basketball team. The freshmen had an impressive record in preparing boys for the varsity. Greg Crouse, Jim Fairly, and Ronnie Lepors were standouts.

Far Left, Top Left: A mad scramble for the ball in the game with William and Mary. Far Left, Top Right: Modlin goes through contortions in getting the ball to the basket. Far Left, Bottom: Atlantic Christian player guards Keir too closely. Left: Ronnie LePors gets open underneath for the lay-up against ODC. Below: Front Row: R. Dongworth, E. Combs, E. Gut- shall, R Fyne. Back Row: Coach Kirk Stewart, J. Prince, E. Atkinson, A. Ruegg, J. Fairly, R. LePors, B. Hilman, G. Crouse, S. MacDonald, D. Short, B. Brower.

105






Far Right Top: Baylor player stuffs shot against Virginia Tech. Far Right Bottom Tournament cham- pion, Baylor team Above Baby Bucs take off on a fast break against Old Dominion. Right. Julius Prince goes up for snowbird as Jim Fairly moves in to protect the boards.

106






Baylor Wins Eastern Carolina Classic

Ecu's first annual Eastern Carolina Classic basketball tournament took place at Minges Coliseum December 26-28, 1968. The Classic was conceived by ECU President Dr. Leo W. Jenkins and sup- ported by businessmen in Greenville and Pitt County.

Teams entered in the tournament were ECU, Air Force, Baylor, Cornell, Dela- ware, Virginia, Virginia Tech, and William and Mary. Virginia Tech was top-seeded, but there was no clear-cut favorite. The Bears of Baylor, led by Tommy Bowman, defeated Virginia in the last game to cap- ture the championship.

Deborah Joyce Huff of ECU was chosen Miss Eastern Carolina Classic from a field of fifteen entries.

107






Eastern Carolina Classic

108






109






Netmen Gain Depth

Lettermen Bill Ransom and Graham Felton returned to lead the Pirate tennis team, coached by Jim Grimsley. Bob Vick brought his talents to ECU as a transfer student and added much depth to the team. The Buc netmen faced three ACC schools in their rough schedule, as well as their Southern Conference foes in com- pleting a 10-6 season.

Top Left: Bob Vick exhibits his forehand. Top Right: Graham Felton follows through after each hand shot. Right First Row: D. Guilford, B. Ransone, G. Felton. Second Row: R. Withers, B. Vick. M. Grady, B. Linton.

110






Intpamurals Offer Competition

Intramurals at East Carolina offered students the opportunity to participate in rigorous athletic competition. In intra- mural contests of basketball, touch foot- ball, and Softball, the spectators of ECU's varsity sports became the sports heroes. Intramurals also offered competition in bowling, cross country, golf, volleyball, tennis, and wrestling.

111






Intramurals

112






Tankers Plunge Forward

Southern Conference Champions and Co-Captains Bob Moynihan and All-Ameri- can John Sultan returned to lead the East Carolina swim team under Coach Ray Sharf to their fourth straight Southern Conference title. All-American breast- strokers Steve Weissman and Larry All- man battled it out all season for honors in the one hundred and two hundred yard events.

Far Left: Action in independent basketball league. Left Top: The forward pass is the main weapon in touch football. Left Center: Fraternity softball pro- vides spring a pastime. Left Bottom: TKE's plan foot- ball strategy. Top: First Row D. Emerson, M. DOlan, G. Frederick, J. Manchester, B. King, B. Powell, B.

Moynihan, D. Sharf. Second Row: A Downey, B. Baird, D. Hartman, J. Griffin, J. Sultan, S. Culbreth. Third Row; Coach Ray Sharf, L. Allman, M. Saunders, S. Weissman, K. Hungate, D. Brunson, G. Hanes, J. Mallby, T. Kruzel, J, Voyles, E. Orrell, Diving Coach Tobin.

113






Swimming

East Carolina Pirates had fine talent and depth in all events. Ken Hungate, Greg Hanes, Doug Hartman, and Mike Dolan filled the butterfly events. Jim Man- chester, Steve Howard, Gary Fredrick, Tom Kruzel, and Keven Tracy swam as distance free stylers. Eric Orrell, Ed Mills, Jim Griffin sprinted. John Sultan, Dick Donahue, Bill King, and Andy Dawney swam the backstroke. Bob Baird, Neil Winslow, and Doug Emerson represented the Pirates in the diving department.

Right: Sonny Culbreth at peak of jack knife dive. Below: Freshmen: B. Powell, A. Downey, G. Frederick, J. Maltby, D. Hartman, D. Emerson, T. Kruzel, J. Griffin, D. Brunson, J. Voyles, M. Dolan.

114






ECU Hosts AAU

East Carolina's new AAinges Aquator- ium served as the site for the National AAU Short Course Swimming Champion- ships. The nation's leading swimmers, headed by eighteen-year old Mark Spitz of Santa Clara High School with his tutor George Haines, coach of the 1968 Olympic team, attended the meet. Spitz was rated as the number one male swim- mer in the world, and a high point of the event was his challenge to Charlie Hickcox of the University of Indiana in the two hundred-yard individual medley. Hickcox surprisingly had no trouble win- ning the race when Spitz swallowed water and finished last. Along with the nation's leading teams was the Olympic team from Mexico.

Left: Championship swimmer Mark Spitz with ECU hostess Anne Hendershot. Below: The 200 Yard In- dividual medley.

115






AAU

Coach Ray Martinez of ECU, who organized the meet, was awarded the Robert Kiphuth Award, which is pre- sented to a person who has made an outstanding contribution to competitive swimming. The meet was described by many great people of organized swim- ming as the best AAU ever.

Top: Swimmers stretch in start of breaststroke trials. Right: Start of backstroke event, Below Right: Charlie Hickcox (left), from Indiana University, congratu- lates competitor after winning 200 yd. Individual Medley.

116






Golfers Have Best Year

Mike Schlueter and Marshall Utterson led the Pirate golf Team to an outstanding 2-2 season with low averages of 74 and 75. Howard Permar had a 78 aver- age and was the leading point winner for the team. Mike O'Brianf and Jack Williams were other standouts.

The Bucs placed second in the South- ern Conference Tournament at the Dunes Club in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. Davidson won the tournament with a team total stroke score of 633 to the Pirates 636.

Left: Marshal Utterson sinks putt. Below: Mike Schlueter blasts from a fairway bunker. Bottom: First Row: M. Schleuter, M. Utterson, J. Williams. Second Row: V. Whicker, B. Elks, W. Howard, M. O'Briant.

117






Lacrosse Club Sports Victories

Although not an official varsity sport entitled to scholarships and achievement letters and awards, the East Carolina La- crosse Club under the direction of Coach Bill Dickens proved its ability and desire by posting a 4-3 record. High points in the season were victories over William and Mary and Virginia Tech.

Gary McCullough led the team in scor- ing, and Pete Katzburg led in assists. Goalie Jim Frank had sixteen saves for the season. Other outstanding players were Rob Williams and player-assistant coach. Kirk Voorhees.

Top Left: Rick Cassisi on defense. Top Right: Randy Anderson and Rob Williams take a water break. Center: Rough stick action in the match with Nassaus. Right: Voorhees with the ball on the attack.

118






Rowers Place in Championships

In its second year of inter-collegiate competition and its first on a major scale, the ECU varsity crew team under Coach Vic Pezulla finished the season with a 4-5 dual meet record and a third place in the Southern Championship Meet. The J.V. rowers finished ninth in the nation. Varsity co-captains were Dave Reyneud and Gary Wooten.

Left: Crew teams from ECU and St. Johns position for start of race. Below: Crew team at finish of race: S. Mabel, D. Reyned, B. Mins, B. Donharl, D. Williams, D. Mountcastle, J. Bullard, J. Findley, G. Wooten.

119






Top: First Row: P. Davis, D. Jayroe, W. Murschel, B. Beasley, J. Murray, J. Covington, G. Mullins, D. Thomas, N. Ross. Second Row: B. McKibbon, G. Wright, S. Holton, T. Rork, J. Day, J. Siemien, M. Woolsey, A. Driscoll, E. Reeves, K. Voss. Third Row: B. Rafferty, L. Davis, S. Schappert, G. McNerney, D. Moody, B. Sampson, J. Kidd.

120






Track Team Posts Six-Two Record

East Carolina's varsity track team had a successful season under the leadership of Coach Bill Carson. The Pirates com- pleted the 1968 season with a 6-2 dual meet record, a fourth place in the State meet, and a tie for second place in the Southern Conference. The trackmen estab- lished twelve new ECU track records dur- ing this season. Nine of the new records replaced ones set only last year.

Outstanding was the performance of Ken Voss, who set new records of 4:13.9 in the one mile, 9:11.6 in the two mile, and 14:40.6 in the three mile. Other track records set in 1968 were as follows: shot-put, 53'3'/2" and discus, 142'7V'2' by D. Moody; 120 yd. hurdles, 14.2, 440 yd. hurdles, 54.6 by J. Cargill; high jump, 6'4'/2", triple jump, 45'10'/2" by P. Moe; long jump, 23' 5" by E. Whyte; 440 relay, 42.2 by B. Frisby, A. Peebles, E. Whyte, and P. Davis; mile relay, 3:16.1 by B. Frisby, L. Mauney, J. Cargill, and E. Whyte.

Opposite Page Left: Ty Rork clears the high jump bar. Opposite Page Right: Coach Bill Carson. Left: Jim Cargill goes over the high hurdles in his record setting form. Below: Paige Davis takes the pass of the baton from Wayne Murschel.

121






Top: Jim Snyder slides safely into first. Above Left: Team greets Snyder as he touches home after hitting a home run. Above Right: Coach Earl Smith. Right: Pirate batter is fooled by a curve ball.

122






Pirate Nine 1bps Conference

"They made more errors, pitched fewer shutouts, and had the lowest hitting aver- age of any team I've had since coming here," Coach Earl Smith said. "But when we had to have one, they went out and got it and that, after all, is the mark of the champion." The Pirates compiled a 20-9-1 overall record with 10 victories and 1 defeat in the conference. Two of the conference victories came in the play- offs against William and Mary and gave the Pirates the Southern Conference crown. From there ECU went on to knock off third ranked Florida State in the first round of the District III NCAA playoffs.

Top: First Row: B. Woodard, S. Garrett, D. Burke, D. Vick, W. King, B. Smith, D. Corroda, R. Edmond- son, v. Colbert. Second Row: R. Glover, R. Hastings, J. Weaver, S. Roberson, L. Dowd, G. Sweat, J. Smith, J. Lanier, R. Taylor, M. Hughs. Third Row: J. Snyder, B. Norman, N. Gulp, S. Fornash, D. Win- chester, D. Shields, W. Vick, K. Graver, K. McIver, J. Hardison. Center: Corroda makes it safely to first. Left: Pirate pitcher about to deliver the ball.

123






Baseball

Several outstanding players led the baseball team. Senior outfielder Jim Snyder led the team in hitting in his last year with the Pirates. Jim finished the year with a .354 batting average and 7 home runs. Dennis Burke, a lefthander, and Vince Colbert, a righthander, were the top pitchers all year and especially in clutch situations. Burke and Colbert finished the season with 6-2 and 5-1 win-loss records. Snyder was voted the team's most valuable player. He was also elected to the All Southern Confer- ence, All State, and All District III NCAA teams. Colbert and Burke shared the team's outstanding senior award. Burke also was All State.

Far Right, Top Left: Outstanding senior pitcher Vince Colbert. Far Right, Top Right: All-State pitcher Dennis Burke. Far Right, Bottom: The throw to first beats a Pirate runner by a step in the game with Virginia. Right. Steve Fornash raps out a hit to score the runner on third.

124






125






Far Right Top: First Row: B. Bunn, T. Gillespie, B. Pressley, H. Harris, B, Jordan, B. Sellers, S. Schode. Second Row: R. Echenrode, J. Cuthburt, H. Tyler, R. McNeille, J. Turner, L. Mockins, L. Gibson, B. Snyder, K. Barbous, Coach Jim Grimsley. Far Right Center: Coach Jim Grimsley with co-captains Tom Gillespie

and Charles Pressley. Far Right Bottom: Luccuire tries for goal against St. Andrews. Top Left: Echenrode attempts to block kick by George Washington player. Top Right: Echenrode on defense. Above: Echenrode heads the ball in Pembroke match.

126






Soccer Team Records Best Season

In his first year as coach, Jim Grimsley led the Pirate soccer team to its best season ever. The soccer team, in its third year at ECU, was 2-2 in the conference and 3-6-1 for the season. The Pirates were defeated in the match for the Southern Conference Northern Division Championship by a strong George Wash- ington team with representatives from ten foreign countries.

Coach Grimsley cited Harris, Echenrode, Pressley, Jordan, Gillespie, Cuthburt, and AAockus for outstanding performances throughout the season.

127






Scoreboard

Wrestling

ECU (Won 9, Lost 2)

20 Duke 16

33 Davidson 3

30 Wilmington 3

28 V.M.I 8

14 Old Dominion 17

22 Georgia 13

29 Louisiana State 10

15 Milligan 12

24 N.C. State 10

28 The Citadel 5

12 William & Mary 15

Swimming

(Won 7, Lost 7)

60 South Carolina 53

30 N.C. State 83

39 Old Dominion 64

45 1/2 Maryland 67 1/2

75 West Virginia 29

65 V.M.I. 39

67 Monmouth 46

66 Bethany 38

58 V.P.I 44

51 Florida State 62

52 South Florida 61

41 Florida 72

50 Louisiana State 45

39 North Carolina 74

Golf

(Won 10, Lost 2)

5 Campbell College 23 1/2

13 1/2 St. Andrews 16 1/2

15 William & Mary 5 1/2

18 1/2 V.M.I. 10

10 Richmond 15

10 1/2 V.P.I. 11

23 1/2 Wilmington 3 1/2

16 1/2 Atlantic Christian 3 1/2

5 1/2 Old Dominion 4 1/2

10 Wilmington 17

15 The Citadel 3

11 South Carolina 7

"Tennis (Won 9, Lost 6)

5 Furman 4

0 Wake Forest 5

7 St. Andrews 1

7 Atlantic Christian 2

9 Richmond 0

9 Old Dominion 0

4 William & Mary 5

8 Campbell College 1

2 George Washington 7

1 1/2 Davidson 7 1/2

3 The Citadel 6

9 Campbell College 0

1 The Citadel 8

7 Atlantic Christian 2

9 Wilmington 0

Basketball

(Won 17, Lost 11)

75 West Virginia 82

126 Atlantic Christian 111

77 William & Mary 66

74 Old Dominion 75

61 South Carolina 75

88 George Washington 83

68 Furman 77

75 Citadel 64

89 E. Tennessee State 80

87 William & Mary 61

75 Richmond 69

85 Marshall 82

83 V.M.I 75

70 St. Francis 100

76 St. Peter's 96

70 E. Tennessee State 95

74 St. Francis 66

69 George Washington 70

98 Richmond 78

93 Fairfield 77

97 Citadel 68

78 V.M.I 62

Freshman Basketball

(Won 9, Lost 7)

69 Duke 89

108 Chowan 90

77 William & Mary 91

83 Old Dominion 77

78 Frederick 70

100 Sandhills 96

84 Louisburg 71

76 William & Mary 69

52 Richmond 53

116 Frederick 84

78 Louisburg 91

84 Laurinburg 91

82 Chowan 94

107 Richmond 62

107 MT. Olive 85

75 N.C. State 108

E.C. Classic

Results

1st Baylor

2nd Virginia

3rd Virginia Tech

4th East Carolina

5th William & Mary

6th Air Force

7th Cornell

8th Delaware

(Won 4, Lost 5)

ECU

2nd Tampa 1st

2nd Florida Southern 1st

2nd Rollins 1st

2nd Jacksonville 1 st

1st Marist 2nd

1st R.P.I 2nd

2nd Virginia 1st

1st St. Johns 2nd

1st Howard 2nd

128






Football

(Won 4, Lost 6)

ECU

37 Parsons 7

0 William and Mary 14

7 Louisiana Tech 35

0 Southern Miss. 65

7 Richmond 31

24 Furman 13

20 Tampa 28

48 Marshall 20

23 The Citadel 14

7 East Tennessee 17

Freshmen (Won 2, Lost 3)

38 Davidson 17

17 N. C. State 7

8 Chowan 27

3 Richmond 10

7 Citadel 21

soccer

ECU (Won 3, Lost 6, Tied 1 )

2 Pembroke College 3

0 The Citadel 6

1 N. C. State 0

2 N. C. Wesleyan 2

2 Davidson College 3

0 Wilmington College 4

1 William and Mary

1 Furman University

0 St. Andrews College 2

1 George Washington 10

ECU

87 The Citadel 57

147 Pembroke College 68 1/2

147 Williams College 25 1/2

147 Atlantic Christian 14

33 Baptist College 112

86 N. C State Univ 59

56 Virginia Tech 86

87 Univ. of Richmond 58

Track

(Won 6. Lost 2)

Baseball

ECU (Won 20, Lost 9, Tied 1)

4 Ithaca 8

7 Ithaca 4

5 virginia 2

7 Virginia 4

11 Virginia 4

7 Dartmouth 2

11 William and Mary 7

5 Brown 5

7 Furman 0

2 Colby 1

6 Citadel 5

3 Pembroke 2

4 Pembroke 11

1 Wilmington 5

1 Wilmington 2

3 N.C. State 7

8 Davidson 0

12 Davidson 4

3 Wilmingotn 1

3 The Citadel 4

5 The Citadel 0

5 Davidson 4

2 Duke 1

8 N.C. State 15

0 Clemson 7

1 Clemson 8

4 Furman 3

9 Furman 0

11 William and Mary 0

5 William and Mary 1

Cross-Country

(Low Score Wins) (Won 8, Lost 2)

18 Univ. of Richmond 45

15 VMI 50

21 Univ. of Florida 34

24 N.C. State Univ. 33

15 Old Dominion 50

15 High Point College 50

25 Baptist College 34

25 Virginia Tech. 30

38 Georgetown Univ. 21

43 William and Mary 18

2nd Place Daytona Beach Invitational

2nd Place North Carolina Championships

2nd Place Southern Conference Championships

Crew

Lacrosse

(Won 4, Lost 4)

7 Roanoke College 8

7 Naussaus Comm. 16

2 Randolph-Macon 7

9 William and Mary 5

10 Duke B Team 8

9 William and Mary 5

2 Richmond 8

9 Virginia Tech. 5

129






130






Organizations

131






132






Campus Activities Shape Lives.

133






New Ideas Spark SGA Executives

Five executive officers heacJed the Executive Branch of the Student Govern- ment Association. These included the President, the Vice-President, the Secre- tary, the Treasurer, and the Historian. The four class presidents also represented the student body.

Work on an experimental college and a gratitude monument for Dr. Jenkins were among the projects of the Student Government Association this year.

Right: David Lloyd, President. Below: Rex Meade, Vice-President.

134






Left: Dianne Holland, Secretary. Below Left: Buford Davis, Treasurer. Below: Cathi Webb, Historian.

135






Committees Solve Problems

Areas of special interest to the students were handled by the committee chairmen. Chosen by the President of the SGA, the chairmen worked on their special assignments. The committees dealt with such things as special events, entertainment, internal affairs, external affairs, elections.

Right: First Row: J. Reynolds, Faculty Evaluation; C. Breedlove, Secretary of Public Relations. Second Row: C. Linville, Artist Series: D. Summers, Elections; D. Chestnut, Lecture Series. Third Row: J. Daniel, Special Events. Fourth Row: A. Sanford, Entertain- ment; J. Schofield, Secretary of External Affairs; B, Thoenan, Secretary of Internal Affairs.

136






Class Officers Serve Faithfully

Elected by the students in their respective classes, the class officers participated actively in the Student Government affairs.

Below: Bottom to Top, First Column: Sophomores G. Gaspirini, President; S. Davis, Vice-President; T. Montgomery, Secretary; S. Jenkins, Treasurer. Bottom to Top, Second Column: Seniors S. Morrisette, Presi- dent; P. Simmons, Vice-President; S. Ward, Secretary. Bottom to Top, Third Column: Juniors D. Guilford, President; P. Breilman, Vice-President; N. Austin, Secretary, S. Presnell Treasurer. Bottom to Top Fourth Column: Freshmen F. Rhodes President; J. Mann, Vice-President.

137






Legislature Supports Students

Representing all the different divisions of students on the campus, the Student Legislature sought to make the student's voice heard in policy-making decisions. The legislature v^^as made up of represen- tatives of dormitory students, day stu- dents, the SGA Vice-President, and the SGA Speaker.

The legislature had a voice in matters concerning the students including rules and regulations, budget approval, and recognition of new organizations on campus.

Right: Bill Richardson, Speaker of the Legislature.

Below: Legislators study new proposals.

138






Nonie Austin

Marion Barick

Danny Bland

Jim Carey

Judy Christian

Dede Clegg

Linda Crawford

Bill Diuguid

Joan Evans

Mary Griffin

Carleen Hjortsvang

Janet Holliman

Chipper Linville

Kris Lusk

Len Mancini

Beverly Mathews

Janet Moore

Bill Mosier

Judy Pope

Bob Prout

Ann Reinhardt

Bill Richardson

Tommy Robinson

Linda Rollins

Steve Sharpe

Nancy Sheppard

Carolyn Simmons

Mary Singleton

Chris Smith

Gwen Strickland

Richard Waters

Johnny Williams

Sue Yow

Cassie Zachary

139






Summer School

SGA Endorses

Student Rights

To continue the Student Government during the summer, the Summer School Student Government officers were elected at the beginning of the summer term. The executive branch was com- posed of the President, Vice-President, Treasurer, Secretary, and Speaker of the Legislature.

Above: Cherry Stokes, President. Above Right: Chip- per Linville, Vice-President. Right: Dianne Holland, Secretary.

140






Left: Buford Davis, Treasurer. Above: Steve Michaels, Speaker of the Legislature.

141






Councils Enforce Honor Code

Appointed by the Student Legislature, the Men's and Women's Honor Councils had jurisdiction over any honor council offenses including lying, cheating, stealing, or behaving with conduct unbecoming to an East Carolina student. The Honor Councils consisted of seven permanent members and tv\/o alternate members.

Top: First Row: E. Tipton, S. Rousso, C. Stokes, T. Leinbach, C. Denny. Second Row: P. Allen W. Hicks. Above: First Row: L. Clayton, M. Almon, Chairman, L. Genzardi, S. Stimpson. Second Row: A. Sanford, N. Austin, C. Freeman, J. Hollimon, S. Standafer.

142






Judiciaries Hear Cases

Men's and Women's Judiciaries sup- ported the standards of the University and had jurisdiction over offenses against school regulations not under the jurisdic- tion of the Honor Councils.

Women's Judiciary Council consisted of eleven members and two alternates selected by the women students in general election. Men's Judiciary Council consisted of seven permanent members and three alternates. These council members were selected by the Student Legislature from a slate submitted by the Executive Council.

Top: First Row: C. Krautler, H. Petree, M. Lassiter, C. Stuckey, D. Hammond, L. Catsen. Second Row: E. Holt, R. Caffery. Above: L. Hopkins, A. Wooten, P. Belt, G. Bullock, J. Hinton, Chairman, S. Ward. Second Row: T. Montgomery, M. Sherman, M. Gill, M. DeWitt, L. McKenny, P. Potter.

143






Full-Time

Employees

Serve Students

Aiding the SGA and the student body was the job of Walter Quade and Carole Alexander. As secretary to the SGA, Carole could be called upon for help by the student body. Walt Quade was always on the go snapping pictures for the four publications on campus: The Buccaneer 1969, the East Carolinian, The Key, and The Rebel.

Above Right: Walter Quade, Director of Photography. Right: Carole Alexander, Executive Secretary of the SGA.

144






Board Oversees Publications

Serving as an advisory and supervisory board responsible for counseling in fiscal matters and directing the four Student Government publications, the Publica- tions Board operated as an official branch of the Student Government. The Board approved all contracts, elected edi- tors, set salaries, and advised publication plans.

Top; C. Callaway, R. Robinson, D. Lloyd, C. Linville. Middle: G. Sirickland, E. Beasley, J. Thornton. Lower Middle: W. Brown, W. Sumner, D. Benson, J. Reynolds. Bottom: J. Tucker, Chairman, R. Alexander.

145






Top Left: J. Flint, Greeks; R. Dowd, Sports. Top Right: M. Almon, Managing Editor; L. Getsinger, Business Manager. Middle: F. Ross, Academics; F. Shoffner, Classes. Right: A. Sturm, Copy; C. Julian, Organizations. Above: J. Hart, Fine Arts; G. Strickland, Features.

146






Staff Presents 'The Buccaneer 1969'

Spurred by Editor Earle Beasley, The Buccaneer 1969 staff worked consistently all year. Despite the sadness caused by the death of Mr. Lee Blackwell, publisher's representative and staunch friend of former staffs, this year's staff labored to uphold the standards of his long years of direction. Sacrificing many eisure hours, they kept their goal in view. Each member took pride in presenting in May The Buccaneer /969.

Top Right: Mrs. M. Sorensen, Literary Adviser. Top Left: E. Beasley, Editor. Left: The general staff of The Buccaneer 1969.

147






'East Carolinian' Goes to Offset

Consideration of a form of financial independence, the establishment of a study group for the feasibility of a changeover to offset printing, and the development of a closer relationship between the newspaper staff and journalism classes highlighted the work of the fast Carolinian this year.

Following the tradition of past years, the newspaper placed its main focus on the coverage of campus events during the year. Student-supported and student-operated, the publication at- tempted to provide for each student an insight into the important events of the year and to serve as a force which could bring about responsible change both in the policy of the Student Government Association and of the administration.

Pfoc/uction; M. Phillips, Lay- M. Sumner, Editor-m Chief .

Above Left: D. Brinson, Production; M. Phillips, Lay- out. Above Right: W. Sumner, Editor-in-Chief. Middle: J. Fulbright, News; N. Lowe, Managing Editor. Below Right: General Staff: R. Overcash, G. Robertson, B. Cutler, K. Melson, M. Allen, L. Oakley, J. Hudson.

148






Above Left: C. Crewford, Featuers. Above: J. Lowe, Sports. Middle: A. Foy, Business Manager; D. Dail, Advertising; D. Benson, Circulation. Below Left: J. Hord Editorial.

149






Regulations

Published in

'The Key'

Published annually, The Key is the reliable source for . all the rules and regulations of the university, the codes of behavior, and a guide to the organizations on campus. New Keys were given to all incoming freshmen during summer orientation, and copies were handed to upperclassmen to inform them of any changes of regulations approved by the administration.

Right: D. Culley and B. Carawan. Right Below: Seated; K. Klemp and F. Wommack. Standing: P. Berry, B. Jobes, B. Robinson, D. Miner.

150






'The Rebel'

Takes

Top Honors

East Carolina University's pace-setting magazine, The Rebel, was published quarterly with the primary purpose of providing an outlet by which students could stimulate other students through the medium of their own imaginations.

The Rebel won many state and national honors: the All-Arrlerican Honor Rating, the highest award granted by the Associated Collegiate Press to college magazines; the North Carolina Arts Council Literary Award; and the rating of one of the Top Ten College Publica- tions in the United States by the U.S. Student Press Association.

Top: S. Huff, Business Manager; J. Reynolds and C. Callaway, Co-Edotrs; B. Jones, Coordinating Edi- tor; R. Bailey, Art Editor. Left: Mt. Ovid Pierce, Adviser. Above: Staff members include pacifier-suck- ing vocer girl of the Fall 1968 edition, Miss Hope Griffin.

151






Religious Groups Seek Fellowship

152






153






Free Will Baptist Student Fellowship

Carwashes and do-nut sales sponsored by the Free Will Baptist Student Fellow- ship brought profits that were used to buy furniture for its new house. To fur- ther religious interest and to promote a fellowship among the members were the aims of the group. The East Carolina chap- ter traveled to Mount Olive this year to meet with the Free Will Baptist Fellowship there.

Right: Ellis Banks leads the group in formulating future plans and activities. Below: Officers of the Free Will Baptist Student Fellowship are Ellis Banks, President: Marica Pierce, Vice-President; Susan Bea- man, Secretary; Bill Harrison, Treasurer; and the Reverend Floyd Cherry Adviser.

154






Baptist Student Union

Baptist Student Union offered an art gallery and served as a meeting place for many campus organizations. During the year several "coffee houses" were sponsored by the Union.

Juvenile delinquency served as a area of concentrated effort for the Baptist students. They also conducted a summer missions project. Through weekly forums and v^orship services, the Baptist Student Union vi^as concerned with "Doing the Truth," the adopted theme for the year.

Above: Members of the Baptist Student Union proud- ly display works of art in their new art gallery.

155






156






Newman Club

Seeking an informal atmosphere in which to explore Christianity, the New- man Club celebrated a guitar mass each Wednesday night. An integral part of the Newman Club program was the discus- sion of current world problems such as birth control, racial justice, and Christian ethics. "We speak heart to heart" is the motto of the Newman Club. Members endeavored to make this their purpose.

Opposite Above: Dr. Carl Adler conducts mass. Above: The group attends a guitar mass on Wednes- day night. Left: The Sister and Father prepare for the next meeting.

157






Canterbury

Canterbury met three times weekly to eat, to think, and converse together. Meetings were informal since Canterbury felt that through informal gatherings students were at ease to talk with one another. Once a week the group celebrated Holy Communion. Speakers or films were occasionally presented. Canterbury sponsored a Christmas party this year for the children of St. Andrews Mission in Greenville. The group took a beach trip in the spring.

Upper Right: Father Houston leads members of Can- terbury in discussion. Below: The group enjoys fel- lowship while eating.

158






East Carolina

Christian

Fellowship

East Carolina Christian Fellowship sent a child from the Greenville area to a Christian camp during the summer. At Christmas members caroled for shut-ins in the area. In the spring the group celebrated its fellowship at a special banquet.

East Carolina Christian Fellowship came to East Carolina University in September, 1965. Since that time, it provided Christian fellowship at the university for those who claim Christ as their Savior.

Upper Left: President, Robert Jolly, In Center: Vice-President, Betsy Daughleridge; Secretary-Treas- urer, Ronald Braxton, Left Below: Robert Jolly directs a Friday evening meeting at the Y-Hut.

159






Lutheran Student Association

Regular supper meetings at Our Redeemer Lutheran Church, worship, and attendance at area meetings constituted the program of tfie Local Lutheran Student Association.

Lutheran Student Association of Amer- ica is composed of student groups on college campuses across the country. Nourished by God's word and sacrament, strengthened by a common life, the Association seeks to enlist and equip students for service to all men, to serve the church faithfully, and to work and pray for the renewal of the church.

Right: Members of Lutheran Student Association cele- brate Holy Communion. Below: Weekly meal is pre- pared by members of the Letheran Student Associa- tion.

160






King Youth Fellowship

King Youth Fellowship gave a Homecoming Dinner honoring the alum- ni. To plan the year's work, it sponsored a Spring Retreat in the mountains.

Dr. James W. Butler, the adviser, met weekly with the thirty members of the King Youth Fellowship. Membership was open to any university student.

The King Youth Fellowship's main purpose was to promote Christian fellowship among its members, to exemplify Christian ideals in personal conduct, and to bear Christian witness in word and deed to the university community.

Above: Dr. James W. Butler listens as members of King Youth Fellowship discuss problems of modern Chrisitianity. Below: Active participation in the weekly discussions brings insight to the student.

161






First Christian

Church

College Fellowship

Members of the First Christian Church College Fellowship served the community by working weekly at three Day Care Centers in Greenville. There they led the children in songs, games, and stories. Through service they sought to demon- strate that Christianity is a living religion. The Fellowship provided a church home for students at the University.

Above: Members of Ihe College Fellowship gather in the lounge of the First Christian Church. Right: Officers of the First Christian Church College Fellow, ship are Jeff Wilson, Patsy Wallace, and John Hardy.

162






Fellowship of Christian Athletes

Activities of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes included entertaining youth through sports events and sponsoring the annual Purple and Gold Football game in April.

Athletes who participated in a school sport were eligible for membership in the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. The purpose of the group was to confront athletes and coaches, and, through them, the youth of the nation, with the challenge and adventure of following Christ, participating in His Church, and serving Him through their vocations.

Above: Members of the fellowship of Christian Athletes gather for their weekly meeting. Left: Offi- cers for the year were J. Dudley, D. Flanagan, G. Gay, and P. Davis.

163






164






Students' Interests Expand Through Clubs

165






166






AFROTC Trains for the Future

167






AFROTC

During the summer cadets in their last two years of Air Force ROTC program attended Field Training at an Air Force base. The cadets observed the operation of a typical air base, received specialized leadership training, i\ew in a variety of aircraft, and were screened for commis- sion service.

The cadets received training on campus in military drill and ceremonies which supplemented their academic program. The cadets learned leadership, confidence, and poise in preparation for active duty in the Air Force.

Right: Cadets visit Hulbert Field, Florida. Lower Cen- ter: Cadets Grover Carlton, Bill Waddell observe field training exercises. Opposite Page; Upper Left: Cadet Outdoor Drill. Right: Fire fighting demonstrations are watched by cadets.

168






169






AFROTC

Cadets supplemented their classroom study of the Air Force through frequent visits to nearby Air Force bases. The major trip this year was to Seymour Johnson AFB, where the cadets observed the aircraft and operation of the Tactical Air Command and the Strategic Air Command. The cadets also visited Pope Air Force Base for a briefing and demonstration on airborne operations.

Right: A group of cadets inspect the underside of a MCDonnell F4D Phantom II jet fighter. below: Capt. Charles E. Gries informs the cadets of the duties of a tactical fighter pilot.

170






Cadets sponsored the annual campus- wide blood drive and collected over 400 pints of blood for the Red Cross Tidew/ater Region. The annual Marcha- thon, another activity, was a major effort by the Corps and the Angel Flight. Over $2,500 was collected for the March of Dimes campaign. As a reward for their efforts, the National Foundation presen- ted the Corps a national award. The cadets marched so that "others could walk." Their successful campaign was used as a model by other Air Force ROTC units across the nation.

Top: President Jenkins from the March of Dimes on behalf of AFROTC. Below: Campus Blood-Drive is conducted by AFROTC cadets.

171






Top: Squadron staff, C. Britt, Operations Officer; M. Harper, Special Projects Officer; H. Gurganus, Information Officer; A. Elmore, Executive Officer; D. Hollomon, Commander; R. Binet, Comptroller; T. Gillespie, Administrative Officer; E. Fleming, Chap- lain; F. Phillips, Alumni Officer. Bottom: Brothers of Arnold Air Society assemble at headquarters.

172






Abene, Stephen

Alexander, Steven

Benzon, Robert

Bierma, Stephen

Binet, Richard

Braunhardt, Ronald

Britt, Clyde

Davis, John

Dyar, Gregory

Elmore, Ashby

Gainey, William

Gurganus, Horace

Gillespie, Thomas

Hackman, Earl

Hollomon, Don

Kelly, Melvin

Moye, Sidney

Phillips, Freeman

Ringrose, Steven

Scoggins, Larry

Thaxton, William

Wilkinson, John

Arnold Air Society

Adoption of an Air Force unit or civil action program in Viet Nam was the special project of Arnold Air Society. Other projects included a Christmas party for underprivileged children and the blood drive.

The Chennault Squadron took its entire membership to the National Conclave in New Orleans. The squadron received the honor of being area officers for 1968-1969 and 1969-1970.

"The warrior who cultivates his mind, polishes his arms" was the motto for General Clair Lee Chenault Squadron of Arnold Air Society. The purposes which these young men fried to fulfill were advancing air and space citizenship; supporting air power in its role of national security; furthering the tradi- tions, missions, and concepts of the United States Air Force; creating a closer and more efficient relationship with AFROTC; and aiding in the development of USAF officers.






Angel Flight

Angel Flight visited the Old Folks Home in Pitt County. A combined Christ- mas party for underprivileged children highlighted the season.

Angel Flight gave an honorary Angel Scholarship Award and a Leadership Award.

Angel Flight served as an organization of dedicated college women with the interests of the United States Air Force, the AFROTC, the Arnold Air Society, and their university at heart. To serve the community and to be hostesses for the Air Force cadets were the primary purposes.

Benditz, Frances

Brandon, Ann

Burgess, Jane

Caines, Mavis

Denmark, Hope

Elliott, Brenda

Harris, Elaine

Hill, Sandy

Hudson, Brenda

Jones, Lynn

King, Dine

Lucas, Anne

Mahan, Linda

Olsen, Linda

Pierson, Marjorie

Ramsey, Mary Ann

Sawyer, Miriam

Shockley, Barbara

Staley, Linda

Wachtel, Cathy

Williams, Margaret

174






Above; The Drill Team marches in the Homecoming Parade. Left: Linda West, Barbara Davis, and Marjorie Pierson take time out to play cards.

175






176






Association for Childhood Education

This association had the special project of selling Homecoming mums. Members worked on a Christmas service project for a group of children. In Houston, Texas, the association had its International Conference. The Association for Interna- tional Childhood Education had its an- nual state meeting in Greensboro.

The association worked for the educa- tion and wellbeing of children,- promoted

desirable conditions, programs and prac- tices; raised the standards of prepara- tion of teachers and other education leaders; brought into cooperation groups concerned with children; and informed the public of children's needs.

Opposite Above: Mary Sherman listens while Ruthie Slaughter divides the members into groups. Op- posite 6e/ow: The groups procede with their plans. Above: Members of the smaller groups plan a project.

177






178






Biology Club

This year students interested in biology formed a Biology Club. At their meetings they presented films and lecturers. Often the group practiced applying pro- cedure or ideas learned from the presen- tation. Throughout the year the forty members, sponsored by Dr. Joseph Boy- ette, took field trips to different parts of North Carolina to gather specimens and to observe nature.

Santa's Hippie Helper visited the Bi- ology Club at its Christmas party. In the spring the club sponsored an out- door picnic.

Opposite Top: Paula Flowe dissects a squirrel. Below: The Biology Club at its regular meeting. 6e/ow; Madge Whitley and Sheryll Tapping instruct the proper procedure tor dissecting a squirrel.

179






Home Econonnics Chapter

Highlighting the year for the E.C.U. Home Economics Chapter were the spring workshop and the North Carolina Home Economic Association Convention in Greensboro. A chapter yearbook was distributed at the first meeting of the year. In the spring the chapter presented the Outstanding Chapter Member Award.

Founded on this campus in 1934, the Chapter promoted objectives of the American Home Economics Association, helped students recognize those who had achieved high recognition in home eco- nomics, and promoted friendly associ- ation among students and faculty.

Above: Members of the Chapter assemble at their new location in the new Home Economics building. Right: Decorating their Christmas tree is part of the seasonal ciecoration cJone by the Chapter.

180






Circle K Club

Circle K awarded in the spring the John Barnhill Memorial Scholarship to a non-member who had demonstrated out- standing service to this community.

Circle K International, a service organi- zation for college men, consisted of in- dividuals whose philosophy was freedom, initiative, the American and Canadian heritage, and unselfish service to others. These men Circle K tried to develop as future leaders and citizens.

Left: Pete Hoogendonk gives a check from Circle K to the Salvation Army, Below: P. Hoogendonk, D. Hammond, G. Barbelli, R. Outland, J. Pitrizzi, H. Holland were officers for Circle K this year.

181






Right: Tutorials are met by students. Below: Tutorials arrive at kearney Park by Bus. Opposite Above: Students lead tutors to their homes. Opposite Below: Youngsters appear grateful after an evening study session.






East Carolina Tutorial Society

To help underprivileged Negro chil- dren in the Kearney Park housing de- velopment of Greenville with their aca- demic studies and social adiustmenf vs/as the purpose of the East Carolina Tutorial Society. The group met every Tuesday night in the Student Union and traveled by bus to Kearney Park.

Members found themselves receiving a great deal of personal satisfaction from their work. They also found that they must develop a great deal of patience and tolerance for frustration.

Tutors and pupils celebrated the clos- ing of school in the spring with a picnic sponsored by the Tutorial Society.

183






East Carolina University Union

East Carolina University Union was a bustle of activity throughout the year. It provided recreational and social pro- grams and services for the entire student body. Winter quarter the Union gave a Combo Dance. Preparation for Christmas found members of the Union at the Christmas Decorating Party. Special Cof- fee Houses sponsored by the Union of- fered students an opportunity to gather informally to hear folk groups sing. Local campus tournaments in bridge, chess, table tennis, bowling, and billiards provided those interested in competition a chance to demonstrate their ability. Winners represented East Carolina in Charlotte in the Intercollegiate Games Tournament, Region V.

The Union published a brochure de- scribing Union facilities, programs, serv- ices, and student committtees. Trophies were presented to all tournament win- ners. At the Annual Awards Banquet in the spring, the president of the Union re- ceived a trophy for his service during the year.

184






Opposite Top Christmas preparations Opposite Left: Standing, J. Hurdle, Special Projects Chairman, B. Lohmeyer, Publicity Chairman. Seated: C. Worthington, Historian, M. Phillips, Secretary, D. Snead, President, S. Carter, Corresponding Secretary. Above: Students decorate for Christmas. Left: Committees meet at dinner to prepare program.

185






Industrial

and Technical

Education Club

Members of the Industrial and Tech- nical Education Club made gavels for Dr. Leo W. Jenkins, President of East Carolina University; Dr. Robert Holt, Vice- President; and Mr. Robert Morgan, Chair- man of the Board of Trustees. They built signs for the United Fund Drive. For Homecoming, they restored several sur- reys for use in the parade.

The club emphasized the need for in- dustrial arts and industrial technology in eastern North Carolina. It promoted grow/th, fellowship, and professional in- terest among students of industrial and technical education at East Caroline Uni- versity.

Right: Mr. Robert Leith, Mr. Paul Waldrop, and Jim Banks observe the finished product. Below: Left to Right, First Row: Earl Bunch, President; Don Fitts, Treasurer; Stanley Peaden, Vice-President; Mr. Wald- rop, Adviser; Haywood Davenport, Secretary; R. Sessoms, Doug Bennett, Reporter; Second Row; G. Dyer, G. Lewis, J. Farst, T. Gravarick, R. Chambliss, J. Banks, K. Mayer; Third Row: J. Durham, C. Miller, H. Danton, H. Nelson, R. Leith, R. Dennis; Fourth Row: J. Stokes, E. Feight, D. Carlson, J. Sykes.

186






International Studies Abroad

Students interested in foreign travel and culture formed International Studies Abroad. Members chartered a plane to Europe this summer for the benefit of East Carolina students interested in travel and/or study abroad. At regular meetings slides or movies of various countries w/ere shown. The members felt that an active interest in and travel to foreign countries were perhaps the best ways to understand their fellow man.

Left: Mr. Kuthiala reports to the group. Below: Mem- bers of International Study Abroad view films in anticipation of their travel abroad.

187






Judo Club

Judo club members competed on a state-wide scale. At the Judo Clinic this year, highly ranked Nidanto came to East Carolina University to demonstrate sk ful techniques of judo.

As their skills increased, members were promoted in rank. They received certifi- cates of membership and certificates of achievement at different levels.

To acquire physical fitness, to develop skills in the art of self-defense, and to acquire a knowledge of the history of judo were aims of the Judo Club.

Right: Members of Judo Club relax after practice. Below Left: Sue Littleton and Fred display their abilities at Judo. Below Right: Hiroshi Ajas throws "Tomanogei" on Don Wadell.

188






Karate Club

Members of the Karate Club presented demonstrations in various karate skills and competed in tournaments with other karate teams throughout the state. Var- ious colored belts were presented to the members as they reached different levels of achievement in the art of karate. Mem- bers of the club met twice a week to practice karate and to present demon- strations.

The purpose of the Karate Club was to teach the various aspects of karate to East Carolina students and to represent the university in competitive matches. The only qualification for membership was a genuine interest in karate. Formed in 1963, the club this year had thirty members.

189






Mania D. Graham Mathematics Club

Members of the Maria D. Graham Mathematics Club sought to create and encourage interest in mathematics. The members of the club were mainly mathe- matics majors although other majors were eligible for membership. The Mathematics Club developed a close sense of cooper- ation between its members and the fac- ulty. Members found themselves expand- ing their knowledge of mathematics and enjoying it.

Relaxing from their mathematic activ- ities, the club sponsored an annual spring outing.

190






Outing Club

Interest and love for the outdoors brought forty students together in the fall to establish an Outing Club. These stu- dents enjoyed outdoor activities such as camping, canoeing, and mountain climb- ing. Most weekends were spent in the Virginia, Tennessee, or North Carolina Mountains. No qualifications were neces- sary since the experienced taught the beginners.

191






Society for

the Advancement

of Management

Students in the Society for the Ad- vancement of Management spent the year "developing tomorrow's managers to- day." The society brought together busi- ness students and executives for the ex- change of information on management.

This spring the East Carolina chapter served as host for the State Society for the Advancement of Management. This all-day convention served to unite and strengthen the North Carolina Chapter through panel discussions and guest speakers.

Fieldcrest Mills Incorporated of Green- ville offered through S.AM, one hundred dollars to the senior in management with. the highest scholastic average.

Right: Members of the Society for Advancement of Management become informed of current management trends. Below: Ed Carlson, President, leads discussion at the regular meeting.

192






Political Science Club

On election night, the Political Science Club conducted a forum on candidates of both national political parties. Discus- sion also concerned national issues. This type of professional interest encouraged intellectual thought and intelligent action.

Left: Officers of the Political Science Club are Bruce Bryant, President; Joe Harrington, Treasurer; Pat Wilson, Secretary; and Danny Bell, Vice-President. Below: Members plan a forum.

193






Student Nurses' Association

Student nurses tried to carry out their motto, "The fame is nothing, the deed is everything." The Tidewater Area Red Cross Bloodmobile received the services of the Student Nurses' Association. Fre- quent visits vi/ere made to the Greenville Nursing Home, where the student nurses socialized with the residents and enter- tained them at Christmas with Christmas carols. Of main concern to the organi- zation was the recruitment of young peo- ple into nursing.

Aims of the organization were to broaden the interests of student nurses, to promote professionalism and social unity, and to serve as an instrument of communication between the local and state Student Nurses' Associations. Marion J. Howard received the honor of Student Nurse of the Year (1968-1969), an an- nual award presented by the associa- tion.

Above: Mrs. I. Martinez, Adviser; S. harris, Vice-Presi- dent; C. Willard, President; M. Howard, 2nd Vice- President; S. Taylor, Secretary; J. Snafford, Treasurer; and F. Kay, Historian. Right: Film shown on nursing. Opposite Top: Skit presented on aspects of nursing. Opposite Bottom: Nursing techniques are explained in skit.

194






195






196






Student National

Education

Association

As an affiliated group of the National Education Association, the Student Na- tional Education Association was open to all students planning to teach. The Stu- dent National Education Association planned forums, invited guest speakers, and presented films aimed at increasing teacher skills.

The group invited area high school Fu- ture Teachers of America groups to at- tend a spring tour of the East Carolina campus.

Opposite Above: Laura Johnson addresses SNEA. Opposite Below: Student teacher applies her learn- ing. Left Julie Judd, Vice-President; Laura Johnson, President; Cheryl Gates, Secretary; and Debbie Brady, Treasurer serve as officers for SNEA. Above: Plans are made for SNEA activities.

197






Sociology Club

Members of the Sociology Club par- ticipated in social service on the campus and in the regional area. They discussed and exchanged ideas in sociology and anthropology. The club sought to con- vey to the student body the importance of contemporary social problems.

Right: Dr. R. R. Napp serves as adviser to the club. Below: Pat Arnold, Treasurer; Dennis Chestnut, Vice-President; Mike Smith, President; and Karen Qaugh, Secretary, are officers of the Sociology Club.

198






Debate Society

Concentrating on new approaches to problems, the Debate Society won ac- claim wherever it went. The group trav- eled to several colleges and universities to participate in debates. The Debate Society challenged students to think deeply and completely about current social issues.

Left: Research is required to prepare for debates. Below: Barry Dressel presides over a practice debate.

199






Student Party

Members of the Student Party planned the rebuilding of the party through in- creased membership and activity. A dy- namic convention made up of eighty del- egates elected candidates to run in the spring elections. Dignified action for and by the students was stressed.

Above: Chairman Steve Sharpe presides at Student Party meetings. Right: Steve Sharpe, Carleen Hjorts- vang, and Faye Shoffner confer on Student Party affairs.

200






University Party

"Look UP for a better Student Govern- ment Association" served as the theme of the University Party. Throughout the year the party worked to create student interest in student government. The Uni- versity Party sponsored several candi- dates for campus elections. These candi- dates vi/ere nominated at the University Party Convention. The convention consist- ed of a proportional number of repre- sentatives elected from three wards: the men's dormitories, women's dormitories, and day students.

Left: Chairman George Francis addresses the Univer- sity party. Below: Convention plans are made by the University Party.

201






Young Democratic Club

Hubert Horatio Humphrey, III, visited East Carolina University this fall. His rally was organized by the Young Democratic Club. "Perpetuating good government" was the goal of the Young Democrats. The club attended and supported the Scott Rally at Minges Coliseum. The president of the East Carolina Young

Democratic Club, David Godfrey, trav- eled across the nation with the Humph- rey campaign. All of the activities and projects of the Young Democratic Club endeavored to foster and perpetuate the Democratic Party.

Below. Hubert Horatio Humphrey, III, expresses views of the Democratic Party.

202






Young Republicans Club

Young Republicans canvassed the Greenville area during the fall elections. Offering to drive voters to the polls and babysitting helped the Young Republi- cans to get voters to the polls.

Republican rallies in Greenville and surrounding areas were attended and supported by the Young Republican Club. Members chartered buses to en- able the student body to attend out-of- town rallies.

As Republican prestige grew in North Carolina this year, the Young Republi- cans took advantage of the growth by expanding their membership and activ- ities. East Carolina Young Republicans sponsored in the spring the annual state convention of the Young Republican Club.

Above State Representative James Holhouser speaks at a YRC meeting. Left: Rep. Holhouser, Dr. East, and Chuck White discuss plans for the Young Re- publicans.

203






Above: Members of the Curfew Committee confer on the proposed no-curfew dormitories for upper- classmen. Right: Miss Fulghum, assistant dean of women, meets with WRC. Opposite: Top Left: B. Kissinger, S. Renfrow, G. Purvis, P. Nagy, M. Olliff, E. Cascioli, B. Morton, S. Wilson. Top Right: D. Vickers, D. Parker, S. Morriss, A. Hickson, R. Mann, N. Cannady, C. Potter, N. Bramley, M. Castillo. Opposite Below: Jean Waddill and Donna Graham preside over a discussion on updating freshman rules.

204






Women's Residence Council

Changes initiated by the Women's Res- idence Council included a revised dress code, late minutes added to closing doors, and the proposed elimination of curfew for upperclass women's dormitories.

Composed of the presidents of the women's dormitories, three members-at- large, and three officers, the council reg- ulated functions and matters concerning women students not under direct control of the administration. The council strived to bring about a more unified and co- operative working relationship among women students, to insure a uniform in- terpretation and enforcement of wom- en's rules, and to promote a high stand- ard of conduct among East Carolina University coeds.

205






Men's Residence Council

Men's Residence Council this year spon- sored six dances. Other activities includ- ed a "meet the fellow" series, annual installation banquet, and entertainment conjunctive with Women's Residence Council.

Men's Residence Council worked to promote and maintain an efficient sys- tem of student government in the col- lege residence halls on the men's cam- pus and to foster a wholesome program of social activities.

Above: Men's Residence Council formulates plans for governing the dormitories. Right: Thoughtful consideration goes into plans of the Men's Residence Council.

206






Women's

Recreation

Association

Women's Recreation Association pro- vided recreational activities for all v^om- en students enrolled at East Carolina University. The only qualifications for membership w/as active participation in any activity offered by the association. Activities included intramurals in vol- leyball, field hockey, basketball, softball, and swimming. The association spon- sored a competitive svjlm team for wom- en and participated in field days at other colleges.

The winner of each intramural activity was presented a trophy by the Women's Recreation Association at a banquet in the spring.

Above Left: Fierce guarding demonstrated in intra- mural basketball. Above Right: Quick movement in women's basketball. Left: Officers are Donna Privee, Publicity Chairman; Sandy Hardee, Treasurer, Debra Pfeil, Awards Chairman; Carolyn James, President; Frances Douglas, Adviser Carolyn Cattle, Vice- President, Betsy Lee Hodges, Student Director.

207






WECU-TV

Students operated the cameras and the audio and video equipment of the closed circuit television facility at East Carolina. Professors this year taught five courses via television: Music Appreciation, Health 1, Geography 15, Economics 111 and 112. During orientation, freshmen and their parents took a videotape tour of the campus. Speech classes viewed a video replay of their speeches. WECU-TV pro- duced an election night special to cover the SGA elections.

The closed circuit television facility originated at East Carolina over ten years ago. One professor lecturing in the studio taught students in thirteen classrooms lo- cated in various buildings on the campus. Student technicians gained experience in this modern communication medium.

Above: WECU-TV staff members operate the campus closed-circuit television. Right: Techniques of tele- vision operation are learned by technicians.

208






WECU Radio

To accommodate students, WECU radio stayed on the air twenty-four hours a day during examinations. The organization trained people interested in radio and gave them an insight into broadcasting. As a service to the student body, WECU published a "Top 40 Music Survey." About forty students kept the radio station broadcasting to the campus.

Upper Left: Jim Hicks smiles as he completes his broadcast for the day. Below: Disc Jockeys Harold Martin, Glen McDonald, Jeff Clark, Bill Dick, Susan McConnell, Steve Neal, Dave Miller, and Jay Paul keep WECU operating.

209






210






Greeks

211






Alpha Delta Pi

Chi Omega

Alpha Omicron Pi

Alpha Delta Pi

212






Kappa Delta

Alpha Xi Delta

Sigma Sigma Sigma

Sororities provided a subtle backdrop to the lives of women as they experienced the growth and adjustment of the college years. Sincere friendships and a pervasive sense of the ideal guided Greek women in the search for personal and intellectual maturity. Community and campus service brought an awareness of the responsibilities of citizenship. Influ- enced by the quietly motivating force of Greek ideals, sorority women thought and worked for themselves and for others.

Delta Zeta

213






Fraternities Strive for Unity

With his calm assurance, eager response to campus affairs, and spirited competitiveness, the Greek man exempli- fied growth and progress. The desire not only for "more," but for "better" unified the individual with his brothers and, in turn, with their counterparts in other fraternities. Pride in himself, his frater- nity, and his university enabled the Greek man to care a little more and give a little more. The Greek man added an extra dimension to university life.

Helen Cooke

Susan Skiles

Lynne Pelletier

Mary Lou Pharr

Cathy Lentz

Patti Ballini

Peggy Sledd

Cheryl Murdoch

Sandy Kuzmuk

Ann Stearns

Vicki Lee

Pam Nelson

214






Lambda Chi Alpha

Kappa Alpha

Sigma Chi Delta

Kappa Sigma

Sigma Phi Epsilon

Phi Kappa Tau

Tau Kappa Epsilon

215






Kappa Alpha

Pi Kappa Phi

Theta Chi

Phi Kappa Tau

Kappa Alpha

Pi Kappa Alpha

Delta Sigma Phi

216






Alpha Epsilon Pi

Tau Kappa Epsilon

Sigma Phi Epsilon

Lambda Chi Alpha

Tau Kappa Epsilon

Kappa Sigma

217






Pi Kappa Phi

Delta sigma Phi

Lambda Chi Alpha

Alpha Epsilon Pi

Theta Chi

Tau Kappa Epsilon

218






Kappa Sigma

Pi Kappa Alpha

Sigma Chi Delta

Sigma Phi Epsilon

Phi Kappa Tau

Kappa Alpha

219






Panhellenic Stimulates Interest in Greek Life

Panhellenic stimulated interest in cam- pus sororities through the tea for fresh- man and through Convocation. This year Convocation had a new look w\th the film "The Good Life," a pictorial essay on rush. The Wheel of Sisterhood, the Panhellenic publication, acquainted non- Greeks with the sorority system.

One of the major duties of Panhellenic was to regulate Rush. An open-minded forum to improve and update the procedures gave al! sorority women the opportunity to exchange ideas and opinions.

In addition to these responsibilities, Panhellenic provided the Old Folks' Home with gifts and sponsored a Korean orphan. On campus, Panhellenic partici- pated in Freshman Orientation and Greek Week activities.

A self-regulating body composed of two delegates from each of the eight sororities on campus, the Panhellenic Council provided harmonious functioning of the groups as a unit as well as separate sororities.

Above: Panhellenic Council; Middle: Panhellenic gates listen to IFC speaker. Below: Panhellenic fresh- man and transfer student tea.

220






IFC Shows Civic Pride

IFC served as the unifying and governing body of the ECU social fraternities. The council held judicial power in violations by fraternities of the Inter-Fraternity Charter and of their respective charters.

With student rebellion causing so much unrest across the nation and throughout the world, the IFC issued a statement to the press supporting the right of student dissent but deploring irresponsible actions which disrupt educational processes.

"Operation Santa Claus," such a success last year, was repeated this year with feting three hundred and sixty children of the Sally Branch Community School. Caroling at the girls' dormitories and President Jenkins' house brought the IFC holiday spirit to campus. During winter quarter, IFC sponsored a cam- paign to clean up Green Springs Park. It presented a trophy in recognition of the fraternity with the highest percentage support in the campus blood drive.

In the spring, IFC's high priority project was Greek Week, when fraterni- ties competed in Skit Night, Greek Games, and the IFC Track Meet. Topped off by the IFC Banquet and entertain- ment, Greek Week became a traditional campus event.

Top: IFC cleans Green Springs Park. Below: B. Marks, G. Phipps, and C. Strickland are leaders in IFC service projects.

221






222






Alpha Delta Pi

President Marty Almon

Vice-President Gwyn Garrett

Secretary Pam Nelson

Treasurer Cathy Moulton

Once again "sounding off" brought laurels to the ADPi house in the form of another first place in the Greek All-Sing. The ADPis also copped Derby Day Queen; second place awards in both Homecoming house decorations and Lambda Chi Field Day; and for the second year in a row, Homecoming Queen. Other ADPi distinctions were outstanding Publications Board Member, Outstanding Women's Honor Council Member, Out- standing Senior Greek Woman and Who's Who Winners. ADPis served as dormitory presidents, legislators. Judiciary mem- bers, and Honor Council Chairman and Secretary, S.G.A. secretary, and Bucca- neer editors.

Around the "little white house on the corner" a leaning smokestack and ' a month without a house mother made news. Consternation broke loose when the Best Sorority Trophy disappeared before the visit of the national secretary. An even balance of fun, work, and sisterhood made 1 968-69 a memorable year for the ADPis.

1. Ginny Lanam

2. Betsy Peele

3. Linda Hopkins

4. Connie Howard

5. Nancy Sink

6. Nancy Sheppard

7. Mary Lou Pharr

8. Kalhy Moulton

9. Kathy Boyd

10. Pam Nelson

11. Sandy Whitlock

12. Janet Moore

13. Pal Montgomery

14. Gwyn Garrett

15. Pete B.rd

16. Bobbie Sue Martin

17. June Temple

18. Mary Ann Gunter

19. Sandy Welborn

20. Brenda laws

21. Sandy Holland

22. Pat O'Neil

23. Jacque Orlando

24. Susan Baldree

25. Marilyn Mcintosh

26. Bettie Cromartie

27. Palsy Creem

28. Gwen Strickland

29. Nancy Bounds

30. Kathy Moser

31. Lynn Harrrs

32. Sue Hunniecutt

33. Donne Ramsdell

34. Hilary Kramer

35. Mary Jo Wozelka

36. Pam Frazier

37. Diana Gurganus

38. Tish Sawyer

39. Patsy Poole

40. Marty Almon

41. Laura Bales

42. Linda Rollins

43. Carol McIntyre

223






Alpha Omicron Pi

President Patti Ballint

Vice-President Becky Kaminski

Secretary Winnie McDevitt

Treasurer Carolyn Kumerow

Campus again felt the AOPi influence in numerous events. Cheered on by fraternity men, professors were pitted against each other on the basketball court for the benefit of the National Arthritis Foundation, the AOPi national philan- thropy. Another enterprise was a carnival complete with games and a fortune teller. To encourage more school spirit, the sorority made ribbons for all fraternities to wear during football season.

Community endeavors were enhanced by AOPi contributions to underpiivileg;d children and to the mentally ill. Miss Patti Stimmel reigned as Miss Greenville of 1969. The AOPis supported campus organizations by serving as chairmen of SGA committees and editors on the Buccaneer staff. The sorority looked forward to the annual convention in Los Angeles. What a way to wrap up a year!

224






1. Carol Walker

2. Sally Beck

3. Jane Gleason

4. Chris Sharick

5. Jenny West

6. Debbie Whitlow

7. Carol Williams

8. Fran Kay

9. Carolyn White

10. Carolyn Kumerow

11. Kathy Vance

12. Donna Miesiaszek

13. Jeanie McGirt

14. Patti Stimmel

15. Myrna Pecunia

16. Elaine Murphy

17. Ada Sanford

18. Anne Ross

19. Debbie Brady

20. Anna Sturm

21. Kathy O'Brien

22. Jackie Daniel

23. Winnie McDevitt

24. Frankie Ross

25. Debbie Bannister

26. Becky Kaminski

27. Pattie Ballint

28. Linda Swiggett

29. margie Buford

30. Linda Goldston

225











Alpha Phi

President Lynn Clayton

Vice-President Helen Cooke

Secretary Jan Hodges

Treasurer Carleen Hjortsvang

"Take some time out" seemed to have been the motto of the big white house on Tenth Street as the Alpha Phis returned from the "long hot summer" and began another year. Lambda Chi Field Day put the Phis in the spirit for Homecoming. Along with placing second in the float division, one of the sisters was a finalist for Homecoming Queen.

The Alpha Phi merry-go-around con- tinued with the Greek All-Sing, sorority intramurals, socials, and other activities of Greek life.

The Phis actively participated in campus affairs and boasted sisters selected for Who's Who, Student Party Chairman, Chief Marshall, Legislature, and class offices. They also worked for the Heart Fund and sponsored a foster child in Greenville.

1. Gayle Shaw

2. Lynn Clayton

3. Kay Whitney

4. Lynn Woodward

5. Elaine Lagos

6. Louisa Hamilton

7. Karen Weir

8. Terry Montgomery

9. Pam Belt

10. Iris Talton

11. Rita Richmond

12. Cynthia Moyer

13. Ann Presnell

14. Helen Presnell

15. Pam Sanders

16. Wanda Snyder

17. Jaan McGhee

18. Jeannie Morse

19. Vivian Dean

20. Terrie Trotter

21. Faye Lane

22. Carleen Hjortsvang

23. Cecelia Gulley

24. Susan Cunningham

25. Bonnie Schwartz

26. Joan Davis

27. Dian Robinson

28. Annette Wooten

227






Alpha Xi Delta

President Cheryl Murdoch

Vice-President Linda McKinney

Secretary Patricia Potter

Treasurer Anne Royalty

Alpha Xis boasted many outstanding members this year, including the 1969 Buccaneer Queen, Who's Who winners, and the Lambda Chi Crescent Girl. On campus, the Alpha Xis served as members of Women's Honor Council and the Judiciary. Marshalls, class officers, cheerleaders, and legislators were among their members.

Alpha Xi Delta's sorority activities included the annual Greek All-Sing, the Pink Rose Ball, and Christmas parties for underprivileged children. The "Olympic size" swimming pool installed in "the vast acreage behind tl-ie house" might soon replace the yearly beach weekend. Topics of greatest conversational interest this year were weddings and diets.

228






1. Martha Cross

2. Orlean thomas

3. Deedle Ricketts

4. Toy Soldier

5. Caroline Thompson

6. Claire Lewis

7. Jane Morris

8. Cheryl Murdoch

9. Linda McKinney

10. Linda Crawford

11. Sharron Hubbard

12. Sharon Ward

13. Mary Frances Credle

14. Dennie Gollobin

15. Sallie Irby

16. Susan Corey

17. Barbara Herndon

18. Mary Del Galup

19. Ann Reinhardt

20. Anne Royalty

21. Jane Cleveland

22. Dog Delta

23. Patricia Pollee

24. Vickie Lemondo

25. Jean Blackbun

26. Wanda Huneycut

27. Trudy Presson

28. Patti McKinley

29. Sharon Stimpson

30. Miss Mary Wells (Housemother)

31. Dianne Capps

229






Chi Omega

President Judy Christiansen

Vice-President Maudie Engle

Secretary Lois Brown

Treasurer Nonie Austin

In addition to various campus and sorority activities, the Chi Omegas claimed the Sorority Scholarship Trophy. Legislature, SSL, class officers, an Easter Egg Hunt, and a Christmas party took up some of the time between books. "Egging it up" with the Phi Taus, swapping pledges with the Pikas, and "vying for Olympic titles" in intramural games assured a hectic scene at "trough time."

The Chi O's celebrated Homecoming in outstanding fashion by contributing six Homecoming Queen contestants and winning second place in the house decoration competition. Chi O's were also proud of Miss Football, Susan Walton; Who's Who winners Sue Yow and Beverly Giles; and the numerous sisters on the Buccaneer staff and SGA committees. The general consensus at the Chi O house was "You've just got to love it!"

230






1. Owl Man

2. Debbie Dason

3. Maudie Engle

4. Barbara Capps

5. Beverly Giles

6. Pattie White

7. Nola Marshburn

8. Beverly Abarnathy

9. Janet Hollimon

10. Beverly White

11. Julia Brinkley

12. Joan Evans

13. Judy Christiansen

14. Marsha Herring

15. Pam Lowder

16. Anne Wall

17. Stephanie Standafer

18. Kathy Morton

19. Susan Walton

20. Karen Davis

21. Mary Clarke

22. Lois Brown

23. Sandra Kuzmuk

24. Suzanne Jenkins

25. Sue Yow

26. Linda Peer

27. Ann Duke

28. Gwynn Pope

29. Linda Spain

30. Evelyn Walker

31. Dede Clegg

32. Carlotta Pfau

33. Nonie Austin

34. Joy Baker

35. Sandy Mims

36. Brenda Masters

37. Beverly Pilchard

38. Janet Kern

39. Debbie Teachey

40. Libby Aull

231






1. Karen Sloan

2. Sherry Presnell

3. Diane Davis

4. Jenny McKinnon

5. Nannette Broadwell

6. Carol Julian

7. Becky Hamilton

8. Linda West

9. Carolyn Breedlove

10. Jane Hinton

11. Lynn Quissenberry

12. Bonnie Falls

13. Susan Booth

14. Brenda Morgan

15. Connie sexton

16. Margie Scovil

17. Lu Ann Bryan

18. Laverne Massey

19. Beverly Foushee

20. Brenda Sifford

21. Martha Barnhardt

22. Debbie Jones

232






Delta Zeta

President Carol Julian

Vice-President Karen Sloan

Secretary Jere Gallagher

Treasurer Linda West

Delta Zetas got off to a flying start by winning the Lambda Chi Alpha Field Day. Other new additions to the DZ trophy case were earned in the sorority volleyball competition and Phi Tau Woman Hater's Week. The sorority pointed proudly to Linda West, first runner-up in the Buccaneer Queen contest, and Vicki Lee, first runner-up for Homecoming Queen. Fraternity sweet- hearts, marshalls, class officers, and Miss Greenville Pageant contestants were also found in the Delta Zeta ranks.

Sorority activities included establishing an alumnae chapter, election night openhouse. Parents' Weekend and Founders' Day. The Delta Zetas eagerly looked forward to building a new chapter house.

23. Harriet Phelps

24. Sylvia White

25. Ann Breeze

26. Ann Thomas

27. Linda Ivey

28. Ande McSwain

29. Karen Huste

30. Susan Hill

31. Susan Skiles

32. Linda Johnston

33. Cathy Chandler

34. Zalia Fowler

35. Vickie Barnhart

36. Wanda Kerns

37. Sharon Refstad

38. Chere Randall

39. Carol Mabe

40. Becky Aydlette

41. Paula McElheney

42. Fran Snuggs

43. Jere Gallagher

233






1. Carolyn Tucker

2. Margaret Dowd

3. Tanya Porter

4. Lou Horne

5. Cele Sutton

6. Lynda Davis

7. Sarah White

8. Mary Leslie Ambrose

9. Barb Spano

10. Linda Yeatts

11. Susan West

12. Janet Beckham

13. Libby Clark

14. Cathy Webb

15. Janie Edge

16. Linda Alford

17. Nancy Carland

18. Bebe Hightower

19. Carol Gray

20. Barbara Young

21. Helen Chamblee

22. Bonnie Batten

23. Betty Branscome

24. Debbie Brown

25. Sue Harkman

26. Nancy Redding

27. Diane Clark

28. Sarah Green

29. Linda Compton

30. Debbie Sheehan

31. Leah Hussey

32. Melanie Wilson

33. Diane Merritt

34. Stefanie Fouts

35. Connie Risnes

36. Sharon Hardin

37. Linda Maness

38. Kay Bowman

39. Scarlet Dark

40. Janet Flint

41. Mary Edwards

42. Connie Spruill

234






Kappa Delta

President Debbie Sheehan

Vice-President Sharron Hardin

Secretary Connie Spruill

Treasurer Linda Compton

Kappa Deltas poured in from all over the world to jump into the whirlpool of a new year at ECU. A first priority job was polishing the brand new trophies earned in the first annual Sigma Chi Derby Day. These included first place and Miss Venus. Trophies for the highest scholarship and most improved scholar- ship were also proud additions to the KD collection. In other Greek activites, the KDs participated in All-Sing, Lambda Chi Field Day, intramurals and socials. In recognition of the highest Greek Ideals, Kappa Delta presented a trophy to the Outstanding Senior Greek Woman.

After the public burning of the Homecoming float last year, the KDs came back to place first in this year's competition. Campus positions included cheerleaders, honoraries, marshalls. Buc- caneer Greek Editor, and SSL delegates. KD was also the home of the SGA historian and the NAAU Swim Meet Queen. As a community project, the KDs visited blind and elderly people on a continuous basis. Kappa Delta eagerly anticipated its biennial National Conven- tion in the Grand Bahamas.

235






1. Marty Johnson

2. Linda Bokken

3. Carolina Riddle

4. Sherry robertson

5. Diane Kirby

6. Shay Carroll

7. Pam White

8. Patsy Womble

9. Camille Beasley

10. Peggy Sledd

11. Sallie Ragsdale

12. Jennifer Salinger

13. Susan Stamps

14. Betsy Lawson

15. Mary Rudroff

16. Beth Hufham

17. Sigma Pigma

18. Edna Waldrop

19. Pam Mixon

20. Susan Terry

21. Janet Bolejack

22. Patty Ervin

236






Sigma Sigma Sigma

President Pam White

Vice-President Linda Plemmons

Treasurer Jean Harvey

Secretary Sally Ragsdale

"Eeny, meeny, miney, mo; Catch a Sigma by the toe If she hollers, let her go But eeny, meeny, miney, mo. Unless you're crazy, don't let her go"

Sorority activities were stressed by the Tri-Sigmas. Socials with fraternities and the ECU football team sparked social interest, and projects to benefit the Robbie Page Memorial in Chapel Hill added community service. The Sigmas joined with the PiKAs in entertaining needy children at Christmas. The annual dance honoring the Formal Pledge Class was the highlight of the year.

In the Greek World, the Sigmas contributed the PiKA Dream Girl and the IFC Queen. Editing the Wheel of Sisterhood, the Panhellenic publication, was also a Sigma product.

Campus activities offered many top positions for the Tri-Sigs. Honor Council and Panhellenic posts, SGA committee chairmen, and Who's Who winners characterized Sigma's involvement in campus affairs. Sigma also pointed with pride to the second runner-up for Buccaneer Queen, Sherry Robertson.

23. Pam Hill

24. Cynthia Freeman

25. Debbie Norswotlhy

26. Claudia Holland

27. Paula Sigmon

28. Lynda Plemmons

29. Judy Wood

30. Martha Sue Taff

31. Jean Harvey

32. Virginia Wadsley

33. Gray Coltrane

237






1. Steve Ruosso

2. Lonnie Katzen

3. Unknown

4. Bob Harrington

5. Dave Harris

6. Mark Meltzer

7. Steve Wellins

8. Marty Goldfarb

9. Gary Clark

10. Glenn Herbst

11. Peter Greenspan

12. Charlie Feldstein

13. Gary Dyer

14. Howard Margulies

15. Mike Klimkiewicz

16. Steve Mabel

17. Jim Leedom

238






Alpha Epsilon Pi

President Steve Rousso

Vice-President Mike Klimkiewicz

Treasurer David Feldman

Secretary Glenn Herbst

Variety best characterized 1968-69 for the Alpha Epsilon Pis. The annual Wild West Weekend featured a cookout and costume party. The brothers also triumphed in a "Kill-In," a contest where the Alpha Epsilon Pis and a sorority tried to kill each other. The price? A party, of course! Homecoming was a bash with the "Inspirations" headlining the week- end. Winning first prize in house decora- tions gave the brothers a good reason to celebrate.

Alpha Epsilon Pi's more conventional activities included the second annual Rock Around the Clock, the Adoption of an Indian child, and Christmas "Seals With a Kiss." The brothers also collected for UNICEF and placed second in the campus blood drive. Recognition for service by the Alpha Epsilon Pi National Convention was a prized reward.

The Alpha Epsilon Pis supported campus activities in a big way with members involved in Judiciary, Honor Council, Model U.N., and Men's Residence Council. Athletics, freshman orientation, and IPC also bore the stamp of Alpha Epsilon Pi.






Delta Sigma Phi

President Bob Halyburton

Vice-President Thomas Carrol

Secretary Lewis Cutler

Treasurer G. Martin Lassiter

Phi" Alpha Sigma affiliated with National Delta Sigma Phi and officially became Delta Sigma Phi East Carolina Colony. During the year it maintained close relations with other chapters in the state. Through socials and participation in a clothing drive for Korean children, the ECU Delta Sigs were welcomed by chapters at State and A.C.C. The new brotherhood acquired a new party room and completed the furnishing of their house which became a Mississippi levee during Homecoming.

The Delta Sigs branched out in community affairs. Their efforts in the Cancer Drive brought recognition from the American Society. The IPC Christmas activities and campus blood drive also won Delta Sig support.

Top social events of the year were the Delta Sig Sailors' Ball; Carnation Ball; and not one, but two Founders' Day Banquets. On campus the brothers participated in SGA, GAP, Men's Judiciary, and several honoraries. They proudly boasted two out of seven Richardson Foundation Scholars.

1. Bob Halyburton

2. Tony Childers

3. Lewis Cutler

4. Tommy Carrol

5. Bill Snyder

6. Nick Allen

7. Paul Bass

8. Fred Smith

9. Rick Estridge

10. Tim Carey

11. Bill Rogers

12. Hoppy Pollack

13. Mike Coburn

14. Whitney Hadden

15. Gary Ross

16. Martin Lassiter

17. Gerald Beson

18. Tim Rhinehart

240






241






President Steve Morrisette

Vice-President Jimmy Townsend

Secretary John Jackson

Treasurer Bobby Rives

Kappa Alpha

"In 1865 at Washington and Lee, There were a band of soldier boys As brave as they could be. They followed Lee and Jackson From the mountains to the bay. And there they formed an Order And called it Ole KA."

Over a hundred years later, the KAs still cherished Southern heritage. In the spring. Gamma Rho Chapter recalled the tradition of "sitting under the magnolia tree sipping mint julips" in its annual Old South Weekend.

KA boasted the highest scholastic average on campus. The KA basketball team captured first place again this year. KA held a city-wide track meet for elementary school competitors. For needy children, the fraternity hosted a Christmas party complete with 007 Santa Claus. The newly acquired KA party house soon rivaled the Coach for "happy smiles." Socials helped to break it in and ease the weeknight strain. "Hard-core road- trippers" and "hashers" found sustenance in life-giving sausage, cheese, and egg sandwiches from DW's.

242






1. Robbie Brown

2. Kermit Moffet

3. Bob Rauken

4. Buddy Smith

5. Jeff Mann

6. Pete Parker

7. David Miller

8. Linwood Sawyer

9. Mac McCombs

10. Tommy Perkins

11. Bill Mosier

12. James Sawyer

13. George Hunt

14. Walter Dudley

15. Lee Lewis

16. Ken Williams

17. Joe Eakes

18. Garry Fields

19. Jose Ripoll

20. Jackie Bostic

21. Robbie Swain

22. Russel Fleming

23. Dwight West

24. Jimmy Townsend

25. John Hunt

26. Chip Sell

27. John Jackson

28. George Jackson

29. Chuck Grant

30. Bobby Rives

31. Steve Morrisette

32. David Hall

33. Mitchell Graham

243






244






Kappa Sigma

President Jared Diefenbach

Vice-President Frank Lawson

Secretary Gary Williams

Treasurer Howard Garcia

"Win" was the by-word for the Kappa Sigs as they claimed blue ribbons in the intramural track meet; Greek Week activities; and, for the second year in a row, the Homecoming float competition. Kappa Sigma's Sweetheart Helen Cooke was a finalist for Homecoming Queen. Previously, she had been first runner-up in the Summer School Queen selection.

Annual events included the Founders' Day Formal and the Christmas party for underprivileged children.

1. Rick Gillam

2. Mike Mankin

3. Jake Milligan

4. Lee Cheezum

5. Moe Snyder

6. Raymond Willis

7. John Pitts

8. Glen Croshaw

9. Les Wall

10. Larry Paisley

11. Frank Lawson

12. Joe Park

13. "Kappa Swig"

14. Gary Williams

15. Brian Riley

16. Rob Wilson

17. Dief

18. Bruce Kennington

19. Marshall Welch

20. Ferge

21. Duana Corder

22. Helen Cooke, Sweetheart

23. Nathin Harris

24. Carl Rothrock

25. Smokey

26. Brian Vandercook

245






246






Lambda Chi Alpha

President Jens Bang

Vice-President John Young

Secretary Danny Ferguson

Treasurer Pat Prather

Lambda Chi Alpha maintained an active coordination with university activities. In intramural events, including Softball and football, first place awards were received. The fraternity actively participated in the year's Greek Week and Homecoming activities. The success of Lambda Chi Field Day was attributed to a great amount of time and organization. The annual competitive sports event for sororities became a tradition in the Greek World of ECU.

In off-campus activities, the brother- hood devoted its time and effort to such community projects as the Heart Fund Drive. "Lambda Tub," pushed from Greenville to Raleigh, provided money for homeless and needy children.

Combo parties, socials, the New Year's party, and the Crescent Girl dance provided gay social life.

Through the application of their motto, "Every man a man," the Lambda Chis again succeeded in making variety work as one.

1. Lee Fogle

2. Butch Redwine

3. Chuck Coble

4. John Gurganus

5. Mark Tipton

6. John Young

7. Dave Myers

8. Doug Driver

9. Jens Bang

10. Rick Askew

11. Glenn Chitty

12. Richard Jackson

13. Dave McNeil

14. Buddy Morris

15. Rick Morrow

16. Neil Buie

17. Freddy Reil

18. Tom Waller

19. Sam McCullough

20. Perry Pruette

21. Steve Barnhardt

22. Pat Prather

23. Mike Whitaker

24. Ken Harwood

25. Ed Tipton

26. Ed Reel

27. Bill Austin

28. Jimmy Jones

29. Jerry Hardisty

30. Francis Foster

247






Phi Kappa Tau

President Bryon Renfro

Vice-President Steve Drum

Secretary Tim Kesler

Treasurer Chuck Stukey

With a flurry of chicken feathers, splattered paint, and raw eggs, the Phi Tau Annual Woman Haters' Week opened with full force. The brothers and pledges fought valiantly to trap the despised females in the "Pig Pond;" but they were overpowered by the Delta Zetas, the Most Hated Sorority.

The Phi Tau party image was upheld by the Sweetheart Eall, socials, beach weekend, and combo parties.

On campus the Phi Taus were active in the legislature. Honor Council, Judi- ciary, Model U.N., SSL, and SGA com- mittees. They also boasted 100 per cent support of Project Gratification for Presi- dent Jenkins. The fraternity presented a trophy in recognition of the Greek man with the highest scholastic average.

1. Tom Clune

2. Danny Wiley

3. Jim Burwell

4. Harry Dehart

5. Ace Adkins

6. George Ahlsen

7. Vicki Lee

8. Barry Lucas

9. Byron Renfro

10. Bill Hamnett

11. Franco Goodman

12. Mac McMillian

13. Danny Bland

14. Cherry Stokes

15. Gene McAdams

16. Ron Mowry

17. Eddie Beverly

18. Larry Price

19. George Johnson

20. Charles Hamilton

21. John Gore

22. Chuck Stukey

23. Ken Cooper

24. Steve Drum

25. Sammy Watson

26. Van Gurganus

27. Rick Knott

28. Scott Warren

29. Curt Bowman

30. Rasputin

31. Richard Morgan

32. Tim Kesler

33. Jerry Davis

34. Gary Gasperini

35. Hank Woodburn

36. Terry Quinn

37. Mike Clune

38. Dean Fragakis

39. Mike Mann

40. Jimmy Tripp

248






249






Pi Kappa Alpha

President Charlie Strickland

Vice-President Stuart White

Secretary Richard Newby

Treasurer Craig Souza

Pikas went political this year by sponsoring the "Jim Gardner and Nixon Pika Centennial" and by offering their house as the headquarters for the new university party, the Mafia. Civic-minded Pikas donated self-help study guides and psychic no-Doze during exams, held weekly brush waterings, and worked "hand-to-cuff" with the Greenville City Police. The Pikas also entertained underprivileged children at Easter and Christmas and supported the annual "Bleed-in." They also sponsored a clean-up of Green Springs Park.

Homecoming, which brought second place recognition to the Pika house decorations, was the scene of the annual brunch and cocktail party for alumni. The Dream Girl Dance, Founders' Day Banquet, Hell's Angels Party, and Weiner Roast with the Sigmas were the traditional social events.

1. John Sadolf

2. Harold Robinson

3. Tim McCann

4. Slingshot

5. David Landte

6. Tom Griffen

7. Bill Leinss

8. Jack Cuadill

9. Jack Fay

10. Paul Cassidy

11. Weasel

12. Mike Jarrell

13. Dan Hoyle

14. Shady

15. Jim Nance

16. John Quick

17. Steve Shoeffety

18. Bob Christopher

19. Snowball

20. Ben McMakin

21. Zero

22. Jim Moroscoe

23. Paps

24. Mike Madagan

25. Richard Newby

26. Jim Teal

27. Allen Bream

28. Bricky Scoggins

29. Richard Light

30. Atom

31. Mark Speckman

32. David Parks

33. Spenser Bensch

34. Kink

35. Marty Friedman

36. Jack Robertson

37. Rhino

250






251






1. Mike Terry

2. David Carter

3. Chris Johnson

4. Jim Culp

5. Ray Lewis

6. Reese Helms

7. Dick Fuller

8. Rick Judson

9. Paul Bowman

10. Frank Muir

11. Gary Jewell

12. Jim Britt

13. Ellis Banks

14. Jeff Wayman

15. Jim Bolt

16. Bob Austin

17. Reggie Ryais

18. Chris Hoffman

19. Chip Carter

20. Cathy Lentz

21. Archie Simmons

22. Mike Green

23. Larry Clapp

24. Bill Thornton

25. Bill Marks

26. Tom Damewood

27. Bob Josephs

28. Robert Parker

29. Tom Yopp

30. Gary Murchinson

31. Lynn Smith

32. Chris Webber

33. OWen Furuseth

34. Duncan Burt

35. Glenn Willingham

36. Greg Kidd

37. John Bulreson

38. Mike Page

39. Bob Fuller

40. Terry Harpe

252






Pi Kappa Phi

President Bill Marks

Secretary Frank Muir

Treasurer Reese Helmes

Pi Kaps captured the President's Cup for two consecutive years in intramurals; and they were especially proud of their top competitors Bill Marks, Danny Luper, and Archie Simmons. The brothers contributed to campus activities by playing host to the delegates of the Model United Nations.

In supporting the community, the pledges staged a neighborhood clean-up campaign; and the entire fraternity aided the Heart and Arthritis funds. A lively party made Christmas a reality for several underprivileged children.

With the traditional Founders' Day, alumni weekend, and the annual Rose Ball, the Phi Kaps enjoyed another full year.

253






1. Willie Harrell

2. Al Rutledge

3. Denny Sebesan

4. Tom Marshall

5. Hank Sodano

6. Dick Peatree

7. O.D. Reagan

8. Steve Sharp

9. Tony Phillips

10. Roy Hutchins

11. Steve Michaels

12. Dan Windfield

13. Ed Smith

14. Dana Gardner

15. Bill Schrum

16. Brud Margerum

17. Bob Cashion

18. Tom Edrington

19. Jim Buckner

20. Ron Montquila

21. Dave Denson

22. Glenn Haworth

254






Sigma Chi Delta

President Glenn Haworth

Vice-President Larry Mosley

Secretary Bob Cashion

Treasurer Tom Edrington

Sigma Chi Delta played host to The Platters in a memorable after-concert party and became entertainers them- selves by winning second in the annual Greek All-Sing. On campus the Sigma Chis served as members of the Legislature and Judiciary.

The first annual Derby Day drew a

great crowd as ECU students turned out to see the sorority women slug it out in the most grueling event of the year. After the fun and games, the Sigma Chi combo party soothed wounds and won friends again- until ^next year. With all the trophies given cut at Derby Day, the Sigma Chi had to get one for themselves. What better way than to win the Schlitz Beer Drinking Contest? The Talented brew boys also brought home a new TV.

255






1. Dwayne Holland

2. Bob Cande

3. Randy Gladden

4. Bill Smith

5. Rodney Tyler

6. Danny Scholl

7. Chuck Torrey

8. Winston Spurgeon

9. Terry Huffman

10. Don Hunnicutt

11. Tom Brown

12. Steve Lehma

13. Art Hutchiso

14. Gary Phipps

15. Archie Harris

16. Jerry Smith

17. Whit Menefr

18. John Beasley

19. Carl Schavio

20. Jerry Helms

21. David Litchfield

22. Bernie Colardo

23. Howard White

24. George Way

25. Richard Thompson

26. Charlie Vaughn

27. Mark Carper

28. Ricky Parker

29. Jim Wendero

30. Steve Wilson

31. Waller Fields

256






Sigma Phi Epsilon

President Gary Phipps

Vice-President Carl Schavio

Secretary Whit Menefree

Treasurer John Cawthon

This year the Sig Eps were proud of their president Gary Phipps, who took over the gavel of IPC.

If the Sig Eps were looking a little pale for a few days, it was because they contributed the nnost blood in the annual campus blood drive. Other service projects included Halloween and Christ-

mas parties for underprivileged children. Thanksgiving baskets for the needy, and the adoption of a child overseas.

The House with the Red Door saw its share of other happenings too. The "Greek Beer Drinker of the Year" was a coveted title which brought spirited competition. The Queen of Hearts Ball, Founders' Day, combo parties, and beach weekend set the scene for other Sig Ep socializing.

257






258






Tau Kappa Epsilon

President Ron Greenwood

Vice-President Phil Coleman

Secretary Carl Daughtry

Treasurer Bill Clark

November 16, 1968, marked the birthday of Tau Kappa Epsilon at East Carolina. The newly installed Lambda Psi Chapter was the Two Hundred Fifty-Sev- enth Teke stronghold and received the traditional Horseshoe for good luck. The celebration was highlighted by a banquet, combo party, and a new stereo from the pledges.

The new Takes proudly displayed their pins at a Christmas party for underprivi- leged children and at the fraternity's annual spring Parents' Day.

In intramurals the Tekes came on strong and took first place in volleyball. Homecoming with Sweetheart Mary Lou Pharr on the court, theme parties, beach weekend, and Founders' Day combined to make 1968-69 a landmark year.

1. Garry Strickland

2. Ronnie Greenwood

3. Mike Sellers

4. Tommy Medlon

5. Jim Pope

6. Bill Rogerson

7. Gerry Blackburn

8. Ben McKenzie

9. Milton Hadly

10. Tom Bost

11. Dave Beck

12. Jim Danowski

13. Gerald Church

14. Ronnie Pitt

15. Tom Danowski

16. Chip Reed

17. Tuck Johnson

18. Colie Millson

19. Bruce Baggarly

20. Butch Hinson

21. Ed Roberson

22. Jack Slappey

23. John Peel

24. Bill Clark

25. Clyde Crysenberry

26. Larry Farver

27. Max Gilbert

28. Bill Watson

29. Phil Coleman

30. Grey Upchurch

31. Skip Huff

32. Dave McKormack

33. Jim Handlon

34. John Phillips

35. Steve Johnson

36. Byrn Hill

37. Dave Lawless

38. Butch Robson

259






Theta Chi

President Louis Jamison

Vice-President Bob Dowd

Secretary Phil Goodman

Treasurer Burke Clark

Theta Chis jumped off to a great start with a successful Rush featuring Clifford Curry. Social events such as the Howard Bodkin party, the Dream Girl Dance, Christmas party, various theme parties, and the annual reception for alumni heightened the social aspects of the

fraternity. At the annual reception for the neighborhood, the Theta Chis won the community over to their side for another year.

In aiding the town community, the fraternity refereed a local football league. Pledges staged a clean-up of Green Springs Park. The annual campus blood drive was actively supported by the Theta Chis.

260






1. Terry Moss

2. John Gitzen

3. Lew Jamison

4. Tom Miller

5. Bill Davenport

6. Jim Armfield

7. Paul Shannon

8. Bill Clear

9. Sandra Kuzmuk

10. Layton Getsinger

11. Bill Butler

12. Talmadge Davis

13. Chuck Kennemur

14. Jack Warner

15. Phil Goodman

16. Bill Humphreys

17. Lou Redavid

18. Dale Witcher

19. Larry Heath

20. Tony Moreland

21. Rudy Warren

22. Burke Clark

23. Ken Kinney

24. Randy Arnold

25. John Anderson

26. Randy Murphy

27. Morris Kornegay

28. Mercer Faulkner

29. John Sutton

30. Bob Dowd

31. Ed Malpass

32. Barry Kelley

33. Jim Modlin

34. Richard Kier

261






Almon, Marly

Baldree, Susan

Bates, Laura

Bird, Pete

Bounds, Nancy

Boyd, Kathy

Creem, Patsy

Cromartie, Betty

Frazier, Pam

Garrett, Gwyn

Genzardi, Leslie

Gunter, Mary Ann

Gurganus, Diana

Harris, Lyn

Holland, Diane

Holland, Sandy

Hopkins, Linda

Howard, Connie

Kramer, Hillary

Lanam, Virginia

Laws, Brenda

Mcintosh, Marilyn

Mclntyre, Carol

Martin, Bobbie Sue

Montgomery, Pat

Moore, Janet

Moser, Kathy

Moulton, Cathy

O'Neill, Pat

Orlando, Jacque

Peel, Betsy

Pharr, Mary Lou

Poole, Patsy

Ramsdell, Donna

Rollins, Linda

Salles, Donna

Sawyer, Tish

Sheppard, Nancy

Sink, Nancy

Strickland, Gwen

Teague, Joan

Temple, June

Whitlock, Sandy

Wozelka, Mary Jo

Ballint, Patti

Bannister, Debbie

Beck, Sally

Brady, Debbie

Buford, Margie

Daniel, Jackie

Goldston, Linda

Kaminski, Becky

Kay, Fran

McDevitt, Winnie

McGirt, Jeanie

Miesiaszek, Donn.

Murphy, Elaine

O'Brien, Kathy

Pecunia, Myrna

Ross, Frankie

Ross, Anne

Sanford, Ada

Sharick, Chris

Stimmel, Patti

Sturm, Anna

Swiggett, Linda

Vance, Kathy

West, Jenny

White, Carolyn

Whitlow. Debbie

Williams, Carol

Askew, Sally

Belt, Pam

Clayton, Lynn

Cunningham, Sus.

Davis, Joan

Dean, Vivian

262






Gulley, Cecelia

Hamilton, Louise

Hicks, Ellen

Hillard, Linda

Hjortsvang, Carleen

Hodges, Jan

Howze, Katie Anne

Johnson, Peggy

King, Gwenda

Koller, Vickie

Lagos, Elaine

Lane, Faye

McGhee, Jan

Medinger, Pat

Montgomery, Terry

Morse, Jeannie

Moyer, Cynthia

Presnell, Ann

Redmond, Vicki

Richmond, Rita

Robinson, Diane

Sanders, Pam

Schawtz, Bonnie

Shaw, Gayle

Snyder, Wanda

Stewart, Janice

Talton, Iris

Trotter, Terrie

Weir, Karen

Whitney, Kay

Woodard, Anne

Woodward, Lynn

Wooten, Annette

Blackburn, Jean

Bowman, Debbie

Capps, Diane

Cleaveland, Jane

Corey, Susan

Crewford, Linda

Credle, Mary Francis

Cross, Martha

Galup, Mary Del

Gollobin, Dennie

Hardesty, Anita

Herndon, Barbara

Honeycutt, Wanda

Hubbard, Sharron

Irby, Sallie

Lea, Gail

Lemonds, Vickie

Lewis, Claire

McKinley, Patti

McKinney, Linda

Morris, Jane

Murdoch, Cheryl

Potter, Patricia

Presson, Trudy

Rankin, Betsy

Reinhardt, Ann

Ricketts, Deedle

Royalty, Anne

Satterfield, Bonnie

Simmons, Patsey

Southall, Phyllis

Stimpson, Sharon

Street, Susan

Thomas, Orlean

Thompson, Caroline

Thompson, Patricia

Tyson, Carolyn

Ward, Sharon

Witcher, Becky

Zachary, Cassie

263






Abernathy, Beverly

Aull, Libby

Austin, Nonie

Baker, Joy

Brinkley, Julia

Brown, Lois

Capps, Barbara

Christiansen, Judy

Clarke, Mary

Clegg, Dede

Davis, Karen

Dayson, Debbie

Duke, Ann

Edwards, Janet

Engle, Maudie

Evans, Joan

Giles, Beverly

Herring, Marsha

Hollimon, Janet

Jenkins, Suzanne

Kern, Janet

Kuzmuk, Sandra

Lowder, Pam

Marshburn, Nola

Masters, Brenda

McGhee, Charlotte

Mims, Kathy

Morlin, Kathy

Parker, Helen

Peer, Linda

Pfau, Charlotte

Pilchard, Beverly

Pope, Gwynn

Spam, Linda

Standefer, Stephanie

Teachey, Debbie

Walker, Evelyn

Wall, Anne

Walton, Susan

White, Beverly

While, Patti

Aydlett, Becky

Barnhardt, Martha

Barnhardt, Jant

Barnhart, Vickie

Booth, Susan

Breedlove, Carolyn

Breeze, Ann

Broadwell, Nanne

Bryan, Lu Ann

Chandler, Cathy

Davis, Diane

Falls, Bonnie

Foushee, Beverly

Fowler, Zaiia

Gallagher, Gere

Hamilton, Becky

Hill, Susan

Hinton, Jane

Huste, Karen

Ivey, Linda

Johnston, Linda

Jones, Debbie

Julian, Carol

Kerns, Wanda

Lefstead, Sharon

Long, Janice

Mabe, Carol

Massey, Laverne

McElheney, Paula

McKinnon, Jenny

McSwain, Ande

Morgan, Brenda

Phelps, Harriett

Presnell, Sherry

Quisenberry, Lynn

Randall, Chere

Scovil, Margie

Sexton, Connie

264






Sifford, Brenda

Skiles, Susan

Sloan, Karen

Thomas, Ann

West, Linda

White, Sylvia

Alford, Linda

Ambrose, Mary Leslie

Batten, Bonnie

Bickham, Janet

Bowman, Kay

Branscome, Betty

Bown, Debbie

Carland, Nancy

Chamblee, Helen

Clark, Diane

Clark, Libby

Coakley, Cathy

Compton, Linda

Dark, Scarlet

Davis, Lynda

Dowd, Margaret

Edge, Janis

Gurganus, Judy

Hardin, Sharron

Hartman, Sue

Hightower, Bebe

Home, Lou

Hussey, Leah

Maness, Linda

Merritt, Diane

Norman, Mary

Porter, Tanya

Rammacker, Jo Ann

Redding, Nancy

Risnes, Connie

Sheehan, Debbie

Spano, Barb

Spruill, Connie

Strickland, Marilyn

Sutton, Cile

Tetterton, Linda

Tucker, Carolyn

White, Sarah

Williams, Jackie

Wilson, Melanie

Webb, Cathy

West, Susan

Yeatts, Linda

Young, Barbara

Beasley, Camille

Bokken, Linda

Bolejack, Janet

Carroll, Shay

Coltrane, Gray

Erwin, Patty

Freeman, Cynthia

Gidley, Anne

Gywnn, Ruth

Harvey, Jean

Holland, Claudia

Hufman, Beth

Johnson, Marty

Kirby, Diane

Lawson, Betsy

Lingerfelt, Carolyn

McCay, Nancy

McDonald, Diane

Mixon, Pam

Page, Brenda

Page, Mary Stuart

Plemmons, Lynda

265






Ragsdale, Sallie

Robertson, Sherry

Rudroff, Mary

Sigmon, Paula

Sledd, Peggy

Stamps, Susan

Taff, Martha Sue

Terry, Susan

Wadsley, Virginia

Waldrop, Edna

Womble, Patsy

Wood, Judy

Abramson, Steve

Breitman, Paul

Clark, Gary

Cundiff, Ron

Dyer, Gary

Feldstein, Charlie

Goldfarb, Marty

Greenspan, Pete

Harrington, Bob

Herbst, Glenn

Katzburg, Pete

Katzen, Pete

Klimkiewicz, Mike

Leedom, Jim

McWilliams, Hugh

Margulies, Howard

Ross, Neil

Roth, Ronnie

Rousso, Steve

Stephenson, John

Tabor, Guy

Wellins, Steve

Bass, Paul

Carroll, Tommy

Childers, Tony

Culler, Lewis

Halyburton, Bob

Lassiter, Martin

Rogers, Bill

Ross, Gary

Smith, Fred

Bartos, Mike

Bostic, Jackie

Brown, Robbie

Davis, Pud

Dudley, Walte

Eakes, Joe

Fields, Gary

Fleming, Russel

Ford, Mac

Graham, Mitchell

Grant, Chuck

Hall, David

Hunt, George

Hunt, John

Jackson, George

Jackson, John

Jackson, Bruce

Lalanne, Jeff

Lewis, Lee

McCombs, Mac

Mann, Jeff

266






Matthews, Dwight

Miller, David

Morrisette, Steve

Mosier, Bill

Owens, Steve

Parker, Pete

Perkins, Tommy

Rankin, Bob

Ripoll, Jose

Rives, Bobby

Sawyer, James

Sell, Chip

Smith, Buddy

Smith, John

Swain, Robbie

Teague, Bill

Temple, Ken

Townsend, Jimmy

West, Dwight

Williams, Ken

Woodruff, David

Byrum, Drake

Corder, Duane

Cox, Steve

Davis, Buford

Davis, Paul

Diefenbach, Jared

Dion, Tom

Ferguson, Jerry

Garcia, Smokey

Gilliam, Rick

Harris, Nathan

Kennington, Bruce

Lawson, Frank

Leinback, Tom

Meade, Rex

Milliken, Jake

Moore, Cliff

Park, Joe

Pitts, Johnny

Rhash, Barry

Riley, Brian

Rothrock, Carl

Rudisill, Darrell

Smith, Richard

Smith, Stu

Smith, Hal

Snyder, Morris

Vandercook, Brian

Wall, Les

Williams, Gary

Wilson, Rob

Wray, Buzzy

Askew, Rick

Austin, Bill

Bang, Jens

Batts, David

Bennett, Bert

Bernhardt, Steve

Blair, Ed

Briley, Randy

Buie, Neil

Byrd, Doug

Chitty, Glenn

Coble, Chuck

Driver, Doug

Ellenberger, Tim

Erwin, John

Everett, Gene

Ferguson, Danny

Fisher, John

Fogle, Lee

Foster, Frances

Gurganus, John

Hardesty, Jerry

267






Jackson, Richard

Jones, Jimmy

McCullough, Sam

McNeill, Dave

Matthews, Tim

Morris, Buddy

Morrow, Rick

Murray, John

Myers, Dave

Peel, John

Prather, Pat

Pruette, Perry

Redwine, Butch

Reel, Ed

Reel, Freddy

Tipton, Ed

Tipton, Mark

Turcotle, Jim

Turner, Bob

Waller, Tom

Whitaker, Mike

Whitley, Dees

Young, Johnny

Ahlsen, George

Bates, Fred

Beverly, Eddie

Bland, Danny

Bowman, Curt

Clune, Tom

Cooper, Ken

Davis, Jerry

Dehart, Harry

Drum, Steve

Duke, George

Fragakis, Dean

Gasperini, Gary

Goodman, Francis

Gore, John

Greene, Jimmy

Gurganus, Van

Hamilton, Charles

Hamnett, Bill

Johnson, George

Kesler, Tim

Knott, Rick

Lee, Charles

Linville, Chipper

McMillan, Mac

Morgan, Richard

Mowry, Ron

Owens, Bert

Price, Larry

Quinn, Terry

Renfro, Bryon

Ricks, Doug

Rippy, Bill

Sigrave, Tommy

Stokes, Cherry

Stuckey, Chuck

Tripp, Jimmy

Ward, Dec

Warren, Scott

Watson, Sammy

Wiley, Danny

Winesette, Greg

Woodburn, Hank

Beasley, Joe

Bost, J. B.

Bream, Alan

Cassady, Paul

Caudill, Jack

Christopher, Bobby

Christy, Tommy

Everett, Harry

Fare, Ed

Fay, Jack

Fetzer, Dan

Finnegan, Mike

Fisher, David

Friedman, Marty

268






Griffin, Tommy

Hornaday, Steve

Jarrell, Mike

Landt, David

Leinss, Bill

Light, Richard

McMakin, Ben

Madagan, Mike

Montalto, Ronnie

Nance, Jim

Newby, Richard

Obermiller, Jeff

Parks, David

Quick, John

Richardson, Larry

Robertson, Jack

Robinson, Harold

Sadoff, John

Scoggins, Bricky

Showfety, Steve

Strickland, Charlie

Teal, Jim

White, Stuart

Austin, Bob

Banks, Ellis

Bolt, Jim

Bowman, Paul

Britt, Jim

Burleson, John

Carter, Chip

Carter, David

Clapp, Larry

Culp, Jim

Damewood, Tom

Darden, Carl

Fuller, Bob

Fuller, Dick

Green, Mike

Harpe, Terry

Helms, Reese

Jewell, Gary

Johnson, Chris

Josephs, Bob

Judson, Rick

Kemp, Bill

Kidd, Gregory

Lea, Sonny

Luper, Danny

McFarland, Lennie

Marks, Bill

Mauney, Lee

Murchison, Gary

Muir, Frank

Nicholds, Gary

Page, Mike

Parker, Robert

Ryals, Regie

Terry, Mike

Thorton, Bill

Wayman, Jeff

Webber, Chris

Willingham, Glenn

Yopp, Tom

Bowman, Ron

Cashion, Bob

Cooper, Ed

Denson, Dave

Edrington, Tom

Falkler, Jim

Harrell, Willie

Haworth, Glen

Marshall, Tom

Michael, Steve

Montaquila, Ron

Mosley, Larry

Petree, Dickie

Phillips, Tony

269






Reagan, O. D.

Rutledge, Delwin

Sebesan, Danny

Sharpe, Steve

Smith, Ed

Sodano, Hank

Slandafer, Bruce

Steams, Dale

Beasley, John

Cande, Bob

Brown, Tom

Carper, Mark

Cawthon, John

Fields, Walter

Gladden, Randy

Helms, Jerry

Highsmith, Randy

Hill, Bob

Holland, Dwayne

Huffman, Terry

Hunnicutt, Don

Hutchison, Art

Irvin, Steve

Litchfield, David

Lytle, Richard

Marshall, Danny

Menefee, Whit

Parker, Ricky

Phipps, Gary

Schavio, Carl

Scholl, Danny

Smith, Bill

Tyler, Rodney

Vaughn, Charlie

Wenderoth, Jim

White, Howard

Wilson, Steve

Almond, Kelly

Austin, Tommy

Baggarly, Bruce

Beck, David

Black, Gerry

Bost, Tom

Chalk, Terry

Church, Gerald

Clark, William

Coleman, Phill

Danowski, Torr

Daughtry, Carl

Edwards, Mel

Farver, Larry

Gilbert, Max

Greenwood, Ronnie

Hadly, Milton

Handlon, Jim

Hill, Byrn

Henson, Butch

Honeycutt, Simmy

Huff, Skip

Johnson, Tuck

McBryde, Terry

McCormick, Dave

McKenzie, Ben

Medlin, Tommy

Millson, Colie

Peel, John

Phillips, John

Pipkin, Preston

Pitt, Ronnie

Pollard, Mike

Reed, Chip

270






Rogerson, Bill

Roberson, Ed

Robson, Butch

Sapp, Buddy

Sharpe, Ray

Slappy, Jack

Sydnor, Burton

Tyson, Vernon

Upchurch, Grey

Ward, Tommy

Watson, Bill

Armfield, Jim

Baker, Thirl

Butler, Bill

Clark, Burke

Clear, Bill

Davenport, Bill

Dowd, Bob

Faulkner, Mercer

Folsom, Richard

Getsinger, Layton

Gitzen, John

Goodman, Phil

Heath, Larry

Keir, Richard

Kelley, Barry

Kornegay, Morris

Krautler, Chick

Malpass, Ed

Miller, Tommy

Modlin, Jim

Moreland, Tony

Moss, Terry

Mullen, Jimmy

Murphy, Randy

Nichols, David

Schlueler, Mike

Shannon, Paul

Warren, Rudy

271






Allen, Paul

Berry, Charles

Berry, Lois

Boyce, Emily

Butler, Judy

Clark, Barbara

Crickmore, Vivian

Cunningham, Jane

Dobbins, Emma

Everhart, Frances

Finch, Rebecca

Flourney, Linda

Hensleym, Nancy

Howell, Steven

Kennington, Betsy

Lanier, Gene

McGowan, Mittie

Mayville, Maggie Beth

Pellietier, Laura

Reavis, Peggy Lou

Seiling, Margaret

Shields, Sheilah

Taylor, Linda

Thomason, Jane

Yelverton, Ann

272






Alpha Beta Alpha

President Paul Allen

Vice-President Steve Howells

Secretary Peggy Reaves

Treasurer Ann Yelverton

Alpha Beta Alpha, a national library science fraternity, underlined Children's Book Week with a tea honoring the Li- brary Service faculty and staff. The li- brary took on a holiday glovi' as a re- sult of the ABA's Christmas party. The highlight of the year was the Founders' Day banquet when the fraternity recog- nized its Outstanding Member and in- stalled new officers.

Opposite Page: Standing; Adviser Miss Boyce; Vice- President, Steve Howell; Reporter, Laura Pelletier: President, Paul Allen; Sitting; Adviser, Frances Ever- hart. Right; Members of ABA make a decoration for library door. Be/ow; ABA members increase knowl- edge of Audio Visual Aids.

273






Alpha Phi Omega

President Wayne Murschell

Vice-President John Bogafko

Secretary Danny Rappucci

Treasurer Glen Miller

Both off campus and on, the brothers of APO rendered many valuable serv- ices. On campus, the APOs helped with pre-registration and acted as ushers at movies, international films, and theater productions. The Annual White Ball sent its proceeds to the Pitt County Crippled Children's Association. The APOs also assisted the Boy Scouts in Scout-o-Rama and other activities and supported the T. B. Association.

Social life of the fraternity consisted of intramural sports, Pledge-Brother foot- ball games (the brothers emerged vic- torious 38-12), Beach Weekend, and Homecoming festivities.

Above: Alpha Phi Omegas prepare to leave for foot- ball game. Below: Alpha Phi Omegas fold five thou- sand napkins which go into the decorations for the White Ball held spring quarter, far Right: Brothers display pledge paddle collection received from other Alpha Phi Omega chapters.

274






Allen, Herman

Balak, Joe

Bogatko, John

Everett, James

Georghion, George

Gulledge, Glenn

Harrell, Mike

Hayes, Steve

Hux, Rocky

King, Gary

Marsh, Pat

Mock, Charles

Murschell, Wayne

Oakley, Larry

Rappucci, Danny

Scott, Danny

Sprinkle, Larry

Tutterow, Davie

275






Chi Beta Phi

Presidenf John Beasley

Vice-President Susie Miller

Secretary Rose Mary Peele

Treasurer Tyronne Williams

Chi Beta Phi welcomed visitors to the Regional Science Fair at ECU and pre- sented Chemistry-Physics Handbooks to the first and second place winners. Guest speakers added to the interest in the fraternity's regular monthly meeting. The fraternity's national convention was ea- gerly anticipated by ECU's delegation.

Annual Spring Banquet recognized new members, and the annual picnic honored the seniors. The Chi Beta Phi Key was presented to the member who had con- tributed most to the fraternity during the year.

Bailes, Jody

Beasley, Bob

Beasley, John

Casebolt, Hampton

Crawford, Elizabeth

Edwards, Alann

Galloway, Jim

Galup, Mary

Griffin, Mary

Johnson, Diane

Laws, Ann

McKenzie, Margie

Miller, Susie

Peele, Rose Mary

Prewett, Mike

Stanley, Cynthia

Twiford, Dennis

Williams, Tyronne

Zaiewski, Carol Ann

276






Left: Tyronne Williams and Susie Miller work with electronic components. Below: Alann Edwards ex- plains anatomical structures to John Beasley.

277






Delta Phi Delta

President Larry Livengood

Vice-President Marjorie Clause

Secretary Elizabeth Underwood

Treasurer Carol Losee

Delta Phi Delta National Art Fraternity encouraged the promotion of art and young artists through numerous projects such as Spring Show and Sale, the profits of which are used to award scholarships. Slides of members' work were also sent to the national office for the National Slide Competition. Another yearly fra- ternity project was redecorating the Kate Lewis Gallery on the third floor of Raw!.

Right: Member of Delta Phi Delta works with pottery wheel. Below: Delta Phi Delta officers; Martha Taff, Pledge Trainer; Carol Losee, Treasurer; Larry Liven- good, Presider\t; Marjorie Clause, Vice-Piesider\t.

278






Adams, Barbara

Ballint, Patti

Bridgers, Charles

Clause, Marjorie

Cobb, Annie

Hopper, Cordell

Livengood, Larry

Long, Jo Anne

Renfrow, Sandra

Robinson, Claudia

Rousso, Steve

Southerland, Jim

Taff, Martha

Underwood, Elizabeth

Top: Members of Delta Phi Delta pose in graphics room. Above: Jo Anne Long shapes a piece of metal for a crafts project.

279






Rocke, Dr. Donald C., Adviser

Cahoon, Karl

Clark, Russell

DeSlefano, Ernie

Fulcher, Gene

Glass, Doug

Hall, Dale

Harris, Jim

Hoogendonk, Pete

Norton, Larry

Lamparter, Denis

Likos, Rob

McInerney, Robert

Miller, Jim

Motsinger, Jay

Patrick, Elliott

Reaves, Craige

Russell, Robert

Serra, Mike

Spencer, Robert

Troutman, Ray

Turner, John

280






Delta Sigma Pi

President Russell Clark

Vice-President Larry Norton

Secretary Dennis Lamparter

Treasurer Doug Glass

Delta Sigma Pi's many professional ac- tivities included industrial tours of Du- Pont, Richbrau Breweries, and Liggett and Meyers. The fraternity sponsored lectures by outstanding men in the business field and assisted in the Phi Beta Lambda Typing Contest. Social Life was full with the Annual Delta Sigma Pi C. P. A. Ban- quet, the Rose Ball, Spring Fling, a party for underprivileged children, and Home- coming celebrations.

Above Far Left: The Delta Sigma Pis combined with Chi Omega Sorority to give a Christmas party for underprivileged children. Below Fat Left: Delta Sigma Pis gather at the Cardlewick Inn for a formal. Above.- Chi Omegas entertain child at Christmas Party. Below: Homecoming Float adds to celebration.

281






Epsilon Pi Tau

President Julian Cleveland

Vice-President Francis Foster

Secretary Wilson Mewborn

Treasurer Michael Mills

Epsilon Pi Tau, honorary industrial arts fraternity, celebrated its fortieth anniver- sary as a fraternity. During the year Beta Mu Chapter took into its fellowship six- teen new members. At the spring ban- quet. Dr. Robert Holt, a new member, addressed the group. In January the fra- ternity gathered at the Moose Lodge to hear the "Father of Industrial Arts in North Carolina." Dr. Ivan Hostetler of North Carolina State gave the address. Epsilon Pi Tau set up a counseling service to aid students plan their schedules.

282






Bennett, James

Cleveland, Julian

Cox, Wesley

Foster, Frances

Garverick, Thomas

Haigwood, Thomas

Hampton, Michael

Hoots, William

Kelly, John

Keith, Robert

Long, Charles

Martin, Hal

Mewborn, Wilson

Miller, Robert

Mills, Micheal

Pender, Tate

Scott, Blondy

Sergeant, William

Stokes, James

Sykes, Jack

Tolnitch, Susan

Vause, John

Waldrop, Paul

Whyte, Edwin

Yelverton, Donald

283






Alpha Kappa Delta

President Glenda Knowles

Vice-President Alann Edwards

Secretary-Treasurer Roberta Vaughan

East Carolina's Delta chapter of Alpha Kappa Delta, national sociology honor society, presented an award for the best research paper by a student in the field of sociology or anthropology. Guest speakers or faculty members were in- vited to lead discussions at the Alpha Kappa Delta meetings.

The purposes of Alpha Kappa Delta were to encourage a greater academic interest among sociology students, to promote the scientific study of human society, and to confer distinction for high achievement in sociology.

Bridges, Mary

Douglas, Dr. George

Edwards, Alann

Kim, Dr. Jung-Gun

Knowles, Glenda

Kuthiala, Dr. Kumar

Milone, Donna

Napp, Dr. R. R.

Sanders, Dr. Robert

Vaughan, Roberta

Wagner, Elizabeth

Watrous, Dr. Blanche

Williams, Dr. Melvin

284






Gamma Beta Phi

President George Bright

Vice-President Dennis Chestnut

Secretary Rebecca Langley

Treasurer Helen Berry

Gamma Beta Phi endeavored to en- rich the lives of college students through service projects. With the enhancement of the college experience as its objective, the fraternity launched its own campaign to urge citizens to vote in the year's elec- tion. At Christmas, the club sang carols and distributed favors at the Greenville Nursing Home. As its yearly service pro- ject, Gamma Beta Phi avi/arded a scholar- ship to an incoming freshman Merit Scholarship winner.

Berry, Helen

Bone, Brenda

Bright, George

Carter, Alice

Chestnut, Dennis

Coggins, Judy

Gollobin, Denise

Greene, Betty Gail

James, Cherie

Langley, Rebecca

Lawrence, Becky

Montgomery, Pat

Overton, Dolly

Scott, Frances

285






Gamma Theta

Upsilon

President James Burwell

Vice-President Mary C. Smith

Secretary Anne Gibbens

Treasurer Morton Congleton

Distributing newsletters to each of the one hundred and five chapters served as the monthly project of Gamma Theta Upsilon, national geography fraternity. Regular dinner meetings with guest lec- tures furthered professional interest in geography and strengthened student and professional training. In the spring, a money-making project helped to finance the trip to Washington, D. C. This trip was open to all seniors who wanted to visit government agencies for job inter- views. Gamma Theta Upsilon was advised by Dr. Robert E. Cramer, Department chairman and National Second Vice- President.

Above: Fall rush and initiation take place at Silo Restaurant with guest lecturer Dr. B. A. Bishop. Right. Members of Gamma Theta Upsilon gather for monthly cJinner meeting.

Allen, Roger

Atkinson, Darrell

Berry, Mike

Broughtan, Richard

Burwell, Jim

Congleton, Morton

Donharl, Glen

Drum, Steve

Fields, Walter

Gibbens, Anne

Gurgannus, Horace

Gurley, Steve

Hall, Ralph

Herringlon, Phillip

Jennings, Tom

Leinss, Bill

Linville, Chipper

Long, Frank

Moore, Dexter

Mosier, Bill

Phillips, Cliff

Smith, Bruce

Smith, Mary Craven

Stephenson, Gary

Sykes, Felix

Tutor, Donald

Voss, Ken

Ward, Paul

286






Above: Standing, Betsy Hodges, President; Carol Cattle, Vice-President; Sitting, Margie Pub- licity Chairman; Gail Nicholson, Treasurer; Glend, Blackmon, Secretary, Carol Tucker, Parliamentarian; Sandy Hardee, Chaplain; Judy McGowan, Historian.

Phi Epsilon Mu

President Betsy Hodges

Vice-President Carolyn Cattle

Secretary Glenda Blackmon

Treasurer Gail Nicholson

Women of Phi Epsilon Mu took games which they made to patients in Pitt Me- morial Hospital. They also painted a mural in the dance room of Memorial Gymnasium.

This honorary fraternity for physical education majors at ECU endeavored to instill a professional attitude and to ele- vate the standards and ideals of the pro- fession.

Left: Members of Phi Epsilon Mu take time out to pose.

Beamon, Mary

Blackmon, Glenda

Butler, Eloise

Cattle, Carolyn

Dew, Jo Ann

Fennessey, Pat

Gibson, Diane

Hardee, Sandy

Hodges, Betsy Lee

James, Carolyn

Johnson, Ellen

Mason, Carol

McCullen, Lynn

McIntyre, Carol

Pierson, Margie

Quick, Mary

Swithwick, Shirley

Temple, June

Transou, Margaret

Tucker, Carol Ann

Young, Barbara

287






Phi Alpha Theta

President Joseph Webb

Vice-President Riley Reiner

Secretary Phyllis Watson

Treasurer Ashby Elmore

Members of Phi Alpha Theta, national honorary history fraternity, attended the regional convention at the University of North Carolina. The East Carolina chapter was also represented at the National Phi Alpha Theta convention in New York during the Christmas holidays.

The Rlietorian, Phi Alpha Theta na- tional magazine, published several papers written by students of the East Carolina chapter.

Phi Alpha Theta held one initiation each quarter. Eligibility in the honorary history fraternity was a 3.0 average in history and a 2.5 overall scholastic aver- age.

Ragan, Dr. Fred, Adviser

Allen, Paul

Banks, Cecil

Bosse, William

Crutchfield, Rhonda

Elmore, Ashby

Genois, Errol

Hicks, Billy

Joyner, Jane

Kellis, Dorothy

Kinsey, Ned

Reiner, Riley

Royalty, Elizabeth

Sexton, Emily

Shul, Brian

Summerfield, David

Watson, Phyllis

Webb, Joseph

Willis, Caroline

288






Far Leit: Phi Alphi Theta meetings offer a forum for discussions. Above Members of Phi Alpha Theta are active in History Honors Program

289






Phi Epsilon Kappa

President Steve Craft

Vice-President Larry Neal

Secretary Burt Brinson

Treasurer Bob Rynearson

Phi Epsilon Kappa endeavored to en- courage physical education by sponsor- ing guest speakers on campus and a tri- county track meet for junior high stu- dents. Club members served as ushers at departmental meetings. Phi Epsilon Kappa displayed its physical prowess by winning the 1967-1968 intramural cham- pionship. Interest in campus affairs was sparked by sponsoring homecoming and White Ball representatives. The fraternity presented an award to the outstanding senior physical education major.

Barnhill, Walter

Bowen, Danny

Burchell, Michael

Clark, Edrew

Craft, Stephen

Cuthbert, Jay

Deal, Larry

Ellenberger, Tim

Ellenberger, Tom

Flanagan, Dwight

Gibson, Herbert

Gibson, Leonard

Hardison, John

Johnson, Kenneth

Jordan, William

Lanier, Jim

Moore, Cary

Moore, Don

Murray, John

Pickett, Gerald

Shields, David

Thompson, Bill

Wadsworth, Johnny

Williams, Clem

Williford, Jimmie

Wooten, William

290






Far Left: Members of Phi Epsilon Kappa's Intramural Basketball team practice before game. Above: Phi Epsilon Kappa brothers display President's Cup pre- sented to them as last year's intramural champions. Left: Beverly Bolton is voted Phi Epsilon Kappa Sweetheart for the year. Below: Fraternity brothers participate in all varsity athletics.

291






Phi Sigma Pi

President Paul Allen

Vice-President Pat Timberlake

Secretary Steve Howell

Treasurer Don Warren

East Carolina's chapter of Phi Sigma Pi National Honor Fraternity was recog- nized for superior achievement when it received the Outstanding Chapter Tro- phy at the National Convention. The chapter also had the largest representa- tion at the convention. The group recog- nized achievement by awarding a trophy to the outstanding male senior. The Rich- ard C. Todd and Claudia Pennock Todd Scholarships were awarded to rising sen- ior brothers. Community activities includ- ed entertaining underprivileged children at Christmas.

Above. Officers of Phi Sigma Pi; front Row: Paul Allen, President; David Guilford, Corresponding Sec- retary; Pat Timberlake, Vice-President; Second Row: Jack Beasley, Pledge Master: Steve Howell, Recording Secretary, William Crisp, Historian, Right: Brotfiers entertain children at Christmas. Below: Members gather for dinner meeting. Opposite Left: Fran McColl- Phi Sigma Pi Sweetheart. Opposite Right: Phi Sigma Pi's Todd Scholarship Trophy is admired by honorees.

292






Todd, Richard, Adviser

Allen, Paul

Baker, Melford

Beasley, Jack

Belcher, Robert

Bernhardt, Johnny

Burwell, James

Davis, John

Fines, Oliver

Galloway, James

Castellini, Daniel

Crisp, William

Guilford, David

Gutts, Vann

Grady, William

Gorham, Henry

Hall, Michael

Hines, Danny

Houston, Tommy

Humphrey, Robert

Ihrie, James

Joyner, Carl

King, Kelly

Locko, George

Livengood, Larry

Masters, Norman

Miller, Norman

Parks, Larry

Phillips, Tony

Prewett, Michael

Ransone, William

Reiner, Riley

Russell, Robert

Rylander, Dale

Smith, Frederick

Timberlake, Patrick

Warren, Donald

Weavil, Nathran

Webb, Joseph

Williams, Freddie

Yonce, Charles

293






Phi Upsilon Omicron

President Cheryl Yelverton

Vice-Presidenf Sarah McLeod

Secrefary Brenda Motsinger

Treasurer Linda Christian

Beta Eta Chapter of Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, the National Home Economics Fra- ternity, sponsored an alterations shop where services were available to all stu- dents and faculty. As a special project, members made initiation robes for of- ficers. In February, Founders' Day was celebrated by chapters all over the nation. The annual Banquet concluded the year's activities.

Abrams, Brenda

Barden, Sue

Barnhardt, Martha

Blalock, Lynda

Bowen, Cornelia

Causey, Beverly

Christian, Linda

Cohoon, Alice

Counts, Carolyn

Cults, Fann

Daughtry, Janice

Davis, Alline

Goldston, Ann

High, Carolyn

Hinnant, Sue

Hjortsvang, Carleen

McIntyre, Margaret

McLeod, Sarah

Mizelle, Dorothy

Motsinger, Brenda

Paul, Jo Ella

Randall, Chere

Sprinkle, Melinda

Spruill, Karen

Strickland, Nan

Tiltey, Annette

Warren, Ann

Watson, Linda

294






Far Left: Sarah Mcleod gives program for monthly meeting. Above Left: President Cheryl Yelverton conducts Founder's Day meeting. Left: Members of Phi Upsilon Omicron plan alteration project. Below: Phi Upsilon Omicron officers celebrate Founders'

295






Phi Mu Alpha

President James Larry Wells

Vice-President Steven Morlan

Secretary David Burns

Treasurer David McMillan

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity of America through its projects promoted music at ECU. The Sinfonians sponsored the Young Artists Series concerts and awarded scholarships to incoming fresh- men. A program of American music was Phi Mu Alpha's contribution to the con- temporary Music Festival. Sinfonians served as guides for the high school band clinic auditions and scholarship weekend.

Above, Phi Mu Alpha members gather to plan the year's activities. Right. Phi Mu Alpha sings Christmas carols in the annual All-Sing.

Bircher, Jack

Brock, Wayne

Brown, Vince

Bunche, Ray

Burns, David

Cameron, Fred

Davis, Roy

Deans, BudcJy

Frazier, Bruce

Gerhardt, Mark

Hale, Danny

Holoman, Richard

Holloway, Steve

Hough, Robin

McCracken, Jay

MacDonald, Bruce

Morlan, Steve

Nichols, Wilson

Secor, Thomas

Soltys, Michael

Starcher, Stafford

Stephens, Michael

Wells, Larry

296






Phi Beta Lambda

President Ken Winston

Vice-President Elaine Harris

Secretary Connie Lambert

Treasurer Mrs. Gerry Harmon

Omicron Chapter of Phi Beta Lambda underwent "Operation Overhaul," a re- organizational campaign aimed at improv- ing chapter structure, committees, and membership. Other projects were a new constitution and a handbook published to acquaint students with both local and national Phi Beta Lambda. Field trips to the Federal Reserve Bank in Richmond, Scott and Stringfellow Stock Exchange, American Credit Corporation, and Gen- eral Tire Corporation provided the mem- bers a chance to see business in action. A formal dance at the Candlewick Inn highlighted the spring activities.

Left: Dr. Zincone and Kenneth Winston plan "Oper- ation Overhaul."

Alexander, Thomas

Amici, Emelia

Berry, Patrick

Bittner, Nancy

Bridges, Vicki

Brouillard, Raymond

Carter, Linda

Cuff, James

Eatmon, Hazel

Gardner, Peggy

Gower, Beth

Green, Fred

Harmon, Gerald

Harmon, Gerry

Harper, Victoria

Harris, Elaine

Harris, James

Kellam, Jo Anne

Lambert, Connie

Likos, Robert

Melton, Judy

Mitchum, William

Outlaw, Dianna

Overman, Ernest

Parrish, Janet

Patrick, Joseph

Phillips, Mary Jane

Riggs, Sheila

Roberts, George

Smith, E. Patrice

Tillman, Carol

Williams, Connie

Winston, Kenneth

297






Pi Omega Pi

President Tommy Hicks

Vice-President Patsy Baker

Secretary Peggy Gardner

Treasurer Scottie Williams

Pi Omega Pi, Business Education Honor Society, gave a homecoming tea after the game and a Founders' Day party to which prospective members were invited. The annual candy sale helped to finance the Spring Banquet, when awards were presented to the outstanding senior, junior, sophomore, and freshman in Business Education. The chapter sent three delegates to the National Conven- tion in Chicago.

Baker, Patsy

Bowen, Clinton

Bridges, Vickie

Brinkley, Julia

Compton, Linda

Davis, Barbara

Davis, Gail

Hall, W. T.

Hicks, Tommy

Hooper, Nancy

Horne, Donald

Kane, Candy

Kruslicky, Mary Ann

Lamparter, Dennis

Leggett, Carrie

McGee, Jane

Robinson, Wayne

Rowland, Susan

Vick, Effie

Wooten, Rose

Yarbrough, Becky

298






Far Above Left: Pi Omega Pi officers Peggy Gardner, Secretary; Patsy Baker, Vice-President; Tom Hicks, President. Standing; Scottie Williams, Treasurer; Candy Cane and Becky Yarbough, Co-Historians; Miss Fran- ces Daniel, Sponsor, far Below Left: Members gather after meeting. Left: Pi Omega Pi president reviews program before meeting. 6e/ow; Members participate in Founders' Day celebrations.

299






Pi Mu Epsilon

President Tyrone Williams

Vice-President Richard Johnson

Secretary-Treasurer Frances Benditz

Student members presented all the programs for the North Carolina Delta Chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon National Hon- orary-Mathematics Fraternity. The fra- ternity sponsored a contest for under- graduate mathematics majors and pre- sented the winners cash awards. A beach picnic concluded the year's activities.

Above: Officers of Pi Mu Epsilon; Tyrone Williams, President; Ellen Frances Benditz, Secretary-Treasurer; Richard Johnson, Vice-President. Right: Richard John- son presents a problem To Pi Mu Epsilon members.

Benditz, Frances

Bright, Paul

Brinson, Dale

Carr, Carol

Crawford, Elizabeth

Fisher, John

Gerard, Jackie

Hardee, Howard

Lukens, Marsha

Mizelle, Sandra

Pierce, Cynthia

Ransone, Bill

Satterfiels, Bob

Sawyer, Mimiam

Turner, Bob

Williams, Freddie

300






Psi Chi

President Ted Whitley

Vice-President Alana Edwards

Secretary Terri setare

Treasurer Mike Prewitt

Projects for Psi Chi, National Psychol- ogy Fraternity, included total group re- organization and the designation of a Psi Chi reading room. highlihgting the montyhly mettings were lectures by in- formative speakers. Students planning graduate study were assisted by the ac- quisition of all university bulletins in North America that offered graduate programs in psychology. The annual pic- nic was the culmination of the freaternity's activities.

Left: Members of Psi Chi listen to a guest speaker.

Anema, John

Baker, Douglas

Beasley, John

Brittain, Emmett

Brown, Rudy

Bumgardner, Karen

Burch, Brenda

Cain, Harry

Chestnut, Dennis

Cleveland, Helen

Cratch, Sammie

Dixon, Clavert

Edwards, Alann

Etheridge, Rose

Fair, Christine

Galup, Mary

Grossnickle, William

Hubbard, Sharon

Jennings, Ann

Johnson, Janie

Latham, Vann

Long, Thomas

Kern, Daniel

McCullen, Gerry

Mithcell, Charles

Popwell, Sheila

Prewitt, Clinton

Prewett, Michael

Robertson, Betty

Setaro, Terri

Steinberg, Jay

Stevens, Glenda

Walder, Jeffrey

Ward, Doris

Whitley, Ted

301






Sigma Tau Delta

President Teresa Swain

Vice-President Jane Long

Secretary Margo Dunaway

Treasurer Pafsy Hartley

Sigma Tau Delta, honorary English fraternity, sponsored the annual presen- tation of A Christmas Carol. The reading was directed by Dr. Rives. Dr. Congleton played Scrooge. Other members of the cast were played by the general student body.

Right: Members of Sigma tau Delta work with the English Department in the presentation of dramatic readings. below: Mrs. Antionette Jenkins and dr. Hermine Caraway, Sigma Tau Delta adviser, pose with fraternity members. Opposite: Members of Sigma Tau Delta discuss activities in a planning meeting.

302






Coggins, Judy

Cougle, Ted

Dicks, Roy

Dunaway, Margo

Forbes, Amanda

Ford, Annette

Garrison, Batry

Gwyn, Ruth

Hammond, Jean

Hartley, Patsy

Long, Jane

Peterson, Cynthia

Rivera, Kathy

Swain, Teresa

Taylor, Roger

Yelverton, Ann

303






Sigma Alpha Iota

President Jane Birmingham

Vice-President Cora Bell

Secretary Martha Blankenship

Treasurer Dottie Mills

Beta Psi Chapter of Sigma Alpha lota participated in the Alpha Xi Delta All Sing and collaborated with the Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia in the Christmas pro- gram. During the contemporary Music Festival, SAI awarded scholarships to stu- dent composers. Christmas caroling at Pitt Memorial Hospital and presenting musicales were yearly events for Sigma Alpha Iota, International Professional Mu- sic Fraternity for women.

Above: Members of SAI demonstrate their talents in an informal meeting. Right: Sigma Alpha Iota sisters bundle up for Christmas All-Sing.

Bell, Cora M.

Birmingham, Jane Y.

Blankenship, Martha

Broadhurst, Susan

Buenger, Margaret

Cliborne, Judy

Dugger, Brenda L.

Eckenrode, Joanna C.

Fouts, Stefani

Goodall, Christy

Goodnight, Becky

Johnson, Trudy A.

Liles, Sara

Little, Sandra

Logemann, Pat H.

Long, Margaret Ann

Lowder, Chris

Manning, Mona F.

McCoy, Julia F.

Mills, Dottie

Nielson, Karen I.

Scott, Ginny

Terry, Carol Jo

Tyson, Joyce C.

Worrall, Betty Ann

304






Tau Pi Upsilon

President Kay Parker

Vice-President Nancy Garland

Secretary Carol Coble

Treasurer Frances Porter

Tau Pi Upsilon's project of the year was the improvement of the nursing ref- erence rooms by implementing a card filing system in affiliation with the ECU library. Projects of this kind served to further scholarship, foster high profes- sional standards, and encourage creative work. Tau Pi Upsilon also sought to de- velop leadership qualities and to strength- en the commitment of individual mem- bers to the ideals and purposes of nurs- ing.

Above: Tau Pi Upsilon members catalogue the holdings in the reading reference room of the school of nursing. Leil: Dean Edwin Monroe speaks to the members of Tau Pi Upsilon.

Bennett, Miss M. Lee

Biggers, Mrs. Audrey i.

Bradshaw, Miss Eileen

Broadhurst, Mrs. Ruth J,

Carland, Miss Nancy

Chambiee, Miss Helen

Coble, Mrs, Elizabeth Small

Ervin, Mrs. Sandra B.

Frazer, Miss Estella

Garrison, Mrs. Judith T.

Hooks, Mrs. Bettie W.

Laffiteau, Miss Dorothy

Martin, Mrs. Charlotte M.

Martinez, Mrs. Inez N.

Myers, Miss Edith G.

Nielson, Miss Rhoda M.

Odham, Miss Pamela G.

Oyler, Mrs. Barbara

Parker, Mrs. Kay C.

Penry, Mrs. Mallie B.

Perry, Miss Evelyn L.

Porter, Mrs. Frances Ivey

Quiggins, Mrs. Barbara A.

Ratcliff, Mrs. Lona P.

Scurry, Miss Sharon Gain

Waldrop, Mrs. Bonnie E.

Wallace, Miss Patricia B.

Warren, Mrs. Eva W.

Wilkinson, Miss Margaret A.

Williams, Miss Judith C.

305






306






Fine Arts Fine Arts Fine Arts Fine Arts

307






'Thieves' Carnival"

Provides

Spirited Comedy

"Thieves' Carnival," one of Jean An- ouilh's most successful plays in the Unit- ed States, was presented by the Drama Department of East Carolina University. The play was an excellent lark, loaded with humorous whims, romance, and masquerades. The play was called "a merry and mocking conceit possessing ironic gaiety, irrepressible humor, and rueful wisdom." The settings of John Sneden and the lighting of Georg Schrei- ber were enhanced by the costumes of Mary Stephenson. The cast, under the direction of Victor R. Cook, was diffuse, incoherent, inconsequential, but highly spirited, funny, and occasionally spectac- ular. "Thieves' Carnival" provided an un- usual, uninhibited evening in the theatre.

Right: Richard Bradner and Roy Dicks enact a scene from "Thieves' Carnival." Below: Evelyn Mar- shall urges Jane Barrett to remain silent.

308






"The Knack"

Brings Zany Comedy

to East Carolina

Written by Ann Jellicoe and directed by Amanda Muir, "The Knack" was a riotous comedy of zany dramatic drive involving three young men in relation to one girl. It showed their various attitudes toward sex.

The cast, hanging chairs and painting flowers on walls, nervously eager to learn about sex, presented one ingenious improvision after another. The poor girl was severely tested by the three lads and was so distracted that she began to imagine all sorts of involvements with each of them.

John Sneden's settings and AAary Ste- phenson's costumes combined with Georg Schreiber's lighting added to the total effect of the play.

Left: Richard Bradner, Cullen Johnson. Below: Cul- len Johnson, Richard Bradner, Jane Barrett, Gregory Zittel.

309






"Oliver" Brings Standing Ovation

"Oliver," one of the biggest musical comedy successes of the 1960's, bounced, bubbled, and sang its way into McGinnis Auditorium as the season-opener of the East Carolina University Playhouse. The light and lyrical adaptation of the novel by Charles Dickens, written in 1828, traced the adventures of an orphan boy through poverty, crime, and the starving deprivation of a workhouse. Not the least important part of the cast was the barrel- full of scampering kids who portrayed the denizens of the workhouse. .These denizens were transformed before the audience's eyes from carefree children to apt pupils of thievery.

Above Right: Mark Ramsey checks the validity of an item stolen by the children. Right: Mark Ramsey compliments Bob Tompkins on being a good pick, pocket. Below: The urchins dream of "Food, Glorious Food."

310






Dos Passos Novel Comes to ECU Stage

Based on the novel by John Dos Pas- sos, "U.S.A." was a superbly woven and exciting cavalcade of America in the first third of the twentieth century. The play, transformed by Paul Shyre, retained all the color, sentiment, and throbbing real- ity of the era. By masterful use of biogra- phy, news, and fiction, "U.S.A." not only chronicled a by-gone era but also pro- jected a bitter-sweet parallel between those troubled times and these.

Following the performance in Green- ville, the cast traveled to Wilmington to present the play in historic Thalian Hall. The setting presented a rare opportunity for the cast and crew to match material and atmosphere.

Left: Jim Haskins, Sally Watts, Roy Dicks, and Mar- cia Edmundson entertain with a song from "USA." Below: The cast reflect the spirit of the early twentieth century.

311






"Frederick"

Employs New

Techniques

Acclaimed as a major historical drama on a grand scale, "The Sorrows of Fred- erick" was the most ambitious project ever undertaken by the Department of Drama.

An integral part of this paradox of a man was his love of music. He was an impersonal militarist on one hand with a deep contempt for mankind and, at the same time, truly a royal patron of music and a composer himself of over one hun- dred and twenty works. His music was actively involved in the production of the play.

The East Carolina Playhouse was hon- ored by being the only university in the nation to present "The Sorrows of Fred- erick" prior to its New York production next season.

Left: Geoffrey Knowles, John Sheden, and Robert Royyal read a proclamation of Frederick the Great. Right: John Sneden talks with his Qneen, Amanda Muir, on the battlefield. Below: Frederick the Great contemplates a portrait of Voltaire.

312






Roger Wagner Chorale Enchants Audience

Listening fo musical selections of the Roger Wagner Chorale made an enchant- ing evening for an East Carolina audience. Described by Leopold Stokowski as "sec- ond to none in the world," the Roger Wagner Chorale presented a variety of works that included both sacred and sec- ular music. The audience was captivated as the 'Chorale moved from fast-moving sea chanties to lazy-paced Negro spir- ituals. Appealing to each member of the diversified audience, the Roger Wagner Chorale became one of the season's favor- ites.

Above: The Roger Wagner Chorale in performance. Left: Director Roger Wagner of the Roger Wagner

313






Merrill Features Opera Selections

Robert Merrill, baritone singing star of the Metropolitan Opera, presented the second program of the 1968-1969 season of the Artists Series. The golden-voiced Merrill sang selections from his operatic career as well as songs of the common people. The Merrill concert was one of the most memorable concerts and left a glow in the hearts and minds of the au- dience.

Above: President Jenkins greets Robert Merrill and his manager.

314






Segovia Casts Spell

Andres Segovia, the world's greatest classical guitarist, left an East Carolina audience spellbound after a concert of top-notch quality. A rare privilege and a first for this part of the country, the con- cert revealed the credibility of the reputa- tion which precedes Segovia wherever he goes. Segovia explained the reason for the wide appeal of his concerts, "It is perhaps a search for something gentle and subtle in a difficult and noisy world." Many people came not knowing what to expect and left raving at the delightful and sensitive performance by the master of classical guitar.

315






Detroit Symphony

Appears

on Campus

Walls of Wright Auditorium echoed the musical talents of one of the nation's fin- est symphonic ensembles. Under the di- rection of the musical genius, Sixten Ehr- ling, the Detroit Symphony Orchestra presented a long remembered concert. An organization of one hundred and three virtuosos, the Detroit Symphony Orches- tra and its director were truly delightful. Included in their repertoire were selec- tions from modern orchestra composi- tions as well as compositions from the classical era.

Right: Sixten Ehrling, Director of The Detroit Sym- pohony Orchestra. Below: The Detroit Symphony Or- chestra.

316






Van Clibunn Dazzles Listeners

East Carolina was fortunate to have as part of the 1968-1969 Artists Series a young man who has become a legend in his own time. Since winning the Tchai- kovsky Competition in Moscow in 1958, Van Cliburn has become a hero to all America. Mr. Cliburn's recital dazzled en- raptured listeners as he played classical selections of the world's foremost com- posers. The gracious and modest charm of Van Cliburn's personality as well as his musical genius won him a host of friends at East Carolina University.

317






Poetry Forum

Features

Tar River Poets

Serving both the community and uni- versity, the Poetry Forum was open to poets and critics, as well as interested lis- teners. The Forum published a pamphlet series entitled "Tar River Poets," contain- ing verse written by students, faculty, and townspeople. Members of the Forum had poetry published in various maga- zines, such as Poet Lore, Jean's Journal, and American Notes and Queries. One of the members. Woody Thurman, was in- vited by Harper's A/lagazine to submit manuscripts of his verse. Mr. Thurman's poems, characterized as avant-garde, possess great depth and give the reader a good hard look at life. Aside from pub- lication of their poems. Forum members gave public readings at East Carolina University, Methodist College, North Car- olina State University, and the University of North Carolina.

Above: Mr. Vernon Ward discusses poems with Woody Thurman. Below: K. Gossett, A. Capps, R. Capps, C. Hallman, F. Wilder, and V. Ward.

318






Fine Arts Comnnittee Spurs Interest

Members of the Fine Arts Committee planned the Artists' Ball, bus trips to mu- seums, and photo-forays. The group also supervised artistic films.

Organized in January, 1969, the pur- pose of the Fine Arts Committee was to promote interest and participation in the fine arts at East Carolina University. The committee was formed by members in the fine arts field who saw a need for a means of artistic expression and appre- ciation on the campus.

319






Soloists Highlight Orchestral Concents

Playing the standard symphonic reper- toire of all musical periods, the Univer- sity Orchestra presented one formal con- cert each quarter. The winter-quarter con- cert featured a monumental symphony by Mahler entitled "The Titan." Soloists from the School of Music highlighted each concert.

The Orchestra in the fall hosted a re- cording clinic for orchestra directors from across the state. New music published for school orchestra was recorded.

320






Symphonic Band Receives Honor

Composed of selected personnel, East Carolina's Symphonic Band appeared in winter and spring concerts, at commence- ment, at the Contemporary Music Festival, and at the annual Christmas program. In February, the band had the honor of playing for the national conference of the College Band Directors' National Association at the University of Tennessee in Knoxville.

Left: Dr. Herbert Carter directs the symphonic Band.

321






Variety Sparks Varsity Band

Acting as an outlet for the musical talent of any interested person on the East Carolina campus, the Varsity Band served as a concert band composed of seventy-five members. Its activities consisted of tv\/o spring concerts, a formal concert, and a lawn concert. The band played traditional compositions as weW as the new music of this era.

Right: Director George W. Knight emphasizes his point.

322






Women's Chorus

Polishes

Techniques

Women's Chorus, under the direction of Mr. Paul Aliapoulios, was designed to give non-music majors an opportunity to gain valuable techniques in choral singing and voice control. Although this group did not perform in concert, the seventy-five members sang in large and small ensembles. These programs vi/ere taped for evaluation purposes.

323






Men's Glee Club Sings Folk Music

Dressed in blue blazers and gray trousers, the Men's Glee Club performed for local civic organizations, alone and jointly with the Women's Glee Club. The club sang folk songs of foreign lands as well as music of the Renaissance and Romantic eras. The singers completed their year with a tour of high schools in the area. The Men's Glee Club provided a means by which all men, both music majors and non-music majors, could express their musical talents.

324






Women's Glee Club Presents Spring Concert

Under the direction of Miss Beatrice Chauncey, the Women's Glee Club offered experience in all types of music for the woman's voice. The sixty-member organization sang at high schools in the area and on campus at the Christmas assembly. In the spring, a major work for mixed voices was sung with orchestral accompaniment and the Men's Glee Club.

325






University Chorale

Offers Musical

Enjoyment

Providing an opportunity for both music and non-music majors to enjoy, perform, and explore a variety of choral literature, the University Chorale presen- ted a myriad of musical programs. Highlighting its activities this year was its participation in the annual Christmas concert and a combined concert with the Varsity Band.

326






Concert Choir Sings for Christmas

Under the direction of Dr. Charles Moore, the Concert Choir represented the University at various functions during the academic year. The fifty-tvifo voices presented a Christmas concert; toured North Carolina and the Richmond, Virginia area; and performed w\\h the ECU Orchestra at the Contemporary Music Festival.

327






328






Marching Pirates Participate in Inaugural Parade

One hundred and forty members of the Marching Pirates performed during halffime at all East Carolina home football games. They accompanied the team to the Furman University game in Green- ville, South Carolina. The band journeyed to Raleigh to participate January 3, 1969, in the Inaugural Parade for North Carolina's Governor Robert Scott. Apart from the parades and football games, the Marching Pirates gave prospective band directors additional practice in their field.

Below; Feature Twirlers Lynda Buie, Jennifer John- i son, Mary Dannehl, and Linda Fournier show good

329






330






Academics

331






Leo W. Jenkins, President

"This great nation is founded on the Jeffersonian ideal of an educated citizenry. The future of the nation, therefore, depends on the extent to which we are dedicated to making higher education possible for as many people as are qualified for and desirous of receiving it," declared Dr. Jenkins.

President Jenkins said many times during the year that he was proud of East Carolina University and the accomplishments of its students. This sense of pride for the institution was coupled with a warm friendliness and concern for each individual student, secretary, professor, and custodian of the University. Whether it was a medical school, a three-million-dollar art building, a science complex, a new coliseum, a modern foreign language building, a concert, or a winning ball team, if it concerned East Carolina, it had the enthusiastic support of Dr. Jenkins.

Having succeeded in gaining regional university status for East Carolina, President Jenkins turned his energies toward the betterment of the University as an educational institution. President Jenkins' efforts were scaled to the future with an abiding concern for the University that transcended personal am- bition and interest.

332






Board of Trustees Oversees University

Citizens of North Carolina charged the Board of Trustees with the direction and guidance of East Carolina University. Under the aegis of Mr. Robert Morgan, chairman, the Board discussed fiscal and academic affairs of the University.

Top: Mr. R. F. McCoy, Mr. Charles H. Larkins, Mr. Robert B. Morgan, Dr. Leo W. Jenkins. Above Left: Mrs. J. Russell Kirby, Mr. W. W. Taylor, Jr. Above: Mr. William Blount, Mr. Henry Belk. Left: Mrs. Henry Belk.

333






Administration

Moves Into

Whichard Building

Growing with the University, the Administration expanded into new office space in the newly renovated Whichard Building.

The Administration of the University contained two sections: the division dealing with academic affairs, headed by Dr. Robert Holt; and the division dealing with business affairs, headed by Mr. F. D, Duncan.

Right: Mr. F. D. Duncan, Vice-President and Business Manager. Below: Dr. Robert Holt, Vice-President and Dean of the University.

334






Left: Dr. James Tucker, Dean of Student Affairs. Below: Dr. James White, Coordinator of Special Protects.

335






Administration

Right: Dr. Edwin W. Monroe, Dean of Allied Health Professions. Below: Dr. Robert W. Williams, Dean of Academic Affairs.

336






Top Left: Dr. John Home, Director of Admissions. Middle Left: Mr. Worth Baker, Registrar. Left: Mr. F. K. James, Director of Placement Services. Top Right: Dr. Fred Irons, Supervisor of Student Health. Above: Mr. Rudolph S. Alexander, Assistant Dean of Student Affairs.

337






Above Left: Mr. James Mallory, Dean of Men. Above Right: Miss Ruth White, Dean of Women. Above: Mr. James Lowry, Director of Operations. Middle Right: Mr. Dan Woolen, Director of Housing. Right: Dr. James Butler, Coordinator of Information Services.

338






Administration

Left: Mr. Henry Howard, Director of Public Relations. Above: Mr. Clifton Moore, Assistant Business Man- ager.

Alexander, Mrs. Carole Secretary, SGA

Boardman, Mrs. Jane Secretary, Education

Cargile, Mrs. Anne Library Service

Cohn, Mr. William Library Service

Cox, Sudie D. Counselor

Garris, Jean secretary, Education

Hardee, Lou A. Secretary, Education

Kernen, Phyllis Counseling Center

Manning, Mildred B. Post Office

Mendenhall, Cynthia A. Director, East Carolina Union

Morris, Mary Frances Library Service

Neal, Melinda Secretary, Education

Sayetta, Mrs. Anne East Carolina Union

Sink, Sharon C. Secretary, Education

Tripp, Sherry D. Secretary, Education

339






School of Art

Under the aegis of Dr. Wellington Gray, the School of Art expanded its curriculum. It added an A.B. Degree program in Art History. Community Arts Management, a new program, was initiated as an interdisciplinary program among the Schools of Art, Music, Business, and the Department of Drama. Mr. Daniel Teis projected the plans for this new major.

Gray, Dr. Wellington B. Dean

Buske, Mr. Joe B.

Cacalano, Mr. Anthony J.

Chamberlain, Mr. Charles F.

Faculty

Chamberlain, Mr. Warren A.

Crawley, Mr. Wesley V.

Daugherty, Mrs. Frances P.

Durland, Mr. Donald

Edmiston, Mr. Robert S.

Edmiston, Mrs. Sara J.

Farnham, Dr. Emily

Fischer, Miss Janet

Flinn, Michael C.

Gordley, Mrs, Marilyn

Gordley, Mr. Tran

Holley, Mr. William H.

Jacobs, Mr. Ralph E.

Jones, Mr. Peter

Keller, Mr. Norman

Minnis. Mr. Paul R.

Neel, Mr. Francis L.

Petteway, Miss Betty E.

Ross, Miss Elizabeth

Satterfield, Mr. John E.

Sexauer, Mr. Donald R.

Speight, Dr. Francis

Teis, Mr. Daniel K.

Couch, Miss Corene Graduate Fellow

340 ART






Seniors

Ambrosen, Toni C. Dobbins AFB, Ga.

Angel, Willard J., Jr. Greensboro

Ballint, Patricia I. Fayetteville

Bobo, Paula R. Matthews

Botts, Sharon L. McAdenville

Bowman, Jerry L. Hickory

Brake, John M. Rocky Mount

Carden, Debra A. Durham

Cobb, Annie F. Greenville

Corriher, Sandra L. China Grove

Cushwa, Michael H. Thomasville

Flanagan, Sharon V. Greenville

Garrett, Linda J. Durham

Garrity, Patricia Swansboro

Hawley, Allyson B. Fayetteville

Helms, Ancil R. Monroe

Ihrie, Ralph Louisburg

Isner, Robert B., III Mouth of Wilson, Va.

Johnson, Cynthia G. Mocksville

Jones, Barry R. Pleasant Garden

Kidd, William J. Newtown Square, Pa.

Livengood, Larry B. Goldsboro

Long, Joanne Wilmington

Long, Sandra L. Durham

Maness, Doreas R. Roanoke Rapids

March, Judith E, Mount Enterprize, Texas

Marks, Billie Dean Rocky Mount

ART 341






Mitchell, James R. Stuart, Va.

Mock, Charles Glenn Charlotte

Nelson, Herbert E. Beeville, Texas

Rash, Mary D. Mooresville

Robinson, Claudia D. Charlotte

Skiles, Susan Arlington, Va.

Smith, Barbara A. Towson, Md.

Southerland, James D. Concord

Tabar, Guy S. Greenyille

Taff, Martha S. Greenville

Winslow, Michael N. Hertford

Adams, Barbara J. Chester, S.C.

Bailey, Radford B., Jr. Tarbofo

Ballance, Lester W. Elizabeth City

Bell, Ronald L. Rocky Mount

Juniors

Benton, Anne Apex

Bollinger, Bruce D. High Point

Bordeaux, Peggy L. Elizabethtown

Bowne, James D. Carthage

Bridgers, Charles W. Jackson

Bright, Barbara A. Vanceboro

Bryan, Lou A. Goldsboro

Bullock, Charles N. Mt. Olive

Cox, Peggy A, Belhaven

Davidson, Sandra I. Lenoir

Davis, Victoria E. Mocksville

Derbyshire, Mary W. Winslon-Salem

Fennell, Linda A. Charlotte

Flint, Janet L. Waynesboro, Va.

Gates, Dee Gee Rougemont

Hall, Flavius B., Jr. New Bern

Hodgin, Donald L. Greensboro

Hohing, Carol A. Charlotte

Holland, Mary C. Goldsboro

Hooke, Benjamin A., Jr. Goldsboro

Hopper, Cordell Greenville

Hornaday, Stephen H. Liberty

Houston, Josephine A. Charlotte

342 ART






Hughes, Constance L. Falls Church, Va.

Huste, Karen D. Winston-Salem

Jones, Thonnas K. Rocky Mount

Kelly, Virginia R. Rocky Mount

Kendrick, Diane P. Greensboro

Klarpp, Ellen D. Jacksonville

Kleinerl, Phillip S. Goldsboro

Knight, Michael O. Fayetteville

Lassiter, Sarah F. Raleigh

Laughter, Mary J. Capron, Va.

Long, Sylvia A. Rockingham

Lynch, Wilbur J. Fayelteville

Mabe, Carol K. Winston-Salem

McDuffie, Linda I. Fayetteville

McKinnon, Jeannette H. Rowland

McLean, Harold K. Charlotte

Moore, Barbara A. Smilhfield

Nogle, Shirley A. Woodbridge, Va.

O'Connor, Margaret R. Roanoke, Va.

Price, Elizabeth B. Burlington

Provence, Linda Charlotte

Rankin, Robert G. Raleigh

Reel, Rhonda J. Greenville

Renefrow, Sandra E. Kenley

Rpoks, Susan G. Portsmouth, Va.

Ross, David S. Columbia, S.C.

Rousso, Steven B. Charlotte

Rust, Robin A. Raleigh

Sawyer, Philip R. Washington

Scott, Mary C. Fairmont

Smith, Cynthia H. Mount Olive

Smith, Reggie E. Magnolia

Southerland, Tempe D. Henderson

Starke, Linda D. Roanoke Rapids

Stephenson, Carl W. Jacksonville

Sundholm, Marjory A. Jacksonville

Sutton, Mary L. LaGrange

Tesh, Kay F. Raleigh

Tilley, Theresa R, Greensboro

Wall, Jerry W. Wake Forest

White, Stuart M. Charlotte

Williams, Annette South Boston, Va.

ART 343






Williams, Joel A. Aulander

Williams, Patricia A. Hope Mills

Williams, SHerry E. Jacksonville

Willis, Patricia A. Hope Mills

Wilson, Nancy L. Rocky Mount

Bacorn, Judith L. Washington, N.J.

Baker, Kathryn E. Kinston

Bearn, Edgar S., Jr. Davivdson

Beard, Michael F. Washington, D.C.

Sophomores

Boone, Mary E. Stode

Beaston, Carol L. High Point

Brandenburg, Lynne A. Burlington

Buff, Deborah J. Miami, Fla.

Burns, Robert Moorestown, N.J.

Carlson, John A. Virginia Beach, Va.

Charping, William D. Raleigh

Clegg, Delia L. Charlotte

Cobb, Shirley A. Gastonia

Connell, Margaret K. Raleigh

Dannehl, Mary M. Goldsboro

Dugan, William O. Goldsboro

Dunning, Jerry B. Woodland

Durkin, Kathy Fayetteville

Elliott, Sharon E. High Point

Ensor, Linda D, Greenville

Godwin, Belinda R. Fayelfeville

Gossett, Ellen K. Kure Beach

344 ART






Griffin, Martha H. Ocala, Fla.

Hamilton, Kathy L. Asheville

Harmon, Deborah K. Bethesda, Md.

Harper, Elizabeth S. Rocky Mount

Hartman, Sue A. Walkertown

Hatch, Rita G. Goldsboro

Hathcock, Kathy A. Concord

High, John W., Jr. Rocky Mount

Hill, Danny W. Denton

Hogue, Tamera D. Selma

Humphrey, Marsha L. Fairfax, Va.

Hunt, Joyce C. Rocky Mount

Inscoe, Irvin K. Roanoke Rapids

Irby, Sallie J. Goldsboro

Johnston, Linda L. Greenville

Jones, William G. Reidsville

Karl, Robert J. Middletown, N.J.

Kern, Janet Lillian Medford Lakes, N.J.

Keys, Margaret J. Woodland

Kissinger, Beverly A. Potomac, Md.

Latham, Muriel D. New Bern

Long, Kathryn S. Candler

Loy, Rebecca S. Graham

Loy, William D., III Charlotte

Macon, Lynda S. High Point

Martin, Suzanne D. Fayetteville

Mauney, Eva A. Greenville

Mauney, Monty L. Cary

McDaniel, Robin S. Wilmington

Mitchell, Stanley A. Garner

Murdoch, Anna M. Wildwood

Newman, Donald W. High Point

Nielsen, Deborah C. Falls Church, Va.

Pearson, Cynthia A. Yanceyville

Penley, Shirley E. Winston-Salem

Powell, Emily M. Edenton

Raines, Roger L. Jacksonville

Rogerson, Ann O. Kenly

Rudroff, Mary E. Winston-Salem

Rust, Dennis P. Greenville

Sample, Sheridan L. Statesville

Schadel, Margaret L. Fayetteville

ART 345






Schmidt, Janet E. Burlington

Shinn, Madeleine A. New Orleands, La.

Smith, Linda S. Hickory

Stolar, Frederick L. Silver Spring, Md.

Tasler, Karene E. Morganton

Thomas, Christopher E. Rocky Mount

Thomas, Margaret E. Rockingham

Vanneman, Valerie D. Grifton

Vanslyke, Pamela M. Bowie, Md.

Vickers, Earleen P. Camp LeJeune

Walker, Gilda A. Statesville

Warshawsky, Cathryn A. Winston-Salem

Welch, Linda M. Greensboro

Westbrook, Nancy J. Burgaw

Whitesell, Linda A. Burlington

Wiley, Jana L. Charlotte

Williamson, Dale M. Cerro Gordo

Wilson, Mary J. Wilmington

Wilson, Robert F. Newark, Del.

Wood, Steven R. Charlotte

Freshmen

Aramoonie, Laurice M. Charlotte

Armstrong, Lee Raleigh

Aston, Deborah A. Charlotte

Atkinson, John T., Jr. Portsmouth, Va.

Atwood, Pamela K. Havelock

Auman, Sandra E. Kensington, Md.

Barnes, Sharon G. Linwood, N.J.

Barnhill, Wilma M. Greenville

Barringer, Sarah L. Columbia, S.C.

Bartlett, Thomasine M. Pittsburgh, Pa.

Bell, Dorothy M. Wilson

Bradford, Carol A. Arlington, Va.

346 ART






Brame, William W., Jr. Asheville

Bregman, Roberta Fayetteville

Bumgardner, Sheila A. Stanley

Cashion, Jean G. Sanford

Clark, Akemi H. Havelock

Clark, Richard M. Springfield, Va.

Clemmons, Jack H., Jr. Greensboro

Cook, Beverly R. Charlotte

Cozart, EdwarcJ J., Jr. Bailey

Daniels, William D., Jr. Morehead

Deason, Janet L. Matthews

Dewberry, James V. Henrietta

DeWitt, Martha F. Virginia Beach, Va.

Draughon, Donnie L. Clinton

Fansler, Judith A. Media, Pa.

Fishburne, Virginia A. Charlotte

Flake, James W. Greenville

Ford, Patricia E. Chapel Hill

Gilland, Timothy A. Charlotte

Glace, Beverly B. Elkin

Graham, Donna G. Denver

Greenway, Steven R. Shelby

Griendling, Richard F. Northfield, N.J.

Handlin, Twila J. Mocksville

Harrell, Linda K. Faison

Harrell, Sandra F. fa,son

Harris, Sandra K. Graham

Harris, Scott R. Weldon

Hasty, Andrea G. Roanoke Rapids

Hodges, Valerie L. Charlotte

Jessen, Catherine A. Port Washington, NY.

Johnson, Ronald B. Elizabethtown

Lane, Clifford E. Charlotte

Locke, Bette A. Wilmington. Del.

Luciani, Michael J. Raleigh

Mason, Deborah A. Smithfield

McDowell, Huldah T. Waxhaw

Meador, Delores E. Greensboro

Menaugh, Thomas M. Williamston

Morgan, Patricia A. Silver Spring, Md.

Nelson, Sheila E. Havelock

Norton, Sally M. Hickory

ART 347






Owens, William A. Worhtville

Owens, Yona R. Charlotte

Payne, Barbara L. Oxford

Pfeifer, Valerie A. Greenville

Reinhardt, Susan I. Hickory

Renegar, Roger G. Yadkinville

Resler, Richard G. Sarasota, Fla.

Rowell, Constance Greenville

Scott, Sandra K. Asheville

Sechler, Timothy P. Concord

Shul, Maureen A. Cherry Point

Simms, Chester D., Jr. Roanoke Rapids

Sloan, Ronald T. Lillington

Sutphin, Ruth C. West End

Tiska, Joan E. Goldsboro

Toll, Dae F. Charlotte

Vickery, Julia S. Alexandria, Va.

Vickery, Robert W. North Wilkesboro

Voyles, James H. Tarzana, Calif.

Williams, Ronald R. Greenville

Winn, Jean Tracey Youngsville

348 ART






School of Arts and Sciences

Providing the curriculum for the stu- dents majoring in liberal arts education was the duty of the School of Arts and Sciences. Headed by Dean John Howell, the School of Arts and Sciences was composed of nineteen departments with the Aerospace Studies Department attach- ed to the School, which had generally autonomous powers.

Left: Dr. John Howell, Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences. Below Left: Students explore intricate patterns of crystals. Bottom: An empty stage awaits action.

349






Department of Aerospace Studies

Over 180 cadets enrolled in the Air Force ROTC program this year. Freshmen and sophomores studied World Military Systems; juniors and seniors studied the Development of Air Power, Astronautics, and Space Operations and prepared for commissioned service in the Air Force. As a major addition to the curriculum, a cognate minor for the Professional Officer Course was established.

Financial assistance grants were awkward- ed to ten cadets selected from nationwide competition. The Department trained and educated cadets for the variety of leadership positions in the Air Force.

Right: Lt. Col. Carty discusses aerospace Below: Cadets march in fall drill.

Brown, Sgt. Tommy L.

Edwards, Capt. Melvin P.

Gibbons, Capt. Andrew H.

Radford, Sgt. Raymond S.

Ryan, Major Kevin T.

350 AEROSPACE STUDIES






Department of Biology

Featuring a completely revised curricu- lum, the Biology Department entered a year of extensive grow/th and change. With the addition of a biochemistry major, the department became one of only seven institutions in the United States to offer an undergraduate degree in that field. Many of the staff members were involved in research projects which offered undergraduates the opportunity to work within the research program of a faculty member.

Over 90,000 square feet of classroom, laboratory, and research space comprised the new Biology-Physics Building used for the first time spring quarter. A new publication of "Opportunity in Biology" was sent to all prospective students. A Biology Club, featuring many guest speakers, was organized with Donna Daugherty as its first president.

Davis, Dr. Graham J. Chairman

Allen, Dr. Wendall E.

Belcik, Mr. Francis P.

Bellis, Dr. Vincent J.

Boyette, Dr. Joseph G.

Daugherty, Dr. Patricia A.

Heckrotte, Dr. Carlton

Ito, Dr. Takeru

Jeffreys, Dr. Donald B.

Knight, Dr. Clifford B.

Laurie, Dr. John S.

Little, Dr. Linda W.

Lundy, Dr. Talmage E.

McDaniel, Dr. James S.

McDaniel, Dr. Susan J.

Ryan, Dr. Edward P.

Sehgal, Dr. Prem P.

Simpson, Dr. Everett C.

Wilton, Dr. O. Christine

BIOLOGY 351






Attkisson, Ellen M. Garysburg

Greene, Susan B. Concord

Harris, Carolyn K. Greenville

Holson, Joseph F., Jr. Georgetown, Del.

Graduates

Hunter, William J. Winston-Salem

Purvis, William H. Benneff

Robertson, James M. Charlotte

Zaiweski, Carol A. Dickison City, Pa.

Adkins, Bernard, Jr. New Bern

Boyette, Charles G. Fayetteville

Brown, Martha W. Rocky Mount

Buck, John Richard Ayden

Caines, Gertrude M. Middlesex

Casebolt, Hampton D. Raleigh

Cook, Candice L. Santa ANa, Calif.

Corbet, Diana L. Jacksonville

Daughety, Donna M. Kinston

Davis, John A. Calypso

Evans, Richard, Jr. Charlotte

Ferrell, Jerry M. Buie's Creek

Flowe, Paula L. Midland

Giles, Beverly J. Fayetteville

Griffin, Eva J. Seven Springs

Hart, Alice L. Grifton

Hewitt, Daniel A., Jr. Colonial Heights

Hunniecutt, Sara S. Bethel

Kinsey, William H. Charlotte

Laws, Nancy A. Pleasant Garden

Marshall, James A. Shallotte

McKenzie, Margaret O. Castle Hayne

Mitchell, Gregory M. Millsboro, Del.

Nicholds, Gary A. Albemarle

Peters, Michael S. Jacksonville

Puglia, Joseph, Jr. Sumter, S.C.

Purdy, Robert V. Clementon, N.J.

Reagan, Ollie D., Jr. High Point

352 BIOLOGY






Sarafandi, Abdul F. Salift, Israel

Smith, Philip J. Kernersville

Straughn, Jacqueline K. Raleigh

Walker, Elizabeth T. Greensboro

Whitley, Madge L. Vanceboro

Wight, Irving D. Bolivar, N.Y.

Junior

Adams, Terance S. Merry Hill

Bauer, Richard F., Jr. Watchung, N.J.

Bell, Ruth A. Rocky Mount

Bernhardt, Johnny L. China Grove

Brown, Linda A. Warrenton, Va.

Bullock, Gwen E. Camp LeJeune

Coggins, James R. Denton

Coltrain, Brenda A. Robersonville

Crisp, William L. Arapahoe

Dorey, William F. Greenville

Faircloth, Sarah S. Roseboro

Hall, Don B. Hickory

Heath, Terry E. Fayetteville

Herbst, Glenn A. Go/dsboro

Huffstetler, Frederick Newport News, Va.

Jackson, Ruby W. Winterville

BIOIOGY 353






Midgett, Charles E. New York, N.Y.

Newton, Doris E. Raleigh

Noble, Leonard W., Jr. Durham

Norman, Billie A. Lewisville

Norman, James R. Goldsboro

Phillips, David P. Gardner, Mass.

Pittillo, Cherie G. Hendersonville

Raby, Caroline W. Tarboro

Rowell, Patricia A. Alexandria, Va.

Serotta, Barbara Kinston

Slaughter, Eric A. Fuquay-Varina

Smith, Clarence a., Jr. Raleigh

Smith, Sidney L. Albemarle

Sutton, Jo Ann Roseboro

Sykes, Barbara A. Kinston

Tolen, Mary E. Asheboro

Topping, Sheryll A. West Palm Beach, Fla.

Vinson, Cary R. LaGrange

Ward, Edith G. Windsor

Whitehurst, Charles F. Bethel

Widmaier, Robert G. Riverside, N.J.

Williams, Deborah S. Greenville

Wood, Iris E. Williamston

Yonce, Charles M. Lumberton

Alezina, Patricia St. Denis, France

Amick, Beverly G. Liberty

Ballard, Frances P. Wilson

Bixler, Bruce B. Holly Hills, Fla.

Bonds, Douglas R. Kannapolis

Buchanan, Ronald W. Asheboro

Butler, Jeffrey C. Ayden

Cannon, Carolyn F. Rocky Mount

Charles, Thomas M. Ft. Bragg

Coggins, Edna F. Jackson

Dunlow, Nora Sue Windsor

Fuller, Alton W. Durham

Garner, Linda L. Pportsmouth, Va.

Geeslin, James I. Hickory

Glenn, Thomas W. Durham

Griffin, Ellen S. Robersonville

354 BIOLOGY






Hampton, Alan K. Chapel Hill

Harrison, William L. Trenton

Hill, Sandra C. Youngsville

Holmes, Stephen E. Greenville

Jackson, Billie F. Snow Hill, Md.

Jordan, Cynthia Ann Edenton

Ketner, Rodney R. Mount Airy

King, Gary D. Asheboro

Laws, George W. Raleigh

Manning, Edwin G. Williamston

McLenn, Mary D. Lumberton

Meadows, William L., III Durham

Morris, John P. Norfolk, Va.

Pharr, Mary Lou Harrisburg

Pittman, Mack G., Jr. Raleigh

Potter, Micheal T. Goldsboro

Richardson, Patricia Raleigh

Roberts, David Gwyn Jacksonville

Taylor, William A. Ahoskie

Tucker, Terry G. Liberty

Tucker, Thomas T. Ahoskie

Weaver, John R. Waynesburg, Pa.

White, Frank Vernon Edenton

White, Jan B. Hertford

Williams, David J. Rocky Mount

Zimmerman, Kathryn Richmond, Va.

BIOLOGY 355






Department of Chemistry

Three new faculty members joined the Chemistry 34 sequence courses. Other Renovation of Flanagan Building tripled the departmental floor space. Several research quality instruments were acquir- ed: The Infrared Spectrophotometer, the Atomic Absorption Spectometer, and a Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectro- meter.

Drs. Le Conte and Klein made an extra contribution to the curriculum of the Chemistry Department this year by writing a textbook entitled Contemporary Chemistry, which was used in the Chemistry 34 sequence courses. Other contributions included a laboratory manual entitled Fundamental Laboratory Operations, written by Drs. Clemens and McAllister. It was used in Chemistry 64 and 66.

Lamb, Dr. Robert C. Chairman

Caspar, Dr. Myron L.

Clemens, Dr. Donald F.

Derrick, Mr. J. O.

Faculty

Everett, Dr. Grover W.

Heckel, Dr. Edgar

Hix, Dr. James E. Jr.

Hu, Dr. William K. H.

Lunney, Dr. David C.

McAllister, Dr. Warren A.

Parham, Dr. Fred M.

356 CHEMISTRY






Graduates

Barrett, Stewart P., Jr. Greenville

Butler, Murdock M., Jr. Fayetteville

Cashion, James E., Jr. Greenville

Cummings, George W., Atlantic Beach, Fla.

Sanderson, John R. Tarboro

Seniors

Bower, Thomas D. Jefferson

Brower, Stanley F. Ashefaoro

Crain, George E., Jr. Elizabeth City

Debruhl, James F. Greenville

Farias, Leonard T. Vanceboro

Galloway, James M. Greenville

Griffin, Ezra D., Jr. Greenville

Gwyn, Vaughn M. Mount Airy

Harrell, William A. Windsor

Kornegay, Jack M., Jr. Goldsboro

Letchworth, Stephen G. Farmville

Lippincott, John C. Fredericksburg, Va.

Locke, George A. W. Orange, NJ.

Oglesby, Robert L. Grifton

Peele, Rose M. Aurora

Rivenbark, Charles F. Calypso

Southerland, Waitus V. Beulaville

Tyndall, Zackie L. Greenville

Juniors

Alderman, Bruce H. Winston-Salem

Bailes, Judy D. Sanford

Banks, Ellis S., Jr. Trenton

Beavers, David L., Jr. Winston-Salem

CHEMISTRY 357






Dickinson, John G. Charlotte

Dupree, Richard B. Smithfield

Edwards, Timothy W. Wendell

Garrett, Stuart Lee Newport News, Va.

Gray, William R., Jr. Kinston

Green, Clyde L. Elizabeth City

Jenkins, James R. Washington

Kimball, Jesse G. West End

Leinbach, Thomas E. Arlington, Va.

Lever, Earl H., Jr. Dunn

Mayes, Margaret A. Four Oaks

McCaskey, Samuel L. Aulander

Moldin, Richard F. High Point

Obrecht, Dawn V. Baltimore, Md.

Peluso, Robert N. Southern Pines

Pittman, James Lynn Princeton

Sellers, Joseph T., Jr. Statesville

Strickland, Robert D. Dunn

Thomas, Donald M. Jackson Springs

Williams, Johnny L. Greenville

Bridgets, Robert D. Macclesfield

Browne, Joseph M. Kelford

Dilday, Steven E. Ahoskie

Ezzell, Walter D. Kinston

Fox, Kaye M. Raleigh

Gallimore, William M. Eden

Gerard, Frankie E. Washington

Griffin, James H. Smithfield

Hobgood, Johnny G. Smithfield

Hollowell, Linda A. Edenton

Jewell, Gary A. Raleigh

Jones, Randolph C. Greensboro

Marsh, Patrick F. Morehead

McKenzie, Victor B. Tampa, Fla

Simmons, Lillie M. Clinton

Woodard, Floyd E. New Bern

358 CHEMISTRY






Department of Drama

Sneden, Mr. John A.

Faculty

Seniors

Byrum, Nancy A. Salisbury

Caprio, Robert J. New Bern

Cougle, Bryar, T. Durham

Faulkner, Robert G. Kinston

Fleming, James L. Greenville

Hux, Martha G. Rocky Mount

Johnson, Cullen O. Richmond, Va.

Leonard, Howard B., Jr. Oxford

Shepherd, Gail Fayetteville

Smith, Brenda F. Rockingham

Weisiger, Lewis A. Goldsboro

Plays produced by the Drama Department gave the student actors an opportunity to gain experience and the students in general entertaining evenings. The productions were also presented in surrounding towns.

The Drama and Speech Department's primary aim was to give students who wished to major in the field of drama or speech the opportunity to get actual experience in their field.

Members of USA cast rehearse for opening night.

359






Bartusiak, Victor E. Virginia Beach, Va.

Brown, Linda L. Marlboro, Md.

Cherry, Benjamin V. Plymouth

Griffin, Johnny L. Greenville

Juniors

Hignile, Baron G. Greenville

Minor, Carolyn G. Silver Spring, Md.

Morgan, Bonne R. Danville, Va.

Nard, David P. Greenville

Watts, Sarah G. Statesville

Wells, Linda C. Garner

Bridget, Susan A. Shelby

Clark, Jeffrey K. Scotch Plains, N.J.

Lassiter, Penelope L. Portsmouth, Va.

Lefaivre, Rochelle S. Alexandria, Va.

Sophomores

Mellichamp, Nancy L. Blacksburg, Va.

Presson, Trudy M. Monroe

Whisnant, Teresa Charlotte

Edgar Loessin goes over musical arrangements with members of his staff.

360 DRAMA






Department of English

Faculty

Hester, Dr. Erwin Chairman

Baker, Mr. Ira

Bezanson, Dr. Warren

Browne, Dr. Richard

Capwell, Dr. Richard L.

Caraway, Dr. Hermine

Clere, Mr. Thomas A.

Congleton, Mrs. Donna

Ebbs, Dr. John D.

Eulsler, Mrs. Nellvena D

Everett, Mrs. Nell C.

Hardison, Miss Janice

Kilpatrick, Dr. Rachel H.

Mills, Mrs. Dorothy

Pixton, Dr. William H.

Rosenfeld, Dr. Norman

Sanders, Dr. Franklin D.

Smith, Mrs. Phyllis S.

Sorensen, Dr. Frederick

Sorensen, Mrs. Mary

Webber, Mrs. Edith H.

Publication of Mr. Ovid Pierce's latest novel, The Devil's Half, vi'as the big event of the year in the English Department. Dr. FredeVick Sorensen, collaborating with Dr. Herbert Paschal, director of the History Department, completed a defini- tive literary and historical bibliography of Sir Walter Raleigh. The University of North Carolina Press in coniunction with Oxford University Press projected plans for publication.

With Dr. Barf Reilly and Dr. Norman Rosenfeld as advisers, the Graduate English Club was founded.

Dr. Sorensen interprets the character of Hamlet to English 325A.

ENGLISH 361






Cavallo, Alicia E. Bahia Blance, Argentina

Macrae, Annette W. Greenville

Perry, John L. Lyons, N.Y.

Graduates

Aldridge, Sandra E. Kinston

Anderson, Lynda F. Goldsboro

Andreoli, R. Kay Newport News, Va.

Atwood, Michael C. Winston Salem

Seniors

Beaman, Margaret A. Dudley

Briley, Julius W. Robersonville

Brown, Sylvia J. Kannapolis

Bryant, Larry D. Mount Airy

Bunch, Margaret E. Greenville

Carlson, Kathryn L. Meovon, Wisc.

Chesson, James R. Plymouth

Cobb, Jane G. Grifton

Coggins, Judith M. Sanford

Connor, Susan A. Roanoke Rapids

Davis, Janet L. Mount Airy

Davis, Margaret A. Burlington

Day, Pamela M. Springfield, Va.

Dicks, Roy C. Fayetteville

Dowd, Robert W. Portsmouth, Va.

Dunaway, Margo D. Roxboro

Edwards, Richard W. Adelphi, Md.

Egnor, Diane M. Willingboro, N.J.

Elliott, Irene W. Hertford

Floars, John W. Edenton

Forbes, Amanda P. Greenville

Ford, Frances A. Charlotte

Garrison, Barry W. Charlotte

Gill, William S., III Clinton

Gurley, James P. Forest City

Gwynn, Ruth L. Greenville

Hall, Shelia R. Albermarle

Harris, Barbara E. Williamston

Harrison, Hazel H. Virginia Beach, Va.

Hartley, Patsy D. Smithfield

362 ENGLISH






Hill, Patricia Y. High Point

Huff, Pamela Jo Beaufort

Hullett, Wayne M. Kinston

Ivey, Linda E. Scott AFB, III

Lackey, Josiane T. Thomasville

Long, Bobbie J. Roxboro

Lueck, Kerry William Falls Church, Va.

McMillan, Daphne R. Parkton

Mobley, Linda Lou Williamston

Moore, Phoebe Maria Greenville

Mowen, Jill L. Virginia Beach, Va.

Nelson, Pamela Hill Durham

O'Brien, Michael T. Randleman

O'Callaghan, Nancy B. Southern Pines

Perry, Franceine W. Louisburg

Peterson, Cynthia W. Arapahoe

Phelan, John Michael Wayne

Phillips, Cherylle E. McAdenville

Ragland, Sheila F. Fayetteville

Reynolds, John R. Statesville

Rivera, Katharine Statesville

Rowe, Linda Gale Pollacksville

Seaman, Joyce M. Norlina

Shearin, Ellen T. Warrenton

ENGLISH 363






Simpson, Algie B. Willow Spring

Stallings, Barbara D. Enfield

Steven, Jane E. Essex, Conn.

Sturm, Sarah A. Greenville

Summerlin, Mary A. Williamston

Swain, Teresa C. New Bern

Tangel, Bruce J. Manhasset, N.Y.

Tart, Nina L. Newton Grove

Teer, Cecelia S. Sanford

Thomas, Clinton E. Richmond, Va.

Thomson, Brenda Sue Burgaw

Traynor, Lola P. Newport News, Va.

Wali, Danny J. Kenly

Williams, David C. Goldsboro

Wingate, Claudia Bath

Wisenburg, Nancy J. Jamestown

Wood, Beverly R. Elizabeth City

Wooten, Mary E. Macclesfield

Yelverton, Ann C. Fremont

Anderson, Karen C. Ft. Huachuca, Ariz.

Atkins, Joseph B. Sanford

Bengel, Linda K. New Bern

Bennett, Margie A. Blounts Creek

Juniors

Bokkon, Linda C. Richmond, Va.

Brady, Deborah C. Middletown, Del.

Brock, Patricia A. Jacksonville

Brodie, Edward H. Zebulon

Capps, Lynda F. Henderson

Carden, Patsy L. Fuquay-Varina

Carriker, Alice A. Kittrell

Comer, James S. Overland Park, Kansas

Cox, Eula C. Washington

Cruise, Glenda J. Durham

Darnell, Stephen W. Winston Salem

Dillard, Linda J. Warrenton

364 ENGLISH






Edge, Connie S. Fayetteville

Edwards, Cynthia Jamestown

Foster, Richard H. Mocksville

Foster, Sylvia M. Raleigh

Francis, Mary D. Shelby

Funderburk, Tera R. Kannapolis

Glenn, Sandra H. Winston-Salem

Gregory, Jackie L. Goldsboro

Griffin, Brenda K. Spring Hope

Gurganus, Jean C. Washington

Haislip, Patricia L. Washington

Hammond, Alma J. Cerro Gordo

Hankovick, Barbara A. Jacksonville

Hardison, Ella C. Kinston

Henry, Patricia G. Newport News, Va.

Hicks, Carolyn A. Macclesfield

Hill, Mamie D. Goldsboro

Holder, Frederick A. Charlotte

Ingram, Brenda F. Mount Olive

Lowe, Nelda S. Bath

Maddox, Phyllis L. Sanford

Marlowe. Judith A. Whileville

Mims, Sandra S. Harrisonburg, Va.

Morse, Jeanne A. Alexandria, Va.

Northcutt, Donna L. Cary

Olson, Alan W. Washington, D.C.

Parker, Nancy L. Jacksonville

Parker, Sara L. Charlotte

Parrish, Keith R. Roanoke Rapids

Piner, Saundra G. Beaufort

Price, Mary E. Farmville

Quisenberry, Nora L. Hampton, Va.

Reinhardt, Ann M. Hickory

Roebuck, Robin D. Richmond, Va.

Ryan, Margaret A. Greenville

Saunders, Freddie Deer Park, Texas

Smith, Linda M. Greenville

Stallings, Edna M. LaGrange

Stallings, Elizabeth Greenville

Taylor, Lee R., Jr. Durham

Vaughan, Brenda A. Roanoke Rapids

Vick, Nora F. Bailey

ENGLISH 365






Watson, Kathryn F. Stokes

Weekley, Carol A. Virginia Beach, Va.

Wilson, Stephen H. Woodbury, N.J.

Wood, Christine M. Wilmington, Del.

Woodard, Branson L. Knightdale

Yates, Deborah M. Apex

Adams, Linda S. Beaufort

Albert, Sarah C. Petersburg, Va.

Beasley, Camille Colerain

Bowman, Gilmer L. Danbury

Sophomores

Brown, Gwendolyn A. Hampton, Va.

Burns, Lynda A. Moorestown, N.J.

Carter, Alice M. Sunbury

Chestnut, Vera J. Fayetteville

Crawford, Chloe A. Goldsboro

Davis, Cynthia J. High Point

Dyson, Susan D. Clemmons

Faulkner, Gail R. Durham

Floyd, Cheryl L. Rocky Mount

Fowler, Zalia D. High Point

Fulcher, Betsy G. New Bern

Gibbs, Frances M. Greenville

Hadden, Whitney W. Greenville

Hamilton, Elizabeth A. Portsmouth, Va.

Hewitt, Patricia L. Colonial Heights, Va.

Hood, Donna R. Goldsboro

Johnson, Susan E. Four Oaks

Joyner, Debria J. Greenville

King, Judy D. Mount Olive

King, Shelley J. Chicago, Ill.

Kirby, Beverly A. Pikeville

Knott, Margaret E. Durham

Lemonds, Vickie J. Asheboro

Lewis, Janice G. Greensboro

Lindsey, Gail Fayetteville

Masterson, Patricia A. Potomac, Md.

Michaels, Belva L. Fayetteville

Miller, Linda Ann Wallace

Moore, Donna C. Rocky Mount

Moulton, Katherine V. Portsmouth, Va.

366 ENGLISH






Orlando, Jacqueline A. Katonah, N.Y.

Ownley, Myrtle F. Elizabeth City

Phillips, Pamela J. Mount Olive

Phipps, J. C. Tabor City

Pttman, Samuel L. New Bern

Pope, Judy G. Goldsboro

Richardson, Jaan T. Raleigh

Robards, Carolyn A. Rocky Mount

Sandbank, Ellen M. Kinston

Schumaker, Sally C. Wilkesboro

Sheets, Mary S. Winston-Salem

Simpkins, Margaret R. Wilson

Sledge, Johnsie L. Oak City

Smith, Ellen F. Raleigh

Smith, Sylvia R. Greenville

Stewart, Catherine L. Broadway

Swaggerty, Mary L. Falls Church, Va.

Sykes, Carolyn F. Nashville

Tyer, Carl L. Fountain

Tyndall, Dorothy K. New BErn

Underwood, Nan G. Woodland

Vance, Kathleen A. Durham

Walter, Patricia M. Johnstown, N.Y.

Washington, Don W. Charlotte

Weavil, Glenda J. Kernersville

White, Sylvia L. Raleigh

Left: Dr. Frank Motley advises a student teacher.

ENGLISH 367






Department of Foreign Language

Headed by Mr. James L. Fleming, the Foreign Language Department was divided this year into two departments. Dr. Joseph A. Fernandez served as director of the Romance Language division, and Dr. Henry Wanderman directed the German division.

Plans for a new language building to be located between the Science Complex and the old power plant were drawn. These included eight modern electronic language laboratories and fifteen dial-ac- cess classrooms. Two Masters Degree proposals were approved by the Graduate Committee, one in French and the other in Spanish to begin in 1969-1970.

Fleming, Mr. James L. ChairmanDelta Kappa Gamma in Eta State

Fernandez, Joseph A. Chairman (Romance Language)

Wanderman, Henry Chairman

Baro, Dr. Jose (German)

Faculty

Daugman, Dr. Joseph

Demers, Dr. Maria

Estes, Dr. Vallin D.

Fahl, Miss Dorothee

Favero, Dr. Maria T.

Fernandez, Mrs. Maria

Gee, Mr. Lawrence L.

Keller, Miss Bonnie J.

Manning, Mrs. Raquel

Mathey, Dr. Therese C.

Meyers, Miss Florence M.

Murad, Dr. Alfred

Resnik, Mr. Bramy

368 FOREIGN LANGUAGE






Seniors

Bays, Margaret A. Gatesville

Beasley, Lisbeth H. Elizabeth, N.J.

Boyd, Kathleen L. Arlington, Va.

Brandon, Elizabeth A. Pitman, N.J.

Bright, George W., III Elizabeath City

Briley, Sylvia D. Greenville

Carter, Lois M. Weldon

Cortopassi, Corstance Richmond, Va.

Culton, Martha A. New Bern

Dean, Nancy C. Norwood

Dufford, Thomas F. Roanoke Rapids

Hallman, Carol A. Raleigh

Handley, Michael E. Norfolk, Va.

Harris, Harry M. Shellotte

Hinton, Jane W. Goldsboro

Julian, Carol Washington, D.C.

Overton, Dolly N. Greenville

Pitt, Judith A. Rocky Mount

Ray, Phyllis Rose Raleigh

Riddle, Nancy C. Asheville

Rodgers, Brenda J. Rocky Mount

Salles, Donna J. Alexandria, Va.

Sawyer, Kathryn A. Charlotte

Shockley, Barbara L. Pitman, N.J.

Thomason, Janet L. Smithfield

West, Susan Windsor

Barton, Kathryn A. Winston-Salem

Batten, Barbara A. Waynesboro, Va.

Chalmers, Thomas W. Matthews

Colson, Elizabeth A. Tarboro

Juniors

Cussano, Patricia J. Pleasantville, N.Y.

Cutts, Howard V. Stovall

D'Alessandro, Edward J. Fayetteville

Dudley, Cecelia A. Rocky Mount

Evans, Jane E. Greensboro

Fornes, Frances J. Greenville

FOREIGN LANGUAGE 369






Golightly, Carol A. Winston-Salem

Goodwin, Joseph H. Charlotte

Gray, Carol A. U.S. Nato Apo N.Y.

Harrington, Harry D. Lillington

Kahdy, Georgette Raleigh

Kumerow, Carolyn A. Charlotte

Lunsford, Judy E. Old Fort

Lyile, Linda P. Bethesda, Md.

Moen, Geraldine E. Hastings, Minn.

Parri, Jacqueline L. Somerset, N.J.

Ramsdell, Donne L. Newtown Square, Pa.

Shore, Karen H. Winston-Salem

Spain, Hilda G. Washington

Tant, Claudia I. Rocky Mount

Whiteman, Vivian F. Edenton

Worsley, Anne C. Baltimore, Md.

Boyd, Paula C. Rocky Mount

Clark, Joyce L. Alexandria, Va.

Costello, June M. Fayetteville

Daniels, Robyn R. Arlingotn, Va.

Gaston, Jan C. Rhodiss

Johnson, Elma V. Greensboro

Manning, Hazel D. Tarboro

Mealy, Kathleen Hyattsville, Md.

Minter, Deborah G. Rocky Mount

370 FOREIGN LANGUAGE






Mosley, Mary A. Raleigh

Myers, Raleigh B., III Belcross

Nard, Sandra L. Pittsboro

Pecunia, Myrna New York, N.Y.

Ruse, Pamela J. Jacksonville

Quinn, James L., III Greenville

fair

Mlle. Keller presents principles of French.

FOREIGN LANGUAGE 371






Department of Geography

Highlighting the year for the Geogra- phy Department was the hosting of the Southeastern Division of the Association of American Geographers.

Research projects were carried out by the professors in the department, research on Remote Sensing of Environ- ment by Dr. D. H. Sfillw/eli and research on the Soviet Union. Mrs. Janet Peterson attended an eight week N.D.E.A. institute on African studies. This African study was completed by Mrs. Peterson with a trip to Africa.

Cramer, Dr. Robert E. Chairman

Birchard, Dr. Ralph E.

Goyette, Mr. Arthur V., JR.

Gustafson, Mr. H. Leonard

Hankins, Mr. William W.

Martin, Dr. George C., JR.

Monteiro, Miss Palmyra

Petterson, Mrs. Janet H.

Shea, Mr. Philip

Stillwell, Dr. Daniel

Woods, Mr. Louis A.

Ellison, Ralph S., III Sarasota, Fla.

Harris, Haywood D. Havelock

Witcher, Eulis D. High Point

Graduates

372 GEOGRAPHY






Seniors

Adkins, Stephen T. Eden

Allen, Roger D. Longhurst

Atkinson, Darrell L. White Sulphur Springs, W. Va.

Benson, Mary E. Battleboro

Broughton, Richard B. New Bern

Bulow, John K. Ayden

Burwell, James D. Winston-Salem

Cole, Gary G. High Point

Dagenhart, Rickie J. Taylorsville

Donharl, Glenn T. Medford Lakes, N.J.

Drum, Loye S. Granite Falls

Edwards, David A. Daytona Beach, Fla.

Elmore, William E. Kinston

Fletcher, James C. Nags Head

Getsinger, Layton Goldsboro

Gore, John S. Whiteville

Gurganus, Horace D. Jacksonville

Harwood, Stanley K. Asheville

Helms, Randolph M. High Point

Herrington, Phillip L. Myrtle Beach, S.C.

Holland, Timothy D. Durham

Hoyle, David C. Henderson

Jennings, Irving T. Nathalie, Va.

Krautler, Charles C. Silver Springs, Md.

Lee, Vickie A, Kinston

Leinss, William S. Park Ridge, Ill.

Long, William F. Roxboro

Maggiolo, Lewis S. N. Bellmore, N.Y.

GEOGRAPHY 373






McCraw, Monte F. Hopewell, Va.

Mills, Sammy R. Grimesland

Mosier, William H. Greenville

Murray, Van B. Winston-Salem

Pastore, James R. Batavia, N.Y.

Phillips, Clifford H. Mount Olive

Phillips, James H. Burlington

Safrit, Richard W. Salisbury

Sanderson, Thomasine Chinquapin

Smith, Gene S. Vanceboro

Stephenson, Willard G. Raleigh

Sykes, Felix J., Jr. Kinston

Tudor, Donald N. Fuquay-Varina

Tunstall, Joseph P., Jr. Washington

Turner, Kenneth W. Trenton

Vernon, Gail F. Frederick, Md.

Waddell, Don G. Newport

Ward, Paul G. Hertford

White, Phil W. Rocky Mount

White, Stanford M. Manns Harbor

Wilkinson, John D. Durham

Alston, William S., Jr. Windsor

Beasley, Joseph I. Charlotte

Brown, Louis R., Jr. Colerain

Cassell, Thomas M. Jacksonville

Juniors

Cherry, Henry L. Washington

Congleton, Otis M. Greenville

Corbitt, Charles H. Frnklin, Va.

Cross, Clarence J. Clarksburg, W. Va.

Cross, Sanford T. Cary

Davis, Carlton B. Goldsboro

Dees, Jewell D., Jr. Havelock

Dudley, Walter R., Jr. Raleigh

Findley, John E. Alrington

Gibbens, Anne C. Richmond, Va.

Guilford, David J. Wilson

Gurley, Steve R. Morganton

374 GEOGRAPHY






Hall, Ralph W. St. Pauls

Hardin, Linda U. Nags Head

Homesley, Samuel T. Cherryville

Kenner, Worthy K. Winston-Salem

Lange, Harry M. Buxton

Lewis, Tola E. Raleigh

Moore, Rexford J. Goldsboro

Powell, Charles H. Arapahoe

Smith, Charles B. Ayden

Smith, Marland B. Raleigh

Voss, Kenneth W. Greenville

Wilmer, Danny W. Buena Vista, Va.

Sophomores

Atkins, Michael D. Black Mount

Barbee, Gurney A. Norwood

Bassett, Robert M. Villanova, Penn.

Beane, Terry E. Asheboro

Berry, Michael C. Jacksonville

Braxton, Johnnie F. Kinston

Clark, Michael G. Greenville

Cochran, Jack J. Robersonville

Daniel, Mary R. Dunn

Fields, Walter G. Chapel Hill

Furuseth, Owen J. Orange Park, Fla.

Griffin, Charles L. Greenville

Hewston, Dennis McKeesport, Penn

Huggins, Michael L. Fayetteville

Peterson, David G. Jacksonville

Settle, Thomas G. Winston-Salem

Suiter, Joseph L. Rocky Mount

Viola, Albert E. Portsmouth, Va.

Yates, Michael C. Butner

GEOGRAPHY 375






Brown, Dr. Charles Q. Chairman

Bishop, Dr. Bobby A.

Jennings, Dr. A. Ray

Lowry, Dr. Jean

O'Connor, Dr. Michael P.

Riggs, Dr. Stanley R.

Counts, Donald R. Fayetteville

Franklin, Pender L., Jr. Durham

Meyer, Peter H. Greenville

Schiavone, Joseph A. Arlington, Va.

Faculty

Seniors

Upchurch, Michael Lee Raleigh

Bland, William G. Goldsboro

Williams, Carroll F. Nags Head

Coates, Carl Lawrence Wheaton, Md.

Undergraduates

Moving from Old Austin to the basement of Ragsdale Hall this year, the Geology Department acquired much new equipment to increase its program. A four by sixteen foot wave tank for sedimentation, oceanography, and marine geology and a thirty-six foot boat for shallow water marine study aided members of a team of department geo- logists who began a research project on Roanoke Island.

Dr. C. G. Brown, chairman of the Geology Department, attended the Inter-Geological Congress in Prague, Czechoslavakia. He was scheduled to present a paper and to head a committee at the Congress when the aggressive, imperialistic, warmongering Soviet troops invaded the peaceful country of Czechoslovakia.

376 GEOLOGY






Department of Health and Physical Education

Faculty

Jorgensen, Dr, N. M. Chairman

Boone. Mr. Robert L.

Douglas, Miss Francis

Grimsley, Mr. Jimmie R.

Kendrick, Dr. Larry I.

Mitchell, Miss Mavis

Saunders, Mrs. Josephine B.

Stasavich, Mr. Clarence I

Steele, Dr. Ralph H.

Welborn, Mr. Odell

Williams, Mr. George E.

Anderson, Valorie Wake FOrest

Pope, Robert W. Lucoma

Thompson, Ernest L. Durham

Now offering majors in both fields, the Health and Physical Education Depart- ment increased its athletic facilities with the addition of the new North side to Ficklen Stadium. The facilities provided a seating capacity of twenty thousand.

Hosting the National AAU Swimming and Diving Championships and co-spon- soring a workshop in physical education for teachers of the mentally retarded were projects of the rapidly expanding department. Approximately 175 teachers, supervisors, and principals attended this workshop, which was sponsored in conjunction with the Education Depart- ment.

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 377






Seniors

Adkins, James E. Kinston

Anderson, Charles C. Belmont

Askew, Sara Lee Bennett Square, Pa.

Aydlett, Rebecca A. Elizabeth City

Barnhill, Frances S. Williamston

Bielby, Earl W. Greenville

Blackmon, Glenda K. Whiteville, Fla.

Bolton, Beverly R. Richmond, Va.

Bowen, Danny Ayden

Boyette, Cleon E. Kenly

Burchell, Michael Ruffin

Butcher, Terry L. Roanoke, Va.

Coleman, John A. Warrenton

Craft, Stephen D. Saratoga

Fennessey, Patricia Norfolk, Va.

Garrett, John W. Carrolton, Va.

Gibson, Herbert W. Littleton

Gibson, Leonard H. Ayden

Gill, Barbara J. Elizabeth City

Gordon, Tonya L. Scott AFB, Ill.

Grote, Judith L. Winston-Salem

Gulledge, Glenn S. Morton, Pa.

Hardison, John B. Farmville

Hargett, Frederick W. Jacksonville

Hartsook, Ronald L. Greensboro

James, Carolyn A. Wallace

Jordan, William H. Smithfield

Kennedy, George C. Kinston

Lafferty, William C. Ocean City, N.J.

Lanier, James L. Elm City

Manchester, James D. Pompano Beach, Fla.

McCaffery, Michael Richmond, Va.

McCorquodale, Donald Greensboro

McCullen, Phyllis Mount Olive

McIntyre, Carol J. Sneads Ferry

McNeill, Albert D. Beaufort

Menefee, Wade W., III Harrisburg, Va.

Merritt, Selby P. Roanoke Rapids

378 HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION






Mills, Edwin G. Ronkon Koma, N.Y.

Morris, Harvey G. Concord

Murray, John B. Charlottesville, Va.

Noble, Audry W. Manteo

Norman, Robert W. Roper

Orrell, Eric G. Pompano Beach, Fla.

Parker, Richard F. Nashville

Pierson, Marjorie L. Highlands

Price, Larry W. Fayetteville

Reel, Edwin L. Elizabeth City

Rhodes, Stuart W Ricks, Ethridge H.

Ricks, Ethridge H. New Bern

Rogers, William P. Freeman, Va.

Rynearson, Robert D. Arlington, Va.

Sloan, Karen A. Cary

Squitier, Kurt M. Sarasota, Fla.

Study, Neil T. Reisterstown, Md.

Thomas, Greg A. Scotland Neck

Vincent, Ronald S. Greenville

Wadsworth, Johnnie Battleboro

Williams, Joyce E. Cary

Williams, Noah C. Raleigh

Wooten, William W. East Hampton, N.Y.

Barnhill, Walter R. Battleboro

Bass, Pamela J. Dunn

Beamon, Mary S. Suffolk, Va.

Bennett, Tony R. Whitakers

Boaz, James M. Fairmont

Britt, Larry T. Dunn

Burbella, George J. Iselin, N.J.

Cardwell, Cecil D. Mayodan

Cattle, Carolyn A. Kinston

Clark, Jerry W. Greenville

Cohen, Linda K. Pittsburgh, Penn.

Culbreth, Walter M. Charlotte

Cuthbert, John G. Pineville

Cuthbert, John G. Owings Mills, Md.

Dawes, Judith A. Rocky Mount

Deal, Larry R. China Grove

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 379






Dew, Jo Anne Tarboro

Ditmars, John M. Washington, D.C.

Ellenberger, Thomas C. Glenshaw, Pa.

Ellenberger, Timothy Glenshaw, Pa.

Elliott, Kenneth R. Snow Camp

Flanagan, Dwight J. Edenton

Gibson, Diane M. Greensboro

Green, Alton L. Youngsville

Hardee, Karl W. Greenville

Hardee, Marion S. Greenville

Hodges, Betsy L. Washington

Hopkins, Linda C. Elizabeth City

Humphrey, Robert L. Grifton

Jilcott, Stephen C. Roxobel

Jolly, Robert E. Dover

Jones, Helen F. Washington

Jones, Lalon E. Harrells

Leonard, Dennis Morganton

Mason, Vivian C. Raleigh

McNaughton, Peggy Ann Elizabeth City

Merrell, Esther S. Atlantic

Moore, Cary Donald Siler City

Moore, Ronald J. Siler City

Mosley, Archie T. Henderson

380 HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION






Mullen, Glenda J. Greensboro

Pickett, Gerald F. Kinston

Quick, Mary F. Greensboro

Rogers, Carl M. Timberlake

Sasser, Wilbur R. Goldsboro

Scoggins, Larry K. Charlotte

Shields, David S. Kernersville

Smithwick, Shirley G. Windsor

Spano, Barbara A. Adelphi, Md.

Temple, June F. Elizabeth City

Thompson, Hubert W. Elizabeth City

Transou, Margaret A. Greensboro

Tucker, Carol A. Magnolia

Wheeler, George W. Buena Vista, Va.

Whitesell, James A. Gibsonville

Whitly, Bobby L. Pinetops

Yarbrough, Thomas A. Thomasville

Young, Barbara L. Raleigh

Blalock, Hal J. Gibsonville

Brown, Deborah J. Asheville

Butler, Eloise N. Raleigh

Casey, William O. Arapahoe

Clark, Edrew S. Grimesland

Clary, Earl D. Emporia, Va.

Compton, Catherine A. Tarboro

Culbreth, Warren B. Dunn

Draffin, Charles E. Norlina

Dunn, Joseph C. Greenville

Ezzell, Richard A. Roseboro

Fellon, Graham P. Rocky Mount

Ferguson, Janice R. Virginia Beach, Va.

Foster, Samuel M. Jacksonville

Frazier, Terry J. Weldon

Gray, Bruce E. Greenville

Holden, Charles G. Supply

Howard, Stephen E. Whitinsville, Mass.

Johnson, Ellen C. Williamston

Johnson, Kenneth W. Greensboro

Jones, William E. Elizabeth City

Knight, Julia P. Durham

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 381






Morris, Cary K. Fayetteville

Pate, Marilyn A. Williamston

Pfeil, Debra M. Washingtonv

Pipkin, Rita K. Blounts Creek

Postlewait, Kathleen Pensacola, Fla.

Prince, Donna G. Holly Springs

Reid, Jedd M. Denton

Robbins, David R. Ocala, Fla.

Shue, Roy M. Raleigh

Smith, James E. Greenville

Smith, Julian T. Swannanoa

Stallings, Dempsey W. Tarboro

Talley, William D. Winterville

Taylor, Pamela S. Richmond, Va.

Thompson, Cheryl E. Oriental

Twine, William L. Greenville

Walton, Claude J. Kinston

Williford, Jimmie R. Ahoskie

Winslow, Hugh C. Greenville

Woodard, Linwood E. Conway

Woolard, Opal G. Washington

382 HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION






Department of History

After a two-year study, the Department of History revised its curriculum and made important changes at both the undergraduate and graduate levels. New courses in American, European, and Asian history were added to give the student a wider choice of material and a better opportunity for specialization, especially at the undergraduate level.

An additional volume was added to the department's publications. East Car- olina University Publications in History. This volume, written by Dr. Loren Campion, was entitled As Bismarck Fell.

The fourth annual Symposium on History and the Social Studies was sponsored by the department October 11, 1968. The subject of this year's discussion was "The Presidency in Times of Crisis."

left: Thomas Sloan, teaching fellow, catalogues manuscripts for the history department's collection.

Faculty

Bratton, Mrs. Mary Jo

Brewster, Dr. Lawrence

Brown, Mr. Wyatt L.

Calhoun, Mr. Walter T.

Clay, Dr. Howard B.

Congleton, Dr. Betty C.

Dilda, Mr. Kenneth W.

Ellen, Dr. John C.

Lennon, Mr. Donald R.

Neville, Mr. John D.

O'Connell, Dr. James R.

Price, Dr. Charles L.

Ragan, Dr. Fred D.

Todd, Dr. Richard C.

Graduates

Hinnant, Jesse Ray

Shifflett, Andrew L.

HISTORY 383






Albritton, Daisy L. LaGrange

Arnold, William D . Kinston

Banks, Cecil S. Trenton

Barbour, Ellis C. Dunn

Barnes, Mreeiman, T. Wilson

Bateman, Jack D. Greenville

Bosse, William W. Ayden

Bowes, Warren A. Roxboro

Burleson, John D. Albemarle

Carter, Richard S. Newport News, Va.

Cawthon, John D. Newport News, Va.

Crutchfield, Rhonda C. Fuquay-Varina

Daniels, Neville A. Durham

Dean, Tommy M. Kings Mountain

Denton, Lynda G. Raleigh

Dozier, Charles E. Jarrisburg

Eason, Cheryll L. Farmville

Elmore, Ashby D. Raleigh

Fonvielle, Russell Tabor City

Gee, John F. Burlington

Gillette, Toni S. Portsmouth, Va.

Greene, James C. Raleigh

Grimes, James R. Washington

Harrington, Joseph L. Ayden

Harvey, George H. Greenville

Hawkins, William T. Mebane

Haworth, Glenn R. Tarboro

Hensley, Nancy D. Greenville

Hicks, Billy R. Elon College

Hightower, Erwin A. Wadesboro

Jackson, Larry R. Grifton

Jenkins, William T. Charlotte

Johnson, Michael J. Clayton

Joyner, Jane L. Greenville

Kaminski, Elizabeth L. Hampton, Va.

Kaplinski, Alfred A. Clifton, N.J.

Kellis, Dorothy M. Aberdeen

Kinsey, Ned M. Raleigh

Klimkiewicz, Michael Alexandria, Va.

Land, Harry L. Memphis, Tenn.

384 HISTORY






Lett, Wayne D. Newport News, Va.

Litchfield, David C. Woodbridge, Va.

Logemann, Ernest V. Rapidan, Va.

MacNeill, Luther R. Maxton

Moreland, Anthony E. Charlotte

Nash, John R. Charlotte

Nuckols, Forrest W. Richmond, Va.

Payne, Roger L. Winston-Salem

Pendergraft, George L.

Phelps, John F. Windsor

Phillips, Tony G. Mount Airy

Reynaud, David S. Alexandria, Va.

Ricketts, Jane Fayetteville

Rodgers, David A. Stuart, Va.

Royally, Anne E. Ft. Gordon, Ga.

Saunders, Ronald L. Bedford, Va.

Saval, Marcia M. Petersburg, Va.

Shearin, Ava J. Rockyk Mount

Simpson, Linda C. Beaufort

Sloan, Millard F. Waxhaw

Smith, James N.

Spence, David C. Portsmouth, Va.

Stack, Larry M. North Attleboro, Mass.

Stephens, Jennings W. Norfolk, Va.

Stephenson, Phyliss G. Cary

Sumner, L. Wesley Ahoskie

HISTORY 385






Teel, Roy Raleigh

Thomas, Orlean L. Staten Island, N.Y.

Tipton, Lawrence E. Greenville

Townsend, James V. Laurinburg

Turner, Patricia I. Richmond, Va.

Voorhees, Charles K. Morehead Cily

Waldrop, Bonnie A. Greenville

Warren, Sandra B. Hamlet

Webb, Joseph E. Fountain

Whitfield, Robert E. Durham

Whitwell, Tommye J. Jacksonville

Willis, Caroline L. Marshallberg

Wilson, Linda L. Greensboro

Barry, Wilma M. Albemarle

Beaman, Stephen L. Ayden

Best, Benjamin N. Raleigh

Bridge, Sharon L. Jacksonville

Junior

Brooks, William M. Greenville

Buchanan, Bonniw W. Sanford

Burgess, Mary J. Wilson's Mills

Campbell, Cheryl A. Greensboro

Cannon, Lou E. Grimesland

Cherry, Margaret G. Windsor

Clayton, Fred H. Haw River

Cleary, Margaret S. Lexington

Corson, Kenneth A. Eclipse, Va.

Craven, Charles H. Carney's Point, N.J.

Crouse, Gregory H. Florence, S.C.

Dickerson, Mary F. Henderson

Estridge, Ricky B. Greensboro

Forbes, Johnny W. Raleigh

Francis, Walter C. Ft. Benning, Ga.

Genois, Errol K. Charlotte

Griffin, John C. Asheboro

Gunnet, Keith R. Spring Grove, Pa.

386 HISTORY






Gurganus, Jean C. Rocky Mount

Hampton, Claude B., III Valhalla, N.Y.

Hudson, Robert B. Salisbury

Hute, Juanita J. Portsmouth, Va.

Jones, Richard E. Shelby

Kalaf, Charles A. Atlantic City, N.J.

Leinbach, Robert T. Greensboro

Manuel, George C. Peoria, Ill.

Marlin, Robert H. Durham

McQueen, Larry W. Whiteville

Mitchell, Cleo E. Ahoskie

Moore, William B. St. Pauls

Moye, Sidney M. Greenville

Nelson, Josephine T. Robersonville

Oliver, Elizabeth D. Greenville

Pence, David L. Blackstone, Va.

Phelps, Harriet M. Raleigh

Ray, Robert A. Smithfield

Reddick, Kenneth L. Statonsburg

Robbins, Noel E. Charlotte

Sexton, Emily G. Denton

Smith, William H. Camp LeJeune

Spragins, Elmo D. Littleton

Strong, Linda S. Reidsville

Stuckey, William J. Raleigh

Sullivan, William D. Dudley

Tisler, Michael J. Lafayette, N.J.

Tolley, Edward R. Edenton

Waters, Marvin T. New Bern

Watson, Phyllis A. Pine Level

White, Delores J. Eure

Williams, John M. Blackstone, Va.

Willis, Earl W. Wanchese

Womble, David E. Durham

HISTORY 387






Beasley, Samuel P. High Point

Benzon, Robert P. Maitland, Fla.

Bridgets, Charles L. Conway

Browder, Patricia A. Hyattsville, Md.

Sophomores

Buckner, John M. Kernersville

Cress, Peggy P. Concord

Daugherty, Walter C. China Grove

Dunkley, Diane L. Annandale, Va.

Eads, Wayne B. Monroe

Edmondson, Nancy L. Jacksonville

Ezzell, Tommie B. Rocky Mount

Fines, Oliver F. Fredericksburg, Va.

Gaskins, Jerry L. Vanceboro

Griffin, Robert S. Costalia

Harris, Beuben M. Weldon

Jackson, Jerry E. Rocky Mount

Lane, Linda W. Fayetteville

Leich, John W. Durham

Lowe, Linda D. Rocky Mount

Maggio, Donald A. Paramus, N.J.

Martin, Ronnie W. Sanford

McKillop, Robert H. N. Merrick, N.Y.

Michael, Steven D. Winston-Salem

Montgomery, Mattha Richmond, Va.

Morgan, William C. Greenville

Parks, Larry C. Edenton

Roberts, Robert G. Sanford

Robinson, Nellie G. Fayetteville

Russell, Micheal J. Charlotte

Sanderson, Glennwood K. Albertson

Snyder, William E. Jacksonville

Stanton, Suzanne E. Arlington, Va.

Strong, Chatles H. Chapel Hill

Tetterton, Louis G. Durham

Treadwell, Georgia M. Garland

Vanhoy, Martha E. Winston-Salem

Wapensky, Russell A. Springfield, Va.

Wells, Samuel L. Teachey

388 HISTORY






Department of Library Science

Approximately two hundred under- graduates this year trained to become school librarians. The entire program was revised to meet new state guidelines, and it was possible for students to student teach in library science rather than their other field of concentration. For the past three summers the department conducted institutes for librarians out in the field. The graduate degree in library science had more candidates than ever before. Last year's graduates were placed in school libraries throughout the Southeast, in public and college libraries, and in technical institutes. Each graduate in the program was offered at least ten openings from which to choose. The Department of Library Science was located on the second floor of the Joyner Library with a suite of classrooms, offices, seminar rooms, and a media center.

Graduate

Lanier, Dr. Gene D. Chairman

Boyce, Miss Emily S.

Berry, Mrs. Lois T.

Everhart, Mrs. Frances B.

Clark, Mrs. Barbara C. Teaching Fellow

Dobbins, Miss Emma G. Teaching Fellow

Seniors

Allen, Paul J., III Famville

Berry, Helen L. Fuquay-Varina

Brantley, Margaret E. Rocky Mount

Buie, Barbara J. Broadway

LIBRARY SCIENCE 389






Butler, Judith L. Fayetteville

Finch, Rebecca L. Merry Hill

Hawkes, Barbara F. Willow Springs

Kennington, Betsy B. Roxboro

Matthis, Mildred B. Greenville

Shields, Sheliah E. Norfolk, Va.

Cunningham, Jane P. Richmond, Va.

Davis, Carolyn J. Morehead City

Gardner, Lena O. Ayden

Hall, William R. Canville, Va.

Undergraduates

Howell, Steven E. Garysburg

Hurdle, James R. Elizabeth City

Manning, Judith F. Robersonville

Murphy, Linda J. Pink Hill

Pelletier, Laura P. Washington

Pollock, Hamish Hampton, Va.

Pritchard, Linda S. Elizabeth City

Wooten, Mamie E. Norfolk, Va.

Nicoletti, Nancy A. Kensington, Md.

390 LIBRARY SCIENCE






Department of Mathematics

Faculty

Pignani, Dr. Tullio J. Chairman

Bailey, Dr. Donald F.

Bellis, Mrs. Ann L.

Bennett, Mrs. Faye

Brannan, Mr. Oscar W.

Coulter, Mrs. Claudia S.

Daugherty, Stella M.

Debnath, Dr. L.

Derrick, Mrs. Mildred H.

Dudley, Frances F.

Fleming, Mrs. Ellen C.

Garrow, Mrs. Patricia H.

Haggard, Mr. Paul W.

Hodgin, Dr. Katharine

Manning, Mrs. Nannie

McGrath, Mrs. Virginia

Johnson, Mr. F. Milam

Moye, Mrs. Evelyn B.

Saunders, Mr. Frank W.

Sowell, Dr. Kate O.

Tennala, Mrs. A.

Whyburn, Dr. Clifton T.

Williams, Louise L.

Headed by Dr. Tullio J. Pignani, the mathemafics staff consisted of thirty-two fulltime professors. An IBM 360 System Model 30 served as a useful teaching aid to the professors. Among these thirty-two faculty members were four who were away pursuing their doctorates.

Established during the year was the North Carolina Delta Chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon, an Honorary Mathematics Frater- nity. Seminars in Modern Algebra were sponsored by the professors of the Mathematics Department.

MATHEMATICS 391






Rose, Carl R. Smithfield

Ussery, Robert M. Griffon

Graduates

Adams, Judy A. China Grove

Bailey, Barbara C. Roanoke Rapids

Barber, Sandra R. Williamston

Barbour, Kenneth S. Plainfield. N.J.

Seniors

Beasley, Bob E. Dunn

Benditz, Ellen F. Greensboro

Berger, Vincent Norfolk, Va.

Boyd, Toney A. Stovall

Bramley, Eleanor G. Falls Church, Va

Bright, James P. Macclesfield

Brinson, Glenda D. Portsmouth, Va.

Burnette, Margaret N. Greenville

Bynum, Joseph C. III Jacksonville

Cargill, James M. Sewell, N.J.

Colvin, Samuel Fayetteville

Crawford, Elizabeth C. Concord

Daws, William L. Roanoke Rapids

Denny, Charles C. Concord

Dunning, Ronald I. Aulander

Eckenrode, Raymond Baltimore. Md.

Edwards, Janet A, Ayden

Edwards, Jesse C. Kinston

Farrell, Donald J. Winston-Salem

Flanigan, Judith G. Goldsboro

Foster, Grace A. Ayden

Gaston, Robert L. Greenville

Gerard, Jackie A. Washington

Graybeal, Betty Jo Statesville

Hale, Allan R. Roanoke Rapids

Hardee, Howard E. Greenville

Hardee, William C. Greenville

Hester, Celia Oxford

Jenkins, Evelyn W. Ft. Benning, Ga.

392 MATHEMATICS






Johnson, Curtis W. Roanoke Rapids

Kuykendall, William G. Sanford, Fla.

Lukens, Marsha A. Silver Spring, Md.

Lupton, James E. Lowland

Margerum, Raymond E. Yardley, Pa.

Mauldin, Clement E. Goldsboro

McCall, Marcia L. Durham

Mizelle, Sandra L. Jamesville

Moynihan, Robert C. Alexandria, Va.

Newell, Terry M. Greenville

Pate, Rupert G. Burlington

Rea, Katharine H. Mount Jackson, Va.

Ross, Joyce M. Carthage

Satterfield, Robert D. Prospect Hill

Sawyer, Miriam E. Camden

Schnurr, Paul F. Warrenton

Sherrill, Lee S. Granite Falls

Simmons, Sondra G. Mount Airy

Stanley, Cynthia S. clarendon

Styron, Cecil H. Hobucken

Taylor, Bonnie R. Conway

Thompson, Betty K. Selma

Townsend, Donna D. Jacksonville

Turner, Robert E. Virginia Beach, Va.

Warren, Roger A., III Roanoke Rapids

West, Gary W. Southern Pines

While, Barbara E. Merry Hill

Williams, Freddie T. Greenville

Willis, William D. Davis

Winslow, Lloyd E. Sunbury

Wright, Anthony, L. Graham

Juniors

Alvarado, Manuel A. Clayton, Del.

Austin, Nonie R. Aurora

Belcher, Robert G. Oxford

Bone, Brenda I. Nashville

MATHEMATICS 393






Bridenstine, Ann M. Asheville

Burt, Duncan T. Winston-Salem

Canipe, Herbert W., Jr. Rockingham

Carr, Carol A. War, W. Va.

Chung, Dick Vancouver, British Columbia

Dickenson, William F. Aberdeen

Ellis, Rhenda F. Sanford

Fisher, John M. Granite Quarry

Fox, Gerald M., Jr. Kinston

Freeman, John B., Jr. Arapahoe

Gibson, Ella S. Raeford

Graham, Donna M. Hubert

Gregory, Alice G. Shawboro

Griffin, Mary F. Williamston

Hall, John T. Washington, D.C.

Hall, Michael A. Washington

Hamilton, Thomas R. Smithfield

Hill, Sammie W. Kinston

Hines, Isaac C. Hertford

Hobbs, Benjamin C. Hertford

Hobbs, Jacqueline S. Kinston

Hutchison, Arthur W. Winston-Salem

Jarvis, Anita K. Falls Church, Va.

Johnson, Carol E. Selma

Jones, Ella V. Micro

Jones, Sharon A. Asheville

Jordan, Yvonne G. Roxboro

Lassiter, Cathryn M. Raleigh

Marcus, Michael B. Norfolk, Va.

Massey, Faye L. Raleigh

McGlohon, Millie Greenville

McKinney, Michael J. Camp LeJeune

Medlin, Linda B. Rockdale, Texas

Moore, David E. Cleveland

Moore, Dorothy C. Rocky Mount

Myers, Margaret L. Hampton, Va.

Neal, Arnold C. Madison

Newberry, Larry W. Tarboro

Pfeiffer, Joan B. Greenville

Phillips, Alice S. Gastonia

394 MATHEMATICS






Pierce, Cynthia A. Windsor

Presnell, Sherry A. Asheboro

Ransome, W. Thomas Washington

Renegar, John W. Yadkinville

Rowe, Marlena J. Morehead City

Speckman, mark C. Charlotte

Spence, Keifford D. Bunnlevel

Spruill, Mary K. Roper

Stevens, Judith D. Spring Hope

Sutton, Joanna E. Fayetteville

Thomas, John G. Newton

Tingen, Marshall L. Bullock

Tutterow, Charles D. Mocksville

Weissman, Steven L. Alexandria, Va.

Wood, Carolyn R. Smithfield

Aaron, Lois I. Richmond, Va.

Barnes, Judy M. Lexington

Basnight, Mac F. Columbia

Beard, William T. Kannapolis

Bennett, Jeanne K. Greensboro

Biggs, Martha T. Hamlet

Blackmon, Freddie A. Whitakers

Bullis, Danny L. Burlington

Boyette, Larry S. Clayton

Burnett, Paula B. Raeford

Carraway, Judy C. Fountain

Carter, Jeanette Durhan

Daigle, John A. Houston, Texas

Daugherty, Doyle C. Newton Grove

Devos, Michele M. Oxford

Dyar, Gregory Sanford

Earp, Leonard B. Tarboro

Edge, Janice L. Virginia Beach, Va.

Ellis, Sharen A. Sanford

Etheridge, Maude G. Oak City

Fulcher, Sandra L. Vanceboro

Hardee, John A. Farmville

MATHEMATICS 395






Hardison, Eleanor C. Farmville

Harris, James H. Farmville

Harris, Jo Ann Jacksonville

Houston, Tommy A. Trenton

Hudson, Dewey B. Chocowinity

Jones, Peggy J. Seven Springs

Lagrange, Linda C. Rocky Mount

Lashley, Gurney I. Burlington

Lawrence, Rebecca S. Gates

Leggett, Suzanne Washington

Leggett, William K. Greenville

Livingston, Paula F. Raeford

Mabe, Ronald J. Stokesdale

McCaskill, Deborah S. Fayetteville

McNeill, Mary J. Clarkton

Mobley, Roger W. Williamston

Modlin, Becky A