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THE BUCCANEER 1971
East Carolina University Greenville, North Carolina
Donna Joyce Dixon, Editor-in-Chief
Adriene Faye Shoffner, Managing Editor
Eugene Garrett Gasperini, Business Manager
Copyright 1971 by BUCCANEER, East Carolina University, Green- ville, North Carolina, 27834. Published by Taylor Publishing Compa- ny, Dallas, Texas.
Table of Contents
STUDENT LIFE 24
FINE ARTS 94
STUDENT ADMNISTRATION 332
The air is no longer
pure and sweet.
Pollution, an untimely consequence of
man's great strides toward an
efficient technological society,
spreads its ugliness over the earth.
Not just in Chicago or New York,
or faraway places,
On the campus of East Carolina University.
The overpopulated land
Arrives rise to more serious problems
of poverty, hunger, and pollution.
Masses of people,
thousands of faces.
These are the people of the world.
These are the people of Greenville,
of East Carolina University.
Can Man Survive?
East Carolina University.
An academic community of 10,000
intended to provide
the opportunity for self-development,
mental growth and maturity,
from society's ills.
Centered in the heart
the university exerts
academic influence but,
though it forms one third
of the city's population,
political and social impact.
And, on campus,
and daily routines
in the learning process
demand scholastic preoccupation.
Labeled by some as conservative
by others as apathetic
ECU students seerr
superficially at leasl
unconcerned about campus matter;
much less problems c
ecology, overpopulation, and social corruption
April 1, 1971 -
a campus-wide boycott
for a modified inter-dorm
the potential and power of
student concern, unity, and action.
Boycott. Earth Day.
Student involvement meetings.
Countless hours of individual
and group self-expression and action.
All indications of a positive striving
to combat problems.
Student, social or environmental problems
on the Campus of East Carolina University.
The potential is here.
Exercising and expressing
individual ideas can alter the future
of East Carolina University,
of Greenville ... of the world.
Awareness of national problems
is a step to arrest them.
Acceptance of one's individual responsibility
At East Carolina University.
The school year began in the early days of an Indian summer as thou- sands of students unpacked their bags and welcomed campus with a smile. Moving in was that rarest of times: a time to be lazy, a time when nothing needed to be done but there was everything to do. Fees were to be paid, steps to be climbed, and bags to be shouldered and shuffled into dusty corners. To upperclassmen, it was the lull before the storm, a time to reflect, to resolve, to resume the old habits and friendships. There were hours to curse aching muscles, to drink toasts to success, and to view with amusement the lost and bewil- dered. But to these lost and bewil- dered, it was a time to be remem- bered. The beauty of an awakening campus soothed knotted nerves; only parents bemoaned the day-long problems of traffic and unpacking. To freshmen, moving in meant moving out of the familiar. Room keys did more than open doors. They unlocked dreams of illusioned independence.
Registration Day. It was hard to tell which rose first, the sun or the stu- dents who took their places in the line forming outside Memorial Gymnasi- um. The long line that angled its way around the traffic continued well past noon and melted ever so slowly into shorter lines at the Students Supply Store and University Book Exchange; at the cafeteria, soda shop, and Croatan; and at Ficklen Stadium, Minges Coliseum, and McGinnis Audi- torium.
From registration the line branched into lines of students day in and day out. Down the hill, across the mall, upstairs, downstairs, downtown, they walked. Eventually would come the grandest line of all: at graduation. Few in line at registration thought that far ahead. It was just a long, long line.
Confusion and turmoil heralded the first days of classes. Students fortu- nate enough to escape the misery of drop-add packed into the Supply Store instead. They elbowed their way from counter to counter, de- plored the cribbing in used textbooks, and cursed the prices of new ones. The list of supplies to be purchased was infinite. As more and more stu- dents passing by the registers watched the dollar signs flash up time and again, more and more students muddled their way through the crowds to the Student Bank or to the Soda Shop for a cheap orangeade to cool their heated tempers.
Inconvenience and noise - a two- word summary of dormitory life at ECU. Many students felt that Satan himself governed dormitory life, for hell-raising began when the first bag was unpacked, and the noise contin- ued throughout the year. Doors creaked, faucets leaked, firecrackers popped, water balloons burst, and feet stomped. Outside noise from traffic, trains, blaring telephones, dribbling basketballs, and loud ra- dios, record players, and televisions aggravated studies. Freshmen and sophomores, required to live on cam- pus, added to the tumult of yelling, screaming, cursing, and laughing. Standard dormitory activities included panty raids, bull sessions, night-long card games, and an occasional hour or two of study.
To: All Male Dormitory Residents From: Dean of Men's Office
Subject: Statement concerning disorderly and/or disruptive ac- tions.
Within the past three weeks there has occurred around the women's dormitories two disruptive panty raids resulting in ex- tensive property damage as well as personal injury requiring medical attention. These desultory incidents, attended by abu sive and vulgar language, have arisen from excessive mob ac- tion which no longer can be described nor accepted as whole some fun normally enjoyed by college students. There have been too many complaints and displays of concern by students here for the purpose of securing an education for us not to take whatever measures are necessary to protect their rights and in terests as well as our own should other incidents arise. In these critical times when tensions are so high, we cannot enjoy the luxury of mob action.
In the future should a panty raid or any uncontrollable, disor derly and/or disruptive mob action arise, students will be warned to disperse and go about their business. Any who per sist will have their ID cards confiscated and summarily suspend- ed pending a complete hearing before the University Board of East Carolina University. Those failing to relinquish their ID cards or who do not have them on their person will be consid- ered non-students and arrested for trespassing.
Our policy is to treat each student in a fair and equitable manner and to act effectively and decisively should individual safety and property be jeopardized. We expect the policy above to be initiated only in those extreme cases where the thrill of mob action takes precedence over an individual's objec- tive of pursuing his education.
It is assumed that this memorandum will be accepted with the seriousness and concern that it was written.
Approved by Robert L. Holt
Dormitories themselves were cause for inconvenience. The small and dusty rooms were hot in the summer and cold in the winter. Mattresses were stained, lighting was dim, and walls were thin. Showers in Belk sprayed water on the floors, and Ragsdale's parlor needed improve- ment. For lack of space, baggage was stacked along the halls in Cotten; and in Jones, bed springs sank to the floor.
Rules caused other inconveniences. Although alcoholic beverages were not allowed in the dormitories, Mon- day mornings found empty liquor flasks and beer cans lined along the stairwells. Students learned to live with the shortage of parking places, mandatory house meetings, and ad- ministrators who were turtle-slow in changing visitation policies. Coeds had their own problems with ECU's double standard and the inconvenien- ces of off-campus permits, phone duty, prying house mothers, room check, negligent hall proctors, and 1 :00 a.m. fire drills. For freshmen, closed study proved a further incon- venience. Reacting to the barrage of notices from the Dean of Housing, Dean of Men, Dean of Women, and Vice-President Robert Holt, students filled trash cans week after week with the unread memoranda.
Students expressed many hidden emotions at Chalik-in.
Mike Flinn draws a mosarc in chalk.
laiming SGA censorship, the Fountainhead goes on strike.
Students felt the need to become a part of the academic community around them. Greek rush at fraternity and sorority houses gave many the comradeship they had been seeking. Others sought to be of service to their fellow students by competing for posi- tions in the Student Government As- sociation, Men's Residence Council, and Women's Residence Council. Publications, clubs, honorary fraterni- ties, intramurals, and sports provided a sense of belonging to still more.
Student interest was aroused time and again throughout the year. Fol- lowing a rift between the campus newspaper and the SGA, there was further feuding between individual representatives in the legislature and the SGA Executive Council. At the same time, charges of obscenity lev- eled at the Fountainhead again brought criticism to the paper.
In March, the MRC and SGA de- fied present administrative policy and passed a limited form of visitation for the men's dormitories; a demonstra- tion, student arrests, rallies, and a boycott ensued. Three University Board cases were heard in conjunc- tion with abusive language directed at Dr. Jenkins in the campus newspa- per. Finally, SGA president Glen Crowshaw brought before the Board of Trustees the MRC visitation propos- al, but, without debate, the Board proceded to deny all visitation rights.
Mark Wilson explains visitation policies and proposals at January's MRC Rally
Weeks of classes wore on into months; as finals approached, the anxiety of three strenuous months began to show in the faces of stu- dents. Tests, papers, and nightlong cramming sessions had taken their toll. Eyes, once bright, stared dis-' tantly, bloodshot under drooping eyelids. Professors, equally tired from grading countless papers, stared back. As the quarter drew to a close, students longed for cuts they did not have or could not take; notes became illegible; concentration proved more difficult. Inevitably the early signs of winter appeared, and the quickening of dusk reflected the darkening of spirits.
When finals came, a power failure accompanied them. Lights faded all over campus and made studying nearly impossible, but examinations were taken in spite of the lengthening shadows that inched across desktops. Nevertheless, with the tension of ex- aminations came the relief that fol- lowed their completion; and when the last finals were taken, students made their quarterly exodus from ECU for a welcome visit home.
Dr. Kilpatrick lectures to her reshman English class.
Weary from the strain of fall quar- ter, students found in the early weeks of winter term a time to relax and enjoy the prospects of Christmas holi- days. Students braved the cold and shopped along the gaily decorated streets. The beauty of campus mir- rored the happy spirit of Christmas as lights were strung in room windows, in dormitory lobbies, and at Wright Circle.
Santa gives children songsheets at lighting ceremony.
Festive shop windows and colorful street lights lure shoppers downtown.
Throughout winter term, students were challenged by the elements. Chilling their feet and making walking hazardous, snow welcomed students on their return to campus. Ice, dan- gerous yet beautiful, glistened on weighted branches; huge limbs, strained beyond endurance, toppled to the ground.
Damage from ice and wind took weeks to clean up. Strewing leaves and litter across campus, bitter cold winds tugged and pulled at the bundled creatures scampering to and from classes and forced them to seek the welcome relief that transit buses provided.
With time the last days of classes, finals, and the woes of winter term became memories; students eagerly anticipated the arrival of spring. Fre- quent thunderstorms were little more than a bother, for spring fever had everyone in its grasp. Coeds, sporting the latest in fashions, attracted the at- tention of ECU's male population.
Meanwhile, nature turned a kinder eye towards campus. Birds chirped constantly from their green-leafed haunts, dogs pawed playfully in the freshly-mowed grass, children at re- cess from Wahl-Coates school dis- rupted classes with their youthful shouts of enthusiasm, and campus chimes echoed the joy of springtime.
Children at Wahl-Coates elementary school seem a part of ECU.
Warm weather fast upon them, stu- dents once again claimed the mall as their special place of study and relax- ation. Mid-day found coeds tanning in sun courts and men basking in the courtyard of Scott or along "Jones beach." ECU became more and more a "suitcase college" as hundreds of students drove off for weekends at the beaches. At Minges Coliseum and Memorial Gymnasium, pools became crowded. "Happy Hour" seemed happier, for frosty mugs of beer did more then quench thirsts. They in- spired visions of summer vacation and lazy summer days.
Summer days at East Carolina brought to the minds of many the im- mortal words of Lowell: "Oh what is so rare as a day in June/Then if ever come perfect days/And heaven tries earth if it be in tune/And over it softly her warm ear lays."
Life seemed but a shadow of what had gone before as an easygoing air belied the furious activities of spring. Between watermelon and ice cream feasts and occasional concerts in Wright or on the mall, the lost stu- dents attending freshman orientation provided hours of amusement for up- perclassmen. Two thousand students, made drowsy by the hot summer sun, echoed the voices of 10,000. As June melted into July, and July drifted into August, ECU waited in the heat for the rat race to begin another lap in fall.
Memorial services for the team were conducted at Huntington, West Virginia, on Sunday evening
November 14, 1970. Following their loss to East Carolina University, the Marshall University "Thundering Herd" made its last journey. For rea- sons still unknown, the plane which carried the players, coaches, and sup- porters scraped the trees at the edge of the Huntington, West Virginia, run- way and burst into flames. All of the seventy-five people on board were killed.
November 14, 1970. Students at East Carolina and Marshall shared a common grief. Memorial services here, as at Huntington, echoed the unity seldom seen except as the result of tragedy.
Two services were held at ECU following the "Thundering Herd" tragedy.
Robert Van Horn
Blonde-haired, green-eyed Nancy iannady reigned as the 1 971 Bucca eer Queen. A small town girl from thoskie. North Carolina, Nancy ma- >red in business education and antic pated teaching at the secondary svel.
Nancy was involved in many cam- us activities. As president of Fletcher ormitory, she served on the house ouncil and the WRC. Realizing the
importance of student participation, Nancy successfully sought election as secretary of summer school SGA and student legislator. She was also a sis- ter of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority.
The charming coed considered the yearbook an important asset to the university. She described the Bucca- neer as a relevant publication which expressed student life completely and objectively.
Summer School Queen
White Ball Queen
After the Pirates' fifth loss of the season, students found a means of re- newing their spirits at a Thursday pep rally preceeding Homecoming. Men students and Greeks gathered on the mall, and coeds hung from the win- dows of Fleming and Jarvis dormi- tories. Continuing through Friday, en- thusiasm reached a fever pitch as pa- rade-time arrived Saturday morning. Illustrating the theme of "Cartoon Carnival," the parade wound through downtown Greenville. Spectators bundled up to ward off the chilly 10:00 a.m. winds of the October morning.
Cheerleaders work to booster spirits at the Thursday pep rally.
Varsity cheerleaders rallied the waning spirits of Pirate fans before the big Homecoming game with Southern
Pep Rally, Parade Spark Homecoming Spirits
Cheerleaders amuse crowd with cycle antics. Coeds present colors in Homecoming Parade.
Young Republicans present "Spiro II."
Kappa Alpha's float encouraged the Pirates to "Sauff the Salukis.
Southern Illinois Salukis Edge Pirates, 14-12
Sixteen thousand view the clash between the ECU pirates and the Favord Salukis from Southern Illinois.
Feature baton twirler Mary Dannehl joins the Marching Pirates for the halftime exhibition.
Connie McGuire Crowned 71 Queen
Capitalizing on early Pirate mis- takes, the visiting Salukis from South- ern Illinois University scored two quick touchdowns and all but ended enthu- siastic hopes for a victory. Neverthe- less, Homecoming spirits were easily revived at halftime. Following a spec- tacular performance by the Marching Pirates, the candidates for Homecom- ing Queen took their places at mid- field. As 16,000 awaited breathless- ly, the queens were announced: Be- linda Wright, second runner-up; Susan Stamps, first runner-up; and Connie McGuire, 1971 Homecoming Queen!
President Jenkins congratulates the Queen.
Shock and disbelief overwhelm Connie McQuire.
Decorations Depict Cartoon Carnival
One of the highlights of Homecom- ing '70 was the enormous task frater- nities, sororities, and woman dormito- ry students undertook in decorating their lawns and houses for the big weekend. Chicken wire, tissue paper, and paper mache were twisted, mold- ed, and shaped to form some of the most interesting decorations to adorn the campus in many years.
First place among fraternities went to Sig Eps for their Roadrunner dis- play; sorority first-place honors went to Delta Zeta for its Beetle Bailey characterizations. Presenting a haunt- ed house display, Cotten won first place in the dormitory division.
Wiley coyote display helps Sig Eps win first-place hono
PiKA's "Purple Pride Review" gains the attention of all who pass along 5th street on the morning of October 17.
er 'Kicks Off Homecoming Entertainment
For Your Precious Love."
Setting off the entertainment for Homecoming was the "Ice Man," Jerry Butler. One of the most polished performers in this field of music, But- ler brought to East Carolina all the excitement and emotion which have become the trademarks of the "Ice Man." Joined by the girls of Honey and the Bees, the soulful singer smoothly delivered his greatest hits: "Mr. Dream Merchant," "Make It Easy on Yourself," and "For Your Precious Love." His audience com- pletely thrilled, Butler ended with the hand-clapping, foot-stomping "Amen."
Man" croons "Mr. Dream Merchant.
Friends, Guess Who Headline Concerts
Sunday afternoon concerts mixed the soul sound with the hard rock to the Guess Who and the Green Lyte Sunday. The Guess Who performed first; and the popular Canadians belt- ed out their greatest hits: "These Eyes," "Laughing," "American Woman," and "No Time." Accom- panying them was the Green Lyte Sunday, a lesser known but equally professional rock band. They were followed by the Friends of Distinction, who performed with the distinction which has brought them far-reaching fame. Finishing out the entertainment for Homecoming '70, the Friends ended with "Grazing in the Grass" amid cries for "encore."
On tour through the Southeastern section of the United States, the Canadian group Guess Who perform their greatest hits in concef
and red spotlights focua on one of the biggest attractions to come to ECU in years Chicago.
Flocking around the stage, students react to performance.
With a 24-12 Pirate defeat at the hands of powerful West Virginia to forget, a capacity crowd flooded Min- ges Coliseum to see one of the most popular groups in the nation today - Chicago. Thronging the stage and yelling out their encouragement to the rock group, students savored every moment of Chicago's perform- ance, especially its most current hits, "Does Anybody Know What Time It Is?" and "25 or 6 to 4."
Rock echoes from the strings of Chicago.
Carousel Weekend Spotlight!
Steve Miller and his band head Carousel lineup.
With winter quarter came the en- tertainment of Carousel weekend, featuring the heavy sounds of the Steve Miller Band on Friday, followed by two concerts Saturday afternoon. Jimmy Webb, the famed composer of "By the Time I Get to Phoenix," "Worst That Could Happen," and "MacArthur Park," found a respon- sive audience for his melancholy re- flections on love. John Hartford, for- mer guitarist for the Glen Campbell Show, ended the weekend with the folksy, humorous songs he himself wrote and set to music.
Hot lights, silence, and the heavy sounds of the Miller Band.
Tempo slows down as spotlights help to project the mood.
Steve Miller Band, Jimmy Webb, John Hartford in Concert
Packing emotion into every song, Jimmy Webb sings with feeling the mournful lyrics of "MacArthur's Park."
John Hartford adds a touch of country music to Carousel weekend.
Pirates Jamboree had it all. On Friday, following the "acid" rock of Dreams, the Ike and Tina Revue proved that sweet soul is often best hard and heavy. Tina and the Ikettes shimmied their way across stage and shook the coliseum to its rafters. Their rendition of "I've Been Loving You Too Long" was one of the most memorable mo- ments of the weekend, as was their vigor- ous "Proud Mary," which earned them a standing ovation before the number was finished. Saturday's concert featured Richie Havens and the Ten Wheel Drive, another heavy rock group which had gained fame at Woodstock. Doc Watson, popular North Carolinian, entertained a crowd Sunday on the mall with his folk music and country stories of the Blue Ridge Mountains.
Doc Watson performs on the mall
Woodstock participant Ten Wheel Drive appears in concert
Members of Ike and Tina Revue shake off inhibitions and raise male blood pressure in unique version of "Proud Mary.
Soul, Rock, Folk Music Invigorate Jamboree Weekend
Spotlights on Richie Havens reflect a dazzling kaleidoscopic glow during Pirates Jamboree concert.
Union Provides Coffeehouses, Street Dances
Preceding Big Brother and the Holding Company, Ball and Chain perform at the Union's street dance
Bradstreet plays his folk music at Coffeehouse.
Steve Baron appears at Coffeehouse during winter.
Clifford Curry wails out "We're Gonna Hate Ourselves
Among the many services the Uni- versity Union provided was the Cof feehouse series. During the year this series presented entertainers whose specialties varied from folk music to soul to rock and included David Brad- street, Roger and Wendy, Steve Baron, and Townes Van Zandt. The Union also provided many street parties and dances in Wright Audito- rium and Memorial Gymnasium. These featured such popular groups as Warm, Big Brother and the Hold- ing Company, the Kallabash Corpo- ration, the Embers, Showmen and Ball and Chain.
Among the most popular of folk teams to appear, Roger and Wendy enliven Coffeehouse atmosphere.
UNION ENTERTAINMENT 73
Coffeehouse Series Proves Huge Success
While a predominately girl audience listens, David Bradstreet sings a song of love.
Coffeehouse series presents Beans on stage in the spring.
74 UNION ENTERTAINMENT (cont'd)
Trinidad Tripoli Steel Band Performs in Concert
Trinidad Tripoli Steel Drum Band amazes the audience with its tremendous versatility.
Trinidad Steel Band in concert: Wright Auditorium.
Originally scheduled to appear during fall quarter, the Trinidad Tripo li Steel Drum Band made its appear- ance at East Carolina in early spring. The concert was cited by many as well worth waiting for. The only musi- cal instrument used by this traveling band of musicians is the drum, but the versatility of sounds produced by these showmen provided an amazing and very enjoyable evening of Calyp- so music.
Zorba finds an angry villager a difficult adversary to overcome.
Two close friends share a parting dance.
Greek citizens enjoy singing and dancing away their cares
Zorba Performed in Wright Auditorium
Zorba, an intense drama delving into the patterns of human emotions, was performed in Wright Auditorium in early spring by the traveling Broad- way cast. Offering to its audience moments of laughter, sadness, secur- ity, and tension, the play concerned Zorba's passionate zest for life, the friendships and loves this zest pro- vided, and the contrasting difficulties it often produced. At the play's con- clusion, however, Zorba and his inti- mates begin to reach an under- standing "of themselves and share a new appreciation for life.
Hortense enjoys flirting with the passionate Zorba.
Zorba explains, to all who will listen, his carpe diem philosophy.
Graduate in Outdoor Ceremony
Graduates - 1971.
Cool fall like temperatures, a misty rain, and a canopy of umbrellas made ECU's 62nd annual commence- ment exercises unique in the history of the university. Settling over Ficklen Stadium minutes before approxi- mately 2,000 graduates filed out of Minges Coliseum at 5 o'clock, the light misty rain had changed to a steady but heavier drizzle by the time speaker for the event, Dr. Raymond Lewis Bisplinghoff, deputy director of the National Science Foundation, was introduced. With an estimated 10,000 persons present, umbrellas popped up like mushrooms through- out the stadium.
In addressing the graduates, Dr. Bisplinghoff outlined four proposi- tions. The first, he explained, in notic- ing the weather, was that graduation speeches should above all be brief. Others, he noted, were ". . . man is inherently capable of governing him- self . . ., self government requires education . . ." and ". . . we need to rededicate ourselves to rationalism and education."
President Jenkins, who introduced the speaker, gave what he termed his "annual report to the stockholders."
Jenkins told the audience that "the 2,000 graduates we honor today are a measure of our success, and I want to congratulate them. They are with- out doubt among the best graduates of our time, and I am confident that they will reflect credit upon themselves, their family and the uni versify."
And to over 2,000 graduates who filed out of Ficklen Stadium minutes later, still in a mist of rain, it was over.
With a steady drizzle falling, family and friends form a canopy of umbrellas.
Approximately 2,000 graduates begin to file into Ficklen Stadium at exactly 5 o'clock.
As Chilly, Misty, Penetrating Rain Falls
Dr. Paul Aliapoulios, director of Varsity Band.
Raymond Bisplinghoff, speaker. May 30, 1971 the procession begins the end of four long years . .
A hug with parents, a fling of the gown - and it's over
to Bev Denny
Marshalls Serve at University Functions
Sixteen marshalls, elected during spring quarter of last year, served at various functions throughout the 70- 71 school year. Under the guidance of Miss Cynthia Mendenhall, the coeds, with Debbie Debnam as their chief, marshalled at Playhouse pro- ductions, the Fine Artists Series' con- certs, School of Music concerts, and graduation.
Chief Marshall: Debbie Debnam.
Marshalls: Nancy Lipscomb, Jerri Jones, and Dixie Holloman.
Marshalls: Edie Bishop, Kati Howze, and Kathy McKinley.
Marshals: Diane Spry, Kay Tyndall, and Kathleen Mealy.
Marshals: Claudia Hart, Helen Moseley, and Ann Gidley.
WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS
IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES
NATIONAL STUDENT REGISTER
FRANKLIN VERNON ADAMS
Men's Honor Council, Chairman; Law Soci f, President; Blue Ribbon Comm.; Admis Ins Comm.; Phi Sigma Pi; Football: Fresh n, Varsity; Wrestling: Freshman, Varsity,- ilowship of Christian Athletes; Richard Foundation; National Student Register.
ROBERT KITWELL ADAMS II
SGA: Summer School President, Speaker of Legislature; University Board; Veterans Club, President; Mid South Model Security Council, Best Speaker Award; Deep South Model United Nations, Best Speaker Award; Student Affairs Comm., Chairman; Curriculum Comm.; Phi Sigma Tau; Nc
STEPHEN WILLIAM APPLE
SGA; University Union: President, Special ojects Comm. Chairman; Law Society; ho's Who among Students.
EDWARD CARLYLE ASKEW
SGA; Continuing Education Comm.; University Union; Lec- ture Comm.; Election Comm., Chairman; Phi Sigma Pi; Omi- cron Delta Epsilon, Vice President; Richardson Foundation,- Who's Who among Students.
JOANNE LUELLA BRINTON
Women's Residence Council, Vice Chairman; Women's Judiciary Council, Secretary; Joint Judiciary Council, Clerk of Court; Law Society, Secretary; University Party; Phi Beta Lambda, Secretary; Student Counselor; Who's Who among Students.
RAYMOND LOUIS BROUILLARD
Association for Computing Machines; Re- gional Development Institute, Special Proj- ects Programmer; Phi Beta Lambda, Vice President; Omicron Delta Epsilon; Phi Sigma Pi; Who's Who among Students.
ROBERT BURNS III
Fountainhead, Staff Cartoonist; AFROTC, Sons of American Revolution Medal; Ar nold Air Society, Deputy Commander; Phi Sigma Pi; Delta Phi Delta, Treasurer; Dean's List; Honor Roll; Who's Who among Students.
French Club, President; Phi Sigma lota, Secretary-Treasur- er; Aquanymphs; Swimming; Rutgers Junior Year Abroad: Program; Premiere Degree from University of Paris; Dean's List; Honor Roll; Who's Who among Students.
SGA; Junior Class Treasurer; Women's Honor Council; Women's Judiciary Council; Chi Omega: President, Vice President; Pi Mu Epsilon; Chi Beta Phi; Who's Who among Students.
JOHN JOSEPH COOPER
SGA: Legislature, Executive Council; Sen- ior Class President; Junior Class President; University Party; Young Republicans Club, Executive Council; Elections Comm.; Spirit Comm.; Who's Who among Students.
DELIA LOUISE CLEGG
SGA: Legislature, Rules Comm., "Red Tape" Comm. Secretary; Umstead Dormitory, Secre- tary; Junior Class Secretary,- Summer School Re view Board; County Club, Chairman; University Party; Ring Comm.; Spirit Comm.; Elections Comm., Chairman; SGA Executive Budget Comm.; Model Security Council Conference Co- ordinator; Chi Omega: Historian, Activities Chair man; Panhellenic Council; Who's Who among Students.
PHILLIP RAY DAIL
Biology Club; Chi Beta Phi, Historian; National Science Foundation Research Grant Recipient; National 4-H Scholarship Recipient; Dean's List; Honor Roll; Who's Who Among Students.
LOUIS PAIGE DAVIS
Men's Residence Council: President, Outstanding Executive Council Member Award; Fellowship of Christian Athletes: President, Vice President; Physical Edu cation Majors Club, President; Phi Epsi- Ion Kappa, President; Track, Co Cap- tain; Dean's List; Honor Roll; Who's Who among Students.
DEBORAH GAIL DEBNAM
Chief Marshal; Angel Flight; Drill Team Chaplain, Sergeant of Arms; Student National Educators Association, Mem- bership Chairman; Kappa Delta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Student Counselor; Hall Proctor; All A's List.: Dean's List; Honor Roll; Miss Student Teacher; Who's Who among Students.
BEVERLY JONES DENNY
SGA: Legislature, Executive Budget Comm., Publico tions Budget Comm., Special Awards Comm., Screen ing and Appointments Comm. Chairman; Women's Ju- diciary Council; Buccaneer Courts, President; Key: Edi- tor-in-Chief, Section Editor; Course Guide, Departmen- tal Editor; Fountainheod: Managing Editor, Staff; Rebel, Coordinating Editor; Publications Board; Young Democrats Club; Canterbury; University Party; Alpha Phi Gamma: Charter Member of Delta Nu Chapter, Secretary; Honor Roll; Who's Who among Students.
DONNA JOYCE DIXON
Buccaneer, Editor-in-Chief; East Carolinian: News Editor, Staff; Publications Board; Reorganization Comm.; King Youth Fellowship; University Party; Alpha Phi Gamma: Charter Member of Delta Nu Chapter, President, Vice President; Sigma Tau Delta; Dean's List; Honor Roll; Who's Who among Students.
PHILLIP RAY DIXON
SGA: Vice President, Executive Council; tate Student Legislature, Chairman; Men's esidence Council; Review Board; Men's jdiciary Council; Freshman Orientation omm., Chairman; Law Society; Young epublicans Club; University Party; French lub; Society for the Advancement of Man gement; Special Events Comm.; Traffic pmm., Chairman; "Red Tape" Comm.; pirit Comm., Chairman; Elections Comm., lhairman; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Beta ambda, Parliamentarian; Phi Sigma Pi; ^micron Delta Epsilon; Dean's List; Honor oil; Who's Who among Students; Nation I Student Register.
DAVID WILLIAM DRODDY
AFROTC Extracurricular Activities Distin- guished Participation Award; AFROTC Superior Performance Ribbon; AFROTC Distinctive GMC Cadet Ribbon; General Dynamics Award; American Legion Gener al Military Excellence Award; Corps Com mander; Who's Who among Students.
EUGENE GARRETT GASPERINI SGA: Treasurer, Executive Council, Out standing Executive Council Member Award, Secretary of Finance, Executive Budget Comm. Chairman, Legislature, Rules Comm. Chairman, "Red Tape" Comm., Homecoming Comm., Ring Comm., Student Polls Comm. Chairman, Transit Comm. Chairman, External Affairs Comm.; Sophomore Class President; Men's Judici- ary Council, Public Defender; Buccaneer, Business Manager; Fountainhead, Business Manager; Publications Board, Chairman; State Student Legislature; Model Security Council; Board of Governors, Executive Council; University Party; Phi Kappa Tau: Treasurer, Historian; Dean's List; National Student Register.
FRANCES MARGARET GIBBS
League of Scholars, Reporter; Phi Sigma lota, President; Dean's List; Who's Who among Students.
HENRY WISE GORHAM
Attorney General of Men's Judicial Sys- tem; Law Society; Phi Sigma Pi, Pledge Master; Beta Gamma Sigma; Richardson Foundation; Who's Who among Students.
MARJORIE POE HAND
SGA; Women's Residence Council, Chair man; Greene Dormitory, President; Ameri- can Home Economics Association; Phi Upsi Ion Omicron; Hall Proctor; Dean's List; Honor Roll; Who's Who among Students.
WILLIAM MICHAEL GRADY
Accounting Society; Omicron Delta Epsi- lon, President; Phi Sigma Pi, Reporter; Phi Beta Lambda; Basketball, Freshman; Ten- nis: Freshman, Varsity; Dean's List; Who's Who among Students.
JAMES AUBURN HICKS
Men's Residence Council; Men's Honor Council; WECU Radio: Chief Announcer, Program Director, Assistant Manager; WECU-TV; Popular Entertainment Comm.; Sociology Club, Vice President; Phi Sigma Pi: President, Vice President, Todd Scholar ship Recipient; Alpha Kappa Delta, Presi- dent; Cheerleader; Who's Who among Stu dents.
KATIANNE BALDWIN HOWZE
Women's Honor Council; House Council; Student Jational Educators Association; Special Events !omm., Chairman; Alpha Phi, Vice President; \arshal; Freshman Orientation Counselor; Mo's Who among Students.
CARL WAYLON JOYNER
Men's Honor Council, Chairman; Attorney Gen ral of Men's Judicial System; Society for the Ad ancement of Management, Vice President; Ph igma Pi, Treasurer; Dean's List; Honor Roll /ho's Who among Students.
JEANETTE CARTER JOHNSON
League of University Scholars; Putnam Mathematics Group; Mathematics Club; Pi Mu Epsilon; National Merit Finalist; Woodrow Wilson Scholarship Nominee; Dean's List; Who's Who among Students.
FRANCES ANN KEENEY
Angel Flight: Commander, Activities Chair- man, Rush Co-Chairman, Pledge Vice Presi- dent; Student Nurses Association,- Tau Pi Upsi Ion, President; Student Counselor; Dean's List; Honor Roll; Who's Who among Students.
GARY DEWEY KING
Men's Residence Council: President, Recording Sec- retary; Men's Honor Council; Lecture Comm., Chair- man; Alpha Phi Omega; Hall Proctor; Who's Who among Students; National Student Register.
WILLIAM SAMUEL OWENS
University Board; Fountainhead, Staff; So- ciety of United Liberal Students, Vice Presi- dent; Lecture Comm., Chairman; Student Recruitment Comm., Chairman; Secretary I of Minority Affairs; Race Relations Board; Fair Housing Comm., Chairman; Admis- 1 sions Comm.; Fine Arts Comm.; State Stu- dent Legislature; Tutorial Society, Co-Chair- man; GAP; Young Democrats Club; Play- house; Who's Who among Students; Na- tional Student Register.
STEVEN LEE SHARPE
SGA: Treasurer, Executive Council, Secretary of Fi nance, Executive Budget Comm. Chairman, Legisla- ture, Speaker Pro Tern, Rules Comm. Chairman, Ap propriations Comm., "Red Tape'' Comm. Chairman, Blue Ribbon Comm.; Review Board; Popular Enter tainment Comm.; Traffic Comm.; Publications Board; State Student Legislature; Political Science Club, Vice President; Student Party: Chairman, Vice Chairman; Model Security Council, President; Sigma Chi Delta; Who's Who among Students; National Student Register.
LARRY CALVIN PARKS
Phi Alpha Theta: President, Treasurer; Ph Sigma Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Dean's List, Who's Who among Students.
ROBERT RICHARD THONEN
Fountainhead: Editor in Chief, Business Manager, Staff; Rebel: Editorial Advisor, Contributing Author; Student-Faculty Ad ministration Forum, Chairman; "Red Tape" Comm.; Secretary of Internal Affairs; State Student Legislature; Model United Nations; Mid-South Model Security Council; Nation al Student Register.
HERSHAL JAMES WATTS
SGA: Legislature, Appropriations Comm. Chairman; East Carolinian, Sports Editor; WECU, Chief Announcer; WECU-TV, Tech- nical Director; Society for the Advance ment of Management, President; Sigma Tau Sigma: Treasurer, Pledge Matter; Pi Omega Pi, President; Cheerleader; Tyler Dormitory, Head Resident Advisor; Hall Proctor; Honor Roll; Who's Who among Students; National Student Register.
ROGER SAMUEL TRIPP
SGA: Legislature, Speaker of Legislature, Rules Comm. Chairman, Screening and Ap pointments Comm.; Traffic Council; Political Science Club; Law Society; Pi Sigma Alpha; Basketball Manager; Sigmund Sternberger Scholarship Recipient; DeMo lay Scholarship Recipient; Dean's List; Honor Roll; National Student Register.
NATHAN RICHARD WEAVIL
SGA: Legislature, Budget Comm.; Men's Judiciary Council; Debate Union, President; Beta Gamma Sigma, Vice President; Phi Sigma Pi; Phi Beta Lambda; Woodrow Wilson Fellowship Nominee; Dean's List; Who's Who among Students.
GEORGE WILLIAM WHITLEY
Football: Varsity, Most Valuable Player Award; Most Inspirational Award, Sec- ond Team All-Conference; Who's Who among Students.
ROBERT ELLIOT WHITLEY
SGA: President, Vice President, Executive Coun- cil; ECU Board of Trustees, Student representa- tive; United States Students' Congress Delegate; National Association of Student Governments Delegate, Presidents Conference Delegate; Freshman Class President; Publications Board; Spirit Comm., Chairman; Ring Comm., Chairman; Homecoming Comm., Chairman; Mid-South Model Security Council; Phi Sigma Pi; Richardson Foundation; Honor Roll, Who's Who among Stu- dents; National Student Register.
ELISABETH ANN WORRALL
School of Music; Curriculum Comm.; Stu- dent Forum Secretary; Student Music Edu cators National Conference President; Pi Kappa Lambda, Certificate of Honor; Sigma Alpha lota, President; Student Counselor; Nancy L. White Applied Music Scholarship Recipient; North Carolina Per- spective Teacher's Scholarship Recipient; Presser Foundation Scholarship Recipient; Dean's List; Who's Who among Students.
CONWELL SELLARS WORTHINGTON
Playhouse; National Collegiate Players; Universi- ty Union, President; National Student Register.
KENNETH RICHARD WRIGHT
Men's Judiciary Council; Phi Sigma Pi, His torian; Psi Chi: President, Librarian, Merit Award, Scholarship Recipient; Dean's List; Who's Who among Students.
LOUIS ALAN YORK
Society of Physics Students, President; Honor Roll; Who's Who among Students.
KRISTEN EILEEN ZIMMER
American Chemical Society Student Affili- ates, Treasurer; Student Counselor; N. C. Board of Science and Technology; Ameri can Chemical Society Scholarship; Dean's List; Honor Roll; Who's Who among Stu dents.
Fine Arts Promote Aesthetic Values
Responsible for cultural entertain- sponse varied depending on the na- ment and aesthetic values on campus, ture of the lecture, play, or concert, fine arts encompassed lecture series, Fine arts benefited the campus re- theater productions, and musical con- gardless of attendance, however, as
certs. Entertainers and theater troupes from throughout the world visited East Carolina regularly in 1971. Student, faculty, and town re-
outstanding artists representing a va- riety of entertainment fields visited the campus.
Sally-Jane Heit Plays Dolly Levi
"Matchmaker, Matchmaker, Make Me a Match" was clearly the theme of the delightful takeoff on Thornton Wilder's The Matchmaker, also known as Hello, Dolly! The play re- volved around the flamboyant char- acter of Dolly, portrayed by Sally- Jane Heit. A nosy, domineering but effervescent marriage-broker, Dolly determined to reserve for herself her most eligible client, Mr. Vandergel- der. Complications arose when Van- dergelder's two brow-beaten clerks wearied of their seven-day work week and traveled to New York City for a fling. Unfortunately, their boss had also gone there to be introduced to Mrs. Malloy, a dainty milliner. With lavish costumes of the "Gay Nine- ties" and the brilliant choreography of Richard Lyle, Dolly made a grand entrance as she descended the bejew- eled staircase to the tune, "Hello, Dolly!" This memorable scene en- thralled the viewers even after its eleventh performance.
Vandergelder's two clerks, portrayed by Bill Stone and Jim Leedom, es- cort Mrs. Malloy (Anita Carpenter) and Minnie Fay (Rosemary La Place) to the Harmonia Gardens.
Vandergelder (Ken Eliot) is bewildered with his blind date Ernestina (Baillie Gerstein).
A sluttish Aldonza is punished for her kindness to Don Quixote
Summer Playhouse Produces 'La Mancha'
Man of La Mancha, a swift-moving musical presented in the summer by the ECU Playhouse, gave eager listen- ers a message of courage. Cervantes' masterpiece revealed the hilarious picaresque adventures of the fum- bling knight who imagines that the vulgar world around him is still the golden age of chivalry. David Long starred in the dual role of Cervantes and Quixote with Jeananne Kain as Aldonza, the lovely, reeking, bar- maid. The hit song "The Impossible Dream" and "Man of La Mancha" pervaded the entire musical. The flex- ibility of David Long moving from one role to the other captured the unwa- vering attention of the audience. Cos- tumes and sets created by Margaret Gilfillan and John Sneden added the finishing touches to the award-win- ning musical.
Don Quixote dreams his "Impossible Dream."
Graham Pollard Portrays Pseudolus
Cast of A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum acknowledges applause
In A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum, Graham Pollock starred as Pseudolus, a witty and shrewd slave. Pseudolus' young mas- ter and his aging father loved the same girl. Philia, the girl, had been promised to a Roman warrior upon his return from battle. Pseudolus created duplicates of Philia and tried to keep them from meeting. The key- note of warning to the audience for a night filled with uncontrollable laugh- ter was set at the beginning as Pseu- dolus led the introductory song "Comedv Tonight."
Gregory Zittel (Hysterium) grudgingly obeys Baillie Gerstein (Domi- na) his domineering wife.
'Pirates' Provides Adventure and Humor
Who will exterminate whom and who will marry whom provided the conflict for The Pirates of Penzance. This skull-and-crossbones madcap centered around Frederick, portrayed by Graham Pollock, who had been brought up against his will as a "pilot" by a band of gentle pirates. Frederick sought revenge by planning to have all of the pirates jailed. Love for the General's daughter, Mabel, played by Rosalind Breslow, initiated the complications. Serious yet humor- ous antics of the pirates were su- perbly executed. Music by Gilbert and Sullivan provided an atmosphere of adventure for the audience.
Graham Pollock as the Major-general gives his sign for peace, not revenge.
Disturbed father and his daughters eye the pirates.
Bobby Lee Stars In 'George M!'
Melody, patriotism, and braggado- cio typified George M! This musical presented the biography of the great song-and-dance man, George Cohen, portrayed by Bobby Lee. Cohen was proud to be an American and wanted his friends to share that pride. He pro- duced musicals appropriate to the times. It was the spirit of these musi- cals that made George M! a success in the period from 1968 to 1969, when the American people began to doubt the present and future of the U.S.
From Cohen's bag of songs came rousing numbers: "I'm a Yankee Doodle Dandy," "It's a Grand Old Flag," and the immortal theme song of World War I, "Over There."
George M. Cohen's first wife asks him for a divorce.
George M! cast members toast newly formed partnership between George and his father.
Vulgar tenants plead for a portion of Aldonza (Violet Santangelo)
'Man of La Mancha' Enchants Theater Goers
Man of La Mancha appeared for the second time in the fall. A skillful combination of biography and ro- mance, the play told of the Spanish novelist, Miguel de Cervantes, and the immortal romantic character he created, Don Quixote. Joshue Hecht, internationally-known actor and oper atic virtuoso, appeared as Quixote. Violet Santangelo, equally re- knowned, portrayed Aldonza, the slattern tavern wench.
The barber (Mark Ramsey) taunts the stern-faced Don Quixote (Joshua Hecht).
Drama Department Produces Biography of Thoreau
Illustrating youth in a search for freedom and individuality, The Night Thoreau Spent in Jail revealed the dangers and pitfalls of life. Thoreau, portrayed by Frederick Combs, bat- tled the elements of conformity in so- ciety. Because of the theme of the play, youth could identify with Tho- reau's plight; and parents could ex- amine their own ideals and values. The play itself had one setting, the prison cell, where Thoreau was imprisoned unjustly. At the end, Tho- reau discovered that his ideal values were not applicable in the real world. Unique lighting and stage props pro- vided variations of the one scene, but most of the props provided had to be imagined by the audience through the actions of the characters.
Emerson's wife ponders Thoreau's situation.
Director Edgar Loessin discusses minor changes in lighting with Frederick Combs and Andrew Gilfillan.
The King (Mark Ramsey) pleads for more time
Inesco Play Deals With Moral Decay
Moral decay and human depravity reflected the predominant theme of Exit the King from the time the curtain was raised to the time it was lowered, lonesco revealed the decline of socie- ty and civilization through the death of King Berenger I, a mythical monarch. Mark Ramsey appeared as Berenger with Donna Goodnight and Vickie Batchelor as his queens, Chris Jones as his doctor, Danny Irvine as his bodyguard, and Linda Taylor as his nurse. Requiring acting ability in its most artistic form, the play practi- cally eliminated the use of props.
But time has run out
Mrozek's 'Tango' Depicts Generation Gap in Reverse
Slawomire Mrozek's Tango, a "genera- tion gap in reverse," examined Americans' nostalgia for the social morality and for- mality that the Bohemian revolution in this country had destroyed. The play centered around a madcap family which included a cackling, baseball-capped Grandma, por trayed by Mitzi Hyman, an insanely deco- rous Uncle Eugene, played by George Mer- rell, and the Play's protagonist, Arthur, who was Jim Leedom. Enjoyable moments for the audience occurred when Eugene presented his one-line commentaries pre- cisely at the wrong time.
Eugenie relaxes on desk top as cast members assemble for family discussion.
Arthur hides his face as Cousin Ala examines her leg
Arthur appears indifferent as his jovial parents "cut-up."
Eugenie relaxes on desk top as cast members assemble for family discussion.
'Of 200 marriages I've performed, all but seven have failed," says hippie minister.
Suitor tells Mr. Newquist of refusal to flight.
Sniper's bullet brings tragedy to the Newquist's.
Play Deals With City Problems
Homicides, mugging, and general violence terrorized the inhabitants of a middle-class apartment in "The Lit- tle Murders." Cartoonist Jules Feif- fer's play spotlighted the thousand- and-one minor annoyances that all city-dwellers contend with in a mod- ern metropolis. The family who expe- rienced these annoyances were the Newquists: Anita Brahm and James Slaughter as parents; Amanda Muir as the successful daughter; Chris Jones, the homosexual son; and Mark Ramsey as the daughter's suitor. J. G. Stockdale, guest professor in drama at ECU, directed this portrayal of a burlesque world raging with disorder.
Amanda Muir receives a phone call from the anonymous "breather."
Elvira sings of her unrequited love. Leporello counts for Elvira the many romances of Giovanni, his fickle master.
Leporello counts for Elvira the many romances of Giovanni, his fickle master.
Giovanni Highlights 1971 Artist Series "
Climaxing the Artist Series' season was the story of Don Giovanni and his trials and tribulations with his many loves. As the story opened, Don Giovanni killed the Commenda- tore after attacking the Commenda- tore's daughter. The daughter sought revenge; and Giovanni's ex-wife, Elvi- ra, joined her in hope of exposing Don Giovanni. Boris Goldovsky con- ducted the orchestra which accom- panied the singers and introduced the opera.
Leporello expresses fear for the life of his errant master.
a master of his art.
Jose Greco Company Thrills Admirers
Bringing a portion of Spain to Greenville, Jose Greco and his troupe entertained East Carolina students in March. Their program provided the audience with an insight into the dance and dress of the Spanish from Medieval times to the present. One of the most delightful parts of the pro- gram was called "Gypsy Sabbath." Full of humor, passion, human con- flict, with an ending dealing with the fertility ritual of the Andalusian Gypsies, this selection ended the pro- gram. Greco's leading lady, Nana Lorca, combined grace of movement with castanets and the traditional clicking of heels. Greco's continual flirtations with the younger female dancers added an atmosphere of fri- volity. Moving with grace and supple- ness, Jose Greco was a master of his art.
Nana Lorca dazzles audience with masterful turning.
Nana Lorca and Jose Greco execute precise Flamenco dance.
Ivan Davis, pianist, pauses for reflection between two captivating performances.
Famous Concert Pianist Plays Here
Ivan Davis, a dynamic young concert pi- anist, in February amazed an ovprflow au- dience in Wright Auditorium. He performed in a solo concert as well as a concert with the East Carolina University Symphony Or- chestra. For his concert of solo piano music, Davis chose seldom-heard composi- tions of the nineteenth centruy Romantic Period. His first piece, Chaconne in D Minor by Bach-Busoni, provided a slow, waltzing beat. Contrasting this slow, relax- ing music, Davis played Sonata in C Major, Opus 24, by Weber. The third movement of this selection was a nervous minuet with
the finale exemplifying the famous "per- petual motion." The last part of the pro- gram, Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 12 by Liszt, poured forth dreamy, melancholic music combined with feverish languor in the wild, impetuous "Friska" section.
Ivan Davis highlighted the East Carolina University Symphony Orchestra concert program with his appearance. According to Dr. Robert Hause, conductor, Davis' par- ticipation was the Orchestra's first perform- ance with a major concert and recording artist. Dr. Hause requested Davis to per- form Rhapsody on a Theme of Paganini.
Opera Star Delights University Audience
Miss Anna Moffo, opera star, brightened a dull East Carolina cam- pus fall quarter. In total silence, a se- quin-studded Miss Moffo appeared on the stage of Wright Auditorium and elicited immediate applause from the audience. Accompanied by James Shomate at the piano, Miss Moffo sang selections from Mozart, Richard Strauss, Bellini, Barber, Menotti, and Verdi. She portrayed Amino singing
a merry song of her betrothal to Elvi- no in the entrance scene from La Son- nambula by Bellini. She also depicted a gay young lady who considered as folly the thought of being loved in a scene from La Traviata by Verdi. De- scribed by the London Opera maga- zine as "the last of the real 'prima donna'," Anna Moffo proved her vir- tuosity as a truly remarkable star.
Miss Anna Moffo listens to the arpeggio of her next number.
Audience pleases Anna Moffo with rousing ovation.
Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra Appears Here in Concert
Conductor William Steinberg directs Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra in a concerto
Cold November winds accompa- nied the Pittsburgh Symphony Or- chestra to the East Carolina University campus. In the absence of Conductor William Steinberg, Associate Conduc- tor Donald Johanos directed the or- chestra. Excitement ensued when the audience learned that concert violin- ist, Michael Rabin, would perform with the orchestra. An appreciative audience listened as the 101 -member orchestra filled the auditorium with forceful notes. Concert numbers in- cluded The Abduction from the Sera- glio by Mozart; Concerto No. 2 for Violin and Orchestra in G Minor, Opus 63 by Prokofiev; and Sympho- ny Fantastique, Opus 14 by Berlioz. Berloiz's symphony was a daring ad- venture in realistic program music within the inherited symphonic frame. He called the result an "instrumental drama."
Flutists show their skill in playing Symphony Fantastique, Opus 14, by Berlioz.
Associate Conductor Donald Johanos focuses on string section of the orchestra.
Members tune their instruments before the concert.
Bach Aria Soloists Impress Audience
Composed of nine world famous soloists, the Bach Aria Group ap- peared in concert at East Carolina University in December. Under the di- rection of William H. Schiede, this unique ensemble emphasized the quality and quantity of Bach's major works and clearly impressed the audi- ence with its musical deftness. By the time the Bach Aria finished its open- ing work, the capacity crowd was completely thrilled by the brilliance of the Group. Highlighted by a duet from Cantata 78 for soprano, alto, cello, and continuo, the program rec- ognized equally the instrumental and vocal soloists.
The Bach Aria Group confer on a last minute change in the program designed to please students
Orchestra Plays With Ivan Davis
Directed by Robert L. Hause, the Symphonic Orchestra thrilled audi- ences with six concerts during the year. A pops Concert by the pool at the Candlewick Inn started off the year with a cool dip. For the Orches- tra's first formal concert, it celebrated with Beethoven's "Eroica Sympho- ny," the 200th anniversary of his birth. Christmas brought the choruses and Orchestra together for Ernest Bloch's Sacred Service. Highlight of the concert series came when the Or- chestra accompanied the famous pi- anist, Ivan Davis, for the annual win- ter concert. In March, the Orchestra played for the elementary grades in Greenville City Schools. The concert featured student soloists.
Bassoons and clarinets warm up for Winter Concert rehearsal.
Trumpets cue cello entrance.
Violinists practice "Eroica Symphony."
Gail Woods, Tina Klugel, and Marcia Eubanks rehearse "March, Opus 99."
Band Changes Name
Herbert Carter, director.
Changing in name only, the former Symphonic Band became known as the Symphonic Wind Ensemble and remained under the direction of Her- bert L. Carter. Preoccupied with tours, the Symphonic Wind Ensemble ap- peared in fall, winter, and spring quarter concerts, an annual tour, sev- eral lawn concerts and at commence- ment exercises. For the winter con- cert, the program included "March, Opus 99" by Serge Prokofieff and "Lincolnshire Posy" by Percy Graing- er with solos by East Carolina faculty members. Group performances in- cluded original compositions by many well-known composers and were di- rected by distinguished conductors.
Students await cue from director.
Jones Directs Marching Pirates
Usual routines of the Marching Pi- rates were changed under the new di- rection of Harold A. Jones. Skirts and plumed hats in the form of a color guard unit complemented the band. Two new feature twirlers appeared to the delight of the men spectators. The 160-member Marching Pirates pranc- ing across the field at home games in a brilliant array of white, purple, and gold impressed the ECU student body and visitors.
At the conclusion of the football season, the East Carolina University Marching Pirates dissolved to form the Wind Ensemble and the Varsity Band, which were heard in concert throughout the year, and the Pep Band, which performed during bas- ketball games.
Color guards remain poised for commencement
Percussion section sets the pace.
Women's Glee Club Appears With Dr. Jenkins on WITN
Women's Glee Club. FRONT ROW: Beatrice Chauncey, Cindy Kraus, Betty Smith, Kathy Hedgebeth, Debbie Rhodes, Donna Giose, Jane Davison, Carole Miller, Jonell Anderson, Melissa Thrasher, Brenda Moses, Sylvia Whitesell. SECOND ROW: Camilla Snipes, Ellen Heideureich, Betty Ann Pennington, Carol Lennon, Pam Davis, Patrice Barker, Juanelle Webmer, Judy Townsend, Diane DeBruhl, Suzy Davis, Lynn Bilbert, Laura McMillan, Nancy Nunes. THIRD ROW: Nan Leggett, Jean Watkins, Cathy Maccubbin, Lynda Christensen, Beth Horton, Alice Hawthorne, Delores Anne Fulcher, Melanie Becher, Diane Gardner, Sandra Rhodes, Diane Leich, Patricia Smith, Debbie Stokes. FOURTH ROW: Karen McCoy, Suzy Sekella, Sandra Wise, Mary Ann Seaford, Mary Lou Lee, Jill Fraser, Jerry Long, Pat Holloman, Nan Dale, Marie Claire Hatcher, Pam Murphy, Sue Bland, Gail Fisher, Sandra Little, June Laine.
Miss Beatrice Chauncey, Director.
Open to all East Carolina female students of any major, the Women's Glee Club consisted of sixty girls con- ducted by Miss Beatrice Chauncey. Beautiful pink dresses created the set- ting for the Christmas season during the annual Christmas assembly in Wright Auditorium. The group ap- peared on television station WITN for a program with President Leo W. Jenkins.
Participation in a joint concert with the Men's Glee Club in the spring and musical performances for various high schools across the state were a part of the group's road tour.
Patricia Smith directs attention to conductor.
Men's Glee Club Performs in Kansas City
Kansas City epitomized happiness for the Men's Glee Club directed by Brett Watson when they were select- ed to perform before the national convention of the American Choral Directors Association. Immediately following the announcement of the selection, a massive campaign was undertaken to raise the $8,000 need- ed for the trip. Members sold candy bars and doughnuts from door to door to cover travel expenses. Repre- senting all the male singing groups in the United States, the Men's Glee Club presented musical works ranging from Gregorian Chant to Experimen- tal Avant Garde.
Director Brett Watson gestures for softness
Men s Glee Club. FRONT ROW: Lorry Sherman, Jim Hughes, Walton Ferrell, Brett Watson, Charles Townsend, Mary Burke, Howard Harrison. SECOND ROW- Dal* Tucker, David Gradis, Alan Valotta, Christopher Farrell, James Gutekunst, Randy Cash, Stephen Moore, Tres Rich, Gary Wages, Jack Vaughan THIRD ROW- Allan Hinds, James Lochndge, Jr., Johnny Goforth, Meredeth Ezzard, Ed Davis, James Powers, Darrell Williams, Alan Jones Ben Romsaur Bob He FOURTH ROW: Douglas Adams, Randy Edmunds, Robert Weber, Jr., Larry Bell, Christopher Barber, Stanely Hall, Dan Burgess Richard Holor Ted Minton, Earl Taylor.
Randy Eire Pollard,
Varsity Band Varies From Bach to Pop
Students other than music majors composed at least two-thirds of the Varsity Band this year. This group ab- sorbed the overflow from the March- ing Pirates which disbanded at the end of the football season. Under the new direction of John D. Savage, Varsity Band concerts rounded out the year's program for the School of Music with an indoor concert and a formal concert which featured music ranging from Bach to Pop.
John Savage, conductor.
"Wycliffe variations" are practiced by band for Spring Concert.
University Chorale Creates Antiphonal Sound
Dr. Aliapoulis instructs alto section to decrease volume.
Arrangement of the University Cho- rale provided ECU students with a unique experience for the annual Christmas assembly. Divided into two groups in the balcony of Wright Audi- torium, the Chorale created an an- tiphonal sound of alternated singing. This conduction was accomplished under the masterful direction of Dr. Paul A. Aliapoulis assisted by Steve Koch. This achievement was not enough. In February, after endless tir- ing rehearsals, the group demon- strated its talent in the rendition of "Bruckner Mass." Concerned with the more serious aspects of Easter, the Chorale performed a collection of Easter anthems. Spring brought enter- tainment in the form of the Chorale's Pop Concert.
Soprano Becky Hamilton concentrates on tone.
Eighty-One Coeds Compose Chorus
Composed of non-music majors, the Women's Chorus presented no concerts this year. Under the direction of Bruce Frazier, the eighty-one ladies sang for their own enjoyment, but in- terested students sat in on the ses- sions. A wide range of material from Pop to Classical covered the group's musical program for the year.
Altos sight-read madrigal score at practice session.
Director Bruce Frazier explains musical notation to non-music majors.
Fidelio Produces Variety Programs for Area Schools
Fidelio Society. FRONT ROW: Barbara Carter, Donna Stephenson, Cheryl Pope, Linda Torres, Nancy Scarborough. SECOND ROW: Gail Woods, Voshti Phelps, Don Cornohan, Debbie Burns, Jesse Stokes, Sandra Jenkins, Shirley Blandino.
One project continued throughout the year by the Fidelio Society en- abled members to provide a tutorial service for other music students. En- tertaining area school children during fall and winter quarters, the Fidelio Society visited area schools and pro- duced several variety programs which featured contemporary and classical music. When East Carolina University hosted an appearance of the All- State Chorus and Band, members of the Fidelio Society ushered and per- formed odd jobs for the visiting musi- cians.
Barbara Carter, president, leads group in arpeggio.
Julian Bond Speaks for Black Americans
"What Next?" was the topic of Ju- lian Bond's speech to the student body in September. Mr. Bond, a rec- ognized spokesman for the young, the liberal, and black American, lec- tured on Nixon's political comeback, the deteriorating conditions of ghetto life, and the diverse views within the Democratic Party. Mr. Bond stated, "The average black American is worse off than when compared to similar whites. Economic conditions are getting worse in the ghettos. We are climbing a molasses mountain dressed in snowshoes while whites take the ski lift to the top." Bond urged black students to become in- volved and to agitate for the solution of certain problems but did not em- phasize violence as a method of polit- ical reform.
Bond emphasizes a point o
concerning ghetto life.
After lecture, Bond elaborates on students' questions regarding racial problems.
Clarke Addresses Science Fiction Enthusiasts
Clarke inside model of "2001" Jupiter spacecraft.
Arthur C. Clarke, author of the book and co-author of the film, "2001: A Space Odyssey," spoke in October on the topic "Life in the Year 2001" to an auditorium filled with science fiction enthusiasts. His lecture touched on the political, economic, scientific, and cultural implications of the Space Age. Clarke foretold future advancements in the communications media as well as the increased plight of the urban dweller. Prominent in his field, Clarke has been credited with the invention of the communications satellite and has written over forty books in both fiction and non-fiction categories.
Prior to lecture, Clarke answers questions by campus media.
Ralph Nader Calls Pollution a Crime
Ralph Nader, "the Consumer Cru- sader," spoke in December to a full house in Wright Auditorium on "Envi- ronmental Hazards: Man-Made and Man-Remedied." His talk covered sanitary issues in the meat-packing and fish industries, dangers of over- exposure from radiation in X-rays, gas pipeline safety, and environmen- tal pollution. "Pollution is another prime national crime," Nader noted. "There is something fundamentally wrong when the same government that allocated $200 million to subsi- dize supersonic flights allows only $46 million to protect the health of the nation. It is a great folly not to al- locate resources and money to com- bat pollution of air, water, and soil."
Nader proposes control measures for pollution.
A capacity crowd fills Wright for Nader's lecture on hazards in environment
Price shows bracelets given to him by Navaho tribe as token of their appreciation.
Price Receives Standing Ovations
A true villain at heart, Vincent Price captured the complete attention of the audience with his February lec- ture, "The Villains Still Pursue Me." Vincent's speech elicited two standing ovations from an enthusiastic crowd. After his lecture, students were able to join Mr. Price in a question-and-an- swer period. Students pounded away with questions concerning his 100 films and his interests in the arts. Al- though he held at least four inter- views with the press and students from the time he arrived at East Caro- lina University, Price seemed to enjoy every minute of his visit. His magnetic personality and his dynamic acting ability provided East Carolina stu- dents a truly unique experience.
Vincent Price: Man of a thousand taces.
Fine Arts Committee. STANDING: Kit Hunter, Rich Gremlin, Gene Asque, Rita Early, Mike Omalley, Cynth Ryals, Debby Davis, Lamont Minor, Charl England, Djuana Ballentine, Cliff lane, Christopher Ward. SITTING: Phyllis McLeod, Mike Scharf, Dean Loy.
Fine Arts Committee Builds Art Gallery
Events planned by the Fine Arts Committe centered around the activi- ty in the back room of The Kaleido- scope as members sacrificed their Saturdays to construct an art gallery for the students of East Carolina Uni- versity. "Virgo and Gemini" per- formed in the Union Coffeehouse, and Mike Flynn presented a Fine Arts Committee-sponsored seminar. Stu- dents took home Christmas candles made and sold by FAC members and chalked their unbiased opinions of life, love, and the administration on the pavement between Rawl Building and the Student Union at the commit- tee sponsored "chalk-in." With Max Tabory's poetry, the second Annual Film Festival, and the Artist's Ball in the spring, the FAC remained an en- ergetic presence on campus.
Members Rita Early and Dean Loy at Fall Chalk
Forum Serves as Workshop for Poets
Vernon Ward, Forum director.
In its eleventh year at East Caro- lina, the Poetry Forum was recog- nized as the oldest poetry association in the state. Under the direction of Vernon Ward, the Forum endeavored to provide a poetry workshop for its members.
Presentations of original composi- tions by members were followed by evaulation and criticism in the
Wednesday night sessions. This year William Stafford, well-known poet, appeared as a guest speaker in the Forum. Public readings and in April a poetry fair sponsored by the North Carolina Arts Council highlighted the Poetry Forum's activities. The Forum also published Tar River Poets, a col- lection of poems by outstanding poets in Eastern North Carolina.
Guest poet William Stafford.
Friendly joking kicks off Forum meeting and creates an air of informality.
Forum members begin evaluation session of new poetry.
Pirate Cheerleaders boost Pirate Power at Carter Stadium.
Mike Parker intercepts Davidson kick.
Jenkins Endorses Athletic Program
"If the athletic program is a worthy part of the overall university program, it should be there with dignity and should be com- pletely supported," declared President Leo Jenkins.
Taking a giant step this past year, the university hired an entirely new football coaching staff which rivaled any collegiate staff in the nation. In recruiting efforts for the season, ECU was comparable to such schools as Ohio State, Michigan, and UCLA.
ECU football came to the forefront in 1962 with the entrance of Clarence Stasav- ich as head coach. Since then his record has included three consecutive 9-1 seasons with bowl victories in 1963, 1964, and 1965. Selected NCAA College Coach of the Year in 1964, Stasavich now Athletic Director, claimed a wide reputation in the collegiate football world with a 1 70-64-8 won-lost record. In honor of his accomplish- ments, "Stas" was elected to the North Carolina Sports Hall of Fame in the sum- mer of 1970. The election was a first for East Carolina.
Basketball under head coach Tom Quinn flourished in the Southern Conference, and Pirate ospirations progressed. Swimming under Coach Ray Schaff and wrestling under John Welborn proved particularly impressive. The swimming team boasted probably the toughest schedule of any team on campus.
Coach Earl Smith's baseball Pirates as- serted power in the conference. The track team under Coach Bill Carson consistently contended in the Southern Conference.
Greenspan Spearheads Cheerleaders
Varsity Cheerleaders. KNEELING: Pete Greenspan, Susan Walton, Dal Morton, Bill Amos. SECOND ROW: Charles Tillery, Owen Furuseth, Jim Hicks, Greg Copley, Allen Chan, Lee Durham, Lee Cheezum. THIRD ROW: Rhonda Casey, Carlo Patrick, Babs Wynn, Debbie Buff, Gail Robinson, Cyndra Hollank, Debbie Falls.
in Generating Enthusiasm for 'Purple Pride'
Cheerleaders do can-can routine during halftime at N. C. State game in Raleigh.
Cheerleading camp at Pfeiffer Col- lege and selling buttons and badges in support of "Purple Pride" highlight- ed the 1970-71 season for East Caro- lina varsity cheerleaders. The squad, led by Pete Greenspan, cheered at all home football games and most of the away games. Trips during the football season included a plane ride to Tole- do, Ohio, for the Toledo University game.
One of the squad's projects, selling buttons and badges boosting "Purple Pride," enabled them to purchase new uniforms. Holding practice two and three times a week for the entire year proved that cheerleading was not all "peaches and cream," but trips to N. C. State and the Southern Conference basketball tournament made it fun.
Freshman Cheerleaders TOP ROW Jill Miller, Lou Anne Taylor, Judy Medlin, Cathy Mitchell, Sheryl Bayer. SECOND ROW: Bonnie George, Nancy Morgan, Beverly Dameron, Debra Dodd, Debbie Bryant. BOTTOM ROW: Joann Walter, Harriette McCullers, Nancy Kelly, Kathy Rambo, Sharon Renfrow, Karen Alexan der.
McGee Leaves ECU to Coach at Duke
Mike McGee served as head foot- ball coach at East Carolina University for less than a year. Assuming the po- sition January 1, 1970, he resigned December 10, 1970, to accept the same position at Duke University in Durham, North Carolina. "It is with a great deal of sadness that we leave East Carolina," explained McGee, "but the opportunity was one that could not be passed up."
As McGee undertook his first year at the helm of a college football team, talk about the future potential of East Carolina football increased. Many fans felt McGee's first year would prove lean as the Pirates pre- pared to compete with such top- ranked teams as Toledo, East Tennes- see, and West Virginia.
The Pirate's first game of the sea- son resulted in a 35-2 trouncing at the hands of powerful Toledo. East Carolina wound up with 1 7 comple- tions in 35 attempts. Both figures eclipsed any passing marks the Pi- rates managed in 1 969.
Patterson (12) hands off to Scales against SIU.
Trainer Compton massages a knee
Lamm waits for the next patient
Burton shaves Luquire's leg.
Pirates Lose Three, Clash With State
Gordon reaches for a pass.
Turning their attention to East Ten- nessee, the Pirates found a difficult contest. Although the Pirates and the Buccaneers battled to a stalemate for three quarters, the Buccaneers fired themselves to a 10-0 victory and wid- ened their string of victories to elev- en.
Losing to The Citadel by a score of 31-0, the team suffered through a long ride back from Charleston, South Carolina. Traveling to Canyon, Texas, in October, the McGee-led forces found themselves in the scoring column as they amassed thirty points
against a strong West Texas State team. Thirty points proved insufficient as the Buffaloes finally outscored the Pirates 42-30.
Claiming that "The Big Four is Dead, the Big Five is Alive," the Pi- rates invaded Carter Stadium in Ra- leigh for the purported championship of Eastern North Carolina. Although State came out ahead, the initial meeting of the two teams proved traumatic as a crowd of 28,350 wit- nessed the clash between the two. A rivalry had definitely been estab- lished.
Clary (10) attempts a 3-pointer against State
Scales (24) outmaneuversStatedefender.
Corrada sweeps end after catching one of fourteen passes in the game against SIU.
For Head Football Coach Mike McGee, it was a long season . . . but at times it was rewarding.
Strayhorn "runs for daylight."
Coordinator Jerry McGee briefs the defense.
Co-Captains Davis (65) and Whitley in pre-game coin toss.
Wallace (33) picks his way against SIU.
ECU Defeats Furman for First Victory of Season
Defensive lineman Rothrock appears to go through dance routine.
East Carolina experienced a disap- pointing Homecoming. The Salukis of Southern Illinois played the role of spoilers by narrowly defeating the Pi- rates 14-12. Setting a new school rec- ord, Dick Corrada, East Carolina sen- ior flanker, caught fourteen passes during the game.
At the Tobacco Festival the fol- lowing week, only the Richmond Spi- ders seemed to show life as they jumped to a 31-0 halftime lead be- cause of the passing abilities of Char- lie Richards and the mistakes of East Carolina. Richmond capitalized on a pair of pass interceptions, a recov- ered fumble, and an onside kick to flabbergast the Pirates. The final score was 38-12, Richmond.
East Carolina achieved its first vic- tory of the 1970 season as it handed the Furman Paladins defeat in a Hal- loween Day thriller. The ECU defen- sive team stubbornly halted the Pala- dins on a fourth and goal at the Pi- rates' three-yard line with four sec- onds remaining. This time the Pirates came out ahead 7-0.
Billy Wallace deftly moves against the Salukis of Southern Illinois during the ECU Homecoming game.
Wins Over Marshal, Davidson Cap Year
Enthusiasm remained high as the Mountaineers of West Virginia con- fronted the Pirates. Passing game of the Mountaineers was devastating as they racked up 364 yards through the air for a final tally of 281 4.
Falling to the Pirates in the sea- son's last home game, Marshall Uni- versity's ill-fated Thundering Herd managed to score 14 points against 1 7 for the Pirates. Deciding the victo- ry for ECU was a final field goal by Tony Guzzo.
Game number eleven with David- son was undoubtedly ECU's finest of the season. Davidson entered the game hosting the nation's leading re- ceiver and third leading passer. The Pirates amassed 382 yards rushing and grabbed the school single game rushing record. Billy Wallace and Les Strayhorn performed like armored tanks as they compiled a total of 31 2 yards on the ground. The McGee men exploded in the final period for three TD's to win by a final score of 36-1 8.
A puzzled Mike McGee.
Sonny Randle gives instructions. Billy Wallace scampers through the Saluki line.
Varsity Football FRONT ROW: Earl Clary, Tom Pulley, Gerald Wrenn, Mike McGuirk, Wes Rothrock, Mike Mills, Steve Davis, George Whitley, Dick Corrada, Butch Britton Jim Gudger, Tim Tyler, John Casazza, Jack Patterson, Pete Woolley, William Mitchell. SECOND ROW: Rusty Scales, Tony Guzzo, Billy Wallace, Don Mol lenhau'er Ralph Betesh, Dave Glosson, Mark Pohren, George Hendly, Duke Clarke, Ted Salmon, Mike Kopp, Ronnie Peed, Paul Haug, Rich Peeler, John Hoi lingsworth THIRD ROW: Grover Truslow, Tony Maglione, Bob Millie, Bob Hileman, Carl Gordon, Chuck McClintock, Tom Threlkeld, Dick Paddock, Sam Stevens Larry Pulliam, Les Strayhorn, Fred Benevento, Rich Bradley, Jimmy Creech. FOURTH ROW: Chipper Williams, Lawson Brown, Chuck Zodnik, Rick Frederick, Ron Kon rady Rick Sasser, Tim Dameron, Tommy Cooper, Bill Counter, Bill Croisetiere, Dave Szymanski, Robert Allen, Harold Robinson. FIFTH ROW: Dr. Gradis, Rod Comp ton, George Lamm, Paul Weathersbee, Bill Dickens, Henry Trevathan, Al Ferguson, Sonny Randle, Mike McGee, Jerry McGee, Carl Reese, Ed Hargrove, Worth Springs, Steve Butler, Richard McLawhorn.
Randle Moves to Top Football Post, Replaces McGee
Pirate linemen take a breather in Marshall game.
Bumper sticker denotes ECU's entrance into the Big Five.
Signing a four-year contract, Ulmo Shannon "Sonny" Randle took over as head football mentor at ECU Janu- ary 1, 1971. Announcement of Randle's appointment came only five days after Mike McGee resigned to take the same position at Duke Uni- versity. McGee had been at ECU one year. A graduate of the University of Virginia, where he was All-Atlantic Coast Conference and honorable mention All-American, Randle played in four Pro-Bowls.
The former NFL All-Pro receiver for the St. Louis Cardinals came to ECU in 1 969 after his retirement from pro- fessional football. He handled the re- ceivers and helped coordinate the Pi- rate offense.
A native of Washington, D. C, Randle graduated from Fork Union Military College in 1959.
Bucs Conclude 0-5 Under New Coach
In his first season as freshman coach, Henry Trevathan turned in an 0-5 season which could not exactly be considered a banner year. Arriv- ing at East Carolina with one of the best high school coaching records in the country, Trevathan's coaching ca- reer had included three state cham- pionships at Rocky Mount High School and an unprecedented three consecutive state championships at Fike High School in Wilson, North Carolina.
Losses during the year resulted from games with North Carolina State, 26-64; William and Mary, 1 4- 30; Staunton Military, 7-12; The Cita- del, 7-19; and Richmond 0-7.
Promising players from the Baby Pi- rates squad included quarterback Carl Summerell, runningbacks Kenny Moore and Ron Hunt, tight end Clark Davis, offensive guard Dan Killebrew, defensive back Rusty Markland, de- fensive tackle Joe Tkach, and defen- sive end Les Walker.
Baby Buc halts Richmond Spider.
Freshman Football. FRONT ROW: Joe West, Carl Summerell, Ron Hunt, Michael Richardson, Dennis Berwick, Rick Barnes, Francis Yoeger, Mike Myrick, Nathaniel Vause, Jackie Burrus. SECOND ROW: Arthur Wessell, Dennis Worek, Warren Bell, Ned Cheely, Rusty Markland, Mike O'Brien, Kenny Moore, Greg Troupe, Darrell Harrison. THIRD ROW: Lester Walker, Tim Gay, Robin Hogue, Leslie Ramsey, Cliff Gray, Aubrey Moore, Fred Horeis, Dan Killebrew, Archie Carter, Dennis Adams, Stan Eure. FOURTH ROW: David Davis, John Huber, David Dad isman, Bill Bodenhamer, John Fowler, Willie Williams, Joe Tkach, Greg Burke, Ted Sawyer, Alan Williams, Jerry Jakob.
Baby Buc line puts rush on Staunton quarterback. Final score was 7-12.
Summerell throws against Richmond.
Robin Hogue (58) confers with Worth Springs.
Muddy Buc players leave field.
Tossup for the ball in the ECU-Davidson game.
Pirate goalie intercepts ball.
Pirate booter Valentine tries to break up play.
Players huddle on sideline during the East Carolina-North Carolina game.
Booters Encounter Toughest Schedule Ever
Soccer Team. FRONT ROW: Scott Hammond, Tom Doby, Dove Shaylor, Danny Rhodes, Pat Morgan, Dan Osborne. SECOND ROW: Bill Valentine, Erich Schandelmeier, Craig Murphy - Co-captain, Steve Ross, Roy Snell, Rick Lindsay, Steve Tompkins. THIRD ROW: John Zanelotti, Lee Mayhew, Will Mealey, Bill Rodgers, Steve Luquire, Co-captain; Mike Parker. (Not pictured is Tim Mockus.)
East Carolina's booters compiled a 2-1-1 record in the Southern Confer- ence despite a rather disappointing 3-7-2 record overall. Wins came against Methodist College, The Cita- del, and Southern Conference cham- pion Davidson. Coach John Lovstedt called the 1970 schedule the "tough- est ever" as the booters confronted Duke, N. C. State, and North Caro- lina for the first time.
"Injuries and ineligibilities to key players hampered us throughout the season and made it difficult to turn in a better record," commented Lov- stedt. One of the injuries came to Pi- rate Co-captain Steve Luquire during the Carolina game. Although the sea- son proved somewhat disappointing, the team was honored when fresh- man Mike McFadden was named run- ner-up player of the year in the Southern Conference. McFadden was East Carolina's highest scorer.
"We lost one starter from last year's team, but we should be strong- er this year," said Lovstedt. "Our schedule will be tougher as we add Jacksonville University and three At- lantic Coast Conference schools."
Coach Lovstedt watches practice.
Cross Country Captures Second in Conference
Compiling a 6-3 record in dual meets, the cross country team claimed sixth place in the state meet, and cap- tured second place in the Southern Conference, while facing the toughest schedule in the school's history.
The spirited Pirate harriers opened the season quickly by taking four of their first five contests with the only loss coming from the defending con- ference champion William and Mary. After two more victories at N. C. State and Old Dominion, it looked as if the Buc runners would breeze to the state meet in November. Two quick losses to a surprising Appalachian State team dispelled any thoughts of an easy state tournament. Disaster struck during the state meet as the harriers ran to a disappointing sixth place. The Pirates recovered quickly however, and grabbed second place in the Southern Conference meet be- hind William and Mary. The meet in- cluded a fourth place individual finish by ECU'S Ed Hereford.
Joe Day takes a card as he crosses the finish line.
Cross Country. FRONT ROW: Robert Gordon, Jerry Ryan, Dennis Smith, Ricky MacDonald, Mark Cudek, Ed Hereford, Neil Ross. SECOND ROW: Martin Metzler, Jerry Klos, Tim Mullins, Joe Day, Lanny Davis, Rusty Carroway, Jim Kidd, David Thomas, and Gerald Wright.
Neil Ross pulls on sweat clothes after UNC meet.
Coach Carson views meet in wonderment.
Runners begin the long trek during ECU-Carolina contest.
Coach Quinn Seeks Conference Title
Seeking his first Southern Confer- ence title after finishing runner-up to the Davidson Wildcats for the past two years, Head Coach Tom Quinn entered his fifth year at the helm of the 1970-71 basketball team. Quinn's determination had brought ECU basketball from the depths of obscurity in the Southern Conference to a formidable position as a competi- tor with the "Big Four."
Preseason prognostications fa- vored the Pirates to upset the David- son Wildcats who had held a mo- nopoly on conference titles for years. Quinn lightened the load on the Buc's schedule by dropping South Carolina and all the "Big Four" teams in order to improve the Pirate record as well as to give his players every psycho- logical advantage in preparing for the conference tournament.
Jim Fairley attempts to block shot in ECU-Davidson game.
Varsity Basketball. FRONT ROW: Milan Djerdevich, Steve McKenzie, Jim Fairley, Arnie Ruegg. SECOND ROW: Tom Quinn (head coach), Dave Roberson (manag- er), Mike Menrich, Terry Davis, Greg Crouse, Dave McNeill, Ernie Pope, Julius Prince, Lyn Green, Al Ferner (assistant coach) and Harry Brown (assistant coach).
Jim Gregory maneuvers toward the basket against Davidson.
Dave Franklin attempts to outjump Richmond opponent.
Terry Davis takes a jump shot.
Wildcats and Pirates wage a fierce battle under the boards
Bucs Stumble in First Encounter
On paper it looked perfect. The Pi- rates could not miss reaching the con- ference finals at least; but from the very beginning of the season, they had problems. George Washington was their first encounter and their first loss, but the game was a squeaker, 79-80. Baptist College provided an uplift the following week for the Pi- rates as the Charleston team was trounced 1 1 9-92. Two days later, the Purple dads met disaster again in their first meeting with Davidson in Charlotte with surprisingly strong Wildcats walking away with the game, 77-61. Thus Tom Quinn con- tenders found themselves fighting to get out of the cellar early in the sea- son as the Bucs waged a see-saw bat- tle with the law of averages.
Jim Fairley arches high against ETSU.
Al Faber has his eye on the basket.
Julius Prince kicks and fires against St. Peters.
Victory against a conference team came after Christmas when the Pi- rates put everything together to up the Richmond Spiders 79-63. The taste of victory was sweet especially since the Spiders had spoiled ECU's hopes last year in the conference tourney. Two more conference vic- tories the following week tied the Pi- rates for first place with Davidson, and it could not have been at a more opportune time. Seventy-two hours later, ECU was billed to meet David- son in a game figured to be a pre- view of the conference championship. The Wildcats won, 60-52, despite a valiant effort by the Pirates.
Davidson and ECU players watch as teammates wrestle for ball.
Dave Frnklin hauls down rebound.
Coach Tom Quinn fires orders from the bench.
Richmond Spoils Tournament Hopes
Continuing to fight, the Pirates took four more conference games before a final season victory over the Cita- del. The victory boosted the Pirates into third place in the SC competition in a bracket with Richmond, the darkhorse a year ago.
ECU met its Waterloo against Rich- mond on tournament opening night in Charlotte. Both teams played below par, but the Spider's center canned a turn-around jump shot at the buzzer for the 69-67 Richmond victory.
A season record of 1 3 wins com- pared to 12 defeats seemed unbelie- vable before the season, but it proved a reality by season's end. Pi- rate Jim Gregory capped a brilliant four-year career on the hardcourt of Minges Coliseum by being voted run- ner-up for the All-Conference team and runner-up in league scoring with an 18.3 average. Rebounding leader for the conference, Gregory estab- lished a three-year varsity scoring rec- ord of 1,193 points, a new school record.
ECU's Prince (34) and Gregory battle for ball
Action breaks after foul is committed.
Pirates clasp hands before play begins.
Nicky White takes a jumper.
Players wait for the rebound.
Freshmen. FRONT ROW: Nake White, Steve Steinberg, Ray Peszko, Nicky White, Fred Lapish, Joe Karen, Alton Best. SECOND ROW: Al Ferner (head coach), John Viqueira, Brad Ferguson, Dave Clinard, Steve Close, Barry Pasko, Jerry Hodge (manager), Bill Flanagan (assistant coach).
Freshmen Compile 12-4 Season Mark Under New Mentor
Completing one of the best sea- sons in years, the Baby Buc basket- ball team turned in a season record of 1 2-4, a victory over Davidson, and a 4-1 conference mark under new coach Al Ferner. Ferner, 1958-59 captain of the LaSalle College bas- ketball team also joined the Pirate coaching staff as an assistant coach.
The Bucs opened the season abruptly in Greensboro against Duke and were smothered 73-52, but the loss did not discourage them as they were victors in the next 10 of 11 con- tests. Winning a close game against Davidson, the Bucs rallied from be- hind to nip the Wildcats 89-87. Rich- mond fell to the Bucs handily on two occasions by the scores, 72-61 and 84-65.
Fred Lapish drives for the basket.
Nake White looks for an open man.
Ball bounds out after missed shot.
Swimming Team. FRONT ROW: Jeff Schimberg, Bill Benson, Lorry Allmon, Frank Walters, Henry Morrow, Clint Franklin, Eric Orders (manager). SECOND ROW: Coach Ray Scharf, Andy Downey, Greg Hones, Greg Hinchmon, Mark Wilson, Thad Szostak, Gary Frederick (captain), Bob Moynihon (assistant coach). THIRD ROW: Jim Griffin, Paul Trevisan, Wayne Norris, Bill Crell, John Manning, Steve Hahn, Don Siebert, Doug Emerson, and Allan Nichols.
Wayne Norris makes turn after lap.
Doug Emerson is caught in mid dive.
Firing of pistol signals the start of event.
Aquabucs Seize Sixth Straight SC Championship
A sixth consecutive Southern Con- ference championship and a 15th place berth in the NCAA Eastern Championship made 1970-71 one of the finest seasons for ECU's Aqua- bucs. Included on the Pirate's roster, one of the toughest ever, were Penn State, Maryland, N.C. State, Army, Florida State, Catholic, and North Carolina. The Pirates swam to second place in the Penn State relays early in the season.
After losing to N.C. State, the Aquabucs barely lost to Army by .08 of a second in the final event, with 51.62 for Army. Traveling to Florida over Christmas proved disappointing as the Bucs suffered narrow losses to Florida State, 56-57, and to South Florida, 54-59 after a disputed call over an illegal turn.
Don Siebert has the edge on Old Dominion opponent in butterfly event.
Carolina Upsets Pirate Tankmen
North Carolina proved tough going at season's end when the Pirates lost 50-63. Guided by head coach Ray Scharf in his fourth year, the Pirates entered the SC Championship with defending champions in nine of elev- en events. Scharf's swimmers took a 6-6 record in dual meets into the championships.
Swimming to their sixth straight conference championship, the Pirates won 12 of 17 events, a school rec- ord, and piled up 658 points, com- pared to William and Mary's three events won and 481 .5 points. Half of the ECU triumphs were registered by sophomore Wayne Norris and junior Jim Griffin. Each successfully defend- ed his title in three events. Norris set records in all three, and both swam on two first-place relay teams.
Clint Franklin starts the backstroke.
ECU swimmers get some support from their mascot, Tracy Lovstedt.
**************Pages 159-162 MISSING****************************
Aldridge slides into third base.
Baird converses with Coach Earl Smith during pre-game warm-up.
Unidentified Pirate player watches from dugout.
Ithaca player raises dust as he barely manages to slide into third base.
ECU, Ithaca Split Two-Game Series
Ithaca journeyed to Pirateland for a two-game series early in the season and the best the Bucs could manage was another split. ECU took the first game behind the pitching of Hasting, 3-0 and relinquished the second game by 5-7. A 5-4 lead in the sec- ond game by the Pirates was insuffi- cient to stave off Ithaca as it scored three runs in the seventh.
Nationally-ranked Dartmouth Col- lege proved a heavy burden for the Pirate nine as it romped to an 11 -0 victory. The loss dropped the Pirates to 2-3 for the year and handed Hast- ings his first loss of the year.
Hastings completes pitching motion before firing fastball.
View from bench frames Pirate team member as he executes swinging motion.
164 BASEBALL (cont'd)
Pitchers Baird, Hastings, and Robinson discuss pitching with Coach Williams at beginning of practice session.
Co-captains, Hastings and Corrada before the N. C. State game.
Baird releases from the mound in workout.
Corrada positions himself to bunt the ball
McNeely grabs a ground ball to third base.
166 BASEBALL (cont'd)
Aldridge awaits the arrival of the pitch during batting practice.
Pirates Top UNC; Hold 9-14 Overall
One of the delightful games of the season came against the Tar Heels of North Carolina. The Pirates struck early scoring four runs in the second inning. UNC battled back to score three times in the fifth and then took a 6-4 lead with three more runs in the seventh. Mike Aldridge made his debut for the afternoon with a home run in the bottom of the seventh. Three more runs were scored before the day ended making it a comforting 10-6 victory. The game left the Pi- rates with a 9-14 overall record and a 4-5 in the conference.
Dedication of Harrington Field, a new stadium honoring Milton Harring- ton, president of Leggett and Myers, Inc., prevented the season from be- coming a total loss. Dedication cere- monies were conducted May 9, with Duke squaring off with the Pirates. Both teams battled for eight innings before the TJucs took charge by scor- ing eight runs and turning the game into a romp. The final tally of 10-2 fa- vored the Pirates.
Pirate fans reflect mixed emotions as they view game at University Field.
Netters Duplicate 70 Season Record
East Carolina netters finished fifth in the Southern Conference tennis championships for the 1971 season, duplicating the previous year's finish. Such teams as Ohio State, Bowling Green, N. C. State and West Chester prevented the Pirates from having a .500 season.
Atlantic Christian defeated the Pi- rates in the final game of the 1971 campaign to make it a losing season. Out of four lettermen from last sea- son, only three returned.
Graham Felton, senior, ended his fourth year at the number one spot and Coach Bill Dickens terminated his coaching career at East Carolina this season.
Felton arches high to smash serve against Ohio State.
Tennis. FRONT ROW: Chris Staunton, Mike Scarborough, Grahm Felton, Bob Marshburn. SECOND ROW: Bill Van Middlesworth, Allan Hinds, Bruce Linton, Grier Ferguson, Coach Bill Dickens.
Doubles match with Bowling Green goes on as seen from fans' view from behind the fence.
Linton returns ball with a forehand shot from the baseline.
Hines prepares to serve to teammate during practice.
Depth Determines Track Victories
East Carolina trackmen improved this season as they placed second be- hind the insurmountable William & Mary and bettered last year's third place performance. Depth seemed to be the Pirate formula all season as the Pirates won four events compared to William & Mary's eight triumphs, but ECU captured five second places and numerous thirds to total 78 points against the Indians' 101.1.
ECU placed second in the WTVD State Meet in Durham and qualified for more events than any school com- peting. The Bucs grabbed second dur- ing the season in a meet with N. C. State, West Virginia, and West Ches- ter with a total of 67 points against West Chester's 71.
Kidd limbers up before start of ECU-Citadel-Furman meet.
Malone strains for maximum distance in broad jump.
Smith easily clears hurdle during practice session.
Peacock begins the shot put during practice.
Mitchell rounds the curve and enters home.
W. FRONT ROW: Les Strayhorn, Bobby Gordon, Phil Phillips, Will Mitchell, Larry Malone, Tom Inserr, Dennis Smith, Barry Johnson, Larry Nuckols, David Thomas, Jerry Ryan, Gary Allen, Ed Hereford, Ron Hunt. SECOND ROW: Don Reams, Micky Furcron, Ricky McDonald, Allen Reiman, Ron Smith, Tom Kodeg, Joe Day, Charles Lovelace, Bill McRee, Richard McDuffie. Ivey Peacock, Walter Davenport, Bill Pace. THIRD ROW: David Frye, Mark Cudek, John Pitts, Roy Quick, Bill Beam, Rusty Carraway, Lawrence Wilkerson, Jerry Klass, Jim K,dd, Lanny Uavis, Greg Burke, Tim Bixon, and David Swink.
Golf Team Wins SC Championship
Returning three lettermen from last year's squad, the golf team added a couple of first year men to record 10 wins to two defeats in regular season matches and a Southern Conference championship. Returning lettermen from 1970 were Ray Sharpe, Phil Wallace, and Ron Pinner. Sharpe, a senior, will be the only nonreturnee among the starters from this year's championship squad.
The Pirate drivers have captured the Southern Championship twice in the last three years. This year's cham- pionship witnessed a 1 3 stroke lead after first round action for the Pirates, but it was all they could do to stave off a Furman rally in the second round before winning by one stroke.
Wallace demonstrates form on his tee shot.
Golf. FRONT ROW: John Daigle, Carl Bell, Ed Pinnix, Harry Helmer, Jim Brown. SECOND ROW: Ray Sharpe, Reed Stone, Ron Pinner, Phil Wallace, Scott Isley.
Sharpe connects with his driver on the second hole.
Helmer takes a divot in his follow-through shot.
Brown follows through with swing on fourteenth hole.
Pinnix wraps around with club on number five hole.
Coach Chalk poses beside shells.
Crew members lift shell from rack.
Crew: Grant Gordon, Bill Lewis, Bob Fuller, Dick Fuller, John Simpson, Art Driscoll, Hal Mumford, Bill Powell, Al Hearn.
Crew Opens Season With 'Major Upset' Over VCU
Cockswain barks out orders before the Citadel crew meet.
Coach Terry Chalk entered the Pi- rate Crew team in one of the team's toughest schedules this year. Crew, an established sport at ECU, com- peted with such opponents as Notre Dame, North Carolina, and Virginia and competed in the Grimaldi Cup, the Southern Regatta and Dad Vail Regatta in Philadelphia. Opening the season, the Pirates accomplished what Chalk referred to as a "major upset" with a victory in the VCU Re- gatta. The paddlemen overcame Vir- ginia, considered one of the top crew teams in the nation at the time.
Later, the Pirates were defeated when the Citadel Bulldogs, putting the pressure on in the last 100 yards, nosed out a victory by a length.
Team positions shell into the water of Tar River.
Rowmen back shell out from the pier in preparation for meet against The Citadel bulldogs.
Stickmen Battle Seasoned Teams
Expanding the schedule this year from eight games to ten games did not prove an asset for the stickmen under Coach John Lovestedt. Playing such teams as Ohio Wesleyan, Duke, North Carolina, Maryland, and N. C. State seemed too much of a test for a lacrosse team still in its infancy as last year was the Pirates' first venture into varsity lacrosse competition.
Finishing with a 4-7 record, the stickmen opened the season against Ohio Wesleyan and proved they could score as they bombarded the goal for six points only to see Ohio Wesleyan hit on ten goals. The biggest win of the season came against Virginia Tech at mid-season with the Pirates claiming an 11-5 de- cision. Eric Schandelmeier led the Bucs, scoring three goals and having two assists.
Thornton snags ball with the stick.
Players assemble around Coach Lovstedt for strategy discussion at haltime.
Lacrosse players battle furiously for possession of the ball.
Action stops on the field while an injured player receives medical attention.
Lacrosse Team. FRONT ROW: John Connolly, Jim Taylor, Mike Lynch, Lindsay Overton, Don McCorkel, Mike Denniston, Tom Christen- sen. SECOND ROW: David Hayes, Frank Sutton, Dennis Barick, Steve Pollili, Gordon Sanders, Larry Hayes, Will Mealy, Fred Vollmer. THIRD ROW: Coach John Lovstedt, Dan Scatchard, Bob Geonie, Mark Krivonak, Tim Brand, George Hendley, Bob Thornton, Steve Bar- row, Dave Holdefer.
Pirate goalie lets shot get by in field hockey match.
Swimming. Marya Gripp, Terry Orders, Shanna Moore, Sharon Atwell, Kaki King, Suzanne Tate, Eric Orders. NOT PICTURED: Vicki Quave, Linda Whitney, Peggy Hughes, Alice Hawthorne.
178 WOMEN'S SPORTS
Women's Athletics Enter Second Season
Charlotte Metz alludes opponent's defensive play.
Field hockey tapped off the second season of women's intercollegiate sports at ECU. The lone victory of the season came against Salem College by the score of 3-0 as the team fin- ished the season 1-3-2. Coach Cath- erine Bolton maintained that the toughest contest was seen against High Point College as both teams bat- tled in the mud and played to a 0-0 tie.
Volleyball ended on a brighter note for fall with an undefeated rec ord. Victories included wins over Car olina, Campbell, and Atlantic Chris tian. A round-robin tournament high lighted the season as the Pirates fin ished in a tie for first place.
Basketball ushered in winter with an impressive 13-1 season including the capture of the East Carolina Invi- tational Tournament.
Basketball. FRONT ROW: Donna Prince, Rose Mary Johnson, Cheryl Thompson, Becky Lawrence, Peggy Taylor. SECOND ROW: Terry Word, Jan Claiborn, Dianne Brown, Nan Roberson, Joette Abeyounis, Debbie Eagan. THIRD ROW: Charlotte Metz, Lorraine Rollins, Liz White, Luci Smith, Jo Haubenreiser, Joey Johns, Becky Atwood, Alice Keene, Coach Bolton.
WOMEN'S SPORTS 179
Gymnastics team is composed of Joan Fulp, Sandy Hart, Jane Smith, Cindy Wheeler, Sharon Pullen, Annie Dorer
Joan Fulp practices form on the gymnastics bar in preparation for gymnastics event
180 WOMEN'S SPORTS (cont'd)
Charlotte Metz anticipates partner's volley in practice session.
Gymnasts Capture Second Over UNC
Gymnastics team participated in a tri-meet at North Carolina where the gymnasts twisted and turned to a sec- ond place behind Carolina.
Swimmers competed in three meets and recorded a 1-3 slate with losses against William and Mary, Carolina, and Mary Washington College. The lone victory came against Appalach- ian State.
Spring quarter saw the tennis team record victories over Atlantic Christian twice, and Meredith College, with losses suffered to Duke, North Caro- lina, and St. Mary's.
Golf team played in four tourna- ments with their best showing against UNC-G in Greensboro. Cathy Postewait and Joann Edwards later represented East Carolina in the na- tional tournament in Athens, Ga.
Tennis. FRONT ROW: Darlene Morris, Marth Stancil, Charlotte Metz, Joan Rupert, Joette Abeyounis. SECOND ROW: Sandy Ed- wards, Amy Woods, Janet Cox, Marion Hart, Pat Morrison, Vicki Showfety, Susan Bussey.
WOMEN'S SPORTS 181
Organizations Promote Involvement
Serving as an outlet for various modes of student expression, campus organizations constituted a highly rel- evant and viable means of channeling student activity. On East Carolina's campus, some sixty religious, military, athletic, and academic organizations captured the attention and energy of several thousand students. These or- ganizations allowed students to ex- plore a variety of subjects. Encourag- ing members to seek answers to un- solved and often complex questions, campus organizations stimulated cre- ativity, activity, and expression.
State CPA President Addresses Accounting Students
Members of the Accounting Society throughout the year heard several guest speakers and supplemented their activities with field trips. In October, Harry L. Laing, president of the North Carolina Certified Public Accountants' Association, enlight- ened the group on accounting principles and the role of the CPA in society. Other speakers included representatives from CPA firms throughout the Southeastern United States.
In addition to the guest speakers and monthly Monday night meetings, Account- ing Society members toured the Wachovia Data Processing Center in Greenville.
The Society attempted to provide an op- portunity for its members to gain insight through contact with those already active in the profession.
Delano Berry, Don Williams, and Martin Silberman inspect group records.
Miss Gwen Potter, adviser, explains an accounting procedure to members during a monthly meeting.
President Charles Asbell
Vice-President Delano Berry
Treasurer Robert Williams, II
Dr. Hix Explains Graduate Requirements
Janis Smothers demonstrates an instrument for Robert Harris, Sue Fiery, and Claude Hughes.
Dennis Moore experiments with refluxing apparatus
During fall quarter, the Amerkan Chemical Society Student Affiliates heard Dr. James E. Hix, Jr., who dis- cussed the requirements for the grad- uate school at East Carolina and else- where. Mr. Owen Kingsbury lectured and demonstrated the art of glass- blowing. Films shown to the group during the year included "The Small Computer in the Chemical Laborato- ry" and "LSD." In May, the Society visited the National Bureau of Stan- dards in Washington, D. C.
Free tutoring service and the selling of CRC Handbooks of Chemistry and Physics were additional activities.
President Janis Smathers
Vice-President Ben Currence
Secretary Frankie Gerard
Treasurer Kristen Zimmer
Known campus-wide for its support of AFROTC, the Angel Flight, a na- tional service organization, manned traffic intersections throughout Green- ville winter quarter to collect money for the March of Dimes "Marcha- thon." Rendering assistance to the Red Cross nurses and encouraging students to give blood during the No- vember and April blood drives exem- plified other important functions of Angel Flight.
When the Christmas season ar- rived, Angel Flight purchased gifts for distribution to needy children for its annual Christmas party in the Arnold Air Society's headquarters. In May, the women of Angel Flight catered to the AFROTC cadets during their "Sadie Hawkin's Day" in the Elm Street Park. Angel Flight served sup- per and passed out gifts to the ca dets.
Linda Byrum distributes gifts to underprivileged.
Angels display marching ability at the Homecoming parade.
Sharon Warwick and Sharon Juno await guests at a social given in honor of Col. David Stevens' retirement.
Fran Keeney Commander
Sonya Boyd Executive Officer
Ruth Elmore Administrative Officer
Jenny Leggett Comptroller
Sandy Long Operations Officer
Melvin Edwards Captain
Angels Assist in Red Cross Blood Drives
Sandy Long, Linda Byrum, and Sharon Warwick serve as hostess at the AFROTC social.
Chapter Competes for Maryland Cup Honors
Finalists in the competition for the Mary- land Cup, given to the outstanding squad- ron in the nation, included ECU's chapter of Arnold Air Society. The ROTC group also was named Honor Squadron for Area B-2, which included all of North Carolina and Southern Virginia. Nationally recog- nized for initiating the first WAF cadet and first freshman WAF cadet into the society, this chapter sponsored and participated in a variety of activities. Members painted the airplane at the Elm Street Park. Together with other squadrons in Area B-2, they adopted a needy child through the Chris- tian Children's Federation. At Christmas AAS members helped man the kettles with the Salvation Army. ECU coed, Sandy Long, sponsored by the chapter, was a fi- nalist in the National Arnold Air Society's "Little General" contest. During spring quarter a military ball was held; and stu- dents found time to socialize at parties, hayrides, fun nights, and "Freshman Week."
Ron Life, Jerry Barrow, and Hiroshi Ajas collect money from motorists during AFROTC Marchathon.
Arnold Air Society members join other AFROTC members in a toast at Dining In Ceremonies.
Cadets assist nurses in ROTC Blood Drive in Wright Auditorium.
Cadets in Blue march in the Homecoming Parade in October.
Cadets Participate In Azalea Festival
Composed of Drill Team and Color Guard units, Cadets in Blue presented the colors at all home football games, participated in the Azalea Festival Pa- rade, and marched in drill competi- tions. The cadets who became mem- bers-were selected on a competitive basis. Award-winning performances were presented in the Governor's In- augural Parade and in special drill competition.
Members have been presented both the Air Force Distinctive GMC Award and the Air Force Extracurricu- lar Activities Distinguished Participa- tion Award. These were bestowed for the cadets' outstanding performances and improvement of the public's image of the Air Force.
Cadets Observe Air Force Bases
Through activities of the Third Lieu- tenant Club, senior AFROTC cadets gained a more thorough view of their exact duties as Air Force officers. The group's October 23 trip to Seymour Johnson Air Force base initiated a se- ries of career orientations at various Air Force Bases. Club members in No- vember returned to Seymour Johnson to watch a performance of the Thun- derbird jets. In December the cadets traveled to Wright-Patterson AFB, where they toured the Air Force Mu- seum. In January, the cadets visited the Fort Fisher AFB radar station and in March, the Planetarium.
Cadet Dave Broddy receives Outstanding Commander award from Col. John Dufus at Dining in Ceremonies.
Dave Droddy President
Rick Melvin Vice-President
Ted Denny Secretary
Dennis Harrington Treasurer
THIRD LIEUTENANT CLUB. Ted Denny, Bob Benson, Don Freeman, Gary Wilfong, Rick Melvin, Rudy Peadin, Jim Pleasants, Don Washington, Greg Dyar.
Marcia Gill and Cynthia Erdahl perform at halftime.
Shelley Beeler, Pam Lowry, and Terry Roach show dance precision.
Pirateers Dance During Halftime
One of the most recent additions to athletic events this year was the East Carolina Pirateers, a drill team and pom-pom dance group. Conceived last year when the coaching staff re- quested entertainment in addition to the regular cheerleading squad, the Pirateers were organized to perform dance routines during halftime at bas- ketball games. Plans were projected for the group to entertain during foot- ball halftime activities next year.
Selected on the basis of interviews by Athletic Director Clarence Stasa- vitch, assistant basketball coach Harry Brown, Chief Pirateer Joey Hor- ton, and various cheerleaders, the squad of nine girls consisted of fresh- men, sophomores, and juniors.
Although the newly organized group was unable to undertake any service projects during 1971, the members planned to expand next year and carry out various fund-rais- ing programs. Daily rehearsals kept the group in a continuous state of readiness for their halftime perform- ances.
Pirateers. STANDING: Marcia Gill, Terry Roach, Cynthea Erdohl, Betty Boyd, Shelley Beeler, Jan Bain- bridge. SEATED: Pam Lowry, Joey Horton, Beverly Nickens.
Aquanymphs Sponsor Spring Water Show
Ability to swim front and back crawl, breaststroke, sidestroke, and float qualified ECU coeds to join Aquanymphs. Under the supervision of Mrs. Gay Blocker, the nine girls met each Monday and Wednesday afternoon for practice in synchronized swimming. In March, after several months of practice, the girls spon- sored a Spring Water Show.
Aquanymphs. CLOCKWISE: Lynn Avery, Anne Keillor, Suzy Berry, Susan Keys, Robin Carethorne, Sheila Abraham, Sue Powell, Donna Stephenson, Kathi Spencer.
Group forms a tree figure in floating pattern.
Girls set rotating wheel pattern in motion.
Biology Club Hunts Fossils at Texas-Gulf Sulfur
Biology Club members learn the art of rowing in the waters of Tar River.
October canoe trip down the Tar River.
Fossil hunt at Texas-Gulf Sulfur i and a canoe trip down the Tar River were only two of the outings which in- creased both interest and knowledge in biological study for members of the Biology Club. Members became bet- ter acquainted at a spaghetti supper in the fall and began planning the year's excursions. These plans in- cluded a day trip to Lake Mattamus- keet and weekend camping trips ir, the spring to Manteo and Hanging Rock National Park. Specimens col- lected on trips were studied by the club and faculty members from the Biology department. These activities offered the student a chance to work on his own and advance beyond classroom work.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lee, Pat Elmore, Jan White, and Rick Edwards look for research specimens on spring hike.
Jan White President
Cathy McDaniels Vice-President
Pat Elmore Secretary
Norman Masters Treasurer
Design Associates Redesign N. C. State Patrol Badge
Billy Charping, Rich Griendlen, and Margaret Donharl discuss design for a brochure.
Design Associates of ECU provided a small commercial art agency in 1971 for the Greenville area. Through their work in this capacity, members, all commercial art majors, gained valuable training and experi- ence. Although some work was com- pleted for clients not associated with the university, most jobs were univer- sity-connected. Some results of the group's efforts were brochures de- scribing the Artist's Series, the Sum- mer Theater, and the drama depart- ment. Posters for the seminar on Human Sexuality and Abortion and layout work for the shopper's guide, the Advocat, were additional group projects. The club lettered signs, de- signed a cover for the mental retarda- tion bulletin and redesigned the North Carolina State Patrol badge. Fees were charged for some jobs with 10% of each person's fee collection going to the club treasury to purchase such items as a subscription to Graph- ics, an international art magazine.
Danny Hill and Shirley Cobb inspect a design project.
Peggy Schadel and Shirley Cobb experiment with a new design.
Danny Hill President
Peggy Schadel Vice-President
Shirley Cobb Secretary-Treasurer
League Hosts Scholarship Weekend for Secondary Scholars
Dr. Home and Dean Holt became acquainted with international students at socia
Composed of East Carolina Aca- demic Scholarship and National Merit Scholarship recipients, the East Caro- lina League of University Scholars promoted an atmosphere conducive to the awareness and appreciation of learning opportunities outside the classroom.
Cooperating with the East Carolina Scholarship Weekend Planning Com- mittee in preparation for scholarship weekend in November, League mem- bers served as hosts and hostesses to visiting high school scholars.
Fall quarter the League entertained foreign students with a social hour. Considering the foreign students' problems, the League initiated a proj- ect to develop a program of adjust- ment for these students.
League members, Glen Tetterton and David Brunson receive project suggestions from international student.
Ben Mary Bradley President
Glenn Tetterton Vice-President
Rodnea Clark Secretary
Sandra Willian Treasurer
Students Prepare for Rehabilitation Counseling Careers
Recognizing the need for profes- sional affiliation, the ECU Rehabilita- tion Counseling Association was formed to prepare students for their future roles as professional counse- lors. As a branch of the National Re- habilitation Counseling Association, the group promoted public under- standing of the roles and functions of rehabilitation counseling as it assisted handicapped persons.
Members toured mental health clin- cis, Umstead Hospital, and Butner In stitute for the Blind; and they support- ed the NASA Bio-Medical team on campus. Monthly meetings provided a forum of discussion concerning re- habilitation counseling problems and procedures.
Members discuss current professional magazine articles.
Mary Gulledge points out information on coun- seling to Dwight Creech.
Jim Still, Kenneth Peanson, Paul Smith, and Pat Buckner work on program for up- coming January meeting.
Debate Team Competes With Other College Teams
Pat Meades and Nate Weavil record debate information.
Resolved: That the Federal Govern- ment should adopt a program of com- pulsory wage and price controls. This topic was the subject of debate as the Debate Union traveled from Philadel- phia to New Orleans to compete with university teams. Hours were spent daily in research of subject matter and newspapers for daily articles per- taining to the subject. Accumulated information was sorted, compiled, and reviewed each Thursday night.
The seven members of the Debate Union attended six tournaments: one each in Philadelphia, Pa., Gainsville, Fla., New Orleans, La., Tallahassee, Fla., and Providence, R. I., during fall and winter quarter. Limited funds made it necessary to drive on the weekend trips since some destina- tions were as much as twenty-two hours away.
Discussing plans for next debate are Kay Carwile, Albert Pertalion (adviser), Nate Weavil, Pat Meades, and Steve Polifko.
Known as the "livingroom" of the university, the Student Union promot- ed social, recreational, and cultural activities for the members of the uni- versity family.
Throughout the year the Union of- fered activities ranging from bridge to slimnastics. Clifford Curry and the "Stax of Gold" opened the school year at a street dance between Rawl and Wright Auditorium. Homecoming activities included open house for alumni with entertainment by the Jac MacCracken jazz group and a Stu- dent Union dance featuring the Kala- bash Corporation. Fall quarter also brought Steve Baron and David Brad- street for Coffeehouse entertainment.
Winter quarter projects included the annual Christmas Tree Lighting ceremony and the Student Union Dance featuring the Showmen.
The Union ended the year with a field day, Pirates Jamboree, and a dance honoring seniors with enter- tainment from the "Abbrews."
Rita Lortie, Steve Apple, and Juli Surgi open Coffeehouse.
Miss Mendenhall, Union director, serves watermelon to summer student.
Students enjoy free food and conversation at the coffeehouse.
Union Activities Vary From Bridge to Slimnastics
Students dance and listen to music by Clifford Curry.
Steve Baron, Coffeehouse performer, refreshes with coffee.
Steve Apple President
Gerry Smith Vice-President
Juli Surgi Secretary
Roy Winstead Treasurer
ITE Works With Exceptional Children
Supper meetings and discussions by guest speakers promoted growth, fellowship, and professional interest among members of the Industrial and Technical Education Club. Through their activities members gained expe- rience in working with department and community problems.
Working with students from the Di- vision of Exceptional Children was one of the activities conducted by the club. Members worked with these chil- dren two hours per week in the wood laboratory on campus and acquaint- ed them with various tools necessary to aid them with projects.
Regular supper meetings provide a relaxed atmosphere for discussion.
Dwight West aids youngsters in construction and use of tools.
Barry Chesson and Archie davis help make book holder.
OFFICERS: Phillip Daniels, Larry Dunn, Kent Inscoe, Nick Allan, and Kenneth Thigpen.
Green Belt Vicki Morrow attacks Jan Wilson with flying side sweep kick.
Karate Club Cops Tournament Awards
Fifteen trophies and sixteen medals were won by the East Carolina Uni- versity Karate Club at the Seishin Kai Karate Tournament of Champions in Wilmington. Capturing the first three places in the black belt division was a rare feat. The advanced division, under the direction of Bill McDonald, scored the impressive victory.
The club included a children's divi- sion, a beginning girls' division, a be- ginning men's division, and an ad- vanced club. The club's membership totaled approximately two hundred.
Karate Club members planned to attend several other tournaments dur- ing the year and to give an exhibition on the campus.
Green Belt John Roberts throws round house kick to Glenn Lewis.
Bill McDonald, 4th degree Black Belt, leads class through Kata moves.
John B. Roberts President
Glenn Lewis Vice-President
Vicki E. Morrow Secretory
William McDonald Instructor
Green Belt Glenn Lewis attacks Mark Cayton with flying back kick.
Greeks and Independents compete in the annual crosscountry meet
Men Compete in Various Sports
Upholding a traditional pattern of activities, the men's intramural pro- gram provided an opportunity for male students to participate in com- petitive sports as frequently as inter- est, ability, and time permitted. The program offered many activities in- cluding cross country, fowl shooting, and handball. An assortment of trophies, including the President's Cup and a Sportsman Cup, was awarded in the spring to outstanding participants in the intramural pro- gram.
Tommy Tucker checks roster before sports event.
Jimmie Williford Director
Tommy Tucker Assistant Director
Kent Leggett Publicity Director
Preston Henry Officials Director
Jimmie Smith directs third place winner
Fraternity teams compete in volleyball
MENC Helps Sponsor ECU Band Clinic
Debbie Johnson operates Electro-Computer as other members accompany her.
Over one hundred students formed the membership of the collegiate branch of Music Educators National Conference at East Carolina. Through the monthly magazine, Music Educa- tor's Journal, various meetings, and special programs, members sought to increase their interest and knowledge in all areas of music education. In February, MENC and the School of Music sponsored the annual East Car- olina Band Clinic which drew public school students from over forty area schools.
The East Carolina chapter sent a delegation to the state MENC conven- tion in Durham, N. C, November 21- 23. Plans were projected to send a delegate to the Southern Division Convention of MENC in Daytona, Florida, in the spring.
Jan Brule and Randy Elrod demonstrate vari- ous percussion instruments.
Marcia Eubanks experiments with the triangle.
Margaret Buenger President
Terry W. Blalock Vice-President
Marcia Eubanks Secretary- Treasurer
Male dormitory residents ex- pressed greater interest in the Men's Residence Council this year than ever before as a result of the Council's ef- forts to ensure visitation rights. Fol- lowing the enthusiastic support shown at a January MRC rally and a referen- dum concerning open dormitories, the Council challenged the proposal of President Jenkin's ad-hoc committee by opening men's dormitories to women visitors on a seven-day-a- week basis. In conjunction with the administration, the Council furnished a new pool table, ping-pong tables, and color television sets for Jones, Belk, and Tyler dormitories and lights for the tennis and volleyball courts. Entertainment was also provided by the Council in the form of several MRC-WRC "Mixers" and "Field Day." Various committees investi- gated possibilities for improvements of the dormitories and cafeteria. Aid- ing the community, the MRC spon- sored a "Traffic Stop" in December. This drive provided nearly $500 in donations for the Pitt County Tubercu- losis Association.
MRC members await arrival of the administration at rally.
Representatives from Belk Dorm listen to speaker
John Mahoney, Tim Bixon, Gary King, Mike Nelson preside at meeting.
MRC Challenges Administration on Visitation Policy
MRC members make last minute preparations before speaking to students at rally for expanded visitation in men's dorms.
Interested students at rally consider arguments for visitation.
Gary King President
Tim Bixon Vice-President
John Mahoney Secretary
Mike Nelson Treasuer
Interior Designers Club Visits New York
Beverly Kissinger President
Michael Luciana Vice-President
Mary Grogan Secretary
Steven Wood Treasurer
Mr. Warren Chamberlain, adviser, explains types of carpeting and their uses.
Michael Luciana reviews project with Anne Mauney, Donald Designers question Mr. Chamberlain about various Newnam, Beverly Glace, and Mary Grogan. upholstery samples.
A seven day trip to New York in March highlighted the year for mem- bers of the National Society of Interi- or Designers. Membership consisted of students desiring to gain experi- ence in interior design outside the classroom. Regular meetings with speakers or students gathering to work on interior design projects pro- vided valuable experience. A poster party in October and conferences at Myrtle Beach and Williamsburg domi- nated activities. Throughout the year the club endeavored to raise money and prepare for the trip to New York.
Sherry Sample, Steven Wood, Betsy Dowtin study materials.
Phillip Flowers President
Chip Earnhart Vice-President
Joe Williams Secretary-Treasurer
NAIT Receives National Charter
Joe Williams, Paul Monroe, Phil Flowers, Louis Keppenhoefer with their representative, Kay Sprinkle, who received first runner-up in National "Miss Technology" contest.
Newly formed this year, the Na- tional Association of Industrial Tech- nology spent much time for organiza- tion. Members elected officers, wrote a constitution, and worked to receive their national charter which was granted in the fall. Round-table dis- cussions promoted student and facul- ty interest in industrial technology and the improvement of college curri- culum in industrial technology.
The club's representative in the "Miss Technology" contest was named first runner-up in competition with entries from forty other states. Chapter activities were publicized through a departmental newsletter.
Dr. Broadhurst, adviser, presents national charter to Charles Stroud, Paul Monroe, Joe Williams, Phil Flowers, and Louis Koppenhoefer.
P.E. Majors Participate in 'Outward Bound'
To strengthen physical endurance, the Physical Education Majors Club coordinated the "Outward Bound" program which was designed to pro- mote character and physical ability. Volunteers in the program traveled to wilderness areas and were forced to depend on stamina and mental cun- ning for survival.
Open to all health, physical educa- tion and recreation majors, the Club coordinated quarterly meetings of the Health and Physical Education De- partment. Club members assembled in the fall for the state convention of Student Majors and the North Caro- lina Association for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation.
Jimmie Williford President
Charles Draffin Vice-President
James Hicks Secretary-Treasurer
Mike Parsons explains the Outward Bound program.
Debra Pheil, Charles Draffin, Jimmie Williford, Mike Parsons, and James Hicks examine brochures as they consider joining project.
Attorney General Morgan Speaks On State Government Affairs
President Leo Jenkins speaks to Political Science Club.
Ben Bailey, president, answers questions after meeting.
Ben Bailey President
Rose Romer Secretary
Brooks Hunter Vice-President
George Georghiou Treasurer
Poster publicizes guest speaker.
Films, lectures, and seminars served to create insight and interest in current political affairs for members of the Political Science Club. Pro- grams instituted served to inform both students and the public. Highlights of the year were a discussion by Presi- dent Leo Jenkins on "The Politics of Education" and a presentation by At- torney General Robert S. Morgan on "The Affairs of State Government."
SAM Members Play Computerized Games
Dr. R. B. Kuesch, adviser, and Tom Bland chat with Union Representative from Cherry Point.
"Comparative Management" was the 1970-71 theme for the Society for the Advancement of Management. Carrying out this theme, members participated in computerized business games throughout the year. The club met twice a month with varied pro- grams including lectures by influential management personnel. Dr. William Grossnickle spoke to the group in February on "Fair Employment Test- ing." Field trips enabled members to visit established firms such as Dupont Chemical Corporation, and plans were made for a panel discussion with the Young Presidents Organiza- tion in the spring. An annual spring banquet climaxed 1971 club activi- ties.
Jim Watts President
Fred Whaley Vice-President
Geoffrey Knowles Secretary- Treasurer
Fred Whaley, vice-president of SAM, lectures to group.
Students Construct Physics Display
Society of Physics Students. Louis York, Jack Cooke, Kathy Cameron, Michael Compton, Daniel Kuhn, George Buchanan, A. G. Kulchar, Becky Jenkins, and Joseph Reilly.
Dr. Read explains Beam Plasma Apparatus to Michael Compton.
Dr. Read demonstrates operation of closed circuit TV.
Flanders Filters, Inc., of Washington, N. C, sponsored research by the So- ciety of Physics Students in areas re- lated to problems of industrial filter systems and assisted them in their ef- forts to become involved in physics outside the classroom. The SPS "kicked off" the year with a picnic in the fall and met periodically to plan activities which included design and construction of a display in the Phys- ics Building lobby. Members worked on research projects concerning Hall Effect in semi-conductors. In addition, plans were made to apply for grants offered by the National Science Foun- dation and Bendix Corporation.
Louis York President
Joe Reilly Vice-President
Kathryn Cameron Secretary
SOULS listens to guest speaker discuss enactment of a Black Education Program for ECU black students.
SOULS Campaigns For Voter Education
Working to improve race relations on campus, to unite the black commu- nity, and to preserve the dignity of black people, the Society of United Liberal Students conducted a variety of activities both on and off campus. Community services included a voter registration campaign and participa- tion in a community-organized group. Adult and community classes in black awareness and black studies were begun this year.
On campus, SOULS organized a tutorial society for ECU students and sponsored a Homecoming representa- tive, a Black Sing-In, and a Black His- tory Week Program.
SOULS met weekly, and members attended fall quarter a Students Or- ganized for Black Unity Conference and Black Students Organized for Liberation Conference.
Poster advertises SOULS meeting.
David Best President
Luther Moore Vice President
Darlinda Kilpatrick Secretary
vincent Dewbery Treasurer
SOULS Officers: Luther Moore, Darlinda Kilpatrick, David Best, and James Dewberry.
SCEC Members Collect Clothes for Sheltered Workshop
New members get acquainted at informal SCEC meeting.
Forty boxes of old clothes were collected by the Student Council for Exceptional Children and donated to the Sheltered Workshop at Christmas. Other activities included a Christmas party for retarded children at the Third Street Elementary School and continuance of a babysitting service so that parents of retarded children could attend church. Both child care services provided parents with quali- fied persons who could meet the spe- cial needs of a retarded child.
In the spring, the SCEC set up a display at the National Convention in Miami, Florida. All activities were or- ganized and carried out completely by students. These activities helped to prepare the students for future work with exceptional children.
Susan Walton and Camilla Snipes converse at first meeting of SCEC.
Jane Slaughter President
Belinda Winbon Secretary
Rose daughtry Vice-President
Jenny Morris Treasurer
Deviating from the regular bi- monthly meetings which were plagued by non-participation, the Ex- ecutive Board of Student National Education Association adopted a poli- cy of active involvement of members and projects of beneficial value. Fall quarter, the East Carolina chapter hosted the Eastern Coastal Regional Conference attended by most schools east of Raleigh. SNEA members or- ganized procedures for implementing a long-needed Curriculum Lab for all education students and created a bulletin board display in the Student Union for American Education Week. Members also were selected to serve on the Curriculum Planning Commit- tee for the School of Education. Mid- way the year, the chapter presented Dr. Douglas Jones, Dean of the School of Education, an Outstanding Service and Friendship award. Plans for the Spring featured a day-long Field Day for high school future teachers, a spaghetti social, and as- sistance to local service organizations for fund-raising projects.
Roy Winstead, president, calls meeting to order.
Mrs. Phebe Emmons, State Director of Student Programs for SNEA, visits the ECU chapter.
SNEA Hosts Coastal Regional Conference
Roy Winstead presents Dr. Jones with the "Outstanding Service and Friendship" award.
Roy Winstead President
Wayne Williams Vice President
Ann Robbins Secretary
Jenny Leggett Treasurer
Dr. Martin, adviser to SNEA, explains a topic of educational philosophy.
Dove Buchan President
Diane Aldridge Vice-President
Ann Brown Secretary
Mary Long Treasurer
Celebrating the tenth anniversary of the school of Nursing at East Caro- lina, student nurses marked the begin- ning of an active year with a ban- quet. During the fall, senior members and the nursing faculty assisted other health professionals in vaccinating Pitt County children against German measles. In December, The SNA host- ed a Christmas party for children at the Caswell Center in Kinston. Month- ly meetings provided varied educa- tional programs such as the one by Bill Highsmith, a nurse-anesthetist from Pitt County Memorial Hospital. Mr. Highsmith lectured and showed a film concerning career opportunities in his profession. Installation of offi- cers and a final banquet concluded the year.
Annette Phillips finds tracheostomy landmarks on student.
Aldrey Waldner, Karen Bullard, Sue Griffin, Rose Johnson, and Mary Belcher take notes on lecture.
Student Nurses Vaccinate School Children
Sophomore students and Miss Barbara Adams, instructor, practice bed-making with dummy.
Seniors Doris Barfield, Dianne Aldridge, and Mary Long look up resources for nursing report.
Sophomore students acquire skill in nursing techniques.
Senior comprehensive students, Glynn SMith and Claudia Hart.
HEA Coeds Dress Fifty Dolls for Salvation Army
Authorities such as Dr. Mary K. Head, Department of Food Science at North Carolina State University, spoke to the Home Economics Associ- ation this year. In November, repre- sentatives from East Carolina attend- ed the state convention at the Hotel Durham in Durham, North Carolina. In April, chapter representatives at- tended the Spring Workshop at Campbell College. East Carolina sent two delegates in June to the National Home Economics Association meeting in Cleveland, Ohio. Barbara Myrick served as State Treasurer for the stu- dent section and was a member of the National nomination committee. As a philanthropic activity, the chap- ter dressed fifty dolls for the Salva- tion Army Christmas Project and re- ceived recognition for dressing the largest number.
Home Economics member learns wood refinishing technique.
Home Economic party brightens Christmas season
Cooking experiments are carried on in food laboratory.
Barbara Myrick President
Ann Babo Vice-President
Ellen Altman Secretary
Patricia Stanley Treasurer
Jim Davis, General Manager, checks tapes in WECU control room.
Mike Ross, and Chief Announcer Bob Lohmeyer re- hearse a commercial.
WECU Expands Record Facilities
Twenty-five students broadcasted music and news twenty-four hours each day, seven days a week on 570 WECU. WECU, one of the best equipped stations in the area, contin- ued to broadcast "Solid Gold Spec tacular" and "Open Mike," this year. Located in Joyner library, WECU of- fices underwent several improve- ments. A new newsroom was added to enable the staff to increase service, and record facilities were expanded. Efforts were directed toward the pur- chase of an automatic system which would extend the "Solid Gold Spec- tacular" to six hours per night. Sever- al school functions, such as pep rallies, were broadcasted for the ben- efit of those unable to attend them. WECU provided entertainment and information for the ECU campus while giving the staff valuable experience in broadcasting.
Jim Hicks and Al Kirschner, engineer, prepare news for the "Big 57.
Jim Davis Manager
Jim Hicks Assistant Manager
Marti Vanhoy Secretary
Dave York Business Manager
From tennis to co-ed volleyball, the Women's Recreation Association pro- vided a variety of sports throughout the year. Activities were open to all women students, and active member- ship in the club was determined by participation in two activities. In addi- tion to participating in athletic events, active members also officiated during team competition. Monthly meetings served to organize and evaluate ac- tivities. The club sponsored a swim meet for women students on Decem- ber 9 and assembled May 1 2 for its annual picnic.
Donna Prince President
Rosemary Johnson Vice-President
Teresa Holley Secretary
Debra Pheil Treasurer
Jennifer Mason and Susan Evers jump for ball.
Shirley Spooner dives during relay event in the WRA swim meet.
Women Students Compete in Swim Meet
ADPi;s carry ball away from AOPi opponent.
Jerry Ward, WRA official, aids injured player during an intramural game.
WRC Hears Needs Of Women Students
"The Old Woman in the Shoe" was the theme of the Homecoming float for the Woman's Residence Council. To meet demands and to offer its services to all women stu- dents, the WRC placed a "Grump Box" in the University Union for stu- dents to place suggestions and com- plaints. Many committees were formed to work on self-limiting hours, better living conditions, and dormito- ry rules.
Working jointly on many projects, the Women's Residence Council and the Men's Residence Council spon- sored a mixer at "The Id" featuring "Jamie" and a Christmas dance at Memorial Gymnasium.
WRC members work all night long on Homecoming float.
Charlotte Swaze speaks to members of WRC during a regular meeting.
Debbie Smith, center, leads discussion during a trial of a case in WRC Court.
Jane Hand President
Joanne Britton Vice-President
Charlotte Wellons Secretary
Cynthia Byarb Treasurer
Members of WRC fold napkins for Homecoming float.
Colleen McDermott and Cheryl Ollemand begin task of covering float.
Rita Lortie, chairman of WRC Court, Linda Keggeris, vice-chairman, and Lynn Harris, sec- retary, review cases.
YRC Campaigns for Republican Candidates For N.C. State House of Representatives
"Spiro II," a huge plastic elephant, represented the Young Republicans during Homecoming festivities. Pros- pering from increased club member- ship, the Young Republicans became one of the most active and viable campus organizations. Delegates at- tended in October and April two North Carolina Federation of College Republican Conventions. East Caro- lina Republicans worked closely with Republicans Frank Steinbeck and Frank Everett in their respective cam- paigns for State House representa- tives. The club sponsored several speakers during the year including John Wilkinson, Dr. Bart Reilly, Dr. John P. East, and Frank Steinbeck.
Robert Griffin, president.
Young Republicans Club. FRONT ROW: John Cooper, Connie Whisnant. SECOND ROW: Tony Harris, Becky Thompson, Tim Nosh.
Jane Hand President
Joanne Britton Vice-President
Charlotte Wellons Secretary
Cynthia Byarb Treasurer
Democrats Elect Sonny McLawhorn President
Professor Mansour Bejaoui, native of Tunisia and guest speaker, is introduced by Beth Cayton, president.
Operating under a new name, the ECU College Democrats Club strived this year to reorganize locally as well as work for new party goals on the state and national level. To build a strong foundation for the 1 972 elec- tions, members lobbied in March for ecology bills and the right of eight- een-year-old citizens to vote in na- tional elections.
Sonny McLawhorn, an ECUCDC past president and local member, was elected president of the state organi- zation; and Bruce Savage, also a member of ECUCDC, was elected State Treasurer. Beth Cayton was ap- pointed by Gov. Scott for a four year term on the Recreation Committee under the Department of Local Af- fairs.
College Democrats participated in Homecoming by constructing a float and sponsoring a Homacoming repre- sentative. Staging a spaghetti dinner February 1, the group used proceeds to supplement delegate expenses.
Debbie Phillips, Howard Marshall, Carol Mitchell, and Kay Carwile make final plans to attend Muskie dinner.
Bruce Savage discusses ski weekend with Dr. Stokes and Pat Goldsmith.
Beth Cayton President
Jane Seism Secretary
Raymond Lipsey Vice-President
Pat Goldsmith Treasurer
Campus religious organizations seemed to be seeking a new direction and broader goals in 1971. Weekly dinner meetings, picnics, and other activities provided fellowship and a source of Christian identity; but the true spirit of religious organizations emphasized more than these abstract qualities. Students participated in reli- gious organizations on campus to find a better way of life; they yearned to reach out and help those who needed them; and they wanted to exist as a manifestation of God's love for man. Religious-oriented groups, such as "The Way" and REAL, proj- ected their love for man out of a spir- itual context. REAL, for instance, was established to help students who were in trouble with drugs, school, or per- sonal problems. In 1971, religious or- ganizations promoted brotherhood and demonstrated the need for love among men.
Baptist 'Encounter Program' Covers Meaningful Topics
BSU provides comfortable, relaxed atmosphere.
Laverta Merritt, Judy Frazier and Carol Hendricks design Christmas wreath
Women's liberation, the police state, and abortions were some of the topics discussed in weekly informal meetings called the "Encounter Pro- gram" at the Baptist Student Union. Other activities included a supper at- tended by international students and professors in the fall. Halloween and Christmas parties, two multi-media workshop services, films, music re- treats, folk singing, and intramural basketball games were some of the activities offered throughout the year.
Carol Hendricks President
Barbara Buffaloe Vice-President
Betty Vance Secretary
Terry Cash, Barbara Mishoe, Bob Hudgins, and Bill Bland deco- rate the BSU for yuletide activities.
Canterbury Club Members Visit Seminary in Chicago
Students gather in the Canterbury Lounge after Mass.
Informal gatherings and spontane ous discussions characterized Canter bury Club. Weekly meetings, in the Canterbury Lounge at St. Paul's Epis copal Church featured mass at 5:30 followed by supper and an informa "rap" session. Members were encour aged to discuss topics of interest and express personal ideas, feelings, and opinions during the sessions.
Chicago's Theological Seminary was the scene of a conference in Feb- ruary attended by four members of the Canterbury Club. Other members attended in March a conference in Virginia. A retreat at an Episcopal camp and a beach weekend high- lighted spring quarter.
Linda Taylor and Reverend Hadden find a moment for conversa- tion before dinner.
Frisbee Hendricks, Micky Elmore, and Edward Correll examine a copy of Anglican Digest.
Christian Fellowship Seeks Informality
Weekend outings and weekly meetings brought members of East Carolina Christian Fellowship togeth- er in an intimate, informal family group. Members sought the true meaning of Christian Fellowship through their activities on and off campus. Activities included informal Friday night meetings, weekly Bible studies, and visitation on Saturday afternoons. In the fall, the group trav- eled to the beach for a fishing trip. Winter quarter the group staged a formal banquet, and in the spring it hosted a spaghetti supper.
J.A. Patrick President
Steve Gallimore Vice-President
Faye Withrow Secretary
Kathy Smith Treasurer
Posters inform students of Christian Fellowship activities.
Reverend Carl Chuning of Westminster Chapel speaks to students in the Union.
Pianist Frances Brown leads hymns before discussion session.
Fellowship Induces Open Discussions
Open discussions on subjects from personal problems to politics spiraled within the "encounter group" of the First Christian Church College Fellow- ship. Interested in learning more about themselves and others through group inter-relations and constructive criticism, approximately twenty mem- bers gathered weekly for fellowship and monthly for a homecooked meal at the First Christian Church lounge.
Led by the Rev. Dana Hunt, the non-denominational group combined talents and interests in arranging ac- tivities and programs for a year-end spring retreat.
Monthly meal is served by the church to FCF students.
Reverend Hunt leads an informal discussion on pollution.
Reverend Cherry explains a passage from the Bible to students.
FWB Group Meets Informally, Weekly
Visiting speakers provided pro- grams and discussion on religious subjects for members of the Free Will Baptist Student Fellowship. Two of the speakers were the Reverend Crisp of the First Free Will Baptist Church in Rocky Mount, N. C, and the Rever- end Willis Wilson, president of the North Carolina State Convention of Free Will Baptists. An average of thirty students convened each quarter for a weekly dinner meeting at their student center on Tenth Street. During the Christmas holidays, the group se- lected a needy family in Greenville and provided food and gifts for them.
Pat Daughtry, Jim Pleasants, and Marsha Pierce elaborate on discussion issue.
Members of Newman Operate 'The Real House'
Folk Mass, characterized by the singing of religious folk songs, was observed by the Newman Club for ECU students each Sunday noon and Wednesday evening. Services with student participation were led by Rev. Mulholland of St. Gabriel's Church in Greenville. On campus, Mass was ob- served in Memorial Gymnasium or on occasional warm sunny days in the small wooded area by the gymnasi- um. Active in the community, mem- bers contributed much time to the "Real Program."
They operated a 24-hour phone service in "The Real House" on Co tanche Street for those in trouble or for those who felt the need to talk.
Father Shegrew briefs Vickie Showfety and Delano Berry.
Students socialize after services.
Father Shewgrew conducts Sunday mass for East Carolina students.
Vickie Showfety President
Greg Hoff Secretary
Delano Berry Treasurer
Conducting services in various churches in Greenville was one way in which members of King Youth Fel- lowship expressed their desire to ex- emplify Christian ideals in daily con- duct. Programs of both work and en- tertainment encouraged group partici- pation in many varied areas. The group sponsored an orphan in India, distributed religious tracts in Green- ville, and promoted bowling, hay- rides, and caroling. Highlighting the year was a spring trip to Camp Caro- line and the annual Homecoming Banquet. Members met weekly for fel- lowship at the First Pentecostal Holi- ness Church in Greenville.
Sam Jones preaches in Greenville church.
Dr. James Butler leads group discussion at weekly meeting of King Youth Fellowship.
KYF Sponsors Orphan Child in India
Dr. Butler, Hezeriah Bradley, Frances Medlin, Sam Jones, Dale Denning, Kay Radford, and Emily James sing Christmas hymns during December meeting.
Dale Denning President
Frances Medlin Secretary
Sam Jones Board Member
Greeks Have a Time and Place on University Campus
Each fraternity and sorority experi- enced individual and separate bonds of friendship and fellowship, yet all members of the total Greek communi- ty on campus found a common unify ing link as they joined to engage in philanthropic projects. Throughout the year, East Carolina Greeks hosted parties for underprivileged children, donated blood to the Red Cross, and collected money for the Wichita State and Marshall University Memorial Funds. Greeks came together for fun, athletic competition, and relaxation throughout the year as they spon- sored and participated in All-Sing, Sigma Chi Spring Thing, Phi Tau Woman Haters' Week, and IFC Weekend.
East Carolina Greeks exhibited more than passing concern for cam- pus events and charitable organiza- tions. They endeavored to strengthen the university community through campus involvement. In a period when the Greek system had been challenged and questioned, East Car- olina's sororities and fraternities at- tempted to prove that there were a time and place for Greeks.
Skits, Beauty Contest Climax 'Spring Thing' Activities
Judy Brewer, Sigma Chi Spring Queen.
Sorority girls watch skit performances as they nervously await their turn.
Serenades, cook-outs, water bal- loon fights, and hilarious skits contrib- uted to the success of Sigma Chi Del- ta's first annual "Spring Thing." Re- placing the traditional "Derby Day," the event emphasized sorority skits rather than competitive field events. For an entire week in March, East Carolina's eight sororities joined to compete for various honors and titles. Climaxing the week's activities were the skits and beauty contest on Friday night. On Saturday night, a dance featuring the "Staten Island Ferry" honored the sororities. Weird cos- tumes, ingenious skits, and nervous girls parading before a panel of judges set the stage for an enter- taining occasion. Represented by Camille Rockett, Chi Omega claimed the title of "Miss Venus." Sigma Sigma Sigma was honored as its rep- resentative, Judy Brewer, was select- ed "Miss Spring Thing." Alpha Xi Del- ta's efforts proved worthwhile when it captured the Spirit Trophy. Chi Omegas again realized success when they received the Sigma Chi Delta Spring Thing Trophy.
Janie Davenport, "country style."
Singer for Staten Ferry.
'Woman Haters' Week Heralds Homecoming Events
Phi Taus load up with shaving cream to battle with sororities.
Through the efforts of Phi Kappa Tau, Woman Haters' Week stimu- lated spirit for Homecoming. The an- nual event dominated campus activi- ties during the week preceding Home- coming and entertained the student body.
Mock attacks on sorority houses, relentless raids on the Phi Tau house, and onslaughts of eggs, flour, mud, and ice were typical of woman Haters' Week. Unshaven Phi Taus were seen desperately trying to pre- vent sorority women from stealing their name tags. For those unfortu- nate men who lost their tags or were reported talking to a coed were herd- ed into a makeshift wooden cage on the mall. Entrapped Phi Taus then be- came targets for anything the co-eds could throw.
Sorority girl takes on water throwing Phi Taus.
Phi Taus, trapped in cage, await barrage of eggs and water balloons.
Annual Greek Week Festivities Highlight Spring Quarter
Fraternity and sorority members gather at Mosier's farm.
Pi Kaps present skit, "Guess the Operation."
Brothers compete in wheelbarrow race during track and field events.
Alpha Phi Alpha gives Ku Klux Klan skit.
A hot afternoon finds Greeks in their coolest attire.
Kissing booth occupied by sorority girls adds to IFC carnival.
Obstacle races, a carnival, and a skit night dominated activities of the 1971 IFC Greek Week. Fraternities and sororities came together in May to participate in vari- ous track and field events and to compete for honors. Pi Kappa Phi stamina and abil- ity proved unbeatable as the fraternity walked off the field with top honors.
For the second consecutive year, the IFC encouraged fraternities to construct booths on the mall for the carnival. An enthusiastic atmosphere prevailed as Greek originality provided a kissing booth, a dunking booth, and a "beer can throw."
During the week, Greeks assembled in Wright Auditorium to watch outlandish skits. Judges awarded first place honors to Kappa Sigma for its amusing portrayal of "Laugh-In."
At the Awards Banquet, Kappa Sigma received Alpha Xi Delta's Outstanding Fra- ternity Award, and Alpha Phis won Pi Kappa Phi's Outstanding Sorority Award. Susan Rothrock, Sigma Chi Delta sweet heart, was named IFC Queen.
Greek Week activities climaxed during the weekend as "Bill Deal and the Ron- dells" presented a concert at the Music Factory Friday night. Mosier's farm was the scene for entertainment by the "Brooklyn Bridge" and "Wildfire" Saturday.
Sigma Phi Epsilon skit features "The Popular Entertainment Review of ECU.
Girl awaits dip in dunking booth.
Lambda Chi Alpha sings to the tune of first place in fraternity competition.
Using All-Sing theme, KT wins second-place.
Alpha Phis are awarded top honors for satire on pollution.
Sigma Sigma Sigma entertains audience in skit showing that "What the World Needs Now Is Love."
Alpha Phi Wins Top Honors in All-Sing Contest
Delta Zetas portray "Snoopy and Peanuts" in their colorful All-Sing skit.
"What the World Needs Now" proved a timely and appropriate theme for the 1970-1971 Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing. Hosting the event, the sisters of Alpha Xi Delta, attired in red and white, sang to the tune of "What the World Needs Now." Top honors in sorority competition went to the Alpha Phis as they presented a skit entitled "What the World Needs Now Is Conservation," a satire on pollution. The Chi Omegas sang a medley of patriotic songs and cap- tured second-place honors. The Lambda Chis were judged as having the best performance in the fraternity division with their presentation of "My Name Is War" and "Someday." "Does Anybody Really Know What Time It Is?" and "With a Little Help From My Friends" gave the Phi Taus a second-place berth in the fraternity competition.
Kappa Delta sings to the tune of "Friends, Glorious Friends" in All-Sing.
Panhellenic Workshop Uses 'Go Greek' for Fall Rush
Panhellenic Council members hear rules for rush week.
Edwina Lee, president, presides at business session.
Cameron Payne, Panhellenic Council secretary.
Vicki Lemmonds voices a proposal as other members listen with interest.
Fall formal rush, a new concept, re- quired much of the Panhellenic Coun- cil's time and energy this year. Plans for changing formal rush dates began last spring when Mrs. Frank Alexan- der, national Panhellenic Council ad- viser, visited the campus and organ- ized a two-day workshop for the sororities on campus. "Go Greek," a totally new approach for rush, was the major result of the workshop. In the fall, the Panhellenic Council, under the direction of president Edwi- na Lee, supervised a massive publicity campaign which encouraged fresh-
man women to pledge one of the eight campus sororities. Upon the completion of rush activities, the Pan- hellenic Council joined the IFC for a Greek dance in February. Helping various local and national groups, the sororities collected gum wrappers for UNESCO, added spirit at basketball games during "Noise Night," and sponsored a Korean orphan. After a year of feverish activity, East Caroli- na's Panhellenic Council was invited to join the Southeastern Panhellenic Council.
New Black Fraternity Joins Interfraternity Council
Interfraternity Council representatives listen to agenda at business session.
One of the most exciting changes affecting the Interfraternity Council in 1971 was the addition of Alpha Phi Alpha, East Carolina's first black so- cial fraternity. Other innovations in- cluded efforts to improve scholarship, membership, and the image of the twelve fraternities on campus.
Encouraging fraternities to partici- pate in various philanthropic activi- ties, the IFC supported the Red Cross blood drive and monetary collections for the Heart Fund and Easter Seals campaign. East Carolina's fraternal system also raised money for the Greenville . oy's Club and solicited over $1000 for UNICEF.
Members prepare to vote on proposal at meeting.
In cooperation with the Panhellenic Council, the IFC presented during win- ter quarter a dance for all Greeks. In May, the annual Greek Week fea tured a variety of entertainment. Sponsored by the IFC, the event in- cluded a skit night, a carnival on the mall, and an awards banquet. High- lighting Greek Week were appear ances by the Brooklyn Bridge, Bill Deal and the Rondells, and Wildfire.
Craig Souza, IFC president, presides over meeting of council.
Convocation Invites Coeds to Join Sororities
Alpha Phi sorority displays various aspects of Greek life to prospective rushees Initiating a new rush system, East Carolina sororities began to prepare for formal rush during fall quarter and to persuade co-eds to "Go- Greek." Freshmen, sophomores, and upperclassmen crowded into Wright Auditorium to learn more about for- mal rush and listen to East Carolina's eight sororities explain sorority life.
Dean of Women, Miss Carolyn Ful- ghum, spoke on rush rules; and Pan- hellenic Council President Edwina Lee spoke on sorority life. Speeches were followed by a skit presented by two members of each sorority and portraying co-eds deciding whether to pledge a sorority. Girls attending convocation then had an opportunity to view different sorority displays and enjoy refreshments as they mingled with East Carolina's Greeks.
Trying to decide which sorority to pledge, the girls left convocation con- fused, excited, and ready to begin formal rush.
Delta Zeta sorority prepares refreshments for co eds.
Belinda Wright Chosen 71 White Ball Queen
Alpha Phi Omega decided to eliminate the annual White Ball Dance this year and combine the event with Carousel Weekend. Instead of sponsoring a dance, APO con- centrated on donations to the Pitt County Crippled Children's Association. Selection of the queen was determined by penny votes.
Sponsored by various campus organiza tions, twenty-six ECU contestants vied for the title of the 1971 White Ball Queen. Sponsored by Kappa Sigma fraternity, Be- linda Wright received the crown from Becky Lackey, 1970 White Ball Queen.
unnerup Kaye Flye and Queen Belinda Wright. Queen receives trophy from predecessor.
APO Danny Rappucci presents trophy to Kay Flye, runner up, as Belinda Wright, queen, gets trophy from ecky Lackey, '70 queen.
Greeks Gather for Fun, Competition, Relaxation
Pattie Jenkins and Phil Edwards joke at Chi O dance.
Rushees sign up to visit Kappa SIgma house during fall quarter rush.
Barefoot comfort prevails at KA
APO Glen Miller presents "Ugliest Man on Campus" award to Braxton Hall.
Kay Shannon, Dan Edwards, Judy Todd, and Chuck McClintock socialize at pledge formal.
Penny Taylor - Woman Haters' Week.
Alpha Phis spare no whipped cream on Derby Day.
Chi O "B.C. Power" comes back strong during homecoming.
Kay Flye gets Theta Chi dream Girl pin.
Rushees receive bids with tears of joy.
ZXA Dave Christian finds himself a victim of Derby Day.
Linda Dawson portrays "Sorority Rockefeller" during formal rush.
George Georghiou and Bill Morrisette relax from work on house.
pay tribute to Snoopy to place second in homecoming decorations.
256 GREEKS (cont'd)
Beatle Bailey captures first in decorations.
I'll drink to that!"
Sigma bunny, Pat Masterson, adds bounce to formal rush.
Joy is expressed as formal rush ends and new pledges are received.
Date relax at "hippy" party.
Alpha Delta Pi
President Sandy Holland
Vice-President Pat O'Neil
Pledge Trainer Diana Gurganus
Secretary Lynn Harris
Treasurer Mary Jo Wozelka
Night Prowler Visits Alpha Delta Pi
Limpach, Mary Jo
Wozelka, Mary Jo
Jody Merritt sparkles as she greets a rushee.
Costumes from many lands highlight international theme.
Alpha Omicron Pi
President Myrna Pecunia
Vice-President Debbie Bannister
Pledge Trainer Debbie Bannister
Secretary Sue Hensley
Treasurer Sheila Spruill
Alpha Omicron Pi Receives cognition in Regional Scholarship Competition
Supporting their national charity, the Arthritis Foundation, AOII's spon- sored a faculty-student basketball game in January. With philanthropic ntent, the sisters contributed to the Greenville Sheltered Workshop, staged their annual Christmas party for the community's retarded chil- dren, and donated blood during the AFROTC Blood Drive. Sisters hosted their annual Parents' Day in Decem- ber. The annual beach weekend and
Rose Ball highlighted the early spring. Throughout the year, the house with- stood forty girls getting dressed for socials at one time and numerous fra ternity raids by the Phi Taus.
Competing with other regiona chapters, the AOII's were recognized in the spring by their national office for most improved scholarship. In the spring, the ECU Panhellenic Council awarded the chapter a trophy for im- proved scholarship.
Phis eagerly await the arrival of pledges on the mall.
Alpha Phis provide relaxed atmosphere for conversation.
President Terry Montgomery
Vice-President Diane Spry
Pledge Trainer Kay WHitney
Secretary Kathy Mealey
Treasurer Rita Richmond
Alpha Phis Support Athletic Teams
Upholding the Alpha Phi tradition, the sisterhood became actively in- volved in many phases of campus life throughout the year. Intending to voice their^pinions in student affairs, "SrSTSrs successfully achieved member- ship on various SGA committees and claimed positions on the Fountain- head staff. Actively supporting East Carolina's athletic teams, the "Phis" attended pep rallies, organized a Pom Pom squad, and sponsored swimming meets.
Panty raids, candlelight ceremo- nies, and socials highlighted the year. Alpha Phis proudly claimed the title
of Summer School Queen when Penny Lassister was crowned in Au- gust.
Believing that positive contributions to the community benefited charity, Alpha Phi donated blood for the AFROTC Blood Drive and sold heart- shaped suckers for its national philan- thropy, the Cardiac Aid.
"Go Greek," this year's Panhellen- ic motto for rush, proved a battle cry for Alpha Phis. Encouraging closer relationships among Greeks, the sis- terhood joined the neighboring TKE's to build a float for the October Homecoming parade.
Alpha Xi Delta Cops Sorority Trophy
ALPHA XI DELTA
President Phyllis Brooks
Vice-President Mary Osborne
Pledge Trainer Sallie Irby
Secretary Vickie Lemonds
Treasurer Peggy Crowley
Peter Pan and Wendy portray the fantasy of "Never Never Land.
"Tankerbell" waves her magic wand.
Awarded Annually by Pi Kappa
Sororities this J friendship, service, Delta epitomized the the year as the si pated in numerous ci\ tivities. Illustrating pr and achieve ment, the members" >f the sorority maintained two legis ! positions,
achieved the position of first runner- up in Sigma Chi'jfegr* *by Day contest, served orr various Student Government comiW main-
tained representatlOT il hon
orary fraternities. Working together, they won the Sigma Chi Delta Derby Day spirit award and the Red Cross award for largest blood donation.
Such projects as Thank ner for a deprived family i soliciting funds for th|R and Cancer Drive, and Christmas party for uH children exemplified thjB involvement. During th ECU chapter presenteH Day Alumnae Tea, al cocktail party, and I g bea< weekend.
Tears of joy and screams of excit ment pierced the solitude of their house last spring when their com- bined efforts were realized as Alpha Xi received the coveted Pi Kaps' out- standing sorority award for T$70.
President Mary Clarke
Vice-President Linda Peer
Pledge Trainer Maudie Engle
Secretary kathy Morton
Treaurer Marsha Brooks
Chi O's Win Homecoming Queen Title for Second Consecutive Year
Endless candlelights, socials, frater- Dirt, grime, and shaving cream nity raids, initiations, rush week, mad failed to cjpfceal Chi Omega flashes to claes, and everlasting friendships left fond memories or the 1970-71 academic year for the Chi Omegas.
Sisters served as Student Govern- ment secretary, representatives in the student legislature, class officers, and Elections Committee chairman. Hon- ors claimed y the sisterhood in- cluded two members of Who's Who in American Colleges and Universi ties, five appointees to the student Honor Council, and Co-Greek edit<
of the 1971 Buccaneer. With mUtt eg ML ond flour caked their bodies, the exhausted but victorious Chi O's emerged as the
emerged as champions. Delta's annual rby
reffing their victories, id the Phi Kpppa
beauties: Were Ball and Derby Da* queens, four* fraterajtv sweethearts, and Biss Grefenviffe. - m
With the Homecoming house deco ration theme. Chi O's "came back place sec- ond in sorority competition. Home- coming excitement climaxed as a Chi Omega relinquished her crown to one of her sisters, Coniie McGuire, the Homecoming Queeiffor 197|.
As a service to the community, the Chi O's teamed with the Celta Sigsto ntertain underprivileged children at Christmas and donated blooaTddring fie AFROTC Blood Drive. In January, activities included presembtion or the pledge class at the annual White*Car- nation Formal. Honoring their gradu- g seniors, Chi Omegps'g'athered
the Candlewick Inn for a farewell banquet in the Spring
Delta Zeltas Capture First Place in Sorority Homecoming Decorations.
With a "Beetle Bailey" theme, the Delta Zetas excitedly claimed first place in sorority competition in house ldecorations for Homecoming in Octo- ber. This achievement signaled the first of many accomplishments for Delta Zeta during the year. \ Continuous activity characterized the DZ's as they endured surprise vis- its;by the Phi Taus during Woman Ha- tens Week, woke l/p to a paper- rolled lawn, and "borrowed" trophies from various fraternity hous- es.
Although tired and sore from raid- ing fraternities, the sisters experi- enced the pride of success as they
captured top honors in intramural vol- leyball competition. Concerned with the enactment of student rules, two sisters were elected to the Women's Judiciary; one was seated in the legis- lature; and another was appointed to serve on the Women's Honor Council. Responding to the need for communi- cation of Greek news, Kay Tyndall accepted the position of Greek Editor of the Fountainhead. Representing Delta Zeta in other campus activities, sisters served as cheerleaders and participated in numerous professional fraternities. Clirn<wing an eventful year, the Delta Zetas in the spring cel- ebrated Founder's Day.
Oriental hospitality is upheld at rush skit.
House becomes the mystical Orient.
President Brenda Morgan
Vice-President Leigh Otey
Pledge Trainer Marcia King
Secretary Bev Morelli
Treasurer Laura Klarpp
delights, socials, and raids pted weekly activities at the ta house. "Time Waits for blaring on the jukebox and Jom rolled in toilet paper CD's could flkirty even at in the mornirtB. The com- binW l|Sjr? s of Kappa IDelta Kappa AJjfha resulted in q prize-win- ning Hor|f|cpming floafcS
Philanthropic efforts included tutor- ing students at Eastep Elementary School and providing school trans-
ition tor underprivileged chil- ren. Christmas spirit children at parties given with Pi Kdb|d Phi ar^d Sigma Chi Delta dur- ind)winter Quarter. Maintaining tradi- tiort the KD's staged their annual White Rose Ball in 'January. Regular but spontaneous beach trips fol- lowed. .?. Kappa Delta sisters participated in numerous honorary fraternities and in the Student Government Association ' and associated committees.
President Kathryn Long
Vice-President Mary Edwards
Pledge Trainer Janie Burns
Secretary Melanie Wilson
Treasurer Mary Norman
KD's guide rushees to the Emerald City.
Sisters dressed as characters from Oz intermingle with rushees.
Sigma Beauties Reign Throughout State
Honors came naturally for the Sig- mas this year. Among the beauty titles claimed by Sigmas were Miss Wilson, Miss North Carolina Apple ueen, and Miss Tri-Cities. Repre enting the university, Dale Emory was crowned Miss Venus of Sigma Chi Derby Day; and Susan Stamps was named first runner-up for Home- coming Queen in October.
Sigmas also became involved in campus activities: Senior class vice- president, SGA legislature positions, and Elections Committee membership. Between raids, socials, and sere- nades, the sisters managed to find
time for a clean-up day with the Pi Kappa Phis and a pledge exchange with the Kappa Alphas. In the fpring, "prime sun time" was utilized at pool parties. I
In its annual philanthropic project, the sorority sold candy for the Robbie Page Memorial Fund. This year the Sigma alumnae chapter received its charter that enabled it to help the sis- ters further the goals of the sorority.
in the spirit of true sisterhood, Sig- mas took time out from their busy schedule to honor their pledges with a formal pledge dance featuring the "Black and Blue."
Sigma Bunny Club presents show to entertain rushees during skit night.
homecoming decorations dis- play Flintstones.
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA
President Valinda Elliot
Vice-Presdient Nan Brisley
Pledge Trainer Nan Brisley
Secretary Becky Taff
Treasurer Nancy Cannady
Green Springs Park provided an appropriate setting for photograph- ing the 1970-1971 fraternity sweet- hearts. These girls represented the fraternities as they served as host- esses during rush and provided a feminine touch around the fraternity houses.
Often found in less glamourous set- tings, the sweethearts always gave a helping hand when a quick clean-up was needed or dirty dishes piled up. Whether in formals or jeans, they gave that extra something that made them special to the brothers.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
President Dan Rappucci
Vice-President Jim Godfrey
Pledge Trainer William Jones
Secretary Melvin Toler
Treasurer William Taylor
Jerry Gilliam nails mailbox as final touch to new house.
Alpha Phi Omegas take a break from refinishing new house.
Brothers proudly display APO banner.
Alpha Phi Omega Hosts Sectional Conference Here
Recognized as the campus service fraternity, Alpha Phi Omega under- took several projects in an effort to help the campus and the community. Each year during February, the broth- erhood sponsors a campus-wide for- mal dance to gather funds for the Pitt County Crippled Children's Associa- tion. Because the White Ball dance re- quired extensive funds for production, Alpha Phi Omega abandoned the dance in 1971 and contributed to the Association the total amount of money collected.
Continuing its efforts to provide community service, the fraternity served as judges and administrative assistants for a Boy Scout Camporee in Washington, North Carolina. Later the brothers helped the Scouts stage
their annual Jamboree in Memorial Gymnasium. The brotherhood also provided much needed recreation for Greenville youth by constructing two obstacle courses at Elm Street Park.
Whenever emergencies arose re- quiring large sums of money, Alpha Phi Omega continued to expand its time and effort to help. Brothers solic- ited funds for Kenneth Willard, a Greenville child who desperately needed open-heart surgery to over- come a congenital heart defect, and collected money for the Wichita State and Marshall University Memorial Funds. The Tuberculosis and Arthritis Fund campaigns also elicited support from the fraternity.
During the Christmas season, the brotherhood presented a seven-foot
stocking filled with toys and candy to the homeless children in the Oddfel- low Orphanage in Goldsboro.
Honors achieved during the year included the SGA Spirit Award and the undefeated fraternity football championship of 1970. The brothers were especially proud when they were selected in November to host the Alpha Phi Omega Sectional Con- ference. North Carolina chapters of the fraternity gathered on the East Carolina campus to discuss improve- ments, service projects, and ways to aid the state and the nation. George Georghiou, the fraternity pledgemas- ter, declared, "The ultimate goal of every Alpha Phi Omega brother is the betterment of true brotherhood and the sincere aid of his fellowmJh.*' " *
DELTA SIGMA PHI
President James Carey
Vice-President William Huffman
Pledge Trainer Robert Mensel
Secretary Steve Kaylor
Treasurer William Fagundus
Steve Moronic and Gary Carter talk to police about party noise.
Delta Sigma Phi brothers capture top honors in Union sponsored bed race.
Homecoming Float Wins First Place
Formed only two years ago, Delta Sigma Phi continued to progress in the campus fraternal community. De- voting their attention to formal rush in September, the brothers completed a successful campaign to increase their membership. Later in fall quarter the brothers co-sponsored with Alpha Omicron Pi a first place float for homecoming. To celebrate its achievement, the fraternity traveled to the Brentwood Lodge in Washing ton, North Carolina, for a formal din- ner-dance.
Always ready to help in any way
assible, Delta Sigma Phi solicited funds for UNICEF and the Thundering Herd Memorial Fund. Throughout the year the brotherhood assisted the Greenville Boy's Club with club proj- ects. Winter quarter, Delta Sigs sold Christmas seals and in the spring par- ticipated in the ROTC March-a-thon for the March of Dimes campaign.
On campus, the brotherhood em- phasized-extracurricular activity as members served on the Faculty Sen- ate Advisory Committee, Phi Sigma Pi honor fraternity, Alpha Beta Alpha, and the WECU radio staff.
KA homecoming float, reminder to "Sauff The Salukis." Vicki Swenson and rushee get fresh air at KA social
KA Tops Statewide Donations for Cerebral Palsy Fund
Surprise raids on the Alpha Delta Pi sorority house, ni srous socials, and sweetheart ser^J es provided a wide spectrum of ^M y for Kappa Alpha. In the fall<H brotherhood honored their advise^^Jvid Williams Pierce, by treating him to a dinner at the Beef Barn and proclaiming an "Ovid Pierce Day." Known to the KA's I "Doc," Mr. Pierce actively supported the fraternity and partici- patedfn most of the frat< rnity's activi- ties. V
Later in the quarter, le KA's trav- eled to "Doc's" plantation located outside of Enfield, North Carolina, for "Fall Campaigns." Because the fra- ternity was founded in the Southern tradition, "Fall Campaigns" ena the brothers and pledges to recrg battle scenes from the Civil War
Homecoming was the final major activity of fall quarter. Kappa Alpha was particularly pleased when its can- didate for Homecoming queen was selected first runner-up.
Two of the fraternity's most impor- tant social functions were Convivium and Old South. Celebrating the anni- versary of Robert E. Lee's birth and the founding of Gamma Rho chapter, East Carolina KA's hosted a cocktail party at the Tar River Estates and staged a banquet at the Candlewick Inn. Highlighting Convivium was a party at the newly redecorated party room on Fifth Street.
Old Sooth, recognized by the KA's as the most important social event of the year, provided a chance for the brothers and their dates to bring back
the past. Traveling to the Virginia coast spring quarter, the brothers dressed in Confederate uniforms and honored their dates, who were attired in antebellum dress, with a dance. In a special ceremony bids to Old South wer distributed at the dance to the dates of the brothers.
Active in service affairs as wi I as in social functions, Kappa Alpha re- ceived statewide recognition spring jrwhen brothers collected 1.00 for the United Cerebal Palsy Fund Telethon. No other group or individual in North Carolina con- tributed in excess of that a viding service on campjs, th ers represented day stbde SGA legislature and partici ated on various campus committees.
Dean Mallory Addresses Kappa Sigs at Annual Parents Day
Entertainment by "The Embers" in September marked the first combo party of the year for Kappa Sigma. Staged for formal rush ac- tivities, the party helped the frater- nity obtain twenty-three new pledges fall quarter. In October, a majority of the new brotherhood traveled to Raleigh for the East Carolina-N. C. State football game. Kappa Sigs showed they were "fired up" for the game. Homecoming proved successful this year as the fraternity captured of two Spirit Awards and a second,'' place berth in Greek house decora- tions.
Winter quarter activities include a formal dinner-dance recognizing Founder's Day with guest speaker Robert J. Mahoney, Executive Di- rector of the national office. After the dinner, the fraternity presented interfraternity awards to brothers outstanding in leadership, scholar- ship, and intramurals. Other social functions during the quarter were a brother-pledge Christmas party and a seasonal celebration for the Greenville Boy's Club. Parent's Day in January was marked by a cocktail party with entertainment by the Dave McCracken jazz trio. Dean of Men James Mallory ad- dressed the brothers and their par- ents. Honoring Belinda Wright, their sweetheart, the brothers host- ed in February the annual Sweet- heart Dance in the spacious party room at the fraternity house on Tenth Street.
Election of new officers and beach weekend highlighted spring quarter. In May the fraternity rent- ed a bus to transport the brothers, pledges, and their dates to the site of the IFC Greek Week-end. A champagne breakfast and a party on the Pamlico River provided Greek Week entertainment.
President Glenn Croshaw
Vice-Presdient Rudy Jones
Secretary larry Pate
Treasurer Allen Park, III
Nathan Harris greets visitors.
Brian Vandercook welcomes rushees to Kappa Sigma.
AXA Takes Top Honors in All-Si Incorporates New 'Help Week' Policy
Incorporating a new fraternity poli- cy kicked off the 1970-1971 year for Lambda Chi Alpha as the brothers followed the directions of national of- ficials to abolish the title of pledge and replace it with a new designa- tion, associate member. Other ^changes included replacing "Hell Week" with "Help Week" so that the new associate members would under- stand the true meaning of brother- hood. House duties were assigned to brothers as well as to associate mem bers during the year.
Major innovations around the house included the acquisition of new furniture and redecoration of the party room to brighten fall combo and rush parties. Social events for the first-place award in the
October for a combo party at the American Legion Hut. Other social ac- tivities during the year included a bonfire-pond party in the country andi' a cookout with the women of New Poorm "L." Highlighting the year was the annual Crescent Girl formal dance when Sandy Fields was named fraternity sweetheart. As sponsors of the Lambda Chi Alpha Field Day, the fraternity added a new feature to the events this year -- the "Tricycle '5007'
Honors came to the fraternity when
it received the scholarship trophy for
the highest academic average for the
second consecutive year. In February,
fraternity captured the coveted
year continued with Beach Weekend at the infamous John Yancey Hotel at Atlantic Beach. Emphasizing fraternal fellowship, the Lambda Chi's joined Phi Kappa Tau and Kappa Alpha
Delta Greek All-Sing. Major i activities included collectioi Heart Fund, UNICEF, and providi od, and clothing for nee< families. |\ I
Brothers and dates relax in party room.
Sandy Fields beams with excitement as she is crowned Cresent Girl.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
President Sam McCullough
Vice-President Rick Morrow
Pledge Trainer Joe Jenkins
Secretary Bert Bennett
Treasurer Steve Meadows
Annual Phi Tau Woman Haters' Week
Highlights Pre-Homecoming Festivities
With a maximum output of e 1 and organized rush-ng tedpniquaH Phi Kappa Tau swept the cdmpus f^P quarter during formal riih. a s M claimed the largest pledge class of a social fraternities. All twenty-five pledges figured prominently in the success of Woman Hater's Week in October. Determined to instill Horr coming spirit, the brothers, pledge and social affiliates carried put the Woman Hater's theme as thel relent- lessly attacked sororities an dk kid- napped the sisters. The sororities re- ciprocated, however, and managed to raid the Phi Tau house during a week of mud baths, egg throwing, and other unsavory concoctions. When the week of activities was com- pleted, the Phi Taus selected Chi Omega to receive the trophy for the continuous participation.
Winter quarter activities included Mm Brother-Pledge banquet at the Can-,; dlewick Inn in December followed by
gag-gift Christmas party at the house. In February, Phi Kappa Tau at- tempted to perpetuate its winning tra- dition during the Alpha XI Delta Greek All-Sing. Phi Taus retired the raternit division for the last three consecutive years.
Participation in student affairs ex- emplified the fraternity's concern for problems affecting students. Brothers served as Interfraternity Council Trea- surer, IFC Judiciary member, SGA Honor Council member, and 1971 Buccaneer business manager. Phi Kappa Tau also claimed a brother in- cluded in the National Student Regis- ter.
Pinball games in the basement, so- cials, and college parties dominated spring quartern rtivities. A major f' a ture of the quarter was the annual beach weekend at the John Yancey hotel in Atlantic Beach, highlighted by the selection of Phi Tau sweetheart, Dede Clegg.
Sir Bentley Beauregaurd of Wilshire (Dodo
David Johnson douses Debbie Nielsen
Phi Taus show no mercy
PHI KAPPA TAU
President Tracy Hill
Vice-President Walter Jessup
Pledge Trainer Jimmy Karahalios
Secretary Jimmy Karahalios
Treasurer Bobby Dail
PHI KAPPA ALPHA
President Mike Finnegan
Vice-Presdient Doug Fleig
Pledge Trainer Tom haines
Secretary Hal Evans
Treasurer David Ross
Austin, T. E.
Coleman, Robert Cox, Bud
Party swings in crowded Pika basement.
Pika brothers and pledges entertain dates at cocktail party.
PIKAS Welcome New Coeds With Water
Distinguished as East Carolina's First social fraternity, Pi Kappa Alpha gained recognition as an official "welcoming" committee for freshman women. Located near the girl's dormi- tories on Fifth Street, the men in "The Castle" surprised unsuspecting fresh- men with water balloons and a gro- tesque mummy disguise. Sororities on Fifth Street failed to escape the noto- rious Pikas. Sigmas were constantly "losing" their porch furniture, and Delta Zetas became accustomed to midnight raids" on the house.
Formal rush and socials with vari- ous sororities initiated a year of many activities for the Pikas. Highlighting fall quarter was Homecoming which entailed a jazz trio and numerous
cocktail and combo parties at the house. For their house decorations, Pikas impressed the student body and visiting alumni with a huge portrayal of comical cartoon characters.
Winter quarter brought Christmas celebrations. Pledges treated the brotherhood to the traditional Christ- mas party which included a reversal of pledge-brothers roles.
In addition to their social activities, Pi Kappa Alpha contributed their time and effort to collect money for UNICEF, the Tuberculosis campaign, and the Heart Fund.
Traveling to the beach during spring quarter, the brotherhood ended the year by celebrating Pika Dream Girl beach weekend.
Phi Kappa Phis Exchange Old Fraternity House for New,
Innovate Little SisTer' Program from Social Sororities
Moving from their Fifth Street quar- ters to more spacious surroundings on Hooker Road, Pi Kappa Phi spent most of fall quarter becoming accus- tomed to its new house. Because of a small lake in front of the new house, fall quarter bonfire parties proved ideal. As winter weather approached, the brothers often gathered with dates in their basement party room amid contemporary decorations. Highlighting fall quarter was the an- nual "Commode Bowl" football
game and parade. Traveling through the downtown area of Greenville, the caravan of Pi Kaps displayed their most "beautiful" brother who was se- lected as Commode Bowl Queen. Hayrides, wine and cheese parties, and a "1950 Sock Hop" encouraged the brothers to remain in Greenville for fall weekends. More formal occa- sions occurred winter and spring quarter when the fraternity hosted Founder's Day and Rose Ball beach weekend.
Innovations characterized the Pi Kaps in 1971 as the Pi Kappa Phi elit- tle sisters" program was introduced fall quarter. Adding a feminine touch to predominately male surroundings, the "little sisters" helped with house clean-up and preparations for parties and rush functions.
Another major accomplishment in 1971 was the publication and cam- pus-wide availability of "The Greek Bells," Pi Kappa Phi's guide to the ECU sorority woman.'
PI KAPPA PHI
President Alan Mallard
Pledge Trainer Bob O'Brien
Secretary Chip Carter
Treasurer Irving Lashley
Historian Larry Haussmann
Pi Kappa Phi's and dates entertain rushees at new house fall quarter.
Pi Kapps entertain Chi O's at social spring quarter
Receives IFC Pledge Class Award
Significant honors distinguished Sigma Chi Delta this year as they were named recipients of the East Carolina University Board of Trustees Service Award and the IFC Outstand- ing Formal Pledge Class Award.
Sigma Chi's epitomized the con- cept of service when they joined Kappa Delta in December and trav- eled to the Kennedy Home, a private orphanage in Kinston, North Caro- lina, to entertain orphans with a Christmas party. In January, parent's weekend at the Candlewick Inn and a skiing excursion to Beech Mountain required much effort and time on be- half of the brotherhood. Derby
Week, six days of competitive field events climaxed by a dance at the American Legion Hut focused atten- tion on the sororities. Finally, the Sigma Chi's ended the year in May with their annual trek to Myrtle Beach, South Carolina, for Beach Weekend.
Participation in community charity projects was demonstrated when the brothers solicited funds for UNICEF and the Heart Fund. Representation in campus organizations expanded the fraternity's scope of activity. Brothers served as the SGA treasurer, Men's Judiciary members, and Publications Board representatives.
Tom Marshall dances to music.
SIGMA CHI DELTA
President Tom Edrington
Vice-Presdient Eric Schandelmeir
Pledge Trainer Dick bennett
Secretary jim Davis
Treasurer Bruce Standafer
President Tom Edrington and Bruce Standafer explain fraternity life.
Sig Eps' Roadrunner Theme Wins Trophy
Homecoming in October provided campus-wide recognition of Sigma Phi Epsilon; it received a trophy for the best house decoration in the Greek division. Recreating a scene from "The Roadrunner" cartoon se- ries, the brotherhood portrayed the East Carolina "Wiley Coyote" finally catching the Southern Illinois "Roadrunner."
In addition to an award-winning decoration, the fraternity featured Dr. Leo Jenkins, university president, as the guest speaker for its annual alum- ni buffet luncheon. A combo party featuring the "Stax of Gold" cli- maxed the week-end for the fraterni-
Roadtripping to Raleigh for the st Carolina-North Carolina State football game provided more fall quarter entertainment. Although the
Pirates wear feated, the Sig Eps mained in W i spirits as they joine the NCSU chapter for a post-gc party.
Returning from quarter break in December, the brotherhood hosted a Christmas party for underprivileged children. Sig Eps continued to partici- pate in philanthropic activities as they donated blood for the 1970 Blood Drive. The fraternity won the distinc- tion of one hundred percent participa- tion in the Blood Drive for the fourth consecutive year.
Brothers and pledges in February attended the Sigma Phi Epsilon Dis- trict Sweetheart Ball and Field Day. During spring quarter, the fraternity staged its annual beer-drinking con- test. Theta Chi proved its drinking abilities when the brothers won the trophy for another year.
Sig Ep sweetheart, janie Davenport, and other girls sign up rushees
Combo climaxes homecoming weekend
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
President Bill Smith
Vice-President Robin Kane
Pledge Trainer Bob Hill
Secretary Don Wirth
Treasurer Bill Sloan
Theta Chi Dream Girl Dance Coronation Highlights Year
Maintaining the smallest number of Greeks actually living in a fraternity house, the brothers of Theta Chi emerg. ram their re-
mas party, and the traditional H. B.
Memorial Ball. The new calendar year found the Theta Chis in the main- stream of campus affairs as they vig- orously campaigned for White Ball Queen and contributed to the Heart Fund. Theta Chi Dream Girl dance coronation and participation in IFC Greek Week highlighted the year. Presenting interfraternal awards to
the men chosen Best Theta Chi and Best Theta Chi Athlete, the brother- hood recognized their own members for individual achievement. Addition- al honors bestowed upon the fraterni- ty included the fraternity intramural sports title and the selection of two brothers to the East Carolina cheering squad.
Light-hearted humor prevails at Theta Chi party.
President Tony Woodall
Vice-President Steve Allen
Pledge Trainer Rudy Tolley
Secretary Jim Norton
Treasurer Joey McGroafty
Pam LeRoy, Carlos Griffin, Kathy Roe, and David Ross enjoy Theta Chi hippy party.
float provides festivity to Homecoming parade.
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
President Kelly Almond
Vice-President Jody Green
Pledge Trainer Dave Scarcy
Secretary Wayne Newnam
Treasurer Claude Blanton
Deck McCain, Greer Ferguson, and dates joke at TKE party.
TKE Hosts Annual Gay Ninety Party
With a newly panelled party room complete with a black light and beer dispenser, Tau Kappa Epsilon was ready for a year of parties, socials, and other c< ferations. Fall quarter entailed orga zing Homecoming ac- tivities. Alpha Phi's and TKE's coop- erated and jointly constructed a Homecoming parade float. After a seemingly en 'ess week of prepara- Non for Homecoming, the brothers 3:componi : $ to the annual
champagne breakfast. Winter quar- ter fraternity staged its Red Car- lation Ball and crowned a new sweet- eek-end, intramural .oftball, and G eek Week festivities vere only a few of the quarter's so- :ial activities for tl e TKE's. Also in ipring quarter, th mothers and pled- jes hosted their annual Gay Nineties Weekend. Decked out in false mus- aches and "barberpole" striped hirts, the brothers invited their dates o a floating party down the Tar liver. Spring Beach Week-end at >Jag's Head completed the social ac- ivities for 1971.
Even though the fraternity claimed 10 specific national philanthropy, the irothers still exemplified public in- olvement through "Operation Rain- ow," a program for aiding underpri- ileged children in the Greenville rea. During the spring, the fraterni- /'s national headquarters selected a srvice project to be completed by ach TKE Chapter.
Self-Involvement Characterizes Professional, Honorary Greeks
Involvement in all phases of cam- pus and community life characterized professional and honorary Greeks. Sponsoring socials, attending state and national conventions, and relax- ing at rush picnics offered outlets for fun and relaxation. Receiving practi- cal experience in different fields of in- terest, members of these groups invit- ed guest speakers and visited various businesses and organizations
throughout the Southeast. Emphasiz- ing progress through service, honor- ary and professional fraternities spon- sored projects for boys' clubs, brought Christmas to many under- privileged children, sponsored musi- cals for campus entertainment, and proved an asset in stimulating interest in specific areas of interest.
Alpha Beta Alpha Honors Top Member
An honorary tea for the library fac- ulty and staff dominated Alpha Beta Alpha fall quarter activities. Dedicat- ed to the promotion of library science, members decorated Joyner library in December with appropriate representations of the Christmas sea- son. In the spring a Founder's Day featured the installation of new offi- cers and recognition of the fraterni- ty's outstanding member.
Early in the year, the fraternity gave both James Hurdle and Steve Howell awards for outstanding ser- vice to the fraternity.
James Gorst, president, conducts meeting.
Members of Alpha Beta Alpha hear explanation of a film on use of library.
Alpha Kappa Delta Plans Inter-Chapter Newsletters
Sociology professor, Dr. Stewart, speaks with members of Alpha Kappa. Mrs. Howell speaks on history of AKA.
Randy Smith and Meighan Johnson consider a point made in a proposal by President James Hicks.
As a fraternity involved in studying current social problems and human welfare, members of Alpha Kappa Delta planned to circulate a chapter newsletter informing members of events of the Sociology department.
Culmination of the year's activities was presentation of an award for the
most outstanding research paper.
As one of the fraternity's guest speakers during the year, Mrs. Gladys Howell, assistant professor of sociology, enlightened new initiates of the history of Alpha Kappa Delta at spring quarter pledge installation ceremonies.
Offers Scholarship For Journalism Students
Steve Naylor and Ben Bailey relax at APG meeting.
Mr. Ira Baker and Donna Dixon discuss plans for supper preparations.
Methodist Center is scene of chicken supper for members and guests.
Bev Denny records APG minutes.
Barbequed chicken, cut beans, con- gealed salad, and pineapple cake were the items on the menu for Alpha Phi Gamma's winter quarter fund-raising project. Arranged to raise money for a journalism scholar- ship fund, the dinner at the Methodist Student Center was attended by over forty students and faculty members.
Plans were formulated during the year for a journalism workshop on
campus and another fund-raising din- ner in the spring. Delta Nu chapter of Alpha Phi Gamma, the only chapter in the state, was composed of staff members from the Buccaneer, the Fountainhead, the Key and the Rebel - all campus publications. Advised by Mrs. Mary Sorensen, assistant pro- fessor of English, Alpha Phi Gamma initiated new members at a special in- stallation banquet in the spring.
Chapter Receives Outstanding National Award
Presentations by local or visiting scientists were features of monthly meetings of Chi Beta Phi. As campus honorary science fraternity, Chi Beta Phi prepared demonstrations for science fairs, produced a science jour- nal, and sponsored a civic project. Members visited scientifically orienta- ted businesses throughout the year and received first-hand impressions of various scientific techniques.
Recipient of an Outstanding Chap- ter award cup from the national fra- ternity system, Chi Beta Phi recog- nized individual members by pre- senting books to regional science fair winners.
Chi Beta Phi members observe presentation by visiting scientist.
Kaye Fox and Phil Dail consider suggestion made by member.
Dr. Wallace Wooles, speaker
Delta Phi Delta Stages Mini-Art Exhibition
Bill Stinson and Carol Wood discuss spring art show.
Featuring all types of art, the mini art exhibition in the spring highlighted 1971 Delta Phi Delta projects. Con- ducted each May for aesthetic pur- poses, the mini-art exhibition proved one of the most unique displays on campus. In addition to the fraternity sponsoring the mini-art show, the fra- ternity promoted sidewalk art shows and student art presenations in the University Union.
William Charping looks over a sketch with Delta Phi Delta members.
Entertains Children at Xmas Party
Businessmen read Today's Advertising.
Mud and rain failed to prevent Delta Sigma Pi from entertaining cul- turally disadvantaged children from Grimesland, North Carolina, during the Christmas season. In conjunction with Chi Omega, the brothers of East Carolina's oldest business fraternity purchased gifts and toys for the chil- dren and brought happiness to those who seldom experienced such joys.
In addition to preparing for their annual Certified Public Accounts ban-
quet, the fraternity invited business- men from Greenville to deliver busi- ness-related addresses. In February, Rose Ball, a formal dance with a motif of valentines, meant the selection of a new fraternity sweetheart.
Rewarding outstanding service in the fraternity, the brothers presented individually the Scholarship Key and the Outstanding Brother of Delta Sigma Pi award to two deserving members.
Brothers and dates of Delta Sigma Pi celebrate at dinner as another phase of their activities.
Films, Guest Speakers Liven Programs
Business-like atmosphere prevails during a regular meeting of Epsilon Pi Tau.
"Industry and Environmental Pollution" was only one of many topics presented during the monthly meeting of Epsilon Pi Tau, an international honorary professional fraternity in industrial arts. Films, guest speakers, and general discussions comple- mented the programs presented during fra- ternity meetings. Films shown to the frater- nity were "Mental Retardation: Industrial Arts' Role" and "Occupational Educa- tion."
Concerned with problems of communica tions within the group, the fraternity print- ed a directory of current, past members.
Group focuses attention on speaker's remarks.
Epsilon Pi Tau members represent various corporations.
Gamma Beta Phi Earns Money for Scholarship Fund
Bradley, Ben Mary
Gamma Beta Phi members relax during a free moment.
Selling stationery to raise money for a scholarship fund consumed much time on the part of Gamma Beta Phi members. With a maximum amount of SI 00, the scholarship was earmarked for a deserving incoming freshman.
"Spooks and pumpkins" was the theme for the fraternity's annual Halloween cost- ume party in October. During the Christ- mas ^holidays, Gamma Beta Phi transported gifts to the Caswell Center for the Mentally Retarded in Kinston to share with the less fortunate.
Each month, members gathered for a dinner-meeting and planned activities for the year.
Bill Sage catches up on reading before Gamma Beta Phi meeting.
Hears Lectures on Foreign Countries
Gamma Theta Upsilon members examine several different map types.
Lectures on the USSR, Greece, and Europe to enable members of Gamma Theta Upsilon to gain valua- ble insight into the field of geography were conceived this year. Regular business meetings featuring selected guest speakers and travel lectures provided members with topics for dis- cussion during the year. Faculty mem- bers participated actively in the fra- ternity by relating personal experi- ences and travels in connection with geography.
Gurney Barbee selects a map.
Dr. Ralph Birchard, adviser.
Lambda Tau Obtains Charter, First Chapter in the State
Claiming distinction as the first chapter in North Carolina, East Caro- lina Lambda Taus planned to expand chapter activities to absorb the in- creasing number of interested stu- dents in the field of medical technolo- gy- Established in the spring of 1970, the newly initiated members of the East Carolina chapter attended the North Carolina meeting of the Ameri- can Society of Clinical Pathologists to receive their charter. In addition to the regular membership, the fraternity
initiated Dr. Edwin W. Monre, Dr. Gerardo A. Godoy, and Mr. Robert C. Lamb as honorary members.
During the fall Lambda Tau mem- bers completed rush activities and ini- tiated fifteen new members. Touring the laboratory facilities of Pitt Memo- rial Hospital and staging various so- cial functions, the fraternity gained in- sight into purposes of the fraternity. Winter, the current members and sen- iors who were undergoing training in various hospitals throughout the state joined for a Christmas party.
Proper technique for giving a blood test is demonstrated by Lambda Tau member. Maxine Langston tests blood samples in lab.
Members Attend National Convention
Members of Phi Alpha Theta, inter- national history honor society, served as a student advisory committee for the History Department this year. Ex- panding its scope of activity, the fra- ternity featured guest speakers each quarter during their monthly meet- ings. Dr. William Still and Dr. Antho- ny Papales were two of the guest speakers. Dinner meetings^ lectures, and forums on various historical top- ics provided the fraternity with fellow- ship and an exchange of ideas. In the spring the chapter attended the re- gional Phi Alpha Theta conference and later the National Convention in Boston, Massachusetts.
Meeting affords relaxation for Diane Dunkley, Larry Parks.
Dr. William Still, Jr., speaks on recent book.
Phyllis Watson, Pres.
Wins Top Honors in Leadership Conference
Mr. Future Business Executive and Miss Future Business Teacher were only two of many awards bestowed upon Phi Beta Lambda members when they attended the North Caro- lina Phi Beta Lambda Leadership Con- ference fall quarter. As ECU's honor- ary business fraternity, Phi Beta Lambda dispatched a delegation to the conference and captured the state championship in parliamentary proce- dure and first-place honors in the vo- cabulary relay event.
Educational aspects of business were stressed as the fraternity visited in October the Federal Reserve Board Bank in Richmond, Virginia. Lectures by prominent Greenville businessmen and professors from the School of Business acquainted mem- bers with many aspects of contempo- rary business concepts.
Geoff Knowles and Nathan Weavil debate.
President Nathan Weavil conducts discussion at meeting.
Phi Epsilon Kappa Provides Therapeutic Aid
James Hicks describes winning game strategy to Fred Harris and Paige Davis.
As a national project for 1971, brothers of Phi Epsilon Kappa visited special education classes in Green- ville to illustrate to children various physical techniques and to show them how to participate in athletic activi- ties.
Oriented toward physical and men- tal activity, the fraternity entered in- tramural competition each quarter. Fraternity awards consisted of special recognition of an outstanding senior and faculty member in the physical education department.
Phi Epsilon Kappa. Fred Harris, Chipper Williams, Dan Reams, Paige Davis, Mike Saylors, James Hicks.
Donates Books to PE Library
Newly initiated members of Phi Epsilon Mu are interviewed by the press.
Kathy Postlewait and Julie Schilling share observation.
Pitt Plaza shopping center in Greenville was the scene for a bake sale sponsored by Phi Epsilon Mu, women's physical education fraterni- ty. Proceeds from the sale were chan- neled toward the purchase of Christ- mas gifts for the retarded at the Caswell Center in Kinston. In an effort to raise money for needy children, the fraternity planned to sell tickets for a spaghetti dinner in the spring. Bene- fiting the university and the physical education department, books were donated by the women of Phi Epsilon Mu for a library in Memorial Gymna- sium.
Members of Phi Epsilon Mu prepare for initiation services of pledges.
Dr. James H. Stewart
Former Sigma Nu Adviser, Dr. Stewart was Professor of Economics at East Carolina Uni- versity for twenty years. He died March 22, 1 971 .
Phi Mu Alpha Invites Musician Siguard Rascher For Campus Visit to Promote Cultural Interest
Dick Holoman, Pres.
Internationally known saxophonist Siguard Rascher was invited for a campus visit late in the year by Phi Mu Alpha, honorary national music fraternity, to promote cultural interest in the campus community and to as- sist recital classes.
Joining their female counterpart, the brotherhood helped produce the annual Christmas concert in Decem- ber. More Christmas spirit was en- couraged when Phi Mu Alpha sere-
naded the girls' dormitories with seasonal carols. In the spring, the fra- ternity utilized the amphitheater be- side Fletcher dormitory as a setting for Sunday afternoon concerts.
The fraternity raised money during the year by producing an amateur talent show. Monetary rewards real- ized from the production were desig- nated for presenting a scholarship to a prospective freshman music major.
Michael Price creates a relaxing mood in Phi Mu Alpha meeting.
Tim Hutchinson, Peyton Becton, <t>MA members.
Davis, Roy Dowdy, Larry
Starcher, S. L.
Holshouser Speaks On Federal Crisis
Members of Pi Sigma Alpha invited James Holshouser, state Republican party chairman, as the principal speaker for their annual banquet at the Fiddler's III restaurant in Febru- ary, when membership certificates were issued to new initiates. Members of the honorary political science fra- ternity concentrated on Holshouser's topic, "Crisis and Government!" Also during winter quarter the group spon- sored a reception in the new Social Science building for the speakers of the European Symposium.
President Kenneth Smith.
Dr. Leo Jenkins speaks.
Pi Sigma Alpha members hear speech. Political science issue evokes controversy among members.
Collects Clothes for Local Center
Collecting clothes and toilet articles for residents of the Caswell Training Center in Kinston involved the mem- bers of Phi Upsilon Omicron in their annual service project. Another proj- ect included sale of note cards illus- trated with an etching of the new Home Economics-Nursing Building. The cards were sold as a means of raising money.
To keep the chapter informed of events and newsworthy activities in other chapters, Phi Upsilon Omicron, honorary fraternity for home econom- ics majors, distributed semi-annually to its members copies of The Candle, the fraternity's national magazine.
In the spring, the chapter president, Sue Bailey, represented the fraternity in the National Conclave.
Mrs. Karen James and members examine manual
Sisters and advisers gather in home economics reading room for a called meeting.
Phi Sigma Pi Receives Top National Honor
Members of Phi Sigma Pi, honorary business fraternity, pose with their fraternity sweetheart.
Asbell, Charles Askew, Edward Barrow, Kenneth Beaman, Milton Boone, James
Secretary Leroy Williams reads the minutes during a regular meeting.
Voted one of the most outstanding chapters in America, Phi Sigma Pi val- idated this honor as eleven members were selected to Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. During their bi-monthly meetings, the brothers of East Caroli- na's scholastic honorary fraternity were entertained by various guest vis- itors. In November, Dr. Edgar Hooks presented a program dealing with drug abuse on the campus.
For their service project, the broth- ers imparted fellowship and joy when they sponsored a Christmas party for underprivileged children at the Salva- tion Army building. In the spring, the fraternity selected the most outstand- ing rising senior brother to receive the Todd Scholarship Award. Announce- ment of the award was made in May during the Founder's Day banquet at the Candlewick Inn.
Pi Omega Pi Organizes Rawl's Bulletin Boards
A more efficient arrangement re- sulted when Pi Omega Pi organized and divided Rawl Building's bulletin boards into business-related group- ings.
Throughout the year, the fraternity maintained an image of service on and off the campus. Mentally retard- ed children in Kinston at the Caswell Center benefited in December from fraternity projects when gifts were sent to them by the brothers. For their fund-raising project this year, the members decided to sell candy in Greenville and surrounding areas.
To receive ideas and suggestions from inter-action with other chapters, Pi Omega Pi assigned a three-mem- ber delegation to the national con- vention in Chicago winter quarter.
Awarding outstanding achievement in the field of business education, the group presented freshman, sopho- more, and junior scholarship awards at the annual awards banquet. Nancy Butner was recipient of the 1971 Thomas Clay Williams Scholarship Award.
Two members examine scrapbook containing fraternity activities.
Skill and speed are developed through hours of practice.
Sigma Alpha Eta Plans Speech-Hearing Seminar
Organizing a speech and hearing seminar for spring quarter, Sigma Alpha Eta arranged guest speakers in the field of speech and audio pathol- ogy to address those attending the event. Mr. James R. Wright, a linguis- tics specialist and assistant professor of English at ECU, and Doris Bradley, visiting speaker from UNC, provided information on mental retardation and language development. Other topics covered were problems of non- verbal children and children with hearing difficulties.
Uniting students, professors, and prospective teachers interested in speech pathology, audiology, and education of the acoustically handi- capped, Sigma Alpha Eta attempted to develop programs to benefit those people with speech and hearing defi- ciencies.
Dr. J. H. Daniel
Dr. G. W. Hume
Kay Whitney and Connie McGuire test for hearing disabilities among members.
Psi Chi Members Offer Employment Oriented Programs
Alford, Mary Linda
Dr. William Springs, guest speaker, speaks on "Crisis Intervention."
Psi Chi members listen as speaker provides information of psychological interest.
Kenneth Wright, Psi Chi President, addresses fraternity members.
Current activities and projected ser- vice projects of Psi Chi, an honorary fraternity in the field of psychology, kept members busy throughout the year.
The group arranged to work with the Alcoholic Rehabilitation Center and organized service for ECU stu- dents. Benefiting the psychology de- partment as a whole, members ex- panded the Psi Chi Library and of- fered professonal and employment- oriented programs for majors.
Programs included speakers who emphasized contemporary issues in the field of psychology. Guest speak- er, Mr. Bill Bachelor, spoke on "Job Opportunities." Dr. William Springs, staff member of the Goldsboro Men- tal Health Clinic, presented a pro- gram and skit concerning "Crisis In- tervention."
The fraterntiy recognized individual members with an outstanding Senior Award and five SI 00 scholarships which were presented on the basis of scholarship, dedication, and need.
Kurt Helm reflects on lecture.
Sponsors Guest Artist
Participating in the Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing winter quarter, the sisters of Sigma Alpha Iota, the professional music sorority, pledged themselves to the service and sisterhood of their or- ganization.
Fall quarter the sisters sponsored a visiting guest artist as well as the pro- duction of the annual Christmas con- cert with their male counterpart, Phi Mu Alpha.
As a professional organization, the sisters promoted all aspects of music and actively supported an Interna- tional Music Fund.
Sigma Alpha lota members practice for a monthly musical
Chris Burton accompanies group.
Organizes ECU Nursing Library
Each member of East Carolina's honorary nursing fraternity, Tau Pi Upsilon, contributed time and effort as he catalogued reference material for the nursing library. Regular activi- ries of the fraternity involved educa- tional meetings, banquets, and lec- tures by guest speakers.
Open only to students of junior status or above, the fraternity re- quired pledged members to submit a paper dealing with some aspect of the nursing profession before they could be initiated.
President Francis Keeney begins initiation ceremonies
TAU PI UPSILON
Tau Pi Upsilon displays fall news on bulletin board.
Tau Pi Upsilon initiates Francis Parker into membership.
Sigma Tau Delta
Fun, food, and fellowship com- bined in a picnic to initiate the year's activities for Sigma Tau Delta, the campus honorary professional English fraternity. The fall quarter event for rushees resulted in thirty new mem- bers for the fraterntiy.
During Christmas, the fraternity continued its activities as it presented the annual portrayal of Charles Dick- en's A Christmas Carol. Under the di- rection of Dr. William Stephenson, the presentation was unique because stage movement and visual projection were added to the traditional dramat- ic reading.
An English tutorial service provided by the fraternity proved beneficial to many students. Members' class sched- ules and phone numbers were posted on the departmental bulletin board so interested students could seek availa- ble help in English.
D. Joyner presents carnation to Sandy Flynt.
Betsy Knott adds last touch to Buster Phipps' initiation.
Rush picnic fall quarter initiates year's activities for members of Sigma Tau Delta.
Sigma Tau Sigma brings to life the days of the golden chariot
Hosts Halloween Carnival for Boy's Club
Sigma Tau Sigma's fall rush party.
Rather than attempting to sponsor many activities throughout the year, the brothers of Sigma Tau Sigma con- centrated their efforts on one major project each quarter. Since the Greenville Boy's Club received most of the fraternity's attention, the broth- ers hosted an impressive Halloween carnival for their fall quarter project. Decorations for the club building in- cluded the arrangement of booths where the boys could prove their skills at bobbing for apples, driving nails, or throwing darts. One of the most popular attractions of the carni- val was the "Spook House." Greet- ing those brave enough to enter the "Spook House" were simulations of a dead woman rising from her grave and a dead man escaping from a noose.
Continuing their work with the Boy's Club, Sigma Tau Sigma planned to tutor those club members who desired help in specific school subjects. Plans were also projected to solicit funds for the Cancer Drive, the major project for spring quarter.
Wayne Williams, Larry Taylor, and Mike Edwards give "Geo" ride in style.
Jerry Barrow and Linda Miller relax at social.
STUDENT ADMINISTRATION PUBLICATIONS
Publications, Government Provide Forum
Campaign literatures provides backdrop for coeds who wish to know the candidates.
Student government and campus publications serve as two of the most important sets of organizations on campus. University student govern- ment fulfills the democratic and orga- nizational needs of student life, and it endeavors to provide a forum for student political expression. Decisions emanating from the Student Govern- ment Association were subject to overt criticisms, often cruel and un- warranted criticism; but those who served this year in various SGA posi- tions realized the shortcomings of their jobs. Their motivation hopefully resulted from dedication to service rather than personal gain.
Campus publications allowed stu- dent written expression and captured the true spirit of the university family. The Buccaneer preserved the year's events for posterity; the Rebel al- lowed application of creative abili- ties; the Fountainhead recorded daily campus life; and the Key acquainted students with a complex university.
Poster explains Fountainhead grievances.
Buccaneer adviser Mrs. M. Sorensen and Copy Editor Steve Davis confer.
Craig Souza, Review Board Chairman
Bob Whitley, SGA President.
Operating under the second larg- est budget among American universi- ties, the Student Government Associ- ation rented refrigerators to dormito- ry students, initiated a student dis- count program in cooperation with Greenville merchants, and provided a campus transit system.
Recognizing the need to inform the student body of its accomplishments, the SGA published all appropriations to campus organizations, hosted a regular "talk show" on the campus radio, and maintained a special news column in the Fountainhead, the stu- dent newspaper. A major achieve- ment of the year occurred during fall quarter when President Bob Whitley proposed a student advisory board to the Greenville City Council. Approved by the council, the advisory board was established with open member- ship in an effort to enhance the rap- port between the campus and the city of Greenville.
Bob Whitley, President.
Phil Dixon, Vice-President.
336 SGA OFFICERS
SGA Promotes Student Discount Directory
Mary Edwards, Historian.
Steve Sharpe, Treasurer.
SGA OFFICERS 337
Legislature Suggests Constitution Revision
Legislature studies the minutes before voting for approval.
Providing a source of student ex- pression and political authority, the student legislature met each Monday at five o'clock in Wright Annex. In a year marked with much dissatisfac- tion and disapproval expressed by gtf the student body, the legislature was forced to carry out its legislative busi- ness often under difficult conditions. Panic struck student representatives in the legislature winter quarter when concerned members of the student body circulated a petition to recall the entire legislature body. Pointing out that the legislature had failed in its responsibilities to the students, the petition was successfully completed when over two thousand students signed it. Acting to counter the peti- tion, the judicial branch of the SGA declared it unconstitutional; there- fore, the petition was rendered null and void.
Functioning under the threat of the recall petition, the 1971 session of the legislature managed to propose at least two significant pieces of legis- lation. The first action established a study commission to explore the fea- sibility of hiring a full-time lawyer for the use of the student body. Another important proposal created a Con- stitutional Revision Committee. This committee submitted to the legislature recommendations for modifying and revising the SGA Constitution.
Tim Bixon considers SGA proposal.
Moment of silence gives time to reflect.
338 SGA LEGISLATURE
Bob Bostrom, Tony Harris, Steve Sharpe, and Roger Tripp discuss finances.
Since the legislature was consid- ered a source of student expression, several bills which served that pur- pose were proposed. These bills in- cluded the following: an act to elimi- nate parking tickets on campus be- tween the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.; an act to raise the price of student guest tickets for Popular En- tertainment concerts to one dollar more than the price of regular student tickets; an act to transfer an addition- al five hundred dollars to the Emer- gency Loan Fund; a resolution to en- dorse interdormitory visitation and an expansion of such privileges; and an act to restructure the Publications Board.
SGA LEGISLATURE 339
SGA Eliminates Secretary, Treasurer Below Senior Level
Class officers this year experienced many of the same difficulties as their predecessors. Because of the increas- ing size of each of the classes, orga- nization proved impossible. Debating the advantages and disadvantages of class officers and their usefulness in campus affairs, the SGA legislature voted in September to eliminate the secretary and treasurer below the senior class level. Other innovations
concerning class officers included naming the class presidents to the SGA Executive Budget Committee and enabling them to exert some in- fluence in student affairs.
In keeping with tradition, the sen- ior class officers planned a banquet for graduating seniors in April at the Candlewick Inn. They also projected plans for the selection of a permanent gift for the university.
Sophomore Class Officers. Sandy Fields, presdient; Greg Copley, vice-president.
Senior Class Officers. John Cooper, president; Virginia Wadsley, vice-president; Carol Fields, president; Greg Copley Kimrey, secretary; Cameron Payne, treasurer. president.
Junior Class Officers. Bob Parker, president; Gloria Britt, vice-presi- dent.
Freshman Class Officers. Jim Ward, president; Valerie Hutcherson, vice-president.
340 CLASS OFFICERS
Committee Selects Musical, Cultural Entertainment
Ada Sanford ponders the last motion.
Jim Hicks reviews the last meeting's minutes.
Presenting musical and cultural tal- ent for the pleasure of the student body, the Entertainment Committee contracted such groups as the Friends of Distinction, the Guess Who, Jerry Butler, and Chicago. Responsibilities to the students required the commit- tee to provide as much musical varie- ty as possible.
Insuring accurate balloting and providing adequate publicity of all campus elections were the duties of the Election's Committee. Chaired by Dede Clegg, the committee utilized the computing center to alleviate much of its workload.
Election's Committee. Dede Clegg, Chairman; John Maohoney, Co-chairman.
Honor Council Tries Editor for Misappropriating Funds
Book theft was the most chronic of- fense heard by the Men's Honor Council this year. The most controver- sial case occurred in February when Fountainhead editor Bob Thonen was accused of illegally drawing funds from a petty cash fund.
Two major cases came before the Men's Judiciary. Students were tried for using profanity before a university official and for stealing city construc- tion equipment.
The Women's Honor Council heard no cases in 1 971 . Only Campus Code violations were heard by the Wom- en's Judiciary.
Women's Honor Council. SITTING: Debbie Nielson, Nancy Cannady, Sylvia Smith. SECOND ROW. Mary Clarke, Penny Taylor, Kathy Morton, Kali Howze, Beverly Movelli.
Men's Judiciary. SITTING: James Gorst, Herman Allen. SECOND ROW: Micky Little, Nathan Weevil, Gary Parisi, John Atkinson.
Mens Honor Council. SITTING: Ron Eggers, Dickie Petiree, Carl Joyner, Frank Adams. STANDING: Jeff Mann, Jim Teal, Paul Monroe, George Georghiou.
Women's Judiciary. SITTING: Mary Rudroff, Patsy Pernell, Becky Engle- man. STANDING: Janice Duncan, Becky Chadwick, Faye Reaves, Pam Royalty.
Henry Gorham, Attorney General; Ken Hammon, Prosecutor.
SGA Vice-President Faces Assault Charges
University Board. FRONT ROW: Stella Daughlery, Dr. Charles Price, Cynthia Byars. Second Row. Barry Jones, Dr. Frank Motley, Frank Sanders, Bill Owens, Mike Nelson.
Most outstanding of the cases heard by the Review Board was de- termining the constitutionality of the petition to recall the SGA. After seri- ous deliberation, the Review Board deemed the petition vague and not in line with student rights. The Review Board was established to act on ap- peals from the Men's Judicial Council and the Women's Judicial Council.
The University Board, created to deal with violations of riot and dem- onstration regulations, decided a case involving charges that the SGA Vice-President assaulted a black stu- dent. The board found the Vice-Presi- dent guilty of the charges.
Review Board. Front Row: Dr. Guy Snyder, Dr. Patricia Hurley, Dr. T. E. Yarbrough. SECOND ROW: Jared Stevenson, Becky Lacky, Dede Clegg, Craig Souza.
Dr. Guy Snyder takes notes on a case.
Cynthia Byars and Bill Owens confer on drug usage on campus.
Photographer Uses Deteriorating Lab
Joe Brannon, SGA photographer, was employed to photograph various organizations and activities on cam- pus for SGA publications. Rebel, Fountainhead, and the Buccaneer mainly benefited from his efforts.
Bothered by deteriorating labora- tory facilities and overlapping picture appointments, Mr. Brannon experi- enced many difficulties during the year.
Daily typing and filing duties pre- vented the SGA receptionist from enjoying much leisure time this year. Sue McNally, hired on a permanent basis, directed students seeking SGA help and prepared countless commit- tee reports for general distribution. The volume of work in the Student Government Associations's office often required Mrs. McNally's pres- ence during week-ends.
Joseph P. Brannon, III, Photographer
Alice Susan McNally, Executive Secretary.
Publications Board Undergoes Complete Revision
New publications board members Tommy Clay, Jim Davis, Brian Vandercook, and Steve Neal outline problem areas.
Complete revision of the structure and by-laws of the Publications Board occurred this year after much debate and consideration. Created in the spring of 1970, a special committee was appointed to revise the board's by-laws. The committee, headed by Mr. Ira Baker of the Journalism De- partment, adopted a proposal that Publications Board members be elect- ed from the student body. Stipulating that no one connected with a campus publication should serve as a voting member of the board, the committee reiterated its position fall quarter. The student legislature approved the com- mittee's recommended modifications and winter quarter elected a new Publications Board of ten members.
Brian Vandercook, Chairman
Jim Davis answers SGA queries.
Tommy Clay lists his qualifications.
PUBLICATIONS BOARD 345
All-Nighters Produce 70 All American
Sixty-four steps and an All Ameri- can honor rating. Butter cookies, Fri- tos, countless "greaseburgers," and well-hidden bottles of Johnny Walker Red Label. All of these items were characteristic of a year marked by elation, frustration, and perplexion. In the fall, the 1971 Buccaneer staff grudgingly climbed the sixty-four steps to the office on the third floor of Wright Building and assembled to or- ganize the production of East Caroli- na's yearbook. Plans were immedi- ately projected to repeat last year's achievement: an All American year- book. Editor-in-chief Donna Dixon met with Taylor Publishing Company representatives to set deadlines, to select a cover, and to decide the for- mat of the book. In October, the ed- itor and three other staff members traveled to Minneapolis, Minnesota, for the Associated Collegiate Press convention. Questioning the previous yearbook's First Class rating, Miss Dixon re-submitted the 1 970 Bucca- neer for consideration. After careful deliberation, the ACP found a dis- crepancy in the scoring which changed that rating to All American. Naturally, the staff was elated when the announcement was made in No- vember. It was the first time in the his- tory of the university that the Bucca- neer had received the coveted honor.
Donna Joyce Dixon, Editor-in chief.
Faye Shoffner, Managing Editor.
Staff Seeks ACP's Highest Award for 71 Edition
Betsy Dowtin, Business Manager, winter and spring
Gary McCullough, Features Editor
John Saunders, Photographer.
Kay Shannon, Organizations Editor.
Steve Davis, Copy Editor.
1971 Buccaneer Staff Prepares for First Fall Delivery
Editor checks a rough draft layout.
Maudie Engle and Linda Peer, Co-Greek Editors.
Mary Ella Lentz, Fine Arts Editor; Sandra Benson, Academics Editor
Richard Rainey, Sports Editor.
Helen Lamm, Classes Editor.
Marcie Meurs, Copy Writer.
Staff elation soon subsided when the first deadline arrived in Decem- ber. Day and night preparations pre- cipitated a frenzy of activity as the staff organized hundreds of pictures, wrote countless captions and "heads," and typed thousands of words on final copy sheets.
"D-Day" hit the staff again in Feb- ruary. More appropriately named "doomsday," the second deadline nearly devastated the staff. Five con- secutive all-nighters, understanding lovers, six cases of "number two" pencils, and two reams of copy paper facilitated the preparation of over four hundred pages in the 1971 Buc- caneer. The worst part of it all was having to worry about final examina- tions at the same time. With prayer, dedication, and a lot of "pure grit," the staff finally mailed the bulk of the yearbook to Dallas, Texas, and awaited its first fall delivery.
Debbie Hawkins, Fall Co-Classes Editor; Steve Naylor, Fall Fine Arts Editor.
Campus Newspaper Charges SGA Censorship
Claiming excessive SGA control and censorship, the campus newspa- per, the Fountainhead, went on strike in November to focus attention on what they considered a desperate sit- uation. Problems resulted when the SGA treasurer and financial adviser refused to sign two salary and requi- sition checks. As the argument was debated and elaborated during the week of conflict, confusion and emo- tional reaction began to cloud the sit- uation. The Publications Board was called into session and passed two motions to clarify the conflict between the paper and the SGA. The motions directed the Publications Board to act as publisher of the Fountainhead and to sign all checks. When the board, acting as publisher, refused to sign the outstanding checks, the Fountain- head decided to strike to draw atten- tion to their cause. Further provoca- tion on the part of the SGA resulted on November 9, 1971, when the SGA legislature convened and voted to rescind all funds for Fountainhead publication winter and spring quar- ters. More determined than ever be- fore, the staff refused to leave the newspaper offices even under the threat of arrest. Staff action contin- ued as they campaigned for signa- tures on a petition to recall the SGA.
Bob Thonen, Editor.
Editor Thonen takes a break
Holly Finnman, Copy Editor; Bev Denny, Associate Editor; Lisa Denny.
David Itterman, Managing Editor; Kevin Tracy, Production Manager; Linda Gardner, Layout Staff.
Jim Baccus designs ad layouts.
Bob Burns, Entertainment Page Editor; Karen Blansfield, Features Editor.
Wayne Eads, IBM typist.
Overshadowed by the SGA -Foun- tainhead conflict, all other staff activi- ty seemed secondary. In 1971, the Fountainhead printed several special issues dealing with Women's Libera- tion and with campus sports. In the beginning of the year, the newspaper staff increased Fountainhead 's physi- cal size from tabloid to regular news- paper dimensions. An entertainment page with "Nicky Rat" and "EZU" was added to the regular features of the newspaper.
Jim Baccus, Advertising Manager; John Evans, June Granger, Billing Clerk.
Ross Mann, PHotographer; Ken Finch, Cartoonist
Make-up and layout continues well into the night
Karen Blansfield sets copy for upcoming edition.
Fountainheod Increases Issues
Don Trausneck, Sports Editor.
Joe Applegate, Secretary.
Infrequent staff meetings help to outline future plans for the FOuntainhead.
Fountainhead staff members take a break from newspaper publishing to grab a snack in the Soda Shop.
The Key Orients Newcomers to University
Prepared during spring quarter for use in the first freshman orientation session in June, The Key acquainted freshmen with university regulations, campus organizations, and adminis- trator's duties.
Adding sections on the Men's Resi- dence Council and the Student Union, the Key staff for the first time in- cluded a complete index to facilitate the search for specific items in the handbook. Consisting of 148 pages, the 1970-71 Key was the largest ever published.
Problems of organizing The Key were few, but the staff did encounter one major difficulty when the printer erroneously charged $1,000 more than the agreed amount. Such prob- lems were easy to tolerate, however, because of the cheerful atmosphere surrounding the staff. The office was filled with cuddly stuffed animals and the laughs and coos of Editor Bev Denny's four-month old daughter, Lisa.
Judy Morris, Organizations Editor.
Key Staff. Stuart White, Art Editor; Lynn Ayers, Chief Typist; Lisa Denny; Bev Denny, Editor; Ed Brodie, Section Editor.
Staff Fails to Distribute Fall Quarter Rebel
Rebel Staff. Walt Whitmore, Woody Thurman, and Kelly Almond.
Walt Whitmore, art editor.
As East Carolina's literary maga- zine, the Rebel has consistently re- ceived All American Honor ratings from the Associated Collegiate Press. This year the Rebel staff encountered several unfortunate problems. Rod Ketner, fall quarter editor, was forced to leave East Carolina during the quarter because of ill health. Because of this and a combination of other factors, the Rebel was not distributed fall quarter. As a result, dissatisfied students questioned the Rebel's worth and campaigned for its removal on campus.
Aspiring young writers from high schools in northeastern North Caro- lina gathered in the Rebel offices for a writing workshop late in 1 970. Par- ticipants selected manuscripts that would best be presented in a maga- zine similar to the format and total visual effect of the Rebel.
New Construction, Record Enrollment Set Stage
Nine new programs leading to graduate and undergraduate degrees in addition to the seventy-four aca- demic programs already offered,
a $1,000,000 donation for a proposed planetarium, and a record enrollment of 10,028 students marked the open- ing of East Carolina University's sixty- first academic year.
New facilities included a four-story Social Science Building, a soda shop, an additional wing to the Science complex, and housing for the Devel- opment Evaluation Clinic. Seventy- three new faculty members made the student-faculty ratio 1 7 to 1 .
For the first time the B.S. degree was offered in Applied Physics, School and Community Health, and Parks, Recreation, and Conservation. New master's degree programs were instituted in Romance Languages, Ge- ology, and Library Science.
Students this year served on practi- cally all academic committees, and two student representatives sat with the Board of Trustees.
as ECU Opens Sixty-first Academic Year
Dr. Jenkins Envisions Medical Complex
Vision, action, and democracy Division of Health Affairs made rapid
mark the dyrtamic president of East Carolina University. Since assuming the presidency in 1960, Dr. Leo W. Jenkins has had visions of increasing greatness for the university and for the region. A two-year medical school for the university and a medical cen- ter for Eastern North Carolina have been his clearest recent ambitions. These visions have been followed by undaunted action on the campus, in the town, in the surrounding area, and in the state legislature.
Under the aegis of Dr. Jenkins, two baccalaureate degrees were added; one Master of Science Degree pro- gram and five Masters of Arts were instituted. Minor programs in journal- ism, Information Science, and Institu- tional Management were begun. The
strides with great increases in faculty and the introduction of programs in physical therapy and medical records science. Reflecting on the year, Dr. Jenkins emphasized, "We must con- tinue to press forward to implement newly-developing programs and to identify new ways that East Carolina University can be of service."
Dr. Jenkins practices democracy not only in government but also in his administration of the university. The President's home, he declares, belongs to the people. Dr. and Mrs. Jenkins have entertained hundreds of students, faculty, and friends of the university. Scholars, athletes, aca- demic chairmen, and maintenance workers are graciously received in his office and at 605 East Fifth Street.