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Buccaneer 1972

Date: 1972 | Identifier: 50-01-1972
1972 Buccaneer, yearbook of East Carolina University. The Tecoan, the first yearbook published by the students of East Carolina Teachers College, debuted in 1923. The name of the yearbook changed to the Buccaneer in 1953. The Buccaneer was published until 1990, with a two year suspension in publication from 1976-1978. more...
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Buccaneer 1972

EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY

Greenville, North Carolina

Gary Lee McCullough, Editor

Helen Lamm, Managing Editor

Volume 50

The "Gold" Edition

1






Dr. Robert H. Wright President, 1909-1934

Dr. Leon R. Meadows President, 1934-1944

Dr. Dennis H. Cooke President, 1946-1947

Dr. John D. Messick President, 1947-1960

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Dr. H. J. McGinnis Acting President, 1944-1946

Dr. Leo W. Jenkins President, 1960-

Table of Contents

Pictorial History of ECU 2

Campus Life 22

Features 64

Athletics 108

Councils/Publications 166

Academics/Organizations 184

Administration 186

Departments/Organizations 194

Miscellaneous Organizations 301

Social and Service Greeks 316

Classes 374

Graduate Students 376

Seniors 378

Juniors 402

Sophomores 424

Freshmen 446

Senior Statistics/Index 470

Acknowledgements 489

Conclusion 490

Copyright 1972 by BUCCANEER, East Carolina University, Greenville, North Carolina, 27834 Printed by Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas.

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Higher Education Comes to Eastern North CaroHna

Ex-Governor Thomas Jarvis broke ground for the East Carohna Teachers Training School July 2, 1908.

Members of ECTTS's first faculty were (top) Kate W. Lewis, W. H. Ragsdale, Birdie McKinney, Sallie J. Davis, Marie D. Graham, Mamie E. Jenkins, C. W. Wilson, Jennie M. Ogiden, Fannie Bishop, Herbert E. Austin, and Robert H. Wright.

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Top: In 1909, the powerhouse was built behind Austin. Bottom: In early years, students practiced teaching in the Model School.

East Carolina University was estab- lished under the name East Carolina Teachers Training School by an Act of the North Carolina General Assembly March 8, 1907. The Act appropriated $15,000 toward the erection and equip- ment of the buildings and authorized the State Board of Education to locate the school at some point in eastern North Carolina. It was decided that the school would be located at its present site when Greenville and Pitt County jointly of- fered the Board $98,000 to be spent on the purchase of land and the construc- tion of buildings if the school was lo- cated at Greenville.

The trustees of the school were ap- pointed by the Board and held their first meeting March 9, 1908: at this meeting architects were selected. By April, plans were submitted for four buildings: an administration building, a women's dor- mitory, a men's dormitory, and a dining hall. Bids were immediately called for, and the Board of Trustees contracted a Greenville company on the 9th of June. The bid was $81,529,87. Ground-break- ing ceremonies were held July 2, 1908; ex-Governor Thomas J. Jarvis removed the first shovelful of dirt from the north- east corner of East dormitory (now Jar- vis Hall).

By 1923, Fleming Hall (in foreground) joined the original four buildings on campus Austin, Old East (now Jarvis Hall), Austin, Old West (Wilson Hall, demolished in 1968), and the cafeteria (not seen).

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Ragsdale Hall (left) and Whichard (center) were built in 1923; two years later. Gotten (right) be- came the fourth dormitory for women on campus. At the time this picture was taken, construction was just being started on Wright building.

Originally, Whichard housed the library for the college.

In 1932, Wright and Whichard faced an open mall.

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Davis Arboretum, located behind Graham, featured a large pond.

The 1909 General Assembly granted another $50,000 for two additional build- ings, a powerhouse and an infirmary, and for furnishing and equippmg all six buildings. Remarkably, the buildings were finished by fall of 1909. and the first regular session began October 5, 1909. One hundred and seventy-two stu- dents were enrolled, and eleven profes- sors, including the school's president, Robert H. Wright, made up the faculty. Only one-year and two-year curricula were offered. In June of 1910 the first summer session was held, and the first class was graduated from the two-year normal curriculum June 6, 1911.

In 1920 the school was authorized to offer a four-year curriculum and to grant the Bachelor of Arts degree. The follow- ing year, the General Assembly changed the name of the school to East Carolina Teachers College. At the end of the dec- ade the college was authorized to grant the Master of Arts degree.

1930 saw the rise of the campus infirmary. The original infirmary is now the alumni building.

During the thirties, the pond's gazebo afforded a place to relax.

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The fountain was built in 1933. Contrary to popular belief, Wright Circle and Wright building were not named for the same man; the latter was named for Robert H. Wright, the school's first president; the former was named in honor of Martin L. Wright, a member of the faculty who served on the campus landscape committee.

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Austin truly symbolized the school's spirit. Lefl: Gateways marked the entrance to campus.

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Joyner Library, erected in 1954, offered East Carolina students and faculty more space and modem facilities.

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Work was still being done to Christenbury Memorial Gymnasium when this photograph was taken in 1952.

Throughout the thirties and early for- ties the physical appearance of the school met with httle change. In the years immediately following World War II, however, student enrollment greatly increased. Dr. John D. Messick became president of the school in 1947, and in 1948 Dr. Leo W. Jenkins came to ECTC. He served as the Dean of Men and advi- sor to the Tecoan (TEachers COUege ^A'nual). More professors were hired, and new buildings were constructed: Slay, 1949; McGinnis, 1951; the Home Economics house, 1952; Memorial Gym- nasium, 1952; Erwin Hall, 1953; Joyner Library, 1954; and Garrett and Umstead dormitories, 1956. In 1951 the name of the institution was changed to East Car- olina College.

Completed in 1951, McGinnis became the home of the Playhouse.

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East Carolina College in 1958 was still the "pedestrian campus" it had always been; nevertheless, the campus soon spread east, west, and south, averaging one new building each year between 1958 and 1972 while also enjoying during this same period tremendous growth in student enrollment.

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Governor Luther Hodges was present for Dr. Jenkins' inauguration as president of East Carolina in May, 1960.

Originally a dormitory for the faculty, Ragsdale housed men students during the forties and early fifties with married couples living in the basement; women now reside here, with geology laboratories occupying the basement.

What is presently the home of Institutional Re- search was once the home of the college's president; as seen here, it later became a women's hall and still later housed the philosophy department. Right: Students leave the rear of Austin during class break.

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Rawl was the first classrooom buildingo n the east end of campus.

The Pirates claimed a 31-0 win over Maine in the 1965 Tangerine Bowl. Left: Work on Wright Annex was finished in the latter part of 1965.

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Minges Coliseum, an investment of more than two million dollars, was constructed in 1967.

Finished in 1966. the "Ed Psyc" building temporarily abated ovei crowded classrooms and provided modern facilities.

South campus continued to expand as Belk became the fourth dormitory for men on "the Hill." Right: High-rise dorms provided new living quarters for women on west campus.

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Austin's dome, a symbol of the school still engraved upon class rings, majestically crowned the mam campus building. In 1968, after sixty years of service, Austin was torn down; in a very real sense the old traditions of the college crumbled wiih Austin, to be replaced by the uncertainties of East Carolina's new role as a university.

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Tyler Dormitory was nicknamed "the white elephant."

Modern styling characterized the five new classroom build- ings on east campus: nursing, home economics, music, biol- ogy, and social science.

In the midst of an ever-growing campus, students found a quiet refuge along the path to Fourteenth Street.

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East Carolina's spacious biology and physics building was completed in 1969.

With the change in the school's status came a change in the attitude of the students toward school policies: in 1971. for istance, students boycotted Greenville merchants as an expression of their support for visitation.

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Since its conception in 1907. East Car- olina University has experienced tremen- dous growth. Currently the third largest state-supported institution in North Car- olina, ECU is valued at more than $70 million dollars. The current yearly budget is approximately $ 20 million dol- lars. More than 600 faculty members and 10,000 students endeavor to provide and receive an education in 53 disci- plines. In addition to the 58 buildings scattered across the university's 360 acres, are new buildings either under construction or in the planning stage. Extension campuses are spread through- out eastern North Carolina; and one has even been established in Bonn, Ger- many. In short, the institution is a dy- namic one, rapidly growing in every area.

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Campus Life











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Welcome to ECU . . .

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The Beginning . . . Civilized Madness.

The people flooding campus on September 6 could have been classified

by their actions into three groups: upperclassmen. freshmen, and parents.

Upperclassmen found campus regrettably unchanged, so they unpacked quickly

and went hunting for old friends and a cool place to relax.

Freshmen found campus a bee-hive of excitement and activity. If they seemed

a little out of place, it was only because there was a lot to do,

and they were a little uncertain about what should be done first.

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Parents found campus disconcerting. As much as they wanted to help, mom and dad had Httle part to play in the new life about to engulf their son or daughter; in the way once the luggage had been lugged to the room, ;hey tearfully rendered their farewells. Dad dipped into his tuition-thinned ivallet and handed out a few extra dollars "just in case," nom gleaned a promise of a letter a week, and then they were gone.

Registration, drop-add, the first day of class, book-buying. At ECU, as at ;very other university of comparable size, it was pure hell!

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If you were new on campus, you didn't remain that way for long.

Before you knew it you had made friends,

spent money, begun worrying, and started studying like mad.

The once-colossal campus assumed its proper perspective,

the pieces began to fit,

and you inevitably dug out your own little rut.

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If you were old when you returned to campus,

things were not quite as exciting.

You simply got older . . . quickly.

Classes got harder, teachers more demanding, and papers more detailed.

Free time became a little less free,

and worry a little more worrisome.

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New or old,

you became involved with people.

Each had come with his own purpose and set of goals,

just as you had, and as you worked and socialized with others,

as you shared with them your triumphs and failures,

you began to find yourself changing, developing . . . growing.

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. . One of the most constant and powerful things I have experienced within yself is the desire to be more than I am at the moment - an unwilhngness I let myself remain where I am - a desire to do more, learn more, express more desire to grow, improve, accomplish, expand."

Hugh Prather Notes to Myself

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"If I had only forgotten future greatness

and looked at the green things and the buildings and reached out to those around me and smelled the air

and ignored the forms and the self-styled obligations and heard the rain on the roof

and it's not too late"

Prather

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To receive an education . . . the reason you were here.

"Education is a companion

which no misfortune can decrease,

no crime destroy,

no enemy ahenate,

no despotism enslave;

at home a friend,

abroad an introduction,

in solitude a solace,

in society an adornment.

It chastens vice,

guides virtue,

and gives grace

and government to genius.

Education may cost financial

sacrifice and mental pain,

but in both money and life values

it will repay every cost

one hundredfold."

Prather

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Finals suddenly stared you

in the face,

and you realized it was

time to hit the books,

burn the midnight oil.

The library became your home,

coffee your survival,

and fossils, poems, theories,

and digits your way of life

for days.

Through the day and

through the night you worked.

Wherever you went

you cracked a book and

tried to catch up

on everything you had missed.

Too often you realized

at the end of the quarter

that the classes

you were taking could

have given you so much

if you had only worked

a little harder as you

went along.

At the end of it all,

your eyes were bloodshot,

your face blank,

your mind weary from the strain.

How to go bananas in one easy lesson . . .

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37






"Look, an 'A,' an 'A!' That old bag wouldn't give God Himself SLn 'A!' Things are finally looking up - I gotta celebrate. Let's go downtown!"

"A 'B-plus!' Now why in the world didn't he just gimma 'B' and let it go at that? I'd have felt better."

"A 'C!' Can you believe that? I had

a 'B-minus' goin' into the final, and

I know I made better than a 'C on the test.

Ya know what really burns me? Sheila told me

she got a 'B' in the course, and I know

darn well I did twice as much work as she did."

"Oh, my God, a 'D!' I passed! I don't believe it. I just knew I'd flunked the thing."

"Well, that sinks it. An 'F.' Are my folks

gonna have fits when they see this.

I knew the professor didn't like me when

I first went in . . . Oh, well, maybe

I can convince my parents that I really did try.

Let's go downtown."

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Sooner or later, everyone went downtown;

it most cases, it was sooner.

You went for any number of reasons:

to celebrate a victory, to drown a sorrow,

to pick up a date, or to merely get away from it all.

Whatever the occasion, drinking, drinking, and more drinking

became a way of life, the thing to do with your free time.

Thursday nights kicked off the weekends,

and Fridays flamed with Happy Hour.

Whether you went to the Buc, the Rat, the Elbo Room, the Tiki,

or any one of a number of other places,

there was always someone to talk with and plenty of suds to drink.

What a life!

Life a la EZU!

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If drinking wasn't your game

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maybe a ball-busting game of football was. Or basketball. Or baseball.

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And in case sports and drinking weren't your bag, or even if they were, other avenues of entertainment and relaxation were open to you.

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Perhaps you enjoyed plays ... or musical recitals ... or lectures or concerts ... or dances ... or parties ... or "free flicks."

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In fact, the trouble with ECU was that there were too damn many things to do and too httle time to do them in!

So you asked yourself: "What do I do now?"

You knew, of course, that you could easily spend

all of your time studying and still not

ever really get ahead,

but you knew, too,

that a good part of one's education came

from other activities . . .

even if your professors didn't seem to think so

when you turned in a late paper.

So you tried to achieve a balance . . .

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The first thing you tried to do was understand yourself;

long before this task was completed, however.

you also began trying to understand someone else.

Changing "I" to "we" and keeping it that way . . .

God knows it wasn't easy . . .

But then, if it had been easy, would it really have been true?

48






Precious and few are the moments we two can share.

Baby, it's you on my mind; your love is so rare.

And if I can't hold you in my arms, it just wouldn't be fair,

Cause precious and few are the moments we two can share."

Climax "Precious and Few"

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If there was one thing you learned as a student, it was to make the most of the moment. You took advantage of the things that were happening then and there, even though you knew that the lost time would have to be made up, probably at the cost of a good night's sleep.

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If chewing the fat with friends in the CU,

or splashing through mudpuddles,

or playing soldier in the snow were what you needed to relieve the tension,

then it was worth the time spent.

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52






Between the classes and the capers

were the countless hours you spent just keeping alive.

Occasionally, it was a wonder that you succeeded.

If you lived off campus,

you had a small apartment or trailer that you shared with either spouse or friends.

That meant learning to put up with someone's idiotic idiosyncrasies.

If you were a Greek,

you learned to live with twenty or thirty brothers or sisters,

all of whom needed the bathroom

and/or the telephone at the same time.

If you were one of the five thousand who lived in the dormitories,

you discovered that as you sat at your desk

you could overhear basketball games, political debates, stereos, televisions,

and the sounds of couples making out.

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Those "in-between" hours

of cooking, cleaning, washing, shopping,

watching television, playing cards, whatever, whenever

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they were somehow never included in your visions of college life, but somehow they ended up to be, in many ways, among your most vivid remembrances.

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Added to these remembrances were the fond recollections

of the impulsive moments. Throughout the year you searched

for new things to do, new adventures to try, new challenges to conquer.

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And as you searched,

you did it in your own way, a simple matter of

"you do your thing, and I'll do mine."

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Inevitably, though, your individual search brought you, once again, into contact with others.

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And it was you, and the ten thousand others like you, who made ECU all that it was in 1972.

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60






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There is a part of me that wants to write,

A part that wants to theorize,

A part that wants to sculpt

A part that wants to teach..

To force myself into a single role

to decided to be just one thing in life

would kill off large parts of me.

Prather

There were many facets to campus life at ECU

yours was the challenge to participate in them.

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63






Features

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65






Buccaneer Queen

Cynthia Erdahl






Buccaneer Queen First Runner- Up

Sandra Flye

Buccaneer Queen Second Runner -Up

Sandra Underwood

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Military Queen

Elizabeth Karr

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Summer School Queen

Victoria Gersh

White Ball Queen

Jennifer Johnson

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Homecoming Queen

Rebecca Lackey

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Black Homecoming Queen

Linda McLamb

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Homecoming Queen

First Runner-Up Charlotte Belote

Homecoming Queen

Second Runner-Up Linda Dawson

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Black Homecoming Queen

Second Runner -Up Ruzalia M. Clark

Black Homecoming Queen

First Runner-Up Harriet McCullers

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Homecoming

is what college

used to be all about.

Today it is not quite so important,

but it is still fun.

The floats,

the decorations,

the parade,

the pep rally,

the game,

the concerts,

the color and the excitement,

all are a part of the ECU tradition.

And why shouldn't they be?

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78






Silence. Hey,

What time is it?

Do not smoke m this cohseum.

Or this concert will be discontinued.

You have been warned

Over

And over

And over

Again . . .

No more concerts? Darkness.

Hey.

What time is it? Anticipation.

Hey.

What does "Mr. Tull" look like?

I heard he was queer.

Are there any seats up there?

Excuse me . . .

Ouch! That stupid fnsbee almost killed me!

Hey.

What time is it? Stimulation.

Let's go sit up front.

Pass me my coat, please.

Pass you what?

What are you leaving for?

We still have ten minutes.

Intensity - hard and soft.

Bluegrass, rock, soul. folk.

I remember that song, let me see. it was back when

Man.

I don't think I can handle it.

Applause.

Applause.

Applause.

Where did I park?

Hey.

What time is it?

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PAT PAULSEN

ALEX TAYLOR

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NITTY GRITTY DIRT BAND

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JETHRO TULL

BREAD

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83






WEST, BRUCE AND LAING

JOHN STEWART

84






JENNIFER

KRIS KRISTOFFERSON

85






CARPENTERS

86






BILL MONROE

87






TRINIDAD TRIPOLI BAND

88






VIRGIL FOX

89






FINE ARTISTS SERIES

Opera, Jerome Hines style, captivates listeners.

Highlighting ECU's first Black Week, the Sierra Leone National Dance Troupe performs in Wright

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Violinist Issac Stern receives a warm welcome from his large audience.

FINE ARTISTS SERIES

Dynamic sounds come from the artistry of the London Symphony.

91






Weird goings-on go on during the presentation on hypnotism by veteran John Kolisch

LECTURE SERIES

Pianist Peter Nero jives before his lecture concert.

92






Dr. Hamilton speaks about problems blacks face

Newscaster Heywood Hale Broun discusses his medium.

Norman Baker presents a film and lecture on his Kon-Tiki adventures.

93






Four Years of Labor Lead to Graduation

At 4:30 P.M. on the afternoon of May 28, 1972, more than 2,000 seniors file into Ficklen Stadium for commencement.

Dr. Jenkins discusses the progress made in recent years.

Representative Edith Green speaks about problems in education today.

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Dr. Jenkins told the seniors who sat before him in the rain at the practice exercise that the weather for the actual commencement ceremony would be ideal; he was right. Representative Edith Green spoke to the more than 2.000 gradu- ating seniors under a bright blue sky.

Mrs. Green, a veteran of nearly twenty years in Congress and author of several important leg- islative acts, addressed the 1972 graduating class partially in jest, partially in earnest. Her genial remarks, such as the one about the university president who died and was in hell three days before he realized he was off campus, captured the attention of both students and parents and allowed her to speak openly with them about the areas in education desperately needing attention. Mrs. Green quickly made note of her opposi- tion to a bill currently being considered in the House that would provide funds for lower class families to send their children to college; accord- ing to the speaker, such a bill would only further alienate the largest and most neglected segment in the American society - the middle income families. Instead, the Congresswoman stated her support for federal assistance programs to im- prove elementary schools and to help support private colleges.

In introducing Mrs. Green, President Jenkins cited several areas in which the college had grown since he joined the administration in 1947: more faculty with higher degrees, more students with higher levels of academic success, more fa- cilities, extension campuses throughout eastern North Carolina, and better programs in all areas of interest. Said Jenkins, "These statistics reveal the great progress that can be made when fac- ulty, students, administrators, and people in our community elect to work hard to build a great institution."

With graduation exercises over, caps and gowns are eagerly cast aside.

95






Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges/National Student Register.

96






Dianne Carol Beaman

Sonya Marie Boyd

Edythe Louise Bishop






Gloria Sue Britt

Edward Watson Brown

Ernest Lawson Brown, Jr.






Hugh C. Cameron

Maria A. Castillo

Thomas Howard Clay






Glenn Randell Croshaw

Barbara Helen Covington

David W. Dussia






James Warden Early

David A. Edwards

Ronald Edward Eggers

Ruth Kathleen Elmore






Rebecca J. Engleman

George Georghiou

Leonard Glen Green

Right: Moffette Tony Harris






Randy E. Honnet

Joseph N. LeConte, Jr.

Edwinna G. Lee

Gary Lee McCullough






Thurston Jeffrey Mann

Wanda Carol Magurean

Katherine Gilmer McKinley

Catherine Norfleet






Gary Richard Parisi

Linda S. Pescatore

Robert S. Parker






Samuel A. Sher

Dwight Stephen Smith

Mary Margaret Whittet

Emily Ruth Wagoner Watson






Wendell Gene Wilson

Joseph Leroy Williams

Melissa Anne Woodard






ATHLETICS

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109






Cheerleaders Promote "Purple Pride"

Varsity cheerleaders practice many hours to get their cheers ready for game-time.

Varsity Cheerleaders Besides adding color and spirit to football and basketball games through- out the year, the varsity cheerleading squad assisted the coaches during their recruiting campaigns. They also attended special practice camps for cheerleaders during the summer.

Alan Chan points out cheerleading antics

Cheerleaders watch as Emirates trv to block a shot.

Cheerleaders toss out souvenirs at halftime.

110






Pirateers: Beverly Nickens, Wanda Hammond, Joey Horton, Debbie Stone, Cindy Erdahl, Julia Wilson, Jan Bainbridge.

Girls Encourage Spirit at Games

Freshman Cheerleaders

Cheerleaders for the freshman football and basketball squads bolstered sagging morales during games and brightened players' dressing rooms with banners and signs. The freshmen also cooperated with Jaycee Charity Bowl Games in October and sold programs for varsity games.

Pirateers

ECU's Pirateers, a pom-pom dance team, boosted spirits during halftime at basketball games. In addition, the Pira- teers served as hostesses for press confer- ences and private functions in the Greenville area.

Jan Bainbridge dances for eager fans.

Baby Bucs run thru a hoop decorated by the frosh cheerleaders.

Freshman Squad: Lynne Joye, Becky Ketter, Janis Anderson, Annelle Piner, Tanya McDonald, Linda Branch, Brenda Branch.

111






Rockets Burn Pirates in Season Opener

"Purple Pride" fever sent sixteen thou- sand fans to Ficklen Stadium an hour before ECU's gridiron opener with the powerful Toledo Rockets. With new head coach Sonny Randle guiding the most promising East Carolina squad in recent years, spirits were justifiably high. Most of the pre-game speculation cen- tered on sophomores Carl Summerell and Carlester Crumpler, one of Playboy magazine's top choices for "College Backs of the Nation."

Jubilant roars echoed through the sta- dium when the Pirates won the coin toss and elected to receive. The roar rapidly changed to a cry of disbelief, however, when the Purple and Gold fumbled twice in the early minutes of the game and allowed the Rockets two easy touch- downs. Toledo went on to dominate the game, ripping the Pirate defense with long breaks to the outside but yielding little yardage in return. When the final gun sounded, Toledo had routed the Pi- rates 45-0. For Sonny Randle and his squad, it was a long walk back to the clubhouse.

Senior Captain Richard Peeler wins the toss.

Pirate defensive men Salmon and Walker blitz Toledo's quarterback behind the line.

112






''Rip 'em Up, Tear 'em Up, Give 'em Hell Pirates!"

Summerell scrambles, looking for open receivers.

Carl Gordon gets a constant workout during the Toledo game.

Pirate running back Carlester Grumpier finds no opening in defensive line of the Toledo Rockets.

113






Pirates Fumble Bid for SC Title

East Carolina squared off against the Indians of William and Mary the follow- ing week in what was unofficially con- sidered to be the Southern Conference title game. A victory over the defending champions would give ECU a chance at the elusive conference title and the ac- companying berth in the Tangerine Bowl. Pirate supporters afforded the game all the hypersensitive enthusiasm it deserved.

As had happened the week before against Toledo, the Purple and Gold fumbled twice and gave up two touch- downs within the first five minutes oi play. East Carolina came alive in the second quarter, however, when Bob Kil- boume put the first Pirate points of the season on the scoreboard with a 35 yard field goal. When Summerell's 8 yard aer- ial to Tony Maglione converted a fourth- and goal situation into six points, the resounding boom of the Pirate cannon was drowned out by the near-hysteria of fifteen thousand.

Crumpler turns on the speed for big gain. Right: Kiernan crunches Indian runner.

Coach Randle ponders the Pirates' predicament at half-time, planning new strategies against the Indians

114






Despite the fact that they were traiUng by four points, the Pirates had outplayed WiUiam and Mary convincingly in the first half, and many optimistically chanted, "I smell tangerines!" Another half was to be played, however; and the momentum gradually shifted from East Carolina to William and Mary. Grum- pier, injured in the closing minutes of the second quarter, remained on the side- lines for the entire second half. When defensive captain Rich Peeler was in- jured midway through the third quarter, the Indians turned the game around and scored two touchdowns to put the game on ice. The lights had gone out for the Pirates, literally as well as figuratively. Dreams of a conference title were crushed by the 28-10 defeat.

Bowling Green

East Carolina traveled to Bowling Green, Ohio, to meet another tough Mid-American Conference team. The Falcons, capitalizing on the usual Pirate mistakes, winged their way to a 33-7 lead before senior quarterback John Casazza took over the reigns from Summerell late in the third quarter.

Casazza hit on 10 of 27 passes and set up two fourth quarter touchdowns. The first came on Les Strayhorn's 8 yard plunge and the second on a 45 yard gal- lop by Billy Wallace. But the Falcons came back to score two more touch- downs; in the face of a 47-21 trouncing, Coach Randle vowed there would be changes in the starting line-up for next week's game with the Citadel.

summerell goes over the William and Mary line for precious yardage.

115






Purple and Gold Claim First Win

ECU claimed its first victory of the season against the Citadel Bulldogs. Kil- boum's 24 yard field goal, a 57 yard sprint to the end-zone by Wallace and Kilbourne's PAT gave the Pirates a 10-0 edge before the Bulldogs came back to trail by a point at the half. Crumpler tal- lied three times for the Pirates in the sec- ond half, but again Citadel battled back with two scores of its own. In the final minute of play, with the visitors trailing 31-25, a pass interference call gave the Bulldogs a chance from the Pirate 10. On third and goal, the quarterback plunged headlong into the Pirate line and went down amid a snarling pack of purple-jersey ed linemen. When the last second ticked off the clock, the stadium was alive with cries of victory. "Purple Pride" had survived!

Strayhorn evades defender for yardage. Right: Pandemonium follows ECU's win.

116






Pirates Drop Two to Richmond, West Virginia

Casazza hands to running back Wallace for drive up the middle. Left: Patterson and Markland stop the Citadel for short yardage.

Richmond

Fourteen thousand rain-soaked fans peered out from under saturated umbrellas to see their Pirates try for a second victory, this time against the Richmond Spiders. The razzle-dazzle Pirate offense of the week before, however, was nowhere to be seen. Richmond scored two touchdowns before ECU could muster its one and only tally early in the fourth period. The Pirates dropped their second conference game 14- 14-7.

West Virginia

Traveling to Morganstown, West Vir- ginia, the Pirates gave up thirty points to the spirited Mountaineers, before finding paydirt . themselves. Summerell, Wallace, and Tim Dameron each scored a touch- down, but it was simply a matter of too lit- tle too late as West Virginia hoisted a 44-21

Kilbourne's attempted field goal against the traveling Spiders falls short, dampening Pirate spirits.

"Hold 'em, Defense, Hold 'em!"

117






Pirates Hoist Wins Over Wolfpack, Paladins

"Hey, Hey, EC,

You Look So Good to Me!"

118






Jack Patterson returns a punt.

NC State

Victory-starved East Carolina turned its season around the following week when it took the bite out of the Wolf- pack of North Carolina State. The 31-15 triumph over one of the Atlantic Coast Conference's vaunted "Big Four" re- vived the boasts of Pirate supporters the year before: "The Big Four is dead, the Big Five is alive."

After giving up their traditional first quarter fumble and touchdown, the Pi- rates stormed back from the seven point deficit with runs by Wallace and Crum- pler and a nine yard pass from Casazza to Gordon for the tally. Peeler's fumble recovery on the State 33 set up a second Pirate touchdown, and Jack Patterson's 34 yard punt return paved the way for a

third Pirate score with 1:25 left in the half.

In the third quarter, the Pirate defense put two points on the scoreboard when State hobbled a punt into the end zone and was nailed for a safety. Kilbourne then broke an ECU field goal record by splitting the uprights from 38 yards out to give the Pirates an eighteen point lead before State combined a touchdown with a two-point conversion to tighten the score at 25-15.

An on-side kick by State rolled out of bounds, putting ECU in control of the ball. Wallace broke up the middle for a 57 yard touchdown to cap the scoring for both teams. Pirate fans regarded the win as East Carolina's greatest victory to date and looked with optimism toward the game with Furman.

Rusty Scales runs for open field

Strayhorn, Scales, Crumpler and Wallace take a breather as a defensive unit applies pressure during Furman Game.

Maglione hauls in key reception.

Furman

Still fired up by the triumph over State, ECU challenged the Furman Pala- dins a week later in a Southern Confer- ence battle.

The first quarter was not too reward- ing for Pirate fans who sat through the cool misty rain. Disappointed fans sat calmly as the Pirates found themselves on the short end of a 7-0 score at the end of the quarter.

Early in the second period, Casazza threw a 72-yard bomb to Dameron to knot the score at 7-all, and fans began to come alive.

With 7:00 left in the 3rd quarter, Ca- sazza hit Dameron again on a roll-out to put the Pirates in front. With only 23 seconds left in the quarter, "supersoph" Crumpler carried the pigskin for another tally. When the smoke cleared, ECU gridders were sitting on a comfortable 20-7 lead.

In the final quarter, Crumpler blasted over from 17 yards out to add still more points to the Pirate lead. With only 6:50 to go, Furman grabbed a Pirate fumble and went on to score the final points of the game. The Pirates clinched their sec- ond conference win, 26-13.

119






Davidson

"We wanted it so bad we stunk!" Coach Randle's comment accurately summed up the Homecoming bout with the Wildcats of Davidson. The Purple and Gold quickly drew first blood, but Davidson came back with a tally of its own to tie the game 6-all. Swapping scores in the second period, the teams remained deadlocked at the half with thirteen points apiece. The 'Cats took the lead in the third quarter with a 97 yard touchdown drive only to see the Pirates go ahead late in the period with a tally and a two-point conversion. Davidson jarred a Pirate fumble on the ECU 25 and went in for the score to steal the lead again. With only 4:10 left in the game, 17,000 Pirate fans began to worry. The Pirates, who were favored to win by three touchdowns, were having a hard time convincing the Wildcats that the victory was to belong to ECU.

Running back Wallace congratulates Imeman after touchdown.

Linebacker Kiernan calls defensive signals

Thundering cannon proclaims another Pirate touchdown.

120






ECU Seizes First Homecoming Win in Five Years

East Carolina's Purple and Gold smashes into Davidson line in the final minutes of the Homecoming joust.

Casazza finally made the point clear, however, when, after hitting on passes to Maglione and Pete Woolley, he found Dameron in the end zone. Ahead once more by the narrowest of margins, the Pirates made the lead permanent when Rusty Markland pulled down a David- son pass to end the threat of another Wildcat Score. It was an unimpressive 27-26 win for the Pirates, but a victory nevertheless.

Tampa

ECU offered little competition for the powerful Tampa squad. The Floridians rolled to a 43-point lead before the Pi- rates scored their only touchdown with 35 seconds left in the game. For the Pi- rates, it was a disappointing finish to a disappointing 4-6 season.

Senior quarterback Casazza calls offensive audibies against Davidson.

121






NFL Pro Leads Baby Bucs to 2-3 Season;

Baby Buc defenders block William and Mary pass.

Buc runner Jimmy Howe sprints for long gain.

Speedster Bruce Rulledge sparlcs rushing attack with strong opposition from Bulldog defenders.

122






Freshmen Make Strong Finish

East Carolina's freshman squad began their season under the leadership of head coach George Rose. Rose, former NFL stalwart, guided the Baby Bucs to an im- pressive 2-1 conference record. With convincing wins over William and Mary and Richmond, the Pirates bettered their mark from the preceding year.

Individual rushing was led by Jimmy Howe, who ground out 239 yards and 3 touchdowns. The Pirate passing attack was one of the weakest spots. Quarter- backs Cheatham and Bailey completed 52 passes for 660 yards but were able to score only one touchdown aerially.

Left: Bucs smash Indian secondary.

Coach George Rose watches in disgust.

Strawderman and Thompson smother Indian runner for no gain.

123






Indian booters outmaneuver Pirates in crucial SC battle.

Pirate kicks ball into opponents" backfield.

124






Coach John Lovestedt checks hneup before game.

Pirate Booters Third in Division

East Carolina's soccer team put to- gether a 4-7-2 season and claimed third place in the Southern Conference stand- ings. Coach John Lovestedt's booters came up with wins against St. Andrews, Methodist, NC Wesleyan, and The Cita- del. Many of the defeats could be di- rectly attributed to the mjuries which plagued the squad throughout the season and particularly to the loss of captam Will Mealey after the first two games.

Pirate booters score easy goal against a defenseless Indian goalie.

Brad Smith defends backfield.

Bob Poser attempts to block kick in game with William and Mary.

125






Harriers Finish Second in SC

Despite the loss of some of their regu- lar runners, the ECU Cross Country team compiled a record of seven wins against two losses to place second in the Southern Conference. Freshman Ed Rigsby and senior Jim Kidd led the har- riers to one of their most successful sea-

Coach Bill Carson explains strategy to harrier.

East Carolina's Jim Kidd leads the pack agamst Appalachian State for the fourth win of the season.

126v





Cross Country sprinter warms up before match.

Runners prepare for the long trek lying ahead.

East Carolina harriers take their starting positions before ASU contest.

Senior Jim Kidd checks results after finishing meet against Pembroke.

127






128






ECU Cagers Make Slow Start in 1972 Season

Jerome Owen, a point man from Baltimore, takes his time for free throws.

For the first time in four years, the Pi- rate cagers failed to win more games than they lost. Yet for the first time in the eight years East Carolina has been m the Southern Conference, the Pirates net- ted three wins when they counted most - in the Southern Conference tourna- ment.

The season began dolorously enough with a 77-67 loss to Jacksonville. But when the Wildcats of Davidson clawed their way to the Pirate court, the locals proved themselves ready. The see-saw battle ended with East Carolina holding a ten pomt lead over Davidson for the first win the Purple and Gold could claim over the powerhouse of the South- ern Conference.

Middle-wing Jim Fairley sets up easy shot in the center lane.

Sophomore middle-wing Nicky White utilizes jump shot from right comer r score against Jacksonville.

129






VMI Triggers ECU Win Series

Success, however, was not destined to befall the Pirates again for many weeks. Following a loss to Duke University, the cagers dropped a three-point decision to conference foe the Citadel, despite the fact that five Pirate players scored in double figures. The first of two home conference games after the Christmas holidays saw East Carolina bowing to the Richmond Spiders 68-67. Dishear- tened, the Pirates hung on desperately to a slim lead against the VMI Keydets the following week and managed an unim- pressive 62-57 win.

The game gainst VMI triggered a se- ries of important wins. Furman was the first to fall against the Pirate cagers, fol- lowed by Appalachiam, William and Mary, and finally, for the second time, VMI. Midway through the season the Pi- rates were 6-2 in the conference race and were serious contenders to the regular season title.

Jim Fairley sets up a one-handed shot from the center lane.

Dave Franklm exhibits precision ball handling against Davidson

Quinn is pleased with Pirate victory.

130






Pirate cagers use fast ball-handling to outwit the VMI Keydets for S.C. win.

Sophomore Peszko breaks for quick defense.

Al Faber, co-captain, shoots from left corner.

131






Bucs End Season With 11 and 13 Win-loss Mark

Key games against Davidson and Fur- man, however, spelled doom for the East Carohna hopefuls. The Wildcats found sweet revenge in a 92-79 lashing of the cagers, but the axe really fell when the Paladins scrubbed East Carolina 107-84.

The floundering Pirates dogpaddled the rest of the season, claiming wins over Richmond and the Citadel, but losing the last four games of the regular season to drop to a 11-13 win-loss mark.

Owens drives for a layup and two points.

Earl Quash tries a jump shot from the base line.

Coach Quinn talks to player before game.

132






Dave Franklin drives around Furman player in 82-73 victory.

Greg Crouse puts up a jump shot from the comer.

Jim Fairley, ECU's top rebounder, shows his rebounding strength against William and Mary.

133






Pirates Win Southern Conference Basketball

Surprise followed surprise for the Pi- rate cagers and their followers in the Southern Conference tournament in Charlotte, N.C. Pirate action began with an 80-71 win over the Citadel on Thurs- day in which the Bucs were paced by hot-shooting Dave Franklin.

In the semi-final round on Friday night, however, the Pirates were given little chance to oust the Davidson Wild- cats, regular season champions. Never- theless, in a brilliant come-from-behind rally the Pirates upended Davidson 81- 77, to go on to the finals Saturday night.

Al Faber puts in a layup in tight Furman game. Right: Jim Fairley and the Bucs edged their oppoennts 81-77.

134






Tournament for First Time

Rough rebounding began in early action. Left: Er- nie Pope calls signals from the floor.

The championship match against the Furman Paladins was even more gruel- ing. Earl Quash and Earnie Pope led a rally late in the contest to knot the score once, but it took a last second tap-in by Fairley to save the game for the Bucs. Tied at 66-all, the game went into over- time. What the bout finally hinged on was Nicky White's being "in the right place at the right time." With the Pirates down by a point. Al Faber rifled a des- peration shot from half-court with four seconds to go. The ball bounced off the board into the waiting hands of White, who promptly fired the winning shot at the buzzer. Suddenly, miraculously, the Pirates had won their first Southern Conference tournament ever!

Pirates hug each other as Jim Fairly shows crowd ECU is No. 1. Franklin gets position for important rebound in final minutes.

135






Bucs Fair Well

in NCAA Regionals

NCAA tournament games are gener- ally not something Pirates participate in, but the narrow victory in the SC cham- pionship game brought with it a berth in the opening round of the eastern region- als. With the game being held in Prince- ton, N.J., not many students were able to go; instead, most sports enthusiasts sat watching the Carolina/Maryland ACC championship bout on television while listening to the ECU/Villanova matchup over the radio.

Villanova, sporting a 19-6 record, was heavily favored and had two advantages over the Pirates; the Wildcats were play- ing on home court, and they had had previous experience in NCAA tourna- ment action. These advantages, however, were not apparent in the first half as the Pirates, to the delight of their supporters, exchanged punch for punch. Only a last second shot put the Wildcats up by two at the half, 38-36.

The second-half was a different story entirely. The Bucs stayed with Villanova early in the period, but the Wildcats fi- nally succeeded in breaking the game open, stretching the lead at one point to 21 points. The come-from-behind spirit that had earned the Pirates wins over Citadel, Davidson, and Furman in the SC tourney could not offer salvation this time, although a lost rally did cut the fi- nal spread to 15 points. 85-70. With the loss, the Pirates dropped to a 14-15 mark for the season, the worst numerical score in five years; but it was by far and away the best season the Pirates ever had. They had played ACC teams such as N.C. State and Duke; they had beaten Davidson not once, but twice; they had claimed their first SC championship ever; and they had played a respectable game in the NCAA Playoffs!

Faber and White go for a rebound against Villanova in NCAA tournament.

136






Baby Bucs Suffer through Season

East Carolina's Baby Bucs suffered through another long season this year, hoisting only three wins as opposed to nine losses. ACC opponents UNC and Duke both managed to trounce the Pi- rates by identical margins: 46 points! Even against SC foes the Bucs had a hard time, dropping two games to Davidson, one to William and Mary, and one to Richmond. The freshman squad did manager to squeeze out a one- pomt victory over the Spiders m a return match. They went on to close the season with a win over Louisburg, their second win over the junior college squad this year.

Offensive and defensive plans are made during time.

Bob Ringer drives on Frederick Military Academy.

Offensive and defensive plans are made during time.

137






Mermen Fail to Win SC Title

Twelve returning lettermen and a promising group of freshmen indicated another good year for the swim team, but the season ended in disappointment when the mermen failed to gain a sev- enth SC championship.

The Bucs suffered a keen defeat in its 7-5 season midway through the year in a heated contest with Carolina. Said coach Ray Scharf after the meet: "We're really disappointed. This would have been the greatest win ever."

Quick turns are important to swimmers in the freestyle event.

ECU'S Swim Hog has a warm smile for mermen.

Managers record statistics and pull for their swimmers.

138






Moments of concentrations prior to a dive are important to a good ECU diver.

Freshmen Aid ECU Swim Team Season

The loss to Carolina, however, was offset by two triumphs that highhghted the 1972 season. Army found itself the unsuspecting victim of East Carolina's visiting mermen, losing by one point to the determined Pirate squad. The follow- mg week saw the Seminoles of Florida State fall to the tankmen for the first time in fifteen years; freshman Dave Kohler helped secure the win by setting a new ECU record in the 200-yard breaststroke event.

Nevertheless, even these wins could not temper the disappointment Scharf and his swimmers shared when fellow SC teams elected not to have a tourna- ment meet, thus denying the Pirates of the opportunity to compete for a seventh straight conference title. Finishing four- teenth in the Eastern Regionals, only one place better than the preceding year, was a further disappointment. Paul Tre- visan and Jim Griffin set new school re- cords during the meet in the 50-yard and 200-yard freestyle events, and both men qualified for the Nationals.

ECU diver executes a perfect back swan dive.

Important to a good swimmer is a fast starting dive.

139






ECU Championship Wrestlers. Kneeling: Jim McCloe, Dan Monroe, Glenn Baker, Roger Lundy, Bruce Hall. Standing: Mike Spohn, Dick O'Lena, Roger Ingalls, Gill Hill, Tim Gay, John Huber, Coach Welbom.

Pre-season optimism proved to be well justified when the Pirate wrestling team pinned William and Mary in the South- em Conference tournament to glean its second consecutive title. The matmen scored impressive victories throughout the year as they compiled a 9-1-1 regular season record, but they took special pleasure in the 49-0 whitewashing of the Carolina Tarheels in a December meet.

Bruce Hall sets up an opponent for a take down.

140






Dan Monroe works on opponent with a cross-body ride.

ECU Wrestlers Win S.C. Championship for Second Year

Stasovich presents John Welborn with trophy.

Coach John Welborn seems pleased after a tough meet.

141






Grapplers Score Win Over UNC

Chief adversary in the SC tournament, however, was the powerful Indian squad of William and Mary. Although the grapplers had downed the Virginians earlier in the season. William and Mary nevertheless provided staunch competi- tion. ECU finally claimed a 1 07-94 Vi vic- tory in the two-day tournament in Minges Coliseum.

Glenn Baker. Dan Monroe. Jim Mc- Cloe. and Bill Hill went on to represent the Purple and Gold in the NCAA Championships but were defeated in early matches, thus ending an otherwise successful year on a disappointing note.

ECU wrestler Roger Ingalls begins the procedures for the take down.

Bruce Hall tries for the important pin to give his team three points to win the match.

142






Jim McCloe applies a spread eagle in hope of felling his opponent for the pin.

Countering gamby roll is applied by wrestler Dan Monroe on his opponent to position him down.

143






Diamondmen Open Even Year With Six Wins

Since 1972 was an even year, ECU supporters hoped that the "legend of the even year" might continue. It did not. The Pirate squad had claimed three re- cent SC championships, each coming in an even year: 1966, 1968, and 1970. But the Purple and Gold diamondmen were fated not to gain the coveted title this year, despite the team's impressive start.

East Carolina pirated six straight wins, downing N.C. State, Duke, Dartmouth, and Virginia before the Caveliers finally halted the Bucs 6-2 in a Sunday game.

Crowd eagerly awaits Pirates first home game of the season.

Ken Graves explains the ground rules before game

Coach Smith returns from strategy talk with his pitcher.

144






Play Ball! Pirates run onto field for start of game.

Bill Godwin IS content in delivering a big pitch.

Greg Fulghum tags Richmond runner out at home plate to split a doubleheader with Richmond.

145






Bucs Fight to Regain Stature of Former Years

Mike Aldridge and Larry Walters await their turn.

Coach Williams directs ECU runner to stop.

East Carolina's Lin Spears is caught in run-down in game against Appalachian State.

146






East Carolina runner, McMahon, is tagged out sliding into second base in Furman game.

Larry Walters jars ball loose from Appalachian catcher in final game.

Following a disasterous 13-6 bout with UNC at Wilmington, the Pirates struck up a narrow victory over Carolina before falling on hard times. Duke found re- venge for its earlier loss to ECU by scrubbing the Pirates 4-0 at Durham. The Bucs went on to drop a 4-3 decision to conference foe Furman and two more conference games to the Citadel Bull- dogs, both by 3-2 scores. Faced with an 0-3 conference record, the Pirates fought successfully to regain their composure. A shut-out victory over William and Mary, two wins over Davidson, and three tri- umphs against VMI put the locals in contention again.

Matt Walker connects solidly on pitch in State game.

147






Pirates Capture Second Place in SC

Splitting a double-header with Rich- mond, the Pirates downed the Furman Paladins in a second double-header be- fore splitting a third with William and Mary. The Purple and Gold next claimed a victory over Davidson, drop- ped a 3-1 decision to Appalachian, and then came back the following week to finish the season with a 14-6 revenge over Appalachian. For coach Earl Smith and the players, however, the 11-5 con- ference record was not enough to claim the SC crown. Richmond, sporting a 13- 3 record, left the Pirates holding the sec- ond place bag.

ECU's Ron Leggett enjoys a chat with a fan betore game.

Tony Easton's two-run homer brings a triumphant victory for ECU over Wolfpack.

148






Coach John Lovestedt gives his team encouraging words before a match.

Stickmen Have Difficult Year

For the ECU lacrosse team and coach John Lovestedt, 1972 was a difficult year. Damaged equipment, a poor play- ing field, and a shortage of manpower hampered the team's effectiveness; but the greatest problem the players had to cope with was the exhaustive schedule. As if Southern Conference teams such as VMI and William and Mary were not competition enough, the stickmen also challenged such powerhouses as Duke, Carolina, Dartmouth, and nationally- ranked Maryland. The final record was 2-8. the worst season in the team's three- year history.

Players square-off at the beginning of the Duke-ECU mathc.

ECU player battles Maryland opponent only to lose.

149






Pirates Finish Second in SC

Even second place finishes in both the indoor and the outdoor Southern Con- ference track meets seemed remarkable accomplishments for the 1972 Pirate track team. Overcoming season-long ad- versities the Pirates knotted a second place finish behind the warring Indians of William and Mary. In the indoor track meet the Bucs came through with what coach Bill Carson described as "the guttiest performance that any of my teams has ever shown." Half-miler Jim Kidd set a new conference record at the meet, and both he and Walter Daven- port represented ECU at the NCAA in- door track meet in Detroit, Michigan.

Walter Davenport strains to gain inches in triple-jump.

conference record at the meet, and both he and Walter Davenport represented ECU at the NCAA indoor track meet in Detroit, Michigan.

William and Mary again shackled the Pirates to a second place finish in the outdoor conference meet, but Davenport and Kidd still claimed honors. Daven- port posted a new conference triple jump record and also won the long jump, earning for himself the meet's "Out- standing Athlete" award.

Jumper clears 12 feet in high jump competition.

Shot-put thrower displays graceful form against opponents.

150






ECU player fires javelin at local meet.

Bill Carson, track coach, checks roster before meet.

ECU's Ronnie Smith leads jumpers from St. Stroudsburg State and NCSU as runners scramble over hurdles.

151






Golfers Clinch

Conference

Championship

Coach John Welborn's golf team posted a 12-4-1 record for the 1972 sea- son and captured its second straight Southern Conference championship in the process. After early losses to N.C. State and Duke, the linksters carded vic- tories over such schools as Trenton State, Southern Conn., Richmond, and Virginia Commonwealth and entered the conference tournament with four succes- sive wins to their credit. The Pirate squad overcame a strong competitive bid by co-favorite Furman to claim ECU's third golf title in four years. Sophomore Eddie Pinni paced the champions and earned the distinction of bringing the Pi- rates their first individual championship.

Golfer Ed Pinnix practices on putting green.

ECU Golf Team practices before a big match on putting green at Greenville Country Club.

152






ECU golfer tees off on hole number one in a big match against Duke University.

Junior Jim Brown prepares for his second shot.

Coach Welborn encourages his golfers.

153






ECU Netters Experience Tragic Loss of Captain

Many hours of practice are needed to perfect strokes and movements in order to win that important meet.

Rest and quiet feel good after a hard match.

East CaroUna's tennis team experi- enced one of its worst seasons ever, claiming only two wins as opposed to eleven losses. William and Mary, Rich- mond, and N.C. State were among the teams to overpower ECU during the course of the season. The netters' only victories came against UNC at Wilming- ton and VMI.

Eye-hand coordination is important to a tennis player.

154






In Memoriam:

William W. Vanmiddlesworth

Co-Captain

ECU Tennis Team

Practice forehand is important for a tennis player

Forceful forehand of the ECU tennis player gains advantage for the netters.

155






East Carolina's crew coach, Al Hearn, shouts out directions through megaphone to his team.

Oarsmen Defeat Carolina Rowers

Cancellations, rained-out meets, and damaged equipment hampered the suc- cess of the 1972 crew team. Early wins over Virginia Commonwealth and George Washington University drew praise from coach Al Heam, but a more impressive victory came at the end of the season when the oarsmen defeated Caro- lina by several boat lengths. The Pirate team also fared well in the Dad Vails Regatta in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

Jill Miller, East Carolina's unique coed coxswain, barks out orders to rowers.

ECU's finest crop of rowers show determination in following lovely coxswain's orders in low temperature weather.

156






Men's volleyball brought out the competitive spirit in all.

Students Find Intramurals Fun

As a result of the increase in tuition last year by the Board of Trustees to supplement the existing intramural pro- gram, the 71-72 program was greatly ex- panded. The expansion was a successful one.

Teams composed of men, women, so- rorities, and fraternities competed in all sorts of sports, from the standard foot- ball, basketball, volleyball, and baseball to some of the more off-beat sports as free-throw shooting, gymnastics, and horseshoes. With more money available to purchase equipment and provide offi- cials, more people were able to partici- pate; and the entire program proceeded in a far more orderly fashion than in the past.

Bathing beauties cheer on teammates from sidelines during women's most exciting intramural season.

157






Determined batter, Joe Applegate, awaits pitch in Softball competition.

Spectators enjoy themselves by getting involved.

Runner slides safely as third baseman awaits ball's arrival.

158






Pitcher winds up to deliver ball for start of game.

Runner trots to base as fielders hustle to retneve ball.

Batter, catcher, and umpire attentively await delivery of the ball.

159






Alpha Phi shows good form waiting for ball and becomes the champion.

Righi: Attired in blue jeans and sweat shirts, many girls turned out to show their skill at Softball.

APO quarterback warms up before big football game.

160






With cigarette in mouth and horseshoe in hand, a determined player is ready for anyone.

161






Whoops! Even the best of us make mistakes.

Two of women's top intramural teams fiercely compete for positions in final standings.

162






Women talk over game rules while spectators wait for start of game.

Player goes high in the air to spike ball while opponent positions himself for return.

163
















COUNCILS/PUBLICATIONS

166






167






Executive Council Witnesses New Student Unity

Tommy Clay, winter and spring SGA President.

Glen Croshaw, fall SGA President.

Jim Hicks, winter and spring SGA Vice-president

Although the SGA Executive Council was often disrupted by demonstrations, resignations, and the hke, it tried to maintain a high degree of efficiency in the midst of these difficulties.

Perhaps more important, the Univer- sity saw a new unity of students - a unity that had never before been wit- nessed - a unity that countless SGA of- ficials had dreamed of - a unity that somehow still exsisted throughout the year.

David Edwards, fall SGA Vice-president.

168






Class presidents offer suggestions to officers at SGA Executive Council meeting.

Becky Engleman, SGA secretary.

Julia Wilson, SGA Historian.

Randy Honnett, SGA Treasurer.

169






Legislator occupies time before weekly meeting.

"Collective action," the theme of the Student Government Association, be- came the law of the Legislature. Many accomplishments were counted for the Lesislature: the regaining of visitation privileges, the reallocation of funds to the Drama Department for continuation of its productions, weekly "rap sessions" so that students could talk and discuss their opinions with legislators, a voter registration drive, a drastic revision of the Judiciary system, and student ques- tionnaires orginally initiating from the Executive Branch.

Jim Early, out-going Speaker of the House, calls a quorum.

170






SGA Legislature Takes Its Work Seriously

Legislators wait for final voting decision of bill.

Legislators diligently contemplate Early's suggestion.

Smiles are sometimes hard to come by in meetings.

Members submit pros and cons of debate before question is called.

171






Students Pay for Tickets to '72 Concerts

Cuts in members and in budget plagued the Popular Entertainment Committee this year. Because of the de- crease in budget, finding performers with campus wide appeal as well as variation to suit the different tastes of the students became increasingly difficult.

Under the leadership of Gary Massie, secretary of entertainment, the commit- tee booked "Bread," "Jethro Tull," and "The Nitty Gritty Dirt Band" for the fall. Financial difficulties forced the committee to charge students for tickets to these concerts, but free concerts were also sponsored during the year.

Gary Massie, Secretary of Entertainment.

Members of the Entertainment Committee provided the ECU campus with various forms of entertainment.

172






Special Elections Confront Committee

Members discuss the handling of special SGA elections during winter quarter.

Committee holds special election meeting on third floor of Wright.

Election of new president and vice- president confronted the SGA Elections Committee in the fall. The Men's Resi- dence Council had to be reorganized be- cause of the resignation of the previous Council.

Special elections swamped the Com- mittee this year. During the spring of 1971, the entire executive branch of the Men's Residence Council resigned dur- ing the visitation policy conflict. In the fall, the president and vice-president of the SGA resigned. Before elections could be held to fill these positions, three dif- ferent Election Committee chairmen withdrew from office. Later in the year, the Committee sponsored a student pub- lic opinion poll for the Southern Univer- sities' SGA and organized regular elec- tions for SGA legislators and class offi- cers.

Students work tediously as election ballots are read and counted.

173






special Boards Handle Student Conduct Cases

Honor Council. Seated: John M. Crosley, Vice-Chairman, George Georghiou, Chairman, Nancy Bouham. Stand- ing: George Jackson, Doris McRae, Ronald Eggers, Joseph Williams, Ava M. Sawyer.

University Board. Steve Crosby. Attorney General, Roseanna McDougald, Rick Marksburry, Barry Jones, Lynn Neese, Lor- retta Williams.

174






Review Board. Seated: Jeffrey L. Miller, David Y. House, III, Dan Chambers. Standing: R. S. Tacker, Dan Sanderson, Gary L. McCullough, Frank Stephens.

Special councils and boards handled specific problems concerning student :onduct. The University Board had the ariginal jurisdiction over all violations of the Code of Conduct and appellate juris- iiction for the MRC Board and the WRC Board. This Board had original ju- risdiction over any case referred to it by the SGA Attorney-General.

Any verdict of the University Board could be appealed to the Review Board. This was the highest student court and the final appeal group. It was comprised of three faculty members and four stu- dent members with a student chairman.

These students were chosen by the SGA screening committee after submitting an application. The Review Board also han- dled questions on the SGA constitution and was the only group having the power to interpret it.

The Honor Council was comprised of four men and four women, with a chair- man, vice-chairman, and clerk. The Council had original jurisdiction in all cases involving violations of the Honor Code and contempt of any board. Any verdict of this council could also be ap- pealed to the Review Board.

175






WRC Provides New Recreational Facilities

Better services and facilities for the women students was the main objective of the Women's Residence Council this year. The Council purchased new recrea- tional equipment that could be obtained by any woman student dormitory resi- dent. The WRC offices were located in Green and Tyler Halls. New recreational programs were revised and organized by the WRC.

The Women's Residence Council Court had original jurisdiction over all infractions of women dormitory rules and regulations and served as an appeals court for cases from the individual House Councils. A revised constitution aided the Court's case load this year. The Court was comprised of elected rep- resentatives from each women's dormi- tory.

WRC members read over notes concerning a student case before a decision is made

Women representatives make suggestions for better facihties at meeting.

Court representative gives defendant careful consideration at student trail.

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Tim Bixon, MRC President, addresses 1972 Council.

MRC Generates Different Outlook

Reorganization of the Men's Resi- dence Council came about during fall quarter, 1972. The previous year's coun- cil had resigned in the spring because of conflict with the administration over visi- tation rights. Elections of new officers and representatives took place at the be- ginning of winter quarter. Under the di- rection of the president, Tim Bixon, the Council attempted to generate for the dormitory men a different outlook to- ward their governing body. In addition to providing the same services and repre- sentation men dormitory students had enjoyed in the past, the Council made it possible for each dormitory to have indi- vidual functions. Part of these functions, such as cook-outs in cooperation with women's dormitories, were funded by the Council.

Members of the Council ponder a speaker's proposed WRC "mixer" during a winter meeting.

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SGA Employees Serve ECU Campus

Moving the photography lab from the water-logged basement of the Y-Hut into the remodeled basement of Fleming Hall enabled Joe Brannon, SGA photogra- pher, to establish a more orderly system of developing prints. He also supervised the making of student identification card photographs.

Serving as a line of communication among the SGA officers and various committees was Susan McNally. SGA secretary. In her office in Wright build- ing, she worked as receptionist, typist, and file clerk for the entire Student Gov- ernment Association.

Joe Brannon, SGA Photographer.

Brannon gets shot of ECU summer players in "Mame."

Susan McNally, SGA Secretary.

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A heavy decision is weighed by Wilhams and Whitfield.

Board members check references before releasing decision.

ECU Pub Board Selects Editors

Appointed as the official publisher of the Buccaneer, Fountainhead. Key and Rebel, the Publications Board began its year by holding elections to replace four board members who resigned. Selecting editors and business managers for each of the university publications was one of the primary duties of the board. Allocat- ing funds to these publications followed. Members of the board were required to enforce the rules of the Publication Board's constitution in order to ensure that all was done satisfactorily.

Becky Nobles, chairman, considers applicant.

Johnson and McCullough await a final decision of the board.

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Previous Award Inspires Staff

Receiving an All-American rating from the Associated Collegiate Press for the second consecutive year, the Bucca- neer staff was inspired to win the cov- eted award again for the 1972 edition.

Editor Gary L. McCuUough and Man- aging Editor Helen Lamm, with the as- sistance of faculty advisor Mrs. Mary Sorensen, molded a new face for the an- nual.

In celebration of the yearbook's fifti- eth edition, a special introduction fea- tured a pictorial history of the university.

The student life, athletics, and classes sections were expanded; and the Greeks section presented an in-depth analysis of social fraternities and sororities on cam- pus.

To add depth to the departments and their related organizations, academic, or- ganization and honorary fraternity sec- tions were combined this year in one large section.

Gary L. McCullough, Editor-in-Chief.

Mary Lentz, Organizations Editor; Phil Hales, Academics Editor; Vicki Mc- Carter, Fall Greeks Editor.

Brenda Sanders and Linda Gardner, Co- Classes Editors; Winter and Spring Co-Greeks Editors.

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Mary Loughran, Features Editor; Chris Griffin, Sports Editor.

Helen Lamm, Managing Editor

Nancy Turlington and Kathi Archbell, Co-Copy Editors.

Betsy Smith, Business Manager.

Danny Honhoehe and Myron Civils, Photographers.

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Obstacles Faced as Presses Continue

Problems awaited the 1972 Fountian- head staff as it attempted to equal the Ail-American rating the newspaper earned in 1971 from the Associated Col- legiate Press. A cut in budget and lack of a much-needed secretary were two of many obstacles that the staff faced as copy, layouts, and headlines were pre- pared for the first deadlines. Hours were long each Monday and Wednesday as the staff prepared the following day's pa- pers. The 1972 staff, fewer in number than in 1971, managed to print a paper which tried to include individual ideas of the students, administration, and staff.

Allen Groome and Joe Stroud, Ad Salesmen; Bob Mc- Dowell, Advertising Manager.

Staff members prepare layouts to meet weekly deadlines.

Patti Paul and Ike Epps, General Staff; Mike Jacobsen, Pro- duction Manager.

182






Jim Backus, Business Manager; Cathy Johnson, Editor-in-Chief; Dave Willson, Managing Editor.

Frank Tursi General Staff; Bruce Savage, Copy Editor: Kathy Hollo- man, Sherry Buchanan, General Staff; Ted Malone, Cartoonist.

In October, the editor, Cathy Johnson, and the business manager, Jim Backus, traveled to Dallas, Texas, to attend the annual ACP convention.

With the replacement of several sec- tions editors throughout the year, the resignation of the editor-in-chief in the winter, organization and cooperation had to be at the maximum, Phillip Williams assumed editorial responsibilities at the start of spring quarter.

Karen Blansfield, Features Editor; Claudia Rumfelt, News Editor.

Ross Mann, Photo Editor; Don Trausneck. Sports Editor.

Joe Applegate, Circulation Editor.

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ACADEMICS/ORGANIZATIONS

184






185






Dr. Jenkins Answers Questions in Minds of Students

President of East Carolina University for the past thirteen years, Dr. Leo W. Jenkins graduated from Rutgers and Co- lumbia Universities. He received his Ph.D. from New York University. He also attended Duke University and Har- vard University's Institute for College Presidents. In World War II, he served in the Pacific Theater as a Major in the United States Marine Corps.

Active in state, regional, and local civic and educational affairs. Dr. Jenkins currently serves as chairman of the North Carolina Council of Presidents of State-Supported Universities. He is a member of the Legislative Study Com- mission on Student Financial Aid, Exec- utive Reserve of the United States In- formation Agency, Committee on Allied

Health Professions of the American As- sociation of State Colleges and Universi- ties. He is listed in Who's Who in Amer- ica.

He received the "Golden Deeds" award from the Greenville Exchange Club in 1963 and the "Citizen of the Year Award" from the Greenville Cham- ber of Commerce in 1967.

Why the cutback in University funds?

Cuts are a part of a national picture, both with private institutions and pub- licly supported institutions. We are caught in an inflation, but I think no damage will be done to institutions such as East Carohna. For example, we will offer fewer courses than we offer now. Every year these can be offered in alter- nate years. Loss of faculty will be at a minimum because most of the shrinkage can be taken up through retirement of some faculty and acceptance of other jobs by others. When we consider that North Carolina is near the bottom among the states in the number of col-

lege-age people who are in college and that we have one of the lowest per capita incomes in the states, we know that we must do all we can to get more of our own students in college. Now I think there will be a continuing problem as far as the out-of-state student is concerned. Most legislators are saying that we feel that each state ought to support its own people. We must remember that we also export students; many states around America educate North Carolinians. Since we are one of the big importing states, students from other states are in- deed getting a bargain in N. C. Our leg- islators feel this bargain ought to be closer to reality. The out-of-state student

ought to pay more of the cost. It's to our advantage to have as many students as we possibly can from all over the world because just meeting with other people and getting to know them is indeed part of an education.

Why must out-of-state students have a higher average on the whole and pay higher tuition.

Yes, we require higher entrance require- ments. They have a good argument too; they indeed contribute to the economy of N. C. The out-of-state student buys his food here, he buys his gasoline, he buys his clothing and his entertainment.

186






All of these contribute to the economy. But I know the thinking of many legisla- tors. They want to bring the cost more to the student and less to the taxpayer. The sentiment in N. C. among some people is that ail students ought to pay all the ex- pense of a college education, but this is not a good logical argument.

Why did you propose cutting out various classes?

All good colleges are constantly in the process of curriculum revision and cur- riculum development. A few courses are constantly being added, and those courses which no longer have a great de- mand are being taken away. This new governing board has already said it will look into every course and require ac- countability for every course. When we had more money than we do now, we were able to experiment a little more than will be possible now probably in terms of offerings.

What is your opinion of the consolidated Board of Trustees?

They'll have a lot to do with the entire running of all the institutions because it's stated in the law that they are to be re- sponsible for new programs and the con- tinuation of present programs. They're responsible for the budget that tells us what we can do and what we carmot do. In the budget come the capital improve- ments which mean buildings. I'm opti- mistic that things will turn out to our ad- vantage because now we will have six- teen colleges, and we have sixteen uni- versities working as a group which we have not had before. To illustrate how that can help us, supposing we had a handful of students who would like to spend a year in Rome. Right now it would be prohibitive for four or five stu- dents to do that, but supposing we got only three students from each of the six- teen universities now in this system, we'd have fifty already. Now let's consider en- tertainment and lectures. If we could say to an eminent person who would proba- bly have a price prohibitive to our cam- pus, "We're going to save you a lot of travel, how about spending a week in N. C. - Monday at ECU, Tuesday at State, Wednesday at Chapel Hill, Thurs-

day at Appalachian? . . .

What do you think ECU students think of you?

Well, that's very difficult . . .

What is your general impression?

I think it's one of friendliness. Histori- cally it's been one of friendliness. I can tell by my mail. I get a great deal of alumni mail, and I get a great deal of support from our alumni. I think the av- erage students today are in a position where they want answers. They want an open door policy, which we've tried to maintain here. There's no chaimel for anyone to go through to come to this of- fice, no need for appointments. I think most students know that. It's a question of whether they think there's a gap be- tween their family and the administra- tion here. I think it's rather difficult to determine what students think of me without a survey of some type. I have no reason to believe they're not friendly.

Would you elaborate on any future plans for ECU?

Yes, the future plan is for us to increase the central campus here by moving on land contiguous to this campus. We're going to move down toward 16th Street and Cotanche Street to the west. We're

going to move toward Elm Street to the east. We hope to buy more of the land and the houses that are there now and make room for more of our expansion here. We are following a master plan of expansion which calls for a centralized campus to keep everything in the heart here and move the professional activities away.

January 13, 1972

187






President Jenkins and Robert Morgan review information concerning visitation rules.

University Board Grants Visitation

In October, the long-awaited decision of the University Board of Trustees re- garding visitation was handed down. The Trustees granted a limited form of open house on a trial basis and planned to in- stitute a policy of self-limiting visitation at a future date.

Later in the year, the state legislature approved a bill which revamped the structure of higher education so that all of the state-supported schools in North Carolina were headed by one governing board. This new board had full authority to establish new programs and supervise the budgets of the sixteen institutions. Restructuring the membership of the ECU University Board immediately got under way as some of its members ac- quired positions on the higher Board and were replaced by new members. Respon- sibilities and jurisdiction of authority of the ECU Board, therefore, were reduced in the same measure.

Dean Carolyn Fulghum addresses the University Board.

Dr. Edwin Monroe represents Allied Health Professions.

188






Functional Use of ECU Smokestack Discontinued

ECU was administered by men and women whose duties required compe- tence and patience as the University continued to grow rapidly.

Institutional development was evident as the Department of Drama and Speech moved into Wahl-Coates and the School of Allied Health occupied a new build- ing on the southwest end of campus. Cleaning, heating and air conditioning problems increased as ECU grew in number and size. The Director of the Physical Plant, however, adequately su- pervised his staff. Plans were approved for the discontinuation of the unsightly smokestack as a functional unit of ECU'S heating facility.

Dr. Robert Holt, Vice-President and Dean.

Dr. robert Williams, Provost

Mr. Hames Lowry, Director of Physical Plant.

Dr. Charles Brown, Director of Institutional Development.

189






Administrators Coordinate Student Affairs

Mr. Robert M. Bourdreaux, Financial Aid Officer.

Mr. C. G. Moore, Business Manager.

Offices in Whichard, Spilman, and Er- win continued to be filled with the activ- ities involving the administration of 10,000 students in different stages of their academic careers. The importance of the administrators was emphasised when both the freshmen and alumni learned that their communication with the administration was not only inevita- ble but also vital.

To assure their entrance into ECU, freshmen and transfer students worked closely with the Admissions Office. Di- rect correspondence with the Admissions Office prevented problems in the trans- ferring of credits from high school, and colleges. '

The business aspect of East Carolina's educational complex was handled by the Business Manager and his assistant. In- formation concerning tuitions and fees was readily available at the Business Of- fice. Students who questioned the tuition changes found their curiosity satiated as the business office explained the reason- ing behind such changes.

Financial aid often proved helpful to the student whether he acquired a loan or chose to apply for a campus job un- der either the work-study or independent program.

Mr. Furney K. James, Director of Placement Bureau.

Mr. Donald Y. Leggett, Director of Alumni Affairs.

Mr. Julian Vainwright, Assistant to the Business Manager.

190






The student who successfully com- pleted his requirements for graduation might have chosen to enter ECU's grad- uate school. If so, his communication took the form of questions concerning entrance requirements. The student learned from the Dean of Graduate School such details as required grade- point average and required hours com- pleted.

Mr. John H. Home, Dean of Admissions

Dr. John M. Howell, Dean of Graduate School.

Mr. John S. Ayers, Jr. Associate Dean of Admissions.

Mr. William A. Shires, Director of Public Rel- tions - News Bureau.

Dr. James L. White, Coordinator of Special Projects.

191






Miss Carolyn A. Fulghum, Associate Dean of Affairs for Women.

Careful handling of the activities throughout the day was necessary for the administrators who worked directly with the students. These people showed con- cern by working as faculty members and advisors to various student organizations. Dr. James Tucker. Dean of Student Af- fairs was an advisory member to the Publications Board and was associated with the ECU sports program. His asso- ciate dean, Mr. Rudolph Alexander, served as an advisory member to the SGA's Popular Entertainment and Popu- lar Films Committees and the Fine Arts and Lecture Series.

Associate Dean of Students, James B. Mallory, and Assistant Dean of Men, C. C. Rowe, advised the Inter-fraternity Council and the Men's Residence Coun- cil.

In October, Associate Dean of Women Carolyn Fulgum, and Assistant Dean of Women, Nancy Smith, served as vice-president and publicity chairman of the North Carolina Association of Women Deans and Counselors. Advising the Women's Residence Council and Panhellenic Council also kept these two administrators busy throughout the year.

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

Mr. James B. Mallory, Associate Dean of Student Affairs for Men.

Miss Nancy J. Smith, Assistant Dean of Women.

Mr. Claiborne C. Rowe, Assisi of Women. ant Dean of Men.

192






Deans, Officials Help Solve Student Problems

Mr. Dan K. Wooten. Director of Housing

Mr. rudolph Alexander, Associate Dean of Student Affairs for Student Acitivities.

Miss Cynthia A. Mendenhall, Director of University Union.

Quarterly headaches developed for Worth Baker, Registrar, and Dan Woo- ten, Director of Housing, as students went through the hassle of pre-registra- tion, drop-add, and changes in dormi- tory room assignments at the beginning of each term. Miss Cynthia Mendenhall, director, was instrumental to the smooth functioning of the University Union.

Mr. Worth E. Baker, Registrar

193






New Allied Health Building Completed in 1972

Members of the School of Allied Health worked with the Walter B. Jones Alcoholic Rehabilitation Center to im- plement a training grant for profession- als in the field of alcoholism. In conjunc- tion with the School of Medicine and the School of Nursing, the Allied Health School began a cooperative program of continuing education for eight commu- nity hospitals in eastern North Carolina.

Plans were announced for the addition of a curriculum in environmental health leading to a Bachelor of Science Degree. Classroom and laboratory facilities for this new major were located in the new Allied Health Building on Charles Street.

H. G. Moeller, Coordinator of Correc- tional Services in the Department of So- cial Work, traveled to Fochu, Japan, to serve as a Visiting Expert at the United Nations' Asia and Far East Institute on the prevention of crime and delinquency. He also participated in the National Conference on Corrections in Williams- burg, Virginia.

Mr. Paul Alston

Dr. John Ball

Mrs. Jo Ann Bell

Mr. William C. Byrd

Mr. Harry B. Campbell

Miss Ann Davis

Mr. Dennis C. Davis

Finishing touches are added as new building is completed.

Allied Health students give therapy to Pitt Memorial Hospital patient.

194






Miss Patricia Dougherty

Mr. Sheldon C. Downes

Mr. W. T. Gartman, Jr.

Mr. George Hamilton

Dr. Edwin Monroe, Dean of the School of Allied Health; Ad- ministrative Director of Health Affairs.

Dr. Constantine Kledaras

Dr. Elta Mae Mast

Dr. Betty Mathews

Dr. Harry H. McLean

Mr. H. G. Moeller

Dr. Garland Pendergraph

Mr. Gerald Southerland

Mr. Charles Swanson

Dr. Mary Templeton

Miss Marilyn Whitehorne

Miss Peggy Wood

Mr. Scott Worley

Terminology is demonstrated to Medical Record Science class.

Dr. Dennis Davis demonstrates correct facial massage.

195






Physical Therapy Students Aid in Hospitals

PT Club Junior Members. Standing: Bob Tutland, President, Sarah White, Gayle Tilly, Debbie Haw- kins, Susan Bost, Pat McGeorge, Max Miller. Silling: Miss Templeton, Advisor, Sarah Sanders, Becka Murphy, Evelyn Sackett, Donna Cayton, John Haase.

Formed by the twelve members ac- cepted into the physical therapy pro- gram, the Physical Therapy Club pro- vided fellowship for these majors. This year the club sponsored a car wash and bake sale to raise money for the Linda Arrington Scholarship for physical ther- apy students. The money was also used for club pins and social events.

Two of the members gained experi- ence every Thursday by working with patients in local hospitals including Pitt Memorial, Wilson Memorial, Lenoir Hospital in Kinston, the Caswell County Retarded Unit, and Craven Hospital in New Bern. Techniques in massage and work with walkers and crutches aided students with paraplegic patients.

Seniors use therapy techniques on paraplegic patient.

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Lambda Tau Members Volunteer Services

Each week found the medical techni- cians of Lambda Tau working in the laboratory of the prenatal department at the Pitt County Health Clinic. Students gained much insight and practical expe- rience in the mechanics of clinical situa- tions. Service to the community and val- uable individual accomplishments were the products of this venture.

The chapter grew considerably with the formation of a pledge class in the fall. Lectures on tetanus, anticoagulant drugs, and anatomy of the veins were presented by special guest speakers. Members edited the spring issue of the Lambda Tau Newsletter, the national publication.

Modern equipment is vital in medical technology professions.

Lambda Tau members practice proper lab techniques.

Lambda Tau draws its membership from increasing student interest m the medical technology field.

197






Art School Receives Half of Needed Funds

Studio painting students do preliminary sketches.

Ora Shaw does interior design.

Figure drawing student carefully observes model for sketch.

Karen Reyser uses heat of acetylene torch in crafts department.

198






Mr. Joe Buske

Mr. Charles Chamberlain

Mr. Thomas Evans

Dr. Emily Farnham

Mr. Tran Gordley

Mr. Gerald Johnson

Mr. Francis Neel

Mrs. Betty Petteway

Mr. Edward Reep

Dr. Francis Speight

Six hundred and forty-seven individu- als crammed into classrooms of third floor Rawl or into any other available space as the already overcrowded Art School began fall quarter with an eleven percent increase in students. Even though the classrooms facilities were in- adequate, the 1971 legislature appropri- ated only half the money necessary to build the urgently needed art building.

Despite these difficulties, new printing equipment was added to the Commercial Art and Printmaking Departments. Two new kilns for the Ceramics Department and new slides for Art History were also acquired.

Students and faculty participated in many art shows throughout the state. Donald Sexauer and Charles Chamber- lain showed intaglio prints. Stoneware, and alta-glazed ceramics pieces at Mc- Donald Gallery in Charlotte. In Decem- ber, nine professors and students exhib- ited works in the 34th annual North Car- olina Artists Exhibition at the North Carolina Museum of Art in Raleigh.

Wallace Fouche works on blockprint design for printmaking class.

Dr. Wellington Gray, Dean of the School of Art.

199






Clubs Promote Interest in Art

National Art Education Association

Closely allied with the ECU School of Art, the National Art Education Associ- ation is the only national organization for public school art educators. Although no social functions were sponsored by the local chapter, monthly meetings served to bring junior and senior art ed- ucation majors into closer contact. Na- tional and regional association conven- tions were attended by several members of the ECU chapter: and all members received the monthly NAEA publication. Art Education, which kept the local or- ganization abreast of nationwide trends.

National Society of Interior Designers

Members of the National Society of Interior Designers sponsored ice cream sales and a spaghetti dinner to raise

Design Associates discuss ways to make their advertising more effective.

money for a trip to New York. While there, the group visited leading dress manufacturers and attended lectures about fabrics. Later, the NSID toured furniture stores in High Point and ob- served demonstrations in the art of rug making.

Design Associates

By contracting commercial art jobs, the Design Associates attempted to pro-

vide meaningful experiences for its mem- bers. The group hoped to create a corpo- rate image for the Carolina Designer Craftsmen, for instance, by producing brochures, catalogs, and television com- mercials. Skills were perfected in letter- ing and advertising during the four months of intense work. Design Associ- ates also produced publicity posters for the Salvation Army and Drama Depart- ment.

Members of the Interior Designers choose furniture and material for a model home.

200






Entrants register for the fraternity's spring bike rally.

AOA Sponsors Art Displays

Although the main consideration of Delta Phi Delta was artistic ability, the fraternity engaged in a wide variety of activities. Bike rallies in the fall and spring allowed students to compete for prizes.

An art show and sale featuring origi- nal works and a miniart show were spon- sored by the members of Delta Phi Delta. The fraternity also prompted other art displays and student art presen- tations.

Members of Delta Phi Delta fraternity plan an art show and sale featuring original work.

201






Capwell Heads College of Arts and Sciences

Dr. Richard L. Capwell, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences.

Physics students practice manipulation of lab instruments.

Dr. Alan Gibbons. Philosophy.

Biology lab introduces new interests.

202






English class anticipates lecturer's arrival before mid-term essay quiz.

Physical educaiton professor lectures on revent visual aids improvements.

Tapes aid speech evaluation.

Student examines geology lab samples.

Sewing skills prove essential in costuming.

203






Intercommunication Provided by College

Students learn that library science becomes useful for all courses in a curriculum.

Under the direction of Dean Richard Capwell, the College of Arts and Sci- ences continued to fulfill the needs of students majoring in liberal arts educa- tion. Organization was essential to coor- dination among the university's nineteen departments. The main office, located on the first floor of the Social Science Building, served not only as a source of communication between the departments but also as a source of guidance to stu- dents seeking information about each de- partment's curriculum.

Math professor discusses difficult assignment on board to class.

Chemicals play an important role in many student curriculums.

204






Colonel John Duffus, Chairman of Aerospace Studies.

Banners from solo flights displayed in Austin signify success.

Community Affairs Involve Cadets

Six hundred cadets in the Department of Aerospace Studies dedicated them- selves to personal involvement in campus and community affairs. Concentrating on academic proficiency, the students planned, organized, and often conducted their own classes. They were encouraged to express personal views in classroom situations which emphasized open-mind- edness.

Although not a primary concern, physical conditioning was not ignored. Cadets were required to meet Air Force specified physical requirements. They kept personal progress charts plotting their improvement.

On the community level, cadets co- sponsored the blood drive on campus. They manned the kettles for the Salva- tion Army during Christmas and spon- sored a Christmas party for underprivi- leged children.

Major John D. Berrier

TSgt. Will R. Cullins

Capt. Gerald A. Fabish

SSgt. Ernest W. Fadley

Capt. Gary L. Schaal

Larry Spivey and Pam Peeler converse.

Campus publicity helps promote cadets' blood drive.

205






Arnold Air Society. Standing: Tom Schubert, Leroy Turner, Ron Lipe, David Huether, Mike Karr, Carl Knott, Clyde Crusenberry, Earl Benton, Bill Peterson. Sitting: Alton Jones, Kathy Langan, Ken Kelly, Captain Fabisch, Hugh Cameron, Cathy Daniels, Larry Spence.

Cadets Organize 72 Blood Drive

Members of the Arnold Air Society joined the girls of Angel Flight to spon- sor and support many service projects for the Greenville community. Com- posed of selected AF-ROTC cadets, the Society participated in the detachment's annual "Dining-in" and organized a campus blood drive for the Red Cross.

During winter quarter, the cadets col- lected canned food and manned the ket- tles for the Salvation Army. They also conducted the annual Marchathon for the March of Dimes program. The Socie- ty's goal this year was $2900.

AAS cadets attended an area conclave at Duke University in February and a national conclave at Dallas, Texas, in March. Activities for the year were con- cluded in April with the traditional Mili- tary Ball.

Third Lieutenants' Club members David Huether, David Honeycutt, James Lewis and Harold Reinmiller project plans for a day's visit to Seymour Johnson Air Force Base.

206






Cadets in Blue, Third Lts. Train for Active Service

Drill team executes precision movements at halftime.

David Huether comments on drill team procedures.

Cadets in Blue

Presenting the colors at football games and the Homecoming Parade, the Cadets in Blue illustrated a part of the Ameri- can heritage. Selection for the drill team was on a competitive basis, and those who were chosen spent many hours m practicing precision marching. In addi- tion to campus appearances, the Cadets

marched in the Greenville Christmas Pa- rade and at the Azalea Festival

Third Lieutenants' Club

Only senior students in the AFROTC class were eligible for membership in the Third Lieutenants' Club. Future Air Force officers, the men spent a day at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base; ca-

dets teamed with commissioned officers as they worked in various fields of inter- est. Pilot candidates were given the op- portunity to "fly" the F-4 Phantom jet simulator. Others worked in such areas as navigation, engineering, and intelli- gence. These experiences were intended to equip cadets to enter active duty fol- lowing graduation.

Cadets in Blue. Standing: Tom Schubert, Ron Sharpless, William Whiteford, Luther Smith, Mi- chael Kaminsky, Dwight Rose, Jose Ramos. Kneeling: Lee Korb, Lee Windschitl, Dave Hewett, Larry Spivey, l3evoux Olliver, Bill Peterson, Alton Jones.

207






Angel Flight Aids Hoa Orphanage In Viet Nam

Working closely with the University's Reserve Officer Training Corps, Angel Flight participated in many activities and co-sponsored several major commu- nity projects. Angel Flight members as- sisted the Pitt County Red Cross during fall and spring quarter blood drives. In conjunction with ROTC, it gave a party for the underprivileged children in Greenville. Proceeds from Angel Flight were given to the Viet Hoa orphanage. The ROTC Marchathon, a community service which has long been a traditional way of raising funds to combat birth de- fects, also benefited from Angel Flight's services. Other activities of the group in- cluded trips to the Azalea Festival in Wilmington and local and national con- ventions as well as social functions with the Corps.

Ruth Elmore shows cadet check for Viet Hoa orphanage.

Angel Flight participate in social

Angel Flight and ROTC join at a party for the underprivileged.

208






Dr. Charles O'Rear and student prepare for metabolism studies.

Dr. Graham Davis, Chairman.

Biologists Study Coastal Plains Pollution

Students in the Biology Department involved themselves in pollution studies this year. A summer research project en- titled "Pollution Studies of the Tar River Tributaries of the North Carolina Coastal Plain" exemplified the interest shown by biology students m pollution problems. The results of this research were presented to the Association of Southeastern Biologists in Richmond, Virginia.

A rare collection of shells was assem- bled by J. C. Raley, Jr., and donated to the University by his family after his death. F. P. Belcik of the Biology De- partment identified, catalogued, and ar- ranged the collection which is on display in the lobby of the Biology Building.

Dr. Wendall E. Allen

Mr. Francis P. Belick

Dr. Joseph G. Boyette

Dr. Patricia A. Daugherty

Dr. Carlton Heckrotte

Dr. Takeru Ito

Dr. Donald B. Jeffreys

Dr. Ray L. Jones

Dr. James S. McDaniel

Dr. Susan J. McDaniel

Dr. Prem P. Sehgal

Dr. Everett C. Simpson

Dr. W. James Smith

209






Chemistry Society Honors Dr. Le Conte

Faculty members in the Chemistry Department spread their talents in many directions during the 1971-72 school year.

Dr. Joseph N. LeConte, serving in the area of inorganic-organic biochemistry, received special commendation from the American Chemistry Society for his work on the Standard Examination Committee. Dr. Robert Lamb, depart- ment chairman, acted as chairman-elect and program chairman of the eastern North Carolina section of the ACS dur- ing 1971-72.

East Carolina's Sigma Xi Club, honor- ary organization dedicated to the en- couragement of pure and applied scien- tific research, was headed by Dr. Donald F. Clemens.

Through the efforts of Dr. Grover Ev- erett, a program was developed through which several faculty members presented talks on chemistry in area high schools.

Two faculty members. Dr. Joseph N. LeConte and Mr. J. O. Derrick, culmi- nated their teaching careers this year.

Dr. Robert C. Lamb, chairman of Chemistry.

Student tests unknowns for reactions in lab.

Dr. Ayers explains the derivation of molecular formulas.

Dr. Caroline L. Ayers

Dr. P. Wayne Ayers

Dr. Donald F. Clemens

Dr. J. O. Derrick

Dr. Grover W. Everett

Dr. Edgar Heckle

Dr. James E. Hix, Jr.

Dr. William K. H. Hu

Dr. Warren A. McAllister

210






Chemical Society members: Rufus Walston, Terry Riddle, Linda Braxton. Claude Hughes, Dennis Moore, Jerry Moore, Sue Fiery, Ken Medlin, Ed Tapscott.

Dr. Hix and Claude Hughes discuss plans for a visit to Cape Kennedy.

Students Inspect Lunar Modules at Cape Kennedy

Highlighting the year for the Ameri- can Chemical Society Student Affiliates was a tour of Cape Kennedy. The group viewed various rockets, capsules, and lu- nar modules on display. Of a more local nature, the Society provided tours of se- veral industries in Greenville and eastern Carolina.

In cooperation with the Department of Chemistry, members provided a free tutoring service to aid students having difficulty in chemistry courses. The Soci- ety published its annual chemistry book to raise money which was later used to purchase books for the departmental li- brary. The organization provided occa- sional parties for the benefit of its mem- bers.

Chemical Society officers are Claude Hughes, Vice-President; Sue Fiery, Secre- tary; Dennis Moore, Treasurer; Dr. Hix, advisor.

211






Department Gets Additional Space in Wahl-Coates

Conversion of the Wahl-Coates school expanded the facilities of the Depart- ment of Speech and Drama. Additional space gave the group more flexibility and enabled student talents to flourish in se- veral directions.

TTie library of Wahl-Coates was trans- formed into a theatre-in-the-round. This new concept allowed an increase in stu- dent participation in productions and permitted performance of many styles of plays.

Mr. Robert Joyner and Mr. Robert T. Williams joined the faculty as heads of the design program for the department. Both are veterans of numerous Broad- way productions and are members of the Designer's Union.

Representing ECU at the annual con- vention of the North Carolina Speech and Drama Association were faculty members Dr. Helen V. Steer and Mr. James L. Rees. Dr. Steer at this time concluded her term as state president of the Association.

Edgar Loessin. Chairman of Drama and Speech,

Anne Perry teaches sewing machine mechanics.

Andrew Gilfillian and R. T. Williams discuss scenery and stage craft alterations

212






Summer Playhouse Highlights Oliver and Mame

Making the traditional grand entrance, Mame greets her high society friends with a smile and a song.

Taken in by Fagin's family of rogues, Oliver receives the kind attention of Nancy.

213






Musicals Conclude Summer Playhouse

Amid the shouting of his supporters, Johnny declares his candidacy for local sheriff in Girl Crazy.

Con Kidder and Kid Conner with chorus girls relive their lives in the big city of New York.

Captain Van Damm sings "Isle of Our Dreams" to his beloved.

Electra, Mazappa, and Tesse Tura, strippers in Gypsy, sing "You've Gotta Have a Gimmick."

214






Dramas Intrigue Audiences

Cancer man performs the holy rite of snake handling.

Nancy Shedman initiates her husband, Coleman, to the illegal practice of snake worshipping.

Black students witness discriminatory disciplinary tactics of a harsh professor.

215






Playhouse Schedule Features Two Comedies

Accusations of unfaithfulness against Don John's daughter, hero, disrupts the wedding ceremony.

Snoopy takes off in hot pursuit of the Red Baron.

Betrus IS the object of the plotting Hero and her maid.

216






Menagerie Mystifies; C. B. Goes to Bat

Jim gives Laura new hope for life in The Glass Menagerie.

Tom argues with his mother that he is not selfish.

Poised in anticipation, Charlie Brown and his gang eagerly await the first ball of the season.

217






English Department Offers Two New Courses

Two new courses were offered by the Department of English. Beginning in the fall of 1971, English 180, which dealt with recent British and American writ- ers, was added to the curriculum. The Literature of Films, English 211, was of- fered beginning spring quarter, 1972. Both courses were open to non-majors as well as to English majors.

Located in Austin Building, the de- partment fulfilled the curriculum require- ments for 300 students majoring in Eng- lish as well as the English requirements for all other majors and general college students. The department continued its revision of the B.S. Degree requirements, the Departmental Honors Program, and the General Education requirements for English majors.

Mr. Ira L. Baker

Mrs. Nell C. Everett

Mr. Douglas J. McReynolds

Dr. F. David Sanders

Dr. Frederick Sorensen

Mrs. Mary G. Sorensen

Mr. Vernon A. Ward

Mrs. Edith H. Webber

Mr. James R. Wright

Dr. Erwin Hester, chairman.

218






McCord Conducts Workshop for Poets; North CaroUna Folklore Interests Society

Participants in Poetry Forum; Karen Dawes, Dr. Joseph Daugman, Mr. Vernon Ward, Mr. Douglas McReynolds.

Folklore Society

Interest in legends and folk tales na- tive to eastern Carolina resulted in the organization of the Coastal Plains Folk- lore Society. Organized in October, the society gained membership rapidly, and in December several members attended the annual meeting of the North Caro-

lina Folklore Society in Raleigh. The group made plans to feature a folk- bluegrass concert during spring quarter and entertained hopes of sponsoring a second folk festival weekend featuring popular country musicians.

Poetry Forum

Howard McCord, director of the grad- uate writing program at Bowling Green, conducted a workshop for the poets in the Poetry Forum. The Forum published Tar River Poets, which was financed by the university. Seven hundred of the magazines were sold in Greenville.

The Forum had no officers and no formal membership. Anywhere from 10 to 55 members gathered to read and cri- tize poetry. Attendance was required for the publication of anyone's poems.

The group, the oldest in the state, gave readings at N. C. State and Methodist College in Fayetteville.

Coastal Plains Folklore Society meets to discuss Carolina legends and tales.

Dr. Eugene Grace lectures.

219






Nationally Recognized Speakers Address AOF

Lectures by nationally known speakers such as Eugene Patterson of Duke Uni- versity; Vermot Royster, former editor of the Wall Street Journal: and C. A. Mc- Knight, editor of the Charlotte Observer and president of the National Confer- ence of Editorial Writers highlighted the 71-72 year for Alpha Phi Gamma, the national journalism fraternity. Led by Ben Bailey, the group met with selected students from Goldsboro High School to discuss aspects of publication.

Ira L. Baker, former national president and current editor of the fraternity's magazine. The Collegiate Journal, served as advisor.

Members of Alpha Phi Gamma discuss Founiainhead antics.

Mr. Baker and Don Trausneck check the latest Founiainhead antics.

Ben Bailey conducts meeting of A<I>r.

220






STA Presents Dramatic Readings

Sigma Tau Delta: Front row: Debra Scarborough, unidentified, Mary Arnette, Linda Wooten, Aary Allen, Marshall Coker, Mary Ellen Penn. Second row: Horace Whitfield, Ernie Avery, Gary /IcCullough.

Recruitment of new members was the first activity of the members of Sigma Tau Delta. The pledges were inducted mto the honorary English fraternity late in fall quarter, just in time to help pres- ent the dramatic reading of A Christmas Carol. The program, presented shortly before the Christmas holidays, was the tenth annual reading of Charles Dickens' classic. Dr. Stephenson again assisted with the staging and directing. The suc- cess of the Christmas program prompted the fraternity to plan a second reading in the spring, this time of "The Devil and Daniel Webster."

Under the encouragement of faculty advisor James Wright, literary contrib- utions were submitted for publication in the fraternity national magazine. The Rectangle. Guest speakers also presented slides and talks on their recent trips to England. Throughout the year fraternity members used their spare time to pro- vide tutorial service to students in fresh- man English.

Members of 2TA Present Charles Dickens A Christmas Carol.

221






Geographers Tour Foreign Countries

"Staff Development Seminars," em- phasizing the improvement of the depart- mental curriculum, were conducted throughout the year by the Department of Geography. Members of the depart- ment engaged in seminars, tours, and meetings.

Efforts to organize a North Carolina Geographical Society to promote interest in geography within the state were real- ized at a meeting at Southern Pines, N. C. Members of the department mailed invitations to this meeting to all geogra- phers in the state.

Travel tours to Europe and South America were conducted in cooperation with the Division of Continuing Educa- tion. Dr. Robert E. Cramer, department chairman. Dr. Richard Stephenson, and Dr. Charles F. Gritzner attended the an- nual meeting of the National Council for Geographic Education in Atlanta, Geor- gia. In November, Dr. Gritzner, Dr. Ste- phenson, Douglas C. Wilms, Janet H. Bigkee, Dr. Ennis Chestang, and Dr. Ed- ward P. Leahy presented papers and led study and discussion sessions at the meeting of the Southeastern Division of the Association of American Geogra- phers in Lexington, Kentucky.

Dr. Robert E. Cramer, Chairman of Geography.

Students discuss the states' geographical location.

Mr. William W. Hankins

Dr. Edward P. Leahy

Mrs. Palmyra M. Leahy

Dr. George C. Martin

Dr. Richard A. Stephenson

Mr. Philip Shea

Mr. Vernon M. Shea Smith

Dr. Richard A. Stephenson

222






SPAN Members Discuss Urban Renewal

Student Planning Association members pause from a discussion of Greenville renewal

Working closely with the Department of Geography, the activities of the Stu- dent Planning Association served to sup- plement classroom discussions. While open to any interested student, the or- ganization consisted mainly of urban and regional development students; the Association thus served to broaden awareness of the problems and solutions to urban renewal. Lectures were pres- ented by speakers with expertise in com- munity redevelopment. Field trips to neighboring communities were also sponsored by the association.

Land and forms of the world are studied by SPAN members.

Students study carefully a simulated report on Greenville's weather zone.

223






Gives Sense of Involvement in Geography

Lectures by guest speakers enabled members of the Beta Iota chapter of Gamma Theta Upsilon to gain a greater sense of involvement in the field of geog- raphy. Regular business meetings and quarterly dinner meetings featured se- lected faculty members who discussed geographical topics. In the spring, the group visited governmental agencies in Washington, D. C.

Dr. Robert E. Cramer talks with members of Gamma Theta Upsilon.

Gamma Theta Upsilon members make a detailed study of a U. S. topographical map.

224






Mr. Pei-lin Tien shows Juanita Oliver x-ray machine.

Dr. A. Ray Jennings, Chairman.

Geology Students Study Outer Banks

Travel highlighted the year for the Ge- ology Department. Fall qaarter, students and faculty members resided in Manteo, N. C, an area favored by geologists throughout the state. From Manteo. the group went to a national meeting of the Geological Society of America in Wash- ington, D. C.

Three professors in the department presented papers at the International Sedimentological Congress in Heidel- berg, Germany. Dr. B. A. Bishop spoke on "Petrology and Origin of Cretaceous Limestones, Sierra de Pecachos, and Vi- cinity, Neuve Leon, Mexico." Drs. Mi- chael P. O'Conner and Stanley R. Riggs presented complementary papers dealing with the joint research in which they en- gaged during the past five years.

Bruce Ehleringer sorts rocks from move to Graham.

Dr. B. A. Bishop

Dr. Charles Brown

Dr. Jean Lowery

Dr. Richard Mauger

Dr. Michael P. O'Conner

Dr. Stanley R. Riggs

Mr. Pei-lin Tien

225






Geology Club Visits Center in Manteo

Ron Crowson, the president, tests soil samoles in thin section machine in Geology Department.

Field trips to various locales within the state afforded Geology Club mem- bers an opportunity to supplement class- room learning with outside study. Fa- culty members presented several lectures to inform students of the research cur- rently being conducted within the De- partment of Geology. Of special interest to club members this year were a visit to the ECU Marine Science Center at Man- teo, the National Geological Society con- vention in Washington, D. C, and a spring picnic.

Senior students listen to a geological lecture.

Dr. Jennings advises club of current research.

Mike Hayes points out crystalline structure.

226






Department Adds Russian Lit. Courses

New this year in the German and Russian Department were two Russian hterature courses in Enghsh translation. One of the courses covered the literature of the nineteenth century, and the other dealt with that of the twentieth century. Approximately 965 German and 45 Rus- sian books, costing over $4,000. were or- dered for the Joyner Library for the use of students and faculty.

Highlighting the year was a trip taken by three German majors to German- speakmg nations in order to improve their language fluency and increase their skill in and knowledge of their chosen fields.

Dr. Henry Wanderman, Chairman

Dr. Joseph P. Daughman

Dr. Maria B. Malby

Dr. Maurice B. Wells

The use of headsets helps students to improve individual pronunciation of a language.

227






Delta Phi Alpha members meet tot discuss German culture.

Talks Provide Deeper Insight

Reports by members cemcerning their studies in Germany were featured at fall meetings of Delta Phi Alpha, national German honorary fraternity. These talks were designed to provide the group a deeper insight into the German culture.

Information obtained in the fall meet- ings from students returned from Ger- many formed the basis for the December program, "A German Christmas."

For a change of pace. Delta Phi Alpha planned a joint meeting with Phi Sigma Tau, honorary philosophy fraternity. The philosophies of Kant and Neitzashe were discussed.

Fraternity members report on upcoming events.

Delta Phi Alpha. Seated: Lucy McCoy. Dr. Lia Dunn, Corinna Crane, Patricia Meads. Standing: Dr. Maurice Wells, Jeff Miller, Dennis Beierschmitt, Secretary-Treasurer; James Krivonak, President; Shelton Scott.

228






Department Reorganizes Intramural Sports

Dr. Edgar W. Hooks, Chairman

Athletic events main ticket office.

Health and P.E. departmental office handles essential correspondence.

East Carolina's intramural program, sponsored by the Health and Physical Education Department, was reorganized and improved. Checkout rooms where students borrowed gym equipment were set up. Additional equipment was ob- tained, and students were encouraged to take advantage of these expanded facili- ties.

In collaboration with the French-Swiss Ski College, the Health and Physical Ed- ucation Department sponsored a five- day, intensive ski instruction program at Boone, N. C. Methods employed by this ski school provided a short learning pe- riod. Few injuries were sustained on the slopes and minimal frustration was expe- rienced by beginning students.

Mrs. Gay H. Blocker

Miss Catherine A. Bolton

Mr. Robert L. Boone

Miss Frances Douglas

Miss Patricia Dunn

Mr. Jimmie R. Grimsley

Dr. Thomas H. Johnson

Dr. Larry L. Kendrick

Miss Marie Lewis

Mr. Roy J. Lovstedt, Jr.

Mrs. Josephine B. Saunders

Dr. Ernest W. Schwarz

Mr. Norman E. Smith

Mr. Clarence Stasavich

Dr. Ralph H. Steele

Mr. George E. Williams

229






Physical Education Groups Provide a Variety

Aquanymphs

Colors of a kaleidoscope set the mood for the water show produced by the Aquanymphs this year. Aided by the Drama Department, the Aquanymphs incorporated the use of color to indicate varying moods in their water ballet. One of the highlights of the show was the ar- rangement of the tune, "The Stripper," in tones of red. The show, under the di- rection of the advisor, Mrs. Blocker, con- cluded with "Over the Rainbow."

Modem Dance Club

Originally organized by the WRA, the Modern Dance Club became an inde- pendent organization this year. Novice and experienced students as well as fac- ulty members formed the club and de- veloped methods of expression through physical movement. Dance routines were set to current musical compositions, and performances were given in collabo- ration with other campus organizations. The club also sponsored candidates for Homecoming and Buccaneer Queens.

WRA volleyball player tries to retrieve the volleyball.

Aquanymphs. Standing: Kathy Roe, Jane Shetterly, Sheila Abraham, Sue Powell, Diane Davis, Cathy Clark. Board: Robin Cauthorne, Sherry Mum- ford, Becky Eure, Kathi Spencer, Sandy Johnson. Floor: Linda Alexander, Becky Keeter, Ginger Fox, Carol Cox.

Aquanymphs perform with ballet legs in a staggered formation.

Members of the Modern Dance Club Jack Eliot, Sue Usilton, Sandy Long, and Jerome Jones conclude a practice performance in the Old Gym.

230






of Programs for Interested Students

P.E. Majors. Jim Williford, Mark Jorgenson. Charlotte Metz. Don Reams

Jack Vaughn balances on bars.

DeDe Tolin and Johanna Reich win WRA swim meet.

Physical Education Majors Club

Old training rooms at Minges were converted into a library and a seminar room by the P.E. Majors Club this year. Members organized sports clinics for high schools in and around Greenville and officiated at activities during the Scout Jamboree. Composed of health, physical education, and recreation ma- jors, the group was also instrumental in getting the basketball refreshment stand opened for the students during the day.

Women's Recreation Association

Supported by activity fees from women students, the Women's Recrea- tion Association sponsored a wide vari- ety of popular individual and team sports for ECU co-eds. Although many sports were received enthusiastically, in- terest often fluctuated with the demands of schoolwork; nevertheless, the WRA program met with more success this year than it had in the recent past.

Gymnastics Club

Trampolines and parallel bars pro- vided a new form of recreation for the elementary school children in this area. Under the supervision of the Gymnastics Club, a clinic was sponsored to teach boys and girls the basic stunts performed on the trampoline, parallel bars, and in tumbling. The versatile group gave ex- hibitions at high schools and at the EC basketball half-times.

Gym Club. Bottom row: Tim Windslow, Bill Amos, Jack Vaughn. Middle row: Lee Cheezum, Cindy Wheeler, Joan Pulp, Myrna Oeasio, Frank Byrns. Top row: Gail Phillips, Sharon Pullen, Sandy Hart, Linda Simmons.

231






OEK Sponsors Athletic Events

Brothers of Phi Epsilon Kappa spon- sored and participated in many athletic events this year. As a result of entering intramural competition, the fraternity captured both the President's Cup and the Sportsman's Cup. Members worked closely with the Boy Scouts during the Boy Scout Jamboree, sponsored by Phi Epsilon Kappa.

Outstanding senior and faculty mem- ber awards were given in the spring to honor those who made a special contrib- ution to the Physical Education Depart- ment.

John Clements and Johnny Collins check schedules.

Phi Epsilon Kappa. Kneeling: John Clements, Mike Saylors, Bobby Bolkrum, Jimmy Wilhford, Ken Hungate. Standing: James Hicks, Pat Morgan, Randy Cash, Don Reams, Johnny Collins.

Members of Phi Epsilon Kappa review plans for mtramural competition.

232






Memorial Gym lends background to Peggy Taylor, Lorraine Rollins. Julie Schilling, jnd Diane Brown, Phi Epsilon Mu fraternity officers.

Phi Epsilon Mu. Sitting: Peggy Taylor, Coukn.- Lagan, Bunny Monroe. Standing: Liz White, Lorraine Rollins, Diane Brown, Mary Anderson, Julie Schilling, Jean Mobley, Sheilah Gotten, Peggy Bennett, Hope Swanson.

Officiating is one of Phi Hpsilon Mu"s activities.

OEM Pledge New Members

Phi Epsilon Mu, women's physical ed- ucation fraternity, donated books for the establishment of a health and physical education library located in Memorial Gymnasium.

Another major project for the frater- nity was a drive to spark new member- ship. Women in the fields of health, physical, and recreation were invited to pledge Phi Epsilon Mu.

233






History Permits Student Voice

Undergraduate participation in depart- ment policy-making and graduate activ- ity in historical research were two impor- tant areas of student involvement this year. Selected students and faculty mem- bers met monthly to discuss the common needs and problems of those working in history.

Graduate students who achieved their M.A. degrees in history from the depart- ment continued to publish at an amazing rate. Much of the material published was based upon research and writing done under the department's supervision.

Dr. A. A. Fahrner was recognized as "Outstanding Educator in America," an award given annually to distinguished leaders in education for the exceptional service and civic and professional leader- ship.

Dr. Herbert Paschal, Chairman of History, talks with students.

Dr. Mary Jo Bratton

Mr. Walter Calhoun

Dr. David Colburn

Dr. Betty Congleton

Dr. Charles Cullop

Dr. Alvin Fahrner

Dr. Roy Lokken

Dr. Fred Ragan

Mr. George Stinagle

Dr. Richard Todd

Mr. James Wease

Mr. Delano Wilson

Travel and research took all of the time many professors could spare from their teaching. Dr. Philip Adler received a Fulbright Research Grant for six months research in Yugoslavia. Dr. Wil- kins Winn obtained a grant for travel and study in Mexico and Central Amer- ica. Dr. Robert Gowen received a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities to complete a massive bibli- ography of Asia. Dr. William Still's cur- rent research bore fruit with the publica- tion. Iron Afloat, a study of the Confed- erate ironclads.

Dr. Richard Todd's antics make history come .alive for students.

234






Phi Alpha Theta members engage in talk on current trends and techniques in the field of histor\ .

Members Advise Study Committee

Members of Phi Alpha Theta, interna- tional honorary history society, served as a student advisory committee for the History Department and participated in the Southern Association Self-Study. Ideas were exchanged as the group at- tended lectures, discussions, and infor- mal gatherings. Highlights of the spring included the selection of a delegate to represent Phi Alpha Theta at the Inter- national Convention in New Orleans and a trip to the Regional Conference.

Annual Christmas party allows time for relaxation.

235






LBS Revamps All Curricula

Curriculum changes awaited the stu- dents and faculty of the department of Library Science in the fall of 1971. The entire undergraduate curriculum was re- vamped in order to provide experience in all types of media. Graduate degree pro- grams were also changed so that certain courses were now prerequisite for begin- ning graduate work. The graduate degree program increased 300 percent in the past year. Graduates found job opportu- nities available throughout the United States and abroad.

Modern equipment was added to as- sist teaching the new philosophy in li- brary science. The department now pre- pared media specialists rather than tradi- tional librarians.

Dr. Gene Lanier, department Chair- man, conducted a three week workshop on federal government publications in July. Participants in this workshop were involved in a study of forms, distri- bution, care and utilization of all types of federal government publications.

Dr. Gene D. Lanier, Chairman of Library Science.

Mrs. Sarah Batten

Mr. J. W. Batten

Mrs. Lois T. Berry

Miss Emily S. Boyce

Mr. Ernest Connally

Miss Vivian Crickmore

Miss Judith DeBoard

Miss Elizabeth Herring

Mrs. Katherine King

Miss Judy Moore

Mrs. Phoebe Owens

Mr. Ralph Scott

Mrs. Marilyn Stephenson

Mrs. Ann Watson

Library provides pleasant study area for ECU students.

236






Alpha Beta Alpha Visits Media Centers

Alpha Beta Alpha, honorary library science fraternity, sponsored activities throughout the year. In keeping with the changing concept in library services, lec- tures and field trips examined the proce- dures of various media centers.

A cook-out for pledges and the deco- ration of Joyner Library for the Christ- mas season were enjoyed by all ABA members.

The fraternity ended the year with the annual Founder's Day Banquet and the presentation of the Most Outstanding Member award.

Alpha Beta Alpha. From row: Barbara Alcorn, Amelia Turner, Carol Smithwick, Joan Pfeifer, Wendy tVallace. Second row: Sharon Smith, Elizabeth Bush, Brenda McCoy, Patricia Smith, Jo Bainbridge, Vlary Stevenson, Marilyn Searson, sponsor. Back row: Grace Hammock, Martha Davis, Linda Lee >tine, Tom Weisiger, Frankie Campbell, Dick Martin.

237






Business Math Courses Bolster Interest

Three courses in advanced mathemat- ics, especially designed for business ma- jors, were offered to students majoring in business administration, accounting, or economics in 1971-1972. The new courses, "Linear Algebra for Business Applications" and two levels of "Calcu- lus for Business Applications," attempted to make the required mathematics cur- riculum for business students relevant and meaningful to the world of business and finance. Dr. Tullio Pignani, chair- man of the department, stated that the new course material was helpful to the business major because it bolstered the student's understanding of inventory control, stock price movements, market equilibrium, and macroeconomic models.

Dr. Pignani was chosen by the Univer- sity of Southern Alabama to serve on its accreditation committee in 1971.

Dr. Tullio J. Pignani, Math Department Chairman.

Mr. Oscar W. Brannon

Mr. Roger L. Creech

Dr. Lokenath Debnath

Mrs. Mildred H. Derrick

Mrs. Ellen C. Fleming

Mrs. Tennalla A. Cross

Mr. Paul W. Haggard

Dr. F. Milam Johnson

Mr. Vann Latham

Mrs. Nannie Lee Manning

Mrs. Evelyn B. Moye

Mr. Frank W. Saunders

Dr. Katye O. Sowell

Dr. Carroll A. Webber

Dr. William M. Whyburn

Mr. Robert M. Woodside

238






Pi Mu Epsilon officers, Doyle Daughtry, Mary Ella Guilford, and Barbara Covington.

Pi Mu Epsilon Initiates Pledges

Pi Mu Epsilon geared its activities to- wards the promotion of mathematics and the addition of members to the frater- nity.

At quarterly meetings, special topics concerning the field of mathematics were discussed. A banquet for pledges during initiation was sponsored by the frater- nity. Pi Mu Epsilon sent a student speaker to the fraternity's national con- vention during the summer.

Mu Epsilon pledges Kathy Nanny, Robin Courville, and Kathi Romm.

Mr. Rovert M. Woodside discusses procedure for Pi Mu Epsilon initiation.

239






Philosophy Heads Receive Awards

Many honors were reaped this year by the Department of Philosophy and by individual faculty members. The depart- ment became affiliated with Phi Sigma Tau. national philosophy honor society. Department chairman. Dr. John Kozy, was elected the national president of Phi Sigma Tau and was also appointed to the North Carolina Criminal Code Com- mission.

Out of forty-two professors honored by the Institute for Greek Philosophy and Science, Professor Eugene E. Ryan was selected for membership. The Deutscher Akademischer Austausch- dieust awarded Professor Alan Gibbons a grant for summer study at the Univer- sity of Cologne.

Faculty members also succeeded in having their articles printed. The Journal of Philosophy published a review by Dr. John Kozy, Jr. Reviews by Dr. D. D. Gross appeared in the official Quarterly Journal of the American Library Associ- ation Reference Service Division. In ad- dition. Dr. Gross read his paper, "Search for a Solution for Peoplehood," before the southeastern regional meeting of the American Academy of Religion at the University of Tennessee in March. James L. Smith and Alan Gibbons also had ar- ticles published.

Dr. John Kozy, Jr., Chairman of Philosophy.

Professor Ernest Marshall prepares a lecture

Professor Frank Murphy, "Professor of Universal Wisdom.'

240






Philosophy Club Sponsors Discussion Groups

Joe Anthony, president of the Philosophy Club, Raymond Moody, Leon Gipson, and Tom Harrell.

Joe Anthony and Leon Gipson observe the Philosophy Club's discussion group every two weeks.

Philosophy Club

Thought-provoking topics were pres- ented to members of the Philosophy Club in their bi-weekly discussion groups. Such topics included the philoso- pher Nietzsche, existentialism, and the problems of communicating with nonhu- man intelligence. Students and faculty members were encouraged to present their views, in either written or oral form, and to have them openly discussed and criticized. Sponsored by the Philoso- phy Department, the group served as a forum for philosophical ideas throughout the year.

Tom Harrell presents his views on existentialism for a discus- on among the members of the Philosophy Club.

241






Roger Moody leads discussion concerning initiation

Members Discuss Timely Topics in Philosophy

Activities of Phi Sigma Tau, national honor society in philosophy, seemed to be entirely scholarly. During the year, the society sponsored a joint Colloguium on German Philosophy with the German Honor Society. Dr. John Kozy read a paper on the Philosophy of Kant.

Two initiation meetings were con- ducted. Initiates presented papers and discussion followed.

The society sponsored bi-weekly meet- ings of the Philosophy Club. Students, faculty members, or any interested per- sons presented papers or talks on topics for discussions.

Members react to initiate's interview after paper has been presented.

242






Department Offers New Sequence

Dr. Carl Adler

Dr. Ramesh Chand Ajmera

Dr. Byron L. Coulter

Dr. R. Marshall Helms

Dr. James M. Joyce

Dr. Richard A. McCorkle

Dr. Terence E. McEnally

Dr. Thomas C. Sayetta

Dr. William Byrd. Chairman

To support the training of physics in- structors for two-year colleges, the De- partment of Physics received $34,000 from the U. S. Office of Education. Five graduate fellowships were offered to stu- dents beginnmg in the fall of 1972. This new program required fifteen months for completion.

Placing great emphasis on material rel- evant and interesting to non-science ma- jors, the department offered a new se- quence. Physics 5, 6, and 7. A new mul- timedia format for the Physics 25, 26, and 27 sequence was also instituted. The department installed its new four Mev Van deGraaf Accelerator ("atom smasher") for atomic and nuclear re- search in physics.

In January. 1972, Dr. James M. Joyce, assistant professor of physics at ECU, received a grant of $6000 from the North Carolina Board of Science and Technol- ogy. The funds were used for Dr. Joyce's current research project, an exploration of the use of charged-particle beams in identifying minute quantities of various elements in air, water, tissue, and blood samples.

Plasma device was designed and developed by Dr. W. Byrd

243






April Launch of Apollo 16

Society of Physics Students observed the Apollo 16 launch in April. The group was among the few college groups in- vited. Operation of the new nuclear ac- celerator was handled by them this year through physics seminars. These semi- nars also included discussions of electron spin resonance and mathematical techni- ques used in physics and optical physics classes. Professor Frank B. Wood, chair- man of astronomy and director of the Optical Astronomical Observatory at the University of Florida, conducted an in- formal discussion on the evolution of close double stars.

Individual investigations in magneto- hydrodynamics and wave motion pro- vided members with experiences applica- ble for future use. SPS members recrea- ted historical physics experiments on Thompson's energy over mass experi- ment, Planck's constant, the photoelec- tric effect and other landmark discover- ies. Field trips were made to scientific installations in the Research Triangle in Raleigh and to Cape Kennedy.

Michael Compton and Colette Hayes examine a single-wire transmission plasma device.

Society of Physics Students: Dr. James Joyce (advisor), James Bunn, Dr. E. J. Seykora (advisor), Colette Hayes, Stephen Prewett, George Buchanan, Eric Thomas, George Machen, Andrew Kulcher, Elaine Duncan. Stan Converse, Michael Compton,

244






Sigma Pi Sigma. Sitting: Dr. Ramesh Ajmera. Dr. Thomas Savetta, Dr. Terence McEnally, Dr. E. J. seykora. Standing: Joseph Vann, Jack Cooke, Stephen Prewett. Stanley P. Converse, Alan Larkens, ^arry Stroud, Andrew Kulchar.

2112 Devises Lecture Series

Members of Sigma Pi Sigma, honorary physics fraternity, devoted their meetings to discussions of the current problems and developments in physics. To contrib- ute to these discussions, the group de- vised a lecture series in advanced physics and mathematical techniques. Many members of the group had individual re- search projects to further their under- standing of many problems in advanced physics.

Jack Cooke, Alan Larkens, and Stanley Converse conduct physics experiment.

245






Political Science Conducts Faculty Evaluation

Beginning fall quarter, 1971, the De- partment of Political Science conducted its first student evaluation of the faculty project. Each student enrolled in an un- dergraduate political science course was given the opportunity to answer ques- tions related to the quality of instruction and the particular course. Being the first to conduct such a project on the ECU campus, the department continued the evaluation throughout the winter and spring quarters. The results were tallied at the end of the year and were used for departmental improvement in 1972-1973.

Dr. William F. Troutman, Chairman.

Mr. Herbert R. Carlton

Mr. Donald DeMyer

Mr. Lawrence Hough

Dr. Howard A. Sugg

Mrs. Mary Yarbrough

Dr. Tinsley Yarbrough

Political Science lecture is an en- chanting experience to some.

Accurate organization of one's notes is a requirement for an "A.'

246






College Democrats Attend Voter Rallies

College Democrats Club. From: Bob Capicci. Cecil Myers, Gene Riddle, Julia Kidwell, Rob- ert Clifton, Bob Gretchen. Sue Robinson, Mike Pencola. Back: Lee Cheezum, David Brun- sen Linda Crandall, Sally Jackson, Nancy Norrell, Bill McCaskill.

ECU College Democrats Club sent in October a six man delegation to the North Carolina Young Democrats Club convention. One of the main orders of business was to draft the state platform. Some of the most controversial planks passed are as follows; withdrawal of all U. S. troops from Southeast Asia no later than June 1, 1972; re-evaluation of all defense spending; ending Selective Service System; legalizing abortion; and abolishing penalties for the possession of marijuana. Voting affirmatively on all of these measures, the ECU delegation demonstrated the liberal tendencies of the club.

This year CDC was active in campus, local, state, and national problems, in- cluding voter-registration and ecology. The club had several guest speakers. Dr. Oral Parks spoke on voter-registration; Senator Strickland from N. C. spoke on behalf of Skipper Bowles, candidate for Governor. Political rallies were attended, and support was given to all Democratic candidates.

CD. officers Cecil Myers, vice-president, Robert Clifton, presi- dent. David Brunsen, treasurer, Linda Crandall, secretary.

247






Political Science Groups Sponsor Speakers

Political Science Club

For students wishing to delve into po- litical matters, the Political Science Club provided a forum. A panel discussion featured President Leo Jenkins and SGA president Glen Crowshaw on the topic, "The Role of Student Government on the Campus Today." Another meeting presented Dr. Charles Hamilton of Co- lumbia University, co-author of Black Power, in a question-answer session prior to his evening lecture in Wright Audito- rium. The club also worked with the po- litical science Latin America Sympo- sium. A spring picnic concluded the year's activities.

General John Lang, ECU vice-president of External Affairs, speaks to the Political Science Club.

Students and professors hear Mr. Watson, city plan-

College Republican Club

Involving students in the current polit- ical scene, the College Republican Club promoted an interest in the Republican Party and gave students a better insight into the workings of a major political party.

To foster student involvement the club sponsored guest speakers. One of the

main projects was a meet-the-candidates reception which almost all of the major state Republican candidates attended. Speakers included such notable Republi- cans as Jim Gardner, Jim Holshouser, and Jesse Helms. Plans were also made to facilitate the club's actively participat- ing in the fall elections. National and State elections will be taking place, and the club will be actively promoting the interests of the Republican Party. The candidates made themselves open to all student questions and the CRC held spe- cial interview sessions for the candidates.

Andy German, CRC president, and Martha Bat tle make preparations for visiting candidates.

CRC members plan a meet-the-candidates reception for January.

248litical science Latin America Sympo- sium. A spring picnic concluded the year's activities.






Stimulates Government Interest

Pi Sigma Alpha members. Front row: Dr. Yarbourgh, Mr. DeMyer, Maria Gastiilo, Karen Mac- Farland, Bob Rice, Jeff Mann, Mr. Eamon, Dr. Kim. Back row: Carl Robin, William E. Bender, Mr. Carlton, Cecil Myers, Dr. Hough.

Pi Sigma Alpha members enjoy the campaign strategies.

Pi Sigma Alpha, national political sci- ence honor society, this year studied ways to stimulate interest in the subject of government. Open meetings included addresses by nationally recognized speakers and receptions for honorary members Robert B. Morgan and James Holshouser.

Membership in the Epsilon Lambda chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha was open to upperclassmen and graduates who achieved high academic standing and showed interest in the study of govern- ment.

Mr. Eamon, advisor, assists in directing a reception for Robert B. Morgan and James Holshouser.

249






Psychology Urges Research By Students

Offering a four-year curriculum lead- ing to a Bachelor of Arts Degree, the Department of Psychology continued to meet the needs of students majoring and minoring in this field. The department emphasized student-faculty research, particularly in brain behavior and learn- ing paradigms.

Dr. Thomas E. Long, professor of psy- chology, was elected president of the North Carolina Group Behavior Society in the fall meeting of 1971. Meeting jointly with the North Carolina Associa- tion of Marriage and Family Counselors, the Society participated in didactic and experimental sessions. The organization was founded in 1969 and was comprised of 160 professionals involved in various facets of human group behavior.

Laboratory research is vital to the Psychology Department.

Dr. Clinton Prewett, Chairman

Dr. Betty J. Corwin

Dr. William Grossnickle

Mrs. Julia S. Harris

Dr. Rosina C. Lao

Dr. Charles Mitchell

Dr. Dennis Roberts

Dr. Robert Tacker

Psychology graduate students use modern equipment in lab research.

250






Psi Chi Offers Local Scholarship

Psi Chi members are recognized for their outstanding accomphshments in the field of psychology.

ECU's chapter of Psi Chi, honorary psychology fraternity, gained national recognition this year with the estabhsh- ment of local scholarships and a chapter library. Projects for the year mcluded sponsoring a car wash to raise money for the Psi Chi Library and contributing clothing to residents of the Caswell Cen- ter.

Winter quarter, the ECU chapter was recognized by the national Psi Chi presi- dent for its outstanding accomplish- ments. The national president also cited Dr. William Grossnickle, Psi Chi faculty advisor and regional vice-president, as an outstanding member of the Psi Chi National Council.

Psi Chi Library is open for all interested students.

251






Growth Marks Academic Year in Romance Language Dept.

Growth in number of faculty members and curriculum offerings marked the 1972 academics year for the Romance Language Department. New courses in translation of French, Italian, Latin, and Spanish literature were offered. Dr. Bart Reilly of the English department and Dr. A. Papalas of the History department taught Latin in the Romance Language Department. They exemplified interdisci- plinary cooperation between depart- ments in the College of Arts and Sci- ences.

Dr. Joseph Frenandez, Chairman of Romance Language.

Mr. Luis Acevez

Dr. Nicole Aronson

Dr. Jose Baro

Mr. Michael Bassman

Mrs. Manolita Buck

Dr. Marco Civera

Mrs. Ester Fernandez

Mrs. Helga E. Hill

Miss Marie-Franquoise Malherbe

Mrs. Raquel Manning

Dr. Manuel Morales

Mrs. Marguerite Perry

Mr. Gunter Strumpf

Dr. Thomas Williams

252






Films, Slides, Lectures Supplement French Club Members' Knowledge

Miss Malherbe tells French Club members about French cuisine and fashion.

Offering interested students the oppor- tunity to supplement their knowledge of French culture, the French Club pro- vided varied activities at its bimonthly meetings. With assistance of its advisor. Miss Marie-Franqoise Malherbe, the club presented and discussed films such as "Le Lourve" and slides including "Le Mont St. Michel" and "Les Tibefiahs das rimmalaya." At other gatherings, talks were given by different professors on such topics of interest as French cui- sine and Parisian fashion. TTirough film presentations, lectures, and discussions the group hoped to provide for its mem- bers a deeper insight into the French na- tion and its language.

French Club members watch films and slides.

253






Dr. M. Morales offers advice.

Sitting: Karen Stout, Dr. Morales, Roberto Ferro. Standing: Dale Hamlin, Linda Rey, Martha Berry, Pat Morgan, Edie Bishop.

Students Act in Dionvsia '72 at Clemson

"Yerma." Garcia Lorca's play, was presented in April by the Spanish Club. The Spanish Club's performance was given at Clemson University's Dionvsia '72, a drama contest in which several schools were invited to participate. Mr. Luis Acevez lectured to the Club on "Pre-Columbian Influence on Mexico" at a dinner at Friar Tuck's Restaurant. Members spoke only Spanish at a special party give in the Stratford Arms party room, where Spanish food and beverages were served. Later in the year, the Span- ish Club sponsored a poetry contest.

Members listen attentively to guest speakers.

254






Science Foundation Grants Funds

Dr. Floyd E. Mattheis, chairman.

Approximately three times as much space as was previously available awaited the Science Education depart- ment in 1972 as Flanagan was com- pletely renovated. New laboratory facili- ties were included in the additional space.

The National Science Foundation granted funds to this department to offer summer institutes for elementary and secondary school teachers. This program, according to Dr. Floyd Mattheis, chair- man of the department, was designed to "provide teachers with competence and understanding which they could not oth- erwise acquire."

Students facilitate renovated laboratory facilities in Flanagan.

Experimentation requires concentration.

Dr. Donald E. Bailey

Dr. Robert F. Champlin

Dr. Robert L. Dough

Dr. Frank W. Eller

Dr. Carol D. Hampton

Dr. Carolyn Hampton

Dr. Floyd Mattheis

Mr. Jame D. Nicholson

Dr. M. M. Sheppard

255






Sociologists, Anthropologists Gain Distinction

Faculty members of the Department of Sociology and Anthropology contin- ued to distinguish this department at ECU. In March, 1972, Dr. Avtar Singh's co-authored paper was published in the Rutgers University "Studies in Compara- tive International Development" series. Dr. Singh and his co-author, Dr. Harold Kaufman of Mississippi State University, had previously presented the study be- fore the 1968 Second World Congress of Rural Sociology in the Netherlands. Dr. Singh also attended a special consultant seminar on technical methodology spon- sored by the U. S. State Department Agency for International Development.

Dr. David Knox, assistant professor of sociology, was appointed to the executive committee of the North Carolina Associ- ation of Marriage and Family Counse- lors in 1972.

Dr. Buford Rheh, Chairman of Sociology and Anthropology.

Students dig for animal remains to be studied in Anthropology lab.

Dr. Margaret N. Bond

Mr. Robert L. Buneer

Dr. H. David Knox

Mr. Franklin W. Monfort

Dr. Avtar Singh

Dr. Donald D. Stewart

Dr. Melvin J. Williams

Excavations yield materials for examination.

256






Alpha Kappa Delta meets informally to recognize members for outstanding research projects.

Dr. Melvin Williams leads discussion at Alpha Kappa Delta meeting

Analysis Opens AKA Series

Dr. B. Buford Rhea's critical analysis of B. F. Skinner's Beyond Freedom and Dignity opened the group discussion se- ries and set the focus of Alpha Kappa Delta upon the importance of sound the- ory for both research and action.

With informal meetings of faculty and students and the presentation of awards to both undergraduate and graduate stu- dents for outstanding research projects and papers, the Society sought to pro- mote meaningful human relations and high-level scholarship.

Building a stronger interest in socio- logical research and promoting thought- provoking discussions of issues reflecting the impact of modern .sociology are two basic concerns of Alpha Kappa Delta, the honorary sociology fraternity.

Newspaper article draws interest of Alpha Kappa Delta members.

257






Department Revises Curriculum for BSBA Degree

Serving eight hundred students, the School of Business continued to expand as new faculty members were added and the curriculum for the B.S.-B.A. degree was completely revised. Located in the first and second floors of the Rawl building, new equipment for 1972 in- cluded electronic calculators and key punches. One of the most outstanding changes for the school was the transfer of the department of Business Education and Office Administration to the School of Technology.

In February. Dr. William H. Collms, assistant professor of economics, was asked to discuss the competitive effects of the structure of the electric utility in- dustry before the President's Price Com- mission. This discussion was in connec- tion with a dispute between California's public and private electric utility compa- nies.

Dr. James Bearden is employed as Dean of the School of Business.

Mr. Glenn F. Boseman

Miss Dorothy M. Brandon

Dr. Charles L. Broome

Mr. Norman H. Cameron

Mr. Daniel G. Chambers

Dr. V. Glenn Chappell, Jr.

Mr. J. Marshall Colcord

Dr. William H. Collins, Jr.

Dr. H. Frances Daniels

Mrs. Ouida C. Debter

Mr. Fred W. Granger, Jr.

Dr. Umesh C. Gulati

Dr. J. Fred Hamblen

Dr. Alice M. Harrison

Dr. Joseph A. Hill

Mr. Kenneth C. James

Mrs. Ruth B. Jones

Dr. R. B, Keusch

Dr. James L. Knipe

Dr. Tora M. Larsen

Mr. Paul B. McDade, Jr.

Mr. Jesse L. McDaniels

Mrs. Gwen Potter

Dr. Joseph W. Romita

258






Dr. Waldron Snyder

Dr. David B. Stevens

Dr. Jack W. Thornton

Mr. Tilton Wilicox

Dr. Chung-Jeh Yeh

Dr. Louis H. Zincone

Dr. Charles Broome, Associate Dean, adjusts camera.

Graduate student John Cucka aids undergraduate.

Business students gain experience in operating key punch machines.

Student operates the calculator.

259






Lecturers Speak to ECU Law, Accounting Clubs

Accounting Society

Promoting professionalism with fel- lowship, the Accounting Society elected dinner meetings with speakers to accom- plish these goals. One of the most cele- brated guest speakers was Mr. Glenn Williams, a Former ECU student and current manager of Arthur Anderson Accounting Company. In April, the North Carolina Branch of the Coastal Plains Accounting Society honored the Accounting Association by having them as guests for a dinner-meeting at the Candlewick Inn.

Law Society

Visiting the law schools of the Univer- sity of North Carolina and Wake Forest University in November, members of the Law Society engaged m a discussion of current admissions standards with pro- fessors. The group ne.xt scheduled a trip to Washington, D. C, where they heard cases argued before the Supreme Court of the United States.

On campus. Dr. Navin, a representa- tive from the School of Law at Central University in Raleigh, spoke to the group and added background to their studies in law. The North Carolina Su- preme Court mvited the Society to at- tend its sessions. Members also visited the North Carolina Attorney General.

Accounting Society is the guest of the North Carolina Coastal Plains Accountants for a dinner at the Candlewick Inn in April.

Law Society. Front row: Jerry Noel, Ben Currence, Benjamin Bailey, Dr. Snyder. Middle row: Len Green, Phillip Prager, Joe Williams, Jeff Miller, Susan Gerlack. Back row: Len Mancini, Steve Crosby, Jeff Mann, George Hunt, David Carver, Cecil Myers, and William Little.

Representing the Accounting Society are the following appointed officers: John Evans, Secretary; Dan Williams, President; Gwen Potter, Advisor; Andy Oliver, Treasurer; and Ray Phillip, Vice President.

260






SAM Attends "Young President's Seminar"

SAM officers- Dan Chambers. President: Dr. R. B. Keusch. Advisor, Bernard Johnson. Secretary-Trea- surer: Wes Lamporeux, Vice-President, meet with the Vice-President of Wachovia Bank and Trust Co.. Dr. J. W. Pou (center) to discuss effects of the economic pohcy.

Personal involvement in business hopefully gave members of the Society for Advancement of Management insight into the management profession. During the year business executives visited the society. Dr. J. W. Pou. Vice-President of Vv'achovia Bank, lectured on the short and long term effects of President Nix- on's economic policy. Mr. Furney James. Director of the Placement Service at ECU. provided information on job placement.

Representatives from SAM attended in January a "Young President's Semi- nar," where the various presidents of lo- cal companies discussed the problems of business with SAM. A leadership clinic was sponsored by regional SAM chap- ters at Clemson University. A spring pic- nic ended the year for SAM.

SAM members review problems of the management profession before seminar meeting.

Dave Pake helps Anne Howard with Payroll Sheets.

Gaining insight into the management profession are SAM members. Sit- ting: Unknown, Ted Roscoe. Standing: Unknown, Richard Bass, Warren Hannah, Unknown, Tom Lloyd, and Dr. Keusch.

261






Sponsors Lectures on U. S. Economic Policy

Omicron Delta Epsilon recognized outstanding students in economics and provided them with modern and practi- cal economic information. The fraternity was open to all students who had a mini- mum of fifteen hours credit in econom- ics and had attained better than a C av- erage.

Omicron Delta Epsilon met quarterly to induct new members and to hear guest speakers. A meeting devoted to sound stock investment was conducted by a financial authority. Dr. L. S. San- ders. Dr. Knipe, professor of economics at ECU and former chief advisor to the president of the Federal Reserve Board, spoke on Phase I of the U. S. economic policy. Mr. James Monhontol, executive vice-president at the Federal Reserve Bank in Richmond, lectured on Presi- dent Nixon's Phase II policy.

Omicron Delta Epsilon members hear lecture on Phase II economic policy.

John Milton Beamon reveals the plans of the fraternity

Dr. L. H. Zincone speaks to the members of OAE.

262






In front of truck: Steve Wiggins. Danny Martin. Hallow Distributor, Bill Shrive, Hallow Distributor, Bonnie George. David Walsh, Jim Hughes. Alan Chan, Danny Bolick, Cliff Carrol, Bill Norman, Jack Fowler. Standing on truck: Blane Lucas, Steve Ward, Maurice Yelverton. On top of truck: Don Bollinger.

XIAO Becomes Member of IFC

Pi Lambda Phi became the thirteenth member of ECU's Inter-Fraternity Council this year. In March, 1971, a col- ony was formed. Members spent fall quarter working for their national char- ter and received it December 4, 1971.

Pi Lambda Phi helped the Greenville Red Cross as their philanthropy project. Building a homecoming float with the Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority and giving with the Chi Omega Sorority a Christ- mas Party for underprivileged children in the Greenville area were additional pro- jects.

Members give a Christmas party for underprivileged children.

263






Phi Beta Lambda Aids Real House

Phi Beta Lambda, honorary business fraternity, co-sponsored with local Jay- cees this year several service projects. The two groups worked together to raise funds for the Real House. Later in the year. Phi Beta Lambda participated in the Jaycee's Trade Fair.

In addition to its work with the Jay- cees, the fraternity attended the Phi Beta Lambda State Convention In Raleigh and the National Convention in Hous- ton, Texas.

Dr. Stevens addresses Phi Beta Lambda.

Officers of Phi Beta Lambda are Ken Howard, Doris Stephens, Anne Howard, Mike Dolan, Betsy Hollowell, and Dan Williams.

North Carolina Jaycee Magazine is examined by Dr. David Stephens and fraternity members.

264






Pi Omega Pi Ties for Top Chapter in Nation

PI OMEGA PI

Pi Omega Pi members and guests participate in the annual Founder's Day games, lectures, and discussions

Pi Omega Pi, the national business teacher honor society, tied for the top chapter in the nation award.

The award, based on fraternity pro- jects and publications, was presented to the local chapter at its annual Spring Banquet in May.

Pi Omega Pi participated in many campus as well as community projects this year. As one of the projects, mem- bers purchased clothing and food and delivered them to a needy family in the Greenville area the week before Christ- mas.

Pi Omega Pi members joined the In- dustrial Education clubs to sponsor a "School of Technology" float in the homecoming parade. The theme for the float was "Mutiny on the Bounty."

To lighten the burden of the faculty in Rawl Building during registration week. Pi Omega Pi set up an information booth at the entrance of Rawl. Each member sat at the booth dunng his free hours to answer questions the students had.

In spring. Pi Omega Pi helped sponsor a district typewriting contest for high school students.

Susan Ellis and Frank Baines talk with speaker Dr. W. H. Durham.

Janice Blackley explains to Gail Hester activities of Pi Omega Pi.

265






Division Reaches Twelve Thousand People

The Division of Continuing Education reached approximately twelve thousand people in eastern North Carolina who otherwise would not have been enrolled in College programs in 1972. A large number of the programs were night courses offered for credit; however, many were enrolled in non-credit voca- tional, professional, or cultural interest courses.

The Division developed a continuing education program for commercial fish- ermen in eastern North Carolina under the Sea Grant Act. A director of the pro- gram and a sea agent were employed in 1971.

Additional travel study tours to Eu- rope were implemented with the School of Art and the Department of Geogra- phy. Another new program was the Insti- tute of Correctional Science which was offered jointly with the Department of Criminal Justice and the N. C. State De- partment of Corrections.

In cooperation with the City of Green- ville to offer programs for the people ot the Moyewood and West Greenville area, the Division of Continumg Educa- tion utilized the renovated school bus ga- rage in the Noyewood housing area.

Faculty members discuss proposal of a new program.

Comments are made in response to Dr. Middleton.

266






in Eastern North Carolina

Dr. Garland F. Bailey

Dr. James A. McGee

Mr. Herman D. Phelps

Dr. Douglas L. Strickland

Dr. Middleton discusses the Division's problems with faculty.

Dr. Davis H. Middleton, Dean

Quarterly reports are discussed and analyzed.

267






School Receives Federal Grants

This year the School of Education re- ceived grants from the U. S. Office of Education, the Division for the Educa- tion of the Handicapped, and the U. S. Social and Rehabilitation Service. Used to assist in expanding the speech and hearing program with more therapeutic and diagnostic equipment, these grants also increased staff salaries and helped to continue the traineeship program in rehabilitation counseling at the master's degree level.

The department of Special Education offered a Speech Clinic to ECU students and off-campus individuals who needed this service. A Remedial Reading Clinic was offered for university students under the supervision of the department of Ele- mentary Education.

Mrs. Louise A. Levi reviews teaching unit materials.

Mrs. A. Arledge

Dr. Frank Arwood

Dr. Robert Brown

Dr. Amos O. Clarke

Dr. Hal J. Daniel, III

Dr. Patricia N. Daniel

Mrs. Elsie S. Eagan

Dr. Frank G. Fuller

Dr. David H. Giles

Dr. Keith D. Holmes

Dr. Keith C. Hudson

Mrs. Esta D. Hohnson

Dr. Douglas R. Jones, Dean of School of Education.






Mrs. Louise A. Levi

Dr. Feederick C. Lewis. Jr.

Dr. Maylon E. McDonald

Mr. Walter J. McLandon

Large education classes necessitate meeting in Education-Psychology Auditorium.

Mr. Robert A. Muzzarelli

Dr. William F. Pritchard

Dr. John T. Richards

Dr. Mary L. Staton

Dr. Douglas R. Jones, Dean of the School of Education, was appointed to the Board of Governors for the North Carolina Advancement School in Win- ston-Salem. The Advancement School, a result of innovative experiments with the remedial education of underachievers, was funded by the North Carolina Gen- eral Assembly and grants from other sources.

Dr. Mary Staton answers question during lecture.

269






ACE, SCEC Aid Underprivileged, the Exceptional

Association for Childhood Education

Each member of ACE through the "Sponsor a Child" program was assigned an underprivileged child in Greenville. The children had a new sponsor and friend each week. Problems with school and parents were observed and hopefully corrected. A get-acquainted picnic for the children was given. Bake sales raised money for the ACE state convention in Greensboro. One of the lecturers. Dr. Robert Fleming from Greenville, spoke to the assembly on the pressures of chil- dren in school. The group also sponsored the annual mum sale during Homecom- ing. Student Council for Exceptional Children

One of the first activities of the SCEC for the 1971-72 year was a Halloween party for the training mentally retarded class at Wahl-Coates School. Instead of giving a Christmas party, the members of the SCEC went caroling to several mentally-handicapped children's homes in the Greenville area, and stockings were given to the children as Christmas treats. The SCEC also sponsored an Easter Egg Hunt for a group of retarded children in the community.

Several speakers were mvited to the meetings: Dr. Robert Muzzarelli, a pro- fessor in the ECU Speech and Hearing Department, and Jane Owen, a teacher at the Developmental Evaluation Center in Greenville.

Capping the SCEC activities for the year, members attended in April the state convention of the Council for Ex- ception Children.

President Denise Murdoch conducts an ACE meeting to raise money.

Diane Woods prepares material for the SNEA's professional file lists.

Members of the SCEC. Sitting: Rose Penley, Rose Daughtery, Camilla Snipes. Standing: (Unidentified) Janet Maxwell, Deborah Boggs.

270






SNEA Endorses Candidates Committed to Aid Schools

Delegations from the ECU chapters of the SNEA went to Elizabeth City State University for a cluster meeting with del- egations representing several other chap- ters within the state. The purpose of the meeting was to decide priorities and ac- tivities for all state chapters for the re- mainder of the year and to discuss the problems encountered by the individual chapters. Later in fall quarter, a group of members represented the chapter at the PACE Meeting in Raleigh. PACE was an organization of the North Carolina Association of Educators whose sole purpose was to finance and give contrib- utions to state political candidates who showed a sincere interest in supporting education beyond their usual campaign promises. A special committee was or- ganized to prepare for a Future Teacher Field Day during the spring. The project entailed programming for high school chapters of the Future Teachers of America one day on campus. The pro- gram included observations m various classes on campus, a tour of the campus, and a briefing session in the School of Education with representatives from the many departments on campus. Plans were made for East Carolina's represent- ation to the annual spring convention, April 6-7, of the North Carolina Associa- tion of Educators and the Student NCAE. During the year, the SNEA's Professional File Committee compiled and duplicated lists of free resource ma- terials available from many publishers. Other plans included a Student Teacher Workshop during spring quarter.

SNEA members search for student-teacher problems.

John Saunders purchases a mum for Homecoming from ACE mem- ers in the Lobby.

271






Sigma Alpha Eta Hosts Second Annual Symposium

Sigma Alpha Eta, national honor fra- ternity, recognized outstanding achieve- ment by students and professors in- volved in speech pathology, audiology, and education of the acoustically handi- capped. The fraternity sponsored the second annual Speech and Hearing Sym- posium in the spring. It featured noted lecturers Dr. Saul Adler. of the Univer- sity of Tennessee, and Dr. Burton King, of Duke University.

The local community was kept in- formed about available speech and hear- ing services through Sigma Alpha Eta's work with the public schools. Meetings throughout the year provided members with the opportunity to learn with lec- tures and films more about their chosen professions.

Lynn Hardy electronically tests for hearing deficiencies in John Cummins.

Sigma Alpha Eta. Front row: Lynn Hardy, Patty Loesche, Barbara Saunders, Jane Alexander. Second row: Deanie Overton, Jo Suther, Lynn Shephard, Ann Cheek, Linda Oakley, Connie Gerringer, Dr. Hal Daniels, Patsy Jernigan, Ruth Thomas. Third row: Melody Bell, Margaret Cole, Becky Lackey, Ann Campbell, Carla Patrick, Barbara Cutshaw, Lynn F. Neese, Deborah Andrews, Phillip Hudson, Johnny Simmons, Sue John- son, Jim Fleming, Dr. Robert A. Muzzarelli, Dr. Frederick C. Lewis.

272






General College Reduces Hours

Dr. Donald E. Bailey, Dean of General College

Endless schedule forms await General College students.

Once again under the supervision of Dr. Donald Bailey, General College worked with requirement changes passed by the Faculty Senate in 1971. TTie re- quirements were changed from 101 hours to 86 hours for the 1971-1972 academic year. Reduction of literature require- ments from English and foreign lan- guages and history courses required in sequence became effective.

Freshman sifts through registration lines.

273






Students face the endless red tape of registration day.

History professor evokes a chuckle from class members.

Students Examine Appealing Fields

Curriculum for students who had not entered into a specific school was the main task for General College. Providing advisors for these students was essential in aiding them in a decision for a degree program before their junior year of school. General College functioned to give the student an opportunity to exam- ine the several fields that appealed to him while he was completing his general education requirements.

Underclassmen drop and add courses.

274






Home Ec School Offers New Major Fields

Dr. Miriam B. Moore, Dean of Home Economics.

Student teaches three year olds' "learn by doing" water play.

Emphasizing preschool activities, insti- tution food services, micro teaching in education, and textiles in home furnish- ing, the School of Home Economics be- gan the 1972 academic year with a new major and minor in Clothing and Tex- tiles, which was added to the B.S. de- gree. The school acquired new video equipment in home economics education and Child Development and Family Rel- ations.

In October, 1971, Mrs. Elizabeth B. Schmidt, Associate Professor in Food, Nutrition and Institution Management Department, represented ECU at the 54th annual meeting of the American Dietetic Association in Philadelphia. In March, 1972, four members of the school attended the annual conference of the Southeastern Council on Family Rela- tions in Greensboro.

Meal is served in Advanced Foods course.

Mr. Allen L. Churchill

Miss Camille B. Clarke

Dr. Nancy S. Healey

Mrs. Karen W. James

Miss Ruth Lambie

Mrs. Laura J. Little

Dr. Nash W. Love, Jr.

Dr. Vila M. Rosenfeld

Dr. Alice S. Scott

Mrs. Jannis B. Shea

Mrs. Elizabeth B. Schmidt

275






Dieticians Elect Dr. Scott Chairman

Re-upholstering a chair takes a lot of time, patience, and practice for students.

Home Economics studies keep students busy.

The school was honored to have Dr. Alice S. Scott re-elected as chairman of the North Carolina Dietetic Associa- tion's Career Guidance Committee in March, 1972. This position allowed Dr. Scott to serve on the organization's Board of Directors.

Learning new cooking techniques requires time.

276






New SNCHEA members join in the rituals during the induction ceremony.

Chapter Hosts Guest Speakers

SNCHEA began the year with a fresh- man tea honoring ail freshman and transfer students. The club's annual membership drive added ninety-two members. In December the chapter con- tinued tradition by dressing fifty dolls for the Salvation Army. Program topics ranged from Peace Corps volimteers to Christmas decorations from Vepco. The representative from Vepco was former ECU student Tessie Price. Mrs. Cox from Cox Floral Service donated over eight arrangements to the Home Eco- nomics Department. Her ability to as- semble the arrangements in thirty min- utes astounded the members of the SNCHEA. in a November meeting. Jol- ly's Jewelers, in Raleigh, sent a repre- sentative to lecture on the care and se- lection of a diamond. Among other dia- monds which the representative brought was one worth $27,500.

An informal discussion develops with a Salvation Army representative and SNCHEA members.

277






Provides Money for Reading Room Library

Phi Upsilon Omicron, honorary home economics fraternity, provided funds this year for the continuation of a reading room housed in the resource center at the department building. The library proved to be a ready source of informa- tion in the field of home economics to all students. Stnving to serve not only collegiates but the community as well, the fraternity sponsored a clothing drive at Christmas to benefit the residents of the Caswell Training Center in Kinston.

To strengthen ties with the national fraternity, the local chapter members re- ceived The Candle, the national publica- tion, and sent a representative to the Na- tional Conclave in the spring.

Linda Cannady and Dana Andrews prepare refreshments for

Members of Phi Upsilon Omicron plan a clothing drive to benefit residents of the Caswell Training Center.

278






Pharmaceutical supplies are checked by Dr. Wilham H. Waugh.

N. C. Legislature Gives Approval for Med School

Twelve full-time faculty members from some of the top medical schools in the nation comprised the staff of ECU's new School of Medicine. Dean Dr. Wallace Wooles reported in August, 1971, that dozens of requests for admission had been made soon after the North Caro- lina legislature approved the Medical School budget. Work began immediately to consolidate and renovate classroom and laboratory facilities in the north wing of the University Science Building.

Dr. Hubert W. Burden

Dr. Dean H. Hayek

Dr. Michael R. Schweisthal

Dr. Mason Smith

Dr. Robert E. Thurber

Dr. William H. Waugh

Dr. W. R. Wooles, Dean of School of Medicine.

Dr. Hubert W. Burden and Dr. Serpas J. Putnam examine a slide.

279






Board Approves Medical School

Approval was granted to the ECU Medical School as a full member of the North Carolina Board of Anatomy, which is composed of a representative from each of the medical institutions in the state. Dr. Michael Schweistal repre- sented ECU on the board.

ECU made plans for the aquisition of an airplane for official use and for use by the medical school. The plane en- abled medical school officials to observe medical procedures at Chapel Hill.

A three-year grant by the National Heart and Lung Institute of the United States Department of Health, Education, and Welfare was awarded to Dr. Wil- liam H. Waugh, Professor of Medicine and Director of Clinical Science. The grant in the amount of $75,000 allowed Dr. Waugh to continue his studies on the function of the kidney.

Faculty members discuss student applications.

Dr. Robert E. Thruber examines materials for a labo- ratory demonstration.

Students study human anatomy under the supervision of Dr. Mi- chael R. Schweisthal.

280






Dr. Everett Pittman, Dean; Mrs. Ruth Cox, Secretary.

Mel Alexander pauses during a Symphony Orchestra rehearsal.

Music School Leads Southeast

With a faculty of forty-three and a student body of three hundred, the School of Music became one of the ma- jor music schools in the Southeast. Many activities went on in the building on the extreme east end of the campus. Per- formance groups rehearsed and gave concerts, students presented recitals, and visiting artists headed workshops and performed in concert. Many music groups such as the Men's and Women's Glee Clubs and the University Chorale were open to all interested students. On almost any given night, one could attend a musical event either in the Recital Hall or Wright Auditorium.

Within the School of Music, students and faculty worked closely together in the planning of curriculum and policies. The School of Music Student Forum be- came an effective tool in the fulfillment of the students' needs, most notably in the acquisition of much-needed financial support from the SGA for the Opera Workshop and University Symphony Or- chestra.

Dr. Paul A. Aliapoulios

Dr. Thomas H. Carpenter

Mr. Herbert L. Carter

Miss Beatrice A. Chauncey

Dr. W. Edmund Durham

Mrs. Linda Rae Fryman

Mr. Joe M. Hambrick

Mr. Richard W. Lucht

Dr. Charles W. Moore

Dr. Catherinew A. Murphy

Mr. James H. Parnell

Mr. John D. Savage

Eleanor E. Toll

Mr. Paul Q. Topper

Mr. Brett T. Watson

Mrs. Gladys R. White

281






Students Talk About Relevance of Music Courses

Students in the Women's Glee Club constantly rehearse.

Many areas of study were open to mu- sic students at ECU. These ranged from pre-Renaissance and Renaissance music to the composition of works with the Moog Synthesizer. Finding time to take both required academic and required music courses was a major problem for the music student and one of the prime reasons that music majors seldom gradu- ated within four years. Much time was taken up with one or two-hour courses and required courses for which the stu- dent received no credit.

Battles with the SGA for money raised the question of the relevancy of the School of Music in relation to the entire University. As a result, a new attitude among the music students manifested it- self in an attempt to emphasize what they did to bring music to non-music students.

Mary Byerly listens to jazz music in the music library.

Dr. Aliapoulis directs chamber singers.

Bass player, Martin Smith, solos for the Concert Band.

282






Marching Pirates outline the United States in Ficklen Stadium during half-time at Homecoming game.

Groups Provide Half-Time Shows for Spectators

Marching Pirates

A rehearsal seven days before school began allowed the 204 Marching Pirates to get acquainted with one another. Dor- mitory rooms were provided by the Uni- versity without charge. With their own color guard and new uniforms and gold travel blazers, the band had an air of distinction at half-time shows. An execu- tive council appointed by Mr. John D. Savage, director of the band, acted as an executive committee to the group. The Band Council organized the second, third, and fourth half-time performances as well as the homecoming performance. Before games, modem pop music was played under the direction of drum ma- jors Terry Blalock and Mel Hughes.

Pep Band

The Pep Band was organized this year to play at the half-time shows for the ECU home basketball games. Composed of half music and half non-music majors, the group was formed from the March- ing Pirates.

Terry Clalock directs in spite of the rainy weather.

Pep Band entertains crowd at home basketball game.

283






Collegium Plays Renaissance Music; Chamber Singers Accept Fla. Invitation

Skip Irwin conducts a rehearsal of the Collegium Musicum to prepare for performance.

Collegium Musicum Dressed in authentic costumes of Ren- aissance Europe, the Collegium Musicum reproduced music on such rare instru- ments as the recorder, viola da gamba, lute, sackbut, and the krummhorm. The group specialized in music before 1970, but no later than Bach. Composed of twelve instruments and twelve singers, the Collegium Musicum was directed by Barbara Henry and Skip Irwin. Three performances were given on campus: others were presented at the Greenville Art Center, Greenville Public Library, and before historical societies in Pitt County, Kinston, and Lenore City.

Chamber Singers

One of the University's six choral or ganizations, the Chamber Singers partici- pated in a number of campus and off- campus programs. Conducted by Paul A Aliapoulis, the group consisted ol twenty-four outstanding vocalists se- lected by audition only. The organiza- tion accepted an invitation to perform ir November at the Southern Divisior American Choral Director Association Convention in Tallahassee, Florida.

Chamber singers anxiously await their starting cue from Dr. Paul Aliapoulios, Conductor.

284






Band Gives Concert; Society Supplies Tutors

Concert Band practices for an outdoor concert which was given in the spring.

Members of the Fidelio Society. Front row: Debbie Burns, Sandy Jenkins. Second row: Dr. Murphy, Shirley Blandino, Susan Zeigier, Barber Carter. Last row: Karen Polluzzi provide tutoring.

Mr. John D. Savage conducts practice.

Concert Band

Organized winter quarter, the Concert Band, composed of the members of the marching band, presented two concerts. An outdoor concert was given in the spring. For one hour of credit, music majors only were allowed in this group; this year they were admitted by audition only.

Fidelio Society

Volunteers of the Fidelio Society, a service fraternity of the School of Music, provided a tutoring program for music and non-music majors. In addition to performing for secondary schools, the nursing home, and other institutions in the area, the members of the Fidelio So- ciety reorganized the curriculum labora- tory in the School of Music.

Trombone players of the Concert Band concentrate on their music.

285






Men's Glee Club Goes on Annual Concert Tour; Rich Matteson Performs with Jazz Ensemble

Men's Glee Club

With the money raised from selhng doughnuts, the Men's Glee Club was able to tour the western portion of the state and the Shanendoah Valley of Vir- ginia. Carrying a wide variety of music across the state, the Men's Glee Club visited UNC at Greensboro and there performed with the Women's Glee Club. The group performed at local high schools during the year and in the spring presented its annual lawn concert.

Mr. Watson conducts Men's Glee Club.

Jazz Ensemble

Two concerts were performed by the Jazz Ensemble. In November, Rich Matteson, jazz artist and noted arranger and soloist on low brass, performed with the Ensemble in Wright Auditorium. Mr. Matteson is noted for his arrangements and performances of music for Joe Mor- ello, Louis Armstrong, Harry James, and Doc Severinsen. In both concerts, the 19-member ensemble presented a varied program of jazz numbers ranging from selections reminiscent of the "big band" forties sounds to the contemporary style and tempo of Count Basie. Mr. Joe Hammbrick, director, has performed with Al Hirt, Henry Mancini, Harry James, Ray McKinley, and the Lenn Miller Orchestra.

Jazz Ensemble tune instruments preludmg a performance in Wright during the intermission.

Mr. Watson, director of Men's Glee Club, cues group on when to begin.

Mr. Joe Hambrick conducts the Ensemble in November concert.

286






In Tosca, presented by the Opera Workshop, Linda Greene as Tosca gazes sadly upon the dead body of Scarpia, Alan Jones.

Tosca prays for help as Scarpia orders her lover, Cavaradoss, portrayed by Steve Koch, to the gallows.

Musicians Give Operas, Concerts

Opera Workshop

Directed by Dr. Clyde Hiss, the Opera Workshop presented two operas, Tosca in October and The Gondoliers in Janu- ary. The workshop represented ECU in Winston-Salem at the national Associa- tion of Teachers of Singing. In Novem- ber the traveling group attended the Stu- dent Music Educators National Confer- ence in Charlotte, N. C.

Percussion Ensemble

East Carolina's Percussion Ensemble was one of two groups selected to play at the Music Education National Con- ference in Atlanta, Georgia. Harold Jones directed the group there and in other music festivals at UNC-Chapel Hill and Atlantic Christian College.

Performing in Washington, D. C, dur- ing a seminar for high school band di- rectors, the Ensemble demonstrated the use of unusual instruments including a wind chimer and an automobile brake drum.

Members of the ECU Percussion Ensemble are Jeanne Bluford, Earl Taylor, Peyton Becton, John Floyd, Ken Seoul, Gray Barrier, Cary Bean, Cuch Seivers; Mr. Harold Jones, director.

287






Music Groups Travel Out-of-State to Perform

Symphonic Wind Ensemble

The Symphonic Wind Emsemble was chosen to perform in March before the MENC in Atlanta, Georgia. The Ensem- ble, ecu's touring and recording band, was selected by audition tape from per- forming groups throughout the United States. "Continuum for Wind Ensemble," written for the occasion by Dr. Gregory Kosteck, ECU's composer- in-residence, was played at the confer- ence. Performances on campus included lawn concerts, the annual Christmas As- sembly in Wright, and commencement. Each quarter of the school year, public concerts were also given by the fifty member group.

Student Chapter of the Music Educators National Conference

Composed of sixty-three members, the SMENC heard speakers talk on the problems of financing first year teachers and new educational teaching devices. Plans were made to begin a program to help interested music students in Green- ville schools. The Chapter presented a program in the spring.

In March the National Convention Conference convened in Atlanta, Geor- gia, and MENC members attended.

Symphony Orchestra

Grant Johannesen, famous pianist, performed with the ECU Symphony Or- chestra in April. During the Beethoven program, Johannesen played the Piano Concerto No. 4 for piano and orchestra, and the orchestra played a symphony number. In March, the Symphony Or- chestra, conducted by Dr. Robert Hause, gave a Children's Concert, which was video-taped for broadcast over radio sta- tions in Newport News, Raleigh, Wash- ington, and Greenville. The five winners of the annual concerto audition per- formed in an orchestral concert.

The Symphonic Wind Ensemble performs in Wright Auditorium.

Members of SMENC: John Floyd, Veverly Rouse, Mary Bryant, Vice President; Peyton Vecton, Grey Barrier, and Faye Burton.

Mr. Hause conducts the Symphony Orches- tra in preparation for a concert.

Gary Beauchamp practices the clarinet for the Sym- phony Orchestra.

288






Miss Chauncey directs the Women's Glee Club in perfecting vowel sounds.

Musicians Give Varied Programs for Music Lovers

Women's Glee Club

Fifty-one members of the Women's Glee Club performed during the year in several concerts in the Greenville area and on campus. The group joined the Men's Glee Club in presenting assem- blies winter and spring quarters. The Glee Club also performed for local high schools.

University Chorale

ECU's University Chorale devoted it- self to the performance of serious types of music. In December the Chorale pres- ented Requiem in the Recital Hall of the School of Music. Throughout the year, the group presented programs at various churches in Greenville.

The Chorale, directed by Mr. Charles Moore, was open to all students and did not require auditions.

Varsity Band

A new director. Dr. Verrastro, took charge of the Varsity Band this year. A senior music student, Mr. Terry Blalock, was appointed as music assistant to set up the band and to act as assistant con- ductor in Dr. Verrastro's absence. The Varsity Band was one of three bands which formed as a result of the disband- ing Marching Pirates in winter and spring quarters. Two concerts were given during the spring, one in the Recital Hall and the other outside on the mall.

Dr. Moore, director, briefly explains the serious tones.

Varsity Band, Dr. Verrastro conducting, rehearses for a concert.

289






OMA Provides Campus Culture

Grant Johannesen, internationally fa- mous pianist, came to East Carolina in April through the efforts of Phi Mu Al- pha, honorary music fraternity.

In conjunction with Sigma Alpha Iota the brothers presented "An American Musicale" at the Immanuel Baptist Church in Greenville.

The Attic was the scene of a campus- wide Faculty Talent Show which Phi Mu Alpha sponsored to raise money for a scholarship in honor of Charles Love- lace, an East Carolina graduate shot down over Vietnam.

Michael Price conducts a Phi Mu Alpha meeting.

Members of Phi Mu Alpha inspect paddles made for them each year by their pledges.

290






Sigma Alpha Iota members perform at their annual Christmas musicale.

Supports Nat'l Programs

Sigma Alpha Iota, the professional fra- ternity for women in the field of music, supported two of the fraternity's national projects, the International Music Fund and the Sigma Alpha Iota Foundation. Locally, regular money raising projects such as bake sales and concession stands enabled the sisters to help sponsor a per- forming artist who appeared on campus.

Serving the community, the group reg- ularly entertained at the Greenville Nursing Home.

Sigma Alpha Iota. From row: Linda Metz, Marcia Eubanks, Carol Miller. Second row: Julie Harris, Beverly Rouse, Jackie Somers. Third row: Joan Howard, Jonell Anderson, Becky Detwiler. Janet Forbes, Connie Kmg. Fourth row: Lynda Christianson, Sheila Marlowe, June Laine, Carrie Bean, Diane Love, Chns Burton.

291






School Explores Concepts Relevant to Profession

ECU School of Nursing established a Child Health Evaluation program to pre- pare nurses to assume additional respon- sibilities in providing patient care. After completing this program, the student qualified as a pediatric nurse practitioner and was then able to give physical exam- inations to children who needed periodi- cal check-ups. A night course for expect- ant couples who desired better under- standing of the maternity cycle and care of the newborn infant was offered spring quarter.

The U. S. Public Health Service awarded the school a grant of $11,966 for a long-term professional nurse train- eeship program in 1971. The funds were used to pay tuition, fees, and living ex- penses of a number of qualified regis- tered nurses who returned to ECU to earn the bachelor's degree in nursing.

Sixty nurses began in 1971 a workshop course which explored three concepts relevant to modern professional nursing - leadership, communication, and moti- vation. Of primary concern to workshop leaders and participants was the chang- ing role of the modern professional nurse from a task-oriented employee who fol- lowed the direction of others to a highly skilled and valuable medical professional who must frequently make decisions, give directions, and employ the scientific method in problem-solving.

Evelyn L. Perry, Dean of School of Nursing

Oral hygiene procedures are practiced by nursing majors in laboratory.

292






Student demonstrates proper care for infants to expectant parents

Barbara F. Adams, R.N.

M. Lee Bennett, R.N.

Audrey M. Biggers, R.N.

Ruth J. Broadhurst, R.N

Judith T. Garrison, R.N.

Dayne C. Howell, R.N.

Inez N. Martinez, R.N.

Edith G. Myers. R.N.

Phyllis G. Nichols, R.N.

Evelyn L. Perry, R.N.

Tona P. Ratchffe, R.N.

Joanne L. Suggs

Bonnie E. Waldrop, R.N.

Junior year students are taught pre-natal exercises

293






Dr. Welsh Gives SNA Program

Brook Valley Country Club hosted, for the first time in SNA's history, a stu- dent-faculty Christmas party. The assem- blage enjoyed skits, programs, and re- freshments provided by the SNA. Dr. Jack Welch, anesthesiologist at Pitt Memorial, spoke on "Anesthetics and the Nurses" Role." Dr. Alfred Ferguson lectured in the spring to the group on hemodilasis. Members of the national SNA spoke at the annual banquet in May. At this time, officers were in- stalled. A mental retardation program and a lecture about the profession of nursmg by members of the SNA com- pleted the year for the SNA,

Dr. Jack Welsh makes a point in his talk to the Student Nurses Association.

SNA members gain knowledge of the nursing profession

Barbee Bancroft listens to SNA Christmas wishes.

294






Kathy McKinley prepares for initiation ceremonies.

Programs Assist Members

Candlelight provided the atmosphere for the induction in October of new members into Tau Pi Upsilon, honorary nursing society. Educational programs, open to all interested persons, included a presentation on communication by James Rees of the Drama and Speech Department, a joint program with the Student Nurses Association, and a guest speaker from the medical staff at Pitt Memorial Hospital.

Members were involved in vocational counseling in junior high schools during the year and offered their services for other charitable projects in the commu- nity.

Tau Pi Upsilon, honorary nursing society, stresses leadership and pride in the nursing career.

295






School Plans Masters Degree Program to Meet Demand in Technology Field

Dr. Fredrick L. Broadhurst

Dr. Audrey Dempsey

Mrs. Thadys Dewar

Dr. William H. Durham

Dr. Elmer E. Erber

Dr. William R. Hoots

Mr. Richard A. Johnson

Mr. John T. Kelly

Mr. Clarence M. Klesey

Dr. T. J. Haigood, Jr., Dean.

Workshop facilitates electronic studies.

Safety precautions are observed in metals class.

296






Organized in 1971, the ECU School of Technology met the need for the educa- tion of personnel in technology-related fields. Two departments comprised the school: Industrial and Technical Educa- tion, headed by Dr. Norman Perdered, and Business Education and Office Ad- ministration, headed by Dr. Audrey Dempsey. The 260 technology majors studied a variety of technical skills in- cluding industrial arts, drafting and de- sign, electronics, and mechanics.

Located in Flanagan, the School of Technology offered several bachelors and masters degree curricula; and offi- cials planned a new master's degree pro- gram in industrial technology. According to Dr. Thomas J. Haigwood, dean of the school, a great demand is for graduates in business, technical, and industrial fields. Available jobs in technology fields now outnumber qualified graduates about ten to one.

Bill Lewis works in power lab

Accuracy is achieved by deep concentration in mechanical drawing class

Miss Velma Lowe

Mr. Harold M. McGrath

Dr. Norman C. Rendered

Mr. Blondy E. Scott

Mr. Bobby J. Tate

Mr. Jerry V. Tester

Mr. Paul E. Waldrop

Dr. James L. White

Left: Metals lab is delighted to have the school's only female major, Sally Harlind.

297






ITEC Assists Disadvantaged Elmhurst Pupils

Activities of the Industrial and Tech- nical Education Club included building a float for the Homecoming parade, sponsoring a Homecoming candidate, and providing a wiener roast and an an- nual "pig-picking" in the spring. The group worked with a class of disadvan- taged children from the Elmhurst Ele- mentary School and helped them to complete their assigned projects.

The Industrial and Technical Educa- tional Club was organized to advance Industrial and Technical Education at East Carolina University and to promote better professional interest and fellow- ship among students and faculty.

For the "72 Homecoming parade, the ITEC and the NAIT, technology clubs, produce the HMS Bounty filled with a cargo of pretty maidens.

Members of the Industrial and Technical Education Club pause from a business meeting for Buc camera.

298






Members of NAIT meet at Parkers for a dinner to induct Mr. Miles as an honorary member.

NAIT takes time from business for a Christmas party.

NAIT Encourages Fellowship among Members

Honorary awards were presented to Mr. and Mrs. W. Lee Miles for their in- terest and efforts in promoting the ECU chapter of the NAIT. The Club also in- ducted Mr. Miles, president of Green- ville's Tar Heel Home Supply, Inc., as an honorary member. Starting from scratch, the NAIT built a Homecommg float for the parade and sponsored a Homecoming and a White Ball Queen candidate. An annual student-faculty Christmas party offered fellowship for the group.

Members and dates find pool an enjoyable pasttime.

299






Entertains Educational Speakers

Observing its ninth year on the East Carohna Campus, Epsilon Pi Tau, inter- national honorary industrial arts frater- nity, stressed technical skill, social and professional proficiency, and research. Programs included guest speakers lectur- ing on the role of industrial arts in ele- mentary and secondary education and certification for vocational teaching. The chapter worked with special education students from the Greenville City Schools System. The annual spring ban- quet and initiation featured Dr. R. L. Gardner, a prominent speaker from the educational community.

Officers of are Ralph Provost, treasurer; Archie Da- vis. Secretary; Phil Daniels vice-president; Carl Barwick, president.

Members of Epsilon Pi Tau discuss plans to work with special education students.

ECU's honorary industrial arts fraternity, stresses technical skill and research.

300






MISCELLANEOUS ORGANIZATIONS

301






BSU Sponsors Walk; CSCO Meets Weekly

Baptist Student Union

A twenty-five mile walk by volunteers of the BSU raised money for self-help projects dealing with the causes of hun- ger. Volunteers walked; sponsors pledged a certain amount of money for each mile walked.

Encounter programs, led by resource people from the University and various local campus chaplains and ministers, dealt with personal and theological top- ics. The series for fall quarter was based on the theological topic, "Life and Death." Personal topics included sex, women's lib, and decisions. The BSU also served a special international supper with the international students and fac- ulty as guests. As entertainment, several students gave talent performances. Three weekend retreats were sponsored: one in fall, one in midwinter, and one in the spring. Intramural teams in football, bas- ketball, and Softball provided recreation for the men students. An art gallery was opened in the BSU Building for senior and faculty art shows. BSU had a chap- lain available for counseling.

Christian Science College Organization

Activities for the Christian Science College Organization centered around weekly meetings conducted throughout the year. Discussions were inspirational and emphasized how Christian Science could be applied to solving problems in- volving physical or mental healing.

Members of the BSU help serve during international supper.

Home-cooked meals look good to hungry college students as they go through the BSU supper line.

Members get together for weekly meetmgs and inspirational discussions.

302






Religious Groups Sponsor Socials and Suppers

Canterbury members participate in Mas- ses held each Sunday in the ECU Biol- ogy auditorium.

Father Mulholland and Canterbury musicians decide on music to be used.

Canterbury Club

A trip to Washington, D. C, durmg winter quarter break highlighted the year for the Canterbury Club. The Club vis- ited the Capitol Building, the White House, Lincoln Memorial, and Washing- ton Memorial. They also visited the Brit- ish, Irish, and South Vietnam Embassies. Their purpose in visiting the British and Irish Embassies was to find the truth from both sides on the disturbance be- tween the Protestants and Catholics in

Ireland. Included in the trip was an ap- pointment with Senator Ervin. The Washington Cathedral provided the Club a place to stay. Beach retreats and sea- sonal parties were among the group's so- cial activities.

Easl Carolina Christian Fellowship

Organized by the ECCF, a street meeting took place in the parking lot be- side the Buccaneer on Fourth Street one Friday night. Promoting the Christian

faith, the group, in conjunction with the Intervarsity and Navigator, gave testimo- nials, sang, and passed out religious tracts to interested students. Group members visited the dormitories and slid religious tracts under each girl's door. Speakers including Joe Enricus; Rev. John Miller, the pastor of Presbyterian Center; and Mr. Furney James, director of Placement service on campus spoke at meetings of the twenty-five-member Fel- lowship. The Fellowship closed the year by sponsoring spaghetti suppers.

EC Christian Fellowship. Sitting: Diane Kovakc, Nell Boone, Juanita Glisson, Giles Cutler. Standing: Unidentified. Carol Maxey, Colleen Williams, Unidentified, Kathy Van Houten, Jonathan Barnes, Bob Karl.

303






Students Share Good Fellowship, Render Services

First Christian Church College Fellowship

Discussions on current and personal problems centered within the "encounter group" of the First Christian Church College Fellowship. Led by Rev. Dana Hunt, the group of ten members gath- ered weekly for fellowship and monthly for a homecooked meal at the First Christian Church lounge. The nondeno- minational group ended the year with the annual beach retreat.

Lutheran Student Association

For Easter, the Lutheran Student As- sociation sponsored a Maundy Thursday sunrise service at Greensprings Park. A pancake breakfast followed. During Hal- loween, children all over Greenville went trick-or-treating for UNICEF. After- wards the LSA gave a special party for the children. Each week the group par- ticipated in discussions and showed films. Topics of discussion included ecol- ogy and population control.

King Youth Fellowship

Encouragement of Christian fellowship among its members was only one of the objectives that the King Youth Fellow- ship carried out this year. Spring quarter included a spring retreat. Daily com- munion with God through Bible study and prayer exemplified the Christian ide- als in personal conduct, and Christian witness in worship and deed. A home- coming banquet for KYF alumni and guests on Homecoming Day was served during Fall Quarter. The guests were en- tertained by "Revolution" from Athens, Georgia. Open to anyone who had con- cern for Christian beliefs, the King Youth Fellowship provided Christian witnessing in the Eastern North Carolina churches.

Rev. Hunt discusses current problems with First Christian students.

LSA advisor. Rev. Nahouse, enjoys a weekly meal with college students.

Members of the King Youth Fellowship. Sitting: Gloria Morris, Carolyn Lane, Brenda Jones. Standing: Dale Denning, Gwen Denning, Sam Jones, President, Beverly Berry, Emily James, David Harrington.

304






Wesley Foundation Pitt Players perform in the Methodist Student Center.

Newman Club members meet for Christian fellowship in the Biology Building.

Three Groups Aim to Stimulate Christian Faith

Wesley Foundation

Formation of the Campus Ministry was approved by the Wesley Foundation this year. The Center, located on E. Fifth Street, housed chaplains of four de- nominations. In October, the Board of Directors approved the beginning of the Campus Ministry newspaper, "The Fish- wrapper," a biweekly journal with a cir- culation of 1500.

The Wesley Foundation led film dis- cussions at the Methodist Student Center of TV specials on the KKK, penal re- form, and poverty. The group found time to establish a student loan library of religious books, a men's residence fa- cility on E. Fifth Street, a reading room open for study and recreation and visita- tion at the infirmary. Programs in the dormitories were presented on an invita- tional basis.

Newman Club

Fall, winter, and spring beach retreats hopefully created a closer bond between the members of the Newman Club. Pro- grams, movies such as the "Pawn Broker," and campfire discussions high- lighted these retreats. Carolers from the club brought Christmas cheer to the aged at the Greenville Nursing Home and to the children's ward at Pitt Memo- rial Hospital. The first Tuesday in every month, the Newman Club met in the Student Union Building.

Presbyterian Center

Changing its name from Westminster Fellowship to Presbyterian Center, the group started a monthly folk worship. Guitar music in an informal setting was an effort to celebrate Christian faith in new forms. Fall and spring outings to Camp Albemarle provided recreation for the members. Afterwards, intellectually stimulating discussions covered areas such as Civil Rights protests, status of women, and religions.

Mrs. Gross speaks to the Presbyterian Center on the status of women

305






Dr. John D. Ebbs, advisor to the ECU League of Scholars, listens to proposals.

Scholars Assist Foreign Students

Originally composed of students who had received an East Carolina Academic or National Merit Scholarship, the East Carolina League of University Scholars this year opened its membership to any student on campus who held an aca- demic scholarship of any type. The League offered these students a chance to plan and carry out varied types of programs in their respective fields of in- terest in an effort to create an atmos- phere of total learning.

This year the League carried on a va- riety of projects. Two of the major ones were forming a tutorial service and ac- quiring a "quiet" dormitory. The pro- gram to help foreign students adjust to ECU was continued and expanded.

The League helped to plan and carry out Scholarship Weekend. Its members served as hosts and hostesses for two hundred visiting high school students.

ECU League of Scholars. Standing: Claude Hughes: Tommy Durham, treasurer; Linda Vann, vice-president; Dr. John Ebbs; Anne Watts. Silling: David Brunson, president; Philip Williams, secretary.

306






Chi Beta Phi members listen to a guest speaker at TTie Three Steers during a dinner meetmg.

Conducts Science Fair

Chi Beta Phi. honorary science frater- nity, met monthly to hear guest speakers on varied scientific subjects. The frater- nity sponsored the Eastern District Sci- ence Fair and presented awards to the winners. Members travelled on field trips throughout eastern North Carolina to view scientific busmesses and govern- mental operations. A locally published science journal kept all members in- formed on new research in all fields of science.

Thoughtful gazes are directed toward a visiting speaker.

307






Honors Top Students

Phi Kappa Phi recognized the highest ranking students in all branches of study. Membership included faculty as well as students. The majority of the Phi Kappa Phi student members were sen- iors and graduate students; however, twelve juniors were inducted into the honor society this year. Because Phi Kappa Phi was the first honor society to recognize superior scholarship, member- ship was a mark of distinction.

Profs. K. Davis, B. Scott, J. Barrs discuss initiation of students.

These students are recognized for their superior scholarship in all fields of study.

308






Members of Phi Sigma Pi, scholastic fraternity, get together for a dinner at Parkers.

Presents First Outstanding Trophy to Female

Phi Sigma Pi, East Carolina's scholas- tic honorary fraternity, honored male students from each department who had achieved better than a 3.5 quality point average. Activities for the year included a Christmas party for underprivileged children and a Founder's Day Banquet in May.

The fraternity also presented the Out- standing Male Senior Trophy to Joe Le- Conte. For the first first time Phi Segma Pi presented an Outstanding Female Senior Trophy. The award went to Marie A. Castillo.

Dr. Richard Todd greets new member of Phi Sigma Pi.

309






Adjusting the printer are ACM mem bers, Jo Steig and Guy Cox.

ACM Visits Center; Debaters Win 5-1

Association for Computing Machinery

The Association for Computing Ma- chinery is a professional organization de- signed to increase, develop, and improve the knowledge of the information sci- ences. The main activity of the year was a visit to the Research Triangle Univer- sity Computing Center. Besides having the regular lectures and discussions, the group participated in April in the Sci- ence Open House.

Debate Team

Five members strong, the ECU De- bate Team attended all but two of the nine debate tournaments. Debates fo- cused on this year's query: "Resolved: That greater controls should be imposed upon governmental agencies regarding their gathering and utilization of inform- ation about U.S. citizens."

The team defeated debate teams from Davidson, Richmond, Southern Con- necticut, the City College of New York, and Susquehanna University in Pennsyl- vania. The team's most successful ven- ture was a 5-1 finish and a quarter finals trophy in December at Madison College in Harrisonburg, Va. That record in- cluded victories over all other Southern Conference competition.

Members of the ACM, Danny Griffin, president; Phillip Gaskill, vice- president; and Andy Anderson discuss dish drive uses.

Pat Meads, Debate Team captain, and Billie Hobson check file for argu- ments.

Assisted by Nathan Weavil, the Debate Team advisor, Harry Mills and Devoux OUiver make final debate preparations for Davidson.

310






Ron Rowell and John Roberts demonstrate free-style karate fighting while the class closely observes each movement.

Karate Club Wins

Recognition and Twenty Trophies

Growing in number and skill, the Ka- rate Club defended its reputation as one of the most formidable competitors on the East Coast. Made up of students and faculty, the club attended the national tournaments. The club never walked away from competition without both tro- phies and recognition. It maintained a twenty trophy average per tournament. Club members were instructed by Bill McDonald, fourth degree black belt.

Membership approached the four hun- dred mark. The club became the largest university karate organization in the na- tion. The club organized beginning classes to keep up with the increasing in- terest in karate at East Carolina Univer- sity.

ECU Karate Team begins its daily work-out by executing the front snap kick in unison.

311






SOULS Sponsor Fashion Shows, Dances

SOULS members also wear Afro- American clothes at show

Connie Topping models his own creation for the show.

312






At the Sing-In, members display their dancing abihty.

East Carolina's first annual Black Week was sponsored in February by the Society of United Liberal Students. Ac- tivities included a SOULS dinner with soul food, an African fashion show, a talent show, and a dance. Julia Fields, Howard Fuller, and Nelson Johnson were a few of the speakers invited to talk with the members of SOULS on Friday of Black Week. Another first this year was a Miss Black ECU, Linda McLamb, nominated the same time as the annual homecoming queen. Ruth Thomas was selected as Miss SOULS.

SOULS members provided a breakfast and gifts for the underprivileged children in Greenville at Christmas. A variety of other projects included Sing-Ins com- posed of impromptu recitals, poetry, and dancing; a tutoring service; and voter registration drives. All of these projects were accomplished by money acquired from bake sales.

Part of ECU'S first Black Week was an Afro-American fashion show sponsored by SOULS.

313






Groups Show Active Interest in Recreation and in World Problems

Parks, Recreation and Conservation Society

Parks, Recreation and Conservation Society, a spinoff of last year's National Student Recreation and Parks Associa- tion Chapter, felt the typical growing pains of newly formed organizations. Monthly meetings gave attending recrea- tion majors a chance to discuss interests within each of the varied departmental cognates. These gatherings provided a sounding board for suggestions to im- prove the curriculum of the recently es- tablished Parks, Recreation, and Con- servation Department.

Model U.N.

ECU'S Model U.N. won the best dele- gation award for the fourth year at the state and national conventions. TTie Na- tional Model U.N. convened at the Uni- versity of Miami this year. Four of the five members of the ECU Model U.N. represented one of 135 countries. Emer- gency sessions at 2:00 in the morning handled hypothetical crisis. Debates on Yugoslavian affairs occurred later. Lec- tures were given by Ambassadors from Finland and Burma.

On campus, the group sponsored Air Commodore Masi Khanna from India; he spoke on the crisis between India and Palestine. Guest of the group. Dr. Nar- ren Rothore, Undersecretary General for the Special Political Committee to the U.N., discussed the successes of the U.N. in its first 25 years, its shortcom- ings, and its future. An awards banquet ended the year.

Park, Recreation and Conservation Society members reorganize.

Crisis brings Model U.N. members together for quick decisions.

314






Veterans Club Helps Returning GIs to Readjust

This group of over fifty members was the largest in the nation. Composed of veterans and armed forces members now full-time students, the Veterans Club existed to aid veterans who were returning to college. A file of quizzes and examinations was kept so that a member could become acquainted with the kind of tests professors gave. The club helped in locating housing and jobs for the veterans and their families. Tu- torirg was also provided. During the hectic registration days, a committee helped veterans with their problems. Concern for the representation of the veterans in the SGA was shown when the club elected a committee to sit in on the SGA and vote on actions and pro- posals to be passed. Dr. James Tucker, in charge of N.C. Veterans Affairs, lec- tured to the group on the benefits and problems of the GI Bill. He also ex- plained what N.C. does for veterans. A spring election of officers closed the year.

Returning GIs meet to discuss their problems both on- and off-campus.

Veteran Club members receive aid from fellow Vets in acquainting themselves with college life.

315






GREEKS

316






317






318






Go Greek: Rush: Meet new people.

It's a new way of life.

"Need a ride? a date?" reads the poster

"Just call, the beer's on hand." Convocation.

It's mandatory for formal rush,

to help you make sure you're making the right choice. Pledge: Get to know us.

Learn names, dates, places, mottos, colors, symbols, rules. Memorize:

You can't be a pledge unless you memorize.

Alphabetagammadeltaepsilonzetaetaiotakappalambda

munuxiomicronpirhosigmatauupsilonphichipsiomega. Irrelevent?

Maybe, but it gives us time to learn about you; and,

what is more important, it gives you time to learn about us. Pledge Projects:

Raise money, wash cars, sell doughnuts, collect bottles,

or shine shoes in the men's dormitories. Finally, the Pin! Now there's time for fun!

319






for what?

Fun?

Activities, pressure to do well

The organization, yourself? Still in school?

Sometimes you wonder. All Sing, Field Day, Intramurals, busy schedule.

Hours of planning, practice, studying? Then there are socials and parties.

Meeting new people. In between beers there's time for a talk.

How are your classes? Have you ever had - ?

Where are you from? Say, do you know - ? There's still time for one more beer, or dance and then:

"12:30! Good God, it can't be, I've got two tests tomorrow!"

320






321






322






Sandwiched in are still more activities: dating, formals, Greek Week . . .

hell-raising at the farm, recognition at the banquet. Greek life is an active life.

But the activities are not merely restricted to having fun. Greeks work for the students in many ways on campus:

SGA. Publications, committees, clubs. Off campus Greeks offer their services to worthy causes:

parties for underprivileged children; funds for

the Heart Fund, Easter Seals. March of Dimes;

blood to the local Red Cross unit.

323






In one word, Greeks are people; Greek, independent, democrat, republican, catholic, protestant, music major, history major the difference astounding? Not really. It's all in your attitude.

What are you?

A person, a human being above all! Fraternities and sororities . . .

only the people can make them.

People are everything.

People are people - always.

324






325






Alpha Delta Pi. Front Row: Gail Baker, Beverly Nester, Barbara Chandler, Nancy Bashford, Sara Brittle, Liza Spencer, Kathy Tierney, Terry Langford. Second row: Vickie Swenson, Diane Maness, Francis Overton, JO Roberts, Linda Branch, Sharon Smith, Cyndra Holland, Beth Tuttle, Cathy Arthur, Pam Coley, Cindy Wells, Brenda Branch, Kay Shannon, Susan Kuhns. Third row: Debbir Smith, Roseanna McDougald, Karen Colombo, Sharon Pritchard, Debbie Owens, Pattie Jones, Janie Davenport, Linda Dawson, Deborah Bullock, Betsy McLEllan, CeeCee Cox.

326






Alpha Delta Pi Donates Scholarship to Needy High School Senior.

Formal Dance honors pledges.

Janie Davenport dresses the part for a "Redneck Party."

Satirical skit is performed for Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing "On Broadway.

listen to the newest hit.

HOmecoming decorations take weeks of preparation.

Playing cards provides relief from the boredom of studying for.

327






Alpha Omicron Pi. Front Row: Betty White, Sandy JOhnson, Debbie Hensley, Cindy Sayer, Janet Mills, Lanette Getsinger, Carol Wedel, Angie Secon, Dkaren Moore, Martha Cole, Maratha Clopton, Debbie Rogers, Dyane Simpson. Second row: Anne Howard, Jan Gray, Debbie Dellinger, Joanne Towery, Patty Howe, Sara Can Arsdale, Fay Hightower, Debbie Shickland, Marth Wright, Pat Yow, Vickie Morgan, Jean Gray, nancy Doherty, Debbie HUnter, Debbie Barnes, Deborah David-son, Debi Garner, Marty Boyan.

328






Alpha Omicron Pi Wins Scholarship Trophy Winter, Spring Quarters.

house is "rolled" during a raid.

Much hard work goes into the skit presented at Alpha Xi All-Sing.

Warm welcomes await sister.

Janice Gray packs everything to go home for her summer vacation.

Martha Clapton talks on the telephone.

329






Alpha PHi. Front row: Joanna Reich, Deb Andrews, Fireman, Fran Wright, Bonnie Braswell, Marilyn Stewart, Susi Gist, Jackie Seaver, Ann Blanton, JoVan Lockwood, Marshall Coker, Karen Colquitt, Fireman, Brenda Sowell, Sandy Penfield, Firechief, Brenda Sanders, Renee Bray, Penny Wood, Fireman, KiKi King, Pam Radford, Sharyn Bennett, Aussie Castillo, Marhsa Wray, Barbara Carter, Jan Roberts, GiGi Clift, Fireman. Second row: Edie Bishop, Linda Gardner, Debbie Fowler, Dede Tolen, Susan Rouse, Pan Rhodes, Betty Powers, Chris Tharrington, Susan Wilson, Lynn Neese, Marty Crowder, Donna Lynch, Gail Williams, Sheryl Bayer.

330






Best Sorority on Campus Award Goes to Alpha Phi for Second Year.

White Ball Queen runner-up Ann Blanton.

Cinderella skit is performed every year during Rush.

Alpha Phi sisters sing merrily at Pledge Dance.

Alpha Phi's tug vigorously to win in Lambda Chi Alpha Field Day.

Alpha Phi wins "Best Sorority" Award.

Lynn Neese and John Findley enjoy Pledge Dance.

331






Alpha Xi Delta. First Row: Jo Suther, Claudia Taylor, Chris Uhlig, Tona Price, Leslie Wyatt, Donna Overby, Nancy Milliken, Stephanie Foltz, Treva Crowley, Jeanne Bullock, Sue Jones. Second row: Anne Keillor, Cindy Dollar, DeNice Brewer, Ann Blackwelder, Mary Ellen Penn, Sharon Overby, Cam Brown, Buzz Saprit, Susan Reinhardt. Third row: Phyllis Brooks, Joan Marmorato, Hazel Gay, Mary Alice Holt, Joyce Mudrock, Karen King, Janice Burroughs.

332






Alpha Xi Delta Employs On Broadway Theme for All Sing 1972

Joyce Mudrcok dances on a table.

Jo Suther, Tona Price, Patti Wyatt, and Barbie Bancroft meet by chance on campus and engage in friendly gossip.

Alpha Xi's serve at convocation.

Alpha Xi Delta presents Greek All-Sing On Broadway.

Kathy McKinley talks to the housemother.

333






Chi Omega. First row: Sandi Underwood, Jane Shetterly, Jackie McGee, Cathy Robinson, Nancy Morgan, Sandy Fields, Susan Thornton, Gladys Wylie, Cathy Cohen, Linda Nielsen. Second Row: Suzanne Mathews, Trish Potter, Rebecca Ashby, Diana Goettman, Mamie Cicerone, Kathy Taylor, Camille Rockett, Ellen Blackwell, Debbie Patterson, Missy Manley, Cindy Baker, Jane Nussman, Kay Flye, Debbie Roe, Michelle Marine, Fran Round, Christ Mills. Third row: Kathy Roe, Pam Lowry, Mighty Peer, Sandy Sommer, Katrina Howell, Pat Hendrix, Vickie Vaughan.

334






Chi Omega Claims ECU Homecoming Queen Title for Third Year.

Kathy Roe and Debbie Patterson enjoy a party.

Chi Omegas participate in Field Day.

Chi Omegas decorate their house for Homecoming

Sisters of Chi Omega prepare their house for the skit party during the week of Rush.

Chi Omegas relax after many long hours of studying.

335






Delta Zeta. Front row: Mary Hazel Monk, Jane Slinker, Becky Engleman, Theresa Bailey, Ginger Davis, Pam Royalty, Carol Natelson. Second Row: Debbie John ston, Carla Patrick, Carolyn Neese, Carolyn Winson, Georgia Birtch, Debbie Lanier, Betty Nichols, Sherrie Robinson, Karin McCoy, Toni Matlox, Cheryl Moss. Third row: Debra Casey, Kay Garret, Vicki Batchelor, Debbie Birtch, Debbie Lanier, Betty Nichols, Sherrrie Robinson, Karin McCoy, Toni Matlox, Cherly Moss. Third row: Debra Hooper Sherron Patterson, Becky Buck, Nancy Brizzie, Cathy Rambe, Kathy Kalb, Gaye Mabe, Cammie Springs, Cyndi Baker, Lyla Latif, Kathy Daniels, Pattie Johnston, Dale Pope, Cathy Smart, Jeni Masburn, Dally Glessen, Dana Uzel.

336






Delta Zeta Runs Away With First Place in Lambda Chi Alpha Field Day.

Delta Zetas greet new pledges on the mall.

Delta Zetas enjoy singing Christmas Carols.

Preparation for fall Rush takes time and patience.

Ginger Davis serves punch to a rushee.

Hard work is rewarded by top award for decorations.

Delta Zetas sing goodbye to rushees at a skit party.

337






Kappa Delta. First row: Sandy Buckley, Julie Dooley, Lynn Straugh, Janet Brooks, Ann Watkins, Jayne Mothershead, Wanda English Janet Howell, Kyle Annuli, Rita Kitchens, Debbie Evans. Second row: Becky Smith, Kathy Caston, Susan Norem, Patrice Myers, Marty Pendleton, Cathy Newman, Robin Cawthorne, Bit Lundy, Patti Myers. Third row: Vicki Caushy, Debbie Frittle, Marsha Studebaker, Becky Blalock, Susan MOrga, Karen Custer, Nancy Cogan, Debbi Hutchins, Jan Henry, Diane Lucas, Janet Ridenhour, Ginny Crum, Rita Townes, Marcy Meurs, Beth Higgins, Johnna Studebaker.

338






Kappa Delta SOrority Captures First Place in Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing

Kappa Delta sororirty greets new pledges on the mall at the end of Rush Week.

Kappa Deltas explain their exhibit to rushees at convocation.

win first place in Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing.

Susan Noren Peddles in Field Day.

Phil Hales and Mary Loughran relax at Formal.

339






Sigma Sigma Sigma. On FLoor: Susan Hunt, Cynthia Erdahl, Brenda Rothschild, Emily O'Neal, Susan Nelson, Mary Lou Laffy, Donna Elma, Jan Parks, Charlotte Belote, Cathy York. Standing: Prsicilla Stanford, margi Jernigan, Carolyn Teiser, Karen Greiner, Wanda Hammond, Beverly Croom, George McCombs, Debbie Stone, Sherry Lyles, Judy Gallagher, Betty Beam, Tana Nobles, Judi Brewer, Louisa Gaston, Jean Hulbert, Roxanne Arlin, Gloria Britt.

340






Redecoration Projects Challenge Tri-Sigs As Formal Rush Begins

A pledge sweeps the front of the Tri-Sig house.

George McCombs receives some long-awaited mail.

Sigmas walk to campus together for morning classes.

Sigma house provides all the comforts of home.

Sigma sisters dress-up for Rush skit party.

341






Delta Theta Chi. First row: Cecelia Gelder, Marilyn Barfield, Janice Clay, Marilyn Day. Second row: Joan Harrison, Ann Carrow, Susan Urshel, Pat Nichols, Linda Kuczynski, Betty Harrison. Third row: Beannie Hembree, Denise Jones, Betty Nixon, Beth Early, Donna Peterson.

346






Delta Theta Chi Service Sorority Tutors Second Grade Problem Readers.

Heart balloons are sold through the month of February.

gives a party for Boy's Club.

Delta Theta Chi officers plan service projects for the year.

Janice Clay sells balloons for Heart Fund service project.

343






Alpha Phi Alpha Front row: Jimmy Lewis, Jerry Confleton and Thomas Patterson. Second row: Gregory Carter, James Johnson, David Frankly, James Mitchell, Tony Shedrick, and Ken Hammond.

344






Alpha Phi Alpha Raises Funds for Local Sickle Cell Anemia Drive.

Greg Carter and Thoams Patterson play hearts.

Jewel Adams is ALpha Phi Alpha's Sweetheart.

Tony Shedrick and Jerry Congleton discuss pledge program.

345






Delta Sigma Phi. Front row: Winston Mayhew, Steve Kaylor, Ralph Blackburn, Kirk Adams, Larry Ray, Doug Miller, Stanley Hall, Jame Waddell, Mike Laney. Second row: Bob Grey, Alex Maronie, Jerry Horn, Roger Campenelli, Bob Rodwell, John Englehardt, Bill Fagunds.

346






Coffin of Delta Sigs Periodically Haunts Scavenger Hunters.

Doug Miller chats on phone.

house provides a home-like place to study and entertain.

Alice Beasley is the Sweetheart.

Delta Sigs coffin is one item on every sosrity's scavenger hunt list.

Pledge brothers discuss pledge program.

347






348






Kappa Alpha Fraternity Maintains Southern Gentleman Tradition.

A studies in the privacy of his own room.

Deborah Bullock is the Sweetheart.

Kappa Alphas attend banquet during Greek Week.

head for the beach in summer.

represent the Old South on their Homecoming float.

349






Kappa Sigma. Front row: Raymond Willis, Art Taylor, Johnn Staley, Len Windley, Mike Warlick, Punky Harman, Gary Parisi, Greg Sparks, Tommy Vicars, Jeff Wookward, Chris Ripper, Jake Millikan. Second row: Darrel Rudisill, George Wood. Bill Price, Ray Phibbs, Steve Moore, Tom McCann, Buddy Davis, Butch Wooten, Jeff Daniels, Glenn Crowshaw, Ted Derrick, Ship Steidle, Phil Hales. Third row: Doug Whitesell, Rick Tombs, Churkck Mahaffrey, John Wharton, Randy Poindexter, Brownie Davis, Grier Ferguson, Danny Pannel, Sonny Murphy, Billy Morris, Mark Brodsky, Sam Byer, Sam Colins, Bill Vanmddlesworth.

350






Kappa Sigma Wins Best Fraternity on Campus Award for Second Year.

Kappa Sigs enjoy many beer socials.

brothers plan a social for all fraternity and sorority pledges.

Kappa Sigma wins the Best Fraternity award.

hold Winter FOrmal

Pledges and brothers discuss ideas for a pledge project to improve the house.

Glenn Corshaw and Billy Morris play with pig.

351






Lambda Chi Alpha, Front row: jon Mizelle, Tim Hitchcock, Rick Mitchell. Second row: tommy Way, Steve Meadows, Charles Clodfelter, porter Shaw. Third row: Dan Tew, Tony Coble, Tom Hawkins, Mark Shelton, Sandy Fields, Horce Whitfield, Ronnie Ferrell, Tommy Mathew, Jerry Cunningham, Mike Stout. Fourth row: Doug Hurt, Charles Van Hoy, Rick Marshall, Brownie Wilson, Hubert Gibson, Mickey Fucron, Craig Carlson, Dan Williams, Richard Rainey. On Ladder. eddie Blair, Richard Brown, Joe Jenkins.

352






Lambda Chi ALpha Takes Second Place in Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing.

Lambda Chis win second place in Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing.

Horace Whitfield and Tim Hitchcock relax after exams.

Sandy Fields is the Sweetheart.

Charles Clodfelter reads a letter.

Lambda Chi Alphas clean the front yard of their new house on Fifth Street.

place in Homecoming float contest.

353






Phi Kappa Tau. First Row: Rick Garret, Clyde Carroll, Chuch Talley, Billy Jones, Jimmy Garrison, Tommy Minges, Horace Mann, Larry Anderson Ace Linville. Second row: Dave Sobrito, Curt Bouvman, Jerry Davis, Kit Podger, Tom Faulkner, Walter Jessup, John Carpenter, Worth Davis, Sam Watson, Jeff Brame, Tracy Hill, Connally Branch, Lynn Baile, Mike Williams, Chris Isley, George McMillan, Ken Tysinger, On Balcony: Bobby Rippy, Ray CHurch, Bill Rippy, Churck Lee, Marty Rooker, Dave Johnson.

354






Deans Force Phi Taus to Abandon Their Annual Women Haters Week.

Fraternity and sorority socials offer a way to meet people.

Many Greeks relax at a party at the Phi Tau house.

Betty White is the Sweetheart.

Brothers of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity enjoy the pool table in their new house.

355






Pi Kappa Alpha Front row: tom Haines, Priscilla Stanford, Jean Hulbert, Zulga, Greg Garland, David Rose, Gary Baldree, T.E. Austin, Alice, George McCombs, Miles Davis, Rick Phillips, Worthy Absolum, Cindy Baker, Stewart Campbell, Second row: Tom Bird, Dave Rattelade, Ret Elliot, Jimmy Jarvis, Richard Goforth, Nancy Denmark, Tom West, Jack Caudill, Steve Greenway, Cynthia Erdahl, Shep Shepherd. Third row: S. T. Womble, Jan Bainbridge, Jack Faye, John Quick, Ona Stuart, Susan NElson, Eddie Dysart, Kelly Gwin, Fred Lapish, Roxanne Arlin, Marcia Haywood, Mary Lou Laffey.

356






Activities Bus Provided by Pi Kappa Alpha Delights Greeville Boys' Club.

Pika's front port offers a quiet place to talk.

Fred Lapish and Ann Blanton enjoy Greek Weekend.

Cynthia Erdahl is the Pika Dream Girl.

Pikas study at home during exam time.

Kelly Gwin catches up on his reading.

357






Pi Kappa Phi Sitting: Reynolds Calvert, Lue Vaughn. Front row: Jons Gunderson, Floyd Soeder, Neil Liner, Jim Lowry, Glenn Kershaw, Denny Grown, Bob Austin, JOhn FOster, Walter Benton, Perry Walton, Bill Kemp. Second Row: Bill Geer, Fred Morton, Gayle Harris, Ron Caffrey, George Danels, Keith Beatty, Bob Fuller, Larry Clapp, Jay Lucas, Dick Fuller, Bill Casteel.

358






Pi Kappa Phi Publishes Second Annual Edition of The Greek Belles.

Jim Britt rides on Pi Kappa Homecoming float.

Pi Kappa Phis enjor Greek Week party at Mosier's Farm.

In front of the house, the lake affords an area to relax in.

Sylvia Morrison is the Pi Kappa Phi Rose.

Pi Kappa Phis perofrm Hello Dolly for Alpha Xi Delta All-Sing.

359






Sigma Chi Delta. Front row: Unidentified, Mike Burch, Jon Dunham, Unidentified, Cheryl Marshall, Dave Wilson, Unidentified. Second row: Phil Lanier, Chuck Monsoon, Andy Burch, June Bug, John Carr, Ron Manson, Unidentified, Roy Bird. Third row: Al Kraus, Dave Denson, Walter kearnes, Unidentified.

360






Caswell School Patients Enjoy Christmas Party Given by Sigma Chis.

Chuck Monsan and Dave Wilson concentrate on chess.

Ron Manson raids the refrigerator.

Playing cards is a popular pastime at the house.

Kitchen and bar provide a home-like atmosphere for the .

Cheryl Marshall is the Sweetheart.

361






Sigma Phi Epsilon. Front: Mark Browne, Robin Kane, Tom Morrow, Pat Haley. Second Row: Bud Carr, Richard West, Steve Lehman, Bill Sloan, JOhn Redd, Bill Smith, Steve Faris, Skipper Smith, Jerry Leonard, Rokcy Nelson, Tom Ward. On wall: Brett eban, Steve Crosby, Randy Bladden, Elliott Mann, Hunter halder, Ron Baudier, Jeff Jordan, Billl Lineberry, Gary Bowen.

362






Brothers of Sing Christmas Carols at Greenville Nursing Home.

Vicky Swenson is the Sweetheart.

Sigma Phi Epsilons begin their spring cleaning.

Sig Ep and date take a break.

Mark Brown and his date enjoy the Greek Week Festivities.

Sig ep house offers a place for dates to relax.

363






Theta Chi. Front row: Jeff Swann, Ronnie Leggett, Lewis Girley, Ronnie Pollard, Frank Saunders, Bruce Parrish, Willy Harrel, Joe McGroaty, Jim Honeycutt, Jim McMahon. Second row: jim Norton, Bruce Jones, John Bain, Steve Allen, JOhn SOmmers, John McIntosh, Ed Malpass, Robbie Hill, David Calloway, Walter Harlow, Bill Payne, Kaye Flye, Rick Gillam, Robbie Holmes, David Whitley, Bruce Baldwin. On roof: Tommy Stevenson, Ken Hite.

364






Mischievous Theta chis COntinue Annual Raft Race Event.

Weekends mean partytime for

Theta Chis hold a raft race very spring.

Dances during Greek Week provide entertainment for all the Greeks.

Pinball machine provides fun and delays studying.

Kay Flye represents the fraternity during the year.

Annual party offers a change of pace.

365






Tau Kappa Epsilon. First row: Bob Forbes, Bill Brooks, Steve Wheeler, Sid Baily, Larry Curry, Sandy Lampley, JIm Craver, Les McDaniel. Standing: Don Carrington, David Sharpe, Eddie Vence, Claude Blanton, Bill Brooks, Harry Peters, Betty Powers, Lee Howe, Lenwood Ferguson, Jody Green, Mike Pollard, Tom Bost, David Swink, Robert Bitner, Mike Williams, Norris Turner.

366






Daring Brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity Take Up Sky Diving.

Betty Powers is sweetheart.

David Searey wins an award at Awards Dinner.

Tau Kappa Epsilon brothers watch girls from their porch.

Several daring learn to sky dive.

Greek Week party at Mosier's Farm provides a relaxing time.

enjoy Greek Week parties.

367






Alpha PHi Omega. Front: rick Lawson, Second Row: Mike O'Brien, Melvin Toler, George Georghion, Bill Jone. Third row: Dennis Barrick, Al Solier, Hoyt Cox, Mike Mahne, Bill Taylor, Leif Erexson, Steve West.

368






Paint SPlattered Jeans Remind Brothers of Fall House Painting.

Peggy Fiorino Sweetheart, helped the during rush.

Mike Mahne studies in the sometimes quiet Alpha Phi Omega house during exam week.

White Ball Queen presents check for crippled children.

repair sunshine house.

369






Sigma Tau Sigma. First row: Jim Cox, Tommy Clay, Tom Klingman. Second Row: Stephen Neal, Don Trausneck, Gary Wilson, Tim Nash, Andrew Beachman, Bob Cox, Tim Weiner, Douglas Reynolds.

370






Brothers of Actively Partificapte in Student Government Association.

Bob Cox and Janice Clay enjoy a party.

Anne Harrison served as the Sigma Tau Sigma Sweetheart.

House provides a pleasant atmosphere for dating.

Bridge is a popular game at the house.

A Sigma Tau Sigma pledge relaxes in his own room.

Tommy Clay takes time out from studying to play ice hockey.

371






372






Greeks Retire Raccoon Coats

ECU and its students live in a chang- ing world. To keep up with this changing world and to maintain their position as an important part of campus life, Greeks have had to meet the demands of the students. Just as the times and situations change, the Greeks of today have had to be different from those of yesterday.

Today's Greeks have put away their raccoon coats, taken the gin out of the bath tubs, and quit swallowing goldfish. Fraternities and sororities still provide a social life for their members, but now they provide something more important: a living atmosphere in which students may pursue their search for identity.

The stereotyped barriers of yesterday have broken to such an extent that alumni return and complain about a lack of brotherhood or sisterhood. In each house the members live separate lives yet find something extra in their own group. This something extra is the reason the Greek System continues to exist.

The Greek System is nothing more than the people in it. As they change, so does their system.

373






CLASSES

374






375






Almond, Gerald S., Jr. Andrews

Bamack, Mary A. Murfreesboro

Barrow, Linda M. Greenville

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

Bender, William E. Norlina

Berger, Virginia T. Chevy Chase, Md.

Blalock, Philip D. Sanford

Bone, Brenda T. Nashville

Bradley, Mary E. Greenville

Boone, Mary E. Greenville

Bradshaw, Cassandra L. Statesville

Bumgardner, Karen C. Charlotte

Butler, Jeffrey C. Farmville

Cleveland, Linda S. Greenville

Corey, Donna S. Winterville

Corrada, Richard E. Richmond, Va.

Covington, Barbara H. Bennettsville, S.C.

Cunningham, Jane P. Greenville

Daves, Dewey R. China Grove

Ewald, John W. Bakersfield, Cal.

Fox, Gerald M. Kinston

Haines, Thomas L. Endicott, N.Y.

376 Graduates






Hall, Michael A. Washington

Hardee, Roger B. Greenville

Herbst, Glenn A. Greenville

Herring, Susan C. Mt. Olive

Hicks, James A. Winston-Salem

Jerniigan, Patsy B. Greenville

Johnston, Ralph J. Kinston

Jones, Alvin Fayetteville

Laliotes, Elizabeth B. Greenville

Larkin, Alan L. Greenville

Lineberry, Wayne W. Wadesboro

Merrell, Thomas A., Jr. Greenville

Miller, James R. Lexington

Mitchell, Ed S. Kinston

Moody, Richard J. Chapel Hill

O'Neill, Margaret A. Fayetteville

Robards, Carolyn A. Rocky Mount

Rose, Donald W. Raonoke Rapids

Rose, Ollie J. Greenville

Rusmisell, Keith M. Morganton

Schreyer, Camelia J. Misenheimer

Shim, Eun H. Seoul, Korea

Spence, Keifford D. Bunnlevel

Sykes, Gail A. Schenectady, N.Y.

Ward, Larry T. Greenville

Williams, Patnck J. Clinton

Williford, Jimmie R. Ahoskie

Graduates






378 Seniors






Seniors

Abeyounis, George J. Bethel

Adams, margaret D. Chapel Hill

Ajas, Hiroshi Havelock

Albritton, Mark E. Cherry Point

Aldridge, Michael L. Greenville

Aldridge, Susan L. Greenville

Alexander, William N. Eure

Allen, Jean H. Smithfield

Allen, Nevitt A. Sanford

Allen, Robert H. Rocky Mount

Alligood, Manfred Jr. Washington

Amyette, Mary J. Kinston

Anderson, Randolph C. Clemson, S.C.

Anthony, Joseph E. Laurinburg

Arcenia, Robert V. Goldsboro

Armstrong, Carol J. Staten Island, N.Y.

Arnold, Ikie E. Greenville

Arrington, Susan D. Beaufort

Askew, Jean L. Raleigh

Askew, William E. Snow Hill

Atkinson, JOhn t., Jr. Portsmouth, Va.

Atwell, Sharon L. Exter, R.I.

Austin, Robert B. Glen Allen, Va.

Autry, Thomas H. Red Springs

Backus, James W. Portsmouth, Va.

Bailey, Benjamin W. Greenville

Bailey, Deborah E. Lakeland, Fla.

Baity, Thomas D. Thomasville

Baker, Catherine J. Burlington

Baker, Constance L. Thomasville

Baker, Gail A. Bluefield W. Va.

Baker, Marcia L. Beulaville

Baker, Timothy G. Greenville

Baldridge, Cynthia A. Jacksonville

Baldcum, Bobby R. Greenville

Ballentine, David H. Rocky Mount

Barnes, Brenda L. Lumberton

Barnes, Thomas F. Seaboard

Barnhill, Delores S. Greenville

Barr, Elizabeth N. Durham

Barringer, Sarah L. San Francisco, Cal.

Barrow, Robert J. Greenville

Barwick, Carl F. Columbia

Basnight, Mac F. Columbia

Bass, Kimberly R. Wake Forest

Bass Richard J. Elizabeth City

Seniors 379






Bass, Sandra K. Fremont

Bayless, Charles T. Whiteland, Ind.

Beam, Walter W. Camp Lejeune

Beaman, DIanna C. Snow Hill

Beaman, John M. Snow Hill

Beaman, Nelda K. Goldsboro

Bearden, Lee Swansboro

Bell, Melody A. Currie

Bemisderfer, William Lexington

Benton, Pamela J. Greenville

Benton, Stephen B. Greenville

Best, Frances P. Fayetteville

Blackburn, Ralph H. Lynchburg, Va.

Blackley, Janice H. Farmville

Blair, Barbara R. Bladin

Bland, Donna K. Wallace

Bland, Thomas H. Goldsboro

Blanton, Neil P. Greenville

Bluford, Jeanne E. Richmond, Va.

Bobo, Glenn A. Wake Forest

Boger, Constance L. Durham

Boisseau, Benjamin C. Petersburg, Va.

Bolick, Daniel V. Kannapolis

Bone, Georgia L. Rocky Mount

Bone, Shannon R. Rocky Mount

Bostrom, Anita Tarboro

Bowman, Sidney C. Hickory

BOyce, Joseph W., Jr. Fayetteville

Boyd, Sonya M. Greenville

Boykin, Marsha B. Kenly

Bradbury, Sandra M. Cary

Bradsher, Doris A. Raleigh

Brake, Linda F. Rocky Mount

Branch, Conally P. Garner

Braxton, Kirby R. Vanceboro

Brewer, Judith P. Wilson

Briley, David C., Jr. Greenville

Britt, Gloria S. Newton Grove

Britt, John K. High Point

Brooks, Marsha C. Morehead City

Brooks, Phyllis D. Jacksonville

Brothers, John D. Rockingham

Brown, Carla D. Greensboro

Brown, Edward W. Tarboro

Brown, Ernest L., Jr. Lexington

Brown, Jacqueline Suffolk, Va.

Brunson, David A. Greenville

Bryan, Jane E. La Grange

Seniors 380






Bryant, Frank A. Greenville

Buck, Glenda F. Rocky Mount

Buckley, Mary B. Roxboro

Buffaloe, Barbara S. Garner

Bumgardner, Louis E. Arlington, Va.

Bunn, Martha R. Goldsboro

Burch, James D. Greenville

Burger, Barry G. Fanklinton

Burton, Christine S. Suffolk, Va.

Burton, Harriet D. Warrenton

Butcher, Jeanne E. Roanoke, Va.

Butner, Gene E. Richmond, Va.

Byars, Cynthia D. Charlotte

Byrd, DOrothy K. Greenville

Byrd, Robert C. Hassell

Cagle, bobby A. Thomasville

Cain, Rachel S. Henderson

Caldwell, John A., Jr. Williamsburg, Va.

Cameron, Doris A. Lillington

Cameron, Hugh C. Sanford

Camnitz, Marc D. Kinston

Capmanelli, Roger T. Lumberton

Campbell, Frankie A. Hillsboro

Campbell, Helen P. Charlotte

Campbell, Susan A. Dunn

Campbell, William R. Sanford

Cannady, Nancy L. Powellsville

Capps, Julia W. Williamston

Carawon, Robert E. New Bern

Carlson, Deborah L. Charlotte

Carpenter, Patricia L. New Bern

Carraway, Joyce M. Elm City

Carraway, Linda K. Greenville

Carraway, Mary S. Farmville

Carroll, Anita A. Greenville

Carroll, John M. Bladensburg, Md.

Casey, Ruby R. Kinston

Cashion, Jean G. Sanford

Cates, Walter B. Hurdle Mills

Cayton, Laurabeth G. New York, N.Y.

Chan, Allen Z. Durham

Chappell, Linda K. Brown's Summit

Cheek, Anne D. Durham

Cherry, Brenda G. Williamston

Cherry, Dorothy W. Greenville

Cherry Kay W. Edenton

Christian David C. Baltimore, Md.

Clark, Bunnie L. Plymouth

Seniors 381






Clark, Rodnea R. Cherry Point

Clarke, Duke A. Ft. Mitchell Ky.

Clay, Thomas H. Greenville

Clayton, William S. Burlington

Clifrton, Daniel J. Arlington, Va.

Clingenpeel, Sylvia A. Gibsonville

Cobb, Agnes M. Farmville

Cobb, Mary M. Greenville

Cobb, Richard R. Greenville

Cobb, Ruth D. Kingston

Coburn, Michael L. Greenville

Coggins, Jacqueline M. Washington, D.C.

Colbert, Jacqueline G. Rocky Mount

Cole, Margaret C. Elizaebth City

Colebrook, William B. Sanford

Coley, James P. Winterville

Collins, Trudy P. Jacksonville

Compton, Michael S. Fayetteville

Conklin, Deborah J. Kinston

Converse, Stanley P. Mexio

Cook, Beverly R. Charlotte

Cook, Linda G. Jacksonville

Cooney, Denise A. Garden City, N.Y.

Cooper, Leamon O. Columbia

Couch, Raymond S. Buston

Couch, Raymond S. Buxton

Covington, William J. Hamlet

Cox, Jennifer L. Fayetteville

Cox, Martha J. Lexington

Cox, Robert B. Charlotte

Cozart, Edward J., Jr. Bailey

Craig, Mary L. Havelock

Cranford, Clayton B. Greenville

Crdedle, Allen T. Scranton

Creech, Katherine S. Goldsboro

Cribbs, James L., Jr. Raeford

Corckett, Ethel C. Williamston

Crosby, Christopher S. Kings Mountain

Croshaw, Glenn R. Colonial Heights, Va.

Crotsley, John M. Arlington, Va.

Crowson, Ronald A. Jacksonville

Crusenberry, Clyce Jr. Greenville

Culbreth, Gloria F. Selma

Culbreth, Walter M., Jr. Greenville

Culrlee, Maxie A., Jr. Spencer

Dail, Kay S. Hertford

Dainel, Pamela Waynesville

Daniels, Phillip R. Henderson

382 Seniors






Seniors 383






Daniel, Walter J. Rocky Mount

Daugherty, Walton M. Kinston

Daugherty, Minnie C. Greenville

Davis, Archie D. Greenville

Davis, Grace J. Colerain

Davis, Janice E. Fremont

Davis, Martha E. Conway

Davis, William Alberta, Va.

Day, Joseph G. Fayetteville

Day, Julia H. Morehead City

Dellinger, Deborah K. Cherryville

Demiter, Steven G. Valdese

Deshong, William E., Jr. Goldsboro

Dewitt, Martha F. Virginia Beach, Va.

Dickens, Audrey C, Jr. Littleton

Dill, Mary S. Garner

Dillingham, Troy L. Weaverville

Dirisid, Belle A. Selma

Dixon, Christopher B. Greenville

Dixon, Joann E. Hubert

Domb, Karen A. Southern Pines

Donnell, Frances F. Greenville

Dougherty, Phillips T.Eden

Downard, Cathenne C. Sprtanburg, S.C

Driver, Jery L. Wilson

Drye, Danny F. Albemarle

Duncan, Jams P. Fayetteville

Dunn, Larry A. Greenville

Durham, William Greenville

Dussia, David W. Norfolk, Va.

Dussinger, Diane D. Alesanderia, Va.

Earp, Marcia K. Raleigh

Eason, Elsie L. Selma

Edwards, David A. Goldsboro

Edwards, James E. Raleigh

Edwards, Janice M. Ayden

Eggers, Ronald E. Rocky Mount

Ellis, Susan V. Statonsburg

Elmore, Patsy D. Wilmington

Elmore, Ruth K. Raleigh

Elrod, William R. Forest Park, Ga.

Emerson, Douglas L. Greenville

Erexson, Paul F. Charlotte

Ervin, Michael L. Edenton

Eubanks, Marcia E. Atlanta, Ga.

Evans, Deborah W. Greenville

Evans, Johnny G. Chesapeake, Va.

384 Seniors






Farrlee, Stephen C. Alex, Va.

Ezzell, Tommie B. Rocky Mount

Falls, Deborah A. Vale

Faulk, Phyllis B. Plymouth

Ferguson, J. Clifford Jr. Thomasville

Ferrell, Mary E. Goldsboro

Fields, Joan F. Pinehurst

Fleming, Jerry L. Greenville

Floyd, Mrilyn E. Greenville

Forbes, Janet L. Springfield, Va.

Foster, Drois A. Mocksville

Foster, Marilyn E. Yancyville

Foster, Suzanne M. Portsmouth, Va.

Fowlkes, Elizaebth C. Greenville

Franz, Jane T. Washington

Frederick, Gary W. Fort Washington, Pa.

Freeman, Gloria C. Wilson

Fries, Deborah J. High Point.

Frutiger, Arnold D. Elizabeth City

Fry, Alvin U. Carthage

Fuchs, Robert K. Midland Park, N.J.

Fulcher, Diane Atlantic

Fulghum, Gail B. Wilson

Furcron, Joseph M. Fredericksburg, Va.

Fussell, Barbara A. Greenville

Futch, Deborah A. Rose Hill

Galloway, Susan K. Greenville

Gardner, Gloria J. Hubert

Garrison, James A., Jr. Burlington

Gaskill, Phillip L. Sea LEvel

Gay, Hazel M. Fountain

Gay, William R. Walstonburg

Geib, Barry L. Reading, Pa.

Gentry, Judy A. Winston-Salem

Georghiou, Goerge Virginia Beach

Germon, Sue H. Charlotte

Gersh, Victoria West Palm Beach, Fla.

Gibbs, Dianna J. Engelhard

Gibson, Gerald R. Pine Hall

Giddings, Edna R. Mt. Olive

Giles, Frankie R. Fayetteville

Gillette, Jo A. Chesapeake, Va.

Glace, Beverly B. Elkin

Gladden, Randolph E. Hampton, Va.

Glast, Brenda J. Bethel

Godwin, MIchael A. Greenville

Goodman, William S. Annadale, Va.

Gossett, Ellen M. Southport

Seniors 385






386 Seniors






Gouge, Barbara L. Raleigh

Graham, Donna G. Denver

Grant, Charles H., III Durham

Grant, Janet S. Greenville

Grant, Stephen M. Snow Hill

Graver, James K. Glenside, Pa.

Graves, Edward T., Jr. Greensboro

Green, Joseph V. Raleigh

Green, Leonard G. Oxford

Greene, Martha J. Huntersville

Green, Sandra K, Chadbourn

Gregg, Ronald B. Bath

Gregory, Thomas M. Shawboro

Griendling, Richard F. Northfield, N.J.

Grier, Terry B. Fairmont

Griggin, Marsha W. Dover

Griggs, Elizabeth A. Wadesboro

Grodzicki, Barbara A. Fayetteville

Guilford, Mary E. Chocowinity

Gurley, Sandra D. Princetown

Hackney, William S. Siler City

Hall, Allie S. Durham

Hall, Karen L. Canton

Hamby, Barbara L. Raleigh

Hamlin, Dale Roxboro

Hammack, Grace E. Jacksonville

Hankin, Pamela R. Charlotte

Hardee, Judye L. Greenville

Hardy, Lynn T. Kinston

Hardy, Claudette Kinston

Harlow, Walter B. Hobbsville

Harper, Rita N. Kinston

Harrell, Bessie R. Colerann

Harrell, Susan D. Edenton

Harrell, Teresa M. Greenville

Harris, Brenda S. Washington

Harris, Doris M. Raleigh

Harris, Ellen H. Annadale, Va.

Harris, Moffette T. High Point

Harris, Robert W. Stacy

Harris, Scott, R. Roanoke Rapids

Harris, Susan P. Greenville

Harrison, Carolyn J. Charlottesville. Va

Harrison, Howard L. Williamsom

Hartsell, Randall L. Stanfield

Haskins, Charles A. Greenville

Havens, Martin R. Greenville

Hawkins, Kenneth B. Hamilton

Seniors 387






Hayes, Frank B. Randleman

Hayes, Martha L. Greenville

Healy, Clarence V., Jr. Charlotte

Hefner, Daniel E. Hickory

Heilser, George R. Holland, Pa.

Heieler, Thomas E. Mechanicsburg, Pa.

Helms, Deborah I. Greenville

Helms, Gerald W. Greenville

Hemenway, Suzanne R. Rocky Mount

Hendley, George M. Ocala, Fla.

Hendricks, Carol Nashville

Herb, Sarah A. Falls Church, Va.

Herrin, Hoytte D. Roaonke Rapids

Herring, Beverly J. bladenboro

Hester, Linda G. Oxford

Hester, Susan E. Wilson

Hicks, Robert L. Morehead City

Hicks, William F., Jr. Butner

Hill, Harold T. Snow Hill

Hill, Howard B. Snow Hill

Hill, William D. Kinston

Hodges, Anne M. Fayetteville

Hodges, Robert S. Potecasi

Hoehne, Daniel S. Alexandria, Va.

Hoffman, John C. Lincolton

Holland, Jacqueilne Fayetteville

Holland, Wilma L. Dudley

Holley, Theresa A. Colerain

Hollis, Carla D. Hatteras

Holloman, Kathann W. Greenville

Holloway, Edward L. Durham

Honeycutt, Priscilla Monroe

Honnet, Rnady E. Havelock

Howard, Kenneth A. Durham

Howard, Willa A. Jacksonville

Howell, Nancy L. Arlington, Va.

Hughes, James H. Wilmington

Humphrey, Etta E. Kinston

Hunt, George G. Oxford

Hunt, John L. Oxford

Hynson, Marshall T. Chestertown, Md.

Ingram, Bonnie J. Princeton

Irvin, Eleanor J. Southern Pines

Jackson, Betsy J. Kinston

Jackson, Brenda E. Knightdale

James, Mildred F. Wilson

Jarman, Connie G. Kinston

Kear, Regina A. Greenville

388 Seniors






Jenkins, Joseph C., Jr. Rockingham

Jensen, Joy R. Havelock

Jessup, Vickie R. Winston-Salem

Johnson, Cathy J. Hickory

Johnson, Debra L. Pittsboro

Johnson, George M. Four Oaks

Johnson, Susan E. Four Oaks

Johnson, Viola L. Columbia

Johnson, William Ayden

Johnston, Larry G. Greenville

Jones, Denise L. Goldsboro

Jones, Harry A., Jr. Greenville

Jones, Jerri L. Greensboro

Jones, Johnnie E. Murfreesboro

Jones, Judy A. Kinston

Jones, Samuel R., Jr. Siler City

Jones, Susan E. Beack Haven, N.J.

Jordan, Frances G. Henderson

Jourdan, Catherine A. Alexandria, Va.

Joyner, Daniel W. Fayetteville

Joyner, Michael V. Greenville

Joyner, nancy B. Farmville

Kachmer, Michael J. Greenville

Karr, Michael P. Winston-Salem

Seniors 389






Keggerels, Lynda D. Raleigh

Kelly, Melvin K., Jr. Washington

Kedd, Edwina P. Concord

Kidd, James W. Manassas, Va.

Kiel, Linda L. Oxon Hill, Md.

Kilpatrick, Beverly C. Kenansville

Kimball, Mary M. Washington

Kipps, Barbara S. Centerville, Va.

Kirkendall, Janine K. Havelock

Kislowski, Leon W. Sumerville, N.J.

Klarpp, Laura L. Jacksonville

Klingman, Thomas B. Annandale, Va.

Knight, Michael O. Fayetteville

Knocke, James J. Greenville

Knox, Elizabeth G. Richmond, Va.

Koch, Donna L. Mtn Lakes, N.J.

Kolody, Phyllis V. Fayetteville

Krivonak, James E. Richlands

Lackey, Patricia E. Stony Point

Lackey, Rebecca J. Stony Point

Ladd, John A., III Charlotte

Laine, June F. Richmond, Va.

Lamm, Cecil R., Jr. Grifton

Lamond, Agnus S., Jr. Grimesland

390 Seniors






Lampley, Sandy M. Rockingham

Lane, Clifford E. Charlotte

Lane, Elsie A. Roxobel

Lane, Gerald T. Newport News, Va.

Lane, Linda W. Greenville

Lane, Robert D. Rocky Mount

Lashley, Debra L. Eden

Lassiter, Martha J. Alexandria, Va.

Laughinghouse, Dianne H. Pantego

Lawless, David E. McLean, Va.

Lea, Mary A. Carthage

Lea, Stanley R., Jr. Rocky Mount

Leake, Nancy H. Tyner

Lee, Charles R., Jr. Four Oaks

Lee, Edwina G. Alexandria, Va.

Lee, James S. Smithfield

Lewis, James B. Farmville

Lewis, James R. Charlotte

Lewis, Linda M. San Angelo, Tx.

Lewis, Sylvia K. Butner

Lewis, William R. Rocky Mount

Lilley, Cecil W. bath

Lindsay, Samuel Fayetteville

Linville, John C. Summerfield

Lipsius, Rosalind A. Wilmington

List, Vera C. Greenville

Livermman, Judy E. Plymouth

Lochridge, James T. Plymouth

Long, Clifton R., Jr. Winston-Salem

Long, Jefferson A., Jr. Rockingham

Long, Sandra A. Apex

Long, Vickie G. Roxboro

Longworth, Gary R. Bluefield, W. Va.

Love, Diann B. Pulaski, Va.

Love, Ronald W. Fayetteville

Lowe, Judith Altamonte Springs, Fla.

Lucas, Joseph D. Erwin

Luper, Gail T. Rocky Mount

MacDonald, Malcolm B. Hickory

MacFarland, Karen J. Greenville

Mallard, Darry W. Pollocksville

Mallett, A. marcella Fayetteville

Malpass, Liston E. Clinton

Malpass, Sandra K. Pink Hill

Maness, Ruth D. Fayetteville

Mann, Spencer A. Swan Quarter

Mann, Thurston J. Raleigh

Marett, George E. Raleigh

Seniors 391






Marlowe, Bethany M. Asheville

Marlowe, Sheila A. Greenville

Marsh, Elsie J. Fayetteville

Marshall, Cheryl A. Greensboro

Marshall, George T. Winston-Salem

Marshall, Nancy J. Burlington

Martin, Elizabeth A. Wasesboro

Martin, Gloria J. Jamesville

Martin, Richard T. Jacksonville

Matthews, Colleen S. Greenville

Matthews, Sarah D. Nashville

Mattson, Georgene E. Shaw, S.C.

McCain, Dacus P.. Ill Greenville

McCandless, Patsy J. Vanceboro

McCaskill, William N. Asheboro

McCloskey, Mary B. Mooreslown. N. J.

McColl, Carolyn L. Statesville

McCombs, Catherine I. Greenville

McCoy, Lucy B. Springfield, Va.

McCray, David M. Kinston

McCullen, Sandra R. Mt. Olive

McCullough, Gary L. Norlina

McDaniel, Kathleen W. Greenville

McDonald, David V. Charlotte

McDonald, Nancy E. Farmville

McDonald, Neill F. Lillington

McEachin, Earnestine Red Springs

McEadden, Craig L. Charlotte

McGougan, Edith F. St. Pauls

McKinley, Katharine G. Morehead City

McKown, Jane H. Virginia Beach, Va.

McLamb, Linda J. Clinton

McLawhon, Karia J. Ayden

McLean, Sally V. Lumberton

Meadows, Kirt A. Toano, Va.

Meadows, Stephen B. New Bern

Mease, Marilyn M. Canton

Medlin, Charlie F. Kenly

Medlin, Kenneth W. Raleigh

Mellon, Jennifer R. Greenville

Mentzer, Lynne D. Raleigh

Mercer, Susan L. Goldsboro

392 Seniors






Merrill, Helen W. Beaufort

Metz, Mary C. Elken

Mewborn, Drew A., Jr. Snow Hill

Meyer, Anne K. Richmond. Va.

Meyer, Christine E. Plainsfield. N. J.

Miller, Christopher C. Greenville

Miller, Jeffrey L. Swansboro

Miller, Marsha W. Greenville

Miller, Suzanne M. Fayetteville

Mills, Harry R. Sanford

Mined, Susan L. New Bern

Minetree, Ronald E. Norfolk, Va.

Mitchell, William T. Fayetteville

Mockus, Timothy Silver Spring, Md.

Modlin, Joyce G. Rocky Mount

Mollenhouer, Donald J. Fort Walton Beach, Fla.

Moore, Sandra K. Wilson

Moore, Stephen A. Greenville

Moore, William E., Jr. St. Pauls

Morelli, Beverly K. Richmond, Va.

Morgan, Patrick G. Dunn

Morris, Carolyn B. Garner

Morris, Cary K. Greenville

Morrison, Patricia A. Vincenton

Murphy, Kenneth W. Kinston

Murphy, Peggy M. Wilson

Myers, Martha J. Cleveland

Myers, Mary A. La Grange

Myers, Pamela A. Alexandria, Va.

Myhrum, Parnell H., Jr. Greenville

Nance, Priscilla C. Fair Bluff

Nanney, Catherine R. Hamton, Va.

Neal, Wylie S. Waxhaw

Neese, Carolyn J. Burlington

Nelson, Stephen S. Charlotte

Newton, Benjamin R. Richmond, Va.

Newnam, Donald W. High Point

Newton, Shirley D. Fountain

Noel, Jerry M. Winston-Salem

Norman, Warren A. Morganton

Norman, William W., Jr. Reidsville

Norris, Nancy E. Wake Forest

Norris, Sherry L. Greensboro

O'Daniel, Betty A. Raleigh

Oliver, Anthony L. Princeton

O'Malley, John M. Jacksonville

Orders, Terry N. Morganton

Otey, Leigh E. Charlotte

Seniors 393






Outlaw, Jesse L., Jr. Seven Springs

Overby, Donald W. Raleigh

Overton, Martha S. Jamesville

Packer, Dianne K. Clinton

Padgett, Donna M. Greenville

Page, Sherry D. Fayetteville

Papa, Alfred J. Hagerstown, Md.

Parisi, Gary R. Virginia Beach, Va.

Parker, Robert S. Murfreesboro

Parks, Frances L. Rocky Mount

Parrish, Joy D. Angier

Parson, Larry B. Kinston

Parsons, James M. Washington

Patterson, Belinda P. Greenville

Patterson, Charles T. Sanford

Paul, Robert L. Kane, Pa.

Payne, Barbara L. Oxford

Pearson, Jane S. Apex

Peele, Amanda F. Aurora

Peeler, Richard M. Shelby

Pender, Donna S. Selma

Penuel, Susan C. Goldsboro

Peoples, Vernice A. Lousiburg

Perkins, Susan C. Aurora

Pernell, Patsy H. Durham

Phillips, Georgia C. Morehead City

Phillips, Wilbur R. Raleigh

Pike, Bertha E. Kinston

Pike, Steven B. Burlington

Pleasants, Mark A. Clayton

Plumb, Kathryn S. Milton

Poindexter, Marion F. Roxboro

Poole, Gail L. Glassboro

Porter, Kay E. Castle Hayne

Potts, Andrea C. Welcome

Powers, Ephraim Windsor

Pratt, Michael R. Jacksonville

Prewett, Stephen V. Greenville

Puzon, Jacquelyn W. Greenville

Quave, Vicki L. Columbia

Quick, Sterling R. Norlina

Quinn, Paula C. New Bern

Radford, Deborah S. Pikeville

Radford, Pamela R. Franklinton

Rams, Robert T. Princeton

Ratliff, Joyce M. Kannapolis

Ray, Linda L. Rocky Mount

Reams, Don A. Rocky Mount

394 Seniors






Seniors 395






Reece, Alton D., Jr. Brown Summit

Reel, Freddie T. Elizabeth City

Resler, Richard G. Sarasota, Fla.

Rettew, Linda J. Pinehurst

Rhodes, Pam Charlotte

Richardson, Barbara A. Richmond, Va.

Rickards, Carol E. Charlotte

Riddle, Dorothy S. Greenville

Riley, Brian D. Greenville

Rippy, William D. Burlington

Rivenbark, WIlton B. Greenville

Robbins, Harriet A. Tarboro

Roberson, Dana L. Willimaston

Roberson, Joy M. Robersonville

Roberts, William M. Greenville

Robertson, Harold R. Littleton

Robertson, Tony Wilmington

Robinson, Maxine A. Greenville

Rodwell, Ella G. Warrenton

Rogers, Arthur R. Williamston

Rogers, Blake D. Waynesville

Rooker, Marvin P. Norlina

Root, Jan M. Washington

Roscoe, Teddy W. Concord

Round, Fran Farifax

Ruegg, Arnold B. Bethesda, Md.

Rusk, Judith L. Orlando, Fla.

Russ, Travis L. Greenville

Russell, Stephen M. Kinston

Sandie, Ruth A. Portsmouth, Va.

Sapp, Jacqueline A. Pfafftown

Sasser, Doris G. Goldsboro

Satterfield, Charles Greenville

Satterfield, John B. Dunn

Saunders, Whitney, Jr. Wilson

Sauvageau, May J. Greensboro

Scarborough, Deborah Hamlet

Schneck, Marcia R. Mucy, Penn.

Scott, Robert E. Greenville

Scroggs, Margaret F. Elizaebth City

Seiple, Katheleen J. Wilmington

Sellers, Janet R. Smithfield

Shamel, Joe F. Greenville

Shank, James G. Havelock

Shannon, Kay S. Garner

Sharron, Susan O. Henderson

Sher, Samuel A. Greenville

Sherron, Delores K. High Point

396 Seniors






Showfety, Victoria R. Greensboro

Shuey, Michael B. Goldsboro

Siler, Donna L. Greensboro

Silverthorne, James H. Williamston

Sink, Wayne M. Vinton, Va.

Slack, David N. Burlington

Soan, Linda C. Winston-Salem

Smith, Betsy M. Edenton

Smith, David K. Kinston

Smith, Deborah J. Knightdale

Smith, Delma G., Jr. Charlotte

Smith, Donald R. Albemarle

Smith, Donald W. Arlington, Va.

Smith, Dwight S. Seven Springs

Smith, Fredrick R. Clinton

Smith, Jimmie S. Greenville

Smith, John C. Pink Hill

Smith June S. Beulaville

Smith, Shardon L. Dunn

Smith, Stephen C. Silver Springs, Md.

Smith, Susan K. Baltmore, Md.

Smith, Terry D. Greenville

Smith, Valeria J. Beufort

Smithwick, Carol W. Greenville

Smyre, Elizaebth M. Winston-Salem

Snipes, Camilla G. Dunn

Snyder, George M. Mt. Airy

Sommer, Sandra S. Silver Spring, Md.

Spainhour, Nancy D. Winston-Salem

Spell, Frankie G. Clinton

Spell, Mark A. Roseboro

Spence, Larry D. La Grange

Spivey, Mary J. Whiteville

Stallings, Marcia L. Hobbsville

Stallings, Violet L. Charlotte

Starcher, Cheryl E. Greeville

Starkey, Rebecca M. Greenville

Steele, Thelma C. Wax Haw

Stephens, Martha G. Roxboro

Stephenson, Mardia T. Raleigh

Stevenson, Marcia Jacksonville

Stevenson, Mary L. Elizabeth City

Stocks, Rose M. Hookerton

Stokes, Edna L. Gastonia

Stokes, Randolph C., Jr. Greenville

Stout, Karen R. Greensboro

Styron, William D., Jr. Morehead City

Seniors 397






398 Seniors






Sullivan, Nancy K. Goldsboro

Surgi, Julie A. Hickory

Sutton, Barbara F. Kinston

Sykes, Muriel B. Rocky Mount

Taff, Rebecca Greenville

Talbert, Janice L. Kensington, Md.

Tallman, Edward B., Jr. Jacksonville

Tapscott, Edward B., Jr. Harkers Island

Tart, Mary E. Dunn

Taylor, Jennifer A. Kinston

Taylor, John P. Richmond, Va.

Taylor, Nina E. Kinston

Taylor, Patriciai A. Winston-Salem

Taylor, Tony R. Williamston

Teal, Christie R. Greenville

Temple, Artie J. Elizabeth City

Temple, Belinda E. Four Oaks

Thigpen, Harry L. Warsaw

Thomas, David Fort Lauderdale, Fla.

Thomas, Ruth R. Halifax

Thomas, Sandra F. Beulaville

Thompson, Henry H., Jr. Greenville

Thomspon, Pamela L. Greenville

Thomspon, Toni C. Swan Quarter

Ticknor, Frances P. Newport News, Va.

Tilghman, Louis E., Jr. Kinston

Tingen, Patricia E. Oxford

Toler, John A. Princeton

Toler, Melvin T. Washington

Tolson, Dorothy B. Tarboro

Trent, Carolyn J. San Francisco, Cal.

Trent, Thomas H. Durham

Trotter, Serge H. Harrbeson, Del.

Troyer, Martha J. Beaufort

Truslow, Grover C. Lamberton

Turnage, John L. Morehead City

Turner, Amelia A. Chadbourn

Tuttle, Francis C., Jr. Charlotte

Tuttle, John P., Jr. Clayton

Twyne, James G., Jr. Holland, Va.

Tyndall, James R., Jr. Fayetteville

Underwood, Sandra E. Trinity

Vance, Janet M. Charleston, S.C.

Vanderslice, Mary C. Norfolk, Va.

Vann, Shelby K. Conway

Vaughan, Jack H. Capron, Va.

Vaughn, Randall G. Thomasville

Vick, Deborah D. Nashville

Seniors 399






Vinson, Gwendolyn A. Waxhaw

Vosburg, Robert H. Greene, N.Y.

Vuncannon, Cecil B. Ellerbe

Wade, Luther M. Goldsboro

Wainscott, Nancy K. Raleigh

Waldrop, Edna H. Greenville

Walker, Franklin M. Rockingham

Wallace, Wendy C. Severna Park, Md.

Waller, Linda H. New Bern

Walls, Elmo L., III Wilson

Walters, Lamonde E. Riegelwood

Washburn, Carol Charlotte

Waters, Carl L. Swansboro

Waters, Cherry A. Finka

Watkins, Kathrine M. Henrietta

Watkins, Teresa Daytona Beach, Fla.

Watson, David A. Raleigh

Watson, Emily W. Raleigh

Webb, Joan C. Raleigh

Webb, Sherry J. Elm City

Weber, Robert H., Jr. Dunn

Weeks, Brenda L. Mt. Olive

Weiger, Sharon A. Raleigh

Weisiger, Thomas D. Greenville

Welch, Walter M. Midland

Wells, Barbara J. Virginia Beach, Va.

Welsh, Sharon L. Charlotte

West, Richard Fayetteville

West, Wallace E. Greenville

Westbrook, Donna K. Grifton

Wheeler, Stephen E. Durham

Whichard, Shirley R. Bethel

Whichard, Thomas M. Greenville

White, Betty R. Elizabeth City

White, John E. Federalsburg, Md.

White, Pamela J. Washington

White, Shelia V. Annandale, Va.

White, Shirley F. Roxboro

Whitehurst, Ellen R. Elizabeth City

Whitfield, Beverly R. Greenville

Whitfield, Jennifer V. Greenville

Whitlow, Deborah A. Greensboro

Wilder, Dan R. Garner

Wilkerson, Elizabeth Greenville

Willard, Richard R. Fayetteville

Willets, Marsha A. Pine Level

Williams, Frances L. Apex

Williams, Joseph L. Lexington

400 Seniors






Williams, Nancy M. Graham

Williams, Nellie B. Greenville

Williams, Robert D., Jr. Federalsburg, Md.

Williamson, Hilda H. Lucama

Willis, Joseph L. Wanchese

Wilson, Barbara L. Raleigh

Wilson, Gary D. Washington

Wilson, Jefferson D. Greenville

Wilson, Nancy L. Warsaw

Wilson, Wendell G. Mill Spring

Wingfield, Janet P. Midlothian, Va.

Winslow, James W. Greenville

Winstead, Leroy Jr. Wilson

Whitherspoon, Dennis C. Greenville

Wollin, Martha G. Statesville

Wood, Janet M. Goldsboro

Woodard, Melissa A. Raleigh

Woodlief, Gwendolyn F. Wake Forest

Woods, Sherry D. Lenoir

Wollard, Ronnie D. Chocowinity

Woolen, Emily A. Kinston

Woolen, Mary K. Garner

Worrell, Rebecca R. Goldsboro

Worthington, Conwell Greenville

Worlhington, Margie B. Greenville

Worthington, Michael Newport News, Va.

Wrenn, Rita C. Roxboro

Yancey, Marshall E. Greenville

York, James D. Liberty

Seniors 401






402 Juniors






Juniors

Adams, Kaye R. New Bern

Adams, Gailya E. Smithfield

Adams, Jerry W. Four Oaks

Adams, Pamela Smithfield

Alcorn, Barbara A. Greenville

Alcorn, Douglas J. Alexandria, Va.

Alexander, Deborah J. Eure

Allison, James W. Hampton, Va.

Amos, William E. Raleigh

Anderson, Laurie K. Smithfield

Anderson, Oliver L. Scotland Neck

Andrews, Deborah F. Stokes

Andrews, Stephen H. Durham

Andrews, Vickie Y. Greenville

Anthony, Ivorie D. Tarboro

Applegate, Joseph B. Greenville

Archbell, Sydney K. Camden

Armstrong, Linda L. Charlotte

Arnette, Mary B. Greenville

Arthur, Joby R. Trenton

Askew, Lydia L. Maysville

Atwell, Carol E. Rocky Mount

Aycock, Roger S. Plymouth

Bailey, Cynthia E. Selma

Bailey, Martha J. Apex

Bailey, Rebecca J. Kinston

Bailey, Stephen W. Greenville

Bainbridge, Sybil J. Hampton, Va.

Baker, Deborah J. Zebulon

Bales, Theodore E. Louisville, Ky.

Ballentine, Djuana G. Raleigh

Banks, Steven P. Trenton

Barber, Ronald C. Gibsonville

Barbour, Rea D. Kernersville

Barbour, Robert D. Fayetteville

Baker, Marie A. New Bern

Barnes, William R. Rocky Mount

Barringer, Harold R. Kannapolis

Bass, Judy B. Raleigh

Bass, Michael L. Charlotte

Bass, Rodney L., Jr. Edenton

Batchelor, Brenda Wilson

Batten, Nancy J. Wadesboro

Battle, Martha E. Rocky Mount

Bayzle, Robert J. Wilmington

Becton, Gilda D. Kinston

Becton, Peyton E. Morehead City

Beery, Karen M. Manassas, Va.

Belcher, Edward B. Laurinburg

Bennett, Gregory L. Hampton, Va.

Benton, Alvin E., Jr. Garland

Bergman, Mary C. Greenville

Berry, Martha A. Jacksonville

Birtch, Deborah B. Charlotte

Blackmon, Janice D. Greenville

Blackwelder, Harold L. Concord

Blackwelder, Lydia A. Concord

Blue, Mary R. Carthage

Bobbitt, James A., Jr. Tarboro

Bolling, Jacqueline M. Rocky Mount

Bollinger, Teresa D. Valdese

Juniors 403






Booone, Nell L. Gatesville

Booth, ELizabeth J. Roxboro

Bosher, Laura A. Greensboro

Bost, Jeffery L. Statesville

Boukneight, Joyce A. Washington

Bourque, Gary L. Jaffrey, N.H.

Bowen, Connie L. New Bern

Bowermaster, Susan L. Charlotte

Bobbitt, Melonie A. Spring Hope

Bowles, William E. Crewe, Va.

Boyd, Barry B. Bath

Boyd, Kathy P. Stovall

Boyette, Connie F. Zebulon

Bradley, Phillip J. Lillington

Bradshaw, Aubrey D. Monroe

Bradshaw, Cary M. Norfolk, Va.

Brantley, Brenda L. Camp Springs, Md.

Brantley, James S. Winston-Salem

Braswell, Susan M. Fayetteville

Braxton, Peggy H. Grifton

Braxton, Richard Y. Kinston

Brewer, Sandra L. Monroe

Bridgers, Franklin D. Conway

Briggs, John H. Charlotte

Bright, Kenneth W. Macclesfield

Brinn, Claudia L. Hertford

Brinson, Bonita W. Rocky Mount

Britt, Deborah L. Mt. Olive

Brizzie, Nancy S. Wilmington

Brock, Brantley A., Jr. Durham

Brooks, Allan F. Virginia Beach, Va.

Brown, Ralph A. Wilmington

Brown, William T. Greenville

Broyhill, Susan F. Lenoir

Bryant, Clarence R., Jr. Tarboro

Bryant, Vickie L. Tarboro

Buchanan, Sherry A. Wendell

Buckley, Sandra L. Falls Church, Va.

Buckman, Josephe C. Washington

Budd, Pamela Rockaway, N.J.

Bullock, Deborah A. Rocky Mount

Bunch, Colleen K. Washington

Bunch, Michael L. Winfall

Bunn, Brenda B. Wilson

Bunting, Wanda K. Oak City

Burchette, Mary A. Havelock

Burnette, Michael L. Greenville

Burton, Faye Fayetteville

Bryd, Mary S. Winterville

Byrd, Willie M. Fayetteville

Byrum, Linda G. Edenton

Cabaniss, Mary C. Lumberton

Cahdon, Cynthia A. Arapahoe

Calamaras, Diane M. Closter, N.J.

Caldwell, Amy L. Virginia Beach, Va.

Caldwell, Lucia V. Williamsburg, Va.

Calfee, Lillian J. Pinetown

Campbell, Patricia L. Waldwick, N.J.

Canady, Linda C. Charlotte

Canipe, Beverly K. Hildebran

Cannon, Pauletta Durham

Cannon, Rudolph S. Ayden

404 Juniors






Carrington, Donald I. McLean

Carroll, Clyde W. Seaboard

Carroll, Laban C. Newport

Carroll, Mary D. Riegelwood

Carter, Gary E. Brante Quarry

Carwile, Katherine J. Richmond, Va.

Casey, Patricia L. Kinston

Cashwell, Linda C. Saxapanaw

Cauley, Edward F. Kinston

Causey, Betty J. Greenville

Cauthorne, Robin W. Richmond, Va.

Cayton, John M. Greenville

Chagaris, Susan C. New Bern

Chambliss, Maxine Roanoke Rapids

Chandler, Joseph R. Hendersonville

Chappell, Lehman C. Durham

Chilton, Bishop C., Jr. Pilot Mountain

Christenson, Lynda R. Jacksonville

Clark, Rhonda J. Greenville

Clarke, Faye Greenville

Clayton, Calvin A. Raleigh

Clements, John S. Gloucester, Va.

Clemons, Patricia W. Greenville

Cluff, Curtis P. Havelock

Cofer, Richard S., III Norfolk, Va.

Coghill, Gwendolyn K. Greenville

Coker, Ella M. Pleasant Hill

Cole, Wilham M. Whiteville

Coleman, Sharon M. Burlington

Collins, Charles J. Raleigh

Collins, Christy K. Milwaukee, Wis.

Collins, Donna L. Franklinton

Collins, Kathy A. Charlotte

Collins, Robert M. Franklinton

Colombo, Karen M. Shelby

Coilrain, Karen J. Williamston

Coman, William T. Durham

Combs, David W. Rocky Mount

Comer, Susan L. Newport News, Va.

Cooper, Linda A. Raleigh

Cooper, Thomas L. Hendersonville

Corbett, Rhonda Selma

Cornell, Bettie D. Towson, Md.

Cotten, Beverly J. Morrisville

Cotten, Susan E. Riealand

Cowan, Donna S. Windsor

Cox, Hoyt L. Asheboro

Cox, James M. Washington

Craft, Ellen J. Walstonburg

Craft, Jean Walstonburg

Craft, Susan E. Riealand

Cratch, Sylvia F. Aurora

Craver, Joe D. Winston-Salem

Credle, Susan G. Erwin

Creech, Jimmy E. Wilmington

Creech, Patricia S. Selma

Creech, Sarah D. Smithfield

Crowder, Mary V. Raeford

Crowe, Katheleen M. Mechanicsville

Crumple, Deborah A. Fayetteville

Culpepper, Sylvia A. Chesapeake

Curie, Terrence J. Lumberton

Currin, Lillina C. Durham

Juniors 405






Custer, Karen L. Springfield, Va.

Dale, Luther S. Ayden

Daniel, William C. Oxford

Daniels, Mary K. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.

Daniels, Susan K. Burlington

Danley, Margaret S. Seaford, Va.

Darden, James H., III Greenville

Darr, Deborah L. Trinity

Daughtry, Dorothy A. Roanoke Rapids

Daughtry, Rosa L. Halifax

Davenport, Deborah K. Deep Run

Davenport, Virginia J. Morehead City

Daves, Jama L. Shelby

Davidson, Deborah A. Rocky Mount

Davis, Camille P. High Point

Davis, Deborah J. Wilson

Davis, Kenny D. Louisburg

Davis, Lynn E. Morehead City

Davis, Sharon E. Fayetteville

Deidoff, Gary C. Parlin, N.J.

Delapp, Kathie V. Wilson

Delpapa, Kathleen A. Kinston

Depue, Janet R. Kinston

Diamont, Donald L. Pilot Mountain

Dickens, Scotty L. Washington

Digiulid, Michael V. Havelock

Dill, Wanda J. Viola, Del.

Dillard, Evelyn G. Warrenton

Dixon, Charles R. Raleigh

Doeg, William F. Hopewell, Va.

Doherty, Nancy M. Virginia Beach, Va.

Doubet, Robert E. Mountain Lakes, N.J.

Draughon, Betty L. Dunn

Driver, Shirley L. Rocky Mount

Dudley, George H. Scotland Neck

Edwards, Dan K. Pendleton

Edwards, Joann F. Laurel, Va.

Edwards, Mary A. Wilson

Edwards, Myrtle G. Ayden

Edwards, Valerie M. Snow Hill

Edwards, William H. Jamestown

Efland, Brenda G. Gland

Elam, Donna G. Winston-Salem

Elder, Terry L. Havelock

Eldridge, Donna L. Charlotte

Elliott, Julian J., Jr. Bath

Elliott, Logan R. Edenton

Ellis, James E. Laurinburg

Engleman, Rebecca J. Severna Park, Md.

Epps, Ralph I. Mebane

Ervin, Harold M. Richlands

Ervine, Beverly Staunton, Va.

Evans, Deborah L. Oxford

Evans, Joe A., Jr. Ruffin

Everlington, Marcia E. Deep Run

Ewing, Amy R. Fairfax, Va.

406 Juniors






Juniors 407






Ezekiel, Patricia A. Greensboro

Fagundus, William W. Greenville

Faircioth, Thomas E. Wake Forest

Fallon, Patricia D. Fayetteville

Farrell, Daniel C. Washington

Fee, Carolyn T. Kinston

Ferguson, John R. Burlington

Ferrell, Patricia G. Wilson

Ferrell, Ronald E. Fayetteville

Fields, Sandra L. Decatur, Ga.

Flowers, Janice E. Four Oaks

Floyd, John M. High Point

Floyd, Ruby L. Raonoke Rapids

Flye, Sandra K. Greenville

Ford, Ernest E. Whiteville

Fortenberry, Joyce A. Marion

Fowler, Alice R. New Bern

Franklin, David L. Richmond, Va.

Fredrickson, Ann L. Greensboro

French, Alec C. Chapel Hill

Frye, David N. Kannapolis

Frye, Jeanne Hickory

Fuderer, Gregory A. Inverness, Fla.

Fuller, Marilyn J. Greenville

Fusco, Fred P. South Plainfield, N.J.

Futrelle, Linda C. Kenansville

Gale, Ashland N. Durham

Gallagher, Judith E. Newport News, Va.

Gardner, Billie J. Elm City

Gardner, Linda D. Bethel

Gardner, Sandra E. Macclesfield

Garrett, Matthew S. Norfolk, Va.

Gaskill, Lena L. Hobucken

Gaston, Patricia F. Hampton, Va.

Gerard, Alpern P. Washington

Gerringer, Connie L. Burlington

Gibson, Patricia A. Belews Creek

Giles, Ann C. Kinston

Giordand, Suzanne V. Glen Cove, N.Y.

Gipson, Paul L., Jr. Greenville

Glover, Annette D. Mt. Crawford, Va.

Godwin, Elena S. Fayetteville

Godwin, Julia A. Benson

Godwin, Margaret L. Benson

Gold, Reba M. Shelby

Goldbeck, George A. Greensboro

Goldstein, Susan G. Chapel Hill

Gordon, Robert K. Greensboro

Gray, Anthony Y. Elizabeth City

Gray, Janis H. Falls Church, Va.

Gray, Robert A. Lillington

Greene, Christopher M. Montville, N.J.

Greene, Laurel J. Belgium

Greer, Lucille Whiteville

Griffin, Cynthia G. Greenville

Griffin, Daniel M. Williamston

Griffin, James W., Jr. Williamston

Griffin, Rachael Middlesex

Griffin, Robert G. Washington

Grimes, Robert W. Greenville

Grubb, Monty G. Spencer

Gufford, Teresa L. Goldsboro

Hall, Nancy M. Kinston

408 Juniors






Haithcote, Nancy K. Greenville

Hale, Douglas E. Greenville

Hall, Braxton B. Morehead City

Hamilton, Linda C. Erwin

Hammond, Kenneth R. Winterville

Hammond, Wanda J. Whiteville

Handley, Scottie A. Goldsboro

Hardee, Dan R. Greenville

Hardy, DIane Kinston

Hardy, Rebecca K. Stem

Harllee, James E. High Point

Harper, brenda L. Stantonsburg

Harrell, Sandra B. Scotland Neck

Harrington, Patricia Charlotte

Harrington, William D. Greenville

Harris, Allen M. Charlotte

Harrison, Douglas M. Greenville

Harris, Gayle W. Burlington

Harris, Henry S., Jr. Greenville

Harris, Nancy J. Oxford

Harris, Nancy S. Silver Spring, Md.

Harris, Phil A. Littleton

Harris, Phillip L. Springfield, Va.

Harris, William K. Raleigh

Harrison, Mary G. Ordova, Md.

Harrison, Nina C. Norfolk, Va.

Hart, Cynthia A. New Bern

Hatcher, Marie C. Greenville

Hayes, Colette V. New York, N.Y.

Hays, thomas J. Far Rockaway, N.Y.

Hege, Susan G. Greensboro

Helmer, Harry R., Jr. Elm City

Helms, Charles D. Greenville

Helsing, Doris M. Durham

Hensley, Deborah S. Murphy

Herman, Karen L. Greensboro

Hester, Beverly L. Washington

Hester, Deborah J. Elizabethtown

Hill, Sherry M. Monroe

Hinds, Leslie A. Kinston

Hinnant, Kathryn A. Selma

Hinson, Laveta Mt. Olive

Hobbs, Nina G. Newton Grove

Hodge, Jerry T. Hillsborough

Hodge, Joseph A. Durham

Hodge, Joseph M. Portsmouth, Va.

Hodge, Rebecca C. Asheville

Hodgson, David B. Winston-Salem

Hodnett, Rosamond I. New Bern

Hoffman, Ronald L. Newton

Hodefer, David W. Towson, Md.

Holden, Stephen D. Supply

Holland, Cyndra g. Newport News, Va.

Holland, Margaret E. Tarboro

Holliday, Jackie A. Jamesville

Holliday, Julia G. Williamston

Holloman, Gloria L. Durham

Holmes, James E. Goldsboro

Holz, Catherine N. Charleston W. Va.

Hooper, Debra A. Raleigh

Hooper, Nancy L. Wolfeboro

Hornes, James W. Fayetteville

Horton, Jo A. walstonburg

Juniors 409






Horton, Norman B. Charlotte

House, Charles G. Greenville

House, David I., III Greenville

Houston, Randy K. Trenton

Howell, Katrina L. Garner

Huber, Winifred C. Baltimore, Md.

Huggins, Helen E. Whiteville

Hughes, Claude L., Jr. New Bern

Hughes, Jamie S. Smithfield

Hulth, Pamela T. Smithfield

Humphrey, Shelia J. Kinston

Humphries, William T. Roxboro

Hunsucker, Shelia A. Kannapolis

Hunt, Marvin W. Greenville

Hunt, Susan C. Oxford

Hunter, Jerry W. Beulaville

Hurlocker, Larry E. Concord

Hyman, Clyde G. Morehead City

Iandolki, Donna J. Little Falls, N.J.

Inserra, Thomas H. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.

Isley, Brent M. Burlington

Ivey, Lynwood D. Seven Springs

Ivey, Mary C. Mt. Olive

Jackson, Barbara K. Tarboro

Jackson, Deborah C. Grimesland

Jackson, Mary K. Greenville

Jackson, Norwood G. Kinston

James, Emily G. Wallace

Jayne, Ann E. Kernersville

Jenkins, Jane F. Richmond, Va.

Jennette, Betsy R. Garner

Jernigan, Karen L. Dunn

Jernigan, Margaret A. Goldsboro

Johnson, Deborah K. Raleigh

Johnson, James E. Manson

Johnson, Jennifer L. Garner

Johnston, Nancy G. Selma

Johnston, James H. Charlotte

Johnstone, Janice C. Charlotte

Jones, Dennis G. Raleigh

Jones, Luther C., Jr. Micro

Jones, Milford L. Goldsboro

Jones, Virginia A. Seven Springs

Jordan, Carol S. Goldsboro

Jorgensen, Mark G. Greenville

Joyner, Kenneth E. Mt. Olive

Joyner, Mary A. Oak City

Junkin, Larry M. Raleigh

Kato, Nuiko Nishiku Nageya, Japan

Kearns, Marilynn R. Greenville

Keel, Joseph G. Ahoskie

Keen, Deborah G. Mt. Olive

Keene, Alice F. Four Oaks

Keeter, Perry W. Roanoke Rapids

Keith, James B. Wake Forest

Kemper, Janet L. Kernersville

Kennedy, Kenneth W. Kinston

Kepner, Robert P. Springfield, Penn.

Kerr, Mary A. Clinton

Kielty, Thomas J. Winston-Salem

Kight, Herman B. Moyock

Kimrey, Sallie E. Southmont

King, Karen A. Southplainfield, N.J.

410 Juniors






Juniors 411






King, Linda S. Warrenton

King, Marcia Silver Spring, Md.

King, Martha D. Mt. Olive

King, Reginald A. Charlotte

King, Richard E. Bethesda, Md.

Kirby, MIchael D. Norfolk, Va.

Kittrell, William T. Kittrell

Knight, Arden D. Greenville

Knight, Gordon S. Greenville

Knott, Carl T. Greenville

Knowles, Patricia A. Windsor

Knox, Benjamin L., Jr. Edenton

Konrady, Ronald E. Egg Harbor, N.J.

Kovaceic, Momciklo Philadelphia, Penn.

Krause, Walter A. Chatham, N.J.

Krauss, Harvey H. High Point

Kuczynski, Linda N. Goldsboro

Lail, Linda B. Greenville

Lamm, Helen Lumberton

Lambeth, Jo L. Trinity

Lancaster, Douglas Rocky Mount

Langley, Kathy L. Kenly

Langston, Dennis M. Greenville

Langston, Olivia M. Hillsborough

Lanier, Deborah L. Greenville

Latimer, Jo A. Kensington, Md.

Laurents, Janice M. Springfield, Va.

Leatherman, Mae B. Vale

Lee, Cynthia A. Roanoke Rapids

Lee, Mary L. Carthage

Lee, Nancy B. Robersonville

Lee, Sarah C. Dunn

Leggett, Kathy R. Fairmont

Leggett, Samuel A. Hobgood

Leggett, Virginia T. oak City

Lehman, Wayne C. Grifton

Leister, Patricia L. New Bern

Lentz, Mary E. Greensboro

Levinson, Carol P. Logan W. Va.

Lewis, Raymond C. Washington

Lilley, Deborah F. Jamesville

Linville, Raymond N. Winston-Salem

Lipcsak, Catherine R. Smithfield

Lipnitz, Barbara D. Cherry Hill

Lipscomb, Nancy J. Charlotte

Little, Gary W. Greenville

Little, William J., III Springfiled, Va.

Livingston, Janice G. Huntersville

Lloyd, Mary C. Sanford

Lockwood, Jovan Indianapolis, Ind.

Loftin, Jasper G., Jr. Ayden

Loftin, Wilber L. Ayden

Long, Linda C. Hertford

Lortie, Rita E. Winston-Salem

Love, Sharon D. Concord

Lowder, James F., Jr. Hickory

Lowry, James N. Durham

Lucas, Diane Bel Air, Md.

Lueck, Sharon K. Greenville

Lundy, Roger W. Virginia Beach, Va.

Lylerly, Rebecca A. Wilmington

Lynch, Charlotte A. Hillsborough

412 Juniors






Lynch, Denni P. Bay Shore, N.Y.

Lyon, Charlotte C. Northside

Machen, George H. High Point

Madden, Patricia T. Goldsbro

Maddox, Nick Charlotte

Mahoney, John S. New Bern

Maitland, Robert E., Jr. Richmond, Va.

Mallard, Martha S. Burgaw

Maness, Bruce M. Newport

Mangum, Sandra P. Elm City

Mangum, Sharion A. Angier

Mani, Bonaventure G. Norfolk, Va.

Manning, Ava L. Williamston

Manuel, Robert L. Franklin

Marks, Deborah J. Whitakers

Marksbury, Richard A. Mechanicsville, Va.

Marmorato, Joan A. Burlington

Marshall, Richard A. Hampton, Va.

Marshburn, Thomas E. Jacksonville

Martin, Anna M. Greensboro

Mason, Georgia L. Hampton, Va.

Massie, Gary M. Williamsburg, Va.

Mathews, Suzanne M. High Point

Matkins, John E. Burlington

Matthews, Bobby B. Wade

Maxey, Carol J. Bassett, Va.

Maxon, Susan R. Havelock

Maxwell, Arthur D., Jr. Fayetteville

McAllister, Michael T. Pittsboro

McCans, Lee D. Gettysburg, Penn.

McChesney, Raymond Hightstown, N.J.

McClees, James H. Columbia

McClung, Gil L. Greenville

McCoy, Rodney K. Elizabeth City

McCulley, Brian L. Hyattsville, Md.

McDaniel, Burla K. Trenton

McDonald, Gary F. Framingham, Mass.

McFee, Dael M. Cary

McGeorge, Patncia L. Greenville

McGinnis, Jeffrey A. Charlotte

McKay, Paticia A. New Bern

McLawhorn, Linda E. Greenville

McLean, Mary E. Goldsboro

McLendon, Linda L. Burlington

McMullen, Claudia J. Fayetteville

McNamara, Patrick M. Morehead City

McNatt, Eugene B. Milfod, Del.

Meade, Carolyn R. Nashville

Medbury, Erwin R., Jr. Greensboro

Mercer, Elsie E. Wlstonburg

Midgett, Kathryn A. Hatteras

Miller, Cynthia A. Silver Springs, Md.

Miller, George T. Concord

Miller, Gloria J. Benson

Miller, Gregory D. Havelock

Miller, Valerie J. Hickory

Mills, Susan A. Warner Robins, Ga.

Mischke, Karen M. Raleigh

Mitchell, Richard S. Durham

Mobley, Barbara J. Beulaville

Modlin, Kenneth A. Jamesville

Modlin, Seth T. Williamston

Moeckel, Denise G. Seminole, Fla.

Juniors 413






414 Juniors






Moore, Colleen Greenville

Moore, Cynthia A. Ayden

Moore, David W. Greenville

Moore, Dennis A. Pelham

Moore, Kathryn K. Washington

Moore, Lula S. Winterville

Moore, Marinda Tar Heel

Moore, Sarah H. Red Oak

Moore, Susan D. Turkey

Moore, Wayne R. Fayetteville

Mooring, Ronald D. Fountain

Moretz, Peggy A. Taylorsville

Morgan, Judith L. Memphis, Tenn.

Morris, Randy M. Concord

Morris, Susan D. Hubert

Morris, Laura A. Fayetteville

Morrow, Thomas L. Greensboro

Mosley, Patricia A. Charlotte

Mowbray, Anne R. Wilmington

Moye, Donald L. Greenville

Munsey, Brenda S. Charlotte

Murphy, James S. Burke, Va.

Murphy, Rebecca A. Lumberton

Myers, Johnny C. Greenville

Myers, Nancy J. Winston-Salem

Nance, Martha K. Monroe

Narron, Catherine L. Middlesex

Nash, Timothy L. Durham

Neas, Sally G. Greensboro

Neff, Pamela L. Gaithersburg, Md.

Nelson, Patricia M. Havelock

Neville, William D., Jr. Chapel Hill

Ney, Debbie L. Elizabethtown, Penn.

Nichols, betty G. South Hill, Va.

Nichols, Deborah A. Greensboro

Nichols, Patricia H. Greenville

Nickens, Beverly R. Lumberton

Nicklin, Nancy A. Pitman, N.J.

Nixon, David E. Edenton

Nobles, Jackie A. Dover

Noel, Richard D. Oxford

Nussman, Jane E. Salisbury

Oakley, Helen F. Reidsville

Oakley, Linda K. Greensboro

Odom, DOnna A. Richmond, Va.

Oldham, Gloria L. Erwin

Oliver, Virginia L. Snow Hill

Olson, Lynn D. Havelock

O'Neal, Emily E. Plymouth

O'Neal, Everette L. Pantego

Orders, Tillman E. Morganton

Overton, Gary P. Ahoskie

Overton, Phillip L. Oxford

Owen, Carol S. La Grange

Owens, Connie L. Washington

Oxidine, Donald H. Charlotte

Paddock, Richard E. Allison Park, Penn.

Paderick, Alice J. Kinston

Paige, Ronald K. Burlington

Pake, Ira D. Greenville

Parker, Alfreida J. Greenville

Parker, Lois J. Tarboro

Parker, Martin W. Farmville

Juniors 415






Parlin, Alice J. Angier

Pascal, Michael D. Pfufftown

Pate, Elizabeth E. Kinston

Pate, Leiand K. Fremont

Pate, Marsha Pikeville

Patrick, Carla A. Hampton, Va.

Patrick, Delbert T., Jr. Greenville

Patterson. Debra L. Greensboro

Patterson, Doris L. New Bern

Patterson, Sherron E. Hampton, Va.

Paul, Patricia E. Fairport, N.Y.

Peaden, Gloria J. Greenville

Peddycord, Jarry J. Kernersville

Penley, Rose M. Salisbury

Penn, Mary E. East Bend

Perdue, Charles W. Louisburg

Perkins, Linda G. Richmond, Va.

Perry, Deborah D. Winston-Salem

Perry, Marie R. Kitty Hawk

Perry, Patricia L. Lyons, N.Y.

Peterson, Johnny L. Ayden

Pettus, Lloyd C., Jr. Concord

Pezdek, Patricia N. Newton

Phillips, Bonner A. Pinetops

Phillips, David D. Laurel, Del.

Phillips, Michael W. Winston-Salem

Phillips, Robert G. Greenville

Phlegar, Ellen M. Richmond, Va.

Pickelsimer, Sharon R. Ahseville

Pigg, Teala D. Tarboro

Pittman, Ronald W. Hickory

Poling, Rebecca J. Carliste, Penn.

Pollack, Deborah A. Jacksonville

Poole, Grace A. Raleigh

Pope, Earnest E. Statesville

Pope, Stewart R. Raleigh

Porch, Alan G. Rennsivlle, N.J.

Porter, Mary M. Raleigh

Posey, Malinda K. Greenville

Potter, Debra S. Bayboro

Powell, Carol P. Atlanta, Ga.

Powell, June W. Windsor

Powell, Robert E. Rocky Mount

Prager, Philip I. Charlotte

Pressly, Christine J. Kinston

Price, Elbert C., Jr. Sanford

Price, Emily A. Gastonia

Price, Felix V. Rocky Mount

Price, Patricia A. Martinsville, Va.

Prince, Deborah P. New Bern

Pritchard, Deborah A. Virginia Beach, Va.

Pugh, Brenda E. Henderson

Pulley, Sharon R. Tarboro

Pulham, Larry D. Eden

Punte, Carroll S. Chapel Hill

Purcell, Samuel M., III Salisbury

Purvis, Thomas H. Fairmont

Rabolo, Gail M. Newton

Radford, Douglas D. Princeton

Ramsey, David A. Jacksonville

Ramsey, Sarah V. Salisbury

Ray, Alan W. Fayetteville

Rayford, Jane L. Snow Hill

416 Juniors






Reavis, Jean K. Yadkinville

Redd, John E., Jr. Mechanicsville

Reed, Deobrah L. Norfolk, Va.

Reese, Portia C. Greenville

Reeves, Kathie L. Fayetteville

Register, Aren G. Kinston

Register, Rebecca G. Cove City

Reiner, Douglas C. Wilmington

Rence, Margaret C. Potomac, Md.

Repass, William H. Washington, D.C.

Revels, Teresa G. Williamston

Reynolds, Judy A. Kenansville

Rhodes, Connie B. Kenansville

Rhodes, Gary W. Greenville

Rhyne, Malcom S., III Charlotte

Rice, Aaron F. High Point

Rice, Betty F. Greenville

Rice, Leila H. High Point

Rich, Rickie L. Jacksonville

Rich, Virginia E. Raleigh

Richardson, Michael D. Winston-Salem

Riddle, Terry G. Greenville

Riggs, Bessie J. Stella

Rios, Deborah A. Fayetteville

Roberson, Lillian C. Robersonville

Roberson, Roosevelt Greenville

Roberson, William W. Robersonville

Roberts, Debra L. Charlotte

Roberts, Janet B. King

Roberts, Ruth A. Levington, Ky.

Robinson, David G. Winston-Salem

Rochefort, Nancy A. Alexandria, Va.

Rockwell, Deith R. Wilmington, De.

Rodwell, Kathleen B. Warrenton

Rogers, Charles H. Greenville

Rogers, Erol R. Roxboro

Rogers, Elvin T. Wallace

Rogers, Jennifer J. Kinston

Rooks, Elvin T. Wallace

Rouse, Jennifer J. Kinston

Rouse, Ronald P. Grifton

Rouse, Susan B. Lucana

Rowe, Randv A. Ahoskee

Rowland, Rebecca J. Ridgefield, Conn.

Rudkin, Ronald T. Hyattsville, Mo.

Russell, Harmon F. High Point

Russell, Ronald K. Statesville

Rydell, Sally J. Virginia Beach, Va.

Sackett, Evelyn J. Washington, D.C.

Sacry, Conya G. Lumberton

Sadler, Veronica E. Swan Quarter

Samet, Meyer H. Greenville

Sampson, Martha L. Greensboro

Sanders, Elizabeth F. Wilmington

Sarvey, Jeffery P. Easton, Md.

Sauerbier, Evelyn J. Washington, D.C.

Sauls, Richard G. Fremont

Saunders, Brenda A. Norfolk, Va.

Sawyer, Ava M. Chester, Va.

Scatchard, Daniel R. Alexandria, Va.

Schaaf, Nancy R. Halifax

Scheetz, Bonnie J. Wilmington, De.

Scholl, Carl J. Cary

Schreiber, Edgar W. Greenville

Juniors 417






Scibal, Robin G. Lindwood, N.J.

Scott, Elmer. H., Jr. Leigh

Scott, Timothy R. Norfolk, Va.

Seaford. Mary A. McCain

Setzer, Martha J. Hickory

Sharpe, David S. Wilmington

Shaw, Ora O. Durham

Shearin, Bobby P. Whiteville

Shearin, Wallace Durham

Sherman, John L. High Point

Sherman, Suzanne D. Greensboro

Shidal, Vicki G. Monroe

Shoemaker, Steven P. Florence, S.C.

Silberman, Martin Statesville

Simmons, James R. Durham

Simpson, Paula D. Lucama

Sinclair, Richards R. Richfield

Singletary, James D. Whiteville

Slack, Richard B. Thomasville

Sligh, Betty Laurinburg

Smiley, Glaucus K. Wilson

Smith, Barbara B. Washington

Smith, Cathie F. Durham

Smith, Cynthia A. Hampton, Va.

Smith, Dan C. Clinton

Smith, Debra L. Goldsboro

Smith, Edgar T., Jr. Lillington

Smith, Jane M. Rocky Mount

Smith, Jennifer L. Spring Hope

Smith, Judith L. Pink Hill

Smith, Katherine L. Kinston

Smith, Rebecca J. High Point

Smith, Robert A. Belford

Smith, Ronnie W. Hamlet

Smith, Ruth E. Mt. Olive

Smith, Thomas E. Wilmington

Snapp, Martha L. Kensington, Md.

Soeder, Floyd, B. Charlotte

Soskel, Gail M. Norfolk, Va.

Southerland, Homer W. Raleigh

Southerland, Raymond Kinston

Southerland, Timothy Clayton

Sowell, Brenda L. Accokeek, Md.

Srulding, Shelley J. Gaithersburg, Md.

Speight, Johnny L. Greenville

Spruill, Elaine D. Windsor

Stallings, Thomas L. Pinetops

Stancil, George I. Kenly

Stancil, Martha L. Goldsboro

Stanefield, Margaret L. Greenville

Stanley, Sandra L. Goldsboro

Stanley, Tony A. Smithfield

Stanton, Anne T. Goldsboro

Stanton, Suzanne E. Arlington, Va.

Steelman, Jack W. Winston-Salem

Steen, James A. New Bern

Steve, Barbara A. Greenville

Stevens, Joseph D. Bladenboro

Stewart, Janice W. Broadway

Stewart, Karen E. Hampton, Va.

Stewart, Marilyn L. Louisburg

Stewart, Wendy A. New Provence, N.J.

Stocks, Patsy J. Kinston

418 Juniors






Juniors 419






Stone, Lanie F. Lumberton

Stonestreet, Robert M. Albemarle

Storm, Elizabeth A. Fayetteville

Strickland, Debra J. Fairmont

stroud, Beatrice P. Kinston

Stroud, Joseph E., Jr. Funquay Varina

Styron, Sandra G. Greenville

Suggs, Allen W. Tabor City

Sullivan, Joan J. Pinetown

Summerlin, Sharlotte Colonial Heights, Va.

Surles, Betty S. Four Oaks

Suther, Jo A. Lenoir

Sutton, Franklin W. Kinston

Sutton, Sandra F. Greenville

Swain, James H. Columbia

Swanner, Charlie H. Washington

Swinson, Carolyn Y. Goldsboro

Sykes, Ralph H. Rocky Mount

Szymanski, David J. Fr. Lauderdale, Fla.

Talton, Walda J. Rocky Mount

Tankard, Thaddeus E. Washington

Taylor, Donnie R. Greenville

Taylor, James F. Newton, N.J.

Taylor, James, M. Farmville

Taylor, Michael G. Washington

Taylor, Patricia A. Ahoskie

Taylor, William K. Walstonburg

Tayman, Margery Seabrook, Md.

Tedder, Pamela K. Walnut Cove

Teel, Joseph O. Greenville

Teiser, Carolyn G. Henderson

Tesh, Larry A. Clemmons

Tetterton, Jesse Pinetown

Tew, John III Greenville

Thomas, Eric C. Wilson

Thomas, Lynn H. Kinston

Thomas, Patsy M. Hope Mills

Thomas, Ruby L. Peachland

Thompson, Carolyn J. Hadbourn

Thompson, Janice L. Farmville

Thompson, Lousie G. Richmond, Va.

Thompson, Virginia A. Grifton

Thornton, Robert E., Jr. Huntington, N.Y.

Tindall, Kathy M. Empiria, Va.

Tippett, Michael A. Greenville

Toll, Dae F. Charlotte

Townsend, Charles W. Leesburg, Va.

Trammell, Eunice R. Anderson, S.C.

Trausneck, Donald A. Wilson

Trott, Jerry T. Ayden

Troutman, Patricia A. Concord

Troutman, Rebecca A. Mt. Olive

Tunstall, Martha B. Washington

Turlington, Nancy D. Benson

Turnage, David E. Greenville

Turnage, Robert F. Bath

Turner, Leroy Jr. Ahoskie

Tuttle, Beth D. Raleigh

Twilly, Charles E. Greensboro

Tyndall, James B. Grifton

Tysor, Bonnie H. Pittsboro

Ulmer, Michale J. Annadale, Va.

Juniors 420






Juniors 421






Upchurch, Joann M. Durham

Usilton, Susan E. Leonardtown, Md.

Uzel, Dana S. Chesterfield, Va.

Vallery, Cheryl A. Fort Bragg

Vanhouten, Kathy M. Raleigh

Vann, Cynthia L. Conway

Vaughn, Lucien R. Mt. Airy

Vernon, Martin L. Roxboro

Vinson, Noma C. Swansboro

Wade, Jimmy F. Rocky Mount

Walker, Barbara A. Gaithersburg, Md.

Walker, Eddie L. Asheboro

Walker, Gloria A. Littleton

Wall, Gloria M. Grimesland

Wallace, Hugh T. Gastonia

Waller, Mary J. Charlotte

Ward, Edith H. Staley

Ward, Janet C. Greenville

Ward, William S. Windsor

Warden, Eve M. Hillsborough

Warner, Joyce B. Raeford

422 Juniors






Warren, John W. Greenville

Warren, Margaret A. Greenville

Warwick, Sharon S. Elizabethtown

Wasner, Harvey R. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.

Walkins, Thurla N. Raleigh

Watts, Phillip B. Charlotte

Weatherman, Dana A. Concord

Webb, Wanda L. Fountain

Weeks, Sylvia D. Dunn

Wehner, Timothy N. Winston-Salem

Wells, Donna L. Greenville

Wells, Jacqueline M. Wilmington

West, Martha S. Dover

Wheeler, Dempster W. Morehead City

Whichard, Gloria J. Robersonville

Whichard, Jimmie W. Chocowinity

Whisnant, Marjorie C. Ashboro

Whitaker, Wiley Ahseboro

Whitte, James O. Belvidere

White, Laura L. Aldephi, Md.

White, Laurence H. Pineville

White, Mary P. Scontland Neck

White, Michael G. Elon College

White, Mitchell E. Greenville

Whitfield, Cristy C. Grifton

Whitefield, Floyd B., Jr. Kinston

Whitfield, Horace R. Raleigh

Whitfield, Jack H. Mt. Olive

Whitford, Daniel E. Vanceboro

Whitley, Charles D., Jr. Portsmouth, Va.

Whitley, Willard M. Charlotte

Whitney, Julia W. Charlotte

Wilfong, Barbara A. Matthews

Wilkins, Susan A. Winchester, Va.

Willard, Linda D. Greensboro

Williams, Cecilia A. Oxon Hill, Md.

Williams, George A. Skyland

Williams, John A. Chapel Hill

Williams, Margaret A. Fanwood, N.J.

Williams, Philip E. Clinton

Williams, Wiley R. Rocky Mount

Williford, Catherine Autryville

Williford, Kathy L. Dunn

Wilson, Karen L. Goldsboro

Wilson, Stancil W. Rockingham

Winslow, Georgia K. Hertford

Winslow, Timothy C. Greenville

Wood, Penelope S. Prince Fredrick, Md.

Woodard, Linda A. Conway

Woodard, Pamela P. Greenville

Woodell, Tanny J. Greenville

Woods, Amy V. Durham

Wooton, Linda J. Selma

Worthington, Carole L. La Grange

Wright, Belinda L. Bassett, Va.

Wynne, Jane M. Williamston

Yirak, Barbara J. Savannah, Ga.

Yonushonis, Susan Greenville

Young, Brenda J. Tabor City

Young, Donna J. Salisbury

Young, Elizabeth A. Raleigh

Zelkin, Sylvia C. Richmond, Va.

Juniors 423






Sopho- mores

Abott, Deborah L. Wilksboro

Abrams, Martha L. Raleigh

Adams, Darrell H. Merry Hill

Adams, Diana L. Salisbury

Adams, Randy G. Roxboro

Adams, Kenneth C. Yadkinville

Adams, Kirk L. Raleigh

Ahrens, Alice C. Luray, Va.

Akers, Beverly A. Kinston

Akers, Jean S. roanoke Rpaids

Aldridge, Bessie L. Walstonburg

Alexander, Karen J. Jacksonville

Allen, Gary W. Charlotte

Allen, Maxter E. Ansonville

Alligood, Kathy J. Washington

Alphin, Sandra L. Pink Hill

Ambrose, Deborah L. Creswell

Anderson, Jonell Aberdeen

Anderson, Lyn C. Durham

Ange, Patricia A. pantego

Angel, David W. Greensboro

Applewhite, Jennifer Jacksonville

Armstrong, Connie L. Nashville

Arndt, Mary P. Statesville

Asbell, Carolyn Tyner

Aswell, Peggy L. Stantonsbury, Va.

Atkinson, Sarah F. Naples, Fa.

Auger, Rene A. Goldsboro

Avery, Patsy G. Winterville

Ayers, Rebecca G. St. Paul

Bagnali, Constance R. Valley Shear, N.Y.

Bailey, Merrimon S. Greenville

Baird, Ann E. Kings Mountain

Baker, Lottie E. Tyner

Baker, Sharon G. Dallas

Ballance, Bernice J. Morehead

Banks, Melva L. Greenville

Bardill, Harold W. Jacksonville

Barefoot, Rhonda C. Greenville

Barefoot, Richard R. Greensboro

Barfield, Marilyn K. Merry Hill

Barker, Cynthia L. Charlotte

Barmer, James R. Roanoke Rapids

Barnes, Carolyn P. Lumberton

Barnes, Cynthia A. Fairmont

Barnes, Debra A. Clayton

Barnes, Phillip L. Powellsville

Barnes, Rickle Wilson

Barnes, Robert B. Roanoke Rapdis

Barnett, Virginia Chesapeake, Va.

Barrington, Sylvia G. Raleigh

Barrow, John S. Edenton

Barrow, Millard W., Jr. Vanceboro

Bashford, Nancy J. Raleigh

Bass, Brenda A. Nashville

Bass, Don C. Newton Grove

Bass, William T. Edenton

Batchelor, Vickie L. Nashville

Batten, Jenny L. Smithfield

Battle, Nan L., Jr. Greenville

424






425






Bayer, Sheryl A. Bloomingdale, N.J.

Bays, Lillian M. Gatesville

Beacham, Clarence A. Washington

Beale, Julie H. Ahoskie

Beam, David B. Raleigh

Beamer, Stephen G. Winston-Salem

Bean, Came L. Kannapolis

Beasley, Alison G. Southport

Beck, Jackie L. Lexington

Beeler, Ann Raleigh

Bell, Adrian New Bern

Bell, James D.. Jr. Clinton

Bell, Joseph D. Burlington

Bell, Warren J. Clinton

Belvin, Edgar D. Whitsett

Bender, John H. Pollocksville

Benfield, Larry R. Lewisville

Bennett, Doris E. Lillington

Bennett, Frank N. Valdese

Bennett, Marcia G. Greensboro

Bennett, Sharon Y. Havelock

Bentz, Jon E. Harrisburg, Pa.

Best, Alton P. Harkers Is.

Bikas, Lmda C. Greensboro

Bishop, Jacqueline D. Clinton

Bissette, Catherine D. Wilson

Bissette, Larry D. Wilson

Blackwelder, Linda A. Greenville

Blackwell, Vanessa E. Burlington

Bland, Robert L. Virginia Beach, Va.

Bland, Wilhe S. New Bern

Blanton, Jean A. Winston-Salem

Bledsoe, Shirley P. Raleigh

Blonsky, Gary A. Morristown, N.J.

Bogue, Betty A. Fremont

Boles, Sadie D. Walnut Cove

Bonfdey, Beverly A. Darien, Conn.

Bonner, William R., Jr. Edward

Bost, Deborah G. Kannapolis

Bowman, Audrey E. Archdale

Boyd, Nancy J. Raleigh

Boyd, Vickie D. Greenville

Bozman, Vaughn P. Crewe, Va.

Brady, Judy E. Williamston

Brame, Jeffrey W. Burlington

Brantley, Barbara J. Erwin

Brantley, John M. Sanford

Braswell, Pamela S. Virginia Beach, Va.

Brauer, Donna D. Norlin

Bray, Maunne E. Hampton, Va.

Brenner, Holly A. Hampton, Va.

Brickhouse, Rita F. Columbia

Brinkley, Nora L. Rutherfordton

Britt, Johnn R. Whiteville

Brock, Kathy L. Tarboro

Brooks, Janet E. Goldsboro

Broughton, Durwood, L. Rocky Mount

Broughton, Pamela S. Durham

Brown, Carol J. Lillington

Brown, Gary K. Charlotte

Brown, Gloria J. Smithfield

Brown, Judith A. Selma

Brwon, Richard C. Lexington

426 Sophomores






Bruce, Kerry L. Cherry Point

Bryan, Nancy M. Lumberton

Bryan, Peggy A. Oxford

Brvanl, Bobby G. Greenville

Bryant, Debora L. Portsmouth, Va.

Bryant, Joan R. Charlotte

Buchanan, George A. Kinston

Buchanan, Wanda K. Roxboro

Buck, Lora F. Greenville

Buck, Rebecca A. Fayetteville

Buckman, James F. Washington

Bulla, Mary E. Asheboro

Bullock, Peggy M. Halifax

Buch, Maunce L., III Hamlet

Bunn, Jimmy D. Battleboro

Bunting, Donna G. Beaufort

Burke, Gregory D. Winston-Salem

Burnett, Judy A. Raeford

Burns, Karen S. Neware, N.Y.

Burrell, Jane A. Louisburg

Burrow, Mildred L. King

Burrus, Jaccie F. Nags Head

Bussey, Susan R. Wilson

Byrd, Debra K. Greenville

Byrd, James E. Lexington

Byrer, Fredenck S. Charles Town, W. Va.

Cajigal, Peter L. Asheville

Caldwell, Virginia J. Virginia Beach, Va.

Calvert, Reynolds S. Greenville

Calvin, Richard S. Greensboro

Cameron, Dianne M. Rocky Mount

Canady, Harnette A. Richlands

Cannon, Rebecca A. Greenville

Capps, Constance J. Rocky Mount

Cardwell, Deborah S. Madison

Carlisle, Virginia A. Charlotte

Carpenter, Cardl D. Concord

Carpenter, Georgia R. New Bern

Carriker, Cynthia S. Charlotte

Carroll, Vicki A. Greensboro

Carson, Debra J. Greenville

Carson, Mary S. Lillington

Carter, Archie T. Wallace

Cascioli, Mary K. Grifton

Cash, Marjone A. Oxford

Cash, Randy L. Roxboro

Cashion, James N. Greenville

Caulton, Kevin W. W. Trenton, N.J.

Cecil, Sarah E. Trinity

Chadwick, Ivey T. Greenville

Chadwick, Mary R. Nofolk, Va.

Chambers, Harvey M. Albertson

Chavis, Bebbye J. Oxford

Cherry, Hamel S. Burlington

Chick, Janet L. Silver Spring, Md.

Christensen, Thomas Towson, Md.

Church, Raymond L. Burlington

Clark, Carmen P. Arlington, Va.

Clark, Frieda A. Cary

Clarke, Palncia J. Travis AFB, Cal.

Clayton, Susan C. Woodsdale

Clelland, Donna K. Lillington

Clement, Rosemane Mt. Holly, N.J.

Sophomores 427






Cleveleand, Sharon L. Greenville

Clopton, Martha K. Henderson

Coble, Ray M. Snow Camp

Cole, Max T. Eagle Springs

Cole, Patricia D. Sanford

Cole, Theresa A. Roxobel

Coleman, Boyd T. Burlington

Collier, Dora B. Williamston

Collins, Elizabeth Fuquay-Varina

Collins, Lillie D. Franklinton

Collins, Sybil J. Burlington

Conway, Richard J. Hudson

Conway, Suzanne Granite Falls

Cook, Elizabeth H. Lake Waccamau

428 Sophomores






Cooke, Marcus S. Blanch

Cooper, Jan J. Burlington

cook, Simon H., Jr. Bocky Mount

Corey, Sherry A. Winterville

Cotton, Drusilla D. Fuquay-Varina

Couch, John B. Buxton

Covington, James T., Jr. Winston-Salem

Cowles, Susan M. Toano, Va.

Cox, Guy O. Wilson

Cozart, William B., III Greenville

Craft, Marsha A. Greenville

Craig, Rita R. Whitnel

Craven, Michael E. Greensboro

Crawford, Patricia A. Virginia, Va.

Crawley, Michael E. Littleton

Creech, Teresa J. Smithfield

Creef, Davie A. Manteo

Cromartie, Peter M., Jr. Fayetteville

Crooke, Janet E. Monroe

Croom, Beverly A. Fayetteville

Crotts, Deborah B. Jamestown

Cullifer, Betty K. Charlotte

Cullifer, Christopher Charlotte

Cunningham, Gerald A. Greensboro

Curry, Larry W. Lexington

Dail, Linda K. Tyner

Dale, Gary L. High Point

Daly, Thomas F. Durham

Dameron, Beverly R. Burlington

Daniel, Leonard P. Warrenton

Darden, Carolyn P. Greenville

Daughtry, Jan Farmville

Daughtry, Patricia A. Goldsboro

Davenport, Belinda D. Ahoskie

Davenport, Frances E. Greenville

Davis, Beth S. Virginia Beach, Va.

Davis, Carl R. Roxboro

Davis, George H. Greswell

Davis, Ginger P. Charlotte

Davis, Julia A. Lauringurg

Davis, Kenneth A. Wilson

Davis, Sarah C. Erwin

Davis, Susan B. Wilmington

Davison, Jane C. Garner

Dawes, Karen R. Rocky Mount

Day, Marilyn L. Roxboro

Deans, James D. Wilson

Deberry, Steven H. Conway

Dedmon, Lucretia C. Shelby

Delamar, Dennis W. Oriental

Denby, Elmer C. Fayetteville

Denny, Kathryn E. Concord

Denton, Dan F., Jr. Nashville

Denton, Laura R. Whitakers

Dickerson, Wanda D. Oxford

Dickinson, Barbara E. Chapel Hill