Buccaneer 1973


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in 2010 with funding from

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill


We are in the situation of travelers in a train that has met with an accident in a tunnel, and this at a place where the light of the beginning can no longer be seen, and the light of the end is so very small a glimmer that the gaze must continually search for it and is always losing it again, and, furthermore, both the beginning and the end are not even certainties. Round about us, however, in the confusion of our senses, or in the supersensitiveness of our senses, we have nothing but monstrosities and a kaleidoscope play of things that is either delightful or exhaust- ing according to the mood and injury of each individual.


On one of those bright drab grey Greenville mornings, Miss Buccaneer 1972 decides to expose her yellowed Victorian pages to a few golden rays...

Suddenly, the dainly lady is happened on by our heroes, the Fudd Boys, Waynie and Dude.

Silently, our dazzling heroes seize handy objects...

...and proceed to kick at the unsuspecting paged lady of ill repute; the Fudd's always having despised petticoated Who's Who'ed yearbooks.


Greenville, North Carolina

There are separate bathroom facilities for students and faculty - indicative of a lack of fraternization.


10,000 students of which 1,500 are graduate students. Most graduates of North Carolina high schools are admitted. The average Freshman SATs are 1,000 and GPA is usually 2.0. 16% out-of-state.


Best departments are Education, History and Art. The Graduate School of History is fairly competent but bugged with political overtones. The Art department is excellent in the Commercial Design department. Dr. East of the Political Science department is very popular. Most of the good professors went out with a political purge in 1970.

Traditional academic shit. No Pass/fail, no student-originated courses and no Free U. Little independent study. No smoking in class. Many papers and tests and one black studies course taught by a white.


Annual tuition is $330 a semester instate, $700 out-of-state. Loans and scholarships are tight and go primarily to in-state students. Work-study is available

only to those in extreme financial need. Very few jobs. Dorms cost $1,000 for room and board. About 50% of the cats and 65% of the chicks live in the dorms. The rest live in apartments which rent for $140 a month or fraternities which are the same price as dorms.

Most have cars and costly threads are important to the few frat rats.


Ratio cats: chicks - about 1:1.

Most students are southern straight - there are a few freaks "who dress radically, i.e. no bras, see-through blouses, extremely short skirts with no panties, long, long hair for shock value" (from a southern correspondent). Chicks like to think of themselves as sexual objects and balling is starting to be commonplace. Frats are dying.

Freaks hang at the "Mushroom" (head shop) and "The Id" (The Attic) (booze Hall). Straights hang at "Lum's." Dates include rapping and going to "The ID" or a flick. Grass is getting very popular - you can score anywhere in town - grass goes for $20 a lid. There have been a few half-hearted demonstrations.


Could you survive in North Carolina?

The health service is poor and no BC pills are prescribed - no survival ser- vices. "No draft counseling services in the open." ACLU and others helped set up underground facilities. However, these have been forced to operate off campus.


Mental - People study and drink.

Physical - Greenville is a city of 26,000, about 100 miles from Raleigh, North Carolina. The campus is in a rural environment - there's a mall with grass and trees - little else. The major eyesore is the heating plant which belches black smoke into the air.

There is nowhere to go. Drugs are the mam escape for the freaks. Straights go home.

(Reprinted from "The Underground Guide to the College of Your Choice by Susan Berman; copywright 1971)



Part 1

Volume 51

East Carolina University

Linda J. Gardner Brenda L. Sanders

Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor

Editor's note: The character of Ralph is fictional, all names, characters and events in this and following letters are drawn solely from the unintentional. - The letters are here to show what might occur one day.

Man's insatiable appetite for chal- lenge has been one of the major driving forces behind his existence. Both Cae- sar and Hitler challenged the world, and each received his just reward. Columbus and Armstrong ventured into the un- known and changed the course of his- tory. But with the coming of Industriali- zation, Man found a convenient outlet for his desires in the machine. And nowhere is man's battle with the ma- chine more intense than at the glass enclosed, titled playing board known as pinball.

Arising from the depths of the Great Depression, pinball appeared as a me- chanical saviour, alleviating Americans' tensions while satisfying his need for challenge. And all for a penny.

Actually, pinball can be traced to the bagatelle board, whose roots reach back into antiquity. Bagatelle was a billiard type game. On a flat playing surface, players shot little balls into numbered holes with a bat or cue stick. Since it offered little action and required a lot of space, bagatelle remained an obscure parlor game appealing only to a select minority.

The introduction of Baffle Ball in 1930 changed the course of pinball his- tory. Invented by a young enterprising businessman named David Gottleib, Baffle Ball was the first mass-marketed coin-operated bagatelle board, with a tilted playing surface and plunger-shot balls. Made of brass and walnut, the game was a small tabloid box with numbered slots in the form of dia- monds on the playing surface. The player could shot with a plunger a total of seven small steel balls. The game proved such an instant success that Gottleib sold over 50,000 machines in one year. Each machine sold for about 18 dollars, but it paid for itself in a month, and the rest of the intake was clear profit.

The apparent success of the new game quickly led to competition. Ray- mond Maloney, a Chicago businessman, invented his own machine and called it Bally-Hoo. Both Maloney's firm. Bally


Manufacturing and Gottleib's, D. Gottleib and Co., are still the major producers of pinball machinery.

By 1932, every saloon, poolroom and sideroad filling station had its share of pinball machines as well as an abun- dant supply of players. The market be- came so saturated with machines that many observers felt the end was near.

The use of electronic circuitry in 1933, however, gave the industry a shot in the arm and added a whole new di- mension to the game. The early electric machines were powered by four dry-celled batteries that flashed various colored lights and rang a bell.

Pinball innovation continued with the use of the first solenoid kicker device and the introduction of anti-tilt appara- tus in 1935. In 1937, the now defunct Western Equipment and Supply Com-


pany invented a machine which re- /arded the skillful player with free ames. The new machine, Aksarben Nebraska spelled backwards), also lim- :ed the number of balls to five and nade it hard to win a game. World War I temporarily curtailed pinball innova- on, but in 1947 a pinball designer amed Harry Mabs connected a sole- oid to a bat, added a button, and in- ented the flipper model marked in late 947.

The uptake on this experimentalism /as the addition of captive balls, mes- enger balls, multiple-player machines nd collapsible targets. Extra balls and ree balls added depth to the game, but ^ recent times, no major technological reakthroughs have been made in the ame, only refinements of already exist- ig technology.

Today, the game of pinball has come a long way since its beginning. No long- er is it a game confined to the dingy corners of side-street pool halls and musty bars. Its clientele no longer con- sists only of wayward boys looking for a cheap thrill. Instead, embraced by the younger generation and immortalized by such pop songs as the Who's "Pinball Wizard", the game has reached a stage of social acceptability which it has never before enjoyed. Almost every respectable bar and eating establishment has one or two pinball machines in the corner, and recently many people have been buying the machines for their own homes, paying up to $900 for their new four-player model.

Like all small university towns, Green- ville has its share of beer joints, parking meters, and X-rated movies. Life in Greenville is slow and quiet, and those who cannot withstand the rigors of Happy Hour or who get bored counting telephone poles can always take a re- treat in the nearest bar and spend a few hours and dollars playing pinball.

In fact, the game seems to be the cur- rent vogue, with every other bar, restau- rant, and gas station having two or three of the electric monsters hiding in the corners. At times, people stand in line, like gladiators awaiting combat, intensely studying the board and formu- lating their game plan. Pinball has so captivated this town that the ECU Stu- dent Union has some of the girls dormi- tories hold annual pinball contests.

To find out why pinball is so popular and what makes people play it, the "Buccaneer" sent out its wandering reporter to talk to some local pinball wizards and to get their views of the game.

. . . AND

BUCCANEER: You think there is any

skill in the game, or is it just luck?

SCOTT: Oh yeah, there's skill involved.

You have to know when to shake the

machine and when not to. You have

to be able to use the flippers efficiently.

There's luck, too.

BUCCANEER: To be a good pinball

player, do you think it takes a lot of

practice and time?

SCOTT: Yeah, sometimes you could

just step up to a machine and beat it,

but to beat it consistently you have to

keep at it. You have to learn the


BUCCANEER: When you play pinball,

is the main objective to beat the

machine and get the replay?

SCOTT: Sure is. That's the only reason

you put the money in.

BUCCANEER: What is it about pinball

that makes you play it?

SCOTT: It's just a lot of fun.


BUCCANEER: Ace, why do you like pinball?

ACE: It gives you something to do - to Deat that fucking machine.

BUCCANEER: So, that's the main objective, to beat the machine?

ACE: Yeah, that and to have a good time. Beat the little ball around and get your frustrations out.

BUCCANEER: Do you think all machines are the same?

ACE: No, some of them are really bad. rhat's all they're making now - bad ones.

BUCCANEER: Which machines in Greenville do you consider the best?

ACE: There aren't any good ones in Greenville. I haven't run across any.

BUCCANEER: Do you get any kind of sexual thrill out of playing pinball?

ACE: Sexual thrill? Yeah, why not. I haven't really thought about it, but yeah.


Southern Conference Player of the Year


Southern Conference Coach of the Year

Meet Me Austin When The Sun Shines Millie

an absurd drama in one act


Rudolph Alexander - Associate Dean of Student Affairs known

affectionately as "Rudy"

John P. East - Professor of Political Science

Louise Collins - a junior, native North Carolinian and sorority member

Dynamo Dave Cybul - Connecticut-bred, veteran of three years in

the academic wars, etc.

Narrator - your friend and humble servant, played by himself


Well, friends, what is your personal definition of a university?

And does dear ol' ECU with unified walls fit this description?


In my opinion, a university is a center of learning free from political and other type restraints that you normally find associated with different governmental and non-governmental institutions of the day. It's a place where people, both young and old, can come and explore all aspects of knowledge, can seek answers to questions that they have and engage in educational endeavors in an atmosphere of freedom.

Well, I think ECU has made fantastic strides over the past few years. I think great emphasis has been placed on constantly improving our faculty, im- proving the climate for academic pur- suits here. I think a spirit of freedom exists on this campus. We have the fa- cilities for serious-minded people to engage in academic endeavors to meet the ends they seek.


A university is the complete and ultimate formal education experience, very simply.

East Carolina does not fit this definition very well. It is limited in the opportunity to achieve academic excel- lence and the opportunity to have a different social experience.


I consider a university to be a com- munity of scholars and teachers who are joined in their common desire to learn and grow and develop. I look upon a university as being composed of students who likewise share this com- mitment to scholarship and learning.

I think that East Carolina does fit within this definition. I think it has come a long way, but I think we would all agree that it has a long way to go. We should never be satisfied with the status quo in this definition. It is noth- ing that you can really hope to obtain here or attain there in this short life that we have. But it is, I think, an ideal that we can work for and should work for - this committment to scholarship and teaching.

I believe that East Carolina will con- tinue to grow and develop in the future and will become a center of learning.


This Is, what is my definition of a university, right? Well, I'd have to say that a university should be, first and foremost, an institute of learning. By this, I mean not solely books but cultural exchange. There should be experimentation with life styles and different nodes of grappling with the problems Df "What is life?" or something like that. It should be a time when you can try things out, when you can learn different things.

It should be a time when you are allowed to think, a time when you are allowed to reflect and be stimulated by new ideals. I think stimuli is the most mportant thing.

I don't believe ECU measures up very well in these things. As far as culturally stimulating, they seem to be trying very lard to keep the out-of-state students out of here, eliminating many different outlooks. The emphasis at ECU is ob- /iously not on books or learning. I don't know too many places it is, but it sure as hell isn't like that here. Most of the people run home on weekends, so there s almost nothing for the weekend student to do except for the Friday night movie and an occasional Sunday concert. People seem more relaxed and more willing to get involved with you, than say for a big city. But, for the most Dart, everybody in Greenville is into their own trip.


Now can you tell me what you like most about ECU with its blue sky and Greenville with its red of neck?


I think the thing I like best about the entire community, including East Caro- lina as well as Greenville, is the whole attitude of people in eastern North Car- olina. I'm originally a native of Illinois and I find that eastern North Carolin- ians are good people, solid people. They accept people who move in from outside in a very gracious way. They make you feel at home.

Eastern North Carolina, whatever faults it may have and it has them as any area does, has the great virtues you find in a more traditional rural area where people are friendly, families are close and there are the ties that bind. Things haven't been torn asunder. This IS not often the case in large urban cen- ters where life is very impersonal, very mobile and very quick-changing. All of this then, I think, makes for a healthy setting for a family, for a home, for a city and also, for a university.


The students make the town, so there's a teeling of belonging - when the entire business district of the town caters to the college community, and there's bound to be a more intimate relation than in a city where the university stops at its own gates.


I think the most pleasing thing about Greenville and East Carolina is the fact that it is so small and the town is so small. This is initially pleasing because you can come from another part of the state or even another part of the country and sooner or later, you wind up knowing a good many people and you don't feel threatened by downtown Greenville. It doesn't intimidate you, and the same thing with the university. It seems as though everything is on a small town basis with everybody knowing everybody else, and you can't feel intimidated and initially that is pleasing.

But, in the long run, it is monoto- nous. The town is boring. After a short period of time, you have been every- where in the downtown there is to go, you've seen everything there is to see and, after while, you realize that you've seen everything there is to see and you realize that you've met just about everybody that you are going to meet.

After the first year that I was here, I just had a feeling that I had just about done it all as far as Greenville was con- cerned. I didn't know what else there was to do because everything just starts to get repetitive and monotonous. It's a nice place to come and get away from things, but after awhile, you realize that you have to get closer to things, not further away from them.


I think Greenville is a delightful place to live. I think East Carolina is an excit- ing place to work. The friendly spirit, in both city and university, contributes a great degree to this feeling. The university provides each person who works here with a sense of contributing to helping bright young men and women

become better prepared to serve the nation, the state, themselves and to be just good citizens and contributing members of society.

I think, in my own case, that it is a lot of fun to be associated with this endeavor. The students are friendly and pleasant to work with. Each year, you see a new group come through with var- ious committees and organizations and you feel the satisfaction from seeing a

group of individuals develope into work- ing teams and accomplishing whatever goals their organization has. So, the business of working at an educational institution is exciting. Being able to work with students and the cooperative spirit that is seen on every hand from the administration, faculty and students just makes ECU a really enjoyable place to be.


What changes have you focalized on in your stretch at ECU, friends?


I've noticed a few changes, though not very big ones. Some of them have been right in line with changes that have been happening all over the country. Some of them are a bit behind time, ones that should have been made a long time ago. The students, as a whole, seem to be moving away from the hippie thing. People seem much

more concerned with their own affairs and their own immediate circle of friends. The activism is gone, especially political activism. This is something President Nixon's reelection shows. It's all over the country, people are just tired and fed up. It is kind of a frustration. People just want to get out of here. They are not concerned with burning political issues anymore.

Maybe that is one reason why the Fountainhead has degenerated the way it has. If it is any reflection of the burn- ing issues in the student's minds, then it shows really sterile minds or minds concerned with trifles.

Things are just changing slowly here. The university is not getting any more liberal, it is still way behind times. It will always be behind times, most likely. This school will never be in the fore-front of any change.

I think people are slipping back into the mentality of the sixties. They had their little flirtation with intellectualism and involvement, and now it's over. The whole move now seems to be to just enjoy yourself.


East Carolina has grown considerably since I have been here. I came here in 1964 and East Carolina was then an institution of about 6500 students. I think there has been some important changes in addition to this increase in size.

I believe that there is a greater per missiveness on campus in terms of dress and in terms of appearance, think there has been too much permis siveness in the area of scholarly disci pline and application. For example there is, in many cases, nearly a tota permissive attitude as far as the ques tion of class attendance goes. This question of permissiveness is one of the most striking things that I have seen.

I am not saying that this is confined to this university. I think we're simply a part of a whole national culture that has moved in a direction of permissiveness which I think has gone beyond the proper bounds of freedom and moved into a world of license and slovenliness.

On the other hand, I do feel that we now have more good students at East Carolina. We have more students that are serious and conscientious in the pursuit of scholarly things.


In the past 10 to 11 years, there have been significant changes that have oc-

curred at East Carolina. I think that probably 10 or 11 years ago, the real emphasis was physical growth. I don't mean to say that we were not interested in improving our academic standards, but there was great emphasis on buildings and enlarging the student body.

I think the emphasis has shifted in the past few years to improving the academic area, raising our standards constantly, providing facilities particularly increased library holdings for the benefit of the students in the academic area.

I think there has also been a shifting away from being concerned with some things many might not have felt were important, such as some of the rules. There is a lessening of emphasis on different types of rules for students with placing of more responsibility and increased freedom of the student body.


There has certainly been a change in the attitudes of the students. We are less oriented toward the status quo.

The few physical changes are not worth observing.


Well, now what do you think, friends, that or EZU and Greenville will be like in 20 odd years?

East: Well, I think by the 1990's that East

Carolina will be an institution, it would be my prediction, of somewhere in the vicinity of fifteen to twenty thousand students. I believe that it would have matured into what we commonly call a first-rate university, as we currently use those terms. I think with its increased size will come increased problems, but one of the great virtues will be in- creased excellence.

It will, by the 1990's have all the virtues as well as vices of a large state institution. I see its growth continuing, not only in size, but I think the real growth will be in terms of quality and in the terms of the expansion of various foundation programs that have already been established.


I would expect that in the next twenty or twenty-five years that East Carolina, along with the other major senior colleges and universities of this state, would become centers of research and graduate studies, at least not going below the junior level. I think our community colleges and technical institutes and some of the smaller senior colleges are going to probably wind up being the first stop along the educational trail for most of our students. And then, those of our students who are interested in pursuing their education toward a degree and a graduate degree will wind up at East Carolina or some of the other

senior level institutions and graduate schools.

I would think that surely a thriving medical school would be in operation and possibly some other professional schools that we do not have now. Possi- bly the need at that time would warrant establishing an engineering or other types of schools for a citizenry that demands a more highly trained techni- cal person.


In twenty years, ECU should not really be much larger, but it will proba- bly be more demanding scholastically with a larger graduate school popula- tion.


If I came back to this university twenty years from now, I would expect to find East Carolina University and Greenville still relatively in the same place they are now, but there would be developments.

The university would have developed. I'm sure that it would be alot uglier than it is now. I think the kind of buildings going up now are a good indication

of the functional, sterile, mechanical values that this university stands for. I think I would see no grass, no trees, no flowers. I would see lots of concrete, lots of brick. I wouldn't see any out-of-state students because at this time, the tuition for them would have become so high, it would prohibit out-of-staters from coming here. Or else, the N.C. Legislature would pass some sort of law to keep them out.

I think there would be a new gym and a new football stadium, no doubt. I would still expect that many of the other departments would still be condemned to the same delapidated buildngs they are in now, if they're still standing. The population would have grown considerably in twenty years, but G'ville would still be the same town, an out of the way place with backward mentality. Hopefully, there will still be something in the people that attend the university which will make them look at Greenville, look at the university and do exactly what they are doing now, which is either go downtown and get drunk or throw something into their body or head to put them to sleep, at least for a little while.




Goose Creek Symphony

J. Giels Band

Homecoming 1972

Stevie Wonder

Homecoming 1972

Homecoming 1972

An elderly widower passes near the football stadium on his way to the grocer's. It is cold, very cold and wet. The wind has pushed the weather factor down to -15, and the old man has bundled himself as best he could with what little warm clothes he has.

He rounds the corner of the stadium and is startled by a crowd that has gathered to purchase tickets for today's game. He pauses for a moment but the wind hustles him on his way.

As he passes the group, he cannot see bodies or even faces; only breathing bundles stamping the ground like buffalo.

"They must be crazy," he thinks to himself. "What in the hell are they doing out in this weather?" He hurries on his way without thinking further about it.

By the time he starts back to his room the game has started. He hears the crowd roaring, but only faintly over the sound of the wind that has now picked up force and seems to be blowing through him.

As he nears the stadium the cheering sounds become clearer, and he again asks himself what it is that could possibly bring people out in this weather.

He thought, "I like the game OK, but I never thought much about going to see one. It's only men hitting each other."

He rounds the corner again where the wind is even stronger. He realizes the the only thing that is keeping him from freezing is the fact that he is moving.

"What are those folks in there doing to keep warm," he wonders. "Crazy peo- ple," he murmers to himself.

Just as he passes an entrance to the stadium, an ambulance zooms by in front of him. He can see that inside there is a football player on the cot, and the attendants are hovered over him giving him oxygen.

"My God," he thinks, "What happened to him? What's going on in there? They must be killing each other!"

He moves by the stadium and on down the street, thinking as he goes. He's trying to figure out why 80,000 people would sit in the cold to watch football players try to kill each other.

He wonders.

"I go to let out my emotions"

"I go to get drunk"

"I go because it's free" (right)

"It's the only chance I get to sing the Star Spangled Banner"

"I have to go, I'm a cheerleader" "I go to watch the cheerleaders"

"My dad's in the Pirates Club, and he says I have to go"

"I go because the fraternity requires that we go"

"I go to raise Hell"

"I got stoned, and somebody talked me into it"

"I'm the coach, and I'm paid to go"

"I'm a player, and I'm paid to go"

"I'm the head of this University, and it looks good for me to be there"

"It's the thing to do"

"I go to hang around the boy's bath- room"

"I go so maybe I can catch one of those little footballs they throw out during the exciting plays"

"I go to watch 'em bust ass"

"I do not see the relationship of these highly industrialized affairs on Saturday afternoons to higher learning in Amer- ica."

- Robert M. Hutchins

"Dancing is a contact sport; football is a hitting sport."

- Vince Lombardi

"Games played with the ball, and others of that nature, are too violent for the body and stamp no character on the mind."

- Thomas Jefferson

"Pro football is like nuclear warfare. There are no winners, only survivors."

- Frank Gifford

"What it was, was football."

- Andy Griffith

"I go to see how my tuition is spent"

"I go because that's where my date takes me"

"I go to watch the drunks"

"I go to watch the drunks fight"

"I go to watch the coach get mad"

"I go to show off my clothes"

"I go to show off my date"

"I go to watch the band at halftime"

"I'm in the band and I have to go"

"I go to watch No. 71"

"I run a concession stand, and I make lots of money there"

"I go to get a good seat"

"I go for all the color and excitement"

"I think It's because of the competi- tion"

"They have great hotdogs"

"Because there are no good T.V. shows on Saturday"

"I go to see who doesn't stand up and cheer for the Pirates"

"I don't like to go to football games"

This is Your Life

Dr. G. O. Lenkins

An American Tradition

(A television studio, filled with middle-class America, laughing and whooping, awaiting their favorite show)



Contestant Far







Thank you, everyone and good evening. You know, I met a scraggly hippie on the way to the studio tonite and he came up to me and said, "Hey man, how about some coin? I really need a hit of some- thing." So I said, "Okay," and beat the hell out of him with my Spiro Agnew Self-Protecting Tiretool. (Laughter)

And now to less serious matters. Let's bring out our first contestants, and fine gentlemen they are. What is your name, sir? My name is Dr. G. 0. Lenkins.

Not the G. 0. Lenkins, chancellor of East Carolina University in Greenville, North Carolina. Yes sir, that's me.

Well, Dr. Lenkins, I believe we have someone backstage who would

like to talk with you.

(A short, greying man walks from the wings, carrying a large,

leather-bound volume.)

Dr. Lenkins, I am Ralph Edwards . . . and This Is Your Life.

(Wild applause from the audience. The curtains are drawn back,

exposing a number of chairs gathered around a large circular table.

Edwards leads the startled Lenkins to the table and seats him.)

Yes, Lenkins, you have been selected for This Is Your Life, an

American tradition. We have gathered your friends and relatives

from around the globe to honor a great American and educator.

Thousands who have passed through the portals of East Carolina

University have you to thank for making that institution the fine

school that it is. How many other schools can boast of winning

the Southern Conference football championship eighteen years in a

row? Yes, you have compiled a fine record, and tonight, this

nation honors you.


Well, Dr. Lenkins, let's get started down those golden lanes of

memories. As you well remember, you were born in Chewfat, New

Jersey on a cold, snowy November morning. And one of the people

there to welcome you was someone you could never forget.

(A ghostly voice sounds over the studio speakers, that of an old

and grizzled woman)

I remember saying when I first held him, "God, this is the ugliest

baby that I ever beheld."

(Lenkins looks around with tears in his eyes)

Edwards: Yes, G. O., it is your favorite nurse and nanny, now 112 years old,

Amelia Mushhead. (The old lady wheels onto the stage and Lenkins rushes to embrace her;,

Edwards: Now, Miss Mushhead, tell us about this man as you remember him as

a child.

Mushhead: I remember bouncing pudgy, little G. 0. on my knees and teaching him

to play patty-cake. He was a delightful and happy child, and it makes me proud to know that the milk of my breasts went to make a great American.

Edwards: Thank you, young lady. And now if you'll just park next to G. 0.,

we'll continue.

You grew older and attended Chewfat Elementary School, where you left your name permanently engraved - into the tops of 84 desks. Quite an achievement, and here's someone who I'm sure you will remember, even though you haven't seen her in 30 years.

Voice: G. O. was always a good student and I just knew that he would be a

success someday, the good Lord willing. (Lenkins smiles and awaits)

Edwards: Here she is, Dr. Lenkins, all the way from Chewfat where she still

teaches school, your seventh-grade teacher, Miss Fanny Entwhistle, (A straight, proud woman, her hair pulled severely back, marches to the table and shakes Dr. Lenkins' hand.)

You taught this man when he was 13-years old. You have already told us that he was a good student, but did he ever give you any trouble?

Entwhistle: Yes, sometimes little G. O. was a troublemaker. I remember one time when I had to heat his bottom with "Ol Betsey" - remember "Ol Betsey", G. O. - because he kept trying to sneak into the girls' bathroom. Always a curious person, he was.

Edwards: Thank you. Miss Entwhistle.

Really a shock to see some of these people again, eh. Dr. Lenkins?

Lenkins: It certainly is Ralph. You just don't know.

Edwards: Now here's someone that you were always very close to, and I'm sure you'll be happy to see, your father, Herbert Lenkins. (Father and son embrace, tears flowing freely on both sides)

Father: Yes, Mr. Edwards, I have fond memories of my son and the good times we spend together. He turned out well. He was a good boy and smart. But he was also kind of a smart alick. Always smart mouthing his mother - rest her soul.

I almost cured him one day when he was about 10. I'll never forget it. We were pitching ball in the back yard and I missed one of his wild pitches. He never could throw - he always tossed like a girl. Anyway, he called me an old fart. So I burnt him a fast one and knocked out three of his teeth. (Laughter)

Edwards: That's the kind of fathers we need in this country today, if I might

say so. He turned out fine though, did he not, Mr. Lenkins?

Father: Yes, I think he's turned into a fine man from what I hear.

Edwards: Now let's move on. You went through high school without any great

ado. Dr. Lenkins, and then moved into the swing of college life. Now a real surprise. Remember that first big fraternity dance at dear old Groove Phi Groove, and the young lady you escorted? Yes, G. 0., here is that flashing old flame. Ruby Sweetlips.

("Big Ruby came out strutting, wearing nothing but a button and a


Lenkins: Jesus Christ, I don't believe it. This is a real stab from the


Sweetlips: Yes, G.O. honey, you were a wild one. I'll never forget the night

you took me to the dance and ended up fighting over me. Edwards: He fought over you?

Sweetlips: Yes sir, we were out back in G. O.'s car going to it, if you know

what I mean, when a couple of drunks started tapping on the window

Edwards: He fought over you?

Sweetlips: Yes sir, we were out back in G.O.'s car going to it, if you know what I mean, when a couple of drunks started tapping on the window and yelling curde remarks. Well, G.O. got all bent out of shape and jumped out, swinging my brassiere like a wild man and...

Edwards: Eh, thank you, Miss Sweetlips. Why don't you have a seat over


And then, Dr. Lenkins, the old college days were over. You had your

degree, but Uncle Sam called and you answered. You chose the Marine

Corps, and here is a man that I'm sure you could never forget, your

old Dl, Major Rock Bolthead.

(The Major marched out as the band plays the Marine Corps hymn)

Boldhead: Nice to be here Lenkins. Hell yes, Mr. Edwards, I remember the day

that Lenkins came to boot camp. He was a pitiful sight with his

head slick as a baby's ass.

And when I caught you Lenkins, crying in your bunk because you were

homesick - what a laugh. But you turned into a pretty good Marine. Damn if you haven't gotten fat, though. I guess sitting on your ass in that chancellor's office takes a lot of time.

Edwards: Thank you, Major. Well, Dr. Lenkins, our time is running short, but

we have one more person that we want to bring out to pay homage to you. This is a man that you have worked with for many years, Clifton Bore, vice-chancellor of ECU.

(Bore, resplendant in a pink seersucker suit, strolls onto the stage, kneeling to kiss Dr. Lenkins left foot . . .)

Bore: Yes, G.O. is a man of strength and decisiveness. I remember back

around '68 and '69 when the hippies started invading our quiet, little campus. As soon as that long-haired filth gathered, trouble started as it always does.

They didn't want a new student union. They didn't want the smoke- stack converted into a bell tower. They didn't want to become a successful university and have a winning A-1 athletic program. But G. 0. didn't take any guff off that scum, and he even turned the police loose on them a few times to show them he meant business. He cooly informed them if they didn't like his school, they could get the hell out of Dodge. It's been a true pleasure working with a man that doesn't mollycoddle the dirty drones that continually attack our society, but seem to enjoy living off it.

Edwards: Thank you, Mr. Bore. And now, Dr. Lenkins, we have one final honor.

The Alumni Association has been busy for several months and would like to present you with this certificate of gratitude from former students of ECU. Let's see, there are 23 names. Really touching, isn't it?

And now, let's dry those tears. Outside we have waiting two '56 De Sotas and a green Mustang to transport this happy party to Dar- win Waters for a celebration. There we'll be joined by your lovely wife and family. And then we'll all pull up a tire and talk some more about old times. So, Dr. G. 0. Lenkins, This Is Your Life - and Good Night, America, where ever you are.






Thinking back over your years as president, then chancellor, would you term the job a rewarding one or simply a job?

It's been a very exciting experience because it Inas enabled me to be in- volved in all segments of our society. It has enabled me to shift gears quickly right in the middle of the day. I can go from the political world right to the busi- ness world into the religious and so- cial worlds. I can see the development of young people, which is very interest- ing as far as I'm concerned.

I can see the freshman and watch him without his knowing he is being watched. I am able to see him grow and develop. Then, it is very rewarding, a few years later, to read in the paper about his promotion in the business or academic world.

It has also been interesting to be part of the development of this state as far as higher education is concerned. I have also been able to become involved on the national scene as I am a member of the National Commission of Accrediting

which allows me to look into every profession. The law profession, the en- gineering world, the medical world are all associated with our commission. This allows me a viewpoint I've never had before.

I've also had the opportunity to do a great deal of travelling while in these positions. This year, for example, I have travelled more than 25,000 miles. I have been to Europe twice and have vis- ited 15 of our states. This allows me to see what is happening, what is develop- ing, what people are talking about, and what they are worrying about.

This leads us to some of the things that I've found we must do and that people want us to do. For example, I believe that we must become involved very deeply in the correctional sciences. People are worried about security. Our big cities are not safe at night. Who then should solve this problem? The people turn to the universities and say, "You are the sociologists, you are the psychologists. You are the people who have the time and facilities to study and experiment."

I've also recognized the fact that we are going to have to get into the busi- ness of second careers. More and more of our people are retiring from their first jobs when they are in their early fifties. Government and industry are only requiring 30 years of service now. And, also, the medical profession is succeeding in defeating the killers, the degenerative diseases. Cancer and heart disease will be conquered soon. We've already conquered typhoid, diph- theria, and many others.

Therefore, most of us are going to live to be 80 if we are not killed in acci- dents. We are going to have many years to devote to a second life. We are going to stop working at 50 or 55. Yet we will live to 80 or 85. What will we do and where will people turn for the answer? Again, to the universities.

So, in this position, I have a chance to direct some of this new program- ming. I have the chance to compare what we are doing with other institu- tions which I am able to visit. I have already visited 20 universities this year. All of this makes for a very exciting, fulfilling type of job.

I'm really a student, and probably will always be a student, it is, I think, a happy way to exist.

Have you ever thought that maybe this job and the other positions you have held at the university level were not really what you wished to be involved in, that there was something else you would rather be doing?

No, I don't think so. Some people say it is not the fun it used to be, but neither is living the fun it used to be. We are a dynamic people, and I believe one must adopt a philosophy of living.

This is a changing world, a different world and, in most cases, a better world. I think the mobility is fantastic. Young people are travelling more than ever before. They are, I think the expression is, "a breath of fresh air."

We are enjoying a shocking time, but it IS enjoyable because it is new. I think we are a little more honest with each other. I don't care for it when some of my generation say, "Well, in my day, we never did this or that." But, you know darn well they did, and so did their grandfathers. It's probably more open now, and that makes the difference.

When the long hair came in, we were very shocked. Then, we began to look at history and saw Pasteur and Jesus and Moses and Robert E. Lee and General Grant and said, "What difference does it make?" It was the style and the preference of a person. Then when the hard hats began to sport long hair, it came into its own.

I believe the generation gap is closing, not getting wider. I think that folks are beginning to realize that there is a little bit of knowledge left in the older

generation. The older generation is beginning to experience the younger gen- eration at a new level, rather than being shocked. I've seen some old men at 18 and some gay blades at 80, so I've learned that all have something to offer, no matter their age. I am able to see this in my position.

I've realized that we should be experts in what we know how to do best here at ECU - that is, education. I've learned that people expect us to ad- dress ourselves to their problems. I didn't realize this quite so much until I became chancellor. I've had the opportunity to go to many different communities to speak and invariably, someone will say, "Well, we have this type of problem and I don't see why you people at the university don't do something about it."

We try to make this sort of thing into a two-way street of communication. I feel that I have the perfect right to go to their town and say, "Look, I saw this problem here, and you folks aren't doing anything about it. We've got the expertise over at the university to help you. How about if some of our people come in to help you?" They shouldn't be offended by this. Local pride should be swallowed, and common sense ought to be used. I guess this is all in saying that I've enjoyed this position and would not trade my experiences.

Is there anything which stands out in your mind or some special event which makes you feel that your career has been an especially rewarding one?

I have this feeling almost every commencement time because I know by being aware of the background of some our students that when you see this cer- tain young man or woman out on the field, he is the first in his family's history to graduate from college. You can't help but say that this is not the end, hopefully. You can rest assured that this person's children will go to college.

A person is going to say, "Well, if Johnny can make it, Henry certainly can." You can see these families come out; and they are very, very proud. And this makes me very happy and proud also.

Another rewarding thing has to do with the fact that in North Carolina, his torically, we would plow under much of our talent because of the low per-capita income. Many of our people were tenant-farming or working in low pay industry so that their children could not even dream of a college education. Often, the valedictorian and salutatorian from a high school would not be going on to college. I know this because I make many commencement speeches. I used to ask the principal what was going to happen to these top students. As late as ten years ago, the answer would be "nothing." Why? "Well," he would say, "their folks don't have much." This was another way of saying they were poor.

Now we recognize this problem on our level, and public schools have rec-

ognized it on theirs. They have guidance people now, and we don't seem to plow under talent anymore. The bright student, by some means or other, can get an education. I've often said that if you will show me a case, we will find some way to get this child an education. Now why is this important?

I honestly feel, and it may sound a little cornball, that the answer to cancer, to our racial problems may well come from the mind of some person we would have plowed under. It could very well happen, and I think has happened. Therefore, it is very rewarding to see the number of people who are on scholarships and loans in order that they may attend college.

This means we are saying that higher education is no longer the exclusive property of the affluent. It belongs to everyone in North Carolina, and this is a giant step forward as far as I'm con- cerned.

This is the type of thing which convinces me that this is a rewarding job which I have.

As this university has grown over the years you have served here, what major changes have you observed, both in the general atmosphere and the students?

Unfortunately, ECU has become much more impersonal. I remember the time when I knew almost every child of the faculty. Now, I daresay I don't know even a few. In general, I know very few of the people here anymore. We have become large, and we have become impersonal. This is one of the penalties you must pay when growing larger, though I wish we were back to the other way.

Another change comes in the area from which our student body is drawn. More and more people from the Pied- mont area of the state have chosen to come here. Now, they didn't have to because there are 40 or 50 other places they could have gone. In spite of the adverse publicity we have received occasionally in the state's newspapers, the youngsters have chosen this institution and elected to stay here.

This, I believe, is a compliment to our faculty because students would not remain if they did not like what they saw in the classrooms. This is impor- tant.

Students seem to go in cycles. Right now our student body couldn't be nicer in terms of relationships. We can talk with them. There was period two years ago when the students, I think, were antiuniversity. Not only here because this seemed to be a national phenomenon. But I've now watched a great change take place.

I think this change started at Kent State when some of the radicals discov- ered that violence is not the answer. Negotiation is the answer, argument is the answer, dialogue is the answer. We now see this dialogue in our student paper, in our student government. Violence is not the answer. If you don't like the structure, then one must use the democratic means to change it. We are seeing this happen, and it is good for our university.


Religion, religion, who wants religion? Everybody's got it and everybody can get it. If you don't get it - ah well - go straight to Hell, do not pass Go, do not collect two hundred dollars. At least that's what Rev. Chester A. Phillips al- ways tells me as the dawn breaks and Big WOOW keeps on trucking. Surely you remember "Coffee With The Pastor?"

Anyway, don't worry because The Way can still save you, whether you want to be saved or not. They used to grab me on the street and say, "Hey man, you wanna get high?" And I'd say, "Sure." Then they'd touch my arm and whisper, "Have you tried God?" And I'd sigh "God damn" under my breath.

Then there are the nights when Big Billy Graham fills the tube with his nappy head and preaches and rants of hell fire and damnation. Unless you are saved that very night: and, by the way, keep those nickles and dimes pouring in good people, because . . .

Then the choir, in all its silken glory, sings softly and tenderly as thousands make a public spectacle of their faith. I'd rather watch the lions versus the Christians than people cowering before a god. So I turn off my TV and think, "Holy Shit."

But that's religion, religion, who's got religion - the name of the game. If you don't have it, you can always get it - sometimes at a special beginning of eternity clearance sale.

Religion, religion; boy, I love it. I couldn't get along without my religion. Sometimes I feel really sorry for people who don't have any.

Some people try to put all religion

down, and I know why. They're trying to convince themselves that they don't need any. They reinforce each other by laughing at religious statements, and this makes them feel safe.

I think there's a God. I pray to Him a lot, and this gives me security. Many people are like this. They think there's a God who listens to prayers and answers them, and this is alright. Even if there is no God, think of the security that reli- gion gives people. There's enough false security going around these days, so it won't matter.

I've thought about it a lot. A God like this is the best answer I can find for some of the "whys" that exist, so I might as well believe in Him.

Now, I'll agree that religion today is too much of a business for some people to prescribe to. But the old-fashioned ideals are still there for those of us who can see through all the crap. We can still trust in the simple facts of faith and good living, and we can call this our religion.

Church is OK, but you don't really need it. It's a good idea, though, because it gives the sincere ones a chance to exchange ideas about their beliefs. But there are just too many fakers in church these days to suit me; too many "Easter Sunday Bests" who think that one hour a week in church gives them a free ride to Heaven and a license to put you down. Who needs that.

Naw, I have to have this religion of mine; I really don't think I could get along without it. As much as people put it down, I have to say that religion is good. Look what it did for Jesus.


Jesus wept John 11:35

Time, Time, Time...See What's Become of me

As I look around For my possibilities. I was so hard to please.

I look around Leaves are brown, And the skies Are a hazy Shade of Winter.

Paul Simon

Art Garfunkle

A Lady Behind The Legend

A Talk with

Dr. Rachel Kilpatrick

What has been your personal philosophy of teaching over the years?

I suppose it has been to arouse the students' interest in learning and scholarship. I would like to help them learn more about the world and relate academic subjects to everyday life.

I try to show them the parallelism between events that occurred in the Middle Ages, since I'm particularly interested in Chaucer and the fourteenth century. I also try to show them that the situations people met then were very similar to those we are meeting today. Customs were different, clothes were different, and language sounded different. But the basic problems are the same, and I think the students are always a bit surprised.

Do you think that this parallelism helps the student realize that modern man is still seeking solutions to the same centuries old problems?

Yes, we're still meeting the same problems and people have not changed. People are the same and their reactions to situations and other people are the same, regardless of the social and cultural situation. I think that is the value of an education. It is not the knowledge of specific detail; it's the overall approach to life. The more education one has, the more he should be able to face up to the situations.

Looking back over your sixteen years at this university, what changes seem most vivid?

Well, the college has changed from a rather small, provincial school to a larger university with a far wider out- look. It has changed for the better, I believe, except that we do miss the close contacts we used to have with the student body and faculty. Today, the departments are so large, the entire university is so large that we cannot begin to know people.

In the old days, we did know people on a personal basis. We were closer to everyone connected with the university. I think that is probably the greatest change from a personal point of view. However, academically, I think we've come a long way and our student body is certainly challenging.

Reflecting back, can you observe any change in the students' outlook toward the academic side of the university?

Attitudes have changed considerably, I believe, in general, students are much keener and this is refreshing. We have always had good students and still have. But now that we have raised our entrance requirements, we are gaining students whose interests are broader. In fact, they often spread themselves too thin. They are eager and a joy to teach. But one cannot be in a rut in teaching. These students require a new approach; they will not simply follow facts. The entire approach to teaching has changed.

Is this new student placing more emphasis on the academic area or is he viewing the university more as a total experience?

Well, most of them get off campus as fast as they can. They come on campus only during the day. They used to live in the dormitories, eat in the cafeteria, and stay on the campus. They did not

live in housing in the suburbs. This has changed.

Now the students have wider interests. I think that it is the exceptional student who generally is completely limited to academic matters. It seems that students today are interested in outside activities, particularly social ones.

You have spoken before of the formality which seems to be leaving the classroom. I take it you are not in favor of this?

I still think that if a young person comes to college to learn, he should realize that his instructors do have information to give. I think that the instructor should be in charge of the class. I feel, however, that the students' opinions about the material in class are important. A good teacher needs to consider student opinions.

I do believe, however, that essentially the student is here to learn from the teacher and to learn facts. In English, students frequently feel that any field of English IS completely subjective. A student feels that he likes a piece of literature instead of considering the literature objectively and finding out the reasons particular selections are great or not great.

He can still like it or not subjectively, but he can still recognize the greatness of it whether or not the composition appeals to the individual. I think students need to learn that literary evaluation is not all a matter of personal emotion. I think they should read pieces that do not appeal to them. I know that I teach many compositions, many so-called masterpieces, which do not appeal to me. However, I like them, I can teach them, and I hope understand them. But they are not the things that I read at home for entertainment, when I will read selections which appeal to me. But that doesn't mean that I don't appreciate the ones that I am not particularly fond of, because I do.

Are there any instances which stick in your mind that have helped make these past years of teaching worthwhile?

Yes, there was a young man who, as an undergraduate, did special work with me. He is now doing outstanding work at the Wake Forest Law School. I feel that working with such a student was worthwhile. Then, currently on campus, are two freshmen who have made a special point to come see me and tell me that their high school English teach- ers were former students of mine. They had asked these freshmen to carry their greetings to me when they came to East Carolina.

I'm certain you are aware that, over the university, you have gained the reputation as, let us say, a "rough" pro- fessor. Is this reputation justified?

That image is a good example of the way campus legends start. I think students do not say that I am unfair. They simply say that I have standards. They also say that they cannot bluff me be- cause they know I will call their bluff. The good students don't mind. In fact, they come and ask for the courses I am teaching. The poor students, who are trying to get by without doing any work, shy off.

But that whole legend started, I think, when the college had the Junior English Test. Someone had to manage this test which was given every quarter to about 1200 students. A student had to take the Junior English Test to prove his ability to compose a paragraph which would be acceptable to an employer. The test was instituted because, at the time, we were having a great many people who had been away from school in the Armed Forces during World War II. These students were rusty in composition and needed help.

The papers were read by two readers, an English professor and a professor from another department, and were graded pass, fail, or between. The paper might be strong in content and weak in what we call "mechanics." It might be strong in mechanics, but lacking in content. When the student really wanted to improve, we had a special remedial En- glish class that helped the student come up to a satisfactory standard set by the university.

Well, as I said, we were giving these tests every quarter to anywhere between 1000 and 1200 students; and someone had to be in charge. I was appointed to take over the operation. If a student wanted to see his paper and find out why it was not satisfactory, he came to me because I had the files. If he wanted to avoid the remedial course, he would come to me and, frequently, I would allow the student to write another paper. Perhaps he had had an "off day." However, often when a paper was graded "between," I did the third read- ing myself. I didn't read all of those tests, but somehow the legend grew that I read all those papers every quarter and was personally responsible for putting a student in remedial English. This rumor was not true; but it is the main reason the legend grew.

The fact that, for a number of years, I was in charge of this program is the origin of this legend. It's amazing how it has grown. But this is typical of college campuses. The myth grows and grows.

What do you see in your own future, now that you are retiring from ECU?

I am retiring to Florida where I can fish twelve months of the year. I am going to South Florida, on the Gulf Coast, where I can fish and boat. I may hopefully, travel a bit. I feel that I might just as well retire to a climate that I enjoy.

I hope that perhaps I can do some teaching as I don't want to get away from teaching entirely. I'm not going to an "over sixty" community but to a place where there are teenage centers and youth groups because I enjoy working with young people. I don't want to be cut off.

I'm taking my books with me; hopefully, I can do some of the reading and writing I have been wanting to do.

Would you recommend the teaching profession to someone interested?

Yes, I would! I have found my teaching career to be rewarding and very enjoyable. I would recommend it to anyone not interested in making large sums of money and willing to accept the duties and responsibilities.

Dr. Rachel Kilpatrick received her Bachelor of Arts degree from Brown University. She completed her masters study at Radcliffe College and received her doctorate from Brown. She is a specialist in Old and Middle English and is also an outstanding linguist.

Dr. Kilpatrick retired from the faculty of ECU in the spring of 1973 after 16 years of service.


The first modern blow for women's liberation came when Norma Helmer slammed the heavy door at the end of Henrik Ibsen's 1879 drama, A Doll's House. Here was a woman, having discovered that she had been living with a to- tal stranger, freeing herself from the irons of marriage and mother- hood.

To the Victorian audiences viewing this drama, there was no basis for a woman asserting her will and leaving her husband and family. As the last echoes of the slamming door hung in the air and the curtain slowly closed, the theatre reverberated with murmurs of disbelief and anger.

Ibsen had made a very unpopular statement. As he wrote in his notes for this play: "A woman cannot be herself in the society of the present day, which is an exclusively masculine society, with laws framed by men and with a judicial system that judges feminine conduct from a masculine point of view." And still this struggle goes on, nearly a hundred years later.

Ibsen felt that men and women should not merely attempt to live together. He felt that a man and a woman should, ideally, go through life as absolute equals. Each should be free to develop - in his own way - into a complete human entity.

As Nietzsche wrote: "What is freedom? To have the will to be responsible for one's self."

"Being liberated means, simply, that I am free."

"I know one thing - separate bath rooms is not what it's all about."

"Being liberated means I can go to bed with anyone I want to. Nobody has to play that game anymore."

"I'm convinced that being a woman is a wonderful thing and I'll never cease to be a woman. But I will not be oppressed by anyone or anything."

Dick was pulling Jane across the yard in her shiny little red wagon. It was a cool, sunny day with very blue skies. Spot chased a bird around the yard.

"Jane," said Dick, "let's go under the porch."

" Why," asked Jane. "It's very nice out here in the sun."

"But if we go under the porch, I'll show you my thing, if you show me yours," said Dick.

"Oh no," answered Jane, with a sly smile on her face. "My mother said that's not nice."

"Dick," said Jane, "I am a girl and you are a boy. But my mother says men and women are not really different."

"Not different?" asked Dick. "That's not what my big brother says."

"Yes," said Jane. "She says that a woman can do anything a man does. She says they can do any job a man can and shouldn't be put up on a paddle stool - whatever that is."

"I know what that is," chuckled clever Dick. "But I'm not telling."

"Anyway," Jane said, "My mother says women are free and are not just for making babies and kissing. They can take control if they want to."

"Really?" questioned Dick.

"Yes," said Jane, crawling under the porch. "So, if you'll show me yours, i'l! show you mine."

"You first," Dick said.

"Oh no," laughed Jane, "It doesn't work like that anymore."

Bitter woman

Shed no tears on me--a man

Sleep where you wish with whomever you wish

doth your wears and market them as you will

be tough, if you desire

be strong, if you can

waste no time on womanhood--

only step from your pedestal


sing no more sand songs



And Speaking Of Women . . .

Whether motivated by the Women's Lib Movement or not, the Lady Pirates surely outdid all their jocked cohorts this year; making it all the way to the national playotts betore losing a game.

This detense-minded crew claimed the State and AIAW Region Two Championships in route to one of ECU'S best athletic efforts ever. These ladies could not claim equality with their counter- parts from Minges, as they played a brand of ball that far surpassed any effort produced by the lackadaisical .500 Pirates.

Hitting nearly 60 points per game, the Lady Bucs were led by sophomore Sheilah Gotten and Freshman Susan James. Sheilah averaged 19 a game, and hit a season-high 31 against USC in the Regional Championship game. Suan was the second leading scorer, and was a tough defender and rebounder.

But it was more a team effort that led to the successful year; and such main- stays as Jean Mobley, Peggy Taylor, Becky Atwood, and Lorraine Rollins figured greatly in the 19-2 season, as did the entire team.

We offer our congratulations to Coach Bolton and the Lady Pirates for making another point for Women's Lib.

Nitty Gritty Dirt Band

Earl Scruggs Revue

Buddy Rich Orchestra

Scene: The office of the Athletic Director (AD) at the Old School, a 10,000- student southern university. The office is quite well-furnished, with a gold rug and a purple drapes. On the shelves are books boasting such titles as: The Single Wing: 100 Ways to Run It; Instant Replay; How to Coach; and How To Get Your Players to Call You Dad, by John Wooden. The AD, dressed in a gold coat and purple tie, is seated behind his empty desk smoking his pie and gazing at his "Coach of the Year" award just to his right on the wall. His concentration in interrupted by a loud rap on the door.

AD: (reaching into his desk for papers, which he scatters over his desk) Just a


Voice: It's only me, Business Manager (BM). You can relax, (enter a husky man

with glasses, similarly attired) AD: (chuckling) You startled me, BM. What's up?

BM: (propping himself on AD's desk) Oh, you know, the usual. Everybody wants

money. Why don't they learn? AD: (nodding) That again, huh? Who is it this time?

BM: Oh, everybody really.

AD: Uh huh. Well, we know how to handle them, so don't worry about it.

(another knock at the door) AD: (shuffling papers) Come in. (enter a well-built, athletic-type male. He has

shoulder-length hair and a beard, and is wearing a sweat suit) What can I

do for you?

Male: Sir, my name is Curtis Crew, and I've been selected by my teammates to

approach your office in request of a little money for a boat house. You

see, we have nowhere to house our shells, and they suffer great damages

from having to sit in the open. We may lose one because of weather damages.

AD: (glancing over at BM, who gives a little nod) I see. Well, son, we'd like to

help you out, but you know we don't have any money for that sort of thing.

Curtis: Well sir, you see, we thought that since we had been requesting a boat

house for four years, that ours might be at the top of the priority

list by now.

AD: Nope I'm sorry. We operate over here under a strict budget, and there's no

room for any new projects. Sorry.

Curtis: Well sir, thank you for your time; I know you're busy. All we ask is

that you keep us in mind.

AD: Right-O. By the way, I hear you beat the Big School last Saturday. Is that


Curtis: Yes sir.

AD: Very good. Keep it up. It always looks good for the Old School to beat the

Big School. Run along, now, and tell Crew Coach I said hello. (Curtis leaves)

BM: (arms folded now, he grins a little) Nice going, AD. I swear, if Crew Coach

keeps sending those kids over here, I'm going to get mad. He's the one with

the beard, isn't he? Is there any way he can be replaced?

AD: Not right now. I'm talking with a young man from Bob Jones University who is

interested in Crew. We might be able to get him next year. (pause)

AD: By the way, did you get off that order for the ball-girls' outfits? If you

haven't done it yet, how about changing the order to two suits for each - a gold

one and a purple one. How does that sound?

BM: Hey, that sounds terrific! Great idea! Those ball-girls are a knockout, huh?

AD: I'll say! Do you think we are paying them enough?

BM: I don't know. I'll ask them the next time I see them.

(another knock at the door)

AD: Come in. (enter a normal-looking young man with a glove on his right hand and

a ball in his left) What can I do for you?

Normal: Yes sir. My name is Henry Handball, and I've come representing the old

School Independent Handball team. We're unbeaten, you know; 15 straight.

AD: That's wonderful, but what do you need?

Henry: We need some money so we can go the National Handball Tournament and

bring back the trophy for Old School. We figure it wouldn't take much;

just a little for gas and food and maybe a place to stay for a few nights.

AD: Hmmm. Handball, huh? No, I don't think so. We don't have any money for

that sort of thing.

Henry: But sir, it wouldn't take that much. Don't you have some sort of

emergency fund?

AD: Yes, but we have to use that for other things. No, I'm sorry, we just

can't do it.

Henry: I guess we'll just have to get out and raise it ourselves, (he starts

to leave)

AD: If you get enough to go, let me know how you do. If you win it, how about

bringing by the trophy. Maybe we can get a picture made; you know, me

presenting it to you and we can shake hands? . . .

Henry: Right! Hold your breath! (he exits in a rush)

BM: What will they think of next? Don't they know all our money goes for

important things around here?

AD: Yeah . . . Oh, by the way, what do you think of switching the color scheme in

my office? How would gold drapes and a purple rug look?

BM: Far out! My office could use a little touch-up too. I'll get maintenance

on it first thing tomorrow, (another knock)

AD: Yes? (enter a husky, muscular-looking fellow with hugh arms. He is wearing

a yellow wind-breaker with "Champs" written on it)

Fellow: fin a deep voice, he stammers a little) I'm Larry Linebacker. Coach

sent me over; said you could maybe, you know, help me out.

AD: What's the problem, bud?

Larry: I'm failing History 50, and coach said that if I don't pass, I can't play.

AD: I see. What's your teacher's name?

Larry: I don't remember, but he's a strange man. He made me stand up in class

the first day and made everybody clap for me when he found out I was a

football player.

AD: Oh, him. Well, don't you worry about it. Do you have a paper to do in there?

Larry: Yep.

AD: Don't worry about that either. Come back in two weeks and you can pick it up.

Larry: Geez, thanks. So long, I gotta go practice.

AD: Right. Work hard. (Larry stumbles out)

BM: Nice kid.

AD: Yeah. Remind me to call up old Doc Odd tomorrow; see if I can't get him to give Larry a B . . . think he'll take a season ticket for it this time?

BM: Sure he will.

AD: And what was that kid's name from Chocowinity who writes papers for us?

How about giving him a call tonight . . . say about $20?

BM: Sure thing.

(another knock at the door)

AD: Come in. (enter Wrestling Coach) Hello Wrestling Coach. How's it going?

WC: Pretty good, I guess. I was wonderng if you'd thought any more about my

request for a couple of scholarships for wrestling?

AD: Yes, and I'm afraid I'll have to turn you down. WC: But AD, I'm confident that with a few scholarships, we could win the national

championships and put Old School on the map. AD: (expression changes to firm) We don't need a championship in wrestling to be

on the map. We were on the map with the single-wing; and now we've got

basketball. Why, do you realize we played four big name teams this past

season? What more do you want? (Wrestling Coach has already turned and is

walking towards the door, shaking his head. He leaves)

BM: Who does he think he is? Is he kidding? Why, just last week I saw Old

School mentioned twice in Sports Illustrated. Put us on the map!?

AD: Hey, BM, I'm tried of working today. Look, it's already 10 a.m. What say we

take a ride over to Raleigh and get some lunch?

BM: Good idea. Ad. Whose car do you want to take?

AD: I tell you what; we'll take a State car. That way we can use our Old School

Athletic Department credit cards. How does that sound?

BM: Swell. Let's go! First one to the car gets to drive! (they run out the

door and exit. The sounds of the Old School fight song swell in the

background as the curtain comes down hiding the whole mess) THE END.

Drugs, Drugs, Drugs

A bong will blow you away quicker than a joint.

Heroin causes diarrhea and constipation.

Munchies is a social disease.

LSD (Lysergic acid diethlamide) will cause your babies to be born naked.

If you smoke dope in the ladies bathroom of a department store, you have a 62.4% better chance of overdosing.

There is documented evidence to show that a pair of husky locusts with tatoos and under the influence of amphetamines would have no trouble rolling a drunken seagull at Myrtle Beach.

Drinking 3 bottles of Pagan Pink Ripple per weekend will prevent you from being consumed by the infamous mind parasites.

Barbiturate abusers are often involved in traffic accidents because their eyeballs tend to bounce together.

If you drink 5 ounces of Romilar, you will undoubtedly be visited by a pink kangeroo with three buck teeth and halitosis.

Marihuana is also known as smoke, straw, Texas tea, jive, pod, matah, splim, Acapuico Gold, Bhang, boo, bush, butter flower, Ganja, weed, grass, pot, muggles, tea, has hemp, griffo, loco weed, herb, giggles- smoke, love weed and hay.

Viet Nam:

A Tribute To Existence







I like to deliver lectures and cover the past, but I always try to make the past applicable to the present. I try to draw the students out and get them involved with this distinction. But I find that so many of the young folks say, "History - aaaah. That's past, that's dead. Forget it." But it isn't.

This is the roots and where we are now is the fruits. You don't have one without the other. It's all tied together and I take this approach to it. I also do not believe that history is repetitious. I

try to get this across to my students by taking a period of history and showing them what it was that the leaders said, thought, and did; economic, social and political. Then we see that it is not really repetitious. Things may be very much alike, but never identical.

Then I get the students involved, get at them. I take the group and try to tear it apart. I want to get them to come out individually as much as possible. I want to try and make them know that they are individuals and, since nothing is

repetitious, they aren't either. They should, therefore, learn what their talents are and how to utilize them. He should develop them and any institution of higher learning should make this possible. It should prepare them in their chosen areas and somewhat in all areas. I try to work this in all the time: the group and the individual, the past and present. By discussion and by lecture, giving and taking and tying it all in. And I make it relevant.

I find that a lot of young men and women just can't see the connection of history today, and what it has to do with tomorrow. Well, it has everything to do with it. To me, history is very much like a skyscraper. The penthouse - today - is not worth a tinker's hoot, cannot survive unless you have the foundation. It's just not stable without an understanding of from whence man came. And this is history.

Our founding fathers were very smart when they created our government and our way of life. They were brillant enough to realize perfection lies beyond the reach of man. These were typical Renaissance men at this Constitutional convention. When they drew up their final form of government, it was an attempt by them to establish institutions that would make life more perfect, for man to use to make life more perfect. Not perfect. Perfection lies beyond the reach of man, but it is within his capacity to become more perfect.

First Major Outdoor Concert

The Hostage

How has blues shaped and influenced contemporary music?

Blues to me is like a mother tree, as many branches have come from it, like jazz and much of the so-called contemporary music. Take jazz. The average guy that you find now that is a good jazz musician can also play good blues. But the average guy that didn't start out from the roots, as we say, his tries at blues will sound a little bit mechanical, regardless of how well he can play or how well he knows his instrument. Anybody that knows anything about music can design or play a piano. Anybody can do it. It's just like turning on your radio or getting your dog to turn it on.

But, to actually put feeling into it, to actually feel it, that takes a little bit more. So, I think that the guys that came up in church, that had a chance to be associated with the many, many things that make a guy feel the blues are the ones who have the feeling for it.

When B. B. King talks about the blues, what does he mean?

A feeling, a feeling that has been living in me and many other people - my family, my father and his family and many others for many years. I talk about my life and the lives of other people who came up the same as I did. I talk about the world and its problems - that's the blues.

What kind of feeling does it give you to play before an audience?

I can't really define it for you. It's a great feeling to know that just one person really digs you. I can tell when a person is not just joshing you when he says, 'I really dug your performance.' They don't want anything except to let you know that they really like you and, well, I look at them and I think I understand. I know what they're saying and I want to say, 'Hey, that's enough, I believe you.'

Joe Applegate

1973 Recipient

of the

Buccaneer's Mark Spitz





Fritz Hafner and Western Publishing Company

Mrs. Joyce Owens

Mrs. Dorothy Stewart

The entire staff, but especially Brenda, Ike and Gary Mr. Joe Crilley, Don Trausneck, Carroll Punte, Fred Foushee, Steve Sharpe, and Gary Joyner for contributing photographs.

Part 2 represents the nuts and bolts of the university community and is included as a contrast to Part 1 which represents what is happening on campus, and where it is happening.



Part 2

Volume 51

East Carolina University


Major Attractions 4

Student Administration-Media 20

Greeks 48

Honors-Organizations 82

Classes 128

Major Attractions

Major Attractions

Lecture Series

Hugh Sidney - Sept. 26, 1972

Gordon F. Gray - March 12, 1973

Jack Anderson Oct. 2, 1972

Dick Gregory Dec. 5, 1972

Frederic Storaska - Oct. 24, 1972

Dr. Allen Cohen - Feb. 12, 1973

Popular Entertainment

Goosecreek Symphony

J. Giels Band

Stevie Wonder

Beach Boys

Nitty Gritty

Loggins and Messina

B.B. King

McKendre Spring

Billy Preston

Peter Frampton

Josh White, Jr.

Charlie Byrd

Earl Scruggs Revue

Stan Kenton Band

Buddy Rich

Roy Acuff

Artist Series


Cleveland Orchestra

Beverly Woolf

Moog Quartet

Rosel Gaffman

I Solisti Di Zagreb

Performing Arts


Fiddler on the Roof

Once Upon A Mattress

I do, I do


The Fantasticks



by Joseph Stein, Jerry Bock, and Sheldon Harnick

OCtober 18, 19, 20, 21


by Bertolt Brecht

December 6, 7, 8, 9


by Giacomo Puccini

January 30, February 1, 3


by Peter Nichols

May 9, 10, 11, 12


By Brendan Behan

March 28, 29, 30, 31


Comes to



A Special Added Attraction by the Artists Series Committee



Students -$1.00

Faculty -$2.50


ECU 30-VMI 3 . . . Sloppy start - three fumbles in first quarter, but Keydets cannot cash in . . . defense saves fumbilitis, led by Tkach, Post, and Kepley gives up 21 yards rushing . . . Summerell throws for 3TDs, 2 to Dameron . frosh McLester boots 4 PATs . . . ECU 16-Southern Illinois . . . Defense cov- ers for lack of offense, holds Salukies to -7 yards rushing, 44 total ... Mc- Lester kicks 3 FGs in first half . . . Greg Troupe is Southern Conference Plaver of the Week . . . "Wild Dogs" are born - lead the nation in total and rushing defense . . . first shutout in 2 years for Bucs . . . Strayhorn rushes for 101 yards . . . Randle: "We are for real" . . . ECU 35-Appalachian 7 . . . Mountain- eers lead briefly before Pirate barrage opens . . . QB Summerell shines, hits 9 of 12 passes for 141 yards, is named SO Offensive Player of the Week and NO Athlete of the Week (GDN) . . . tosses 3 TD passes and runs for another . Grumpier runs for 121 yards . . . defense still leads nation, led by Hibbs, Post, Stoughten, Tkach and SC Player of the Week Rusty Markland . . . crowd says "We're No. 1" . . . ECU 21-Richmond . . . Billed as SC championship game . . . defense, led by Tkach, Post, Kepley, Strawderman, Hibbs, and Myrick holds to 29 yards rushing ... in the mud behind outstanding blocking, SC Offensive Player of the Week Grumpier picks up 132 yards . . . Summerell hits 9 of 15 for 111 yards . . . Randle: "Our youngsters have grown" . . . ECU 27-The Citadel 21 . . . ABC TV Game of the Week . . . Pirates rout in first half. Bulldogs rout in second . . . Wild Dog secondary dies, burnt for 3TDs . . . still leads nation in total defense . . . many players sick in week before game . . . crowd yells "Go Clock Go" as The Citadel comes close . . . Grumpier runs for 131 yards . Randle: "We won, but that's about all" . . . N.C. State 38-ECU 16 . . . "NC Super Bowl" . . . traffic jam outside stadium not as bad as the one in front of ECU'S goal . . . bubble pops before 40,000 fans . . . Wolf pack rocks Dogs for 393 yards . . . Randle: "A lot of people were not ready to play tonight; not in State's league" ... ECU 27-Furman 21 . . . Paladins' Homecoming . . . Bucs score with 32 seconds left to win after falling behind 14-0 early . . . reborn Wild Dogs hold for 11 yards rushing, led by Tkach, Stoughten, and SC Player of the Week Danny Kepley . . . Summerell hits 12 of 30 for 201 yards and 2 TDs . . . Grumpier runs for 152 yards and 2 TDs . . . Howe picks up 88 . . . ECU 33-Chattanooga 7 . . . Homecoming . . . defense and offence combine for all-out effort . . . Chattanooga without top QB . . . defense led by Kepley and Post . . . offense led by Summerell - 11 of 20 for 152 yards. Grumpier - 130 yards and 2 TDs . . . Strayhorn - 113 yards and a TD, and Dameron with 6 catches . . . Randle; "A fine tune-up for our championship game with Wm. & Mary" . . . ECU 21-William and Mary 15 . . . SC championship game . . . both undefeated in conference . . . Bucs jump off to 14-0 lead and Wild Dogs hold off Indian comeback . . . Grumpier scores 3 TDs and runs for 124 yards . . . Summerell hits 10 of 20 for 172 yards ... win a dream come true for Pi- rates . . . Randle: "I would appreciate it if we got credit for having one helluva football team" . . . ECU 24-Dayton 22 . . . Dayton QB burns secondary for 284 yards . . . ECU hold off strong comeback to win . . . smallest home crowd of season . . . Grumpier runs for 169 yards and 2 TDs . . . defense led by Kepley, Godette and Post . . . Randle: "I expected the letdown; and all the talk of a bowl bid had its effect too" . . . Pirates wait for a phone call . . . and wait . . . $$$... and wait . . . North Carolina 42-ECU 19 . . . Bucs keep it close early with 7-7 tie . . . this and everything else washed away in cold, driving rain as Tar Heels overwhelm . . . Grumpier scores twice and runs for 135 yards . . . Strayhorn goes 51 for a score . . . Randle: We were outmanned and out- everythinged, but not out-spirited" . . . Grumpier, Summerell, Eure, Troupe, Mary- land, and Kepley make 1st Team All Conference . . . Pirates finish 9-2 and sit home Christmas.



13-0 1.000

Conference Champions

107 1/2 Pembroke 87

107 1/2 Winston Salem St. 24

48 UNC 0

55 Connecticut 0

37 West Chester 7

29 Old Dominion 8

39 N.C. State 3

28 Wm. and Mary 9

37 Appalachian St. 5

54 NorfolK State 0

54 Geo. Washington 0

49 UNC-Wilmington 0

48 Old Dominion 0

Thanksgiving Open Champs

Md. Wrestling Fed. Champs

N.C. Collegiate Tour. Champs


5-0 1.000


19-2 905

State and AIAW Region II Champs

58 Champbell 43

70 N.C. State 51

55 High Point 50

43 UNC 39

64 A. Christian 38

74 Chowan 31

58 W. Carolina 49

69 UNC-G 55

64 Old Dominion 37

52 High Point 45

63 Campbell 47

69 Old Domion 37

54 Elon 51

47 W. Carolina 40

60 High Point 44

63 Madison 46

60 Tennessee Tech 58

73 South Carolina 65

51 W. Washington 55

60 Indiana State 49

46 Kansas State 47


8-1 .889

361 UNC Wilmington 379

East Stroudsburg 416

13 N.C. State 5

20 1/2 Notre Dame 1/2

18 William and Mary 3

17 Old Dominion 4

15 1/2 Appalachian St. 5 1/2

14 1/2 Duke 6 1/2

7 1/2 Campbell 10 1/2


9-2 .818

Conference Champions

30 VMI 3

16 Southern Ill. 0

35 Appalachia 7

21 Richmond 0

27 The Citadel 21

16 N.C. State 38

27 Furman 21

33 Chattanooga 7

21 Wm. and Mary 15

24 Dayton 22

19 UNC 42


12-3 .800


61 Georgetown 47

61 Delaware 40

61 Drexell 37

61 Mt. St. Mary 18

N.C. State


58 Miami 43

58 Ohio State 67


97 Virginia 57

95 Delaware 41

79 Cornell 66

76 N.C. State 53

76 Furman 52

66 Pembroke 79

32 Navy 118


11-3 .786

63 UNC 64

74 Mount Olive 72

62 Louisburg 47

74 Chowan 67

61 Duke 66

100 Frederick Mil. 60

59 Louisburg 63

85 UNC Charlotte 74

79 Lenoir College 63

78 ECU Grads 56

104 Davidson 90

101 Col. of Albermarle 70

94 N.C. State 69

83 Old Dominion 79


7-2 .778

Conference Champions

32 UNC 7

26 Duke 12

9 State 0

38 Duke 0

20 C. Pembroke 0

28 Chowan 54

6 UNC 9

Won Davidson (forfeit)

34 UNC 0


10-3 .769

Conference Champions

100 Richmond 13

83 Marshall 25

82 Connecticut 31

43 UNC 69

96 Florida A/M 7

90 S. Florida 23

43 N.C. State 70

72 Virginia 41

93 Appalachian 20

85 VMI 28

102 Old Dominion 11

72 Catholic 41

36 Maryland 77


11-5 .688

Morns Harvey Col.


George Washington


The Citadel



16-8 .667

5 Virginia 2

4 Virginia 7

4 Duke 0

4 Furman 0

3 Furman 0

6 Duke 0

6 Dartmouth 0

3 Dartmouth 2

0 Richmond 1

3 State 11

12 Davidson 0

3 Davidson 1

7 Wm. and Mary 5

5 Appalachian 4

1 Appalachian 9

16 The Citadel 1

3 UNC W 4

3 UNC W 4

8 Pembroke 2

1 The Citadel 2

1 Richmond 2

5 VMI 4

11 VMI 2

5 Wm. and Mary 3


13-13 .500

78 Baltimore 58

85 Ath. in Action 84

80 Davidson 100

84 Appalachian St. 69

74 Duke 108

76 St. Francis 73

54 The Citadel 55

83 N.E. Louisiana 75

64 Miss. State 69

75 Richmond 84

81 VMI 63

60 Furman 84

59 Geo. Wash 58

73 William and Mary 68

61 Jacksonville 100

71 VMI 45

62 Davidson 73

61 Furman 57

83 St. Peter's 77

69 Richmond 64

79 Appalachian St. 88

70 N.C. State 105

79 William and Mary 80

53 Old Dominion 67

80 The Citadel 72

96 Richmond 62

60 Furman 68


5-6 .455

14 Raleigh Club 9

3 Dartmouth 21

6 UNC 20


12 Guilford 1


Morgan State

8 N.C. State 7

24 VMI 7

17 Va. Tech 3

4 Wm. and Mary 15


7-11 .389

0 Ohio U. 9

3 Wm. and Mary 6

0 N.C. State 9

1 Appalachian 8

0 N.C. State 9

1 The Citadel 5

8 VMI 1

0 Davidson 9

5 Wesleyan 4

1 At. Christian 8

1 Richmond 8

7 UNCW 2

9 UNCW 0

0 At. Christian 9

6 Pembroke 3

7 Campbell 2

0 Old Dominion 9

6 Pembroke 3


4-8 .333

2 UNC 5

3 The Citadel 1

2 UNCW 3

3 VMI 1

1 N.C. State 2

1 Methodist 0

0 Appalachian 3

0 Duke 4

3 MacMurray 5

0 Wm. and Mary 3

1 St. Andrews 2

3 Wesleyan 2

Student Administration--Media

Student Administration--Media

student Union Breaks Out From Under SGA

Executive Board: (Standing) Kathy Myers, Wayne Powell, George Glosson, Wayne Sullivan, Bill Edwards, Bill Parsley, Norris Holloway

(Sitting) Lewis Gidley, Dons Stevens, Gary Massie, Art Weatherwax, Veronica Ward (Lying) Janis Andersen.

This was a year of change for the ECU Student Union, change in the entire setup and organization of the body. For the first time, all programming responsibility was transferred to the Union from the Student Government. Previously, the SGA had allocated a cer- tain amount of money to the Union for contracting entertainment, but this year $3.50 of each student's activity fee every quarter went into a fund from which the Union drew resources for its various programs. This procedure automatically granted every student membership in the Union, whereas last year membership had to be applied for individually. The Union programs included low key entertainment such as films, a coffee house, concerts on the mall, and various types of recreation besides internationally known concert groups and speakers.

Gary Massie, President

Braxton Hall and Mark Browne review the agenda.

Student Union administrative structure was also altered. A Board of Directors selected the Union President and established Union policies. This Board consisted of six students, one faculty member, and one administrator. The President in turn selected the committee chairmen, who then appointed their own members. Each committee's job was to decide what programs to sponsor within its given budget. Gary Massie, this year's President, thought the new setup much more suited to student interests than the previous one for a number of reasons. A certain amount of money was guaranteed for programming, the Board was composed mainly of students, and not a great deal of bureaucracy was involved.

This current setup was followed on at least half of the nation's campuses. In switching over, East Carolina took another small step towards what is known as modernization.

Advisory Board: (Standing) Dr. Bland, Braxton Hall, Mark Browne, Shirley Blandino, Dr. Tucker (Sitting), Gary Massie, Bill Bodenhamer, Dean Alexander.

ECU Artist Series Plans For Concerts

The Artist Series Committee brought great artists such as the Cleveland Orchestra, Frula, Beverly Wolff, and the First MOOG Quartet to the ECU campus. In March the committee also brought "Sleuth" a Broadway hit, to the university. These performances provided cultural entertainment for the university and the surrounding community at a minimum cost. The committee's main problem was motivating more students to attend performances. A budget of $34,000 allowed students to be admitted free but required the faculty and public to buy tickets.

Wayne Powell, Chairman

Artist Series Committee: Dale Tucker, Wayne Powell, Linda Wagner, Keith Wright, Sheryl Newton, Bill Stanley (Not Pictured) David Faber, Brian Hoxie.

Coffee House Offers Folk And Blues

Coffee House Committee: Patricia Reutemann, Beth Olsen, Lewis Gidley, Debbie Godfrey, Bobbi Hayes (Not Pictured) Gil Gardner, Nancy Cogan, Bill Womble.

Lewis Gidley, Chairman

The cancellation of an act because a group came down with hepatitis caused a flurry of activity for the Coffee House Committee; a new act was rescheduled within twelve hours.

"The Canticle" provided folk and blues entertainment such as Alex Erevan and Raun McKinnon in a coffee house atmosphere. The committee oversaw the talent auditions, housing of the different acts, and the overall production of each act. A budget of $2400 was used in securing talent and new backdrops.

Problems arose because the group was committed to scheduling acts on predetermined dates rather than when the most desirable talent was available. This policy often prevented acts from appearing at all and made instant rescheduling a near impossibility.

Concerts On Mall Feature Bluegrass

Special Concerts Committee: (Top) George Wood (Sitting) Donna Armstrong, Perri Morgan, Sonny Murphy, Denise Brewer (Standing) Wade Hobgood, Janis Andersen, Gilbert Kennedy.

Janis Andersen, Chairman

Free concerts specializing in talented but not yet widely acclaimed groups were sponsored by the Special Concerts Committee. "Mom's Apple Pie," "Mason Proffit," "White Witch," Earl Scruggs, and a summer bluegrass festival headlined the list of concerts. The problem of booking new groups before they became very well known and expensive was the committee's main challenge, but rain for concerts on the mall and groups arriving late were also problems. Committee members worked both during the regular year and during summer sessions to provide entertainment for the student body. The groups selected touched the areas of rock, bluegrass, and country to produce a wide variety for a diverse audience.

Discussions are important in choosing groups.

Lecture Series Includes Crime, Outer Space

Members listen to Frederic Storaksa after presenting an introduction to his lecture

Dianna Morrris, Chairman

Rape, drugs, and the space program were some of the topics of the '72-73 Lecture Series. Speakers included Frederic Storaska, Allen Cohen, Gordon Gray, and Betty Freidon. Travel Adventure films such as "The Sea People," "Lumberjack in Alaska," and "Exploring African Wonderlands" were also the responsibility of the Lecture Series Committee. Committee members booked the films and speakers with the help of a $12,500 budget and introduced speakers to the audiences. Like other committees booking performances, the group had problems finding speakers who were available at ECU'S preset dates. Cancellations were also problems but were not frequent ones.

Films Committee: Gunter Strumpf, Gordon Barbour, Kathy Myers, William Stephenson, Cindy Smith,

Kathy Myers, Chairman

Bogart, Hitchcock Star In Festivals

Bogart and Hitchcock films festivals, pop films such as "Cat Ballou," "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolfe," and "Mash," and international films including "The Gold Rush," "M," and "Hunchback of Notre Dame" highlighted the works presented by the Films Committee.

Besides selecting the films shown, the committee held a student-faculty film contest and put together one or more film festivals per quarter. Choosing a wide range of films that suited the student body and also fit within the $8200 budget was the biggest part of the committee's work.

The films were free for ECU students who took advantage of them; but those students also took advantage of the committee by littering the floor during the flicks.

Spring Quarter Sees First Concert In Ficklen

Popular Entertainment Committee: (Standing) Nancy Taylor, Gary Carter, Diana Goeitman, Russell Bradley (Sitting) Dean Alexander, Wayne Sullivan, Paul Brightman.

Problems such as no local airport to bring in top groups and a sound manager mistakenly going to Greenville, South Carolina, did not daunt the Popular Entertainment Committee. It brought in the J. Giles Band, Goose Creek Symphony, Loggins and Messina, and the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band. For a touch of nostalgia, Homecoming featured the Beach Boys and Stevie Wonder. An outside concert in Ficklen Stadium in the spring was a first for ECU. Most groups performed in Minges Coliseum.

Since the concerts were open to the public, the actual payment of groups was not subsidized by the student fees, but by ticket monies. This policy made it possible for nationally known groups to appear in Eastern North Carolina, whereas they would not otherwise.

Stan York; Summer, Fall Chairman

Wayne Sullivan; Winter, Spring Chairman

Spirit Committee: (Back) Mrs. Erwin, Mr. McClendon, Vickie Vaughn, Tamma Flarndy, Beverly Hester, (Front) Kathy Owens, Norns Holloway, Sidney Querry, Lou Ann Taylor.

Social Committee: Harriet Cannady, Veroncia Ward, Joyce Bouknight.

Groups Promote Cheers And Socials

Cheerleaders, bonfires, and pep rallies came under the jurisdiction of the Spirit Committee. Unfortunatley, the odds were against them due to the lack of student spirit at athletic functions. Cheerleaders often cheered by themselves, and envied schools with tremendous response.

Despite the lack of support, the committee selected and trained cheerleaders. A $1,200 budget allowed the cheerleaders to travel to several games and paid for other spirit booster programs.

The Social Committee worked constantly to provide the student body with refreshments, parties, and open houses. Their $2,000 budget also provided for receptions, the Host and Hostess program, and the Christmas Tree Lighting Ceremony,

Committees Provide Union Activities

Recreation Committee: Debbie Straw, Ed McFall, Wade Dudley, George Glosson, Rodney McCoy, Sherry Lewis.

Watermelon feasts with "all the watermelon you can eat," the Spring Awards Banquet, and all homecoming activities but the football game were the responsibilities of the Special Events Committee. The $3,300 budget fed over 4,000 watermelons hungry students during the summer and paid for the homecoming court's roses, the bike races, buffet breakfast, and judging of the dormitory, fraternity, and sorority decorations.

Informing ECU students, faculty, and the general public of Student Union activities was the Publicity Committee's job. The publication of the monthly calendar, "The Entertainer," and constant attention to the official outdoor bulletin boards were few of the activities.

The Recreation Committee spon- sored the weekly bridge tournaments, besides the intercollegiate chess, table tennis, bowling and billiards tournaments. Awards were presented to the individual champs at the Spring Banquet.

Publicity Committee: Mary Lentz, Bill Edwards, Jim Hicks, Janet Gardner.

Special Events Committee: Nancy Morgan, Debra Dodd, Art Weatherwax, Vicky Bailey, Debra Cowan. (Not Pictured) Connie Minges, Kathy McLeod, Cam Brown

SGA Officers Create Decisive Atmosphere

Rick Atkinson, Vice-President

In past years, the Student Government Association has been little regarded by students, who were either unaware or uninterested (or both) in the goings-on of the Executive Branch. About the only time any sort of mass interest manifested itself was at election time, when a few hundred decided to get out and vote, usually for someone about whom they knew little or nothing.

Well, none of that changed this year. But the Executive Council of the SGA did work on some very interesting projects. For one, they compiled a thorough and very detailed housing list, giving information concerning the available houses and apartments in Greenville, which they received from landlords who responded to a detailed questionnaire mailed out by the SGA. Another noteworthy and commendable effort was the one to have all student activity fees reclassified as student funds from their present status as state funds. This effort stems from the numerous hassels that arose when the SGA tried to use the money for such purposes as the hiring of a student lawyer.

Rob Luisana, President

Dally Glosson, Secretary

The 1972-73 administration witnessed the inauguration ot a 7-day-a-week visitation policy in the men's dorms, and the relaxation (finally) of female curfew hours. The Voter Registration project, which had been the pet program of President Rob Luisana, resulted in over 2,000 absentee ballots being notarized in the SGA. (Ironically enough, Luisana never did get his own absentee ballot to vote.) Luisana also served on the President's Advisory Committee on Athletics, which succeeded in appropriating much more money this year for minor sports.

On the state level, the Executive Council initiated the first organizational meeting of the Student Body Presidents of North Carolina, which was held here last summer. The group has been working on drawing up a student Bill of Rights, which, if passed, will mean a tremendous step forward for the emancipation of students.

Finally, the most incredible and astonishing accomplishment of all: this was the first time in three years that your SGA has not been in THE RED.

Mark Browne, Treasurer

Braxton Hall, Speaker of the Legislature.

Abeyance was the key feature of the 1972-73 session of the Student Government Legislature.

The year was marked by a definite lack of conflict in the assembly, and by some of the shortest meetings in years. Last year the weekly sessions were known to drag on repeatedly until seven or eight o'clock in the evening, but this year saw 20 and 30-minute meetings nearly every week.

Last year also saw some hot and vehement debates over big and small issues, but few good debaters appeared in the legislature this year, at least not among the few who took the trouble to speak on something. Too often bills passed without much discussion at all, much less any debate.

Concentration is necessary for understanding ttie bills.

The weekly meetings follow parlimentary procedure.

Legislature Revises Rules and Policies

Legislature members consult minutes of the last meeting.

The majority of what important legislation there was originated in the Executive Council of the SGA. One positive point about this year's legislature was more efficient leadership than in the 1971-72 session. Still, there were many members who seemed to know next to nothing about parliamentary procedure.

Some business of significance with which the legislature dealt included the question of expanding the transit system, revisions in the Publications Board by-laws, appropriation of funds for the Student Advocate, and the setting up of an abortion loan fund.

Committee work is weight pulled by all

Elections Committee Urges ECU To Vote

Doris McRaye, Tommy Mathis, Suzanne Garner, Carol Reeves, Jeannie Coughenour, Kathy Holloman. Larry Jennings, Charlotte Swayzy.

No drastic council reorganizations or resignations confronted the Elections Committee for mid-year turmoil. The ECU political year was rather peaceful. The Committee tried all election violations, manned the polls, and generally coordinated all SGA election activities. Counting ballots signified the climax of the elections and the committee's duties.

Dons McRaye, Chairman

Members discuss publicizing the '72 elections.

Kafhy Holloman, Chairman

Pub Board Upset Involves Chairman

Charges from the Fountainhead editor brought a turnover in the Publications Board membership and a trial of chairman Kathy Holloman for holding unofficial meetings and failing to notify all members of the meetings. Holloman was temporarily relieved of the chairmanship but was found not guilty.

The Board membership was found to be illegally chosen, and construction of a new one ensued. The upheaval in the Board brought a feeling of insecurity to the publications staffs as they worked at full force with their source of money in turmoil. The Publications Board distributed money from the SGA for budgets for the Buccaneer, Fountainhead, and Rebel, for which it was responsible.

Members talk over changes in the by laws.

Applicants are considered for approval.

University Board Chairman Rick Marksburry consults Attorney General Tommy Durham.

University Board: (Top) Barry Jones, Jane Key, Jackie Havkins, Unidentifed (Bottom) Chris Williams, Rick Marksburry, Bob McKeel,

Review Board: Rob Luisana, Gary Carter, Lynn Neese, Bob Jackson.

students Try Peers In Higher Courts

Honor Council: (Standing) Tommy Durham, Glenn MacFadden, Mick Godwin, Bill Fagundus (Sitting) Debbie Rowe, C. C. Cox, Doris McRaye, Ivory Anthony, Suzy Stocks.

Bill Fagundus, Honor Council Chairman

Personal violence, drunkenness, violation of visitation, and theft were the main cases for the ECU system of higher courts. The University Board was responsible for most of those, while the Honor Council took care of cases involved with Honor Code violations such as stealing. The trial of the Publications Board chairman was conducted by the Review Board fall quarter. The Review Board was the highest of the courts and tried appelate cases from the lower courts. The Publications Board case was referred to the Review Board by SGA Attorney General Tommy Durham who refers cases to all the boards and aids in selection of the judiciary members.

Jeannie Sumerlin, SGA Executive Secretary

SGA Employees Aid Organizations

While the SGA officers are the thinkers of the student government, Jeannie Sumerlin, the executive secretary, was the doer. Jeannie served as a filtering point for all SGA activities and information. She made appointments for the SGA officers, distributed activity cards, directed students confused about SGA functions, and did the usual assortment of office work.

Harried schedules were typical of days before deadlines as Joe Brannon, SGA photographer worked to complete picture assignments. He directed a group of student photographers on the Buccaneer staff but did the greatest portion of the work himself. Joe also provided pictures for the Fountainhead, Rebel, and many ECU organizations.

Joe Brannon, SGA Photographer

Jay Evans, Treasurer; Stewart Pope, Recording Secretary; Bill Bodenhamer, President-

Mary Blue, Treasurer; Becky Pure, 1st Vice Chairman; Shirley Blandino, Chairman; Donna Peterson, Secretary.

WRC, MRC Provide Dorm Activities

"Nantucket Sleighride" was the entertainment at the Chnstnnas dance, one of the several socials jointly sponsored by the MRC and WRC.

Services of the Men's Residence Council covered all phases of university life. Study halls with tutoring services, night classes, and recreation facilities were available for members of the MRC. The MRC controlled all violations in the men's dormitories except those concerning marijuana. A $9,000 budget from resident fees and pinball machines financed recreation and equipment repair work. Campus police cars gained two blue lights from the MRC funds in the fall.

A later freshman curfew and self limiting hours for upper classmen gave the Women's Residence Council a footing for several innovations.

Students were allowed to paint their rooms under certain restrictions, and individual dormitories provided newsletters to inform residents of dormitory activities. Dormitory independence was stressed to provide programs that would meet the coeds needs, such as book buying references. The WRC also provided for two scholarships and a temporary loan fund for coeds needing assistance.

Meetings allow men to criticize, and discuss programs.

The WRC body consists of dorm representatives.

Buccaneer Creates New Image For '73

Breaking with accepted tradition, the Buccaneer staff worked to create a yearbook that would portray ECU in a form characteristic of campus changes. Rather than strive for a fourth straight All-American rating, the staff worked to give the Buccaneer a new face that would evoke student response. The two volume format was an innovation that worked to that end. Yet a $10,000 cut in budget caused a 120 page reduction in the book.

Brenda Sanders, Managing Editor

Photographers Joe Branon, Carroll Punte, Steven Freeman, Myron Civils

Linda Gardner, Editor in Chief

Janet Loelkes, Assistant Business Manager

Ike Epps, Sports Editor; Gary Carter, Academics Editor; Frank Tursi, Diversions Editor

Nancy Leggett, Media/Student Administrations Editor; Becky Ackert, Honor/Organizations Editor

Chris Mills and Sandy Langley, Co-Greek Editors

Deadlines, copy, and picture scheduling presented the usual headaches associated with a yearbook production, but another worry was added with the tall turmoil ot the Publications Board. Staft salaries were withheld and the annual trip to the Collegiate Press Association in New York was nearly canceled. The cut in money required the resubmission of the budget after the editors rehashed plans.

Karen Blansfield, Copy Editor; Typist, Helene Tipa.

Mrs. Mary Sorensen, Advisor

student Interest Lags In Newspaper

A couple of years ago, the Fountainhead was the focal point of interest on campus because of the controversy it was raising. At that time, the quality of the newspaper was at its peak, circula tion reached a maximum, and students waited eagerly for the next issue to be put on the stands.

Since that time, the quality of the Fountainhead has gradually declined, with only occasional and temporary resurgences. Unfortunately, that path was not diverged from this year either. No invigorating issues were pursued, no exciting innovations were developed, and the paper was usually not very large in size.

Much of this was undoubtedly due to the difficulty encountered in digging up personnel, since few staffers had any journalistic background, and to the general lack of student interest in the paper and in campus issues.

Phil Williams, Fall and Winter Editor

Mick Godwin, Business Manager: Don Trausneck, Sports Editor; Bo Perkins, News Editor; Bruce Partish, Features Editor; Tim Wehner, Managing Editor

Monday and Wednesday were Fountainhead printing nights.

The winter resignation of editor Philip Williams only added to further loosen the weakened structure. Still, as the only campus newspaper, and the main organ of information for the students, the Fountainhead served to keep the people abreast of the main goings-on in Greenville, and to provide for them an open outlet for their grievances.

A special pre-registration issue was of tremendous aid to students struggling through the tri-annual ordeal, and a facsimile Techo Echo issue with 40-year old stories offered a touch of originality. At this writing, the new editor had not yet been elected by the Publications Board. But therein may lie the hope for the new - or resurrected - life for the Fountainhead.

Anne Harrison, Bulletin Board Editor; Steve Rauchle. Layout Chief

Jackie Shallcross and Kathy Jones, ad salesmen, talk with Mick Godwin

Rebel Tries To Change Name

Glenn Lewis, Winter, Spring Art Director; Sandy Penfield, Managing Editor; Phil Arrington, Editor Chief; Sue Bowermaster, Associate and Copy Editor.

Morpheus: The mythological Greek god of dreams, of transformed states of human consciousness.

Transformation was a key word in this year's Rebel, for editor Philip Arrington felt that it should be a key part of the magazine. Art is a constantly changing medium, and the magazine should be continuously experimenting.

The magazine's function was not solely literary, nor was it political. It was in the interpretation of a reality that the secret of the magazine lies. A quote from Nietzsche in the fall Rebel put the idea well: ". . . it is precisely facts that do not exist, only interpretations . . ."

David Swink, Business Manager

Bill Carrig, Spring, Fall Art Director

Entertainment And Service Mark WECU

Training in broadcasting prepares students for the Big 57.

Pockets of progress can be found hidden away on the ECU campus, if you just look in the right places. One good place to start is the WECU radio station, where a new "progressive" format is the latest topic of innovation.

The excellent equipment setup which the station has acquired freed it this year to spend most of its time in program experimentation. The music was converted to easy listening, more varied album cuts, and thetraditional speedy super-jock sound was replaced by a slower, more intelligent and more informative rap.

The switchover proved to be somewhat of problem for the deejays, who were trained and experienced in the faster-paced monitoring. The training that students who are interested in broadcasting do receive is excellent, and WECU has pumped out many of the local TV and radio announcers. Numerous arguments have been voiced over the superiority of radio's potential to that of television, and perhaps the argument was won, at least semantically, by radio veteran Stan Freberg, when he said, "Sure, TV can expand your mind - up to 21 inches.

WECU staffers provide 24hour a day service in news and entertainment.



Campus Greek System Survives Another Year

Pi Kappa Phi dates enjoy the annual Commode Bowl Day festivities

Mosier's Farm provides an outdoor setting for Greek Week concert.

KT's take revenge on sororities during Women Hater's Week

Kappa Deltas entertain with an original skit during Formal Rush

Beverly Crews is crowned APO White Ball Queen

Phi Tau's And Chi Omega's Take Top Honors As AiA All-sing Brings Back "Those Were The Days"

AZ's recreate childhood memories.

Lambda Chi Alpha's take a trip back to the 195O's and rock and roll.

The Alpha Phis await their turn to present a musical skit on "Those Were the Days of Radio"

offer a nostalgic look at bobby sox and pleated skirts.

Phi Kappa Tau's belt out "Oldies but goodies" on their way to a first place victory in the fraternity division

Pride provides an incentive for accomplishir household chores.

Panhellenic Council sponsors a successful Pre-Rush Convocation in the Fall.

Open War prevails as take on all women during Women Hater's Week.

Variety Characterizes Greek Activities

Delta Sigma Phi's show brotherly teamwork and effort as they compete in Field Day.

The winning cyclist screetches home in Field Day.

Greek Week gives all Greeks a chance to have fun together.

Alpha Delta Pi


Deborah Bullock President

Karen Columbo Vice President

Dianna Whitaker Pledge Vice President

Kathy Tierney Treasurer

Allyson Andrews

Cathy Arthur

Anne Barker

Nancy Bashford

Brenda Branch

Linda Branch

Dewey Bryant

Barbara Chandler

Pam Coley

Ann Cottros

Beverly Crews

Tish Daniel

Janie Davenport

Linda Dawson

Brenda Eagles

Jean Forrest

Jan Heldenreich

Beverly Hester

Cyndra Holland

Susie Macon

Faye Maness

Mary Kemp Mebane

Connie Minges

Frances Overton

Annelle Piner

Sharon Pritchard

Sidney Query

Sandy Sanker

Nancy Saunders

Sharon Smith

Vickie Swenson

Susan Temple

Beth Todd

Beth Tuttle

Teresa Tuttle


Alpha Omicron Pi


Debbie Hensley President

Debbie Strickland Vice President

Deborah Davidson Treasurer

Debbie Dellenger Corresponding Secretary

Sara Van Aredel Recording Secretary

Karen Moore Rush Chairman

Marty Boyan

Nancy Brame

Joanne Dobson

Lanette Getsinger

Jean Gray

Jo Ann Harley

Faye Hightower

Sandy Johnson

Leslie Jones

Kathy Nanley

Marsha Murphey

Kathy Penyon

Pam Regenhardt

Debbie Rogers

Cindy Sayer

Angle Sexton

Dyane Simpson

Carol Wedel

Betty White

Kate Wooten

Martha Wright

Pat Yow

Male supporters motivate and add interest to the game.

Alpha Phi's sing along at homecoming bonfire.

Alpha Phi


Brenda Sanders President

Brenda Sowell First Vice President

Marty Crowder Second Vice President

Johanna Reich Third Vice President

Marilyn Stewart Treasurer

Linda Gardner Secretary

Becky Ackert

Paula Allison

Deb Andrews

Dianne Aycock

Carmen Barber

Sheryl Bayer

Sharyn Bennett

Bonnie Braswell

Jane Bunch

Barbara Carter

Marshall Coker

Karen Colquitt

Jane Davison

Karen Ellsworth

Sally Freeman

Karia Fuller

Susi Gist

Kathy Guthier

Patty Hile

Carolyn Holcomb

Kaki King

Nelle Lee

JoVan Lockwood

Donna Lynch

Lynne Mitchell

Susan Mooney

Lynn Neese

Sandy Penfield

Betty Powers

Pam Radford

Jan Roberts

Karen Romer

Susan Rouse

Rosalyn Stroud

Allison Sturmer

Chris Tharrington

Angela Tripp

Jenny Warren

Gail Williams

Rebecca Winston

Penni Wood

Marsha Wray

Alpha Xi Delta


Debbie Ainsworth President

Patty Wyatt Vice President

Joyce Murdock Recording Secretary

Joan Marmorato Corresponding

Secretary Tona Price Rush Chairman

Ginger Avery Mary Alice Holt

Donna Armstrong Tricia Huff

Gayle Baker Vickie Justus

Ann Blackwelder Anne Keillor

Denise Brewer Beth McCullen

Cam Brown Nancy Milliken

Janice Burroughs Mary Osborne

Anna Carson Donna Overby

Lucy Coward Sharon Overby

Teva Crowley Mary Ellen Penn

Mahala Dees Becca Robinson

Cindy Dollar Buzz Safrit

Judy Eargle Jo Suther

Susan Embleton Claudia Taylor

Stephanie Foltz Trisha Troutman

Dianne Gerrior Merv Vaughn

Sandy Gernor Kay Wiman

Kathy Greene Cindy Kornegay

cheer their Softball team to victory.

reioice after a successful rush that reaped 19 pledges.

Chi Omega


Sandy Fields President

Kathy Roe Vice President

Jackie McGee Treasurer

Kathy Taylor Recording Secretary

Nancy Morgan Pledge Trainer

Kathryn Andrews Rebecca Ashby Joan Bass Cathy Callihan Kim Campbell Kathy Carter Mamie Cicerone Vicki Cutts Nancy Demeter Debra Dodd Tama Flaherty Kay Flye Diana Goettman Linda Griffin Laura Bruce Hadley Susan Harris Katrina Howell Kim Kuzmuk Sandy Langley Missy Manley MIchele Marine Chris Mills

Linda Nellsen Elizabeth Nelson Kathy Noyes Jane Nussman Kathy Owens Debbie Patterson Mighty Peer Pam Powell Jean Ramey Sharon Renfrow Cathy Robinson Debbie Roe Jane Shetterly Margaret Skinner Betsy Suggs Lou Anne Taylor Susan Thornton Vickie Vaughan MIMi Whiteside Joanne Wilfert Gladys Wylie

Delta Zeta


Becky Engleman President

Cammie Springs Executive Secretary

Janet Marks Treasurer

Sherron Patterson Pledge Trainer

Caria Patrick Rush Chairman

Cathy Adams Annette Armstrong Teresa Bailey Mary Elizabeth Black Cindy Barker Paige Barnes Suzy Berry Nancy Brizzie Denise Bobbitt Becky Bucky Sue Cooke Paula Culbreth Kathy Daniels Ginger Davis Rose Dupin Susan Fitzgerald Barbara Foster Dally Glossen Emily Harding Betsy Hill

Nan Jensen Debbie Johnson Janice Johnstone Cathy Kolb Debbie Lanier Lyia Latit Gaye Mabe Tom Mattox Gayle McCracken Cathy McLamb Linda McMichael Cathy Mitchell Carol Natelson Debra Phelps Kathy Rambo Sheri Robinson Lynn Totty Cindy Turner Linda Willard

"Mom" participates in everything; even field day.

Kappa Delta


Nancy Cogan President

Sandy Buckley Vice President

Martie Pendleton Secretary

Johnna Studebaker Treasurer

smiles welcome the rushees at the Panhellenic Spring Picnic.

Kyle Annulli Connie Bowen Janet Brooks Elizabeth Calwell Vickie Causby Robin Cauthrone Renea Compton Susan Craig GInny Crum Karen Custer Debbie Davis Dilly Dills Debbie Evans Charlene Ferguson Debbie Friddle GInna Ghent Denise Hall Beth Higgins Janet How/ell Debbie Hutchlns Rita Kitchins Nancy Light

Janet Loclkes Dianne Lucas Bit Lundy Mary Loughran Susan Morgan Debbie Marshall Jayne Mothershead Patti Myers Patrice Myers Marcy Meurs Kathy Newnam Sue Norem Gall Nixon Robin Pomeroy Chris Riley Donna Riggs Marcia Studebaker Lynn Straughn Donna Suggs Rita Townes Ann Watklns Elizabeth Stocks

Sigma Sigma Sigma


Brenda Rothschild President

Lesa Bell First Vice President

Tommy Robertson Second Vice President

Kathy Taylor Secretary

Karen Greiner Treasurer

Cindy Ange Roxanne Arlln Ginny Bass Robbie Bass Monica Benebeck Anne Bond Harriet Brinn Jean Cam Ginger Carlisle Jennifer Carr Carol Cox Beverly Croom Cynthia Eardahl Sue Farmer Sharon Fisher Judy Gallagher Pat Harrison

Cindy Hefner Inglis Holcomb Kathy Hollowell Robyn James Margaret A. Jernigan Susie Johnson Mary Lou Kelley Jayne Key Tana Nobels Allison Plaster Susan Quinn Joanne Ragazzo Lynn Rodd Joan Singleton Liz Tart Susan Thomas Terri Watcher

Sigma Sigma Sigma's sing tor their new pledges on ttie Mall

Gamma Sigma Sigma


Cecelia Gelder President

Kathy Sampson First Vice President

Betty Nixon Second Vice President

Beanie Hembree Corresponding Secretary

Marilyn Barfield Recording Secretary

Linda Kuczynski Treasurer

Sarah Bordeaux Patricia McMahan

Ann Carrow Leslie Parsons

Julia Derrough Mary Ellen Pearce

Gilda Engiman Susan Peterson

Emma Lou Hannan Pamela Plant

Joan Harrison Angela Rich

Susan Hufford Lindsay Sale

Kathy Jones Susan Urshel

Angela Langdon Rhonda Walker

Gamma Sigma Sigma takes time out for inter sorority football

Those Interested In Delta

Interested girls work toward a charter from Delta Sigma Theta.

Renie Andrews Harriette McCullers

Ivorie Anthony Kathy McLeod

Joyce Burknight Naomi Newton

Marjorie Cameron Roslyn Patterson

Ruzalia Clark Edna Roundtree

Sherry Cobb Terry Thomas

Veronica Coburn Veronica Ward

Linda Crewford Shirley Washington

Janice Jacques Gloria Williams

Rachel Jones Loretta Williams

Alpha Phi Alpha


Jimmy Lewis President

Dehon Moore Vice-President

Thomas Patterson Secretary

Jose Ramos Treasurer

Gregory Carter James Lindsey

Jerry Congleton Joe Lindsey

Norman Felton Charlie Lovelace

Dave Franklin James Mitchell

Ken Hammond Kenneth Wright

successfully combine brotherhood, scholarship and fun

Delta Sigma Phi


Doug Miller President

Bill Fagundus Vice-President

Steve Kaylor Secretary

Larry Ray Treasurer

demonstrate their versatility at Field Day.

Sam Boyd Jerry Lovelace

Gary Carter Winston Mayhew

Jackie Corbett Mike McCray

Russ Davis Marty Olsen

Dennis Drew Jim Pearson

Larry Evans David Reavis

Stanely Hall Doug Reiner

Jim Harlle Jim Rhinehart

Jerry Horn Art Richards

Steve Horner Bob Rodwell

Phil Harris Byddy Sydak

Mike Laney Bill Snyder

Kappa Alpha Order


David Carver President

Bruce Brady Vice President

Randolph Reid Secretary

Ken Burnette Treasurer

The KAs display their infamous southern spirit at the Citadel game.

Ken Adams Mike McAllister

Lee Askew Tom McKay

Jack Blackburn Herbie Mitchell

Mack Byrd Al Nichols

Robert Caison Sandy Peele

Jim Day Freddie Proctor

George Flemming John Robertson

Chris Furlough Johnny Rodman

Radford Garrett Tommy Saunders

Jim Gantz Scott Shackleford

Hugh Gawfield Bert Stuart

Rip Graham Linwood Strickland

Bill Harper Donald Taylor

Chuck Hester Ronald Taylor

Ben James Bruce Tillery

Tommy Jenkins Buxton Tillery

Dan Jenkins Jim Todd

Larry Junkin Jimmy Walker

Charlie Knight Pete West

Bill Lipscomb David Wilson

Ernie Massei

Kappa Sigma


Greg Sparks Grand Master

John Staley Grand Procutrator

Sam Byers Grand Scribe

Ken Wmdiy Grand Treasurer

Kappa Sigs compete in the tug-ofwar at Field Day.

Ed Batson Bill Parsley

Mark Brodsky Roy Phibbs

David Bullock Randy Poindexter

Jim Collins Bill Price

Jeff Daniel Leonard Reaves

Buddy Davis Chris Ripper

Leo Davis Eric Ripper

Mike Deutsch Don Rundle

Steve Eason Don Sanders

Bobby Elkins Joey Sanders

John Epperson Buck Sizemore

Jim Godwin Mike Steadman

Punky Hardman Chip Steidle

Dennis Jarrell Art Taylor

Bobby Johnson Bill Toney

Steve Jones Jim Towe

Keith mangum Tommy Vicars

Tommy Matthews Mike Warlick

Tom McCan Park Warne

Steve Moore John Wharton

Bill Morris George Wood

Ted Nanopoulus Jeff Woodland

Tim Norris Butch Wooten

Lambda Chi Alpha


Steve Yount President

Neil Fulghum Vice-President

Luke Vail Secretary

Hubert Gibson Treasurer

Jaime Austria Bill Burnette Craig Carlson Chuck Clodfelter Blake Comby David Cottle Bud Cox

Jerry Cunningham Glenn Cutrell Den Dickerson Doug Doyle Richard Drogos Pete Drury Tom Faircloth Vann Funderburk Glenn Groves Tom Hawkins Gil Hendrix Frazier Hewlett Jim Ingram David Jarema

Greg Koehler Bill Lackey Dan Mannix Tom Matthews Tommy Mathews David McGee Brooke Miller Ronnie Miller Rick Mitchell Rodney Ruggles Richard Rainey Andy Schmidt Porter Shaw Mark Shelton Mike Stout Dan Tew Charlie Van Hoy Tommy Way Horace Whitfield Dan Williams Brownie Wilson

The Lambda Chi Alphas offer a constructive protest to pollution.

Phi Kappa Tau


Mike Williams President

Jimmy Winston Vice-President

Bruce Mann Secretary

Bill Jones Treasurer

await sorority revenge at Women Hater's Week.

Lynn Bailey Chris Isley

Sid Bowman Bill Jessup

Jeff Brame Mike Kupecki

Jim Byrd Ray Linville

Clyde Carroll Butch Long

John Carpender George McMillion

Mike Cascio Carl Patterson

Ray Church Randy Raper

Richard Combs Billy Rippy

Greg Copley Marvin Rooker

Bill Daniels Harold Sink

Tom Faulkner Jack Steelman

Karl Garrett John Turner

Jim Garrison

Pi Kappa Alpha


Greg Garland President

Ted Silver Vice President

T. E. Austin Secretary

Stewart Campbell Treasurer

Dr. W. G. Snyder Faculty Advisor

A house falls but the brotherhood remains.

Tom Bird David Milton

Ted Broome Don Nobblob

Bubba Rick Phillips

Jack Fay Buddy Salter

Chester Geebsman Shep Sheppard

Steven Greenway Tom Slaughter

Kelly Gwin S. T. Womble

Tom Haines Bill Woolard

Jim Jarvis Ben Yeager

Miles Jones Lindsey Knott

Zulga the Dog

Pi Kappa Phi


Keith Beatty President

Denny Brown Secretary

Ron Caffrey Treasurer

Robert Hackney Warden

Mike Bass Randy Huggins

Walter Benton Bailey Hurt

Bill Bodenheimer Glenn Kershaw

Bob Brewster Neil Liner

Reynolds Calvert Jim Lowry

Bill Casteel Jay Lucas

Walter Clark Fred Morton

Mike Craig Wayne Moser

George Daniels Lee Myers

Carl Ealy Larry Pulliam

Mark Fackrell John Rambo

John Foster Rickie Rich

Jim Forshaw Bryan Sibiey

Ed Harris Robin Smith

Gayle Harris Floyd Soeder

Doug Harrison Lou Vaughn

Bill Harwood Grif Vincent

Bill Heard Perry Walton

Tom Henson Pam Wester Jerry Hodge

Reigning Pi Kap Commode Bowl Queen directs the 1972 competition

Pi Lambda Phi


Don Bollinger President

Steve Wiggins Vice President

Ronnie Ferrell Secretary

David Walsh Treasurer

Fred Cohen Marshall

Brooks Baker Ray Strubbs

Kenny Davis Randy Smith

Hal Finch Rodger Van Slyke

Blaine Lucas Roy Williford

Dade Sherman Debbie Davis Bill Shreve

get a birdseye view of what is happening at East Carolina.

Sigma Chi Delta


Andy Burch President

Ron Manson Vice President

Mike Burch Secretary

Chuck Manson Treasurer

Robert Cutler Phil Lanier

Kelly Davenport Doug Tucker

David Evans Pam Page

To this Sigma Chi, brotherhood is always lending a helping hand.

Sigma Phi Epsilon


Johnny Redd President

Bill Messer Vice President

Don Wirth Recording Secretary

Elliott Mann Corresponding Secretary

Jim Smith Controller

Dave Beam Pat Haley

Paul Blust Bob Joyce

Tom Browne Pat Kelley

Bill Carr Vernon King

Ed Crotts Jeryl Leonard

Phil Dougherty Bob Nixon

Stephen Fans Frank Thayer Hunter Haider

Sig Eps enjoy the pleasures of an afternoon backyard social.


Ricky Fanney Jim Honeycutt

John Mcintosh Jim McMahon

A campus poster advertises a Theta Chi fall rush party

Tau Kappa Epsilon


Donald Carrington President

David Combs Vice President

Ptiil Mahoney Secretary

Sid Bailey Treasurer

David Swink Pledge Trainer

Eddie Batchelor Tom Harris

Steve Beard Johnny Holland

Bill Bedingfield Buddy Holt

Robert Bittner Lee Howe

Claude Blanton Jeff Hutchins

Rick Bowles Al Joyner

Bill Brooks Gary Owens

Joe Chesson Mike Pollard

Jim Craver Mike Searcy

Larry Curry David Sharpe

Loy Dellinger Mike Taylor

Lenwood Ferguson Keith Vance

Gerry Gardner Tim Wilkie Rodney Gray

cheer the Pirates to victory at the Citadel game.

Alpha Phi Omega


Bennie Meeks President

Greg McLeod 1st Vice President

Hoyt Cox 2nd Vice President

Greg Pace Secretary

Mike O'Brien Treasurer

Mike Mahne Service Chairman

Don McLane Historian

Rick Balak Danny Scott

Dennis Barrick Al Solier

Larry Bissette Jackie Speight

John Bogatco Vic Stanfield

George Georghiou Bill Swanson

Daniel Rappucci Bill Taylor

Gene Riddle Steve West

ROCKATHON raises money for the Cancer Fund.

Sigma Tau Sigma


John Mahoney President

Don Trausneck Vice President

Mike Edwars Secretary

Tommy Clay Treasurer

Tim Wehner Gary Bourque

Dave Burton Roy Lanier

Sigma Tau Sigmas clown around their house on Cotanche Street.



Marshalls Usher At ECU Performances

Sandy Langley, Linda Branch, Dianne Christenberry

Ruth Ann Copley, Janice Winslow, Doris McRaye

Lindsay Sale

Karen Moore, Jo Ann Suther

Jean Dixon, Phyllis Farrow, Cynthia Peterson

Janice Burroughs

Who's Who Among Students In American Colleges And Universities

Jacqueline Holland Boyce

Marshall Coker Doeg

Thomas Marcus Browne

Peggy Marsha Bennett

John Morrison Floyd

Rebecca Jean Engleman

Timothy Lee Dameron

Sandra Kay Flye

Lana Jeanne Foushee

Matthew Steven Garrett

Gerald Robert Grimaldi

Robert Andrew German

Susan Gail Hege

Kenneth Ray Hammond

Braxton Bragg Hall, Jr.

David Thomas House III

Claude LeBernian Hughes

Sue Dietz Johnson

Robert John Luisana

Harry Allen Jones, Jr.

Robert John Luisana

John Steven Mahoney

Momcilo Kovacevic

Dorothy Lynn Neese

Judith Bransford Randle

Richard Allen Marksbury

Gary Maxfield Massie

Rita Reavis Reaves

Archie Thruston Smith

Johnna Lane Studebaker

Mary Gail Tatum

Michael Joseph Ulmer

Horace Ray Whitfield II

Mark Andrew Wilson

Mitzi Congleton Woodside

Philip Edward Williams

Not Pictured: Philip Keith Arrington

Valeria Loree Olliver

Leslie Dewey Strayhorn, Jr.

Timothy Norman Wehner

Honorary Greeks

Library Science honor fraternity decorates Joyner's tree.

Alpha Beta Alpha


Barbara Alcorn President

Lee McLaughlin Vice President

Jo Bainbridge Secretary

Peggy Williams Treasurer

Lynda Stine Parliamentarian

Brenda McCoy Reporter

John Britt Andrea Carlin Patricia Knowles Faye Peele

Tom Weisinger Mrs. Lois Berry Mr. Donald Collins

Modern sociology with its research and methods interests the honor fraternity

Dr. Margaret Bond Dr. Robert Bunger Dr. Bunn Dr. James Byene Mrs. Janis Chesson Marvin Daugherty Charles Garrison Jean Huryn Danny Joslyn Dr. Youn Kim Dr. David Knox William Riedill Dr. Artar Singh Dr. Donald Stewart Dr. Blanche Watrous Dr. Melvin Williams Valerie Beaman William Brannon Nancy Bready Susan Cumer

Terry Dyer Charles Edwards Judy Hardee Edith Harrison Mary Hill Roger Howard Jeanette Joslyn Mary Mason Phil Partin Hugh Patricia Claudia Rumfelt Gail Rys Katherine Setlys Kathy Smith Jerry Sparks Randy Stokes Joseph Stroud Mary Wallace Cecil Wilhs

Alpha Kappa Alpha


Archie Smith President

Bruce Parson Vice-President

Sandy Long Secretary

Dianna Morris Treasurer

Dr. Buford Rhea Advisor

Alpha Phi Gamma


Ike Epps President

Gary Carter Vice-President

Mary Lentz Secretary

Horace Whitfield Treasurer

Frank Tursi Bailiff

Ira L. Baker Advisor

Karen Blansfield Joe Brannan Sherry Buchanan Linda Gardner Chris Griffin Lowell Knouff Helen Lamm Sonny Lea

Brenda Sanders Don Trausneck Phillip Williams Margaret Blanchard Dr. Wyatt Brown Dr. James Butler Charles Craven Mrs. Mary Sorenson

The society honors students talented in journalism.

Beta Gamma Sigma

Steve Alexander James Bassler James Bearden Dorothy Brandon Charles Broome Marshall Colcord William Collins Albert Conley Francis Daniels Audrey Dempsey Kenneth Donnalley William Durham

Majorie Harrison Joseph Hill Kenneth James Ray Jones R. B. Keusch Tora Larsen German Ledbetter Harold McGrath Oscar Moore Gwendolyn Potter Joseph Romita Jack Thornton

Tilton Willcox Louis Zincone Charles Bernier Robert Bogard Bobby Bryant Edward Carlson James Collins Richard Cook John Cucka Timothy Dameron Dion Edwards Gerald Grimaldi David Guilford Raymond Johnson Robert Rice Lawrence Talton

Roger Timm Harry Tobin Nathan Weavil Patrick Devane Karen Domb James Faulkner Joyce Hughes Herman Kight Ira Pake Delbert Patrick Gary Rhodes Patricia Scurry Samuel Cher James Tyndall Patricia Wiike Catherine Warrington

Beta Gamma Sigma, the honorary business society, provides learning opportunities in the business world

Chi Beta Phi, honorary science fraternity, publishes an annual science lournal of current research,

Chi Beta Phi Delta Phi Alpha


Claude Hughes President

Fom Harrell Vice President

ferry Riddle Secretary

Eric Thomas Treasurer

Delta Phi Alpha


Patricia Ellis President

Mary Ellen Wood Vice President

Barry Ward Sec.-Treas.

Delta Phi Alpha is the honorary fraternity for German majors.

Epsilon Pi Tau


Jim Taylor President

Abbott Hunsucker Vice-President

Sally Harland Secretary

Jeff Bost Treasurer

Wayne Perdue Reporter

FACULTY MEMBERS Frederick Broadhurst Elmer Erber Thomas Halgwood William Hoots John Kelly C. M. Kelsey Robert Leith Norman Rendered Blondle Scott Bobby Tate Jerry Tester Raul Waldrop

Millard Barrow Calvin Clayton L. B. Clayton Hoyt Cox Archie Davis Richard Edwards Robert Grimes Reuben Harris Kemp Hams L. C. Jones Glenn Johnston George Kearney Harry Lee Arthur Leggett Thomas Little Charles Long

Larry Matthews Charles Nelson Mike Pascal Clyde Pridgen Doyle Seymore Jimmy Shallow Tom Stallings Julian Steiner Edwin Stephens Albert Stoner Harry Taylor Mike Taylor Lyman Thomas Hayden Turner David Weatherly

Epsilon Pi Tau, honorary Technology fraternity, promotes skill, social and professional achievement and research.

Gamma Beta Phi is an honors fraternity open to students of any major with a 2.5 overall average.

Gamma Beta Phi


Sandy Langley President

Linda Venn Vice President

Delaine Sharp Secretary

Dwight Waller Treasurer

Elizabeth Herring Advisor

Gamma Theta Upsilon


Fred Papa President

Harvey Krauss Vice President

Melba Thompson Sec.-Treas.

Dr. Donald Steila Advisor

Dr. Richard Stephenson Advisor

Gamma Theta Upsilon is open to geography majors with a 3.0.

Lambda Tau


Kathy Tindall President

Glen Grady Vice-President

Kathy Eaholtz Secretary

Denise Mills Treasurer

Dr. Susan Smith Advisor

Tommy Bass Gilda Becton Becky Bennett Deyonne Brewer Linda Running Pat Ezekiel Phyllis Farrow Sandy Fields Jeanne Frye Debbie Godfrey Reba Gold Pat Greene

Maxine Hadley Michele Hill Jackie Holllday Olivia King Ellen Michael Vickie Perkins Tommy Purvis Martha Sampson Joyce Sizemore Ellen Stroop George Williams

Lambda Tau honors outstanding students in the medical technology field.

Omicron Delta Epsilon


Gerald Grimaldi President

Sam Colubraile Vice-President

Bobby Bryant Secretary

Dr. J. D. Bassler Advisor

Robert Bogard Herman Kight

Guy Ciampa Patricia Scurry

Tim Dameron Harry Tobin

Dale Denning James Tyndall

Doug Hale Mark Wilson Jim Jones

Omicron Delta Epsilon is the honorary economics fraternity.

Phi Alpha Theta. the honorary history society, stimulates student and faculty interest in History.

Phi Alpha Theta


Robert Kepner President

Nick Maddox Vice President

Laurie Anderson Secretary

Bunny Crowder Treasurer

Phi Beta Lamdba


Gerald Grimaldi President

Dan Hardee Vice President

Sharon Cleveland Secretary

Deborah Morgan Treasurer

Phi Beta Lambda business fraternity is open to students with a sincere interest in business

Phi Epsilon Mu


Peggy Bennett President

Hope Swanson Vice President

Cookie Eagan Secretary-Treasurer

Miss Catherine Bolton Advisor

Phi Epsilon Mu supports women's intramural sports competition.

Phi Epsilon Mu recognizes outstanding women in the field of Health and Physical Education.

Kappa Delta Pi

OFFICERS Sister Immaculate

Mary Waddell, I.H.M President

Barbara C. Clark Vice-President

Sandra L. Dudley Secretary

Dr. J. W. Batten Treasurer

Gail Sykes Historian

Dr. J. W. Batten Counselor

Kappa Delta Pi, the national honor society in Education, promotes excellence in the teaching profession by recognizing undergraduates and graduate students, who obtain a 3.5 grade point average, and outstanding faculty and alumni.

Phi Mu Alpha fraternity is open to male music majors with a 2.0 overall.

Phi Mu Alpha


David Faber President

Peyton Becton Vice President

Craig Mills Secretary

Kent Price Treasurer

John Floyd Music Director

Sigma Alpha Iota


Becky Detwiler President

Julie Harris Vice President

Sheryl Berry Secretary

Lynda Christenson Treasurer

June Laine Music Director

Sigma Alpha lota is a fraternity for women offering sisterhood through music.

Phi Sigma Tau


Kathy Weeks President

Tom Harrell Vice-President

Leon Gipson Sect.-Treas.

Dr. Frank Murphy Advisor

Richard Bradner Thomas Clay Beverly Gotten Kathy Gleason Billie Jo Hobson David Holdefer Claude Hughes Bev Lomax Nick Maddox Tom Miller Jim Rhinehart Terry Riddle Mary Jo Steig Dianne Vick

Members of Phi Sigma Tau, honorary Philosophy society, study philosophies of various cultures and countries.

Pi Mu Epsilon


Jane Craft Co-President

Ann Lee Co-President

Mitzi Guilford Co-Vice President

Mary Guilford Co-Vice President

Ann Williford Sec.-Treas.

New members of Pi Mu Epsilon must tutor math lab students before initiation.

Phi Upsilon Omicron


Nancy Lee President

Diane Gardner Vice President

Nancy Lipscomb Secretary

Denise Moeckel Treasurer

Janet Depue Historian

Phi Upsilon Omicron, home economics fraternity, conducts two service projects a year

Members of Pi Omega Pi are concerned about the development o< business education.

Pi Omega Pi


Janice Flowers President

Linda King Vice President

Helen Gill Secretary

Linda Walston Treasurer

Psi Ch


Tom Harrell President

Randy Stokes Vice President

Ellen Phleger Secretary

Jane Jenkins Treasurer

Psi Chi IS the honorary fraternity for students ma|oring in fields of psychology.

A 3 overall average in English is required ot ait members ot Sigma Tau Delta,

Sigma Tau Delta


Janet Kemper President

Mary Arnette Vice President

Mary Helen Allen Secretary

Marshall Coker Historian

Tau Pi Upsilon


Lana Foushee President

Sue Jordan Vice President

Dottie McGee Secretary

Peggy Nelson Treasurer

Tau Pi Upsilon is the honorary nursing society for luniors and seniors with a 3.0.


Angel Flight, the women's branch of ROTC, serves as hostesses for all ROTC functions.

Angel Flight


Sarah Ramsey Commander

Phyllis Hughes Executive Officer

Jan Robinson Administrative Officer

Pam Peeler Comptroller

Phyllis Farrow Information Officer



Carl Knott Commander

William Peterson Deputy Commander

Dw/ight Klenke Operations

Paul Carr Comptroller

Ron Lipe Information

The Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps department prepares men for future service.

Senior Cadets in Blue attending ground school receive over 36 hours of flight training.

Cadets In Blue


Thomas Shubert Drill Team Com.

Alton Jones Deputy Com.

Jose Ramos Color Guard Com.

Arnold Air Society

Carl Knott Commander

William Peterson Deputy Commander

Thomas Shubert Operations

Charles Lipe Information

Paul Carr Comptroller

Arnold Air Society is a service organization of selected Air Force ROTC cadets.

Veteran's Club


Don Moye President

Allen Batts Vice-President

Val Price Treasurer

Bill Laughinghouse Secretary

Veteran's Club teams participate in Softball and other intramural sports.

The Veteran's Club unites students with a background of military service for their social and academic advancement.

The Skydiving Club is a new club interested in ttie ttirills of paractiute jumping.

Skydiving Club

John Brothers Ron Lipe

Don Carrington Robert morris

Rick Garrett Joan Murphy

Tim Ilderton Eric Orders

Donna Irby David Smith

Tom Kelly David Swink

Sandy Lampley John Walton

International Students

Chris Brown Katrina Lee

Predro Cajigal Jose Ramos

Christine Cheek Ray Snell

Muriel Bui Don Thomas

Antonio Cosenza Debby Mitchell

Pierre Furic Juanelle Wehmer

Janice Jazques Haldor Moe

Jamshid Jafari Rick Moore

Parvin Jafari Adeliza Olkeriil

The International Relations Club is for students of foreign nationalities.


Carol Brown Debbie Dellmger Troy Dillingham Bill Dugan Tom Haines Doug Helms Steve Hinnast Dale Jeraac Susan Jones Rich Latour Frank Lowe

Jeff McGinnis Lucy Morris Bill Owens Gary Phillips Greg Resler Steve Sharpe Ron Sloan Marcia Studebak Debbie Tiedje Alex Waddell

Effective advertisement is sought through the members of Design Associates.


The advancement of industrial and technical education is a role of INDT.


Wayne McChesney President

Kemp Harris Vice President

Wayne Perdue Secretary

Tom Stallings Treasurer

Dr. E. E. Erber Advisor

Andy Andrews

Joe Brannon

Jeff Bost

John Burke

Ronald Cherry

Billy Craft

Archie Davis

Richard Edwards

Tom Fleming

Dr. T. J. Haigwood

John Hodge

Bill Hoffman

W Abbott Hunsucker

L C. Jones

Mr. C. M. Kelsey

Benny Knox

Mr. R. W. Leith Charles Leonare Mike McAllister Benney Meeks John Mooney John Nanney Terry Phillips Mike Pittman Ken Somers James Steen Mr. Bobby Tate Charles Tucker Warren Van Male Don Williames Don Yeager

The National Association of Industrial Technology meets to discuss technological innovations



Ron Lancaster President

Ralph Dudley Vice-President

Julian Sterner Sec.-Treas.



George Machen President

George Buchanan Vice President

Elaine Duncan Sec.-Treas.

Members of the Society of Physics Students seek to gam more knowledge of the scientific field

Bobbi Baker Kathleen Braswell Connie Burgess Ida Edwards

Dorm Counselors


Connie Baker Kathy Kleppinger

Wanda Earp Sara Lee

Christie Gooch Ruth Scott

Edeth Hill Minnie Williams

Pamela Holt Lucile Yelverton

Cathy Jourdan

The newly formed Student Occupational Therapy Club seeks to promote knowledge in their field.



Debbie Nichols President

Sara Burroughs Vice President

Pam Faulkner Sec.-Treas.

Jane Harmer Public Relations



Peter Tharp President

Haye Flowers Vice President

Coleen Mathews Secretary

Marvene Harris Treasurer

The ECU Rehsbililstion Counseling Association prepares students for careers in counseling.

The Home Economics Club enables students to better understand the operation of a home and family.

Home Ec


Dons Kincaid President

Christiana Johnson Vice President

Susan Craft Secretary

Terri Hope Treasurer

Vicki Ellis Reporter

Math Club


Bob Hudgins President

Kenneth Bright Vice President

Ann Williford Secretary

Carolyn VIck Treasurer

Mr. Vann Latham Advisor

The Mathematics Club works to promote greater understanding of mathematics.

A veteran Karate Club member practices his defensive moves as other members watch.

Karate Club


John B. Roberts President

Richard P. Russell Vice President

Kathy Ferrell Sect.-Treas.

Bill McDonald Sponsor

The Student Council for Exceptional Children meet to discuss upcoming events for the year



Sue Johnson President

Linda Guilford Vice President

Deborah Andrews Treasurer

Dr. Hal J. Daniel Advisor



Rosemary Penley President

Vickie Howie Vice President

Peggy Treacy Secretary

Brenda Thornes Treasurer

National Student Speech and Hearing students listen intently at their meeting.

Men's Glee Club

David Batson Gary Beauchamp Leroy Bland Joseph Carraher Randy Cash Michael Durham Talmadge Fauntleroy Randy Guptill Michael Haithcock Wilham Harrison Carlton Hirschi Rodney Hough Jerome Jones Wesley Letchworth

Marshal McAden Mack McMahan Paul Olson Earl Page Vincent Pitt Wesley Price Stephen Roberts Charles Smith Oscar Smith Michael Templeton Steve Terrell Russell Thompson William Winstead Herbert Woolard

The Men's Glee Club stands for their warm-up exercises.

The Women's Glee Club harmonizes in practice for an upcoming recital.

Women's Glee Club

Heidi Anderson Roxanne Barksdale Faye Burton Carol Caldwell Jennifer Carr Elizabeth Chavasse Theresa Clark Johnee Clarkm Claudia Connally Caroline Dedmon Janet Gardner Dianne Griffis Mary Grover Melody Hart Lisa Heller Joanna Hill Beverly Huffines Mary Ann Kerr Barbara Lang Martha Loudon Bom Mam Anne Manning Martha Marion Jill McCaslin Barbara Morse

Margaret Painter Kathy Phillips Terry Pierce Patricia Pitts Barbara Plummer Barbara Prince Diane Provo Donna Ross Latane Ruffin Gail Scholosser Mary Southerland Deborah Spence Terry Thompson Mary Truitt Tracy Tillman Deborah Trull Sara VanArsdel Linda Walker Carolyn Ward Susan West Anna White Janice Whitford Sarah Williams Cathy Wilson

The University Chorale practices with the Chamber Singers for the annual Christmas concert.

University Chorale Chamber Singers

Chamber Singers wait for practice to begin.

Physical Therapy Students work in local hospitals to further their skills.

P. T. Club

Donna Cayton Karen Dirisio Douglas Drew Jean Freeman John Hasse Joan Haubrenreiser Brenda Holden James Irvin James Lane Nancy Maxwell Patricia McGeorge Marion McLawhorn

Max Miller Rebecca Murphy Don Owen Evelyn Sackett Sarah Sanders Willie Settle Gayle Tilley Robert Jutland Wanda Ward Sarah White Gail Williams

Med School

Marjorie Barnwell Paul Bany John Brantley Leon Davis James Detone Ron Gerbe George Jacobs David Larsen Kenneth Tempest David Neeland

James Parsons Doug Privette Sheldon Retchin Robert Shapiro Thomas Sporos Ray Thigpen John Uribe George Waterhouse Ray Wertheim Richard Wing

The School of Medicine selects members on the basis of high achievement.

The Student Planning Association debates problems and solutions of the Urban Regional Program.



Harvey Krauss President

Sam Leggett Vice President

Melba Thompson Secretary

Fred Papa Treasurer

Jack Steelman Advisor



Allen Suggs President

Anne Boyd Sec.Treas.

Dr. W. B. Martin Advisor

The Student Education Association is open for membership to any majors in education



Faye Howard President

Carolyn Barnes Vice President

Gail Floyd Secretary

Ann Finlayson Treasurer

Patricia Doughtry Historian

Mrs. Garrison Advisor

Mrs. Ratcliffe Advisor

SNA collects goods for the Salvation Army at Christmas.

The Student Nurse's Association tdkes time off to relax with the pre-med students.

The Women's Recreation Association helps to boost athletic competition by sponsoring all girl's intramural sports^



Hope Swanson President

Cookie Eagan Vice President

Merry Aycock Secretary

Kaki King Awards Chairman

Janice Northcutt Publicity Chairman

Annette Armstrong Connie Armstrong Bobbi Baker Edith Bell Debra Brown Martha Brown Joan Colglazier Mary L. Creech Cynthia Farmer Anita Gore Joan Harrison Deborah Hutchins Nancy Johnson Sandy Johnson

Myra Lewis Missy Manley Merry McDuffie Kathy McLeod Connie Minges Joyce Mudrock Patrice Myers Pat Powell Nancy Rogerson Mary Lou Sharp Gail Tait Pam Thompson Ellen Warren Marcia Warron

Flag football is one of many activities sponsored by the WRA




Alford, Charles S. Greenville Baker, Barbara, J. Richmond, Va. Barrow, Linda M. Greenville Bharucha, Burior S. Bombay, Inda

Blackburn, Zona P. Wilmington Bradshaw, Cassandra L. Statesville Calfee, Henry R. Belhaven Canipe. Herbert W,. Jr. Rockingham Carlson, Edward D. Greenville Cheek, Anne D. Durham

Clark, William F,. Jr. Greenville Cleary, Margaret S. Lexington Cosenza, Antonia Como, Italy Costlow, Gene Jacksonville Courville, Robin G. Augusta, Ga. Demiter, Steven G. Valdese

Dussia, David W. Norfolk, Va. Earl, Mary J. Greensboro Eggers, Carolyn R. Rocky Mount Eggers, Ronald E. Rocky Mount Freeman, Steve A. Raleigh Furic Pierre M. France

Georghiou, George Va. Beach, Va. Gibbons, Roger M Goldsboro Glosson, George E. Burlington Graham, Francis M. Columbus, S,C. Haines, Thomas L. Binghamton Hamlin, Donna D. Roxboro

Hefner. Daniel E Greenville Heisler, George R, Holland, Pa, Helms. Karen G. Greenville Hicks, James A. Winston-Salem Jackson, Carolyn R. Benson Jones, Harry A., Jr. Greenville

Kim, Bocksoon C. Greenville Kim, Pilkyu Greenville Leggett, Virginia C. Fairmont MacDonald, Malcolm B. Hickory Mayhew, Lee A. Shelby Mercavich, Charles J. Painesville, Ohio

Myers, Mary L, Roanoke, Va. Overby, Donald W. Greenville Overton, Gary P. Ahoskie Pollard, Mary R. Greenville Rappucci, Daniel M. Greenville Rhodes, Linda S. Greenville

Schilling, JuheAnn Tenafly, N.J. Schreyer, Camella J. Misenheimer Smith, Harry E., Jr. Vanceboro Tedder. Pamela K Walnut Cove Tharp, Marilyn B, Springfield, Va. Tharp, Peter J. Athens, Ala.

Watkins, Linda B. Greenville

Whitley, Barbara A. Vanceboro


Abene, Stephen G. Ayden Abessinio. Gino M, Wilmington. Del Adams. Jerry W. Four Oaks Adams, Kaye R. New Bern

Adams, Pamela Smithfield Adcock, John A. Raleigh Agee, Marcia E. Ellerbe Albertson, Terrie E. Beulaville Alcorn, Barbara A. Greenville Alcorn, Douglas J. Alexandria, Va.

Aldridge, Bessie L. Walstonburg Aldridge, James K. LaGrange Allen, Mary H. Star Anderson, Jan D. Durham Anderson, Laurie K. Smithfield, Va. Anderson, Nelda M. Greenville

Andrews, Deborah F. Stokes Andrews, Stephen H. Durham Andrews, Vicki Y. Greenville Annulli, Kyle E. Manchester, Conn. Anthony, Ivorie D. Tarboro Apear, Susan J. Tabor

Applegate, Joe Greenville Archbell, S. Katherine Camden Arend, Georgia A. Chapel Hill Armstrong, Jane A. Kinston Armstrong, Linda L. Charlotte Arnette, Mary D. Fort Atkinson.

Arthur, Catherine E. Newport News, Va. Arthur, Joby R Trenton Asbell, Carolyn L. Tyner Ashby, Rebecca H. Greenville Askew, Lydia L. Maysville Atwell, Carol E. Rocky Mount

Augustine, Gene F. Fayetteville Austin, Emily 0. Plymouth Babb, Joseph D. Rutherford College Bailey, Cynthia E. Selma Bailey, Martha J. Apex Bailey, Rebecca J. Kinston

Baker, Deborah J. Zebulon Bales Theodore E. Louisville, Ky. Banks, Janet L. Havelock Banks, Steven P. Trenton Barbour, Robert D. Fayetteville Barham, 0. Coley, Jr. Rolesville

Barker, Mane A. New Bern Barrett, Freddie O. Farmville Barrett, Madelyn H. Charlotte Bartlett, Edwin C. Greenville Bass, Judy B, Raleigh Bass, Rodney L , Jr Edenton

Bates, Barbara A. Oakhurst, N.J. Battle, Martha E. Rocky Mount Baynes, Michael R. Greensboro Bayzle, Robert J Wilmington Seals, Martha C Kinston Seaman, Jane R. New Bern

Beaman, Valerie E. Snow Hill Beattie, Thomas P. Elizabeth City Beauchamp, Gary A. High Point Beaulieu, Helene M, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Beaver, Janvier E. Waynesboro, Penn. Becton, Gilda A. Kinston

Beery, Karen M. Orlando, Fla, Belcher, E. Blake Launnburg Bell, Michael T. W. Fayetteville Benton, Alvin E., Jr. Garland Bentz, Jon E. Harrisburg, Penn. Berry, Cheryl L. Richmond, Va.

Berry, Suzanne L. Hagerstown, Md, Berry, William V. New Bern Biggs, Kathleen M. Wallace Binder, Rudolph L. Madison Black, Carmen Y. Burlington Blackmon. Janice D. Greenville

Blackwelder, Lydia A. Concord Blue, Mary R. Carthage Bobbitt, James A., Jr. Tarboro Bollinger, Teresa D. Valdese Bosher, Laura A. Greensboro Bost, James B. Charlotte

Boyd, Betty C. Cove City Boyd, Franklin K. Henderson Boyd, Kathy P. Stovall Braddy, Bruce A. Washington Brannon, Joe P. Greenville Brantley, Brenda L. Camp Springs, Md.

Brantley, James S. Winston Salem Braswell, Susan M Fayetteville Braxton, Richard V. Kinston 3rewer, Sandra L. Monroe Sridgers, Franklin D. Conway 3right. Kenneth W. MacClesfield

Brinson, Gail W. Rocky Mount Britt, Deborah L. Mt. Olive Brizzie, Nancy S. Wilmington, Del. Broady, Bonye S. Conover Brooks, Allan F. Raleigh Brooks, Janef E. Goldsboro

Brown, Brenda M. Greenville Brown, Dennis M. Winston-Salem Brown, Elizabeth A. Ramseur Brown, Paula R. Greenville Brown, Ralph A. Greenville Browne, Thomas M., III Mt. Holly

Broyhill, Susan F. Lenon Bryant, Bobby G. Greenville Bryant, Mitzy L. Scotland Neck Bryant, Vickie L. Tarboro Buchanan, Wanda K. Roxboro Buchholz, John F. Southern Pines

Bullock, Deborah A. Rocky Mount Bullock, Kathlyn A. Havelock Bunce, Oliver R. Fayetteville Bunch, Colleen K. Washington Bunch, Michael L. Belvidere Bunn, Frances A. Rocky Mount

Bunting, Wanda K. Oak City Burch, Andy Fayetteville Burchette, Mary A. Havelock Buren, Eleanor P. Prince George. Va. Burnett, Judi A. Raeford Burnette, Kenneth H. Rocky Mount

Buschman, Linda J. Bedford, Indiana Butler, Frank F. Clinton Byrd, James E., Jr. Benson Byrd, Mary A. Winterville Cabaniss, Mary C. Lumberton Calamaras, Diane M. Closter

Caldwell, Lucia V. Williamsburg. Va. Caltee, Lillian R. Pinetown Cameron, Norma A. Greenville Campbell, Mary C. Fairmont Campbell, Sue J. Concord Canady, Etta J. Clayton

Canady, Linda C. Charlotte Canipe, Beverly K. Hildebran Carraway, Russell D. Raleigh Carraway, Vickie E. Chesapeake. Va. Carrington, Donald I. McLean, Va. Carroll, L. Clifton Newport

Coggins, Jacqueline M. Washington, D.C. Coghill, Gwendolyn K. Greenville Coker,Marshall Pleasant Hill Cole, Susan T. Whiteville Coleman, Sharon M. Burlington Collins, Christy K. Milwaukee, Wisc.

Collins, Donna L. Franklinton Collins. Kathy A Charlotte Collins, Robert M. Greenville Colombo, Karen M. Shelby Coltrain, Karen J. Williamston Colubriale, Sam Penns Grove, N.J

Comer, Susan L. Newport News, Va. Cooper, Carol M Alexandria. Va. Cooper, Linda A. Raleigh Cooper, Steve M, Garner Cooper, Thomas L. Hendersonville Corbett, Mary C. Laurinburg

Corbett, Rhonda A. Selma Corbin. Linda M Whispering Pines Cornell, Bettie D. Tonson, Mary. Cotten, Beverly J Morrisville Cotten, Susan E Fuquay Varina Cotton, Drusilla D. Fuquay Varina

Carroll, Mary D. Riegelwood Carrow, Joyce E. Washington Carter, Gary E. Granite Quarry Carter, Judith S. Tarboro Cash, Randy L. Roxboro Cashwell, Linda C. Saxapahaw

Caskey, Walter D. Greenville Casteen, John B Faison Cates, Karen L. Warrenton Chaffin, Deborah L. Lincolnton Chambers, Jennifer A. Hertford Chappeil, Burrus T. Ayden

Cherry, Kay W. Edenton Chilton, Bishop C., Jr. Pilot Mt. Choplin, Mack R. Henderson Choquette, Caroline J. Winston-Salem Clark, Rhonda J Greenville Clarke, Patricia J. Goldsboro

Clay, Thomas H. Greenville Clayton, Calvin Apex Clayton, Lemuel B., Jr. Angier Cleveland, Sharon L. Greenville Cobb, Ruth D. Kinston Coble, Roy C. Hamlet

Counts, Rita J Charlotte Cox, Hoyt L. Asheboro Cox, James M. Washington Cox, Stephen R. Greenville Cozart, Rachel G. Middlesex Craft, Ellen J. Walstonburg

Craft, Jean Walstonburg Craft, Kathryn A. Va. Beach, Va. Craft, Susan E. Richlands Cranford, Colleen M. Greenville Cratch, Sylvia F. Aurora Creech, Jimmy E. Wilmington

Creech, Patricia S. Selma Creech, Sarah D. Smithfield Crockett, Anna M. Greensboro Crook, Deborah A. Northfield. N.J. Crowder, Mary V. Raeford Crowe, Kathleen M. Mechanicsville. Va.

Crutchfield, Charles C. Burlington Culbreth, Walter M., Jr. Greenville Culpepper, Sylvia A. Chesapeake, Va. Currin, Lillian C. Durham Custer, Karen L. Springfield, Va. Cutler, Giles H., Jr. Bath

Dale, Luther S. Ayden Dameron, Tim Burlington Daniels, Kathreen Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Daniels, Susan K. Burlington Darr, Deborah L. Trinity Daughtry, Dorothy A. Roanoke Rapids

Daughtry, Rosa L. Halifax Davenport, Virginia J. Morehead City Daves, Jama L. Shelby Davidson, Deborah A. Rocky Mount Davis, Camille P. High Point Davis, John C Wilmington

Davis, Kenny D. Louisburg Davis. Sharon E, Fayetteville Dawson, Linda L. Raleigh Deidloff, Gary C. Porlin. N.J. Dellinger, Debora K. Cherryville DelPappa, Kathleen A. Kinston

Dennis, Marilyn D. Charlotte DePue, Janet R. Millburn Detwiler. Rebecca A. Manassas, Va. Dews, Kathryn F. Roanoke. Va. Dews. Kenneth K. Winterville DiGiulio, Michael V. Havelock

Dill, Wanda J. Viola. Del Dillard, Evelyn G. Warrenton Dillingham, Vivian S. Asheville Dixon, Malcolm C. Greenville Doeg, William F. Hopewell, Va. Doherty, Nancy M. Va. Beach, Va.

Doubet, Robert E. Mountain Lakes, N.J. Dougherty, Phillips T. Eden Douthit, Ronnie R. Winston Salem Dowd, Linda L. Hertford >Drew, Susan V. Roanoke Rapids Dudley, Ralph E. Dunn

Dunbar, Millie P. Goldsboro Dunbar, Sharon E. Edenton Dunn, Betty J Rocky Mount Dunning, Linda L. Durham Earnhardt. Daniels E. Edenton Edmondson, Susan G. Robersonville

Edwards, Dan K. Pendleton Edwards, James E. Raleigh Edwards, Mary A. Wilson Edwards, Myrtle G. Ayden Edwards, William H. Jamestown Elder, Tern L. Havelock

Eldridge, Donna L. Charlotte Elliott, Kenneth C. Aydlett Ellis, Vicki S. Williamston Engleman, Rebecca J. Severna Park, Md. Epley, Sharles M. Asheville Epps, Ralph I. Mebane

Ervin, Harold M. Greenville Ervine, Beverley A. Staunton, Va. Evans, Deborah L. Oxford Evans, Joe A. Ruffin Everington, Marcia E. Deep Run Exposito, Carolyn R. New Bern

Ezekiel, Patricia A Greensboro Fagundus, William W., Jr. Greenvil Fallon, Patricia D. Fayetteville Fanney, Maxine C. Roanoke Rapid Ferguson, John R. Burlington Ferguson, William A. Charlotte

Ferguson. William H. Raleigh Ferrell, Ronald E. Fayetteville Fields, Sandra L. Enfield, Ill. Fish, Gailya A. Smithfield Flowers, Janice E. Four Oaks Floyd, John M. High Point

Floyd, Ruby L. Roanoke Rapids Foley, Donald C. Statents, N.Y. Foltz, Stephanie A Greensboro Fonville, Catherine I. Mt. Olive Ford, Ernest E. Lake Waccaman Fortenberry, Joyce A .Marion

Foushee, Lana J. Roxboro Fredrickson, Ann L. Greensboro French, Alee C. Chapel Hill Frye, David M. Kannapolis Futrelle, Linda C. Kenansville Gale, Ashland N., Jr. Durham

Gallahan, Chris R. Alexandria, Gardner, Billie J. Elm City Gardner, Linda D. Bethel Garland, Gregory K. Charlotte Garrett, Sandra D. Danville Gams, Patricia L. Richlands

Gaskill, Lena L. Hobucken Gaston, Patricia F. Hampton, Va. Gentry, Rebecca M. Roxboro Gerlach, Susan A. New Bern German, Robert A. Silver Spring, Md. Gibson, Patricia A. Belews Creek

Giles, Billy E. Greenville Gill, Helen I. Fairfield Giordano, Suzanne V. Naples, Fla. Gist, Susan J. Carson City, Nevada Glover, Annette D. Mt. Crawford, Va. Glynn, Larry J. Greenville

Godwin, Julia A. Benson Godwin, Margaret L. Benson Gold, Reba M. Shelby Goldbeck, George A. Greensboro Goldstein, Susan G. Chapel Hill Gore, Anita L. Shallotte

Graham, Daniel A. Greenville Graham, Donna G. Denver Gray, Anthony Y. Nags Head Gray, Deborah S. Wilson Gray, Jesse P. Stokes Greathouse, Terre J. Elizabeth City

Greczyn, Robert J., Jr. Lawrenceville, N.J. Greene, Laurel J. APO, N.J. Gregory, Benny H. Greenville Griffin, Charlotte G. Castalia Griffin, Daniel Mc. Williamston Griffin, Georgia K. Havelock

Griffith, Barbara C. Kannapolis Grimaldi, Gerald R. Dunn Gufford, Teresa L. Goldsboro Guillory, Andrea W. Goldsboro Gunter, Charles L. Sanford Gurley, Velera A. Morganton

Hackney, Robert S. Washington Hadley, Laura B. Greenville Hale, Walter R. Fayetteville Haley, Patrick H., II Bassett, Va, Hall, Braxton B. Morehead City Hamilton, Linda Erwin

Hammond, Kenneth R. Winterville Hammond, Wanda J. Whiteville Hanna, Alice M. Woodbridge, Va. Hardee, Dan Greenville Hardee, Iva L. Ayden Hardman, Ray Roanoke, Va.

Hardwick, Carol Ann Clinton Harllee, James E, High Point Harner, Jane A. Raleigh Harrell, Sandra B. Scotland Neck Harrell, Thomas H. Winston-Salem Harrington, Patricia A. Charlotte

Harrington, William D. Greenville Harris, Brenda F. Charlotte Harris, Jerry W. Henderson Harris, Nancy J. Oxford Harris, Patricia B. Elkin Harris, Phil A. Littleton

Harris, Phillip L. Springfield, Va. Harrison, Douglas M. Tarboro Harrison, nina C. Nofolk, Va. Hart, Sandra M. Bayshore, N.J. Hatcher, Marie C. Greenville Haug Paull E. Fenton, Mo.

Hawkins, Carol E. Gastonia Hawley, Thurla W. Raleigh Hayes, Colette V. New York, N.Y. Hays, Thomas J. Far Rockaway, N.Y. Hearn, Alva B. orlando, Fla. Hearn, Nancy L. Elizabeth City.

Heath, Sarah M. Windsor Hedgepeth, Annora L. Hollister Hege, Susan G. Greensboro Hendrix, Patricia D. Hendersonville Hensley, Deborah S. Murphy Herman, Karen L. Greensboro

Hester, Beverly L. Washington Hicks, Gail E. Ft. Eustis, Va. Higgins, Daphnne M. Elizabeth City Hines, Marvin A. LaGrange Hobson, Billie J. Fayetteville Hodge, Joseph A., Jr. Durham

Hoffman, John C. Lincolnton Hoffman, Ronald L. Newton, N.j. Hofler, Linda F. Hobbsville Holdefer, David W. Towson, Md. Holland, Cyndra G. Newport News, Va. Holland, Margaret E. Tarboro

Holliday, Jackie A. Jamesville Holloman, Gloria L. Durham Holloman, Julie A. Ahoskie Holmes, James E. Goldsboro Holt, Stephen B. Fitchburg Honeycutt, James F., Jr. Clinton

Hooper, nancy L. Folfeboro, N.H. House, Carey F. Greenville House, Charles G. Greenville House, David T., III Greenville Houston, Randy K. Trenton Howell, Katrina L. Garner

Howell, Linda C. Lenoir Huber, Winifred C. Baltimore, Md. Hudson, Martha M. High Point Huff, Katherine H. Greensboro Huggins, Helen E. Whiteville Humphries, William T. Roxboro

Hunsucker, Wayland A. Winterville Hunt, Susan C. Oxford Hyatt, Katherine A. Asheville Hyde, Margaret B. Murphy Hyman, Clyde G. Morehead City Iandoli, Donna J. Little Falls, N.J.

Ilderton, Timothy H, High Point Inserra, Thomas H. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Isenhour, Sandra L. Havelock Jackson, Barbara K. Tarboro Jackson, Janet B. Mt. Olive Jackson, Mary K. Greenville

Jackson, Robert C. Greenville Jacobs, George D. Greenville Jamieson, Barbara Greenville Jenkins, Jane F. Richmond, Va. Jennings, Edward L. Nathalie, Va. Johnson, Angelia G. Charlotte

Johnson, Barry F. Greensboro Johnson, Debra L. Pittsboro Johnson, Frederick C. Greenville Johnson, James E. Manson Johnson, Mary W. High Point Johnson, Nancy G. Selma

Johnson, Sue E. Mapleton, Minn. Johnston, Linda L. Belhaven Johnstone, Janice C. Charlotte Jones, Beverly A. McLean, Va. Jones, Deborah C. Greenville Jones, Dennis G. Raleigh

Jones, James E. Lumber Bridge Jones, Jennifer J. Princeton Jones, Lois E. Greenville Jones, Luther C, Jr. Micro Jones, Nancy L. Chester, Md. Jones, Susan E. Beach Haven Park, N,J.

Jones, William S. Roanoke Rapids Jordon, Carol S. Goldsboro Joynes, Cathenne M. Greenville Joyner, Kenneth E. Mount Olive .arr, Michael A, Jacksonville .aylor. Stephen D, Valdese

Kearns, Marilynn R. Greenville Keene, Alice F. Four Oaks Keeter, Perry W. Roanoke Rapids Kennedy, Kenneth W. Kinston Kennerly, Susan M. China Grove Kepner, Robert P. Springfield, Penn.

Kerr, Mary A. Clinton Kincade, Dons H. Durham King, Linda S. Warrenton King, Martha O. Mt, Olive King, Selma D. Henderson Kirby, Michael D. Norfolk, Va.

Kirchin, Priscilla L. Granite Quarry Kirk, Deborah J. Bethesda, Md. Kirkwood, Nancy M. Winston Salem Kite, Kay L. Ayden Knight, Gregory F. Summerfield Knott, Carl T., Jr. Greenville

Knowles, Patricia A. Windsor Kolb, John P Raleigh Kolb, Kathryne A. Petersburg, Va. Krauss, Harvey H. High Point Kripaitis, Barbara A. Seaford, Del. Kuczynski, Linda N. Goldsboro

Lacklen, Pamela H. Smithfield LaHart, Daniel A. Baltimore, Md. Lail, Linda K. Marion Lame, June F. Mechanicsville, Va. Lambeth, Jo L. Trinity Lamm, M. Helen Lumberton

Lancaster, Margaret A. Rocky Mount Lane, David H. Greenville Lane, James T. Greenville Lane, Michael N. Raleigh Langley, Kathy L. Kenly Lanier, Deborah L. Burgaw

Lassitor, Sarah B, Winterville Laughinghouse, Billy R. Beautort Leatherman, Mae B. Vale Lee, Cynthia A. Roanoke Rapids Lee, Do Y. Seoul, Korea Lee, Harry E. Wilson

Lee, Nancy B. Robersonville Lee, Nancy J. Lafayette, N.J. Lee, Sarah C. Dunn Lehman, Wayne C. Grifton Lentz, Mary E. Greensboro Leonard, Judy D. Greensboro

Lilley, Cynthia J. Alexandria. Va. Lilley, Deborah F. Jamesville Lingerfelt, Cheryl D. Raleigh Lipcsak, Catherine R. Smithfield Lipscomb, Nancy J. Charlotte Litaker, Ann D. Reidsville

Little, Bonnie C. Durham Little, Gary W. Greenville Little, Gary Y. Durham Little, William J., III Springfield. Va. Lockwood, Jovan Indianapolis, Ind.

Loftin, Wilber L., Jr. Ayden Love, Betsy G. Concord Lovelace, Gerald V. Halifax, Va. Lowder, Rodney D. Florence, S.C. Lowry, James N. Durham Lucas, Jerry R. Clinton

Lueck, Sharon K. Falls Church, Va. Luisana, Robert J. East Hartford, Conn. Lundy, Roger W. Va. Beach, Va Lynch, Charlotte A. Hillsborough Lynch, Dennis P. Bayshore, N.Y. Lynch, Diane H. LaGrange

Lyon, Charlotte C. Norttiside MacDonald, James R. Hickory Macemore, Albert D. Jonesville MacFadden, Glenn B Richmond, Va, Maddox, Edward N III Charlotte Mahoney, John S. New Bern

Mangum, Sandra P. Elm City Mangum, Sharion A. Angier Mann, Elliott H, Charlotte Manning, Ava L. Williamston Manuel, Robert L. Franklin Maready, Brenda K. Chinquapin

Marks, Deborah J. Whitakers Marksbury, Richard A. Mechanicsvil Marlowe, Sheila A. Greenville Marmorato, Joan A. Burlington Marske, Susan K. Ramsey, N.J. Martin, Gloria J. Jamesville

Mason, Georgia L. Atlanta, Ga. Massie, Gary M. Williamsburg, Va. Mathis, Thomas H. Wilmington, Del. Matthis, Connie B. Kenansville Matthews, Bobby B. Wade Matthews, Sue G. Fayetteville

Maxey, Carol J. Bassett, Va. Maxon, Susan R. Havelock McAllister, Michael T, Pittsboro McCain, Susan L, Springfield, Mass. McChesney, Raymond W. Highstown, N.J. McClamroch, Judith A. Raleigh

McCoy, Brenda S. Portsmouth, Va. McCoy, Rodney K. Elizabeth City McDavid, Martha P. Farmville McDonald, Gary F Framingham, Mass. McDonald, Richard D, Southern Pines McDonald, Susan Greensboro

McFee, Dael M. Gary McGee, David L. Concord McGee, Jackie L. Concord McGee, Sterry M. Richmond, Va. McGeorge, Patricia L. Richmond, Va. McGinnis, Jeffery A. Charlotte

McKay, Patricia A. New Bern McLaughlin, Lee R. Camp Leieune McLawhorn, Linda E. Greenville McLean, Mary E. Goldsboro McLendon, Linda L. Burlington McNamara, Patrick M. Morehead City

McNeill, David Jr. Erwin Meadows, Kirt A. Tona, Va. Meadbury, Edwin R., Jr. Greensboro Meads, William B. Greenville Meeks, Joseph B. Greenville Melton, David C. Greenville

Messer, Melonie B. Spring Hope Meyer, Edward H., Jr. Greenville Mileski, Francis R. Goldsboro Miller, George T. Concord Miller, Gregory D. Havelock Miller, Valerie J. Hickory

Mills, Harold L., Jr. Greenville Mills, Susan A. Warner Robins, Ga. Mischke, Karen M. Raleigh Mitchell, Gloria J. Greenville Mitchell, Marsha H. Fairmont Mitchell, Richard S. Durham

Mizell, Johnie L. Roper Modlin, Seth T. Williamston Moeckel, Denise G. Greenville Moore, Dennis A. Pelham Morre, Lula Susan T Winterville Moore, Pamela E. Chocowinity

Moore, Sarah H. Red Oak Moore, Susan D. Turkey (N.C.) Moretz, Peggy A. Taylorsville Morgan, Judith L. Memphis, Tenn. Morgan, Judy G. Rocky Mount Morris Gloria J. Vanceboro

Morris, Lucy S. Miami, Fla. Morris, Randy M. Concord Morris, Susan D. Hubert Morriss, Laura A. Fayetteville Mosley, Grady R. Farmville Mowbray, Anne R. Wilmington

Moye, Donald L. Greenville Mozingo, Wilson R. Smithfield Mraz, Alice J. Mechanicsville, Va. Munn, Martha J. Durham Murdoch, Michael E. Wildwood Murphy, James S. Annandale

Murphy, Rebecca A. Lumberton Musselman, Lesley Jo Lemayne, Penn. Myers, Royce L. Charlotte Narron, Catherine L. Middlesex Nash, Timothy L. Durham Neese, Dorothy L. Richmond, Va.

Neff, Pamela L. Gaithersburg, Md. Nelson, Margaret R. Potomac, Md. Nelson, Pamela B. Stacy Nelson, Patrice M. Havelock Newcomb, Mary L. Snow Hill Newton, Linda C. Lumberton

Ney, Debbie L. Elizabettitown. Pa. Nichols. Betty G. South Hill, Va. Nichols, Deborah A. Greensboro Nichols, Patricia H. Greenville Nickens, Beverly R. Lumberton Nicklin, Nancy A. Pitman, N.J.

Nobels, Jackie A. Dover Noel, Richard D. Oxford Norris, Joseph K. Rockville, Md. Nussman, Jane E. Salisbury Oakley, Helen F. Reidsville Oldham, Gloria L. Erwin

Olson, Martin C. Camp Lejeune O'Neal, Everette L. Pantego O'Neil, Patricia E. Fayetteville Osborne, Mary L. Springfield, Va. Osswald, Donna W. Greenville Overby, Marie M. Angler

Overton, Frances E. Raleigh Overton, Gary P. Ahoskie Overton, Phillip L. Oxford Owen, Hugh S. Fayetteville Owens, Connie L. Washington Owens, William A. Worthville

Pack, Durwood Winston-Salem Paddock, Richard E. Allison Park, Pa. Pannell. Daniel E. Raeford Papa, Alfred J. Hagerstown, Md. Parker, Ava C. Jacksonville Parker, Lois J. Greenville

Parrish, Bruce E., Jr. Winston Salem Partin, Alice J. Angier Pascal, Michael D. Pffafftown Paschal, John R. Lillington Pate, Elizabeth E. Kinston Pate, Leiand K. Fremont

Patrick, Caria A. Hampton. Va. Patten, William B. Concord Patterson, Debra L. Greensboro Patterson, Sherron E. Hampton, Va. Peddycord, James Winston Salem Peebles, Cecil M. Oxford

Peedin, Edna G. Princeton Pendergraft, Carolyn A. Mayodan Penley, Rosemary Salisbury Perdue, Charles W. Louisburg Perkins, Bo Mt. Holly Perkins, Linda G. Greenville

Perkins, Vickl Lou Goldsboro Perkinson, Ronald C Baltimore, Md Perry, Deborati D, Winston-Salem Perry, Mane R. Kitty Hawk Peterson, John Ayden Phillips, David O. Laurel, Del.

Phillips, Michael W, Winston-Salem Phillips, Teresa A. Staley Phlegar, Ellen M. Richmond Va. Pickelsimer, Sharon R. Asheville Pickup, Gale E. Bevard Pierce, Gerald D. Gates

Pigg, Teala D. Tarboro Pohren, Mare A. Brighton, Iowa Poling. Rebecca J. Carlisle, Pa, Pollard, Irene B Farmville Poole, Grace A. Raleigh Pope, Earnest E. Statesville

Pope, Stewart R. Raleigh Porter, Jean S. Greenville Porter, Mary M Raleigh Potter, Debra S Bayboro Powell, Carol P. Atlanta. Ga, Powell, Jerry W. Stokes

Powell, June W. Windsor Powell. Sara S. Natchitoches, La. Powers, James W., Jr. St. Pauls Prange, Christy A. Chapel Hill Price, Emily A. Gastonia Price, Felix V., Jr. Rocky Mount

Pridgen, Clyde E. Greenville Prillman, Larry F. Stoneville Pueschel, Janet I. Greenville Pugh, Brenda E. Henderson Pulley, Sharon R. Tarboro Punte, Carroll S. Chapel Hill

Purcell, Samuel M. Salisbury Purvis, Thomas H. Fairmont Pyle, Edgar L. Chester, Md. Rabold, Gail M. Newton Ramsey, Linda D. Smithtield Ramsey, Sarah V. Salisbury

Raphael, Janice Wheaton, Md. Redd, John E., Jr. Mechanicsville, Va. Reddeck, Shirley L. High Point Register, Rebecca G. Cove City Reiner, Douglas C. Greenville Regass, William H. Greenville

Revels, Teresa G. Williamston Reynolds, Judy A. Kenansville Rhyne, Malcolm S. Charlotte Rich, Virginia E. Raleigh Richardson, Michael D. Winston Salem Riddle, Terry G. Greenville

Richie, Jams G. Asheville Rivenbark, Emily J. Wallace Robbins, John R. Greenville Roberson, William W. Robersonville Roberts, Debra L. Charlotte Roberts. Janet B. King

Roberts, Mary J. Hendersonville Robins, Karen L. Richmond, Va. Robinson, Thomas S. Garysburg Rochefort, Nancy A. Alex, Va. Rockefeller, Ruth A. Gary Rodwell, Kathleen B. Warrenton

Roe, Katherine E. Hendersonville Rogers, Jerol R. Roxboro Roper, Jess E. Kinston Rose, Andrea D. Great Mills, Md. Rouse, Susan B. Lucama Rowe, Rendy A. Ahoskie

Royal, Mark A. Fayetteville Russell, Ronald K. Statesville Rydell, Sally J. Va. Beach, Va. Sackett, Evelyn J. Washington, D.C. Sacry, Conya G. Lumberton Sampson, Martha L. Greensboro

Sanders, Sarah C. Hubert Saunders, Frank W., Jr. Greenville Sawyer, Ava M. Chester, Va. Sawyer, Donna Ahoskie Scarborough, Stephanie L. Hamlet Schaaf, Nancy R. Halifax

Scott, Audrey M. Dover Scott, Timothy R. Norfolk, Va. Scronce, Elizabeth M. Greenville Searcy, David A. Durham Sehreiber, Edgar W. East Bend Setzer, Martha J. Hickory

Shannon, Kay S. Garner Sharpe, David S. Wilmington Shaw, Ora O. Durham Shearin, Wallace M. Durham Shidal, Vicki G. Monroe Sievers, Marion C. Monroe

Sievers. Sherry J. Miami, Fla Silberman, Martin Statesviile Simmons, James R. Durham Simpson, Paula D. Lucama Singletary, Brenda Y. Tabor City Singletary, James D. Whiteville

Skinker, Linda K. Bethesda, Md. Slack, Richard B. Thomasville Shgh, Betty Laurinburg Sloan, Ronald T. Lillington Smiley, Glavcus K, Wilson Smith, Cathie Durham

Smith, Cynthia A. Hampton, Va. Smith, Dan C. Clinton Smith, Debra L. Goldsboro Smith, Jane M. Rocky Mount Smith, Judith E. Pink Hill Smith, Kathy F. Bassett, Va.

Smith, Mary G. Greensboro Smith, Ronald E. Spring Lake Smith, Ronnie, W. Hamlet Smith, Ruth E. Mt. Olive Smith, Sharon L. Dunn Smith, Stuart G. Newport News, Va.

Smith, Walter R. Rockingham Smithwick, Connie G. Washington Smothers, Ben Reidsville Southerland, Raymond G. Kinston Sowell, Brenda L. Accokeek, Md Speight, Jasper A. Greenville

Spruill, Elaine D. Windsor Stallings, Georgia W. Hertford Stallings, Thomas L. Pinetops Stanley, Sandra L. Goldsboro Stanley, Tony A. Smithfield Stanton, Suzanne E. Arlington, Va.

Starling, Suzanne E. Lancaster, Pa. Steele, James T. Madison Sterner, Julian C. Greenville Stephens, ED Fairmont Stevens, David B., Jr. Greenville Stewart, Janice W. Broadway

Stewart, Karen E. Hampton, Va. Stewart, Marilyn L. Louisburg Stewart, Wendy A. New Providence, N.J. Stocks, Patsy J. Kinston Stocks, Susan G. Greenville Stokes, R. Nowell Raleigh

Stone, Lame F. Lumberton Storm, Elizabeth A. Boca Ratan, Fla. Straughn, Lynn M. Va. Beach, Va. Strayhorn. Leslie D. Trenton Strayhorn, Mary A. Havelock Strickland, Debra J. Fairmont

Stroud, Beatrice A. Kinston Strond, Joseph E . Jr Fuquay Varir Studebaker. Johnna L Henderson Studebaker, Marcia L. Henderson Suggs. Allen W. Tabor City Sullivan, Joann J. Pinetown

Surles, Betty S. Four Oaks Suther, Jo A. Lenoir Sutton, Franklin W., Jr. Kinston Sutton, Sandra F. Greenville Sutton, Virginia J. Seven Springs Swam, James H. Columbia

Swenson, Vickie L. Cherry Hill, N.J. Swink, David F. Concord Swinson. Carolyn Y. Greenville Talor. Rebecca S. High Point Talton. Walda J. Rocky Mount Tarquina, Phil A. Chambersburg, Pa.

Taylor, Alice P. Wilson Taylor, Donnie R Greenville Taylor. Michael J. Winston Salem Taylor, Roger M, WinstonSalem Taylor, Roland E.. Jr, Kinston Taylor, William K., II Walstonburg

Tayman, Mary M. Seabrook, Md. Teiser, Carolyn G. Henderson Templeton, Phillip A. Long Beach Teague, Phillip C, Winston-Salem Terry, Stephen B. Fuquay Varina Tew, John J., III Greenville

Tew, Sarah L. Godwin Tharnngton, Ola C. Petersburg, Va. Thayer, Frank K., III Lynchburg, Va. Therrell, Mary E. Charlotte Thomas, Eric C. Wilson Thomas, Patsy M. Hope Mills

Thomas, Ruby L. Peachland Thompson, Carolyn J. Chadbourn Thompson, Janice L. Farmville Thompson, Louise G. Richmond, Va, Thompson, Melba Macon Thompson, Virginia A. Gritton

Thorton, Robert E., Jr. Wilmington Thrower, Freda R. Greenville Teirney, Kathy Richmond, Va. Tighe, Thomas M. Southern Pines Tippett, Michael A. Greensboro Tobin, Harry J. Somerville, N.J.

Townsend, Charles W. Leesburg. Va. Trammell, Eunice R. Anderson, S C. Trausneck, Don Wilson Tripp, Angela A. Bethel Troutman, Patricia P. Concord Troutman. Rebecca A. Mt. Olive

Tunstall, Martha B. Washington Turnage, David Greenville Turner, Leroy, Jr. Ahoskie Turner, Susan M. Scotch Plains. N.J. Tursi. Frank Greenville Tuttle. Beth D. Raleigh

Tuttle, John P., Jr. Clayton Tyndall. James B. Grifton Tyner. Randolph A. St. Pauls Ulmer, Michael J. Annandale, Va. Upchurch, JoAnn M. Durham Uzel, Dana S. Chesterfield, Va.

Vail, Donna F. Spencer Valentine, Lucinda L Whiteville Vann, Cynthia L. Conway Vaughn, Lucien R. Mt. Airy Vernon, Martin L. Roxboro Vetter, Kenneth C. Alexandria, Va.

Vick, Carolyn M. Nashville Vickery, Robert Wk Wildesboro Vinson, Norma C. Swansboro Wade, Jimmy F. Rocky Mount Walker, Eddie L. Ashboro Walker, Gloria A. Littleton

Wall, Ray A. Greenville Waller, Beverly G. Clinton Walsh, David Virginia Beach, Va. Walters, Larry M. Orrum Ward, Edith H. Staley Warrer, J. Victoria Raeford

Warren, Margaret A Greenville Watkins, Annabell Oxford Watkins, Anne B. Ramseur Watts, Phillip B. Charlotte Weatherly, David H. Chocowinity Webb, Wanda L. Fountain

Weeks, Sylvia D. Dunn Wehner, Timothy Winston Salem Weidner, William A. York, Pa. Welch, Ann M. Bennett Wells, Jacquelyn M. Wilmington Wells, Percy E. Kinston

Wertheim, Ronald J. Greenville West, Sue Dover Wheeler, Judith H. Elizabeth City Whichard, Gloria J. Robersonville Whichard, Thomas M. Greenville Whisnant, Marjorie C, Asheboro

Whitaker, Wiley M. Asheboro Whit, Laura L. Adelphi, Md. White, Lawrence H. Pineville White, Nathaniel B. Asheboro White, Sarah C. Shallotte Whitehurst, Shelvia E. Greenville

Whitfield, Floyd B., Jr. Kinston Whitfield, Jack H. Mt. Olive Whitney, Charles D. Ports, Va. Whitlack, Jacqueline R. MacClesfield Wike, Donald J. Lewisville Wike. Patricia P. Greenville

Wilfong, Barbara A. Matthews Wilkins, Susan A Winchester, Va. Willard, Linda D. Greensboro Williams, Bernice Williamston Williams, Cecilia A. Oxon Hill, Md. Williams, Charles C. Elizabeth City

Williams, Deborah L. Spring Hope Williams, George A. Skyland Williams, Lorretta F. Tabor City Williams. Margaret A Fanwood, N.J. Williams, Phillip E. Clinton Williams, Wiley E. Rocky Mount

Williamson, William A. Greenville Williford, Catherine A. Autryville Williford, John L. St. Pauls Wilhford, Roy M. Fayetteville Wills, Robert F. Bath Willis, Tomianne Farmville

Wilson, Donald W. Roxboro Wilson, Ginger K. St. Pauls Wilson, Karen L. Goldsboro Wilson, Sheila F. Greenville Wilson, Stancil W. Greenville Winchester, Pamela S. Sparta, N.J.

Winfree, Kiana E. Hampton, Va. Winslow, Timothy C. Greenville Wirth, Donald A. Cherry Hill Wood, David M. Pink Hill Wood, Kenneth L., Jr. Charlotte Wood, Mary E. Va. Beach, Va.

Wood, Penelope S. Prince Frederick, Md. Woodard. Linda A. Convnay Wooten, Janet L. Statesville Woolen, Linda J. Selma Worthington, Sharon C. Ayden Wright, Belinda L. Bassett

Wynne, Jane M. Williamston Yeager, William D. Morehead City Yonushonis, Susan Tampa, Fla. Young, Elizabeth A. Raleigh


Adams, Darrell H. Merry Hill Adams, Diana L. Salisbury Adams, Randy Roxboro Allen, Ava T. Concord Allen, Irvin M. Warrenton

Allen, Maxter E Ansonville Alligood, Kathy J. Washington Amos, James R. Reidsville Anderson, Jonell Aberdean, Md. Andrews, Mary K. Bethel Andrews, Renie J. Greenville Andrews, Ruth E. Smithfield

Ange, Patricia A. Pantego Anthony, Ronald W. Raleigh Armstrong, Connie L. Nashville Ashe, Raumond B. Williamson Askew, Lonnie L. Gatesville Atkinson, Lawrence R. Fort Riley, Kansas Avery, Carol L. Raleigh

Bailey, Judy K. Greenville Bailey, Merrimon S. Greenville Baird, Ann E. Kings Mountain Baker. George R. Hertford Baker, Sharon G. Dallas Baker, Wanda J. Ashland, Ky. Baldwin, Ellen V. Alexandria. Va.

Ballance, Bernice J. Morehead Banks, Eddie M. Trenton Barbour, Gordon N. Benson Bardill. Harold W., Jr. Jacksonville Barfield, Marilyn K. Merry Hill Barker, Cindy Charlotte Barnes, Cynthia A. Fairmont

Barnes Delina A. Clayton Barnes, Phillip L. Powellsville Barnes, Robert B., Jr. Roanoke Rapids Barnett. Kyle M, Greensboro Barrett, Alvin W Garysburg Barrett, Glenda A. Roanoke Rapids Barrett, William D. Roanoke Rapids

Barrick, Dennis M. Silver Spring, Md. Barrington, Sylvia G. Raleigh Barrow, John S. Edenton Barrow, Susan B, Greenville Bashford, Nancy J. Raleigh Bass, Ann M. Raleigh Bass, Joan E. Raleigh

Bass, William T. Edenton Batchelor, Mary L. Sanford Batchelor, Vickie L. Nashville Batten, Jenny L Smithfield Battle, Nan L. Rocky Mount Batts. Cecil R. Williamston Bayer, Sheryl A. Bloomingdale. N.J.

Bays, Lillian M. Gatesville Beam, David B. Raleigh Beck, Jackie L. Lexington Becker, Jeff R. Albemarle Becknell, Wanda A. Burlington Beeler, Ann Raleigh Bell, Mary K. Rocky Mount

Belvin, Edgar D. Whitsell Bender, John H. Pollocksville Bender, Nancy J. Pollocksville Bennett, Dons E. Lillington Bennett, Sharyn Y. Havelock Beverly, Edward B. Raleigh Biddle, Ruth C. Laurinburg

Bishop, Jacqueline D. Clinton Blackard, Barry L. Burlington Blackwelder, Linda A. Greenville Blackwelder, Sara G. Hillsborough Bland, Robert L, Virginia Beach, Va. Bland, Willie S. New Bern Blandino, Shirley A. Lyons, New York

Blonsky, Gary A. Morristown, N.J. Bobo, John K. Asheboro Bodenhamer, William H, Jacksonville Bogue, Angle Fremont Boles, Sadie D. Walnut Cove Bonner, Angela S, High Point Bost, Deborah G. Kannapolis

Bouknight, Joyce A Washington D.C. Boyd, Vickie D. Greenville Brady. Judy E Williamston Brame, Jeff Greenville Brame, Kermit D, Wilson Brame, Nancy D. Clennons Brantley, Barbara J. Erwin

Brantley, John M. Sanford Brauer, Donna D. Norlina Brelsford, Ann Wilmington Bretting, Michael M. Palos Verdes Peninsula, Calif. Brickhouse, Rita Columbia Brinn, Harriett L. Rocky Mount Brinkley, Nora L. Rutherford

Britt, William E. Nevrton Grove Brock, Kathy L. Tarboro Brooks, Edna K, Charlotte Brooks, Janice E Winston-Salem Broughton, Durwood L Rocky Mount Brown, Cynthia L. Fountain Brown, Debra A. Raleigh

Brown, Judith A. Selma Brown, Rebecca J. Kannapolis Brown. Nancy N Wilmington Brown, Ronny G. Selma Brown, William E. Beulaville Brunson. Richard D. Charlotte Bruton, Nevonia K. Kinston

Bryan, Nancy M. Lumberton Bryant, Joan R. Charlotte Buck, Lora F. Greenville Buck, Rebecca A. Fayetteville Bulla, Mary E. Ashboro Bunn, Jimmy D. Tarboro Burke, Greg Winston Salem

Burnette. Robin L. Greenville Burrell, Jane A. Louisburg Burrow, Mildred L. Kings Bussey, Susan R. Wilson Byrd, Debra D. Beaufort Cajigal, Peter L. Asheville Calhoun, Brenda M. Rocky Mount

Cameron, Marjone D. Georgetown, Guyana Campbell, Geofi S. Jacksonville Campbell, Geraldme M. Newport Campbell, Susan D. Greensboro Canady, Harriette A. Richlands Capps. Constance J. Rocky Mount Cardwell, Deborah S. Madison

Carnright, Lucille F. Norfolk, Va. Carpenter, Carol D. Concord Carson, Debra J. Greenville Carson, Mary S. Lillington Carter, Archie T. Wallace Carter, Rick L. Jonesville Caulton, Kevin W. W. Trenton, N.J.

Cesario, Gregory L. Charlotte Chadwick, Ivey T. Beaufort Chadwick, Mary R. Norfolk, Va. Chadwick, Ronald E. Washington Chick, Janet L. Silver Spring Church, Raymond L., Jr. Burlington Cicerone, Mamie Shreveport, La.

Clark, Frieda A. Cary Claybrook, Cheryl L. Ayden Clayton, Sandra E. Apex Clayton, Susan C. Woodsdale Clement, Mary E Sneads Ferry Clopton, Martha K, Henderson Coggins, Carol S. Sanford

Cole, Max T. Eagle Springs Cole, Patricia D. Sanford Cole, Susan L. Winter Park, Fla. Collier, Dora B. Williamston Collins, Elizabeth Fuquay Varina Collins, Sybil J. Burlington Colquitt. Barbara K Bethesda. Md

Conway, Suzanne T. Granite Falls Cook, George G. Greenville Cook, Harriet E. Wilson Cook, Simon H. Rocky Mount Cooley, Jan E. Mooresville Cooper, Jan J. Burlington Corbett, Janice E, Greenville

Corbett, Sandra C. Goldsboro Coughenour, Eleanor J. Fayetteville Covington, Jarus T., Jr. Winston-Salem Cowan, Richard E. Ahoskie Cox, Gail D. Fayetteville Cox, Guy O., Jr. Wilson Cranor, Frank T., III Raleigh

Craven, Michael E. Greensboro Crawford, Linda S. Whiteville Crawley, Michael E. Littleton Creech, Minya S. Pine Level Creech, Teresa J. Smithfleld Crenshaw, Martha C. Raleigh Crocker, Robert E. Hubert

Crotts, Deborah B. Jamestown Crofts, Edward D. Charlotte Crovitz, Mathew S. Fayetteville Crow, Calvin G. Goldsboro Cullifer, Christopher C. Charlotte Cummings, Alfa A. Greensboro Cunningham, Gerald A. Greensboro

Curry, Larry W. Lexington Cutrell, Irr G. Windsor Cutts, Vickie M. Rocky Mount Dail, Evelyn L. Dunn Dailey, John G. Kinston Dale, Gary L. High Point Daly, Thomas E. Durham

Damerson, Beverly R. Burlingtoi Damewood, Tom Greenville Daniel, Brenda L. Old Fort Daniel, Catherine L. Oxford Daughtry, Clarence N. Clinton Daughtry, Karen J. Asheboro Davis, Deborah E. Chapel Hill

Davis, James H. High Point Davis, Kenneth A. Wilson Davis, Lynn E. Morehead City Davis, Nancy L. Putram, Conn. Davis, Pamela J. Rocky Mount Davis, Paula M. Jamesville Davis, Sarah C. Erwin

Day, Marilyn L. Roxboro Deans, James D. Wilson DeSerry, Steven H. Conway Dedmon, Lucretia C. Shelby Deese, Jean D. Pageland, S.C. Delamar, Dennis W. Oriental Denby, Elmer C. Greenville

Denny, Kathryn E. Concord Dickerson, Wanda D. Oxford Dickinson, Barbara E. Chapel Hill Dillon, Charlotte D. Greensboro Disher, Kent T. Winston Salem Dixon, Sherry S. Winston Salem Dixon, Thomas C. III Greensboro

Dixon, Vicki H. Greenville Dixon, Vivian A. Pittsboro Dobbins, Richard D. Wilson Dodd, Debra A. Raleigh Dolacky, Deborah A. Havelock Dollar, Kenneth L. Sanford Domenick, Kris L. Coraopolis. Pa.

Dovnd, Kathleen T, Edenton Doyle, Amelia C. Zebulon Dudley, Sandra L. Washington Dunn, Edward G. Greenville Dunn, Ernest C. New Bern Dunn, Norman V. Greenville Dunning, Melissa M. Durham

DuPree, Deborah L Angier Eakins, Pamela S. Watha Eason, Troy E. LaGrange Ebron, Linda J. Greenville Eder, Anthony T. Havelock Edmondson, Virginia M. Maury Edney, Larry R. Goldsboro

Edwards, James O., III Greenville Edwards, Michael D. Greenville Edwards, Roger D. Roseboro Eisele. Mary C. Havelock Elliott, Elizabeth A. Hialeah, Fla. Ellis, Mary F. Oxon Hill, Md. Elmore, Deborah M. Fremont

Epiey, Timothy A. Asheville Erdahl, Cynthia F. Raleigh Eure, Beverly J. Roduco Eure, Rebecca E. Hertford Everts, Lester G. Fay Ewing, Elizabeth L. Lincolnton Faddis, Jean A. Winston-Salem

Failing, Barbara A. Wilmington Falson, Pamela A. Littleton Farrow, Phyllis Greenville Faulkner, Pamela E. Albemarle Fearrington, Clara M. Carrboro Fergus, Virginia A. Wilmington Fesperman, Myra D. Albemarle

Finch, David H. Sims Fisher, Sandra R. New Bern Fischesser, Mike Winston-Salem Fitch, Janice M. Burlington Fitzgerald, Laura H. Greenville Fitzgerald, Linda S. Wilson Fitzgerald, Martha H. Wilson

Flauary, Philip D. Fayetteville Fleming, Patricia L. Greenville Floyd, Marian C. Greensboro Fogleman, Joel L. Gibsonville Forrest, John E. Vanceboro Foster, James D. Jacksonville Forster, John R. Winston-Salem

Fountain, Patricia L. Richlands Franklin, Floud A. Graham Free, Holly M. Decatur, Ga. Freeman, Richard D. Wilson Fresze, Carol A. Rockville, Md. Fryar, William D., Jr. Greenville Frye, Curtis A. Vass

Frye, Martha L. Wilmington Fuller, James K. Pinetops Fulp, Martha J. Walnut Cove Furr, William E., Jr. High Point Futrell, James W. Bethel Futrell, Sarah B. Severn Gardner, Janet G. Warrenton

Gardner, Linda J, Halifax, Va. Gardner, Robert T. Greenville Garner, Dianne S. Beaufort Garner, Suzanne K. Greensboro Garrison, Ellen T. Albemarle Garrity, Tom M. Gary Gates, Donna K. Hickory

Gelder, Cecelin H. Asheville Gibbs, Matthew Washington Gibson, Elizabeth A. Laurinburg Gibson, Joseph R. Franklin, Va. Gilchrist, Phyllis A. Lillington Gilliam, Richard A. Fayetteville Glosson, Dally L. Siler City

Godwin, James E. Elm City Gooding, Mary K. Winterville Goodling, Richard T. Durham Goettman, Diana S. Greensboro Gould, Walter T. Greenville Granger, William W., Jr. Newport News, Va. Grantham, Teresa A. Goldsboro Gray, Peggy J. Greenville Greene, Larry T. Eure Greene, Patricia C. Wilson Gregory, Gail C. La Jolla, Calif. Grier, Mary A. Greenville Griffin, Reginald S. Edenton

Grochmal, Philip A. Virginia Beach, Va. Gurganus, Margaret C. Washington Gwynn, Price H, Charlotte Haddock, Joanne Winterville Haider, Hunter S. Chester, Va. Hall, Dwight M. Winton Hall, Nancy M. Kinston

Halyburton, Jennifer Hamlet Ham, Dennis M. Snow Hill Hammond, Joan C. Reading, Pa. Hancock, Joel G. Harkers Island Handsel, M. Lee, Jr. Southern Pines Haney, Phyllis L. Autryville Harding, Emily C. Pilot Mtn.

Hardy, Bobbi A. Kannapolis Harkins, Spring Asheville Harllee, JoAnn T. Thomasville Harrell, Docia V. Gatesville Harrell, Lena D. Oak City Harrell, Melvin L. Gatesville Harrell, Sharon N. Rose Hill

Harrill, Kathryn M. Rockingham Harris, Deborah L. Rocky Mt. Harris, E. Stanton Burlington Harris, Moffette T. High Point Harris, Richard D., Jr. Farmville Harris, Tyler B. Greenville Harrison, Michael R New Bern

Harrison, Robert F. Charlotte Hartness. Thomas S. Rocky Mount Haskett, Karen J. Hertford Hathaway, Kandice D. Asheboro Haubenreiser, Joan Charlotte Hawkins, Betsy A. Garner Hawkins, Jacqueline Greenville

Hayes, Christopher D. Sanford Hayes, Jimmy B. Randleman Heath, Patti J. Allentown, Pa. Hedrick, Frances K. Lilesville Heidenreich, Jan M. Greenville Hembree, Lavena Waynesville Herman, Patricia A. Gastonia

Herring, Edward E., Jr. Durham Herring, Hannah W. Fayetteville Hibbard. Peter W. Edenton Hickman, Patricia A, Charlotte Hicks, Frances B. Roxboro Hight, Clyde S., Jr. Henderson Hill, Jacqueline E. Kinston

Hill, Nyra L. Kinston Hill, Robert M. Greenville Hilton, Elizabeth W. Williamston Hines, Marvin A. LaGrange Hinnant, Steve W. Goldsboro Hinson, Harold L., Jr. Charlotte Hix, Cynthia E. Charlotte

Hobby, Edward O. Durham Hodge, John E. Greenville Hodson, Kay A. Washington, D.C. Hoffman, John H. Holmdel, N.J. Hogan, Michael L. Newport News. Va. Holbrook, Kathleen A. Cinnaminson, N.J.

Holcomb, Inglis G. Mt. Airy Holley, Anita L. Colerain Holhs, Gloria L. Asheville Hollowell, Thomas L. Kinston Honeycutt, Hal J. Roseboro Hopewell, Janeth New Bern House, Walter P. Greenville

Howard, Millard D Middlesex Howell, Kenneth W. Apex Hudgins, Robert E. Lewisville Hudson, Virgil F. Greensboro Huffman, Anna K. Summerfieid Huggins, Dale A. Rocky Mount Huggins, Douglas R. Tabor City

Hull, Horace E., Jr. Battleboro Hunike, Carolyn L. Greenville Hunt, David M. Greenville Hurst, Lawrence R. Fayetteville Ingram, Deborah S. High Point Jackson, Mary H. Mountain Lakes, N.J. Jacobs, Deborah L. Goldsboro

Jarman, Myron E. Richlands Jeffords, Richard A., Jr. Smithfield Jenkins, Barbara S. Gastonia Jernigan, Kenneth J. Dunn Jeter, Harry M. Winnsboro, S.C. Jenell, George T. Raleigh Johnson, Ban L. Franklinville

Johnson, Deborah J. Randleman Johnson, Dorothy J. Greenville Johnson, Lois J. Clayton Johnson, Myra L. Warrenton Johnson, Sandra K. Wake Forest Johnson, Susan C. Edenton Johnson, Susie L. Henderson

Johnston, Margaret J. Concord Johnston, William T., Jr. Fayetteville Jones, Allan J. Greenville Jones, Connie G. Clayton Jones, Janice M. Buies Creek Jones, Rachel E. Kinston Jones, Thomas D. Rocky Mount

Junkins, Gloria S. Lillington Kadeg, Thomas H. Lavalletle Kerns, Joseph R. Kinston Kassman, Janice F. Ithaca, N.Y. Kelly, Nathan H. Bladenboro Kelly, Patricia E. Elizabeth City Kelly. Sheila J. Dubuque, Iowa

Kendrick, Calvin L. Burlington Kennington, Kathy P. Wilmington Kesler, Charles W. Salisbury Kilpatrick, Anne F. Fuquay Varina King, Cherly D. Va. Beach. Va King, Katherine H. Greenville King. Vernon W., Jr. Va. Beach. Va.

Kirkwood, Gary L. Rocky Mount Kitchings, Rita J. Statesville Koonce, Debbie D. Rueford Kornegay, William E. Rocky Mount Kuiesza. Anthony W. Winston Salem Kyle, Anita D. Fayetteville Lacks. Clifton F., Jr. Richmond, Va.

Lancaster, Deborah L. Pikeville Lancaster, Ronald D. Rocky Mount Landen, William T. Rocky Mount Langley, Jennifer N. Greenville Langley, Sandra L. Erie, Pa. Lanier, David C. Wilmington Lanier, Deborah S. Jacksonville

LaRussa, David C. Enfield, Conn. Latino, Gidvanna Fayetteville Latour, Richard F. Kinston Latschar, Margaret B. Kinston Lee, James M. Smifhfield Lee, Joy E. Arapahoe Lehman, Mane P. Delanco. N.J.

Leiand, Alan N. New Canaan, Ct. Lemons, Betsy A. Winston-Salem Lennon, Sally C. Wilmington LePors, Michael R. Fayetteville Lewis, Barbara C. Windsor Lewis, Lois A. Raleigh Linville, Cheryl T. Farmville

Lipe, Charles R. Asheville Little, Debra Y. Wilson Lockee, Charles R. Lenoir Long, George S. Washington Long, Marian F. Elizabeth City Long, William B. Arlington, Va. Lovett, Cindy L. Warren, Ohio

Johnson, Cynthia S. Evergreen Lunsford, Bonnie F. Roxboro Lynch, Donna A. Winston Salem McCanless, Lyra R. Asheville McCollum, Cynthia G, Springfield, Va. McCormick, Cornelia A. Fairmont McCullers, Harriette Wendell

McDilda, Kenneth L. Emporia, Va. McDonald, John B. Greenville McGinnis, Melody A. Kannapolis McLawhon, Ronda R. Wilmgton McLawhorn, Marion P. Gritton McLean, Catherine F. Lumberton McLean, Judith K. Laurinburg

McLeod, Kathy E Durham McMichael, Lynda E. Wingate McMillan, Laura A. Graham McPhaul, Sandra A. Red Springs McPheeters, Jane P. Camp Leieune McRae, Doris J. Fayetteville MacDonald, John B. Greensboro

Mackie, Fred M. Yadkinville Macon, Sophia S. Newport News, Va. Malloch, Jo A. Gastonia Malone, Larry D. Greenville Mann, Marilyn S. Arlington, Va. Mann, Stephanie Charlotte Mann, Terry L. Whiteville

Mann, Walter B., Jr. Gary Manning, Donnie E. Tarboro Mansfield, Lynne A. Kinston Mansour, Juanita M. Goldsboro Marsh, Glenda R. Fayetteville Marshall, Howard J. Currie Marsburn, Roger A. Richlands

Martin, Benjamin J. Hope Mills Martin, Joanne Conway Mason, Barbara E. Raleigh Massey, Rose W. Greenville Matthews, Molly K. Kinston Matthis, Lee P. Greenville Mattox, Tom D. Wilson

Mauney, Wanda G. Charlotte Maxwell, Nancy K. Raleigh Mayo, Fredric C. Selma Meads, Joyce M. Greenville Memolo, Danny R. Greenville Mercer, Susan R. Lumberton Michael, Debra J. WinstonSalem

Mickey, Sarah E. Lancaster, Pa. Miller, Arthur L., Jr. Greenville Miller, Ben M., Jr. Winston-Salem Miller, Jill K. WinstonSalem Miller, William D. Dunn Mills, Christine V. Raleigh Mitchell, Cathy E. Hickory

Mitchell, James W. Raleigh Mitchell, Janice M. Durham Mitchell, Linda D. Pittsboro Mitchell, Paul G. Greenville Mizelle, Patricia L. Ahoskie Moffitt, Sharon L. Shallotte Monday, Gregg S. Vienna, Va.

Monroe, Bunny Fayetteville Monson, Charles B. McLean, Va. Montaquila, Robert T. Winston-Salem Moody, Syvil Wanda Raleigh Moore, Deborah L. Williamston Moore, Georgia E.. Jr. Rocky Mount Moore, Glenwood V. Clinton

Moore, Johnny Marvin Kinston Moore, Karen L. Lucama Moore, Kathy J. Charlotte Moore, Kenneth D., Jr. Lexington, Va. Moore, Stephen P. Reidsville Moore, Teresa J. Charlotte Morgan, Linda C. Ellerbe

Morgan, Nancy J. Asheboro Morgan, William M. Raleigh Muse, Carlton M. Bayboro Myers, Patrice Goldsboro Nail, Judy M. Plymouth Narron, John A., Jr. Goldsboro Narron, John W. Wendell

Narron, Marcia P. Knightdale Neal, Susan W. Charlotte Newsome, Carolyn A. Wilson Nichols, Deborah L. Norwalk Nienstedt, James F., Jr. Havelock Nixon, Wayne R. Newport News, Va. Northcutt, Janice E. Gary

Noyles, Kathleen K. Marion Nunn, Sandra L, Northfield, N.J. O'Brien, Michael J. Springfield, Va. O'Neal, Kathy L. Louisburg O'Neal, Margaret A. Stumpy Point Orr, Shirlene D. Dover Overby, Herman W., Jr. Branchville, Va

Owens, Bobby A, Hillsborough Owens, Deborah J. Greenville Owens, M. K. Fountain Owen, Teresa A. Garner Padgett, Charles E. Greenville Page, Earl W. Durham Page, Pamela K. Fayetteville

Parker, Annice D. Washington Parker, Ruth G. Ahoskie Parnell, Amelia A. Parkston Parrish, Phillip L. Durham Parrish, Phyllis P. Smithfield Pate, June P. Beaufort Patterson, Thomas E. Durham

Peacock, Ivan Y. Jacksonville Peeler, Pamela J. Granite Quarry Peevy, Alan S. Arlington, Va. Pegram, Beverly A. Gastonia Pellegrino, Anthony P. Fairview, N.J. Pendleton, Martha A. New Bern Penfield, Sandra W, Asheboro

Pennington, Betty A. Raleigh Perryman, Thomas R. Winston-Salem Peterson, Donna S. Arapahoe Peterson, James N. Clinton Peterson, William P., Jr. Clinton Phelps, Debra C. Greenville Phelps, Ellen J. Raleigh

Phillips, Lynn R. Burlington Phillips, N.J. Durham Phillips, Randall D. Raleigh Phillips, Robert D. Fayetteville Phipps, William W. Tabor City Pickens, Deborah A. Charlotte Pierce, Linda P. Weldon

Pierce, Nancy E. Rocky Mount Pierce, T. R. Greenville Pike, Douglas W. Littleton Pitt, Michael H. Rocky Mount Pitt, Wade L. II Rocky Mount Pittman, Deborah F. Hookerton Pittman, Harvey G. Kenly

Pittman, Robert M. Rocky Mount Pitts, John F. Charlottesville, Va. Porter, John A. Benson Postel. Patricia A. Raetord Powell, Alfres W. Roanoke Rapids Powell, Pamela S. Wilmington Powell, Richard W. Newport News, Va.

Price, Dewey W. Brown Summit Prillaman. Terry B. Greensboro Prince, Robert G., Jr. Rocky Mount Pritchard, Sharon D. Asheboro Pricette. Rosemary Raleigh Provo, Frances D. New Bern Qualheim, Martha A. Elkin

Query, Sara S. Mt. Plesant, S.C. Quick, Roy A. Hamlet Rambo, Sarah K. Charlotte Ramsey, Ronald W, Lincolnton Rathff, Robert W. Winston-Salem Rattelade, Julien D. Raleigh Ray, Larry C. Erwin

Rayle, Lynn C. Colfax Raynor, Mary A. Clinton Reavis, David C. Henderson Redding, Kathy M. Concord Redding, Thomas M. Lewisville Reeves. Carol A. Greensboro Reich, Johanna L. Winston-Salem

Reimann, Alan D. Far Hills Renfrow, Sharon K. Kenly Rettgers, Bonnie J. Alexandria, Va. Rew, Kyle S. Oriental Rhodes, Deborah A. Charlotte Rice. Christopher M. Winston-Salem Rippy, Robert S. Burlington

Robertson, Paulette L. Proctorville Robinson, Cathy D. Gastonia Robinson, Jan M. Colonial Heights, Va. Robinson, Sharon D. Charlotte Rocks. Marilyn P. Gastonia Rogerson, Nancy D. Kenly Rook, Kathy T. Bethel

Rose, Alice A. Belhaven Ross, Ralph S. Matthews Rothschild, Brenda G. Greensboro Rouse, Beverly S. Jacksonville Royal, Terry C. Wade Ruffin, Michael F. Greenville Salser, Ronald A. New City, N.Y.

Sanders, Brenda L. Youngsville Sardella, Diane M. Charleston, S.C. Satterwhite, Teresa G. Henderson Sauls, Barbara A. Dudley Saunders, Kirk Y. Kailua, Hw. Saunders, Linda R. Raleigh Saunders. Thomas M. Asheboro

Sawyer, Theodore H. Burlington Sayer, Cynthia A. Bethesda, Md. Schaler, David D. Arlington, Va. Scurry, Donald H. Elm City Seale, John C., Jr. Fayetteville Sealey, Linda J. Raleigh Sechrest. Ellen C. Lexington

Self, David B. WinstonSalem Sellers, Bonnie S. Whiteville Sessions, Janet K. Whiteville Sexton, Iris A. Walburg Seymour, Silas B. Camden Shackelford, Betty D. West Point, Va. Shankle. Martha S. Greensboro

Shannon, Carol L. Laurinburg Shannon, Karen D. Laurinburg Sharp, Judy D. Raleigh Sharp, Tony L. Raleigh Shaw, George P. Raleigh Shearin, Harriet L. Rocky Mount Shearin, Steven A. Rocky Mount

Shearon, Joel W. Fayetteville Shepherd, Francis D. Richmond, Va. Sherman, Mitt Arlington, Va. Shetterly, Jane Alexandria, Va. Shubert, Thomas W. Hicksville, N.Y. Shumaker, Donald H. Merry Hill Silver, Mary D. Blowing Rock

Simmons, Cindy J. Goldsboro Simmons, Jeffrey R. Durham Singletary, Gregory H. Whiteville Skinner, Margaret S. Williamston Sloan, Anthony D. Camp Leieune Sloan, Jo A Durham Smallwood, Shirley J. Windsor

Smith, Carolyn E. Fountain Smith, Evelyn J. Conway Smith, James H., Jr. Dunn Smith, Jennifer L. Griffon Smith, Johnny E. Smithfield Smith. Kenneth W. Beaufort Smith, Leonard W. Goldsboro

Smith, Mary K. Clayton Smith, Robert F. Greensboro Smith, Susan E Pinnacle Smith, Virginia L. Winston-Salem Smith, William B. McLeansville Sneeden, Bradford L. New Bern Snell, Ray E. Winston Salem

Southerland, Brenda K. Smithfield Speckman, Mark C. Charlotte Speight, Vivian M. Wilson Spence, Nora W. Goldsboro Spencer, Kathi L. Denton Springs, Camellia J. Charlotte Stallings, Julia D. Spencer

Juniors 169

Stonfield, Gail M. Greenville Stanley, Mary B. Elizabeth City Steed, Michael R. Trinity Steig, Mary J. Bellevue, Nebraska Stem, Georgia A. Rocky Mount Steinbeck, Jensina Greenville Stephens, Harold P. Scotland Neck

Stoney, Elizabeth S. Hampton Va Stout, Barbara C. Fayetteville Stubbs, Harry W. Greenville Styron, Anna G. Harkers Island Suffern, Nancy A. Jacksonville Suggs, Elizabeth K. Rocky Mount Sullivan, Daniel K. Burlington

Swam, Irvin R., Jr. Kinston Svwanner, Darlene G. Edenton Swanson, Deborah H. Rocky Mount Swayze, Charlotte E, Lillington Tamer, Robert N. Chambersburg, Pa. Tart, Frances S. Kinston Taylor, Del Goldsbobo

Taylor, Elizabeth J. Kinston Taylor, George R. Elizabethtown Taylor, Janet L. Goldsboro Taylor, Kathleen M. Greenville Taylor, Kathy A. Burlington Taylor, Liza A. Greensboro Taylor, Lucy Tarboro

Taylor, Marilyn S. Lucama Taylor, Vicki S. Swansboro Tedder, Everette K. Wmston-Salem Temple, David T. Fayetteville Terrell, Steve S. Hickory Thomas, Brenda F. Bunnlevel Thomas, Judy E. Rocky Mount

Thompson, Becky J. Randleman Thompson, Patricia A. Greensboro Thurman, Pamela J. Pennington, N.J. Tillery, John B. Halifax Tilt, Kenneth M. Greenville Timanus, Delia Charlotte Tingle, Julia C. Oriental

Tipton, Freddie A. Havelock Todd, Elizabeth A. Wendell Toms, Thomas H. Greenwood, Va. Toperzer, Shelley A. Potomac. Maryland Toppings, Connie A Belhaven Townsend, Susan A. Wallace Tripp, Gregory L. Ayden

Tritt, Edwin C., Jr. Roanoke Rapids Troutman, Elisa A. Troutman Troutman, Nancy Greenville Tucker, Charles F. Roanoke Rapids Tucker, Dale K. Greenville Twyman, JoAnn Jacksonville Tyson, Robert M., Jr. Rocky Mount

Urshel, Susan E. Stoneville VanBrunt, Robert L, Greenville Vann, Linda D. Selma Vinson, Thomas M. Conway Vinson, Vicki L. Pollocksville Voliva, Susan K. Columbia Volkman, Gilda E. Cherry Hill, N.J.

Vurnakes, Constantino P. Fayetteville Wade, Ruby L. Henderson Wall, Thomas G, Kinston Waldron, Rosemary A. Whiteville Wallace, Marian E. Washington Wallace, Sue E. Franklinville Waller, Debra J. Albany, Ga.

Waller, Faye A. Mt. Olive Walters, Stanley P. Durham Walton, Perry C. Greensboro Walton, Susan W. Greenville Ward, Veronica Winterville Ward, Wanda B. Tyner Warren, Mary K. Statesville

Warwick. Peggy J. Fair Bluff Waters, Donald D. Raleigh Waters, Ruby I. Roanoke Rapids Watson, Jewel K. New Bern Waynick, Martha S. Greensboro Weatherwax, Art W. Newport Weaver, Mary E. Kenly

Webb, Donna L. Wilson Webb, Elizabeth M. Pinetops Webb, Lise L. Raleigh Weeks, Rebeeca A. Swansboro Wells, Met B. Teachery Wells, Margaret J. Wallace Westmoreland, James R. Statesville

Whaley, Alta K. Bevlaville Whaley, William C. Goldsboro Wheeler, Cynthia A. Durham Wheeler, Deborah L. Goldsboro Whichard, Carolyn L. Bethel Whisnant, Diana L. Hickory White, Dorothy J. Lewiston

White, Mary L. Durham White, Peggy F, Hertford White, Robert J. Camp Lejeune Whitesell, Sylvia H. Elon College Whiteley, Rinald D. Jamestown Whitley, David H. Kinston Whitley, Janey M. Greenville

Whitley, Maria J Wilson Whitworth, Janet E. Fremont Wilden, Esther S. Raleigh Wilderson, Lawrence Virgilina, Va. Wilkinson, Henrietta D. Scotlandneck Williams, Darrell E. Aberdeen Williams, Donald B. Kinston

Williams, Ethel G. Richards-Gebaur, Mo. Williams, Gloria E. Kinston Williams, Greg B. Greenville Williams, Joslyn A. Clarkton Williams, Nancy E. Apex Williams, Tony M. Oxford Williamson, Elizabeth A. Tarboro

Williford, Thomas E. Greenville Willis, Patricia K. Grantsboro Wilson, Julia B. Greenville Wilson, Kay F. Greenville Winslow, Janice L. Hertford Winstead, David H. Havelock Winstead, Phyllis A. Louisburg

Wisneski, Deborah L. Jay Wolfe, Carol A. New Bern Womble, William R. Rocky Mount Wong, Henry D. Midway Park Wood, Deborah L. Fayetteville Wood, Deborah L. Vienna, Va. Wood, Sheila J. Randleman

Woodard, Anne T. Woodland Woodard, Calvin S., Jr. Woodard, Marilyn G. Smithfield Woodard, Pamela P. Greenville Woodward, Jeffrey L. Alexandria, Va. Woolard, Almeta A. Washington Woolard, Janet P. Washington

Woolard, Rebecca D. Washington Wray, Marsha L. Greensboro Wyks, Donald W. Pitman, N.J. Yardley, Jeffrey M. Durham Yealer, F. Joe Greenville Yoder, Harry L. Snow Hill Yount, Stephen B. Rockingham

Yow, Patricia A. Salisbury, Maryland Zimmermam, Cora Mae Southport Zurface, June R. Aurora


Ackert, Rebecca S. Havelock Adams, Kathy G. Raleigh Advincula, June A. Spring Lake Agnew, Rebecca A. Graham Albea, Catherine S. Raleigh

Aldridge, Mary C. Burlington Allison, Gail M. Bridgeton, N.J. Alphin, Sharon G. Mt. Olive Awari, Gerald V. Vineland, N.J. Ambrose, Deborah K. Pinetown Amerson, Jenni Chantilly, Va. Andrews, April D. Warrenton

Andrews, Deborah L. Alexandria, Va. Andrews, Willie L. Robersonville Armstrong, Clyda A. Columbia, S.C. Arons, Leslie S. Greensboro Arthur, Robert C. New Bern Auman, Kathryn A. Roanoke Rapids Austin, Carol A. Lynchburg. Va.

Austin, Elizabeth L. Raleigh Averett, Je C. Greenville Aycock, Merry S. Wilson Bailey, Barry S Burlington Bailey. Keith Q. Portsmouth, Va. Bailey, Margaret J. Wake Forest Bailey, Teresa Spartanburg, S.C.

Baker, Brooks P. Raleigh Baldwin, Barbara J. Durham Bales, Gertrude A. Winston-Salem Balas, Mollia M. Winston-Salem Ballard, Eva E. Concord Banks, Earl S. New Bern Banks, Robert B. Trenton

Barber, Carmen M. Smithfield Barefoot, Robert A. Fayetteville Barnes, Debra M. Spring Hope Barnett, Cecil T. Charlottesville, Va. Barr, Robert F. Kinston Barrentine, Clarence M. St. Pauls Barrett, Don F. Roanoke Rapids

Barrett, Susan J. Charlotte Barron, Brenda J. Apex Bass, Beverly J. Havelock Bass, Patricia H. Jamesville Bass, Roy R. Edenton Baysden, Shelia C. Richlands Beaman, Mary Kathy H. Snow Hill

Beaman, Norma A. Snow Hill Bear, Belinda A. Springfield, Va. Beavans, Kathryn A. Enfield Beckner, William H. Greenville Bedim, Leandra A. Washington, D.C. Belflower, Joseph F. Oak City Bell, Edith B. Beaufort

Bell, Robbie S. Greenville Bellamy, Rhonda A, Shallo Benbow, Kenneth M. Whiteville Bennett, M. Elaine Lillington Berkey, William I. Richmond, Va. Berndt, Karin L. Sanford Berry, Cheryl E Dartsmouth, Va.

Best, Reba A. Raeford Best, Sheri E. Goldsboro Biconish, Catherine S. White Oak Bittner, Robert E., Jr. Morehead City Blackwelder, William L. Alexandria, Va. Blackwell, Sandra F. Oxford Blust, Paul E. Greensboro

Bobbitt, Tonleah L. Durham Bockes, Diane L. Woodbridge, Va. Bogue, Wanda L. Fremont Boham, Linda S. Jackson Boiselle, Kathy R. Fayetteville Bond, Ann K. Holland, Va. Bonti, Joan M. Durham

Bost, Michael K. Winston-Salem Bone, Michael G. Toms River, N.J. Bowen, Debra S. Woodlane Boyd, Rae A. New Bern Bradley, Walter R. Richmond, Va. Bradley. Winifred J. Rocky Mount Brammer, Harold L. Elm College

Brammer, Howard L. Elon College Branch, Brenda D. Greenville Branch, Linda E. Greenville Brann, Eugenia C. Kinston Bratton, Katherine H. Greenville Brewer Glenn O. Somerville, N.J. Brewer Leesa D. Lawrenceville, Va.

Bridgers. Patricia A. Macclesfield Bridgman, Clark W. Elizabeth Bright, Martha A. Ayden Briley, Cathy D. Oxford Briley, Judith C. Greenville Brinn, Tim Rocky Mount Brodsky, Mark W. Oakhurst, N.J.

Brooks, William M. Gastonia Brothers, Marilyn B. Elizabeth City Brown, Douglas W. Rockingham Brown, Henry C. Goldsboro Brown, John I. Greenville Brown, Roma K. Williamston Brown, Sarah E. Huntersville

Browning, Paula L. Durham Brumbeloe, Rebecca A. Farmville Bryan, Kathy L. Virginia Beach, Va. Buckner, William T. Gary Buffaloe, Alice K. Rocky Mount Bumgarner, Deborah A. Burlington Bunch, Jane L. Lynchburg, Va.

Bunch, Scarlett J. Tyner Bunn, Nancy D. Spring Hope Burch, Michael E, Fayetteville Burch, Joni P. Henderson Burke, Patty A. Roanoke, Va. Burnette, Wilbert T. Pittsboro Burroughs, Janice L. Charlotte

Butler, James M. Lewiston Byron, Rebecca C. Towson, Md. Cable, Michael G. Burlington Caldwell, Sandra P. Waynesville Calloway, Shelby J. Ronda Calvin, Doug D. Greensboro Campbell, Mary L. New Bern

176 Sophomores

Cannon, Gwynne L. Penns Grove. N.J. Carlson, Craig C. Greenville S.C. Carpenter, Jeffery C. Concord Carpenter, Marcus G., III Durham Carr, Paul W Greenville Carr, Sharon D Wilson

Carr, William H., Jr. North Miami, Fla.

Carrel, Linda M. Penns Grove, N.J. Carter, Barry H Greenville Carter, Barbara A. McLeansville Carter, Ivy T. Wallace Carter, Wanda C. Rowland Cartwright, Donna L. Elizabeth City Caruthers, Carolyn K. Burlington

Cashion, Jackie A. Sanford Costello, Juha H. Powersville Cederberg, Donna M. Rocky Mount Chadwick, Jeffrey L. Silver Spring, Md. Chance, Larry D, Robersonville Charlier, Linda G. Fairfax, Va. Chase, Patricia A. Beulaville

Chen, Winston E. Griffon Cherry, Jolius P. Kinston Chesson, Larry G. Roper Childs, David S. Wadesboro Christenberry, Julia D. Tarboro Clapp, Debra A. Siler City Clare, Thomas M. Stamford, Conn.

Clark, Cathy M Greenville Clark, Elaine A. Kinston Clark, Rebecca L. Williamston Clark, Theresa M. Charlotte Clarkin, Johnnee R. Hamlet Clayton, Anna E. Hurdle Mills Clement, Deborah P. Belhmore, Md.

Clemmer, Christine D. Raleigh Coats, Stanley B. Benson Cobb, Anderson A. Clayton Cobb, Constance N. Winston-Salem Cobb, Patricia D. Wilson Coble, Rebecca A. Alexandria. Va. Coker, Claire L. Benson

Coleman, Pamela A. Lillington Coley, Pamela J. Wendell Collier, Linda K. Lucama Collier, Nancy E. Whiteville Collins, Betty E. Louisburg Collins Kenneth G. Pollocksville Collins, Mane M. Virginia Beach, Va.

Conger, Robert B. Falls Church, Va, Conyers, Edith P. Franklinton Cook, Richard E. Raleigh Cooper, Donald D. Jacksonville Cooper, Thomas C. Windsor Copley, Ruth A. Thomasville Coopedge, William W. Durham

Corbett, Rebecca A. Bailey Cordon, Christy Y. Hickory Costin, Iris G. Warsaw Covington, Deborah F. Richmond, Va, Coweil, David M. New Bern Cowing, Richard C. Camp Lejeune Cox, Carol L. Burlington

Cox, Deborah S. Sanford Cox, Patricia A. Jackson Cragg, Patricia R. Salisbury, Md. Craig, Terry S. Gastonia Crandall, Larry E. Plymouth Crawford, Dare A. Flemington, N.J. Creagh, Lydia A. Pollocksville

Creech, Willie R. Selma Crissman, Dorothy E. Broadway Crocker, Sylvia Z. Selma Croom, Ashley C. Robersonville Crowell, Martha A. Matthews Crum, Dorothy V. California, Md. Cullipher, Merlin V. Merry Hill

Culverwell, Susan Washington, D.C. Cunningham, Vicki Monroe Curne, Charles R. Wallace Cutler, Clyde D., Jr, Pinetown Cutrell, Carol L. Windsor Cutrell, John B, Belhaven Delton, Deborah G. Rockingham

Dancy, Diane R. Greenville Daniels, Melinda F. Portsmouth, Va. Davenport, Deloris F. Columbia Davidson, Donna S. Statesville Davis, Carol L. Lauringburg Davis, Debbie C. Hendersonville Davis, Diane Raleigh

Davis, Jean I. Morehead City Davis, Lisa N, Beaufort Davis, Mary K. Raeford Davis, Norman E., III Raleigh Davis. William K, Raeford Dawson, Dennis L. Wilson Dawson, Joe B. LaGrange

Deal, Vickie K. New Bern Dellinger, Loy J. Stanley Delong, Randall P. Charlotte DelPapa, Joan M. Kinston Denmark. Nanci L. Raleigh Denson, Nancy K. Rocky Mount Derence, Sam D. Greensboro

Dewar, Theresa E. Bethel Dickens, Barbara G, Whiteville Dickerson, Gary D. Burlington Dill, Hal G. New Bern Dill. William L. New Bern Dillon, John M. Dunellen. N.J. Dills, Helen M. Greensboro

Dixon, Archibald T. Buies Creek Dixon, Debra J. Hendersonville Dixon, Jean E. Hubert Dobson, Joanne L. New Bern Dodson, James W. Greensboro Domme, Cynthia A. Virginia Beach, Va. Douglas, Carolyn V. Charlotte, N.C.

Dowd, Judy L. White Oak Dowlass, Julie P. Lumberton Dreyfus, Violette M. Goldsboro DuBose, Katherine L. Clinton Dudley, Jannette O. Knightdale Dunker, Barbara D. Asheboro Dunn, Shirley M. Murfreesboro

Dussinger, Sharon L. Alexandria. Va. Dwyer, James H. Richmond, Va. Eargle, Judyth A. Raleigh Easterling, Cynthia L. Greenville Edmondson, Stuart W. Grifton Edmunds, Sharon F. Whiteville Edwards, Deborah A. Henderson

Edwards, Elizabeth J. Princeton Edwards, Joyce A. Winterville Edwards, Marian L. Tobaccoville Edwards, Nancy Henderson Edwards, Wanda S. Wilson Elliott, Phylis A. Graham Elliott, Sally G. Oxford

Ellison, Stephen L. Greensboro Englert, David H. Dix Hills N.Y. Erdesly, Susan M. Durham Ernest, Mark S. Winston Salem Eatis, Michael E. Kinston Evans, Nancy T. High Point Evans, Roger D., Jr. Kinston

Evans, Victoria L. Gree Fairfax, Shirly T. Cerro Gordo Fallow, Kathleen M. Cary Fauntleny, Talmage R. Hampton, Va.

Ferrell, Ronald G. Black Creek Field, Bruce E. Newport News, Va. Finch, Harold W. Henderson Finklea, Kathryn E. Farmville Fisher, Sharon J. Greenville Flemins, Ann W. Greenville Flowers, Candace L. Chestertown, Md.

Flowers, Ramona L. Rocky Mount Fordham, Brenda G. Jacksonville Forman, Margaret L. Durham Forrest, Jean M. Tarboro Fountain, Joseph J., III Rocky Mount Fox, Virginia S New Bern Francis, Robin Charlotte

Franke, Leo P. Winterville Franklin, Nancy V. Raleigh Franks, Horace R. Tarboro Freeman, Donald F. Highland Park Freeman. Martha A. Durham Frith, Andy A. Fort Meade, Md, Frye, Katherine A. Lenoir

Fulghum, Douglas E. Wilson Fulton, Amy C. Durham Fulton, Fraysure K. Wilson Furrelle, Frances K. Kenansville Gahagan, Elizabeth A. Virginia Beach, Va. Gallimore, Deborah A. Thomasville Garner, Gary P. Randleman

Gurrett, Robert E. Womdspr Garrison, Robert E. Birmomgtpm Garwood, Charles E. Wilkesboro Gaskins, Patricia D. New Bern Gay, Marshall L. Walstonburg Gettler, Janice E. Westbury, N.Y. Giambalvo, Roxanne T. St, James N.Y.

Gibbs, Velma G. Wilmington Giles, Ida Y. Dunn Gilmore, Robert S., Jr. Hillsborough Girardey, Sharon L. Danbury, Conn. Glover, Charles W Wilson Gobble, Clarence L., Jr. Winston-Salem Godfrey, Deborah A, Washington, N.J.

Godwin, Ronda H. Smithfield Goff, Virgia A. Wilson Goldman, Elaine H. Norfolk, Va. Goodman, Deborah L. Statesville Goodnight, Sarah M. Charlotte Gordon, Stephen E. Greensboro Gorham, Janet E. Battleboro

Gornto, Robert D. Durham Grantham, Bonnie K. Goldsboro Gray, Greta M. WinstonSalem Gray, Jean P. Falls Church, Va. Gray, John L. Thomasville Green, Michael M. Salem, Va. Green, Sydney A. Franklinton

Greene, Sharon L. Greenville Greger, Paula J. Raleigh Gresham, John R. Kinston Griffin, Candice A. Asheboro Griffin, John L. Rocky Mount Griffin, Linda M. Williamston Griffin, Phyllis D. Hendersonville

Griffin, Shirly K. Williamston Griffin, William F., Jr, Rocky Mount Griffith, Jean Winston Salem Griffith, Maureen Rockville Gudac, Mary A. Selma Gunter, Betty A. Sanford Gurganis, Denise K. Richlands

Gurley, Olivia D. Goldsboro Guthier, Katherine H. New Hartford, N.Y. Hass, Douglas E. Carolina Beach Hagan, Sarah M. Greenville Hager, Gloria D. Landis Hall, Jeffrey L. Greensboro

Halstead, Kenneth G., Jr. Raleigh Hamerka, Martha A. Knightdale Hamilton, Virginia S. Brooklyn, N.J. Hamlet, John R. Kinston Hannan, Emma-Lou P. Greenville Harden, Charles M. Windsor Hardie, George, III Greenville

Hardison, Chester C., Jr. Plymouth Hardy, Marilyn B. Snow Hill Hardy, Phillip A Pikeville Harmon, Wendy M. Bethesda, Md. Harrell, Deborah A. Graham Harris, John L., III Wilson Harris, Lennie H. Griffon

Harris, Norman G., Jr. Henderson Harris, Susan E. Gastonia Harrison, Joan G. Greenville Harrison, Sharon M, Trenton Hart, Karol A.9 Farmville Hartwell, Judith M. Statesville Hawley, Linda A. Dunn

Hellekson, Sally J. Maxton Heller, Lisa Farmville Helton, Sally C. Pineville Hemenway, Pamela J. Rocky Mount Henderson, Joseph J. Snow Hill Herring, Gary S. Calypso Herring, William B. Tomahawk

Heyward, Mary A. Charlotte Hicks, Deborah J. Durham Hicks, Elizabeth E. Rocky Mount Hill, Carolynn A. Jacksonville Hill, Elnora Y. Garland Hill, Joanna Newport Hill, Susan R. Aiken, S.C.

Milliard, Jerry E. Raleigh Hinton, Henry W., Jr. Hobbsville Hobbs, Cheryl L Greensboro Hobbs, Janice E, Pikeville Hobgood, Earl W. Wilson Hobgood, Linwood T. Fay Hodges, David H. Rocky Mount

Hodges, Vickie L. Williamston Hoggard, Dons K. Hampton, Va. Hoggard, Minnie C. Windsor Holden, Susan L. Bronxville, N.Y. Holder, Laster B. Lillington Holland, William L. Fremont Hollomon, James W., Jr. Hampton, Va.

Holster, Stephen J. Elm City Holt, Ernest H. Greenville Hooper. Sharon K. Stumpy Point Honnet, Janice E. Havelock Horton, Randy M. Roxboro Howard, Anita F. Mooresville Hoxie, Brian D. Jacksonville

Hubbard, Patricia H. Madison Hufford, Susan Q. Greenville Huggins. Margaret V. New Bern Humphries, Susan L. Cherry Hill, N.J. Hux, Donald F. Enfield Icenhower, Treva K. Greensboro Ilsley, Dale H. East William, N.Y.

Inman, John E. Hickory Ipock, William R. Pollocksville Jackson. Ava E, Goldsboro Jackson, Cathy L. Dunn Jackson, Gayle E. Salisbury, Md. Jackson, Robin M. Goldsboro Jackson, Wanda B. Roseboro

James, Betty Jo Robersonville Jarrell, Dennis G. Fayetteville Jarvis. Jo E. Mebane Jefferies, Anna C. Burlington Jernigan, Charlotte R. Aulander Johnson, Becky M. Benson Johnson, Christiana R Kinston

Johnson, Cynthia L. Conway Johnson, Jackie A. Pittsboro Johnson, Jo A. Conway Johnson, Joseph L. Goldsboro Johnson, Karen J. Rocky Mount Johnson, Nancy V. Winston Salem Johnson, Patricia L. Silver Spring, Md.

Johnston, Catherine A. Charlotte Joki, Barbara E. Annandale, Va. Jones, Betty J. Trenton Jones, Eva D. Core City Jones, Kathryn A. Williamston Jones, Kathy D. Smithfield Jones, Lynda D. Wilson

Jones, Michael D. Virginia Beach, Va. Jones, Phoebe Richlands Jones, Susan B. Durham Jordan, Cheryl A. Colonial Heights. Va. Jordan, Letha G. Fayetteville Jordan, Pamela S. Raleigh Joyner, Elizabeth R. Farmville Kaylor, Alice L. Goldsboro Kearney, James J., Jr. Littleton Keeter, Gail I Rocky Mount Keith, Angela G. Lillington Kelman, Anne L. Winston Salem Kemezis, Lea M. Closten, N.J. Kenney, Daniel Morristown, N.J.

Key, Deborah K. Alamance Key, Jayne G. Winston Salem Keyser, Bonnie M. Clemmons Killebrew, Terry L. High Point Killingsworth, Kathy T. New Bern Kimmel, Frances M. Dunn King, Frank F., Jr. Statesville

Kirk, Edward B. Durham Kirkpatrick, Vivian K. Hendersonville Kluttz, Pamela D. Mt. Pleasant Knock, Marlin A. Greenville Knox, Auretta D. Cornelius Koonce, Kathy N. Trenton Kornegay, Susan E. Tarboro

Koshak, Lynn I. Charlotte Krainiak, Robert A. Fayetteville Krenek, Ray A. Fay Kuczynski, Lynn A. Goldsboro Lambeth, John D. Greenville Lamm, Jesse Mayo, Jr. Lumberton Lancaster, Alice L. Rocky Mount

Lancaster, Charlene A. Cheverly, Md. Lancaster, Debra A. Garner Lancaster, Webster H. Goldsboro Landis, Jodie P Rocky Mount Lane, Richard B. Kmston Lane, Wallace S. Greensboro Lang, Barbara L. Farmville

Langdon, Valli A. Angier Langston, Lucretia L. Temple Hills, Md. Lanier, Philip J. Winston-Salem Lanier, Rayford. R., Jr. Goldsboro Laskowski, Constance E. Livingston, N.J. LaVallee, Richard G. Alexandria, Va. Lawrence, Nan G. Mount Airy

Leake, Dianne F. Charlottesville, Va. Lee, Clifton Clayton Lee, Lena M. Aulander Lee, Lenwood C. Lumberton Lee, Nelle W. Greenville Leggett, Nancy K. Greenville Leggette, Evangeline New Bern

Lemp, Kathleen A. Skaneateles, N.J. Leonard, Jeryl G. Beaufort Leutgens, Kevin M. Greenville Lewis, Lois R. Chapel Hill Lews, Sherry L. Pittsboro Lewitz, Allen G. Ramsey, N.J. Light, Nancy J. Newark, Del.

Lougee, Robert F. Durham Lowe, Bobbie S. Lowgap Lowrance, Patricia A. Charlotte Loyo, Fleming L. Raleigh Lucas, Dianne D. Saheboro Lund, Kent M. Greensboro Lundy, Sarah A. Charlotte

Luper, Anita Y. Rocky Mount Lyerly, Williams Kmston Lynch, Kathie I. Hillsborough Lyons, Linda G. Greensboro Mabe, Paula G. Portsmouth, Va. Mackey, Carol A. Sanford Mallard, James E. Pollocksville

Mallinson, Jane E. Hampton, Va. Maness, Deborah F. Fayetteville Mangum, Shirley F. Lillington Manley, Catherine A. Asheville Manley, Margaret A. Falls Church, Va. Manley, Marolyn L. Conway Marlowe, Cathy A. Asheville

Marsh, Tom K. Washington, D.C. Martin, Jonathan C. Scarsdale, N.Y. Martin, Kenneth M. Wadesboro Martin, Linda G. Fayetteville Martino, Patricia L. Adelphi. Md Massengill, Done M. Fayetteville Matthews, Leonard C. Enfield

Maultsby, James E Hope Mills Maxwell. Charles S. Fayetteville Mayer, Ellen P. Danvers, Mass. Mayo, Carolyn A New Bern McAlister, Louise E. Charlotte McCann, Thomas P. Charlotte McCauley, Jane E. Gastonia

McCracken, V. Gayle Morganton McDonald. Carolyn A Charlotte McGaffin, Karen J. Raleigh McGaughey, Patricia A. Fayetteville McGee. Pamela A. Kernersville McGuire, Lola E. Castle Hayne Mclntire, Elaine S. Norfolk, Va.

McKay, Richard J., Jr. Lilesville McLamb, D. Gaye Clinton McLaughlin, Ann B. Columbia McLeod, Ronald G. Montgomery, Ala. McMillan. Billie J. Parkton McMillan, Helen J. Red Springs McNeill, Janice A Raleigh McRae, Louie A., Jr. Fayetteville

McWatters, Gail Havelock Meadows, Jeanette Toano, Virginia Meadows, Paula D. Annandale, Va. Mekulchek, Allan P. Fords, N.J. Merrell, Dan L. Aydlett Merrifield, Mary V. Woodbridge, Va.

Milburn, William T., Jr. Winston-Salem Miles, John L. Newfane, N.Y. Miller, Patricia F. Oriental Miller, Ziegler N. Wrightsville Beach Minges, Connie J. Greenville Mitchell, Paula J. Harrellsville Mizelle, Brenda L. Windsor

Mizelle, Kenneth E. Windsor Mobley, Lois D. Williamston Mohle. Becky S. Ayden Monson, Peggy M. Charlotte Moore, Barbara M. Wilson Moore, Elina Hurdle Mills Moore, Katie B. Spring Hope

Moore, William D. Greenville Moose, Stephanie E. Conover Morgan, Susan H. Richmond, Va. Morris, Annie F. Havelock Morris, Elizabeth B. Gastonia Morris, Robert W. Rocky Mount Morrone, Robert J. Cherry Hill, N.J.

Moser, Chere D, Charlotte Moser, Regina D. Claremont Moss, Cheryl D. Kannapolis Mudrock, Joyce R. South Plainfield, N.J. Muegge, Margaret M. New Bern Mulac, Timothy I. Newport News, Va. Mumford, Vivian L. Ayden

Murphey, William H. Snow Hill Myers, Mary P. Candor Myers, Wayne R. Winston-Salem Nestor, Kathleen M. Wayne, N.J. Newton, Cheryl K. Falls Church, Va. Newton, Naomi Marston Nichols, Devera A. Wilson

Nicklaw, Katheleen K. Wilmington Nielsen, Linda G. Dunn Nimitz, Charles H. Virgini Nixon, Cynthia G. Edenton Noble, David S. New Bern Nobles, Tana L. Plymouth

Noffsinger, Sarah J. Wilmington Norman, Walter E. Creswell Norris, Tammie R. Chocowinity Norton, A. Joseph Wallingford. Pa Oatlield, Patricia L. Gary O'Briant, Deborah E. Durham Oliver, Julia B. Greenville

Olmsted, Glenn H. Raleigh O'Lonner, Debra L. Raleigh O'Neal, James W. Gary O'Neal, William D. Rockingham Ormond, Barbara B. Pinetown Orrell, Mike H. Winston Salem O'Shea, Thomas E. Lexington Park, Md.

Ouellette, John Greenville Owens, Pepper R. McLean, Va. Owens, Terry A, Durham Packer, Betty J. Morehead City Page, Willard F., Jr. Fayetteville Palese, Gerry E. Baltimore, Md. Palmer, Ed W. Durham

Pardue, Rebecca A. Sanford Park, Beverly G. Virginia Beach, Va. Parker, Mary B. Garner Parker, Norman P. Warners, N.Y. Parker, Susan J. Farmville Parker, William D. Wilson Parks, Julian Washington

Parris, Steve A. Fremont Parrish, Freda D. Rocky Mount Parrish, Ricky H. Selma Parsley, Elizabeth A. Statesville Parsons, James C., Jr. Greenville Paschal, Jane E. Lillington Pattern, Wanda K. New Bern

Patterson, Debra M. Winston-Salem Paul, Berenda G. Bath Payne, Judy M. Greenville Pearce, Beverly A. Fayetteville Pearce, Judy W. Zebulon Pegram, Glrnda S. Townsville Perrin, Albert T. Greensboro

Peterson, Cynthia L. Elizabethtown Phelps, Charles L. Winston-Salem Phillips, Gail L. Rockville, Md. Phillips, Randall S. Greenville Phillips, Thomas C. Columbia, S.C., Phinney, Pamela G. Fayetteville Phipps, Kathy L. Knightdale

Pierce, Cynthia E. Princeton Piland, Joy K. Scotland Neck Plott, Deborah A. Waynesville Poindexter, K. Randy High Point Porter, Joanne K. Tarboro Powell, Kathon M. Brunswick Prescott, Diana A. Swansboro

Presson, Debra K. Charlotte Prevatt, Frank W. Lumberton Prezioso, Rhonda C. Virginia Beach, Va. Price, Donna C. Williamston Price, Karen J. Charlotte Price, Linda D. Four Oaks Price, Mary J. Ellerbe Price, Susan L. Dudley Pridgen, John J. Wilson Pridgen, Lynda G. Goldsboro Prince, Cathy S. Apex Prince, James R., III Charlotte Proctor, Carol A. Fountain Pugh, Pamela T. Durham

Purinai, Joseph T Battleboro Quave, Susan M. Columbia, S.C. Quinley, Sherrie L. Newport News, Va. Quinn, Susan A. Kinston Rabens, Dea C. Fayetteville Rabon, Robert G. Raleigh Ragazzo, Jo A. Greenville

Raines, John R. Wilson Ray, Constance J. Chapel Hill Ray, Linda J. Chapel Hill Reams. Sidney J. Havelock Redies, Sherri M. Charlotte Register, Susan E. Kinston Reid, Vivan S. Charlotte

Reville, Lynn A. Woodbridge, Va. Rich, Gayle J. Durham Richardson, Cynthia P. Cary Riddick, Jeff R. Gatesville Rigsby, Thomas E. Weldon Ringer, Robert E. Fayetteville Rivera, Luis E. Fayetteville

Robbins, John T. Rocky Mount Robbins, Martha C. Pinetown Robertson, Joseph L. Greensboro Robertson, Kathleen M. Machipongo, Va. Robertson, Tommie L. Goldsboro Robinson, Charles E. Jacksonville Rodgers, Charlie S. Wilson

Roe, Deborah A. Hendersonville Rogers, Debbie V. Raleigh Rogerson, Ebbie J. Williamston Rogerson, Ranae Williamston Rose, Sandra J. Clinton Rouse, Charles S., Jr. Kinston Russell, Suzanne C. Granite Falls

Ryder, Cathy S. Columbus, Ohio Sadler, Betty S. Bayboro Safrit, Glenda Salisbury Saty, Laura E. Rocky Mount Sager, Sara L. Elkin Sauls, Robert H. Greenville Saunders, Lynda L. Ramseur

Schlaich, Diane S. Elkin Park, Pa. Schmidtke, Mary L. Fayetteville Schofield, Janette S. Charleston, S.C. Schultz, Gretchen A. Birmingham, Ala. Scogin, Nancy A. Aurora Scott, Rose A. Matthews Scruggs, Dolores E. Charlotte

Seacord, Barbara L. Charlotte Sedwick, Susan E. Jacksonville Seem, Dennis A. Arlington, Va. Shackelford, Lorraine Fremont Shackleton, James R. Burlington Shallcross, Jacqueline M. Smithfield Shannon, Mary P. Vienna, Va.

Sharek, Deborah M. Smithfield Sharitz, Michael E. Fairfax, Va. Shaw, Diane E. Raleigh Shaw, Susan J Washington Sherin, Catherine Raleigh Shearin, Deborah M. Louisburg Sherman, William D. Fayetteville

Shingleton, Susan C. Stantonsburg Shore, Thomas R. Durham Shreve, William H. Wilson Silberman, Bruce I. Statesville Simmons, Lynda M. St. Thomas, Virgin Is. Simmonds, Lawrence J. Rockville, Md. Sink, Rosemary E Raleigh

Smith, Ralph L. Kitty Hawk Smith, Richard A. Concord Smith, Ruby A. Kinston Smith, Skipper Richmond, Va. Smith, Ten A. Greensboro Snypes, Luther J. Goldsboro Sokolosky, Elaine Beaufort

Sorrell, Martha L. Benson Sutherland, Mary S. Chinquapin Spam, Linda A. Greenville Spam, Rhonda K. Pinetops Speas, Deborah S. Morganton Speer, Alice E. Wrightsville Beach Speight, Fred L. Snow Hill

Spell, Robert G, Clinton Spencer, Richard L. Trinita Spillers. Wanda J. Charlotte Spivey. Ernest A Edenton Spivey, Rebecca C. Kelford Spivey, William L. Aberdeen Stainback, Gary J. Raleigh

Stalls, Linda F. Hassell Stacill, Johnny R. Greenville Stacill, Sue B. Greenville Standock, Stephanie M. Fayetteville Stanford, Priscilla S. Raleigh Starling, Elizabeth J. Fayetteville Steidle, Howard Jr. PennValley, Pa.

Stephens, Susane Bethany Beach, Del. Stephenson, Beverly G. Angler Stevenson. Judy A. Riverdale, Ga. Stine. Lynda L. Greenville Stocks, Peggy A. Washington Stockes, Sandra D. Norlina Stone, Debra E. Dunn

Stone, Frederick B. Cayce, S.C. Strayer, Deborah R. Greensboro Strickland. Lewis R. Raleigh Strickland, Cathy H. Durham Strop, Judith G. Henderson Sturwerm, Allison M. River Forestm III Suggsm Terray F. Whiteville

Sullivan, Patrick M. Fayetteville Sullivan, Susan D. Wilson Summerell, Paul C. Fayetteville Swam, Guy S. Columbia Sykes, Tanya S. Rocky Mount Szwaia, Deborah L. Wagram Taucy Burlington

Tarlton, Sharon D Asheboro Tart. Billy B. Dunn Tart, Elizabeth A. Newton Grove Tayloe, Hulda M. Colerain Taylor, Jan S. Kinston Taylor, Nancy C. Norfolk, Va. Taylor, Sherl D. Charlotte

Terrell, Lynne C. New Bern Tharnngton, Hazel C. Raleigh Thomas, Dons A. Spring Lake Thomas, Gene D. Beaulaville Thomas, James R. Hendersonville Thomas, Martha F Williamston Thomas, Robert W. Fayetteville

Thomason, Jane E. Charlotte Thompson, Andrea L. Warrenton Thompson, Susanna N. Asheville Thomson, Douglas A. Hingham, Mass. Thornton, Alan C. Havelock Thornton, Jennifer Mt. Olive Tilley, Rainelle Kinston

Tipton, Vickie L. Havelock Todd, James E., Jr. Kinston Todd, Kathy L. Huntersville Toombs, Carlton Colonial Heights, Va. Totty, Sara L. Earlysville, Va. Towns, Rita C. Raleigh Troutman, Steven W. Raleigh

Truitt, Mary C. Oriental Turner, Barbara G. Durham Tutsock, James A. Alexandria, Va. Tvaronas, Kevin M. Hendersonville Uhteg, Sharon E. Kinston Umstead, Brooke A. Kensington, Md. Vail, Robert E. Greensboro

VanArsdel, Sara K. Woodbndge, Va. Vance, Carol J. Charlotte Vann, Georgette R. Conway Vaughan, Vicki T. Durham Vick, Michael W. Ladson VossBrinck, Linda L. Charlotte Wagner, Linda K. Newport News, Va.

Wagner, Rebecca M. Washington Wagner, Susan I. Wake Forest Wallace, Donna D. Falls Church, Va. Wallace. Hettie L. Edenton Wallace, Wanda G, Kinston Waller, Dwight D. Mt. Olive Walters, William J. Greensboro

Ward, Carolyn M, Nakina Warren, Barbara A. Newton Grange Warren, Mark R, Roxboro Warren, Nancy E. Wilson Warwick, Rebecca E. Elizabethtown Watson, Anne W. Raleigh Watts. Deborah F. Tabor City

Weaver, Joy Y Angler Webb, Curtis Winterville Weenon, Nancy J. Charlotte Weeks, Bobby N. Newport Weeks, Deborah S. Bethel Wells, Cynthia R. Chapel Hill Wells, Jerry H. Wallace

West, Fredrick C. Fremont West, Kenneth M. Greenville West, Nancy J. Raleigh West, Sandra M. Fremont Wheless, Kathy K. Ayden White. Alice M. Elizabeth City White, Barbara J. Williamston

White, Betty G. Charleston. S.C. White, Joselyn J. Manson White, William M. New Bern Whiteford, William F. Greenville Whitehouse, Barbara J. Jacksonville Whitfield, Janice R. Mt. Olive Whitlock, William C. III Kinston

Whitman, Robert E. Springfield, Va. Wiggins, James L. Louisburg Williams, Carolyn F. Jamesville Williams, Daniel R. Jacksonville Williams, Ellen K. Laurinburg Williams, John K Autryville Williams, Judy K. Newport

Williams, Suzanne M. Winston-Salem Williams, Vivian J. Warrenton Willitord, Kathenne E. Elm City Willis, Lucy A. Wanchese Wilmoth, Caria Winston Salem Wilson, Emma D. Sanford Wilson, Worth B., III Raleigh

Winborn, Linda J. Ahoskie Winston, Helen R. Nelson, Va. Winston, James P., III Buffalo Junction, Va. Wolfe, Martha S Rocky Mount Wong, Gary J. C. Midway Park Wood, Susan J. Mamers Woodard, Rebecca J. Conway

Woodruff, Jeffery C. Tarboro Woody Cynthia A. Roxboro Woolard, Arthur R, Chocowmity Worsley, Anne L. Rocky Mount Worsman, Patrice L. Charlotte Worthmgton, Linda L. LaGrange Wrenn, Pamela G. Roxboro

Wright, Martha R. High Point Wright, Mary S. Elizabeth City Wyhe, Gladys W. New Bern Wyre, Susan H. Winston-Salem Young, Barbara A. China Grove Young, M. Jane Seaford, Del. Zepp, Susan L. Roanoke Rapids


Adams, Bobby R. Goldsboro Adams, Cheryl M. Merry Hill Adams, Emily M. Laurinburg Adams, Johnny B. Wake Forest Albea, John H. Hendersonville

Albritton, Caroline C. Kinston Albritton, Mary K. Hookerton Allen, Vidia J. Jamesville Allison, Paula J. Hampton, Va. Anderson, Heidi K. Wake Forest Anderson, Judy A. Raleigh Anderson, Susan E. Cary

Andrews, Allyson R. Farmville Angle, Karen G. Oxford Archer, Pamela F. Roanoke Rapids Archibald, John A. Statesville Armstrong, Dorotry A. Staten Island, N.Y. Atkins, Nancy E. Norfolk, Va. Atwell, Larry S. Concord

Austria, Jaime N. Norfolk, Va. Bailey, Beverly J. Williamston Bailey. Vicky L. Wilson Bailey, Wilma E. Pine Level Baily, William L. Morehead City Baker, Brenda L. Rocky Mount Baker, Gilbert L. Tarboro

Baker, Jennifer L. Willow Springs Baker, Lynn D. Alexandria, Va. Baker, Michael R. Roanoke Rapids Baker, Peggy E. Aulander Baldwin, Elizabeth H. Newport, R.I. Baldwin, Nancy L. Wilmington Barefoot, William T. Four Oaks

Barksdale, Roxanne Lynchburg, Va. Barnes, Judith W. Virginia Beach, Va. Barnes, Wanda G. Lucama Barnette, Evelyn D. Raleigh Barrett, Sarah E. Roanoke Rapids Bartlett, Patricia G. Charlotte Bass, Anita K. Erwin

Bass, Linda G. Wilson Bass, Robbie L. Dunn Bass, Virginia B. Jackson Batchilar, William M., Jr. Winston Salem Batchelor, Paula S. Witson Batts, Hazel M. Rocky Mount Baynor, Susan E. Plymouth

Beddingfield, Howard W., Jr. Spring Hope Belcher, Cheryl C. Oxford Bell, Beverly M. Durham Bell, Mary K. Burgais Benjamin, Steven D. Woodbridge Berry, Margaret E. Hurdle Mills Besche, Thomas A. Georgetown, Del.

Betts, Wilmer C., III Raleigh Biggerstaff, Sheila Jackson Biggerstaff, Theresa C. Rocky Mount Bishop, Susan B. Statesville Bittner, Susan J. Morehead City Blake, Kathryn K. Jacksonville Blanchard, Sharon K. South Mills

Bland, Dianne Wallace Blue, Claudia D. Sanford Bobbitt, Lili D. Spring Hope Boggs, Karen D. Selma, Ala. Bolt, James M. Winston-Salem Bond, Brenda J. Greenville Bottoms, Marilyn N. Wilson

Bordeaux, Sarah A. Garland Boseman, Caria L. Greenville Boswell, Pamela A. Durham Bowen, Cathy L. Williamston Bower, Susan L. Roanoke, Va. Bovvers, Kerry D. High Point Boyd, Elizabeth C. Pinetown

Boyette. Ethel M. Faison Boykin, Carolyn E. Garner Boykin, Donna L. Kenly Bradford, Karin Jacksonville Bradshaw, Mary R. Raleigh Bradsher, Sally Roxboro Branch, Emily A. Orrum

Branch, Lena K. Winterville Branch, Linda S. Orrum Braum, Christine J. Holmdel Bray, Cindy A. Virginia Beach, Va. Brett, Edwin J. Murfreesboro Briggs. Linda D. Swansboro Brintle, Sharon P. Mt. Airy

Broaddrick, Sylva E. Greenville Brock, Ginger K. Warsaw Brooks, Elizabeth A. Jacksonville Brooks, John C., Jr. Roanoke Rapids Brooks, Vicki A. Winston-Salem Brooks, Vicky J. Bath Brown, Alex C. Jacksonville

Brown, Brenda A. Goldsboro Brown, Charles D. Garner Brown, Debra A. Rose Hill Brown, Harry L., Jr. Wallace Brown, Nancy K. Greenville Brown, Wendy L. Hamlet Brownlee, Karen E. Kinston

Bruce, Richard K. Durham Bruton, Laurie Ann S. Carrboro Bryan, Lynwood S. Oxford Bryant, Frances D Durham Buck, Nancy L. Winterville Buehler, Jane A. Fairfax, Va. Bullock, Cynthia M. Williamston

Bumgarner, Martha G. Richmond, Va. Bunch, Donald D Washington Bonn, Catherine A. Durham Bunn, Lauralyn N. New Bern Burks, Debra J. Kinston Burnette, Mark E. Morehead City Burns, Joseph C. Swannanoa

Burton, Doris J. Washington Butler, Mary C. Tabor City Byrd, Kathryn A. Charleston, S.C. Caldwell, Carol J. Whiteville Calhhan, Cathy E. Elizabethtown Callis, Elton A., Jr. Cofield Callis, Margaret F. Jacksonville

Campbell, Janet D. Rockingham Campbell, Kimberly A. Silver Springs, Md. Campen, Mary D. Chesapeake, Va. Capps, Brenda G. Erwin Capps, Ricky D. Erwin Carpenter, Connie S. New Bern Carr, Jennifer L. Richmond, Va.

Carraway, Robert L. Greenville Carroll, Bettie J. Greenville Carter, Frankie J. Charlotte Carter, Kathy J. Winston Salem Carter, Peggy J. Angier Cartwright, Janet C. Greenville Caruthers, Francis L. Raleigh

Castleberry, Susan B. Wendell Cates, Sheila D. Durham Caudell, Holly J. High Point Cavanaugh. Janet L. Rocky Mount Champion, Nancy J. Raleigh Chandler, Commodare P., III Matthews Chapman, Barbara J. Fayetteville

Chavasse, Elizabeth A. Raleigh Cheek. Christine L. Fayetteville Clark, Felicia A. Charlotte Clark, Lu A. Pinetops Clark, Mark L. Havelock Clark, Robin Cheryl Durham Clark, Sidney P. Wilson

Clark, Vicky G. Greenville Clark, Walter F. Mt. Airy Clary, Wanda L. Gaston Clemons, Eldred Y. Durham Cobb, Majorie L. Atkinson Coleman, William L. Alexandria, Va Coley, Margaret A. Faison

Colglazier, Joan M. Raleigh Collins, Debbie E Elizabeth City Comes, Richard C. Kannapolis Comby, William B. Conover Comer, Gayla S. Whispering Pines Compton, Linda L Virgilina, Va. Compton, Vicky R. Burlington

Conlyn, Dons J. Prince Frederick, Md. Connally, Claudia A. Coral Gables, Fla. Conyers, Al M. Franklinton Cook, Susan L. Hyattsville, Md. Coots, Frank E. III Roanoke Rapids Coppage, Jesse L. Robersonville Corbett, Jasper E., III Greenville

Corbin, Becton W. Jacksonville Cottle, David C. Rose Hill Cottrell, Candice A, Henderson Cottros, Anna M. Charlotte Council, Mary L. Pinebluff Cowan, Deborah G. Burlington Cowhig, Susan B. Greensboro

Cox, Lynda Dare Wilson Cox, Mary L. Wilmington Crabtree, Ann P. Henderson Cratt, Annie M. Norlina Creath, Judith A. Burlington Creech, Mary L. Garner Cress, Christine J. Rural Hall

Crockett, Thelma C. Raleigh Groom, Aaron C. Dover Crump, Leslie L. Raleigh Cruthfield. Denise L. Burlington Cuningham, Robert L. Winston Salem Currie, Kathy Diane Raeford Currie, Nancy E. Lumberton

Dail, Polly L. Ayden Dameron, Connie D. Burlington Daniel, Letitia G. Collinsville, Va. Daniel, Stanley L., Jr. Oxford Davenport, Carolyn Rocky Mount Davidson, Aldriche Z. Charlotte Davis, Jennie L. Colerain

Davis, Terry R. Fremont Dawson, Deborah J. Kinston Dean, Rhonda R. Elkton, Va, Deans, Amy J. Wilson DeBerry, David T. Charlotte DeBruhl, Marilyn J. New Bern Deese, Virginia L. Albemarle

Derrough, Julia L. Asheville Dickens, Celest R. Littleton Dickens, Sandra L. Whiteville Dixon, Carolyn R. Raleigh Dixon, Paul K. Wallace Doss, Ellen C, Burlington Dougherty, Mary L. Williamston

Douglas, Norma D. Charlotte Dowd, Kathy S. Greensboro Doyle, Mary P. Bethesda, Md. Drake, Dallas F. Jamestown Drake, Kathryn A. Asheville Dungee, George E. Greensboro Dunnagan, Michael G. Camp Lejeune

Duperock, Suzanne K. Wilmington Dupin, Rosalind Fayetteville Durham, Charles H. Durham Durban, Michael A. Woodbridge, Va. Dwiggins, Michael L. Macksville Ealy, William C. Charlotte Eason, Richard A, Macclesfield

Ebbs, Laura R. Greenville Edinger, Kathy Medtord Lakes, N.J, Edwards, Carolyn S. Greensboro Edwards, David G. Rocky Mount Edwards, Karia A. Washington Edwards, Katherine G. Gary Edwards, Michael C. Pendleton

Edwards, Michael G. Beulaville Edwards, Michael P. Graham Edwards, Ruth A. New Bern Edwards, Sally F. Jacksonville Elian von Meldory, Chantal Greensboro Ellington, Martha D. Greensboro Ellington, Nancy R. Statesville

Ellis, Linda Carol Fuquay Varina Ellrod, Dorothy L. Tarboro End, Deborah L. Virginia Beach, Va. Engiman, Gilda K. Kernersville English, Betsy Kenansville Ennis, Janet P. Burlington Ennis, Marshall P. Erwin

Gallop, Jane E. Va. Beach, Va. Gambella, Diane Goldsboro Gardner, Steve G. Greensboro Garretson, Jayne D Washington Garris, Cynthia D. Ayden Garris, Vickie J. Greenville Gaskill, Bridget Manteo

Gaskins, Deborah K. New Bern Gaskins, Stephanie A, Manteo Gebhardt, Robert Old Tappan, N.J. Gentry, Bernard K., Jr. Roxboro Gentry, Catherine R. Roxboro Ghent, Ginna Alexandria, Va. Gibson, Julia A. Raeford

Giddings, Martha E. Jacksonville Gies, David C. Fayetteville Gillette, Stuart R. Antwerp, N.Y. Gillette, Wray Y. Wilson Gliarmis, Peggy Inez. S. Wilson Goddard, Judy D. Williamston Godwin, Betty S. Lindan

Goodson, Barbara E. Kinston Gordon, Roger A. Greensboro Gorrie, Elizabeth M, Williamston Gosnell, Linda K. Murfreesboro Gould, Juanifa F Greenville Graham, Ridgely M. Reidsville Gramling, Paula A. Cranford

Evans, Judith A. Fremont Evans, Karen S. Fayetteville Evans, Mary C. Tyner Evans, Steve J. Greenville Everhart, Jerry L. Lexington Eykyn, Mary Beth Camp Lejeune Fahrenbruch, Kathy A. Cherry Hill, N.J.

Fack, Thomas J. Millersville, Penn. Farina, Bradley C. Jacksonville Feher, Amy L. Ahoskie Ferguson, Charlene D. Virginia Beach, Va. Ferrell, Walton J. Lucama Ficken, Thad T. Mt. Olive Fields, David E. Durham

Finch, Jacqueline E. Henderson Fisher, Sharon D. Fayetteville Flaherty, Tama J. Rockville, Md. Fletcher, Bonnie L. Durham Flinchum, Pamela D. Gary Flint, Brenda J. Tarboro Floyd, Barbara A. Wilson

Flythe, Rheta J. Aulander Fogleman, Karen S. Burlington Fondren, Anne E. Roanoke Rapids Forbis, Carole J. Mt. Airy Ford, Vicki J. Springfield, Va. Foster, Barbara A. Neptune, N.J. Franke, Clarke R. Towson, Md.

Franklin, Betty L. Graham Franklin, Vicki Y. Graham Freeman, Sally L. Wake Forest Friedman, Diane K. Fairfax. Va. Frye, Barry E. Brown Summit Frye, Janice L. Mount Airy Fuller, Karia P. Newport

Gray, Barbara G. Kinston Green, Karen S, Lumberton Greene, Kathy L. Rockville, Md. Greene, Roger L. New Bern Greene, William C., Jr. Fayetteville Griffin, Deborah J. Rocky Mount Griffis, Dianne A. Kinston

Grimsley, Jackie F. Pollocksville Groover, Patricia A. Havelock Guirkins, Eleanor R. New Bern Gulledge, William B. Raleigh Gunter, Paula J. Sanford Gurley, Mollie E. Mt. Olive Haire, Marcy K. Charlotte

Hales, Elva J. Washington Hall, Betty G. Mt. Olive Hall, Denise M, Rulhr Glen, Va. Hall, Irene, Kenansville Hall, Laura L. Greensboro Hanner, Nancy E. Randleman Hanold, Lynn F. Annapolis, Md.

Hanrahan, Teresa J. Falls Church, Va. Hardee, Barbara A. Fayetteville Hardison, Dale E. Williamston Hardwick, Donald E. Burlington Hardy, Carolyn R. Burlington Hargett, Hubert G., Jr. Jacksonville Harllee, Victor F., Jr. High Point

Harmon, Glenn L, Kings Mountain Harper, Catherine A. Deep Run Harper, John W. Orlanda, Fla. Harrell, Alice E. Wilson Harrell, Charlie M., II Hertford Harrell, Connie R. Goldsboro Harrell, Evelyn O. Edenton

Harrell, Lou E. Burgaw Harrill, Shelly N. Durham Harris, Celia E. Farmville Harris, Diane M. Crifton Harris, Norris R. Statesville Harris, Rebecca C. New Bern Harris, Teresa A. Farmville

Harrold, Michael D. Hazlet, N.J. Hartel, Vickie A. Granite Quarry Hartis, Margaret L. Kinston Hartsell, Debra H. Greenville Hartsfield, Jeanne S. Kinston Harvey, Willie H. New Bern Haswell, Rodney D. Durham

Hatch, Betty L. Goldsboro Hatch, Debbie A. Mt. Olive Hatchell, Janice D. Charlotte Hatcher, Rhonda L. Corner Haverty, Barbara A. New Carrollton, Md. Hawley, Donna G. Durham Hayes, David N. Moravian Falls

Haymans, Michael P. PurtaGorda, Fla. Hetfner, Cindy R. Durham Held, Gretchen L. Union, N.J. Heidenreich, James R. Greenville Hemby, Rebecca A. Kinston Henderson, Deborah A. Morehead City Hendrix, Robin E. Tyner

Hendrix, Steven C. Winston Salem Higginson. Nancy J Charlotte Highsmith, Margie S. Rocky Point Hilbert, Sheila D, Newport Hilder, Janet L. Virginia Beach, Va. Hile, Patricia C. Williamsburg, Va. Hill, Betty L. Garysburg

Hill, James T. Raleigh Hill, Sara E. Durham Hines, Larry L. Battleboro Hines, Lynda D. Raleigh Hinnant, Danny E. Selma Hinson, Roger Wilmington Hinson, Ronald L. Tarboro

Hinson, Janice M. Rockingham Hinton, Nancy C. Raleigh Hirschi, Carlton P., Jr. Burlington Hobbs, Joseph S. Smithfield Hobbs, Sheila M. Raleigh Hobbs, Willie R. Newton Grove Hobson, Kent A. Winston-Salem

Hodges, Elizabeth Washington Hodges, Kim Grimesland Holcomb, Carolyn S. State Road Holloman, Richard J. Farmville Hollowell, Kathy L. Southport Holt, Joan A. Kinston Hooper, John R. Buston

Hooten, Phyllis G. LaGrange Hopewell, Judith A. New Bern Hopkins, Elizabeth H. Edenton Hopkins, Judy C. Plymouth Hoskins, Christine A. Raleigh Horner, Cynthia V. New Bern House, Cheryl J. Franklinton

Howell, Donna L. Goldsboro Howie, Max Matthews Hudson, Catherine D. Louisburg Hughes, Emily A. Fairmont Hughes, Mary B. Jackson Humbles, Jannette E. Ayden Hunike, Nancy Durham

Hunt, Liz Morganton Huntley, THomas Greensboro Hurt, William B. Easley, S.C. Hux, Velna R. Roanoke Rapids Hyman, Gary S. McKee City, N.J. Ingram, James H. Raleigh Ingram, Wanda G. Maccelsfield

Ivey, Elizabeth S. Raefod Jackson, Ceba A. Mount Olive Jackson, Jerry A. Havelock Jackson, Susan E. St. Pauls Jacques, Janice A. Kinston James, Robyn A. McLean, Va. James, Susan H. Bethel

Jefferson, Barbara G. Pinetown Jeffreys, victor G. Burlington Jenkins, David B. Goldsboro Jenkins, Louise M. Robersonville Jenkins, Myra E. Robersonville Jenkins, Richard L. Gastonia Jewell, Susan M. Richmond, Va.

Johnson, Debra L. Newrton Grove Johnson, Jerry L. Hendersonville Johnson, Johnny M. Raleigh Johnson, Lyn C. Raleigh Johnson, Martha K. Rocky Mount Johnson. Michael W. Raleigh Johnson, Patricia M Fayetteville

Johnson, Sallie M. Shannon Johnson, Trudy L. Rocky Mount Johnston, Betty J. Rocky Mount Johnston, Cheryl A. Kitty Hawk Johnston, George P., III Rocky Mount Johnston, Jena J. Greenville Jones, Deborah S. Williamston

Jones, Herbert L. Durham Jones, Leslie R. Raleigh Jones, Melvin T. Raleigh Jones, Stephen C. Gary Jordan, Linda C. Clinton Joyner, Alice D. Oak City Kanoy, Caroline T. Henderson

Kayher, David L. Gastonia Kenon, John R. Manassas, Va. Keel, Patricia G. Robersonville Keistler, Joey L. Charlotte Keith, Rebecca A. Kinston Keller, Virginia C. Guro Sordo Kelley, Mary L. Elizabeth City

Kelley, Patrick A. Reidsville Kendrick, Larry L., Jr. Greenville Kennedy, Mary C. Cambridge, Md. King, Horace G. Kinston King, John B. Durham Kirby, Karen S. Winston-Salem Kirchgessner, Steven L. Durham

Klenke, Dwight A. Goldsboro Kline, Edward B. King George, Va. Knoll, Craig R. Raleigh Knott, Alvis L. Raleigh Koesy, Rebecca S. Williamston Kolody, Clarinda Fayetteville Kornegay, Eric K. Smithfield

Kyle, Larry A. Galax, Va. Ladd, Anna M. Durham Lamm, Marianna P. Lucama Lamphier, Deborah Fayetteville Langley, Georgia A. Rocky Mount LaRue, Susan H. Sanford Latham, Karen E. Chapel Hill

Laverty, Laurette A. Durham Lawall, Mark A. Falls Church, Va. Lawson, Donna J. Eden Lee, Linda E Mooresville Leggett, June Fairmont Lester, Joan Raleigh Letchworth, Thelma Kinston

Lewis, Elizabeth A. Chocowinity Lewis. James M. Hertford Lewis, Mary F. Elon College Lilley Susan G. Jamesville Little, Robert E. Greensboro Lockamy, Sara E. Burlington Locke, Dabney Williamsburg, Va.

Lockemy, Randall T. Henderson Lockhart, Thomas L. Chapel Hill Lockwood, Mark E. Charlotte Loelkes Janet A. Alexandria, Va. Lottin, Donna S. Ayden Lottin, Patsy A. Ayden Long, Joan K. Roxboro

Long, Wallace W., Jr. Burlington Loudon, Maria A. Sidney, N.Y. Lucas, Terry L. Asheboro Lynch, Kenneth S. Westwood, N.J. Lyons, Barbara J. Whitakers Lyons, Margaret Greensboro McAden, Marshall B. Sanford

McCarthy, Arlyne J. Falls Church, Va. McCrae, Deborah G. Durham McCrimmon Alfred E. Vass McDonald, Donna E. Sylva McDonald, Gale M. Pfafftown McGee, David B. Concord Mclntyre, Jim Garner

McKay, Thomas M. New Bern McKeel, Fitzhugh L. Walstonburg McLamb, Cathy Benson McLawhorn, John D., III Cary McLean, Mary K. Petersburg, Va. McLean, Vivan E. Raleigh McLean, William P. Launnburg

McLellan, Georgia A. Denville McLendon, Lois E. Fayetteville McNair, Leslie F. Tar Heel McNeill, Walter D., Jr. Rocky Mount McNulty, Mimi Greensboro McPhail, Lonnie F., III Autryville McPhatter, Alvin R. Sanford

McQueen, Judy C. Ellerbe McRae, Jane M. Rowland MacPherson, Robin P. Falls Church, Va. Malloch, Beth Gastonia Mangum, Keith Southern Pines Mann, Deborah L. Durham Manning, Anne J. Norfolk, Va.

Manning, Dale Ayden Manning, L. Faye Greenville Manning, Terry L. Greenville Mansfield, Karen G. Morehead City Marbell, Daniel A., Jr. ErvKin Marcellus, Candace Gloversville, N.Y. Marion, Martha A. Rocky Mount

Markle, Sharon L. Portsmouth, Va. Marshall, Deborah Lynne Hampton, Va. Marshburn, Anna L. Rocky Mount Marske, Robert A. Ramsey, N.Y. Martin, Stephen A. Lutherville, Md. Martin, Whitey Jacksonville Mason, Angelia E. Beaufort

Mathern, Alice M. Ft. Huachuca, Arizona Matthews, David C. Burlington Mayo, Deborah J. Selma Maxik, Mane M. Havelock Medlin, Suzanne Kenley Melton, Nancy J. Lumberto Meredith, Millie Wilmington, Del.

Merrell, Paula C. Beaufort Metzger, Debra L. Greensboro Meyers, Louis J. Durham Midgett, Ara E. Elizabeth City Midgett, Lisabeth G. Greensboro Miller, Gretchen B. Beulaville Miller, Harry David New London

Miller, Ronald H. Kannapolis Mills, Carolyn L. Greenville Mills, Diane G. Grimesland Mills, Paula L, Tabor City Minges, Libby FayettevJIle Minshew, Paul M. O'Fallen, III. Mitchell, Lynne M. Alexandria, Va.

Mitchell, Ricky M. Raleigh Modlin. Susan S. Washington Monroe. Randall W. Eagle Springs Mooney, Susan M. Durham Moore, Debre A. Concord Moore, Martha H. Newton Grove Moore, Mary L. Newton Grove

Moore, Michael A. New Bern Moore, Rita L. Rocky Mount Moran, Debra H. Roxboro Morgan, William S., III Cherry Point Morton, Rosemary Alexandria, Va. Mosher, Caryn A. Annandale, Va. Moss, Brenda G. Benson

Murphey, Marsha L. Manassas, Va. Murray, Jennifer P. Burlington Murry, Rita F. Virlina, Va. Myers. Valerie Jamesville Nalley, Christie Raleigh Natella, Gary S New Bern Natrella, Steven P. Arlington. Va.

Naylor, Brenda J. Wmterville Neal, Nancy C Mt Airy Nelson, Elizabeth C. Charlotte Nelson, Glenn R. Durham Newberne, Sandra A. Kinston Newcomb, Sandra Wilson Newsome, Jon W. Raleigh

Nichols, Patricia Greenville Nicholson, Dallas Candler Nicholson, Dalton C. Greenville Nixon, Rebecca J Edeton Noble, Audrey K. Deep Run Noble, Cathie H. Asheboro Noble, Sherry Deep Run

Norfolk, Craig P. Greenville Norris, Dons M. Rockville, Md. North, Gary L. Charlottesville, Va. North. Janet L. Wilmington Nowell, Lee A. Wendell Nowell, Tommy T. Henderson Nowosielski, Cynthia A. Manville, N.J.

Nydell, Robin L. Fairfax, Va. O'Boyle, Irene R, Charlotte O'Connor, James E., Jr. Havelock Odette, Robert L. Raleigh Ogburn, Jane Angier Olchovik, Mane J. Fayetteville Oliver, Teresa J. Raleigh

O'Neal, David D. Clayton O'Quinn, Karen L. Lillington O'Shea, Daniel B. Lexington Park, Md. O'Shea, Kevin R. Lancaster, Pa. Overcash, Harold P. Albermarle Owens, Douglas L. Albermarle Owens, Nancy L. Greensboro

Parker, Johnie New Bern Parker, Margaret A. Roanoke Rapids Parker, Thomas M. Chagrin Falls, Ohio Parrish, Beverly A. Clayton Parrish, Michael E. Durham Parsons, Leslie G. Bethesda, Md. Pate, Jennifer S. Kinston

Pate, Susan Pikeville Patrick, Christine L. Rockingham Patterson, Carl L. Kannapolis Patterson, Victoria C. Raleigh Patterson, Roslyn D. Kinston Peace, Pratt A. Henderson Peacock, Judith L. Alexandria, Va.

Peaden, Tommy J. Falkland Peal, Freda M. Hope Mills Peedin, Larry W. Selma Peele, Ted Edenton Penegar, Deborah Yadkinville Pennell, Michael E. Charlotte Pennington, LaDonna D. Albemarle

Perkins, Debbie Springfield, Va. Perkins, Kenneth F. Greenville Perry, David L. Tarboro Perry, Julia G. Merry Hill Perry, Patricia D. Tyner Petterson, Lynne Greenville Pfeil, Nola C. Washington

Phelps, Vickie L. Greenville Phillips, Gary W. Spencer Phillips, Samuel P. Carthage Phthisic, Patricia A. Edenton Pierce, Danny C. Princeton Peirce, Terry L. Fayetfeville Pike, Larry L. Trenton

Pinkston, Carolane D. Whiteville Pistolis, Frances J. Tarboro Pittman, Angela K Kinston Pittman, Susan C. Kinston Pittman, Susan D. Newport Plazak, Marti Laurel, Md. Pleasant, Cindy Angier

Plummer, Barbara A. Raeford Pollard, Martha N. Hickory Pollard, Susan Durham Ponton, Daniel R., III Greensboro Pope, Donnie R. Coats Porter, Katherine Durham Post, Roxanne Charlotte

Powell, Burwell D. Warrenton Powell, Donna S. Winston Salem Powell, Eugene H. Gibson Powell, Georgia A. Greenville Powell, Ruth E. Greensboro Poyner, Catherine Moyock Prehn, William Norfolk. Va,

Preston, Stuart R. Kill Devil Hills Prezioso, Pamela D. Va. Beach, Va. Priddy, Betsy R. Sandy Ridge Pridgen, Ann G. Greenville Pridgen, Vickie A. Elm City Prince, Barbara S. Richmond, Va. Procopio, Joyce T. Durham

Pugh, Barbara C. Raleigh Quinn, Bronnie L. Trenton Quinn, Susan E. Charlotte Raines, Donna J. Clayton Rams, Donald B. Princeton Rambo, John W. Charlotte Ramey, Jean C. Greenville

Ramsey, Mildred A. Jackson Ratcliff, William K. Morganton Ratledge, Nancy J. Greensboro Raybin, Jacqueline P. Chapel Hill Rayford, Blanche R. Greenville Redburn, Jennifer S. Winston Salem Reece. Charles P., Jr. Wilkesboro

Reece, Mitzi D. New Bern Reep, Roxanne C. Charlotte Reid, Beverly J. Raleigh Respass, Brenda G. Jacksonville Retchin, Sander L. Wilmington Rich, Dana D. Wallace Richards. Nancy M. Richmond, Va.

Richardson, Carole A Smithfield Richardson, Donell N. Nashville Richardson, Rebecca R. Lake Waccamaw Ricks, Keith H. Conway Rider, Nell R. Liberty Rigsbee, Stephen O. Durham Ringler, Marjorie A. Jax

Ripley, Nancy C, Timonium, Md. Rivenbark, Linda D. Wallace Robbins, Cynthia V. Elizabethtown Robbins, Izma I. Burgaw Roberts, Martha A. Pittsboro Roberts, Robert A. Rocky Mount Robinson. Rebecca W. Greensboro

Rodd, Lynn M. Havelock Rogers, Donna L Candler Rogers. Sally L. Charlottesville, Va. Rogerson, Joan C. Williamston Rollins, Julia A, Smithfield Romer, Karen L. Silver Spring. Md. Roper, Michael S. Henderson

Rose, Martha J Newton Grove Rose, Sarah L. Rocky Mount Ross, Donna S. Charlotte Ruff, Shelia L. Oxford Ruffin, Latane T Chester, Va. Ruggles, Rodney L. Hildebran Russell, Patricia G. Sanford

Rutledge, Mary G. Yadkinville Ryherd, Rhonda L. Charlotte Saitta, Dana M. Blauvelt, N.Y. Salter, Elwood L. Havelock Gaiter, Janet C. Beaufort Sanderford, Susan M. Chapel Hill Sanker,, Sandra K. Arlington. Va.

Sasser, Sharon Goldsboro Saunders, Nancy S. Butner Saunders, Rosemary L. Rocky Mount Sawyer, Harold R. Sanford Schenck, Mary Ellen Canton Schiller, Marcia J. Greenville Schorr, Dolores J. Sanford

Schuster, Susan Point of Rocks, Md. Scott, Deborah L. Ambler, Pa. Sessoms, Faye I. Autryville Shackleton, Carrie C, Charlotte Shannon, George W. Launnburg Sharp, Mary L. Raleigh Sharp, Wilhs D. Wilson

Sharpe, Elizabeth Clemmons Sharpe, Jimmy D. Greensboro Sharpe, Rhonda G. Burlington Shaw, Meredith C. Carney's Point, N.J. Sheehan, Kathleen A. Parris Island, S.C. Sheek, Camilla D. Winston-Salem Shelton, Johnny A., Jr. Winston-Salem

Shivers, Karen E. Raleigh Shuping, Cynthia D. Rockwell Sibley, Bryan New Bern Simmons, Barry K. Benson Singleton, Joan E Springfield, Va. Skelly, Miranda Washington, D.C. Slaughter, Jackie Launnburg

Slavin, Teresa L. Rocky Mount Smartt. Matthew K, Hopewell, Va Smiley, Linda S. Ormond Beach, Fla, Smith, Betty J. Wilmington Smith, Beverly J. Winterville Smith, Janet C. Princeton Smith, Mary D. Chocowinity

Smith, Michael A. Elizabeth City Smith, Sheldon L. Havelock Smith, William C. Carolina Beach Smithwick, Nancy C. Windsor Soles, Michael W. Durham Sorrell, Marilyn J. Benson Speight, Robert S., Jr. Elm City

Speller, Nancy L. Williamston Spiegel, Edward F. West Nyack, N.Y. Specher, Gen J. Charlotte Spruill, Karen A. Roper Stacey, Janie L. Connelly Springs Stagg, Robert H. Raleigh Stallings, Donald K. Windsor

Stamey, Vicki D. Greensboro Stanfield, Melissa B. Burlington Stanley, John R. Robersonville Stanley, Miriam L, LaGrange Stanley, Robin J. New Bern Stapleton, Patricia G. Fayetteville Stefureac, Susan M. Raleigh

Stephen, Jan M. Lillington Stephenson, Timothy P. Benson Stewart, Carolyn C. Winston Salem Stewart, Julianne Smithfield Stewart, Ronald C, Jacksonville Stocks, Bridget Y. Ayden Stocks, Donna M. Kinston

Stogner, Georgia A. Rockingham Stone, Gary F. Salisbury Stone, Nancy A. Union Mills Storm, Steven F. Fayetteville Strain, Joeann Hubert Strickland, Alice K. Smittifield Strohofer, Cynthia M. Springfield, Penn.

Stoud, Steven W. High Point Strowd, Rosalynn Charlotte Summerlin, Elizabeth C. Alexandria, Va. Summers, James F. Salisbury Surles, Larry M. Clinton Sutton, Deborah Greenville Sutton, Deborah A. Swansboro

Sutton, Donna K. LaGrange Tait, Gail E. Bethesda, Md. Tart, Linda S. Coats Tatum, Karen L. Winston-Salem Tayloe, Frank W. Aulander Taylor, Debra Y. Kmston Taylor, James B. Greensboro

Taylor, Lynn L. Rocky Mount Taylor, Martha J. Tarboro Taylor, Mary S. Rocky Mount Taylor, Wayne G. Lumberton Temple, Susan A. Sanford Templeton, Michael B. Raleigh Tesh, Patrick A. Midway Park

Tew, Margaret K. Williamston Theodore, Andrew S. Linwcod Thigpen, Sylvia J. Beulaville Thomas, Sheila K. Clayton Thompson, James M. Greenville Thompson, Pamela J. Wilmington Thornton, Chris D. Havelock

Thornton, Thaddeus N. Four Oaks Tiedie, John N. Charlotte Tiffany, Gary L. Phelps, Va. Tillett, Rhonda Wanchese Tillett, Rober A. Grandy Tipa, Helene V. Alexandria, Va. Tise, Allan B. Winston Salem

Todd, Billy R. Delway Tolbert, Cynthia K. Hickory Toler, Beniamin F. Rocky Mount Toney, William P., Jr. Southern Pines Tripp, Angela G. Raleigh Turner, Cheryl J. Tarboro Turner, Cindi Convent Station, N.J.

Turner, John M. Burlington Turner, June G, Graham Turner, Vickie J. Clemmons Tuttle, Teresa L. High Point Underbill, Margaret H. Wendell Upchurch, Glenda S. Lillington Vail, Mary P Pikeville

Vanderford, Addie L. Robersonville Vandever, Frank A. Havelock VanHorn, Leslie Winston Salem VanHoy, Sharon M. Winston Salem Vickers, Jerry W. Elm City Vreeland, Karen E. Winston Salem Walker, Ann Rhonda L .New Bern

Walker, Cynthia A. Linely, Va. Walker, Randall K. Burlington Ward, Jonetta Hertford Ward, Kathy L. Wake Forest Warren, John F. Burlington Warren, Martha C. Mebane Warren, Sandra C. Goldsboro

Waters, Deborah L. Silver Spring, Md. Watkins, William J. Clemmons Weathers, Sherre E. Garner Weaver, Debra A. Wilson Webb, Billie D. Pinetops Webb, Kathryn D. Macelesfield Webb, Margie J. Garner

Welton, Robert L. Annandale, Va. West, Marsha E. Fayetteville West, Susan E. Wilmington Wester, Barry C. Louisburg Weston, Billie T. Greenville Wetherington, Judith L. Kinston Wheeler, Linda A. Raleigh

Whisenhurt, Jackie E. Beaufort Whitaker, Cheryl G. Ahoskie White, Jill R. Edenton White, Stephen F, Windsor White, Wilton A. Windsor Whiteley, James C. Jamestown Whitesell, Dvi/ight L. McLennsville

Whiteside, Mary M, New Bern Whitlark, Richard 0, Macclesfield Whitley, Mitchell R. Youngsville Whitley, Phyllis A. Raleigh Whitney, Phyllis E. Washington Whitten, Bruce M. Henderson Wilburn, Nancy J. Raleigh

Wilder, Jan L. Franklinton Wilder, Paul A. Raleigh Wilder, Sammie J. Raleigh Wilkinson, Lee A. Wilmington, Del. Williams, Cathy E. Henderson Williams, Clarence R., II Whiteville Williams, Edward R., Jr. Burlington

Williams, James S., Jr. Jacksonville Williams, Margaret A. Charlotte Williams, Mary S. Asheboro Williams, Sarah L. Raleigh Williams, Steven C. Greenville Williamson, Janet Candler Williamson, Martha C. Roanoke Rapids

Willis, William S. McGuirc APIS, N.J. Wilson, Cathy M. Greenville Wilson, Kathenne M. Arlington, Va. Wilson, Kathy J. Roseboro Wilson, Kay J. Durham Wilson, Keith G. Walkertown Wilson, Margaret L. Winterville

Wilson, Susan C Garner Winbourne, Larry T. Wilson Windham, Jennifer L. Wilson Wingfield, Ann C. Laurel, Md. Winstead, Mary P. Macclesfield Winstead, Merlyne D. Rougemont Witt, Madelyn F. Bel Air, Md.

Wood, Carol A Jacksonville Wood, Linda J. Virgilina, Va. Woodall, Debra J. Rockingham Woodard, Helena Sharpsburg Woodley, Jane M. Creswell Woods, John S. Laughlin A.F.B., Tex. Woolard, Betty A. Beaufort

Wootten, Sharon L. Selma Worsley, Earl M. Bethel Worthington, Jennifer G. Farmville Wrenn, Connie S Yanceyville Wruck, Ernest R. Brookhaven, N.Y. Wuizyn, William M Burgaw Wylie, Gregory N. Whitehouse stg. N.J.

Wynn, Debra L. Williamston Yarboro, Pamela J. Roxboro Youngblood, Peggy A. Albemarle York, Leta L. Randleman

Graduation 1973

Buccaneer 1973
1973 Buccaneer, yearbook of East Carolina University. The first yearbook published by the students of East Carolina Teachers College, The Tecoan, debuted in 1923. The name of the yearbook changed to the Buccaneer in 1953. The Buccaneer suspended publication from 1976-1978 and 1991-2005, finally ceasing in 2018. It was superseded by Anchors Away in 2019.
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school yearbooks
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University Archives
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