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Buccaneer 1975

Date: 1975 | Identifier: 50-01-1975
1975 Buccaneer, yearbook of East Carolina University. The Tecoan, the first yearbook published by the students of East Carolina Teachers College, debuted in 1923. The name of the yearbook changed to the Buccaneer in 1953. The Buccaneer was published until 1990, with a two year suspension in publication from 1976-1978. more...
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SCHOOL OF ART EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY











BUCCANEER '75 EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY

INTRODUCTION 2

FALL 4

WINTER 126

SPRING 290

INDEX 420

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 432

Copyright 1975 BUCCANEER, Vol. 53, East Carolina University, Greenville. North Carolina 27834. Printed by American Printing Company, Clarksville, Tennessee. The BUCCANEER IS published by students under the auspices of the Publication Board. East Carolina Univer- sity.

SCHOOL OF ART LIBRARY EAST CAROLINA UlMiVERSI






The sun sinks to rise again; the day is swallow- ed up in the gloom of the night, to be born out of it, as fresh as if it had never been quenched. Spring passes into summer and autumn into win- ter, only the more surely to triumph over that grave towards which it resolutely hastened from its first hour. We mourn the blossoms of May because they are to wither; but we know that May is one day to have its revenge upon November, by the revolution of that solemn circle which never stops, which teaches us in our height of hope, ever to be sober, and in our depth of desolation, never to despair.

John Henry Newman, from the sermon "The Second Spring"






The traditional quarter system at East Carolina University is one of thie most controversial ques- tions on campus.

Whether or not it continues is yet to be seen, but the pattern will always be here, beginning with fall, moving into winter and then on to spring, to end, yet to begin another year.






AUTUMN

the trees are leaving

themselves all over the ground,

the squirrels are going

nuts

packing trunks,

the snowclouds sag drowsily

waiting to flake-out

like a polar bear in the white quiet of winter.

TOM KERR






FALL

REFLECTION 6

DIVERSION 14

CULTIVATION 26

OBSERVATION

ASSOCIATION 50

FACES 90

INSTITUTION 94

COMPETITION 108






SEPTEMBER 10, 1974

SERENITY YIELDS TO

MASSCONFUSION
















NEW FACES






RELATIONSHIPS











12 Reflection






AND EXPERIENCES

Reflection 13






the witch

GUNDELLA

Mendenhall Student Center Sept. 25, 1974 8:00 p.m.

14 Diversion: Gundella the Witch






TAKEICHIRO HIRAI, CELLIST

Mendenhall Student Center Sept. 26, 1974 8:00 p.m.

Diversion: Cellist 15






Cdumbia Artists Management presents

Under the Patronage of His Majesty, King Carl XVI Gustaf

The Royal Uppsala University Chorus of Sweden

Ensemble of 80 Male Singers Eric Ericson, Conductor

16 Diversion: Chorus of Sweden






Outdoor Concerts were a pleasant relief from studies.

Diversions: Outdoor Concert 17






CHRISTOPHER PARKENING

WRIGHT AUDITORIUM NOVEMBER 4, 1974 8:00 P.M.

18 Diversion: Parkening






EDGAR ALLAN POE a condition of shadow

a characterization by JERRY ROCKWOOD

MCGINNIS AUDITORIUM NOVEMBER 14, 1974 8:15 P.M.

Diversion: Poe 19






Greeks Are Great

20 Diversion: Greek Rush











DICKIE BETTS NOVEMBER 13 MINGES

22 Diversion: Dickie Betts






Diversion: Dickie Betts 23






24 Diversion: Marshall Tucker






MARSHALL TUCKER BAND NOVEMBER 13, 1974 MINGES

Diversion: Marshal Tucker 25






Money problems beseiged the nation and hit home as well, with the drama de- partment feeling the pinch. Ticket re- ceipts were as good or better than in years past - the problem stemmed from difficulties with Student Government funding. The SGA was willing to appro- priate money to aid in play production but several niceties were excluded, in- cluding a riser for the studio theatre to aid with seating.

Major drama productions included a North Carolina original, Long and Happy Life, as well as Godspell, Scent of Flowers, Italian Straw Hat, and The Boy- friend. Originally scheduled for spring quarter was The Flight Brothers, but due to a delay in construction of a museum to the Wright brothers at Kittyhawl<, N.C. where the play was also to be performed, the production was put off until the fa of 1975.

Other departmental activities, outside of dramatics and the theatre, were classes in voice, speech, and debate.

Upper Right: Department chairman Edgar Loessin plans the staging for a play.

Opposite: Costume director Carol Beule adds last minute touches to a costume on Opening night.

Opposite Page: Students in scenery and set designing class construct the set for a play.

26 Cultivation: Drama Department






DRAMA

Cultivation: Drama Department 27






GODSPELL October 28 Thru November 2 McGinnis Auditorium

28 Cultivation: Godspell






Cultivation: Godspell 29






FLUTE ENSEMBLE

PERCUSSION ENSEMBLE

WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB

1st SOPRANO

Linda Bass

Lorene Carroway

Julie Clifton

JEan Evans

Surrie Farmer

Kathryn Finklea

Carol Hafley

Barbara Lynn Hicks

Jane Orell

Nancy Thomas

2nd SOPRANO

Billie Barnhill

Wanda Marie Bates

Karen Bridgman

Chris Carson

Mary May Fitz

Pamela Gosnell

Julie Hart

Elizabeth hutcheson

Sally Knopp

Lynne Langley

Joan Pfeifer

Beth Ann Smith

LEah Wiggins

Mike Wolle

1st ALTO

Bobbie Alexander

Katherine Bearinger

Gay Bowman

Debbie Hardy

Terri Hill

Cynthia Jones

Annemarie Lalik

Terry Love

Edna Privott

Nancy Russo

Jessica Scarangella

Laura Soles

Kathy Summers

Karen Weinberger

Jeanne Wonderly

2nd ALTO

Gail Betton

ELyce Brown

Denise Dupree

Wendy Ferguson

Beth Hunsucker

Cheryl Phillips

Sarah Webb

Alisa Wetherington

Jennie Adcock

Michael Arny

Carol Cherrix

Karen Collie

Cathy Conger

Debbie Fales

Sandra Gerrior

Frances Hickman

Philip Johnson

John McLellan

Teresa Meeks

Penny Miller

Curtis Pitsenbarger

Gail Ramee

Mardee Reed

Phil Thompson

Joan Wollard

30 Cultivation; Music






TESTORE STRING QUARTET

Rodney Schmidt, violin

Joanne Bath, violin

Milton Wright, viola

Joan Mack, cello

CONCERT CHOIR

SOPRANO

June Advincula

Martha Ayscue

Nancy Beavers

Dee Braxton

Maureen Boyd

Carol Edwards

Mary Grover

Jane Carol Harper

Jane Hollingsworth

Lynn Hicks

Barbara Morse

Teresa Meeks

Sherry Riegal

Christy Sluss

Vickie Spargo

ALTO

Jennifer Carr

Doris Conlyn

Doris Ferrell

Kathryn Griffin

Kathryn Huggins

Sheila Kurle

Audrey Maddox

Jacqueline Riley

Particia Sherrill

Janet Sossamon

Deborah Watts

Rosa Williams

TENOR

Thomas Amoreno

Wesley Letchworth

Benjie Minton

Norman Miller

David Rockerfeller

Charles Stevens

Gladwyn Vaughn

Michael Waddell

Elmer Jay Williams

Herbert Wollard

BASS

Michael Arny

Travis Lee Brown

Larry Carnes

Robert Dickie

Edmund Gaines

James Hyatt

Phillips Johnson

Jesse Mayo

John McLellan

Mark Mckay

William Reinhart

Phillip Ridge

Paul Slovensky

William Pishnotte

SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA

Cultivation: Music 31






Phi Mu Alpha

Honor Society in Music for Men

32 Cultivation: Associations






Sigma Alpha Iota .

Honor Society in Music for Women

Cultivation: Associations 33






DESIGN ASSOCIATES

Joan Lester

Danny O'Shea

John Tiedje

Molly Davis

Dwight Whitesell

Rhonda Ryherd

Debby Keenan.

NATIONAL SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGN

Cheryl Johnston

Martha Jane Poisson

Butch Ford

Hilda Lopez

Brenda Kerby

Jean Griffith

Diane Howell

Jeff DeWitt

Mel Stanforth

Jenny Price, Presi- dent

Bill Kepley, Vice-President

Susan Humphries, Secretary

Robin Francis, Treasurer,

34 Cultivation: Associations






Harold Brammer

Wade Hobgood

Sherry Mumford

Susan Mason

Elizabeth Ross

Elaine Mclntire

Caria Wilmoth

Susan Humphries

Betty Owen

Cindy Lovett

Carol Hemkamp

Jan Cooley

Trudy Allen

Carol Sharpe

Betty Merritt

Jeanne Scronce

Mary Lovett

Pat Bennett

Kathy Ward

Brad Farina

Phyllis Whitley

Danny O'Shea

Kathryn Byrd

Barbara Mc- Phail

Joan Lester

Ruddy Hofhienz

Horace Ford

Melissa Stanfield

Mary Lou Strider

Randy Bryant

Tembre Bennett

Richard Goddman

Hunter Foreman

Kathy Kupke.

Honor Society in Art

Debate Union

Albert Pertalion. Coach;

Pat Ellis, Assistant Coach;

Annette Wysocki, Captain;

Ellen Schrader.

Wins over: Duke. William and Mary, Navy. Davidson. Valencia. Uni- versity ot Florida. Cornell. Sanford. University of Mas- sachusettes. Georgia Southern.

Cultivation: Associations 35






Mendenhall Student Center

No Comparison to Old Union

36 Observation: Mendenhall






Mendenhall Student Center offi- cially opened August 1, 1974. Of- fering a complete range of activities from cultural events to recreation, the new student center is located on the west end of campus. Housing both the Student Union and the Student Government Association, it serves as a social, service, recreation and en- tertainment center. Paid for com- pletely out of student fees, the three million dollar structure was no addi- tional cost for the taxpayer.

In the planning stage for over three years before construction began in the fall of 1972, Mendenhall is one of the most modern student centers in the southeast. It provides the latest equipment for the use of students, faculty, alumni and guests.

Observation: Mendenhall 37






Consisting of three floors, the center occupies approximately 86,900 square feet of floor space. The ground floor is the Recreation Center where students go for vari- ous types of entertainment and recreation. Located on the ground level are an eight-lane bowling alley, a billards room, a TV room, a games room, the Coffeehouse, and a soon to be completed Crafts Center. The Crafts Center will in- clude a fully equipped photo lab, a ceramics shop, a metal shop and a general crafts of woodwork and leather.

Another new feature at the center, aside from the others pro- vided in the Recreation Center is a video-tape television. This system shows, for a one week period, various programs separate from the color tv in the tv room. The video-tape machine offers concerts, cartoons, favorite old shows, and many others programmed for stu- dent enjoyment.

38 Observation: Mendenhall

A snack bar, a student bank, the Central Ticket Office, several lounges, the information center, and an 800 seat motion picture theatre occupy the main floor. The information center maintains a campus directory file and operates the center's switchboard. The theatre has the most modern pro- jection equipment in the southeast. Associate Director Paul Breitman stated that there was a definite increase in attendance to movies over that of last year in Wright Auditorium. The theatre showed travel and adventure films, inter- national films, and pop movies weekly with an American Classic feature every Sunday.

The third floor contains the ad- ministrative offices of the student center, the offices of the Student Government and the Student Union. Several meeting rooms are also located on that floor. Menden- hall was planned to encompass all aspects of student activities and student needs that were not met in the old union.






The center Is dedicated to the late Cynthia Mendenhali for her long years of service as director of the university union. That posi- tion is now filled by Rudolph Alexander, Associate Dean of Stu- dent Affairs, recepient of the Drew Pearson for the outstanding plan- ner of college programs in the country in 1974. Mr. Alexander feels that the award "recognizes the quality of the outstanding pro- grams presented at this university." Mendenhali Student Center will pro- vide an opportunity for more pro- grams than ever before.

The programs expanded this year to reach the interest of each stu- dent of the university with artists series, major attractions, special concerts, a coffeehouse, art exhibi- tions, lecture series, films, a theatre art series and special interests for minority students. All programs were coordinated through the Stu- dent Union with the advice of programming director Ken Ham- mond. Mr. Breitman said the stu- dent participation "far exceeded their greatest expectation."

Two of the expected problems of the center failed to materialize One was that students would not take care of the building and its furnishings after using the old union. No serious damage and only one minor case of vandelism took place this year. "Students have a facility to be proud of, they won't abuse it," one admini- strator feels. Three student mana- gers are on duty in the building whenever the advisory staff is not in the union. Students have caused little or no problems within the center.

The second forseen problem was the location of the center in re- lation to the rest of the campus. Mendenhali is located several blocks from the center of campus even though it is relatively close to the high-rise dorms. Many felt students would not use the center because of its location; however that was not the case. Even though occupation was light in the morn- ing, it picked up at lunch and increased during the afternoons. Most evenings the center was occu- pied because usually a well planned program was scheduled.

(continued on page 49)

Observation: Mendenhall 39






The Rock and Roll era of the late fifties and early sixties was the theme of Homecoming 1974.

Halloween kicked off the long weekend as students went down- town dressed in their costumes for homecoming. Businesses support- ed the theme by playing music from the fifties all week and by giving away free beer to students dressed in clothes of the period.

By the end of classes Friday, the campus was packed with visitors for the event filled weekend. Friday night a sock hop was held in Wright Auditorium featuring such rock n' roll groups as the Spontanes and theShirelles.

Saturday morning festivities began with a parade down Fifth street. Bands, floats, beauties and marching groups formed a colorful parade. The dorms decorated their entrances us- ing some idea of the rock n' roll years. Tyler won with Gotten coming in sec- ond place with a curb service grill.

Mid-afternoon brought the crown- ing of the queens and the football game against the Citadel. Debbie Gar- ris, representing Fletcher dorm, was elected the 1974 Homecoming Queen. Miss Black ECU was Miss Terry Thompson, also of Fletcher.

40 Observation: Homecoming






Observation: Homecoming 41






42 Observation: Homecoming






HOMECOMING

After an exciting victory over the Cita- del Bull Dogs, ECU alumni held a keg social at the Greenville Moose Lodge.

Mendenhall Student theatre sponsor- ed a comedy film festival Saturday night with old Marx Brother movies.

Sunday the conclusion to the long weekend was a concert performed by the ECU'S School of Music's Orchestra and Combined Choruses in Wright Auditorium.

Observation: Homecoming 43






>1AFt,eHIN(l

Under the direction of George Naff, with the assistance of Gary Beauchamp, the ECU Marching Pirates provided support and entertainment through music at al home football games.

One hundred and fifty-two members filled FIcklen Stadium with sounds of traditional as well as popular music. "E.G. Victory" announced every touchdown, and the "Alma Mater" completed each half-time perform- ance. Such popular hits as "Light Sing," "The Way We Were," "I Feel the Earth Move," "For A Few Dollars More," and "The Entertainer" were a part of the musi- cal program. The Homecoming theme of the '50's revival prompted "Rock Around the Clock" and other hits of the era.

For the trip to Raleigh's Carter Stadium where the Pirates played the N.C. State Wolfpack, the band performed "Who's Afraid of the Big Bad Wolf" to express the sentiments of the players and the fans.

The Marching Pirates also did a halftime special to the tune of Wriggley Gum. Then large balloons shaped like gum packs were thrown into the stands.

The performances of the band did not stop, however, when the musicians left the field. To stir the crowd, the band played inspirational songs throughout the games, like "Dudley Dooright's Theme," and the theme song for Budweiser Beer. Often songs were accompanied by special routines by the percussion section and thesousaphones.

44 Observation: Marching Pirates






Observation: Marching Pirates 45






The Old President

On August 9, 1974, in the face of almost certain impeachment, Richard M. Nixon officially resigned as the 37th President of the United States. In a televised address to the nation the previous evening, Nixon admitted neither bitterness nor guilt citing lack of "A strong enough political base in the Congress" as his reason for stepping down. And so ended both the agony of Watergate and the political career of Richard Nixon.

And the New

As Nixon flew to the seclusion of San Clemente, Gerald R. Ford was sworn in as his successor. Chosen only months before to re- place the disgraced Spiro Agnew as Vice President, Ford was thus to become the first non-elected President in our history.

The Ladies

The nation gained not only a new president and vice-president de- signate, but two new First Ladies as well.

Betty Ford and Happy Rockefeller soon learned that they had more in common than their husbands' of- fices. Within a short time, both women underwent apparently suc- cessful mastectomies, creating a new public awareness of breast cancer.

The Pardoners' Tale Pt. I

Ford's early popularity was se- verely hurt by his "full and uncon- ditional" pardon of Richard Nixon. Ford claimed to have made the decision in the best interests of the country, but many Americans were angered. Cirticism was aimed at the lack of equal justice and the un- likelihood that the full story would ever surface.






Tensions and fighting con- tinued in the Middle East, Indo- china, and Northern Ireland.

The official appearance of PLO Chief Yasir Arafat before the UN wearing a gun brought outraged reactions from many.

With Watergate and inflation as potent issues, the Democrats has an easy time sweeping the November elections.

The latest battle against total school integration raged up north in Boston.

Pt. II

Eight days after the Nixon pardon. Ford announced a conditional amnesty program for Viet Nam deserters and draft evaders, requiring up to two years' alternative service. Reactions were mixed despite praise from many. A number of protests were made against the proposal from both sides of the issue.

People Were Talking About -

Wilber Mills' bizarre be- havior, centering around his "good friend" Fanne Foxe, a stripper known as "The Argen- tine Firecracker," Discovered fishing Miss Foxe out of the Tidal Basin in Washington, the Ways and Means chairman still managed to be reelected in Nov.

What happened to Patty Hearst? The incredible saga of the young heiress kidnapped and apparently converted by the Symbionese Liberation Army continued as "Tania" managed to escape all at- tempts to locate her.

Teddy Kennedy's an- nouncement that he would not seek the presidency in 1976 for personal and family rea- sons. Other Democratic hope- fuls publicly gave a sigh of re- lief, but privately continued to worry.






World Wide Weather

In mid-September, Hurri- cane Fifi hit Honduras leaving 5,000 people dead and anoth- er 60,000 homeless. The storm's wind and rains were felt all the way to Greenville.

The opposite extreme, se- vere drought, continued in parts of Africa, South America, and the Near East. As millions faced starvation, the U.N. con- vened its world food con- ference in Rome to find a solution.

Mendenhall, Con't.

It also provided a place for students to go on the week- ends besides downtown for recreation and entertainment. The center was open seven days a week so there was al- ways something to do and someplace to go.

Mendenhall attempted to meet the needs of all students. The modern architecture pro- vided a barrier-free building which enabled handicapped students to use the facility freely. An elevator made it possible to travel between the

three levels if a student chose not to use one of the many staircases outside of the main stairway in the center of the building.

Overall, Mendenhall Stu- dent Center provided learning experiences for the students as well as cultural and enter- taining experiences through its wide range of activities, programs, and facilities. It was most definitely a welcome and much-needed addition to East Carolina University.

Happy Birthday, Greenville

The celebration of the City of Greenville's 200th birthday was more than a nostalgic week marking the anniversary of an historic point in time. Activities involved both citi- zens and students, and ranged from the Bicentennial parade held downtown to a special concert given by the School of Music.

Local stores featured dis- plays of artifacts from Green- ville's past; citizens donned costumes from bygone days; crafts from earlier eras were demonstrated.

A highlight of the celebra- tion was the address delivered by Senator Sam Ervin.

The many activities covered the broad spectrum of social, cultural, and political factors that have shaped Greenville and its people.






No Room at the Inn or Dorm or Tar River

The housing shortage, usually considered a pro- blem of only major urban areas, hit Greenville and East Carolina University this fall.

Many upperclassmen arrived shortly before classes began to search for apartments, only to discover that two new large businesses in the area had filled most the apartments with employees. The answer would normally be to move back to the dorms, but they too, were filled.

Increased enrollment, rules requiring under class- ment to live on campus, and the financial crunch left no available beds. This produced a lot of tem- porarily homeless and disgruntled students - es- pecially those who had to live three in a room, or in Ragsdale, a condemned dorm, and the 22 girls who moved into the infirmary for part of the year.

The Sportin' Life

Muhammad AM regained his world heavyweight title be defeating George Forman by a knockout. The fight held in Zaire, was the most lucrative in historv - both men walked awav with $5 million.

The Oakland A's beat the Los Angeles Dodgers four games to one to win the World Series for the third straight year. The biggest story in base- ball this year, though, was still Hank Arron's 715th home run that broke Babe Ruth's record.

Twenty-eight years after Jackie Robinson be- came the first black major league player, base- ball finally got its first black manager, Frank Robinson.

On Campus

This fall. East Carolina University hit an all-time record enrollment of 1 1,392 students.

Under a new program financed by the SGA, stu- dents can receive free legal advice on almost any matter.

Jones Cafeteria, the last remaining cafeteria on campus, was temporarily closed in October by health inspectors.

The student transportation system expanded its bus routes this fall to accomodate the larger number of students living in apartment complexes. Despite the parking problems, many students still seem to prefer their cars.

Controversy broke out over such diverse topics as:

- the closing of an information table on the Chilean crisis;

- the big-name standing of groups booked for campus concerts by the Major Attractions committee;

- abortion;

- a reception held for Chilean broadcaster GaborTorey;

- and panty raids.

ECU is finally going to get its Medical School. General Assembly approval was given to add a sec- ond year to the present one-year program, and President Friday recommended a four-year pro- gram to the Board of Governors.






EAST CAROLINA THROUGH THE YEARS -

With the nation's bicentiennal just around the corner. Americans have become very history consci- ous. In observance of this new trend the editors thought it would be in- teresting to note some of the impor- tant moments in the history of East Carolina and note how it has changed.

1909

On July 2, 1908 a ground-break- ing ceremony was held in Green- ville. One year later, on October 5, 1909 East Carolina Teachers Train- ing School opened its doors to 172 students. The campus then was composed of six buildings, which were later named after the found- ers of the school. James L. Fleming, a legislator introduced the bill the NC General Assembly after former Governor Thomas J. Jarvis and superintendent William H. Ragsdale proposed the school. The first presi- dent was H.E. Austin.

In 1920 the school awarded its first BA degree and in 1921 it was renamed East Carolina Teachers College.

1923

By 1923 the campus was grow- ing. Ragsdale opened as the faculty dorm. Wichard was the first library. Old Austin (which stood where the new art building is now) was the Administration building. Fleming and Jarvis were then known as East and West dorms. The graduating class totaled five. 1923 was the first appearance of the yearbook, then called the Tecoan. Sports consisted of the YWCA and a basketball team.

1924

1928 Fashions

A fourteen member student council had been organized by 1924. Sports then included a track team, a tennis club, a hiking club, and a baseball club. Organizations were growing in number also. In 1923 the Lanier and Poe Literary Societies were the only clubs in existence. 1924 witnessed the cre- ation of county clubs, the science and home ec clubs, and a new type of clubs which included the Wee- Gees, the Roamers, the Ace of Clubs Club, the Big Time Club and the DODCIub.

1925

The TECO ECHO made its ap- pearance on December 19, 1925 as a bi-weekly paper. The first hon- orary society. Phi Epsilon was or- ganized.

1926

Indians were the campus mascot in '26. The Student Government Association as it became that year had 18 members. The Red-Head Club was organized with 28 mem- bers. The Glee Club made its debut. Classes were divided into Seniors, Juniors, Normal Senior Class, Nor- mal Junior Class, Sophomores, and Freshmen.

1927-28

College Quartette and the House of Representatives were the two new groups on campus. Organiza- tions increased with the English Club, the rviath club in 1927 and the Never Been Kissed Club, con- sisting of 13 members in 1928.

1924 - Front View of East Carolina as seen on Fifth Street.

1929

1929 was a memorable year in the history of East Carolina as Hen- ry Oglesby became the first male to be enrolled, making ECTC a co-ed school.

1930's

The 1930's were the scene of the Great Depression in the nation, times were hard, but East Carolina continued to grow. In 1930 the school awarded the first MA degree. By 1931 more males had enrolled, bringing the total number of co-eds on campus to 12.

1932 was the year for several firsts at East Carolina. Henry Ogles- by was the first male to graduate from ECTC. The school organized its first band and orchestra and athletics saw the first male basket- ball team.

A year later in the fall of 1933, the first football team, the Teach- ers, played a six game season. The season's record was 1-5 with the win over Campbell College. Baseball had Its first team in the spring of 1933 and the Men's Athletic Assoc, was founded the next fall.

50 Observation: EC History






SrXTY SIX YEARS OF GROWING AND CHANGING

The Pirate became the East Caro- lina mascot in 1934 as the TECOAN paid tribute to two hundred years of North Carolina history. Pirate Teach (Blackbeard) had sailed along the North Carolina coasts in the 1730's and supposedly buried a treasure near Greenville. The 1934 Pirate looks somewhat dif- ferent than the present day mascot.

1936

1936 was the year of three new campus organizations: a separate student government for men stu- dents, the Varsity Club, and Tau Sigma Sigma, a service fraternity. The TECOAN changed its format and dropped the joke section form Its contents.

The War Years brought many changes to America and East Caro- lina. Just over thirty years old the school had been co-ed for |ust over ten years.

In 1940 Field Hockey became a new sport on campus. The College Choir made its debut. The Young Democrats Club was begun with over 500 members. Alpha lota an honorary business sorority was chartered.

The First Undefeated Football Team in the history of ECTC be- came known nation wide in 1941, its last year of existence for over six seasons. Due to the war. men were scarce on campus. Both the Football and Basketball teams were inoperative.

In 1942 Wichard. formerly the library became the second Class- room building. The library was moved to Wright Auditorium.

Student Governments united to form the Student Cooperative Gov- ernment Association in 1944.

1945-the war ended and men began returning home. The Basket- ball team reorganized and the Veterans Club came into existence.

Football returned to the ECTC campus in the fall of 1947 and joined the North State Conference. The Golf Team also made its first appearance in '47.

Fine Arts were big on campus in 1948. The number of music groups increased. The 1947-48 school year saw the organization of both the Art Club and the Music Club. The Chi Pi Players now be- came a part of the Teachers Play- house.

ECTC gained a new Academic Dean in the fall of 1948. His name was Leo Jenkins

In the sports scene in the fall of 1948, the football team experi- enced a no win season and boxing returned after a six year absence.

1949

In 1949 ECTC consisted of 21 buildings. Slay Hall opened for the first time, and housed men. The most popular event of the year was Sadie Hawkins Day. The ECTC Follies sponsored by the Vet's Club to raise money were very popular. The AFROTC made its debut on campus in 1949 and the military became as popular as the athletic department.

1938

The Men's Glee Club and the Publications Board were formed in 1938. The football team, now five years old had an overall record of 2-5. Phi Sigma Phi was also organiz- ed. It IS the first of the campus honorary fraternities which is still on the campus now.

1939

Ki Pi Players produced the first dramatic production of what was to become the East Carolina Play- house. Four new organizations were chartered the Alumni Daughters and Sons, YMCA, the Future Teach- ers Assoc, and the International Relations Club. The athletic depart- emnt also grew as male Boxing and Tennis teams were formed along with female volleyball and soccer.

Flannagan opened its doors in the fall of 1939 and was known as the Classroom Building.

1939 - The Fountain with Wright Auditorium in background

Observation: EC History 51






FROM EAST CAROLINA COLLEGE

1949 _ Registration hasn't changed much except fashions of the students.

1950"bi

In 1950 ECTC became East Caro- lina College. The TECO ECHO changed to a weekly paper. PIECES OF EIGHT, the literary magazine ceased publication after ten years. The ECC Golf Team won the North State Conference Champs. McGin- nis Auditorium was completed in 1951. and known as the Little The- atre. Greenville Kiwianians organiz- ed the Circle K Club on campus. The Pirate changed his appearance in 1951 after the school took on its new name.

1952-53

Christenbery Memorial Gym was completed in 1952. Athletics moved out of Wright Building. The Aquatic Club was formed.

With Eisenhower running for President in 1952. The Republican Club was formed on campus.

In 1953 campus publications took on a new look and changed their names. The yearbook became the BUCCANEER, and the news- paper became the EAST CAROLINI- AN. In sports, the football team won the conference championship.

52 Observation: EC History

1954

Joyner Library was completed in 1954 and Ragsdale began housing married students in the basement. ECC's first Track Team made a vic- torious season memonable by win- ning the Conference Championship in Its first year of existence.

1955

Revival of the Creative Writers Club, the beginning of the PE Club and the FBLA were all noted events of the 1955 school year. Swimming made the scene in the sports area. Military groups under AFROTC re- ceived more coverage than the ath- letic department in the yearbook, if that IS any indication of where interests lay. Nine honorary frater- nities were established on campus by this time and Greeks as we now know them, were still unknown.

1957-58

The first and apparently only BUCCANEER King was crowned in 1957 to give recognition to the young men on campus. The gradu- ating class numbered 600.

WWWS the campus radio and closed circuit TV began operations from Joyner Library in 1958. The remark about the swim team in 56 came true as the ECC team became the best in the nation after winning the NAIA championship. The Track team also made history as they won the conference cham- pionship.

1959

GREEKS invaded the campus in the fall of 1958 and 1959 with 7 sororities and 5 fraternities. Guest speaker at graduation in 1959 was Sam Ervin.

Students of the 50's frequented "The Jolly Roger" their equivalent of Darryls and the Buccaneer.

1956

Two new dorms opened in 1956. Umstead and Garret, and Ragsdale was occupied by women for the first time. Music was of major im- portance and Wright Auditorium be- came the Music Hall. The former BUCCANEER office was located in what was then the Music Studio. Phi Mu Alpha was formed as a result of the growth in music.

Jenkins became Vice-President of the College and the new football line coach was Jim Mallory. present Dean of Men. The Swim team was said to be "one of the South's future powers."

Sylvan Theatre was constructed in the fall of 1956. The ampitheatre as It is called today is located be- hind Fletcher dorm.

Jones dorm was the first dorm built on the hill. It was completed in 1960. The REBEL made its debut as a literary magazine The Baseball team became the unbeaten North State Conference Champs. Tennis held the same title. The major rivel of the late fifties and early sixties was Elon College. The School of Nursing and School of Business became the first two academic schools.

"A" Dorm was completed in the Spring of 1960. It was named Ay- cock in the fall of 1961.






TO EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY

The Baseball Team won their third straight title and the Golf team became conference champs in 1961. The Kingston Trio judged the BUCCANEER Queen, Over 900 students graduated in 1961.

On Friday. May 13. 1960. Leo Jenkins became President of the college.

1962-63

Enrollment in the fall of 1962 totaled 5.252. The computer was used for the first time to schedule classes. Scott became the new dorm on the hill. Ferrante and Teicher were the big name perform- ers of the year. The ECC Playhouse produced Antigone, South Pacific, and The Glass Menagerie. The EAST CAROLINIAN began publishing twice weekly.

1962 Baseball Team won the Na- tional Baseball Championship and the Tennis team again were confer- ence champs. In the Fall of 1962 ECC entered the Carolina Confer- ence. Wrestling debuted as a ma|or sport. The Tennis team won the 6th consecutive Conference Title.

The REBEL became the first cam- pus publication to receive an Ail- American Award.

1963-64

September 21, 1963. the James S. Ficklen Memorial Stadium was dedicated. The ECC Marching Pi- rates performed at the Washington Redskin Game in Washington. The football team played in the Eastern Bowl. Spring teams also did well. After becoming district champs, the baseball team went on to become the Southern Regional Champs and ended up 3rd in the nation. The Golf team placed second.

1965

Construction and Football were the important factors of 1965. Speight, the Ed-Psyc building, Fletcher Dorm and Wright Annex were all built in 1965. The ECC Foot- ball Team were accompanied by the Marching Pirates to the Tangerine Bowl where the Pirates came out victorious. Clarence Stasavich was named Coach of the Year. The Swim Team placed 2nd in the na- tion. The Summer Theatre opened with "My Fair Lady".

Crewcuts, pleated skirts and penny loafers were a common sight around campus in 1963.

Expansion continued in the late sixties as the School of Nursing building, Minges Colisieum, Scales Field House, Fletcher Music Build- ing, and Belk and Green dorms were either completed or officially opened. Enrollment totaled 12.000 with 448 on faculty. Homecoming was highlighted with the Four Sea- sons and the Righteous Brothers. ECC Pirates had another big year as the football team and baseball became the Southern Conference Champs, The Track Team was ninth in the state, and the Soccer team began its first season. The March- ing Pirates went to DC and the Pre- Med society was organized.

1967-68

The Fall of 1967 was noted for a change as East Carolina College became East Carolina University. Viet Nam was one of the main cam- pus issues. Construction continued as Tyler, the Science Complex, the Home Ec building and Brewster were all began WWWS became WECU. International Studies Abroad began. Flip Wilson was a featured performer.

Sports had another big year in

1968. The track team became the state champs. Basketball and swim- ming moved to Minges. The swim team hosted the AAU Champion- ship Meet. The Crew, LaCrosse, and Karate teams all debuted in 1968.

1969

Old Austin was torn down in

1969, the first building of the cam- pus. The swim and baseball team were conference champs while the crew placed third. Social Greeks numbered 20 by 1969. Entertain- ment included the Beach Boys. Bob- by Vinton, the Platters, Flatt and Scruggs, Paul Anka, the Four Sea- sons and Al Hirt.

1970's

The beginning of a new decade brought more changes to a rapidly changing university. 1970 saw the formation of Women's Intercol- legiate Athletics. The EAST CARO- LINIAN became the FOUNTAIN- HEAD and had the first AP wire in NC Colleges. Stachasvich was made head of the athletic depart- ment and the season record was poor overall.

Sonny Randall was the head foot- ball coach in 1971. Cross Country, Swimming, Wrestling and Golf teams were all Southern Confer- ence Champs. The 1970 BUCCA- NEER was the first All American. The Board of Trustees required all freshmen and sophomores to live in dorms. Graduates now numbered 2000. Popular entertainment in- cluded Chicago, Guess Who, Vin- cent Price and Ralph Nader.

1972 was the last year of the beauty queens as the BUCCANEER celebrated its 50th birthday. Upper- class women students received self limiting hours. Tyler opened its doors and Slay was all male. Enroll- ment was right at 10,000. The foot- ball team beat NC State and played the first homecoming victory in five years. Athletics were successful as Track, Baseball, and Golf all placed second in the conference, with Soc- cer third. ECU Wrestlers were the SC Champs and the basketball team went to the NCAA tourney. The Allied Health building was complet- ed and the School of Music was hailed as the best m the southeast.

1973 McGovern campaigned here. ECU held its first major out- door concert. Sonny Randall be- came SC Coach of the Year as the Football. Wrestling and Swimming team all captured conference titles. The Women's Basketball team were the state champs.

1974 Garret was the first Co-ed dorm on campus as streaking be- came a national collegiate craze.






HONORS

League of Scholars 55

Phi Eta Sigma 55

Gamma Beta Phi 56

Phi Kappa Phi 57

Phi Sigma Pi 58

University Marshalls 59

AFROTC

Angel Flight 60

Arnold Air Society 61

School of ALLIED HEALTH

National Assoc, of Social Workers 62

Physical Therapy Club 63

School of BUSINESS

Accounting Society 64

Phi Beta Lambda 64

Pi Omega Pi 65

RhoEpsilon 65

Beta Gamma Sigma 65

CHEMISTRY - American Chemical

Society 66

School of EDUCATION

Kappa Delta Pi 67

Association for Childhood Ed. 67

Rehabilitation and Counseling 68

ENGLISH

Sigma Tau Delta 69

Alpha Phi Gamma 70

FOREIGN LANGUAGES

Phi Sigma lota 71

Delta Phi Alpha 72

French Club 72

Spanish Club 73

GEOGRAPHY

Gamma Theta Upsilon 73

Student Planners 74

HISTORY - Phi Alpha Theta 75

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Phi Epsilon Kappa 76

PEMaiorsClub 76

School of HOME ECONOMICS

American Home Economics Assoc. 77

Student Dietetic Assoc. 78

Phi Upsilon Omicron 79

Young Home Designers 80

LIBRARY SCIENCE - Alpha Beta Alpha 81

MATHEMATICS - Assoc, of Computing

Machines 82 School of NURSING

Sigma Theta Tau 83

POLITICALSCIENCE - Pi Sigma Alpha 84

PSYCHOLOGY - Psi Chi 85 SCIENCE

Pre-Medicaland Pre-Dental Soc. 86

Chi Beta Phi 87

SOCIOLOGY - Alpha Kappa Delta 88

TECHNOLOGY - Epsilon Pi Tau 89

MISCELLANOUS ORGANIZATIONS 89

54 Association: Academic and Honorary






League of Shcolars

OFFICERS

President Steve Benjamin

Vice President Mark Clark

Secretary Laura Ebbs

Treasurer Marilyn Bottoms

Reporter Alan McQuiston

ADVISORS

Dr. John D. Ebbs

Dr. Thomas Williams

MEMBERS

Pam Boswell

Steve Burgess

Cathy Cowart

Allen Daniel

Pam Fisher

Ann Fleming

Eric Haas

Andrea Harman

Robert Harrell

Candace Hayes

Ginger Crews

Kenneth Hubbard

Ann Hudgins

Elizabeth Hutcheson

Beth Lambeth

Robin McKee

Barbra Matthews

Art Mayfield

Jay Rogers

Connie Rose

Frank Saubers

Renee Sims

Paul Tyndall

Bob Van Gundy

Susan Young

Phi Eta Sigma

Freshman Honor Society

Seven freshmen students were initiated into charter membership of the East Carolina University chapter of Phi Eta Sigma, a national honor society for freshmen with a high academic average. Dr. John Ebbs is the local advisor and served at the induction ceremonies held in May. The charter members were inducted by Dr. James Foy of Auburn University, the Grand Secretary of Phi Eta Sigma.

MEMBERS

Donna Kay Alligood

Debora C. Moore

Robert Blanton Harrell

James Preston Robers III

Glenda Renee Sims

Elizabeth Hutcheson

Frank W. Saubers

Association: Honors 55






Gamma Beta Phi

PROJECTS

William Van Middlesworth Scholarship of 100

Service at Hooker Memorial Church and Foster home for the Elderly

Christmas and Easter projects

ADVISOR

Mrs. Elizabeth Smith

MEMBERS

Susan Harris

Linda Nielsen

Debbie Patterson

Debbie Rinnion

Bill Murphy

Dwight Waller

Debbie Taylor

Pam Boswell

Frankie Carter

Debbie Taylor

Mary Evans

Diane Letchworth

Emma Jean McKEel

Bonita Perry

Pam Radford

Sherran Brewer

Julie Dickinson

Leslie Moore

Kaye Norris

Pansy Rivenbark

Margaret Safy

Sharon Simmons

Kim Simpson

Donna Baise

Bonnie Brockell

Don Iscoe

Joyce Schaenzer

56 Association; Gamma Beta Phi






Phi Kappa Phi

Phi Kappa Honor Society initiated 116 outstanding juniors and seniors, two faculty members and Senator Robert Morgan into the club spring quarter.

Purpose: The primary objective of the national Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi is the recognition and encouragement of superior scholarship in all academic disciplines.

Pamela Fay Archer

Nancy Ellen Atkins

Sharon Lou Atwell

Carolyn Price Barnes

Peggy Smith Barwidk

Christine Mumford Beamon

Arthur Franklin Beeler, Jr.

Betty Lu Scearce Bennett

Kathy Elaine Bullock

Rita Cobb Butler

Carolyn Sue Calverley

Fausto M. Cardelli

Connie Sue Carpenter

Elmina Coble Cashwell

Gale Margaret Chamblee

Julianne C. Chappell

Thomas Matthew Clare

Susan Ann Clark

Robert Brian Conger

Ruth Ann Copley

William Joseph Cotter

Willie Ray Creech

Dorothy Estelle Crissman

Rosa Chance Croom

Dora Fitzsimmons Daniluk

Betty Gregg Davis

Betty Bunn Conovan

Laura Ruth Ebbs

Anthony Thomas Eder

James Loran Edwards

Michael Charles Edwards

Susan Urquhart Fewell

Kathryn Earlene Finklea

Ann Wilkes Fleming

Graham Carrow Fort

Ronald David Franklin

Deborah Darlene Garris

Margaret Ann Gassaway

Dorothy Jane Gleason

Denise Marguerite Hall

George Oliver Hardie, III

Jack Thomas Harrigan

Veleta Martin Harris

Martha Ann Harrison

Sherwood Miller Harrison

MEMBERS

Judith Marie Hartwell

Bettie Cronell Haug

Betsy Ann Hawkins

Mary Jane Geigner Hayek

Marsha White Hill

Betty Jo Holland

Sarah Mallett Hollar

Donna Lee Howell

Rosalie Conrad Hutchens

Valerie Lovelace Hutcherson

Anne Marie Ingram

Wanda Baggett Jackson

Marcia Kaye James

Nancy Gail Johnson

Wanda L. Johnson

Margaret Jena Jones Jonston

Mickie Johnnie Jones

Carmella Jean Lane

Ronald Keith Lean

Shelia Jane Leavister

James Mackey Lewis

Ginny Flosse Lilly

Grover Allen Lockamy

Donna W.S.Loftin

William Henry Loy, III

James Roderick MacDonald

Deborah Faye Maness

Susan M. Mason

James Michael McCluskey

Patricia Lee McMahon

Georgeann McNeill

Mary Virginia Merrifield

Mark Stephen Mitchell

Lana Renee Mitsch

Karen Lee Moore

Miriam Lee Morgan

Laura Jayne Morris

William Harold Murphy

Mahala Dees Myrick

Barbara M. Smith Nelson

Charles Richard Gates, Jr.

William Frederick Obrecht

Julia Britt Oliver

Harold Payne Overcash

Susan Hill Pair

Jeanne Luise Parrett

George Michale Parsons

Wanda Kaye Patten

Ronald Dean Payne

Cheryl Ann Peevy

Jesse Franklin Pittard

Samuel Barber Pond, III

Cathy Sue Prince

Pamela Teresa Pugh

Lillie Angela Rich

Frances Rebecca Robinson

Ebbie Jo Rogerson

Paula Lindsay Sale

Kathryn Price Saunders

Susan Elizabeth Sedgwick

Harry W. Severance, Jr.

Vanita Griffin Seymour

Roger Dean Sharge

Vicki Gupton Shaw

Stanley C. Skrobialowski

Libby Warren Smith

Peggy Tutwiler Smith

Patricia B. Stallings

Elizabeth Jane Starling

Martha Lydia Stuckey

Debbie Hall Thronton

John Howard Tromsness

Kenneth Earl Tuper

John Richard Versteeg

Marvin G. Vick, Jr.

Martha Casey Wade

Sharon Lynn Walker

Mary Reynolds Ware

Gloria J. Waterhouse

Juanelle Ann Wehmer

Sandra Mitchell West

Frances Yeatts Whitehead

Janet H. Williams

Rae Ann Williams

Sarah Lynn Williams

Vicki Lorraine Wilson

Janet B. Wooten

Carol Ann Zirbs

FACULTY: Mildred H. Derrick

John Dale Ebb

Outstanding Freshman Award - Constance Louise Rose

Phi Kappa Phi graduate fellowship - John Richard Versteeg

Phi Kappa Phi medallions - Leo Paul Franke, Carrie Rebekah Hand

Associaton: Phi Kappa Phi 57






Phi Sigma Pi

National Honor Fraternity

The oldest fraternal organization on the ECU campus, Phi Sigma Pi, was awarded the "Outstanding Chapter in the Nation" award for the ninth consecutive year.

OFFICERS President - Bruce Silberman

Vice President - Neal Lipke

Secretary - Bill Murphy

Treasurer - Dave Englert

Historian - Mike Wilson

Reporter, Gary Salt

Pledgemaster - Bob Pond

ADVISOR Dr. Richard C. Todd

PROJECTS Awarded the Todd Scholarship Christmas Party for Underprivileged Children Alumni reception at home of Dr. Leo Jenkins Founder's Day Banquet Cerebral Palsy Telethon

Awarded Outstanding Male and Female Senior Awards Red Cross blood drive

MEMBERS

Eugene Gray, Sam Collier, Johnnie Sexton, Gary Evans, Henry Parker, Bobby Vail, Gary North, David Sharpe. Tom Clare, Reed Spears, Will Creech. Walter Clark, Ronnie Cook, Dr. Tood, Bob Odette, Carol Cox - Sweetheart, Stan Sams, Tommy Houston, Mark Branigan, Steve Benjamin, David Durham, Bob Qualheim, Worth Worhtington, Steve White, Tom Barwick, Chuck Overton, Chris Burti, Robert Carraway, Bart Cleary, Larry Lundy, Robert Harrell, Les Miller, Greg Howell, Mike Barnhill, Chirs Hay, Randy Doub. Not Pictured - Barry Bailey, Bill Beckner, John Brown, Tom Burgess, Joseph Chan, Larry Crandall, Larry Logan, Chuck Maxwell, Glenn Moore, Fred OBrecht, John Quellette,John Walton, Dwight Collier, Jeff Wilder, Mary Tyler, Barry Robinson.

58 Association: Phi Sigma Pi






University Marshalls

As University Marshalls, these girls assisted in the dedication of the Willis Building and Mendenhall Student Center. They served as ushers for all the programs sponsored by the Artists Series and at commencement exercises.

Peggy Ellen Baker

Helen Marie Chico

Deborah Lynn Corey

Carol Lynn Cutrell

Jean Ellen Dixon

Sonja Denise Hinton

Wanda Baggett Jackson

Jodie Pharr Landis

Susan Dianne McClintock

Connie Jackson Minges

Janet Leigh North

La Donna Denise Pennington

Carol Elizabeth Sharpe

Alice Kay Strickland

Phyllis Kay Taylor

Sherry Ray Tew

Sandra Mitchell West

Association: University Marshalls 59






Angel Flight

Angel Flight is a service organization composed of volunteers. There is no military obligation. The girls serve the university, the Air Force Reserved Officers Training Corps, and their brother fraternity, the Arnold Air Society.

OFFICERS (Pictured above)

Operations Officer - Dawn Bledsoe

Executive Officer- Dianna Batchelor

Information Officer - Sarah Barnhill

Commander - Poke Hughes

Comptroller - Ginger Hudson

Administrative Officer - Lynne BIythe

ADVISOR Lt./Col. Ronald Henderson

MEMBERS

Caria Carter

Rith Whaley

Cheryl Berry

Teresa Carter

Alice Ey

Jo Harper

Carol Proctor

Carol Vance

Patsy Waters

60 Association: AFROTC






Arnold Air Society

ACTIVITIES

Homecoming Float - 2nd place

Red Cross Blood Drive

March of Dimes

ECU 600 Basketball Tournament

Military Ball

OFFICERS Commander - Larry Spivey

Administrative Officer - Kent Hobson

Executive Officer - Dwight Klenke

Operations Officer - Benjamin Hilburn

Information Officer - David Hewett

Comptroller - Gary North

ADVISOR Major Fabisch

MEMBERS Gene Powell

Belinda Barnwell

Janice Warren

John Wright

Glenn Harmon

William Walizer

Michael Hunter

Scott Horn

Dan Lefler

Association, AFROTC 61






National Association of Social Workers

Velna Hux

Tricia Sauls

Ted Gartman

Chip Modlin

Jennie Davis

Rhonda Hatcher

Joe Frankford

Cheryl Adams

John Walton

Glays Franford

C.G. Kledaris

62 Association: Allied Health






Physical Therapy Club

Physical Therapy Club Is an organization in the School of Allied Health and Social Professions which has as its objectives the development of increasing awareness of the profession, to serve as a focal point of activities for physical therapy majors, to provide a forum for developing new ideas in physical therapy.

OFFICERS MEMBERS

President - Neal Lipke

Secretary - Cindy Johnson

Treasurer - Rosalynn Strowd

Social Chairman - Bill Whiteford

Publicity Chairman - Brenda Bond

Carvin Short

Dale Huggins

Martha Huggins

Steve McMillan

Steve Freeman

Anna Mason

Velma Wilson

Paula Mitchell

Gloria Bone

Bill Hudgins

Scarlette Bunch

Rick Sibley

Marsha Murphey

Charlotte Metz

Debbie Bragunier

Carmen Poteat

Anne Ingram

Janelle Zumbrunner

Brenda Francisco

Karia Edwards

Chuck Hardesty

Susan Seymore

Suzanna Thompson

Association: Allied Health 63






ACCOUNTING SOCIETY

OFFICERS President - Donald Rundle

Vice President - James Larrimore

Secretary - Elizabeth Collins

Treasurer - Thomas Sizemore, Jr.

ADVISORS Dr. Ray Jones, Dr. Ross Piper

Phi Beta Lambda

Honor Society of Business

ACTIVITIES Eight North Carolina business leaders were speakers at a Business Career Symposium held in April. About 350 students and business teachers attended the symposium.

64 Association; Business






Pi Omega Pi

Honor Society of Business Education

OFFICERS President - Anita Whitehurst

Vice President - Diane Mills

Secretary - Nellie Westbrook

Treasurer - Lu Ann Chappell

Historian - Carol Ann Russell

ADVISOR Dr. Frances Daniels

ACTIVITIES Candy Sale Christmas project Founder's Day Party Typewriting Contest National Secretaries Day Community Resources Workshop

MEMBERS

Larry Crandall

Patricia Stallings

Llewellyn Edmondson

Linda Worthington

Loyd Johnston

Ralph Davies

Gary Hobbs

Jean Fornes

Liz Sparrow

Vivian Brock

Phyllis Witherington

Ginger Arnold

Karen Barbee

Peggy Boyette

Gay Canuette

Helen Edwards

Sondra Kite

Phyllis Lewis

Teresa Myers

Joanna Scales

Linda Smith

Joe Whaley

Charlene Ferguson

Denise Whitaker

Rho Epsilon

Honor Society of Real Estate

North Carolina's first chapter of Rho Epsilon was established on the East Carolina Campus last year. The national real estate professional fraternity associated with the National Association of Real- tors initiated thirty-four members. The Board of Advisors consists of professional realtors in the Greenville area. Faculty advisor is Bruce N. War- drep, the real estate professor in the school of Busi- ness.

Beta Gamma Sigma

Honor Society of Business Administration

Beta Gamma Sigma initiated thirty-six new members last year. The ECU chapter is one of only two in the state. The society recognizes academic acheivement of juniors and seniors in business administration. President was Dr. Ross Piper.

Association: Business 65






American Chemical Society

OFFICERS

President - Benjamin Winters

Vice President - Larry Surles

Secretary - Peggy Jones

Treasurer - Sally Templemon

ADVISOR Dr. Fred Parham

ACTIVITIES

Distributed Handbook for chemistry and phy- sics.

Operated a tutoring service.

Organized monthly corresponding meetings. Revised the local ACS chapter.

MEMBERS

Joseph Chan

Walter Lackey

Dr. Heckel

Bart Cleary

Harry Severance

Vandell Clark

Tillet Mills

Tom Barrett

Charles Banlowe

Denise Worington

Kathy Rubel

Corky Johnston

Jonathan Phair

66 Association: Chemistry






Kappa Delta Pi

Honor Society of Education

Eta Chi, the East Carolina chapter of Kappa Delta Phi, sponsored a New Horizons Workshop in November. The workshop for educators and students of education aimed to broaden the knowledge of educators in areas other than their own specialties. Speakers from ECU School of Education held seminars on early childhood guidance, media, administration, language arts, and special education. Faculty adviser was Dr. James Batten.

Association of Childhood Educators and Instructors

Connie Harrell

Pam Yarboro

Charlotte Tripp

Janet Smith

Linda Gosnell

Nancy Deanes

Robert Melton

Carolyn Hardy

Rhonda Paramore

Association: Education 67






Rehabilitation Counseling Association

OFFICERS President - Carl Murphy

Vice President - Benny Allen

Secretary/Treasurer - Cass Flowers

Social Chairman - Tom Frank

ADVISORS Dr. Alston Dr. Downes

ACTIVITIES

Aimed to promote the field of rehabilitation counsel- ing, members of the ECU -RCA attended state and region- al conferences last year to increase knowledge and participation.

The local chapter contributed to problems and solu- tion viewed at the state conference in Wilmington and the southeastern regional conference in Tampa.

Plans were being made by the local group to hold a counseling seminar in the latter part of the 1975-76 academic year.

MEMBERS JoAnn Roebuck, Bob Manning, Carl Murphy, Martha Bradshaw.

Spencer Eches, Philip Haakmeester, Tom Frank, Ben- ny Allen, Cass Flowers

S Association: Education






UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS

Susan Bittner

Iris Jones

Kay Hembree

Cindy Kent

Sandra Stillman

Teresa Speight

Connie Clark

Warren Cobb

Michael Landin

Diane Aycock

James Hobart

Carlton Toombs

Alice Vann

Brigid Reddy

Margaret Johnson

Monika Sutherland

Vicki Wilson

Elizabeth Barret

Linda Pinkerton

Rudy Howell

Valerie Hutcherson

Sidney Reams

Phil Bailey

Patsy Hinton

Kathy Robinson

Bill Murphy

CHARTER MEMBERS IN

RESIDENCE Dr. Hermine Carraway

Mrs. Antoinette Jenkins

Dr. Edgar B. Jenkins

GRADUATE MEMBERS

Norris King

Gino Abessinio

Sam Byrer

Leigh Duque

Kathy Whaley

Wanda Edwards

Sonja Haney

Carolyn Price

FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Elizabeth Webb

Dr. Warren Benanson

Dr. William Bloodworth

Mr. Russell Christman

Dr. Ted Ellis

Mrs. Nellverna Eutsler

Mrs. Nell Everett

Mr. Paul Farr

Dr. Erwin Hester

Mrs. Dorothy Mills

Dr. Frank Motley

Mr. Vernon Ward

Mrs. Janice Faulkner

Dr. Donald Lawler

Dr. Norman Rosenfield

HONORARY MEMBERS

Mr. Ovid W. Pierce

Sigma Tau Delta

Honor Society of English

OFFICERS President - Barbara Hall Undergraduate Vice President -

Steve Jones Graduate Vice President - Pat

Fountain Faculty Vice President - Mrs.

Marie Farr Secretary - Art Mayf ield Treasurer - Bill Cotter Historian - Elaine Berry

ADVISOR Dr. Douglas McMillan

ACTIVITIES

Omicron Theta Chapter of Sig- ma Tau Delta, national English society sponsored the Southern Regional Convention in March.

The convention held on the ECU campus featured several noted speakers from the ECU English faculty and from North- ern Illinois, Athens College, and Radford College. Delegations came from eight colleges and universities in the Southeastern region.

Other activities included lec- tures on various English topics, an annual banquet and picnic.

Association: English 69






Alpha Phi Gamma

Honor Society of Journalism

OFFICERS President - Sydney Green

Vice President - Worth Wilson

Secretary - Kim Kuzmuk

Treasurer - David Englert

Bailiff - James Dodson

ADVISOR Prof. Ira L. Baker

NEW MEMBERS 1975

Susan Bittner

Gretchen Bowermaster

Thomas Tozer

Carlene Boyd

Carole Curtiss

John Evans

Patrick Flynn

Jeffrey French

Betty Hatch

Monika Sutherland

Patsy Hinton

Cindy Kent

Rick Toombs

Brandon Tise

Helena Woolard

ACTIVITIES

Delta Nu chapter of Alpha Phi Gamma initiated sixteen new mem- bers spring quarter. Jerry Allegood, Raleigh News and Observer, was given honorary membership to the local chapter.

Tom Wicker, associate editor of the New York Times was one of several speakers to the society this past year. He was also awarded honorary membership into the lo- cal chapter.

Plans were made this year to be- gin an annual publication workshop beginning in the fall of 1975.

70 Association: English






STUDENT MEMBERS

Cary Barnwell

Patricia Berry

Betty Buck

Mark Bunch

Mary Le Pors

Jeffrey Chadwick

John Crawley

William V, Fowler

Leo Franke

Frances Gibbs

Diane Harris

Jonathan Keathley

James Lewis

Whit McLawhorn

Caryne Mosher

William Murphy

Cheryl Peevy

Dolores Whitley

Valerie Hutcherson

Barbara Lyons

Mary Moore

Robin Sweesy

Charlene Daniels

Ruth Copley

FACULTY MEMBERS

Luis Acevez

Nicole Aronson

Michael Bassman

Manolita Buck

Grace Ellenberg

Esther Frenandez

Joseph Fernandez

Helga Hill

Raquel Manning

Francoise Papalas

Marguerite Perry

Gunter Strumpf

Relly Wanderman

James Wright

Lucinda Wright

ALUMNI MEMBERS

Meta Downes

James Fleming

Bernadette Morris

Manueal Morales

Norma King

Martha Culton

OFFICERS President - Jonathan Keathley

Vice President - Valerie Hutcherson

Secretary - Ruth Copley

ADVISOR Relly Wanderman

Lynne Gravelee

John Leys

Rosemary Miller

Jewel Watson

Association: Foreign Language 71






Delta Phi Alpha

Honor Society of German

Delta Phi Delta hosted a coffee hour followed by a lecture on Uermany by Dr. Jurgen Kalkbrenner. Kalk- brenner, a member of the German Embassy in Washington, D.C., visited eastern North Carolina in October. He was sponsored by the Pitt County Historical Society, the ECU Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures and Delta Phi Delta honor society.

French Club

MEMBERS

Valerie Hutchenson

Ruth Ann Copley

Diane Harris

Francoise Berthu

Leo Franke

Jonathan Keathley

Mark Bunch

ACTIVITIES The French Club built a float for the homecoming parade, with club members dressed in various european costumes.

72 Association: Foreign Language






SPANISH CLUB

GAMMA THETA UPSILON

HONOR SOCIETY IN GEOGRAPHY

OFFICERS

President Hugh Kluttz

Vice President thomas Wilkinson

Secretary/Treasurer Georgia Arend

Historian Lynn Quinley

Association 73






student Planners

OFFICERS President - Jim Brichard

Vice President - Jim Perry

Secretary - Marty Morrow

Treasurer - Michael Ray Harrison

ADVISORS

Alicia Downes

Wes Hawkins

MEMBERS

Mike Wilson

Lynn Baker

Anne Walker

Dennis Tripp

Jerry Cox

Mike Ruffin

Bill Little

Michael Walker

74 Association; Geography






Phi Alpha Theta

Honor Society in History

OFFICERS President - Deborah Speas

Vice President - John Versteeg

Secretary - Kay Crandall

Treasurer - Mike Brown

Historian - Tom Purinai

Member at Large - Steve Benjamin

Linda Hofler

Kay Crandall

Mark Clark

Mike Brown

Barry Frye

Tom Purinai

Richard B. Lane

Melanie Noel

Connie Carpenter

Steve Benjamin

Jac Versteeg

Lynn Kucsynsik

William Snyder

ACTIVITIES The local chapter of Phi Alpha Theta dedicated the Phi Alpha Theta Room for history majors to Dr. Richard C. Todd, Members attended the Regional convention in April, after having the first annual beach retreat in March.

MEMBERS

Margaret Bailey

Mike Barnhill

Mike Cleary

Thomas F. Kelley

Reba Best

Mary Schmidtke

Cheryl Peevy

Sandra Blackwell

Deborah Garris

Rosemary Waldron

Donald B. Rains

Debbie Holloman

Lea Patterson

Sara K. Van Arsdel

Mickey McLean

Connie Nanney

William A. Shires

Pat Chenier

Tom Barwick

Joyce Hodges

Mark Mitchell

Neil Fulghum

Martha Walters

Charles A. Moore

Jack Collins

Less Miller

Gary Beacham

Association: History 75






Phi Epsilon Kappa

Honor Society for Male Phys. Ed Majors

Physical Education Majors Club

76 Association; Health and PE






American Home Economics Association

OFFICERS President - Janet Gorham

Vice President - Marilyn Bottoms

Secretary - Wanda Jackson

Treasurer - Susan Wood

Reporter - Baye Boyette

Parliamentarian - Cindy Miller

ACTIVITIES Co-Sponsored a Crafts Workshop Operation Santa Clause Lasanga Supper

ADVISORS

Ms. Rosalie Splitter

Ms. Cheryl Hausafaus

Association: Home Economics 77






student

Dietitic

Association

OFFICERS President - Debra Dixon

Vice President - Mershid Ansori

Secretary - Linda Tart

Treasurer - Polly Wellons

Reporter - Debbie Roe

ADVISOR

Dr. Alice Scott

MEMBERS

Gary Wong

Jan Cobb

Julie Hulsey

Jan Pope

Carolyn Mansfield

Diana Cole

The Student Dietitic Association provided a framework for meaning- ful student involvement and inter- est in the field of nutrition and dietetics.

ACTIVITIES

Featured guest speakers on Cake Decorating, Techniques of Creative Decoration of Chicken, Professional Outlook in Job Careers, and Inter- viewing and Job Selection.

During National Nutrition Week, the club sponsored a bake sale and a film festival.

78 Association: Home Economics






OFFICERS President - Ann P. King

Vice President - Susan Wood

Membership Vice President Marilyn Bottoms

Corresponding Secretary Kathy Bryan

Recording Secretary Janice Burroughs

Treasurer Wanda Jackson

Reporter Mary E. Carawan

Librarian - Connie Laskowski

Chaplain - Yvonne Martindale

Historian - Donna Davidson

PHI UPSILON OMICRON

Phi Upsilon Omicron

Honor Society of Home Economics

ADVISORS

Dr. Janis Shea

Mrs. Geneva Yador

Dr. Miriam B. Moore

Dr. Nash Love

Dr. Alice Scott

Miss Ruth Lambie

ACTIVITIES

Sponsored guest speakers monthly on the study of home eco- nomics.

Sold stationery.

Supervised a reading room for Home Economics Studnets.

Co-sponsored Crafts Workshop.

Cynthia Wood

Karen Wilson

Carolyn Williams

Joselyn White

Hettie Wallace

Ebbie Rogerson

Linda Robbins

Angela Rich

Wanda Dickerson

Linda Charlier

Cathy Buffaloe

Mary Beamer

Martha Wade

Jane Woodley

Lyn Stewart

Eugenia Brann

MEMBERS

Julia Oliver

Linda Nielson

Katie Moore

Carolyn Mayo

Rose Massey

Diane Terry

Patricia Ratcliff

Debbie Metzger

Susan Manning

Phoebe Jones

Nancy Higginson

Susan Gross

Sheila Carpenter

Nancy Byrd

Sally Bradsher

Sharon Blanchard

Angela Tripp

Non Smith

Carol Sloan

Louise McAlister

Jessica Manning

Jena Johnston

Gail Riddle

Dianne Joyner

Carolyn Mansfield

Gretchen Held

Nancy Gautier

Alice Lancaster

Judy Hartwell

Sherry Troutman

Debbie Runnion

Association: Home Economics 79






Young Home Designers League

OFFICERS President - Judy Hartwell

Vice President- Gaye Boyette

Secretary - Sheila Carpenter

Treasurer - Lois DeNunzio

Hostess - Jeanne Pearson

ADVISORS

Dr. Pat Hurley

Mrs. Diane Carroll

The YHDL provided professional development for housing and management majors in the School of Home Economics.

MEMBERS

Betsy Bennett

Willie Faye Bobo

Gaye Boyette

Judy Brady

Kathy Bryan

Nancy Bunn

Sheila Carpenter

Myra Cooper

Lois De Nunzio

Becky Futrell

Susie Halstead

Judy Hartwell

Sally Hallekson

Joy Klutz

Kathie Lynch

Carolyn McDonald

Debbie Moran

Barbara Paul

Jean Pearce

Jeanne Pearson

Glenda Pegram

Betsy Ratcliff

Pattie Ratcliff

Donna Wilkins

ACTIVITIES The League sponsored a showing of senior projects, featured guest speakers, and took a field trip to Williamsburg. Virginia.

) Association; Home Economics






Alpha Beta Alpha

Honor Society of Library Science

OFFICERS President - Beth Punte

Vice President - Reba Best, Diane Hughes

Corresponding Secretary - Pam Conyers

Recording Secretary - Jim Erway

Treasurer - Jean Dixon, Olive Vaughn

Historian - Kathy Phillips

Parliamentarian - Ginny Goff

ADVISOR Ludi Johnson

MEMBERS

Janice Bentley

Sallie Burrus

Candy Butler

Sandy Cox

Shirley Fairfax

Celia Hales

Jayne Key

Carolyn McDonald

Beverly Park

Bonnie Peele

Martha Whitley

Vivian Williams

Lee Hadden

Berry Ann Bullock

Linda Lee Stine

Association: Library Science 81






Association of Computing Machines

MEMBERS

Nancy Boardway

Bill Toney

Frank Pope

Marcia James

Jim Crissman

BillBritt

Markey Lewis

Cal Flander

Garry Van

ADVISOR Dr. F.M.Johnson

82 Association: Mathematics






Sigma Theta Tau

Honor Society in Nursing

Nancy Sumner

Bonnie E. Waldrop

Bettie Hooks

Kathy Williams

Martha Giddings

Ginny Payne

Judy Garrison

Mickie Jones

MEMBERS

Martha Wolfe

Charlotte Nelson

Karen Price

Sylvene Spichermen

Nancy Stephenson

Sylvia Thigpen

Richard Berry

Sharon Markle

Martha Brown

La Donna Pennington

Beverly Hogsluie

Belinda Temple

Inez Martinez

Jay Silvers

Association: Nursing 83






OFFICERS President - Connie Nanney

Vice Presdient - Ray Tyler

Secretary-Treasurer - Mary Leslie Evans

ACTIVITIES Epsilon Lambda Chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha Initiated eighteen new members at a banquet in May. Guest speaker was Mayor Howard N. Lee of Chapel Hill. New Officers were also installed at the seventh annual banquet.

ADVISOR Dr. H.A.I. Sugg

I Association: Political Science






MEMBERS

Patricia Abbot

Alice Ahrens

Gay Alexander

Donna Armstrong

Kathryn Auman

Dophne Bailey

Deborah Baker

William Baker

Deborah Bonnister

Harold Bardell, Jr.

Allison Bass

Mitchell Bateman

Nan L Battle

Jane Broman

Norma Beamon

Sharyn Bennett

Jon Bentz

Cathy Briley

Sharon Brintle

Betsy Brister

Mark Brodsky

Belinda Broome

Donna Burdette

Patty Curke

Edmond Burnett

Karen Burrus

Connie Campbell

Susan Campbell

Diane Carlson

Peggy Carter

John Chase

Murray Chesson

Thomas Clare

Henry Clark

Martha Clopton

Patricia Cole

Roger Cole

Marie Collins

Lola Comer

Ronald Cope

Donna Coery

Beverly Cotten

Cathy Cowart

Terry Craig

Larry Crandall

Jane Dameron

Minnie Daughety

Carolyn Davenport

Fred Davenport

Stephen David

Randall Delong

Frank Dennison

Kathryn Denny

Charles Edward

Carolyn Eggers

Ronald Eggers

Phyllis Ellenberg

Mary Ellis

Mary Ellison

Rebecca Faison

Mary Faulkner

Micheal Feldstein

Patricia French

Steven Flora

Richard Flowers

Jean Fogamon

Richard Formaine, Jr.

Ronald Franklin

Mirran Frazelle

Nancy Frazelle

Lillie Fredevick

Sally Freeman

Arnold Frutiger

Lewis Graley

Sharon Gerardey

Richard Goodling

Sharon Greene

Monty Grubb

Mollie Gurley

David Hains

Denise Hall

Barbara Ham

Alice Hamshar

George Hardie

Thomas Harrell

Robert Hartis

Karen Haskett

Patsie Hasty

Chris Hay

Larry Hayes

Jane Hearn

Kurt Helm

Rebecca Helm

Bruce Henderson

Jacqueline Mary Hill

Larry Hines

Rita Hodges

Kingsley Hoemann

Frances Hogan

Randolph Holliday

Susan Hufford

Rosalie Hutchins

Lecker Hyder, Jr.

Mary Ipock

Howard James, Jr.

Robert James

Margaret Johnston

Allan Jones

William Johnston, Jr.

Paul Kelly

Johseph Keyes

Gary King

Vivian Kirkpatrick

Carmella Lane

Charles Larkins, Jr.

James Lashley

Lena Lee

Rise Long

Nancy Light

Larry Lundy

Bonnie Lunsford

Charlotte Lynch

Barbara Lyons

Louise McAlister

Kevin McBride

Wanda Maguean

Ronald Manson

Association: Psychology 85






PSI CHI MEMBERS (CONTINUED)

Cathy Marlowe

Tom Marsh

Nancy Matthews

Jerry Maynor

Jeanette Meadows

Gerald Merwin

Debbie Metzger

Marcy Meurs

Lane Mitsch

Alan Mobley

Robert Montquila

Chere Moser

Cynthia Newby

Charles Nystrom, Jr.

William OBrecht

Margaret O'Neal

James Osberg

Thomas O'Shea

Junior Patrick

Kenneth Perkins

Cynthia Peterson

Cynthia Wilson

Lloyd Petters, Jr.

Gail Phillips

Thomas Phillips

William Phipps

Virgina Prerpoint

Samuel Pond

Robert Poole

Diana Prescott

Frank Prevatt

David Prevett

Joyce Procopio

Brian Riley

Linda Rose

Bobbe Rouse

Sherre Rowe

Suzanne Sadler

Lindsay Sale

Susan Shingleton

James Silva

Stanley Skrobralowski

Clarrissa Smith

Harry Youngblood

Robert Spence

Debra Stocks

Randolph Stokes, Jr.

Deborah Strayer

James Stuart

Martha stuckey

David Swink

James Taylor

Kathleen Taylor

Alan Thornquest

Robyn Rimberlaker

Nancy Troutman

Susan M. Turner

Robert Vail

Marian Wallace

Ann Waring

William Watson

Art Weatherwax

Richard White

Sam Williams

Patricia Willis

John Zimmerman

Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental Society

86 Association: Science






Chi Beta Phi

Honor Society in Science

OFFICERS

President - Beth Hall

Vice President - Joseph Chan

Secretary - John Shelton

Treasurer - Wayne Stephens

Historian - Bill Gradis

ADVISORS

Dr. Thomas Sayetta

Dr. Wendall Allen

MEMBERS

Terry Thompson

Kate Huffman

Susan Evers

Sally Freeman

Mark Brodsky

Dan Scruggs

Dan Kornegay

Richard Gates

Wendy Quinn

Bill Pearson

Harry Severance

Gary Hyman

Fred Obrecht

Craig Zamuda

Murray Spruill

Susan Pate

Ron Franklin

Glen Godwin

Chuck Maxwell

Eric Thomas

Ed Profit

Cynthia Blanch

Ed Greene

Harold Overcash

Bob Pond

Nancy Russel

Tom Koballa

Ken Perkins

Anne Fleming

Larry Surles

Alex Hargrove

Mark Simpson

Joey Dupree

Craig Stevens

Association: Science 87






Alpha Kappa Delta

Honor Society in Sociology

OFFICERS President - Allan Brooks

Vice President - Claude Alley

Secretary-Treasurer - Ray Brannon

National Representative - Melvin Williams

MEMBERS

ADVISOR

Paul Tschetter

Norman Beamon

Diane Davis

Charles Garrison

Gladys Howell

Yoon Kim

Jeff McAllister

Diana Morris

John Nash

Buford Rhea

Jerry Sparks

Donald Stewart

Kenneth Wilson

Jamie Work

88 Association: Sociology






Epsilon Pi Tau

Honor Society of Industrial Arts

Phi Sigma Tau - Scholastic Honor Society

Phi Epsilon Mu - Honor Society for female PE Majors

Cadets in Blue

Pi Mu Epsilon - Honor Society for Mathematics

Lambda Tau - Honor Society for Medical Technologists

Maria D. Graham Math Club

Student Speech and Hearing Association

Phi Sigma Tau - Honor Society for philosophy

Society for the Advancement of Management

Sigma Xi - Honor Society for Science Research

Omicron Delta Epsilon - Honor Society for Economics Law Society

Student Council for Exceptional Children Biology Club

Geology Club Parks, Recreation, and Conservation Service

Industrial and Technical Education Club

These Groups were active this year in school, however the staff received no notification of their activities, officers, or a photograph. The BUCCANEER staff still wishes to recognize them for their accomplishments.

Association; Technology 89






Joseph Boyette

Dean of the Graduate School

Along with being the Dean of the ECU Graduate School, Joseph Boyette also served as chairman of the Graduate Council. Dean Boyette made sure that all the requirements, procedures, and policies of that Council were put into effect and enforced. With over one thou- sand students enrolled, the ECU graduate school is continually expand- ing and adding new programs. Because the ECU teaching fellowship fund had grown to around the $500,000 mark, teaching fellows re- ceived more assistance than ever before. Dean Boyette also reported that the graduate grading system was being evaluated for a revision in the near future.

90 Faces: Graduates






Allen, Maxter Ernest Jr.

Anderson. Robert Ernest

Bailey, Rebecca Jean

Barfield, Marilyn Kay

Bennett, Peggy M.

Cameron, Norma Ann

Corbett, Janice Even

Cotten, Beverly Jean

Cox, John H.

Dawson, Linda Smitti

Elam, Donna Gail

Ellis, Patricia Meads

Elks, Margaret Clinton

Erway, James Samuel Jr.

Farrier, Christine Bordeaux

Frank, Thomas A.

Gamaldi, Michelle Louise

Ghori, Abdul All

Faces: Graduates 91






Haddock. Deborah Ann

Harrington, William David

Herring, Hannah Walters

Hill, Gary Lee

Holland, Betty Jo

Lewis. Myra Gay

Lowder. Cynthia Elaine

McMahan, Patricia Lee

Mullins, Timothy Francis

O'Neal, Everette Lee

Parker, Lois J.

Paul. Jack Potter

Peacock. Ivan Yopp

Perry, Marie Rose

Peterson, James Neal

Pope, William Paul III

Powers, David Alton

Rayle, Lynn Carol

Roberson, Nan Ellis

Sarvey, Jeffrey Paul

92 Faces: Graduates






Scvonce. Jeanne Jarrett

Sherman. Suzanne

Snyder, William Eldridge Jr,

Stoddard, David H.

Sugg. Kay Holland

Swanson, Doborah Hope

Taylor, Shirley Strother

Tingle, Julia Carol

Troutman, Nancy Ellen

Tucker, Charles Frederick

Walker, Eddie Lee

Walker, Gerrelene McDowell

Weintraub, Edward Lewis

Welborn, Jan Jackson

Westmoreland, James Rodgers

Whitener, Susan Elizabeth

Wilkinson, Henrietta Dreier

Williams. Richard P.

Williams, J. Calyle

Faces: Graduates 93






ADMINISTRATION

A CANDID CONVERSATION WITH CHANCELLOR LEO JENKINS

QUESTION: ECU has expanded in many directions under your leadership. In your opinion, what has been you greatest innnovation and achievement in your fifteen years at ECU?

ANSWER: It is rather difficult for me to single out one greatest innovation and achievement during my time at East Carolina University. I have often said in re- sponse to suggestions that some project has been given special priority that ^ we emphasize all programs at East Carolina University. That response may be a little exaggerated, for obviously we do not emphasize every- y

thing at all times. But I have tried to create an open atmosphere ^r

at East Carolina in which all ideas are welcomed and fairly ^r ^ ^

evaluated for their merit. We give special support to a new -^

idea while it gets underway. Through this approach and /

through the enthusiasm of the campus community. East Carolina has been responsible for many innovations and has experienced many achievements. Why should we now try to single out one of these?

QUESTION: Do you think students' attitudes to- wards the Administration have changed much , over the past ten years?

ANSWER: I do not think student attitudes to- wards the Administration have changed much over the past ten years. The issues i

have changed; the students' style in their J

relationship has change; personalities ^

have come and gone. But the basic rela- I

tionship has remained the same during ^

the past decade and the basic attitude Y%

has consequently remained the same. K ""

Some issues have been more difficult w-

than others. All human relationships in

a complicated organization such as a university involve some arrangements that are easy and some that are diffi- cult. That variation is simply a fact of life. I enjoy these negotiations if they i

are fruitful regardless of whether they are easy or difficult. I believe my rela- tionship with the students has been fruitful; therefore, I am content with the course it has taken?

QUESTION: Do you forsee ECU joining \

Athletic Coach Conference in the near fu- ture?

ANSWER: I would be less than candid if I did not

say we would like to be in the Atlantic Coast

Conference. We have demonstrated that we can

hold our own in both major and minor sports. 'V

Also, the largest attendance in the history of NC >






"I Believe My Relationship With the Students Has Been Fruitful; Therefore I Am Content With the Course It Has Taken."

... Dr. Jenkins

state and ECU was recorded when we played football in Carter Stadium. However, these are reali- ties which mean we must wait and continue to improve our programs. Additionally it could be that ACC members outside the state would be reluctant to admit another North Carolina institution until balance is achieved by admitting another Vir- ginia or South Carolina school.

QUESTION: What are your personal plans for the future? Are you con

sidering running for governor, or are you planning to continue at

ECU as Chancellor?

ANSWER: It is always difficult to answer questions regarding

future plans, easpecially political plans. Such predictions are imprecise even if the answer is to be announced the k next day. It is expecially difficult for me to set forth any

political plans so far in the future. I have received

much encouragement to run for governor. How-

ever, I have not made that decision. I still have

many tasks to accomplish in my job as Chancel-

lor. Too, my style of operation as a university

head, as a proponent of a medical school, as

a worker in the church or any other organi-

zation has been to keep my options open,

to avoid a rigid approach to the solution to

any problem. I hope that style has en-

couraged those who work with me to be I I more effective in choosing the best solu-

' tions to problems here at the Univer-

sity. Rest assured that whether I remain Chancellor at East Carolina, or if I run Si- for public office, or embark on some

other career that neither you nor I have thought of, I will bring to it my total committment. If anything is re- membered of my role in education 100 years from now, I hope it will be this example of open-mindness until " the decision is made and enthusias-

tic emphasis after it has been made that I have offered to students and colleagues.

Institution: Administration 95






AN

INSIDE

LOOK

Above - Among his many responsibilities as Vice Chancellor and Dean of the University, Dr. Robert Holt acted as an advisor for academic programs and worked to coordinate the activities of Health Affairs, Student Affairs, and the Office of Institu- tional Development. Dr. Holt also served as a repre- sentative of Dr. Leo Jenkins when the Chancellor was out of town or unavailable for consultation. For Vice Chancellor Holt, ECU'S future looked "bright," but he stated his belief that this uni- versity should continue to expand its efforts in reaching out to the large untapped fields of po- tential students.

Left - In November, Col. Charles Ritchie Blake assumed his duties in his newly created post of Assistant to the Chancellor. Approved by the ECU Board of Trustees and the UNC general administra- tion, this position involved a variety of duties. Mr. Blake served as the chairman of a committee to establish a World Trade Center here at ECU and also worked to coordinate the international students' program.

96 Institution; Administration






Above - Provost John Howell directed the aca- demic programs in the College of Arts and Sciences and also worked with all other professional and graduate students. Dr. Howell collaborated with other university officials to develop a B.F.A. in Theatre Arts, a B.S. in Driver Safety Education, and a six-year Educational Specialist Degree for school principals, superintendents, and supervisors. In ad- dition to these curricula expansions, Dr. Howell worked to establish B.S. degrees in such areas as communications and international studies. Right - As Vice Chancellor for External Affairs, Clifton Moore supervised the maintenance of build- ings and grounds, and directed all non-faculty personnel. Commenting on ECU'S physical growth, Vice Chancellor Moore cited the construction of the new library wing and the first half of the art building as major additions to the campus.

SUPERVISE CHANGES ON CAMPUS

Institution: Administration 97






HIGH ENROLLMENT INCREASES DUTIES

Above - Dr. Edwin Monroe, Vice Chancellor for Health Affairs, worked this past year to supervise the numer- ous activities of the School of Allied Health and Social Professions; the School of Medicine; the School of Nursing; the Health Affairs Library; the Student Health Service, and the Developmental Evaluation Clinic. During 1974-75, Dr. Monroe participated in a search committee which worked to select a new dean for the Medical School. Dr. Monroe also served as President of the Eastern Area Health Education Cen- ter which was organized by ECU during the fall.

Above - Dean of Admissions John Home reporte that this year's freshman class, containing betwee 2600 and 2770 new students, was the largest i ECU'S history. Dr. Home announced record enrol ments in the number of transfer and graduate sti dents, and revealed that the total number of mine rity students on campus during this year had double over the figures of the previous year. Commentin on the freshmen entering ECU during the past fe years, Dr. Home stated that students were "mor highly motivated and more serious about getting a education" than ever before.

Upper Right - As Dean of the General College, Donal Bailey was faced with the responsibility of helpin approximately 3000 students over the hurdles of the first two years at ECU. According to Dean Bailey, th new, one-year experimental admissions program ri presented an attempt to determine the validity c present admission requirements. The 150 studeni in this program received extensive, individualized ir struction in history, English, and mathematic Another development reported by Dean Bailey was th new policy of having no classes on the first day c drop-add.

98 Institution: Administration






Right - As Associate Dean For Men, James Rallory )unseled men students; programmed men's jrmitories; served as an advisor to the frater- ties, the MRC, and the SGA; and directed fresh- an orientation. Dean Mallory disclosed that many langes would occur as ECU complied fully with tie 9, the legislation forbidding sex discrimina- 30. For Dean Mallory, the men students this >ar were more cooperative and easier to work with an in years past.

slow - Dean of Student Affairs James H. Tucker .voted his time to coordinating and supervising e numerous activities to directing the Associate 3ans, he headed the housing and financial offices, e Counseling Center, and campus religious activ- es. The opening of Mendenhall Student Center presented the newest development in the division

Student Affairs. (wer Left - Believing that residence halls were

"second learning institution within th univer- ty," Associate Dean of Women Carol Fulghum (voted herself to creating worthwhile dormitory ograms. These programs, such as the new hall Ivisor approach, were directed towards more stu- mt involvement. Dean Fulghum worked for a re- oval of curfew for incoming freshmen women id the development of different kinds of campus jusing to meet individual student needs.

Institution: Administration 99






SCHOOL OF BUSINESS

Reflecting a national trend, ECU'S School of Bus- iness experienced a dramatic increase in enroll- ment, with an estimated fifty per cent increase in student credit hours. Of the factors affecting this upsurge, Dean James Bearden felt that the economic and job market situation were the most significant. A self-study program was submitted July 1 in an attempt to gain national accreditation for the MBA program. According to Dean Bearden, a major theme reflected in course offerings was the relationship of business to society. He revealed that the orientation of ECU'S School of Business was, as elsewhere, broadening and changing its direction. Instead of continuing to develop within its traditional framework, he suggested that it would evolve into more of a School of Management and Administration which would train graduated for supervisory positions in such diverse, non-busi- ness organizations as hospitals, public and govern- mental agencies. Dean Bearden also disclosed that the broadening dimensions of the international economic situation necessitated a constant, close examination of the curriculum.

ICX) Institution: School of Business






Institution: School of Business 101






SCHOOL OF EDUCATION

Operating under Dean Douglas R. Jones with th"- .argest enrollment at ECU, the School of Edu- cation continued to expand and develop new pro- grams during the 1974-75 year. Dr. Jones revealed that attempts were being made by the Department of Special Education to develop a new program for working with gifted students. Also in the Depart- ment of Special Education, a new masters degree program was established to help teachers in the instruction of learning-disabled children. Depart- ment Chairman John Richards stated that this program would be directed towards students with average or above average intelligence whose aca- demic achievement fell two or more years below normal standards. The unique Remedial Education Activity Program of this department continued during the year to offer diagnostic remediation for specific learning handicaps to preschool chil- dren in eastern North Carolina. Program objectives of R.E.A.P. centered on efforts to identify the child's specific problem areas, to prescribe and initiate teaching procedures to combat these deficiencies, and to return the child to appropriate correctional programs in the home community. Conferences in Los Angeles, Atlanta, Greensboro, and Charlotte were attended by faculty members working with R.E.A.P.

Under the leadership of Dr. Frank Arwood, the Department of Elementary Education became in- volved in in-service training in a six-county area in eastern North Carolina. Beginning with a Lan- guage Arts Task-Oriented Workshop in July, 1974, the Department continued to sponsor many activi- ties during the year, such as consultant services, seminars, demonstration teaching, and individual assistance to teachers in the elementary grades. Dr. Arwood announced that a $44,000.00 grant was received from the U.S. Office of Education to implement a program to improve reading and written and oral expression.

Dr. William Sanderson, Chairman of the Depart- ment of Administration and Supervision, announc- ed good participation at the professional develop- ment program dealing with current legal trends and problems for school personnel. Forty-four edu- cational seminars for elementary and secondary school principals, supervisors, and superintendents were also sponsored during the year. At these semi- nars, different topics were discussed by members of the School of Education and by outside con- sultants.

The establishment of the General Assistance Center at ECU during the past year represented a major development and advancement by the School of Education. Funded by the U.S. Office of Education under Title IV of the Civil Rights

Act, this program was designed to assist North Carolina's public school systems in the profession- al development of teachers and administrators. It also functioned to give assistance in studying and improving the public school curriculum. Dr. Clinton Downing, GAC director, and his staff de- voted much of their time in retraining teachers for individualized programs in mathematics and reading.

102 Institution: School of Education











Above: Team-teaching conferences sponsored by the GAC.

104 Institution: School of Education






School of Technology

Program revisions in Industrial and Technical Education and Industrial Technology represented the most recent developments within the School of Technology during the 1974-75 school year. According to Dean Thomas J. Haigwood, these revisions were designed to correlate the curriculum with current industrial needs and employment requirements. Dean Haigwood reported that the State Department of Public Instruction awarded the School of Technology a grant to organize a summer institute dealing with the certification of middle-school teachers in industrial and technical education. He announced that an application has been made to HEW for a grant to develop career awareness in elementary schools. Beginning this year, students in the School of Technology were given the opportunity to gain practical experi- ence through summer job placement with local industries.

Institution: School of Technology 105






SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS

During the fall and winter quarters, the School of Home Economics offered with the Mid-East Com- mission an adult education program for the aging in a five-county area. Dean Miriiam Moore reported that ECU was one of six schools in the country to become involved in research with the American Home Economic Association and the U.S. Department of Education in developing a curriculum for food programs. The ECU School of Home Economics developed modules of study for occupational foods and co-sponsored with the Division of Continuing Education a course in gourmet food preparation. Working with the School of Technology and the State Department of Public Instruction, the School of Home Economics made efforts to establish courses for certifying teachers in middle-grade occupational ex- ploration. Dean Moore announced that the School took action to develop a coordinated undergraduate program in dietetics which would eliminate the cur- rently required year of internship. One metric and two food service workshops were hosted, and two clothing and textiles seminars for home economists in eastern North Carolina were sponsored. In addition, a nine-country European tour was arranged for the summer by the Department of Foods, Nutrition, and Institutional Management and the Division of Con- tinuing Education.

106 Institution: School of Home Economics






Institution; School of Home Economics 107






Pat Dye: Capsules The Season






"Naturally I'm disappointed . . . The folks at East Carolina have been used to winning Southern Confer- ence Championships. I'm used to finishing with unde- feated seasons and getting ready for a major bowl game."

"However, this has been a great learning experience for me. There's no way to learn it without going through it . . I made mistakes, but I hope to benefit from them, just as I hope the juniors, sophomores, and freshmen benefit from this year's experience."

"It was very difficult for the seniors and I'm sorry ^ it has to end this way for them . Our seniors have ! brought us a lot of prestige, respectability, and glory ' in their years here . . They gave their all this year."






110 Competition; Football






Competition: Football 111






112 Competition: Football






OPPONENTS

6 Bowling Green

8 East Tennessee

16 Southern Illinois

24 N.C. State

12 Furman

23 Appalachian

6 Dayton

6 Dayton

21 The Citadel

28 Richmond

10 William and Mary

13VMI

Competition: Football 113






114 Competition: Football






Left: An ECU player (89) charges toward the goal line through his teammates

and NC State players.

Lower Left: ECU'S Danny Kepley urges his teammates to score against State

in Carter Stadium.

Below: Lunging high for a pass reception, an ECU player is about to be downed

by a Citadel player

Opposite Page: Above: An ECU player struggles to stay ahead of the Citadel Bulldogs in what turned out to be a victorious homecoming game. Below: ECU Pirates line up on the scrimmage line opposite the NC State Wolfpack m the first play of an exciting but unsuccessful match for the Pirates.

Competition: Football 115






CLUB

FOOTBALL

74

116 Club Football











soccer: the best ever






Competition: Soccer 119






Soccer Team Fnishes With 7-4 Record

Best in ECU History

120 Competition; Soccer






EAST CAROLINA CROSS COUNTRY

Sept. 21

Atlanta Invitational Sept. 28

Pembroke University Oct. 5

William and Mary, N.C.

State, Va. Tech Oct. 12

Appalachian State Oct. 19

Mount St. Marys Oct. 26

N.C. Cross Country

Championships Nov. 2

Southern Conference Nov. 9

Regional III Nov. 25

NCAA

Head Coach: Bill Carson

Competition: Cross Country 121






SACWIA (Student Advisory Council for Women's Intercollegiate Athletics) was created this year to coordinate the goals of the women's athletic pro- gram. Two athletes from each of the seven inter- collegiate teams served on the council.

In the spring SACWIA sponsored an athletic ban- quet for all ECU female athletes of the year.

As a voice between the players and the ad- ministration SACWIA was a great success.

SACWIA promises to continue to help solve the problems which face women athletes at ECU.

Representative

Ann Archer Tennis

Cynthia Averett Tennis

Sue Calverley Volleyball

Gale Chamblee Basketball

Marie Chamblee Volleyball

Kim Deck Swimming

Jane Gallop Field Hockey

Ellen Garrison Basketball

Cheryl Johnston Golf

Lea Kemezis Golf

Gail Phillips Gymnastics

Frances Swenholt Filed Hockey

122 Competition: SACWIA






Beth Ann Beam

Roxanne Benton

Gail Betton

Carlene Boyd

Linda Christian

Patricia Cooper

Moria Devlin

Shannon Dooley

Jane Gallop

Barbara Hall

Emily James

Laura Johnstone

Terry Jones

Nancy Richards

Lynn Schubert

Catherine Splain

Frances Swenholt

Coach: Catherine Bolton

Assistant: Marian Hart

Manager: Hope Swanson

Trainer: Myra Lewis

Competition: Field Hockey 123






Karen Atkins

Belinda Byrum

Sue Calverley

Gale Chamblee

Marie Chamblee

Brenda Dail

Diane Farmer

Debbie Freeman

Charlotte Layton

Vickie Lee

Beth Litchfield

Terrie McManus

Sandy Schlosser

Cindy Styons

Donna Wollard

Coach: Linda Gaines

Manager: Robin Ray

Trainer: Sue Calverly

124 Competition: Volleyball






Clare Albrittain

Doris Conlyn

Kim Deck

Diane Donaldson

Judith Groff

Ann Hepler

Yvonne Knapp

Kathi Nicklaw

Beverly Osborn

Judy Peacock

Timmie Pharr

Marie Stewart

Becky Yale

Coach: Nell Stallings

Assistant Coaches: Barbara Strange

Jack Marrow Manager: Timmie Pharr

Competition: Swimming 125






perhaps wnat most moves us in winter is some reminiscence of far-off summer. f

Reflections at Walden Henry David Thoreau






WINTER






128Refelction






WINTER BRINGS

Misery, Anticipation,

Reflection 129






Another Quarter,

130 Reflection






Reflection 131






and Envolvement

132 Reflection






Reflection 133






DOOBIE BROTHERS

DECEMBER 6 1974

Minges Coliseum






Diversion: Doobie Brothers 135






136 Diversion: Doobie Brothers






Diversion: Doobie Brothers 137






THE MERCHANT OF VEHICE

McGINNIS AUDITORIUM JAN. 16, 1975 8:00 P.M.






Diverson: Streetcar Named Desire 139






EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY ARTISTS SERIES

PAUL KUENTZ, Conductor

MONIQUE FRASCA-COLOMBIER, Violin

DANIEL CATALAIMOTTI, French horn

GERARD MICHEL, French horn

SPONSORED BY

STUDENT UNION EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY

Wright Auditorium

Tuesday, February 11, 1975

8:00 P. M.

COLUMBIA ARTISTS Management Inc.

Personal Direction NELLY WALTER

165 West 57th Street. New York, N. Y. 10019

140 Diversion: Paul Kuentz






THIS SPECIAL APPEARANCE OF ANDRE KOLE IS SPONSORED BY CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST INTERNATIONAL

Wednesday, February 5, 1975 7:30 PM Wright Auditorium

Diversion: Andre Kole 141






142 Diversion: Downtown






DOWNTOWN is where the people go for fun and entertainment. When lothing is happening on campus 3r when studying becomes a drag students flock downtown.

No one is ever alone because somewhere there are crowds of people, dancing, talking, playing pinball or footsball, or just drink- ing.

Thursday nights are often the busiest as students go downtown to party before going home for the weekend. Greenville added two new places for students this year, each providing new atmospheres.

Diversion: Downtown 143






144 Diversion: Downtown






Diversion Downtown 145






School of art

Representative art work by several faculty members of the School of Art were on display at various art exhibi- tions and galleries throughout the country. Showing ranged from Texas to Michigan with Charles Chamber- lain, ceramics instructor, on view in the Crafts Multiples Exhibition at the Smithsonian in Washington, D.C.

Perhaps the highest recognition within the school and university at large went to Francis Speight, artist- in-residence. He was named co-recep- ident of the 1975 O. Max Gardner Award of the University of North Caro- lina, presented annually to a faculty member, who, in the opinion of a com- mittee, has contributed to humanity to a degree to deserve such recogni- tion. Speight was the first person in the arts to receive this high honor.

146 Cultivation: School of Art






Cultivation: School of Art 147






148 Cultivation: School of Art






School of art

Jenkins Building, named after Chancellor Leo Jenkins, opened in the fall of 1974. After years of crowding on the third floor of Rawl and through- out East Cafeteria, the 800 someodd art students and faculty of the East Carolina School of Art welcomed the new addition.

The building's design allowed stu- dents to work freely. Addition to the facility is expected to begin sometime in late 1975 and will include admini- strative offices, an auditorium, and room for the print-making and com- mercial art departments.

Cultivation: School of Art 149






150 Cultivation: A Scent of Flowers






Cultivation: A Scent of Flowers 151






A LONG HAPPY AND HAPPY LIFE

152 Cultivation: a Long and Happy Life






Cultivation: a Long and Happy Lite 153






154 Cultivation: Operas






Greenville connoisseurs of the opera found themselves at home for a night at the theatre as the School of Music performed two operas in Feb- ruary of 1975. Under the direction of Dr. Clyde Hiss the opera company produced Dido and Aeneas and Gianni Schicchi.

Aided by the School of Music sym- phony the cast included Ken Davis first place winner in the 1975 Metro- politan Opera District Auditions. The cast performed to a full house all four nights of the opera. Dido and Aeneas was a serious work while Gian- ni Schicchi was a delightful piece deal- ing with man's selfishness.

Cultivation: Operas 155






Transportation was a major problem on cam pus for everyone as parking spaces appeared to be almost nonexistent. Early In the mornings day students could be seen waiting in linefora chance at a parking space In one of the few day student lots. Dorm students and the faculty also faced the problem of no empty spaces, but to a lesser degree.

To allevate some of the traffic jams caused by double parked cars, several new parking lots were cleared and opened for day and dorm students behind Mendenhall along Ninth St. These lots helped the students in the high-rise dorms and some of the day students but It did little to solve the problems of

parking for the residents of College Hill Drive. The SGA began a transit bus system for day students living in Greenville. The buses, paid forout of stu- dent fees, had routes along campus and to most of the apart- ments in Green- ville. This lessened some of the day student traffic and also made it possible for students without cars to live off campus. Freshmen were not helped by any of the changes as freshmen were not allowed to drive or park their cars on campus except on weekends. Attempts were being made by both the SGA and the Campus police to change this

ruling passed in 1939; however nothing definite was decided at the end

of school.

156 Observation: Transportation
















Observation: Transportation 159






City of Greenville

Admendment to city ordiance No. 441

Add new Sec. 5-7. Restraint of Dogs

"Every person owning or having possesion, charge, care, custody, or control of any dog shall keep such dog exclusively upon his own premises; provided, however, that such dog may be off such premises if it be under the control of a competent person and restrained by a chain or leash or other means of adequate physical control."

160 Observation: Dogs






THE PREDATOR

by Ray Tyndall

While standing in the union at the snack bar having lunch I felt someone was watching me. It is a common hunch I cast my gazearound the room to meet the person's stare but every one was occupied and no one met my glare. I did not see a single soul who stared at me so rude so I pushed the thought from my mind and turned back to my food- Just as I was turning and partaking of my coke my eyes looked down and what i saw almost made me choke. For I beheld a campus dog sitting on the floor, I think someone had fed him. and now he wanted more. I began to grow uneasy with this drooling parasite so I h id my sandwich from his view and clutched my twinkie tight. I started to feel sorry for this poor and starving beast so I tore a piece of sandwich off and let him |0in my feast. He was welcome to the sandwich but it was all that I could stand when he tried to lick the twinkie cream, caked upon my hand. I was so angered by his act I jumped back with a roar and then I accidently knocked my food upon the floor. At once the clever canine pounced and ate with such a lust that I quickly snatched my books and left, fuming with disgust. I turned and watched the clever dog devour the last bite and then he looked for other prey to curb his appetite.






WHATEVER

HAPPENED

TO ECOLOGY?






Observation: Ecology 163






The Watergate 4

The Watergate Cover-up Trial ended in guilty verdicts for John Mitchell, former Attorney General and chair- man of the re-election com- mittee; H.R. Haldeman and John Eriichman, Nixons' closest aides; and Robert Mar- dian, a campaign lawyer. Nixon was "deeply anguished;"' Ford made no official com- ment.

The World

The USSR rejected the his- toric trade pact with the US. Kissinger's Middle East peace efforts were not much more successful.

On Christmas, a cyclone hit Darwin, Australia, destroy- ing 90% of the city. 3 days later, an earthquake shook Pakistan killing 5,000.

Obit

Benny, Jack (1894-Dec. 26)

- the 39-year-old violinist loved by three generations of Americans

Bulganin, Nikolai (1896-Feb.

24) - Premier of the USSR

during 1955-58; Fine, Larry (1902-Jan.) -

The wild-haired member of

the Three Stooges Goldwyn, Sam (1882-Jan. 31)

- Producer in the days "when Hollywood was Holly- wood"

Lippman, Walter (1889-Dec. 13) - Dean of Political Journalists, he won 2 Pulit- zers

Muhammad, Elijah (1898-feb.)

- Spiritual leader of the Black Muslims

Tucker, Richard (1915-Jan. 8)

- At the Met for 30 years Vanderbilt, Amy (1908-Dec. 37))

High Priestess of proper etiquette

What's Great About Depression?

"The State of the Union is not good." That statement by President Ford came as a surprise to no one. Unemployment was over 8% and edging toward the dreaded 10% mark. At the same time, inflation was still rising, forcing most families to pull in their belts yet another notch.

The auto industry, long considered an index of American pros- perity, found fewer people buying cars and massive layoffs resulted. Workers protested in Washington and auto companies offered rebates.

Rebates were also part of Ford's grabbag economics program, which included taxcuts, higher energy taxes, and budget cuts. He and the Congress took to blaming one another for the seeming inaction.

Local merchants found that students were buying fewer meals, clothes, and records. Students were increasingly touchy about anything that would raise college costs. And the number of jobs available for spring graduates was down 4% from last year's low.

164 Newsline






Referendum '75

The student referendum at- tracted the largest voter turnout in ECU history. 6,400 students voiced their opinions on several issues, especially the $15 in- crease in athletic fees. $6 of the increase was to pay a $475,000 debt for the lights being installed in Ficklen Sta- dium. Critics complained that students had not been consulted, sports were being overempha- sized, and the lights would waste valuable energy.

The results of the referendum showed that 97% favored being consulted before fee increases; 84% were against the lights ex- penditure; 71% opposed the intramurals increases. (56% op- posed a change-over to sem- esters and 66.5% favored the purchase of another bus for the transportation system.)

With the results in, the SGA unanimously approved a pro- posal to the Chancellor that the increase be cut to $9 and stu- dents be allowed to ratify future increases in fees.

Sports

In the Jan. 12 Super Bowl, the Pittsburgh Steelers proved victorious over the Minnesota Vikings, winning by 16 to 6.

The new World Football Lea- gue finished their first season and took the worst financial drubbing in the history of professional sports, losing about $10 million.

On Campus

The N.C. Assn. of Student Government Presidents is actively supporting a general assembly bill legalizing beer sales on state campuses. Chancellor Jenkins said he supports the action.

Many students will remember this time as "The Quarter I Had the Flu," as that common but miserable disease reached near- epidemic levels on campus.

Concert atrocities? That's what many students called the drunk- enness, smoking, vomitting, and urinating that occured during the Dicky-Betts-Marshall Tucker Band concert.

The SGA announced that it would fund departmental retreats to encourage greater interaction between students and faculty.

Students Rights

"Operation Free Bird," a bill granting self-limiting hours to freshmen women, was approved by the SGA. The bill appropriated $11,000 for the security men that would be required. While few seemed opposed to the bill's intent, critics felt it was premature since the administration could make the same decision in the fall to meet HEW deadlines and then pressure SGA to continue funding the program. The bill was sent to the Board of Trustees for approval.

In January, a new ruling went into effect requiring colleges to honor student requests to see their files and to contest inaccuracies. It also stipulates that third parties (except parents, faculty, and law enforcement officials) cannot examine files without permission. Exempted from free student access are letters of recommendation written before Jan. 1, '75 to protect their con- fidentiality. Students may also waive their right to examine future letters to insure honest evaluation.

Newsline 165






INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS

Over forty students from 21 dif- ferent countries were members of the International Club. Since organizing in 1973 tfie foreign students have gained much recognition through their many achievements.

Their first organized adventure was a trip to Washington, D.C. in the early part of 1974. Twenty-five students with their advisors toured the nation's capital and learned something about American heritage.

In the spring a trip was taken to the beach, an experience unique to many students where beaches were unknown in their countries.

During the summer, some students toured different parts of the United States to learn more about the Ameri- can way of life.

166 Observation: International Students






Observation: International Students 167






168 Observation: International Students






Fall of 1974 brought new students from more countries and even more projects involving a mixture of cul- tures. A picnic in the park, a reception at the home of Chancellor and Mrs. Leo Jenkins and a banquet dinner sponsored by the Greenville Women's Club were just some of the activities which international students were involved with.

The highlight of fall quarter was when the students opened the In- ternational House on Ninth street. Used by all the foreign students, the house is the location for parties, get- togethers, meetings, and dinners. Serving as a home for some the stu- dents, the International house has served three dinners from different countries. Winter quarter was the sea- son for Italian and Chinese dinners at the house. Food, movies and enter- tainment were provided by the stu- dents from Italy and the Orient. Spring quarter Iranian night was the theme for premiere movies on the corona- tion and for some authenic dancing by the Iranian students.

Between winter and spring quarters eighteen students and four advisors went to Williamsburg, Virginia on an American Culture Seminar. Repre- senting five countries the group from East Carolina attended lectures and went sightseeing in the historic city..

Observation: International Students 169






STADIUM LIGHTS CAUSE CONTROVERSY

Erection of new lights in Fickien Stadium caused one of the most controversial issues of the year. The lights are to be paid for out of student fees after an increase to be effective next fall. Included here are excerpts from FOUNTAINHEAD stories expressing opposing views.

Extensive additions to the pres- ent intramural sports program on campus and new lights for Fickien Stadium will raise fees for ECU stu- dents $15 beginning Fall quarter, 1975. The increase will boost regu- lar fees from $152 to $157 per quarter starting in September, ac- cording to Cliff Moore, Vice Chan- cellor of Business Affairs.

A breakdown for the $15 yearly increase shows $9 will pay for the addition of the intramural program while the remaining $6 will be used to pay "debt service" $475 thou- sand worth of new lights in Fickien Stadium.

Work on the light project had been under consideration since Fall of 1971, Moore said, when a plan to install $300 thousand worth of new lights.

The lights were needed, accord- ing to Moore, because the present lighting system was inadequate "We had complaints from visiting teams and from fans that the old lights were not bright enough."

170 Observation: Stadium Lights

SGA's Views

I strongly question the need of lights which will make Fickien Sta- dium's lighting greater than that of Carter Stadium. Perhaps I should hesitate no longer for those of you who are not aware, the students of ECU will pay the entire $475,000 price tag for the lights .

The students as a whole had no input into this decision which arbi- trarily requires them to pay addi- tional monies to the university. I can assure you that if $6.00 was taken from all staff and faculty salaries, to pay for lights, they would have a tendency to get upset. I am not ruling out the possibility that students should not pay a fair share for lights, but if so, they should be the ones to decide and not a handful of benevolent admini- strators.

As you may have noticed in the last issue of FOUNTAINHEAD, stu- dents were urged to conserve energy in the dorms . . "without this effort on the students part an increase in room rent is at least a possibility." "Everyone on cam- pus could help us save a little." The administration has purchased a tremendous lighting system and changed all the football games to night . . Is it fair to threaten stu- dents with rent increases because of a rise in energy costs and simul- taneously make absolutely no effort to curb other university energy costs? Bob Lucas, SGA President

Former SGA President Comments

The student body representative on the ECU Board of Trustees that approved the lights project at Fick- ien Stadium says he was never told how much the lights project would cost and that students would later be taxed to pay for them.

Former SGA President Rob Lui- sana, had no idea that the lights project would later cost students $2 per quarter. University officials have countered students com- plaints of no input into the lights project with the fact that the SGA president in 1972 voted in favor of the project in a Board of Trustees meeting.

"No body can claim that the vote I cast for some vague lights project at that first meeting was any kind of input at all," Luisana contended. "The project, as best I can remem- ber it was one that simply stated that new lights would be installed at the stadium. No figure was ever mentioned as a total price tag for the project. I know darn well that nobody mentioned paying nearly half a million dollars for any lights."

When the project came up, Lui- sana explained, he was under the impression that the lights would be paid for out of already existing reve- nues. "There was never any men- tion of upping student fees." Had there been Luisana declared he would have voted against it.

Students' Views

To FOUNTAINHEAD:

We would like to express our sup- port for the SGA and their resolu- tion asking the ECU administration to reconsider the proposed student fee increase to pay for new lights at Fickien Stadium. We are not fully informed about the matter but it seems that the "old" lights are sufficient. If lights are really needed then the Athletic Dept. should ab- sorb the cost. And this cost should NOT be taken from our already of)- pressed "minor sports."

The Alamo Boys






Referendum Results Chancellor Jenkins, Voice of the Administration

students who cast their ballots in the referendunn last Wednesday and Thursday came out very strong for a proposal that the student body should be consulted prior to an in- crease in fees.

Some 97 per cent of the 6400 students who cast ballots during the two-day vote favored prior con- sultation on fees increase. Eighty- four per cent of the voters came out against the fee raise to pay for new lights at Ficklen Stadium. SGA president Bob Lucas hailed the voter turnout as the largest ever in the history of campus elections or referendums.

To FOUNTAINHEAD:

In regard to the editorial about the stadium lights -

No offense intended to our noble football team, but I strongly object to paying $15 extra to help our beloved football boys see better, or have better TV films made so they'll look better on TV so they can get into the ACC by having improved lighting on the field. One thing the ECU campus does not need right now is better lighting of an already lighted football field. With our pres- ent energy situation, why not play the games in the afternoon, as do most big name, big time teams, like our ACC buddies Carolina and State. Not only would it save energy but the team could get to their parties earlier.

If ECU is dying to light something and use lots of money and energy, why not light the long forgotten tennis courts at Minges? With the present trend in tennis, and ECU'S tennis courses overflowing with more and more eager players, it seems that more students are play- ing tennis than play football in Fick- len Stadium . . .

If I must pay $15 extra to light something, I'd rather my money go for something more students could get more personal use out of. Signed

Tennis Player in need of a Court

The BUCCANEER asked Chancellor Jenkins his reaction to the students referendum concerning the purchase of stadium lights.

"It became apparent several years ago that the lighting of Ficklen Stadium needed to be improved if ECU was to move ahead in its athletic program. Complaints from both spectators and players indicated that something had to be done. Therefore, the ECU Board of Trustees approved a plan to install new lights. In turn, this decision was favorably considered by the State Legislature, which must approve the sale of such bonds for capital improvement projects. At the time this project became an issue with the students in 1975, all approval actions were complete and construc- tion was well underway. The students reaction is understandable. With the economy such as it is most do not favor increasing costs. Some say there was no student input into the Board's decision, but, the president of the SGA is an ex-officio voting member of the Board of Trustees. The Board minutes do not indicate that there were any objections to the project when the decision was made. We believe the new lights will open the door for new revenues from football. We will now be able to consider television contracts for night games."

The FOUNTAINHEAD questioned Chancellor Jenkins about any new con- struction of Ficklen Stadium after the lights are up.

"If Ficklen is made into the shape of a horseshoe, this will not be done with student fees," said Jenkins. "We are trying to find one challenge gift of $100,000 or more in order to raise the necessary money. The remaining funds will come from public subscription. We cannot be con- sidered for admission into the Atlantic Coast Conference the way Ficklen stands at present. It would be an advantage for ECU and all of eastern North Carolina if this school was in the ACC. We can serve the people of eastern North Carolina better with night games. The vacant homes of people attending the football games would cancel the use of energy by the new lights."






MISCELLANEOUS ORGANIZATIONS

STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION

Officers Legislature

173 174-175

North Carolina Student

Legislature STUDENT UNION

Officers Activities

PUBLICATIONS

Publications

Photographer Ebony Herald Rebel Buccaneer Fountainhead

COMMUNICATIONS

WECU-TV

WECU-Radio

176

177 178

179 180 181 182 185

188 189

SERVICE SORORITIES

Alpha Kappa Alpha 190

Delta Sigma Theta 191 Gamma Sigma

Sigma 192

WOMEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL

193

172 Associations: Miscellaneous






student Government Association Officers

President: Bob Lucas

Vice President: Cindy Domme

Secretary: Vivian Williams

Treasurer: Bill Beckner

Associations; SGA Officers 173






Student Government Association

The purpose of the Student Government Association is to represent and safeguard interests of the students. It is ba- sically a political organization providing students with an ave- nue for getting action on matters pertaining to student rights and welfare. Every full time student, by means of appoint- ment or election, has the priviledge of seeking positions of leadership in the organization. The executive officers are elected each spring for twelve months.

The SGA is organized in three branches: Executive, Legis- lative, and Judicial, and operates under its own constitu- tion. The Executive Branch is composed of the President, Vice President, Secretary and Treasurer. These officers plus four class presidents form the Executive Council. Completing the Executive Branch is the Cabinet. Its members are ap- pointed by the President and confirmed by the Legislature. The departments are: Academic Affairs, Student Welfare, Ex- ternal Affairs, Minority Affairs, Public Relations, Attorney General, Refrigerators, and Transportation.

The Legislative Branch of the SGA is composed of forty- eight members. They are elected each fall by popular vote. It consists approximately of an equal number of dorm and day students. The speaker is elected at the first meeting of the legislative body when it convenes in the fall.

The Judicial Branch of the SGA provides a system of due process through which students accused of offenses com- mitted on campus (which are not necessarily within the juris- diction of the courts) may be judged by their fellow students. The Attorney General servesascoordinator of the SGA judi- cial system, the Honor Council, and the Review Board.

174 Associations: SGA






CABINET OFFICERS

Sec. of Academic Affiars Jimmy Honeycutt

Sec. of External Affairs Larry Chesson

Sec. of Minority Affairs Cynthia Newby

Sec. of Public Relations Hubert Stroud

Sec. of Student Welfare Bill Byrd

Sec. of Transportation Richard Folsom

Attorney General Rick Balak

Refrigerator Manager Ivey Peacock

Speaker of Legislature Chris Hay

Parliamentarian Brooks Bear

APPROPRIATIONS COMMITTEE

Doug Benton, Chairperson

Diane Berry

Bonnie Grantham

Craig Hales

RULES COMMITTEE

Beth Batten

Jim Cronin, Chairperson

Tish Daniel

Steve Guthrie

Danny Johnson

Joe Henderson

Kim Kuzmuk

Tim Sullivan

Terry Wood

Paula Merrell

Linda Thomason

Teresa Tuttle

Gladys Wylie

JUDICIARY COMMITTEE

Frankie Carter

Kathryn Drake

Donna Lawson

Ricky Price

Don Rains

Jean Ramey

Andy Schmidt, Chairperson

Vickie Vaughn

SCREENING AND APPOINTMENTS COMMITTEE

Tom Barwick

Brooks Bear, Chairperson

Lyndia Hagna

Danny Hinnant

Arlyne McCarthy

Marcie Selepes

Mimi Whiteside

STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE

David Bullock

Cathy Calahan

Myra Jenkins

Dan Brennan

Maurice Huntley

Diane Pittman

Kim Taylor

Jackie Shallcross, Chairperson

UNASSIGNED

Kayron Maynor Mindy Skeely

Associations: SGA 175






Lynne Bailey

Di Anne Brady

David Cartwright

Richard Cole

Tony Copeland

D.D. Dixon, Chariperson

Cathy Drake

Sally Freeman, State Secretary of State

Jennifer Gibbs

Richard A. Gilliam, State Treasurer

Gregg McLeod

Lynn Mitchell

W. Steven Nobles

Angela Pennino

Larry Price

Ricky Price

Don Rains

Debbie Rutledge

Frank Saubers

Valerie Szabo

Harry stubbs, Advisor

Ray Tyler

Vivian Williams

176 Associations; NCSL






student Union President: Wade Hobgood

Associations: Student Union President 177






Top: Mike Thompson, a graduate student at ECU, performs in the Coffeehouse.

Bottom: Rudolph Alexander is the Executive Director of the East Carolina Union as well as the Associate Dean of Stu- dent Affairs.

1 78 Associations: Student Union






Publications Board Photographer: Rick Goldman

Associations: Photographer 179






EBONY HERALD

Brian Kelsey - Editor

Nelda Caddell - Co-Editor

Sheila Scott - Co-Editor

Maurice Huntley Ray Everette

Corissa Greene

Jerry Barnes

Gwen Easterling

Day Washington

180 Associations: Ebony Herald






1975 Rebel Staff

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF MARVIN HUNT

MANAGING EDITOR pHILLIP KEITH ARRINGTON

ART DIRECTOR GLENNE E LEWIS

BUSINESS MANAGER DAVID SWINK

TYPIST AND PROOF READER CAROL COX

Associations: Rebel 181






"BUCGANEER

1975

Buccaneer

Staff

Will Pittman General Staff

Carol Curtiss Diversion Editor

Jeanne Finnan Newsline Editor

Monika Sutherland Co-Editor

Susan Bittner Institution Editor

Carlene Boyd Co-Editor

Martica Griffin Cultivation Editor

Randy Bryant Faces Editor

Patsy Waters Typist

Mike Bright (not Pictured) Business Manager Sports Editor

Jeff Todd (Not Picutered) General Staff.

182 Associations: Buccaneer






Co-Editor: Monika Sutherland

Co-Editor: Carlene Boyd

Business Manager: Mike Bright

Associations: Buccaneer 183






Institution

Editor: Susan Bittner

Faces

Editor: Randy Bryant

Sports

Editor: Mike Bright

184 Associations: Buccaneer






Fountainhead

"DO YOU KNOW BECAUSE I TELL YOU SO, OR DO YOU KNOW " Gertrude Stem

Editor-in-Chief: DIANE TAYLOR

Managing Editor: SYDNEY GREEN

Business Manager: DAVE ENGLERT

Circulation Manager: DENNIS DAWSON

Ad Manager: JACKIE SHALLCROSS

Co-News Editors: TOM TOZER. MIKE TAYLOR

Assistant News Editor: PATSY HINTON

Features Editor: JIM DODSON

Reviews Editor: BRANDON TISE

Sports Editor: JOHN EVANS

Layout: JANET POPE

Photographer: RICHARD GOLDMAN

Associations: Fountainhead 185






186 Associations: Fountainhead






Opposite Page: Top - Diane Taylor (Editor-in-Chief);

Bottom Left - Mike Taylor (Co-News Editor);

Bottom Right - Tom Haines (Writer) and Brandon

Tise (Reviews Editor).

This Page: Left - Patsy Hinton (Asst. News Editor);

Below - Sam Newell (Writer);

Bottom - Jackie Shallcross (Advertising Manager).

Associations: Fountainhead 187






Below Upper: Reid Strickland

Below Lower: Sam Collier, Mitch Whitley, Rob Benton, Jeff Odato

Associations: WECU-TV






Executive Staff

General Manager: Erik Sieurin

Business Manager: Valarie Hodges (Not Pictured)

Traffic Secretary: Winston Prehn

Program Director: L.J. Shannon

Progressive Director: Larry Crocker

Chief Announcer: Buck Saunders

News and Public Relations: Kenneth Campbell

Sales Manager: Jeff French

General Staff

Music Director: Mike Parsley

Album Director: Kevin Leutgens

Gold DIrector: Chip McCraw

Other Staffers

Sharon Allred

Jerrie Amarie

Mitchell Brown

Mike Brucknen

James Burke

Doug Calvin

Randy Doub

John Huggins

Betsy Kurtsinger

Mike Lambert

Robert Lane

Robert Lane

Luther Lanier

Robin McDowell

Ange Miller

Sara Miller

Jack Morrow

Kenny Strayhorn

Joan Woolard

Association: WECU Radio 189






Alpha Kappa Alpha

Joyce Barnes

Sheila Bunch

Linda Clark

Adriche Davidson

Gloria Fisher: President

Mary Fisher: Secretary

Ella Harris: Graduate Advisor

Cynthia Henley: Treasurer

Janet Jones

Deborah McCoy

Marolyn Manley

Ann Morris

Cynthia Newby

Mildred Ramsey: Vice President

190 Associations: Alpha Kappa Alpha






Delta Sigma Theta

Joyce Bourknight

Elsie Bruton

Carol Caldwell

Angle Cannon

Eldred demons

Debbie Collins: Vice President

Mamie Davis

Louise Jenkins

Patricia Jones

Paulette E. jones

Renee Moore

Naomi Newton

Denise Patterson: President

Terry Thompson

Gloria Williams

Associations: Delta Sigma Theta 191






Jackie Cashion

Di Dixon

Gisele Easters

Martha Ferguson

Jeanie Hagan

Karen Harlow

Joan Harrison: 2nd Vice President

Lynn Hobbs

Kathy Major

Alice Mathera: Recording Secretary

Casey Parsons: 1st Vice President

Pam Plant: Corresponding Secretary

Loretta Russo

Kathy Sampson: President

Carol Sharpe: Treasurer

Robin Stover: Historian

Sheila Umphlett

192 Associations: Gamma Sigma Sigma






1974-75 Women's Residence Council

President Linda Leigh Thomason

First Vice President Karen Harlow

Second Vice President Sheila Scott

Secretary Carol Wyatt

Treasurer Linda Shipley

Clement Representatives Merry Aycock

Linda West

Cotton Representatives Candace Campbell

Sue Hathaway

Fleming Representatives Deborah Corey

Terrie Byrne

Greene Representatives Martha Whitley

Betty Ellis

Jarvis Representatives Candace Chappell

Shauna Rooney

Slay Representative Sandy Goad

Tyler Representatives Diane Dixon

Barbara Matthews

Umstead Representatives Arlene Jones

Nancy Wilson

White Representatives Cathy Wilson

Carolyn Evans

Associations: Women's Residence Council 193






SCHOOL OF ALLIED HEALTH

Dr. Ronald Thiele, Dean of the School of Allied Health and Social Professions, announced that both the Department of Social Work and Correctional Services and the Department of Environmental Health received national accredita- tion during the year. .According to Dean Thiele, students were represented on all standing com- mittees, but the Student Liason Committee was the primary means of interaction. This committee published its second Newsletter; presented the 1974 precommencement recognition ceremony program; sponsored the paper recycling project; planned the presentation of seminars on subjects of general professional interest, and made student assignments to the various committees. Dean Thiele disclosed that professional accreditation standards and limitations of academic and clini- cal facilities placed restrictions on the numbers of students who were accomodated in all de- partments. Dean Thiele noted that the expansion of the Medical School to a full four-year pro- gram and the development of the Eastern Area Health Education Center would have a major influence on future developments in the School.

194 Institution: Allied Health






Institution: Allied Health 195






Developmental Evaluation Clinic

Right - Located beside the Allied Health Building, the DEC continued to provide a complete multi-disciplinary evaluation and treatment of individuals with devel- opmental disabilities. Below - In September the Clinic was dedicated in honor of its Director. Dr. Ma- lene G. Irons. Pictured from left to right are: Senator Robert B. Morgan: Dr. Ma- lene G. Irons: Thomas Grant Irons, Jr.; Chancellor Leo W. Jenkins; Dr. C. Fred Irons: and H/lr. Robert L. Jones. Chairman, ECU Board of Trustees.

196 Institution: Allied Health






Above - Psychologist administers a bat- tery of tests to a child being evaluated at the Clinic.

Lower Lett and Right - Clinical staff at bi-weekly diagnostic evaluation sessions.

Institution; Allied Health 197






Environmental Health

198 Institution: Allied Health






Medical Technology

Institution: Allied Healtti 199






Physical Therapy

Upper Left - Steve McMillan works with Anna Mason on a research project. Upper Right - Jamielle Zumbrummen and Rosalyn Stroud examine the skeleton during a laboratory practice session. Bottom Right - Neal Lipke practices an electrical stimulatoin technique during a labora- tory session. Opposite Page

Upper Left: - Debra Bragunnier assists a patient in early ambulation during a clinical education assignment.

Upper Right - Bill Whiteford tests muscle re- sponses on Brenda Francisco. Bottom - Assistant Professor Dennis Davis works with senior students in preparing In- Service programs.

200 Institution: Allied Health






Institution: Allied Health 201






Medical Records

Occupational Therapy

202 Institution: Allied Health






Speech and Hearing

Institution: Allied Health 203






School of Nursing

Operating at maximum capacity with six hun- dred students, the ECU School of Nursing con- tinued to emphasize the pediatric, obstetric, psy- chiatric, and medical-surgical aspects of nurse education. A new program developed during the year was the Prenatal Nurse Specialist Project which was designed to help reduce eastern North Carolina's high infant mortality rate. Plans were announced for a family nurse practioner pro- gram in which nurses would be trained to work with either physicians or with other nurses in nurse-operated clinics in treating minor and chronic ailments. The ECU School of Nursing also worked for the establishment of out-reach programs which would allow faculty to give sup- plemental nursing instruction in surrounding com- munities. Dean Evelyn Perry reported that the School of Nursing began to consider changing requirements for entry and procession in the nursing programs. Among the changes foreseen by Dean Perry was the development of tutorial assistance for border-line nursing students.

204 Institution: School of Nursing






Institution: School of Nursing 205






206 Institution: School of Nursing






From Dreams to Reality - the Genesis of ECU's Four-Year School of Medicine

Dreams of a four-year school of medicine on the East Carolina campus began to crystallize Into reality during the 1974-75 year as the final plans for this curriculum expansion were drawn up and approved. These dreams, however, often assumed nightmarish intensity as ECU proponents engaged in a battle to persuade those convinced of the impracticality and unnecesslty of such a four year program.

A major milestone along the path to a full- fledged medical school occurred Nov. 15 when the UNC Board of Governors authorized ECU'S one year medical program to expand. With $15 million already appropriated and $35 million more requested and tentatively guaranteed by the NC General Assembly, ECU officials began the compli- cated process of obtaining accreditation and a qualified medical faculty. In an attempt to make the ECU med School appear more attractive and feasible to state legislators, however, the $35 mil- lion estimate was trimmed to $28 million. This budget cut resulted from an arrangement univer- sity officials made with the staff of the new Pitt County Memorial Hospital. Instead of building a separate 200 bed training hospital, the Pitt Hospital Board of Trustees and the medical staff decided that a considerable amount of money could be saved by constructing a 200-bed addition to the new hospital.

In spite of this $7 million budgetary cut, the ECU med school continued to meet with great opposition. In May, John T. Caldwell, N.C. State University Chancellor, proposed construction of a vetinary school at NCSU and stated that the ECU med school should be either delayed or financ- ed through bond issues. But ECU'S Chancellor Leo Jenkins responded to Caldwell's suggestion by In- sisting that a delay would eventually cost more than immediate construction of the med school.

The debate over the funding of the ECU med school was finally resolved In the state's House of Representatives on June 13. On that day, a decade of controversy drew to an end as the House decided 70-42 to table an amendment which would have eliminated the $28 million appropriation from the House capital improvements bill. Opponents of the ECU program had attempted to bing the deletion attempt to a separate bill calling for a $32 million bond Issue referendum for funding the medical school.

Coinciding the state legislature's approval of the $28 million budget on June 13 was the UNC Board of Governor's announcement of their selec- tion of Dr. William E. Laupus as the new dean of the ECU School of Medicine. Dr. Laupus' appoint- ment to this post marked the end of months of effort spent In the evaluation of some 75 candi- dates. Prior to the June 13th selection, the ECU School of Medicine had been headed by acting deans since Dr. Wallace Wooles resigned In August, 1974. Dr. William Cromartle, associate Dean of the UNC-Chapel HIM School of Medicine, occupied the ECU position until November as a result of accreditation regulations. Dr. Wooles then assum- ed the post until Dr. Harold WIggers took over in March. Upon the selection of Dr. Laupus, Dr. Wiggers disclosed that he would continue at ECU as a consultant to the new medical school.

Because of the many adjustments and legalities involved, officials decided to terminate ECU'S cur- rent one-year program at the end of spring quarter and not enroll any students until the fall of 1976. At that time the ECU medical school will begin emphasizing training In such primary care areas as family practice, pediatrics, obstetrics, gynecolo- gy, and internal medicine.

M^^*^

Above - Dr. Wallace Wooles who recently served as acting dean of they ECU School of Medicine.

Institution: Medical School 207






Success through preparation, victory through enthusiasm.

MISSION ACCOMPLISHED

Looking back to the Pirate pre-sea- son preparation, Coach Dave Patton noted, "Our main goal was to gain the full potential out of every player." The most wins ever in an East Carolina basketball season, the second position in the Southern Conference, and a bid to the National Commissioners In- vitational Tournament confirm that this mission was accomplished.

The Pirate squad started the season slowly with three losses to N.C. State, Duke and Alabama. Maybe not so "slowly" when one considers that these losses to nationally ranked teams were not crushing.

On their way to the longest recent ECU winning streak the Pirates handl- ed UNC-Wilmington, VMI, and Georgia State with average performances. Everything fell into place as the Bucs vamped Mercer (121-82) and the Cita- del (111-81). These wins coupled with victories over St. Peter's (95-92) and Baylor (73-57) stretched the Pirate streak to a record setting seven games.

Even though Connecticut cut the Pirate momentum, the Pirates re- bounded with a winning streak of six games. ECU broke the 100-mark for the third time when they downed the Davidson Wildcats 110-78. Donnie Owens dazzled ECU fans with a 30 point performance. Wins over Rich- mond (101-80), VMI (82-80), an NCAA Division Two Champs, Old Do- minion (71-69), extended the second winning spree to six and upped the season's record to 13-4.

208 Competition; Basketball






Hard times hit the Pirates as they failed in three of their next four starts. Cold shooting resulted in a loss to Furman (86-76). the eventual South- ern Conference champions. Appala- chain State upset ECU'S hopes for the conference title when the Alps handed the Pirates a disheartening 78-71 loss. The Pirates managed a 101-91 win over Davidson to pull the record to 14-6.

The most frustrating moment of the year came when the Bucs fell before the Furman Paladins 71-70 fol- lowing a hard fought contest. Patton noted, "The major disappointment of the season to me was losing that Fur- man game at home."

The phrase that "winners never quit" characterized the Pirates in the year's remaining competition. Rally- ing to defeat five consecutive oppo- nents - William and Mary (68-66), Richmond (100-76), the Citadel (87- 84), Western Carolina (81-76), and the Citadel (78-66) - the Pirate record stood at 19-7. The 19th win marked the highest number of wins ever for an ECU basketball team and proved that the ECU mission was accom- plished. (See page 213)

Competition: Basketball 209






PATTON

General of the

Southern

Conference

Members of the Southern Con- ference Media Association selected Coach Dave Patton as Southern Conference Coach of the year. Young Coach Patton replaced form- er head coach Tom Quinn last spring after serving Quinn as an assistant for two years. The Pirates posted a 19-9 overall record - their best record ever - under the deter- mined direction of their new coach. Patton described his award as "a team honor . . Everything that someone in our basketball program earns is a team honor." Modestly Coach Patton summarized his part in the team's success in the follow- ing statement: "I didn't score a point nor pull down a rebound, but I just kept five people on the floor at all times." Understatement of a job well done.

210 Competition: Basketball






Competition: Basketball 211






212 Competition: Basketball






Mission Accomplished

Pride over the new record soon fell before the disappointment of an up- set loss to William and Mary 69-66 In the semi-final round of the South- ern Conference Tournament.

A successful season was acknow- ledged when ECU accepted a bid to the prestigious NCIT in Louisville, Ken- tucky. Even though the Pirates fell in first round play, the trip added to the season's accomplishments.

ECU seniors Donnie Owens, Tom Marsh, Bob Geter, and Gregg Ashorn (the leading scorer with a season's average of 15.2) added power to ECU'S punch. Patton summarized the impor- tance of the seniors to the Pirate Club saying "The success we have had this year is attributed to these four seniors and they can truly say they got it start- ed at East Carolina."

Under the guidance of Dave Patton and with extraordinary effort of all players the Pirate team complied a list of achievements to be proud of and hopefully to be built upon. Mis- sion accomplished!

Competition: Basketball 213






in the proper spirit

214 Competition: Cheerleaders






Competition: Cheerleaders 215






WRESTLING TEAM SENDS 7 TO NATIONALS

The ECU Wrestling Team captured the Southern Conference Crown with an undefeated season record of 13-0. With wins over all SC teams along with some over ACC teams, the wrestling team received national recognition. Seven members qualified to compete in the Nationals Match.

216 Competition: Wrestling






Competition: Wrestling 217






218 Competition: Wrestling






Competition: Wrestling 219






SWIM TEAM DOES IT AGAIN - SC CHAMPS

220 Competition: Swimming






Coach Ray Scharf's swim team easily captured its tenth straight Southern Conference swimming title. The team's seven seniors left their mark on ECU and helped to establish a nationally recognized swimming program.

Competition: Swimming 221






That Works

222 Competition: Women's Basketball






Competition: Women's Basketball 223






together

224 Competition: Women's Basketball

The Lady Bucs received the June P. Galloway Award presented at the North Carolina Association of Intercol- legiate Athletics for Women Basketball Tournament. ECU received the annual award for the Bucette's exhibi- tion of outstanding team effort and sportsmanship by the players, coach and other team personnel.

The 1974-75 Bucettes: First Row - Lea Kemesis. Manager; Sue Calver- ly. Trainer: Myra Lewis. Trainer: Second Row - Catherme Bolton, Coach: Terry Jones. Co-Captain; Susan Manning, Captain: Sheilah Cot- ten, Co-Captain; Charlotte Layton: Lu Ann Swaim: Frances Swenholt; Brenda Dail; Debbie Freeman: Marie Chamblee; Gail Chamblee; Ellen Garrison.






The 1974-75 Junior Bucettes: First Row - Robin Ray. Manager; Evelyn Fitzgerald; Belinda Byrum, Co-Captain; Ginger Parrish, Co-Captain; Barbara Brantley; Second Row - Rufus Watson, Assistant Coach; Linda Christian; Gail Betton; Helen Turner; Fostina Lisane; Karen Atkins; Vicky Lee; Catherine Bolton, Coach. Not pictured: Mary Bryan Carlyle and Susie Pittman

MEET THE JUNIOR BUCETTES

Competition: Women s Basketball 225






226 Competition: Basketball






GYMNASTICS

Kim Deck

Myrna Ocasio

Gail Phillips

Sherry Rape

Lynda Smith

Lynn Utegaard

Dawn Williamson

Vicki Witt

Coack: Linda Gaines

Assistants: Jody Fountain

Richard LaValle

Trainer: Peggy Bennett

Competition: Gymnastics 227
















Bobby R. Adams

Donna M. Adams

Mary H. Adams

Andy C. Adiele Jr.

Stephen W. Aldridge

Katherine E. Alexander

Allyson R. Andrews

James J. Arnold

Larry S. Atwell

Jaime N. Austria

Paula B.Avant

Beverly J. Bailey

Gilbert L. Baker

Jennifer L. Baker

Lynn D. Baker

Peggy E. Baker

Edward L. Baldwin

Bruce M. Ball

Gwendolyn L. Ball

John H. Banks

Michael R. Banks

J. Dennis Barber

William T. Barefoot

Edward W. Barnes

Judith W. Barnes

Karen S. Barnes

Edward A. Barnette

Sarah J. Barnhill

230 Faces: Juniors






Sarah E. Barrett

Patricia G. Barttett

Allison E. Bass

Linda G. Bass

Edmond W. Batchelor

Sarah E. Baynor

Clarence A. Beacham

James R Beddard

Mary T. Beddard

Monika L. Benbenek

Stephen D. Beniamin

Richard D, Bennett

Margaret E, Berry

David M. Best

Joe A, Bidden

Teresa C. Biggerstaff

Lu Ann Blockwood

Jasper E. Blake

Susan J, Bittner

Susan L. Blalock

Dianne Bland

Claudia D. Bloe

James M. Bolt

David R. Bosnick

Pamela A Boswell

Marilyn N. Bottoms

E. Carlene Boyd

Earl R, Boyette

The copy in this section was obtained directly from a survey conducted by the Buccaneer Staff. Actual questions from that survey and actual responses are in- cluded here.

Faces: Juniors 231






Ethel M. Boyette

Stephen V. Boyette

Donna L. Boykin

Patricia L. Boykin

Sally E, Bradsher

Emily A. Branch

Lena K. Branch

Mark W. Branigan

Pamela S. Brantley

Benjamin Braswell

Robert G, Braxton

Edwin J. Brett

Linda D. Briggs

Stephen P. Broadhead

MarkW. Brodsky

Vicky Jo Brooks

Brenda A. Brown

Debra A. Brown

Nancy K. Brown

Richard K. Bruce

Elsie R. Bruton

Stephen Bryant

Nancy L. Buck

Jane A. Buehler

Cynthia M. Bullock

Gregg J. Bunting

Donna L. Burdett

Robin J, Burnette

Question: Does Mendenhall meet your needs as a student center?

Answer: No. It's too far out of the way.

Christopher L. Burti

Howard L. Butler

Mary C. Butler

Norbert W. Butler

Deborah M. Cafferty

Carole Bradely Cameron

Ricky D. Capps

Glenn W. Card

Craig C. Carlson

Richard B. Carlson

Connie S. Carpenter

Danny R. Carpenter

Fankie J. Carter

Robert D. Castle

HollyJ.Caudell

Charlie A. Caulk

Joseph T. Chan

Joe S. Chapman

LuAnn S. Chappell

Elizabeth A. Chavasse

Christine L. Cheek

Mark L, Clark

Walter F. Clark

Sue N.Clayton

Eldred Y. Clemons

Leslie W. Cobb

Jenny W. Collins

Richard C. Combs

232 Faces: Juniors






Question: Do you go downtown? Where and Why?

Answer: "Sometimes; The Buck and Elbo Room; because it's a way to relax and get away from studying."

W. Blake Comby

Linda L. Compton

Dons J. Conlyn

Ronald G. Cook

Kenneth A. Cooper

Thomas C. Cooper

Candice A. Cottrell

Anna M. Cottros

Deborah G. Cowan

William K. Cowan

Mary L. Cox

Ludford Creef

James D. Crissman

Aaron D. Croom

Rebecca K. Crosier

Denise L.Crutchfield

Robert L Cuningham

Neil McCrayCurrie

Gerald L Cyrus

Annette E. Daley

Connie D. Dameron

Letitia G. Daniel

Sylvia Daniel

Marshall Darby

Carolyn Davenport

Martha A. Davenport

Aldriche Z. Davidson

Paul G. Davis

Faces: Juniors 233






Question: Are visitation rules satisfac- tory? Why or why not?

Answer: "Yeah - if you had a guy to guy to visit ya."

Roberto. Davis, Jr

Susan F. Davis

Terry R. Davis

William H. Davis

Devin F. Day

Patricia G. Dean

Rhonda R. Dean

Nancy G. Deanes

Amy J. Deans

Brian M. DeMay

Julia L. Derrough

Celestia R. Dickens

Sandra L. Dickens

James T. Dickson

Walter M. Dickson

John A. Dildy

Mary L. Domme

Walter C. Dorsey

Ellen C. Doss

Kaye B. Dotson

Kathryn A. Drake

Richard M. Drogos

William H.Dudley

George E. Dungee

Daniel G. Durham

Steven P. Eason

Laura R. Ebbs

Ave D. Edge

234 Faces: Juniors






Question: Do the university police do their job of protecting you and your rights as a student?

Answer: "Are you kidding?"

Kathryn Edinger

David W, Edwards

James D. Edwards

Karia M. Edwards

Michael C. Edwards

Mary L. Elesha

Sharon L.Elliot

Linda C. Ellis

Dorothy L. Ellrod

Marks. Elwell

Betsy English

Janet P. Ennis

Joanne I Erber

Wilburn K. Ernst

Cheryl Y. Eubank

Gary J. Evans

Judith A. Evans

Karen S. Evans

Stephen J. Evans

Anthony R. Everette

Deborah A. Exum

Thomas J. Falk

Susan L. Fender

Charlene D. Ferguson

Lou A. Ferrell

Jacqueline E. Finch

Anna M. Finley

Gary A, Fisher

Faces: Juniors 235






Janie L. Fisher

Barbara A. Fletcher

Bonnie L. Floyd

Judith M. Floyd

William N. Fowler Jr

Kathy I. Francis

Vickie Y. Franklin

Merian Frazelle

David L. Fuller

Karia P. Fuller

Susan K. Garber

Stephenie A. Gaskins

Ann P. Gassaway

Jacqueline A. Gay

Guinna Ghent

Margaret G. Gibbs

Pamela H. Gibson

David C. Gies

Wray Y. Gillette

Betty S. Godwin

Mary K. Godwin

Patricia C. Godwin

William H. Godwin

Richard J. Goldman

Elizibeth M. Gorrie

Linda K. Gosnell

Pamela F. Gosnell

Richard J. Grant

Question; Do the university police do their job of protecting you and your rights as a student?

Answer: Yes, but it is unnecessary for them to interfere with innocent activities suchaspanty raids.

Barbara G. Gray

Kathy L. Greene

Sara K. Greene

William C.Greene

Deborah J. Griffin

Dianne A. Griffs

Mary G. Grimes

Margaret P. Gulley

Paula J. Gunter

Bill Gurganus

Brenda J. Guthrie

Barbara L. Hager

Donna A. Hahle

Nancy E.Hall

Dale W. Hammond

Nancy E. Hanner

Alice S. Hannibal

Mona G. Hardee

Carolyn R. Hardy

Debbi A. Hardy

Glenn L. Harmon

Donna G. Harp

Charlie M, Harrell. III

Connie R Harrell

Celia Cornelia E, Harri

Diane M. Harris

Elizabeth A. Harris

Margaret G. Harris

236 Faces: Juniors






Question; Do you read the FOUNTAIN- HEAD? Why and what do you think of it?

Answer: "Yes Cause I like to read trivia on the commode. Its a very poor paper, especially editorials."

Carol R. Harrison

Michael R. Harrison

Melody J. Hart

Vickie A. Hartel

Marsha E. Hartis

Debra J. Hartsell

Jeanne S. Hartsfield

Laura L. Hatley

Samuel C. Hatley

Donna G. Hawley

Gretchen L. Heid

Beverly K, Hembree

Jonn W. Hendrickson

Robin E. Hendrix

Steven C. Hendrix

Mary J. Hermann

Nancy J. Higginson

Sheila D, Hilbert

Patricia C, Hile

Betty L. Hill

James T, Hill

Larry L. Hines

Tanna S. Hines

Danny E. Hinnant

Janice M. Hinson

Willie R. Hobbs

Elizabeth H. Hodges

Oscar C. Hodges

Harriet G. Holden

Dennis R. Hollowell

Hillary J. Holmes

Susan T, Holmes

Joan A. Holt

Audrey K. Honea

Phyllis G. Hooten

Scott A. Horn

George A. Howard

Stuart G. Howe

Donna L. Howell

Max M. Howie

Barbara A. Hudson

Larry D. Hudson

Nancy G. Hunike

John W. Hunter

Velna R. Hux

Cecile D. Ingram

Ceba A. Jackson

Susan E. Jackson

Paruin Jafari

Howard G. James. Jr.

Leila E. James

Mary L. Jarvis

Barbara G. Jefferson

Charles F. Jenkins

Elizabeth D.Jenkins

Myra E. Jenkins

Faces: Juniors 237






Question: What is your reaction to the boy/girl ration on campus?

Answer: "Need more men and less boys."

Pamela j. Jenkins

Jerry L. Johnson

Pamela G. Johnson

Trudy L. Johnson

Billie J. Jones

Deborah S. Jones

Freda G. Jones

Peggy E. Jones

Stephen C. Jones

Susan P, Jones

Vickie S. Jones

Charles R. Justice

Alan J. Kalameja

Patricia G. Keel

Martha J, Kelley

Patricia G, Kemp

Katie Kennedy

Debra A. Kennington

Ronald L. Ketner

Roberta. Keys

Karel L. Keifer

Clifton W. Kirby

Connie R. Knight

Michael R. Kochel

Eric K. Kornegay

Kathryn A. Kupke

Kim G. Kuzmuk

James H. Kyle

Question: Do you read the FOUNTAIN- HEAD? Why and what do you think of it?

Answer: "Yes, good magazine"

238 Faces: Juniors






Question: Is the school socially oriented?

Answer: "Could have better bands and more concerts."

Robley N. Lackey. Jr

Walter O. Lackey

Robert E, Laine

Marianna P. Lamm

Holly Lancaster

Nancy C. Lau

Mary P. Leary

Rebecca L. Ledford

Mary M, Lee

Melissa J. Lee

Thelma D. Letchworth

Arthur W Lewis

James M, Lewis

Palmer L. Lisane

A. Rise Long

Robert F Lougee. Jr.

Terry L, Lucas

Deborah A. Lukazecz

Kenneth S. Lynch

Barbara J. Lyons

Arlyne J. McCarthy

Doug P. McCormack

Deborah G. McCrae

Alfred E. McCrimmon

Howard G. McCullough

William D. McFadyen. Jr.

John F, McGonagle

Emma J. McKeel

Question: events?

Why do you go to athletic

Answer: "To get away from studying.

Faces: Juniors 239






Nancy G. McKenzie

Milton P. McLamb Jr

John D. McLawhorn

William P, McLean

Judy C. McQueen

Jane M. McRae

Judy G. Malpass

B. Douglas Mangum

Deborah L, Mann

Debra J. Manning

Jeffrey D, Manning

Lena F. Manning

John A. Marett

Sandra L. Marion

Thomas K. Marson

Anna L. Marshburn

Alice M. Mathern

Larry G. Matteler

Donna J. Matthews

Paul G. Matthews

Cathy M, Mattocks

Cynthia M. Mattson

Arthur J, Mayfield

Deborah J. Mayo

Sharon K. Meiggs

Rebecca L. Melcher

Robert F. Melton

Eugene E Merchant

Question: What is your reaction to the boy/girl ratio on campus?

Answer: "It's ok. I'm in love myself. But there needs to be more guys."

Debra L. Metzger

Jennifer R, Mikell

Jennifer L. Miller

Carolyn L, Mills

Diane M. Mills

Patsy Mills

Libby B. Minges

Lynne M. Mitchell

Kermit R. Moffitt

Christopher R. Montgomery

Harriet E. Moore

Martha H. Moore

Patricia J, Moore

Martha J. Moretz

James T. Morgan

Barbara J. Morse

Herbert F. Munt

Valerie Myers

Karen S. Myhrum

Steven P. Natrella

Teresa G, Neal

Elizabeth C. Nelson

Glenn R. Nelson

Robert H. Newburn

John W. Newsome

Audrey K. Noble

Cathie H.Noble

Sherry A. Noble

240 Faces: Juniors






Walters Nobles

H.P, Norman. Jr.

Gary L. North

Tommy T. Nowell

MaryAnne Nunnally

Robert L. Odette

Teresa J. Oliver

Karen L. O'Qumn

Luchy Oronoz

Kevin R. O'Shea

Ernestine E.Outlaw

Miranda E Owens

Henry D. Parker

Margaret A. Parker

Michael E. Parrish

Leslie G. Parsons

Susan Pate

Carl L. Patterson

Victoria C. Patterson

Christine L. Patrick

Melba R.Paul

Pratt A. Peace

Linwood E. Peaden, Jr.

Richard T. Pearce

Hal B. Peck. Jr.

Larry W. Peedin

La Donna D. Pennington

Brenda K. Perkins

Question: Ar the visitation rules satis- factory? Why or why not?

Answer: No, they should begin at 10:30 so you can fix breakfast or lunch for the guys.

Faces: Juniors 241






Question: Why do you go to athletic events?

Answer: I enjoy contact sports.

Bonita J. Perry

Hester R. Petty

Ann Mane Phelps

David M. Phillips

Gary W Phillips

Samuel P. Phillips

Terry L- Pierce

Robert M. Piercy

Kathy L. Pinyoun

Sheila E. Pitt

Angela K, Pittman

Susan D, Pittman

Ruth E. Powell

Anne Marie Porter

Carmen G. Poteat

Eugene H. Powell

Georgin A. Powell

Margaret H. Price

Roger G. Price

Betsy R. Priddy

Barbara S. Prince

Joyce T Procopio

Deborah M. Proctor

Ronald F. Proctor

Paul M, Provost

Linda R. Pruden

Barbara C. Pugh

Penny Purvis

Question: Do you go downtown? Where and why?

Answer: Yes, to the Elbo Room, Attic, and the Buc. To drink beer, meet girls and boogie.

242 Faces: Juniors






Question: What is your opinion of Nixon's resignation?

Answer: I feel he was riglit to resign, but he should be tried and prosecuted.

Brownie L, Quinn

Mike A. Radford

Donna J. Raines

Donald B. Rains

William H, Rambeau

Mildred A. Ramsey

William K Ratcliff

Nancy J. Ratledge

Jacqueline P. Raybin

Blanche R. Rayford

Linda Rayner

Cynthia A. Reaves

Paul D. Reavis

Jo Anne Reed

Dana D. Rich

Keith A. Riddick

Joyce A. Riddick

Gale R. Riggs

Mary W. Ritter

Linda D. Rivenbark

Donna L. Rogers

Lydia F. Rogers

Karen L. Romer

Martha J. Rose

David P. Rosenberg

Floyd L. Rountree

Jacqueline S. Rouse

Linda C. Rouse

William W. Rouse

Sherre E Rowe

Latane T Ruffin

NickG. Russos

David B. Ryan

Rhonda L. Ryherd

Elwood L. Salter

Kathryn J. Sampson

Sammy E- Sasser

Charles Satterwhite

Rosemary L. Saunders

Walter J, Sawyer

Alyce B. SeatonS

Henrietta R, Sellers

George W, Shannon

Willis D. Sharp

Carol E. Sharpe

Meredith C. Shaw

Camilla D.Sheck

Revecca L. Sheidy

Jeannie Shell

John A Shelton

Donald M, Shipman

Karen E, Shivers

Frances M. Skelly

Matthew K. Smartt

Beverly J. Smith

Janet C. Smith

Faces: Juniors 243






Mary D.Smith

Danny E. Spear

Charles B. Speller

William M. Spruill Jr

Gayle Ann Stallings

Virginia C. Starling

Jan M. Stephens

David M. Stevens

James L. Stevens

Margaret L. Stevens

Carolyn C. Stewart

Donna M. Stocks

Susan L. StoKes

Floyd H. Stowe. II

Joeann Strain

Nancy F. StravKbridge

Mary A. Strickland

Reid P. Strickland

Edgar V. Strother

Emily D. Stroud

Mary C. Styron

Elizabeth C. Summerlin

Nancy E. Sumner

Blanche R.Sutherland

Linda S. Tart

Debra Y. Taylor

James R. Taylor

Lynn L. Taylor

Question: What do you think of the living conditions on campus?

Answer: We need more places to eat.

244 Faces: Juniors






Question; Do you go downtown? Where and Why?

Answer: "Yes, Brody's, Joli's, etc. - shopping and that's all. I've been drink- ing at the Elbo Room once - I go steady with a guy out of town."

Terry E. Taylor

Marion L. Teer

Robert E. Telser

Susan A. Temple

Patrick A. Tesh

Margaret K. Tew

Sylvia J.Thigpen

Sheila K, Thomas

Pamela J. Thompson

Chris D, Thornton

Tray K, Tillman

Helene V. Tipa

Allan B. Tise

William P. Toney Jr.

John H. Tromsness

Michael A. Troth

Deborah J. Trull

Margaret T. Tucker

Jenny M. Turcotte

Cheryl J. Turner

June G. Turner

Victoria J.Turner

Teresa L. Turtle

Betty A, Tyndall

Michael T.Tyndall

Phyllis Vail

Zelma Vance

Sharon M. VanHoy

Question: Do you go downtown? Where and Why?

Answer: "Yes, to score."

Faces: Juniors 245






Question: What is your reaction to the boy/girl ration on campus?

Answer: Need more guys.

Ellen C.Wagner

Susan I. Wagner

Rhonda L, Walker

Michael E. Wall

William J. Walters

Mary R. Ware

Janice M. Warren

Jennifer A. Warren

Lundie L- Warren

Betty Jo Waters

Deborah L. Waters

James C.Watford

William J. Watkins

Cynthia A. Weathers

Gail Weaver

Marietta A. Webb

Jackie Whisenhunt

Patsy R. Whitby

Ronald L. Whitcomb

Ronnie W. White

Stephen F. White

Wilton A. White

Anita R. Whitehurst

Douglas W. Whitehurst

Mary M. Whiteside

Richard O.Whitlark

Phyllis Ann Whitley

Lee Ann Wilkinson

Question; What is your reaction to the boy/girl ration on campus?

Answer: Need more girls.

246 Faces: Juniors






Clarence R Williams

Jacqueline Williams

Jane G Williams

Patricia P. Williams

Sarah L. Williams

Steven C. Williams

William T, Williams. Jr

Kattierine E. Williford

JotinG, Wilhs

Elizabeth D. Wilson

Keith G. Wilson

Joanne M. Winch

Jennifer L. Windham

Phillip S. Windham

Madelyn F. Witt

Vicki S.Witt

Question: What do you think of the living conditions on campus?

Answer: As good as could be expected.

Carol A. Wood

Devre J. Woodall

Helena Woodard

Jane M. Woodley

Johns. Woods

David G. Woody

Betty A. Woolard

Janet L. Worth

Jonathan D. Worth

Ernest R. Wruck

William M.Wulzyix

Debra L. Wynn

Pamela J. Yarboro

Ben N. Yeager

Rosemarie Zumbo

Janelle ZumBrunnen

Faces: Juniors 247






Jennifer L. Adcock

Mary Akers

Diane C. Alexander

Wesley G. Alford

Deborah K, Allen

Norma J. Allred

Beverly G. Ambrose

Jean A. Anwell

Sandra F, Anselmo

Beverly A. Arnette

Ginger L. Arnold

Michael L. Amy

Winston P. Arrington

Sharon F, Ashley

Martin L. Askew

Virginia L. Atma

Robert L, Bailey

Shelton E, Bailey. Jr

Bruce H. Baker, Jr.

Cathy J, Baker

Delia E. Baker

Joyce A, Baker

Barbara Baldwin

Naomi Ballance

Philip N. Barbee

Janet L. Barefoot

Marcia J. Barfield

Patricia L. Barham

248 Faces: Sophomores






Question: Are visitation rule satisfactory? Why or why not?

Answer: No. You can't even invite your guy over for lunch.

Ronald L. Barnes. Jr.

Teresa M. Barnes

Janet G. Barrett

Judy F. Barrett

Miriam C. Bass

Herbert C. Batten

Stephanie R. Beauchaine

Gary L. Beacham

Phyllis E. Bell

Terry J. Bell

Elizabeth A. Bennett

Marks. Bennett

Glenda M. Benson

Darlene W. Benton

Gary L. Benton

Pamela K. Best

Thomas M. Bird

Dana C. Bishop

Joye J. Blackburn

Wanda K. Blackmon

Valerie E. Blizzard

Sheila L. Bolick

Michael C. Boose

Lisa C. Boyce

Leah J. Boyd

Maureen E. Boyd

Wanda J. Boykin

Beverly G. Bracy

Question: What do you think of the living conditions on campus?

Answer: Ok, but improvements could be made on old dorms.

Faces: Sophomores 249






Jesse A. Branch

Stephen W. Brannan

Melissa A, Brantley

Tom A. Braxton

Jetta D. Brett

Sherran I. Brewer

Scott R. Bright

Wilbur L. Brigh

Kathy A. Briley

Mary K. Britt

Teresa E. Brock

Livingston B. Brooks

Michael D. Browder

David S. Brown

Thomas Brown III

James F. Brown. Jr.

Wanda J. Brown

Carol D. Bryan

Debra L. Bryant

Mary L. Bryant

Larry J. Buchanon

Keith P. Bulla

Cynthia J. Bullock

Nicholas B. Bullock

Shelia G. Bunch

Dolan R. Bunn

Donnie L. Bunn

Robert M. Burbank

Question: What do you think of the living conditions on campus?

Answer: "They're okay. I really feel like we have a good situation here."

250 Fares: Sophomores






Question; Do you read the FOUNTAIN- HEAD? Why and what do you think of it?

Answer: "Sometimes it wastes paper but it usually has one ortwo good articles."

Thomas T, Burgess

Nancy E Byrd

Sheila J. Byrum

Nelda G, Caddell

Chen A. Cameron

Bobbie J. Campbell

Judith E. Canady

John D. Cannady

Linda L. Cannon

Ramona J. Cannon

Robert S. Cansler

Marilyn J. Capps

Foster L. Carter. Jr.

Lynn C.Carter

Mary C. Carter

Tracey S. Case

Teresa D. Cayton

Louise R.Chalkley

Suzanne E. Chandler

Kathy A. Charlton

Edward M. Cherry

Sylvia G.Chesnutt

Debra S. Chesson

Helen M. Chico

Carol A. Choate

Paul Chu

James A, Clarke

Kevin Clark

Question: Do you go downtown? Where and Why:

Answer: "Yes, shopping and to the Buc for rest and recreation."

Faces: Sophomores 251






Vickie L. Clarke

Sheilah R. Clayton

Bart L. Cleary

Wanda S. Clontz

Carl G. Cobb

Cathy G. Cobb

Nancy C.Cobb

Deborah E. Cofer

Robert E.Coleman, Jr.

Amy D. Collette

Samuel E, Collier

Paula A. Collins

Catherine A. Conger

Linda K, Conner

Gail F. Conoly

Deborah T. Cook

Lois F. Cooper

Grover L Cooper

Brenda S. Cotton

Ginger Covington

Jerry W. Cox

Patricia C.Coyle

Constance L. Craddock

Herman M. Craig, Jr.

Helen Creech

Walter R. Creech

Laldie M. Crisp, Jr.

Bonnie L. Crissman

Question: Do the university police do their job of protecting you and your rights as a student?

Answer: "No - they don't try to stop things that are really bad, only petty unimportant thines "

Larry C. Crocker

Terry Crosby

Wanda S. Crumpler

Alice T. Culbreth

Carole R. Curtiss

Thomas R. Daily

O. Allen Daniel

Richard A. Daniel

Cecil T. Daniels

Janet L. Daniels

William B. Darden

Jewel Y. Davenport

Wilbur C. Davenport

Charles E. Davis, Jr,

Dianne S. Davis

Dorothy J. Day

Cathryn L. Deal

Rex T. Deffenbaugh

Mary A. Delamar

Jonathan C. Deming

Dorothy S. DeMouy

David L. Denning

Carolyn Y. Denny

Lois M. DeNunzio

Moira E. Devlin

Charles D. Dickens

Clifford G. Dickens

Thomas B. Dickens

252 Faces: Sophomores






Question: What do you think of living conditions on campus?

Answer: "Too many roaches and bugs."

Julie K. Dickinson

Dawn A, Dixon

Diane J. Dixon

Gail A. Dixon

Danise A. Dodd

Randy D, Doub

Lynn Doughtie

Jacob Dove

Richard P. Dowdy

Gwendolyn C. Criver

Amy D. Dunn

Donald G. Dunn

Joseph K. Durham

Elizabeth K. Dupree

Pamela S. Eargle

David G. Edwards

Keith A. Edwards

Patricia D. Edwards

Rhonda R. Edwards

Robert P. Edwards

Mary K. Egbert

Barbara L. Ela

Brenda J. Englesby

Jill J. Etheridge

Kathleen A. Etter

Carolyn R. Evans

Kathy O. Evans

Phileria A. Evans

Catherine L. Eversole

Deborah L. Pales

Robert J. Fehrs

Mary E. Fentress

Nancy D, File

Christine L. Fisher

Linda E. Fisher

Pamela J. Fisher

Evelyn S. Fitzgerald

Cheryl D. Fletcher

Robin K. Forbes

Kathy L. Foust

Michael D. Foy

Michael P. Foy

Dons L. Frander

Annette L. Franke

Bridget K. Frazier

Freda S. Freeze

Kenneth E. French

Charles M. Friddle

Barbara L. Fry

Michael R. Futch

Timothy S. Gaghan

Connie D. Gainey

Ginny L, Gainey

Shawn L. Gallagher

Debra J. Gamlin

Joseph S. Garner. Jr

Faces: Sophomores 253






Marvin E. Garner

Melvin B. Garner

Beverly K. Garren

Michael G.Garrett

June A. Gaston

Jennifer J. Geer

Douglas B. Getsinger

Roberts, Gilmore. Jr

Sandra K, Goad

Sheila L. Godley

Lynn Gordon

David L. Graft

Warren D, Grant

Susan J. Gravely

EarlE, Gray, Jr.

Gail L.Gray

Roger W. Greene

Y. Susan Greene

Yvonne Greene

Susan C. Gregory

Deborah E. Greiner

Delores H. Gresham

Jane L. Griffin

Martica A. Griffin

Neil R. Gunderson

David C. Gupton

Brenda K. Gurkin

Caren L. Gwinn

Question: Are visitation rules satis- factory? Why or why not?

Answer: "Yes, the mornings are free when girls can go out in the hall as they please."

254 Faces: Sophomores






Linda S. Haddock

David B, Haggerty

Nancy S. Halstead

Deborah F. Hardison

Sheila B, Hargett

Julie M. Harlow

Meriwether F. Harmon

Dwight E, Harper

Jane C. Harper

Mardie E. Harper

Cynthia L. Harrell

Karla K. Harrell

Royal B. Harrell

Henry A. Harrelson

Nancy C. Harris

Paula J. Harrison

Rodney H. Harrison

Mary G. Hart

Donald E. Hartlaub

Mary E. Hartman

Ruth M, Hauser

Jerry D. Hedgepeth

Nancy L, Heely

Janet C. Helbig

Dawn E. Helsabeck

Jesse J. Henderson

Lea A. Henderson

Cynthia D. Henley

Question: Do you feel you are receiving a good education from compentent pro- fessors?

Answer: "Not always - the English Dept. is especially bad."

Faces: Sophomores 255






Rodger E, Hershey

Gwenevere D. Hewett

Nellie F, Hickman

Deborah L, Hicks

Helen B. Higgins

Jeannette E. Hight

Cynthia L. Hill

Teresa V. Hill

Debra A. Hines

Terrie L. Hobart

Joseph S. Hobbs

Rebecca C. Hobbs

Carolyn G. Hodges

Helen H. Hodges

Kim E. Hodges

Mary K. Hollen

Jane C. Hollingsworth

Tawny W Hollis

Cynthia L. Holton

Donald L. Howard

Phillip F. Howard

Priscilla A. Hudgins

Dennis V. Humphrey

Rosemary Hunt

Sylvia A. Hunt

Nancy E. Isenhour

Brenda C. Jackson

James E. Jackson

Question; Do the university police do their job of protecting you and your rights as a student?

Answer: They seem to be doing too well. I find my rights infringed more than protected.

Rosemarie Jackson

David R. Jarema

Helga M. Jarvis

Frances Jenkins

Kathy A. Jenkins

Jeffrey S. Jernigan

Josephine H. Jirva

Betty Ann Johnson

Leslie V. Johnson

Marcus W. Johnson

Marion H. Johnson

Mona K. Johnson

Nelda C. Johnson

William R. Johnson

Chlora J. Jones

Daphne E. Jones

Earl Jones

Freda H. Jones

Michael L. Jones

Paulette E. Jones

Sandra K. Jones

Donna P. Jordan

Michael A. Kaminsky

Rhona M. Katz

Garry L. Keech

Larry D. Keech

Steve D. Keeter

Lance D. Kellas

256 Faces: Sophomores






Kenneth G. Kellstron

Clair L. Kent

Douglas S. Kerr

Jeff D. Kincaid

Cynthia D. King

Patrick C Kinlaw

Nancy E. Kirn

Debra J, Kluttz

James D. Knowles

Charles W.Kramer

Patricia J. Krauss

Eileen M. Kwiatkowski

Jack D. Lail

Susan E. Lancaster

Jeanne P. Langdon

James M. Lanier

Tara D. Lanning

Janice L. Lassiter

Debra K. Laurer

Lauretta A. Laverty

Glenda C. Layden

Richard D. Leach

James H. Lee

Robert W. Leith. Jr.

Dennis C Leonard

Pamela Leviner

Wanda L. Lewallen

Cynthia L. Lewis

Question; Why do you go to athletic events?

Answer: They're free and also because I like football quite a bit. Especially when Kepley kills someone.

Question: What do you think of the living conditions on campus?

Answer: Dorms are too small for persons to live in. The food conditions are terrible there should be some kind of Board Plan so students won't go broke eating.

James P. Lewis. Jr.

Sui-KiK. Li

Don C. Liles

Susan M. Liverman

Sheila R Lloyd

Sonya R. Locklear

Hilda C. Lopez

Barbara Luciani

Janet M. Lynn

Terrie D. Lyon

Laurie A. McAdams

Mary Beth McAlister

John M. McAllister

Robert S. McCanless

Clifton F. McClain

Linda McClain

Patricia D. McClellan

Connie R. McDonald

Mary M. McDuffie

Ernestine P. McKeithew

Anne G. McKinley

Maureen M. McKinney

Faces: Sophomores 257






Patricia R. McKenzie

Debbie A. McLaunn

Sean H. McLaunn

Terrie R. McManus

Karen J, McNeill

Teresa J, McNeill

Marilyn R. McQuaid

Linda M. McQueen

Alan S. McQuiston

Kathy J. McRorie

Ernest W, Madison

Kathleen Major

John P. Maloney. Jr.

Patricia A. Maraki

Pamela L- Marks

Paul M. Marlow

Ernest G. Marshburn

Brady A. Martin

William T Martin

Viciky A. Marshburn

Constance W. Mason

Jandyl E Masters

Ramona Y. Meachum

Seth O. Medlin

Patricia A. Meehan

Alice A. Melville

Stephen W. Millard

Cindy A. Miller

Gary W. Miller

Janet L. Miller

Norman A. Miller III

Vicki S. Miller

Karen E. Millsaps

Evie G. Milne

Fredic W, Mitchell

Lynn A. Moberg

Martha F. Mobley

Larry T, Modlin

Dianne M. Moore

Leslie S. Moore

Mary L. Moore

Nancy B. Moore

Renee A. Moore

Tern L. Moore

Pamela E. Moran

Barbara L. Morrill

Jeannie E. Morris

Zetaier E. Morton

David F. Mosey

Robin B. Motley

James E. Mowtague

Marion L. Moylette

Floyd B. Mumford

Jesse R. Murphy

Debra E. Murray

Nancy R, Murray

Question: Why do you go to athletic events?

Answer: I like football, hanging around the dorm Is boring. I believe In school spirit.

258 Faces: Sophomores






Teresa E Myers

Susan Myrick

Kathy G. Myslmski

Golar C. Newby

Debrah L. Newell

Staris P, Newsome

James P Nichols

Paula A. Noffsinger

Bonnie K. Norris

Wanda W. Nunn

Sherry L. Nunnery

James E O'Boyle

Amy L. Odom

Brian J, O'Neil

Debra D, O'Neal

Gale L. Otte

Dana E. Outlaw

Laura A. Owen

Elizabeth L. Owens

Nancy J. Packer

Marvin N. Padgett

David R. Page

Tomas 0. Palmgren

Gingers Parrish

Rose M. Parrish

Robert H. Peaden

Tommy J. Peaden

Pamela B. Peoples

Question: Is the school socially oriented?

Answer: It depends on whether you are black or not, there are a lot of activities periodically that do not include the in- terest of blacks.

David J. Peterson

Joan C. Peterson

David L. Perry

Robley E. Perry

Rodney F. Perry

Carol L. Pearce

Cheryl A. Phillips

Susan 0. Piddington

Mary P. Pledger

Kathleen A. Poe

Martha Jane B. Poisson

Jane E. Pollock

Frank L. Pope

Sylvia D, Pope

Elizabeth M. Postel

Julia F. Powers

Barbara F. Price

Samuel C. Price

Steven T. Price

Terry L. Prichard

Mary L. Pridgen

Sandra R. Proctor

Constance L. Pronier

Paul T. Purivs

Edwin T. Rabens

Pamela A. Radford

Phyllis K.Ragan

Rebecca A. Rambeau

259 Faces: Sophomores






Sherry M. Rape

Theresa G. Raper

Laurie A, Rebello

Roxanne C, Reep

Amie V. Register

Cynthia M, Reynolds

Candace E. Rich

Bennett C. Richardson

Debra A. Ricks

Steve W. Ridge

Melinda M. Riley

Pansy A. Rivenbark

Cordelia D. Roberson

Jeanne C. Robertson

Barry R, Robinson

David W. Rogers

Frederick S. Rogers

Janice L Rogers

Judy L. Rogers

Mary C, Rogers

Ferrell L. Rollins

Thomas R. Rooker

Cynthia Ross

Rhonda C. Ross

Nancy C. Rountree

John W. Rouse

David W, Ruffin

Melonie A. Rufty

Question: Do you think the university police do their job of protecting you and your rights as a students?

Answer: "Yes, Sgt. Caldwell is picture perfect; for a Malt Liquor commercial - The Bull - He's full of it."

260 Faces: Sophomores






Question; Does Mendenhall meet your needs as a student center?

Answer: I don't use it that much.

Margaret J. Safy

J. Richard St. Pierre

Cathy B Sanders

Beverly J Sanges

Judy E. Sasser

Patricia D. Sauls

Sandra L. Sayer

Jessica R Scaragella

Anne M Schiesel

Donald M. Schultz

Debra Y, Scott

Sheila A. Scott

Anita L. Sellers

Jamie P, Senter

Frances A. Shelton

Ida S. Sherman

Patricia E. Sherrill

Linda L. Shipley

Carolyn P Shipman

Janet I. Siler

Eric V. Simmons

Sharon B. Simmons

Cynthia A. Simpson

Shirley D Sipe

Kay J. Sloppy

John K, Smith

Lee A, Smith

Linda K. Smith

Faces: Sophomores 261






Melanie A. Smith

Melvin A. Smith

Sharon F Smith

Tammy A. Smith

Thomas W Smith

Jane E. Smyre

Mary H. Snipes

Janet M. Sossamon

Vickie L. Spargo

Effie Sue Sparrow

Craig C. Spengeman

Julia W. Spivey

Williams. Spruill

Debra L. Stancell

Barbara A. Stanley

Deborah J. Stanley

Dexter E. Stell

Charles A. Stevens, Jr.

Susan J. Stockstill

Janne E. Stone

Jon Allen Stotesberry

Jane H. Stowe

Jackie M. Strickland

Linda C. Strickland

Rhonda R Strickland

Sandra W. Strickland

Jacquelynn Strannahan

Richard T. Strand

Question: Do you go downtown? Where and why?

Answer: Yes. To the Tar River to relax.

Sharon B. Stroud

Raul C. Summerell

Monika L, Sutherland

Michael W. Sutton

Jay H. Swain

Deborah Lynn Swanson

Stephanie A. Sykes

Joey R. Szilagyi

Dan M.Talbert

Katherine C.Talbert

Vicki L. Tanton

Michael R. Taylor

Pamela M. Taylor

Phyllis K.Taylor

Teresa L. Taylor

Judy L. Tedder

Sherry R. Tew

Barbara Thigpen

Judy D. Thomas

Mary R, Thomas

Sheryl L. Thomas

Linda L. Thomason

Barbara J. Thompson

Patricia G. Thompson

Rose M. Thompson

Susan I. Thompson

William M. Thompson

Mary L. Thornell

262 Faces; Sophomores






Question: Are visitation rules satis- factory? Why or Why not?

Answer: No - I believe the girls are hearded like cattle.

Rebecca B. Thornton

Linda G. Tingle

Carroll Tollner

Terry L Tully

James E, Turner

Carol A. Tyndall

Raymond J Tyndall

Jeff Tyner

Audrey K. Ulsh

Sheila P. Umphlett

Susan F. Underbill

Donna N. Utley

Chris E.Vallery

Thomas M. Van Blaricom

Eric D. Van Nortwick

Jo Beth Vaughn

Debra F. Vernon

Brian H. Vines

Patricia L. Walker

Tern C. Wallace

Marcia D. Wallner

Robert A. Walters

William C.Walton III

Vera T. Ward

Gary L. Warren

Patsy L. Waters

Janet M. Watson

Cynthia D. Weatherly

Question: What is your reaction to the boy/girl ratio on campus?

Answer: "Hurrah," "Terrible" "Nice"

Faces; Sophomores 263






Question: Do the university police do their job of protecting you and your rights as a student?

Answer: Oink, oink!!

Cynthia A.Wells

Maureen A. Werner

Janet H. Wester

Amy S. Whatley

Beth W, Wheeler

James L. White, Jr.

William R. White

Michael H. Whitehead

Mane A. Whitehurst

MaryS. Whitford

Beverly A. Whitley

Ella P. Whitley

June C. Whitley

Lucy L. Wiggins

Jeffrey W. Wilder

Annie K. Williams

Karen L. Williams

Robert D. Williams

Dawn L. Williamson

Donna J, Willis

Marilyn U, Willis

RobertE. Wilson, Jr.

Sharon L. Wilson

Vivan E. Wilson

Patricia A. Wimberley

Linda J. Winstead

Donna L. Wood

Terry J. Wood

Question: Do you feel you are receiving a good education from competent pro- fessors?

Answer: "Yes. For the first time I feel that I am learning more than how to be a Mickey Mouse student."

264 Faces: Sophomores






Question: Do you go downtown? Where and why?

Answer: "No. It's mostly for freshmen and guys looking for !"

Bruce T Woodson

Harold T.Wyhe

Annette B Wysocki

Anna C. Yates

Linda L. Yezarski

Audrey M. Yopp

Cathy L.Yount

Joseph P, Zahran

Thomas J. Zanger

Zeke M. Zurick

Faces: Sophomores 265






Joyce K. Acree

Bonita G. Adams

Debra K. Adams

Jeanette L. Adams

John Adams III

Thomas K. Adkins

Teresa A. Akers

Barbara E. Alexander

Randy C Alford

Donna K. Alligood

Patricia A. Allred

Sandra L. Allred

Sharon E. Allred

Gary B. Amerson

Elizabeth M. Anderson

Lester G. Anderson

Sally L. Anderson

Kathy A. Andleton

Debra J. Ange

Kathryn A. Arnold

Candance L, Armstrong

Deryle A. Askew

Robin C. Atkins

Melinda K. Atwood

Joseph R. Ayers

Craig S. Bailey

Donna L. Bailey

Garlan R. Bailey

Judy K. Bailey

Mary C. Bam

Jessica C. Bainbi

Deborah A. Baines

Donna L. Baise

Claire M, Baker

Lesa J. Baker

Janet C. Baldwin

Barbara G. Ball

Laverta A. Ball

Cheryl A. Banks

Clara J. Banton

Donna J. Barber

Johns. Barber

Beverly G. Barnes

Gordon L. Barnes

Jen A. Barnes

Judy A. Barnes

Carl W, Barrow

Letitia Barrow

Joan P. Bass

Linda L. Bass

Sydney A. Bass

Steven K. Bateman

Delauris S. Batten

Alecia G. Baucom

Kandi M. Bauguess

Eugene B. Baugh

266 Faces: Freshmen






Jimmie L. Baysden

Beth A. Beam

Larry C. Beard

Susan R. Beard

Kathenne D Bearinger

Jacquelyn H. Beckham

Gladys LBeddingfield

George R. Bell

Rhonda E. Bell

Teresa I. Bell

Norman A, Bennett

Renee H, Bermger

Jeanne M. Berry

Sarah J. Best

Keith S. Biggs

Janet L, Blackburn

Daniel P, Blank

Lynne E. Blythe

Betsy L. Bobbitt

Thomas S. Bondurant

Helen M. Boone

Wylene Booth

Rex A. Bost

Linda G. Bowman

Debora S. Boyce

Jo A. Boykin

Cornelia F. Boyle

Jeannie M. Bradley

Question: What do you think of living conditions on campus?

Answer: Good but noisy.

Julia A. Brady

Paula C, Brady

Kevin Scott Brandt

LuAnn Brantley

Michael N Braun

Terry L. Braxton

Elizabeth A. Bridgers

AngeliaG, Britt

Janet M. Broadway

Vickie L. Brogden

Betsy D. Brown

Carolyn F Brown

Cynthia C, Brown

David Maxwell Brown

Elyce A. Brown

Bonita L. Broyah

Cynthia M, Bryan

LuAnn Bryan

William R. Buford

Patricia C, Bullock

William L.Bullock

Millard F Bumgarner III

Pamela R. Bunch

Danley E. Burbank. Jr

Jewel D. Burge

Robert L Burford

Sandra K Burge

Kathy A. Burgess

Faces: Freshmen 267






Questions: What do you think ot the living conditions on campus?

Answer: I think they are good

Steven G. Burgess Linda C. Burney J. Scott Burns Karen M, Burns Bobbie J. Burrough Karen J. Butler Belinda K. Byrum

Albert L. Cahoon Candy R, Callahan Kanneth K. Cameron CandaceD Campbell Kay F.Campbell Kyle Campbell Cynthia L. Canipe

Susan A, Cannady Amy E. Canty Teresa C. Carawan Donna L. Carlyle Alan D. Carr Michael G. Carroway Chris Carson

268 Faces: Freshmen






Question: Do the university police do their job of protecting you and your rights as a student?

Answer: Yes, they just give too many tickets.

Tom L. Causby

Deborah L. Cavanaugh

Lillie V.Chadwick

Pauline T Childs

Cindy C. Choplin

Linda J. Christian

James G Chrysson

Bobbie J. Clark

Marcia J.Clark

Mary L. Clark

Ralph N. Clar

Sherry L. Clark

Mary K. Clarkin

Jennifer L. Clegg

Barbara J. Clemens

Kelly S. Coble

James N Cohen. Jr

Gena A, Cole

Karen R. Collier

Janet F. Collins

Mark W. Collins

Sharon J. Coltrain

Donna L. Compton

Desiree M, Conyers

Elizabeth A, Cook

Basil W.Cooper

Nancy G Cooper

Myra L. Copeland

Faces: Freshmen 269






Tony M. Copeland

Wendy L. Cougle

Karen G. Cowan

Sallie D Cowan

Diane M. Cox

Linda R. Cox

Carole A. Craddock

Fred S. Crater, Jr.

Virginia M. Crews

Melissa J. Crisp

Sherry A. Cromartie

Doneil Croom

Anna C. Crosswell

Karen A. Cuccia

JuneM.Culbreth

Virginia D. Culbreth

Wanda G. Culbreth

Michael A. Cunningham

Ellen B.Curtis

Martha D. Daly

Jerri A. Daniel

Raymond L. Daughtridge

Barbara E. Davis

Carolyn Davis

Leigh A. Davis

Luanne L. Davis

Mary M. Davis

Pamela J. Davis

Question: Why do you go to athletic events?

Answer: Usually boredom when I haven't anything else to do.

Robert A. Davis. Jr.

Mary Lynn Dawson

Carol K. Dean

William S. Deatherage

Susan M. Deese

Margaret M. DeLotto

Ronald F. Dennis

Millard D. Denson. Jr

Laura N. DeRatt

Jane W. Dew

Michael D. Dickens

Debra L. Dickerson

Lora J. Dionis

Kathy A. Dixon

MarkV. Dixon

Diana F. Dolacky

Thomas E. Donnelly

Debbie M. Douglas

Susan N Downs

Joseph H. Dowty

Daniel D Dudley

Debra A. Dudley

Mary M. Duggan

Jim P. Duka

Norma B. Duke

Joanne Durham

William T, Durhar

Roger D. Eaker

270 Faces: Freshmen






Question: Is the school socially oriented?

Gwennetta Easterling

Mary N. Edmondson

Susan B. Edwards

Lily L. Etind

Teresa G, Eloshway

Vicki L. Elkert

Faye R. Elliott

Judith M Ellsworth

Steven H. Englesby

Jesse H, Epperson

William J. Etheridge

Kathy R. Evans

Mildred F. Evans

Philip R. Evans

Patricia C Everette

Martha A. Evers

John D. Ezzelle

Steve J. Fant

Catherine L. Farmer

Surrie L. Farmer

Gary G. Faulkner

Wendy J. Ferguson

Dawn C. Fisher

Deborah A. Flaherty

Mary L. Flake

Patricia A Flanigan

Scott A. Fleig

Raymond R. Fodrie

Answer: "No, definitely not. Everybody goes home on the weekend and the cam- pus is dead."

Bobby W, Fogle

Chester S. Fortune

Edwin L. Foushee

Robert H. Fowler

Martha L Freelander

David E. Freeman

Raymond E. Freemar

Edward R, French

William F, Frey

Barbara A. Fritsch

Lyndon F. Fuller

Cathy L, Fulp

Nancy V. Garner

William B Garner

Theresa A. Games

Anthony B. Garrett

George R. Garrett

Ginny Garrett

Mary L, Gaskill

Edna V. Gay

Stephen H, Gaylor

KatherineC Geller

Jennifer L. Gibbs

Barbara K. Gibson

Kevin L. Gibson

Vickie L Gibson

Teresa M, Gill

Robin E. Goff

Faces: Freshmen 271






Question: Is the school socially oriented? Answer: "Definetely the best."

Cathy L. Gooding

Nan B. Goodwin

Becky Y Gordan

John J. Gorham

Dorothy M. Grady

Iris L. Graham

Jackie L. Graham

Pamela D. Grant

William L.Grant

Karen Y. Gray

Susan L. Gray

Brenda R. Grayiel

Carissa R. Green

James H. Green

OtisC. Greene

John P. Gregory

Debra L, Griffin

Jerry W. Griffin

Woodrow B. Griffin

Cynthia R. Grinbergs

Judith C. Groff

Susan E. Gupton

Tina M. Gushlaw

David Hale

Donald C. Hales

Donald R. Hall

Donna F. Hall

Karen D. Hall

Question; Do you feel you are receiving a good education from competent pro- fessors?

Answer: "I don't know I haven't had any."

272 Faces; Freshmen






Question: Does Mendenhall meet your needs as a student center?

Answer: "Yes, I think it offers a variety of things to do."

Kenneth M. Hamby

Sallie J. Hanna

Judy K. Hardee

Marcia L. Hardee

Franklin L Harder

Cynthia A. Harding

Vicki A. Harley

Rhonda K. Harper

Rose M. Harper

Thersa B, Harper

Robert B, Harrell

Betty M. Harrelson

Susan L. Harris

Timothy C, Harris

Candace L. Harrison

Melody L. Harrison

Glen T. Hart

Robert D, Harley

Vickie S. Hartsoe

Susan L. Hathaway

Candice M. Hayes

Christopher S. Hedgepelh

Wade H. Henkel

Don K. Heres

Christopher J, Herrmann

Janet G. Herron

Anna L. Hershey

Mary E. Highsmlth

Question: What do you think of the living conditions on campus?

Answer: "I like the atmosphere, but the conditionscould be better."

Faces; Freshmen 273






Joseph R, Might

Keith W.Hiller

Steven L. Hinson

Steven W. Hinson

Curtis W. Hodges. Jr.

Debra A. Hodges

Michael Robert Hoerning

Mary A. Holland

Rita R. Holland

James P. Hollett

Beverly K.Hollis

Penny H. Holloman

Mickey P. Holowiti

Shelia E. Holt

Lori E, Hooper

H. Scott Hovermale

Pamela C. Howard

Ann E. Hoyle

Susan Huck

Debra A. Hudson

Jerry E. Hudson

Virginia G. Hudson

Mary D. Huggins

Robert A. Hunt

Linda D. Huntley

Andrea L. Hutchins

Diane L. Hutchins

Barbara F. Hutt

Question: What do you think of the living conditions on campus?

Answer: I think they're great. It's a good experience.

274 Faces: Freshmen






Question: What do you think of the living conditions on campus?

Answer: Passable.

Rebecca C. Hyland

Martha E. Hylton

Donald E, Ingold

Don N. Inscoe

Dennis W. Jackson

Charles D. Jarman

Wanda Jenkins

Vickie H. Jernigan

Craig A. Johnson

Jerry W, Johnson

Larry W, Johnson

Mike Johnson

Richard D. Johnson, Jr.

Sharon A. Johnson

Sharon K. Johnson

Sherry L Johnson

Terry Johnson

Wanda C. Johnson

William K.Johnson

Debra D. Jones

Jennifer S. Jones

Keith B. Jones

Linda G. Jones

Mary S. Jones

Jeffrey S, Joyner

Joseph F. Kasmark

Michael J. Kasopsky

Christine K. Kay

Faces: Freshmen 275






Kimberly D. Kay

Donna M. Keith

Roland L. Kelly. Jr.

Carol G. Kemp

James M Kennedy, Jr.

Kim E. Kennerly

Joan M. Kessing

Nancy A. Kidd

Richard A. Kilburn

Connie L. King

Robert B. King

Mary B. Kittrell

Patrick W, Klem

Sarah M. Knopp

Nancy M. Kolb

David H. Koon

Russell E. Krainiak

Diane E, Kyker

David W. Lael

George E. Lamb, Jr.

Teresa L. Lamb

William F. Landreth

Nancy Kay Lane

Sharon Sue Lane

Marion M. Langley

Billie Jo Lanier

Kenneth I. Lanier

Walter D. LaRoque lll

Question: Do you go downtown? Where and why?

Answer: Not often. I don't think it looks very nice.

Thomas E. Leake

Ross M. Lehman

Mary M. Leisy

Laura G. Lemly

Karen B. Lewis

M. Ellen Lewis

Susan J. Lewis

Teresa A. Lewis

Deborah J. Liggins

Daniel B. Lilley, Jr.

Charles E. Lingenfelser

Fostina Lisane

Denise Lloyd

Vickie L. Loftis

Karen M. Long

Laura E. Lopes

Sharon L. Louthian

Deborah E. Lowrey

Marsha J. Lynch

Cathy D. McBane

Ricky E. McBane

Takeela D. McClain

Kathy J. McClenny

Sara C. McClintock

Susan L. McCoy

Charles F. McCraw

James R. McDowell

Vickie L. McIver

276 Faces: Freshmen






Question: Why do you go to athletic events?

Answer: I like athletic activities myself and I want to support my school.

Carter M. McKaughan

Malcolm D. McKenzie

Kanneth D. McLamb

Virginia L. McLaughlin

Constance L. McLellon

Norwood G. McPhail. Jr

Billy Mackie

Cindy Magette

Barbara A. Maloney

Anita D. Maney

Mictiael M. Marion

Martha S. Marsh

Pamela R. Marshall

Benjamin E. Martin

Deborah J. Martin

Francine I. Martin

Claudia V Massenbur

Anne B. Massey

Anita M. Matthews

Kayron K. Maynor

Arthurs. Mayo

Deborah K. Meadows

Mary L. Meek

Florence V. Melts

JoAnn Merritt

Myra F, Middleton

George B. Midgette

Patricia J. Miller

Question: Do you go downtown? Where and Why?

Answer: No, the only way I go down- town is to shop. I can't stand the social places downtown.

Faces: Freshmen 277






Question: Are visitation rules satis- factory? Why or Why not?

Answer; "No. I think if we are old enough to be in college, we can decide who we want to visit and how long we can stay."

Robert K, Miller

Ross A. Miller

Clifton M. Mills

Karen J. Mills

Teresa D, Mills

Christina Misenheimer

Barry F. Mitsch

Phillip E, Mobley

Mary E. Modlin

Margaret E. Moore

Nancy J. Moore

Anna F. Mooring

Gary L. Morefield

Robert S. Morris

Rudy N. Morris

Laura A. Morrison

Richard T. Mountcastle

Gilbert A. Mozingo

Connie W. Mugle

Cynthia L. Murphy

Scarlet G. Murphy

Dexter A. Murray

Suzanne C. Murray

Dirk R. Myers

Andy A. Nance

Linda J. Napier

Bonnie R. Narron

Pamela J. Narron

Question; Why do you go to athletic events?

Answer; "I enjoy watching the school compete and I want to support the school."

278 Faces: Freshmen






Paula R. Narron

Jacqueline A Nelson

Cynthia L Newlin

Cathy A. Newton

Jimmie M, Nicholson

Terry E. Nobles

Andrew S Norris

Brenda J Norris

Cheryl L. Novak

Danny V. Nowell

Nancy A. Nunnamaker

Charlton K. Odom

Janet E. Odum

Jacqueline R. Ogburn

Rowena J. Orrell

Vicki L, Osborne

Mark A. Otte

Jan G. Overman

Herman B. Overman

Wallace C. Owen

Kimberly R. Owens

Cynthia G Ozment

Carolyn A. Paderick

Beverly K, Page

Brenda K. Parker

Ernest B. Parker

Nancy C. Parker

Pamela R. Parris

Question: Do you feel President Ford should have pardoned ex-president Nixon?

Answer: "No, by pardoning him before any convictions were made was telling the nation of Nixon's guilt."

Marty J. Parrish

Pamela D. Parrish

Ann E. Patterson

Barbara J. Paul

Susan M. Paulus

Timothy S. Pearce

Tony R. Peaks

Gregory C. Pechmann

Rebecca V. Peedin

Jennifer A. Peoples

Sandra J. Peoples

Nancy E. Perdue

Debra L. Perry

Robin L. Phillips

Susan G. Phillips

Vivian G. Phillips

Deborah L. Phipps

Linda C. Pike

Pamela D. Pinkston

Yolanda M. Pitt

Roberts. Pittman

Jan M. Pope

Yale M. Popkin

Robin L. Posey

Richard A. Potter

Connie M. Powell

Frank M. Powell

Teresa R. Powers

Faces: Freshmen 279






Question: What do you think of the living conditions on campus?

Answer: "Fair to partly cloudy."

Connie R. Price

David L. Price

Flo E. Price

Mary L. Price

Ricky M. Price

Teresa S. Prince

Cathy L. Pritehard

Jennifer L. Privett

Edna C. Privott

Lisa G. Privott

Laura S. Propst

Margaret R. Pulzone

Susan B. Quinn

Sherry A, Radcliffe

MarkB. Rasdal

Candace L. Ray

Charles A. Ray

Mary K. Ray

Robin M Ray

Donald E. Reaves

Lenora A. Reeves

Connie Y. Register

Leslie G. Reim

Clement M. Respess

Judith C. Revelle

Kathy D. Reynolds

Teresa A. Reynolds

Kathy L. Rhodes

280: Faces: Freshmen






Question: What is your opinion of Nixon's resignation?

Answer: "I think he took the easy way out."

Amy L. Richardson

Philhp K. Ridge

Arnold G. Riggsbee

Jacqueline P. Riley

Susan K Rivenbark

June C Rives

Jackie L. Roberson

Evelyn E Roberts

Nancy P. Robertson

Susan L. Robertson

James P Rogers

Sara L. Rogers

Tern L. Rogers

Jeft G. Rollins

Joni G, Romero

Shanna C. Rooney

Beverly J. Rose

Serena E. Rose

Diane Ross

Scott R. Ross

Deborah J. Rouse

Karen L. Rowe

Mitchell T. Rowe

William H, Russ, Jr.

Karen L, Russell

Patricia A. Russell

Peggy L. Russell

Debra L. Russo

Faces: Freshmen 281






Page Rutledge

Patricia D. Ryals

Dolores T. Ryan

Lucinda S. Sager

Brenda S. Salllnger

Bonnie G. Sampson

Deborah L. Sampson

Gary Sanders

Helen M. Sanders

Mona L. Sandlin

Victoria A. Sapp

Frank W Saubers

Jennie L. Sauls

Lori K. Saylor

Leon E. Schaffer

Joseph H. Scheib

Sandra K. Schlosser

Ellen L. Schrader

Marsha J. Scott

Timothy L. Seitz

Marcie E. Selepes

Julia A. Sharp

William B. Shirley

Karen S. Simmons

Jerry S. Sinclair

Candy Skinker

Phyllis L. Skinner

Jeffrey D. Slack

Question: Is the school socially oriented? Answer: YESI!

Barbara F. Salte G. Paul Slovensky Timothy N. Small Beth A. Smith Beverly D. Smith Danny M. Smith David L, Smith, Jr

John C. Smith

Norris W. Smith, Jr.

Preston H. Smith

Terry M. Smith

Thomas M. Smitherman

Carolyn A. Snipes

Sheila M. Snook

Mark A. Snyder

Ormond L. Spence

Walter H. Spivey

Catherine M. Splain

Frankie W. Spoon

Jon D. Springer

Stephen N.Spruill

Stephen D. Squires

Clara A. Stallings

Debbra L. Standi

Martha C. Stankus

Christina L. Staton

Gerald A. Stephens

Muriel G.Stehlin

282 Faces: Freshmen






Mary L, Stephens

Bonnie L. Stevens

Anne E. Stotirer

David C. Stokes, Jr.

Douglas L. Stoll

Vickie L Stotler

Rosetta Strickland

Sandy J. Strickland

Davis D.Suggs

Dorothy G. Sullivan

Paula M. Sullivan

Jeffrey L. Sutton

Howard D. Swaim, Jr

William V. Swam, Jr.

Tamela A. Swanger

Terry B. Sykes

Mark A. Tanner

Hunter H. Tapscott

Andrea L. Tart

Deborah J. Tart

Kimela J. Taylor

David E. Tatum

Richard C. Teal

Debbie J. Temple

Teresa N. Temple

Wanda J. Temple

Charles E. Tew

Bonita C. Thomas

Question: Does Mendenhall meet your needs as a student center?

Answer: Yes, It's a real nice place to go and to socialize in a nice atmosphere.

Jerry B. Thomas

Robert K.Thomas

Deborah K. Thomasson

Deborah S. Thompson

Helen K. Thompson

Joseph W. Thompson

Joseph I. Thorne

William W. Thorne. Jr.

Rachel A. Thorrington

Jeffrey G. Todd

Linda I. Tomlinson

David W. Tevino

Ellen J. Twisdale

Sharon M. Tucker

Deborah E. Turnage

Donald W. Turner

Roy D. Turner, Jr.

June A. Turner

Helen J. Tyler

Paul R. Tyndall

Steve N. Tyson

Dolhe D. Uzzell

Emma Jean Vanderford

Brent R. Venable

Vanessa B. Vickers

Edward R. Vincent

Cynthia D. Vines

Donna M. Wade

Faces: Freshmen 283






Question: What do you think of President Ford's amnesty act?

Answer: "If he was going to pardon Nixon he ought to pardon everyone.

Cindy G.Walker

Nancy L, Walker

Sarah L.Walker

Twilla L. Wallace

Christy J. Waller

John M. Walkters

Jackie L. Ward

Kathy D. Ward

William B. Ward

Jeffrey L. Warden

Gary Warren

Janet L. Warren

Pamela J, Warren

Maryin Warwick

Kay M. Watford

Kenneth R. Watkins

Kerry A. Watkins

Suzanne C. Watson

Randy L. Watts

Teresa A. Watkins

Mary S. Weathers

Elizabeth A. Weeks

Oteria L. West

Ricky C. West

Willard W. West

David H. Wester

Alisa Wetherington

Donna J. Wetherington

Question: Do you read the Fountain- head? Why and what do you think of it?

Answer: "Yes, it's a little rank at times."

284; Faces: Freshmen






Question: Do you go downtown? Where and Why?

Answer: Not often. I don't think it looks very nice.

Michael S. Wetheington

Wanda K. Whichard

Donna M, White

Marcia J. White

Richard R. White

Robert J. White

Ruth Ellen White

Shannon L. White

Jimmie R. Whitford

Julie T. Whitlar

Martha G. Whitley

Mitchell R. Whitley

John B. Whitlow

Janet K. Whitman

Jacqueline R. Wilkinson

Judith D. Wilkinson

Elmer J. Williams. Jr.

Gary R. Williams

Mane S. Williams

Roberts. Williams

Debbie S. Williamson

Patricia Y. Williamson

KatherineR. Williford

AlesiaC. Willis

Rita F. Willis

Debra D. Wilson

Elizabeth R. Wilson

Virginia M. Wilson

Linn E. Winbourne

Debra J. Winstead

Janet D. Womble

Jeanne M. Wonderly

Douglas W. Wood

Jo E. Wood

Kay D. Woodall

Kimberly L. Woodlief

Dave Woods

Paul G. Wooten

Carla E. Woolard

David B. Wright

Margie L. Wright

Susan G. Wyant

Jackie E.Wyatt

Frances D. Wynne

Rebecca J. Yale

Kenneth G. Yoakum

Jon M, York

Raymond L. Young

Susan V. Young

Connie R. Zickler

Barbara J. Zubrickas

Faces: Freshmen 285


























The flowers of spring are winter's dreams related at the breakfast table of the angels.

Kahil Gibran






SPRING






292 Reflection






Reflection 293






294 Reflection






Reflection 295






296 Reflection






Reflection 297






Disneyworld

The Student Union sponsored a trip to Disneyworld and Daytona Beach, Florida over Easter holidays

298 Diversion: Disneyworld






Diversion: Disneyworld 299






EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY ARTISTS SERIES

PRESENTS

THE INTIMATE P.D.Q. BACH

featuring

PROFESSOR PETER SCHICKELE

by arrangement with Harold Shaw, in association with

Stf phor. Schmidt and

THE SEMI PRO MUSICA ANTIQUA

JOHN FERRANTE, bargain counter tenor DAVID OEI. keyboardist

WILLIAM WALTERS, Mage manager

MARCH 10, 1975

8:00 PM

WRIGHT AUDITORIUM

300: Diversion: PDQ Bach






ROTTERDAM PHILHARMONIC

WRIGHT AUDITORIUM

8:00 PM TUESDAY,

APRIL 15, 1975

Diversion: Rotterdam Philharmonic 301






HANNEFORD CIRCUS

MARCH 19, 1975

MINGES COLISEUM

302 Diversion: Circus






Diversion: Circus 303






PHI KAPPA PI






FIELD DAY

Diversion: Greek Field Day 305






John Hartford

Wednesday. April 29, 1975 8:15 PM Wright Auditorium

306 Diversion: John Hartford






STRAWBERRY JAM

SPONSORED BY WECU RADIO STAFF

Diversion: Strawberry Jam 307






EARTH WIND AND FIRE

308 Diversion: Earth, Wind and Fire






Diversion: Earth. Wind and Fire 309






school of music

Expansion was the keynote for the music department in 1974-75. Revived for the first time in several years was the ECU Opera Workshop with a winter quarter production. An invitational voice clinic for high school singers was held in April.

Major musicians were brought on campus under the auspices of the music department's Festival '75 in- cluding pianist William Masselos. Plans are underway for a large Fes- tival '76 to coincide with the national bicentennial and will include a cam- pus-wide weekend extravaganza of music, art, and drama.

Concerts by the principle perform- ance groups, such as the symphony, choir, and jazz ensemble, were held throughout the year. Individual per- formers, juniors and seniors in reci- al, and special groups entertained at various times, all open free to ECU stu- dents and the public.

310 Cultivation: School of Music






Dr. Pittman, Dean of the School of Music

Cultivation: School of Music 31 1






312 Cultivation: Italian Straw Hat











East Carolina University School of Music

presents

Zhe Symphonic Wind SnsembU

SPRING CONCERT

PICCOLO

Penny Miller

FLUTE

Gail Ramee

Cathy Conger

Teresa Meeks

Phillips Jolinson

OBOE John Goodall

Tim Hoffman

BASSOON

Fred McLean

E" SOPRANO CLARINET

Gary Beauchamp

B" Clarinet

Phil Thompson

Alan McQuiston

David Woods

Denice Hodges

Sam Smith

Jeanne Parrett

Curtis Pitzenbarger

Mary Susan

Williams

ALTO CLARINET

Barbara Hill

BASS CLARINET

Robert Nelson

CONTRA BASS CLARINET

Tom Amoreno

SAXOPHONE

Mike Haithcock

Ken Hubbard

Glen Hubbard

HERBERT L. CARTER, Conductor

CLYDE S. HISS, Soloist

PIANO Lynn Stanley

HARP Ronald Canipe

Glenn Walsh

Mike Walsh

CORNET

Bill Malambri

Bill Frazier

Keith Adkins

Gary Hastings

TRUMPET

Steve Benjamin

John Kennan

HORN

Larry Dowdy

Andrea Harman

Tonna Bobbitt

Erik Sieurin

Robert Burford

TROMBONE

David Herring

Joseph Kasmark

Robert Sanger

Tom Shields

EUPHONIUM

Mike Green

Gary Cassidy

TUBA

Roy Coates

Keith Jones

STRING BASS

Bob Hedrick

PERCUSSION

Scot Gardner

Sid Clark

Rick Latham

Robert Dickie

Mike Carney

Larry White

314Cultivation; Symphonic Wind Ensemble






UNIVERSITY CHORALE

Brett Watson - Director

PERSONNEL

SOPRANO

Ann Chavasse

Theresa Clark

Melinda Daniels

Ford Gates

Cindy Holton

Beverly Huffines

Rhona Katz

Robin Kinton

Susan Linton

Ethel Norris

Barbara Prince

Gail Schlosser

Debra Stokes

Debby Trull

Susan West

Janice Whitfield

BASS

Bill Barbe

Sid Clark

Sam Collier

Richard Cook

Ken Davis

John Goodall

Dennis Hart

Tom Hawley

Carlton Hirschi

Craven Hunt

Chris Jenkins

Jeff Krantz

Duke Ladd

Rob Maxon

Barry Robinson

Jim Rhodes

Jerrold Stevens

Billy Vann

Bill White

David WInstead

ALTO

Lynn Baynard

Tracy Case

Kathy Clarkin

Madge Dews

Barbara Hill

Maria Loudon

Susan Pair

Barbara Plummer

Janine Reep

Kay Sloppy

Susan Stockstill

Linda Walker

Janet Watson

Sally Williams

TENOR

Tim Harris

Brian Hoxie

David Lemaster

Nick May

Maurice Peele

Curtis Pitsenbarger

Robert Rausch

John Spence

George Stone

Ken Strayhorn

Jeff Wilder

Cultivation: University Chorale 315






316 Cultivation: the Boy Friend






Cultivation: the Boy Friend 317






THE EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY JAZZ ENSEMBLE George L. Broussard, Director

THE CONTEMPORARY JAZZ ENSEMBLE Paul Tardif, Director

SPECIAL GUEST SOLOIST Mr. Jerry Coker

GUEST ARTIST/CLINICIAN Jerry Coker

Featured Tenor saxophonist with Woody Herman, Les Elgart, Ralph Marterie, Claude Thorn- hill, and Stan Kenton; Jerry Coker now teaches at Duke University in Durham, North Carolina. Mr. Coker has been a pioneer in the field of Jazz Education, having initiated the Jazz Studies Programs at Indiana University, Sam Houston State Teachers College, and The University of Miami; his books on Jazz and Improviation are used as texts in Colleges and Universities throughout the United States.

THE EAST CAROLINE UNIVERSITY JAZZ ENSEMBLE George Broussard, Director - William Malambri, Assistant Director

Reeds Phil Thompson - Alto, Soprano Sax John Goodall - Alto Sax, Oboe Glenn Walsh - Tenor Sax Roland Colsen - Tenor Sax Mike Sharitz - Baritone Sax

Trumpets William Malambri, Lead Nigel Boulton, Lead Keith Adkins John Keanon Jeff Register Walt Cooper

Trombones David Herring, Lead Bob Sanger Joe Kaxmark Ben Newhall Tom Shields, Bass

Rhythm Duke Ladd - Piano Ed Williamson - Bass Rick Latham - Percussion Mike McPherson - Percussion Jerrold Stevens - Vibes, Per. RonCanipe - Harp

THE CONTEMPORARY JAZZ ENSEMBLE Paul Tardif, Piano

Larry Dowdy, Bass Sunday, May 4, 1975 8:15 P.M.

Mike Carney, Drums Recital Hall A.J. Fletcher Music Building

318 Cultivation: Jazz Ensemble






VIOLIN I

Steve Natrella. Concertmaste

Paul Topper

Deborah Minetree

Brenda Wall

Rodney Schmidt*

Nancy Atkins

Pamela Bath

Joanne Bath

Pat Banko

Toby Weinstem

VIOLIN II

Dee Braxton, Principal

Mark McKay

Rolanda Allison

Kati Ray

Jessica Scarangella

Jams Skoda

Ben Bezanson"

Mary Ruth Hardy

Catherine Lang

Carita Melinkov

VIOLA

Holladay Worth. Principal M. Duane Bradley Jane Brown Lance Kellas David Lemaster Jean Wienckowski Tina Ragonetti

VIOLONCELLO

Joan Mack, Principal'

Claudia Carmone

Clift Bellamy

Elizabeth Stoney

Pat Shannon

Scot Gardner

Jim Kittrell

Jan Kittrell

Robert Edwiards

BASS

Mike Smith, Principal

Karen Campbell

BobHedrick

Sam Smith

Robert Anderson

.Faculty

FLUTE

Mane Davis

Mike Arny

Mardee Reed (Picc.)

OBOE

John Goodall

Tim Hoffmann

CLARINET

Phil Thompson

Alan McQuiston

Gary Beauchamp

Curtis Pitsenbarger

(Bass)

BASSOON

Freddie McLean

John Heard (Contra)*

HORN

Larry Dowdy

Robert Williams

Andrea Harman

Ron Minetree

Tom Rogers

TRUMPET

William Frazier

Keith Adkins

John Keanon

TROMBONE

David Herring

Carroll Ridenhour

Ben Newhall

Marshall Swing

TUBA Roy Coates

TIMPANI

Chalon Ragsdale

Frank Oddis

BATTERY

William Reinhart

Frank Oddis

HARP Ronald Canipe

PIANO Carroll Ridenhour

Cultivation: Symphony Orchestra 319






GREEKS ARE GREAT!
















Panhellenic Council

Jayne Key, Judy Eargle, Annette Armstrong, Debbie Roe, Patrice Myers, Annelle Piner, Sally Freeman, Faye High- tower, and Kathy Koonce

Panhellenic President Debbie Roe addresses Greek women at the annual Panhellenic Scholar- ship Banquet.

President: Debbie Roe

Vice President: Annelle Piner

Panhellenic Rush Chrm.: Annette Armstrong

Treasurer: Faye Hightower

Recording Secretary: Jayne Key

Corresponding Secretary: Patrice Myers

Parliamentarian: Sally Freeman

Chaplain: Judy Eargle

Editor: Kathy Koonce

Delegates

Alpha Delta Pi: Janet Ferebee

Karen Brownlee

Alpha Omicron Pi: Barbara Floyd Undine Miller

Alpha Phi: Karen Ellsworth

Candie Marcellus

Alpha Xi Delta: Kay Wiman Cam Brown

Chi Omega: Janice Moore

Tama Flaherty

Delta Zeta: Paula Culbreth

Diane Carr

Kappa Delta: Debbie Dawson

Cathy Gentry

Sigma Sigma Sigma: Sharyn Marion

Lise Turner

Associations: Greeks 323






Junior Panhellenic Council

Kathy Myslinski, Pratt Peace, Jamie Puckett, Marcie Slepes, Lynn Clark, Kay Hembree, and Becky Sheiday.

President: Kathy Myslinski

Vice President: Lynn Clark

Rush Chairman Assistant: Kay Hembree

Secretary: D.K. DeShong

Treasurer: Pratt Peace

Parliamentarian/Chaplain: Becky Sheidy

Editor Assistant: Kyle Campbell

A happy little girl clutches the rabbit she won at the Easter Egg Hunt sponsored by the Junior Panhellenic.

324 Associations: Greeks






Alpha Delta Pi

Allyson Andrews

Sarah Andrews

Debbie Barnes

Betty Boyd

Karen Brownlee

Dewey Bryant

Robin Clark

Lauri Cole

Amy Collette

Pam Coley

Anna Cottros

Tish Daniel

Brenda Eagles

Susan Edwards

Terry Ellis

Kathy Evans

Blair Everett

Janet Ferebee

Wendy Ferguson

Dianne Gunn

Terri Harper

Karol Hart

Dawn Hewitt

Nancy Higginson

Janie Hodges

Lori Hooper

Gretchen Jefferson

Myra Jenkins

Nancy Kelb

Holly Lancaster

Donna Lewis

Ellen Lewis

Beth Lockamy

Marsha Lynch

Linda Lyons

Arlyne McCarthy

Jody Mann

Ginger Narron

Karen Phipps

Annelle Piner

Jamie Pockett

Kay Rivenbark

Kathryn Rowlette

Martha Ryder

Nancy Saunders

Jeannie Scott

Freda Smith

Melba Smith

Lynn Stewart

Susan Temple

Teresa Tottle

Kim Woodlief

Associations: Greeks 325






Alpha Omicron Pi

Beverly Barnes

Gay Bowman

Angie Britt

Myra Cooper

Deborah Corey

Diane Dean

Jo Anne Edgerton

Mary Anne Edgerton

Barbara Floyd

Faye Hightowner

Leslie Jones

Donna Lawson

Cathy Manley

Charlotte Marshburn

Tricia Martino

Lynne Massengill

Undine Miller

Vicki Miller

Marsha Murphey

Marty B. Peterson

Beverly Reid

Debbie Rogers

Rhonda Ross

Jane Schiller

Becky Sheidy

Cher Sheppard

Kate Wooten

Ms. Gabbert, House Mouther

326 Associations; Greeks






Alpha Phi

Dianne Aycock

Lynne Bailey

Carmen Barker

Anita Bass

Sidney Anne Bass

Stephanie Beauchanie

Bonnie Boyle

Dianne Brady

Julie Capettini

Barbara Carter

Kathy Charleton

Emily Clark

Karen Colquitt

Gail Conoly

Gail Cousins

Carol Dean

Jenny Dempsey

Karen Ellsworth

Lauri Fish

Sally Freeman

Karla Fuller

Debra Griffin

Vicky Harley

Patty Hile

Pat Krauss

Sherry Lewis

Donna Lynch

Pam McLawhorn

Cynthia McNeill

Candie Marcellus

Romana Meacham

Lynne Mitchell

Susan Mooney

Debbie Moye

Angela Pennino

Julia Quick

Mira Reese

Lenora Reeves

Candy Rich

Karen Romer

Sandra Sayer

Marcie Selepes

Paggy Scharbach

B.J. Starling

Rosalynn Strowd

Angela Tripp

Peggy Upchurch

Jenny Warren

Karen Watkins

Maureen Wener

vivian Williams

Sheila Wilson

Rebecca Winston

Association: Greeks 327






Alpha Phi Omega

Richar Balak

Ronald Barnes

Alfred Beasley

James Bentz

Larry Bissette

John Bogarto

Douglas Davenport

Steve Evans

Robert Furci

James Godfrey

Ralph Hayes

Thomas Jamieson

Jerry Johnson

Robert Krainiak

Russell Krainiak

Ronald McLeod

Gregory Pace

David Ross

Donald Smith

George Smith

Davis Suggs

328 Associations: Greeks






Alpha Xi Delta

Jean Anne Ansell

Donna Armstrong

Ginger Avery, Recording Secretary

Pam Baird

Denise Brewer

Boyd Brown

Cam Brown

Paula Browning

Janice Burroughs

Anna Carson

Teresa Culbreth

Lynn Daniels

D.K. DeShong

Judy Eargle

Pam Eargle

Lydia Ferguson, Pledge Trainer

Winnie Gay

Sandy Gerrier

Melanie Gibson

Beth Gorrie

Kathy Greene, Social Chairperson

Roxanne Hager, President

Penny Hall

Linda Harrell

Debbie Harrington

Nancy Harris

Linda Hoff

Carol Howard, Corresponding Secretary

Patricia Huff

Janette Inman

Ellen Kelly

Katie Kennedy

Sherry Killen

Cindy Kornegy

Mary Leisy

Laura Lopes

Cindy Lovett

Carolyn McMillan

Kim Martin

Jan Masters

Nancy Moore

Joyce Mudrock

Paula Noffsinger

Laura Normandy

Sharon Overby

Pratt Peace

Susan Propst

Robin Pulzone

Lynn Reville

Becca Robinson, Membership Chairperson

Rose Ann Robinson, Quill Chairperson

Nancy Sellers

Frances Shelton, Treasurer

Linda Simmons

BethSkillman

Terry Taylor

Dale Wilson

Kay Wiman, Vice President

Nancy Wiman

Associations: Greeks 329






Chi Omega

Teresa Ann Akers

Virginia Lee Atma

Dona Lynn Baise

Sherran Irene Brewer

Bonnie Leigh Brockwell

Patricia Carol Bullock

Cathy Eugenia Callihan

Kimberly Adele Campbell

Kyle Lynn Campbell

Mary Louise Campbell

Frankie Jean Carter

Kathy Jean Carter

Virginia Dare Culbreth

Kathy Jean Davis

Lisa Nannette Davis

Mary Michelle Davis

Nancy Lorraine DeMeter

Carolyn Yvonne Denny

Tama J. Flaherty

Ginger Leigh Flye

Nan Boyer Goodwin

Linda Mae Griffin

Brenda Gail Hathtaway

Lydia Larson Hagna

Mary Ann Holland

Susan Ann Ipock

Kim Griffith Kuzmuk

Anita Yvonne Luper

Margaret Anne Manley

Maria Paula Melts

Betty Wynn Merritt

Janice Ethel Moore

Leslie S. Moore

Elizabeth Calhoun Nelson

Linda Greene Nielson

Bonnie Kaye Norris

Debra Mae Patterson

Gail Leslie Phillips

Deborah Anne Roe

Jerry Page Rutledge

Joyce Anne Schaenzer

Sharon Brill Simmons

Margaret Lewis Stevens

Martha Frances Thomas

Jean Tingle Trevathan

Jeanne Marie Turcotte

Vickie Julie Vaughan

Vickie Sue Walker

Hettie Lynn Wallace

Marguerite Nelson Waring

Mary Margaret Whiteside

Joanne Elizabeth Wilfort

Susan Grier Wyant

Gladys Willis Wylie

330 Associations: Greeks






Delta Sigma Phi

Edward Barnes

John Bell

John Bryan

Kevin Evans

Larry Evans

Rodney Freeze

Ernest Gibbs

William Gibson

Gene Graziosi

William Greene

Don Heres

Samuel Keller

Winston Mayhew

Stephen Micham

Richard Mountcaste

Albert Perrin

William Perry

Arthur Richard

Basweer Sadak

John Seidel

George Slovensky

Gary Smith

Jerrold Stevens

Richard Teauge

William Thorsen

Edward Vincent

Associations: Greeks 331






Delta Zeta

DELTA ZETA

Anne Adams

Kathy Adams

Teresa Bailey

Cindy Besselieu

Judy Burch

Diane Carr

Gail Castin

Lynne Clark

Sue Cook

Susie Cribb

Paula Culbreth

Lynn Dawson

Kathy Dixon

Karen Faser

Jame Gallop

Caren Gwinn

Jan Hatchell

Diane Kyker

Bridget Lynch

Cathy Maness

Blye Matthews

Anne Matthews

Gayle McCracken

Cheryl Moss

Kathy Myslinski

Chris Nalley

Robin Nydell

Millie Parker

Vickie Phelps

Ann Rollins

Lynn Schubert

Debbie Stancil

Susan Stockstill

Georgia Stogner

Lynn Totty

Paula Weatherford

Kate Welch

Jan Whitman

Lee Ann Wilkinson

Doris Wilson

Karen Younes

Carol Younger

332 Associations: GreeK






Kappa Alpha

R. E. Bagley

Richard Bilbro

Robert Blackburn

Richard Byrd

Jay Carter

Mike Carmer

John Calhoun

David Diehl

Chris Furlough

Radford Barrett

Michael Goding

John Graham

Robin Greenwood

Robert Guy

Edward Hall

Hugh Hawfield

Kevin Henpon

Chuck Hester

Marty Holmes

Benjamin James

Leonard Jones

Charles Knight

Ervin Lamm

Fred Lemmond

Thomas McKay

Ernest Massei

Sandy Peele

Curtis Powell

Frederick Procter

Mike Roberson

Douglas Rodman

John Rodman

William Russ

John Stauffer

Albert Stewart

Tommy Swanner

Raymond Jones

James Todd

Buxton Turner

Peter West

Associations: Greeks 333






Kappa Alpha Psi

Grover Cooper, Polemarch

Talmage Fauntleroy, Vice-Polemarch

Stanley Watkins, Dean of Pledges

Thomas Lee, Keeper of Records

Jimmy Clarke, Keeper of Exchequer

Gene Thomas, Strategies

Richard Daniels, Historian

334 Associations; Greeks






Kappa Delta

Pam Baird

Linda Best

Elizabeth Caldwell

Wanda Clontz

Susan Craig, Treasurer

Ginger Crews

Debbie Dawson

Dilly Dills

Kathy Edinger

Kathy Farenbruch, Secretary

Charlene Ferguson

Cathy Gentry

Christie Kay

Mary Lou Keller

Kathy Koonce

Nancy Light

Janet Loelkes, Asst. Treasurer

Dianne Lucas, President

Barbara Luciana

JeannieMcLellan

Patrice Myers

Gail Nixon, Rush Chairman

SueNorem

Jan Pope

Susie Quave

Donna Riggs

Chris Riley

Nancy Roundtree

Meredith Shaw

Kathy Sheehan, Editor

Mindy Skelly

Elizabeth Stocks

Rita Towns, Vice-President

Associations: Greeks 335






Kappa Sigma

Karl Anderson

Bob Averett

William Batchelor

Edgar Batson

Hal Binkley

David Bond

Phil Bost

David Bradley

Bob Brantley

Dabid Cartwwright

Jack Childress

Carl Cobb

Dalton Denson

Gary Davidson

CHarles Freedman

Robert Harrell

Steve Hart

Michael Hill

James Hutcherson

JImmy Honeycutt

Ronald James

Dennis Jarrell

Mark Jeanes

Robert Johnson

Charles Ketner

Benjamin Lanier

Charlie Lingenbelser

Louie McRae

Keith Mangenan

Phillip Osborner

Mike Parsley

Kenneth Ponidexter

Thomas Pruitt

Grant Ralston

Scott Rhodes

Chuck Robbins

Gregory Rouse

Donald RUndel

Don Snaders

Joe Sanders

Mark Semder

Jerry Sinclair

Thomas Sizemore

Maxwell Taylor

Ron Turner

David Walser

Mitchell White

336 Associations: Greeks






Lambda Chi Alpha

Jaime Austria

Cecil Beacham

Steven Boyette

Keith Bulla

William Burnett

Robert Clark

William Comby

Guy Cox

Ira Cutrell

Douglas Doyle

Richard Drogos

Gregory Fulghum

Fraysure Fulton

David Gaines

David Geis

Thaddeus Gertard

James Gibson

Keith Gray

Glenn Groves

Samuel Hatley

Scott Horn

James Ingram

David Jarema

Joseph Kasmark

William Lackey

John McLeod

James Owens

Andrew Schmidt

Thomas Sloan

Michael Stout

Edgar Strother

Jay Swain

Robert Teiser

John Thomas

Charles Underwood

Luther Vail

Bruce Whitten

Worth Wilson

Associations: Greeks 337






Omega Psi Phi

Larry Daniel

Cedric Dickerson

George Dungee

Jackson Farrar

Willie Harvey

Dennis Humphrey

Maurice Huntley

Michael Jones

Alvin Joyner

Connie Knight

Marshall McAdden

Dalton Nicholson

Gary Phillips

Kennon Powell

338 Associations: Greeks






Phi Kappa Tau

James Benson

Lynwood Brown

James E. Byrd

Gary Campbell

John Carpenter

Tim Chalmers

Jefferson Conrad

Gary Craddock

Herman Craig

Vance DUdleck

Thomas Durham

John Fleenor

Michael Hammond

Michael Hunter

Donald Ingold

William Jones

Kirby Lashley

Edward Leggett

Wayne Long

John Lynch

Luther McKinney

John Musgrove

Owen Norvell

Robert Rippy

Michael Russell

Kenneth Smith

Luther Snypes

Terry Stallings

Gary Stone

George Sutphen

Jesse Swinson

John Turner

Andrew Wheeler

David Wright

Richard Wynne

Associations: Greeks 339






Pi Kappa Tau

Walter Benton

Lenny Blakely

Darrel Braswell

Bob Brewster, Archon

Landis Bullock

Walter Clark

John Coble, Treasurer

Jack Dillon

Kirk Edgerton

Tim Edwards

John Evans, Secretary

Mark Fackrell

Jim Forshaw

John Gunnells

David Hale

Steve Harris

Sonny Hart

Bill Harwood

Tom Henson

Sammy Hicks

Larry Huston

Jim Langley

Ed Lasater

Richard Llewelyn

Rodney McDonald

Johnny Parker

Chip Parrish

David Quinn

John Rambo

Dennis Ramsey

Pat Rudisill

James Scott, Asst. Treasuerer

Bill Shelton

Bryan Sibley

Reed Spears

Charles Stgevens, Historian

Jerry THomas

Eric Walker

Mark Walser, Warden

Perry Wlaton

Doug Wood, Chaplain

Earl Worsely

Hank Wylie

340 Associations: Greeks






Pi Lambda Phi

BibbBaugh

Joe Bidden

Jay Blake

Steve Broadhead

Steve Burch

Don J. Christian, Scribe

Keith Cline

Tommy Crawford

Robert Cutler, Rex

Kenny Davis

Jim Dickson

Ray Edwards

Ronnie Ferrell

Hal Finch

Gene Freeman

Steve Gordon, Keeper of Exchequer

Pete Gregory

Rob Harris

Phil Lanier

Randy Lockemy

Blaine Lucas

Terry Lucas

Fred Meyers

Pat Minges

Rick Nipper

Jake Pearce

Wayne Price

Bill Shreves, Marshall

Wayne Stephens

Ray Stubbs, Archon

Dodson Tippette

Association: Greeks 341






Sigma Nu

E.C.U.'s Newest Fraternity

Randy Bailey

Paul Britton

Richard Cole

Mike Cunningham

Blane Darden

John Dowless

David Dulin

Fred Eagan

B.J. Edwards

Mike Foy

Craig Hales

Kirby Harris

Carlton Hirschi

Dean Jones

Craig Katzman

Mike Lanier

Mike Lord

Chip Mayo

Frank Pope

Ricky Price

Robbie Roberts

Barry Robinson

Butch Rogers

Mitchelle Rowe

Leon Schaffer

Frankie Spoon

Tim Sullivan

342 Associations: Greeks






Sigma Phi Epsilon

Paul Blust

Thomas Brown

Tony Burden

Bud Carr

Jim Dwyer

Steve Evarts

David Fields

Charles Friddle

Bob Haithcox

Mark Hampton

Ian Hollander

Chris Holloman

Mike Holloman

Jerry Johnson

Richard Lee

Jeryl Leonard

Ron McCoy

Benjie Minton

Dewey Preast

Mike Roper

Tom Ward

Randy Wynne

Associations: Greeks 343






Sigma Sigma Sigma

Cindy Ange

Jan Bass

Hope Beckham

Monica Benbenek

Harriett Brinn

Regina Bullock

Nancy Byrd

Jennifer Carr

Carol Deardorff

Julia Gibson

Pat Harrison

Kay Hembree

Kathy Hollowell

Ginny Hubard

Robn James

Dianne Joyner

Jayne Key

Susan Linton

Kathy Luce

Sharyn Marion

Susan Moore

Meg Moss

Marion Moylette

Tana Nobles

Debra Perry

Sandy Peterson

Allison Plaster

Susan Quinn

Tommie Robertson

Debbie Rutherford

Dolores Ryan

Carol Saunders

Donna Starling

Lise Turner

Addie Lou Vanderford

Teresa Whisenant

Rose Marie Zumbo

344 Associations: Greeks






Tau Kappa Epsilon

Robert Adams

Paul Alan

Kirk Bass

Edmond Batchelor

John Beal

John Beard

Eddie Boger

Jack Bradley

Brian brantley

Jimmy Butler

Collins Cooper

Mike Cuccine

Robert Curlee

Chuck DeCourt

John DOw

Stan Garrett

Jerry Gardner

Erick Gomo

Rodney Gray

John Grinnell

Jimmy Mahn

Tom Morris

Johnny Molland

Eddie Jacksern

Carlisle Jennings

Joe Johnsen

Tommy Johnson

Ted Jordon

Doil Killmen

Richard Leagen

Don Lewis

Dennis Newman

Tom Norman

Terry Purkerson

Danny Ross

Bob Sanders

Darrly Smith

Associations: Greeks 345
















COLLEGE OF THE ARTS AND SCIENCES

As Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, Dr. Richard Capwell headed and coordinated the ac- tivities of eighteen academic departments in addi- tion to the Institute of Coastal and Marine Studies. Serving on the Curriculum Committee which steadily considered course additions and revisions, Dean Capwell presented a proposal to establish ari interdisciplinary degree in international studies. During the year he also announced his interest in developing a minor in coastal studies. A new development reported by Dean Capwell was the offering of earlier classroom observation ex- perience for B.S. degree candidates in the Depart- ment of Mathematics. Dean Capwell announced that other departments, especially that of English, had considered drawing proposals to make class- room observation possible at lower undergraduate levels.






AFROTC

Major AFROTC activities conducting during the school year included blood drives for the Red Cross, a formal military DInlng-Out Ceremony, a spring military ball, and the annual "ECU 600" basketball tournament which hosted teams from other universities sponsoring ROTC programs.

East Carolina University offered two and four- year Air Force ROTC programs for men and wo- men. Upon successful completion of either pro- gram and graduation from college, the cadets were commissioned Second Lieutenants in the U.S. Air Force. Former servicemen were encouraged to join the program. Students who successfully com- pleted the program's first two years were eligible to apply for the Professional Officer Course which was offered during the remaining two years of college. Selection for this course was on a com- petetive basis. Among the most significant factors considered were academic records, moral at- tributes, leadership potential, and scores on the Air Force Officer Qualification Test.

Institution: AFROTC 349






Biology

Department Chairman James McDaniel reported that revisions of B.S. professional and teaching de- grees in biology were completed this year. The changes in the teaching option brought the Depart- ment of Biology into accord with the new compe- tency-based education recommendations of the N.C. Department of Public Instruction. Dr. McDaniel announced that the professional degree was streamlined, and that required courses were re- duced to provide as many elective hours in the major as possible. Several emphasis tracks were made available to students interested in microbio- logy, biochemistry, physiology, organismic biology, cell biology, ecology, and environmental biology. The human anatomy and physiology courses were revised, and courses in herpetology and plant phy- siologial ecology were added. The Department par- ticipated in the Honors Science Seminar Series for selected high school students by offering mini- courses in water quality analysis and electron mi- croscopy.

Dr. McDaniel revealed that faculty members in the Department generated over $175,000 in grants and contracts, including an NSF undergraduate re- search participation grant that supported student research during the summer. Research undertaken by the Department included studies of the poten- tial use of fungi in the control of coastal mosqui- toes, factors affecting the growth of filamentous algae in the Pamlico Estuary, the effect of salt spray on maritime forests, and the organic energy sources for estuaries.






Chemistry

During the 1974-75 school year, the ECU Depart- ment of Chemistry began purchasing components for a mini-computer and also worked to develop computer assisted instruction for upper level courses. Professors Hicks, Li, Lunny, Morrison, and McAllister traveled to Chicago in August to speak to the American Chemical Society on the establish- ment of these mini-computer courses. New equip- ment for the organic chemistry studies was obtain- ed by the Department under Title VI. Chairman Robert Lamb reported that the Kellar plan for self- instruction, which involved forty freshmen stu- dents, was discontinued for this year. According to Dr. Lamb, this personalized system of instruc- tion might be again instituted in the future If bud- getary provisions permitted.

Chairman: Robert Lamb

Institution: Chemistry Dept. 351






English

Dr. Erwin Hester Chairman

With the largest enrollment in the College of Arts and Sciences, ECU'S Department of English continued during 1974-1975 to expand its dimen- sions by enriching its present programs and by encouraging contact with other schools and lit- erary organizations. Chairman Erwin Hester an- nounced that during fall quarter, the English De- partment sponsored its Annual Language Arts Con- ference and played host to the Victorians Institute, an inter-disciplinary organization of North Carolin- ian and Virginian Victorian scholars. In March, the Department helped host the Sigma Tau Delta Southeastern Regional Convention; and in April, it offered a "retreat" to Atlantic Beach for in- terested students and faculty. The new journal. Teaching English in the Two-Year College, which was edited by members or ECU'S English faculty, appeared during the year. This journal represented an outgrowth from the new M.A. program for ed- ucating teachers for two-year colleges.

Mr. Ovid Pierce






Foreign Languages and Literatures

Recent curriculum demands accounted for foreign language literature courses in English translation, including French Black Literature. Plans to introduce courses in English as a for- eign language were begun during the year. On an experimental basis and by special request received through the Saudi-Arabian Embassy, the Department of Foreign Languages and Li- teratures taught an intensive, six-hour per day course in English as a foreign language to a group of Saudi students recently arrived in the United States. Foreign language courses needed by students of international business were also discussed and anticipated by the Department.

Major and minor programs in French, Ger- man, and Spanish leading to the B.A. and B.S. degrees were offered by the Department of For- eign Languages and Literature. Latin and Rus- sian were offered through the basic elementary and intermediate levels, with additional though limited offerings on the sophomore and junior levels. Special courses, French 50, German 50, and Italian 50, treating foreign lyric literature, were designed to meet the needs of voice ma- jors in the School of Music. The major and minor programs in the Department of Foreign Lan- guages and Literature prepared students in lan- guage, literature, and culture. Through depart- mental activities as well as classwork, attention was directed toward the development of a cross- cultural awareness. Department Chairman Mar- guerite Perry believed that through studies of other peoples, students would better know and understand their own culture.

Chairman; Marguerite Perry






Geography

Continuing its interest in developing programs abroad, the ECU Department of Geography co- ordinated a two-semester program m Costa Rica with the Universidad Nacional. During the year, the Department of Geography initiated a major in urban and regional planning and also expanded its cartography program with the hope of soon developing a minor in that area. The Department purchased a nine-passenger van for its field studies, and its also enlarged its map library. Chairman Robert Cramer announced the success- ful use of classroom video tape cameras and a two thousand piece, glass-mounted slide collection compiled by professors of the Department. A workshop for geography teachers in eastern North Carolina was also sponsored during the year.

354 Institution: Geography Dept.






Geology

According to Chairman Michael P. O'Connor, this year witnessed many constructive develop- ments within the Department of Geology. In the expanding, three-year old graduate program, thesis and research topics were quite diverse, for they reflected the wide spectrum of student and faculty activity currently underway within the Department. Research conducted by the Department of Geology included the SCUBA investigation of limestone "reefs" on the con- tinental shelf of North Carolina, erosion studies of the state's coastal area, structural studies of the Appalachian mountains in Tennessee, and investigations of volcanic rocks in Mexico. Of the several new courses added to the De- partment, the environmental geology course which explored the role of geology in the evolving technological world was the most pop- ular. Most changes in facilities, space, and equipment acquistition have also improved the Department of Geology. The biggest change, reported Dr. O'Connor, was the moving of the sediment laboratory and research facility from the basement of Ragsdale to "Terranea," the former basement of North Cafeteria. These new facilities served the enlarging Department better in many respects. However, Dr. O'Connor stated that It was sad to leave behind the first permanent "home" of the Geology Department at ECU.

Institution Geology Dept 355






Health and Physical Education

In its second year of operation, the school and community health program of the Department of Health and Physical Education expanded and pro- vided workshops and off-campus work with teach- ers and students in public schools. Chairman Ed- gar Hooks announced that ice skating and bowling were added to the physical education curriculum. Rapid growth and curriculum revision highlighted the recreation program. Students enrolled in the Department's newly organized drivers education program received classroom instruction and addi- tional experience through work with students on the driving range of Farmville High School. The Department of Health and Physical Education was awarded grants for such things as community oriented drug education programs, a motorcycle safety course, and a study of water-related recrea- tion opportunities in the Pamlico River area. During the year, intramural programs developed substan- tially, with plans being made to expand to include such activities as bicycling, canoeing, scuba diving, and sailing.

Dr. Edgar Hooks Chairman






History

Chairman: Dr. Herbert Paschal

Giving continued emphasis to the student and his needs, the Department of History comitted a number of its instructors to the newly established Experimental Student Program. Dr. Herbert Pas- chal, Chairman of the Department of History, an- nounced that exceptionaly well-prepared freshmen were invited into special honor sections of History 40 and 41 and History 50 and 51. He stated that the long established junior-senior honors program for department majors had its largest enrollment in years. During the year, an audio-visual program for American history survey courses was establish- ed with emphasis on the showing of specially devel- oped historical films designed to mesh with course lectures. According to Dr. Paschal, the Student Ad- visory Committee was active; with the support of the SGA it sponsored a weekend retreat to Atlantic Beach. Two history professors established scholar- ship funds: Professor Richard Todd established a fund which provided scholarships for upperclass- men majoring in history, and Professor Rober Go- wen established a fund from which a cast award for the purchase of books would be given annually to an outstanding history major.

Institution; History Dept. 357






Library Science

With the new addition to Joyner Library, the De- partment of Library Science was able to expand its floor space and provide more learning and teach- ing spaces for students. Offering an undergraduate program and two graduate degree programs, ECU'S Department of Library Science continued to pre- pare students for library science and media careers in public schools, technical institutes and com- munity colleges, universities, and public libraries. Dr. Gene Lanier, Chairman of the Department of Library Science, was elected this year as president of the 2000-member North Carolina Library Asso- ciation. Other faculty members in the Department were elected to positions of leadership in the state and region.






Mathematics

During the past year the ECU Department of Mathematics revised and broadened its require- ments for the B.S. degree and also increased its students' flexibility in choosing graduate level courses. In addition to these changes, the Depart- ment of Mathematics decided to require its second- ary education candidates to take a methods course after completing calculus on the sophomore or jun- ior year levels. This innovation gave students an opportunity earlier in the B.S. degree program to decide w/hether or not they wished to continue in the mathematics teaching program. Optional final examinations for certain specified courses were in- stituted and carefully evaluated to determine their effectiveness. A further development in this depart- ment was the establishment on the ECU campus of the foreign editorial office of India's Journal of the Calcutta Mathematical Society.






Political Science

Dr. H.A.I. Sugg

360 Institution: Political Science

Chairman: Dr. William Troutman

For Chairman William Troutman, the most noteworthy recent development in the Depart- ment of Political Science was the extension of residential Baccalaureate and Masters of Arts Degree programs in political science to military personnel stationed at Cherry Point, Camp Le- jeune, and Fort Bragg. A second achievement of the Department was credited primarily to stu- dent initiative. In 1974-75, students majoring and minoring in political science organized a departmental retreat to Atlantic Beach with the financial backing of the S.G.A. At the retreat, students and faculty members discussed methods for assuring greater and more responsible stu- dent involvement in departmental affairs. Con- sequently, the Student Faculty Advisory Com- mittee was reorganized to permit stronger stu- dent representation. Quarterly assemblies for stu- dent deliberations were instituted, student repre- sentation at faculty meetings was approved, and a coffee lounge for informal student-faculty soc- ializing was set up in a room formerly used for storage. Although the Department planned no overseas program for the summer of 1975, it recruited students for the summer of 1976. At that time, study and research will be provided in such European capitals as London, Bonn, Pans, and Brussells.






Dr. John Kozy Chairman*

Philosophy

Commenting on the Department of Philosophy, Chairman John Kozy gave special recognition to Pro- fessors Ryan, IVIarshall, and Murphy who were award- ed scholarships by The National Endowment for the Humanities. Dr Kozy reported that these fellowships encouraged other members of the Department to apply for similar grants. Philosophy enrollment remained stable and no new professors were added to the staff during the 1974-75 school year.

Institution: Philosophy Dept 361






Physics

Once again the Department of Physics strived for a balanced program emphasizing student develop- ment, good teaching, and scholarly productivity by the faculty. Pedagogical developments during the past year produced a revision of the entire under- graduate degree program. The faculty continued to show interest in establishing general physics courses for non-science majors. According to Dr. James Byrd, Chairman of the Department of Physics, student re- sponse to these efforts w/as gratifying. The depart- mental faculty of ten persons published in profes- sional journals or presented before regional and na- tional audiences approximately 25 papers based on their scholarly pursuits. In addition, the faculty pre- sented an excell of 20 talks to lay audiences in North Carolina. Robert Boys received the Department's Out- standing Senior Award and Christopher Cullifer was named the recipient of the James Fenly Spear Memorial Award.

362 Institution: Physics Dept.






Psychology

Emphasis in the ECU Department of Psychology continued to be placed on a solid, basic knowledge of theory and research, with opportunity to spe- cialize in such particular areas of interest as gen- eral/theoretical, school, and clinical psychology. Dr. Charles Mitchell, Chairman of the Department of Psychology, announced that published research during the year involved in behavior modification, internal vs. external control of behavior, the effects of brain damage on learning, and group therapy. A bio-feedback research project was begun with hopes of achieving interesting, practical results.






SCIENCE EDUCATION

During the 1974-75 school year, a new program to prepare secondary school physical science teachers was approved by the Department of Sci- ence Education. Department Chairman Floyd Mat- theis disclosed that the National Science Founda- tion awarded grants for implementation projects in science for elementary and secondary school teachers. These projects were directed by Drs. Moses Sheppard, Carol Hampton, and Floyd Mat- theis. Dr. Carolyn Hampton received a $500 award for excellence in science teaching at the annual March convention of the National Science Teach- ers Association. In the same month. Dr. Charles Coble received honorable mention as the year's outstanding young science educator from the Asso- ciation for the Education of Teachers of Science. Dr. Mattheis announced that the Department of Science Education entertained graduate students, faculty, staff, and administrators at a "pig picking" in October. The Department co-sponsored with Elizabeth State University and the National Science Foundation two conferences on the teaching of sci- ence in Williamston and Hickory in February and March. A regional science fair sponsored by the De- partment at Minges Coliseum in April, 1975 at- tracted more than 150 projects from secondary school students in eastern North Carolina. During the year Dr. Mattheis served as regional chairman for the judging of students projects submitted to a contest for designing a logo for the VIKING satellite to land on Mars in 1976.

364 Institution: Science Education






SOCIOLOGY

AND

ANTHROPOLOGY

Under the leadership of Dr. Blanche G. Watrous, the Department of Sociology and Anthropology continued to conduct research in many areas of interest. In addition to the archeological surveys and excavations funded by the Corps of Engineers, Soil Conservation Service, and Division of Archives and History, the Department was involved in studies of jails in eastern North Carolina. Other investigations focused on desegregation, father- hood, and the stability of sociological relations. Faculty members presented professional papers at the Society for the Scientific Study of Religion; the Southern Meeting of Alpha Kappa Delta; the International Sociological Society,; National Coun- cil on Family Relations, and the American Associa- tion of Marriage and Family Counselors. During the year, regular lunch seminars were conducted by Alpha Kappa Delta on such topics as Japanese society and education, Japanese marriage pat- terns, and attribution theory. The Department cli- maxed its year's activities by having its annual Alpha Kappa Delta banquet and spring sailboat party.

Institution: Sociology and Anthropology 365






PIRATES FINISH SEASON WITH 17-12 RECORD

366 Competition: Baseball






Competition: Baseball 367











Competition; Baseball 369






Coach Bill Carson

370 Competition; Track






Ice Hockey Arrives at ECU

In Its first year of existence, thie ECU Ice Hockey Team became the unofficial state champions with a season record of 2-1-0. In an invitational meet at the Greenville Ice House, the ECU team de- feated North Carolina and Duke 17-3. The loss went to the NC All-Stars 2-3.

Competition: Ice Hockey 371






Golf Team Places Second in Conference

Coach Bill Cains golf team finished second behind a very strong Furman Team m the Southern Conference Golf Tournament held in Florence, South Carolina. Tommy Boone was low medalist for the pirates with a 54 hold total of 222. That total was also good enough to place him second in the overall individual standings. Here's how the rest of the Pirates scored; Rob Welton at 232, Steve Ridge at 236, Keith Hiller at 240, John Spencer at 243, and Sandy Shimer at 246.

372 Competition: Golf






CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE 1974 COACH: BillCjrson Stone Mountain Invitational Navy

William & Mary. NC State. Virginia Tech Appalachian St Marys

NC State Cross-Country Championships Southern Conference Cross-Country Championships NCAA Regional III Cross-Country Championships NCAA National Cross-Country Championships

Competition: Scoreboard 373






INDOOR TRACK SCHEDULE 1974-75 COACH: Bill Carson Second in Conference

C.Y.O.

U.N.C. -Chapel Hill

East Coast Invitational

U. South Carolina-Duke

VMI Relays

Ohio State

Penn Georgetown

Deleware

Southern Conference

NCAA

No scores available

374 Competition: Scoreboard






OUTDOOR TRACK SCHEDULE 1975

COACH: BILL CARSON Second in Conference

Baptist

Citadel, Second

Francis Marion

Southern Conference Tournament Second

Alantic Coast Relays

Colonial Relays

Carolina Relays

Kansas Relays

Florida Relays

Maryland Invitational

No scores available

Competition: Scoreboard 375






376 Competition: Intramurals






Competiton: Intramurals 377






Tennis

Gloria Allen

Linda Anderson

Ann Archer

Cindy Arnold

Cynthia Averett

Tisa Curtis

Cora Dionis

Ginny Gainey

Barbara Gaster

Judy Groff

Susan Helmer

Vicki Loose

Kathy Lortwood

Sharron Parr

Becky Pinor

Susan Ruddle

Kathy Statt

Marie Stuart

Ellen Warren

Taylor Whitlark

Coaches: Ann Sayetta

Catherine Bolton

GOLF

Cheryl Johnston

Lea Kemezis

Gina Sanderfur

Coach: Nell Stallings

378 Competition: Tennis and Golf






TEAM WINNERS AT THE BATTLE OF ATLANTA Charles June

First Place Super Lightweight Fighting

James Daniels

First Place Green Belt Fighting

Jerry Leggett

Third Place Green Belt Form

Linda June

Second Place Brown Belt, Women's Fighting

Vivian Pierce

Third Place Brown Belt, Women's Fighting

Third Place Brown Belt, Women's Form

Sylvia Johnson

First Place White Belt, Women's Fighting

First Place White Belt, Women's Form

Claire Baker

Third Place White Belt, Women's Fighting

Bill McDonald Head Instructor

During the 1974-75 competitive season, the Karate Club entered eight tournaments and won a total of 142 trophies. Although the total number of trophies won is down from last year's total of 154, the average of eighteen trophies per tourna- ment is better than last year's average.

The Karate Club represented the southeast in the prestigious national tournament, the Battle of Atlanta. ECU won the tournament and became the United States team champions.

Competition: Karate Club 379






Enrollment was not the only area ECU expanded in this year. Expansion of old boundaries and mov- ing into new buildings has been quite common to various parts of the campus.

Since the opening of Mendenhall Student Center in the summer of 1974, the campus has expanded along Ninth Street. The construction of parking lots in place of the old houses which stood there has caused many students to move. The university purchased the land and little by little tore down the old homes and replaced them with parking lots. Even the Kappa Alpha house was razed, causing the Ka's to relocate on Eleventh Street.

The expansion area extends from Cotanche Street to a boundary behind the new Joyner Library which opened Spring quarter. It was the last of three new buildings on the main campus to open. Mendenhall Student Center and the new art building were the others.

Construction began late spring quarter to com- plete the art building which will be known as the Jenkins Fine Arts Center.

EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY HEATING PLANT,

PHASE I -ADDITIONS AND RENOVATIONS f EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY. GREENVILLE . N. C.

380 Observation: Progress

I






Two other structures which do not directly Involve students were also built. These include the Thomas W. Willis building which houses the Redevelopment Institute on First Street and the new heating plant. The heating plant on Fourteenth Street should be completed by the fall of 1975. It will mark the end of the old heating system and replace the smokestack as a scource of heat for the dorms.

With the opening of Mendenhall, the SGA and Stu- dent Union vacated their space in Wright Auditorium and Wright Annex. The university bookstore, located on the bottom floor of Wright has made plans to expand into the old union. On the upper floors, the Guidance and Counceling Center moved into the for- mer SGA offices. The University Police, also located in Wright, moved to the campus laundry office be- hind Flannlgan after the laundry closed earlier in the year.

The various publications which also occupied part of the Wright building, moved into the new Publica- tions Center in old South Cafeteria. The Print Shop, the REBEL. FOUNTAINHEAD, and the BUCCANEER were all relocated into new airconditioned offices. North Cafeteria is the new home for the Archeological Research Lab.

Progress has been a key word this year on the ECU campus.

Observation: Progress 381






Capacity for over a million vol- umes, carpeting, sound proof booths, smoking areas, and ramps for the handicapped are some of the new features of the Joyner Li- brary Annex.

"The annex is designed to ac- comodate the entire campus com- munity," said Dr. Ralph Russell, di- rector of Library Science. The an- nex was planned by Mr. Wendell Smiley, former director of Library Science.

The three million dollar structure opened April 1, 1975. It houses the circulation department, the refer- ence and reserve rooms, bound periodicals, and all United States documents.

Consisting of four floors, the an- nex will include the stacks in the future. Books will be filed under the Library of Congress system as they are transferred.

Noise will be at a minimum be- cause of the carpeting. Sound proof booths are available for typing. Five hundred private study corrals are looted in the annex.

382 Observation: Joyner Library











384 Observation: Popular Entertainment






Observation: Popular Entertainment 385






Over at Last

My Lai, Kent State, Tet, candle- light marches, POW's, draft re- sistance, tiger cages, the Penta- gon Papers, Goldwater, McCar- thy, Johnson's Downfall, Kissen- ger's Nobel Peace Prize - the long and turbulent legacy of an era that was now over. After over a decade, America was out of Viet Nam; after three decades of civil war, the Communist forces had won.

Up to near the very last, high- est Vietnamese and American officials believed the Americans would come through with a last ditch of aid. But the American publicand Congress had lost all taste for fighting what was finally seen as a losing battle, and aid was not forthcoming. Ford and Kissenger appealed to our sense of guilt, but most Americans felt that the price they had paid - billions of dollars, thousands of lives, and years of division equalled only by the Civil War - already proved far too steep.

The beginning of the end was Thieu's surrender of the north- ernmost provinces, sending a tidal wave of human refugees southward. Thieu was finally forced to resign, as had Cam- bodia's Lon Nol shortly before, but no change of leadership

could change the final direction. As Communist forces approach- ed the outskirts of Saigon, the last Americans were airlifted out of the country. And so ended the American pressure in Viet Nam - it was finally "Peace", but not "With Honor."

Post-War Crisis - Only the First?

Secretary of State Kissenger had warned that our decision not to further support Cambodia and Viet Nam would cause all the nations of the world to doubt our nerve and committment, and the Mayaguez incident seemed exactly a test of that proposition.

The new Cambodian regiem seized the unarmed US merchant ship Mayaguez in the Gulf of Siam, forcing it to anchor off a small off-shore island. All initial diplomatic efforts to have the ship released failed, and the question soon became, What would America Do?

The answer was the successful use of armed forces. Bombers blasted five Cambodian vessles and a main- land airbase while marines stormed the ship and island. The ship and its entire crew were rescued, al- though at least 15 marines were killed and several others wounded.

386 Newsline






e Vietnam Struggle Comes to an End

The massive human suffering, perhaps the true tragedy of Viet Nam, still evoked a great sense of compassion In American-^ and unprecedented effort was made to evacuate thousands of Vietnamese orphans and children. Even this humanitarian gesture was not immune to disaster; the first planeload of orphans crashed, killing 150 children and 50 adults.

But In the end, the children were to amount for only a small part of the evacuation. In the last panicky days, thousands of Vietnamese were taken - or forced their way - upon American evacu- ation planes and ships. Estimates of the number of refugees ranged as high as 180,000.

While most Americans opened their arms to the orphans, they were not as ready to welcome the adults. The influx of thousands of jobless, often penniless, 'efugees could not have arrived at a worse time, when the unemployment lines and welfare rolls were already Dulging.

Also, there was undoubtedly a racial element present; to some, the Vietnamese were still "gooks." No one ieemed sure of how to assimilate all those without relatives and sponsors, though much help was forth- :oming from charitable organizations. It appeared that, n the final analysis, we may no longer be the savior of the world, but we are still the refuge of "your tired, /our poor, your teeming millions, yearning to be free."

Around the World

Some still feared that Kissen- ger's belief in the Dominio Theory might prove valid. Thai- land was highly embarrassed by the use of their bases for the attack upon Cambodia, and threatened to rapidly phase out the remaining U.S. bases there; the Philippines and Japan seem- ed to be reconsidering their alli- ances; Laos fell to communist control after revolting students took over the US Aide Offices, resulting in the evacuation of all Americans; and of all the southeastern countries. Korea appeared most in danger of the

next attack.

Of the three countries now under Communist control, Cam- bodia's new government seemed the harshest. All city dwellers were forced to leave their homes and farm the countryside in an attempt to regain cultural integrity. Members of the former regiem were arrested and pre- sumably killed; as were many others. The foreigners who had taken refuge in the French Em- bassy, including several Ameri- cans, were finally released.

On the more positive side, the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. con-

tinued their planning for their joint space venture to take place in the summer of 1975.

And closer to home, Fidel Castro invited several U.S. Sena- tors, including George McGovern, to visit Cuba. The message was clear - Castro would like to see a significant improvement in US-Cuban relations. The U.S. seemed willing, pending the de- cision of OAS regarding the 14-year trade embargo.

Newsline 387






At the age of 69. King Faisal of Saudi Arabia was assassinated by fils American-educated nephew. Faisal had helped his father form the country from desert sheikdoms and later oversaw its moderniza- tion. His control over the world's largest known oil reserves gave him stature as a world leader. His vast wealth and religious role as guardian of the Muslim holy places made it possible for him to work as a viable force for moderation among the Mideast powers. His absence could conceiv- ably lead to greater Soviet influ- ence, a rise in oil prices, or an upsurge of radical Arab leaders.

The last survivor of the WWII

Baker, George (1916-May 7) - the creator of the Sad Sack

BaKer, Josephine (1907-April 14) - Black American entertainer, the toast of Paris in the 20's

Brundage, Avery (1888-May 8) - Sometimes controversial czar of the Olympic Games

Hayward, Susan (1918-March 14) - red headed beauty and Oscar winner

Howard, Moe (1897-May 4) - last of the Three Stooges, with the soup- bowl haircut and the eye-jebbing habit

Mabley, Moms (1900-May 23) - popu- lar black comedianne

Main, Marjorie (1890-April 12) - the original Ma Kettle

March, Frederick (1898-April 12) - major American Actor, best remem- bered for Death of a Salesman and Long Day's Journey Into Night

Mesta, Perle (1890-March 16) - the "Hostess with the Mostest"

Onassis, Aristotle (1906-March 15) - on the world's richest men, married to Jackie Kennedy

Sheen, Vincent (1900 - March 16) - author and foreign correspondent who began personal style of re- porting

Stevens, George (1905 - March 2) - director of such films as Diary of Anne Franke, Giant

Close to Home

The Southern Christian Leadership Committee set up headquarters for its Free Joan Little campaign in Greenville; a protest march led by Ralph Abernathy drew about 100 local supporters.

What may become a landmark case began as a little-publicized local story of a young black woman who escaped from the Beaufort County jail after the slaying of a white guard. Only after the story was picked up by the out-of-state media, particulary the New York Times, was it disclosed that there were indications that Miss Little had killed the jailor during a rape attempt.

The SCLC and the Southern Poverty Law Center led by Julain V. Bond, offered their support by holding rallies and raising funds. A change of venue was finally won, and the controversial trial was scheduled in Raleigh in mid-July.

The last survivor of the WWII Big Four that included Roosevelt, Stalin and Churchill, Chaing Kai- shek died at the age of 87. Once the leader of the most populus country in the world, he lost con- trol to the Chinese Communists and fled with his government to Taiwan. Long a symbol of anti- communism, in his last years he lived to see his government ejected from the UN in favor of Peking and his postwar friends, including the US and Japan, turn towards improved relations with Red China, A sign of how the world has changed was that Chaing's death marked the end of an era, but made little difference in world poli- tics.

388 Newsline

The Sportin' Life

In the spring sports scene, showmanship seemed more important (and lucrative) than sportsmanship. How else ex- plain such made-for-tv events as George Foreman beating up five guys who never had a chance: the challenge matches between victor Jim- my Conners and foes Rod Laver and John Newcombe: or Mohammed All's Predict- able battering of Chuck Wap- ner? And what about Joe Namath's turndown of $4 million to play for the WFL and Evil Knievel's vow never to jump again after crashing over 13 buses in London?






On Campus

Two familiar campus institutions have passed from the scene. Plans were made to raze the old smoke stack, and the campus laundry shut down operations.

To avoid a re-play of the confused housing situation of this fall, students, were forced to sign a 9-month lease to live in a dorm in 75-76.

Operation Free Bird, granting self-limiting hours for freshmen women, was finally passed by the Board of Trustees to go into effect in the fall of '75.

Some students received two rebates this spring

- one on their Federal taxes, and another for overcharges on their class rings.

The Ebony Herald made its debut this year as ECU'S first Black student newspaper. Black students also requested and were granted a separate student union in the old print shop. A step forward for Black identity, or a step backward for integration.

It was announced at the end of school that ECU would go on the semester system in the fall of '76. It was the only state supported university still on the quarter system.

"Raise Hell, Not Tuition"

That was the slogan for the rally protesting next year's proposed tuition hikes of $200 for in state students, and $300 for out-of-state stu- dents. Called by the North Carolina Association of Student Governments similar rallies took place at all UNC schools.

Over 2,000 students attended the ECU rally, where they heard six speakers representing stu- dents, ECU administration and local government and civic organizations. While these groups may disagree on other issues, they were united in their opposition to the proposed hike.

Students attending the rally were still steamed up at the increase of fees to the tune of $15 for the new stadium lights. There were some who doubted that the rally would prove to be any more than a chance to let off more steam and listen to the pep band on a sunny spring afternoon; but it appeared to have had some effect. The NC Senate reduced the proposed increase to $100 in-state and $200 for out of state.

Newsline 389






Commencement

May 25, 1975

Senator Robert Morgan addressed the largest gradu- ating class in ECU history on the Sunday afternoon in May. Degrees were awarded to 2,618 graduates in the presence of families and friends in Ficklen Stadium.

Morgan, an alumni of East Carolina, spoke to the graduates on what the university meant to him and what it could mean in the future.

The 66th annual commencement included 436 graduate degrees.

390 Observation: Graduation






Observation. Graduation 391






392 Faces: Seniors






WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES

Mary Aldridge Bailey

Richard Ernest Balak

Belinda Ann Bear

William Kickman Beckner, III

Michael Martin Bretting

James Michael Brown

David Mayo Bullock

Walter Thomas Calhoun

Carolyn Sue Claverly

Thomas Matthew Clare

Debra Jane Dixon

Jean Ellen Dixon

Cynthia Anne Domme

David Harold Englert

Ann Wilkes Fleming

Leo Paul Franke

Richard Ambrose Gilliam

Douglas Trent Gourley

Christopher Hay

Benjamin Graham Hilburn, Jr.

Earl Wade Hobgood

Danny Ray Kepley

Sherry Lynne Lewis

Glenn Edward Lewis

Robert Vernon Lucas

William Harold Murphy

Cynthia Evera Newby

Linda Greene Nielsen

Frances Recebba Robinson

Deborah Anne Roe

Donald William Schink, Jr.

Suzanne Jeanette Shepherd

Bruce Irwin Silberman

John Steven Skillman

Deborah Susan Speas

Debra Lynn Stocks

Wayne Buxton Turner

Robert Edward Vail, Jr.

Vivian Jean Williams

Faces: Who's Who 393






Rebecca S. Ackert

Kathy G. Adams

June A. Advincula

Kathy A. Allen

Tex Allen

Sharon G. Alphin

Deborah K. Ambrose

Jenni Amerson

Karen S. Amon

Joyce F. Anderson

Steven L. Anderson

Paul M. Andrews

Phyllis K. Angel

Pamela F. Archer

Robert C. Arthur

Carol L. Avery

Merry S, Aycock

Archie L. Bailey

Barry S. Bailey

Keith Q. Bailey

Margaret J, Bailey

Mary A. Bailey

Brooks P. Baker

Sandra K. Baker

Richard E. Balak

Mollie M. Bales

Trudi Bales

Jane Ball

Eva E. Ballard

Earl S. Banks

Eddie M. Banks

Carmen M. Barber

Patrick J. Barclay

Robert A. Barefoot

Dianne M. Barkman

394 Faces: Seniors






Vikki S. Barnes

Glenda A. Barrett

Brenda J. Barron

Peggy S. Barwick

Roy R. Bass

Angelo Battista

Kathy G Baucom

Jackie C. Beaman

Leandra A. Bedim

Ann Beeler

Christopher s. Beeson

Edith B. Bell

M. Elaine Bennett

Patricia M. Bennett

Reba A. Best

Jerry W. Bobbitt

Linda S. Boham

James M. Bond, Jr.

Gloria s. Bone

Thomas R. Boone

Janice K. Borst

Joyce A, Bouknight

Rae A. Boyd

Gaye M. Boyette

Vaughn P. Bozman

Sydney M. Bradner

Harold L.Brammer

Howard L. Brammer

Cathy D. Briley

Judith C.Brlley

John R. Brim

Holly A. Brenner

Janice E Brooks

Marilyn B. Brothers

Stanley R. Brothers

Faces: Seniors 395






Carolyn S. Brown

Henry C. Brown

Jean T. Brown

Lelia C. Brown

Norma K. Brown

Richard C. Brown

Robertha A. Brown

Sarah E. Brown

Pamela Susan Broughton

Kathy L. Bryan

Richard D Brunson

Phyllis J, Bryan

Randy L Bryant

Betty R, Buck

Kathy E. Bullock

Marks. Bunch

Scarlett J. Bunch

Nancy C. Bunn

Wingate R. Burden. Jr

Janice L, Burroughs

James M. Butler

Eddie B. Byerly

Reynolds S. Calvert

Ann J. Campbell

Letha G. Capps

Mary E. Carawan

Stephen L. Cargill

William H. Carr. Jr.

Christine J. Carroll

Jacqueline L. Carson

Ivy T. Carter

Peggy J. Carter

Phyllis J. Carter

Elmina C. Cashwell

Vernon L. Cahley

396 Faces: Seniors






Vicki G Chamblee

Larry D. Chance

Elizabeth D. Chappell

Linda G. Charlier

James A. Chatham

Elaine S. Cherry

Patricia F. Cherry

David S. Childs

Julia D. Christenberry

Elaine A. Clark

Rebecca L. Clark

Vicky G. Clark

Christine D. Clemmer

Janice C, Cobb

Robbie L.Cobb

Rebecca A. Coble

Richards. Cofer, III

Gordon M. Coggins, Jr.

Fred B. Cohen

Claire L. Coker

Gene D. Cole

Betty Elizabeth Collins

Kenneth G. Collins

Mane M. Collins

Lola K. Comer

Lawrence J. Connolly

Patricia B. Cooper

Ruth A. Copley

Edward W. Coppedge

James T. Covington, Jr.

Deborah S. Cox

Guy O. Cox. Jr.

Terry S. Craig

Larry.E. Crandall

Dare A. Crawford

Faces: Seniors 397











Dennis R Crawford

Willie R. Creech

Jerry W. CullOm

Bobbie J. Cumberworth

Vicki Cunningham

Charles R Currie

Clyde D, Cutler. Jr

Carol L. Cutrell

Ira G.Cutrell. Jr

Robert I. Cutler

Robert E, Dail

John R. Dailey

James W. Dale

Thomas B. Darnell

Deloris F. Davenport

Fred L Davenport. III

James M, Davis

Jon C. Davis

Lisa N. Davis

Paula M. Davis

SelbyT. Davis. Jr.

Dennis L. Dawson

DorisS. Day

Randall P. Delon

Laura R. Denton

Barbara G. Dickens

Hal G. Dill

William L Dill

Helen M. Dill

Debra J. Dixon

Jean E Dixon

Sharon L . Dobson

Kristy L. Dodd

James W. Dodson

Sidney L. Dodson

Faces; Seniors 399






Cynthia A, Domme

Antoinette E. Donnelly

Julie P, Dowless

Jannette O. Dudley

Kennetth R. Dunn

Shirley M. Dunn

Sherry L. Dussinger

Judith A. Eargle

Cynthia L. Easterling

Joseph A. Edmondson

Llewellyn W. Edmondsor

Elizabeth J. Edwards

Joyce A. Edwards

Marian L. Edwards

Richard C. Edwards

Wanda S. Edwards

Thomas C. Elks, Jr.

Sally G. Elliott

Stephen L. Ellison

Davis H. Englert

Michael E. Ertis

Alice N. Ey

Jean A. Faddis

Richard L, Farmer

Talmage R. Fauntleroy

Lydia S. Ferguson

Marian K. Fidler

Kathryn E. Finklea

Emma R, Fishel

Patsy J. Flake

Denise F. Fleming

Patricia G. Fletcher

Sharon A, Flinchum

Jan L. Folsom

Margaret L. Forman

400 Faces: Seniors






Joseph J. Fountain. III

Robin Francis

Leu P, Franks

Horace R Franks

Martha A Freeman

Sally L. Freeman

Nancy E Fritts

Katherine A. Frye

Mary G. Fuller

Amy C. Fulton

Fraysuize K. Fulton

Faivette Futch

Nancy R Gabriel

Dwight D. Gainey

Julie D. Gardner

Robert E. Garrett

Milton R. Garris, Jr.

Robert E Garrison

Nancy K, Gautier

Herbert L, Gay. Jr.

Susan S. Gerard

Janice E.Gettler

Roxanne T. Giambalvo

Nancy L. Gibson

Richard A. Gllham

RoyG. Gladson

Rhonda H. Godwin

Virginia A. Goff

Elaine H. Goldman

Deborah L. Goodman

Catherine I. Goodrich

Barbara E. Goodson

William D. Gorr

Douglas T. Gourley

George M. Graham, Jr.

Faces:Seniors401






Bonnie K, Grantham

Rodney E. Gray

Michael M. Green

Gail C.Gregory

David S. Gresham

KathrynM.Griffin

William F. Griffin, Jr.

Jean O. Griffith

Maureen Griffith

Margaret C. Gurganus

Carol J. Hagan

Lydia L Hagan

Nancy W, Haines

Denise M Hall

Damian S Halstead

Kenneth G. Halstead, Jr.

Clarence T. Hancock

Emma-Lou P. Hannan

Kathleen E. Harbers

Melva A. Hardin

Phillip A. Hardy

Paul R. Hare

Deborah A. Harrell

Lou E. Harrell

Melvin L. Harrell

Michael A. Harrell

Robert M, Harrington

Alan M. Harris

Susan E. Harris

Joan G. Harrison

Sharon M. Harrison

Linda A. Hawley

Christopher Hay

Bob Hedrick

Sally J. Hellekson

402 Faces: Seniors











Lisa Heller

Sally C. Helton

Charles G. Hendrix

James E. Hester

Elizabeth E. Hicks

Marsha W. Hill

Jerry E. Hilliard

Henry W. Hinton. Jr.

Janice E Hobbs

Linwood T. Hobgood

David Keith Hodges

Minnie C. Hoggard

Richard R. Holt

Janice E. Honnet

Mary D. Hughes

Barbara J. Hulsey

Julie G. Hulsey

Margie T. Hunter

Ava E. Jackson

Cathy L. Jackson

Doretta J. Jackson

Gayle E. Jackson

Terry L. Jackson

Gahlon H. James

Jo E. Jarvis

Marcia K. James

Carolyn Jefferies

Gretchen A. Jefferson

C. Glenn Jenkins II

Patricia A. Jenkins

Jane L. Jennings

Charlotte R. Jernigan

Harold N. Jewish

Robert W. Johannesen

Jackie A. Johnson

404 Faces: Seniors






Joseph L. Johnson

Karen J Johnson

Nancy V, Johnson

Jena J. Johnston

Lloyd W, Johnston. Jr.

Iris M, Jones

Judith C Jones

Kathy D. Jones

Laura A. Jones

Michael D, Jones

Phoebe Jones

Cheryl A, Jordan

Alvin Joyner

Alice L. Kaylor

James J Kearney. Ill

Joselyn W. Kearney

Johathan B. Keathley

Virginia C. Keller

Susan E. Kelly

Kenneth W. Kennedy

William K.Kepley

Lea M. Kemezis

Kennerly A. Kern

Stephanie L. Kerr

Jayne G. Key

Ann P. King

Frank F. King. Jr.

Edward B. Kirk

Robert E, Kirkland

Gerald W. Kias

HughL. Kluttz

C. Hal Knox

Janet G. Knox

Robert A, Kramlak

Gary K. Krause

Faces: Seniors 405






Ray A. Krenelk

Lynn A. Kuczynski

Perry K. LaGrange

Alice L. Lancaster

Debra A, Lancaster

Constance C. Landen

Jodie P. Landis

Georgia A. Langley

Jeannine B. Langston

Lucretia L. Langston

Davis C. Lanier

Philip J. Lanier

Katherine M. Lankford

Constance Laskowski

Nicholas E. Lassiter

James P. Lattlmore

Nan G, Lawrence

Rita M. Layden

Jack Lee

Nancy C. Leggett

Suzanne R. Leis

James F. Lewis

Lois R. Lewis

Patricia D. Lewis

Will L. Lewis

Kevin M. Leutgens

Nancy J. Light

Allen G. Lewitz

Philip F. Liles

Ritchie M. Lilly

Sylvia J. Lilley

Anita L. Long

Frieda N. Lowry

Dianne D. Lucas

James L. Luoton, Jr

406 Faces: Seniors






Donna A. Lynch

Kathiel. Lynch

Cathy J. Maness

Bruce A. Mann

Betty J. Manning

Jessica S. Manning

Jeffrey F. Marsh

Tom K. Marsh

Carolyn W. Martin

Kenneth M. Martin

Patricia L. Martino

Robert C. Massengill

John B. Masotti

James E. Maultsby

Johnny A. Maxwell

Carolyn A. Mayo

Jesse R. Mayo. Jr.

Alva R. McCoy

Deborah C. McCoy

Carolyn A. McDonald

Micki McDougald

Elaine S. McIntire

Ann B. McLaughlin

Mack R. McMahan

Paula D. Meadows

Roger L. Melville

Deborah N, Mendenhall

Frank K. Mendenhall

Stephen L. Michniak

Winborn L. Mikeil

William T. Milburn

Ziegler N. Miller

Becky M. Mills

Richard L. Mitchell

Patricia J. Mitchell

Faces: Seniors 407











Kenneth E. Mizelle

Myra A. Modim

Mario Monson

Barbara M. Moore

Glenwood V Moore

Katie B. Moore

Michael G. Moore

William M. Moore

Miriam L. Morgan

Annie F. Morris

Mary B. Morris

Robert J Morrone

Deede Moser

Harry W. Moser, III

Regina D. Moser

Joyce R. Mudrock

Sharon R. Mumford

Paula Y. Musselwhite

Deborah L. Musser

William H, Murphy

Mary P. Myers

Wayne R. Myers

Mehrshid Nazmiansar

Charlotte V, Nelson

Cynthia E. Newby

Cheryl K. Newton

Naomi Newton

Devera A Nichols

Victor J, Nichols

Kathleen K, Nicklaw

Linda G. Nielsen

Charles H. Nimitz

Cynthia G, Nixon

David S, Noble

Melanie Noel

Faces: Seniors 409






Sarah J. Noffsinger

Shirley A. Norman

Walter E. Norman

Donna F. Ogden

Cathy L. Oliver

Glenn H. Olmsted

William D. O'Neal

Barbara B. Ormand

Mike H. Orrell

Louise M.O'Shea

Thomas E. O'Shea

Thomas G. Osswald

John Ocrellette

Betty J. Packer

Willard F. Page. Jr.

John R. Palmer

Beverly G. Park

William D. Parker

Freda D. Parrish

Ricky H. Parrish

Audrey H. Parsons

George M. Parsons

James C. Parsons, Jr

Steve A. Parris

Debra M. Patterson

Jean W. Pearce

Cheryl A. Peevy

Glenda S. Pegram

Kenneth T. Perkins

John D. Pew

Gail L. Phillips

Randall D. Phillips

Richard R. Phillips

Rose M. Phillips

Pamela G. Phinney

410 Faces; Seniors






Kathy L. Phipps

Charles O. Pigott

Carolane D. Pinkston

Vincent C, Pitt

Lynn W, Pittman

Will B, Pittman, Jr.

Deborah A. Plott K.

Randy Poindexter

Mary G. Poyner

Selby M. Powell

Francelle Powell

Diana A, Prescott

Frank W. Prevatt

Rhonda C. Prezioso

Deborah A. Price

Donna C. Price

Karen J. Price

Vickie A. Pridgen

Cathy S. Prince

Carol A. Proctor

Pamela T. Pugh

Betty E. Pulliam

Mary E. Punte

Susan M Quave

Sherrie L. Quinley

DeanC. Rabens

Paul S. Randolph

Patricia J, Ratcliff

O'Bealie Rawls. IV

Constance J. Ray

Sidney J Reams

Sidney D, Redding

Susan E. Register

David J. Rezeh

Sarah A. Rice

Faces: Seniors 411






Nancy M. Richards

Cynthia P. Richardson

Gail R. Riddle

Dennis J. Ring

Jeanne E. Ritchie

Daniel K. Roath

Cynthia V. Robbins

John T. Robbins

Gregory L. Roberson

Linda K. Roberson

Rose A. Robinson

Deborah V. Rogers

Ebbie J. Rogerson

Joan C. Rogerson

Rheta C. Rose

Sandra J. Rose

Gary L. Rosenbaum

Peggy C. Rouse

Donna C. Ruffin

Suzanne C. Russell

Harry N. Russos

Howard G. Sadler

Suzanne M. Sadler

Lindsay Sale

Bonita S, Sasnett

Lynda L. Saunders

Melinda M. Sawyer

Andrew H. Schmidt

Sandra M. Schofield

Audrey M. Scott

Michael W Scronce

Susan E. Sedgwick

Nancy L Sellers

Susan B. Seymour

Vanita G. Seymour

412 Faces: Seniors











Betty Shackelford

James R. Shackelford

Jacqueline M. Shallcross

Mary P. Shannon

Deborah M. Sharek

Karen J. Sharltz

Catherine Shearin

Susan C. Shingleton

Elaine J. Shook

Thomas R. Shore

Deanise P. Sigman

Bruce I. Silberman

Jay S. Silvers

Lawrence J. Simonds

Lynda M. Simmons

Elizabeth A. Skillman

John S. Skillman

Carol Sloan

Phyllis G. Sloan

Yvonne F. Small

William F. Small

Carolyn A. Smith

David C. Smith

George T. Smith

Harold J. Smith. Jr.

Karen D. Smith

Mary A. Smith

Richard A. Smith

Teresa R. Smith

Teri A. Smith

Virginia L. Smith

William M. Smith

Bradford L. Sneeden

Alan J. Southard

Linda A. Spain

414 Faces: Seniors






Rhonda K. Spain

Deborah S. Speas

Vivian M Speight

W. Jill Spilers

Gary J. Stainback

Patricia B. Stallings

Linwood D. Stancil

Stephanie M. Standock

Elizabeth J, Starling

Beverly G Stephenson

Lynda L. Stine

Elizabeth L. Stocks

Dwight R Stogsdill

Rebecca P. Stokes

Debra E. Stone

DaleB. Stout

Brenda L. Strickland

Lewis R. Strickland

Dons J. Stroud

Guy S. Swam

Patricia G, Swan

William C. Swanson

Warren W Talley

Jan S. Taylor

Hazel C- Tharnngton

Gretchen M. Thigpen

Dons A. Thomas

Martha F. Thomas

Robert W, Thomas

William J.Thomas

Wendy E. Thomas

Larry C. Thompson

Susanna N. Thompson

Debbie H. Thorton

Linwood E, Throton

Faces: Senior 415






Rainelle Tilley

Vickie L. Tipton

Noah A. Tolei

Rita C. Towns

Ralph J. Trelles Jr.

Angela G. Tripp

Dennis L Tripp

Sherry D. Troutman

Pauline E. Tudor

Barbara G. Turner

Tony M, Turner

Sharon E. Uhteg

Robert E. Vail

Keith Z. Vance

Addie L. Vanderford

Alice D. Vann

Georgette R. Vann

Vickie J. Vaughan

Janice C. Vertucci

William B. Voliva. Jr

Martna C. Wade

Linda K. Wagner

Sharon L. Walker

Hettie L. Wallace

Wanda G.Wallace

Dwight D Waller

Nan Waller

Judith A. Walters

Nancy E, Warren

Mark R. Warren

Rebecca W. Ward

Rebecca E. Warwick

Frances J. Washington

Stanley D. Watkins

Page A. Watson

416 Faces: Seniors






Joy Y. Weaver

Mary E. Weaver

Curtis Webb

Bobby N Weeks

Jerry H.Wells

Tanya J. West

Diana B. Westmoreland

Michael WWhaley

Agnes B. Whichard

Barbara J. White

Charles A. White

Terry White

William M. White

William F, Whiteford

Joan D. Whitley

Martha A. Whitley

Lawrence M, Whitlock

Priscilla Whitlock

James L. Wiggins

James M. Wilcox II

Linda L. Wilder

Thomas W. Wilkinson

Anne C. Wilkinson

Allie C. Williams

Brenda K. Williams

Carol A. Williams

Christopher K.Williar

Daniel R. Williams

Judy K. Williams

Loujeania Williams

Suzanne M.Williams

Vivian J. Williams

Lucy A. Willis

Nancy H, Willis

Shelby Willis

Faces: Seniors 417






Cathy Wilson

Gloria Wilson

Melva Watson

Velma Wilson

Wanda Winstead

Helen Winston

Gary Wood

Susan Wood

Terra Wood

William Wooten

Edward Worthington, Jr

Linda Worthington

Fred Wrangham

Pamela Wrenn

Gladys Wylie

Susan Zepp

418 Faces: Seniors











INDEX

Abrams. Creighton. Gen. 47

Ackert. Rebecca S. 394

Acree, Joyce K. 266

Adams, Anne 332

Adams, Bobby R 230. 345

Adams, Cheryl 62

Adams, Debra K. 266

Adams. Donna M. 230

Adams, Jeanette L. 266

Adams, John III 266

Adams, Kathy G. 394, 332

Adcock, Jennifer L. 248

Adiele, AndyC, Jr. 230

Adkms, Thomas K. 266, 314, 319

ADMINISTRATION 94-99

Advmcula, June A. 394

Akers, Mary 248

Akers, Teresa A. 266, 330

Alan, Paul 345

Albritton, Clare 124

Aldridge, Stephen W. 230

Alexander, Barbara E. 266

Alexander, DianceC. 248

Alexander, Katherine 230

Alford, Randy C. 266

Alfrod, Wesley G. 248

Ah Mohammad 49, 388

Allen, Benny 68

Allen, Deborah K. 248

Allen, Gloria 379

Allen, Kathy A. 394

Allen, Maxter E, Jr. 91

Allen, Tex 394

Allen, Trudy 35

Alligood, Donna K. 55, 266

Allison, Rolanda319

Allred, Norma I. 248

Allred, Patricia A. 266

Allred, Sandra L. 266

Allred, Sharon E. 189,266

ALPHA BETA ALPHA 81

ALPHA DELTA PI 325

ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 190

ALPHA KAPPA DELTA 88

ALPHA OMICRON PI 326

ALPHA PHI 327

ALPHA PHI GAMMA 70

ALPHA PHI OMEGA 328

ALPHA XI DELTA 329

Alphin, Sharon G. 394

Amarie. Jerri 189

Ambrose, Beverly G. 248

AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY

AMERICAN HOME ECONOMICS

EDUCATION AND

INSTRUCTION 67 ASSOCIATION OF COMPUTING

Bagley, R.E. 333

Bailey, Archie L. 394

Bailey, Barry S. 58. 394

Barwick, Tom 58, 75

BASEBALL 356-369

BASKETBALL 208-213

Bass, Allison E 85, 231

Bass, Anita 327

Bass, Jan 344

Bass, Joan P. 266

Bass, Kirk 345

Bass, Linda G. 231

Bass, Linda L. 231

Bass, Miriam C. 249

Bass, Roy R. 395

Bass, Sydney A. 256, 327

Bassman, Michael 71

Batchelor, Dianna 60

420 Index






Bennett. Mark S. 249 Bennett, Norman A. 267 Bennett. Patricia 35, 395 Bennett, Peggy M. 91. 227 Bennett. Richard D. 231 Bennett, Sharyn85 Bennett, Tembre35 Benny, Jack 164 Benson, Glenda M. 249 Benson, James 339 Bentley, Janice 82 Benton, Darlene W. 249 Benton, Gary L. 249 Benton, Rob 188 Benton, Roxanne 123 Benton, Walter 340 Bentz, James 328 Bentz, Jon85 Beringer, Renee H. 267 Berry, Jeanne M. 267 Berry. Margaret E. 69, 231 Berry, Patricia 71 Berry, Rictiard 83 Berther, Francoise 72 Bessellleu, Cindy 332 Best, David M. 231 Best, Linda 335 Best, Pamela K, 249 Best, Reba A. 81,395

Best, Sarah J. 267

BETA GAMMA SIGMA 65

Betton, Gail 123,225

Betts, Dickie 22-23

Bezanson. Ben 319

Bidden, Joe A. 231,341

Biggerstaff, Teresa C. 231

Biggs, Keith S. 267

Bilbro, Richard 333

Binkley, Hal 336

BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT 350

Bird, Thomas M. 249

Bishop, DanaC. 249

Bissette, Larry 328

Bittner, Susan J. 69, 70, 182. 184, 231

Blackburn, Janet L. 267

Blackburn, Joye J. 249

Blackburn, Robert 333

Blacke, Jasper E. 231

Blackmon, Wanda K. 249

Blackwell, Sandra 75

Blake, Jay 34

Blakely, Lenny 340

Blalock, Susan L. 231

Blanch, Cynthia 86

Blanchard, Sharon 79

Bland, Dianne231

Bledsoe, Dawn 50

Blizzard, Valerie E. 249

Blockwood, LuAnn 231

Bloodworth, William Dr. 69

Bloe, Claudia D. 231

Blust, Paul 343

BIythe, Lynne E. 58, 193, 267

Boardway, Nancy 82

Bobbitt, Jerry 395

Bobbitt, Tonna 314

Bobo, Willie F. 80 Bogarto, John 328

Boger, Eddie 345

Bolick, Shelia L, 249

Bolt, James M. 231

Bolton, Catherine 123, 224, 225,

379 Bond. Brenda 63

Bond, David 336

Bond, James M., Jr. 395

Bondurant, Thomas S. 267

Bone. Gloria S. 63.395

Bonnister. Deborah 85

Boone. Helen M. 267

Boone. Thomas R. 395

Boose. Michael C. 249

Booth. Wylene267

Borst. Janice K. 395

Bosnick. David R. 231

Bost. Phillip 337

Bost. Rex A. 267

Boswell. Pamela A. 55. 56. 231

Bottoms, Marilyn N. 77, 79, 231

Bouknight, Joyce A, 191, 395

Boulton, Nigel 318

Bowermaster, Gretchen 70

Bowman, Linda G. 267, 326

BOYFRIEND, THE 316-317

Boyce. Deborah S. 267

Boyce, Lisa C. 249

Boyd. Betty 325

Boyd. E. Carlene 70. 123. 182, 183,

Brennan, Walter 47

Brennan, Holly A, 395

Brett, Edwin J, 232

Brett, Jetta D 250

Bretting, Michael 393

Brewer, Denise 329

Brewer, Sherran I. 56, 250, 330

Brewster, Bob 340

Brichard, Jim 74

Bridgers, Elizabeth A. 267

Briggs, Linda D, 232

Bright, Michael 182, 183, 184

Bright, Scott R- 250

Bright, Wilbur L. 250

Briley, Cathy D. 85, 395

Briley, Judith C. 395

Briley, Kathy A. 250

Brim, John R. 395

Brinn. Harriet 344

Brintle. Sharon 85

Brister. Betsy 85

Britt. AngeliaG,267

Britt. Bill 82

Britt. MaryK, 250

Broadhead. Stephen P. 232. 341

Broadway. Janet M. 267

Brockell. Bonnie 56. 330

Brock. Teresa E. 250

Brock, Vivian 65

Brodsky, MarkW. 85, 87, 232

Brogden, Vickie L. 267

Broman, Jane 85

Brooks, Allan 88

Brooks, Janice E. 395

Brooks, Livingston B. 250

Brooks, Vicky Jo 232

Broome, Belinda 85

Brothers, Marilyn B. 395

Brothers, Stanley R. 395

Browder, Michael D. 250

Brown, Betsy D. 267

Brown, Boyd 329

Brown, Brenda A. 232

Brown, Cam 323, 349

Brown, Carolyn S. 395

Brown, Cynthia C. 267

Brown, David M. 267

Brown, David S. 250

Brown, Debra A. 232

Brown, Elyce A. 267

Brown. Henry C. 395

Brown. James F.. Jr. 250

Brown, James M. 393

Brown, Jane 319

Brown, Jean T, 395

Brown, John 58

Brown, Lelia C. 395

Brown. Lynwood 339

Brown. Martha 83

Brown, Mike 75

Brown, Mitchell 189

Brown, Nancy K. 232

Brown, Norma K. 395

Brown, Richard C. 395

Brown. Robertha A. 395

Brown. Sarah E. 395

Brown. Thomas III 250. 343

Brown. Wanda J. 250

Browning, Paula 329

Brownlee, Karen 323, 325

Broughton, Pamela S. 395

Broyah, Bonita L. 257

Bruce, Richard K. 232

Bruckmen, Mike 189

Brundage, Avery 388

Bruton, Elsie R. 191, 232

Bryan, Cynthia M. 267

Bryan, John 330

Bryan, Kathy L. 80, 79, 395

Bryan, Lu Ann 267

Bryan, Phyllis J, 395

Bryant, Carol D. 250

Bryant, Debra L. 250

Bryant, Dewey 325

Bryant, Mary L 250

Bryant, Randy L. 182, 184, 395

Bryant, Stephen 232

BUCCANEER STAFF 182-184

Buchanon, Larry J. 250

Buck, Betty R. 71,395

Buck, Manolita 71

Buck, Nancy L. 232

Buehler, Jane A. 232

Buffaloe, Cathy 79

Buford, William R. 267

Bulla, Keith P. 250, 337

Bulganin, Nikolai 164

Bullock, Berry A. 81

Bullock, Cynthia A. 250, 337

Bullock, Cynthia M. 232

Bullock, David 336, 393

Bullock, Kathy E, 57,394

Bullock, Landis340

Bullock, Nicholas B. 250

Bullock, Patricia C. 267, 330

Bullock. Regina 344

Bullock, William L. 267

Bumgarner, Millard F., Ill 267

Bunch, Mark S. 71, 72,395

Bunch, Pamela R. 267

Bunch,ScarletS. 63, 395

Bunch, ShehaG. 190, 250 .

Bunn, DolanR. 250

Bunn, Donnie L. 250

Burbank, Danley E.. Jr. 267

Burbank. Robert M. 250

Burch. Steve 341

Burch, Judy 332

Burden, Tony 343

Burden, WingateR. 395

Burdette, Donna L. 85, 232

Burford, Robert L. 267, 314

Burge, Jewel D. 267

Surge, Sandra K. 267

Burgess, Kathy A. 267

Burgess, Steven G. 55, 268

Burgess, Thomas T. 58, 251

Burke, James 189

Burnette, Robin J. 232

Burnett, William 337

Burney, Linda C. 268

Burns, J. Scott 268

Burrough, Bobbie J. 268

Burroughs, Janice 79. 329

Burrus. Sallle 81

Burti. Christopher L- 58. 232

Butler. Candy 81

Butler. Howard L, 232

Butler. James M. 344. 395

Butler. Karen J. 268

Butler. Mary C. 232

Butler. Norbert W. 232

Butler. RitaC. 57

Byerly. Eddie B. 395

Byrd. James E. 339

Byrd. Kathryn 35

Byrd. Nancy E. 79. 251. 344

Byrd. Richard 330

Byrne. Tern 193

Byrum. Belinda K, 122. 125. 225.

Index 421






Chaing Kai-Shek 388

Chalmers, Tim 339

Chamblee, Mane 122, 125

Chamblee, Vickie G. 122, 125, 397

Chan, Joseph T. 66. 87, 232

Chance, Larry D. 397

Chandler, Suzanne E. 251

Chapman, Joe S. 232

Chappell. Elizabeth D. 397

Chappell. LuAnnS. 232

Charlier. Linda G. 79. 397

Charlton. Kathy A. 251. 327

Chase. John 85

Chatham, James A. 397

Chavase. Ann 315

Chavasse. Elizabeth A. 232

Cheek. ChristingL. 232

CHEERLEADERS214-215

CHEMISTRY DEPT. 75

Chenier, Pat 75

Cherry, Edward M. 251

Cherry, Elaine S. 397

Cherry, Patricia F. 397

Chesnutt. Sylvia G. 251

Chesson, Debra S. 251

Chesson, Murry 85

CHI BETA PHI 87

CHI OMEGA 330

Chico, Helen M. 59,251

Childress, Jack 336

Childs, Davids. 397

Childs, Pauling T. 269

Choate, Carol A. 251

CHORUS OF SWEDEN 16

Choplin. CindyC. 269

Christenberry. Julia D. 397

Christian. Don L. 341

Chysson. James G. 269

Chu, Paul 251

Clare, Thomas M. 58, 85. 393

Clark. Bobbie J. 269. 337

Clark. Connie 69

Clark. Elaine A. 397

Clark. Emily 327

Clark. Henry 85

Clark. Kevin 251

Clark. Marcia J. 269

Clark. Mark L. 75,232

Clark, Mary L. 269, 324.332

Clark. Ralph N. 269

Clark. Rebecca L. 397

Clark. Robin 325

Clark. Sherry L. 269

Clark. Sid. 314. 315

Clark. Theresa 325

Clark. Vandell 66

Clark. VickeyG. 397

Clark. Walter F, 58.232.340

Clarke, James A. 251,334

Clarke, Vickie L. 252

Clarkin. Mary K. 269, 315

Clayton, Sheilah R. 252

Clayton, Sue N. 232

Cleary, Bart L. 58. 66, 252

Cleary, Mike 75

Clegg. Jennifer L. 269

Clemens. Barbara J. 269

demons. EldredY. 232

Cline. Keith 341

Clontz. Wanda S. 252. 335

Clopton, Martha 85

Coates. Ray 314, 315

Cobb, Carl G. 252, 336

Cobb. Cathy G. 252

Cobb. Janice C. 78, 397






Edwards. Keith A. 253

Edwards. Marian L. 400

Edwards. Michael C. 57.235

Edwards. Patricia D. 253

Edwards. Roy 341

Edwards. Rhonda R. 253

Edwards. Richard C. 400

Edwards, Robert P. 253, 319

Edwards, Susan B. 271, 325

Edwards, Tim 340

Edwards, Wanda S. 400. 69

Efind. Lilly L. 271

Egbert. Mary K. 253

Eggers. Carolyn 85

Eggers. Ronald 85

Ela. Barbara L. 253

Elam. Donna G. 91

Elesha. Mary L. 235

Elkert. Vicki L. 271

Elks. Margaret C- 91

Elks, Thomas C. Jr. 400

Ellenberg. Phyllis 85

Elhot. Cass47

Elhot. Sharon L. 235

Elliot. FayeR. 271

Elliott. Sally G. 400

Elhs. Linda C. 235

Elhs. Patricia M. 91

Ellis. Terry 325

Ellison. Mary 85

Ellison. Stephen L. 400

Ellrod. Dorothy L. 235

Ellsworth. Judith M. 271

Ellsworth. Karen 323. 327

Eloshway. Teresa G. 271

Elwell. Marks. 235

Englert. Davis H. 58, 70, 185, 400

Englesby, Brenda J. 253

Englesby, Steven H. 271

English. Betsy 235

ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 352

Ennis, Janet P. 235

ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH 198

Epperson, Jesse H. 271

Erber, Joanne I. 235

Ernst, WilburnK. 235

Ertis, Michael E. 400

Ervin, Sam 48

Erway. James S.. Jr. 91

Etheridge. Jill J.253

Etheridge. William J. 271

Etter, Kathleen A. 253

Eubank. Cheryl Y. 235

Evans, Carolyn R. 253

Evans, Gary J. 58,235

Evans, John 70, 185, 340

Evans, Judith A. 235

Evans. Karen S. 235

Evans. Kathy 0.253. 325

Evans. KathyR. 271.325

Evans. Kevin 331

Evans, Larry 331

Evans, Mary 56, 84

Evans, Mildred F. 271

Evans. Philena A. 253

Evans, Philip R. 271

Evans, Stephen J. 235, 328

Evarts, Steve 343

Everette, Anthony R. 235

Everette, Blair 325

Everette, Patricia C. 271

Evers, Martha A. 271

Eversole, Catherine L. 253

Exum, Deborah A. 235

Ey, Alice N. 60, 400

Index 423






Ezzelle. John D. 271

Farmer, Richard L. 400

Farmer, Surrie L. 271

Farr, Marie 69

Farr, Paul 69

Farrier. Christine B. 91

Faulkner, Gary C. 271

Faulkner. Mary 85

Faunterroy, Talmage R. 400

Fehrs, Robert J. 253

Feldstein, Michael 85

Fender, Susan L. 235

Fentress, Mary E. 253

Ferguson, Charlene D. 65. 235

Ferguson. Lydia S. 400

Ferguson, Wendy J. 271

Ferrell, Lou A. 235

Fenwell, Susan V. 57

Fidler, Marian K, 400

Fine, Larry 164

Finklea, Kathryn E. 400

File. Nancy D. 253

Finch. Jacqueline E. 235

Finklea. Kathryn E. 57

Finley. Anna M. 235

Finnan, Jeanne 182

Fishel, Emma R. 400

Fisher. Christine L. 253

Fisher, DawnC. 271

Fisher, Gary A. 235

Fisher, Gloria 190

Fisher, Janie L, 236

Fisher, Mary 190

Fisher, Pamela J. 253

Fitzgerald, Evelyn S. 253

Flaherty, Deborah A, 271

Flake, Patsy J. 400

Flake, Mary L. 271

Flander. Cal 82

Fleming, Ann W. 57, 87

Fletcher, Cheryl D. 253

Fletcher, Denise F. 400

Fletcher, Patricia G. 400

Fleig, ScottA. 271

Flinchu, Sharon A. 400

Flora, Stephen 85

Flowers, Cass 68

Flowers, Richard 85

Floyd. Barbara A. 236

Floyd. Judith M. 236

Flynn, Patrick 70

Fodrie. Raymond R. 271

Fogaman. Jean 85

Fogle. Bobby W, 271

Folson. Jan L. 400

FOOTBALL 108-114

Forbes. Robin K, 253

Ford, Betty 46

Ford 46. 47

FOREIGN LANGUAGES DEPT. 353

Formaine. Richard 85

Forman. Margaret L. 400

Fornes, Jean 65

Games, Therrsa A. 271

Garren, Beverly K. 254

Garrett. Anthony B. 271

Garrett, George R. 271

Garrett, Ginny271

Garrett, Michael G. 254

Garrett, Robert E. 401

Garris, Deborah D. 57. 75

Garris. Milton R.. Jr. 401

Garrison. Charleses

Garrison, Judy 83

Garrison, Robert E. 401

Gartman, Ted 57

Gaskill. Mary L. 271

Gaskins, Stephenie A. 236

Gassaway, Ann P. 236

Gassaway. Margaret A. 57

Gaston. June E. 254

Gates. Richard 87

Gautier. Nancy K. 401

Gay. Edna V. 271

Gay, Herbert L., Jr. 401

Gay, Jacqueline A. 236

Gaylor, Stephen H. 271

Geer, Jennifer J. 254

Geller, Katherine C. 271

GEOLOGY DEPARTMENT 355

GEOGRAPHY DEPARTMENT 354

Gerard. Susan S. 401

Geraday. Sharon 85

Getsinger, Douglas B. 254

Gettler. Janice E. 401

Ghent. Guinna 236

Ghori. Abdul A.91

Giambaloo. Roxanne T. 401

Gibbs, Frances 71

Gibbs, Jennifer L. 271

Gibbs. Margaret G. 236

Gibson, Barbara K. 271

Rush 20-21

424 Index






Hackmester. Philip 68

Haddock. Deborah A 92

Haddock. Linda S. 255

Hagan. Carol J. 402

Hagan. Lydia L, 402

Hager. Barbara L. 236

Haggerty. David 8. 255

Hahle. Donna A. 236

Haines. Nancy W. 402

Hale. David 272

Hales. Ceha 81

Hales. Donald C, 272

Hall. DeniseM.402

Hall. Donna F. 272

Hall. Karen D. 272

Hall, Nancy E. 236

Halstead, Kenneth G.. Jr. 402

Halstead. Nancy S. 255

Hamby. Kenneth M. 273

Hammond. DaleW. 236

Hancock. Clarence T. 402

Hansy. Sonja 69

Hanna. SallieJ.272

Hannan. Emma-Lou P. 402

HANNEFORD CIRCUS 302-303

Hanner, Nancy E. 236

Hannibal. Alice S. 236

Harbers. Kathleen E. 402

Hardee, Judy K. 273

Hardee. Marcia L. 272

Hardee. Mona G. 236

Harder. Franklin L. 272

Hardig. George 0., Ill 57

Hardin. Melva A. 402

Harding. Cynthia A. 272

Hardison. Deborah F, 255

Hardy. Carolyn R. 67. 236

Hardy. Debbie A. 236

Hardy, Phillip A. 402

Hare. Paul R. 402

Hargett. Sheila 8. 255

Harley. Vicki A. 272

Harlow. Julie M. 255

Harmon. Glenn L. 61. 236

Harmon. Meriwether F. 255

Harp. Donna G. 236

Harper. Dwight E. 255

Harper. JaneC. 255

Harris, Margaret G. 236

Harris, Nancy C. 255

Harris. Susan E. 56.402

Harris. Susan L. 273

Harris, Timothy C. 273

Harris, Voleta 57

Harrison. Candace L. 273

Harrison. Carol R. 237

Harrison. Joan G. 402

Harrison. Martha A. 57

Harrison. Melody L. 273

Harrison. Michael R. 74, 237

Harrison. Paula J. 255

Harrison, Rodney H. 255

Harrison. Sharon M. 402

Harrison. Sherwood M. 57

Hart. Glen T. 273

Hart, MaryG. 255

Hart. Melody J. 237

Hartel. Vickie A. 237

Hartford, John 306

Hartley, Robert D. 273

Hartis. Marsha E. 237

Hartlaub. Donald E. 255

Hartman. Mary E. 255

Hartsell. Debra J. 237

Hartsfield. Jeanne S. 237

Hartsoe, Vickie S. 273

Hatch. Betty 70

Hartwell. JudityM. 57.80

Hatcher, Thonda 62

Hathaway. Susan L. 273

Hatley, Laura L. 237

Hatley, Samuel C. 237

Haug, Betty C. 57

Hauser. Ruth M. 255

Hawkins. Betsy A. 57

Hawley, Donna G. 237

Hawley. Linda A. 402

Hay. Christophdr58, 402

Hayek. Mary J. 57

Hayes. CandiceM. 55.273

Hayward. Susan 388

HEALTH AND PE DEPARTMENT

Hinton, Sonja D. 59

Hirai, Takeichiro 15

HISTORY DEPARTMENT 357

Hobart, James 69

Hobart, Terrie L. 256

Hobbs, Gary 65

Hobbs, Janice E. 404

Hobbs, Joseph S. 256

Hobbs, Willie R. 237

Hobgood. Linwood T. 404

Hodges. Carolyn G. 256

Hodges, Curtis W., Jr. 274

Hodges, David K. 404

Hodges. Debra A. 274

Hodges. Elizabeth H. 237

Hodges. Helen H. 256

Hodges. Joyce 75

Hodges. Kim E. 256

Hodges. Luther 47

Hodges, Oscar C. 237

Hoerning. Michael R, 274

Hotler, Linda 75

Hoggard. Minnie C. 404

Holden. Harriet G. 237

Holland. Betty Jo 55. 92

Holland. Mary A. 274

Holland. Rita R. 274

Hollen. Mary K. 256

Hollett. JamesP. 274

Hollingsworth, Jane C. 256

Hollis. Beverly K. 274

Holhs, Tawny W. 256

Holloman. Debbie 75

Holloman. Penny H. 274

Hollowell, Dennis R. 237

Holmes, Hillary J. 237

Holmes, Susan T. 237

Holowiti, Mickey P. 274

Holt, Joan A. 237

Holt. Richard R. 404

Index 425






Kalameja, Alan J. 238

Kamlnsky, Michael A. 256

KAPPA ALPHA 333

KAPPA ALPHA PS! 334

KAPPA DELTA 335

KAPPA DELTA PI 67

KAPPA SIGMA 336

Kasmark. Joseph F. 275

Kasopsky. Michael J. 275

Katz. Rhonda M. 256

Kay, Christine K. 275

Kay, Kimberly D. 276

Kaylor. Alice L. 405

Kearney. James J., Ill 405

Kearney, Joselyn W. 405

Keathley, Jonathan B. 71, 72, 405

Keech, Garry L. 256

Keech, Larry D. 256

Keel, Patricia G. 238

Keeter, Steve D. 256

Keifer, Karel L. 238

Keith, Donna M. 276

Kellas. Lance 256

Keller, Virginia C. 405

Kelley, Martha J. 238

Kelley, Thomas F. 75

Kellstrom. Kenneth G. 257

Kelly. RonaldL.. Jr. 276

Kelly. Susan E. 405

Kemezis. Lea M. 405

Kemp, Carol G. 276

Kemp, Patricia G. 238

Lassiter, Janice L. 257

Lassiter, Nicholas E. 406

Lattimore, James P. 64, 406

Lau, Nancy C. 257

Laurer. Debra K. 257

Laverty, Lauretta A. 257

Lawrence, Nan G. 406

Layden, GlendaC.257

Layden, Rita M. 406

Leach, Richard D. 257

Leake, Thomas E. 276

Lean, Ronald K. 57

Leary. Mary P. 239

Ledford, Rebecca L. 239

Lee, Jack 406

Lee, James H. 257

Lee, Mary M. 239

Lee. Melissa J. 236

Lee. Richard D. 257

Lefler. Dan 61

Leggett. Nancy C. 406

Lehman, RossM. 276

Leis, Siezanne R. 406

Leisy. Mary M. 276

Leith, RobertW. Jr. 257

Lemly. Laura 276

Leonard. Dennis C. 257

Letchworth. Thelma D. 239

Leutgens. Kevin M. 406

Leviner, Pamela 257

Levister. Shelia J. 57

Lewallen, Wanda L. 257

Lewis, Arthur W. 239

Lewis, Cynthia L. 257

Lewis, James F. 406

Lewis, James M. 57, 236

Lewis, James P., Jr. 71.257

Lewis, Lois R. 406

Lewis, Markey 82

Lewis, M. Ellen 276

Lewis, Myra G. 92

Lewis, Patricia D. 406

Lewis, Phyllis 65

Lewis, Susan J. 276

Lewis, Teresa A. 276

Lewis, Will L. 406

Li, Sui-Ki251

LIBRARY SCIENCE DEPT. 359

Liggins. Deborah J. 276

Light, Nancy J. 406

Liles, Done. 257

Liles, Philip F. 406

Lilley, Daniel B, Jr. 276

Liiley, Ginny F. 57

Lilley, Ritchie M. 406

Llllie, Sylvia J. 406

Lindberg, Charles 47

Lingenfelser, Charles E. 276

Lipke, Neal 58. 63

Lippman, Walter 164

LIsane. Fostina 276

Lisani. Palmer L. 239

Little. Bill 74

Liverman. Susan M. 257

Lloyd. Dinise276

Lloyd, Sheila R. 257

Lockamy, Brover A. 57

Locklear, Sonya R. 257

Loftin, Donna W.S. 57

Loftis, Vickie L. 276

Logan. Larry 58

LONG AND HAPPY LIFE 152-153

Long, Anita L. 406

Long, Karen M. 270

Long, Rise 239

426 Index






Michniak, Stephen L. 407

Middleton, Myra F. 277

Midgette, George B. 277

MikelLJenniferR. 240

Mikell, WinbornL.407

Milburn, William T., Jr. 407

Millard, Stephen W. 258

Miller, Andy A. 258

Miller. Gary W. 258

Miller. Janet L. 258

Miller. Jennifer L. 240

Miller, Norman A., Ill 258

Miller. Patricia J. 277

Miller. Robert K. 278

Miller. Ross A. 278

Miller, Vickie S. 258

Miller, Ziegler N. 407

Mills, Becky M. 407

Mills, Carolyn L. 240

Mills. Clifton M. 278

Mills. Diane M. 240

Mills. Karen J. 278

Mills. Patsy 240

Mills, Teresa D. 278

Mills, Wilbur47

Millsaps, Karen E. 258

Milne, Evie G. 258

Minges, Libby B. 240

Misenheimer, Christina 278

Mitchell, FredicW. 258

Mitchell. Lynn M. 240

Mitchell. Patricia J. 407

Mitchell. Richard L. 407

Mitsch, Barry F. 278

Mizelle, Kenneth E. 409

Moberg, Lynn A. 258

Mobley. Martha F. 258

Mobley. Phillip E. 278

Modlin, Larry T. 258

Modlin. Mary E. 278

Modlin, Myra A. 409

Moffitt, Kermit R. 240

Monson. Mario 409

Montgomery. Christopher R. 240

Moore, Barbara M. 409

Moore, Dianne M. 258

Moore. Glenwood V. 409

Moore. Harriet E. 240

Moore. Leslie S. 258

Moore, Katie B. 409

Moore, Marbaret E. 278

Moore, Martha H. 240

Moore. MaryL. 258

Moore, Michael G. 409

Index 427






428 Index






Index 429






Trull, Deborah J. 245

Tucker, Charles F. 93

Tucker, Sharon M. 283

Turcott. Margaret J. 245

Tudor. Pauline E. 415

TUITION RALLY 389

Turner. Deborah E. 283

Turner, Cheryle J. 245

Turner, Donald W. 283

Turner, June A. 283

Turner, June G. 245

Turner, James E. 263

Turner, Roy D,, Jr. 283

Turner, Tony M. 415

Turner, Victoria J. 245

Turner, Wayne B. 393

Tutle. Teresa L. 245

Twisdale, Ellen J. 283

Tyler. Helen J. 283

Tyndall. Betty A. 245

Tyndall, Carol A. 263

Tyndall, Michael T. 245

Tyndall, Paul R. 283

Tyndall, Raymond J. 45, 151, 263

Tyner, Jeff 263

Tyson, Steve N. 283

430











ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

Printing Specifications

Printed by American Yearbook Co. in Clarksville, Ten- nessee under contract with tine publications board of ECU

Copies 7500 Page 432

Size 9 X 12

Cover: School design, white vinyl, mission grain, purple

and gold applied colors Endsheets: White

Binding: Rounded and backed, Smyth sewn Color: four color slides and transparencies Type: News Gothic 6 pt index 8 pt. captions

10 pt. body copy Paper: 80 .= gloss, double coatedenamel Headlines: News Gothic Bold

14, 18, 24, and 30 pt size

AKI Lines used on pages 230,248,266,392 Formatt Acetate Type

22,25,40,43,44,134,150,152,154,166,310,380,385.

Staff

Members: Susan BIttner - Institution editor, Carlene Boyd - Co-editor, Mike Bright - Sports editor, business manager. Randy Bryant - Faces editor, Carole Curtiss - Diversion editor, Jeanne Finnan - Newsline editor, Martica Griffen Cultivation Editor, Will Pittman - staff Monika Sutherland - Co-editor, Jeff Todd staff. Patsy Waters - Typist Pam Holt - volunteer staffer

Company Representative - Terry Maultsby

Copy Credits

Departmental Chairmen of each department submitted copy for the Institution section. Deans were interviewed by the editor Susan Bittner.

Fountainhead -

p. 382 October 31,1974 p. 170 January 30,1975 p. 380 January 30,1975

Photo Credits

Class portraits by Smith Studios of Raleigh, NC. News photos pages 46,47,48,49,164,165,386,387,388 from World Wide Photos of New York

Angel Flight - 60

Guy Co- 133,361

Joseph Chan - 166,167,169

ECU News Bureau - 146

Linda Fisher - cover, 128,132

Tom Haines - 142,143,144,145,265,309

Michael Kaminski - 357,183

Harry Lynch - 346,347

Fred Makie - 252

Publications Files - 36,381,50,51,52,53

Albert Pertalion - 150,151,312,313,1

Steve Walker - cover,67, 70,74,32,82,83,85,88,105,269, 350,352,356,357,358,359,360,262.

Dwight Waller - 56,72

All other photographers were by Rick Goldman, Publi- cation Board photographer.

Artwork Credits

Campus Clatter Cartoon, 163, courtesy of Newspaper Enterprises Association

Randy Bryant - 2,3,90,91,384

Posters used in diversions are from the student Union Committee files. Photographs were unattainable of actual performances, therefore publicity photos and posters were used.

432 Acknowledgements
















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