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The Tecoan 1936

Date: 1936 | Identifier: 50-01-1936
1936 Tecoan, yearbook of East Carolina Teachers College. 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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TECOAN

1936











TECOAN

1936






TECOAN

YEARBOOK OF EAST CAROLINA TEACHERS

COLLEGE . . . GREENVILLE, N.C.

COPVRIGHT 1936

Maky Gorham, Editor

Rachel Stone, Business Manager






OLD MARKET HOUSE, FAYETTEYILLE

THERE are few buildings left in America like the Old Market House in Fayetteville. Built in 1838 and used before the Civil War as a slave market and for public sales of other property, it is noted for its symmetry and beauty of architecture.






DEDICATION

THE TECOAN of 1936 is respectfully dedicated by the students of East Carolina Teachers College to the United States Ambassador to Mexico, Honorable Josephus Daniels, who has devoted much of his time and talents to the upbuilding of Eastern North Carolina.






HON. JOSEPHUS DANIELS






OLD CHURCH AT BATH

THE oldest church in the state built in 1734 is St. Thomas Episcopal Church in Bath. In it are gifts presented to it by Queen Anne and King George II of England. Under the tile floor are graves of early settlers. The doors are handmade and pegged.






WITH this volume, the Tecoan Staff gives you another link of the chain of yearbooks of E. C. T. C. We have attempted to give a picture of the Hfe of our campus; so that in years to come this book may serve as a reminder of your years of preparation for a profession.

The theme of this annual is Historic Eastern North Carolina. This idea has been carried out by the presentation of historic scenes of North Carolina.

FOREWARD






Digitized by the Internet Archive

in 2010 with funding from

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

http://www.archive.org/details/tecoan1936east






BOOK I






JOHN W. STANLEY

IN New Bern is the residence of John Wright Stanley, a famous Revolutionary patriot who fitted out, at his own expense, fourteen privateers for the American cause. Here. many distinguished people have been entertained among whom were General Greene. President Washington and Marquis de Lafayette.






COLLEGE











VIEWS














































Dr. Leon R. Meadows President






Miss Annie L. Morton Dean of Women

Dr. Herbert ReBarker Dean of Men






WITH FACULTY MEMBERS

The faculty and administrative staff of East Carolina Teachers College fulfill well their important duty of preparing teachers and administrators for the public schools of North Carolina.

C.L. Adams Director of Instruction in Education and Pyschology

DORA COATES Education

LUCILE CHARLTON Education

ANNIE C. NEWELL Education

HUBERT HAYNES Pyschology

ALICE LUCILE TURNER English

LOIS GRIGSBY English

MAMIE E. JENKINS English

EMMA HOOPER English

LUCILE NORTON Physical Education

R.C. DEAL Director of Instruction in Foreign Language

A.D. FRANK Director of Instruction in History

E.C. HOLLAR History

LAURA ROSE History

RACHEL McKEY History






PAUL RUCKS History

M.L. WRIGHT Director of Instruction in Sociology and Economics

BEECHER FLANAGA Economics

GUSSIE KUYKENDALL Director of Instruction in Public School Music

LOIS GORRELL Music

DORA MEADE Music

KATE LEWIS Director of Instruction in Public School Art

LAURA PATCHELL Art

R.J. SLAY Director of Instruction in Science

LORAINE HUNTER Science

CATHERINE CASSIDY Science

JESSIE MACK Science

P.W. PICKLESIMER Director of Insturction in Geography

J.B. Cummings Geography

HERBERT ReBARKER Director of Instruction in Mathematics

The seventy-five members of the faculty are well-fitted to the various departments of which there are a dozen or more. They are: Departments of Home Economics, Science. Physical Education,






LOUISE WILLIAMS Mathematics

E.R. BROWNING Business Administration

MAUDE ADAMS Business Administration

MARGARET SAMMON Librarian

JAMES GULLEDGE Librarian

M.K. FORT Principal of Training School

ANNE REDWINE Critic Teacher

RUTH FAISON Critic Teacher

CHRISTINE JOHNSON Critic Teacher

MRS. ELIZABETH SAVAGE Critic Teacher

EUNICE MeGEE Critic Teacher

ALMA BROWNING Critic Teacher

LOUISE GOLPIN Critic Teacher

GLADYS HUGHES Critic Teacher

CLEO RAINWATER Critic Teacher

Mathematics, English, History, Sociology, Foreign Languages, Education, Psychology, Art, Music, Commercial, Geography, and Teacher Training. These departments have experienced a rapid growth in






Elizabeth Hyman Critic Teacher

Frances Wahl Critic Teacher

J. H. Rose City Superintendent

Mrs. Herhert Utley Critic Teacher

Jessie Schnopp Critic Teacher

Evelyn Rogers Critic Teacher

Elmer Robinson Critic Teacher

T. C. Bryan Critic Teacher

Mrs. Maude Bowen Critic Teacher

W. W. Morgan Critic Teacher

Vester Mulholland Critic Teacher

Deannie Boone Haskett Critic Teacher

Corinna Mial Critic Teacher

Howard J. McGinnis Registrar

Olga Ross Assistant Registrar

the past few years and new members are being added constantly - six new additions being made this year.

Courses of study in these departments are so outlined as to give a thorough training in each field in order to prepare students for the






F.C. DUNCAN Treasurer

MRS. J.B. SPILMAN Assistant Treasurer

HAZEL WILLIS Secretary

MRS. MILDRED OWENS Secretary

ELIZABETH SMITH Assistant Dean of Women

ARLEY V. MOORE Housekeeper

MRS. M.C. McKEAN Dormitory Matron

DR. J.E. NOBLES Doctor of Infirmary

ETHEL DICKINSON Superintendent of Infirmary

MARY LEA SMITH Assistant Superintendent of Infirmary

A.A. HENDERSON Steward

great variety of positions which they will fill and plans are constantly being made for improving these departments.






CAMPUS LIFE

and

DIARY






September 21: Dear Ole E. C. T. C, I'm making pledge to you tonight : On every special day of this precious year of 1935-36, I shall record what you meant to me that day. Then when I grow old and gray - shall I ever do that? - I'll take out my diary and we'll talk again aliout our best memories.

But I shall not need this diary to recall today. - Does every opening day bring so much excitement? Girls, girls, girls, from ten states they've hccn horning in today. Boys too, trying to see which one's auto horn could greet us loudest. And what halls I Bags and trunks piled everywhere so that tonight we're all nursing bruised shins. My ears nearly burst too from shouts "Hi Mary!"

Poor Freshies ! What green eggs they were! Yet by lunch they were all signed in, had been trotted to their rooms by blue- badged "Y's" and had begun learning "what college life was all about." Tonight they've sliown tliemselves mere kids. While we old girls were holding forth about the summer doings, wails down the hall interrupted our discussion and announced the annual epidemic of nostalgia. Most of us retired early to console the weeping Freshmen. Mildred McDonald became for the moment Niagara Falls. Joyce Harrell suggested that since the pipe water is muddy we cork up the lavatory and catch the tears for a shampoo.

September 25: The Freshmen registered today. What a tumult ! Funny that most of them would not agree that it wasn't so complicated after tlu^y had gone through with all the red tape. This afternoon the faculty entertained the Freshmen, with a barbecue supper on back campus. All of them seemed to






enjoy the good eats, but they will know more how to appreciate a treat of this kind after two weeks of hash, an dother unanalyable concoctions.

September 26: Upper classmen registered today. The uproar was almost as bad as when Xylda Cooper found the rat under her pillow. Caorlyn Brinkley, "Lib" Wilson, "Judy" Cole, Ethel Vick, and Jean Thomas announced to al lof us they had signed up for practice teaching. I s'pose we'll hear more about that, though. Rachel Stone told them she didn't care for practice teaching, but had signed up for everything except icthyology.

October 4: A husky fellow, full of pep, is what we need, and that is what we got. Tonight at a mass meeting, we elected Joe Hatem as our cheer leader. Joe is a new student, bue we believe he can boost the Pirates through a winning season.

October 8: Junior and Senior Primary Majors went to a weiner roast today. Everybody enjoyed eating weiners. Ruth Kiker ate fifteen and then wondered if one more would disturb her digestion.

October 12: Practice teaching began today. Joe hall was so excited assigning her first lesson that her pupils through she had a case of palsy. Ida Kay Hair suggested that her class read "To A Sonny Lancaster." One meek little boy raised his hand and quietly said: "Miss Hair, there's no such poem." "Oh!" quavered Ida Kay, "To A Water Fowl,"

October 15: The Teachers in Ragsdale Hall invited their neighbors, the Co-eds, up from the cellar tonight, and gave them a house warming. Miss Wilson, Miss Mack, Miss Cassidy, Miss McKey, Miss Davis -






oh, all our teachers - entered whole-heartedly into the various games. The boys said they enjoyed playing "London Bridge." But they also said the ice cream and cake wasn't so bad. Looks as if our teachers haven't grown up, or they may just like to play "childish games."

October 21: Tonight we had our first opportunity of the year to get together and break bread at the same table with the faculty. we quickly learned "Teachers are People." And the evening clothes! how proud they made us--we all had good look tonight. Everything went off with a band. I felt like a real lady playing hostess to our table. After the dinner, everyone went to the Campus building to see the far-famed dancing of La Argentina! the marshals looked wonderful in their new regalia. Jewel Cole was especially resplendant as chief marshal. When La Argentina was first mentione don the campus, I believe we woul dhave been more excited over the coming of Sally Rand. But now since we have seen her wonderful performance, we are grateful to the college for having the classic lady. She brought Spain from across the waters to us.

November 13: A "One Woman" show here on our campus! Miss Cornelia Otis Skinner impersonated the Wives of Henry VIII tonight. Miss Skinner appeared wthout scenery--only heavy velvet drapes and for her first part of modern table and a chair or two with costumes and furniture of the period. She is within herself a complete theatre, a whole tragic, comic, if not heroic, theatre, incidentally that offered us more entertainment than is foun din the playhouses on Broadway.






November 18: Seniors selected their superlatives tonight. Wondery why each of us couldn't be as dignifed as Frances, as attractive as Jean, as popular as Ethel, as charming as Rachel, as talented as Jimmy, as original as Mae, as individual as "Dick," as studious as Linelle, as capable as "Dot," as musical as Clifton, as dependable as Mary Beale, as witty as Mary, as bet all-round as Ellen, as best-dressed as "Lib," as athletic as "Lib" Keith, or a most-likely-to-succeed as Janie! I s'pose then we would be too marvelous to live.

November 28: I can hardly realize today is Thanksgiving. Many things have happenened since September 25. I've been thinking all day about the good times we have had together, but th emain thought in my mind has been those who had to remain at school during the holidays. I wish all of them oculd have had dinner with me. My! Wouldn't that have been nice to have been with all those girls today.

December 4; We always like that which we know something about. This is why we enjoyed Professor Koch's reading of Dicken's Christmas Carol. In his dramatic way, Dr. Koch gave us a better conception of Christmas, and caused us to realize the joy of giving instead of receiving. The reading was so vivid until at times we thought Scrooge was there in the auditorium with us. There's something sa about this entertainement, though, for three Sophomores, Margaret Banck, "Lib" Copeland, and Louise Davis longed to hear him, but they were decorating the dining hall for the formal dinner. That's what I call living Christmas.






December 11: Senior play: "Easy Pick- in's" tonight. Seniors gone dramatic. "Lib" Faison a star grunter. "Dot" Hooks and Jack Humphrey good imitators of a loving couple. - When can we all be stars ?

Decemrkr 17: S'pose everybody is home by now. I can't help thinking what a scurry we had getting away. At lunch we swallowed ham sandwiches and ate pickles whole, and tell exhausted into some kind of vehicle to bring us home. At last everyone dashed through the Saturday Evening Post. No more college for two weeks !

January 2: Through the Saturday Evening Post again. No more Santa Claus! No more turkey and fruit cake! We silently filed into our dormitories. Then everybody saw everybody else. My! All these Christmas spoils: watches, compacts, pictures, and rings galore!

Januray 4: I was surprised this morning to see a man sitting behind the desk in the Library. But I soon found out that he was Mr. Gulledge, the new librarian. Then I was assured that he was our librarian when be finished his talk in Chapel. We sat like statues while he told us about observing the library rules. I'll bet everybody will be quiet in the Library now. Won't that be nice! All of us can concentrate on our work or lose ourselves in a good book.

January 6: Last night we discussed what Santa Claus had brought us, but we didn't know until this morning that Santa had left a commercial department here on our campus. Twenty-six shining new typewriters greeted us when we reached the third floor in Austin. Miss Adams and Mr. Browning, our commercial instructors, seemed pleased with the clickings from each typewriter.






January 12: Not many of us knew Mr. Spilman very well, though we had often watched him steadily at work. Now we know him through Dr. Meadow's fine tribute to him, and always we shall remembe rhim as a noble man who kept his Book Balanced--his business books balanced and his life books balanced.

January 10: Spring cleaning in January! Yes, it happened at E. C. T. C. Even dainty sylphlike marshals turned into scrub women! We like the results - rooms fit for guests to see. Believe we'll keep them clean.

January 15: Use the vivid imagination of a thousand girls and you will feel the anticipation with which we looked forward to the coming of Amelia Earhart. After hearing her, we made more pleasant comments about her than about any speaker we have had on our campus this year. Miss Earhart described her trip so vividly that we forgot ourselves and flew with her from Honolulu to California. We tasted a cup of cocoa she drank eight thousand feet above the Pacific, and reached out the window to grasp a handful of the bright stars that shower around her. Everything she said was just this fascinating and just this charming - her slimness, her grace, her inner light, her idealness as a woman who dared to be herself.

January 31: Y. W. C. A. annual services were led this year by a woman, Mrs. Smith, from Duke University. We may forget some of her ideas about world peace, but how can we ever forget this simple challenge that she quoted -

"What sort of class

Would this class be

If every member in it

Were just like me?"






FEBRUARY 1 : Sometimes we act like kids. But not today. "Lest we forget," let me record the memory now. Assembly hour. Stu- dents lioldinu; a simple memorial program to Rudyard Kipling. The thousand of us reverently reading together, as our morning de- votional, his "Recessional" and sitting in hushed stillness while ten of our girls sang this prayer-song to De Keren's great music. And reverently listening through the rest of the i)rogram. No applause - just quiet. "Lest we forget."

FEBRUARY 7: Winter weather! Down to zero! Snow, rain, sleet, snow, slush, mud, snow, sleet! And flu! More beds into the infirmary! More nurses, more doctors! Teachers out - fewer classes. Vicks and Musterole and cough syrup and hot soup - and flu! flu! flu! And kindness. Why do we have to get sick for us to know how good our neighbors are?

FEBRUARY 14: Here we are near closing of another school year. The Annual completed, Mary. Rachel, and other members of the staff are celebrating. Though there is much rejoicing now, we still have more glorious occasions to look forward to. such as, the Siberian Singers. Mid-Winter dnces, the Varsity Club's Annual Minstrel, Junior-Senior, the Student Federation Convention which micts on our campus this year. My ! There is fun to be had and there is also a feeling of sadness when we realize that all too soon Ellen. Mary, and the other Seniors will be bidding us adieu. However, this has been a great year at E. C. T. C. and we will sign off until next fall.






BOOK II






THE CUPOLA HOUSE

THE historic Cupola House in Edenton was built in 1758 by an Englishman, Frances Corbin for his fiance, who died before she reached America. It is now owned by the town and is used as a museum and a public library.






CLASSES











ETHEL VICK President

MARY BEAL PARKER Vice-President

LOUISE FARRIOR Secretary

CYNTHIA ETHRIDGE Treasurer

SENIORS

OUR years ago the campus of E. C. T. C. was brightened by the addition of about a hundred and fifty sunbeams. Although at first we were only a typical freshman class, it was not long before we were not only seen but heard. Almost at once we chose as our first class president, Ethel Vick; today our class is proud to have her as president of our senior class. Parties, entertainments, banquets, and last but not least, the senior play - these were among the pleasures recorded in our class diary. Pleasures and sorrows, work and play, shared we alike. Now that the time has come for us to leave, a feeling of responsibility and gratitude descends upon us. We realize that we should no longer be tiny sunbeams that we were four years ago, but rays of light willing to go out and direct others into the passageway through which we have passed. And so it is with joy and expectation that we say adieu.






KELLY ABEYOUNIS

BETHEL, N.C.

History and Mathematics

EMMA ADCOCK

MARSHVILLE, N.C.

French and English

Wingate Junior College 1, 2; Phi Sigma 3, 4; Union County Club; Vice-President 3

SARA DOVE ALLEN

MARSHVILLE, N.C.

English and History

Wingate Junior College 1, 2; Poe Society 3, 4; Union County Club

JUANITA ARTHUR

PRINCETON, N.C.

Primary Education

TRESSIE AUMAN

WEST END, N.C.

Primary Education

Lanier Society; Primary Club; Athletic Assocation

MATTIE ELIZABETH BARROW

LA GRANGE, N.C.

Primary Education

Y.W.C.A.; Y.W.C.A. Choir; Science Club; Primary Club; Lanier Society






Rose Naida Beeman

Whitakers, N. C.

Home Economics and Science

Westminister College, Pa. (1); Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4) : Poe Society (2, 3, 4) ; Science Club (2, 3, 4) ; House President (4): Y. W. C. A. (3, 4).

Lucille Belk

Monroe, N. C.

Grammar Grade Education

Wingate Junior College 1, 2; Union County Club 3

Attractive

JEAN THOMAS

1936 TECOAN






MARGARET BOSTIC

GREENVILLE, N.C.

Primary Education

MARY BRADSHER

HURDLE MILLS, N.C.

Home Economics and Science

ARLENE BRIDGES

CONWAY, N.C.

Primary Education

CAROLYN BRINKLEY

COLERAIN, N.C.

History, English, and Science

Y.W.C.A. 1; Poe Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Class President 2; Circulation Manager TECO ECHO 2; Associate Editor3, 4; Science CLub 2, 3; English Club 2; President Poe Society 3; marshal 4; Inter-Society Committee 4; Senior Class Superlative

MILDRED BROADWELL

HOLLY SPRINGS, N.C.

Primary Education

LILLIE DARE BARROW

BETHEL, N.C.

Primary Education

Poe Society; Primary Club; Y.W.C.A.






LOTTIE LANE BRYAN

GARNER, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Lanier Society; Y.W.C.A.

MARY BUNDY

FOUNTAIN, N.C.

Primary Education

Poe Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Primary Club 3, 4

Dignified

FRANCES CALLAHAN






SARAH BUNN

BATTLEBORO, N.C.

Home Economics and Science

MILDRED BURKE

GOLDSTON, N.C.

Primary Education

Appalachian State Teachers College; Lanier Society; Y.W.C.A.; Primary Club

FRANCES CALLAHAN

RED SPRINGS, N.C.

Primary Education

W.C.U.N.C. 1; Flora MacDonald 2; Poe Society 3, 4; Primary Club 3, 4; Budget Committee 4; Snior Class Superlative

JAMES F. CARR, JR.

GREENVILLE, N.C.

Science and Social Science

Assistant manager Basketball 1; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Football Manager 2; Basketball Manager 2; Men's Athletic Assocation 1, 2; President 2; Student Manager of Athletics 2, 3; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary and Treasurer 3; Senior Class Representative to Men's Student Council 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; President 4; Sprots Editor TECO ECHO 4; Social Committee 4; Entertaiment Committee 4; Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 4; Senior Class Superlative

MARGARET CAMERON

ROANOKE RAPIDS, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Poe Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4

ELIZABETH CLARK

JACKSON SPRINGS, N.C.

Home Economics and Science

Appalachian State Teachers College 1; Emerson Society; Delta Omicron Sigma 2, 3, 4; Vice-President






LINELLE CLARK

GRIMESLAND, N.C.

Hstory and English

Athletic Association 1, 2; Emerson Society; Y.W.C.A.; Science Club 3, 4; Student Government Association, House President 4; Vice-President Class 3; Scribblers Club 1; Senior Class Superlative

MARY EMMA CLARK

GREENVILLE, N.C.

English and French

Emerson Society; Town Girls' Club; Phi Sigma 2, 3, 4; Town Representative to Student Council 4

Athletic

LIB KEITH






JEWEL COLE

ELIZABETHTOWN, N.C.

History, English, and Science

Y.W.C.A. 1; Poe Society 1, 2, 3, 4; English Club 2; Science Club 2, 3; Poe Society Marshal 2, 3; Advertising Manager of TECO ECHO 3; SEcretary of Sophomore Class; Chief Marshal 4; Superlative 3; Senior Class Superlative 4

HAZEL LOUISE COPELAND

GEORGE, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Guilford College 1; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, ,3 4; Lanier Society 2, 3, 4

CLIFTON CRAWFORD

GREENVILLE, N.C.

History and English

Emerson Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Play 3; Usher 3; Music Department 1, 2, 3, 4; Accompanist Violin Ensemble 4; Senior Class Superlative

DOROTHY CRUMPLER

ROSEBORO, N.C.

Science and French

ELEANOR CUTHRELL

GOLDSBORO, N.C.

Home Economics and Science

GENEVA DAIL

GREENVILLE, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Phi Epsilon 1; Poe Society






FANNIE DANIEL

OXFROD, N.C.

Primary Education

EDNA DARDEN

STANTSONBURG, N.C.

Primary Education

Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Poe society; Athletic Assocation 1, 2, 3, 4; Primary Club; Basketball Squad 2, 3; Cheerio Clu 1, 2

Popular

ETHEL VICK






BETTIE COOPER DAVIS

ARCOLA, N.C.

Home Economics and Science

Louisburg College 1, 2; Science Club; Delta Omicron Sigma; Poe society; Social Committee; Chairman 4; House President 4; Y.W.C.A

MARIE DAVIS

KINSTON, N.C.

Primary Education

Peace College 1; Emerson Society; Y.W.C.A.; Primary Club

SELMA REA DAVIS

CONWAY, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Chowan College 1, 2; Poe Society 3, 4

JOY DeLOATCHE

BOYKINS, VIRGINIA

Grammar Grade Education

Lanier Society; Superlative 3

ESTHER MAE DENNIS

AYDEN, N.C.

English and French

Lanier Society 3; Phi Sigma 3, 4; Secrtary of Student Government, Summer 3; Y.W.C.A.; Official Summer 3; Snior Cainet; Sutdent Volunteer; Y.W.C.A Choir 3; Pitt County Club; Vice-President 4

ROWENA DICKINSON

WILSON, N.C.

Science and History

Atlantic Christian Colleg 1; Poe Society 2, 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Enlgish Club 2; Math Club 3; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; Choir 2; Athletic Assocaiton 2, 3, 4; TECO ECHO Staff 4






VERDESSA MELROSE DILDAY

AHOSKIE, N.C.

English and History

MARY KATHERINE DIXON

BURLINGTON, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Virginia Intermont College 1; Class Basketball 2, 3, 4; Athletic Assocation 2

Charm

RACHEL STONE






ROBERT E. DOWD

MT. VERNON SPRINGS, N.C.

Social Science and History

Campbell College 1, 2; Guilford Collge 3; Football 4; Emerson Society; Varsity Club; President Men's Student Government Assocation 4; Vice-President 5; usher 4; Chairman Men's Social Committee 5; student manager of Athletics 5; Co-ed Club

ILA GRAY EASON

STANTONSBURG, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Emerson Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Athletic Assocation 4; Science Club 3, 4

INEZ ELLINGTON

RUFFIN, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

CYNTHIA ETHERDIGE

TARBORO, N.C.

French and English

R.S.T.C., Va. 1; Emerson Society 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma 4; Treasurer Senior Class 4; Chairman Campus Committee, Summer 3; Ciruclation manager TECO ECHO 3; Advertising Manager 4

NANCY EWING

CANDOR, N.C.

Primary Education

N.C.C.W.; Primary Club; Emerson Society

ELIZABETH BOYKIN FAISON

TURKEY, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Lanier Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Sampson County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2; Orchestra 3, 4; Proctor 2; Social Committee 3; Science Club 4






LOUISE HUSSEY FARRIOR

WARSAW, N.C.

Primary Education

Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1; Athletic Assocation 1, 2; Emerson Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Primary Club 3, 4; Class TECO ECHO Reporter 3; Class Secretary 4

EMMA FELTON

HERTFORD, N.C.

Home Economics and Science

Dancer

MAC MARTIN






Mary Elizabeth Ferguson

Greenville, n. c.

Home Economics and Science

Saint Mary's School and Junior College (1, 2); Glee Club (3); Entertainment Committee (4).

R. H. Forrest

WINTERVILLE, N. C.

Mathematics and Science

Mars Hill Junior College (1); Lanier Society (3, 4); Junior Class Representative to Men's Student Government Association; Member of Social Committee (3); Science Club (4); Math Club (4); Councellor (4) ; Chairman Student Chapel Committee (4).

Virginia Fryar

Turkey, N. C.

Grammar Grade Education

Lanier Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerio Club 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Proctor 2, 3; Student Government Association House PResident 4; Sampson County Club 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Campus Committee 3

Hazel Gaynor

fountain, N. C.

Primary Education

Poe Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Primary Club 4

Mary Gorham

Rocky MOUNT, N. C.

Primary Education

Junior Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; TECO ECHO Staff 1; Senior Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2; Associate Editor TECOAN 2; Lanier Society; Secretary Lanier Society; Business Manager TECOAN; Editor TECOAN ;4 Delegate N.C.C.P.A. 2, 3, 4; Primary Club 3, ; Scibblers Club 1; Executive Committee 4; Senior Superlative

Carrie Congleton Gray

STOKES, N. c.

Grammar Grade Education

Poe Society; Y. W. C. A.






LOTTIE BELLE GRIFFIN

WINGATE, N.C.

English and French

Wingate Juinor College; Poe Society 2, 3, 4; Union County CLub 3, 4; Phi Sigma 3, 4; Recording Secretary of B.S.U. 4; Proctor 4; Y.W.C.A. 4

NELL GRIFFIN

MARSHVILLE, N.C.

Primary Education

Meredith College 1; Davenport College 2; W.A.A. 3; Poe Society 3; Primary Club 4; Chief Marshal Summer School 3

All Round

ELLEN JENKINS






Mary Loiise Grimes

BATTLEBORO, N. C.

Grammnr Grade Education

Evelyn Lillian Grimsley

SNOW HILL, N.C.

Home Economics and Science

Emerson society; Delta Omicron Sigma; Y.W.C.A.

THELMA HAISLIP

HASSELL, N.C.

Mathematics and Science

Emerson Society; Phi Sigma 1, 2, 3; Y.W.C.A.; Mathematics Club

ALMA HAMMOND

BETHEL, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

BEULAH HANSLEY

POLKSTON, N.C.

Primary Education

HELEN LOUISE HARDY

Primary Education

W.C.U.N.C. 1; Lanier Society 4; Athletic Assocation 1; Y.W.C.A. 4; Primary Club 2; Proctor 1






Valda Hartselle

Morven, N. C.

Home Economics and Science

Wingate Junior College (1, 2); Delta Omicron Sigma (4) ; Emerson Society (3, 4).

Maude Peele Hedspeth

Conway, N. C.

Mathematics and Science

Math Club 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Proctor 3; Emerson Society 1, 2, 3 ,4; TECOAN Representative 3; Glee Club 2; Northpampton County Club 3

Wit

MARY GORHAM






ELIZABETH M. HELMS

MONROE, N.C.

Primary Education

Poe Society Marshal 2; Poe Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerio Club 1, 2; Primary Club 3, 4; Science Club 3, 4; Treasurer Primary Club 4

THERALDINE HENRY

BENSON, N.C.

Primary Education

Campbell College; Y.W.C.A. 3; Primary Club 3, 4

ELIZABETH OLANDAH HINES

WARSAW, N.C.

Primary Education

Emerson Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A 1; Junior Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1; Primary Club 3, 4; Athletic Assocation 1

CLARA HOLDEN

YOUNGSVILLE, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Louisburg College; Wake Forest Summer School 3; Y.W.C.A. 4; Y.W.C.A. Choir 4; Emerson Society 3, 4; W.A.A. 4

MYRTIE HOLIDAY

GREENVILLE, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

LOLA HOLT

SPENCER, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Emerson Society; Phi Sigma; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Tennis Club 1; Scribblers Club 1; Advertising Manager of TECO ECHO 2; Business Staff TECOAN 3






Margaret Norton Holt

Pine Level, N. C.

Primary Education

Poe Society (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Athletic Association (1, 2, 3); Class Cheer Leader (2); Johnston County Club (1, 2, 3) ; Secretary (2).

Dorothy Hooks

Goldsboro, N. C.

Science and English

Freshman Class Cheer Leader;Poe Society (1, 2, 3. 4); Y. W. C. A. (1); W. A. A. (1); Science Club (1, 2, 3); Treasurer (3): Advertising Manager TECO ECHO (2); Glee Club (3); Business Manager TECO ECHO (3); Editor TECO ECHO (4) ; Women's Student Council (4) ; Executive Committee (4) ; Senior Class Superlative.

Best Dressed

ELIZABETH WILSON






RUTH HORNE

GREENVILLE, N.C.

French and English

Lanier Society; Basketball 1; Phi Sigma; President; Secretary and Treasurer

ANNIE SUE HUNSUCKER

WINTERVILLE, N.C.

Primary Education

Poe society 1; Primary Club 3; Y.W.C.A. 3

FOY HURDLE

History and French

BELVEDERE

JANICE HUTCHINS

SPENCER, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

JAMES JACKSON

FAISON, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

JULIA DELORES JAMES

PARMELE, N.C.

Science Club; Emerson Society; Primary Club; Proctor 3






Irene F. James

Weeksville, N. C.

Home Economics and Science

Y. W. C. A. (3. 4); Lanier Society (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); President (3); Secretary (2) ; Proctor (4); Marshal 4

Ellen Jenkins

Rocky Mount, N.C.

Home Economics and Science

Vice-President Class 1; Junoir Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1; Advertising Manager TECO ECHO 1; Proctor 2; Buiness Manager TECO ECHO 2; House President 3; Marshal Lanier Society 3; Delegate M.C.F.S. 2, 3; Dlegate S.I.A.S.G. 3; President Studnet Government 4; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4; Lanier Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.c.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Class Superlative

Prettiest

JUDY COLE






MARY JENKINS

SHELBY, N.C.

Primary Education

DAVID JOHNSON

GREENVILLE, N.C.

History and Science

Poe Society 1, 2, 3; Men's Athletic Association 2; Science Club 1, 2, 3

ELIZABETH L. JOHNSON

CONWAY, N.C.

Primary Education

Lanier Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Northampton County Club

GERTRUDE JOHNSON

ANGIER, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Campbell College 1, 2

JULIA JOHNSON

SANFORD, N.C.

French and English

Y.W.C.A.; Lanier Society; Phi Sigma; Vice-President PHi Sigma 4

JAMES JOYNER

GREENVILLE, N.C.






DOROTHY JONES

FAIRFIELD, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Women's Athletic Assocation 2; Y.W.C.A.; Emerson Society; House President 4

JOHN R. KAPELEC

REPUBLIC, PENNSYLVANIA

French and Science

N.C. State College 3; Poe Society; French Club; Science Club; Varsity Club; Football 2, 4; Basketball 2, 4; Baseball

Cutest

CAROLYN BRINKLEY






MARY ELIZABETH KEITH

VASS, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. Choir 1; Class Basketball Team 1; Varsity 2, 4; Manager Varisty Basketball 3; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; President W.A.A. 4; College Cheerleader 3; Science Club 3, 4; Treasurer Science Club 3; math Club 3; Treasurer Math Club 2; Proctor 2; Emerson Society 1, 2, 3, 4

RUBY KELLY

NEWPORT, N.C.

Home Economics and Science

W.C.U.N.C. 1; Poe Society 2, 3, 4; Science Club; Home Economics Club 3, 4; Secretary 3; Treasurer 4; Y.W.C.A.

EDNA KNIGHT

BYNUM, N.C.

History and English

Emerson Society; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3

ANNIE KORNEGAY

MT. OLIVE, N.C.

Primary Education

Lanier Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Primary Club 3, 4

HELEN LOUISE LASSITER

CONWAY, N.C.

English and French

Phi Sigma; Y.W.C.A.; Poe Society; TECO ECHO Circulation Manager

MARY LINDSEY

BETHEL, N.C.

History and English






Dorothy Logan

Yadkinville, N. C.

Grammar Grade Education

Appalachian State Teachers College 1; Y.W.C.A.; Athletica Association

Hattie Pearl Mallard

Trenton, N. C.

Home Economics and Science

Proctor ( 1 ); Chapel Program Committee (2); House President (3); Y. W. C. A. Council; Y. W. C. A. Treasurer (3); Y. W. C. A. President (4); Emerson Society; Home Economics Club.

Dependable

MARY BEAL PARKER






MINNIE MALLOY

JONESBORO, N.C.

Primary Education

W.A.A. 3, 4; Poe Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Primary Club 3, 4

CLARA MAC MARTIN

FAISON, N.C.

Home Economics and Science

Lanier Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Society Marshal 3; Delta Omicron Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President Delta Omicron sigma 3; Chapel Program Comittee 3; Class Superlative

HAZEL VIVIAN MARTIN

JAMESVILLE, N.C.

Primary Education

Emerson Society; Primary Club

MARGARET LOUISE MARTIN

JACKSON, N.C.

Home Economics and Science

Poe society 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Basketball Team 2; Varsity basketball 3, 4; Y.W.C.A.; Secretary 3; Social Committee Chairman 4; Junior Council Representative 3; Science Club; Delta Omicron Sigma; Vice-President Science Club 3; Northpampton County CLub; Women's Athletic Assocation

LUCY PATTIE MEADS

WEEKSVILLE, N.C.

English and History

Chowan College 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Lanier Society 3, 4; Procotor 4; Athletic Assocation 3, 4; House President 4

KATIE MILLER

VANDEMERE, N.C.

History and French

Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma 3, 4; Poe society 1, 2, 3, 4






MARY MITCHINER

FRANKLINTON, N.C.

History and French

Town Girls Club 1

MARY ELIZABETH MUSSELWHITE

GREENVILLE, N.C.

English, French, History

Phi Sigma 3; Town Girls Club 1; Emerson Society 1

Talented

JIMMY CARR






Sue Taylor Myers

LA ORANGE, N. C.

Grammar Grade Educati

Elizabeth Marcelle Nicholson

Graham, n. c.

Home Economics and Science

Guilford College (1); Junior Cabinet (1); Emerson Society (2); Science Club (3): Proctor (1); Delta Oniicron Sigma (3, 4) ; Athletic Association (2).

Wilma Persalne O'Brian

Primary Education

Poe Society; Science Club; Granville County Club; Primary Club; Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Choir.

Sarah Elizabeth O'Neal

Belhaven. n. c.

Primary Education

Lanier Society; Athletic Association; Y.W.C.A; Primary Club 4

Janie Outland

Woodland, N. C.

History and English

Phi Sigma; Lanier Society; Y. W. C. A.; Junior Cabinet (1); Lanier Society Secretary (4) ; Class Representative Student Government Association (1, 2); Chairman of Campus Committee, S. G. A. ; S. G. A. House President (4) ; Budget Committee (2, 3) ; Senior Class Superlative.

Emma Avert Outterbridge

Whitakers, N.C.

Primary Education

Poe Society; Y.W.C.A.; Primary club






MARY BEAL PARKER

POTECASI, N.C.

History and English

Campbell College 1, 2; Lanier Society 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3; Vice-President Lanier Society 4; Secretary Chapel Committee 4; Vice-President Senior Class; Senior Class Superlative

FLORENCE ELECTA PEACOCK

PARKTON, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Emerson Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A.; Proctor 2, 3; Robeson County Club 3, 4

Original

MAE McFARLAND






Blanche Pearson

CLINTON, N. C.

Home Economics and

Science

Delta Omicron Sigma; Science Club; Sampson County Club; Lanier Society; Y.W.C.A.; Secretary Science Club; Treasurer Sampson County Club.

MARGARET PEELE

LEWISTON, N.C.

Primary Education

Chowan College 1, 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Primary Club; Secretary Primary Club 3; Poe Society; B.S.U.; Student Volunteer; Bertie County Club; Y.W.C.A. Choir 3, 4

MARY FOY PETERSON

CLINTON, N.C.

Primary Education

Women's Athletic Assocation 1, 4; Lanier Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Primary Club 3, 4; Sampson County Club 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. 4

ISABELLE PICKETT

DURHAM, N.C.

Primary Education

Emerson Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Primary Club 4

JULIA EVERETTE ROUSE

LA GRANGE, N.C.

Primary Education

Primary Club; Emerson Society; Y.W.C.A.

NANNIE ROWLETT

GREENVILLE, N.C.

Primary Education






BETTIE MARIE SALISBURY

MOREHEAD CITY, N.C.

Primary Education

Meredith College 1, 2; Primary Club

BERKELEY SAULS

AYDEN, N.C.

Primary Education






Bruce Simmons

KiNSTON, N. C.

Mathematics and History

Atlantic Christian College (1, 2, 3); Football; Basketball; Emerson Society; Matb Club.

Elva DeLorese Smith

CHALYBEATE SPRINGS, N. C.

Primary Education

Campbell College 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. Choir 4; Primary Club 3, 4; President Primary CLub 4; Science Club 3; Baptist Student Union Council 3, 4

Mary Emily Smith

Chalybeate springs, n.

Primary Education

Campbell College 1, 2; Primary Club 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4.

Frances Belle Spainhour

MORGANTON, N. C.

Primary Education

Asheville Normal Teachers College 1, 2

Maude Starling

Elm City, N. C.

Evelyn Stegall

Marshville, N. C.

Home Economics and Science

Wingate Junior College 1, 2; Poe society 3, 4; Home Economics Club 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4






Ruby Stocks

GREENVILLE, N. C.

Grammar Grade Education

Rachel Stone

Nashville, N. C.

Home Economics and Science

Lanier Sociery 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Science Club 2, 3; Delta Omicron Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1; Y.W.C.A Cabinet 2; Assistant Business Manager TECOAN 3; Business manager TECOAN 4; Lanier Society Marshal 3; Delegate to N.C.C.P.A. 3, 4; Senior Class Superlative

Studious

LINELLE CLARK






MARGARET STROUD

GREENVILLE, N.C.

Home Economics and Science

MARY TARRY

TOWNSVILLE, N.C.

Primary Education

JEAN M. TATE

GRAHAM, N.C.

Home Economics and Science

Emerson Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Emerson Society Secretary 3; Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4;Woman's Athletic Association 1; Freshman Basketball Team; Student Government Assocation House President 4; PRocotor 2; Delta Omicron Sigma 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 4

INA TATUM

ELIZABETHTOWN, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Emerson Society 1, 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3

HELEN JOSEPHINE TAYLOR

GOLDSBORO, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Y.W.C.A. 1; Athletic Assocation 1; Scribbler's Club 1; President Scribbler's Club 2; Poe society; Assistant Cheerleader Poe Society; Business Staff TECO ECHO 2, 3; Associate Editor TECO ECHO 4; Proctor 4; Campus Committee 4.

MARGARET JEAN THOMAS

FARMVILLE, N.C.

Science and History

Emerson Society 1, 2, 3, 4; TECOAN Representative of Emerson Society 2; Marshal 3, 4; Inter-Society Committee 4; Social Committee 3; Treasurer of Class 2; Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3; Vice-President Y.W.C.A. 4; Delegate to State Y.W.C.A. Conference; State "Y" Conference at Camp Nawakwa 3; Conference of State "Y" at Greensboro 4; Senior Class Superlative






MAMIE ROSS TREXLER

WADESBORO, N.C.

Grammar Education

Athletic Assocation 1, 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Lanier Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerio Club 2

EVELYN DIXON TURLINGTON

CLINTON, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Pineland Junior College 1, 2; Meredith College 3; Lanier Society; Senior Class Superlative

Capable

DOT HOOKS






Julia Underwood

GOLDSTON, N. C.

Primary Education

Emerson Society; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Primary Club 3, 4

Ethel Vick

woodland, N. C.

History and English

President Class 1; Business Manager Handbook 1; Junior Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1; Member Y.W.C.A. 1; Delegate to N.C.F.S. 1, 2, 3; House President 2; TECOAN Representative Class 2; Superlative 2; Secretary S.G.A. 3; Treasurer N.C.F.S. 3; Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and colleges 3; President Class 4; Lanier Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Executive Committee 4; Senior Class Superlative

Sarah Pauline Wall

Mars Hill, N. C.

Home Economics and Science

Mars Hill Junior College 1, 2; Meredith 3; Emerson Society 4

Louise Elizabeth Wells

Kenansville, N. C.

Primary Education

Peace Junior College (1. 2); Lanier Soeietv (2, 3); Primary Club (3, 4).

Myra Elizabeth Westbrook

Raleigh, N. C.

Primary Education

Lanier Society; Y. W. C. A.; Primary Club (3, 4); Treasurer Primary Club (3); Violin Ensemble (3, 4); College Orchestra (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. Choir (3); Proctor (4).

Sybil Silverthorne Whitaker

Asheville, N. C.

Mathematics and Science

Poe Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Mathematics Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Science Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Cheerio Club (1, 2).






Annie Morris Whitley

WILSON, N. c.

Mathematics and Science

Math Club 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 3; President 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Proctor 3; Lanier Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 4

LouisE Wilder

FRANKLINTON, N. C.

Primary Education

Y. W. C. A. (1); Emerson Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Primary Club (3. 4).

Likely to Succeed

JANIE OUTLAND






Elizabeth Wilson

Louisburg, N. C.

History, English and Science

Athletic Association (1); Class Basketball Team (1); Emerson Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice President 3; President 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Vice-President Class 2; Class Presiident 3; Advertising Manager TECO ECHO 3; Inter-Society Committee 4; Y.W.C.A. 3; Entertainement Committee 3; Class S.G.A. Representative 4; Assistant Business Manager Handbook 4; Executive Committee 4; Senior Class Superlative

Louise Wood

Wallace, N. C.

Primary Education

Primary Club (3, 4); Emerson Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4).

Catherine Woodall

WILSON, N. c.

Home Economics and Science

Agnes Worthington

Winterville, N. C.

Grammar Grade

Lanier Society; Y. W. C. A.






ANNIE WORTHINGTON

AYDEN, N.C.

Primary Education

FLORA A. YEARGAN

GARNER, N.C.

Grammar Grade Education

Musical

CLIFTON CRAWFORD











Margaret Norman President

Oleta Chamblee Vice-President

Helen Wilson Secretary

Belle Kearney Treasurer

JUNIORS

ONCE upon a time in tlie month of September in the year nineteen hundred thirty-three, some two hundred persons de- scended upon tliat hospitable institution - East Carolina Teacher's College - by various means, for the purpose of being manufactured into teachers. Even on that early day they were impressed by the infinitely superior wisdom and knowledge of the upper classmen. They were bewildered and sometimes, perhaps, embarrassed by this new scheme of things. After safely passing through registration, with all its mysteries, and initiation, that reign of terror, they were ready to organize as a class. The first officers of the class of thirty-seven were: Doris Nichols, President; Ellen Raekley, Vice-President; Mary Alice Starr, Secretary; and Henrietta Tucker, Treasurer. The year finally passed, and after vacation they returned with all the assurance of Sophomores. The new class was under the leadership of Geneva Brown, President; Belle Kearney, Vice-President; Frances Edgerton, Secretary; and Martha Hines. Treasurer, and the year passed with the usual scheduled entertainments. In the spring quarter the officers for the following year were elected, and then came vacation again. They came back Juniors, with capable leadership and joyous expectations of that high-light of school life - the Junior-Senior,






Lucy Rett Abbott Winterville, N. C.

Maribland Albritton Kinston. N. C.

Emily Avent Whitakers, N. C.

Marv Rose Badgett Denton, N. C.

Lucille Baily Wake Forest. N. C.

Ronnie Baker Pink Hill, N.C.

Wesley Bankston Greenville, N. C.

Evengeline Barfield Mount Olive, N. C.

Frances Barnes Draper. N, C,

Nancey Rose Barnes Four Oaks, N. C.

Verdie Barrow La Grange, N. C.

Myrtle Bass Goldsboro, N. C.






JUNIOR CLASS

DURING the Christmas holidays I had a letter from Doris Nichols, who, you remember, was president of our class in 1933. She wished to know something of what the class was doing; so with the suggestions of my shadow, Genevieve Geneva, I shall endeavor to call forth a few items that may be of interest to her. Where will we begin?

I suppose that she will be excited by a list of our class officers--and of all the prominent boys and girls, which is an exciting list, truly! Genevieve things it is really masterful the way Margaret Norman, our president, conducts a class meeting, and I agree with her. Margaret surely has executive ability. She is also outstanding as Treasurer of the Young Woman's Christian Association. The other officers of our class are: Oleta Chamblee, Vice-president; Helen Wilson , Secretary; (Genevieve

Myrna Lee Bell Nashville, N.C.

Margaret Braswell Unionville, N.C.

Saxon Bray Winston-Salem, N.C.

Sallie Lee Brewer Windsor, N.C.

Rachel N. Britt Calpyso, N.C.

Ernell Brooks Greenville, N.C.

Sarah Ann Brown Greenville, N.C.

Geneva Brown Woodland, N.C.






Adele Brumley Knotts Island, N.C.

Rose Lee Bullock Bethel, N.C.

Ruth J. Cagle Rutherforton, N.C.

Genevienve Carrow Edward, N.C.

Oleta Chamblee Zebulon, N.C.

Callie Charlton Moyock, N.C.

Lucille Clark Grimesland, N.C.

Onie Cochrane Abbeville, S.C.

Gaynelle Collins Monroe, N.C.

Mildred E. Corbett Turkey, N.C.

Lucille Creech Smithfield, N.C.

Louise Currin Greenville, N.C.






continually envies the way Helen tosses a basketball around the court, and no wonder) and Belle Kearney, Treasurer. Belle is one of the finest girls in our class, and she really know show to handle our money. She also has charge of the budget office, which is a responsible position.

Our class is well represented on the Council. Effie lee Watson is Vice-President of the Student Government Assocation. France Edgerton is class Representative. Frances has also taken a great part in the Baptists Student Union. She has done much work in establishing this organization on our campus. Elizabeth Dixon Johnson is House President in Cotton Hall, and Ruth Kiker is House President in Jarvis. Ruth attends many church conferences, and was elected President of the North Carolina Methodist Student Conference held at the Woman's College in Greensboro this year. She also is interested in Four-H Club work. Elizabeth Dixon also find time for other things; she is outstanding as President of the Poe Society.

Frances Currin Angier, N.C.

Winona Curlee Spencer, N.C.

Eva Davenport Greenville, N.C.

Isabelle Davenport Plymouth, N.C.

Margarite Dixon Burlington, N.C.

Ethel Eakes Oxford, N.C.

Margaret Eakes Greenville, N.C.

Frances Edgerton Goldsboro, N.C.






Chessie Edmundson Tarboro, N.C.

Jeannette Edwards Ayden, N.C.

Mary Everette Robersonville, N.C.

Emma Ewing Greenville, N.C.

Mildred Faulkner Ayden, N.C.

Christine Fowler Zebulon, N.C.

Margaret Garner Laurinburg, N.C.

Naomi Gaskings Greenville, N.C.

Gladys Gaston Greenville, N.C.

Mattie Maude Gaylord Greenville, N.C.

Carrie Gaynor Battleboro, N.C.

W.T. Gibson, Jr. Roper, N.C.






Ruth Cagle, Beatrice Hammond, and Marion Wood are working on the TECOAN Staff. The Juniors are also represented on the other publication on the campus. Josephine Ranes is business Manager of The Teco Echo. Jennie Green Taylor has generously contributed to that publication also. Louise James is President of the Lanier Society. Mary E. Parker is treasurer of this same society. Nola Walters is Secretary of the Poe society. Beatrice Hammond is Vice-President of the Emerson society. Our class certainly helped to furnish the society officers. The society marshals from our class are: Ruth Cagle and Ruth Kiker are marshals in the Emerson Society; Nola Walter, Poe; Effie Lee Watson and Louise James, Lanier.

Nora Bogart Stevenson is President of the Home Economics Club, which is known as the Delta Omicron Sigma. Callie Charlton is vice-president of this club. Callie is also interested in basketball. The Delta Omicron Sigma is not devoid of good workers and many committees of the Junior Class come from this group.

Eunice Greene Oxford, N.C.

Graham Gulley Greenville, N.C.

Bonnie Mae Hall Roseboro, N.C.

Beatrice Hammond Andrews, S.C.

Geneva Harrell Colerain, N.C.

Henry W. Hatsell Beaufort, N.C.

Eula Mae Hargett Wingate, N.C.

Mildred Herring Greenville, N.C.






Martha HInes Warsaw, N.C.

Eva Hobbs Clinton, N.C.

Allegra Hogan Ellerbe, N.C.

Pauline Hooker Aurora, N.C.

Hattie Hudgins Gates, N.C.

Louise James Weeksville, N.C.

Elizabeth Dixon Johnson Goldsboro, N.C.

Mae Ellen Johnson Benson, N.C.

James Johnson, Jr. Raleigh, N.C.

Melva Johnson Greenville, N.C.

Ernestine Jones Bunn Level, N.C.

Love Precious Jones Pink Hill, N.C.






Among these are certain to be mentioned, Mary Rose Badgett, Polly Thompson, and Mable Rich.

Frances Edgerton is President of the Student Volunteer, and Catherine Wallace is Vice-President. Catherine is also a faithful worker on the Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. That leaves us to see our part in the Primary Club. Delores Smith is President and Ruther Kiker is Vice-President

Chessie Edmondson is back with us again this year. For a while we though she would not return. Jeanette Edwards, Jackie Strickland, and Bill Broadwell do their best to see that we are all represented in the fun-loving group of the campus.

Viola Smith is among those working in the library this year. She will soon be an accomplished librarian. Henrietta Tucker is among that select group known as Science Majors. In fact she is Secretary of the Science Club, and is in charge of the publicity.

Belle Kearney Oxford, N.C.

Irene Kennedy Kinston, N.C.

Alma King Sloop Point, N.C.

Ruth Kiker Polkton, N.C.

Eloise Knight Bynum, N.C.

Sylvian Knowles Columbia, N.C.

Mary Lanier Lillington, N.C.

Hazel Lawrence Gates, N.C.






Mavis Lewis Roper, N. C.

Ruby Lynch Mill Springs, N. C.

Christine Lindsey Lumberton, N.C.

Louise Lowery Trenton, N.C.

Ruby Lynch Mills Springs, N.C.

Irene Maness Buies Creek, N.C.

Beulah Mason Bath, N.C.

Mary Frances Mitchell Snow Hill, N.C.

Helen Mohr New Bern, N.C.

Norman Moore Bethel, N.C.

Rachel Moore Battleboro, N.C.

Seth Muse Ayden, N.C.






Thelma Whitehead is a new student. She came from Atlantic Christian College. Bonnie Mae Hall, also a new student, is a transfer from Pineland. She is a member of the Glee Club. Lucy Bett Abbott, after a long absence from school has joined our class.

The Junior Class has many prominent co-eds. George Willard is one of the most versatile. He is Vice-President of the Science Club, Junior Class representative on the Men's Student Council, and Manager of the Varsity Basketball Team. Francis Sinclair is one of the outstanding tennis players on the campus, and the prinicpal "rooter" at the basketball games. William Sledge is a transfer from Campbell College. Henry Hatsell is also a transfer. He spent his last year in Wake Forest. Alvah Page is our star crooner. Red Flanagan is now workin gin the Greenville Post Office. Durward Stowe is pResident of the Men's Student Government. He is also one of our athletes too. Jimmie Johnson is President of the Varsity Club. Jimmie seems

Mabel McPaul Shannon, N.C.

Dorothy Newby Littleton, N.C.

Naomi Newell Salem, N.J.

Margaret Norman Robersonville, N.C.

Aldah Parker Contoe, N.C.

Mary Elizabeth Parker Potecasi, N.C.

Stuart Parrish Louisburg, N.C.

Ruby Lee Peacock Fremont, N.C.






Katharine Perry Hertford, N.C.

Mary Phillips Jonesboro, N.C.

Reba Pickett Kenansville, N.C.

Virginia Pierce Greenville, N.C.

Wilma E. Price Goldsboro, N.C.

Lucille Raines Princeton, N.C.

Josephine Ranes Tarboro, N.C.

Beatrice Reaves Warwas, N.C.

Mabel Rich Tamahawk, N.C.

Kathleen Roberston Wendell, N.C.

Mackenzie Ross Lillington. N. C.

Marjorie Savage Greenville. N. C.






to be a star in all sports. Our class co-eds are always well represented in the annual minstrel, which is sponsored by the Varsity Club. This just goes to prove that our class is not devoid of talent along the musical line, not to mention our ability to "crack" jokes.

I know that Doris would have liked to have been here for the Junior Class Carnival. On the night of Febrary 4, the basement of the Campus building was turned into a regular fair-grounds. This was a time when many loyal class members showed that they were not afraid of work. So many took part that it is difficult to single out any person. Margaret Norman, Belle Kearney, Onie Cochran, Geneva Brown, and Marion Wood, seemed to have been ahrd at work. Ruth Cagle and Ruth Styron were kept busy making hot dogs. Lucile Clark, Viola Smith, Ruth Wood, and Ruby Lee Peacock really made lovely Japanese hostesses in a tea-room

Helen Sawyer Greenville, N.C.

Martha Scoville Greenville, N.C.

Nellie Brett Sewell Ahoskie, N.C.

William Sledge Louisburg, N.C.

Alice Hicks Smith Greenville, N.C.

Blanche Smith Oakboro, N.C.

Elmer Smith Ayen, N.C.

Ruth Smith Winterville, N.C.






Viola Smith Goldsboro, N.C.

Virginia Claris Smith Raleigh, N.C.

Nora Bogart Stephenson Winton, N.C.

Margarette Stephenson Benson, N.C.

Ada Ruth Stevens Raleigh, N.C.

Durward Stowe Merrit, N.C.

Leurah Stroud Greenville, N.C.

Jackie strickland Four Oaks, N.C.

Ruth O. Styron Pine Level, N.C.

Camille Swindell Fairfield, N.C.

Hazel Tart Dunn, N.C.

Helen L. Taylor Snow Hill, N.C.






This was a time when the Junior Class had others come to their aid. Many of the co-eds from the other classes helped with the Carnival, as though they were Juniors. Of course this was much appreciated by the class. The money mady from the Carnival was put on the Junior-Senior budget. Speaking of that, the Junior-Senior was another time when the Junirs carried off the colors as entertainers.

The Junior Class has had a fine year, but such as to be expected from a class containing so many cooperative students, and having such excellent advisers as Miss Hunter and Mr. Cummings

Jennie Green Taylor Williamston, N.C.

Louise Taylor Como, N.C.

Evelyn L. Thompson Goldsboro, N.C.

William H. Tolson Greenville, N.C.

Henrietta Tucker Greenville, N.C.

Camille Turner Rendleton, N.C.

Louise Tuten Edward, N.C.

Hazel Tyndall Trenton, N.C.






Elbert Tyson Greenville, N.C.

Elizabeth Wagner Warrenton, N.C.

Margaret Walker Hillsboro, N.C.

Catherine Wallace Kinston, N.C.

Nola Walters Princeton, N.C.

Margaret Warren Colemand Falls, Va.

Effie Lee Watson Wilson, N.C.

Florence Wells Delco, N.C.

Blancche White Colerain, N.C.

Judson White

Mary Jeannette White Maxton, N.C.

Margaret Whitehead Morehead City, N. C.






In concluding my letter to Doris, Genevieve Geneva suggested that we express our regret that she did not remain with us to see for herself what her classmates accomplished.

Thelma Whitehead Wilson, N.C.

George Willard, Jr. Raleigh, N.C.

Dorothy Wayne Williams Apex, N.C.

Edna Williams Wingate, N.C.

Elease Williams Coates, N.C.

Annie Early Windley Mameyer, N.C.

Elsie Windham Greenville, N.C.

Della Grace Wilson Benson, N.C.






Dorothy Wilson Louisburg, N.C.

Mary Helen Wilson Louisburg, N.C.

Marion Cox Wood Vanceboro, N.C.

Ruth Cox Wood Vanceboro, N.C.






Margaret Banck President

Mildred Edwards Vice-President

Mary Lyon Shotwell Secretary

Bertha Lang Treasuer

SOPHOMORES

MEMORY carries us back two years when a definite part of our lives began--entrance to college. After many entertainments, ordeal of registration, and initiation week, we settled down to our courses.

Officers wee: Presidetn, Xylda Cooper; Vice-President, Annie Mae Ward; Secretary, Bertha Lang; Treasurer, Mary Lawrence Davenport; Council Reprsentative, Elizabeth Copeland. For advisers we chose Miss Holtzclaw and Dr. Slav.

Fall quarter the Juniors entertained with the Junior-Freshman party, and we returned the honor winter quarter.

In 1935 we returned haughty Sophomore. Class officers included: President, Margaret Banck; Vice-President, Mildred Edwards; Secretary, mary Lyon Shotwell; Treasurer, Bertha Lang; Council Representative, Elizabeth Copeland

Fall quarter we entertained the Seniors, and winter quarter they honored us.

From our group have come officers of various campus organizations, football heroes, basketball players, and tennis champions.

Yesterdays are easily forgotten, but never ours at East Carolina Teachers College.






Berta Arnold

Bernie Alston

Josephine Anderson

Jarvis Anderson Allen

Christine Alford

Mary Albritton

Lallah Adler

Inez Abernathy

Ethelynde Ballance

Margaret Banck

Betram Bateman

Helen Barnhill






IT was the fall of 1935. Sophomores were arriving at E.C.T.C. for another year full of activities. The woods gay and rustling made us think of gypsies, and thus we were reminded of the visit that Margaret Banck paid a well-known gypsy fortune-teller, Madame De Shazo, who had her tent just outside the city limits of Greenville. Margaret Banck, president of the class of 1938, visited this famous fortune-teller seeking a way to steer her class most successfully while she was in office. As she gazed into her crystal, Madame De Shazo fascinated Margaret with the predictions of the activities of her classmates during their sophomore year. Looking into her crystal the exotic seer paused in deep though and slowly began this prophecy.

As president of your class, you will prove to be successful leader. Near you I see Mildred Edwards, the Vice-President of the Sophomore Class, assisting you in your official duties.

Clarice Barnes

Roy Barrow

Marcelle Blanton

Marjorie Bray

Joe Braxton

Fannie Brewer

Ida Mae Britt

Louise Britt






Jean Brown

Rhea Bryum

Worth Calfee

Thad Carraway

Virginia Carraway

Susie Gray Cox

Xylda Cooper

Elizabeth Copeland

Carrie Cotten

Janie Blair Cox

Willie Gray Cox

Maggie Crumpler






As the scene changes Elizabeth Copeland comes into view. She will strengthen the confidence of the students who elected her a council member by proving herself broadminded as well as conscientious.

By the side of Elizabeth, I observe another officer, Mary Lyon Shotwell, Secretary of the class.

A tall brunette appears. Yes, her name is Bertha Lang, a girl who will be very dependable in the office as Treasurer.

Who is this very excitable bundle of energy that I see always with a camera in her hand? Ah! It is Maggie Crumpler, the photographer for the TECOAN.

The class will be very fortunate in having a number of transfers to join them this year. They are Mary Loss McDonald, who will transfer from Pineland College; Sadie Hocutt will come from Meredith College; Delilah Prevatte will transfer from Campbell College; Edna Earle Perry will change from Louisburg College. Christine

Jimmie Cullens

Mary Lawrence Davenport

Louise Davis

Margaret Davis

Gary Dewar

Effie Mae Dillahunt

Helen Downing

Mildred Edwards






May Johnson Eure

Francis Ferebee

Julia Foley

Grace Freema

Marjorie Garris

Elizabeth Gillam

Thelma Ginn

Marie Gregory

Mary Kathryn Griffin

Loiuse Griggs

Margaret Griggs

Betsy Grubb






Rowe will come to you with Campbell College; Mary Hooks will be one of your transfers from W.C.U.N.C. Marie Gregory will be another one of the girls from Meredith, and Alta Jean Hamill will come from High Point College.

Here is Xylda Cooper. She will assume the duty of Treasurer of the Student Government Association. Goodness! Margaret E. Davis will belong to many clubs. She also will be an Associate Editor of the TECOAN.

I wonder how Marjorie Bray will keep her work separated from Robert Dowd

I glance Grace Freeman, who will be marshal from the Poe Society. After her how can I help seeing Lallah (Sammy) Adler and her humor?

But, my dear Margaret, aren't there any boys in your class? Behond! Whose face is this coming in my crystal? Roy is his name. He will represent his class in

Alta Hamill

Margaret Hardee

Eleanor Hardy

Hannah Hardy

Apryl Joyce Harrell

Ben Harris

Helen High

Cliffie Hobgood






Sadie Hocutt

Hattie HOlland

Anna Mae Holiday

Marie Holmes

Mary Hooks

Elizabeth Howard

Inez Hubbard

Margie Humphrey

Gerald Dean James

Annie Lou Jeffards

John Jenkins

Thelma Jones






The Men's Student Government Council. I see that Wesley Bankston will be Business Manager of the Science Club.

The boys' faces seem to be pushed away by the appearance of Mary Lawrence Davenport who was your very capable Treasurer last year.

Now in the crystal I see two girls from Ayden. Yes, they are May Johnson Eure and Corabob Smith. Corabob will be a member of the Lanier Society, while May Johnson will be class Historian. Closely associated with these two is Nita Lee Townsend, who will be an admirer of Sidney Lanier.

Susie Woodruff and Josephine Anderson will join the Poe Society together.

Boys again! One is Lester Ridenhour who will gain for himeslf a name in all sports.

Girls now! Who are they? Catherine Thompson and Elizabeth Keel will be members of the Lanier and Emerson Society respectively.

Behold! I see Jimmie Cullens and Doris Mewborn. Jimmie will be on the

Elizabeth Keel

Bertha Lang

Elizabeth Layden

Margie Lloyd

Virginia Massey

Doris Mewborn

Ida Wooten Mewborn

Allan Moore






Eunice Moore

Pauline Moore

Ziba Helen Morgan

Florence Moye

Emma Murray

Genevieve Murray

Mary Elizabeth McCormick

Mary Lois McDowell

Mary Carson McGee

Norwood Northcutt

Ruth Parker

Edna Earle Perry






business staff of the TECOAN, while Doris will be on the business staff of the Teco Echo. Here is Martha Deans Rogers. She will have membership with many clubs.

What! A brown pocketbook--just a minute. Oh! Attached to that pocketbook is Apryl Joyce Harrell who will be a member of the Science Club.

Do I see twins? Their activities are very similar, but they are not even sisters, just roommates. I am looking at Louise Britt and Helen Downing. Helen will be Adverstising manager of the Teco Echo, and Louise will be Circulation Manager.

The scene in the crystal changes to the basketball court. There I see Marjorie Smithson who will play on the varsity basketball team.

I see Betsy Grubb who is famous on your campus for her power over men.

Ione Powell

Delilah Prevatt

Margaret Pruette

Lester Ridenhour

Janie Robertson

Blanche Robertson

Martha Rogers

Susan Rose






Christine Rowe

Alvin Royall

MIldred Satterwhite

Mary Lyon Shotwell

Mary Alice Simmons

Francis Sinclair

Corabob Smith

Mary Elizabeth Smith

Gherman Smith

Wilhelmina Smith

Marjorie Smithson

Oscar Speed






Now I see someone in a smock bending over a microscope, who I believe, is Fannie Brewer. I prophesy that she will be a second Miss Hunter.

So far romance has been lacking in my story; however, I see taht Gerald Dean James and Cliffe Hobgood will undoubtedly be victims of Cupid's bow and arrow.

I observe Ione Powell and Louise Davis members of many clubs.

Mildred Satterwhite and Georgie Taylor belong to the Lanier Society. I see that Elizabeth Gillam and Sudie Williamson both belong to the Emerson Society. In the Poe society I notice Pauline Moore and Mary Elizabeth Stokes.

I see Geraldine Tyson and Elizabeth Layden. The latter will be a marshal for her society. Geraldine will be Business Manager of the Athletic Assocation.

These girls! They just will get together. In the Emerson Society will be Mary Alice Simmons and Mabel Worley.

Grace Spencer

Catherine Spruill

Marjorie Stanfield

Mary Stokes

Thornton Stovall

Nellie Sutton

Louise Tadlock

Grace Tallman






Georgie Taylor

Catherine Thompson

Mary Evelyn Thompson

Elizabeth Tolson

NiTA Lee Townsend

Geraldine Tyson

Thomas Upton

Katie Vinson

Janet Walker

Lucille Waller

Annie Mae Ward

Nannie Wheless






I next observe Carrie Cotten, Ziba Helen Morgan, and Christine Alford, who are members of the Poe society. Blanche Robertson and Susan Rose will be in the Emerson, also Mary Elizabeth Smith and Annie Mae Ward. Two Griggs girls will be in this same society. Marie Worthington and Evelyn Thompson will gladly lend their voices to their class.

Who are these girls that are home economics majors? They are Inez Hubbard and Bernice Alston

Now my dear, the crystal is blank again and I can predict nothing more.

"Thank you, Madame De Shazo," said Margaret, "you have told me something of many of the sophmores. From your predictions the future looks bright for our class."

Returning to the college campus, the President considered the various and numerous duties the Sophomores would undertake, and thought what a busy year they would have.

Alton Whitley

Christine Williams

Clara Williams

Sudie Williamson

Susie Woodruff

Frank Wooten

Mabel Worley

Marie Worthington











Sue Speed President

Rebecca Nicholson Vice-President

Carolyn Wilson Secretary

Julius Abernathy Treasurer

FRESHMEN

ON September 24, 1935, two hundred wide-eyed, hopeful Freshmen gathered at East Carolina Teachers College for the Orientation Week. With the help of the school officials and the officers of the student body, the new students rapidly adjusted themselves to college life. Parties, teas, mass meetings, and registration, together with getting acquainted with one another, occupied the first few days.

The Freshmen's stay on the campus this year has been extremely happy. The upper classmen have displayed genuine college spirit in the clubs and organizations. The Junior-Freshman party is an event that every Freshman will remember. The Y. W. C. A. members, the Emersons, Laniers, and Poes have done all in their power to make the Freshmen's new home a congenial one.

Due to the brief time that the Freshmen have been together as a class, there has been very little history. However, the Freshmen are grateful for this opportunity to thank all those who have so graciously helped make worthwhile and memorable this first year of their college life.






Julius Abernathy

Larry Averette

Marguerite Averette

Celesta Ballance

Hilda Grey Batten

Ruth Batten

Ludell Bellflower

Margaret Blythe

Ellen Boone

Mildred Boyce

Norma Lee Boyette

Dorothy Bragg

Emily Brendle

Hattie Britt

Lorraine Bridges

Helen Brinkley

Nell Wayne Bullock

Leo Burks, Jr.

Madeleine Byrum

Anne Campbell

Elizabeth Carrico

Elizabeth Carver

Elizabeth Casteen

Vance Chadwick

Dorothy Clark

Gordon Clark

Mary Anna Cooper

Mary Craven

Ruth Creekmore

Dora Curtis

Louise Daughtry

Marie Dawson

Sameul Dees

Rubelle Dixon

Geniveve Eakes

Anne Lea Eatman

Alice Edwards

Florine Edwards

Louise Elam

Lena Mae Ethridge

Caroline Evans

Susan Evans

Annie Farrier

Mary Alice Felton

Ann Fisler

Archie Fleming

Mary Belle Fleming

Helen Foley

James Foote

Mary Alice Franklin






Hannah Martin

Louise Martin

Thelma Louise Martin

Rodger Massey

Ruth Massey

Clara Milligan

Elsie Mills

Anne Moore

Minnie Morton

Martha Morrison

Charles Musselwhite

Frances Nance

Ruby Narron

Bertha Mae Newsom

Ina Pearl Nicholson

Rebecca Nicholson

Margaret Overman

Lillian Parrish

Iva Mae Pearce

Frances Perrow

Doris Perry

Emma Pittard

Eddie Price

Sara Proctor

Sylvester Proctor

Ray Pruette

Margaret Ratliffe

Mary Raymore

Louise ReBarker

Viola Respass

Ruby Lee Rich

Nell Riddick

Vivian Rivess

Iberia Rooch

Marena Robinson

Frances Rock

Lilly Belle Rouse

Philip Saied

Ealine Sawyer

Mary Louise Saunders

Una Shaw

James Simpson, Jr.

John Size

Aubrey Skinner

Stanley Scarborough

Edwin Smith

Mary Elizabeth Smith

Mary Thomas Smith

Nannie Mae Smith

Tymon Smith

Sue Speed

Louise Speight

Mabel Spruill

Dorothy Stedman

Mattie Bell Stovall

Thornton Stovall

Maude Strickland

Josephine Stuart

Georgia Sugg

William Taylor

Anna Bell Teel

Christine Tew

Joyce Thomas

Catherine Thompson

Rachel Thompson

Myrtle Thompson

Dorothy Tilman

Marjorie Topping

Doris Tucker

Ruth Turnage

John Tyson

Irene Uzzell

Marguerite Vause

Nan Lois Vinson

Janet Walker

Mary Agnes Walker

Lillian Warren

Norman Warren

Marjorie Watson

Frances Weeks

Beulah White

William Whitehurst

Inez Whitman

Elizabeth Wilder

Joe Williams

Dallie Williamson

Emmie Wilson

John Caroline Wilson

Louise Wilson

Mildred Wilson

Elizabeth Winstead

Ruby Winstead

Rosa Womack

John Womble

Dorothy Woodard

Charles Wooten

Martha Louis Youngblood











Doris Couch President

Roberta Brantley Vice-President

Cornelia Scott Secretary

Julia Peterson Treasurer

SENIOR NORMAL

ACT I THE most important character was Eleanor Taylor. Mildred Fuller, Billy Williams, and Carolyn Richardson also held important parts.

It would be impossible to give the events as they happened, but we can give a few of the most outstanding ones. After initiation came the party that the "D's" gave to us. Later in the year we returned the honor.

Some of the members of the Student Council, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Marshals and the like.

ACT II The most important character in this act was Doris Couch. Other important characters were Roberta Brantley, Cornelia Scott, and Julia Peterson.

The D-C Party, the C-D party, the class plays and practice teaching were the most important events in this year.

The next part will take palce in many parts of the United States. Our success will be determined then. But then, as now, our motto will be: "To strive, to seek, to find, but not to yield."






Estelle Adams

Josephine Ambrose

Lilliam Ambrose

Reba Ange

Martha Cooper Arthur

Marguerette Asbell

Marie Asbell

Ella Turner Atkins

Leone Baker

Hazel Barbee

Ruth Barden

Essie Mae Batten






SENIOR NORMAL DAYS...

Oh, these college girls! Why don't they get to stuyding? It seems practically impossible to keep a "gang" of them from getting together in somebody's room in order to discuss everything and everybody. Josie Hall, Ida Kay Hair, the Hiburn twins, and practically all the other D's in Wilson Hall seemed to be crowded in Josie's room. Well, they did pick the largest room on the hall.

Since the group was made up of the members of the Senior Normal Class, naturally the subject got around to the class itself. Those girls certainly seem to be satisfied with their own class. You would think that the D class was the only real class on the campus. The ears of their classmates must have been burning that day. No wonder the D class is such a marvelous class. Just hear the things that are being said.

Bernice Belch

Erma Benson

Mary Lily Best

Rachel Bissette

Wilson Blalock

Katy Etta Bland

Frances Boyd

Mary Hoover Boyd






Elizabeth Boyette

Helen Bradshaw

Roberta Brantley

Annie Lee Britt

Lena Rose Britt

Mary Britt

Margaret Brown

Berline Bryant

Thelma Bryant

Gatsey Butler

Gladys Capps

Sarah Carraway






Doris Couch, the President of the class, is doing her best to help her class. Of course the President can't have a successful organization without the help of others. Roberta Brantley, the Vice-president, is one who gave much to help her President have one of the best classes on campus. In mentioning those who have given time, though and energy to the class, the other officers could never be omitted. The Secretary, Cornelia Scott, and Julia Peterson, the Treasurer, come in for their share of the work. Handling money seems to be quite a job for anybody.

Hadilene Coley, who had been in the group of D's, suddenly realize taht she had a class. Time, tide, and classes wait for not student. Hadilene snatched a notebook and pencil and ran. She went after that notebook as if it were a basketball. Well, why not? Josie seems to think that it is perfectly permissible for one of the

Bettie Costello

Louise Cates

Frances Chamblee

Charleen Chosen

Vivian Cobb

Hadilene Coley

Doris Couch

Mary Cox






Frances Craddock

Minnie Bell Craft

Lucille Crocker

Agnes Cullipher

Geraldine Daniels

Lydia Daniels

Effie Moore Darden

Adrian Davis

Juanita Davis

Ruth Davis

Elizabeth Davis

Leona Mae Eaddy






class's star players to forget that she isn't on the court. Since Hadilene had just left, the girls seemed to decide that she would be a good one to discuss next. Well, Hadilene has enough to cause a little conversation. She was a marshal for the Poe Society. In '35 she was Business Manager of the Athletic Association.

Elizabeth Morris, another of the Morris girls from Windsor, seems to have proved quite popular during her stay on the campus. She was Vice-President of the Poe society. You should hear "Hez" tell about the history relationship of her family and the school. Something about each emember of her family coming to school here, living in the same room, and doing practice teaching in the same grade. Quite a record.

Speaking of the name Morris--there is Christine Morris. She doesn't belong to the above family however. "Tiny" is on the Teco Echo staff this year.

Virginia Ellis

Mildred Fisher

Ruth Fisher

Nell Fowler

Mildred Fuller

Melrose Gardner

Annie Gaskill

Julia Gaylord






Louise Gooch

Claudia Gower

Christine Grady

Mary Frances Green

Janet Griffin

Ida Kay Hair

Iola Hall

Josie Hall

Mildred Hamilton

Mary Helen Hammond

Marie Hargett

Mary Elizabeth Harget






About this time Billie Newell came into the room. Billie was on the Junior "Y" Cabinet last year. Ruth Davis, Ophelia Montague, and Juanita Davis were also members of this cabinet.

Billie just came in to say that Bettie Lane wanted to see Elizabeth Morris a moment. What about Bettie? She was on the Junior "Y" Cabinet. In '35 she was cheerleader of the class.

Billie Williams was Treasurer of the class when they were C's. About this time a strong wind blew the door open. This sudden blast reminded the girls of Ruby Lucas. Ruby is certainely full of vim, vigor, and vitality. She is one of the college cheerleaders.

Ruth Wise is on the Senior "Y" Cabinet. Ida Kay Hair, even though she ws among those present, was in for her turn. She is Secretary of the Y.W.C.A. She is also the Teco Echo representative of the D class.

Mary Louise Harris

Betty Haywood

Edna Hemby

Betty Herring

Eloise Hester

Mildred Hester

Hattie Hilburn

Margaret Hilburn






Anna Belle Hill

Marian Hill

Virginia Hafler

Rachel Hoover

Josephine House

Annie Lee Hawkes

Elizabeth James

Christine Jernigan

Charlotte Johnson

Ella Johnson

Ellis Jones

Helen Jones






Rebecca Watson is the class representative on the Student Council. Eleanor Taylor, the President in '35 is on both the Techo Echo staff and the TECOAN staff. She is also a Poe Society marshal. Speaking of marshals--Hazel Wilkerson is one for the Lanier Society and Patsy Laughlin is an Emerson Society marshal. Patsy is also on the Teco Echo staff. Sara Lee Yates is another of the Teco Echo girls. She is on the circulation staff. How could anyone ever think of Sara Lee without remembering Doris Quinn? They are like "me and my shadow." They room together, did practice teaching together. It seems they just can't be separated.

Lavera Roberts is an active member of the Athletic Assocation. She is the TECOAN representative for that association.

Margaret Kelly

Molly Langston

Arline Lanier

Kathleen Lassiter

Mildred Lassiter

Lottie Lawrence

Sarah Laughlin

Bettie Lane






Bernice Lee

Birma Lee

Charlotte Lee

Mayo Lee

Alma Grey Lewis

Kathryn Lewis

Reva Lewis

Ruth Loughlin

Zazelle Loughlin

Mary Love

Ruby Lucas

Lois Lynch






Has not Eloise Whitehurst taken an active part in the B.S.U.? She is also in the Y.W.C.A. and the Student Volunteer. Annie Lee Britt, who is a member of the Glee Club, has also taken part in the Y.W.C.A. Choir.

The Laniers in the group by some means directed the conversation into the Lanier Society. They seemed well satisifed with their present treasurer, Annie Lee Hawkes. Annie Lee is also a member of the Y.W.C.A. and the Athletic Assocation.

"You know," Hattie Hilburd remarked, "we have quite a few members of our class who are transfers. There's Ruth Laughlin. She went to the Woman's College of the University of North Carolina before she came here." Someone else remembered Betty Haywood who started her college education at Meredith College, Virginia Hofler came from Chowan. There are many girls on the campus who came from Campbell, among them Bertha Smith.

Emma Mallard

Margaret Maynard

Edna Mobley

Ophelia Montague

Edith Morgan

Christine Morris

Elizabeth Morris

Margaret Mullen






Julia Murphey

Myrtle Musgrave

Lucy McBride

Laureen McLamb

Lucy McLawhorn

Lucille Newton

Billie Newell

Eunice Odom

Lorena Odom

Louise Owens

Erma Pake

Eloise parker






Who is that going down the hall whistling? It must be Sarah White Ryhne. After all who else could it be? there are a number of whistling girls at E.C.T.C., but none have that certain whistle that Sarah White has.

About this time Zazelle Laughlin walked in. Zazelle didn't think it was fair to talk about everybody on the campus who belonged to the D class except those who happened to be present. Well, getting right down to present company, the Hilburn twins, Margaret and Hattie were chosen to be on the Junior "Y" Cabinet whilt they were C's. Hattie was a class cheerleader too. Ida Kay mentioned to Josie Hall that she had done very well herself. Josie was class representative on council her first year at E.C.T.C. and this year she was elected Secretary of the Woman's

Etheline Parker

Francis Parrish

Elizabeth Peebles

Grace Pelt

Mary Lee Penny

Ernestine Perry

Julia Peterson

Rebecca Pitt






Selma Pritchard

Sallie Proctor

Doris Quinn

Sarah White Rhyne

Carolyn Richardson

Carolyn Riddick

Lavera Roberts

Fay Powell

Margaret Rudisill

Louise Sanderson

Virginia Rollins

Kathlene Saunders






Student Government Assocation. She seems to be making a name for herself. One of the girls remarked that Josie would have to buy a new hat to fit a "swell head" if they kept on praising her; so she moved that they choose somebody else. They decided the conversation was getting too close home anyway; so they let it drift outside the room again, but not outside of Greenville.

Lewellyn Thornton, a Greenville girl, can usually be found in the library immediately after lunch. That seems to be Lewellyn's favorite time for stuyding in the library. Quite often with Lewellyn is seen Virginia Shindler. Now, they're getting far enough away. Virginia is from the middle west. She must become weary of telling people why she came so far away from home to go to schol. About last Christmas Virginia almost decided she had come a little too far.

Bertie Lee Sawyer

Cornelia Scott

Madeline Sessoms

Virginia Shindler

Elizabeth Singletary

Bertha Smith

Doris Smith

Dorothy Smith






Eloise Smith

Francis Smith

Sarah Smith

Azalene Southerland

Texie Sowers

Beryl Lee Stallings

Ida Belle Stocks

Annie Mae Strickland

Georgia Strickland

Jessie Strickland

Elizabeth Stubb

Magdalene Suggs






Look out the window. There goes Martha Yelverton, Marie and mary Elizabeth Hargett--three members of the Sidney Lanier Society. They must be going to the society meeting.

Someone seems to be calling Emma Barker Mallard. Oh, yes! It's Wilson Blalock. Oh well, if those two get toghether Julia Peterson can not be far away. They're probably on their way to the "Y" store to find Becky Watson.

Ellis Jones seems to be a homing pigeon. Every Saturday Ellis packs her bad and goes home. Ruth Fisher looks rather lonesome since Hazel Barbee is no longer here. Hazel was a member of the D Class, but she had to leave on account of illness.

Here comes Sarah Carraway. Can't you hear her talking? That's all right, though, everybody likes to talk. Maybe Sarah does get in a little more than her

Roxie Suit

June swain

Blanche Swinson

Edla Taylor

Eleanor Taylor

Hilda Taylor

Flora Teague

Elsie Thomas






Elizabeth Thomas

Lewellyn Thornton

Ruth Truslow

Annie Vinson

Annie Ruth Wade

Maywood Wagner

Clara Ward

Rebecca Watson

Marjorie West

Priscilla West

Louise Whaley

Eloise Whitehurst






share. As long as she stays as jolly and good-natured as she is now, no one will worry about Sarah.

Speaking of good-natured people, there's Mary Love. mary always has a smile for all.

There's Virginia Ellis in Miss Jenkins's car. Miss Jenkins is probably sending her up town with some advertising material.

Sally Proctor, Billie Lassiter, and Julia Murphey are three hard-working primary majors. Just ask Miss Coates if you don't believe this.

Brr-ring--there goes the dinner bell. here is another afternoon wasted. Girls, girls, will you never learn the value of time? Maybe it wasn't wasted after all, for they certainly convinced themselves that the D class was composed of fine girls.

Marie Whitehurst

Pattie Whitehurst

Inez Whitner

Hazel Wilkerson

Billie Williams

Evelyn Williams

Helen Wilson

Sarah Windley











Lillian Warren President

Ann Richardson Vice-President

Helen Harding Secretary

Irene Williamson Treasurer

JUNIOR NORMAL

THE importance of recording this class history for future reference is made clear to us because of the difficulty we have in recalling the past. We look backward on what has been accomplished and forward with hopes, plans, and aspirations for the future.

It seems but a short while since we were the typical inexperienced Freshmen whose task was finding our place and keeping out of the way of the upper classmen. We knew our time for leadership would come and the best preparation would be to listen and learn, in short, to follow.

After a week of initiation, that looked forward to, dreaded, and long remembered time, we were well represented in school organizations. From then on we moved a little nearer the front and were intrusted with more important tasks. As we look back we realize that this was preparation for years that are to come and that it will encourage us in the present and inspire us in the future.






Ruth Adams

Josephine Allen

Doris Armstrong

Frances Arrington

Murrell Austin

Alliene Bass

Lucille Bass

Irene Baum

Laura Beach

Ella Beaman

Martha Beaman

Louise Beck

Ruth Belch

Louise Blanton

Celesta Boyette

Lucy Britt

Sarah Britt

Elizabeth Brown

Margaret Burke

Doris Burney

Eleanor Burney

Ella Bynum

Ethel Byrd

Hattie Cameron

Alma Carraway

Gladys Cashwell

Doris Clark

Mildred Clark

Martha Cobb

Pauline Coley

Lucille Cox

Dolly Crawford

Elizabeth Crawley

Mabel Crisp

Alice Daughtry

Margaret Davis

Grace Dawson

Johnny Deaton

Geneva Denning

Mary Dennis

Edith Dixon

Mary Edmondson

Madeline Eure

Doris Everette

Annie Farrior

Ruth Fisher

Ida Futcher

Lucy Fouts

Nelle Fowler

Mary Fulcher

Lilly Fuller

Maria Garrett

Hetty Greene

Janet Griffin

Martha Hamilton

Doris Hardee

Helen Harding

Claudia Harper

Eleanor Harrington

Marie Hart

Patty Hartis

Louise Hemby

June Hemphill

Eleanor Hester

Annie Hodges

Elizabeth Holden

Rebecca Holden

Mage Holland

Mildred Hollowell

Mildred Howell

Sellastine Hughes

Mattie Ipock

Eleanor Jackson

Willie Jackson

Christine Johnson

Catharine Johnson

Electra Johnson

Mary Johnson

Fera Johnson

Gladys King

Edna Kirby

Evelyn Knott

Zora Koonce

Marceline Lagston

Margaret Lassiter

Callie Leake

Esther Leake

Charlotte Lee

Maida Lee

Ruby Lee






Ruth Leggett

Lucille Lewis

Nellie Loftis

Rachael McCampbell

Catharine Maydon

Janet Mayo

Ruth Mayo

Evelyn Midgett

Gladys Miller

Clara Milligan

Miriam Mitchell

Ellen Moore

Nannie Moore

Martha Morrison

Annie Mozingo

Ellen Murdock

Nancy Olive

Alene O'Neal

Mavis Parker

Ruth Pearce

Mary Purnell

Edna Perry

Nell Perry

Doris Phelps

Melba Phelps

Susie Pleasants

Elizabeth Powell

Elizabeth Redd

Juanita Rhodes

Elizabeth Richardson

Hattie Riddick

Charlotte Roberts

Nyda Robinson

Marguerite Rogerson

Eugenia Rook

Alma Ruffin

Louise Shackleford

Bergernetter Shepard

Mary Shirley

Frances Simmons

Vera Simmons

Bertha Smith

Beryl Stallings

Sarah Stephenson

Ellen Stewart

Ella Stocks

Marguerite Storey

Mattie Stovall

Ruby Strickland

Mary Styron

Doris Sutton

Hallie Surratt

Hazel Sykes

Ruby Sykes

Dorothy Tant

Ruth Taylor

Iona Thigpin

Lizzie Thomas

Margaret Trexler

Margaret Tice

Evelyn Tugwell

Edna Turner

Ethel Tyndall

Julia Van Landingham

Jane Veasey

Eleanor Walker

Lillian Warren

Margaret Watkins

Eunice Watson

Nellie Webb

Virginia Wheeler

Alice Whitehead

Iris Willard

Mabel Williams

Mary Williams

Dora Williams

Grace Williamson

Irene Williamson

Evelyn Wilson

Margaret Wilson

Frances Woolard

Gordon Wright











BOOK III






HAYES

HAYES, a charming home in Edenton, was built in 1801 by Governor Samuel Johnston who named it after Sir Walter Raleigh's home in England. Occupying the west wing of the house is Governor Johnston's private library of 5000 volumes and manuscripts.






ORGANIZATIONS











BOY'S ATHLETICS

Coach "Doc" Mathis

SEASON'S RESUME

REVIEWED in the light of past football achievement here, the 1935 season was highly successful and packed with thrilling moments. A team, proved capable by consistent greatness, played inspired football at times. There were stars who, although they could not win games alone, showed that talent was not lacking.

A deceptive aerial attack, which culminated in the intricate "Flying Trapese" play, coupled with brilliant running and blocking, made it possible for the 1935 Pirates to combat successfully heavier and more powerful teams. With the Wingate game the lone exception, the E. C. T. C. team displayed a figthing spirit of which any college may be truly proud. In the remaining games, however, the snap and spark of life drove the team, if not always to victory, at least to success. When Oak Ridge came to Greenville, the Cadets did not expect to encounter the twisting, fighting team which barely missed winning in the final seconds of the game. The first win came at the expense of Chowan College, and was followed by another victory from the highly rated Norfolk Branch of William and Mary team.

Against A. S. T. C. the Pirates led the Mountaineers at the half and fought gamely to lose a splendid game. The following Tuesday E. C. T. C. won the last scheduled game from Louisburg College.






FOOT

FOOTBALL GAMES

E. C. T. C. VS. WINGATE

IN the first game of the season E. C. T. C. lost to Wingate, 6 to 0. Wingate made the only tally of the game in the third play by a pass. During most of the game there was a continual exchange of punts. In the last few minutes Gibson carried the ball a gain of 50 yards, the longest run of the game. The defensive work of the Pirates was superb; however, they were weak on offense.

Booster Lindsay

E. C. T. C. VS. OAK RIDGE

Considered a much stronger team than the Pirates, the Oak Ridge Cadets were able to win by only a small margin, 6 to 2.

Both scores were made in the final quarter. Cadet Smathers intercepted a Teacher's pass on the 50-yard line and ran for the touchdown. The Teachers' two points came on a safety when Stowe attempted to pass to Lindsey. Brinkley downed the ball behind the goal posts.

The Teachers' first half play was marked by strong defensive, led by Jimmy Johnson, tackle, who was in almost every play.

Durward Stowe

James Johnson

Primrose Carpenter






BALL

As a whole the Pirates outplayed the highly favored Cadets by holding them for downs at opportune times. It was a case of who would get the breaks and the breaks went to the Cadets.

E. C. T. C. VS. CHOWAN

E. C. T. C. Pirates defeated Chowan College 46 to 0, the largest score that they have ever run up at one time. During the first half the Pirates did not show the fire that was well exhibited in the last half. The first half was marked by many fumbles, ending with a score of 7 to 0. But the story was quite different the last half. Stowe scored three touchdowns to lead the Pirates. Others scoring were: Kapelic, Ferebee, Gibson, and Cunningham.

E. C. T. C. VS. WILLIAM AND MARY

Scoring a touchdown and two safeties, E. C. T. C. Pirates shattered the hopes of the Norfolk Division of William and Mary-V. P. I. team of a perfect season, winning by 10 to 6.

After a scoreless first quarter, the Pirates made an attack the second quarter that netted a touchdown. Taking the ball on their own 42-yard line, the Pirates

Robert Dowd, Manager

Francis Ferebee

Henry Hatsell

Norwood Northcutt






marched down the field with a dazzling passing attack which, coupled with a 15-yard penalty against the Braves, put the ball on the Division 2-yard line. A lateral from Stowe to Gibson scored on the fourth try. The Braves came pounding back and inaugurated an 88-yard march, topped with a 40-yard gallop to score. Halfback Cunningham boomed a long punt that fell on the Division it yard line. A bad pass from center was downed in the end zone to give the Pirates the first safety. The second came about in the final quartei Braves' center uncorked another wild heave.

Thornwall Gibson

Francis Sinclair

William Holland






Playing through a heavy snow and intense cold, the Pirates led the Mountaineers 6 to 0 at the half. The touchdown came in the second quarter alter they had advanced from their own 35-yard line to the Mountaineer's 15-yard line. Gibson made a long pass to Cunningham who made 10 yards when he lateraled to Stowe who scored. For no length of time during the first half did the Mountaineers threaten the Pirate s' territory.

Appalachian's first score came in the latter part of the third quarter after they had blocked a punt on the Pirate's 30-yard line. A succession of line drives brought another touchdown in the fourth quarter giving the Mountaineers a victory of 14 to 6.

E. C. T. C. VS. LOUISBURG

The Pirates' season was closed by a win over Louisburg College Trojans, 13 to 0. Scoring was in the second and final quarters. Each touchdown came on the end of a 30-yard advance, with Gibson doing all the scoring. The Pirates made the first scoring advance with ground plays, but in the second a pair of passes set the stage for Gibson via line plunges.

Clarence Cunningham

John Kapelic

George Jordan

Lester Ridenhour






BOYS' BASKETBALL

E. C. T. C. Pirates opened their basketball campaign by meeting the Panthers of High Point College. During the first half the Pirates held the Panthers to 13 points while they were collecting 10. HOwever in the second half the Panthers turned on the steam to gain a victory of 45 to 23.

In a second game with High Point Panthers the Teachers again halted and suffered a defeat of 40 to 32.

The Pirates had better luck in the game with Rocky Mount. Showing much improvement since the defeat by High Poing, their teamwork was almost flawless. Holleman, around whome the team was built led the Pirates to a victory of 33 to 23.

taking the road again, E.C.T.C. went on a scoring rampage in its second tilt with Rocky Mount "Y" defeating them 42 to 20. Starring on defense was Jimmy Johnson; however, Holleman was again leading scorer.

The pirates continued their winning streak by defeating the Williamston "All Stars," 34 to 24. Until the closing minutes when the "All Stars" became a bit too free in giving fouls, of which the Pirates took advantage, the game was nip-and-tuck throughout. Johnson carried off the high scoring honors.

With Holleman and Ridenhour putting up an amazing exhibition of shooting, the Pirates trounced the Washington "All Stars" 42 to 12. The "All Stars" were outplayed from start to finish by the speed and excellent teamwork of the Pirates.

In the opner of a two-game series the Guilford Cagers defeated the Pirates 22 to 16.

However the tide turned in the second of the series. Playing sensational ball and fighting every inch of the way, the Pirates claimed the victory in the best game of the season 34 to 27.

To add another victory to their list, the Pirates won over Campbell College 46 6o 36. The E.C.T.C. Mentor used his entire squad of 12 players.

Francis Jennings

Durward Stowe

Jimmie Johnson

"Hoot" Gibson

George S. Willard, Jr. Manager






Carlos Holleman, Floyd Hinton, Sylvester Proctor, Archiable Fleming

Fram Ferebee, Clarence Cunningham, "Lex" Ridenhour, "Jew" Ayers.

The Pirates ran roughshod over the Presbyterian Junior College. E. C. T. C. used substitutes very frequently, but P. J. C. couldn't stop the rampagers who walked off with a score of 62 to 42.

In the first game of the Annual series between E. C. T. C. and A. C. C. the Teachers were the winners, 58 to 41. However, in the second the Teachers were a bit off par and lost 26 to 20.

Outplayed in every respect, the Louisburg Trojans suffered a severe defeat. E. C. T. C. seemingly walked to a victory of 54 to 15. Tliis was jierhaps the most easily won game of the season.

Falling into the hands of the Pirates in a second game, tile Trojans were bested 49 to 31.

With victory on their minds, the Pirates met the Oak Ridge Cagers. Both teams displayed excellent teamwork, but the Cagers were losers to the Teachers, 45 to 39.

Ending the season with a victory of 54 to 35 over the quint of the Norfolk Division of William and Mary, the Teachers realized their success had been meas- ured by twelve victories of the sixteen games played.






BASEBALL NOTES

WITH the resignation of Coach Mathis at the end of the basketball season, the Teachers' baseball club fell under the leadership of "Bo" Farley. Farley, a three-letter athlete at Duke, former director of Athletics at Danville High School, Manager of Greenville Baseball Club in summer, 1935, present director of Athletics at Greenville High school, has, as baseball coach of E.C.T.C., been most successful in building up a club of hard-hitting players.

In the first series of the season the Quakers invaded the Teachers' Camp and managed to split honors of the series, the Quakers winning the first, 14 to 1 and the Teachers, led by the faultless pitching of Wells, claiming the second victory, 4 to 0

After the first serioes with the Quakers, the Teachers again spli the honors with the Panterhs of High Point. With Brock, F. Hinton, and Hassell collecting two hits each, Stowe socring two runs and F. Hinson, Hassell, and Ayers one run each, the E.C.T.C. Club emerged with a 5 to 3 victory.

In the second game of this series, played at New Bern, the Panthers bested the Teacheres by 6 to 4 in a game marked by clumsy playing.

On April 17, the Teachers left on their first baseball tour of the season. With their chins up, they met the Aprpentices of the Naval Apprentice School. In a game in which each team was equally matched, lack of time forced the game to be a 2 to 2 draw.

Next day the Braves of William and Mary capitulated after a battle of two and one-half hours. This was a game met with little resistance and one in which F. Hinton hit the first home run of the season for the Teachers. Holland displayed splendid pitching al-

Floyd Hinton

Ed Wells

Bill Holland

Ray Hassell

Hyatt Forrest






Jimmie Johnston

Durward Stowe

Baxter Ridenhour

Harvey Hinton

Roy Barrow

Fran Ferebee

"Hoot" Gibson

Jack Brock

Francis Sinclair

Frank Jennings

lowing only five hits; whereas, the Teachers made 13 hits. With the exception of one player, every participating player for the Teachers scored one or more runs enabling them to run up a score of 12 to 4.

As the Tecoan goes to press, the E.C.T.C. Club is leaving on a five-game series of which they will play one game each with P.J.C., Guilford, Oak Ridge, and two with High Point. Already the Teachers are ahead of the last season and Manager Hyatt Forrest predicts an even better record by the close of the season.






VARSITY CLUB

THE Varsity Club is one of the youngest organizations on the campus--yet one of the most active. In order to become a member of the CLub one must be a letter man. In the Spring of 1934 the athletes gave a minstrel show in order to get funds to buy sweaters. The minstrel show was so successful that the boys decided to organize a Varsity Club and make the minstrel an annual event. Theo Eason was made President of the Club with Frank Jennings Vice-President, and Jimmie Carr was elected to the position of secretary--a position which he has held throughout the life of the Club. At that time there wree only fifteeen members in the Club. In its three years of existence it has more than doubled its membership. Under the direction of Jimmie Johnson as President and Lester Ridenhour as Vice-President, the club sponsored its third minstrel show and also a Varsity Club dance this year.






GIRLS' ATHLETICS

Coach LuciLLE Norton

SEASONS RESUME

SINCE sports were first introduced in our college, basketball has been the only inter-collegiate sport for girls. Basketball was played "Within the walls" for a number of years. This brought about a sense of fair play and gave the students some idea of defeat and victory. As the college received outside recognition in other fields, thei-e was a desire to be equally recognized in the one sport.

For many years they were bested by their opponents, but this did not cause them to give up. They used these defeats as "stepping-stones" for later victories. Under the leadership of Dr. A. D. Frank they began to realize many more victories than defeats. This year the new coach, Lucille Norton, has taken those who were already proficient on the squad, added new material, and turned out another winning team.






Elizabeth Keith President

Marjorie Smithson Vice-President

Helen Wilson Secretary

Geraldine Tyson Treasurer

WOMAN'S ATHLETIC

THE W. A. A. was organized in 1912. This organization struggled unsuccessfully until the past few years when it became an active and enthusiastic group. In the early days of the college the Thanksgiving basketball game was the main sport of the year. This year the main aim of the Association was the rebuilding of






ASSOCIATION

the Intramural system. In striving to reach this goal they were successful. Students were invited to participate in any of the following sports: basketball, tennis, horseshoe, croquet, archery, Softball, tahle-tennis, or hiking. The year's work terminated in the first "Field Day" of the college, held May 2.






GIRLS' BASKETBALL

UP Until this year the girls' basketball tam had been under the able coaching of Dr. A.D. Frank, head of the History Department. When Dr. Frank became coach, he had many problems to face; getting equipment, building up his basketball material, securing recognition among basketball teams of other Women Colleges, etc. Diligently he and his teams worked and obtained all that they strived for. In the years following his teams were almost unconquerable.

When Coach Norton became a member of the E.C.T.C. faculty, she, too, had problems. Last year's graudation classes claimed many of the most outstanding players. So she took the old material left, added new, and turned out teams that were equally as good as those before. In fact, her freshman players were high corners in nearly every game. E.C.T.C. is proud of her girl athletes and looks to them to keep the name of the college, in that field, on top.

The Ramblers played their first game of the season against Mitchell Junior College. Even though three players of the first lineup were Freshmen, all scoring was done by them. Every member of the squad, however, aided in turning in fine team performance. Their reward was a victory of 36 to 24.

Next the Ramblers put on a scoring parade to roll up an 85 to 10 win over the Carolina Beauty College Sextet. Speedy action, quick thinking, and superior playing otherwise were responsible for the Ramblers' easily walked-away-with victory.

Again, in a second game with the Beauty School, the Ramblers won overwhelmingly--running up an easy score of 77 to 13.

Still proving their excellent playing ability, the Ramblers again forged to the front for another victory. This time the victim was Wingate Junior College, suffereing a defeat of 42 to 13. The excelltn floor work of the guards coupled with the stellar work of the forwards, opened the path to the goal for the E.C.T.C. players.

The Ramblers and Wingate Sextet ended the first half of the second game with a tie, 8 to 8. In the third quarter each team scored eight points. However, when the last quarter ended, the Ramblers were triumphant and brought home a score of 28 to 16.

Elizabeth Keith, Manager

Louise Martin

Louise Blanton

Gerladine Tyson

Ruth Parker

Margaret Martin






Louise Shackleford

Margaret Trexler

Hannah Martin

Helen Wilson

Doris Hollowell

Marjorie Smithson

Mavis Parker

Gladys Miller

In a game with William and Mary, Coach Norton's Ramblers added victory to their list. The team trailed until the third quarter, when they pulled into a 27 to 27 tie. They then forged into the lead and stayed in front the rest of the way. At the end of the Ramblers walked off with a 41 to 29 victory.

When the Ramblers met the Charleston girls, the game was almost breath-taking. Neither team had been defeated, so there was the change for one of the two teams to prove their superiority. After hard playing and excellent teamwork on the part of both teams, the Ramblers hailed ahead with a victory of 37 to 26.






Helen Wilson Manager

Ruth Parker Assistant Manager

Margaret Martin Basketball

Marjorie Smithson Tennis

Margaret Garner Hiking

T. Louise Martin Baseball

Lavera Roberts Softball

Louise N. Martin Croquet and Horseshoe

INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS

IN order to give more students a better chance to become proficient in a greater variety of sports, the Woman's Athletic Assocation revived and revised the Intramural program, introducing a new point system.

Any student, except memebers of the Varsity team in that particular sport, may participate in any of the various sports: basketball, tennis, horseshoe, croquet, archery, softball, and hiking.

It is the chief objective of such a program to creat among the students a sense of fair play, loyalty, sacrifice, respect, cooperation, and sportsmanship. Not only does a student receive these immaterial rewards, but also material ones--College Monograms.

Already the result has been a realization of a greater feeling of unity within the student body as a whole.






Ellen Jenkins

President of Student Government Association

THE first system of Student Government was inaugurated in November, 1920. with the idea of promoting a sense of personal responsibility in the students of the college. In the fifteen years of the development of the Association, it has evolved into a more worthy and efficient organization by continually setting up higher campus standards. The aim of Student Government is to develop student honor and self-control; to direct matters concerning college life, not reserved to the jurisdiction of the faculty; to encourage right ideals and promote a sense of personal responsibility in the students of the college ; to keep in sympathetic touch and to cooperate with the Student Government movements. This we have done by affiliating ourselves with the various student associations, becoming a member of the Southern Inter-Collegiate Association of Student Government in 1928, and the National Student Federation of America in 1930. As for this year, the Student Government has tried not only to uphold the ideals expressed in its beginning, but to improve the internal organization of the council.






Effie Lee Watson Vice-President

Josie Hall Secretary

Xylda Cooper Treasurer

Elizabeth Wagner Chairman Campus Committee

Hattie Pearl Mallard Y.W.C.A. Representative

Dorothy Hooks Teco Echo Representative

Elizabeth Wilson Senior Class Representative

Frances Edgerton Junior Class Representative

Elizabeth Copeland Sophomore Class Representative

Louise Martin Freshman Class Representative

Rebecca Watson Senior Normal Class Representative

Jane Veasey Junior Normal Class Representative






Virginia Fryar House President

Bettie Cooper Davis House President

Dorothy Jones House President

Ruth Kiker House President

Rose Beaman House President

Jean Tate House President

Linelle Clark House President

Janie Outland House President

Elizabeth Dixon Johnson House President

Mary Emma Clark Town Girls' Representative






Durward Stowe President

Robert Dowd Vice-President

George Willard Secretary

MEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT

THE Men's Student Government Association, one of the youngest organizations on the campus, is perhaps also the most promising insofar as present plans for the future are concerned. Although the Association is still in its infancy, it has gone far in substantially establishing a nucleus of men students here.

Late in 1934, the impracticability of having only one student governing system over both boys and girls was realized. With the thought in mind of working with the college administration and facilitating a larger enrollment of men here, plans for organization were instigated. William Wright took over the leadership in drafting a constitution. With its completion, Baxter Ridenhour was elected first President, and although the original functioned little immediately following its installation, the foundation was laid for future activity.






Willard, Barrow, Carr, Dowd, Tyson, Stowe.

Robtrt Dowd was elected early in 1935 to finish Ridenhour's term of office, and during the following months, the council proved decisively its ability to handle discipline cases, as well as to take a leading part in student affairs. The council was instrumental in getting rooming quarters on the campus for the boys.

This year, with Durward Stowe as President, the chief purpose of the Men's Council has been twofold. The Councilors have been particularly interested in gaining recognition for the boys, and of advancing the heretofore popularly latent fact that this is a co-educational institution. Secondly, the council has tried to form the foundation for a large enrollment of men students here in the future.

We feel that the Men's Association has realized its purpose in a large measure.






Hattie Pearl Mallard

President of Young Women's Christian Association

THE Young Women's Cliristian Association of East Carolina Teachers College is the oldest organization on the campus, being organized the first year the college was opened in 1909 and joining the National Association at the same time. Since its organization much has been done toward promoting high ideals among the students.

Each Friday and Sunday evening, vesper services are held under the auspices of the Y. W. C. .\. Tiie subjects for these meetings have varied from time to time. Local and out-of-town speakers have been brought to the services. Out-of-town guests have included deputation teams from Carolina and N. C. State. One of the most outstanding speakers of this year was Mrs. Hazen Smith, Assistant Dean of Women at Duke University.

The Chairman of the Religious Education Committee, Catherine Wallace, has had as her duties the making of contact with speakers, while to herald the coming of each event. Ruth Wise has served as Publicitv Chairman.






Hair, Thomas, Mallard, Norman, Dennis, Wallace, Jenkings, Charlton, Copeland, Davis, Walters, Wise.

The services of the Young Women's Christian Association do not stop with vesper services. Each morning, Monday through Saturday, Morning Watch is conducted. During this year. Ester Mae Dennis has been leader of this.

The college, local, and state papers print reports of the Y. W. C. A. meetings. These accounts have been written by the Cabinet Reporter, Elizabeth Copeland.

Other committee chairmen are: Nola Walters, Music; Juanita Davis, Social Service; Margaret Martin, Social; and Callie Charlton, World Fellowship. Ellen Jenkins is Student Government Representative on the cabinet.

The Association has as its four major officers, Hattie Pearl Mallard, President; Jean Thomas, Vice-President; Ida Kay Hair, Secretary; and Margaret Norman, Treasurer.

The work has been greatly helped by the faculty advisors. Miss Emma E. Hooper, Mr. M. L. Wright, and Miss Lois Grigsby.






Phi Sigma

Y. W. C. A. Junior Cabinet






Science Club

Mathematics Club






TAU SIGMA SIGMA

Social

Founded at East Carolina Tuachers College, 1935

Colors: Purple and White. Flower: Carnation.

Brice Simmons, President

Roy Barrow, Vice-President

Howard Aman, Secretary

Fratres in Facilitate

Beecher Flanagan

CHAPTER ROLL

Bruce Simmons, '36

Hyatt Forrest, '36

Robert Down, '36

Jimmie Carr, '36

George Willard, '37

Elmer Smith, '37

Francis Sinclair, '37

Judson White, '37

Durward Stowe, '37

Howard Aman, '38

Roy Barrow, '38

Lester Ridenhour, '38

Thornton Stovall, '38

Gherman Smith, '38

Wesley Bankston, '38

Francis Ferebee, '38






Miss Loraine Hunter

J. B. Flanagan

Miss Mamie Jenkins

PUBLICATIONS

THE publications on our campus consist of the Teco Echo, a newspaper issued to students bi-weekly, and the Tecoan, official college yearbook, issued to all members of the student body at the close of each year. Appropriations are made for the support of both from the Student Fund. They are edited by separate staffs of students elected from the student body and advisors selected from the faculty.

The past workers on the publications have passed on to us enthusiasm and their vision of bigger and better Tecoans and Teco Echos. We in turn have tried to add something of value to the contributions of our predecessors. Our work has been an endless pleasure and well worth the time and trouble which it has cost us.






Cullens, Crumpler, Hammond, Cagle, Wood, Davis

Mary Gorham Editor Tecoan

KNOWING full well that they will come, even cringing at the thoughts of the many unfavorable comments which may be directed at our work, we submit the results. In order that one person may not be forced to take all the blame while another is loaded down with praise, we offer you a direct line of attack for your brickbats and posies. Maggie Crumpler submitted the diary, Margaret Davis the athletic section, and Ruth Cagle the organizations and publications. Mary Gorham had the task of doing all the rest and half we were supposed to do.






WITH THE JOURNALISTS

IN developing; this fourteenth volume of the Tecoan, ours has been the problem of portraying vividly and yet conseientiously a cross section of life at E. C. T. C.

We have changed our course from that laid out by the staffs who have gone before us, in endeavoring to present the material, which shall be a tangible part of our schooling, in a new and different light.

Information for our friends who are not connected with the college and details that students may want to remember have been included in the writeups, which are relatively new to our annual.

Various contests have been held throughout the year in order to increase to a greater degree the part which the students might take in the production of the book. The cooperation of the student body has been necessary and we are more than thank- ful that instead of being indifferent, in many instances they have been as enthusiastic as we.

The work on the '9.30 Tecoan has been a distinct privilege to the staff who entertains the hope that their work will meet with approval.

THE business staff has always had a most difficult job in obtaining advertisements to aid in the financial end of an annual. This year they increased their task even more by endeavoring to make a larger and more pleasing advertising section. By adding pictures they have made it more attractive and interesting. By sponsoring a contest for the students and merchants, they have made it larger and more profitable. Jimmie Cullens, Beatrice Hammond, and Marion Wood, under the leadership of Rachel Stone have done a good piece of work.

Rachel Stone Bushiess Manager Tecoan






Mrs. G. W. Gorham






Mrs. G. W. Stone






Campbell, Laughling, Braxton, Ethridge, Martin, Taylor, E. MacDonald, Tolson, Taylor, H., Copland, Morris.

Editorial Staff

Dorothy Hooks Editor-in-Chief

Helen Taylor Associate Editor

Jennie Green Taylor Associate Editor

Eleanor Taylor Associate Editor

Carolyn Brinkley Associate Editor

Mildred McDonald Associate Editor

Elizabeth Copeland Associate Editor

Louise Martin Associate Editor

Joseph Braxton Associate Editor

Dorothy Hooks Editor Teco Echo






WITH THE JOURNALISTS

THE Teco Echo is a bi-weekly newspaper published by a staff of students advised editorially by Miss Mamie E. Jenkins and financially by Dr. Beecher Flanagan. The latter was appointed this year to succeed Mr. M.L. Wright, who resigned.

The primary aim of the 1935-36 staff has been the presentation of impartial accounts of the news of interest to the readers. In editorializing, the purpose has been fourfold: ( 1 ) to voice prevalent sentiments, (2) to offer constructive criticism, (3) to compliment, (4) to comment. We trust that we have at least maintained the pace set by former staffs. If we have hastened that pace a bit, we are confident that incoming staffs will do likewise.

One of the most commendable achievements on the campus during the year is the harmonious relationship that has been established between the newspaper and the annual staffs. May we hope that we leave to the staffs of future years a similar ability to cooperate.

Business Staff

Josephine Ranes Business Manager

Cynthia Etheridge Advertising Manager

Christine Morris Advertising Manager

Doris Mewborn Advertising Manager

Helen Downing Advertising Manager

Ann Campbell Advertising Manager

Hannah Martin Advertising Manager

Louise Britt Circulation Manager

Sara Lee Yates Cirenlation Manager

Sarah Saughlin Circulation Manager

Josephine Ranes Business Manager Teco Echo






Elizabeth Wilson President

Beatrice Hammond Vice-President

Maggie Crumpler Secretary

Ida Kay Hair Treasurer

EMERSON

THE Emerson Society is the youngest of the three societies on our campus, being formed some years after the other tow. However, since its organization, it has been most active.

Through the years, the Emersons have been fortunate in having a series of presidents who had the interest of the society at heart. The marshals that they have furnsihed have been truly a credit to the school.

The mascot, a brown and white bulldog, represents the spirit of the society in that its members will fight to the end when the occasion arises. Last year when the move was made to abolish the societies, the Emersons took the lead in pleading that they remain. They did not wish to see the blue and white banner leave the campus.

In the fall of the present year, the strength of the membres was shown when the Emersons secured the largest numbers. This made our society the largest one on our campus. With high hopes and plans concerning mid-winter dances and dramatic events, we began the year.






SOCIETY

Song

Oh, Emerson Society,

Dear old White and Blue.

For you our heart beats merrily

As we sing this song to you;

And when we see our colors there,

Blue and White everywhere,

We know that they mean only you,

And all you hold so true.

So here we are, the Emersons,

Boosting for our clan.

Oh, Emerson, Oh, Emerson

For you we'll always stand.






Elizabeth Dixon Johnson President

Elizabeth Morris Vice-President

Nola Walters Secretary

Mildred Corbett Treasurer

POE

ON February 14, 1936, the Poe Society celebrated its twenty-fifth birthday anniversary. In 1911 it was organized under the name of "A" Society, with Grace Bishop as its first president and Governor Thomas J. Jarvis first honorary member. The inter-society committee chose the names of Poe and Lanier to fall to tlie two societies "A" and "B" by lot. The name Edgar Allan Poe fell to tiie "A" Society, and has since become an object of the affectionate loyalty of its members.

In 1913 the first inter-society debate was held. The Poes won by upholding woman suffrage.

The Poe Society has always been active in making and upholding the liigh ideals which lend their influence to the lives of those who go forth to serve. It has kept abreast of the times and has been among the first to care for the development of the school, as a collective group and as individuals.






SOCIETY

Song

Oh, Edgar, oh, Edgar Allan!

We are the Edgar Allen Poes.

We are the Society

Choice and picked variety.

Oh, Edgar, oh, Edgar Allan!

We are the Edgar Allan Poes

March on! March on!

Beneath the red and white,

For we will conquer all our foes,

And we're sure to win in every fight.






Louise James President

Mary Beale Parker Vice-President

Janie Outland Secretary

Annie Lee Hawk Treasurer

LANIER

THE advantagtes of the Lanier Society to its members and to the college of which it is a part are clear and unquestionable. To have the opportunity to feel the close social bond which a group of congenial spirits emphasize and bring to a high state of perfection is one of the most worthwhile emotions of which one is capable. Friendship, confidence, loyalty, and broadmindedness stand for its noble ideals, so

Hail to the Sidney Laniers !






SOCIETY

Song

Let us sing a song of praise to our Society

Hail to thee, oh, Signey Lanier!

Loyal members ever proving your sobriety,

Tho' our fun to us e'er will be dear;

Then let us to our banner each a tribute pay,

Let us ever our motto uphold,

Always faithful, true and loyal to thee, night and day.

Hurrah for the Green and Gold!






Jewel Cole Chief Marshal






EMERSON MARSHALS

Margaret Griggs

Ruth Cagle

Jean Thomas

Ruth Kiker

Patsy Laughlin






Lanier Marshals

Effie Lee Watson

Irene James

Hazel Wikerson

Louise James

Elizabeth Layden






Poe Marshals

Grace Freeman

Margie Stanfield

Eleanor Taylor

Carolyn Brinkley

Nola Walters











FEATURES






ELLEN JENKINS






ETHEL VICK






HATTIE PEARL MALLARD






CAROLYN BRINKLEY






RACHEL STONE






MARY GORHAM






GEORGE WILLARD






JIMMIE CARR






PLEASANTS

THE COLLEGE GIRLS' STORE

is your

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PITT MUSIC STORE

L. O. GROSS. Manager

MUSICAL MERCHANDISE

Picture Frames Made to Order Tuning and Repairing

of

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BLOOM'S

Smart Clothing for Smart College Girls

Greenville, N.C.






Compliments of

BAKER-DAVIS HDW.

Greenville, N.C.

The 1936 Tecoan

is

Bound

in

KINGSKRAFT






DEPOSIT

with

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ESTABLISHED 1901 TIME TESTED

Member Federal Deposit Insurance

Deposits Insured Up to $5,000.00 For Each Depositor

E. G. FLANAGAN, President

W. H. WOOLARD, Vice-President

J. H. WALDROP, Cashier






BLOUNT-HARVEY

GREENVILLE, N. C.






HILL HORNES DRUG STORE

GREENVILLE, N. C.






LOWE'S

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We Show the New Things First

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Modern and Up to Date Watches

GRUENS--TAVANNES--HAMILTON--ELGIN--BENRUS

Blue White Diamond Rings Sytled by J.R. WOOD

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-LAUTARES-

COBURNS SHOE COMPANY

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Combined With Quality and Com Ask Your Friends About Our She They Know

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Greenville, N.C.

Charlotte Engraving Co.

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Since 1915

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Engravers for the 1936 Tecoan






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Greenville, N. C.

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GREENVILLE, N. C.

MILLER-JONES

"The College Shoe Store"

Newest Styles at Popular Price

Greenville, N. C.

HOME FURNITURE STORE

Good Furniture at Right Prices

Dickerson Avenue- Telephone No. 79

Greenville, N. C.






SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS

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