East Carolinian, April 30, 1959






Hues Return Home
njr 'Pn six feme besne stand
torifej nigh at o'clock la Guy
souir S ii ajrainst Catawba. This
w,h tns Wuc dd a five-day road
Easttaroli
JJBRARY
East Carolina College
May Day Saturday
May Day festkitiea will begin Satur-
day afternoon at 2:00 o'clock in the
Flanagan Sylvan Theatre when SGA
President Dallas Wells crowns Eliza-
beth Ann Bowman May Queen.
-ten "Xiv
GREENVILLE, N. C, THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1959
Number 88
Garren, Laube Play Leads
In Little Theatre's Outdoor
Dr.ma, 'Romeo And Juliet'
Police Demonstrate Two-Way Radio

or- -nor.t Associa-
j t tin East Carolina
Greenville Little
production of
: ry ever told.
R taaaa and Juliet
ay at 8 P. M.
Theater.
if tst Laube play
' Um tar crossi lovers.
I ast that includes
Beatrice
se), Shirley Km
. H. l. Rowe (Lord
ar R bert R- Johnson (Paris),
, r (Friar Lawrence), and
Beltex Benvolio).
oarian production is
. - ' v -o la tan entertainment
- itaaaftta during the year,
rings together in a joint
s of the East
v - and the Greenville
er.
- . ' . n recently completed
Hansel and Gretel
;v.e I title Theater ended its
.itoa with "Bus Stop Another
i Feature it that students, fa-
itaff and townsfolk will appear
g age to reveal their
w.s.
- n director J. A.
; y Merle Kelly, is
o the exciting duel
re four major duels in
ition to several minor
,rsal the men have
have taken readily to the use of the
rapiers, and aside from a few minor
scratches, have enjoyed working up
t-e fights to high pitch. Withey says.
Incidental music by Inez Laube for
the ball room scene should add to the
festivity of the occasion, he added.
New to Sylvan Theater productions
will be the use of platforms on dif-
ferent levels to provide rapid movV
ment from scene to scene.
Author Speaks
On Racial Views,
Cultural Biases
Juniors Elect
lest President
ollected 67 votes to
Johnson and William
r. in the recent junior class
lial race. Miss Best is the
mai president in eight years.
g the : sition of vice presi-
e Billy Nichols with 92
m n over Burleigh Hill's
' !
. r ar. beat Barbara Smith
Martha KeUum for the office of
I Sylvia Thomas defeat-
Bar geas as treasurer.
arlton Beaman and Barney West
MS men's Senators, with
Williams winning over Aileen
f r women's Senator in a run-
" the following day. Also running
nomea'l Senator were Lenore
and Jerri Mills.
B new president stated that she
interested in creating more class
"I believe that more people
be interested in the class if
v wore informed about the class
- and class activities Miss
commented.
Pr. Melville J. Herskovits, noted
anthropologist, teacher, lecturer, and
author, spoke on "A Cross-Cultural
View of Bias and Stereotypes" here
yesterday.
Dr. Herskovits' appearance on
campus was sponsored by the Dan-
forth Foundation Project at the col-
lege as the sixth and final program
in a series of lectures on the theme
"Creativity and Productivity in an
Ace of Tensions and Stereotypes
Vr. George Douglas of the social
si i lies department, director of lbs
project, was in charge of arrange-
ments.
Dr. Herskovits, director of African
Stndiea at Northwestern University,
is widely known as an anthropologist
and as an authority on Sub-Saharan
frica.
He is a member of the permanent
Council of the International Anthro-
pological Congress: has been decor-
ated an officer of the Order of Honor
and Merit in Haiti: and served for
five years as a member of the Ad-
visory Committee on Music in the
Division on Cultural Cooperation in
the Department of State.
Dr. Herskovits has done extensive
research in his field. This work has
taken him to Dutch Guinea. West
Africa. Haiti. Trinidad, Brazil, and
Sub-Saharan Africa.
As an author, he has written over
fhe past twenty years a number of
outstanding books in his field. His
"The Myth of the Negro Past first
published in 1941, is now being read
in a popular paperback edition.
Others of his works are "The Ameri-
can Negro, A Study of Racial Cross-
ings "Rebel Destiny Among the
Bush Negroes of Dutch Guiana
"The Etonomic Lige of Primitive
People and volumes on economic
and cultural anthropology.
Officers Harrel) and Pittman shown with the recently acquired
two-way radio system which is installed in the new campus police car.
The radio will enable them to confer with city police on city and college
happenings.
AXA Colony Receives
National Charter Saturday
The campus colony of Lambda Chi . Epsilon. He will present the charter
Alpha will receive its chapter as to the present colony
Iota-Upsilon Zeta this Saturday. The
presentation of the charter will cli-
max a year's work by the former
Delta Sigma Rho fraternity towards
meeting the qualifications of Lamb-
da Chi Alpha.
The eventful weekend will begin
when the delegates from chapters
throughout the nation will begin re-
gistering Friday at 6:00 p.m. An in-
formal smoker will follow in the
Alumni Building.
Saturday morning initiation of new
members will take place at Jarvis
Memorial Church at 9:00. At 12:00 a
luncheon will be held in the new
cafeteria of the school and installa-
tion of the colony will follow. At 6:00
a formal banquet will be held in the
now cafeteria and the official pre-
sentation of the charter will take
place. Following the banquet a formal
dance will be held. The weekend acti-
vities will end with the fraternity
brothers attending church in a body
Sunday morning.
The Lambda Chi's will be host to
several distinguished guests at the
installation. Ernest F. Tucker, at-
torney-at-law from Atlanta, Ga will
be officer-in-charge. He is a graduate
of Georgia Tech and past Grand High
Dr. Lee F. Tuttle will be the ban-
quet speaker. Dr. Tuttle is the pre-
sent Grand High Gamma and a grad-
uate of Duke University. At the pre-
sent Dr. Tuttle is superintendent of
the Winston-Salem District of the
Methodist Church with supervision
over 168 churches and headquarters
at Winston-Salem. George W. Spasyk
is the Grand Chapter's service secre-
tary and will be the other national
officer present. Mr. Spasyk will serve
as administrative officer for the in-
stallation.
Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at
Boston University, Boston, Mass in
1909. Lambda Chi Alpha is repre-
sented by 152 chapters throughout
the United States and Canada with
an active membership of over 65,000.
Other chapters in North Carolina are
the University of N. C, N. C. State
Wake Forest College, Duke Univer-
sity and High Point College.
At the formal banquet Saturday
night Harriet Icard, a graduate of
East Carolina College will be crowned
as the East Carolina Crescent girl.
The Crescent Girl represents the
fraternity throughout the coming
year and will be elegible for the ho-
nor of International Crescent Girl.
Attention Seniors
1 rs must pick up senior invita-
l May 4. from 2:00 p.m until
M p.m in the lobby of Wright
:i:ding.
"Please pick np invitations at this
ate or else you may be late in get-
them urges senior class presi-
Coy Harris.
Board Elects
New Editors
Dr. White Tells ECC Faculty
Good Education Stimulates
SGA Presents
Service Awards
To Students
The Annual Awards Day, conducted
April 21, under the sponsorship of
the Student Government Association,
conferred honors on students who
during the current school year have
mode outstanding records in academic
work and have held positions of
leadership in student activities. Jane
Staples acted as chairman in charge
f arrangements.
President John D. Messick of the
college, speaking at the Awards Day
ceremony in Austin building, com-
nended the Student Government As-
sociation for giving recognition to
students of superior accomplishments.
Awards recognizing excellence in
scholarship and service m activities
of the departments of instruction
were announced by Vice President
Leo W. Jenkins.
Recipients were Martha Rose Men-
denhall, business; Hugh Agee and
Shirley Naves Speight, English; An-
gela S. Harris, foreign languages;
Wade Bodenheimer, industrial arts;
Adolphus Spain, social studies;
Jackson Henley, air science; Ben-
jamin Oliver Fordham, psychology;
Billy T. Nichols, mathematics; James
H. Russ, geography; Thomas Mims,
art; Ernestine Nichols, home econom-
ics;
Geraldine Matthews, music; Curtis
H. Lancaster, physical education;
Peggy Kepley, education; Shirley
Naves Speight, library science; and
Ann H. Howie, science.
Bob Sawyer received the annual-
ly awarded Christenbury Trophy.
Established in memory of Coach
John B. Christenbury of East Caro-
lina, who as a Naval officer lost his
life during World War II, the award
is given to an outstanding athlete
selected on the criteria of scholar-
ship, character, and service to the
i ollege.
Sawyer is backstroke champion in
the National, Association of Inter-
collegiate Athletics. Sawyer and Ken
Midyette, co-captains of the ECC
swimming team, which this year won
the NAIA swim meet, received for
the team a trophy recognizing their
victory.
Mike Katsias, president of the Stu-
lent Government Association during
the fall and winter quarters; Delano
Driver of Richmond, Va acting pres-
ident; and other SGA officers received
service awards.
Also recognized were Adolphus
Spain, Bryan Harrison and Kathryn
Johnson, editors of campus publica-
tions, and their staffs; and student
leaders chosen to represent East
Carolina in the 1959 edition of "Who's
Who Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges
Frances Patton Will
uncheon
Festival
Speak
During
AtL
Arts
Frances Gray Patton, noted North
Carolina author, will be the guest
speaker at a May 2 luncheon in the
South Dining Hall in connection with
the Fine Arts Festival.
Mrs. Patton, author of "The Finer
Things of Life "A Piece of Luck"
and "Good Morning, Miss Dove will
tell of her experiences since she be-
came well-known through the publi-
cation of her best book, "Good Morn-
ing, Miss Dove which was also made
into a movie.
Mrs. Patton was born and reared
in Raleigh, attended Trinity College
(now Duke University) for one year,
and transferred to the University
of North Carolina in Chapel Hill.
Since her marriage in 1927 she has
lived in Durham near Duke Univer-
sity where her husband teaches.
While at Trinity, she wrote for
the college magazine and later at
Chapel Hill was both an actress and
a writer. She acted with the college
Playmakers. For two summers dur-
ing her college years she acted in a
stock company in Cincinnati.
Although Mrs. Patton was never
graduated from a college, she re-
ceived an honorary Doctors of Let-
ters Degree from Woman's College
f the University of North Carolina.
Mrs. Patton has published work in
"The New Yorker "Harpers
"Ladies Home Journal "McCall's
Collier's "Charm "The Saturday-
Review" and the "N. Y. Herald Tri-
bune
Mrs. Patton's book "Good Morn-
ing, Miss Dove" was a Book-of-the
-Month-Club selection. It also receiv-
ed a Christophers Award and was
selected by one or two smaller book
clubs and by Reader's Digest Con-
densed Books.
It has been translated into twelve
languages and published in both
European and Asiatic countries.
The Fine Arts Festival, which was
instrumental in bringing Mrs. Patton
to Greenville, has the following events
listed on their program:
Saturday at 1:00 p.m will be the
luncheon in the South Dining Hall
with a tea and open house immediate-
ly following in the art gallery of
Shepard Memorial Library.
be a program of Interpetive Negro
Spiritals.
Tuesday from 3:00 - 5:00 p.m.
there will be a flower show at the
Weamana Club. At the same time the
Wumans Club will sponsor exihibits
and discussion on interior decoration
led by Mrs. John Clark Jr.
Romeo and Juliet will be presented
un May 6 and 7 at 8:00 p.m in the
East Carolina College outdoor thea-
tre.
Thursday night, May 7 there will
be band concerts and choral groups
from all colored schools in Pitt Coun-
ty presented at Epps high school.
A sidewalk art show will be given
May 6, from 1:00 - 7:00 p.m and
May 7 from 10:30 a.m. - 5:30 p. m
at the Elm Street Park.
Exhibits will be on display from
9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m at the Green-
ville Junior High School and Elemen-
tary School May 4 through the 8, in
the art gallery of the Sheppard Mem-
orial Library, and on the second floor
of Austin building.
Tickets for the luncheon and Mrs.
Patton's address any be purchased
for $2.00 each from Mrs. Clara M
Shackell.
The sidewalk art show May 6-7
held in Elm Street Park will be open
to all amateurs as well as profes-
sional artist. There is no entry fee.
Exhibitors may sell their painting.
No commision will be charged on
sales.
This year the festival has added
a new section in Photography.
All exhibitors are elligible to attend
a dinner and dance at the Greenville
Moose Lodge May 7 at 7:00. Tickets
are $2.00.
Fine art and industries art students
from ECC have entered exhibits in
the show. The Industrial Art Depart-
ment will demonstrate sand casting
Wednesday and Thursday at 1:30
p.m.
Free transportation is being offered
from downtown Greenville to the
park by the local Lark dealer.
Door prizes of artist supplies and
materials will be given at th lun-
cheon.
For further information on entries
contact Mrs. Donna E. Tabor, 130 N.
Monday at Epps High School will Library St or call PL 8-1261.
" because of rapid expansion"
Messick Explains EC Needs
East Carolina College's phenomen- Una is higher than that of all other
Tuesday afternoon the Publica-
tions Board selected editors for
two of the campus publications.
Robert Williams was chosen edi-
tor for THE REBEL, campus
literary magazine, and Euclid
Armstrong was chosen editor for
tiie BUCCANEER, the yearbook.
May Day Committee At Work
"For any individual the real test
of the significance of a college edu-
cation Dr. Goodrich C. White, pres-
ident emeritus of Emory Universi-
ty in Georgia, told the faculty last
week, "is whether it has created in
him enduring intellectual interests
Speaking last week at a series of
faculty meetings, Dr. White discussed
problems of education with emphasis
on the curriculum, general education,
and the humanities. His talks were
part of a comprehensive study and
survey of the East Carolina curricu-
lum begun here this spring.
Referring to the idea that a great
increase in number of students will
take place in colleges and universi-
ties in the future, Dr. White said,
"I am inclined to discount the pre-
ditions a little No institution, he
stated, can be sure it is going to get
a proportionate share of the predict-
ed increase
of higher education, he predicted, an
increasing concern for thoroughness,
precision, accuracy, and mastery and
for the establishment of lasting in-
tellectual interests among students.
Phi Hu Selects
Ann Bullock For
New Sweetheart
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, honorary
muisc fraternity, conducted its an-
nual Sweetheart Dinner Party and
Dance last Saturday night. Jackie
Byrd, Sweetheart for 1958-59 crown-
ed Ann Bullock Sweetheart for the
coming year.
Miss Byrd was escorted by Jimmy
Burns and Miss Bullock by Willie
The years to come, he pointed out, I Gillon. Entertainment was provided
will bring an increasing differentia- extemporaneously by the fraternity
t.ion in types of educational institu-
tions and in the kinds of work of-
fered in the larger institutions with
livprsitied programs.
'Since we can't all do the same
thing he said, "we should deter-
mine what our objective is and what
kind of program to offer in order to
each it
Establishment of "a more effec-
ive coordination between the high
pledges.
Recently Sinfonia installed officers
for the coming year. Newly elected
president is Stuart Patten. Other of-
ficers are Tommy Spry, vice presi-
dent; Charles Myers, secretary; Larry
Grissom, treasurer; and Jack-Pindell,
alumni secretary.
Other officers include Bob Korne-
gay, warden; Frank Bullard, musk
director; Jerry Van Dyke, parlimen-
!ioo
I and the college and the uni-ltarian: and Ted Fountain, historian.
May Day committee chairman Jimmie Wall and assistsnts Betty
MeCaaley, Dan Spain, and Jerri Mills finlah May Day plans hi the Flana-
gan Sylvan Outdoor Theatre where the ceremonies will be conducted Satur-
day afternoon. Queen Elixabeth Ann Bowman will be crowned by BOA
vcrsity he described as a "must" for
nresent-day education. Repetition of
tudies and consequent waste of time
for the student, with a resultant
'sloppiness and slovenliness" in work,
too often mark the four years of high
school, he said. The fault does not
lie entirely in the high schools, he
stated. ,
The future win see in institutions
This week the frsternity pledge
period ends. Pledges for this quarter
are J. C. Sykes, Ray McNelly, Moyer
Harris, Johnny Johnson, Zuill Bail-
ley, Jerry Liles, Larry Huffstetler,
Perry Julian and faculty member
Lewis Danfelt.
This week-end the fraternity is
planning an outing at Whfchard's
Beach near Washington, N. C.
Station Invites
Exchange Program
"Dedicated to You popular re
quest program of EC's WWWS is
now being heard by students of North
Carolina State College on Monday
nights from 10:00-10:30 o'clock over
their campus station WKNC
In return, WWWS, is presenting
a program of the same title and same
format at the identical time. This
program originates through the faci-
lities of WKNC at N. C. State. The
purpose of the exchanging of pro-
grams is not only so that the co-eds
here at EC can make dedications to
the State students, and the State
students can make dedications to the
DC co-eds, but also to influence bet-
ter radio broadcasting of collegiate
levels.
Lucille Coulboum is the musical
hostess for the program heard by the
State students and State College stu-
dent Mickey Averette of Greenville
Is host for the program heard by EC
students.
Station Manager Jim Kirkland
states that the combined efforts of
the two stations should bring better
programs to both the stations.
Kirkland says, anyone who wished
to make dedications to the State stu-
dents may do so by addressing these
dedications to "Dedicated to You,
N. C. State" Campus Radio, WWWS,
Joyner Library. . .
ATTENTION VETERANS
There will be a rapper meet-
ing at the Cinderella Restaurant
on Friday, May 1st, at 6: p.m.
All Veterans Interested In at-
tending, contact Matt Davis at
3rd floor of Umstead.
al growth during the past eleven years
and its continuing growth explain why
a large appropriation for the next
biennium than that recommended to
the North Carolina General Assem-
bly is needed, President John D. Mes-
sick told the college chapter of the
American Association of University
Professors recently.
"We are fortunate in the support
we have received in the past he
said, "but because of rapid expansion
we need more than we are getting
From 1947 to 1958, Dr. Messick
said, East Carolina College increased
more in average attendance than any
other college in the state. Figures
show an increase of 250 per cent dur-
ing this period, he explained.
In addition, he said, the eollege has
increased its annual graduates by 360
per cent; its graduates in teaching by
275 per cent; and its graduate, or
M. A. degrees, awarded by 400 per
cent. In contrast, he said, East Caro-
lina's recommended per capita appro-
priation for the next biennium is less
than that of any other state college
except one.
Appropriations per capita for per-
manent improvements during the per-
iod of 1947- 1958, he stated, were less
than those made to any other state
college. Amounts recommended for
the biennium 1959-1961 also place
East Carolina at the bottom of the
list, he said.
The college needs additional phy-
sical facilities and instructional equip-
ment to provide for the needs of stu-
dents and to carry on an effective and
progressive instructional program, he
told AAUP members.
For the biennium 1959-1961, he said,
the recommended per capita appro-
priation for maintenance places East
Carolina next to bottom among state
colleges.
Dr. Messick brought to the atten-
tion of bis audience the fact that the
student-teacher ratio at
state colleges except two. Additions
to the teaching staff are needed, he
indicated, to improve this situation.
Turning to conditions in the col-
lege library, he said that with the
exception of the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill, East Caro-
lina had in 1957-1958 the largest total
circulation of books among state col-
leges. During this time, however, he
said, the college stood third from the
bottom in the amount spent per stu-
dent for its professional library staff
and at the bottom for the number of
students served by each staff member.
In the average per capita recom-
mendations for library books and per-
iodicals for the 1959-1961 biennuim,
he said, East Carolina's recommended
appropriation is third from the low-
est for state colleges.
Senate Approves
REBEL, Budget
Monday night the Senate voted to
go on record as favoring the campus
publication, THE REBEL. The action
was taken as a result of a campus
poll conducted by the senators, and
it assured the publication of at least
one more year of life.
Charles Dyson, head of the Bud-
get Committee, reported that appro-
priations of $150 and $120 bad bean
made to the Junior Class and the
Swimming Team, respectively.
Donald Griffin and his Productions
Committee was complimented on the
work with the SGA Musical, KISS
ME KATE.
It was also announced that day
students will vote at the beginning
of the fall term at the sasss
dormitory elections are held.





PAGE TWO
EAST CAROLINIAN
THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1959
Theft Cases Unsolved Officer Discusses Current SGA Issues
At least five girls returned to the girls'
dressing room in the gymnasium last week to
to find that their clothes had been stolen. The
vandal had taken everything from dresses
and shoes to underwear.
One commuter came out of the pool to find
all her clothes gone. She had to skip the rest
of her classes and ride to Washington in a
bathing suit.
Someone must find a solution or the vil-
lian. Who The Physical Education Depart-
ment, the maids in the dressing room, or the
SGA.
One cannot stuff cotton dresses in small
lockers or carry them to the athletic classes.
So, what should we do?
Perhaps if we can find the head of the
theft organization we could pay a protection
tee.
Mental Health Week
Deserves Attention
With Your Help, the .Mentally 111 Can
tome Hack This is the slogan which has
been adopted by the National Association
for Mental Health lor the 11th annual ob-
servance of Mental Health Week, April 26-
May 2. There is great hope in this slogan,
and this hope is based on real advances
not on some remote vision of the future. The
is. thai for the third straight year,
mental hospital rolls are continuing to fall.
The drop is only a small one. but it is
isly significant when we consider
until the turning point was reached in
1956 : l figures had been rising con-
nually tor more than 25 years. The reason
r the new trend is this: more patients are
getting more treatment, and when that hap-
more patients are bound to get better.
But as we rejoice in this development,
let us remember that for every recovered
I who lea - the hospital, there are
.v who : emaineither because the
;en unable to give them the
cause no treat-
i disc vered for their par-
alar illness.
Let us remember, too. that many of the
s who leave the hospital meet with
ad rejection in their own com-
t:a result is that large numbers
in and have to return to the
.1. Others who do not break down, are
. into a lonely, isolated and miserable
them wonder whether they
v off in the mental hospital.
Mental Health Week, the North
i na Association for Mental Health, re-
al, that to get well and
mentally ill need our help.
m ny ways in which you can help.
To learn how, please get in touch with the
Mental Health Association at
Greenville, N. C.
Few Attend Awards Day
Awards Day fizzled last week as it has
done repeatedly in the past tow years. Al-
though the program was well planned by
chairman -lane Staples and almost every
was present, the show played
a nearly empty house.
The measly handful of students which
made up the congregation was almost totally
composed of award winners. No one else in
this school o 4,000 cared enough to see the
"cream of the crop rewarded for their hard
work throughout the year.
Perhaps not enough students and faculty
member knew about the big day. The news-
paper was partially at fault for not heralding
the event in bolder type. There should have
been an announcement made in every class.
There should have been a student-wide as-
sembly in the morning instead of the 4:00
o'clock one.
The awards winners certainly would have
felt more honored had a special period been
set aside for the presentations. Certainly a
near full house would have resulted from such
a free period. Our own outstanding students
are surely as important as some of the other
reasons for student assemblies.
In the past few weeks a lot of
attention has been directed toward the
SGA. Much of this attention has
stemmed from an honest interest
in what the SGA is doing and what it
plans to do about current issues with
which it is faced. Also, however, a
portion of the attention has come
from a few masters of the pen who
insists on writing their little article
to the EAST CAROLINIAN cutting
the SGA about issues with which it
has hardly had time to cope as yet.
This bit of exposition will be dedicat-
ed for the most part to answering
questions for the group who account
for the attention stemming from hon-
est interest. I'll have a few words
for the second group at the very
tail end of the article which is where
it belongs, and should be.
National Student Association
Just before the last SGA admini-
stration left office the Senate voted
to drop out of the National Student
Government organization. Since the
new administration has taken office,
we have been investigating the situa-
tion and have made some progress
toward the decision of whether or
pot it would be better for East Caro-
lina College to remain out or to take
steps to be reinstated. j
At present the outlook is not fa-
vorahle toward the NSA so far as
the present administration is con-
cerned. However, we have written the
NSA for complete information on its
benefits and the side of the story that
we may not have seen yet. As soon
as this issue has been studied thor-
oughly and the Senate has taken ac-
tion on it the outcome will be an-
nounced.
One thing is for sure at present; we
do not want to lose contact with
i the: schools and the wealth of in-
formation that we can get on Stu-
dent Government from associating
with other school.
If we should stay out of NSA we
will surely affiliate with another
-roup of comparable value. Probably
we would become more active in t e
North State Student Government As-
sociation which is made up of the
Schools in our own conference.
The Mascot
The Summer School SGA of 1958
made the purchase of a Great Dane
whkh was to be the BCC mascot.
Much criticism has been accorded the
officers of that administration for
what may have seemed like an on
the spur of the moment action, how-
over. I assure you that the subject of
a school mascot has been discussed
in SGA channels for a good while.
The only problem that "Hue has
presented "the SGA is that of getting
someone to care for him. This has
been taken care of now as Hob Con-
nolley has taken over the job. The
cost of "Hue's" upkeep, contrary to
biased reports, is quite low compare 1
to his potential value as a mascot.
If the students took pride in and
made the fuss over "Buc" that most
schools do their mascot, he would be
the most popular dog in the state.
The Rehel
Last year the SGA voted to allow
the existence of a literary magazine
to be published at the expense of the
student fund for one year to see if it
were well enough received by the
student b. dy to merit its being.
It was that a minimum of funds
By Charles Dyson
be made available for THE REHEL 1958 student handbook.
to operate for one year trial period
and the tentative amount was set
at $2500. THE REHEL staff was
quite happy for the chance to prove
themselves and said that they were
sure that they could operate on this
amount. However, when the Budget
Committee met in the fall and made
the appropriation official THE RE
BEL staff immediately set up a howl
and blasted the committee for trying
to starve them campus. Later when
THE REHEL reported to the Budget
Committee that they needed $600
more to get the magazine to press
for the third issue the committee
answered their call for help to the
tune of "we know that we can make
it now Then on April 7, 1950 THE
REBEL submitted another request to
the Budget Committee asking for
$126 for a typewriter.
The Committee feeling that THE
REBEL had enough money for the
other items only appropriated $150
for a new typewriter which it was
thought they really needed, and which
is a much more realistic figure for
a trade in than is $125.
I dont know what THE REHEL
expects or how they can write news-
paper articles putting the Committee
kdown so thoroughly but I assure again
that THE REBEL has had every con-
sideration possible and have even been
appropriated $760 more than they
said they could operate on in the
first place.
SGA Constitution
Contrary to some reports, the SGA
does have a constitution. At present
the St;A is operating under the con-
stitution that is found in the 1957-
The only changes being that we
are using the Senate System of as-
sembly for SGA meetings which is
explained in the 1958-1959 student
handbook, "The Key So far as any
questions other than those pertaining
to the actual Senate are concerned,
they are subject to the provisions of
the Constitution found in the 1957-
1968 handbook.
A seemingly very capable com-
mittee is at present working on a
new constitution that may prove more
satisfactory for the need of the Se-
nate at its present capacity. How-
ever, contrary to popular reports, the
fate of the SGA does not depend on
this new constitution and the SGA is
not running foot loose and fancy free
until it is written.
Student Participation
This has long been a subject for
pointing fingers and calling ETC a
suitcase college. It is and has been
my contention that the biggest rea-
son for the lack of student partici-
pation is the lack of a suitable com-
munication system to let the students
knowT what is going on and just what
the SGA is doing
Much thought has been given to
this problem and the following plans
are being considered as feasible.
These are to try to work through the
administration to have important
events that are sponsored by the
SGA such as "Kiss Me Kate" The
Air Force Concert Band, Homecoming,
May Day, Playhouse productions,
free movies and scores of others
announced in class before the begin-
ning of class.
Also as a part of this plan a com-
Wishful Thinking
mittee on communications will be set
up to mimeograph announcements,
items of business of interest to the
student body and distribute them to
the dormitories and certain places on
campus that will be easily accessable
to off campus students.
I sincerely hope that I have an-
swered most of the questions that
are of interest to the student body
and that you will receive this as the
other side of some of the stories that
have been frequenting the paper for
several weeks.
Just a word to all the little John-
sons. Hob and others, who write week-
ly articles that can not seem to re-
frain from cutting the SGA with
their radical notions. If you would
spend half the time in serious work
fi r the SGA that you spend in pick-
ing np scraps of gossip and free talk
to put in your little articles, then
most of the problems we are faced
with at present would be cleared up
in no time flat.
Phase do not think that I am try-
ing to hinder articles and letters to
the paper because I'm not. It's just
that I want the student body to see
the true and unbiased side of the
situation for a change so that you will
know really what is going on.
In fact last week when columnist
Hob Johnson appologized to me in
advance for this week cutting because
as he sad "The only way I can get
any one to read my article is to cut
you and the SGA I gave him my
blessings and told him to cut away.
I just hope that Bob will soon find
something to write about that will
really be constructive to turn his
efforts toward.
AM r PORING you

Huge Cast Contributes to 'KateV Success
Musical Received With Enthusiasm; England Seizes Spotlight
Could Be Innocent
Justice Misconceived?
By TOM JACKSON
By PAT HARVEY
East Carolinian
Name changed from TECO ECHO November 7, 1962.
Published by the students of East Carolina College,
Greenville, North Carolina
MembeT
Columbia Scholastic Press Aasociation
Associated Collegiate Press
Intercolb giate Press
North Slate Conference Press Association
Enter as second-class matter December 3, 192 at
ihe U. S. Post Office, Greenville, N. C, under
the act of March 3, 1879.
JoAnne Parks
BUSINESS MANAGER
Derry Walker
Pat Harvey
Katr.ryn Johnson
EDITOR
Managing Editor
Associate Editor
Co-Sports Editors
Cartoonist
Photographer
News Staff
Johnny Hudson, Bill Boyd
Derry Walker
Fred Robertson
Betty Maynor, Libby Williams,
Bob Whiting, Tom Jackson, Jean Ann Waters,
Evelyn Crutchfield, James Trice
Feature Editor Betty Maynor
Columnists James Corbet, Derry Walker Tom
Jackson, Jean Ann Waters
.Proofreading Staff Gwen Johnson, Marcelle
Vogel, Jean Ann Waters, Melborne Prigen, Jane
Berryman, Bob Johnson, Don Griffin
OFFICES on the second floor of Wright BuUding
telephone, all departments, 8101, extension 64
With the gross amount of play
action exploding at our underrated
college, students are beginning to
marvel at the number of talented
people, who have never been recog-
nized as such. An example of this
exclamation is the recent musical,
"Kiss Me Kate which was received
by the gaping student body and pub-
lic as, in short terms, terrific.
With four leading characters cen-
tered in the midst of a cast of ap-
proximately fifty performers, the
production was just about too over-
whelming. The experienced-stuffed
orchestra under the direction of Don-
ald Hayes swept the chords with
such accuracy and smoothness that
just listening to them for the dura-
tion of the play was well-worth the
time. II
Hannah England, a strikingly love-
ly person, possesed by far the most
enchanting voice heard throughout
the music-filled performance. Pro-
jecting better as the tempermental
Katherine (Taming of the Shrew)
than as the uncooperative Lille Va-
nessi, Miss England orated her songs
with such vigor than when she sang
"I Hate Men the entire stage seem-
to vibrate.
Hannah overshadowed her co-star,
Jerry Powell, to such an extent that
Mr. Powell sometimes seemed to be
lost in the confusion of artist versus
artist. Hannah's voice was by far
the stronger and more advanced and
therefore provided her the attention
she deserved. As Lille Vanessi, Han-
rah, being a better singer than she
is an actress, lost her standing. Only
her delightful screams were strong
enough for the mighty role she weak-
ly attempted.
In the role of Lille Vanessi's latest
hubby, Jerry Powell read his lines
practically verbatim; but, since an
actor is supposed to employ a certain
amount of feeling and expression,
Jerry will not take up space in EC
history as an actor. Unfortunately,
Mr. Powell, became so engrossed in
his Shakespearean lingo that he car-
ried his speech into his off-stage
role of Fred Graham. Jerry lacked
the force and stature for which the
role called; instead he looked like a
student dressed in actor's clothing.
His voice, which was definitely an
asset, partially made up for his bad
acting. But his best song, "So in
Love was covered up by an explo-
sion from the bongo drums.
Leigh Dobson and Ken Killebrew
were cast in the important roles of
Lois Lane and Bill Calhoun, the Bian-
ca and Lucentio of the Shakespearean
comedy. Leigh, well-known for her
exploits in playhouse productions,
threw in some sex and overacting and
came up with a large portion of ham.
But fortunately in this particular
role "too much ham" was received
by the audience with enthusiastic ap-
plause and constant snickers and
laughter.
Leigh's voice was a complete
change from Miss England's lovely
one, but by adding a few sexy dances
to her sultry voice, her choice of
charm was exactly what the part
called for. "Always True to You"
was overdone a wee bit by the leng-
thy encores, but her "Tom, Dick and
Harry" bit was so unusual for the
period depicted that it was probably
the most cleverly portrayed in the
two-hour show.
Ken Killebrew had his chance with
acting, singing and even solo dancing,
but his attempts as an actor were
weak and his choppy dancing proved
graceless; only his singing was com-
mendable. His best two numbers were
'Why Don't You Behave" and "Bian-
ca both of which were done with
the aid of Miss Dobson's exposed
legs and the exuberant chorus.
Dave Doolittle and Bob Koraegay
had the wittiest roles and in several
scenes got so carried away with
themselves that the finale of the first
act was lost in the shuffle and con-
fusion of laughter. Miss England
thought she was the center of attrac-
tion, but in this scene the two hams
ruined her lines with slap-stick come-
dy. "Brush Up Your Shakespeare
a song complete with spice and "not
so subtle" remarks, was overdone.
After the first two encores most of
the audience grew tired of seeing
them prance around with casual foot-
work.
John Filicky and Rosemary Swish-
er as the colored servants stole se-
veral scenes from the heroes. John's
dialect was "down-pat" and Rose-
mary's "Another Opening, Another
The recent abluction in Mississippi seems
to point out a slight inconsistency. Is it p
sible that a thing like this could happen
land where the races are equal in the eyes of
God and the Supreme Court, in a land wl
segregation of raees is unlawful?
This is America, where the all around,
red-blooded American boy resides. Whej
best fed, best paid man in the world li
land of split level homes, outdoor bar-b
pits, and crome plated automobiles (with
fins, no less), where Mr. Citizens holds
hand over his heart to the Star Span
banner, pays his taxes cheerfully, and ol
the law to the letter.
Now in a rosy place like this no one wo
discriminate against a person oi color
they Of course not! Or could it be tl
still a tinge of feeling in certain area-
be the Supreme Court made their deci
little early. Maybe this glorious country i
yet ready for so radical a change.
However, we are not concerned i.
segregation for it has already been talk .
written into the ground. What we sho
concerned about is that such a deplor
thing as a lynching could take place in ai
and a land where justice supposedly p.
The persons responsible for this
should be caught and punished to the full
tent of the law.
What if the Negro was innocent? v,
if they got the wrong person Imagine
ing to convince a mob of screaming, ma
els that you are innocent as they dr
feet first down a flight of steps with yo
head going crack, crack, crack as (1 .
from one step to another leaving spatl
blood on each step.
Imagine the rope, the switch blade k
the clubs and the mess they can mak
human body. Imagine that body in I
ing sunlight with one eye gouged out and 1
ragged knife wounds gapping down th
ides and back, In
blue, puffed face with di. I on i1
tlie pink tongue clenched ; I
Not a very good picture of justice is i1
Show" gave her the opportunity to
prove her ability to belt out a song.
"Too Darn Hot which displayed the
dancers and Mr. Filicky, was a tire-
some affair and to wake up the au-
dienie John sang too close to his
mike.
After the bijr buildup the dancers,
under the direction of Jim Gillikin,
were not up to the great expectations
of the viewers. Mr. Gillikin, Georgia
Parrot, and Janet Arnold performed
with the grace of troopers and caused
the remaining seven to look even
more cramped. But realizing how hard
it was to find dancers, the amateurs
performed fairly well. The blended
voices of the chorus instituted a
combination that attributed to the
success of several of the melodies.
All in all, the huge cast produced
a successful play despite poor acting
because as in all musicals, acting
isn't the principal matter.
Recently several students witness-
ed "Madame Butterfly an opera
shown at the Pitt. Those who believe
the play to be slightly above their
heads and hardly worth the effort
of attending really missed a treat.
Even if one does not like "high brow"
music, the colorful scenery and the
English translated story was enough
to provide its audience with an even-
ing of entertainment. No wonder the
Europeans keep harping about Ameri-
ca's lack of culture when even col-
lege students aren't interested enough
to see something of this nature when
they are given the chance.
Wool Made Him Itch
He Had Just A-Plenty
Bu DERRY WALKER
Stepton Filch was born v .
woodsso fai his parents -
sunlight by corn nee. When he was
years old, he beg n helping his father wi
the chores, and he got his first rifle and c
dog when he was eight.
In that part of the country everyl
grows big, and Stepton was no exception.
weighed one-hundred and eighty-five pour,
when he was twelve, and by his four
birthday he had gained forty-five n
pounds, and had grown six feet, four ii
- just two inches less than his dad.
Stepton's education was slim, but he c
learn fast when given the opportunity,
his parents encouraged his efforts at n
writing, and figuring. He was taught in
of the last of the one-room schoolhouses
strict pedagogue who was paid in hams, i
lards, eggs, chickens, and twenty dollars
month.
Somehow. Stepton enrolled in college, and
one brown and gold day he kissed his mo-
on the top of her head, climbed into a wag '
next to his father and rode twenty mill
the train stop. He sat in the wagon wit!
dad while they waited for the train and i
talked about the world. Stepton was ninet
and his dad was now two inches shorter.
The train came and took Stepton and I
box of fried chicken and sandwiches aw
and his father adjusted his only Stetson I
rattled away in the grey wagon.
His wool suit made him itch and his ba
was wet when Stepton found the bri
and marble buildin.es and broad law.
of the University. He wandered ur
he found the dormitory about which
he had been written, a,nd he fou
his room. He spoke and nodded at the
people he met as he walked, and he didn't
notice how their chins dropped or how some
of the men had to look straight up to see his
face.
The next day a coach found him in his
room and went in to talk to him. That after-
noon, Stepton walked into a dressing room
where a number of men were arming their
bodies with pads and sweatshirts. He had
heard mumblings and conversation buzzes
when he opened the door, but when he swung
it wide, stooped, and entered the room, the
buzzing droned slowly into silence except for
the chattering of one guy taking a show, r
Stepton didn't appreciate the game of
football after he teamed it. because he was
always hurting someone, no matter how gen-
tle he tried to be. He quit the game in the
middle of the season, and later some drunk
called him "chicken" and said something
about his mother. Stepton picked him up and
threw him through a second-story window.
The drunk lived, but Stepton had lost some-
thing inside. He had never lost his temper
before. ,
One day Stepton's roommate awakenea
and found that the big guy was gonewoo!
suit, bag and all. No one ever heard from him
again, but ten years later an ex-schoolmate of
Stepton's cracked up a Piper Cub in some
wilderness and later told about being carried
to a doctor by a tremendous guy in a grey
wagon. Of course his memory wasn't good as
he was dazed by the plane crash.





Li M'RH- 30, 1959
EAST CAROLINIAN
PAGE
Tally-ho!
AAUP Elects McNiel Prexv;
Will Succeed Steelman
Organizational News

k
th?
dru
wf
ed
i
inirer? N. Just Leon O'Briant. one of thirty-four
( Miller's Camping Techniques class. Recently the
riding instructions at George Clapp's riding stahles on the
in av.
Announces Scholarships
or Study In 27 Countries
Dr. Bessie McNiel, director of the
Department of Home Economics, will
act as president of the college chapter
f the American Association of Uni-
v.rsiU Professors during the 1959-
1960 term. She succeeds Dr. Joseph
Steelman of the Department of
Social Studies.
other AAUP officers elected for
the coming school year are Dr. Well-
ington B. Gray, director of the Art
Department, vice president; Dr. Julia
1). Marshall of the Psychology De-
partment, secretary; Martin Golds-
worth of the Mathematics Depart-
ment, treasurer; and Dr. Pattie S.
Dowel! of the Education Department
and Dr. .1. Roy Prince of the Foreign
Languages Department, members-at-
large.
Dr. McNiel. an lowan by birth, has
lirected the home economics program
at tne college since 1950 and has
taught courses in marriage and the
mily. This summer she will do work
in adult education in Kindu, Belgian
Congo.
Positions in educational and civic
groups which she has held include
membership in the Council of the
North Carolina Home Economics
Association, vice president of the
North Carolina Council on Family
Relations, and vice president of the
Greenville Business and Professional
Women's Club.
Dr. McNiel is a graduate of Cor-
nell College, Mt. Vernon, Iowa, and
of Iowa State College, and holds the
doctorate from the State University
of Iowa.
College Union Selects Officers
re-
Library Exhibits
White Gallery
Thirty-six prints by artists
presented by the Ruth White Gallery
in New York City make up an ex-
hibit inn now on display in the Joy-
ner Memorial Library. The show is
sponsored by the Department of Art
and is open to the public.
Included in the exhibition of works
by the Ruth White Printmakers are
etchings, lithographs, woodcuts, and
engravings. The pictures on display
vary from delicate black and white
etchings by the sculptor Dorothy
Dehner to a Boris Margo print in the
complex colors made possible by the
eellocut technique of his invention.
Ronnie Stephens, junior from Fay-
etteville, has been elected by the com-
mittee of the College Union to serve
as presideni f the organization for
the 1959 I960 term.
SI phens will head the College
i,i in Student Board. This group is
an executive committee of students
who serve in an advisory capacity in
planning the recreational program
of the College Union.
Other recently elected members of
the Board who will serve with Steph-
ens are Dorothy C. Smith, vice presi-
dent; Betsy Redding, secretary; Alice
Bailey, treasurer; and Margaret R.
. mith, reporter.
Lambda Tau Initiates Pledges
Lambda Tau Sorority has initiated
ten m w members into the sorority.
The officers of the pledge class are:
k - in Dalton, president; Jackie
Crutchfield, vice president; Julaina
Cannon, secretary; Ann Whitley,
treasurer.
The other sisters are Namy
Fowlkes, Rose Chason, Barbara
Harrell, Margaret Harris, Lynn
Chambers, and Carolyn Tripp.
Jackie Crutchfield was presented
the outstanding pledge award for ac-
tivities during her pledge period. installed in a candlelight ceremony
Lambda Tau has recently elected j at the "Y" hut, April 21. Barbara
their new officers for the coming Corbett, recording secretary for the
past year, presided in the absence
of the chapter's outgoing President
year. They are: President, Janice
Sounders; Vice President, Gl
Wo kmen; Secretary, Sylvia Sam-
pedro; Treasurer, Barbara Smith;
Historian, Doris Matthews; Reporter,
rea Holt; and Chaplain, Jane
(handle
Delta Sima Chi Elects Officers
Duri ' heir we kly Wei
nig it meeting April 22, Delta Si
Chi sorority elected officers for the
, omii ar. Sandra Bethune will
preside over all sorority activities
next year.
Assisting as vice pr I will be
Trish Stuart and other officers are
secret iry, Jes ' nan; '
ing secretary, Diana
treasurer, Lynda Strickland.
Others include: historian, B
Blue; Parlimentarian, Ella T.
Social chairman, Sherrill Garris;
chaplain, Nettie Atkins; and I I
chairman, Peggy Davis.
FBLA Installs Officers
The newly-elected officers of the
East Carolina Chapter of the Fut i e
Business Leaders of America were
(lark.
The officers installed for 1959-1960
. B 1! Batts, president; Sylvia Uz-
vice president; Pat Terrell, re-
icretary; Camille Wimberly,
Hiding secretary; Bearl Vick,
treasurer; Karen Brown, reporter;
ett, historian.
Heplar Receives
Science Study Grant
Dr. Jo pi Q. Heplar, faculty mem-
I the Department of Science,
I a grant from the Na-
Po indation for six
e University of
Hi will attend there a
in Cell Biology,
be offered under the
: the American Society
I i ts.
lition to his work at Wis-
nsin, Dr. Heplar will engage in a
of other scientific activities
le summer.
i ; i
idy or
in 27 differ-
be available for
year.
i h! awards,
y in 1 atin A.mer-
C u 1 -
Ful-
II be
" these
- - tl e C. S. De-
mit a statement of their financial
ability to provide for their round-
trip transportation and maintenance.
Applications for Fulbright and
IACC sch darships for 1960-61 will
be accepted until November 1, 1959.
Requests for applications must be
postmarksd before October 15. Those
nterested who are now enrolled stu-
lents at a college or university should
ill their campus Fulbright ad-
ers. Others may write to the In-
ition and Counseling Division,
Institute of International Education,
1 Last 67th Street, New York 21.
New York.
. ' . a cover .
nd ma inten- j
. ' mil year Coun-
. am in-
i, A istria,
Brazil,
ark, Ecus
i Jreei e,
; ly, Japan,
. an I, Norway,
S iin, Turkey and
Awards for
i available
' similar to the

Students Attend
Lutheran Camp
Six students from the campus Lu-
ran Student Association attended
the Little Ashram at Camp Luther-
idge, April 121-110. "Ashram" is an
Indian word meaning "corporate
spiritual guest
S1 idents from colleges and uni-
m North Carolina. Florida,
Alaba i a, South Carolina, Tennessee,
or Georgia, and Virginia convened in the
rra i i te
ing 1 atin Ameri-
ivia. Bra il, Chile,
tl e Dominican
G tatemala, Hatti,
. .a. Pan-
Peru and Vene-
ihips ci ver trans-
- artial to full
luirements for
of awards are: 1)
it time of applica-
degree or its
. Ige of the
- the host country suf-
,t the proposed
communicate
the country, and
A prood academic
trated capacity for
tudy are also necessary.
. given to applicants un-
rs of are who have not
. : or studied abroad.
ints will be required to sub-
f proposed study that
out profitably within
of North Carolina for a
if worship, study, and fel-
mountam
r gram
lowship.
The main speaker for the confer-
ei c was Rev. John Vannorsdall. cam-
pus pastor to students at Cornell Uni-
versity. Rev. Vannorsdall. along with
other dis :ussion leaders from several
of the southern states, presented the
program.
Recreation for the weekend included
a square dance, a program of skits
and entertainment, and a sightseeing
tour.
The six students from East Caro-
lina who attended the Ashram were
Carolyn Miller, Buck and Jane Bar-
row, Annette Reynolds, Joyce Ivey,
and Elain Coulter.
Recently the East Carolina Lu-
theran Student Association elected of-
ficers for the coming year. Those
elected were Buck Barrow, president;
Annette Reynolds, vice president and
program chairman; Carolyn Miller,
secretary and treasurer; and Lee
Phillips, Lutheran Student Action
Secretary. Advisers for the group
Those' who' plan to are Mrs. J. O. Derrick and Rev. Terry
3 may be asked to sub- Agner.
LANA TURNta
hmtation
JOHN GAVIN L ofTife
5y EE DMHERLIHTr
SUSAN KOHNER ROBERT MDA 1WMITA MOORE- MAMUA JiCKSOH
PITT Theatre starts Friday, May 1
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be returned.
6. Winners will be notified by mail as soon as
possible after completion of the contest.
7. This contest is subject to all Federal, State
and local laws and regulations.
- HURRY! ENTER NOW! CONTEST CLOSES MAY 29,1959
CLUES ACROSS:
1. These may indicate that a nation is prepared to wage war in the air.
6. Some college students. .
10. When at Light up an Oasis.
11. Sinking ship deserter.
12 Plural pronoun. . . , ,
n Oneexwcts discussions in a sociology class.
16. A student's careless might annoy a short-story instructor.
17. Initials of Uruguay and Denmark.
18. Germanium (Chem.)
19. Nova Scotia (Abbr.) . -
91 Tt nrobablv would count when you pick a horse to bet on.
Hi lometlmosVgirl on a date mustinto her pocketbook to help
23. 'Fhe musdebuilder'smay fascinate a poorly developed man.
24. Chemical Engineer (Abbr.)
9fi TimDers will probably beby a forest fire.
If! ml! starting trip, tourists usually look forward to the first
31. At home.
32. Literate in Arts (Abbr.)
33. Familiar for faculty member.
35. Associate in Arts (Abbr.)
36. One could appear quite harmless at times.
37. Reverse the first part of "L&M
38. What will soon appear in a bombed-out city.
CLUES DOWN:
1. beginning and end of pleasure & .
I n'oSV.ifcould be exasperating to remember
a few articles that should 1m? included.
5. It would pay to be careful when glass s FRFIELD
6. Grounds to relax on with a mild CHLSTLKr ILlu.
7. AuthorAmbler.
8. District Attornebbr.
12! An inveterate traveler willabout distant lands.
14are hard to study.
15. Stone, Bronze and Iron
tl' SftftM&KS. 2" - -oking pleasure.
25 May be a decisive factor in winning a horse race
27. Initials of Oglethorpe, Iona. Rutgers and Lmerson.
28. United Nations Organization (Abbr.)
32! Colfoqu'iaUor place where the finest tobaccos are tested for L&M.
33. Poet Laureate (Abbr.)
34. Filter ends.
35. What Abner might be called.
36. Bachelor of Education degree.
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PRINT CLEARLY! ENTER AS OFTEN AS YOU WISH
Mail to tiggett & Myers. P. 0 Box 271. New York 46, New York. Be
sure to attach six empty package wrappers of the same brand (or
facsimile) from Chesterfield. L&M, or Oasis cigarettes.
Name.
Address
College
This entry must be postmarked before midnight. May 29. 1959. and
received at P. 0. Box 271. New York 46. New York, by midnight,
June 5,1959.
Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.





EAST CAROLINIAN
THURSDAY, APRIL 80, 1959

PAOB POUR EASTUAKUliiniA
Loop-Leading Pirates Have First Night TikSaturday
Baker Slated To Work Against
Cdtawba; Crayton Hurls Today
East Carolina returned to Green- Glenn Bass.
ville yesterday afternoon and will pre-
pare to close out their 1959 season
with six consecutive home tilts.
The Bucs take on High Point here
today and then ttieet a svrong Cataw-
ba club in Guy Smith Stadium Sat-
urday night.
Larry Crayton hurled the Pirates
to their sixth straight conference
win Saturday afternoon as he posted
a 11-1 win over defending champion
Elon.
Games were slated at High Point
and Guilford earlier this week before
returning from the final road trip
of the year.
Coach Jim Mallory, hoping to guide
ECC to the title after finishing se-
cond the past two seasons, will send
Crayton back to the mound against
High Point and then go with either
Ben Baker or Johnny Ellen against
Catawba.
The ECC-Catawba game will be the
first night game of the season for
the locals but the next four tilts, all
at home, will be played under the
lights.
The Indians handed Elon their first
defeat of the year to rank as a top
challenger for the crown. ECC has
been the only other club to beat the
Christians this season.
Johnny Ellen hurled a neat two-
hitter and Gary Pierce and Bob Hart
unloaded with homers to carry ECC
to a 6-0 win over Catawba in their
first meeting of the season.
Pierce, stocky sophomore outfielder,
continue to lead the club in hitting
with a hefty .397 average. He is
followed by Jerry Carpenter and
East Carolina heads into the home
stand as the only club in the loop
with an undefeated record. Coach
Jim Mallory entered the week's acti-
vity with a 6-0 slate. Elon, their
biggest challenger, has lost two tilts
in loop competition but will have
another chance at the locals. Catawba
also has only two defeats in con-
ference competition.
A couple of wins over the week-end
would put the Bucs closer to their
first title since 1956 and also to the
trip to the NAIA play-offs which will
be held in the Lone Star State, Tex-
as.
Providing that no more games are
rained out, ECC will finish loop com-
petition with 14 conference games
and it may be necessary to resche-
dul a couple of rained out games
with Lenoir Rhyne.
The Bears had a hot week with four
victories but three defeats mar their
record.
Students will be admitted to the
night games by ID cards. Guy-Smith
Stadium is located right off Dicker-
son Avenue on the west side of Green-
ville.
Lambda Chi Continues
Jinx In Intramurals
PE Club Elects
1959 Slate Of
Top Officers
Women To Present
Hatter Ballet
THE AQUANYMPHS, SYNCH-
RONIZED SWIM CLUB FOR WO-
MEN, will present a water ballet,
"It's a Woman's World Monday
night, May 4 at 8 p.m in the East
Carolina Swim Pool. The show will
include ten routines featuring Gail
Clapp, Claudine Hodgin and Nancy
Thurman in solos; Ann Hall and
Betsy Redding in a duet and Betty
Fleming and Gail Clapp in a comedy
duet. These girls along with Betsy
Grimsley, Betty Briggs, Jeanette
Jlortland, Judy Bledsoe, Beth Baker,
Janice Edwards, Ellen Eason and Ann
Sugg and Kay Hood will also per-
form in group routines. This show
will culminate the clubs' work this
year on strokes, stunts and other
synchronized swimming skills.
Miss Lorrayne Graff and Miss Gay
Hogan are advisers for the club.
The public is invited to this show.
There will be NO CHARGE.
When did night baseball begin?
1900? 1890? 1930? 1924? 1880?
If you guessed the year of 1880
you were right. In September of
that year two amateur teams
tangled at Nantasket Beach,
Mass and with the aid of arc-
lights strung along the field, they
were able to complete nine full
innings between 8 and 9:30 P.M.
Organized baseball's first night
game was played on April 28,
1920 when Independence, Kan-
sas ef the Western Association
hastily posted some lights and
played a night contest.
Officers for the 1959-60 Physical
Education Major's Club were elected
at last week's regular club meeting.
Lob Greene, a rising senior, was
elected to serve as the new president.
Other officers are Fred Overman,
vice president; Sandra Bethune, se-
cretary; Janice Edwards, treasurer;
and Ella Tyson and Pete Finnegan,
women's and men's program chair-
man, respectively. Dr. Pyne of the
Physical Education faculty is club
adviser.
The new officers will assume their
duties at the next regular meeting
which will be May 5, at 7 o'clock in
the gymnasium. This will be the last
club meeting. Loren Franklin, a local
physical therapist, will speak to the
club about the field of physical ther-
apy and its place in modern physi-
cal Education.
Greene, the new president, stated,
"Many physical education majors have
shown a renewed interest in club
participation in the last two or three
meetings and we are hoping that the
interest will spread to the point that
we will have one of the most active
clubs on campus next year "All
Physical Education majors who have
not joined the club are cordially in-
vited to attend Tuesday night's meet-
ing and take part in our discussions.
The club is ours and it is our re-
sponsibility to strengthen it by our
attendance and active participation
he concluded.
Lambda Chi Alpha and the Day
Students sewed up first places in
their respective softball leagues in
intramural play last week. Lambda
Chi Alpha emerged with an unblem-
ished 6-0 record in the Fraternity
League while Jess Curry's Day Stu-
dent squad had a 5-0 mark in the
Independent League.
The Day Students rolled over the
Bombers by a 15 to 4 margin in their
only contest while LOA won three
big games.
Ttoeta Chi Out
A rule that forbids a team to for-
feit more than one game in intra-
mural play and still participate hit
Theta Chi last week. The fraterni-
ty team forfeited to Lambda Chi
and thus gave LOA its final win.
This forfeit was awarded as Theta
Chi had previously lost two games
by forfeit. It had failed to show up
for games with Kappa Alpha and
Pi Kappa Alpha. The Low Cuts and
the ROTC teams had been dropped
from the Independent League for
such action previous to this. Theta
Chi will not be eligible for the play-
offs even though they finished with
a 2-4 mark which is better than three
other teams in the league.
Delta Sigma Pi had to get in on
the forfeit act too as they could
garner eight men on the field when
playing time arose and thus lost to
Kappa Alpha 7-0. Concerning the
forfeits, student director Bill Boyd
stated, "It greatly disturbs all con-
nected with intramurals here at ECC
when a team forfeits a game. Coach
Smith and myself have exhausted all
efforts to make the program a sound
one during the spring. The teams
know when they are scheduled to
play and the times are actually
geared to their requests. A group
certainly does not act in good faith
when it enters a league, promises
to play the games scheduled and then
fails to show. The team hurts itself,
hurts the league and costs the intra-
mural program money. Most of the
teams take their play seriously but
the ROTC team and Theta Chi really
hurt the program this spring. Both are
fine and outstanding organizations
but there is no excuse for this lack
of faith. This type of participation
did not occur in football or basket-
ball. I hope it does not occnr again
in any sport next year
Lambda Chi won their fifth game
of the season at the expense of Kap-
pa Alpha. Sonny Gillikin slammed
out a homer and three singles in the
rout.
Pitcher Craig Reed staved off a
seventh inning rally by Pi Karpa
Alpha on Thursday and hurled a 12
to 10 victory for Kappa Sigma Nu.
On Tuesday John Spoone hit and
hurled Lambda Chi to its fourth
win. Spoone poled a towering home
run in the 7 to 4 victory over Kappa
Sigma Nu.
Bombers Lose
Jessel Curry gave up five solid
hits, the most he had previously given
up in three games, to the Bomber
nine in a 15 to 4 win. Curry had three
hits in the Day Students win.
Riddick Stars
The outstanding hitting of the in-
tramural softball season came last
Thursday as Ike Riddick, Day Stu-
dent shortstop, powered two home
runs and two singles to drive in six
big runs. Riddick is a first string
Pirate basketball Iguard.
Freddy Archer hurled a 13 to 8
win over the Esquires on Tuesday
to all but wrap up second place in
the Independent loop.
In the final intramural contest of
the week Kappa Sigma Nu barely
trimmed Delta Sigma ,Pi by a score
of 14 to 13.
Playoffs for the final college stand-
ings got underway on Tuesday. Six
teams in the Fraternity League and
five in the Independent league are in-
volved. Thus with 11 teams partici-
pating there will be one of eleven
final places a team can finish in
when the playoffs are completed.
Trophies will be awarded to the
top four teams in the final college
st-indings.
Shown above are players and intramural officials discussing some ground rules before the Varsity
Club played the Bombers in a softball playoff for second place in the Independent League. The Bombers won
by a 11 to 9 margin. Left to right are (standing) Fred Archer, Lorin Palmer, James Small, Dave Lewis,
Charles Zucker, Jay Alphin, Clayton Piland, Perry Pearson, Tommy Nash, Bob Moore, Mac Semour and Nick
Hilgert. Kneeling are Hugh Bazemore, umpire Bob Powers, student director Bill Boyd and VarsityUD
Manager Ralph Zehring.
Holmes Sets Record As Cindermen Win;
McDonald Praises Improvement Of Club
Jessel Curry, James Speight' and conds.
Joe Holmes scored 41 points between
them Monday as East Carolina out-
scored an underdog Atlantic Christ-
ian track team in almost every event
by a 96 to 35 mark.
Curry, EC's leading scorer, had
15 points while Speight and Holmes
had 13 each.
Holmes Sets Record
In the North State Conference
meet Joe Holmes of Manteo, N. C.
broke his old conference discus re-
cord of 122'6 He hurled the flat
disc 123' 7 3-4" in doing so. Holmes
hurled the shot put 40'11" to be the
top man in the weight events.
Portsmouth's Jess Curry racked up
his 15 markers by taking a first
place in the low hurdles with a time
of 26.4, a first in the high hurdles
with a time of 15.4, hurling the jave-
lin for a first spot throw of 173'9"
and then picking up a couple of se-
Speight could not quite take first
place in the 100 yard dash, which
ACC won with a time of 10 seconds
flat but his second place time was
10.1. Pirate footballer Speight nabb-
ed a first in the broad jump with
a distance of 21'7" and also had a
coveted first in the 220 yard dash
in a time of 22.6 seconds.
Foster Morse was right behind
Holmes in the scoring department
with 11V while Greenville's F. O.
Nunn had 10 markers. Frank Free-
man picked up eight points, Ken
Edwards 64 and Bob Ruck 5tt-
Edwards is unbeaten in the 880 and
mile events this year in all meets.
In the distance running Morse and
Freeman were first and second in
the mile respectively. The winning
time was a poor 5:01, but poor times
during the meet were attributed
largely to a track that is very slow
and hard to make good times on.
In 1938, 23 year old Cincinnati
lefthander Johnny Vander Meer
hurled a nine inning no hit, no
run baseball game against Boston
on June 11, 3-9. On June 15, four
days later, Vander Meer, hurled
27 consecutive outs at the Brook-
lyn Dodgers. Thus he pitched 54
straight outs, or 18 innings with-
out a hit or a run. Quite a feat
which may never be equaled in
baseball history.
English: NEARSIGHTED PROFESSOR
Thinklish translation: This fellow has so
many degrees, he looks like a thermom-
eter. He's so myopic, he needs glasses to
view things with alarm. Though quite
the man of letters, the only ones he favors
are L.S.M.F.T. "I take a dim view of
other brands he says. "Give me the
honest taste of a Lucky Strike We see
this chap as a sort of squintellectual (but
remarkably farsighted when it comes
to cigarettes).
English: VIKING OARSMEN
..W.W1
HOW TO MAKE 25
Take a wordtelevision, for example. With it, you can make commer-
cial TV (sellevision), loud TV (yellevision), bad TV (smellevision) and
good TV swellevision). That's Thinklishand it's that easy! We're
paying $25 for the Thinklish words judged bestyour check is itching
to go! Send your words to Lucky Strike, Box 67A, Mt. Vernon, New
York. Enclose your name, address, college or university and class.
Get the genuine article
Get the honest taste
of a LUCKY STRIKE
w m a HAUNTED HOUSE English: STOCK JUDGE
English. HALLWAY IN A HAUw p
to
TMrUcfi: N0SfXWR
gM610
vr
ig Watts" senior eo-pUin" has been one of the mainstays in
the ECC lineup this year. Watts will be behind the pinto
to extend their recent win streak this
us rhmki.sh, Hmnnm
r.
9 "WW S wf rrwrW
Morsa had another first place
he had a winning 2:13.5 time h
880. He was also on the mile -
team composed of Bob Ruck,
Hopper, and anchor man Ken I
wards.
The only event which East Carolina
completely swept every position was
the low hurdles. Curry was '
Lee Atkinson second and Cedrk John-
son third. Johnson is a new
the hurdling department hut ha
progressing well according I
EC track coaching department. T
red headed speedster is expect- d to
he one of the top men in the I
high hurdles for the Pirates r. t
spring.
Coach Impresed
Coach Bill McDonald was ov:
impressed with the terrific show,
his Buc cindermen made. The
onesided score was not anticipate I
although EC was ruled as a favorite
over the undermanned ACC squad.
vSaid McDonald of the meet, "The
boys are really rounding into ex-
cellent shape at this stage of
season. I saw more depth on y
squad Monday than at any time t
season. We have the High Point
vitational Relays at High Point :
morrow (Friday) ar.d we hope I
do well there. We are pointing
take a high spot in the meet but
tually our main objective right
is to prepare for the forthcorr.
North State Conference track meet
also in High Point on May 9th. That
is the big one
East Carolina's scoring went as
follows:
Mile-Foster Morse (1) 5:01; Hirh
JumpF. O. Nunn (1) 5"9 Low
HurdlesJess Curry, Lee Atkinson,
Cedric Johnson, 26.4. 440Ken E i-
wards, Bob Ruck 55.1. 100 Yd. Da?
James Speight (2) 10.1. High Hurd-
lesJess Curry, Joe Holmes, 15.8;
Broad JumpJames Speight, Bob
Ruck. 21'7 Pole VaultF. O. Nun
10'10 880Foster Morse (1) 2:13
Javeliness Curry (1) 173'9 220
James Speight (1) 22.6; 2 Mile
Frank Freeman and Pete Finnigan,
12:25. Shotput Joe Holmes (1
40'11 DiscusJoe Holmes (1) (New
NSC record) 123'73-4 Mile Relay
Bob Ruck, Bill Hopper, Foster Morse.
Ken Edwards 3:52.5.
Football Slate
Is Announced
East Carolina College's footbe'
rtdule for the 1959 season wi
announced last week by Dr. N. M.
Jcrensen, director of athletics, with
the statement that Wofford College
has been added to the card and ne-
gotiations are proceeding to fill toe
September 19 open date.
The full schedule for the Plratos
for the coming season opens wish
Presbyterian College of South Caro-
lina in Clinton on September 12, and
will close with Wofford in Spartan-
burg on November 21.
The schedule lists the following
games:
Sept. 12, Presbyterian, Clinton, S.
C; 19, open; 26, Guilford College, in
Guilford; Oct. 3, Catawba, in Salis-
bury, but may be played in Green-
ville; 10, Elon, in Greenville, home-
coming game in afternoon; 17. West-
ern Carolina in Cullowbee; 24, New-
berry College in Newberry, S. C; 81.
Appalachian State Teachers to Green-
ville, N. C; Nov. 7, Lenoir Rhyne to
Greenville, N. C; 14, Apprentice
School of Newport News, Vn. to
Greenville, N. C; 21, Wofford fa
Spartenburg, S. C
mum


Title
East Carolinian, April 30, 1959
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
April 30, 1959
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.03.178
Location of Original
University Archives

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