East Carolinian, October 12, 1961

Kappa Alpha-Sigma Nu . . . will stage
regulation football game in full equip-
lent October 28 at 2:00 p.m. in College
Hadium. All proceeds will go to the Ha-
ni fund.
East Carolina College

'� anaus
y ac-f
have u
le. i
James S. Ficklen Memorial Stadium
tadium Plans Revealed
Stadium Receives Name;
James S. Ficklen Honored
pThe late James S. Ficklen, a 'max-
oitizen, Ls the man for whom
arolina's proposed new stadium
be named, revealed Dr. Leo W.
ikins in an address Saturday night
the fall dinner of the Society of
� ers.
Funds Fledged
receding this announcement, Dr.
ins disclosed that $55,000 had al-
dy been pledged by the Student
t-mnK-n: Association, members of
tbt faculty, administration, and other
firi. s of the college. From the up-
eou state tx�nd issue, if it is
M&v u. an additional $50,000 will
Ike available. This makes an initial
tot ,f $106,000. Total cost of the
etaU'ii is estimated at $250,000.
�A steering committee now working
laist' additional funds for the stad-
inehidee eight Greenville busi-
nun: W. M. Scales, Jr chair-
: Dr. E. B. Aycock, James T.
�t J. C. Lanier, Jr R. W. How-
afr Howard Hodges, lavid J. Which-
ri and Reynolds May.
(enter Of Activity
r Jenkins predicted that the pro-
new James S. Ficklen Stadium
1 became a center of activity for
of Eastern North Carolina. He
nted out that although EC is the
rth largest State institution of
her learning, no place is now avail -
le on campus for large convocations.
The name chosen for the new stad-
Dr. Jenkins said, honors the late
S. Ficklen of Greenville "who
in his time for his own land
� was president and chairman
he board of directors of the E. B.
bklea Tobacco Company of Green-
new stadium, according to
will be built on college pro-
near 14th Street and to the
ar of the Elmhurst School.
Construction will begin Dr. Jen-
: s stated, as soon as sufficient
nda are available.
The new stadium will provide ac-
modations for intercollegiate ath-
student convocations, outdoor
�mas, musical (productions, public
�etmgs and pageants. It could, per-
. in the future be the center for
National Tobacco Festival lasting
entire week, added Jenkins.
.Sales, committee chairman, said
rlier this week the committee has
it 3 goal completion of the stadium
time for the first EC home game
xt season.
The committee plans active soMci-
tions among the Greenville merch-
ts. Here, the faculty and students
ve a goal of $25,000 and $17,000
this has already been raised. Ap-
oximately 15,000 brochures are be-
inailed to college alumni with
quests for carftribufcions (to the
dium fund.
Plans are t� move the 6,000 seat
el stands at the present stadium
to the new area. These stands
U be assembled on the south side
the football field. New concrete
stands, seating 10,000 are (planned
for the north side of the field. The
concrete stands are to be constructed
sc that the stadium could eveatually
be expanded into a bowl seating 50,000.
Evidence Of Vitality
Jenkins told the society, we
want a stadium which is evidence of
the vitality and health of the young
spirit of this college and of this state,
which is only beginning to meet wid-
ening challenges that have been of-
fered to us as a people in North Caro-
Dr. Jenkins emphasized that the
stadium will be used by the Rose
High School football team also. The
high school presently iplays its games
in College stadium.
Local Woman's
Club To Entertain
Foreign Students
Foreign students at East Carolina
will be honored by the Greenville
Woman's Club on Wednesday, Oc-
tober 25, at a gala dinner to be held
jn observance of United Nations week.
Greenville residents will invite the
students as their personal guests to
attend the meal featuring foreign
dishes, beginning at 6:30. to be fol-
lowed by a program of international
The speaker for the occasion will
be Dr. Keener Frazer of the University
of North Carolina. Special music,
songs in several languages will be
presented by Peter Johl, accompanied
by Larry Griffin, both students in
the Department of Music.
The dinner is one of many activi-
ties planned in observance of United
.s'ations Week, and all persons in-
terested in attending are invited to
purchase tickets. For the convenience
of college students, faculty and staff,
tickets are available ($1.75) each) at
the Information desk in the Adminis-
tration Building.
Dr. Buttrick Speaks On Faith
Dr. George A. Buttrick spoke to
EC students and townspeople on the
relationship of faith and knowledge
ia the first of a series of three school
sponsored lectures.
Over 200 students were turned
away. The auditorium was filled to
capacity with many students and fa-
culty standing in the ailes.
Dr. Batten of the Department of
Education introduced Dr. Buttrick as
being "not only a distinguished writer,
lecturer, and minister, but also a
distinguished American
an IBM machine which produces pros
and cons and arriving at a mechani-
cal judgement He continued,
"Science is rooted in faith and pro-
ceeds to investigation He said that
our "calculated risks have become
"God is not the end term in a syl-
ogiam nor an object to be scrutinized
pointed out Dr. Buttrick. "WThat peo-
ple do not believe in is not import-
ant; it is what they trust that really
The audience responded favorably
to Dr. Buttrick's lecture, applauding
Dr. Buttrick cautioned students to' seVeral minutes after he had con-
avoid allowing the "mind to become eluded his speech.
interested in running hi the
TorchNMarathon" for a better North Caro-
ubmit their names along with
they wish to run to Merle
Summers inhe SGA Office.
Number 5
EC Rallie
Speakers Urge College Youth
To Become Interested Citizens
"Vote for a better North Carolina"
.vas the theme of the college-wide
Bond Issue Rally yesterday, for which
.he entire student body was dismissed
from classes.
Approximately 6,000 students, fa-
ulty members, and guests gathered
lor the Bond Rally in the College
Stadium. SGA President, Otis Stro-
ther, presided at the raily.
The rally, designed to explain the
ten points of the bond issue and what
East Carolina students can do in in-
fluencing its .passage on November
7, brought several notable speakers
io the campus.
Norris Tolson, President of the N.
C. State College Student Government
Association, told students that they
have an obligation to participate in
public affairs which affects the wel-
fare and the economy of the people
-tate's rapidly growing educational
"The other nine issues are of equal
importance he declared, "for ob-
viously they are directly tied in with
the welfare and the economy of North
Caroline The economy, he said, will
be greatly enhanced, for example, by
provisions for expanding the state's
port facilities
Representative Thomas H. Woodard
of Wilson, Chairman of the Commit-
tee on Appropriations of the 1961
N. C. House of Kepresentatives in-
formed students that the Bond Issue
is "highly significant to the growth
f the state He declared that North
Carolina will take a tremendous step
backward, in case of a defeat on No-
vember 7.
The bond issue, that will be voted
nf North Carolina. He discussed what,
as students, we can and should do to
insure progress.
"Young people he declared, "are
so often the chief recipients of the
benefits of forward-looking programs
that they should become a great
foive in working toward the better-
ment of all of North Carolina
Speaking to his fellow-students,
Strother urged each of them "to carry
an educational program about the
Bond issue to every county in the
state and to inform parents and
friends of the benefits which they
will have if the vote on November 7
i1 favorable
As state advisor of the recently or-
ganized Student Citizens Committee
lor a Better North Carolina, Presi-
dent Leo W. Jenkins addressed the
audience as "inheritors of the re-
sponsibility of building a greater
North Carolina. "The Bond Issue he
iold them, "is therefore a young
people's bond issue and merits the
support of those who will be the
chief beneficiaries
Presenting an immediate appeal to
students, he explained, is the item
providing needed facilities for the
on by the people of North Carolina,
reflects careful planning for future
needs, and every one of them is im-
portant to the economic and cultur-
al development of the State and the
welfare of tomorrow's citizens.
If the bond issue is passed, East
Carolina College will receive $3,406
750. This money will be used for a
new classroom building, dormitory for
400 girls (34 cost), addition to li-
brary, dormitories and cafeteria for
520 men (2 cost), addition to Wright
Carringer, Noted
Tenor, To Present
Concert This Week
Walter Carringer, one of Ameri-
ca's leading tenors, will visit the
East Carolina campus on October 18,
announced Tommy Mallison, chair-
man of the East Carolina entertain-
ment series. He will give a concert
in Wright Auditorium on Wednesday,
October 18. at 8:15 ip.m.
Carringer made his London and
Paria debute in the fall of 1968, and
his New York debut on the following
ear. Last year he presented three
concerts in Camigie Hall in New York-
City, and last winter he performed
n the Winter Park Festival in Win-
ter Park, Florida.
He sings with the Dallis Symphony
Orchestra and occasionally sing's with
the North Carolina Symphony Or-
Carringer was bom ia Memphis,
Tennessee, but later moved to Murphy,
North Carolina. He is a graduate of
Columbia Universitv.
Nuclear Chemist
Speaks On Religion
Dr. George K. Schweitzer, a nu-
clear chemist whose interest is in
Building cost), outdoor athletic natural science and its relation to
facilities, and the purchase of land.
Said Dr. Jenkins, "We are confi-
dent that as a result of this Bond
Issue Rally, the students are familiar
now with the inyportance of its pass-
age, and will go out and tall their
family, neighbors, and friends the
mecessdty of voting in this coming
bond issue election
Would any brothers of Delta
Sigma Phi Fraternity, who are
now attending East Carolina,
please call Tommy Elam, Phone
752-2380, on any school night.
Christian faith, will speak on Oc-
tober 24 as a part of Religious Em-
phasis Week.
He will speak on "The Two-edged
Sword of Science" in Wright Aud-
itorium at 10:00 a.m. At 2:00 p.m. he
will speak on "The Hebrew-Christian
Tradition and the Origins of Modern
Dr. Schweitzer is a professor of
chemistry at the University of Ten-
nessee, research radiochemist with
the University of Tennessee-Atomic
Energy Commission Agricultural Re-
search Program at Oak Ridge, and
director of Health Physics for Nu-
clear Service Laboratory.
Blue Skies, Confederate Flags, Excited Crowds Typify East Carolina Homecoming
Homecoming 'Dixie Days7 Style Rejuvinates Spirit
Meetings And Pictures
There will be a Freshman Class
meeting Wednesday, October 18
in Austin Auditorium at 7:30 p.
m. Please be prompt.
The local Naval Reserve Unit
invites any student or faculty
member interested in Naval Re-
serve to attend the Tuesday night
meetings in Austin, room 13 at
8:00 p. m. Interested persons
may contact Dr. Grover W.
Everett of the Science Depart-
ment, or they may attend any of
the Tuesday night meetings.
The last night for student
teachers to have pictures taken
for the 1962 Buccaneer is to-
night from 7 p.m. until 9 p.m.
in the Buccaneer office.
A brilliant blue sky, filled with
fleecy cotton white clouds, welcomed
alumni and friends of the college to
one of the most colorful and specta-
cular of EC Homecomings Saturday,
October 7.
Saturday morning at 10:15 am. the
annual parade, carrying out the theme
of "Dixie Days got underway. Forty-
nine sponsors, dressed in gay anti-
belhum attire; approximately twenty
organizational floats; and decorated
cars carrying school officials, among
them Confederate-clad President Leo
W. Jenkins, comprised a spectacular
one hundred unit parade.
Crowds Gather For Parade
Crowds lined the streets and busi-
ness districts four deep to watch
ROTO, Confederate soldiers mounted
on spirited horses, and others march-
ing with shouldered rifles and pulling
a hugh cannon, while Circle K repre-
sentatives marched along side selling
Confederate flags. Excitement mount-
ed during the hour long parade when
one of the fraternity floats caught
fire and burned while the massive
crowd watched as alert students rufch-
ed to the aid of the Theta Chi fra-
ternity. The fire was extinguished and
the parade sped on.
Just before game time, the Circle
K Club sold their stock of Confed-
erate flags, and estimated that the
profit of the $394.50 sale of flags
netted them a $225. contribution to-
ward the building of the new college
stadium. Circle K's exgxressed their ap-
preciation for the support of the stu-
dents and faculty toward making
their goal a reality.
Pre-game Highlights
Prior to game time Saturday af-
ternoon at 1:15 p.m forty-nine love-
ly sponsors, riding in brightly color-
ed convertibles filed slowly out on the
football field and were introduced to
the crowd by SGA president, Otis
Announcement of the winners and
runners-utp in the final judging of
I parade floats and dorm decorations
proceeded the &xrmJng of the new
1961 Homecoming Queen. President
Strother expressed his regrets that
the Theta Chi fraternity's float had
been destroyed by fire, and then asked
the crowd for a rousing hand of ap-
plause for Theta Chi's efforts. The
spectators responded spontaneously
for a job well done.
First place in the organizational
category of judging went to Phi Mu
Alpha for their Basin Street saloon
�omiplete with dance hall girls and
poker playing dealers. Delta Sigma
Pi, with its southern bells and state-
ly plantation, proclaimed that "Elon
wouldn't flout southern hospitality
here" and copped second place honors.
Tiiatixi place in the organizational
judging went to Alpha Phi Omega
and their water-powered cotton" gin.
In the fraternity category, Phi Kap-
pa Tau took first place with its Civil
War submarine, the Monitor. Second
place went to the Ku Klux Klan's
tarring and feathering of Elon spon-
sored by Sigma Phi Epsilon. Lam-
bda Chi Alpha blasting Elon with can-
non fire, copped third place honors.
Alpha Delta Pi, first place winners
in the Sorority category, protrayed
"Gone With the Wind" complete with
Scarlett; O'Hara, and the famous
Rhett Butler. Winning second place
was Alpha Xi Delta's "Cotton pickers
and winning third place was Alpha
Phi's "Southern BeQles
Prizes went to Cotten Hall for their
"first" honors with "Cottendale and
Umstead Dorm took second with their
cotton gin and mill stream. Third place
winners in the dorm decoration went
to Fleming's "Elon ain't no cotton-
picking good Slay Derm's southern
plantation with gay ladies and a cot-
ton field won honorable mention in
the dorm category.
Crowning Of The 1961 Queen
Climaxing the Homecoming events
of 1961, was the crowning of the
new queen by Miss Ellie Speckman,
I960 Homecoming Queen. As Presi-
dent Strother announced the new
queen, lovely Jean Lasater stepped
from her place in the line of sponsors,
curtsied to her sponsor, Lambda Chi
Alpha fraternity, acknowledged their
applause and made her way to the
microphone. Miss Lasater received
her crown from Miss Speckman, and
received a congratulatory kiss from
Dr. James W. Butler. Wearing her
official crown of office, Jean broke
into a radiant smile and briefly
thanked all concerned for making the
honor possible.
Later the new queen exclaimed
breathlessly "when Otis called out
the name of Lambda Chi, I still didn't
believe that he was going to say my
name. I just could not believe it
The new queen later returned to the
btadium wearing a bright, blue-green
suit and her newly acquired crown.
After the game the College Union
held an informal open house in the
Union lounge for alumnae and stu-
dents. Other social affairs were staged
during the afternoon and evening by
sororities, fraternities, and other
campus organizations. The fall dinner
meeting of the Society of Buccaneers,
campus organizations.
Crowning the New Queen . . . SGA President, Otie Strother, announces tke 1961 Homecoming Queen as level;
last year's queen, Ellie Speckman. Queen Jeaa began feer reign daring ksjff- time ceremonies in Bfcssajtml 1

Prophets Watch College Take Athletic Lead
EC, Once Tagged 'Sleeping Giant No Longer Sleeps
Letters To The Editor
(Editor's note: Moses Crutchfield, sports
columnist of The Greensboro Daily News,
make the following observance of athletic
growth here at East Carolina.)
An athletic giant is beginning to awaken
down in the Eastern pail of our state. For
sometime, now, the giant has been twisting
and stretching, opening an eye ever so often
preparatory to full wakefulness. That mo-
ment, when the giant is up and raring to go,
could come any instant.
The giant, of course, is East Carolina.
The story is a long one, and the state-
ment that the college at Greenville, regarded,
perhaps, by some as just another small col-
lege and by others as an overly ambitious
outfit, is readying for bigger things in ath-
letics may bring reactions of surprise and
even hoots and cat-calls.
But it is a fact, and unless the giant
should decide of his own accord to turn over
for another snooze, East Carolina could, in
the not so distant future, take its place among
the athletic powers of Tar Heelia.
Whether the authorities at East Caro-
lina would care to confirm or deny such am-
bitions, the fact is the college, should it con-
tinue its present course, will find itself among
these powers simply upon momentum, if for
no other reason.
Those outsiders who have followed the
delopment and gi-ovth of East Carolina
know the situation to be such . . . and they,
like others of the insiders, are waiting for
the day to arrive.
Amazing Circumstances Behind Story
The circumstances which have placed
East Carolina on such a threshold, indeed,
are amazing.
It was in 1947 that Jim Johnson and
other athletic officials from the college final-
ly, with considerable opposition, gained mem-
bership for East Carolina in the North State
At the time, the college was making a
"transition" from what was popularly, among
the opposition, at least, called a "girls col-
lege In the prewar years the college's en-
rollment had been largely female. With a
few exceptions here and there, the school's
athletic representatives were regarded strict-
ly as second-rate. Internal problems possibly
carried over onto the athletic field.
With the postwar years, however, the
college's enrollment mushroomed and au-
thorities realized the male enrollment would
support an athletic program worthy of North
State Conference membership.
And, even then, there were those within
the conference who felt Johnson and his co-
horts, themselves did not realize the college's
tremendous potential, and for that reason
opposed admitting the college.
Now, the time those prophets foresaw
is in the process of arriving.
East Carolina's enrollment, in excess of
5,000 by far outstrips any other member of
what now has become the Carolinas Confer-
Alumni resources, at one time a weak-
ness, now are becoming a firm strength.
Physical facilities, also once a weakness,
have improved tremendously. Latest project,
for which the ground is being readied, is a
new stadium. Designed for a 12,000 capacity
at first the plans are such that the stadium
can be enlarged to as much as 50,000 at any
time and by whatever degrees are necessary.
A 2,000 seat gymnasium, a model not so
many years ago, already has been outgrown,
though not necessarily outmoded.
Leadership, possibly at one time con-
fused in itself, now has its aims and objec-
tives clearly in view.
Potential Tremendous For Athletic
It is no secret in fact, has been well
publicized . . . that East Carolina for some
years has sought membership in the South-
ern Conference.
For these ambitions, the college's athletic
officials at times have been the object of the
criticism from within the conference of which
they now are a member.
A feeling among some of these other
members that "they think they are better
than we" has brought very definite, and at
times uncomplimentary, remarks about East
Carolina's inability to dominate the North
State Conference.
Actually, this matter of record has noth-
ing to do with the situation, except that year-
by-yrair the college is laying the foundation
for bigger things, athletically speaking.
For instant, one athletic director, whose
own record is not to be sneezed at, made this
remark a few years ago:
"When they get their feet on the ground
and when they decide where they are going,
the North State won't be able to hold them.
Perhaps, not even the Southern Conference
can do it
It is a fact that the president of the
Southern Conference spent a week on the
Greenville campus last spring.
A part of his comments when he pre-
pared to leave was this in essence:
"When your physical facilities are ready,
when you have built your following to the
point where it can support substantial guar-
antees, we not only will want you in the
Southern Conference, we'll be begging you
to become a member, for then we will have
The potential contained on the campus
of the college at Greenville, athletically speak-
ing, is tremendous. It already is the state's
fourth largest college.
Greenville, itself, is a growing, bustling
town. Such things as the Voice of America
Students Raise EC Spirit
Compliments To You
An Open Letter to the Students of
East Carolina :
I would like to compliment you for
your spirit and conduct throughout
the Homecoming weekend. A special
word of thanks should be given to
all of those students, especially Jayne
Chandler, Merle Summers, and Tom-
my Mallison, for their work in mak-
ing this such a successful occasion.
It was a pleasure to note the pre-
sence of genuine enthusiasm for sup-
porting the team and the obvious
absence of alcohol at the football
jame. Let's keep it up.
Cay Hogan
Department of Health
and Physical Education
SGA Thanks Students
'trig only club I'll Give- you i that it cam�
Out Of Town Stadiums Hard To Find
Massive Bags, Mums Decorate
better to the students:
We would like to express our whole-
hearted thanks to all who made this
past week-end possible and successful.
We would like to thank the ad-
ministration and dormitory counsel-
ors for thefr cooperation in keeping pufl of campus lU fi
Fast Carolina College.
To a great student lx�h
say, "Thank you for ad.i .
Homecoming- your enthusi
terest All of you ha-
reason for great pride nL , �
of you, let us add this
mendation for magnr
James W Both
Dependable Youth .
Thoughtless Student
Dear Editor:
It was a wonderful Ho -
thrilling- from the word
oerall reaction of the
to Homecoming pi .
reasons why I fel i .
studaats. The raqpona
tifying to those orf Ufl oc
I suspect, most surprising
number of our alumni.
School spirit has at
Saturday's Homecomjifog, parade
turned out to be somewhat of a "flam-
ing success. The fire that destroyed
the Theta Chi float added exciting
momenta to the already spectacular
parade. Fast acting, and quick minded
students had the flames under con-
trol when the local fire department,
hindered by the parade spectators,
finally arrived on one of the hottest
scenes in parade history.
The Pirates close victory over the
Fighting Christians added zest to
the already "spirited" crowd at the
afternoon game. Girls, wearing the
traditional homecoming mums and
carrying massive handbags (the in-
terior of which remained a secret)
decorated stadium.
One of the nation's top. "rook and
roll" artists paid his last respects to
EC late Friday night or very early
Saturday morning. The versatile en-
tertainer, Chuck "I Don't Want To
Cry" Jackson, rated "high" in the
students thoughts and actions over
the week-end. And a memento to his
transmitters which are being located there "performance" hung high in the top
are bringing diversification to what once � a taU �k Saturday morning
was purely a tobacco center. That is good
for a college which already has for itself
practically the entire eastern part of the
state when it comes to football, or any col-
lege athletics.
The giant could awaken any time, now.
Misinterpreting Lad Misses Whole Truth;
Hubby Appreciates Eckberg As Rebels Dance
Cheerleaders constantly urged the
students to really show some spirit
and enthusiasm for the football team
Saturday afternoon. They prompted
ue repeatedly for yells and chants.
True enough, we could show a little
more spirit than we have so far this
didn't like it. It didn't tell a story and some guy named 'Goodie Talk is that
Dick and Goodie will do it unassisted. Be-
sides, I understand everybody is riding a
horse in Arizonia again, and I get saddle
determined a plump, middle-aged product of
rural eastern Carolina. Her husband stood,
transfixed, before a bill-board of Anita Ex-
berg, exposed. She tugged his arm, and with
a jerk he regained his familiar bewilder-
ment, and together they disappeared into the
night.Lo Dolce Vita had come to town.
Meanwhile, back at East Carolina Col-
lege (another level of existence), the Confed-
eracy had come to town. General Robert E.
Lee had led the troops across the heart of
Greenville that morning, General Stonewall
Jackson's crack regiment had slaughtered the
'Christians' before thousands that afternoon,
and now a victory dance was underway�
soon to extend into the wee hours of a Berlioz-
type, "Witches' Sabbath Across from the
merry-making, I am told, President Jeffer-
son t)avis, sleep alluding him, prayed that
the jubilant populace would safely return to
their more natural state�and 'Rest In
As I started to leave the motion picture,
a young lady emerged alone. Her soldier
friend, a former major (in social studies),
had been lost in action (drinking bout, I
understand). She said to me, "Lousy way to
spend a homecoming I expressed condel-
ences and she departed. I then walked over
to the fire house to inquire if the Rescue Squad
had reported any casualties. But for all prac-
tical purposes, they were embarked on an ad-
venture with "Wells Fargo wherein, all
along the way a group of suaive, city-slicker
varmits kept popping up to say that if we
bought their brand of bananas we would have
superhuman vitality; that a particular make
of car would give us respect and prestige;
that a certain toothpaste would not only clean
out our mouth, but release us from all fear
of being sexually repulsive; and that laxa-
tive X would insure us of the health of a
Greek god. A fellow sitting close by told me
that these fast talking dudes recently got a
president elected that way. "Another one of
those guys who doesn't use his name, only
initials he said.
Anyway, with all those new-fangled de-
vices for happiness I felt a 'hankerin' for
the next stage west. However, I remembered
that there are no Indians left to be shot, and
buffalo meat smells bad when it is cooked,
and the beatniks and 'Sheriff Pat Brown are
out to get the ever dangerous 'Slippery Dick'
So I figured, with 'Ole Abe' walking around
Springfield as Vachel Lindsay says he does
when the world gets in a mess, I couldn't be
shot for desertion�he being so far away and
not a sign of what he fought for in sight�
and I ventured over to the Reb's dance, hor
mg that all the tales told on Scarlett O'Hara
were true. There I met a girl named Mel ovie
du Jn reply to my Que3tion she said that
Rhett was dead and that Scarlett had gone
to Sweden.
Disallusioned, I started home; thereby
encountering a very excited young man who
aSed.oheroad,to Washin�ton. He called him-
self "Swingin' Hamlet but I could have
sworn that he was some actor fellow named
Booth�or Sinatra. Now a student friend of
"i" uV ha5 read a history book tells me
Little Circles
Make Big Wheels;
Spirit Awakens
The student's overwhelming re-
sponse ,t� Dr. Buttrick's lecture is
commendaible for the first time
in years we showed genuine interest
in a lecturer.
Students were impressed with the
quality of the speaker, since Dr. Butt-
nck is an authority on a subject that
is of real value to college students. His
manner of speaking reached the au-
dience and caused us to think. We
heard comments such as, "We have
so few opportunities to hear a noted
speaker in this area. More lectures
of this type are greatly needed
If the saime warm response exists
lor every one of the three lectures,
and if they are of the same calibre,
year, but in the case of the cheer-
leaders urging us to action, it's e case
of the pot calling the kettle black.
These hometown cheerers can yell
awfully loud in the local stadium, but
it seems that they find it hard to
even make it to the out of town
Students groaned and griped over
Saturday morning classes and the
State Teacher's exam, which lasted
well into mddafternoon. Saturday's
jxarade and game, the last for many,
went unattended by the unfortunate
few who reluctantly dressed for
classes rather than for the Home-
coming events. But thanks to late
permission over the week-end, the un-
fortunates caught up on the week-end
gaiqty, and grouchy temperaments
were appeased.
'Buc' Lacks Go-op
Of Grads, Faculty
Iear Editor:
Definitions are frequently used to
introduce a point of issue or new sub-
ject matter. The definition on which
1 would like to expound lies in the
word "DISGUST Webster's New
International dictionary gives as an
explanation to this word, "A noun.
1. Aversion or repugnance to that
which excites nausea or squeamish-
ness, or deeply offends the sensibili-
ties; strong physical or emotional re-
action to that which one loathes or
finds loathsome; as, cruelty always
excites disgust in her and it goes
or. to say more. I have been wonder-
ing today just what psychological � Homecomingsofar as c
problems would result if we had no ��� all went well, both
the dorms open both Friday and
Saturday nights.
We would like to single out Dr.
Jim Butler for the splendid job done
as administration Chairman for this
and tpast year's homecomings.
Our thanks are extended to Circle
K for selling Confederate Flags; all
the proceeds will go to our new stad-
Special thanks to the students for
their wonderful conduct and enthus-
iasm throughout the week-end.
From the office of the President
of the SGA
Otis Strother, President
Favorable Impression
Dear Miss Elliott:
Thank you for your contribution
to a successful Homecoming Day pio-
gram in Saturday, October 7.
Through the pages of the EAST
CAROLINIAN, the Homecoming
Committee speaks its appreciation for
the co-operation of the entire college
community�student body, adminis-
trative staff, faculty- in making this
a great event in the 1961962 col-
lege year.
Comments heard from alumni and
guests from across North Carolina
and other states who were on our
campus for the past week-end in-
dicate that they were impressed with
the warmth of the welcome and that
they consider the Homecoming activi-
ties very worthwhile. The spectacular
floats of the campus organizations,
sororities, and fraternities commem-
orating the Centennial observance of
the Civil War evoked much praise.
"Dixie Days" were great from Friday
through Sunday!
I personally appreciate the ru-
terest and cooperation of each re-
presentative in planning, producing
ami participating in the full schedule
words to resort to in a verbal ex-
pression of our emotions.
Now enough for eemantics and to
get bluntly to the point. "I'm dis-
gusted Just try to suit more people
than yourself and you're in for ft!
We are in the process of publishing a
432 page pamplet referred to gen-
erally as the college yearbook, or the
BUtiaANEEJt. In our
attempt, we
in the col-
lege and off-campus events To cli-
max the day with a win for the Pi-
rates on Saturday afternoon in Col-
lege Stadium and fa, launch a cam-
paign for the building of a greater
n,T' J6 JamCS S- Ficklen M�-
onal Stadium, at -the Buccaneer din-
ner Saturday evening, providing for
greater athletics, more cultural af-
fairs, and splendid spectaculars, make
I had better leave the countrvthat th7�.Sf T 2! hmM in the riht
cals have formed YSESES&T 5fr Perhr the � �� ��
. have
not changed only the type speaker.
Now ihe students are interested in the
tap and feel they benefit from at-
tending the lectures.
Another dhange that may have a
great deal to do with student reeponse
is that we are paying for these lec-
tures and our student representatives
are directing the selection of speakers
A faculty advisory board aids the
student committee in obtaining speak-
ers, but the real decisions rests with
the committee.
In his lecture
ittle circles
'orm a "bi
wrong about Scarif(SSdTS So LTTS BC? He
become involved) half truths ar SwT�J2 2Lf e " dedde
damaging kind. "� the moat 7hT We stand' � Wea ca
�ho be applied to us. We must decide
��WJlere we atand on the issue of creat-
J7 - yt f. . :n? cultu�d interests
East Carolinian
med a committee which looks
hard on lolks who talk to strangers
I suppose he is right. HoweverI would
ike to leave a message for the first little
lady I saw in front of the theatre. You will
resogmze her anywhere. You pass her a
dozen times on the street each day Just in-
form her for me that-no, La DoUe Vita did
not tell a story�it only told the truth And
had she understood this, sho would have liked
it even less. Moreover, bless her little puri-
tanic heart, the guilt lies elsewhere, I think
�about three blocks due east from where we
stood But tell her not to criticizethcTtrooM
Dear Editor-
La Dolce Vita was that it was a dirtyr
lr. Buttrick ex-
that we live in
can't we put onr
an eye on her husband Meii. ��S big w,M!el" "� �� to-
been wron about LuTlY "?rd adv.�� of
xerence Mr. Blizzard mentioned in his
last week's column.
ATTEMPT: I heard from many
faculty people about the poor photo-
graphs representing ftheir depart-
ments in last year's book. So we tried
�to remedy this by making an appeal
to department heads for their sup-
port in urging their faculty-ataff to
have individual photographs made for
the yearbook, AT NO COST!
RESULTS: After this paper rolls
off the press, there remains one day
to have a .photograph made for the
yearbookAe of October 6, 76 of
he department heads did not reaponl
to the simple request of forwarding to
he weeaaa . ZSm
f � their f�y mamben Skt.
three percent of the faculty bWnot
taken the e to ha7ap
made; and while looking at mJSZ
be at least 1 have expres�fvio-
lent emotionalism for onTrl�L
another, 0
veloped emotional maSry
j iit weekend saw m �
tick; iii'�ng in more ad �� �
before. More jtudenta
the team than Wfci bel
dents expressed
harl work of the Home
mittee, the Harwi, an.i t: .
concerned in nwikir-
great success. It is .
to e associated wit!
And one cannot help �
of the manner in vrhicl
of Theta Chi, as we
rtodents, reacted v
covered that the n
ney of their float w.v
Tically no hesitation.
the float were removed I
(hsconnectted, and the f
furiously, was poshed
de path. Students b
paper and other inf
the lower part of the f
work. Care had been taken
no cars, wires, or boj
threatened by the flame . .
son called the fire depart 1 �
another ran for a hose at
house. A fire extitag
and was pressed int. � .
t'me the fire trucks �n
dents had quelched I
only damage wias to a d .
ther objects in the float
prkfc of the Theta Chia T
off, when I walked �
in the day. there was -
evidence of the fire re
Don't ever tell me the
i tion shouldn't he able I
oar youth!
But then�t the game, a
as arrayed across the f
strains of our National Ant
forth, the Alumni, the
of Eastern North Car
from Elon, and the fa
.ill looked across the f �
the students standing i
a soul seemed to he -
one thought his own �
then one of our cht-e
most the full lemr; fthe
up some crepe pa?r Si
the other end of the field.
Never has one thought
had such an opportunity
Kiand illusion.
Floyd M Etes
Science Depart
Average Student Fails To See
Beauty,Reality In 'La Dolce Mia
lthy, foreign film, ft had
on no story or �
Lni "� "� other than
rtnnkang. and raising cam. Z "
lous experiences
sex by one, MarceUo. ft � Z
fo, lTe� �&'� whatsoever
the opposite
for the film. This
opinion, although
�ot entirely the fault 7 ?! "u,ou�n
a very beautiful and m 1
laid bare jttat tnH lt
�� � a previous leSar to � �'m8' Wever. wZ 2�
his two children and hu B�
hnngs in the possibilr m ��
needlessly hurting another
'Steiner's wife hi the forrr.tr �
tion and she little blon, . . Max?'
�� in tiie cafe by the sea,
oase)- Marcello took a defeated �
tude from the murders sod
This is the storv behind the 0
unds of parties. Perhars the fi�
was confusing' because of the mama-
in which the multiple factors erupts
Every thing happened ts fast �
you really had to concentaus to �
lrtand .
The point of this letter is to sbff�
that students at this college hare n-
jected the challenge of real cultai!
And, m closing, for y bLJZTj Steiner, a friend arf mT ti�n
"�2Kr�, TaTMseK fcswS SSrisrSsrs
Greenville, North Carolina ' ButfcrilSn r?C!p4aon � � graph schedule at leaiL100" He �� chaL!?0,l � ��
'Within our And, in
North State Conference Press Association
Associated College Press
m m ral to the support of
�the bond issue. We are banafftlog
m these projects. Why not support
haven't offended
Walter C.
- � n Ufe du t� �
uuier purpose in lif� ,1
J5 can nsver be
� -winds wooj
3 �nif esUd by
� of the hrri 7JW ��li-
to be,
ods in the soda shop. A parson
��n do this and appreciate good �
tral entertainnient st the same ti9
u indeed fortunate
A college graduate fe erpectsi '
he a leader of his community aad
o�ler to fill this position effa
he should be a broad-minded and �
rinded person. This type of �
f�velops only by allowing has- "
�� exposed to the variou3 for�� �

" The
I t�ody
of our
'v gra-
b's and,
g rest
an ever
I rac-
� - froa
Jne per-
lt while
i nearbj
i red
nd (
�a, in
lated atti-
I suicide oi
the g�y
the fil
ie manner
i3 erupted
fast that
rte to un'
Is to �ho
L have re-
l cultural
re to 1
�rson b�
jgood ���
one tin
of P8
forms �
Panhellenic Officers
l rom left to rijiht: Betty Rose Frazier, Ola Darden, Mary Nell Shaw, Gail Elkins, and Carol Butler.
Formal Rush Plans Initiated
Industrial Arts
Instructors Meet
On EC Campus
The North Carolina Council of In-
dustrial Arts Teachers will meet here
October 13-14. Representatives from
Xirpalachian State Teachers College,
and North Carolina State College
will attend.
The purpose of the meeting wiil be
an evaluation of the industrial arts
urriculum at East Carolina. A study
of course offerings will be made to
determine whether they meet the
needs of the state in industrial arts.
The council is now in its third year.
Evaluation meetings have been held
during this peroid at the three other
member institutions.
Dr. Kenneth Bing, director of the
department of industrial aits and
faculty members of the department
are now making plans for the meet-
ing here.
Campus Organizations Continue Advancement Plans
Groups Announce Plans, Elect Officers
t gener-
:he B
n flowed
of EOC
ile. Not
a� every-
ibts. Aru:
:s ran ul-
l,i. pkkai
Jn back to
Is StVltT.t
latter �
Icide. This
r fear d
,er situa-
Shaw Heads Panhellenic Council
The Panhellenic Council announces
- slate o officers for the 1961-1962
i These officers are selected by
alphabetical relation system o!
the sororities. Each year every sor-
. lias a member in office.
Mary Nell Shaw serves as presi-
t (: the Panhellenic Council. Serv-
with Miss Shaw will be Carol
vice presndent; Gail Elkins,
ecording secretary; Dawn Reaves,
sponding secretary; Ola Darden,
; esurer; Betty Rose Frazier, chaplain;
Mary Helen Coffey, parliamentarian;
Sara Smiley, rush chairman.
advisor is Miss Ruth White,
. of Women.
Panhellenic Council has under-
taken many responsibilities for the
coming months. Its first project of
year was an Open House. All
girls interested in learning about soro.
cities were invited to view the dis-
s of each Krroup.
The next event scheluded by the
Council will be a convocation for wo-
men students interested in Formal
Rush. At this time, each sorority presi-
dent, .president of Panhellenic and the
Panhellenic advisor will speak to the
�irls on the procedures and advant-
ages of Formal Rush.
Recent discussions by the Council
involved a plan for publication and
distribution of the new Panhellenic
Booklet which contains vital informa-
ition for formal rush. These booklets
will be given to each freshman girl.
Assisting the Panhellenic Council
officers are senior and junior dele-
gates from each sorority. This year
the Council includes Becky Basnight,
Janice Sessoms, Lib Rogers, La Verne
Blackley, Ellie Speckman. Also Janice
Deaton, Glenda Preslar, Judy Lambert,
Judy Redfern, and Elaine Brewer.
Dr. Eller Instructs Course In
Radiation Monitor Training
Nine Qualify For
Woodrow Wilson
Fellowship Grants
Nine seniors with excellent academ-
ic records have been nominated by
embers of the faculty as qualified
to apply for fellowships granted by
. Woodrow Wilson Fellowship Foun-
The purpose of the fellowship is
encooatage outstanding students,
particularly in the Humanities and the
social sciences, to prepare themselves
for careers in college teaching. Grants
i ?1,500 a year with allowances for
:es and children, are made annually
to nu.iv than 1,000 students in the
United States for their first year of
graduate study. 'Competition among
inees from institutions through-
the country is keen. Tests and In-
terviews, are among means of choosing
recipients by the Foundation.
East Carolina seniors nominated for
fellowships are Roy Earl Parker,
Sandra Cockrell, James Wade Massey,
Nancy Lee Berry, Carl H. Tyndall,
Wilbur Castellow, Richard Humphrey,
Larry Byrd, and Charles H. Moore.
A dinner given by the Woodrow
Wilson Fellowship Foundation Oc-
tober 3 in the North Dining Hall pro-
)etl nominees with information about
the fellowships, their purpose, meth-
ods of application, qualifications for
appointment, and other matters.
Present to discuss the fellowships
with seniors were Dean Robert L.
Holt, Dr. John Howell of the Social
Studies Department, Directors David
R. Davis of the Mathematics Depart-
ment and Clinton Prewett of the Psy-
i hology Department, and Dean of Stu-
tlfivt Affairs James H. Tucker.
A public-service course in radiation
monitor training opened October 2
in the Joyner Library. With approxi-
mately 100 people in the class Dr.
Frank Filer of the Department of
Science began instruction.
Chairman J. H. Rose of the Pitt
County Civil Defense Council stated,
"This course trains us for something
vital and worthwhile that we can do
in case of emergency He expressed
appreciation to Dr. Eller, who is do-
nating his services as instructor of
the course. This is the only course
now in progress in Eastern North
Monday's meeting was an orienta-
tion and organizational session. Meet-
ings of the entire group will be held
each Tuesday at 7 p.m. in the Joyner
Library. Three groups were organized
-one representing the college with
students and staff members as pers-
onnel, one representing nearby towns
in the county, and one representing
the city of Greenville. These sessions,
Dr. Elier said, will be "trade school"
or laboratory programs.
Using a series of films to illustrate
his remarks, Dr. Eiler discussed the
effects of an atomic bomb on such
a city as Washington, D. C, and on
distant cities such as Philadelphia and
New York; the nature and the dangers
of fall-out; the effect of wind on fall-
out; and differences in alpha, beta,
and gamma radiation. A film "Primer
ol Monitoring" contributed informa-
tion for no-scienitists.
Dean Holt, expressed appreciation
for the interest shown in the course
of study. "This course is presented
he said, "not to excite people but to
prepare for emergency
Sigma Ru Names
Clark, Advisor
Mr. Joe Clark a graduate of East
Carolina in 1955 has been chosen as
the new advisor of Sigma Nu Fra-
temalby. Mr. Scott Venable, who is
presently the Eighth Division Com-
mander of Signu Nu, named Clark to
this position. Mr. Clark is working in
No. 2 Student Supply Store as Mr.
Rainey's assistant purchasing agent,
and therefore is a familiar face to
many of the students.
Also, just initiated as brothers are
Jeff Faucette and Jim Stout. Jeff is
a native of Morehead City, and he is
a psychology major. Jim is a native
of Haw River and is a geography
major. They were initiated on Sep-
tember 24 at the Sigma Nu House.
PE Club Plans Sports
Per Page
Single spaced $
Double spaced
With one carbon
Each additional carbon
(4 carbons maximum)
: tencilp and Master Units
Single spaced 8V�xll I
Double spaced 8xll
Single spaced 8xl4
Double spaced 8x14
$1.50 per hundred
1 Hip Heating
9. 75 per hour
.50 minimum charge
Each department or person will be
expected to furnish his own supplies.
Interested persons may contact any
member of Pi Omega Pi1 or the spon-
sor, Miss Frances Daniels, in Ravwl
CU Representatives
Plan U. Va. Conference
The College Union will be repre-
sented at the Region IV meeting of
the Association of College Unions be-
ginning today, October 12, at the
University of Virginia, Charlottes-
ville, Virginia by the following dele-
gates: Jimmy M. Taylor, president
of the College Union for the 1961-62
year, and active for the past year as
chairman of the special projects com-
mittee; Glenn Boyd, current vice presi-
dent, and active for the past two
Monty Mills, presently social com-
mittee chairman, and reporter for
the 1960-61 year; Elaine Gitlson, cur-
rently recording secretary of the CU,
and social committee chairman last
year; Carolyn Shearin, the 1961-62
corresponding secretary, and an ac-
tive committee worker last year; Ross
Thomas, summer session director of
the weekly bingo-ice cream parties,
and an active committeeman for the
past two years.
President Taylor will serve as dis-
cussion leader ftor one of the student
group discussion sessions, directing
the topic: "How Should the Lnion
Program be Organized?" This is part
of the over-all theme of the confer-
ence: "Blueprint for College Unions
Art Department
Prepares Sixth
Annual Display
Faculty members of the depart-
ment of art are now staging theiT
Sixth Annual Show in the Hallway
Gallery on the third floor of the Rawl
Building and the display case3 at
the entrance on the first floor. Seven-
ty-two works, reflecting a variety of
styles, techniques, and philosophies,
are included in the exhibition.
The show is open to the public and
will continue through October.
Frances Speight, noted artist who
joined the East Carolina staff this
fall as artist in residence, is ex-
hibiting one of his paintings for the
first time at the college. His "View of
West Manayunk" exemplifies the
traditional school of representational
Other new members of the art de-
partment whose works are included
in the show are Ruby Ball, supervisor
of art education and practice teach-
ing; Mrs. Nanene Engle; and Howard
Woody of Roanoke, Va graduate as-
Miss Ball is exhibiting two oil
i aintings. Jewelry designs and wash
drawings by Mrs. Engle and paintings
by Mr. Woody add variety to the
Also included are etchings by Leon
Jacobson, paintings by Francis Lee
Neal, graphics and 'paintings by Don-
ald Sexauer, drawings and paintings
by Tran Gordley, sculpture by Wesley
Crawley and Thomas Mims, and pot-
tery by Paul Miranis.
Director Wellington B. Gray of the
art department is represented in the
show by two elevation renderings of
his home, now under construction, as
examples of his work in interior de-
Reggie V. Edgerton has been elect-
ed president of the Physical Education
Majors Club for the 1961-1962 term.
The club, composed of 350 students
marjoring in physical education, has
the purpose of promoting interest in
activities offered by the department
and of increasing interest in athletics
at the college.
During the school year, cluib mem-
bers will make available and super-
vise on week-ends recreational events
for interested students. The program
will include swimming, basketball,
and use of outdoor equipment. Dances
after basketball games will also be
sponsored by the club. Active mem-
bers of the organization will receive
canoe instructions and will take
active part on canoe trips.
Dr. Francis F. Pyne of the depart-
ment of physical education serves
as advisor of the group.
Other officers chosen, in addition
to President Edgerton, include Mal-
colm H. Maxwell, vice president;
Doris R. Wayne, secretary; Dale G.
Patrick, treasurer; Woodrow W. Shep-
herd, men's program chairman; and
Janice L. Tripp, women's program
Ben Gibson Irons, senior student,
uas been elected president of the Al-
,ha Delta Tau fraternity and plans
for the 1961-1962 school year are now
being outlined.
Alpha Delta Tau is a national hon-
orary fraternity based on scholastic
achievement in industrial arts. Among
aims of the organization are to pro-
rote scholastic proficiency, foster
professional advancement, and to up-
hold personal and professional honor
among members.
A retired major with the USAF,
Irons is specializing in industrial arts.
Other officers in addition to Irons
are Carlton R. Tew, vice president;
and Marshall Martin, secretary-treas-
urer. ,
Dr Kenneth Bing, director, and
Robert W Leith of the industrial arts
Jo-ia-rtment, serve as faculty advisors
of the fraternity
Other members of the organization
include Jerry N. Black, William A.
Brown, Jr Wynn A. Cox, Clinton C.
Green, Sheldon Ray LassiteT, and
James L. Waugh.
Alpha Phi Pledges
The Delta pledge class of Delta Al-
pha Chapter of Alpha Phi has chosen
the following girls to serve as their
officers for the duration of their
pledge period:
Eleanor Poole, president; Ann De-
vone, vice president; Brenda Reges,
secretary; Bunny Mcllwean, treas-
urer; Marie Brewer, scholarship chair-
man; Grace Maxwell, social chair-
man; Patsy Wiley, music chairman;
Belinda Smith, activities chairman;
and Julia Sutton, publicity chairman.
11 Members Installed
The Tau Chapter of Phi Sigma Pi,
national honorary fraternity, installed
eleven new members at a formal
ceremony held on Wednesday, Oc-
tober 4.
Phi Sigma Pi is an honorary fra-
ternity founded on the basis of high
scholarship and with the avowed pur-
pose of advancing educational ideals.
It stresses and recognizes scholarship,
leadership, and fellowship.
Dr. Richard Todd of the Social
Studies Department serves as advisor
to the fraternity.
The new members are as follows:
Donald Arthur, Larry Byrd, Parker
Chesson Jr Ronald Helms, and
Thomas Jonets.
Other new members are: Charles
Moore, WiMiam Murray, Jerry Norton,
William Stocks, Glenn Williams, and
Mack Worthington.
fast to all things which are good and
true in college and fraternity life,
�:nd to turn away from every motive
and action which might lessen esteem
for character and result in the weaken-
ing or breaking of the ties of friend-
New members of the Gamma Rho
chapter are: John Waters, Nat Van
Nortwick, Charles Howie, Jerry Ful-
fort, and Virgil Mewtborn.
Following the initiatory services,
he new brothers were entertained by
ihe members in a brief social hour.
Ovid Pierce of the English depart-
ment, faculty advisor to the fraterui-
.y, also entertained members of the
ehetpter with a barbecue dinner at his
plantation home located near Weldon.
Home Ec Installs 60
The Home Economics Club install-
ed approximately sixty freshmen and
transfers at their October meeting
in Flanagan auditorium. Audrey Hal-
lowman, vice president of the club,
led the candlelight cremony, and
president Betty Rose Frazier welcomed
the girls into the club.
Bobbie Jo Surtton reported on the
American Home Economics Associa-
tion which she attended in Cleveland,
Ohio this past summer.
Four girls are to be selected at a
future meeting to represent the club
in Greensboro at the North Carolina
Home Economics Association.
Students Attend Fair
Plans of Delta Sigma Pi. profession-
�1 business fraternity, have been an-
nounced by its president, Thomas M.
Reese. The organization, begun in
1955 to promote business as a pro-
fession, is now in the process of hav-
ing informal rush to encourage mem-
bership in the fraternity.
During the 1961-1962 school year.
members of Delta Sigma Pi will visit
the World Trade Fair to be held in
Charlotte; visit the Federal Reserve
Bank in Richmond, Va sponsor, once
again, � Christmas party for under-
rivileged children; have profession-
al guests as speakers at their monthly
meetings; and present the fraternity's
traditional Rose Ball which is to be
highlighted by the crowning of a
.ocal co-ed as Rose Ball Queen.
Serving the organization as officers,
in addition to President Reese, are
James Adams, first vice president;
Malcoln Burris, second vice president;
Clifton Journigan, secretary; Eugene
Jackson, treasurer; Maynard Keith,
chancellor; and Gale Koonce, histori-
Chi O Pledges Officers
At its first meeting last week, the
Epsilon Pledge Class of the Rho Zeta
Chapter of Chj Omega elected its
officers for the duiation of the Fall
.dedge period.
The officers are: Linda Minton.
president; Ann Greenwell. vice presi-
dent; Carolyn Gates, secretary; Jo Nell
Rerley, tresurer; Cindy Sturdivan .
songleader; Judy Brisson, activities
chairman; Barbara Ryan, publicity
chairman; Nancy Roberts, scholarship
On Campos
Author of "I Wat a Teen-age Dwarf "The
Lot of Dobit Gtliw etc.)
New KA Members
With a membership of thirty-nine
nun in the Kappa Alpha Order, fra-
ternity, recently initiated five stu-
dents as members.
Initiatory services took place in
the Eigthth Street Christian Chi'rc
Kappa Ahpha Order was founded at
Washington & Lee University in 1865
to perpetuate the Southern idea of
gentlemanly character typified by
Robert E. Iee, its spiritual founder.
The members are committed to hold
���������������������������������� ft in
- .was w. i jv
The man to watch wears a
Try Our Delicious Pizza, Sandwiches, Barbecue Dinners,
Soups, Pie, and Beverages Anytime.
10 Discount on Purchases of "Meal Tickets"
Free Dancing at All Times in a Non-Alcoholic Atmosphere
Strictly a
Join Us At
5 Points - 2nd Floor (over Mary Ann Soda Shop)
BILL GRIFFIN, Opr. and Mgr.
Camel Hair
Luxuriously soft, this jacket
of rich imported camel's hair
lends a distinguished yet
informal tone to most
gatherings. Authentically
tailored by College Hall in
the natural shoulder
tradition with patch and
flap pockets, hooked center
vent, lined in matching
camel print
Available in traditional shades.
It is well enouga to sit in one's Morris chair and theorize about
sorority rushing, but if one really wishes to know the factd, one
must leave one's Morris chair and go out into the field. (My
Morris chair, incidentally, was given to me by the Philip Morris
Company, makers of Marlboro Cigarettes. They are great-
hearted folk, the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes, as millions of
you know who have enjoyed their excellent cigarettes. Only
from bountiful souls could come such mildness, such flavor,
such filters, such pleasure, as you will find in Mariborosl For
those who prefer crashproof boxes, Marlboro is available in
crashproof boxes. For those who prefer soft packs, Marlboro
is available in soft packs. For those who prefer to buy their
cigarettes in bulk, please contact Emmett R. Sigafoos, friendly
manager of our factory in Richmond, Virginia.)
But I digress. I was saying that in order to know the true
facts about sorority rushing, one must go into the field and
investigate. Consequently, I went last week to the Indiana
College of Spot Welding and Belles Lettres and interviewed
several million coeds, among them a lovely lass named Gerund
McKeever. (It is, incidentally, quite an interesting little story
about how she came to be named Gerund. It seems that her
father, Ralph T. McKeever, loved grammar better than any-
thing in the world, and so he named all his children after parts
of speech. In addition to Gerund, there were three girls named
Preposition, Adverb, and Pronoun, and one boy named Dative
Case. The girls seemed not to be unduly depressed by their
names, but Dative Case, alas, grew steadily more morose and
was finally found one night dangling from a participle. After
this tragic event, the father abandoned his practice of gram-
matical nomenclature, and whatever children were subsequently
born to him�eight in all�were named Everett.)
The winner of our College Hall Suit
But I digress. I ws interviewing a lovely coed named
Gerund McKeever. "Gerund I said, "were you rushed by a
"Yes, mister she said, "I was rushed by a sorority
"Did they give you a high-pressure pitch?" I asked. "Did
they use the hard sell?"
"No, mister she replied. "It was all done with quiet dignity.
They simply talked to me about the chapter and the girls for
about three minutes and then I pledged
"My goodness I said. "Three minutes is not very long for
"It is when they are holding you under water, mister,
said Gerund.
"Well, Gerund I said, "how do you like the house?"
"I like the house fine, mister she replied. "But I don't live
there. Unfortunately, they pledged more girls than they have
room for, to they are sleeping some of us in the bell tower
"Isn't that rather noisy?" I said.
"Only on the quarter-hour said Gerund.
�W1, Gerund I said, "it has certainly been a pleasure talk-
ing to you I said.
"Likewise, mister she said, and with many a laugh and cheer
we went our separate ways-she to the campanile, I to the
Morrieehair. ���-���
� � �
The Philip MorrU Compaq mek. in addition to Marlboro,
the mm uidUtired. kin�-��� Philip MorrU Commander�
choice tobacco, menthj emeuum �
,��,� you the few in �
b� � new

Jean Lasater Reigns Over Spectacul

i .1 in�
;lKln l ���rr f)vid Pierce read final preparations signaling- (he parade
8 beginning.
'in i ;i radiant J� an I ;iit'
l" ttmi!
1 I parade marshall, grins at parade
infills I)
�ckground for a southern gentleman and hi
Skip Warns ley
Jim Boiling
Dark Room Assistant
; -�
Ho lecomin,
K giant Confederate flag, tittle flags wav� over the stadium of "
: -rebels" while the Pirates figh, �UllM
Ironclad Merrimac
"�- again-iaakee fc
Ws �� hot pursuit.

rOBi R 12, 1961

Dixie Homecoming; 'Rebs' Join Events
�j� � :� � -5
Ku Klux Man nun feather an Elon tar bather
nrettes� familiar faces in everj
iii parade.
Voung man curiousl) studies "modern" Confederate rebels. Gee, look at
that big rifle!
"A s.
I, Leo W. Jenkins, surveys crowded streets in the
Homecoming Chairman Dr. .hunt- Butler, solicits "Major" R
Mull to carrj his "armies' " flag.
Miss Greenville dons flowing dress, carries flag for the "1�im� Days" Hume
m & jt& mk- ��&
Dunn-hull girls, blaring trumpets set background for a fe� hands of five-card dra� at the Basin Street Saloon.
Smoke and gunpowder .
time show.
the Johnny reba are fighting back. The big cannon swings into action during the half-
More More More
"�wp it"

Upha i Delta cotton pickers bale the Klon Christians.
Drum corp. paces mul pair, thai also have . par. ia tlu parade.
Chuck Jackson hangs high . .
rebels take revenge.
I " 'b !adj graces the rose vtudded gown of the lelta Zeta float.
j'h Miami rumba majorette chat. Lib RoK,
dunag the hands trip through the I S.
Burns Wows his horn for the Homecoming Dance, hacked up bj his ban
A dejected Theta Chi hopelessly sorveys the remains of the fraternity's
show boat.
President and Mrs. Jenkins entertain coileg
� gueata at one of the
" �- -��. Homecomtng.

'�' T:
en Pirates Me
i Pirates .n home again
nd to battle WCC
ks t extend their tm-
vmi at the expense of
( onference foe. The
mho have a record
of �ml 1-3 for the season, will
be "up" for the Pirate contest.
W lot a close one in the
final minutes to fired-up Cataw-
ba last week b) an 18-11 margin.
Western Carolina will he led by
Ken Morgan, an All-Conference
candidate for the quarterback
spot, liu scouting reports on
Morgan have him to he an ac
curate passer, very fast, and an
excellent signal caller.
Surviving a fourth period scoring
pree by srtwbborti Elon, EC remained
undefeated with a close 22-20 victory
over Elon. A record crowd of more
ihan 10,000 fans was on hand to cele-
. i ite the Homecoming affair.
The victory, the fourth in suc-
,� en or Coach Jack Boone's eleven
�. ;i "I.i one for the Bucs. It left
� i'nn'cs in serious contention for
Carolina Coferenee ehaowpionship.
first Touchdown
FuPback Billy Strickland, a junior
fi m Portssnoutii, Virginia, climaxed
a i.rt yard march early during the itiit-
i I period by pkmging his way over
'rom the 1 yard line to give the Bucs
:i 6-0 lead. Accurate Bob Muldrow
tooted the extra point and that was
all the scoring thai occurred during
the first half of action.
All EC
After an exciting half-time per-
'ormonce, it was all EC in the third
period, fairy Ruditeell, a freshman
i: i. Hickory scored on a 13 yard
run through the middle, with Muldrow
attin adding the extra point. Elon hit
ay lin in this same stanza on a
one-yard run by Burel Clements, the
Elon Fullback.
1 Frank Galloway off-set the
Christian score with a brilliant "5
yard punt return. A Vince Eiduek to
Johnny Anderson pass gave the Pi-
rates two more points, and the lead
v -i 22-6 for EC a; the end of the
third quarter.
Victory Margin Narrowed
Elon came to life in the fourth
period. A George Wooten to Burel
YuM-nts 55 yard pass play put the
Christians deep down into Buc ter-
ritory. Wooten's pass from flight
van ourt to Kelly scored the touch-
down, and Clements made the two
field Saturday as an estimated 10.008 fan.s watched the Bucs defeat Elon.
!eet The Team
Clayton Piiamd, Senior, 6-1, 190,
Winton. (Tri-Oaptain) All-Confer-
ence and All-Stater last season�won
f si hlocker and most improved play-
er awards last year�coaches predict
great year for him. Excels by the
use of his "migtty" forearm. Prob-
ably good enough for Ail-American
i eeognitkm.
Skin-pi- Duke, Sophomore, 6-0, 21 u,
Washington. Pt lysical Ed major. All-
State tackle at Washington High
School. Needs experience�but "has
: itt potentiality�good defensive
William Burton, Freshman, 6-3,
!95. Exceptionally strong, lacks ex-
perience, but sJhould help the Pirate
cause as a reserve. Hampton, Virgin-
ia. Physical Education major.
James McDiarmid, Junior, 6-2, 200.
Rocky .Mount. Expected to he top
�t ra ; (lints on a Will play.
With the score 2li-14 and only
ninutes remaining Clements scored reserve this year ��sjouhl le starter
fl , , k BH It STRICKLAND from Portsmouth, Virginia finds a hole through the Elon defensive line.
Th, scored the first Buc touchdown Saturday afternoon in the 22-26 win over "fighting" Elon.
Tin down a- the second of the season for the hig Pirate fullback.
final Elon touchdown, but a pass
pay failed for the attempt of the
extra two points and Elon had to
kick off to the home team. An on-
side kick failed and EC recovered.
Dan Rouse. Pirate quarterback, ran
out the clock . . . the Bucs remained
Elon attempts to stop Pirate ball carrier.
Tabk Tennis, Bowlins In Campus Highlishts
� i both
� . � " table tennis
� 'A" Dorm.
iached the
-i ?pen" division,
players were
� -No-
� players
a ere n d allowed to
dpen" play Lilley's
j une allowed him to
upset, as he
Champion Charles
the semi-finals; 21-16.
7. In this match Holliday's
ild not control the
- thai Lilley mix-
occasional backhand
I -
� Lilley facing Noraaao
, 1958-1960 East Caro-
. who is now champion
1 rn Tennessee and Georgia.
�m 'lose to the table, Liltey
� well, only to have Kil-
ick open op with a fast moving
! uk which forced him bark
table. Kilpatrick's combin-
of fast se vea and forehand smash
wore Lilley's defense
n. 21-11, 21-11.
t in the "pen" division had
jal top EC's second ranked
t Nelson Tugwell, in the semi-
23-21, 21-12. after Tugwell
i ad taken a spectaelar win from
Bowie Martin, in the quarterfinals;
21-14, 20-22, 21-13. In this match,
Fugwell hit backhand drive after
ackhand drive through Martin's solid
lefense, in g brilliant display of cont-
ed hitting.
Lilley came back from his defeat
in the regular singles to annex the
Novice title by defeated hard hitting
Lewis Marcus in the finals; 21-9, 21-
17. In the semi-finals, Lilley had a
hard time winning out over the fore-
land attack of Billy Lucas; 17-21, 2l-
L6, 21-10, while Marcus was hitting
through the spin defense of Dennis
Creech, 21-14. 21-11. One of th' closest
matches osf the night took place in
the second round of the Novice divis-

Cor. fifth and Cotanche
"Dedicated To . . .
A Young Man's Taste"

ion, as Nelson Lee defeated Don
Greimer; 21-19, 17-21, 21-19.
Bowling has come to Greenville with
a "strike
Thanks to the interest, energy and
negotiations of Bowie Martin, games
committee chairman of the College
i'nion, Mr. Gale Elliott, manager of
,ie howling alleys recently opened in
Greenville, has agreed that students
who will bowl in a league in the af-
ternoons may bowl for 35c (thivty-
five cents) a game. The regular price
of a game is 50c.
Under the leadership of Martin and
other committee members, the College
Union is in the midst of organizing
a campus league. Martin would like
to have a men's and women's league.
A league must have a minimum of
eight teams and according to the con-
ditions set by Mr. Elliott, the league
piay must take place before 6:00 p.m.
Men and women who may be in-
terested in joining a league are urged
to stag) hy the College Union office
and sign up.
Tennis tournament to be held
this Monday: See Intramural Di-
rector Jack Jones for further in-
in 62. Business Administration major.
Buddy Steward, Sophomore, 6-4,
215. Wilmington. Played under Leon
Brodgen at Wilmington. Attended
West Texas State in T(J. Will be a
reserve this season. Physical Educa-
t ii n major.
Earl Sweet. Junior, 5-11, 218.
I Portsmouth, Virginia. All-Stater at
Wilson High School�-Extremely fast
ind terrific bail player. The big
Hue i : mark is his shoulders. Could
i one of the real bright spots in
EC's season. P'�vsical Education ma-
Dallas rlollingswortfe, Junior, 5-11,
185, (i-n'in. Was nn All-State selec-
i:oti at Clinton, played in the East-
West All-Star game as well as the
tine game. Smart in class. Physical
Education major.
Wedell Worthington, Freshman, 5-
,c. 185, Mooresville. Played freshman
football last season�no varsity ex-
verience tour sport man in hiph
school -good offensive performer.
Physical Education major.
Frank Friedtend, Freshman, 5-10,
193, Newport News, Va. Standout on
fe frosh last season. Big, fairly fast
and aggressive. All-Stater in Virgin-
a. Physical Education major.
Mu try Strawbridge, Junior, 6-1.
185, Williamston. Strong�agile�
better than average speed. Should see
a lot of action this season. May start
erne of Pirate contests.
Robert Nesbtt, Eresjllman, 6-0, 190,
Salisbury. Has great potential�ag-
gressive real work horse. Good
winter practice performance by this
Salisbury native. Business Adminis-
tiation major.
Charles Gordon, Senior, 5-11, 195.
Clayton. Played guard as a sopho-
more -second season as a regular�
(onorable mention to the All-Confer-
ence team last season. Football stand-
out in the service. A fine leader. Phys-
ical Education major.
David Smith, Junior, 6-1, 190,
W'hiteville. TR tree sport man im high
school-saw limited action last sea-
son�will see plenty of action this
year. Fine kicker. Physical Educa-
tion major.
Jerry Paul. FreeftoaftSL 6-2, 200,
Washington. Looked good in winter
practice�expected to see a lot of
action this year.
HOMECOMING, l(.)bl a spirited pep rally Thursday
night, a fine parade Saturday morning, and a 22-20 EC win over
Elon. We take our hats off to the Christians for making such
a fine comeback against fired-up East Carolina, celebrating one
oi the most successful Homecomings in Pirate history.
Elon Impressive
Before the largest gathering at an EC athletic event the
Pirates d not spoil the Homecoming activities and came
through with a win over battling Elon. The Bucs were hard
pressed until -he final gun. but remained undefeated as a re-
sult of the win.
Wooten Fint Quarterback
Although the short sleeved crowd of an estimated 10,01
fans was expecting the Rues to turn the game into a complete
one sided affair after the third period, the visitors from Elon
had other ideas. The Rues were up against the finest quarter-
back that they have played against all season in veteran Junior
George Wooten. It was Wooten's passing and faking that kept
the game as close as it was until the final second of play.
With the large crowd on hand, and plenty of spirit in
the air, the Bucs received the opening kickoff and marched 65
yards for the touchdown, with Strickland bulling his way over
from the one yard line. But the stubborn Christian defense
stopped the Bucs from scoring again during the first half
Probably East Carolina's best quarter of the year came
in the third when EC moved the ball well, and hit paj dirt for
15 points. Names like Frank Galloway. Larry Rudisill, Vince
Eiduek, and Johnny Anderson broke into the EC offensive thrust
to help turn back the Christians.
It was Rudisill's 13 yard run that scored the initial Buc
tally in the last half. Galloway's sparkling r5 yard run back of
an Elon punt aided by beautiful blocking was the most import-
ant score of the game for EC as this one was the final Buc touch-
down. Eiduek, a reserve quarterback with plenty of poise threw
to Freshman end John Anderson for the two extra points giving
the w inning Pirates enough points to win the contest.
Western Carolina Next Foe
EC seeks to remain undefeated this coming Saturday
night at the expense of Western Carolina. The Catamounts pro-
v itled the Buc's Homecoming opposition last year and were nipped
by the Pirates 7-6. The EC schedule will get harder as the season
progresses. The men of Coach Boone play such foes as Newberry,
Lit, Appalachian. Wofford, and Furman after the Western Caro-
lina contest.
All-America)) In Piland
If there ever has been an All-American at ECC it certain-
ly is Clayton Piland, the great tackle from Winton. Probably the
fastest tackle in the conference, Piland is 6l" and weighs only
190. This is not a good size for a lineman, but the hard hitting
Winton native easily out-plays his opponents.
Speaking of good linemen. Chuck Gordon, who is: Tri-
Captain along with Nick Hilgert and Piland certainly has proved
that he is nothing short of sensational. He teams with Piland to
give the Pirates two of the best linemen in the state.
Veterans Tommy Matthews and Nick Hilgert lead the
Pirates in rushing, and Tom Michel leads the team in scoring
with 24 points. The Freshman, Michel, is one of the faster backs
in the Carolina Conference.
Starts Wednesday
at the
STATE Theatre
"Master of The
Air Conditioned
Carolina Grill
Corner W. 9th & Dickinson
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J.JL .
- :
Playhouse Presents 'Robin Hood
To Benefit AAUW Fellowship
pa i h aj tnoril rf hi
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A Hi Etfiv Han" At rj
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Record Crowd Gathers To
Hear 'Highwaymen' Perform
�� AST .J - �
' r?il,BL vv � w :jir. B - - i i �: : Jfafr
'� - port 7�. , . . � i y Aajy r �; B-te " v- Ay �m � HT a
�'� f egw for vkadi ft�f iT plafwi
V iT� -&� 2 f U?!��r
Mr. i. G. Gsaoa. AJKStait
- fLgkt of W�7 ErE��T
Interview With Gibbs
�� af�Gcet sc
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Smiley Speaks
At Dinner Meet
:V- -�: H.ra�a
a�a. �iil b� � ctmpms mom.
i�tr��-� Hea arta 25 jeara �
aee me eider wrtk eitatajuka
ritwii tiites- "TWy da m�c ��k
to taft vttii aea sabject to Mth-
-ary ealL
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bmbbc .jc. ana
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-� z '� � tkcoc iv ad .ia .p fo pp�at��at
K.y 1� i�c�l is well .iiscspLrje acic seore 4Jt �jb W,
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ewt be .ir to imaor.
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'����- law . lt.ry fricardty
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i � oKioue fa rt
keep - theve.1
Friday, October 13
Rock Hudson
Gina Lollabrigida
Sandra Dee
Bobby Darin
Tome September3
PITT Theatre
We'll help you convince your pa-es
you shouid have a Rernirg
MONARCH portable lypemilw to
take the work out of your school work and
make homework fun! AJI you do is fill out and
mail the cc.r betow. The- ewrrtea ee-
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Remington MONARCH portable can helc you
get better grades. (Incidentally, the MONARCH
portable comes complete with carrying case
plus a terrific self-teaching touch-tc ng
course that's a pushover to master!) Ask to
see the rugged, modern, compact
MONARCH portable at your col-
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Charge Accounts?
Yen can charge at Jautar Bros. Jewelers.
For BCC tiadenti ire have a tpedbal charge pin with no
carrying eharges, iirtwwt, or xtran. No red tape�just
nay "charge it
Lautares Bros. Jewelers
414 Evans Street
Jewelers For ECC Since 1912
is wearing
Ladies $11.95
Mens $15.95
222 East Fifth Street

edge guKte leu you insert paper prec�eiy every tmel 5. cJZJ?! " Wer' Mj��73
6. Numerais and calibrations on paper table simp,rfy rr S L" � heTt3
mang cordons 8, Card and neyJ Eur. table on cytTrnX
j Ligfner we,ght wrthout a hint of Hhnsiness or "creep Jr"8' U" Tw- �- -
y. Wilttam Most, Advertising

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�? .T " a �nc- MRENrs
mg and I can rtappiry use the Monarch
I portable to take the work out of homeworki
f - ��. i

East Carolinian, October 12, 1961
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.
October 12, 1961
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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