East Carolinian, September 26, 1967







re
v John Lowe
rooters up there aa
�1
oi you who are heacjl
Richmond, here i.s thJ
ui roster. Tear it, or
with you.
me For CREW?
1 be a meeting for a
ited In Crew today i
105, in Memorial Gyjj
yone interested sli ui
Yeshmen may partlcj
port, and no prevlotj
n Crew is needed Yc.
v �ur training on dr 1
� racing shell. Thatt
the gym for all boj
(:��
I Begins
i ken In the win.
� threw two to
to Wayne Murschel t
Phi Omega past AI phi
12-6 Goldfish si re:
chdown for AEPi.
. passed far four to
Pi Kappa Phi pai
t Psl, 33-0. David Car-
wo of Burleson's heat
idowns and Mike Mc-
;epted two pome
(tory.
and Hughes each scor-
ead Sigma Phi Epsilon
Sigma by a score c
�run for one touchriowi
or one score to spart
' Phi Kappa Tau, 1J
passed to Mowry fe:J
i Kappa Tau scon
mg
�e
CO.
UJMS
.LL KINDS
Tapes
s
ral .$3.95
N. C.
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Volume XLIII
Easl Carolina University, Greenville, N. C, Tuesday, September 26, 1967
Nuniher �"
?�
Thus year the AFROTC dril team
will represent the East Carolina
cadet corps in the homecoming
parade, several Christmas parades,
and the annual Marchathon for the
local March of Dimes campaign.
Sponsored by the Arnold Air So-
ciety and advised by Major Carl E.
Tadlock, Jr the drill team col-
lected over two thousand dollars
in last year's Marchathon in front
oi the Pitt County Courthouse. This
year the team will march until the
contributions amount to more thai;
las! year's total.
The drill team's theme of this
annual project is "A March Thai
Others May Walk
Member of this year's drill team
are:
John Davis, commander: John
Wilkinson, Gerald Hinson, Don
Counts, and Ashby Elmore, cadet
2nd Lieutenants: Gene Stallings,
Paul Benon. David Calhoun, James
Lee. Gerald Hunt. Dan Rieley. Bud
Woodard, Frank Kidd. Roy Shue.
Dennis Pope. George Johnson. Da-
vid Puzon, William Meadows, Greg-
ory Dyar. Charles Holden. Richard
; Hers, and Ken Kelly, cadets.
Erroneous
Readers In
By JOHN REYNOLDS
Sometimes one wonder; LI th old
adage, "You can't believe every-
thing you read in the newspapers"
has more truth than meets the eye
especially when one takes into oon-
Ideratlon the mass communica-
tion, mass media network of on
the spot news coverage that Ameri-
ca since thus decade has learned
to put up with and in a way has
learned to expect.
The average man on his way to
v. ork or the average College Joe on
his way to class each morning may
browse through the newspaper over
a second cup of coffee, all too fre-
quently never questioning whether
the news is accurate, truthful, com-
plete information.
Take for instance a recent news
story in the NEWS and OBSERV-
ER concerning two young adults
who were picked up for illegal pos-
session of drugs in the Greenville
area. The September 17 OBSERVER
.story reads, "Kenneth B. McCaleb,
19, an East Carolina University
freshman, and his 17-year-old wife.
Ruth, were arrested near here
i Greenville I early Thursday for
possession of marijuana
"Lawson. (Chief iawson of the
Greenville city police department'
said the couple was hitchhiking af-
ter midnight Thursday when police
officers stopped to make a routine
cheek. The paekase containing the
News Story Misleads
Marijuana Arrest
Philosophy Professor Speaks
At Baptist Student Union
By RAY SMITH
Dr. Cleveland Bradner of the
Philosophy Department, speaking
at the Baptist Student Union last
Wednesday night, said that Chris-
tians didn't know enough about the
source materal of their relgion to
discuss it rationally. "You're will-
ing to let another read and digest.
and you're satisfed with the
crumbs he observed.
The Struggle To Be a Whole
Person" was the topic of his
speech. "I don't know what a
whole person Is. I do know some
with holes he said.
"I can't tell you what it's like to
oe a Christian. You don't look dif-
ferent. How would I know you're a
Christian?" This question prompted
such replies as: "By the way he
lives, his goals, his faith, what he
believes
Lloyd Reveals '67 Homecoming;
'Mardi Gras' Adds King Rex
In the second SGA press confer-
lence of the year held last Friday.
Vice-President David Lloyd dis-
cussed new ideas for this year's
I Homecoming.
"Mardi Gras" will be this year's
Homecoming theme. Lloyd stated
jthat Bast Carolina's first home-
Icoming as a university should be a
gala weekend filled with lots oi
�clowns, costumes and make-up.
One of the three traditional Mar-
Id i Gras parades has always been
the "King Rex" parade. In addi-
tion to a Homecoming Queen to
feign over the festivities, a King
lex will also be crowned this year.
fominatlone for King Rex made by
lie Homecoming Committee will
e voted upon by the student body
as thety vote for Homecoming
jueen. Lloyd said that King Rex
vas not conceived to take any glory
away from the Homecoming Queen,
but is simply a new idea to carry
out the Mardi Gras theme more
successfully.
The Homecoming Parade will
closely follow last year's route.
Lloyd i.s hoping for 120 units, In-
cluding almost twice as many bands
as last year's parade. The Home-
Coming Committee is appealing to
Ihe MRC to build a ramp-style float
ith two thrones. This float will
Carry the six finalists for Home-
coming Queen and, on the two
thrones, King Rex and last year's
jplomecomlng Queen, Cheryl Mur-
dock.
The float will ride out to the
.enter of the football field at half-
time, proceeded by four buglers.
trumpeters of the King and ac-
companied by the six finalists' es-
corts. King Rex will then escort
Cheryl Murdock onto the field and
innounce each finalist as she is
escorted down the ramp. The new
queen will be crowned and escorted
back up the ramp by King Rex as
the new queen's escort walks Cheryl
to the stands. The float will then
licle the field so that the specta-
tors can get a good gtwk at the
new queen.
Thursday night of Homecoming
Week a torch parade will leave the
campus and walk to Picklen Sta-
dium for a pep rally. The band
will provide lively music as fire-
works brighten the night air.
Chad and Jeremy will perform in
concert Friday and Saturday niehts
;n Memorial Gymnasium, and the
Kingsmen will entertain at the
Homecoming Dance Saturday night
in Wright Auditorium.
MRC ELECTIONS
for Governor and Lt. Governor
Thursday, September 28
10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
in all men's dorms
Vote for candidate of your
choice representing yonr dorm.
Dr. Bradner answered, "Belief
is prejudice, opinion, and half-
truths. Adolf Hitler had a goal. .
I'm a pagan. I've got one life to
live. It started out at the cradle
and ends at the grave. This is my
only chan :e. Vou're Baptists: you've
got another chance
Asked by a student if he knew
what the reason for his life, Brad-
ner replied, "You don't have much
choice. Maybe really and truly you
mean something. Are you doing
anything besides just living? Living
to me just means you ain't dead
Referring to his two children, Dr.
Bradner said. "I can't think of
anything they would or could do to
make me punish them with pain
and misery. I'd hate to spend my
eternity with a God that would
make a hell
"Somebody's got to go to hell.
Why don't you leave me alone? If
everybody else is in heaven. I
don't want the devil bo be lonely
Besides, I can't think of anything
more hellish than spending eternity
with Mr. Graham and Mr. Roberts.
Anyway, I can't see me singing
hymns in a white nightgown
Mr. Bradner added that he could-
n't think of a heaven with dirty,
rotten bums who think pure and
act another way who got there by
being "dipped, dunked, or dry-
cleaned or whatever. .
To illustrate his point that many
people are misinformed about the
Bible, Dr. Bradner told the story
of a grandmother who explained to
her grandchild that Jesus was found
in the bullrushes by Mary.
Dr. Bradner said he thinks the
Bible is an i ruction for action.
�You can pray until you turn
purple, but it ain't going to work
He explained that the reason no
one knows what Jesus looked like i.s
because he had a countenance.
"How can you tell what a man
looks like who has a countenance?
His shocking countenance has sus-
tained us for 2,000 years
In conclusion he said, "I'm too
preoccupied with living to worry-
about what it's going to be like
when it's over. I burn the candle at
both ends. I like a lot of light
marijuana was thrown on the
und a officers approached
i he fact are that McCaleb
his wife were hitchhiking and were
In possession of marijuana, but thev
were hitchhiking August 22
local police officers acci them,
not September 14. The marijuana
had to be sent to the State Bun au
of Investigation for a lab analysis
before the McCalebs could be of-
ficially charged. McCaleb was not
nested until Tuesday. Septem-
ber 12, and his wife was not arrest-
ed until Thursday. September 14.
Also, at the time of the incident.
McCaleb was not enrolled at East
Carolina University: he enrolled
after the incident of August 22 but
before his arrest on September 12.
McCaleb hs withdrawn from the
university s i ' e h'r arrest for rea-
-ons of flr�tnr!?: difficulty.
McCaleb ha since his arrest been
in the Greenville city jail, where
he chose to remain in lieu of a
S500 bond. The bond was originally
set at $1000 but was reduced to
s'SOO September 14.
Of course, one can't really blame
the n . � �. erroi i
ill . oh fining
eel ; . ation, e ; � daily
vhen in Is to con
the Impa i thai desk sergeants
usually represent to newsmen who
11 way8 v. re news
Thi: reportei i peciallj sympa-
I Izes with the newsmen who were
involved in this case, for he had
tried three times without success
to get "past" the desk sergeant.
When he finally got to speak to a
lieutenant, a notch higher in the
hierarchy, all the lieutenant had
to say was "all we're tryin' to do
i.s stop marijuana from getting on
campus at East Carolina Univer-
sity
The McCalebs' case will be up
before Greenville Recorder's Court
Oct ber 2. Until that time the havoc
caused by their little adventure
into hitchhiking and marijuana
land will be merely another story
of rantic frustration in the daily life
of a rather young reporter who -3
getting older by the minute and is
not too sure he believes in -lews-
papers anymore.
Geography Dept. Chairman
Publishes New Workbook
Dr. Robert E. Cramer, chairman
of the geography department, has
written a new workbook to help
him teach introductory geography
to undergraduates on closed-circuit
elevision.
The Cramer book, published last
ummer by a California firm, is
keyed to his televised lectures and
the textbook. "Introduction to Geo-
graphy
Thirty-four topics are covered
by the workbook, including maps,
regions, weather, climate, soils,
vegetation, water, population, in-
dustrialization and others.
Dr. Cramer, a native of Wash-
UU Displays Daily
Official EC Ring
The Ring Committee is now con-
ducting a ring sale through Friday
from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 daily in the
UU Lounge.
Samples of each of the sixteen
ring styles are on display in a
lighted jewelry case. There are
many new ring styles this year, in-
cluding four new styles for girls-
rings. For the first time this year
stones will be guaranteed for the
life of the ring.
An eight-week delivery period
will follow the ring sale so that
students ordering now will receive
their rings around November 29.
Although a five-day ring sale will be
conducted each quarter, the Ring
Committee, striving for quicker
service, urges students to order
now.
Students who have 96 or more
quarter hours are eligible to order
ington, D. C, has been on East
Carolina's geography faculty since
1954, serving as chairman since
September of 1962.
He is a graduate of Ohio State
University (AB with high honors,
'43) and the University of Chicago
�MS. '47; PhD, '52).
Parents' Day Events
Include Mall Concert
Jean Harvey, Chairman of the
Special Events Committee, urged
that all East Carolina students in-
vite their parents to come to Green-
ville Oct. 7 to enjoy the activities
that have been planned for them.
Inducements for parents to visit
the university campus are a full
schedule of Saturday afternoon and
evening events including an open
air concert, open house parties, the
first home football game of the
season and a dance in Wright Audi-
torium after the game.
Starting the afternoon's activities
will be a concert by Glenn Yar-
brough at 2 p.m. on the Mall.
Open house starts at 3:30 p.m.
at 12 women's and four men's dor-
mitories, and at 11 fraternity and
eight sorority houses.
Also open to visitors will be all
classroom buildings, the studios of
campus radio WECU in Joyner Li-
brary and the student Government
Association offices on the third
floor of Wright Annex.
The evening's special events be-
gin at 7:30 p.m. in Ficklen Stadi-
um when the Pirates square off
with Southern Illinois University.
After the game, parents will be
special guests of the University
Union for the Wright Auditorium
dance for which the Imprints will
furnish music.
SGA Installs Book Exchange
Steve Morrisette, Book Exchange Committee chairman, an-
nounced today the establishment of an SGA Book Exchange,
located next to the recreation room in the UU.
"We hope the students will be able to get better prices for
their books by using the Book Exchange Morrisette said. "The
only way that the Book Exchange can possibly succeed is for all
the students to make use of it"
The Book Exchange operates very simply A student wishing
bo sell a book tills out an information card and files it under the
appropriate subject heading. A student who wants to buy a book
can refer to the file Each card will give the title, author, and
price of the book, as well as the name and address of the student
who is selling the book.
The Book Exchange was one of the planks on the Student
Party platform Its initiator hope that the students will benefit
from this project.
'





2�East Carolinian�Tuesday, September 26, 1967
Election Special
In the insert of this paper today is a special Election
Issue which constitutes several hundred combined man-hours
to put together.
We sinorUy hope that this section will provide the stu-
dent with a Greater insight into tomorrow's election. Many
times the candidates are numerous anil the rules sometimes
are complex. It is difficult to just walk up to the booth and
list vote. When things are explained and set down in print,
voting becomes an easier process.
The EAST CAROLINIAN has taken n sides nor en-
dorsed any candidates The special supplement was set up as
laivlj as possible (the original copy was proofread three
I mes) We therefore feel that any unfairness in this paper
toward any candidate is the failure of the candidate to give
the proper information.
We ask each student to please take this election seriously
and to consider carefully his choices before voting. See you
.d the polls tomorrow!
ABC Car Buyer's Guide
An unusual note of interest came last week in a letter
from North Carolina Attorney General Wade Bruton to a
solicitor in an eastern North Carolina county. In the letter.
Bruton explained that under the new ABC liquor law, authori-
ties could confiscate a car in which a liquor bottle with the
seal broken had been found in the passenger area. Police could
then sell the car in a public auction.
Although this is not now the practice in Pitt County, it
is legal under the law. It is advisable to keep that booze in
ihe trunk of the car or in someone who is not going anywhere.
Round-Up Time
In today's election issu there is a letter to the Editor
artv system in which inde-
r.us n;
complaining about a cam,
pendents must � coddled, enticed, and more or less unfairly
enlisted to run on a party ticket.
We are favor of a party system on ampus, The parties
can. in their better light, irodua efficient and able peopli
to compete for election Tl competition between each party
and independents assures iters of a good choice tor each
elected offi; e.
There is nothing wronj with an honest presentation of
party goals and platforms to prospective candidates. Each
year th party ranks musi b( refilled to keep new blood and
ideas in its membership It is therefore necessary for a party
in try and entice promising individuals.
However, In our opinion, enticing doe not include high
pressure policies in trying t enlist a slate by "power scares.
-� , h ' ires" Include, "yon don have . chance as an inde-
K � . "Whoever we bad will win or "We can guaran-
te
11
i ortic
party m in
- re esnerate
" tl
n the
ardly " ig an
There should b
io1 h the Studem Part,
valuable to 1 his campu
both
: Editoi
lal d neith( . uld fill
i w ouldn'1 it be more ad-
image internally than
� .i can?"
lisunderstandinj of the fa I 'm
id the University Party are
hey have both brought needed re-
forms to th studenl body And we feel thai they shall con-
tinue to do so. It shoul noted thai Independents are just
as important. We do hope the parties ran maintain their
political dignity stressing quality over quanity.
The editorial views expressed
on this page do not necessarily
represent those of East Caro-
lina College but are represen-
tative only of the student wri-
ter.
We welcome letters to the
editor but do not print any let-
ter unless it is signed by the
Individual who submits it. Let-
ters should be k pt as short as
possible and arc subject to pub-
lication only at the editorial
staff's approval.
Join
East Carolinian
Staff
Published semiweekly by the Bturlents of East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
Member
InurcoDeciate Preen, Associate Col:eciatc Press, United States Student Press Association
Editor-in-Chief
Associate Editor
Managing Editor
Business Manager
Rewrite Editor
Editorial Editor
Co-News Editors
Features Editor
Sports Editor
Layout Editor
Circulation Managers
Assistant B 'onager
Subscription Manager
Adv
Mal'ing aHrw-
.1. William Rufty. Jr.
Phyllis (3. Brldgeman
Jim Young
Thomas H. Blackwell
Fr'incine Perry
John Sultan
David Cnllpy
Marcy Jordan
Sandra Rabhan
�f"hn Lowe
Hill Rogers
Cat Arnold
Y'it-hfied
T.ota Culhor
� nrbnam
! � M oivin
- Norly
ita $1 no
( Statin. Greenville. N. C.
PT. R-3426, extension 2R4
Se
Women's Rules
Dear Mr. John Rachel.
Re your letter in Thursday's
EAST CAROLINIAN bemoaning the
fact that EC's "female students"
cannot wear shorts or slacks (ex-
cept when covered by a raincoat�:
As a "female .student" who has
somehow borne the hardships of
Women's Rules and Restrictions for
seven quarters and two summer
sessions, I thank you on behall
of the approximately 4.500 of us
poor unfortunates in skirts for your
chivalrous and gallant recognition
of the fact that East Carolina's
"female students" are indeed vic-
tims of unfair rules.
I say "unfair mind you, be-
cause you and your fellow "male
students" an not so "bound by
obsolete rules
Whenever 1 hear a male student
.speak disparagingly of our rules, al-
most without exception he men-
tions the no-shorts-no-slacks reg-
ulation, as though to wear a skirt
were the most dreadful ordeal a
female student ever suffers. I have
rarely heard the girls complain
about this.
If some new i male I voice on
campus is about to make itself
heard and lead the Skirted Ones to
the blessed state of freedom from
Obsolete Rules, please don't bother
with the clothing regulation. Most
girls perfer ti wear skirts to class
anyway There are other hardships
of which we would rather be re-
lieved
Did you know that according to
he KEY:
women students must have
Iheir parents' signatures on cer-
: go swimming, to ride
n auton bile, and even to spend
peki nds At HOME1
� " 76-71
mei udents musi turn in
ekeni U for approval by
i oo on the day of leaving
in order 1 i 1 if; be cafeteria"
f the I . men students
leaving? (p. 79)
-women student cannot have
alcoholic beverage CONTAINERS
in their dorm rooms? p. 81)
-women students can receive
three demerits for failing to take
phone duty? (p. 811
l could go on and on.
In conclusion, aoes it seem quite
PAIR thai the teenaged fuzz-faces
of Jones Dorm are free to wander
about in the wee hours to steal
parking signs, etc while the 2
year-old women in the upperclass-
man dorms have locked in securely
for the night since 11:00 p.m.?
Bead the KEY. Mr. Rachel, and
you will see that the no-shorts-no-
slacks rule is the least of our wor-
ries.
Sincerely.
Franceine Pen y
Pirate Praise
Dear Editor:
Fall is here and ECU's football
team is playing the game in spirit-
ed fashion Their convincing win
over William and Mary 27-7. and
the decisive win over Richmond
23-7 deserve abundant praise. Al-
though major football authorities
predicted ECU behind West Vir-
ginia and William and Mary, the
last two games have boosted ECU
into Southern Conference Cham-
pionship contention. They should
continue in fine fashion against
Davidson next week.
I must give special recognition
o Butch Colson and Neil Hughes
vho have contributed to EC's po-
reni offense with their excellent
runnin! and passing. Offensive line-
W Tih Springs, Ben Grieb, and
Ki vin M nan have also shown their
kills in opening holes in the op-
posing defensive The defense has
k rformed to perfection with
Vaym I im berr; I dd Hicks. Fella
�!(le rgi Wheelei stand�
� nit.
The purp �se of this letter I . to
praise the fine football team ECU
has this fall, and to indicate to
the students that their football team
brings prestige to East Carolina In
abundance
I must also note that Ea.st Caro-
lina has other teams that repre-
sent it. m fine fashion. Thi- year's
basketball team should be potent
.is Minges C tliseum will be ready
for the upcoming season. The track
,ii,i cro s country teams should Im-
prove as i xpeiience and a new
each should bring victorious re
suits The swimming team should
fair well in the new natorium, al-
though they lace some top swim
mine powers in the country. Crew
lacrosse, golf, and soccer should
continue growth towards excell-
ence.
Remember, escb sport brings
prestige to Ea.st Carolina. Suppoir
the teams this year the boys
work hard and des en � y i' sup-
port.
Sincerely.
Elmer Butterfield
Marijuana Penalties
Dear Mr Sultan
Due to f� veent arrests for
marijuana possession, 1 think that
it is time for certain things to be
(leared up about this small weed
Thousands of people are guilty of
the felony of smoking pot every-
day. The overwhelming weight of
medical opinion backs up the view
of users oi the stuff "If is not ad-
dictive, does not lead directly I i
mental or physical deterioration
and does not cause antisocial activ-
ity
The penalties for marijuana were
passed m 1937. when very little
was known about the drug and Its
properties. The Harrison Act was
ed, and from th tn on it was
dangerou
The World He ilth i fanizattori
did a tu Ij m.inuana. The
mblic. Ovei
ine ;
)() million
smoke man-
Administration Terms
(7 Average Necessity
Editor's Note � Second In a series
of articles Hum the administration.
Student . . � �,ering and quite
thi ay that the new
r-poin n n ,w used at EC
nuch � than the three-
previously used. This
. '� m not affect the av-
tudent nor does it affect
ood tudent. It "ill and does
affect, and strongly so. the stu-
di nt who falls behind in his quality
nint ratio
One salient point should be stress-
(i at all times: Do not think in
terms f eligibility to continue your
education at ECU � think in terms
of a minimum "( average each
and every quarter. This point
should make an indelible Impres-
sion in your mind. Another point
.�.Inch you should remember is
this:
For every hour of "F It takes
one hour of "A" or two hours of
B" to minimize the effect of thi
�F For every hour of "D it
one hour of "B" to mini-
mize the effect of the "D Why is
it Important to think In forms of a
C" ivera for each and every
quarter? a typical example will
illustrate this point. John Smith, a
freshman, completed 30 hours of
work with a Grade Point Average
(GPA) of 1.25 and is eligible to
continue his education at ECU.
During the 4th. 5th, and 6th quar-
ters, he must, pass 35 hours with
a OPA of 1 50: however, if he com-
pleted 30 hours with a 1.25 GPA.
during the 4th, 5th, and 6th quar-
ters the 35 hours I which he must
pass in order to end up with a 1.50
GPA) must be passed with a 1.71
average. During the 7th, 8th, and
9th quarters, he must complete 40
hours of work with a GPA of 1.75.
These 40 hours must be completed
with hotter than a "C" average in
order to meet the 1.75. A student
who has completed only the mini-
mum requin menl
quarter, which n
Inn Her ;i i to : aise I he qualil j oi
work to the minimum "C" Let
us lake anoth: examli . ei
i avaif c mpli �� ho irs with a
! 75 OPS must � ' te Hie iv-
16 hour work with a
2.78 i lo. hi: ol � ri maining 46
hours needed for graduation, this
tudent must make "B" on all
courses except two "C's" and one
"D This leaves 31 hours of "B"
work. Remember: think In terms of
a minimum "C" average. This Is
absolutely necessary foi gradua-
tion.
juana. ThJ da include the
unknown numbi r ol college and uni-
ver ity tu ants, throughout the
Unit d Stati � i i moke it daily.
It: closii :a State Health an I
S tfe! y Cone � � following
rijuana lolatioi
("ultIvatl � i of man-
� punishabli
� : � Prison.
i' � Vlso fekmi
rm
VLsitii irei et hen arcotics
inchl � are ben.
A misdemeani i
charge, punishable by a $500 fine
and-oi a six months term in tlv
i ounty tail. Conviction for the vio-
lation specifically requires "Know-
ledge thai such activity is occur-
ring
C. W. Fields
What's Happening?
By Linda Dyer
What is actually happening at
E.C.U. can be stated In one mean-
ingful word � nothing. In our last
article we mentioned all the talk
there's a lot ol it. but the minute
that we attempt to act our goals
are blocked by Impregnable force
All remain; peaceful on our con-
servative campus as long as no one
makes an attempt 'o organize or to
incite action Remember, we have
to have permission to circulate a
petition and demonstrating could
mean our departure.
Any system runs smoothly if
everyone follows the rules, you
can preach freedom, but hell, fire,
and damnation descends upon you
if your attempt to use it.
Granted that the changing of
women's dress rules will never win
the Nobel Peace Prize, but it could
be a start towards attaining a more
equal "single standard
We realise that colleges and uni-
are in a transition period.
like Goddard, Berkley.
and wi icon in are not like
� " ' I . would it i) too much
he pro) i �
� Ine their
When people come to collei e
they should intend to equip them
�ha s for the world oni can't de
velop independence ii one Inherit
an administration � di sated to re-
placing Mommy and Daddy.
Wherever we go, we'll probably
ke mistakes, but we won't die
bccau.se ol them. We'll learn and
we'll progress, Utopias are dream-
join a;Ui occasionally are at-
empt to tart one, We don't live
in a Ut, pla; we live in a big cruel
world, and when we leave here.
we'd better be able to adjust to it!
Lately, we've been hearing one
remark from several different peo-
ple: Tf you don't like it here,
why don't you leave?" How bour-
geois! Why should people run from
challenges? They represent some-
thing for everyone. We'd be in a
great state if everyone who had
any gripes witli the system de-
parted. Someone please tell me
who'd then lead the next genera-
tion.
We are not demanding the over-
throw of author tv. We are asking
for a hare oi the responsibility!
stressing a more liberal
view ol progression. Much to the
of m � v on this campus.
iere and now the
way: lead to
Vote
By MARGKI
Tomorrow stud
polls and cast tl
officers and day
mitory represent
ing the last 3G
tions for th" Fa
didates have be
office since We
ber 20. when the
permitted to be
Stuednts w'U I
lature represent
own dormitory i
their respective
���� (Undent
Day students
officers of their
dent ropresenta
of three over th
sentatlves last y
student represen
Dorm Re
Together Jan
Women's Hall wi
tative with Ui
New Women's I
Dormitory, and
mitories carryin;
each Remainin
elect one represe
Poll
Voting takes )
to 4 p.m. in th
for day student;
of each individ
dormitory stud
voters should r
their ID cards i
when voting. Th
presented be for
allowed.
Results Of the
nounced on Rad
day night and
Union Coffee Hoi
Also winners wil
SO A bulletin bo;
the FAST CAR(
Octber 3.
Vi iteg are to b(
Annex by Sue i
tions chairman. !
other people Mi
appointed. If at
will be held one
final election da
Class (
Senior ('la
MARTIN LAI
Party: 2.0 gradi
ties and qualifies
ident otf Sophomc
of Junior Class,
tertainment Com
urer of MRC.
IKEY BREEL
Party: 2.4 gradt
ties and Qual
REBEL. SGA, M
Psi and Crew.
Senior Class
GRACE IVi-fTl
den 2.4 grade
and qualificatioi
Phi panhellenic
SALLY POIND
Party; 3.0 grad�
ties and qualificai
ber of Sigma Sigi
and member of I
i- � �





East Carolinian�Tuesday, September 26, 1967�3
WL
uid to indicate to
their football team
to East Carolina in
ate that East Cam-
teams that repre-
ashion. Thi' year's
i should be potent
jeum will be ready
g season. The track
v teams should im-
ience and a new
i! in victorious re
lining team should
now natorium, al-
:c some top swim
the country. Crew,
and soccer should
h towards excel
ch sport brings
: Carolina. Support
year the boys
'�� ' RUP-
Jutterfield
a Penalties
i:
� ent arrests for
ssion. I think that
ertain things to be
it this small weed
people are guilty of
smoking pot every
helming weight of
backs up the views
� tuii "If is not ai-
it lead directly t
�sical deterioration
isc antisocial activ-
lur marijuanu wei e
when very little
it the drug and Its
Harrison Act was
iin then on it was
gerou
tealth ' i irdzatton
i marijuana. The
d the public. Ovu
ople smoke mari-
include the
r Hi college and uni-
s, throughout the
Ice i' dailj
� � Health an I
Ixes the Following
tarijuana violatioi
iii -I of mart-
punishable
� Prison
. i cotic
arc bein
i A misdemeani i
ble by a $500 fine
lonths term in th
viction for the vio-
ly requires "Know-
i activity is occur-
Fields
rting?
Linda Dyer
come to collet
nd to equip them
rorld Oni can't (!��-
nee II one inherit
hi dedicated u re-
� and Daddy.
go, we'll probably
but we won't die
in. We'il learn and
Utopias are dream -
iccilally are at-
one. We don't live
� live in a big cruel
en we leave here.
aide to adjust to it!
been hearing one
veral different peo-
don't like it here,
leave?" How bour-
uld people run from
ey represent some-
one. We'd be in a
everyone who had
;h the system de-
ne please tell me
d the next genera-
email ling the over-
1 fv. We are asking
responsibility!
more liberal
Much to the
this campus
and now tha
.� lead to
Section
B
Election
Supplement
Vote Wednesday For Legislators And Class Officers
By MARGRETTE ALFORD
Tomorrow students will go to the
polls and cast their votes for class
officers and day student and dor-
mitory representatives, thus bring-
ing the last SGA scheduled elec-
tions for the Fall to a close. Can-
didates have been campaigning for
office since Wednesday. Septem-
ber 20. when the first posters were
permitted to be posted.
Stuednts will be voting for legis-
lature representatives from then
own dormitory and for officers of
their respective class.
�.dcnt Renrrsentatives
Day students will be voting for
officers of their class and day stu-
dent representatives. An increase
of three over the number of repre-
sentatives last year, this years day
student representatives will total 16.
Dorm Representatives
Together Jarvis Dormitory and
Women's Hall will have 1 represen-
tative with Umstead Dormitory.
New Women's Dormitory. Fletcher
Dormitory, and all the men's dor-
mitories carrying 2 representatives
each. Remaining dormitories will
elect one representative.
Poll Locations
Voting takes place from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. in the University Union
for day students and in the lobby
of each individual dormitory for
dormitory students. Prospective
voters should remember to take
their ID cards and Activity cards
when voting. These cards must be
presented before voting will be
allowed.
Results of the election will be an-
nounced on Radio WECU Wednes-
day night and in the University
Union Coffee House the same nicrht.
Also winners will be posted on the
SGA bulletin board and printed in
the RAST CAROLINIAN Tuesday,
October 3.
Vi tes are to be ounU i in Wright
Annex by Sue Vow. student elec-
tions chairman, her committee, rind
other people Miss Vow may have
appointed. If necessary, a runoff
will be held one week after the ori-
ginal election day on October 4.
Class Officers
Senior (lass President
MARTIN LASSITER. Student
Party: 2.0 grade average. Activi-
ties and qualifications include Pres-
ident -A Sophomore class, President
of Junior Class, Chairman of En-
tertainment Committee, and Treas-
urer of MRC.
IKEY BREEDLOVE, Universty
Party; 2.4 grade average. Activi-
ties and Qualifications include
REBEL, SGA. MRC. Alpha Kappa
Psi and Crew.
Senior Class Vice-President
GRACE MITCHELL. Indepen-
dent : 2.4 grade average. Activities
and qualifications include Alpha
Phi panhellenic representative.
SALLY POINDEXTER. University
Party; 3.0 grade average Activi-
ties and qualifications include mem-
ber of Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority
and member of Delta Phi Delta.
Senior Class Treasurer
BRENDA BULLOCK, Student
Party; 2.3 grade average. Activities
and qualifications include Summer
School SGA Treasurer, Sigma Sig-
ma Sigma Asst. Treasurer; Phi
Epsilon Mu, Women's Recreation
Assn Varsity cheerleader. Home-
coming Committee, Ring Commit-
tee, Spirit Committee, Orientation
Counselor, Physical Education
Majors Club Secretary Women's
Honor Council.
BILL ElAM. University Part
2.4 grade average. Activities and
qualifications include SGA Legis-
lature. Public Defender-Summer
Junior Class President
CARLEEN HJORTSVANG. S'u-
dent Party; 3.5 grade average. Ac-
tivities and qualifications include
Secretary of Freshman Class, Pres-
ident of Sophomore Class, SGA
Executive Council, Alpha Phi Vice-
President, Most Outstanding Com-
mittee Member SGA, Model UN
delegate, Ring Committee. Mar-
shall. North Carolina Colleu.
Queen, Distinguished Freshman in
11 iv Ec, Orientation Counselor.
Ciaiimaii of SGA Special Events
Coi mittee. BUCCANEER Staff.
Treasurer ol S'uJent Party.
RALPH ELLEDGE. Hide
2.1 grade avenge. Activities and
qualifications include Student Leg-
islator, Student Counselor. Varsity
Cheerleader and Alpha Xi Delta-
Marshall.
JEFFREY F. DUDLEY. Univer-
sity Party; 2.0 grade average. Ac-
tivities and qualifications Include
Varsity Football, Track 'wiirer
quarter, and Publicity Chairman
of the Fellowship of Christian A�h-

Sophomore (lass Pre ident
TI-RRY HUFFMAN, University
Party; 3 5 grade average. Activi-
Les and qualifications include Presi-
dent - Virginia Students for Uni-
SII.ADOW OF RESPONSIBILITY�The impending election will bring new legislators and officers under thi
shadow to work and evolve new programs for the coming year.
School Judicial Court. Men's Hon-
or Council-Vice Chairman, Home-
coming Committee, Theta Chi Fra-
ternity. Interfraternity Council Rush
Chairman, Freshman Orientation
Counselor.
Senior Class M-crriary
MARY CAROLIN RIDDLE, Stu-
dent Party; 2.0 grade average. Ac-
tivities and qualifications include
SGA secretary of summer school.
Day Student Representative 1986-
67, Math Club treasurer, Ring Com-
m tee, Sigma Sigma Sigma Re-
porter. Rush Chairman.
the
ng a
salon,
iv on
IKEY BREEDLOVE
2.9 grade average. Activities and
qualifications include Director of
Tutorials of East Carolina and part
time V.I.S.T.A.
BOB HAIYBURTON. Indepen-
dent; 3.0 made average. Activities
and qualifications include Charter
brother Phi Alpha Sigma. Pledge
Trainer Phi Alpha Sigma. Dean's
List, Honor R .11. I F.C Represen-
tative.
BILL LEINSS. University Party:
2.6 grade average. Activities and
qualifications include Rush Chair-
man of Pi Kappa Alpha.
Junior Class Vice-President
LINDA STARR PLEMMONS.
Student Party; 2.3 grade average.
Activities and qualifications include
Sigma Sigma Sigma - officer In
� ledge Class OJ 1967, Women's Re-
ndition Assn Homecoming Com-
mittee, Home Econoimic Club
BUCCANEER Staff.
Junior (lass Secretar
GWYN GARRETT, Student Par-
ty; 2.2 grade average. Activitle
and qualifications include l year
service on Legislature, Alpha Delta
Pi Sorority (Publications), Rules
Committee for SGA, Car Wash
Committee tor SGA. Aquanymphs
DIANE KIRBY, University Par-
ty; 2.6 grade average. Activities
and qualifications include Fresh-
man cheerleader. SNEA. Sigma
Sigma Sigma; Keeper of Grades
Executive Council.
Junior (lass treasurer
DONNA JEAN SALLES, Student
Party; 3.0 grade average. Activities
and qualifications include Alpha
Delta Pi, WRA, Freshman and Sop-
homore Honors Seminars, Spanish
Play, Honor Roll.
MARTHA SUE TAFF. Indepen-
dent; 2.8 grade average. Activities
and qualifications include Sigma
Sigma Sigma; Treasurer of Pledge
Class and Homecoming Chairman.
PATSY SIMMONS, Independent;
lersity status, East Carolina Uni-
versity Playhouse, Sigma Phi Ep-
-dlon Fraternity. Dean's List and
Honor Roll.
ANNE HENDERSHOT. Student
Party; 3.2 grade average. Activities
.aid qualifications include Fresh-
man Class Treasurer, College Mar-
shall, SGA Special Events Com-
mittee: Homecoming Decorations
Co-Chairman, Alpha Delta Pi Soror-
ity, Asst. Treasurer.
Sophomore Class Vice-President
CHIPPER LINVILLE, University
Party; 2.0 giade average. Activities
and qualifications include pin Kap-
pa Tau Fraternity Historian and
Pirate Cheerleader.
RIJTH GWYNN. Student Party;
34 grade average. Activities and
.jualificatious include Sigma Sigma
Sigma H mecoming Chairman and
P i dge Cla s officer. Mode! United
�ns General Assembly, Fresh-
man fc SOphomore Honors Pro-
grams, Dean's List and Honor Roll.
Sophomcre Class Secretary
HELEN COOK. Independent; 2.7
ade average. Activities and quali-
fications include President Umstead
Dorm. Women's Judicial Council,
Alpha Phi Sorority Member, SGA
Rinir Committee and BUCCANEER
Staff.
BETSY LAWSON. Student Party;
2 5 grade average. Activities and
Qualifications include member of
Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority.
Treasurer of Sophomore (Ttss
JIM TURCOTTE. Student Party;
2.2 grade average. Activitie.s and
qualifications include Brother of
Lambda Chi Alpha.
MARY STUART PGE. Univer-
:ty Party. 2.0 grade average. Ac-
uities and qualifications include
alternate freshman cheerleader, al-
ternate varsity cheerleader and
Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority.
Freshman Class President
SANDY O'CONNELL, Indepen-
dent. Activities and qualifications
include MRC
MIKE BUCKNER. Independent.
Activities and qualifications include
MRC alternate.
GARY GASPER TNI. University
Party.
IKE PUZON. Student Party.
BOB WHITLEY. Independent,
Freshman (lass Yiee-Prrsident
ION ROGFRS, Student Party.
STEVE DAVIS, University Party
Freshman Class Secretary
DONNA CLAYTON. Univer Its
Party.
PACE SWINDELL. I Par-

Freshman (lass Treasurer
JIM keeter. University Ps
Campus Bulletin
TUESDAY, SEPT. 26
3 00 pm Beginner's Bridge Class,
CU Room 214
4 00 pm CU Bowling League. Hill-
crest Lanes
5:30 pm - 6:30 pm Newman Club
Mass. Old Austin
8:00 pm Steve Baron Trio. CU
Room 201
WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 27
8:00 pm Steve Baron Trio. CU
Room 201
THURSDAY, SEPT. 28
l! 00 am Ind. and T?ch Ed Club,
Flanagan 121
6:00 pm Circle K,
7:00 pm Chi Beta Phi, Flanagan
317
7:00 pm - 8:00 pm Departmental
Geography Meeting, Rawl 130
8:00 pm Steve Baron Trio. CU
R oom 201
i
MARTIN LASSITER





4�East Carolinian�Tuesday, September 26, 196
I
c
an
Vote
Independent
To the Editor:
A funnv thing happened recenl -
ly candidates filed for SGA elec-
tions.
w for office In itself is
no1 a funny thing Bui the situa-
tion .i candidate encountered when
I e enti red office to file
would make one's sun spUt. Two
vultures, Partj and one
were perpetually
ition desk
hying to sink talk candidates into
fifing under the party labels
i . ommendable thai the par-
ties feel obligated to keep the elec-
rosters full with their can-
didates. But it's a shame that thes
ame organizations will stoop so
low as to "smooth talk" a candi-
date into adopting their name and
supporting their platforms when
the candidate hasn't the doggiest
idea of the aims, and practices of
the party
Let's say a word of congratula-
tions to those who resisted this un-
scrupulous political maneuver and
show our appreciation to them at
the polls tomorrow.
Ef.rle Beasley
University
Party
To the Editor:
The University Party is proud
. present its candidates to the
student body for approval. These
lidates are sincerely inte
ed in serving their fellow studenl
in the positions for which they arc
running.
The UP decided not to pri
a completely new platform this
year, in as much as several planks
of last spring's platform ari
in committee.
ear we were able to
fie barricades down for
didates Speak Out
Men's Residence Council
in su
)Uttl!�
We
d ion to la
form ivi idded
ditional articles, namelj
phones for the girls dormi
formation of a committee to U
vestigate more efficient procedure
for registration and drop-add, ai
universal distribution of the Can
pus Activities Bulletin to all dun
itories for posting on the offici
bulletin board.
None of the above listed will b
come reality without I i
of the student body.
Thank you.
George R. i
Chairman
Univer
Write-in
Candidate
Havin
ford in
Hal .
dedica �
electee '
which
of sei
Dav;
dent. Hi m
He wa
hill-
He iias been
MRC again this year
past
� .veil-rounded stu-
a SGA legislator last
one of the two fresh-
men players on the varsity tennis
team. He, also made the Dean's
T i t and Honor Roll for the 1965-66
ool year.
David i9 running on a �'��
ballot i'member his nan
lend 1
on th
' I he of



Coffee House
Election Night
Wednesday
201 UU Annex
Election Results
Will Be Announced
During Evening
Jones Candidate
den'
Pear Editor.
should
The residents of Jones Hall
ealize thai they can go largely un-
it. their quest for
throughout this year. Only if they
have representatives who are wip-
ing and capable oi upting and
idtag their best li en I will
the notice thej
erve,
John C oper and Norman Mathes
, :n Bpeak with authority, poise,
confidence for Jones men it al-
lWoa � erve them In the Men's
Council. However, they
: i thai only with the electoral
upporl oi their fellow Jones resi-
Day Student Representatives
Your S(iA
Dear Fellow Students.
The following week will be high-
lighted by campaigning for offices
in the Student Government Asso-
ciation. This Student Governmen'
is YOUR Student Government, and
you. the students are the ones who
should determine how it will be
run. This Student. Government sets
YOUR regulations and spends one
quarter of a million dollars of
YOUR money. Therefore, it is
your responsibility as well as 5
challenge to staff it with the besl
officers possible.
Tn the next few da -
be exposed to poster banners, cir-
culars, and speeches. Maj 1 U
v iu not to take these as a joke
Consider carefully the platfom
Dormitory
resentatives
Rep
Belk Dormitory
i
e bo
i shari �� at 11:30
� : hi . is done
� . . canteen from being
se it ha been r -
Id beasts and ferocious
"The Hill" nightly.
always go six
n the ol t ide of town to
Darwin Waters for some good food.
Vnd , se, B( Ik i the dorm
� public phones compared
o blic phone for Jones, the
� hman dorm,
l! bi � . upper (:1a. -
ve its advan-
h v iboul it Belk? Your sup-
d .ore will be greatly np-
Sincerely,
Ned Kinsey
Candidate for
Belk Dormito
Representative
Slav Dormitory
Hello. Slay Residents
f am Shirley Smith. I am th
University Party candidate for leg-
islator (sic) in Slay Hall.
If I am elected, I will do my
utmost to help you the student, to
" � repn .sent at ion in your
e i- I ' 1 n I �� A . ,ceitirni
in the
"y one :
men"
each of the candidates. Consider
their qualifications and what they
can do for YOU. Take an active in-
terest in this election because you
are the ones who will benefit or suf-
fer from its outcome.
We have a good two-party system
on our campus. The existence of
this system has done much to pro-
voke studenl interest, however,
whether you are affiliated with a
campus political party or not, you
have the responsibility of voting
ffii ��:�
We �' more student participa-
te Student Government af-
on this campus: and the up-
ing election may well be a
irting place. So. take an ln-
: the Issues, ami VOTE
7- YOUR Student Government
Sincerely.
Jim You
Summon Summers
; ear Editor:
Dan Summei � and I
im . fi r the office of
� , the
: ent A ciation f
� studenl
. in and their
� they might
indents.
ana ' tun erve
ent 1 I turi
. i nous
I � - logan
mmoi S mei to Serve you
. d, I will represent you to
be of my ability. After
hi be. t. that is all
in ask of him. Your support
September 27th will be greatly
i elated
Sincerely,
Dan Summers
Candidate for
Day Student
Representative
No Nay, Yea
Legislator
- ar Editor,
I would like to take this oppor-
unity to express my reasons for
unnmg as day student candidate
idenl Legislature. Lasl
d on the Legislature as
d representative (sic)
Hall and managed to
little Lnsighl and ex-
bly c mid in the
ix or seven weeks of
Spring Quarter r would now like
l ipportunity to serve as
� � ti i epresi ntative 'sic- for
VTTENTION
Yearbook portraits are now
being taken I starting Septem-
ber 121. Sign up for an appoint-
ment in the Soda Shoj. of the
U.lT. every day between fi a.m.
and 5 p.m.
th
rom
gain
nee I
i.i. t
�ho
962 Black V.
. heat'
ie 756 0183
mvertible. Ra-
ent condition.
Hilt Sl!
the students living off campus.
If elected there are a good many
things I would like to see accom-
plished this year and I promise to
work hard toward bring them
about. My major points of Interest
:his year if elected will be:
111 bringing about a closer work-
ing relationship between the SGA
and the MRC
(2) more freedom foi the stu-
dent press
13 and attempt to bring the stu-
dent government closer to the stu-
dent.
f also promise, it elected, thai I
will not be the stereotyped "naj,
yea legislator" with nothing con-
structive to say. i feel strongly that
the proposed two-house legislature
would only be a farce, that there
should be a thorough Investigation
into the charges made recently con-
cerning $350 of the students' money
being embezzled, and that there Is
no reason in the world why a cer-
tain organization known as the Na-
tional Student Association should
not. be permitted on our campus. I
do not expect everyone to agree with
me on these points, but I do promise
.i elected thai the studenl will have
a voice in the S'GA.
Thank you.
Gregg Rudick
Independent Day
Student Candid
for SGA
Freshman
Class Secretary
Dear Fellow Students.
Good student government is es-
sential to our growing University.
My name Is Donna Clayton and I
am a UP candidate for Freshman
Class Secretary. I would like very
much to represent and serve our
class and student government at
ECU. Please accept your part in
elections. Vote on September 27 and
help support Donna Clayton and
the University Party.
Thank you.
Donna Clayton
Candidate for
Freshman Cl
Secretary
in the coming MRC election?
Thank you,
John Cooper and
Norman Mathes.
Candidates for
(frovernor and LI
Governor
Belk (Governor
To All Resident ol B Ik
I would like to take this oppoi
�unity to announce my Candida,
roi overnor of Belk dormitory i
el thai tin position demands a
on Iderable amount ol time foi
erious consiaeratl n ol me needs
and desire "f all the men in Belk
I would be most Interested in hav-
ing such wishes brought to my at-
tention so that they may be ptr
before the Men's Residence Coun-
cil for consideration.
This is my third year of living
on the hill and my .second year In
Belk. My first concern would be
for the men in Belk, and second
to all the men on the hill.
One of our major projects is the
sponsoring of free dances for the
men In the dorms and their dates
I feel that some improvements
could l)e made over that of pre
vious years. I believe that we should
e; the full value for our $3.on
penl
T hope all Of the men in Belk
will take a vital Interest in the
MRC this year, i would consider
II a greal honor to serve as your
overnor. and would do my best ' i
. erve you well.
Sincerely.
Charles Drake
Sophomore
President
i Fast Caro-
npossible fo
,v each mem
am wiitini
e myself to
De1' Sophomon
Becau ' I th
lina Dni' i i
a per � I
I . i
Cl
tj p
ECU
P
�� � '� � e Dean I il and
i: � lei ted P oi the Clas
of '70. I will accept your tru-t and
� the duties ol the office
to continue the progress of the Uni-
versity and to make each Sopho-
more feel that he is a vital part
of his class and his school.
T am proud of the accomplish-
ments of FCU. especially because
I feel thai I am a part of the
University. Take part in your class
and school and vote in the election
on September 27. and I would ap-
preciate1 your upporl and your vote
for me for Sophomore Class Presi-
dent.
Sincerely.
Terry Huffman
Candidate for
Sophomore Clas
Presldenl
Junior President
Junior Unification
Fellow Junior
ThS office oi President Is in-
deed an important one. In the past
very little has been done by class
officers to unify the class.
In fact, .seldom have the mem-
bers of class even gotten together
except for the Senior Weekend. In
an effort to combat the trend of
a vanishing class system. I am
working to see that the Junior class
will be able to have a Homecom-
ing float and an entry for the Home-
coming Queen.
If funds are
even be

. we
v a picni
inn'
fi
Rep
pi rience f feel thai i can serve �
�. � 'li- President,
Sincerely,
Carleen Hjortsvaog
Unity And
Organization
Dear Juniors,
It is apparent to me that there
is a greal need for unity and or-
ganization in the class of 1961)
These needs can be obtained only
through a willingness on the part
of our class officers to diligently
work for their fellow classmates.
tf given the opportunity, I will
do � y best to help our class meet
� lien re oi tie next two yean
i 1 tter Informed, well organ
H ilybui ton
� � Candidate
President'
Day
Cam
Universit
DEAN HAMMON
Hge not given. Acth
ficalions include M
man club, debater.
Public Defender, S
I JULIE C HUD!
Class.
I NANCI KUHN, 2.
Activities and quail
Alpha Omicron Pi,
Secretary. College
pa sec r tary and !
glimmer school re
large. WRA Mat
Class.
KITTY OC.BURN
af(. Junior class.
� STEVE ROUSSO
�rage Activities ai
include University
Ip.siLm Pi Fraternil
man ct historian
mercial art. Sophc
I DAN SUMMERS,
frage. Freshman cl
PAT TURNBULL
not given. Activitie;
tions include Sigmii
Officer in pledge i
given.
JIM YOUNG, 2.5
Activities a" ' qualit
Iditor of , ,CCAN
BAST CAROLINIAr
tor of THE KEY. Bl
Of BUCCANEER. IV
Of EAST CAROLIN
get Committeey
tions Chairman, M
Council. Vice-Preside
Ifodel United Natic
ca'ions Board. Exec
Southern Intercollei
Socialior. Phi Kapj
Bit'
Indepen
�SHARON KAYE1
grade average. Acth
ficalions include He
Gan-ett Dorm. Alnli
Projects Chairmn
Brunswick County
tUs Club. Junior el;
MDON CARSON. 2
age Activities all(
iBrhido MRC Repi
ni(: da
.KEVIN FOI.EY. :
ag Aetivn.e am
include Ainu , Xi I
of All -sine. Senior c
bECTJ IA OULLE1
era'e Activities an
Include B U CC A NEE
pha Phi Sororitv, S(
SANDRA MAC
grade average. Actii
? � � V

to
�-





it
incil
tng MRC election;
k you.
Cooper and
lan Mathes.
Idates for
rnor and l.t.
senior
overnor
ol Belle:
i take this oppoi
nee my Candida .
Belk dormitory i
osition demands a
lounl Ol time lor
m .11 01 me need
1 the men in Belk
interested in hav
brought to my at-
they may be pu'
s Residence Coun-
tion.
iird year of living
my ;econd year in
concern would be
Belk. and second
n the hill.
ijor projects is the
ee dances for the
is and their dates
me improvements
over that of pre
ii-ve that we should
illie for our $3.0i)
the men in Belk
il interest in the
I would consider
� to serve as your
ould do my best l i
�rely.
les Drake
omore
?ident
� Ol Kast Caro-
Imposslble for
v. each mem
o i am wrltlni
ttrodw � myself to
ndidate for Sopho-
� on the tin
� PI
Studen
�� Dean'i I I u �
of the Cla
rept your trust and
(ties of the offici
irogrei of the t'r
� each Soph
he is a vital part
his school.
if the accomplish-
especially becau e
am a part of the
� part in your cla s
vote in the election
7. and I would ar-
pporl and your vote
lomore Class Presi-
erely,
y Huffman
ildate for
li nmre Cla.ss
esident
ent
thai I (an serve
:erely,
leen HJortsvang
ty And
nization
t to me that there
I for unity and or-
the class of 1961)
m be obtained only
ngness on the part
(fleers to diligently
fellow classmates.
opportunity, I will
help our class meet
: thi next two years
� well organise
Halybui ton
ipendent Candida
Jun Cl
�esident
Day Student Representatives
Campaign For SGA Elections
East Carolinian�Tuesday, September 26, 1967�5

University Party
I DEAN HAMMOND, grade aver-
Se not given. Activities and quali-
calions include Member of New-
man Club, debator, past dorm V.P
Public Defender, Sophomore class.
I JULIE C. HUDSON, Preshrr an
jlass.
I NANCI KUHN, 2.7 grade average.
Activities and qualifications include
' Alpha Omicron Pi. Chi Beta Phi-
Kcretary, College Union historian.
past secretary and social chairman.
glimmer school representative at
Srge WRA Math Club. Senior
I KITTY OGBURN, 20 Kiade aver-
ijge. Junior class.
fSTEVE ROUSSO. 3.4 made av-
age. Activities and qualifications
kclude University Union, Alpha
fcsiloo Pi Fraternity (social chair-
lan fii historian), major in com-
mercial art. Sophomore class.
I DAN SUMMERS. 2.5 grade av-
fr.me. Freshman class.
PAT TURNBULL. grade average
not given. Activities and qualifica-
tions include Sigma Sigma Sigma-
Officer in pledge class, class not
given.
I JIM YOUNG, 2.5 grade average.
Activities a" ' qualifications include
Iditor of i CCANEER. Editor of
1AST CAROLINIAN. Associate Eui
loi of THE KEY. Business Manager
Of BUCCANEER. Managing Editor
of KAST CAROLINIAN, SGA Bud-
?t Committee years), SGA elec-
3ns Chairman, Men's Residence
Smncll, Vice-President Middle South
odel United Nations, SGA Publi-
jjjgtions Board. Executive Director-
Mithern intercollegiate Press As-
Iclation Phi Kappa Tau Frater-
nlt
Independents
I
��SHARON KAYE BRADSHER, 2.5
Sade average. Activities and quali-
lations include House Council for
Ofli rett Dorm. Alnha Phi Sororitv-
Projeots Chairman, Chairman
Brunswick County University Sta-
t'U Club. Junior class.
DON CARSON. 2.1 grade aver-
te. Activities and qualifications
Jlude MRC Representative. Ju-
nior cl
� KKVIN FOI.E
ag Activities
Include Alnn
of All-Sing. Senior class.
CECU ta GULLET, 2.5 grade av-
�Rive. Activities and qualification
include BUCCANEER taff and Al
pha Phi Sororitv. Sonhnmore class
SANDRA MACIOROSKI. 2.0
Hadi iverai e. Activities and quali-
o grade av
and quallfical I
Xi D�lta Chairm
fications include Alpha Phi Sor-
ority member of Standards Com-
mittee.
GRACE MITCHELL, 2.4 grade
average. Activities and qualifica-
tions include Alpha Phi Panhellenic
Representative, Senior class.
GREGG RUDDICK, 2.0 grade
average. Activities and qualifica-
tions include Legislature represen-
tative from Scott Hall, MRC fresh-
man year, Special Elections Com-
n inoo. Homecoming Parade Com-
mittee, I.F.C. representative. Ju-
nior class,
PATSY VVOMBLE, 2.0 grade av-
erage. Activities and qualifications
include member of Sigma Sigma
Sigma Sororitv. Junior class.
Student Party
JANET BICKHAM. 2.5 grade av-
erage. Activities and qualifications
include Gymnastics Club, SGA In-
ternal Affairs Comm Kappa Del-
ta Sorority-Corresponding Sec.
SGA Student Opinion Polls Comm
19G7 Teacher Evaluation Poll, page
ot Model U.N BUCCANEER Staff.
Junior cla.ss.
VIVIAN DEPAOLA, 3.0 grixle av-
erage. Activities and qualificatioas
include Freshman cheerleader, Day
Student. Representative, Alternate
V arsity Cheerleader, Head dele-
gation to model U.N Sigma Sigma
Sigma House Manager. Dean's List.
Junior class.
MARY DEL GALUP, 3.4 grade
average, Activities and qualifications
include Alpha Xi Delta Sorority.
Psl Chi Honorary Fraternity, Deans
List. Honor Roll, House Council,
Junior class.
GVVYN GARRETT. 2.2 grade av-
erage. Activities and qualifications
include 1 yr. service on Legisla-
ture, Alpha Delta Pi Sorority (Pub-
lications ). Rules Committee for
SGA. Car Wash Committee for SGA,
Aquanymphs, Junior cla.ss.
LESLIE GENZARDI, 2.6 grade
average. Activities and qualifications
past president Cotten Hall, Dean's
Advisory Council, past member Wo-
men Judiciary, Past Sec. Student
Party. Alpha Delta Pi Sorority.
Sec. to the Security Council of the
model South U.N Junior class.
RUTH GWYNN. 34 grade aver-
ige. Activities and qualifications
Sigma Sigma Sigma Homecoming
Chairman i nd Pledge Class officer.
Hodel United Nations General As-
sembly, Freshman & Sophomore
Honors Programs. Dean's List and
Honor Eloll, Sophomore class
JEAN HARVEY, grade average
K. Activities and qualifications in-
clude SGA legislature, delegate-
model United Nations. Chairman of
Special Events Committee, Sopho-
more class.
PETE HOOGENDOALK, 2.0 grade
average. Activities and qualifica-
tions include secretary Circle K
international, 65-66 Co-Sports Edi-
tor BUCCANEER, Junior class.
BRENDA HUDSON, 2.1 grade
iverage. Activities and qualifica-
tions include student counselor and
Chi Omega Sorority, Junior class.
SUE HUNNIECUTT. 2.6 grade
iverage. Activities and qualifica-
tions include Entertainment Com-
mittee, Alpha Delta Pi Sorority,
Student Counselor, Junior cla.ss.
ARLENE MURPHY. 21 grade av-
erage. Activities and qualifications
include SGA Legislature, Orienta-
tion counselor, Rush Chairman Sig-
ma Sigma Sigma. Elections Com-
tnittee, Entertainment Committee,
House Council, Junior cla.ss.
LINDA STARR PLEMMONS, 2.3
grade average. Activities and quali-
fications include Sigma Sigma Sig-
nia-officer in pledge class of 1967,
Womens Recreation Assn Home-
coming Committee. Home Econo-
mics Club, BUCCANEER staff, Ju-
nior class.
BILL RICHARDSON 2.1 grade
average. Activities and qualifica-
tions include 2 yrs. AFROTC, Law
Society. Freshman-Transfer Orien-
tation Counselor, Summer School
member-at-large representative,
Junior class.
MARY CAROLINE RIDDLE, 2.0
grade average. Activities and quali-
fications include SGA secretary of
Summer school. Day Student Rep-
resentative-1966-67, Math Club
treasurer. Ring Committee, Sigma
Sigma Signia-Reporter. Rush Chair-
man. Senior class.
ADA SANFORD. 2.7 grade aver-
age, Activities and qualifications
includi Sec. of Popular Entertain-
ment Committee, Chaplain of Sum-
mer School legislature 1967, Psi
Chi. Junior class.
PAM SMITH, grade average not
given. Activities and qualifications
include Sigma Sigma Sigma house
council, student counselor-Umstead.
class not given.
CATHI "CHARLIE WEBB, 2.1
grade average. Activities and quali-
fications include Vice-President co-
irdinator Kappa Delta Sorority.
readier Evaluation Committee,
United Nation Internal Affairs
Comniitii i Junior cla
FAMOUS FOR GOOD FOOD
CAROLINA
GRILL
ANY ORDER FOR TAKE OUT
Mr. Advertiser
it pays you
to advertise in the
For Advertising Assistance Contact
TOM BLACKWETX, Business Manager









or
BOB MELVIN, Advertising: Manager
Office B, Room 201 Wright Building
Phone 752-5716

� �- A
Attention Students
Summer Issues
Random stacks of the summer
EAST CAROLINIAN editions ar?
available for anyone desiring to
catch up on the summer news.
The issues may be picked up In
the offices in 201 Wright Buildinp
from 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. on
weekdays.
HATED PAPER DELIVERERS
Any male dorm student who
Wishes to deliver the EAST CARO-
LINIAN on the Hill may apply to
Ben Franklin in 403-D Scott or in
the MRC Office in the Lobby of
Scott Dorm. A salary is included.
Piling for the Judiciary Elec-
tions will be held in the SGA
offices instead of the dormi-
tories.
Gam mi Theta lpsilon, hon-
orary geography fraternity.
Meeting: Oct. 5, 7:30 p.m
301 Graham. All interested stu-
dents should attend. Require-
ments: 15 q.h. geography with a
�B' average in geography and
overall 'C average.
3-4 Diamond Ring
Very Excellent Stone
Value $900. Fore Sale at S400.
758-3065
dtJULfcUUUJLILO.g.lL)LajLiUL fr
Cr45 Mcufct Uquucn-
HM Lwuun. Judtfatd. iM A�bh fyu QjdgMJL Aid
$&jA dUcL & MA.OUXM SfiA&l 0W 0M (M.
SU)EAT�HIPT
COtfttHNa LIQUOR.
BOX IIOO BALTO7HD(203
OPF0TZ.VO1P WHEfLETPROHie-rTED BV LAVA
IT llQtii
, Md.
�The National Brewing Co. of Balto Md. at Balto
also Phoenix � Miami � Detroit
II





6�East Carolinian�Tuesday, September 26, L967

This small, clattered desk is onl.t one example ef the confusion which
grips the campus as the election stows nearer In time.
V �� �-���
lll1S fluMAf Vrls0ssvn 4



Panty Hose
Mill Outlet Salesroom
506 Evans St Across from Pitt Theatre
$ .50 and Up
1st Quality Dottie Galy Seamless J
Hose
Head Bands

$ Men's Socks
I Boxer Shorts, Briefs and T-Shirts &
3 pr. XI.25 I
$ .15
$ .50 and Up



w��� ��
THE PERSONALIZED GIFT
Distinctive Handreated
Monogram Silhouette Pins
small (Approx. 1") Medium (Approx IV") Large (Approx. 1")
10.50 11.50 12.50
Your Choi i ol Gold Filled or Sterling Silver
PINS IN 14k GOLD
Small 27.50 Medium 35.00
Only hand Craftsmanship (an Create
Sue! Weant Pins
Allow 3 Weeks For Delivery
BEST JEWELRY CO.
402 EVANS STREET
752-3508
SGA Representative Candidates
List Qualifications And Activities
.
MEN'S
Jones Dormitory
STEVEN 1 SHARPS, Student
Party. Activities and qualifications
include Internal Affairs Commit-
tee iSGA, Freshman class.
GEORGE CLEGG. University
Party. Activities and qualifications
include MRC representative, Fresh-
man class.
JOHN COOPER. Independent.
Crude average 3.5. Freshman class
Aycock Dormitory
RICHARD C. WATERS. Univer-
sity Party. Activities and qualifi-
cations 'include Poetry Forum,
Freshman class.
STEVE L. BEAMAN, University
Party. Grade Average 2.9. Activi-
ties and qualifications include lei I
lature member. UP floor leader.
. ules committee, Chairman of Pow-
rs & Functions Committee Home-
coming Committee Homecoming
Parade Marshall, Spirit Committee.
Sophomore class.
Scott Dormitory
dennis E. chestnut. Inde-
pendent. Grade average 2.5. Acti-
vities and qualifications are MRC
Court clerk. MRC Men's Judiciary,
Lecture Committee-Secretary, So-
ciology Club-Treasurer, Men's Glee
Club Librarian. College Chorale.
University Union Committee. Ju-
nior class.
BOB ROBINSON. University Par-
ty: grade average 2.6. Activties
and qualifications are EAST CARO-
LINIAN. Entertainment Committee,
Model United Nations, YDC. So-
phomore class.
Belk Dormltorj
PRANK HARDEN. Student Party.
2.2 grade average. Activities and
qualifications include Homecoming
Committee-1967, Model UN -1907.
Sophomore class.
ED KINSEY independent; 2.9
- ivera e Activities and quali-
fication include past Lt. Gov. of
Vycock, pa I SGA repre entative,
WANTEDHV RECORD CLUB
rF AMERICA
CAMPCs REPRESENTATIVE
TOi i; OVER sion
Write foiinformation to:
Mr. EdBenovy,
('nilre Bureau Manager
RecordClub of America, Club
Head,ttarlers
York. 1 nsylvania 17401
MRC. History Fraternity, Junior
class.
STEVE MORRISETTE. Student
Party 2 3 grade average. Activities
and qualifications include Current
speaker of Legislature, VkPresi-
dent Of Summer School. Director of
Personnel, Model U.N MRC rep-
resentative, Chairman Book Ex-
change Committee. Rules Commit-
tee, Senate Study Committee. Ju-
nior class.
MITCH KING, University Party;
3 0 grade average. Activities and
qualifications include Honor Roll.
Aycock student legislator. Consti-
tutional Committee, active In party
campaigns. Sophomore cla.
WOMEN'S
Garrett Dormitory
SUSAN STAMPS. University Par-
ty; 2.0 grade avergae. Activitie
and qualifications include Sigma
Sigma Sigma pledge. Sophomore
class.
S.HARRON HUBBARD. Indepen-
dent; 3.6 grade average. Activities
and qualifications include Alpha Xi
Delta. 1st alternate marsh all, news-
paper staff, Dean's List, Honor Roll.
Mei it Scholar. Sophomore class.
MARION HOWARD, Indepen-
dent; 2.2 grade average. Activities
and qualifications include BUC-
CANEER Staff. House Council. Ju-
nior class.
DEEDLE RICKETTS. Student
Parly; 2.4 grade average. Activi-
ties and qualifications include Alpha
Xi Delta Sorority, Honor Roll. Jun-
ior class.
Sla Hall
SHIRLEY SMITH. University
Party: Freshman class.
Fletcher Dormitory
BEVERLY ANN MATTHEWS, in-
dependent; 2.6 grade average. Ac-
tivities and qualifications include
Women's Judiciary Board. Fletcher
Dorm secretary (summer school
1967 I, Junior class.
CANDY COE. Student Party: 2.3
rrade average Activities and quali-
fications include Freshman treas-
urer, SGA sophomore, Fletcher
historian, Martin County Represen-
Univertsity Drive. Junior
class.
DEBBIE NORSWORTHY
denl Party; 2.4 i n d
Saad's Shoe Shop
Prompt Service
Located�Middle Colleg View
Cleaners Main Plant
Grand Avenue
RENTAL FURNITURE SERVICE
RENT NEW FURNITURE
WITH OPTION TO BUY
YOUR SELECTION
Good Selection Of New or Used Furniture
CASH. CREDIT. LAY-A-WAY, RENT
SHEPARD-MOSELEY
FURNITURE CO.
1806 DICKINSON AVE. 758-1954
a
A A J. 4 X .

Brinj? this ad in-
to our Sports-
wear Dept. on
the 2nd Floor
md receive Free
Harburt Rook
Covers
No Purchase
Necessary
Thtm
� ���?���������ir
Sophomore class.
Fleming Dormitory
SANDY MIMS Student Party;
no grade average given. Activities
and qualifications include EAST
CAROLINIAN news editor, 2 SGA
Committees. YDC. Sophomore
class.
JUDY SCARBOROUGH. Indep.
dent; 3.3 grade average. Activities
and qualifications include social
chairman-Cotten Dormitory, Sopho-
more cla.ss.
J.irvis Dormitory
GWEN BULLOCK, independent;
3.0 grade average. Activities and
qualifications include SGA legfc.
lature 1966-67 Umstead Reptes,
tative, Women's Judiciary ' �-
1968. no cla is listed.
Ragsdale Dormitory
JACKIE CANCEL, University P r-
:v: 2.6 grade average. Activities
and qualifications include East Car-
olina playhouse. Homecoming Pa-
rade Committee. Spirit Commit-
tee, Sophomore class.
Wilson Dormitory
ANN REINHARDT, Independent.
25 jgrade average. Activities and
qualifications include Alpha Xi
Delta. Freshman House Council.
Sophomore class.
DIANNE HOLLAND Indepen-
dent; 2.5 grade average. Activities
and qualifications include Mode!
United Nations Secretary, Student
state legislature alternate. Fresh-
man cheerleader. Spirit Commit-
tee, Alpha Delta Pi Sorority. Sec-
retary of complaint board 1967-68
Sophomore class.
KAREN WAGNER, student Par-
ty; 2.8 grade average. Activities and
qualifications include President o!
Cotten Dormitory. Judiciary, Kap-
pa Delta. Teacher's Evaluation Poll;
Sophom ire i lass.
Umstead Dormitory
TERRIE TROTTER, Studenl
2.1 rade average Activities
and qualifications include Dorm
Coun el( � i mi t ad Alph i
pledi BUCCANEER
�' . Sophomi re class.
CHRIS SMITH, Hi
Pi hn a
V u Dormitory
i) i i. BRINSON, ndepen li al
3 2 gi ade -1 raj �
q . ilifical nclu CA
nd c n mittee i a Junior"
CAROL CASHION,
tary
e. Activl
Junior el
( otten ii.iil
BARBARA ATKINS, CJnlvi
Party; 2.0 made average. Activi-
ties and qualifications include Legis-
lature ifor ('otten Hall), Cheer-
leading Committee. Greek Editor
of BUCCANEER. Student Counsel-
or in Cotten. Sophomore class.

Starts WEDNESDAY
The Motion Picture for people over K
"The film radiates a healthy,
happy attitude towards sex'
PITT Theatre
Candy Apples
Dieners Bakery
Beding-field's
Pharmacy
Five Points
Dr.
Joini
By SANDRA
iFrom Hamhung,
si port city in Nor
Yoon Hough Ki
�tia's Sociology D
v Dr. Kim has bei
dividual most of
teen years of age 1
ft North Korea wl
j World War II. v
Jse rule. He atten
ty of Peking, Peki
; studied econom
He stayed in Pel
fa.s taker, over by t
le then lef( for his
tu't'd hist try un
le Korean War. 1
his bombed, and 1
fcorea as did many
is mother v. a.s un
tuse of the Korea
�States that a Wif(
lie grave site of
This wii i a very E
young man's life. H
lard from his mi
recalls that the tii
Was late December,
members hearing
Sis he and his felow
ed South Korea.
As time passed
Ijbsan. South Kor
list hope of retur
found studying air
SO tor a little over ;
96 as a Chinese i
J8rino.se Prison of W
�Sored a position as ;
Ifcfugeos and relief a
a� which were w
�fc'ions
�During this time
tain in Pusan wh
law degree. H
tcrested m soeia
wrote the Fosti
the Uniti d Sti I
fTorkshop T
trespnls 2 i
By MARK 1
i hi EC Work hi
�pi �� . e on wit
i ' pli Tin
' arlingo's "C
i �m dy
w
uUnity
lie it

and r
1 b(
Pr
m ai
the s
Ritcl
rel I �
iy th
'Ail
201,
ttend
Greeks El
Torrey T(
�Charles Philip T
Of Sigma Phi Em
Was elected preside
laiernity Council o
ter her 18.
�Torrey is a psy
from Barbados, We;
�Other candidates
fre Bill Dryden.
ppa Phi. Jim F
i. and Bill Ban get
STbe IFC. the go
the i amp'is soci:
est. ole lies rules fo
rush
reg
. ai
; cl-
r fr it
unc'l
iinbd.i Cl
are Pi
i. Alpl
npa Slsrma, Phi E
ppa Alpha.
The first mee
Vomijr Democrats
held at 7:00 p.m
president Jenkins
featured speaker.
le "The Role of '
n Polities A bus
�dl follow iinnii
Mhe President's nf
net
Voung Hepuhli
yRC i
iv. September 1
in i Bui!
Th
Jol i culty
are
wl)i
rrmmm







ites
vilies
ass.
ing Dormitory
MS, Student Party;
rage given. Activities
itions include EAST
news editor, 2 SGA
YDC. Sophomore
borough, Indepen-
le average. Activities
ttions include social
ten Dormitory, Sopho-
is Dormitory
.lock, independent
(rape. Activities and
include SGA legis-
Umstead Fteprea i
�ns Judiciary I � -
listed.
ale Dormitory
NIEL. University r
� average. Actn
ions include East Car-
sc. Homecoming iv
tee, Spirit Con
ire class.
in Dormitory
iardt, Independi qI
�rage. Activities and
Include Alpha X:
man House Council,
ass.
IOLLAoND Indepen-
le average. Aotivitlei
lions include Mode!
18 Secretary, Studec:
ire alternate. Fresh-
der, Spirit Commit-
�lta Pi Sorority. Sec-
lplaint board 1967-68
ass.
GNER, Student Par-
.verage. Activities and
include President of
tory, Judiciary, Kap-
cher's Evaluation P l
lass.
�ad Dormitory
:OTTER. Student. Par-
e. Actn
ttions include D -vir.
i 'i. toad. Alpha Phi
BUCCANEEF
Sophoi '
TH, CJi ersll
i clai
i Dormitory
tidepei
i ragi '�. �� �
aclu CA oil
� i i
SHION, ! . len I
e av Act .
lions include
. I' rty, Junior i
mIIcii Hall
A i kins. university
rade average, Acthi-
ications include Legis-
Jotten Hall), Cheer-
nittee, Greek Editor
ER. Student Counsel-
Sophomore class.
WEDNESDAY
Theatre

y Apples
ers Bakery
ing-field's
armacy
ve Points
Dr. Kim, Far East Scholar,
Joins ECU Sociology Stall
East Carolinian�Tuesday, September 26, 1967�7
By SANDRA KABHAN
IProm Hamhung, the second larg-
t port city in North Korea, comes
Yoon Hough Kim to East Caro-
m's Sociology Department.
Dr. Kim has been a self-reliant
Individual most of his life, At fif-
teen years of age he left his home
Wk North Korea which, as a result
Of World War II, was under Japan-
He rule. He attended the Univer-
glty of Peking, Peking, China, where
lie tudied economy for two years
He stayed in Peking until China
�fas taker, over by the Communists
te then let for his home where he
kirt'Ad history until 1950. During
le Korean War. half of his home
�as bombed, and he fled to South
fcrea as did many North Koreans
is mother was unable to leave be-
Luse of the Korean custom which
Ictates that a wife must not leave
e grave Bite of her husband.
I This was a very sad period in the
younn man's life. He never saw nor
fceard from his mother again. He
recalls that the time of his flight
Was late December, because he re-
members hearing Christmas bells
as he and his felow refugees entered
ed South Korea.
As time passed in the city of
Fusan. South Korea, young Kim
list hope of returning home. He
found studying almost impossible.
SO tor a little over a year, he work-
ed as a Chinese interpreter in a
Chnese Prison of War Later he se-
CUi'�! a position as a liason between
�fefiiiees and relief authorities, some
f which were with the United
itions.
During this time he began school
lain in Pusan where he received
law degree. He then became
gcerested in social welfare work.
wrote the Poster Parents Plan
the United Stab md becami
Workshop Theatre
Prospnts 2 One-Acts
By MARK RAMSEY
�The EC Workshop Theatre will
opi on with a bill of two
on ' play The first will be
jMfcw-is Carlingo's "Cages (The Epi-
jfcam medy thai comments
B the masculinity if the modern
jBbnr-in male, it will be directed
Wg Doivhi.s Ray and will star Cul-
ler t: � Pam Honaker.
Tl'he second will be Tennessee Wil-
nis' "Thi Property I. Con-
�m ed � � m -act play on whi h
c movie ol the same name was
ir, ,�! , Ritchie i the direc-
ram Barretl i I M irk Rnm-
v will i �rtr iy thi � li s : Willie
Id Tom
Both one-act will be given Oct.
md 5th in 201, UU. Everybody
invited to attend free of charge
Greeks Elect
Torrey To Office
.jk'haiic- Philip Torrey, president
m Sigma Phi Ensilon fraternity,
(Bis elected president of the Inter-
Haternity Council on Monday, Sep-
teiiibi � is.
�Torrey is a psychology major
&tim Barbados, West Indies.
gjDth('r candidates for the position
l Bill Diyden, president of Pi
ppa Phi, Jim Poster of Theta
i. and Bill Baggett of Sigma Nu.
he IFC, the governing bodv of
campus social fraternities,
iblishes rules for the fraternl-
ets rush regulations, spon-
(irec k week, and collecl - due -
m the various chapters.
ther fraternities represented on
council are Pi Kappa Alpha,
knbda Ohl, Alpha Epsllon Pi.
npa Sisrma, Phi Kappa Tau, and
ppa Alpha.
TKNTION
The first meeting of .he
'Hnoung- Democrats Club will be
'�eld at 7:00 p.m. Wednesday.
President Jenkins will be the
featured speaker. His topic will
lie "The Role of Young: People
Jin Polities A business meeting
jpill follow immediately after
he President's speech.
Young Republican Club
Hr i will be held Wed-
Beptember 21 a 7:30 p.m.
d-P vr Build '
rnrI ranker will be Dr.
t mployed as office manager.
Dr. Kim said, "The social insti-
tution was bioken down during the
war. Everything seemed out of pro-
portion. I could see no future, and
was looking for a chance to come
here Having saved money for 8
years for his trip to the United
SI ites, he finally came for a visit
m 19G2, leaving his wife and four
children behind.
When he reached America, he
went directly bo Minneapolis, Min-
nesota, where he entered the School
of Social Work at the University
of Minnesota. After eighteen
months, his wife joined him, leav-
ing the children In South Korea
with their maternal grandmother.
In 1964 he received his M.A. and
the summer of 1967, his PhD. Dur-
ing his stay in Minneapolis, he work-
ed with the Research Social Work
Agency which he enjoyed very
much.
Sociologist that he is. he felt, that
"the South had a right to be ob-
served in Its own right so he
decided to come to ECU.
Dr. Kim is very much pleased
with what he has seen since he
arrived here with his wife and young
daughter, who was born in Minne-
s ta Like many newcomers to the
South, he finds Southerners warm-
er and more hospitable than North-
erners.
He smiled as he said. "I think
the United States is the most won-
derful country in the world in which
to live. I feel extremely lucky to
be outside of North Korea and in
this country
While interviewing the young pro-
fessor, some interesting facts con-
cerning Korea were brought in Di
Kim said tha the majority of the
Koreans have no religion. Approxi-
mately 10 per cent of the popula-
tion is Christian. Kim's father was
influenced by Confusionism, and
his mother was Buddhist. He said
Buddhism of Korea is somewhat,
different from the Buddhism of Ja-
pan and Southeast Asia. "It is B
very passive religion. Buddhists try
to forget this world. Happiness is
emptiness of mind. The source of
sin is desire. Buddhist try not to
think
I found especially interesting the
fact that Koreans being a patri-
hneal society � one which traces
descent through the father and his
ancestry are considered one year
old when born. To further compli-
cate matters, all Koreans celebrate
their birthdays on New Years Day.
completely disregarding their actu-
al date of birth, such that if one is
born on December 31 and is con-
sidered one year old. he will be
two years old January 1.
Dr. Kim. fluent in the English
language, said he studied it in sec-
ondary school in Korea to no avail
It was in Pusan that he learned to
speak English. He also .speaks Chi-
nese. Japanese, as well as his native
tongue.
Link up with
Arnold Palmer
in the V-Neck pullover
of Alpaca and Wool
by Robert Bruce
The original Arnold Palmer design . . . interpreted by
Robert Bruce in a magnificent links-stitch blend of
50 alpaca 50 fine wool. Generously proportioned
for free-swinging comfort . . . great choice of colors.
S, M. L, Z. $20. ('ardigran �i"J
li
r MEN'S SHOP
Dr Kim describes Korean childhood and flight to the I'niU-d States.

andnow-JADE1EA5T
CORAL
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AFTER SHAVE from $2.50
COLOGNE from S3 CO
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Many great ean colors and
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WHITE'S STORES,
tNVILLE





frimmmm
8�East Carolinian�Tuesday, September 26, 1967
I
i.
� i �
Pirates Grind Out 23-7
Victory Over Richmond
B BRUCE M MMERF1ELD
in an awesome display of old style
single wing power plays East Car-
olina carved out a L'3 to 7 victory
over the Spiders of the University
of Richmond. The Pirate passing
game was held under wraps most
of the night. The passing game was
off and the Bucs had to stay on the
ground.
k ff the jecon I traighl week
tailback Neal Hughes of Asheboro
and fullback Butch Colson of Eliza-
beth City stood 0U( on offense
Colson scored on two short runs
and Hughes threw for the other
touchdown. Don Tyson kicked.
Hughes did just about everything
you could ask of a football player
He had 18 carries for 106 yards,
pasiexl 9 times with 3 completions
for 40 yards, ran 4 punts back for
75 yards, and played some defensive
halfback
C n. wh is a filling the leg-
rj shoes of Dave Alexander.
iped the Richmond line for 127
. . 28 : hcs,
i . tly power sweep:
ofj ; ckle fullback runs, the
picked up 287 yards on the
iui i i � passing attack could
� '�. muster ii yards but did con-
tribute a score
After winning the opening toss
Carolina received the klckol!
and marched 53 yards �r a -con
Colson terminated the drive with a
tie yard plunge and Tyson con-
verted.
In the second quarter the Pirates
broke the game open. 64 yard
Sports Lowe Down
Bucs. Two In A Row
By John Lowe
Rolling to a 23-7 win over the
University of Richmond, the Pi-
rates retained their position as lead-
ing contenders for the Southern
Conference championship. Chief
rival tor the SC crown, the Univer-
sity of West Virginia, stormed Vil-
lanova 40-0 in their opener and
have remained undefeated since.
The Villanova game will count as a
conference game since George
Washington University droped foot-
ball and left the Mountaineers with
an incomplete conference schedule
Following the Villanova clash.
WVU has routed Richmond 27-6
and downed VMI 21-9. This week.
West Virginia gets a break from
conference activity when they take
on Syracuse.
W & M Dropped
William and Mary saw its record
drop to 1-2 as Virginia Tech march-
ed hands down over the Colonials
31-7. Pie-season predictions were
that William and Mary would have
a strong defensive club, but they
seem to have had their problems in
the last two weeks.
Team Effort
For the Bucs, fullback Butch Col-
son continued his fine play as he
broke the Spider's defensive web
for over 100 yards rushing. This
was his second 100 yard-plus game
in as many weeks. Although he had
passing difficulties, tailback Neal
Hughes also turned in a fine of-
fensive game. Hughes scrambled
well in the backfield and connected
with. Ow'eht Flannauan on an aerial
for one Pirate score.
Leading the way for the EC rush-
ers was a strong offensive forward
wall. Pirate blockers have done an
excellent job of opening holes in
the defesive lines all season, and
are responsible for several bit;
break away jaunts by Buc scat-
backs.
Defensively, the Pirates have been
quite impressive, holding their first
two foes to a combined total of only
14 points. Realizing that Coach
Stasavich moved several of la I
year's defensive standouts to the
offensive unit makes this statistic
oven more impressive.
The defensive secondary has been
porous at times during the opei i
inn has contained opposing pass-
ers when it counted. While Rich-
mond netted ISO yards passing, it
was mostly between the 30 yard
lines.
I guess you'd just have to say
that both games were nothing short
of a complete team effort. It's hard
to pinpoint any particular unit thai
has boon overtly outstanding. Even
the c � cl e have to look at the
films before they can realy say
who really did well.
Davidson Next
This Saturday, the Bucs venture
� i Davidson to tangle with the Da-
idson College Wildcats. Game
time is 2:00 p.m. and tickets may
be purchased at the Ticket Office
in Memorial Gymnasium for $1.75.
Tickets can be obtained at the gate,
but they will cost more. East Caro-
lina had a good crowd at Richmond,
o let's all head for Davidson this
Saturday afternoon to cheer the
Hues on to their thrid straight win
'Wild BilF Carson Spurs
Trackmen To Hopeful Season
By STEVE ABENE
East Carolina University's Bill
Carson is very optimistic about the
upcoming season for his cross coun-
try group.
The new man at the helm of
ECU'S bid at a conference title sain
the boys "will pay the price He
further stated that there was a
good team effort among all of the
boys. Carson also boasted that ECU
would def( .i II u.t! place fin-
ish from last year, and possibly
would challenge" William t Mary
�ranked second to Villanova in 'lie
East by Carson for conferei
championship.
100 Miles
With men like 1
Martin, Terry T;
Osborne running
week. Carson's Mine trials watch
is running less and less at each
practice But injuries are taking
their toll. Key men Don Javoe.
Da : Bi iver and Charles Hud-
hampered with injuries.
Jayroe's Iniury ha.s come as a big
blow to tiie whole team. Carson
stated th�t if thev had Jayroe, ECU
could beat William & Mary this
Saturday. Hudson, though, is
"rounding into shape" and had the
best time trials last week before
his injury. Ron Diblng, a freshman,
is "looking tough" desnite a silent
injury. Marshall Batfield had his
best w�ek. and should prove quite
useful this season.
Tied For Top Runner
Coach Carson ranked his team as
follow' Voss and Martin are run-
nlng neck and neck for first place;
Jayroe c mid hold third if he runs:
raylor is pushing for third and
will be fourth; Hudson and Osborne
ire In a dea i heal for fifth; Beav-
should be m there to challenge
for fifth; Dialing will be sixth or
Mike
they
over
thai
Week
Sen o s Randy
tylor, and John
iver ion miles a
seventh: then come Hotfield,
Conley and George Burbella.
In Shape F.carly
All of the boys feel that
'ahead ol conditioning
yi � due t" the facl
the lean; returned to
. Ch iOl already in shape. Car on
aid thai if he could run only his
top five harriers, he could win all
of the State meets this year, bar-
ring injuries. But ECU'S top ten
are not as good as State's, so that
is the objective and most import-
ant point for ECU to work on. They
must work on positions six through
ten to be a strong team. But Car-
on -aid "any man could move up"
to make a stronger team. "Depth
is needed Carsn further stated.
Carson finished by saying ,hat
East Carolina is facing its tough-
est, schedule, but should be in
peak condition by October 7, when
the team meets Virginia Tech.
"We are shooting for them said
Carson. He also made the bold
statement that ECU will "win ALL
dual meets except the William &
Mary meet and they'll try to
win that one. so it looks like "East
Carolina track is on the move
march ended with Hughes throw-
ing 10 yards to Dwight Flanagan
oi Edenton. Tyson again added the
p.a.t.
Richmond made their only sus-
tained drive following a punt by
Bill Wightman. starting on their
wn 26 the Spiders drove 74 yards
in 8 plays for a score. The key
play was a twenty yard pass com-
pletion by Buster O'Brien to Mike
Bixiones for 24 yards on a second
and twelve from the Richmond 47.
Bixiones scored on a one yard run.
Bragg converted.
With jus! four minutes to go in
half the Pirates drove 47 yards
: s ore on a dive play by Col-
in Don Tyson missed his first
icnversion of the season. At the
hall the score was 20 to 7, East
Carolina.
The third Quarter saw East, Caro-
lina mass three serious threats only
to be thwarted on each occasion.
Once by a pass interception, twice
on downs.
Tyson kicked a 24 yard field goal
. tarl the 4th quarter but neither
team could muster much offense
in the final stanza.
East, Carolina cleaned the bench
on offense and defense in the re-
mainder of the game.
STATISTICS
ECU
First Downs
hushing Yardage
Passing Yardage
Passes
Passes Intercepted
Punt s
Return Yardage
Fumbles Lost
Yard Penalized
RICH.
17 17
285 41
40 150
3-12 12-22
1 2
4-34 7-42
202 80
0 2
127 74
SCORING
7 13
0 7
Colson. 1 run. Tyson kick
Flanagan, 10 pass from
3�23
0�
ECU
RICH.
ECU
ECU
Hughes. Tyson kick.
Rich. Bixiones. 2 run. Bragg
kick.
ECU Colson, 2 rim. Kick failed.
ECU Tyson. 24 FG.
Intramurals Post
Week's Records
By RONALD VINCENT
Lambda Chi and Kappa Alpha
lead the Fraternity League with
perfect 3-0 records after the first
week of Intramural football. The
shady Oak Bombers and C. B.
Allstars lead Independent League
No. 1, each having won their only-
game. Tuckerstein's Raiders and
the Assorted Nuts head Indepen-
dent League No. II, each with l-o
records.
Lambda Chi went throt gh the first
week of action defeath g Pi Kappa
Alpha 13-0. Theta Chi 8-0, and
Alpha Epsilon Pi 44-0. Jeas Bang
and Ed Reel were the leading scor-
ers for Lambda Chi, scoring 20 and
18 points respectively. Bill Dickens
aided the cause with a number of
touchdown passes. Kappa Alpha
rolled past Sigma Chi Delta 32-7,
Alpha Phi Omega 25-13 and won
by forfeit over Pi Kappa Phi. Dale
Ctidley passed for several scores
and Bob Rives scored 18 points in
leading Kappa Alpha.
Wayne Mur.schell of Alpha Phi
Omega Is the leading scorer in the
Fraternity League the first week
with 30 points. He leads Judson of
Pi Kappa Phi who has scored a
total oi 25 points.
In Independent League No. I.
Tuckerstein's Raiders defeated Del-
fa Sigma Pi, 25-20, and the Assorted
Nuts won over S.SU. 12-6. Gary
Hess and Dave Goings each scored
twice for the Raiders in' the vic-
tory. Whit Whitfield and Paige
Davis .scored one each to lead the
Assorted Nuts past B.S.U.
In Independent League No. IT,
the Shady Oak Bombers defeated
the Country Gents 26-0, and C. B.
Allstars won over Ninth Street 13-0,
in the only action of the week.
Greene soared three touchdowns
and one extra point to lead the
Bombers. Don Moore and Tirn Sum-
merville scored one touchdown
each to spark the Allstars past
Ninth Street.
Intramural volleyball began Mon-
day, September 25. Schedules may
be picked up in the Intramural
office.
Hi. Pirates l)u!it Flanagan latches onto Hughes' 10 yard tourhduun
pass in the second quarter aj alnut Richmond t" put " Pirate out in
front bj n-o. (Reprint: Dally Reflector).
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
1�7 Numerical Football Roster
Blocking Backs
10
11
12
17
20
2i
23
24
25
2
3:
32
33
3J
35
4;
43
44
45
46
51
5t,
57
at,
tit,
61
62
64
65
66
67
68
60
70
71
72
73
74
75
76
77
71
8( �
81
82
83
85
86
87
88
89
Denotes
joe Testo
Charlie Overton
Jim Gudger
Nelson Gravatl
Tom Grant
Fella Rhodes
Dwight Flanag:
1 id Hicks
Tommy Bullock
Mike '3oa.
Bill Cutbren
�Oeorg � Qoy
Jim Plowe
But i Colson
ftonnv Pearce
Stuar Garretl
Meal Hughes
Dennis Young
Billy Wightmai
Brya l McClure
Centers ami
PdUl Weather-hi e
Bill Tucker
Jimmie Shuffler
Harold Glaettli
Mike Murray
Ben Grieb
We3 no Linebi 11;
'to Gia s
Paul Hutchins
Stuart Laney
Kcmi Montr.
Phil iiilodeau
Robi: Jaronczyck
5-9
5-11
6-1
6-0
Wingbarks
6-0
5-9
5-10
5-10
5-10
5-9
Fullbacks
5-11
5-11
6-0
5-10
5-10
Tailbacks
5-11
5-10
5-11
5-11
5-11
linebackers
6-0
6-4
6-0
6-1
Guards
6-1
Tackles
Wo: th Springs
Jamie Louis
Dave Hamilton
John Schv.arz
Don Tyson
Danr.y Wilner
Richard Marroncelh
George Wheeler
Beinie Braak
Bill Prince
Henderson
Grey Medinger
Roger Bost
Jeff Wayne
Bob Withrow
Jimmy Adkins
Jeff Dudley-
Pa ul Schnurr
Charles Swanni v
Letteimen (20)
Ends
8-0
6-3
6-1
5-10
6-1
6-0
6-1
6-4
5-10
5-10
5-11
6-0
6-0
6-3
6-1
6-0
6-1
5-10
6-1
6-2
6-1
6-3
6-2
6-1
6-2
6-0
6-2
182
.84
206
188
:83
150
:67
78
168
159
L96
188
216
197
176
156
165
178
164
166
711
193
181
197
189
196
222
195
219
196
24U
190
245
191
175
198
196
227
195
219
223
213
208
180
180
193
158
177
178
180
201
190
senioi
lunioi
Soph
Senioi
Seniot
runlor
Soph
Senioi
Soph
Soph
WHO!
runlor
Funloi
soph
Soph
Soph
Senior
lunioi
Soph.
Soph
Soph
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Ssoioi
Senioi
Sopli
lunioi
Junior
Senior
Senior
Soph
Senioi
Soph
Soph
lunioi
Soph
lunioi
Senioi
Soph
Soph
Soph
ctoph
Soph.
Senior
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Junior
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lunioi
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KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN j
FREE ON CAMPUS DELIVERY ON j
ALL ORDERS OF $10.00 OR MORE J

Just Telephone 751-5184 ;
Co Sunders'
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����������������������
EAST 5th STREET



Volume XLIII
; Carolina Un
creates! gams
y recruitment
mis go on coi
oui the world of 1
A , the now .set
Diversity has
558. B 22 per cei
� r beginnii
m competition
Bast Carolina
centage oi facult;
PhD1! and other
from 51 to 60.
According to Dr
;Min.s Jr dean
the 9-point
wi 'vi' ever been
" The percea
i 50 for sevei
me campus
doubts that any c
(Una, can equa
entage gain in
ratio
University Prosit
la at leas as
hievement as anyl
or else-wrier. "W
plea ied with thi.
I ne construction
Lina ftot a nev
this week with vir
v $1,725,000 il
.i, funds to roun
proje I toti
640,000.
The N C Highi
By RALPH
Beginning its se
oration, the Tutor
olina (TEC) will
program for unde
ren In the Green
iy area.
TEC now has ;
about 35 experien
ing with the m
children in the K
South Pitt Street
The directors o
through campus
quarter, members!
to 60-80 voli
recruiting booth
to interested stu
lobby Sept. 25-29
until 2:00 p.m.
Purposes
TEC attempts b
work of the schools
pered by overcro
and lack Ol pettOU
help then fcutees
and thus s
given the person!
the schools canno
The tutors try I
tutees' self-confid
consideration thai
are faced with ur
values in scl1
to poverty. They
by insecurity and
The personal atte
can be an invaluat
pined child's suci
Each tutor is
two or three houi
tutoo. The tutorii
pine in the child'
givioc, tv� rVdld's
to become involve
becomes acquainte
total environment
most East Carolir
very worthwhile
Work.
TEC is one of a
tutorial Programs i
olina. nffi'tateri wt
ucatlonal Services
� � :2S





Title
East Carolinian, September 26, 1967
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
September 26, 1967
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.03.486
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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