Fountainhead, November 2, 1976






THIS ISSUE-
12 PA GES
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
GREENVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for over 50 years
CIRCULATION
8,500
VOL. 52, NO. 15
2 NOVEMBER 1976
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SGA slashes BUC funds
SGA denies proposed
BUCCANEER budget
Entire Buc' staff
quits in protest
By DAVID NASH
SGA Correspondent
The SGA yesterday denied
the BUCCANEER its proposed
budget of $66,010.00.
The SGA appropriated the
BUCCANEER $61,190.00 after
cuts in staff positions and present
salaries.
"The book last year cost
$54,000.00 for printing alone
said Jamie Austria, former Greek
Editor.
"The lowest bid we've re-
ceived this year for printing the
book is from Hunter Publishing
Co. for $54,133.25, and the
highest is from Taylor Publishing
Co. for $67,725.75 according to
Austria.
Acoording to the amended
budget by the Appropriations
Committee, the Greek Editor,
photographer and Assistant
Sports Editor were deleted.
The photographer is expected
to be placed under its own
organization capacities by the
SGA.
The Editor was given a $25
per month decrease in salary, and
the Assistant Editor was deleted.
"The committee felt it was
bad for the Editor to pick the
Assistant Editor and take over
said Craig Hales, Appropriations
Committee chairperson.
See BUC, page 3.
By NEIL SESSOMS
Co-News Editor
The entire BUCCANEER staff
resigned last evening in protest of
the SGA reducing the public-
ation's staff and budget. The
budget was cut to a point where
we cannot produce the quality
book the student body deserves
according to Monika Sutherland,
BUCCANEER editor.
The budget passed by the
SGA eliminated four editorial
positions, cut the editor's salary
from $150 to $125 a month,
reduced the total budget by
$5,786 from last year.
After printing costs, the bud-
get left $4000 for salaries, sup-
plies, travel, and operating ex-
penses for the 1976-77 fiscal year,
according to Sutherland.
We cannot put out a book for
that amount said Sutherland.
"The staff feels we cannot work
effectively with the positions
eliminated
The SGA Appropriations
committee discussed the budget
in a closed session.
"We don't want to quit or let
the students down. We can't do
the job on that budget, though
she stated.
Sutherland pointed out that an
additional $4000 in printing costs
alone would be required fa next
year's BUCCANEER due to a
delay in awarding the printing
contract.
Consecutive riot string broken
Halloween passes In peace
SGA LEGISLATURE ruled on BUCCANEER appropriations in regular
meeting Monday. Fountainhead file photo
ByBRENDA NORRIS
Staff Writer
Efforts by city and campus
organizations to curb a possible
Third Annual Halloween Riot
proved successful.
"The city bent over back-
wards and the students certainly
fulfilled their end of the bar-
gain said Danny Bercini, owner
of the Elbow Room.
According to Berani, Chair-
man of the Greenville Nightclub
Owners Assoc, there were no
arrests downtown Fri. or Sat.
Carter's in-law praises candidate
By JACK LAIL
Staff Writer
Judy Carter, presidential can-
didate Jimmy Carter's daughter-
in-law, visited the Pitt County
Democratic party headquarters
Thursday afternoon.
Jimmy Carter will be the
next President on November 3
said. Mrs. Carter. "I'm really
confident of victory
"Despite what the polls say
we are going to win because of
thousands and thousands of peo-
ple just like you Mrs. Carter
told the crowd of supporters.
"We haven't had a President
who knew what it is like fa the
people like you said Mrs.
Carter.
"They said he couldn't be
President; he was from the south
and had never held public office
in Washington But we didn't
believe them
"The reason I'm here is
because Carter is a breath of
fresh air said ECU Chancella,
Leo Jenkins.
' People are uptight about the
Playboy interview but he didn't
try to duck questions and he was
honest
Mrs. Carter called the last two
weeks of the election a series of
"wildfires
Jimmy Carter favas a ban ai
Saturday Night Specials, and
suppats registration of hand-
guns, acoording to Mrs. Carter.
He does not fava restrictiai ai
hunting guns.
"Jimmy isa hunter himself
said Mrs. Carter.
Carter is fa a stroig defense
but thinks we can cut the budget
through better accounting proce-
dures, she stated.
Each year we ask how much
money do you need, na how did
you use it Mrs. Carter pointed
out.
"I think the debates will help
voter turnout because it got
people interested in the ssues,
but I don't think it will have a
great effect on the outcome of the
election she said.
Jenkins boosts Carter bid
ByJACKlAIL
Staff Writer
ECU Chancella Leo Jenkins
urged voters Thursday to sup-
pat the Democratic ticket in
this year's election.
"I've waked fa the Democra-
tic party from Franklin Roosevelt
to Jimmy Carter said Jenkins.
"The Democratic party is the
party of the people
"We had criticism of Roose-
velt Roosevelt prtxiicted a Gross
National Product (GNP) of 180
billion dollars and people said it
couldn't be done stated Jen-
kins.
The GNP exceeds a trillion
dollars now, according to Jenkins.
"The Democratic party's re-
cord speaks for itself said
Jenkins.
Jenkins stated that the Demo-
cratic party was responsible fa
Social Security, Federal Bank,
Deposit Insurance, Rural Electri-
fication Association, aid to educa-
tion from kindergarten to grad
school, agriculture price suppats
and especially tobacco price sup-
pats.
"What would the Republicans
have us do away with?" asked
Jenkins.
"We have an excellent ticket
from the courthouse to the
president said Jenkins. "Sup-
pat Jim Hunt and Jimmy Car-
ter
Jenkins made the statement at
the Pitt County Democratic head-
quarters.
night.
"I was proud of the city and
the students, everyone did a great
job. I think everyone understood
that the past was a mistake he
added.
"I think we broke the tradi-
tion said Tim Sullivan, SGA
president. "I hope we put the
T-Shirt people out of business
Turn-out fa Charlie Rich and
the Count Basie Orchestra was
not overwhelming, accading to
Ruldolh Alexander, Dean ot Stu-
dent Affairs.
"I think that rumas of other
shows affected the turn-out of
these concerts said Alexander.
About 1,000 people attended
Charlie Rich and about 500
attended the Count Basie Con-
cert.
Alexander said the decisions
to have these concerts was made
by the students and should have
been fa the students.
"If these were na the shows
the students wanted to see, they
should have said so befae final
plans were made Alexander
added.
Students can voice their
opinions concerning shows they
want to see through the Maja
Attractions Committee of the
Student Union at Mendenhall, he
said.
Alexander added he did not
know why Michael Murphey
cancelled Sunday night.
"After receiving a telegram, I
See HALLOWEEN, page 3. j
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2
FOUNTAINHEADVOL. 52, NO. 142 NOVEMBER 1976
news
Buc
The BUCCANEER office will
be closed until further notice.
Students may still have their
portraits made free of charge in
Fletcher Dorm and Wright. Book
distribution will be handled by
the SGA.
Rho Epsilon
Rho Epsilon, ECU'S Profes-
sional Real Estate Fraternity will
hold a meeting this Tuesday in
Mendenhall Student Center room
if44 at 3;30. Lewis Clark of Lewis
Clark Agency will be the speaker.
All members are urged to attend.
Car Wash
A car wash sponsored by
Phi Sigma Pi national honor
fraternity will be held at Pitt Plaza
Exxon Saturday, Nov. 6 starting
at 10 a.m.
Piano Duet
The Contiguglia Brothers, a
masterful piano duo will perform
in Mendenhall Student Center
Theatre, Wednesday night Nov.
10 at 800 p.m. Thanks to the
Student Union Artists Series
Committee, the follies that
brought you the Guarneri String
Quartet! Tickets are available at
the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall.
Ballet
The oldest ballet oompany in
the U.S the Atlanta Ballet, will
perform in MoGinnis Auditorium
Nov. 9 and 10 1976. Tickets are
available at the Central Ticket
Office. The performances are
sponsored by the Student Union
Theatre Arts Committee, the
people that brought you "Don't
Bother Me, I Can't Cope Dance
will wake up your life!
CINERGY
"Lord of The Flies the
special movie on Wednesday
Nov 3, 1976, 800 p.m. MSC
Theatre. This classic about hu-
man behavior is a suprising
thriller. See it fa free with
Activity card and I.D. (or MSC
Membership Card). A Cinergy
presentation.
Crusade
Campus Crusade for Christ
meets everv Thursday night at
700 in Brewster D-201. Come join
us for a time of practical teaching,
fellowship and fun in the Son.
Everyone s weloome! For more
info call 752-5066.
Sigma Theta Crafts Center Game Buses Manuscripts
The Beta Nu Chapter of Sigma
Theta Tau, National Honor So-
ciety of Nursing, is having an
induction oeremony on Saturday,
Nov. 6. It will be held in the Willis
Building at 2100 p.m. Dr. Phil
Delorey, Professor and Director
of Special Projects for the School
of Nursing, will be the guest
speaker. Immediately following
the oeremony will be a social for
those who attend.
SociAnth
Dr. Avery Henderson will
rpesent a lecture entitled "A
Primate on Primates" at the Nov.
3 meeting of the SociologyAn-
thropology Club. All interested
persons are invited to attend on
Wed. at, 7 p.m. in BD-301.
One-Acts
The Theatre Workshop of the
ECU Playhouse presents two
one-acts by Tennesee Williams,
Thursday, Nov. 4-Saturday, Nov.
6 at 8:00 p.m.
The shows are HELLO
FROM BERTHA and THE LADY
OF LARKSPUR LOTION, and will
be presented in "The Other
Theatre opposite Drama 206.
Admission is free.
DSA Meeting
The DSA will meet at 730
Wednesday night in room 221
Mendenhall. All interested per-
sons are weloome.
Leon Live
Do you like to boogie, or
rock-n-roll? Don't miss the new
Leon & Mary Russell show with
the Richie Furay Band, Sunday
Nov. 7. Student tickets are $4.00
and public tickets $6.00. An
inexpensive investment for four
hours of quality music and
showmanship.
ILLUMINA
Joe and Flo Doe Senior show
isslowtogoso, oh, won't you see
de show?
Dinner Theatre
Coming soon! The first Men-
denhall Student Center Dinner
Theatre! Stuart Aronson is put-
ting together a dynamite show of
The Odd Couple plus a dinner
that will put your tastebuds in
ecstasy. Get tickets now at the
Central Ticket Office in Menden-
hall for one of four shows,
November 11-14 A M.S.C. Pro-
duction.
The MSC Crafts Center is now
open. Located on the ground
floor, the Cratts Center hours are
2100 p.m. until 10.00 p.m.
Discover new worlds within!
SGA buses will leave Menden-
hall Saturday Nov. 6, at 7 a.m. for
the Richmond game. The buses
will leave directly after the game.
Hockey Tourney Phi Sigma Pi
ECU Athletics would like to
weloome to the campus the 1976
Deep South Field Hockey Tour-
nament. The Tournament is sche-
duled fa Nov. 6, 7, 8 behind
Allied Health. Tournament time
is 8:30 a.m. to 430 p.m.
Eighteen teams from Nath
Carolina, South Carolina and
Geagia will be competing fa
regiaial playoffs.
There will be a daily .25
admission fee. Concessions will
be available also.
ISHA Meeting
ISHA will hold it's second
meeting on November 3 at 7 00 in
the back lobby of White Dam.
The meeting will feature Dr. Shea
speaking on Alternative Life
Styles. Anyone interested is
encouraged to oome and listen.
Phi Sigma Pi National Hona
Fraternity will hold its monthly
business meeting on Wednesday,
Nov. 3,1976at 6.00 p.m. in Room
244, Mendenhall Student Center.
All brothers and pledges are
urged to attend.
MRC Mixup
The MRC would like to
explain the mix up with the
Burger King establishment.
There was a mixup in communica-
tion between our aganizatioi and
them. There was na to be any
french fries and coke given away.
It was totally our fault and we're
sary it happened.
Phi Sigma Tau HRC r�Z�ms
Phi Sigma Tau Philosophy
Club meets Nov. 3, Wed. 7:30
p.m. at Daryl's. Pictures fa
posterity to be taken. Come and
part yci pate.
Chi Beta Phi
Chi Beta Phi, Honorary
Science Fraternity is holding it's
meeting, Thursday Nov. 4 at 7:30
in the Biology Lounge. All
members, pledges and interested
persons are urged to attend.
SNA Meeting
There will be a SNA meeting
Wednesday, Nov. 3. It will be
held at 730 in the Nursing
Building room 101. We will have
as a guest speaker Donna Scha-
fer, who will talk to us about the
Family Nurse Practioner.
Rec Society
The ECU Reaeation Society
will have a meeting Thurs. Nov.
4, 7:30 in Room 221 Mendenhall.
The trip to Asheville, social with
Span and a retreat will be
discussed.
Sierra Club
The Sierra Club will mee
Nov. 8 at the First Presbyterian
Church on Elm St at 8.O0. The
meeting isinfamal. Everybody is
weloome!
The National Research Coun-
cil (NRC) announces the Research
Asscciateship Programs fa 1977.
These programs provide scient-
ists and engineers with oppatun-
ities fa postdoctaal research on
problems in many fields of
atmospheric and earth sciences,
chemistry, engineering, environ-
mental sciences, life sciences,
mathematics, physics, and space
sciences.
The NRC administers the
Research Assodateship Programs
in behalf of and in cooperation
with selected federal research
aganizatiois, which have lab-
aataies at about 80 geographic
locations in the U.S.
Appointments are awarded
on a jompetitive basis. The
competition is open to recent
recipients of the doctaate and in
sane cases to senia investigat-
as. Sane programs are open to
non-U.S. citizens also.
Approximately 250 to 300 new
awards will be made in 1977.
Stipends (subject to inoome tax)
will range fron $15,000 upwards.
Grants will be provided fa family
relocation and fa professional
travel during tenure.
Postmark deadline fa appli-
cations is January 15, 1977.
Awards will be announced in
April.
Further infamatioi concern-
ing application materials and
specificoppatunities fa research
is available from the Associate-
ship Office, JH 606-P, National
Research Council, 2101 Constitu-
tion Avenue, N.W Washington,
D.C 20418.
The closing date fa the
submissiai of manuscripts by
College Students is Nov. 5. Any
student attending either junia a
senia oollege is eligible to submit
his verse. There is no limitation
as to fam a theme. Shater
waks are preferred because of
space limitations.
Each poem must be TYPED a
PRINTED ai a separate sheet,
and must bear the NAME and
HOME ADDRESS of the student,
and the COLLEGE ADDRESS as
well. Manuscripts should be sent
to the OFFICE OF THE PRESS.
Sally Spring
The amazing Sally Spring
will appear 8 & 9 p.m. Nov. 5-6 in
Mendenhall Student Center.Price
is .25.
ACT Given
Two nationally-standardized
tests will be administered at ECU
Nov. 20, the Allied Health
Professions Admissions Test and
the American College Testing
(ACT) Assessment.
Applications to take either test
are available at the ECU Testing
Center, 105-106 Speight Building,
ECU.
Applicants for the Allied
Health test should oomplete and
�nail their applications to the
Psychological Cap P.O. Box
3540 Grand Central Station, New
Yak, N.Y. 10017toarrive by Oct.
25.
PsiChi Fry
Psi Chi will have its first
annual fish fry on Sunday, Nov. 7.
All psychaogy majas and psy-
chology staff members are in-
vited. Mark your calendar now
and watch the Psi Chi bulletin
boards and the FOUNTAINHEAD
fa details. Student tickets will go
on sale Tuesday, Oct. 26 in the
Psi Chi Library.
Law Society
The ECU Law Society will hold
a meeting this Tuesday Nov. 2 at
7.00 in the Multi-Pur pose room at
Mendenhall. Charles Vmvent, a
Greenville attaney with Howard,
Vincent, and Duffus Law Frim
will be the speaker. Any one
interested in a law related career
is welcome to oome.
Stamp Club
The Eastern Carolina Stamp
Club meets monthly on the first
Thurs. at 730 p.m. in the
basement of PNB. All collectas
are cadially invited. Fa mae
info, call 752-7677 a 756-3665 ai
Tuesdays after 7 p.m.
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FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 142 NOVEMBER 1976
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During half-time activities
IFC candidate named
Homecoming Pirate
ByMONIKA SUTHERLAND
Staff Writer
The IFC candidate Kay Norris
was crowned Homecoming Pirate
during halftime festivities. First
runner-up was Patricia Jones,
sponsored by Phi Beta Lambda
business fraternity.
Ms. Norris, an intermediate
education major from Salisbury,
N.C is treasurer of Chi Omega
sorority and a Kappa Alpha
sweetheart. She is President of
Kappa Alpha Little Sisters, a
member of Gamma Beta Phi, and
Student National Educators
Assoc.
KAY NORRIS named Homecoming Pirate. Photo by Russ Pogue
Pledge gets sentence
The Kappa Alpha pledge
involved in last month's toilet
paper theft from Ayoock dorm has
recieved a "suspended sus-
pension" from the Dean of Men.
The pledge was identified as
the owner of the car used in the
neft. Ted Rabens, fourth floor
advisor for Ayoock dorm, noticed
the license number of the'
pledge's car as he and several
others were escaping, according
to Campus Security Chief Joe
Calder.
The car was later traced to the
Kappa Alpha fraternity house
where the pledge was found.
James Mallory, dean of men.
said the pledge chose to have his
case judged administratively.
According to Mallory, all
persons accused of crimes on
campus and brought to his office
are given the choioe of a full
hearing before the Honor Counci
or a judgement by the dean of
men.
The pledge chose to have his
case handled by me MaJlory
said.
"It should be stressed that full
restitution is being made for the
stolen toilet paper and the
damaged trash cans
MaJlory refused to identify the
source of the restitution.
HALLOWEEN
Continued from page 1.)
called Murphey's agent to find
out why he (Murphey) would not
appear.
"A secretary indicated that
the agent was there, but came
back to the phone and said that he
had left the office. We still do not
know why he cancelled said
Alexander.
According to Bob Seraiva,
chairperson of the Major At-
tractions, only 1,300 people at-
tended the Jerry Jeff Walker and
Vassar Clements Band concert at
Minges Sunday night.
According to Buzz Ledford,
former owner of the Country
Cowboy Saloon, about 2,000
people attended the First Annual
Outdoor MusicFest val in Stokes,
Sunday. Ledford coordinated the
festival and Stan Cherry provided
the farm.
Three to four hundred people
attended the ball at the Roxy
Theater, Sunday night. "I think
people came to dress up and have
a good time. The ECU Drama
Dept. donated backdrops and
local talent played said Bill
Shepherd, owner of the Roxy, 629
Albemarle Ave. "We hope to do
this again next year
BUC
Continued from page 1.)
The budget for free-lance
work was cut by $1600.00 to
$600.00.
"The proposed Appropri-
ations Committee budget has
done away with our free-lanoe.
Cutting down of photos and
information cuts down the quality
o tne book, said Sutherland.
In addition, the travel budget
for conventions was cut by $100,
added Austria.
An amendment to reinstate
the Greek Editor and Assistant
Editor failed.
In queries to Monika Suther-
land, BUCCANEER Edita, Tim
Sullivan, SGA President, asked
how many people had their
pictures made fa the '75 76
BUCCANEER.
"I don't have an accurate
figure, but there were around
4,000-5,000 students in the '75-
76 book said Sutherland.
"I counted around 3,000-
4,000 retated Sullivan.
In other legislature business,
the North Carolina Student Legis-
lature (NCSL) was appropriated
$3,699.00, and the EBONY
HERALD was appropriated
$4,819.40, fa the '7677 fiscal
year to print sixteen issues.
The Model United Nations
was appropriated $4,421.79, and
the SGA Transit System was
awarded $59,550.00.
Other bills introduced include
appropriations to FOUNTAIN-
HEAD, the ECU Marching
Pirates, and the Disabled Stu-
dents' Association.
Pat Jones is a senia business
maja transfer fron Mount Olive
College.She is a member of Delta
Sigma Theta service saaity.
Ms. Jones considers being
selected a great honor and
appreciates tne suppat she was
given. Ms. Naris was.unavail-
able fa comment.
In aher Homecoming awards,
White Dam was 1st place in
dorm decorations with Tyler
placing second.
Kappa Delta saaity wai first
place in float competition with
Sigma Phi Epsilon and Pi Kappa
Phi fraternities tying fa second
place.
In house decaatiois Alpha
Delta Pi saaity wai first place
with Chi Omega placing second.
Wfe'vegot
what you want.
I
Opals For The October Born
If you're celebrating a birthday in October,
your birthstone is the fiery opal. We're
pleased to offer one of the widest selections
of exciting opal ring designs available. Each
natural gemstone is set in precious 14K gold
Use our Custom Charge Plan,
BankAmencard, Master Charge or Layaway.
Jewel Box
otAMONO aP�QLi; ts rcm over so vcams
Downtown Greenville
On the Mall
EAT FOR JUST
W plu� tax MonThurs.
Crabcakes, slaw, french fries plin
hushpuppies.
V pound hamburger steak, slaw,
french fries and rolls.
Fish, slaw, french fries, hushpuppies.
CLIFF'S
Seafood House ana Oyster Bar
Open 4:30-9:00 MonSat. 752-3172
2 miles east on highway 264
(out 10th St.)
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4
FOUNTAINHEAD, VOL. 52, NO. 142 NOVEMBER 1976
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Efficiency time
A letter from Julian Vainright in today's edition
urges students to avoid waiting until the deadline to pay
their quarterly fees. It is prudent advioe for students
and perhaps a portentous suggestion for the
administration.
Next year this school will begin its first year under
the semester system. Instead of having to pay fees
three times a year, students will be subjected to the
academic toll booth in Spillman only twice annually -
unless they attend summer school.
But along with the reduction in the number of times
students face the cashier comes also one less bout with
the bookstore throng, one less headache with dropadd,
two report cards instead of the current three cases of
melancholia per year which all adds up to less
administration of student affairs.
But, the fees students pay fa such administrative
tasks will not decrease significantly next year.
Quarterly fees of $161 for in-state day students will
translate into $241 per semester, or one dollar less per
student per year.
Realistically though, it would have been an
employer's nightmare fa the university to have laid off
personnel because of the switchover. It simply would
not have been fair.
But is it fair fa students to pay essentially the same
fee fa less service?
Perhaps this year's underclassmen should urge
their Student Government Association to investigate
ways of improving the services received from the
administration. In the Student Opinion Survey
oonducted last year under auspices of the SGA, those
students sampled rated the administration as one of the
least responsive entities on campus. Nearly everyone
attending this university has had at least one
unpleasant saape with the administration - dam
contracts, infirmary, etc.
So, with the administration having to process
students only twice during the regular academic year it
would be safe to assume that they oould perfam a
better job in many areas. Less work to do with the same
number of personnej to perfam it equals more
manhours available to do a better job.
When asked why the students supply stae could not
take refunds on books until the last day of the oourse
drop period, officials explained that administrative
costs would be too great.
We should keep a close eye on that and other
administration policies next year; it's possible we mav
get one-third less service ta the same price.
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Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for over fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Advertising ManagerDennis Leonard
News EditorsDebbie Jackson
Neil Sessoms
Trends EditorPat Coyle
Sports EditorSteve Wheeler
Fountainhead is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association
of ECU and appears each Tuesday and Thursday during the
school year, weekly during the summer.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C.
27834.
Editorial Oflices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions:S10.U0 annually for non-students, $6.00 for
alumni.
TheFbrum
Robinson lauds Homecoming
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Well, it seems as though
another Homeooming has come
and gone. All events have been
oompleted and we have all seen
the hard work of a group of people
turn into quite a success. It takes
a lot of work to plan a week long
event such as Homecoming.
These people are very dedicated
workers who constantly keep the
student sin mind. On behalf of the
Homeooming Steering Commit-
tee, I would like to thank just a
few of these people and their
organizations.
Nancy Moore and Bill Benson
Ang
ered and disappointed
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I would like to ventilate my
anger with the entertainment on
campus fa this past Homeooming
Weekend. Homecoming is the
highlight of the year fa the
student body. Therefore the
concerts should have been geared
fa entertaining the student body.
As everybody knows we
brought Charlie Rich and the
Count Basie Orchestra. I was
there fa both ooncerts, and I can
assure you the audiences were
small. Charlie Rich and the Count
Basie Orchestra aren't exactly
entertainment fa the students. If
trie Maja Attractions Committee
had the faculty and alumni in
mind, they lost there also.
Just think: the Maja At-
tractions Committee used student
money fa two concerts that very
few people cared to attend. I think
the Committee owes us an
explanation, don't you?
Signed,
Angered and Disappanted
How to avoid the Spillman queue
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
All students are urged to
begin preparation now fa early
payment of their Winter Quarter
fees. The Cashier's Office will
accept fees by mail as early as
November 8, 1976. They will be
accepted in person beginning
November 15, 1976.
Those students who pay fees
by mail a pay pria to Registra-
tion will have very little a no
delay.
Those who wait until Registra-
tion Day will probably encounter
a long delay.
I urge all students to save
themselves much frustration on
Registration Day by planning
ahead and paying their fees early.
Sincerely yours,
Julian R. Vainright
Business Manager
mmemmmm�mim
have waked extremely hard the
past moith in aganizing the
parade, halftime activities, and
Pirate oontest. I am sure that
everyone enjoyed these facets of
Homeooming a great deal. Pan-
hellenic and IFC are groups which
are always willing to work fa
projects. Thanks a lot to the
Greeks.
The Student Union and SGA
are two fine groups. Thanks to
both groups fa their funding of
the Homecon,ng Steering Com-
mittee and attractions which were
presented this week.
Thanks should also go to the
administratas and faculty mem-
bers who have saaificed their
time and energies to aeate a
successful "happening
Due consideratioi should also
go to the campus media fa their
excellent publicity of the week
long celebration.
Most of all, the students,
faculty, oommunity, and alumni
should be thanked for their
suppat and attitudes which made
Homecoming a success.
Homecoming '76 has now
become histay. Let's all look
faward to Homecoming '77. We
can all "remember" this year's
event and make a wish" fa next
year's.
Sincaely,
Barry Robinson
Co-Chairperson,
Homeooming Steering Committee
Mgg&j
I . . . �.�� .
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m
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FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 142 NOVEMBER 1976
5
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i TheForum
Editor Sutherland resigns post
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
I Monika Sutherland do here-
by resign in the position of
BUCCANEER editor. The entire
77 BUCCANEER staff, consist-
ing of over 30 students also
resigned of their own choice.
We resigned because we felt
we could not put out a quality
book on the appropriation from
the SGA.
Many staff members resigned
because of several position cuts
made by the appropriations com-
mittee. The staff felt they could
not operate without these posi-
tions.
Never before has the SGA told
an editor what positions could be
on the staff. As an editor I do not
tell the SGA how to operate. I do
not feel that thev should dictate to
staffs.
I and all publications staffs
have been accused of "playing
politics I now charge the SGA
with "playing journalism
I have been on this campus
and a member of the BUC-
CANEER staff for 4 years, 3 years
as editor. I don't doubt the
capabilities of the SGA to pass
legislation, only their capabilities
as to putting out a yearbook.
This is not an ultimatum - give
us the money or no yearbook. I do
not want the SGA to beg us to
come back.
We feel the students deserve
a good book and we don t feel like
we can publish a quality book for
$61,000.00 when the printing bigs
range up to $67,000.00.
Actually we received less
money than we did last year,
despite printing costs increase.
We are not saying there will
be no yearbook - that is fa the
students to decide. We resign
because we can t put out a quality
book and we refuse to put out a
poor book.
I hope that there will be a book
and that it can be another good
book representative of this uni-
versity. I have worked too hard
and too long fo' a good yearbook,
but I am tired of fighting the
powers that be. Now the fight is
up to the student body for it is
their book.
Monika Sutherland
You can bet your class we have it
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
I was very disturbed by your
article depicting ECU as having
no class because of the actions
shown by the ECU students and
fans after the ECU-UNC football
game in the October 26 issue of
the Fountainhead. How anyone
who attended the game can say
that ECU'S behavior was classless
as compared to UNC's is in my
opinion a very poor judge of class.
Prior to the UNC game the
favorite cheer of ECU students
was "go to Hell Carolina, go to
Hell Because of the ticket
shortage I had to find seating
among the Carolina student sec-
tion and I can assure you that
comparing our cheer with some of
those which Carolina had about
us is like comparing a children's
fairy tale with an X-rated movie.
A good example of Carolina's
"Class
In 1975 when ECU defeated
UNC. I did not notice one ECU
student rubbing it in" towards
Carolina fans after the game. This
year, however, when Carolina
upset the Pirates, Carolina fans
could not settle with just a win.
No, they wanted to rub it in on
poor-or ECTC. They made fun of
ECU'S cheerleaders, band mem- ,
bers. or anyone else they thought
was from ECU. Carolina "class"
strikes again.
About thirty minutes after the
game was over. Carolina's class
really showed. While an ECU
student was walking past the
Sgma Alpha Epsilon fraternity
house on Columbia Street, Caro-
lina's mouthing off towards ECU
fans went too far and a fight broke
out between a ECU student and
four Carolina students. Later that
night at a night club on Rt. 15-501
called the Main Event, three
Carolina students provoked a
fight with a ECU student. For-
tunately in both cases no one was
hurt.
Granted, ECU fans were not
perfect little angels at the end of
the game. Several of the Pirate
fans used profanity to a great
extent in describing their feelings
about the loss, but profanity,
abusive use of cheers and poking
fun at losers are typical at college
football games, but provoking
fights is not and it really burns me
up to see someone put in our own
school newspaper that Carolina
has the class and we do not. If
class is what Carolina showed on
October 23, then no thanks, we do
not need it at ECU. I am proud of
the way my fellow students
carried themselves during and
after the game and I am not going
to oondemn the whole student
body fa the actions of a few. I
think that ECU could teach
Carolina some "real" class.
Steve Walters
ECU student
Sports Editor accused of being drunk
Attention: Mr. Steve Wheeler
(Spats edita fa the Fountain-
head)
We wish you to explain your
accusations about East Carolina
having "No Class It seems that
you were a little too drunk after
the game. If you weren't drunk
you should have opened your eyes
to what was going on.
My roommates and I stayed the
night at Carolina and while we
were watching the traffic pile up
from the top of Morrison Dam ai
the UNC campus, we heard
Carolina fans voicing their opin-
ion of East Carolina Fans from the
top of Morrison Dorm. East
Carolina fans would try to ignae
the voices but when the Ice, eggs,
toilet paper and bottles were
thrown from as high as the 10th
floa of Marisoi (they oould take
just so much), so they would yell a
couple of sweet things to the
Carolina students and run like
hell.
My roommates and I watched
from the tenth floa fa about an
hour while if an East Carolina Fan
came by wearing the East Caro-
lina colas he a she was in fa
hell. The highlite of the hour was
when two Carolina students, at
the bottom of Marisoi Dam took
the toilet paper that had been
thrown off the floas of Marisoi
Dam and spelled out, "ECU
SUX
After an hour of this we left to
go to eat at the new Daryl's in
Durham. In the traffic on the way
to Daryl's one of Carolina's
Classy Students decided to yell
at one of our cheerleaders telling
him to "get his ass back to
Greenville This sot of thing
happened all the way to Daryl's
since we had East Carolina
Stickers on our car.
Apparently Mr. Steve Whee-
Forum Policy
Forum letters should be
typed or printed and they must
be signed and include the
writer's address. Names will
be withheld upon request.
Letters may be sent to Foun-
tainhead or left at the Informa-
tion Desk in Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center.
m
m
m
ler either you were drunk o you
just didn't stay around long
enough to really find out what
happened. Or based your opinion
on one a two students of East
Carolina while ours is based on a
whole Dam and numerous other
Carolina fans in their auto's.
Rick Earleywine
Mark Fussell
David Shirley
Thank you SGA
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
I would like to express my
thanks to Tim Sullivan and the
rest of the SGA fa trying to
provide quality entertainment -
such as Styx and Artful Dodger -
'a Homecoming Weekend. I was
really looking toward to it. Ro
Leo Jenkins, Dean Alexander and
Barry Sullivan, who stopped the
conoerts by using red tape and
indecision, "sit on it You can
listen to Count Basie. I'm going
downtown and have a riot.
Scott Bannerms
mm
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mm





6
FOUNTAINHEADVOL. 52, NO. 142 NOVEMBER 1976

m
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Honor Council hears four cases;
finds senior guilty in bike theft
An ECU senior, found guilty
of stealing a bicycle, was sus-
pended fa the remainder of the
1976-77 school year by the Honor
Council last Thursday night,
according to Jack Jenkins, Honor
Council Chairman.
The student was already un-
der suspended suspension from
another stealing incident last
year.
The defendant, arrested dur-
ing the summer, was tried and
convicted of larceny in District
Court. Later, the Superior Court
heard his appeal and reduced the
charges to trespassing.
The student pleaded innocent
before the Honor Council on the
grounds that he was merely
borrowing the bicyde and that the
Superior Court of North Carolina
had found him innocent of
larceny.
North Carolina's Number 3 Rock Nightclub
ATTIC
Tues.
Wed.
Thurs.
Fri.
Sat.
Sun.
Morning
Song
Ezra
White Witch
&Ezra
BOOKTRADER
LOCATED
CORNER OF EVANS AND
ELEVENTH STS.
Trade your paperback
Buy used p�. perbacks
Also Comic Books
OPEN TUESDAY - SATURDAY
HOURS 9:00-4:00
The Honor Council also heard
three othe cases.
One dealt with a student
charged with slander.
The student had been arrested
for changing prices in a local
store. When questioned after his
Vet Club
support
slumps
The ECU Vet's Club, a social
and service organization for vet-
eran students, is facing possible
extinction, according to president
Dwight Harper.
Harper saio the dub is now
operating at minimum level due
to a decrease to $19 membership
since last spring.
A membership drive is now
under way to enable the oo-op
Book Exchange to operate Winter
quarter. "Students have shown
enthusiasm for the book exchange
in the past because it gives them
an alternative to the book buyer
said Harper.
"A prospective member can
expect social experiences with
people of similar backgrounds as
well as an opportunity to be part
of numerous community ser-
vices Harper said.
The club also sponsors a $100
scholarship to a qualified veteran
each year.
Membership is open to any
male a female veteran, ECU
student.
Graduate students are also
eligible he added.
The club will meet Wed Nov.
3 at 7 p.m. upstairs in Wright
Auditorium. All prospective
members are welcome.
SAAD'S
SHOE
SHOP
Across from
Sherwin-Williams
113 Grande Ave.
758-1228
OLDE TOWNE INN
117 E. 5TH ST. 758-1991
Eat a home cooked family style dinner with us.
One on tree (choose from three) and all the vegetables
you can eat - served family style (tea or coffee included)
ONLY 225 (PLUS TAX)
SUNDAY-THURSDAY
4:30-7:30 P.M. REAR DINING ROOM
arrest and before a district Judge,
the student claimed that he
changed the prices as an initiation
requirement fa an ECU fratern-
ity.
The claim appeared in the
Daily Reflector, resulting in
slander of an ECU fraternity and
the Greek System aooording to
Jenkins. The student pleaded
guilty and received a suspended
suspension for the remainder of
the 1976-77 school year.
The thid case concerned a
student who allegedly sold three
stolen books to the Student Stae.
Because of the lack of evi-
dence, the case is still pending.
An art maja was charged with
stealing a plant fron Slay Dam.
The student stated that he was
borrowing the plant fa artistic
reasons. After a shat discussion,
the Hona Council imposed a
written warning.
Former English
chairman dies
By CINDY BROOME
Production Staff
Dr. fxredith N. Posey, fa-
mer chairman of the English
Department, died Wednesday,
Oct. 27 in Pitt Memaial Hospital.
Dr. Posey received his under-
graduate and Ph.D. degrees at
the University of Texas.
He taught fa several years in
Corpus Christi, Texas before
ooming to ECU in 1938; his
specialty was American Litera-
ture.
Dr. Richard L. Capwell, Dean
of the College of Arts and
Sciences, said that Dr. Posey
became chairman in 1958.
Aooading to the Offioe of the
Provost, Dr. Posey retired in
1969.
Dr. Posey was a former
President of the Nath Carolina
Speech Association. He was also
a member of Who's Who in
Education, Who's Who in the
South and Southwest, and Who's
Who in America.
The funeral was held Saturday
at 11 a.m. at St. Gabriel's School
Auditaium.
STUDENT BLOWS OFF Homecoming spirits on the way home from a
P.J. party on the hill (Photo by KlD 3
Mmmsm
. ' � i !i
7u �:(. � sffl





FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO 142 NOVEMBER 1976
7
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a
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in
er
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tmm0mm�mmmi Mmwmmmmmmm&mmwmmmmm
Collects political and social memorabilia
mm
ECU professor 'buttons up "for a hobby
By MICHAELFUTCH
Assistant Trends Editor
Did anyone ever stop to think
that the campaign buttons which
are worn temporarily, might be
seriously collected as a hobby?
Dr. Don Collins, associate
professor in the Library Science
Dept has a serious interest in
these small metal disks that are
usually discarded after their use
is no longer needed.
"I began collecting buttons
because of an interest in history
and anything old according to
Collins. "Buttonsand other poli-
tical memorabilia are historic and
I've always been interested in
politics stated Collins.
Collins doesn't only collect
buttons, or badges as they are
called in Great Britain. He also
collects any kind of political or
social memorabilia: posters,
bumper stickers, pamplets, etc.
DON COLLINS; Button Collector. Photo by Ftuss Pogue
Basie group superb
in Count's absence
m a
an
By THOMAS SMITH
Staff Writer
Even though Count Basie was
unable to make this concert due to
illness, his music and his spirit
were well represented by his
orchestra. The group played to a
Wright Auditorium crowd of
about two hundred. Though the
turnout was small, the people
there seemed to be knowledeable
and appreciative of the band's
efforts.
The group played a blend of
swing, powerhouse jazz, and a
gentle, romantic sound. Whether
the audience was listening or out
on the dance floor, they seemed
to really enjoy the evening.
The orchestra itself was a
suprise when compared to the
average contemporary groups.
They were well organized and
wasted little time. They moved
smoothly through four sets, aver-
aging about ten songs per set.
Many people were pleasantly
supnsed by the number of songs
they were treated to.
The musicianship of the or-
mmmmmmmm08mi
chestra was superb. Almost every
member of the group stepped out
for a solo The drummer's skill
rivaled that of Buddy Rich. The
saxophone section probably gave
the most soul-stirring solo per-
formances of the night.
One of the biggest suprises of
the evening was the power of the
orchestra. There was very little
electrical amplification used, yet
the sound was ample. Any more
would have been too much.
Listening to this orchestra makes
it easier to understand why
parents can't comprehend the
loud "noise" of our generation.
It is sad that the audience was
so small for this event. It is true
that each generation produces
music that represents the period,
some good, some bad. Yet, it is
time that we realize that every-
thng that is old" is not
necessarily bad. To understand
where good music has evolved
today, one should know the
foundation of that music. Count
basie and his Orchestra is one of
the strongest stones in that
foundation.
"I don't specialize, in that I
collect anything said Collins.
He does, however, tend to favor
his button collection, which he
began accumulating 16 years ago.
"I started collecting in 1960,
with Kennedy and Nixon. I
walked in headquarters and went
to rallys and picked them up
The collection basically revol-
ves around two of Collin's inter-
ests. These include political but-
tons or buttons concerning a
movement of some kind, such as
feminist rights, civil rights, gay
rights and protest buttons.
"There was a lot of anti-Viet-
nam war protest on the University
of Georgia campus when I was
librarian there. I picked up a
great deal of material there
said Collins.
Collins has over 60 buttons
from the '72 presidential cam-
paign. He worked in a McGovern
headquarters and one of his
studentscollected a large number
of Nixon buttons. Collins remark-
ed that campaign buttons are
valuable only on a national level.
According to Collins, buttons
from the 1976 campaign will be
rare.
"Carter buttons will be rare
because it is not Carter headquar-
ters that is pressing them said
Collins. Independent organiza-
tions that support Carter are
having his buttons pressed due to
the new law oonoerning campaign
spending.
There are two types of buttons
pressed according to Collins. One
kind has the oellulo�d covering,
which won't scratch. There is also
the lithograph type, where the
message is printed directly on the
metal.
When asked about their
effectiveness in society, Collins
remarked that the Carter people
doubted their performance. Col-
lins discredited this idea and
stated that "the more times you
see a persons name, the more
times you are reminded of them
This, he sdd, can cause a win.
When oonoerning a movement,
Collins said "this keeps it in
people's minds, such as civil
rights and Vietnam
He said that buttons are a
form of advertising, but aiso
promote discussion. They
wouldn't be wearing it if they
didn't want to talk about it
according to Collins.
There are several button
collection aganizations in this
country. The largest, with almost
2000 members, is the American
Political Item Collectors.
Co i ns also noted that there
are al kinds of specialization
concer ing button collections,
such ai gum, sports and even
World's hair buttons.
Collins has a few personal
favorites in his collection. One is
from the 1900 election, a Robert
M. LaFollette for president
button made from solid bronze.
Another is Jeannette Rankin's
button with the inscription Gov-
ernments Make War Rankin
was the 1st female congressman
and the only Congressman to vote
against WWI and WWII.
Another favorite is his Eliza-
beth Ray button.
As a collection, he likes his
protest buttons. According to
Collins, "they show more origin-
ality and cleverness
Not to be forgotten, Dr.
Collins also favorshis Don Collins
for Lt. Gov. of Ala. poster, which
shows their isa little bit of vanity
in everyone.
Local Nautilus club offers
muscle fitness program
ByRUSS POGUE
Staff Photographer
Many people who have passed
Nautilus of Greenville, located on
Evans Street have wondered if it
houses some sort of ultramodern
torture chamber. Indeed, the
equipment at this new health club
appears to the newcomer to be
many things other than the
health-promoting, body-building
machinery it reallv is.
The Nautilus equipment was
designed thirty years ago by
Arthur Jones. Jones has wonder-
ed what would happen if the
entirety of a muscle were exposed
to really heavy exercise, but he
found that there was, at the time,
no machinery in existence that
could provide an answer to his
question.
Jones theorized that, in order
to fully expose the muscle to such
rionr it would op necessary frr it
A GREENVILLE EXERCISER demonstrates the military press, one of
the Nautilus club's many unique body-builders. Photo by Russ Pogue
to go through a full-range, rotart
movement. Barbells and the like
didn't provide this movement
because the weight's gravity pulls
only straight down, allowing only
60 degrees of resistance.
The development of such
Nautilus equipment as the pull-
over machine allows as much a
249 degrees of movement, during
which the muscle will feel both
weak and strong points. The weak
or "sticking points" can best be
shown by considering the pro-
spect of lifting 100 pounds. At
your sticking point, you oould
only lift 40 pounds.
Nautilus has delate with the
sticking point problem by deve-
loping a system of cams and
counterweights, which vary the
pressure at different points
through the bocy's movement.
Many people view Nautilus as
a total bodybuilding program
meant only for musdement, but
this is a fallacy. Nautilus gives a
complete workout to both men
and women. It is merely a means
of achieving varied results. By
controlling the equipment, you
control the results.
Most health clubs that use
Nautilus equipment provide
trained personnel to show the
aspiring exerciser to properly
operate the machinery. The staff
at the local Nautilus dub can give
individual attention to all cus-
tomers, whether they come in to
gain musdes, or to lose weight.

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8
FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 142 NOVEMBER 1976
m
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Chapin impresses small crowd
ByPATFLYNN
Staff Writer
Last Wednesday night, Tom
Chapin visited the East Carolina
campus and played at the Men-
denhall Theater. The theater was
half-filled, but the show was a top
quality performance, filling
everyone with a little joy and
happiness.
Tom Chapin hosted a child-
ren's TV show, "Make A Wish
fa five years. The show has been
cancelled but the excitement of
that show was very real for its
large audience. For those who
saw the Wednesday night con-
cert, Chapin will never be for-
gotten.
This may turn out to be the
best concert of the year. Chapin
walked out to the microphone
very confidently after a short
introduction. There were two
microphones on stage, one of
them fa his guitar, and there was
also a pitcher of water and a cup
on a wooden bar stool.
Chapin never stooDed fa anv
kind of pause. Between jokes,
songs fron Make A Wish and
sing-a-loigs, he had kept the
audience spell-bound.
His versatile repertoire
ranged from an Irish Folk Ballad,
in which the hero of the song:
"Cut her brother in two
And madean Irish stew of him
Then visited the neighbas
inn,
Sing Riokity-Tickety-Tin
to sensitive "Ladies of the
Line
All promise and mystery,
Once again they know it's
time fa change,
Ladies of the Line,
They know seasons end and
begin again
In mentioning the "Make A
Wish" program, Chapin said,
"My brother Harry wrote the
songs fa the show and I changed
them. One month ago, after five
years on the air, it went off. "A
few aahhs rose from some of the
audience. It was replaced with
an entirely new kid's program
starring the man who plays
darney Miller. I'm not in it a
few mae disappointed aahhs.
"The show can be seen every
Sunday maning at 11:30.lt's a
children's show where Barney
dos something to a fa animals
The laughter didn't stop with
cuts of the replacement show, the
shatest saig of the evening. "I
met a little gypsy, she read my
mind, then slapped my face
sounded better sung. Some of the
huma was sexual in reference,
but this was a mature Mendenhall
audience. There was no problem
understanding the meaning of
"Sweet Sugar Bush was a neigh-
ba of mine, everything she had
was on my mind
After ending his show, Chapin
walked off as confidently as he
had walked on, and returned fa
the first of two encaes. He
started another song that did not
have any obvious sexual over-
tones. One of the lines bit
sarcastically at people in general,
"Life is an attitude some folks
never have
This led to eight mae saigs
and a seoond encae. Tan Chapin
left us with a few memaies of
himself with his last song: "All
thewallshave turned to laughter.
This is the right time to ride the
dove. Let our lives roll on,
Goodnight. I had a real good
time
Budweiser presents "Beer Talk"
Bottle, can
or glass?
You see a lot of people drinking
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and that's just fine with us.
But when it's convenient, why not
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Tastes better, too. Especially if it's
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And for a tasfe that says it all!
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t � � � � ��,��� � � � � � � � ���������� � � � ��� � � � � �
x.xxx-xX'X-x-x-xx-XvX-x-x
MAJOR ATTRACTIONS Committee will present the Leon and Mary
Russell show on Sunday, November 7 at 8.00 P.M. in Minges Coliseum.
Also featured on this show will be Richie Furay, famerly of Pooo and of
Souther, Hillman, Furay Band. Tickets fa the concert are available from
the Central Ticket Office, and are priced at $4.00 fa ECU students, and
$6.00 fa the public. All tickets sold at the dax will be $6.00. Public
tickets may also be purchased at the Recad Bar located at Pitt Plaza.
COME SAVE WITH
GIANT
DISCOUNT
HEALTH &
BEAUTY AIDS
429 EVANS MALE
DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE
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FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO 142 NOVEMBER 1976
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Pirate Rally Tops Catamounts
By STEVE WHEELER
Sports Editor
Playing less than sharp foot-
ball and giving Western Carolina
17 points on turnovers, East
Carolina barely won their Home-
coming dual with the Cata-
mounts, 24-17, before a record
crowd in Ficklen Stadium Satur-
day.
The Pirates ran off a 14-0 lead
in the first half before quarter-
back Mike Weaver was intercept-
ed by the Cats' Terry Moore with
just less than five minutes left in
the half. Western got a field goal
out of the turnover as time was
about to run out in the second
quarter.
The Catamounts took advant-
age of two Pirate fumbles in the
third stanza to take the lead 17-14
before Pete Conaty came in at
quarterback and led the Pirates
on an 80-yard touchdown drive to
recapture the lead.
The game was played before
21,506 partisan ECU fans, break-
ing the Ficklen Stadium record
set by East Carolina and Rich-
mond in 1973 of 21,251.
Head coach Pat Dye thought
the team was a bit flat for the
Homecoming classic.
I know we were not nearly as
sharp as we have been at times
Dye said following the game.
"We played about like we
practiced during the week. That's
a direct reflection first of all on
me and our coaches.
"We definitely went back-
wards this week and today. We
struggled and made it difficult.
We will have to play a lot better
during the next three weeks in
order to win those games
The game started off like a
defensive battle. The ball was
punted six times before either
team could get something going.
The Pirates finally sustained a
drive after Mike Hicks' fourth
punt rolled dead on the ECU 35
Sports
yardline. Weaver led the Pirates
to paydirt with a drive of 65 yards
in just seven plays.
Fullback Raymond Jones
started off the drive with a plunge
of eight yards up the middle,
followed by a 13 yard gain by
Willie Hawkins off tackle. After
Jones picked up three more up
the middle, Weaver ran off 13
with a keeper to the left.
Hawkins then went off right
tackle fa 17 yards to the WCU 11.
Jones then picked up four more
through the middle of the line.
WEAVERSCORES
Weaver then went on the
option to the left side and turned
up-field to score from seven
yards out with just 007 showing
on the clock for the first quarter.
Pete Conaty's extra point put the
Pirates up a 7-0 count.
The Pirates got a big break
early in the second period when
Catamount fullback Andy Jordan
fumbled and reserve defensive
end John Morris recovered on the
Western 26 yard line.
Pete Conaty was taking care of
the quarter backing chores at the
time and called fa an option play
to the left side. A huge hole
opened up and the senia field
general cut upfield and outran
two defenders into the end zone
untouched.
Conaty then added the point
after to put the Pirates up 14-0.
After Barry Johnson's kiokoff,
the Catamounts looked as if they
were going to give the game to
ECU. Starting quarterback Keith
Scoggins threw his second inter-
ception of the day to Gerald Hall.
Hall returned the ball to the Cats'
27 yard line. This was all the
action seen by Scoggins fa the
day.
FIELD GOAL BLOCKED
The Pirates tried three times
to advance on running plays, but
only picked up two yards. Conaty
then came on to attempt a 42 yard
field goal. The attempt failed as it
was blocked by Terry Moae
ooming in from the side.
With just less than five
minutes left in the half Weaver
came back to run the Pirates
offense. On third down, Weaver
went back and spotted Terry
Gallaher downfield. Weaver let
go with a 60 yard bomb but
Moae came up with his second
interception of the day.
The Catamounts drove down
to the ECU 19 yard line in 13
plays, with the drive cumulating
in a 37 yard field goal by Steve
Claxton.
On the very first play on the
third quarter, Eddie Hicks fumb-
led fa the Pirates and the ball
was recovered by James Blanton
fa the Cats at the East Carolina
36 yard line.
Reserve quarterback Kent
Briggs, who hit on 11 of 13 passes
fa 120 yards substituting fa
Scoggins, hit Wayne Smith fa
nine yards ai first down befae
Jadan hit fa the middle of the
line fa six.
Darrell Lipfad, who rushed
fa 106 yards in 25 carries,
went around left end twice fa
gains of 14 and three yards,
giving the Cats a second-and-goal
at the four. Lipfad then went
around right fa the touchdown.
Claxton s extra point attempt was
wide, but Western had pulled to
within five at 14-9.
o o o
WCU ECU
First Downs 12 20
Rushes-Yards 41-60 64-311
Passing Yards 137 30
Return Yards 13 52
Passes (A-C-l) 25-15-3 4-2-2
Punts-Avg. 8-42 4-40
Fumbles-Lost 3-1 4-3
Penalties-Yards 9-105 6-52
Later in the quarter, Weaver
fumbled fa the Pirates at the
Western Carolina 41 yard line and
Cat linebacker Frank Wilson
recovered.
The Cats drove 59 yards in
eight plays to hit paydirt once
again. The big plays in the drive
were Briggs passes to Fred
Meadows of 11 yards one yard
plunge. Lipford ran for the
two-point conversion around left
end to put the Cats up by a 17-14
count.
PI RATES COME BACK
Claxton's kiokoff rolled into
the end zone and the Pirates
started what proved to be their
winning touchdowns on the 20
yard line.
Pete Conaty came back on to
See FOOTBALL, page 11.
Bill Keyes
Jju orstNl BRIGGS is sacked for a loss by Gary
Godette. The senior all-America defensive end
leoorded tour sacks for the game Photo by Kip
Sloan)
Sportscast Rivals
The improvement of professional spats televistai broadcasts is due
tor the most part, to competition between the netwaks to attract the
,argest viewing audiences possible. This competition on the producers'
pan has been chiefly in the areas of photography and selecting the right
announcers.
In professional football, this writer has given CBS the edge in
photography over the last few years.
Fa appealing commentary, however. ABC'Monday Night Football's
Frank Giffad, Dai Meredith and Howard Cosell are the favaite
broadcast team. The Gipper" was exact and seemed so professional
with his preciseness Dandy Don was hilarious with his country ways,
often putting Cosell down and always making viewers laugh with his
wisecracks. And Cosell was the man everybody loved a loved to hate,
with his volumous background knowledge of the situations surrounding
the games and interesting facts about players.
Meredith went to NBC after the 1974 season. When asked about his
feelings regarding his split with Giffad and Cosell. he replied, "I miss
waking with Frank, not Howard. Let us say that Howard has a veritable
piethaa of insignificant trivis Did Ccjell rub off on Meredith?
The famer Dallas Cowboys' quarterback continues to do his thing.
During the Oakland-Pittsburgh game earlier this year Curt Gowdy said
to Meredith, in reference to Pittsburgh quarterback Terry Bradshaw's
singing career. "I hear Bradshaw sings Western Meredith. "Why
not. He'soountry Having been a peer. Meredith can get away with
that.
But Cosell continues to do his thing also. Roone Arledge even got
Cosell to handle ABS's baseball playoff games along with Reggie
Jackson and Keith Jackson and Bob Ueoker and Bob Prince and Warner
Wolfe, automatically drawing X-number o fanshaters who wouldn't
have tuned in otherwise, and causing NBC to promote their coverage of
the Wald Series as baseball "as you expect the Wald Series to be
covered.
Boy. the competition.
FIELD HOCKEY
Last Wednesday afternoon, though I had been assigned to do
something else, I snuck over to the field behind Allied Health to watch
our field hockey team play against Old Dominiai. And. boy, am I glad I
did.I was really impressed.
KathyZwigard, Linda Christian, Gail Betton. Moira Devlin, Montine
Swam, Beth Beam, Diana Millick, Cathy Clause. Sally Burch, Gretchen
Fahrenbruch. Annie Ruddle, Holly Jeffries, Lynette Ginn, and Sharon
Laudensiager are all very good players who contribute much to the team.
This weekend the Lady Pirates host the Deep South Tournament,
which determines championship of the oonferenoe to which they belong.
If you want to see an athletic event that II make ya want to jump up
and down and holler and scream all the way through, check out the
action at the Deep South Tournament this weekend. ECU plays at eleven
and four o dock on Friday and twice again on Saturday.
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FOUNTAINHEADVOL. 52, NO. 142 NOVEMBER 1976
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Intramurals
by John
It has to be some kind of oddity. It isn't often that a team can lose a
match in both the semifinals and the finals and still win the
championships. That was the case concerning the Kappa Alpha team
tennis champions in last week's playoffs.
The Kappa Alphas lost both their matches in the semifinals and
quarterfinals of the team tennis playoffs, but wound up in the finals due
to an unusual series of circumstances. The KAs received a bid in the
finals when three teams; the Ayoock Jocks, Aycock Deuees and Nasty's
were disqualified fa using illegal players. That left Kappa Alpha and
Belk Bouncers to compete in the finals.
In the finals the KAs downed the Bouncers 4-1 to repeat as the
all-campus team t nnis champions.
TOUCH FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS
The Pack and Tyler II took championships in intramural touch
football. The Paok won the all-campus title fa the second year in a row
with a 12-0 win over the Rugby Ruggers. Tyler II downed Tyler I 14-0.
Fa details see the game accounts in this section.
INNERTUBE WATER BASKETBALL
Monkberry Moon Delight has taken sole possession of first place in
water basketball with 6-0 reoad. Right behind last year's fall champions
are Rocky's Best and the Neaonacers, both with 4-1 reoords. The
playoffs begin next week.
PIKAPPSSEEK TO REPEAT TITLE
The Pack and Tyler II
claim intramural titles
The champiois in both the
men's and women's touch foot-
ball playoffs have been decided.
The Pack won the men's
all-campus championship with a
12-0 win over the Rugby Ruggers
and Tyler II defeated Tyler I 2O0
fa the wanen's championship.
In the men's playoff final the
Pack scaed early in the game to
take a 6-0 lead as Mike Herring
hit Tommy Fleetwood on a
45-yard touchdown pass. The
Pack then turned to its defense to
hold off the Ruggers, who had
been the Club division champ-
ions.
The Pack's defense came up
with an insurance soae in the
seoaid half with Fleetwood inter-
cepted a Ruggers' pass and ran
15 yards with it fa a touchdown
and a 12-0 lead.
The Pack also won the all-
campus championship last year,
thus repeating this season fa the
secaid year in a row. They
finished 10-0 this season and
were ranked fourth after regular-
season play.
In the women's playoffs Tyler
II topped Tyler III 14-0 in the
semifinals to advance into the
finals against their dammatesoi
Tyler team I. Tyler I had defeated
the Fleming Floozies 14-0.
In the championship game the
Tyler II team grabbed se en
interceptions, turning three of
them into touchdowns. Molly
Glenn led the defense with three
interceptions and Velma Thomas
and Minnie McPhatter added two
apiece.
Glenn also anted two touch-
downs for the winners, who
finished the year at 9-0, and
Thomas scaed the third touch-
down fa an 18-0 lead. The final
two points came on a safety by
Sharon Tyrell.
Pi Kappa Phi took a pair of big wins last week and are now beginning
to move towards a defense of their all-campus volleyball championships.
The Pi Kapps, now 5-0. beat the Kappa Sigma "C" team and Kappa
Alpha "B" team last week.
The Pi Kapps can't breath easy yet because right in their own
division the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity team is challenging with a 4-0
recad. The two teams meet this week in a game which should determine
the regular-season champion in that Fraternity League.
In the aher league involving fraternity teams the Kappa Alpha "A"
team remains unbeaten at 5-0, one game ahead of the Teke Maulers and
Pi Lambda Phi Bad Company. .
There are plenty of good teams in the other divisions, though. In the Big FullbaCK
dam divisions the top of the crop can be chosen from any one of three
teams. The best of the dam teams are The Aycock Stars, the Scott Dry
Heaves and the Ayoock Guerrilas. An upset loss and a fafeit leaving the
Umstead Volleys just behind.
In the Club and Independent divisions last year's champions are
setting the pace. The BSU Bullets took a narrow win over Phi Epsilon
Kappa fa the club lead and the Volley Follies are tied with Every
Maher's Son fa the Independent lead.
VtLMA THOMAS LEADS Tyler II to the women s intramural football
title with a 9-0 record. I Photo by Kip Sloan
Jones happy at ECU
By BILL KEYES
Spats Feature Carespaident
MEN'S INTRAMURAL RANKINGS
1-Pi Kappa Phi (A), 2-Volley Follies, 3-BSU Bullets, 4-Kappa Alpha (A),
5-Every Maher's Son, 6-Aycock Stars, 7-Phi Epsilon Kappa, 8-Lambda
Chi Alpha (A), 9-Ayccck Guerrilas, 10-Scott Dry Heaves
ALPHA PHI STOP WOMEN'STEAMS
Alpha Phi has taken the early lead in the women's volleyball title
race, but plenty of good teams continue to challenge them.
Within their own division the Alpha Phisare challenged by the Alpha
Xi Deltas and the AO Pis, all are undefeated. The Alpha Xis are the
defending ail campus champions.
In aher divisions Hypertension, the Fletcher Big Subs, AF
Sweethearts, and the Clement Volleys look like the best teams. All are
unbeaten in three matches, except fa the Volleys who are 2-1.
WOMEN'SRANKINGS
1-Alpha Phi, 2-Hypertension, 3-Fletcher Big Subs, 4-Alpha Xi Delta,
5-Alpha Omiaon Pi, 6-Clement Volleys, 7-AF Sweethearts, 8-The
Bookers, 9-Chi Omega, 10-Gotten Candy
ONE-ON-ONE FINA LS DELA YED
It was incarectly reported in the Intramural Update Newsletter that
Gary Kerr had been awarded the title in the One-On-One Basketball 6-1
and under divisioi because Robert Guy had been injured playing
fcotball.
The truth of the matter is that the playoffs have been postponed until
Guy recovers from his injury. When Guy does recover the two men will
play fa the title.
High school fcotball in the Tidewater area of
Virginia is big time, complete with six- a seven-man
coaching staffs, large budgets, and all of the
pressures of big-time fcotball. Just as professional
scouts pay great attention to the bigger, mae
established college programs fa talent, college
recruiters concentrate on big time high school
RA YMONU JONES
football as it exists in the Tidewater area. One of
those quality players the reauiters liked was
Raymond Jones.
Asaseniaat Nafdk'sLakeTayla High School,
Jones took weekend recruiting trips to such
campuses as Carolina, N.C State, Virginia Tech,
and Michigan State, but in the end chose East
Carolina as the place to spend his next four years.
As many athletes do, Jones sometimes thinks about
what things might have been like had he gone
elsewhere, but he thinks his decision to come to
Pirate Country was best.
Jones reflects, "Yeah, I'm glad I came to ECU.
The school was small, yet it had a big (football)
program. I like the size of this school because in
foaball as well as in the classroom, everything's
mae personal. They give mae persaial attention
Most of the ahers were so large. You're just another
face in the aowd
But no matter how smoahly any interpersonal
relationships go, the athlete's primary concern is
athletic perfamance. As a freshman, the then 205
pound runner played tailback behind Carlester
Crumpler and Ken Strayhan in Sonny Randle's
Pro-I offense. But when Pat Dye took over as head
coach, Jones fitted into the wishbone picture as a
fullback.
During his sophomae season, Jones played a
backup role, and though he had hoped to earn a
starting berth in 1975 he suffered ligament damage
in one hand which required surgery and kept him
out of the action during his first few games. So Jones
watched from the sidelines fa the most part though
he started a couple of the last games of the season.
(See Jones, page 11.
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Soccer team loses twice
By ANNE HOGGE
Staff Writer
ECU ended its soccer season
on a losing note Saturday to
William and Mary by a score of
6-0. ECU also lost its Wednesday
match to UNC-W by a score of
3-0.
UNC-W scored two of its three
goals in the first half of Wednes-
day s match. ECU put up a strong
defensive battle but could not
score.
In Saturday's match, the last
of the year, William and Mary led
shots on goal with 23 to six for
ECU. The Pirates led in saves
with 15 to William and Mary's
six.
The loss Saturday left the
Pirates with a 3-11-1 overall
record and 2-3-1, fourth place, in
the conference.
Coach Curtis Frye said, "Wil-
liam and Mary is the best team
we've faced. We looked good, but
after William and Mary scored a
few quick goals we fell apart
As fa the season, Frye said,
"We were not a complete failure.
We did well with the team we had
and the scheduling we faced. I'm
sorry Pete Angus didn't end his
soccer career here at ECU on a
winning note, but he's had an
outstanding year.
"We're looking ahead to-
wards next season. We should
have some good new players
along with those returning. We're
a team on the move; we're down
but definitely not out
JONES
Continued from page 10.
Now it is 1976, the season the Pirates were
supposed to put it all together under Dye who was in
his third year as head coach. It is Jones' senior
yearthe season everybody expects him to step in
an1 play a big role in the Pirates' offensive success.
To date, Raymond Jones continues to produce.
One key factor fa the wishbone's success is the
fact that defenses must respect all three options, the
first option being the handoff to the fullback through
the middle. Though teams must pay great attention
to the Pirates' outside running threat (a la Willie
Hawkins, Eddie Hicks and Mike Weaver), they
realize the Pirates' potential to move the ball
through the inside.
In the third game of the season, William and
Mary geared their defense to stop the Pirates'
outside attack, leaving their inside vulnerable to
those quick straight-ahead bursts which make Jones
a valuable member of the team. The result: fullback
Raymond Jones carried 22 times fa a game-leading
total of 109 yards (mae than half ECU'S rushing
total), his best game of the season statistically
speaking.
Throughout the season, Jones has played his role
well, providing big runs and key blocks when
needed. While his coaches, teammates, and fans are
happy Jones decided to come to ECU, no one is
happier than Jones himself that he is wearing the
Purple and Gold.
FOOTBALL
Continued from page 9.
quarterback the Bucs to the roar
of the overflow crowd. And
Caiaty responded by moving the
Pirates 80 yards in just 15 plays
fa the winninq touchdown.
On the first play, Conaty ran
the option to the right and cut
upfield fa a 16 yard gain. Conaty
converted en all four third down
Situations in the drive that was
endedoi Willie Hawkins' 12 yard
run. Caiaty's kick made the score
ECU 21, WCU 17.
The Pirate defense held the
Catamounts on four plays and
WCU punted. Taking over on the
Western 48 yard line, the Pirates
drove to seven befae Caiaty
came on to hit on a 24 yard field
goal.
East Carolina rushed fa 311
yards in the game, led by Willie
Hawkins' 113 in 15 carries.
Raymond Jones added 67 on 16
rushes, while Conaty had 42 on
four. Weaver finished with 40 on
12 carries and Eddie Hicks added
36 on 12 rushes.
The defense limited the Cata-
mounts to just 61 yards rushing.
Cary Godette had four quarter-
back sacks of five, six, 10, and 11
yards, while freshman defensive
tackle Noah Clark had two of six
and 18 yards.
Even though Dye was not
happy with the team's perfa-
mance as a whole, he did see a
few players that caught his eye.
"I could see only two super
players fa us today Dye said,
"although I'll have to look at the
films to be sure. But Willie
Hawkins' and Godette s getting
after the quarterbacks were very
obvious.
"Also, I thought Pete Conaty
did a good job today. He took us
in on two soaing drives. We
decided to go with both quarter-
backs today, mae like we have
talked about befae
The Pirates will travel to City
Stadium in Richmond Saturday to
face the Spiders of Richmond at
130.
WCU 0 3 14 0 17
ECU 7 7 0 -0 24
ECUWeaver 7 run (Conaty kick)
ECUConaty 26 run (Caiaty kick)
WCU-Claxton 37 FG
WCU-Lipfad 4 run (kick failed)
WCULipfad 1 run (Lipfad run)
ECU-Hawkins 12 run (Caiaty
kick)
ECU-Conaty 24 FG
Attendance-21,506
PIHA rt UNEBACK t TOMM Y SUMMER makes Doug Riercy 7 lose
ball utter WCU pass completion. Photo by Kip Sloan)
FOUNTAINHEADVOL52, NO. 142 NOVEMBER 1976
11
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CLASSIFIEDS
MENWOMEN'
JOBS ON SHIPS! American.
Faeign. No experience required.
Excellent pay. Waldwide travel.
Summer joj a career. Send $3.00
fa infamatiai SEAFAX, Dept.
Boc 2049, Pat Angeles, Was-
hingtoi 98362.
If you have something to buy
a sell come to the Red Oak Show
and Sell; We sell on consignment
anything of value, excluding
clothing. Open Mon. - Sat.
11 XX3-6O0 Sun. 2-6, dosed Thurs.
Located 3 miles west of
Greenville at the intersection of
264 and Farmville Highway in the
old Red Oak church buildina.
LOST: Gold Hamilton watch,
insaibed Minnie Allison. $100.00
reward. Call 757-6012 a 752-4490
and ask fa Daa Howell.
FOR SALE: 1975 Yamaha 500,
sissy bar, aash bar, luggage
straps, semi-knobby tire, low
mileage. Excellent condition, 756-
1857 any afternoon a niqht.
FOUND: Man's watch at club
football game Sunday, Oct. 10. on
intramural field. Call 752-8825.
Do you have problems? Do
you need a caring listener? Call
758-2047.
FOR SALE: Custom made water
bed frame, heater & thermostat.
Price negotiable. Excellent oend.
Call Wcody, 756-1540after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Fast back Mustang,
302 V-8, automatic, AM radio &
tape, Mags. $1000.00. 756-1857
any afternoon a night.
FOR SALE: AR2AX loud speak-
ers. $220.00. Excellent conditioi.
Serious inquiries only. 758-5150.
LOST: Checkbook with dark
brown textured cover, Biff a
Karen Brean, ai Oct. 20 in the
vicinity of Austin. 758-4126.
FOR SALE: BSR Auto-Manual
turntable equipped with cueing,
anti-skate, new stylus. I35.00.
409 B-Belk.
FOR RENT: Private room aaoss
from ECU at 410 B Student St.
752-7032. Prefer senia a grad-
uate student.
NEED A PAPER TYPED? Call
Alice, 757-6366 or 758-0497.
Eight years of experience. I need
the money. Only 50 cents a page
USED 8 track tapes, variety of
rock by Bob Dylan, Elton John,
Led Zeppelin and ahers. $2.50
each a la of 45 fa I85.00.
758-1314 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE : Soiy 6046 A 20 watt
receiver. 6 mo. old $190.00.
758-7884.
PIANO AND GUITAR lessons.
Daily and evenings. Richard J.
Knapp, B.A. 756-3908.
LOST: At ECU-WCU game on
WCU side - Men's "Levi" Navy
Caduroy coat wpile lining and
collar. REWARD! Call Bob at
752-9963.
FOR SALE :1974 Yamaha
DT125A. Only 1600 miles. Used
as commuter, never in dirt. Call
756-7275.
NEEDED: Female student with
auto2hrs. daily from 1 30 to330
to pick up 2 boys at Wahl-Coats
and sit with them until 330. Gas
will be furnished and pay will be
discussed. Call 758-9467 between
12 and 1 M-F only.
For Sale: 65 MGB Good
Condit.ioi. Call 758-0984.
FOR SALE: Matching sofa and
chair, green. Excellent condition.
Call 752-0896.
NEED TYPING? Call Gail Joyner
at 756-1062 fa professional typ-
ing and related services. All wak
guaranteed!
FOR RENT: Efficiency apartment
fa 2 - utilities furnished aaoss
from college, 758-2585. Com-
pletely furnished with air cond-
itioning.
FOR SALE: 240 Z, 1972, self-
cared fa, fog lights, dual mag
wheels, CD, air, AM-FM 756-
0417.
PORTRAITS by Jack Brendle
752-4272.
FOR SALE: FG 200 Yamaha
guitar - 6 string acoustic, soft-
shell case, leather strap and new
Schoder percision machine heads.
Other aocessaies available. In-
stitution books and 2 Beatle song
books included. ! 135.00. Call
758-7690.
SMALL SCALE masonry, brick,
block, coiaete repair a aiginal
wak. Rex Bast 758-7569.
WANTED: Twin a bunk beds
and dresser. Call 756-2459.
FOR SALE: Stereo - Pioneer
SX-1250 - 100 watts per channel.
620 Bose 901s. Sony TC-580
remae Servo Reel to Reel. Call
752-1235.
FOR SALE: 1959 Fad pickup.
Come to see my old green truck
parked across from 510 E.
Twelfth St. on the caner of
Lawrence and Twelfth. Call Joe
Bennett at 752-7798 after 6 and
weekends.
WANTED Torent small apt. Call
758-0870.
FOR SALE: 1970 Fad Fairlane
500, 5 new tires, new starter, new
Cobra CB just put in, ahers
$700.00. Call Larry at 758-8524.
Plus 2 new CB (never used)
converters - reg. pnoe $16 each -
tin r
NEEDED: Female roommate fa
large condominum. $50.00
month. Freedom of house in
exchange fa light housekeeping
duties. Pool, tennis courts and
sauna available. Board na in-
cluded. 756-5423.
nm
imjmmmmi m
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Hutntm





12
FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 142 NOVEMBER 1976
m � mmmmm0mmmm0m0mmmmmmi i mmmuimnmtm
YEARBOOK PORTRAITS
We have a date to
scanor
don't forget
appointment
for your
YEARBOOK PORTRAIT
PHOTOGRAPHER HELD OVER FOR
WEEK OF NOV. 8-11 IN WRIGHT.
All appointments are booked up this week and next,
however the photograper will try and fit you in between
scheduled
� � t
'intments.
No appointments are scheduled for Friday Nov. 12 in
Wright. Portraits will be taken on a first come first served
basis.
NO SITTING FEE!
SCHEDULE APPOINTMENT NOW!
imimtmmmi
M�MM�M
iii minim i mm





Title
Fountainhead, November 2, 1976
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
November 02, 1976
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.421
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/
Materials on this site may include offensive content. Public access is provided to these resources to preserve the historical record. Items on this site do not represent the opinions, values, or beliefs of Joyner Library.

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