Fountainhead, December 2, 1976






Serving the campus
community fa 51 years,
with a ition of
H.bOO. This issue is 16
pagi
Fountainhead
ON THE INSIDE.
fessor dies, page 6
Cable TV hero, page 6.
SC Champs, page 12.
2 DECEMBER 1976
East Carolina University, Greenville. North Carolina
VOL. 52. NO. 20
ECU Students students get re-aquainted with the waiting woes of drop-add.
Fountainhead photo, s
Two new fund raisers named
Sen. Jesse Helms, R-N.C,
and J. Curtis Hendrix. Greenville
banker and past president of the
ECU Alumni Association,have
been named to positions in the
$2.5 million fund-raising drive to
expand Fioklen Stadium at ECU.
Helms, one of the state's most
widely known leaders in politics,
banking, business and the mass
media, has accepted appointment
as Chairman for Special Gifts.
Hendrix has been named
Advanced Gifts chairman for the
fund drive.
Helms' appointment was an-
nounced by general chairman
Robert L. Jones of Raleigh and
ECU Chancellor Leo W. Jenkins.
Jones said he was ' extremely
pleased that Sen. Helms will give
his enthusiastic support to this
very important undertaking.
Helms' active support will be a
significant contribution toward
its success
In Washington, Helms said,
"I'm always delighted, at any
time and in any way, to try to be
of assistance to East Carolina
University, and this worthy pro-
ject is noexoeption.
"It has been a pleasure to work
with my friend, Leo Jenkins, on
many projects through the years.
I am very proud and grateful
for what this great institution has
meant to our state and nation.
Chancellor Jenkins said, "I
am very proud to announce that
our good friend, Sen. Jesse
Helms, has agreed to serve in a
leadership role in East Carolina
University's campaign to enlarge
its football stadium. Sen. Helms
has agreed to serve as Special
Gifts chairman.
Jesse Helms is no newoomer
to the causes of ECU. He has
stood by us and helped in many
ways over the years of our
growth and development-inclu-
ding our efforts for university
status and the development of a
greatly-needed school of medi-
cine
" Hishelpinour stadium drive
represents a tremendous boost
for which we are deeply grate-
ful
Hendrix, executive vice pres-
ident and a member of the board
of directors of First State Bank,
Greenville, is a graduate of ECU,
receiving a bachelor s degree in
English in 1958 and a master's
degree in Education in 1961, and
also a graduate of Stonier School
of Banking, New Brunswick, N.J.
ECU is the center of Eastern
North Carolina and what we do
here is going to affect the entire
region. We are going to need
facilities such as a larger stadium
and perhaps a civic center if we
are going to attract new industry
and conventions to this area, he
said.
Hendrix is a director of the
ECU Foundation, the ECU Pirate
Club and a second vice president
of the Pitt County United Fund.
Hendrix serves on the Pitt
County Agricultural Extension
Advisory Board, on the Pitt
See FICKLE N. page 3





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Page2
2 DECEMBER 1976
Madrigal dinner BUCS
Feast yourself on roast beef
and al I the trimmings as you store
down the Boar's Head-toast loud-
ly the wassail cup- sip and sing as
you are serenaded by madrigal
singers and oourt musicians- sit
back royally as acrobats and a
magician do their thing- Eliza-
bethean style. The Madrigal
Dinners will unfold Dec. 14,15, &
16 in Mendenhall Student Center.
Get your tickets today at the
C.T.O. A M.S.C. production.
'Step by Step1
A free film set in Panama,
"Step by Step will be shown
continuously from 7-9 p.m. Friday
in Rm. 238, Mendenhall Student
Center, sponsored by the ECU
Bahai Assoc. Everyone interested
in learning more about this fast
growing universal faith is invited
tooome.
Adopt an animal
The animals available for
adoption this week include two
kittens, three tabby cats, two
white puppies, three tan puppies,
three black puppies, one black
and white shephard, and six black
dogs.
The people at Animal Control
would like to extend an invitation
to all interested persons to come
by and visit the Shelter, located
on 2nd St off Cemetery Road.
They would appreciate it and so
would the animals.
Psi Chi rush
Winter quarter RUSH began
Dec. 1 fa PSI CHI. This will
result in a longer RUSH period
than usual. PSt CHI is interested
in reaching two categories of
students during this unusual
RUSH, (1) students who were
initiated as members of PS CHI
at a school or university other
than ECU and (2) students who
are eligible at ECU. Students who
were initiated at another school or
university may TRANSFER to the
ECU chapter with NO cost. New
members will have their last
opportunity to join PS CHI at the
present initiation fee (the fee will
be raised in spring quarter).
Applications for membership are
available in the Psychology office
and the PSI CHI library.
BUCS will be handed out next
week from 1-4 p.m. in the BUC
office. Students must show ID &
activity card.
Chem seminar
H. Garth Spencer, professor
of chemistry from Qemson Univ
S.C. will speak on "Synthetic'
Membranes: Properties and
Applications Dec. 3, at 2 p.m.
in Rm 201 Flanagan.
Refreshments will be served in
the conference room at 3 p.m.
F.G.
What does "FG" mean??
"FG" stands for the Forever
Generation, an ECU campus
organization that meets weekly
fa a time of Christ-centered
Christian fellowship. Our meet-
ings include a study a challenge
from God's Wad, singing, fel-
lowship and praya. We also have
get-togethas, oookouts, weekend
retreats and other fun times.
Why na take a break this
Friday night, and join us at 750
in Mendenhall 244?
APG
Alpha Phi Gamma will meet
Tuesday, Dec. 7 at 7 p.m. in
FOUNTAINHEAD office. New
membership will be discussed.
Attendance is required.
Flea market
Need some great Christmas
gift bargains? You may just be
able to find them at the ECU
pre-Christmas Flea Market spon-
saed by Mendenhall Student
Centa. The Flea Market will be
held Wed Dec. 8, till 7 p.m. in
Wright Auditaium. Beautiful
pottery ware, handmade jewelry,
and small plants were a few of the
items sold in the Flea Market last
year. This year a new addition to
the Flea Market will be the sale of
unclaimed articles held by the
University's Lost and Found
Department. Don't miss it! If
you're intaested in selling items,
any ECU student, staff a faculty
member is eligible. Each indivi-
dual must register to sell items. A
$5 refundable deposit is required
to register. Registration is availa-
be Mon. through Fri. till 5 p.m
at the Mendenhall Student Center
Infamation Center. Registration
ends Mend Dec 6.
AWWRIGHT REALjam
You gotta luv it! YOU GOTTA
LUV IT! After last nite's win over
Western Carolina can you doubt
your b-ball team s hustle? Stick
around this weekend and check
em out against a rough VMI
team. "Weneed your butz on our
bleachers
Get involved
Would you like to get into
school activities? Well, here is
your chance. The Entertainer is
now accepting applications fa
two available positions. If interes-
ted, oome by the Student Union
Offioe in Mendenhall to fill out an
application.
Dinner meeting
There will be an Omiaon
Delta Epsilon dinner meeting at
the Westan Sizzlin' (10th St.)
restaurant Thurs Dec. 9, at 6
p.m. A shopping spree fa fosta
children is planned aftawards.
All members are urged to attend.
Coffeehouse
ECU Coffeehouse will hold
auditions fa winter quarter Dec.
10 & 11 at 8 p.m. Any person,
groups a things who would like
to perfam at the Coffeehouse
must be present. Come by the
Student Union offioe fa more
infamatiai and to sign up.
Bio lecture
Dr. Virginia Trimble, physist-
astronoma, will lecture at ECU
Dec. 2, at 730 p.m. in the Biology
Auditaium. She oomes to ECU
through the Sigma Xi National
Lectura Program and will speak
on Cosmology: Man's Place in the
Universe. This lecture is open to
the public.
Nine days
The ECU saaities invite you
to attend the 5th annual "Nine
Days Of Christmas" sponsaed
by the Panhellenic Assoc. Each
saaity will be serving refresh-
ments at the day designated
Mon. Dec. 6 Chi Omega, 1501 E.
5th St Tues. Dec. 7 Alpha
Omiaon Pi, 805 Johnston St
Wed. Dec. 8 Alpha Xi Delta, 508
E. Eleventh St Thurs. Dec. 9
Sigma Sigma Sigma, 803 E. Fifth
St Fri. Dec. 10 Alpha Kappa
Alpha, Panhellenic Offioe; Mon.
Dec. 13 Alpha Phi, 950 E. 10th
St Tues. Dec. 14 Alpha Delta Pi,
1407 E. 5th St Wed. Dec. 15
Kappa Delta, 2101 E. 5th a
Thurs. Dec. 16 Delta Zeta, 801 E.
5th St. Hoursof Open House: 10
a.m. to 4 p.m.
Anaher REAL Jam-Thistime
with sweet down-home aiginals
by Rich Canf ield and fast moving
rock by Snatch (with former
members of Pegasus and Assh)
and Delias High (with famer
members of Singletree and Hea-
ther). All of this will happen
Wed Dec. 8, from 8-10 a.m. at
the Attic. .75 donation.
Dance the night away. Mae
details caning lata
Lecture
The ECU Alumni Assoc. of
Phi Beta Kappa will sponsa a
lecture by Dr. Robert W. Wil-
liams, famer ECU provost, on
"The Arts and Sciences Becom-
ing to a Free Man Mon Dec.
6, at 3 p.m. in the Nursing
Auditorium. A reception will
follow in the Vanlandingham
Room. The public is invited.
Free flick
This week's free flick fa Fri.
and Sat. (7 and 9 p.m.) is TAXI
DRIVER with Robert DeNiro and
Cybill Shepard. "A mindshatter-
ing impressionistic dream of a
movie said Richard West,
"Fi I magazine Mendenhall
Theatre. Cone see!
Covered dish
The Student Dietetic Associa-
tion will meet Mond Dec. 6, fa
covered dish dinner at 650 p.m.
in HE-121. The meat and tea will
be provided; those attending are
asked to bring a vegetable, salad,
a dessert. The business meeting
is planned fa 7 p.m. in the Hone
Economics living room. All mem-
bers and intaested persons are
invited to attend.
Spanish
Spanish teachas in eastan
N.C. high schools are invited to
enroll in a graduate oourse Don
Quijae, Spanish 370G to be
offered one evening a week
during winta quarta by the ECU
Depart, of Faeign Languages
and Litaatures.
Taught in Spanish with dis-
cussions in both English and
Spanish, the oourse is an inten-
sive study of Cervantes' "Don
Quijote de la Mancha often
considered the world's best
novel.
The oourse is designed fa
University students and fa Span-
ish teachers in the surrounding
area who wish to use the aedit (3
quarta hours) fa renewal of their
teaching certificates.
The first class will meet Wed
Dec. 1, at 630 p.m. in Brewsta
C-306. The regular day and hour
fa the balance of the oourse will
be detarr id at that time.
Fa furtha infamatiai, call
the ECU Department of Faeign
Languages and Literatures,
757-6232 a 757-6233.
Induction
New members of Beta Gamma
Sigma will be inducted at the Dec.
8 meeting at 4 p.m. in Rm. 244,
Mendenhall Student Center.
Gordley exhibit
The Tran and Marilyn Gadley
Exhibitiai will be held in Men-
denhall Gal lay, Dec. 1-17. A free
reception fa the Gadley's will
take plaoe Tuesday, Dec. 7 at
7:30. The Student Union Art
Exhibition Committee urges you
to see this grand display.
Lib. Sci.
Faculty membas in the ECU
Depart, of Library Science are
attending the 27th biennial con-
ference of the Southeastern
Library Association in Knoxville,
Tenn. this week.
Representing ECU are Dr.
Gene D. Lanier, department
chairman, and Professas Emily
S. Boyce, Donald E. Collins,
Benjamin R. Giuse, and Ludi W.
Johnson.
Nursery school
The Nursery School Program
operated by the ECU School of
Home Economics is now accept-
ing applications fa winta quar-
ter.
The class meets from 9 a.m.
until noon each weekday. Winta
term began Dec. 1. Parents of
preschool children aged three a
four years may secure application
fams in Room 128 of the Home
Economics Building.
Fa furtha infamatiai call
757-6926 a 757-6002.
Dive club
The ECU Dive dub will be
presenting John Newton, directa
of the Monita Research and
Reoovay Foundation fa the Dec.
program.
The club will meet at King's
Bar-Be-Que, in Kinston, Dec. 6.
Social hour will begin at 6 30 p.m.
followed by a "dutch" dinna at
7:30 p.m. Evayone is welcome.
Fa more infamatiai call 758-
4769.
Lost found
The campus Lost and Found
Depart, is located at the Infama-
tiai Desk in Mendenhall Student
Centa. We have books, rings,
glasses, coats, watches, umbrel-
las, etc. If you have lost an item,
please oome by the Infamation
Desk an: see if we have it.
Any unclaimed articles will be
sold at bargain prices at ECU'S
Flea Market, sponsaed by Men-
denhall Student Centa, Dec. 8, in
Wright Auditaium.

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2 DECEMBER 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Rebates cut
By DENNIS C.LEONARD
Advertiding Manager
Ticket rebates for the ECU-
Appalachian game are no longer
available, according to ECU
Athletic Director, Bill Cain.
According to Cain, the busi-
ness offioe of the Athletic Depart-
ment was instructed that the
policy for rebate would be made
on Nov. 17, and that any student
who asked for a rebate from the
17th to the time of the game
would get the full refund.
"This was the first time ever
in the history of ECU that a game
was changed, and it was fa T.V
secondly the game was not
cancelled, but was rescheduled
and the students that wanted
their money back could have
gotten it said Cain.
According to Cain, this refun-
ding policy was followed by the
Athletic Department and all stu-
dents that came by for refunds
prior to the game received them.
According to Cain, the resche-
duling of the game was unfortu-
nate and he wished that the
change could have been avoided,
but ECU needed this kind of
exposure on T.V.
"I feel the attendance was
really good after moving the
game to Thanksgiving night and
it was above our expectations
said Cain.
"More people saw ECU play
football than anytime in the
history of the school and the
coverage was good
"We had more sports writers
covering the game than ever
before, from Charlotte, Greens-
boro, Raleigh, and Norfolk be-
cause there was no other athletic
event in the region to cover at the
time
"I would like to thank the
students at ECU for their support
throughout the year, and I regret
that the game was moved, but I
hope everyone had the chance to
at least see the game on T.V.
said Cain.
FICKLEN
Continued from page 1.
County Development Commis-
sion, the Central Business Dis-
trict Advisory Board and is a
trustee of the Firemen's Relief
Fund.
Helms, the first Republican
elected to the U.S. Senate from
North Carolina in this century,
took office Jan. 3, 1973. n a
relatively short time, he has
assumed an increasingly promi-
nent role in the Senate.
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Page 4
2 DECEMBER 1976
Parking on campus
Beginning a new quarter is always somewhat
traumatic-new classes, professors; standing in lines;
all overshadowed by the schizophrenic Greenville
weather. But one local irritation, especially for
returning dorm students, that does not subside as the
quarter progresses is the parking problem on
campus.
Finding a place for the auto is like making an
investment. A dorm resident who has the trusty
four-wheeler tucked away legally after nine at night
would be foolish to give up the spot for a jaunt to the
corner stop-and-go - like cashing in early on a bull
market Of course, those who aren't perturbed by a
half-mile hike can be unconcerned about finding a
spot, especially before the parking crunch begins in
the wee hours Friday morning.
Overall, students have adapted well to this
situation which the spuriously named "Traffic
Control" office has allowed to get out of hand. With
Winter Quarter beginning vehicle registration is at
an all time high. The traffic office announced
Wednesday that there were 3,303 day and 2,241
dorm vehicles registered on campus. According to a
survey conducted by a student last March there are
4,346 parking spaces on campus. Current day and
dam registration totals 5,544-nearly 1,200 more
cars than there are spaces to accommodate them.
When Joe Calder, Traffic and Security director,
lamented in October that the parking situation on
campus is the worst it has ever been, he forgot to
mention the part his office has played in adding to
the car pile-up at ECU.
Parking stickers should be issued on the basis of
how much space is available to parking, not as a
money-making venture for the traffic office.
It would be much more efficient to issue stickers
that can be traded from owner to owner with only a
small filing fee due with each transfer. Perhaps the
cost of a sticker would be greater initially, but current
inconvenience to students who must rely on their cars
would be eased.
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for over fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Business ManagerTeresa Whisenant
Advertising ManagerDennis Leonard
News EditorsDebbie Jackson
J. 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 is distributed each Tuesday and
Thursday during the school year, weekly during the summer.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C.
27834.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions:$10.00 annually for non-students, $6.00 for
alumni.
'MAKE ffi p at c:&srmfls BetAfc
'��jipa-
rorum
Major Attractions: quality vs. quantity
To Fountainhead:
I am in agreement with Gary
Whiting's letter of November 11,
concerning the funds lost with
Major Attractions.
Success does not come from
quantity but from quality. This
seems to be the problem.
As a student at ECU I feel our
fees should be better managed.
Personally, I would rather see one
(1) good concert a year rather
than 5 or 10 mediocre ones. Judy
Collins, Charlie Rich etc may
be excellent performers, but they
don't attract a large enough
student population. In turn M.A.
loses money.
Spend all the year's allotted
funds for one large, good perfor-
mance such as Chicago or Doobie
Brothers and see if the turnout
isn't alot larger and more appre-
ciated. I don't believe M.A.
would lose money.
Pamela D. Weaver
Former yearbook staff er criticizes BUCCANEER cut
To Fountainhead:
Quality is not cheap, Part II
In addition to your editorial in the
November 4th publication
As a student of the freshman
class I would like to express my
viewpoint on the SGA decision to
cut the budget of the BUC-
CANEER yearbook for 1976-77.
In my opinion this was defin-
itely a drastic mistake on the part
of the appropriations committee
and the SGA. I was a member of
the Albemarle Senior High School
yearbook staff during my junior
and senior year, the last in which
I served as business manager.
We too were faced with a cut in
yearbook funds and had to resort
to the threat of a walk-out by the
staff. The school administration
finally decided to grant our
request thus avoiding the walk-
out. There would have been
plenty of students in the school
that would have loved to have
filled our positions on the staff;
however, their lack of experience
and the lack of a faculty advisor
would have produoed outrageous
chaos, just as what will happen
when the inexperienced members
of the SGA try to run the
yearbook. It will be interesting to
see what mess they will produce.
A disappointed student
David M. Morgan
Albemarle, N.C.
Marching Pirates'absence defended
To Fountainhead:
Despite the fact that the
Marching Pirates have received
no coverage in the Fountainhead
at all this fall, it doesn't surprise
me at all that a letter like Mr.
Verner's should appear, along
with an unnecessarily sarcastic
short article, criticizing the mem-
bers of the band for electing to
spend a national holiday like
Thanksgiving with their families.
Rather than embarrassing the
band and endangering the repu-
tation we have so painstakingly
made for ourselves by trying to
perform a quality show with less
than 100 of the band on the
field, and out of respect for those
of us out-of-state members (I
myself am from St. Louis; there
are others from as far away as
Miami and Philadelphia,) who
have to make expensive reserva-
tions well in advance in order to
get home, we chose, for once, not
to jump when the athletic depart-
ment snapped its muscle-bound
fingers.
If people like Mr. Verner
would realize that the band is a
group of PEOPLE, with private
lives which deserve respect, who
get one hour's credit for all the
work they do, who are not here on
scholarships to make a name for
East Carolina, then perhaps the
band would begin to get the
understanding and recognition it
deserves.
Lisa Crook
Irate Band Member
' ��� �





2 DECEMBER 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
No signals planned for
fatal R.R. crossing
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FATAL TRAIN-CAR accident site.
By DEBBIE JACKSON
Co-News Editor
No signals are presently plan-
ned for two Greenville railroad
crossings where train-car col-
lisions recently occurred, one of
which was fatal, according to a
State Highway Division spokes-
man.
Gerald G. England, Second
Division traffic engineer, said
that it may be more than a year
before plans to erect signals at
these crossings are made.
Gregory A. Rowe, Rt. 2,
Chocowinity, and Gregory Dale
Edwards, of Blounts Creek, were
seriously injured in the Oct. 17
car-train collision on rural paved
road 1726.
Ricky E. Eason, 25, of Ayden,
was killed and his wife Deborah,
was injured in a similar collision
Oct. 23 on the Fourteenth Street
Ext.
According to C.W. Snell Jr
Fountainhead photo)
also of the Second Highway
Division, the signals are installed
on a state-wide priority basis.
"This priority is obtained
through the Railroad Hazard
Index said Snell.
The index takes into account
the train speed, daily train
volume, annual daily traffic,
existing protection facta, the
number of vehicle-train acci-
dents, and the number of years
that the accident data covers.
"It all comes down to money.
The most dangerous crossings get
the first priority according to
England.
Ernest F. Mallard, a state
traffic engineer, said an inventory
is made of all crossings in the
state.
"The department of trans-
portation develops the Hazard
Index and determines which
crossings are the most danger-
ous said Mallard.
Then, the department co-
ordinates its efforts with the
railroad companies which are
assigned the actual construction
of the signals.
According to Mallard, if the
road is state owned, the federal
government funds 90 per cent of
the expenses and the railroad
comDany funds the rest.
"The railroad is then re-
sponsible fa 50 per cent of the
cost of maintaining the crossing
said Mallard.
Ronald Sewel, Greenville
traffic engineer, said the city
would deal with the construction
of signals in approximately the
same way as the state.
Sewel said the city traffic
office would set up signals
accading to the standards in a
federal handbook titled, "Manual
on Unifam Traffic Control De-
vices
However, Sewel said that
much of the funding would have
to oome from taxes.
One program that we should
have is one that would set up an
investigative committee to pia
accidents on a map and determine
the aossings that warrant at-
tention
Sewel said that no one had
petitioned his office befae, but
that interested citizens could take
their complaints to the city
manager a city council.
Accading to Sewel, many
people do not realize the cost of
setting up signals.
"It costs $45,000 for one
aossing. The equipment is ex-
pensive and a back-up system has
to be installed, so there are
essentially two set-ups
Accading to Snell, the state
applied fa $10 milliai thisyear to
improve railroad aossings. How-
ever, he said Greenville must wait
its turn.
Mallard explained that there
are different funds dealing with
the Hazard Index. One fund is fa
federal aid system roads and
anaher is fa rural roads which
are not under federal aid.
&te��So
incite you to
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Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 2 DECEMBER 1976


Presbyterian Student Center
The Den
New Look, New Faces, Same Cook.
Supper and Program on Tues. Night
Supper $1.50
Campus Minister's Hours 9:00 am to 1:00 pm
By Phone in Afternoon
Budweiser� presents "Beer Talk"
Does beer
improve with age
o
Does beer improve with age?
What do you say: Definitely?
Definitely not?
Well, the Budweiser brewmaster
says: Not indefinitely!
What he means is beer is really only
aged while it's in the ageing cellars
at the brewery; not after it's been
bottled!
Besides, everything you've always
wanted to know about ageing you'll
, find in one taste
from a cold bottle of Beechwood
Aged Budweiser. (Time after time
after time ) �
Get a free copy of the Budweiser "Beer Talk Booklet.
Write Beer Talk Anheuser-Busch, Inc St. Louis, Mo. 63118
Pneumonia takes
Art professor
Dr. Priscilla Roetzel, 54, Professor of Art History died Monday
morning in Pitt Memorial Hospital.
Dr. Roetzel suffered a relapse of a week-old case of pneumonia,
according to Donald Sexauer, also of the Art department.
Dr. Roetzel came to ECU in 1970 as an assistant professor. She
taught previously at UNC-CH, UNC-G and Guilford College.
Dr. Roetzel held a Bachelor of Art degree in English, a Master of
Art and a Doctorate in Art History.
Dr. Roetzel reached tenure at ECU in 1975.
"She was exceptionally well liked by all the art faculty and
students said Sexauer.
"She was a very quiet individual with a British sense of humor, a
kind of dry wit he added.
"She was a traveler , she spent a year in Europe studying art and
most of her summers traveling said Sexauer. "She so looked forward
to moving into the new art building
CA TV to serve
city residents
By KENNY SIMPSON
Staff Writer
Cable television (CATV) will
be available to Greenville resi-
dents by late next summer, nine
years after the concept gained
City Council approval.
The Tar River Cable Televi-
sion Co. of Rocky Mount received
the franchise for Greenville last
Aug. 5.
Construction of the CATV
system will begin pending Fede-
ral Communications Commission
(FCC) approval of the city's
agreement with the Tar River
Cable Co.
"This certificate of compli-
ance clearance process usually
takes about three months said
David Smith, operations manager
of the CATV firm.
"We should have FCC appro-
val of the franchise agreement
within three weeks and should
begin construction by May. We
will be ready for operation 90
days thereafter he projected.
The Tar River Cable Co. is
presently looking for a microwave
tower site west of Greenville.
Constructing a tower in this area
would avoid interference with the
signals of the two primary
television stations in the franchise
area, WNCT and WITN, accor-
ding to Smith.
After the site is selected, the
resulting microwave path must be
approved and licensed by the
FCC.
"We have purchased the
equipment said Smith. "All
that remains is to find a good site
and buy the land
Although an agreement with
Carolina Telephone and Tele-
graph Co. (CT&T) concerning the
use of telephone cables and other
equipment has not yet been
ironed out, Smith said he foresees
no problem.
A similar agreement was
reached fa the company's Tar-
boro franchise, which expects to
be offering CATV service by next
Jan. 15.
"I have received a letter from
the Greenville Utilities Commis-
sion concerning a meeting with it
and the telephone company
said Smith. "We will work
something out in the next few
months
The rates for CATV subscri-
bers include a $7.50 monthly
service charge plus $15 for
installation fees.
Under the terms of the
agreement with the Tar River
Cable Co the city will receive
three per cent of the gross annual
profits. This is the maximum
allowed by a recent FCC ruling,
according to Smith.
Tar River Cable was the only
firm to submit a bid for the
Greenville franchise when it was
offered in May.
City Council awarded the
original franchise to the Green-
ville Utilities Commission in 1968.
'This was a transitional
period for CATV, and we were
unsure of what its impact might
be said Charles O. Horne,
Director of Utilities.
Feasibility studies conducted
by the city in 1972 and 1973, with
the assistance of FCC experts
from Washington, concluded that
it was economically unfeasible fa
the city to operate a cable system.
It was recommended that the
city hold onto the franchise fa the
interim.
"We lacked the necessary
funds and know-how to run the
system said Hane. "There
didn't seem to be much public
interest in CATV at the time
anyway
Hane said that oie millioi
dollars would have been needed
to begin operatiois.
� �





2 DECEMBER 1976 FOUNTAINHEAO
Jones 'bike watch' pays off
By ROBERT SWAIM
Staff Writer
Residents of Jones Dormi-
tory's first floor last month
organized a "bicyae watch" in
hopes of curbing bicycle theft on
campus.
Their efforts have resulted in
the apprehension of one suspect.
Approximately one month
ago, Bernie Kaasaman, Jones
Dorm resident, observed the
alleged theft of two bicycle
thefts.
Kaasaman's room overlooks
the bicycle shed at Jones Dorm.
"I looked out the window and
saw these two guys walking off
with two bikes Kaasaman said.
Several residents, whose
rooms also overlook the shed,
then met and decided to organize
a watch on the shed in hopes of
catching suspected thieves.
On Nov. 3, Kaasaman and
several friends were in Kaasa-
man's room when one of them
looked out the window and
notiosd two black males walking
toward the bicycle shed, accord-
ing to Kaasaman.
Seconds later, Terry Chapel I,
one of the residents in Kaasa-
man's room at the time, saw one
pull a pair of bolt cutters from his
coat, Kaasaman said.
Chapel I and another resident,
John Kindell, then ran down the
hall alerting the other residents.
"One of them was pulling the
bike away while the other one was
holding the bolt cutters Kaasa-
man said.
"Then everybody ran out the
back door and I went out the side
door he added.
One suspect escaped but the
other was surrounded and the
polioe then summoned, according
to Kaasaman.
After polioe left the scene, the
suspect who had escaped re-
turned with three other black
males, according to Kaasaman.
They were armed with sticks
and rocks, he said.
Police were again called but
the four ran into the woods when
the police arrived, Kaasaman
said.
Four Jones residents followed
the suspects to two houses before
returning to the dorm to report to
the polioe.
Aooording to polioe sources, a
bicyde theft'ring was operating
out of the same houses two years
ago that the residents saw these
suspects enter.
Kaasaman did not say where
the two houses are located.
The suspect that the Jones
residents captured was arrested
under $500 bond and later
sentenced to six months in jail.
ECU grants top $239,000
A total of $239,029,in grants
from state and federal govern-
ment agencies and private
souroes was awarded ECU during
October.
The largest grant, an award of
$126,400 was given to the ECU
School of Nursing by the U.S.
Public Health Service. The funds
will support ECU'S Nursing
Capitation Grant Program.
The Public Health Service also
awarded Dr. Richard H.L. Marks
of the School of Medicine $3,721
for his research on structure-
function relationships in copper
proteins.
Dr. Hisham A. Barakat, also
of the medical faculty, received
$2,500 from the Heart
Association fa his study of lipid
catabolism and heart disease.
Two grants were awarded for
projects in the School of Allied
Health and Social Professions:
$41,555 from the U.S. Depart-
ment of Health, Education and
Welfare for a long-term training
program in rehabilitation coun-
seling, and $22,500 from the
Scottish Rite Foundation to con-
tinue an aphasia and dyslexia
program.

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Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 2 DECEMBER 1976
SAAD'S
SHOE
SHOP
Across from
Sherwin William
113 Grande Ave.
758-1228
Dr. Jenkins welcomes delegations
ECU hosts NCSL Council
The ECU Delegation of the
North Carolina Student Legisla-
ture hosted the NCSL's Novem-
ber Interim-Council in Greenville
at Mendenhall Student Center
Sunday, November 21.
Chancellor Leo Jenkins was
the first guest of the morning as
THIS WEEK ATTHE
ELBO ROOM
Coming Thursday- THE EMBERS
Coming Sunday-One of the hottest
new groups HIPPOCKET
Don't forget Happy Hour 3:00 Friday
Every Sunday is Ladies Nite
he welcomed the delegations
representing over forty institutes
of higher learning in North
Carolina. He urged the student
legislators to devote some of their
effort this year to the establish-
ment of an "open door" policy of
admissions for any student desir-
ing a college education. -
Jenkins said he felt that no
student should be refused admis-
sion to a oollege or university
because the cannot either afford it
or did not do well in high school.
Congressman Walter B.
Jones, who was invited to attend
by the ECU delegation, stopped
by fa an informative presenta-
tion. The Congressman gave the
body an optimistic outlook for the
upcoming Congressional Session
in which he felt cooperation
between the Carter Administra-
tion and Congress would prove
very beneficial to the entire
country.
Jones also expressed great
interest in the work of North
Carolina's Student legislators and
promised further help in particu-
lar to the ECU delegation who will
begin work on the bill topics of
Chemical Poisoning of the Envi-
ronment and Child Snatching,
Monday December 6.
The November Interim-Coun-
cil aided the statewide study
committees of the NCSL which
work year-round in problem areas
of particular interest.
The Coastal Land Manage-
ment, Education, Migrant and
Seasonal Farm Workers, Juvenile
Justice and Voter Registration
committees each expressed great
pleasure with the amount of work
which has been accomplished
already this year.
Governor Gary Thomas from
Chapel Hill said, "At this pace we
are all very anxious to see a good
deal of quality legislation oome
out of these committees by
Session The Session will be
held at the Hilton in Raleigh for
five days this spring.
"The Interim-Councils are
held each month on a different
university or college campus for
the purpose of conducting the
organization's regular business
and consideration of sometimes
controversial but always intri-
guing resolutions says Frank
Saubers, chairperson of the NCSL
delegation here at ECU.
J Student data needed
Markay
Rings and Things
Specializing in handmade Indian
Jewelry at reasonable prices from
All female day students who
have not completed a personnel
record with the Office of the
Associate Dean of Student Affairs
should do so during December.
These records contain identifiable
information, including activities
and honors, and are used for
references and recommendations.
They do not contain disciplinary
records.
If a student has resided in a
residence hall, she filled out this
reoord while there; however, she
should keep it updated until she is
graduated. Any day student who
has not filled out this record
should go to the Offioe of the
Associate Dean of Student Af-
fairs, 214 Whichard Building and
do so. The offioe is open Monday
through Friday, 8.00 a.m. -12:30
p.m. and 1:30 p.m. - COO p.m.
the American
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Elephant's Memory
appears next week
If any group personifies the
mercurial roller coaster of the pop
music scene in the sixties and
seventies, it is ELEPHANT'S
MEMORY, a band formed in 1964
by drummer Rick Frank with
saxophonist Stan Bronstein join-
ing shortly thereafter. The group,
then as now had many stylistic
inputs, during the infancy of the
musically intelligent rock move-
ment of the sixties. The first
addition of the band, in fact
carries an acoustic bass; there
just weren't many electrics a-
round yet.
The first break in the band's
odyssey came with an association
with Wes Farrell that resulted in
a well received rock album for
Buddah and the music score for
the film "Midnight Cowboy
ELEPHANTS MEMORY BAND
was among the darling of the New
York rock scene with a popularity
that spread well beyond the limits
of that metropolitan area. Their
next album showed a distinctive,
crystalized, more professional
and disciplined music direction
and powerful, timely political
content in the lyrics. "Mon-
goose' ' from the album remains a
masterpiece of the genre and an
unforgotten classic.
Then there was a double
wedding. John Lennon married
Yoko Ono, and rock and roll
married the avant garde. With
this came the band's second
major break. They became the
back-up band for John Lennon
and Yoko Ono. They did a couple
of tours, and recorded with the
former Beatle on a couple of his
more swining albums, and gained
some degree of national notoriety
when Lennon gave them the go
ahead to do their own album
under the auspices of Apple
Records.
The new ELEPHANT'S
MEMORY surfaced in the mid-
seventies with Frank and Bron-
stein still at the helm, and with
the most musical and inventive
edition of the group since its
hoeption.
ELEPHANT'S MEMORY
B ND will be featured in concert
on hursday, December 9, at 8:00
p.r in Wright Auditorium.
Tickets are available from the
ECU Central Ticket Office and are
priced at $1.00 for ECU students
and $3.00 for the public. All
tickets sold at the door will be
priced at $3.00. The concert is
being sponsored by the ECU
Student Union Special Entertain-
ment Committee
ELEPHANTS MEMORY BAND a highly respected rock group wiii
play at Wright Auditorium Thursday, Dec. 9. (FOUNTAINHEAD file
photo).
Madrigal Pinner
ECU tastes jolly England
The lure of participating as an
Honoured Guest at the King and
Queen's Christmas Banquet, and
the unique music, songs, food,
and entertainment of the Six-
teenth century are the focus of the
first annual Mendenhall Student
Center MADRIGAL DINNERS at
ECU.
The MADRIGAL DINNERS
will be presented in the Menden-
hall Student Center Multi-Pur-
pose Room on December 14, 15,
and 16,1976, at 7 o'clock each
night. The evenings' activities
have been prepared under the
direction of Dr. Charles Moore of
the University School of Music.
Return tor a brief uut incredi-
ble visit to the splendor of
Elizabethan Er iland where
delicious delicacies will be an-
THE KING OF THE BLUES, B.B. King will appear in concert
Sunday, Dec. 5, at Minges. Student tickets are 3 dollars in advance, and
all other tickets are 5 dollars. Appearing with King will be Donald Byrd
and the Blackbyrds. Don't miss this funky event!
nounced by herald trumpets; the
Colligeum Musicuum will make
beautiful court music; acrobats
will perform amazing stunts; and
a wizard will magically mystify
all. After the feast, the intricate
and beautiful harmonies of the
songs that the English Court
heard will resound throughout the
banquet hall, joyously voiced by
the Madrigal Singers.
From the heralded arrival of
the traditional Boar's Head, to
the toast of the Wassail Cup, to
the beautiful Madrigal songs, the
evening will be an authentic
revival of a Sixteenth century
extravaganza. Partake of roast
beef and all the trimmings,
flaming plum pudding and Eng-
lish sweet bread. Many other
scrumptious edibles will be
served-satisfaction guaranteed
(or the Queen will behead the
cook)!
Only advance tickets are avail-
able for each of the three dinners.
Tickets are prices as follows: ECU
Students - $4.00; Public - $6.00.
Tickets are available at the
Central Ticket Office which is
open from 10.00 a.m. to 4:00
p.m Monday through Friday.
Tickets for each night must be
purchased before 400 p.m. the
previous day.
2 DECEMBER 1976
Page 9
Would you believe.
byPATCOYLE
Who needs foreign languages?
For the past several months, there has been a controversial issue
floating around among students and faculty in departments offering
B.A. degrees. That conflict involves the desire on the part of certain
students and professors to see the four-quarter foreign language
requirement dropped from B.A. degrees
Asa French major and ardent lover of foreign cultures, I admit I'm
not objective enough to offer any real wisdom on the issue. The whole
affair does, however, give me cause to ponder all of the courses I've
been required to take over the years, and to wonder if maybe some other
curriculum changes might be equally appropriate.
Take math, fa instance. I've never been what one might call a wizard
with figures (a even a wizard with a figure). From the fourth grade on,
arithmetic was a trial, a tribulation; a real pain in the behind. It got
worse when I set out fa college. They gave me something called a
placement test, the results of which proved I was so bad that they
couldn't even evaluate me (" Needs further evaluation "). I chose to skip
the further evaluation and take the only alternative to MATH 65; PHIL
70, a logic as it's known commonly.
Now let me assure you that I passed logic on the first try. I passed it
with a roaring D but at least I passed it. The only problem is that I have
yet to find any moment in life where my five hours of logic served any
real purpose.
I wasn't quite so lucky with science. I finally completed an entire
quarter of BIOL 70 (after dropping it three times), and I also flunked it
like I'd never flunked anything befae. That was two years ago, and I still
have nightmares about helixbonds (which I finally discovered aren't
anything like savings bonds).
From biology, I went to geology, which was much mae fun. In the
first place, the geology department has some of the most off-beat profs
on campus. They're a really casual bunch, the kind of people a student
can identify with.
I didn't do badly in geology, all told. Oh, I did fail one lab, but what's
a lab between friends? I came out of the sequence convinced that I had
really learned some valuable things, tidbits of scientific trivia that would
surely come in handy at a later date. To this day, unfortunately, I have
yet to meet anyone at a party who was interested in discussing serpulid
warn tubes, a even the Castle Hayne Famatioi. So much fa that
learning experience.
There are plenty of other courses whose value I question, but I think
the preceding examples will suffice fa now. There are, however, other
factas involved in getting a degree which are no joy. Take tests, fa
example. Why should we have to waste so many valuable hours
studying? We should be spending that time dang really practical,
meaningful things, like sitting in the laus position and asking ourselves
"Who Am I? a learning about the human situation by watching
"Maude en Moiday nights, a even learning about sociological
encounters at the Jolly Roger. There are many-constructive and logical
alternatives to the antiquated tradition of taking tests.
Indeed, why should we even go to classes? I mean, we are all mature,
enlightened adults. Who says we should rely on lectures as our means of
gaining knowledge? Perhaps they should install closed-circuit TV's in all
dam rooms, then we could learn in a reclined position.
What? There are some of you who think that the discipline required
in classes, in studying math and science, in taking tests is part of the
college experience?
You actually think if s valuable to learn material in different fields, in
the interest of a well-balanced education? Do you actually think all of this
is part and parcel of the liberal arts concept?
Maybe you' re right. Perhaps I should feel embarrassed to admit that
I lack the intellect a self-control required to pass courses outside of my
maja. Who knows? Someday I might actually meet someone who is as
impressed with serpulid warn tubes as I was.





Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 2 DECEMBER 19" ,
ILLUMINA presents fine Southern artists
During the month of Decem-
ber in Mendenhall Gallery, the
Student Union Art Exhibition
Committee, ILLUMINA, will pre-
sent the works of two of the
South's finest painters.
Tran Gordley and his wife
Marilyn, both faculty members of
the ECU School of Art, have had a
long, distinguished, and eventful
life in the arts. Tran is currently
the Associate Dean and heads the
Painting Department of the
School of Art. He received a
B.F.A. degree from Washington
University in St. Louis, and a
M.F.A. degree from the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma. Dean Gordley
has also done Doctoral work at
Ohio State University and UNO
Chapel Hill.
Marilyn Gordley also received
her B.F.A. from Washington
University, her M.F.A. from the
University of Oklahoma, and has
done Doctoral work at Ohio State
University. She currently teaches
painting and drawing.
DYNAMIC PEOPLE
The exhibition will contain
recent paintings that Dean Gad-
ley has aeated in his "food
series a continuing explaatioi
of phao-like maao-paintings of
various edibles; among other
waks.
Mrs. Gadley'swak is often a
combination of photographic
techniques, drawings and paint-
ing. She has been experimenting
with Kidalith negatives and
Potassium Bicarbonates, aaylics,
and a conoept which synthesizes
these adventures into a parable in
stay fam.
Tran and Marilyn Gadley's
wak has been in numerable
shows at ECU, statewide and
nationally. Tran has exhibited in
the United States Sixth National
Exhibition of Coitempaary Art.
Marilyn has recently exhibited in
the Southern Living Show.
The love of, and involvement
in life is obvious as the strengths
of two very dynamic and unified
personalities are revealed joyous-
ly in each of their waks.
RECEPTION
A reception fa Tran and
Marilyn Gadley will be held on
Tuesday, December 7, at 7:30
p.m. in Mendenhall Student
Center. All public, students,
faculty, and staff are cadially
invited to share in the evening's
festivities. Punch and other
delicacies will be served but
please, don't eat the paintings
(they may intice you too!)
The exhibition will be pre-
sented from December 1 to
December 17 in Mendenhall
Gallery on the ECU campus. The
Gallery is open from 8:30 a.m. to
11.00 p.m. each day and viewing
is free to all.
Reviewer calls Zeppelin LP inane
Led Zeppelin's new double
live album, The Song Remains
the Same, should be retitled The
Song Remains Inane. I don't care
to hear extended versions of
"Dazed and Confused "No
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i
j
Quarter "Stairway to Heaven
"Moby Dick or "Whole Lotta
Love" with Plant ad-libbing and
prattling on. You can bet I won't
see the movie of the same name
which this album is the sound-
track for.
Let's face it folks, Led Zep is
washed up. They haven't put out
a decent album since House of the
Holy. I'm not going to waste my
time reviewing this album like I
did listening to it. Why don't you
just start listening to the staff
coming out of CBGC's in New
York and throw away these
adolescent faves that can't play
anymore and have lost all their
vitality.
Album courtest of Rock 'n'
Soul.
ByLANCEUNETT
dingo
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2 DECEMBER 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD
11
Don't waste two hours on 'Two -Minute Warning'
By PAT COY LE
Trends Editor
One of the high points of this
writer's vacations is always the
opportunity to flee Greenville and
Eastern North Carolina, search-
ing for a city providing new
movies. Thanksgiving vacation
was no exception.
I had hardly unpacked my
bags before I began pondering
the cinema possibilities offered
by the city I visited. With some
influence from my disaster-loving
hosts, it was decided that "Two-
Minute Warning" would be my
first cinema adventure of the
break.
The flick promised to be at
least as good as any of the other
recent disaster movies. It had in
its favor an all-star cast of such
favorites as John "Dirty Dozen"
Cassavetes, Jack "Odd Couple"
Klugman, David "Rhoda" Groh,
David "Fugitive" Janssen, and
Charlton"God" Heston.
It had a great location, the Los
Angeles Coliseum and a great
background setting, a champion-
ship pro football game. Best of all
it had a mad sniper threatening
91 thousand fans.
Combined however, these in-
gredients did not form a disaster
movie; it was more like a movie
disaster.
The redeeming virtue of most
films of this nature is their ability
to draw the viewer into the
personal situations of a few of the
"innocent" people in jeopardy.
"Two-Minute Warning" at-
tempted to do this - I think. We
were acquainted with Klugman, a
gambler whose life depended on
the game's outoome. Klugman's
main acting involved throwing
desperate obscenities at a priest
sitting next to him.
We are acquainted with Gena
Rowlands, who is a semi-nympho
who lives with David Janssen, a
used-car salesman.
We are also acquainted with
David Groh, who picks up Marilyn
Hassett while her date watches
the game. Groh was given
perhaps the most profound dia-
logue of the film, when, as he
and his new love are separated by
the 91 thousand terrified tramp-
lers, he mouthed, "I don't even
have your phone number
The dialogue in "Two-Minute
Warning" was so bad that there
isn't really an adjective to de-
scribe it. It was an insult to hear
reputable performers speaking
such inane words. The only
performer saved from the atrocity
of the lines was the fellow who
played the sniper. He was spared
the duty of speaking until the
end, when, riddled with bullets,
he croaked "Don't hurt me" to
the L.A. S.W.A.T. team.
All this these weaknesses
might have passed if there had
been any real plot to the movie.
There wasn't, in this reviewer's
opinion.
It was inferred that the sniper
was a political assassin, yet he
waited until all dignitaries were
spirited from the stadium before
he opened fire.
Someone suggested that the
film's main end was to show how'
senseless mass killings can be.
This too could've passed were it
not for the numerous other
half-baked "undertones" at-
tempted in the flick.
This movie is an embarrass-
ment to the many veteran per-
formers involved in its unfortu-
nate production. In addition, its
level of gore is uncalled for, and
rather meaningless. I would
advise you to pass this one over.
Go to a Disney flick instead; the
dialogue and plot will be more
mature.
collegiate crossword Duo pianists entertain at ECU
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1 Lower back52Play on words14Common suffix
11 Highest point53Fuel21Bullfighter
15 Fear of Heights541965 baseball MVP25Born
16 Discomfort57Famous ship27Eastern group of
17 Circus performer58Japanese Warcolleges (abbr.)
(pi.)59Fiendish28"Such for the
18 Mass. of Tech.61Oklahoman citycourse"
19 Part of wedding62Expect29Leaves out
ceremony (pi.)63Moslem potentates32Argentine plains
20 German city64Abstainer34Spahn's teammate
22 Scully36Part of an
23 Never: Ger.DOWNintersection
24 Type of soup38Go to
26 Sweetsop1Aids to digestion39Going away
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Answers next Tuesda y
BySUSYCHESTON
Staff Writer
Richard and John Contigug-
lias, duo pianists, performed be-
fore a full house at Mendenhall
Theatre Wed Nov. 10.
The twin brothers played piano
duets of the Classical and Roman-
tic periods. Their vigorous inter-
pretations and impressive techni-
ques made for a really excellent
connert.
The Contiguglias opened with
two works for one piano, foru
hands, by Franz Schubert. The
Schubert duets combined ele-
ments of the Romantic period
with the classical sonata-allegro
form. Both of the Schubert works
featured sharp sectional contrasts
and strict, accurate rhythms.
The first, Marche caracteristi-
que, is a bright, straight-forward
duet with quick mood changes
and a brisk march style. The
second, Allegro, has a darker
theme and development that fits
its descriptive title, "lifes'
storm"
Schumann's Studies in Canon
Form fa the Pedal Piano followed
the Schubert. The two Studies
were closer to the Romantic
poetic ideal than the more
classically oriented Schubert
works, and allowed for a warmer,
more expressive sty le.
The first half of the program
ended with Camille Saint-Saens'
Variations on a Theme of
Beethoven. The rather pompous
and overdone introduction was
followed by an energetic theme
and variations that featured cas-
cades of arpeggios. After a return
to the pretentious introduction,
the Contiguglias engaged in a fast
and furious fugue, almost corn-
ting with each other to see who
could amaze the audience the
most. After thisdueling with each
other, the duo ended with a
brilliantly explosive finale.
After intermission, the Conti-
guglias returned to play a late
Mozart Sonata that combined the
polished charm of the gallant style
with the depth of the classical
learned style.
The Contiguglias played as
one, with a superb balance that
captured the sonata's delicate
equality of voices. The light but
firm touch made each note spiral
out from the piano with an energy
of its own. With sparkle and its
depth, the Mozart was the climax
of the performance.
After the Mozart, the
Contigugulia duo played Liszt's
Fantasy on Themes from Bellini's
"Norma The Liszt was a
brilliant tone of the rest of the
concert. Here the impulsive,
passionate nature of the music
allowed for the first rhythmic
freedom of the night. The Liszt
provided a moving end to the
concert.
The Contiguglias responded
to a respectful standing ovation
with an airy encore of "English
Country Gardens
Shed Some
Light On
Your Future
Force ROTC 2 Year
Scholarships Available
At ECU
For Nursing, Pre-Med, Math,
Chemistry, and Physics Majors
Contact Capt. Richard Rowan
ECU Wright Annex - Room 206
Or Call 757-6597
Air force MTC
Gateway to a Great Way at Life
THURSDAY NIGHT-McEF ADMISSION.50
DROP BY ON SUN DAY AFTERNOON AN DM ON DAY NIGHT TO SEE THE GAME
OFTHE WEEK ON THE ADVENT TV.





u
Pirates whip ASU
for league crown
Sideline Chat
By STEVE WHEELER
Sports Editor
East Carolina mixed its run-
ning and passing attacks superbly
and used a tenacious defense to
win its fourth Southern Con-
ference title with a 35-7 shellack-
ing of Appalachian State in
Ficklen Stadium on Thanksgiving
Day.
The Pirates rushed for 317
yards and passed for 157 more to
succumb the Mountaineers. The
Pirates defense held the Apps in
check, allowing just 212 yards
total offense in running its record
to 9-2 on the season and 4-1 in the
S.C.
"I'm mighty proud to win the
Southern Conference champion-
ship said an elated Pat Dye
following the game. "It's a real
shame we're not going to a bowl
game this year. The TV people
control the bowl games and we' re
just not a big enough name for them
yet. But our day is coming. With
all these strong eastern North
Carolina boys, we'll make it one
day
When asked about the sudden
emergence of the pass, Dye
replied, "We knew we had to
throw some against Appalachian
so they would not throw up a
nine-man wall to stop the run. We
had a little extra time to work on
our passing game and it paid off. I
thought Mike (Weaver) did a
great job throwing the ball
ECU took the opening kickoff
and did what they have done all
season early in the games�
cramed the ball down the
Mountaineers' throat. The
Pirates used six minutes of the
clock up in going 60 yards in 14
playstopaydirt, with Eddie Hicks
taking a pitch on the option left
for the final seven yards. The big
plays in the drive were to
completions by Weaver to Clay
Burnett for 12 and Barry Johnson
for 15 yards. Pete Conaty's point
after gave the Pirates a 7-0 lead.
After a couple of punts, the
Mountaineers took over on their
36 vard line and drove the ball to
paydirt in just four plays. Robbie
Price got the touchdown on an
18-yard keeper. Gary Davis'
conversion tied the game at
seven. It looked to be a close
game at this time but not for long.
came on a one-yard burst by
reserve fullback Tom Daub.
Conaty's conversion gave the
Bucs a 28-7 lead.
After the kickoff, ECU fresh-
man linebacker Mike Brewington
���;�:�.����;��-
2 DECEMBER 1976
Page 12
Midway in the second quarter
the Pirates brought the pass back
into play. After starting on their
30 yard line, ECU picked up a
first down at the 48 on a pitch to
Hicks. On first down, Weaver
went back to pass and found
Terry Gallaher open on the post
pattern. Weaver hit Gallaher and
the junior split end waltzed into
the end zone. It was Gallaher's
first appearance into the game as
he had been hurt against Rich-
mond and missed the Furman
oontest. Conaty's point gave the
Pirates a 14-7 lead.
On ASU's next possession,
the Pirate defense pushed them
back to their 11 yard line. Joe
Parker got off a 40 yard punt
which Gerald Hall returned 15
yards to the Mountaineer 36.
After two running plays netted
ECU five yards, Weaver pitched
to Hicks on the left side. The
sophomore speedster took the
ball into the end zone. Conaty
made tne score 21 -7 with his extra
point.
The third quarter produced
little action until the very end.
East Carolina took over on their
44 yard line as the quarter ended.
Pete Conaty came in at quarter-
back and drove the Pirates to
score in ten plays. The touchdown
ASUECU
First Downs1222
Rushes-Yards46-16169-317
Passing Yards51157
Return Yards1652
Passes (A-C-l)14-7-216-8-1
Punts-Avg.8-344-42
Fumbles-Lost1-03-1
Penalties-Yards 4-20 6-40

intercepted a Tom Gary pass and
returned it to the 47 yard line.
Jimmy Southerland came on to
quarterback the Pirates and drove
the team to the 28 yard line.
Southerland went on an option
left and cut back against the grain
for a touchdown. However, the
play was nullified as ECU had
backfield in motion.
Southerland was then inter-
cepted. The Apps could do
nothing with the ball and were
faced to punt. Harold Fort broke
through for the Pirates and
blocked the Joe Parker punt,
recovering on the ASU 21.
Southerland drove the team in for
the score this time, with Daub
getting the touchdown on another
one-yard plunge.
On the last play of the game
and his career, Jim Bedding got
his third interception of the
See FOOTBALL, page 13.)
PETE CONA TY hands ball oft to Willie Hawkins in
Pirates' 35-7 victory over Appalachian State. The
win gave ECU the Southern Conference title. Photo
by Brian Stotler.
with STEVE WHEELER
Pirates show power
East Carolina's football team proved on Thanksgiving night they
were king of Southern Conference football once again. The Pirates
completely dominated Appalachian State and looked impressive for the
regional television audience.
The Pirates were an up-and-down team for much of the season. Part
of this blame has to go on the media and Pirate supporters. The media
put so much importance in the first two games that the Pirates worked
real hard in pre-season practice and seemed to peak for these games.
This was the same thing the Buc fans were doing. The common phrase
among fans on and off campus was, " If we win the first two games, we
can go undefeated and get a good bowl bid
The Pirates won those first two games over teams that were
supposed to be top-flight teams. The Bucs romped over Southern
Mississippi by 48-0 and beat N.C. State 23-14. Southern Miss lost their
next eight games before closing with a pair of victories while the
Wdfpack finished 3-7-1. The Pirates seemed to make Southern Miss'
season after the first game. The Golden Eagles finished the 1975 season
with a 7-4 record, with all games being played on the road. They had a
good nucleus coming back this year and were expected to be good. They
were favored over the Pirates and lost by a huge score. This can kill all
the confidence a team has and seemed to do just that with the Eagles.
When the Pirates got into the meat of their schedule, they seemed to
have already peaked and were on the downfall. The loss to Carolina
followed narrow victories over William and Mary and VMI. Western
Carolina was another close win fa the Pirates, followed by a
lackadaisical triumph at Richmond. Then came the loss at Furman which
faced ECU to beat ASU fa the championship.
Then came the win over Appalachian State. The Pirates mixed their
running and passing games real well in this contest and gained 474 yards
taal offense against the Mountaineers, a super taal, while the defense
held the Apps to just 212.
The Pirates peaked fa the game with Appalachian just as it needed
to. The game was on television and was fa the confaence
championship. The Pirates looked first class befoe the three-state
audience and the 15,335 in attendance at Ficklen Stadium.
BAND HURTS SELF
Conspicuously missing among the throng was the Marching Pirates,
ECU's band. The Marching Pirates had voted earlier not to attend the
game because of the inconvenience involved with the Thanksgiving
holidays.
There were rumas circulating that the band had decided to come to
the game after all, but only a small pep band of 25 to 30 were at the
contest. The Marching Pirates did no hurt the football team too
badly, fa a high school from Richmond County provided the players and
fans with a fine halftime show and played ECU fight songs periodically
during the game. The show of navsuppat' may have hurt the team's
moale sonewhat but it did no show onoe the game started.
East Carolina has what is probably the best music department in the
South, but was unable to show it to the regional television audience. The
Marching Pirates, to this writer, are definitely the best band in North
Carolina and probably in the South. But they did not get a chance to
show their wares to the TV audience.
Appalachian State's band was at the game, accading to a source in
the ASU athletic department, to show up the Marching Pirates. ASU had
the same four days (Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday) fa their
Thanksgiving holidays as East Carolina had, but they chose to support
their team.
Congratulations are in Oder fa the pep band that made it back fa
the game. They did a fine job, even though under-manned.
WRITERS MISS VA LENTINE
Even though East Carolina placed nine players on the
recently-named all-Southan Conference team, the Southern Conference
Media Association made a big mistake by leaving off Pirate defensive
end Zack Valentine.
Valentine had a super year at his weak-side defensive end position,
but was beat out by William and Mary's Bruno Schmalhofer.
Schmalhofer missed three games this year and wasout-perfamed by the
Pirates sophomoe fron Edentoi. Valentine made this writo's ballot,
deservingly.
Congratulation are in oder fa the nine Pirates that made the team.
Senias Pete Caiaty, Cary Godette, Jake Dove, Reggie Pinkney, and Jim
Boding; junios Wayne Bolt and Harold Randolph; and sophomoes
Eddie Hicks and Gerald Hall played fantastaic in molding the Pirates'
9-2 recad this year and deserve the honas bestowed upon them.
. �.�� �





2 DECEMBER 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
Crosby, Dineen lead eagers to opening win
Sophomore guards Louis
Crosby and Billy Dineen used
clutch plays in the last five
minutes to thwart a UNG-Ashe-
ville comeback and give East
Carolina its opening victory 68-65
Monday night in Minges Coli-
seum.
The Pirates had run off leads
of 14 in the first half and 12 in the
second stanza before the Bulldogs
came back to take the lead at
57-56 with over eight minutes to
go in the game on a basket by
Bam Jones.
Dineen then hit on a 20-foot
jumper to regain the lead for the
Pirates. The Bulldogs' George
Gilbert, the game's leading scor-
er with 24, then hit from 15 feet to
give the lead back to UNC-Ashe-
ville.
After Larry Hunt hit on both
ends of a one-and-one to give the
lead back to the Pirates, Crosby
stole the ball and drove the length
of the oourt and slam-dunked the
ball through the basket. This
brought the partisan crowd of
4,800 to their feet. The two teams
traded baskets until the end of the
game.
"Our kids really kept their
poise when the heat was on
said a happy coach Dave Patton
following the game. "We stuck to
the things we have been working
on in practice-defense and work-
ing for the good shots.
"And, I thought our crowd
was tremendous. It is going to get
better, but it was good. If we had
a little better student turnout, we
should have had a full house
The Pirates jumped out to an
11-1 lead early in the game and
extended it to 14 at 22-8 midway
in the first half. The Bulldogs
whittled away at the lead and
ECU went into the locker at
halftime with a 42-34 advantage.
In the second half, the Pirate
lead reached as high as 12 before
Gilbert got a hot hand and cut into
the lead. During a seven and
one-half minute span in the
second period, the Pirates made
just two field goals.
"Gilbert's penetration killed
us in the second half Patton
said. They must have shot 60
percent in the last ten minutes.
See BASKETBALL, pape 14.)
FOOTBALL
Continued from page 12.
season and 22nd career theft.
The Pirate defense was so
tough that the Mountaineers did
not get into ECU territory after
the first quarter.
Harold Randolph led the
Pirate defense with 11 tackles and
eight assists. He had one quarter-
back sack for minus 14 yards. For
his efforts he was named by ABC
the Chevrolet defensive player of
the game. A $1,000 scholarship in
his name will be put into the
general scholarship fund at ECU.
Randolph was also named
Southern Conference defensive
player of the week.
Zack Valentine finished the
game with nine tackles and three
assists including three tackles for
minus 17 yards.
The Chevrolet scholarship fa
offensive player of the game will
go into the fund in the name of
Mike Weaver. The senior
quarterback, playing his last
game for East Carolina, rushed
for 55 yards in 14 carries and
completed six of 13 passes for 138
yards. Weaver was also named
Southern Conference offensive
player of the week.
Hicks had his fifth 100 yard
game of the season as the
sophomore from Henderson
gained 106 yards in 12 carries.
Barry Johnson was the lead-
ing pass catcher with three for 58
yards.
Daub, a senior punter and
fullback, had his best game of the
season as he gained 15 yards on
six carries and scored two touch-
downs and punted for a 42 yard
average, with punts of 57 and 54
yards included.
Along with Weaver, Dye
singled out Hicks and the entire
offensive line.
"Our offensive line doesn't
get the credit that Hicks, Weaver,
Hawkins, and Jones get, but they
are the ones opening the big holes
for the backs
Dye singled out the entire
defensive unit.
When asked when he thought
the Pirates' bowl hopes were
gone, Dye replied, "We lost all
hopes of a bowl when UNC beat
us. Heck, UNC ain't no better
than we are. They weretwo points
better on that day, and were as
happy as they could be to beat us
by two. I'd like to get them in
Ficklen and see what they could
do. Carolina beat us and got the
Peach, but they're no better than
us.
"We're not known nationally
yet but we will be. Arizona State
got known nationally and even
though they fell down this year,
their conference (Western
Athletic Conference) has two
teams in bowls. And we can beat
both of them
THE SUMMARY:
ASU 7 0 ECU 7 140 00-7 14-35
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DEC. 2
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Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 2 DECEMBER 1976
Pirates dominate Talkin9 sp�r,s-
all-Southern team
withKURTHICKAAAN
By STEVE WHEELER
Shorts Editor
East Carolina paced the all-
Southern Conference footbai
team announced Tuesday by
landing nine .spots on the all-star
squad.
The 25-man squad was domi-
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nated by repeaters from past
years. Appalachian State and
William and Mary placed four
each on the team, while Furman
and The Citadel landed three
apiece. VMI placed two on the
squad.
The Pirates placed three on
the offensive unit and six on the
defense. Guard Wayne Bolt,
running back Eddie Hicks, and
place kicker Pete Conaty make
the team from the Pirate offense.
End Cary Godette, tackle Jake
Dove, linebacker Harold Ran-
dolph, and defensive backs Jim
Bolding, Reggie Pinkney, and
Gerald Hall were defensive choi-
ces from the Bucs.
Others to make the offensive
team were: tight end Ken Cloud,
running back Jim Kruis, and
quarterback Tom Rozantz of
William and Mary; split end
Donnie Holt, guard Andre Staton,
and center Gill Beck of Appala-
chian State, tackle Jeff Hoioomb
and flanker Tommy Southard of
Furman; tackle Ed Glackin of
VMI,and running back Andrew
Johnson of The Citadel.
Staton and Beck were repeat-
See ALL-STARS, page 75.
ABC goofs?
Exactly what does the American Broadcasting Company mean when
it says it will televise a sporting event on a regional basis? ABC
announced that the East Carolina-Appalachian State football game
would be seen regionally Thanksgiving night along with two other
games, Colgate-Rutgers and Texas-Texas A&M.
Certainly the ECU game was the most important of the three as it
decided a conference championship. Rutgers was topping off an
undefeated season against Colgate and a strong Texas A&M team as
� expected had little trouble with Texas, a club that has won but four
games this season.
Yet in the Northern Virginia-Maryland area, a region where the ECU
game should have been televised, the A&M-Texas game was shown.
There was much at stake in the ECU-ASU game and it is a shame
ABC did not see the importance of it. Texas and Texas A&M received far
greater coverage throughout the nation and this was unfair to ECU and
ASU, both of which could probably beat Texas.
Money Talks
The recent abolishment of the reserve clause and the ability of some
teams to pay higher salaries than others has drastically altered major
league baseball.
The trend now is to play out your option with a team and then sit back
and accept the highest offer from others. The result is that the teams
with the large bank accounts will get the better players and a number of
sub par athletes are reoeiving inflated salaries. The teams that do not
have the money to pay the huge salaries could be out-bidded into
oblivion. . �
A CC Balanced Again
Many feel the Atlantic Coast Conference is the most balanced in
college basketball and some of the results of last week's opening games
could reinforce those opinions.
The University of North Carolina entered the Big Four Tournament
as the number two team in the nation and was promptly beaten by Wake
Forest, a club that seems to thrive on early season upsets.
N.C. State was also ranked in the Top 20 and after two games with
ACC competition it failed to win.
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BASKETBALL
l Continued from page 13.
"We got ourselves into trou-
ble by taking bad shots. We are
very young and need some
experience
The Pirates are indeed young
as they started one senior, three
sophomores, and a freshman in
the game. At one time, ECU had
Don Whitaker, a junior oollege
transfer, Jim Ramsey, Herb
Krusen, and Herb Gray, all
freshmen and Ty Edwards, a
sophomore who played only 12
minutes per game last year, on
the floor.
While Gilbert was leading the
Bulldogs, Dineen led the Pirates
in scoring with 13, Krusen
followed with 12, mostly on long
bombers from the oorner, while
Crosby and Larry Hunt picked up
ten apiece. Hunt led the Piratesto
a 50-35 advantage on the boards
with 16.
Dineen and Crosby played 31
and 27 minutes, respectively, and
had just one and two turnovers.
This is a big improvement over
last year when both were plagued
by mistakes.
"Our small amount of turn-
overs really surprised me Pat-
ton added. "We thought we
would have more. Billy and Louis
had super floor games
The Pirates played Western
Carolina last night in Minges
Coliseum and will play host to
VMI, the Southern Conference
defending champion, Saturday
night at 730.





2 DECEMBER 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
GERALD HALL
PEIE CONATY
EDDIE HICKS
JAKE DOVE
WA YNE BOL T
REGGIE PINKNEY
ALL-STARS
Continued from page 14.)
ersfrom last year, while Johnson
was-all-conference in 1974, but
sat'out last year with an injury.
Others to make the defensive
team were: linebacker Brian Ruff
and defensive back Ralph Fergu-
son of The Citadel; end Bruno
Schmalhofer of William and
Mary; tackle Ned Stepanovich of
VMI; linebacker Larry Anderson
of Furman; and punter Joe Parker
of Appalachian State.
Repeaters from last year
include: Godette, Ruff, Bdding,
Parker, Randolph, Anderson, and
Ferguson. Godette, Ruff, Bolding
and Parker have made the team
three times in their careers.
Players selected last year that
were bumped from this year's
squad include; tight end Dickie
Regan of The Citadel; quarter-
back Robbie Price, running back
Emmitt Hamilton, defensive back
Quinton McKinney, and place
kicker Gary Davis of Appalachian
State; and running back Larry
Robinson and defensive back
Mark Gordon of Furman.
There are 15 seniors on the
1976 edition of the team along
with six juniors and four sopho-
mores.
It is ironic that two former
Southern Conference Players of
the Year are included in this
CARY GODETTE
year's crop. Andrew Johnson of
The Citadel won the award in
1974 after rushing for more than
1300 yards while Brian Ruff, also
from The Citadel, won the award
JIM BOLDING
last year.
This year's Player of the Year
will be announced Friday with the
Coach of the Year honors to be
announced on Sunday. The
HAROLD RANDOLPH
Pirates' Cary Godetterisa leading
candidate fa the Player of the
Year while Buc coach Pat Dye is
in the race for Coach of the Year
honors.
for sale @
I SELL FEATHER JEWELRY
at a designer house in Kansas
City let me sell to you! Lowest
prices in town, plus discounts on
Christmas orders before Dec. 10.
Call FORUM FEATHERS
752-6856 or write 800 Heath St
14.
FOR SALE: Fastback Mustang,
302 V-8, automatic, AM radio &
tape, Mags. $1000.00. 756-1857
any afternoon or night.
FOR SALE: BSR Auto-Mannal
turntable equipped with cueing,
anti-skate, new stylus. I35.00.
409 B-Belk.
FOR SALE: Yamaha FG-200
Accoustic Guitar-well cared for.
Case, leather strap, new precision
shaler machine heads and many
other extras. $135.00. 758-7690.
FOR SALE: 1969 For Fairlane.
Good condition. Priced to go. Call
756-1906.
FOR SALE-1966 Jeep Wagoneer
4 wheel Dr. Mech. good, body
fair, asking $700, 758-1083.
FOR SALE: Pioneer Receiver 50
watt rms per channel. 3 years old,
$300. Ar-2AX speakers $175. Call
756-1547.
FOR SALE: Sony 6046 A 20 watt
receiver. 6 mo. old $190.00.
758-7884.
FOR SALE: One pair of Bose 50 s
6 mos. old-Mint Condition $300.
Call 758-2271 after 6O0 p.m.
FOR SALE: Soundesign 8-Track
tape deck, stereo headphone jack,
two Soundesign speakers inclu-
ded, excellent condition. $50.00
Call 752-9550.
1974 SUPERBEETLE. Good con-
dition. AM-FM stereo radio.
Sunroof. Baby blue color. Call
weekdays 752-2029 or weekends
756-4163. Price $2295.00.
USED 8 track tapes, variety of
rock by Bob Dylan, Elton John,
Led Zeppelin and others. $2.50
each or lot of 45 for I85.00.
758-1314 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Stereo - Pioneer SX
1250,160 watts RMS per channel.
Sony TC-580 remote control servo
switching reel to reel with mic
and line mixing.
If you have something to buy
or sell oome to the Red Oak Show
and Sell; We sell on consignment
anything of value, excluding
clothing. Open Mon. - Sat.
11 O0-6 O0 Sun. 2-6, dosed Thurs.
Located 3 miles west of
Greenville at the intersection of
,264 and Farmville Highway in the
told Red Oak church building.
FOR SALE: Classical guitar w
case. Excellent condition. Rea-
sonable price. Call Denise,
758-3238.
ROOM FOR RENT: 1 block from
campus. Furnished, clean &
reasonable rent. 752-4814.
FOR RENT: Apts. 1 & 2
bedrooms, newly renovated, new
appliances provided; call 752-
4154. Available Dec. 15th.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished room
1107 Evans St. $34.00 & utilities
month. Contact Steve- 758-7675
after 6 or Rm. 420 Flanagan.
RENT: Private and semi-private
rooms with kitchen privileges-
available Winter-Spring terms.
756-2459.
FOR RENT: To mature person.
Huge room in faculty house, quiet
neighborhood. Details discussed
Jackie. Day-757-6962 Night-
758-4899.
FOR RENT: Effidency apartment
for 2 - utilities furnished across
from college, 758-2585. Com-
pletely furnished with air cond-
itioning.
ROOM FOR RENT: $75, indudes
kitchen privileges. Female pre-
ferred. 758-2309.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom Univer-
sity Townhouse. $195.00 per
month. Central air, pool. Avail-
able now. 758-3089 after 5 p.m.
FEMALE ROOM ATE NEEDED:
To share two bedroom apart-
ment; two blocks from campus,
704D East Third St. If I'm not
home leave your name and phone
number, so I can call you back.
ROOM ATE NEEDED: Trailer is
fully carpeted, furnished, central
air, washer & dryer, queen size
bed with linens. $90.00 per mo.
induding utilities. Call 758-7884.
NEELD: Female roommate for
large condominum. $50.00
month. Freedom of house in
exchange for light housekeeping
duties. Pool, tennis oourts and
sauna available. Board not in-
duded. 756-5423.
LOST- Tortise-shell glasses in a
black padded case. Lost on
Thursday of last week. Please
contact Smitty 756-5394.
LOST: Checkbook with dark
brown textured oover, Biff or
Karen Brean, on Od. 20 in the
vidnity of Austin. 758-4126.
LOST: Contact Lenses in a green
case. Between Brewster and
Rawl. Reward, Albert McMicken,
758-5074.
found (D
FOUND: Man's watch at dub
football game Sunday, Od. 10. on
intramural field. Call 752-8825.
personal
RIDING LESSONS: International
balanced seat taught by-qualified
professional on your own horse.
Hunters, eventing, dressage.
Regina Kear 758-4706. Free
Kittens.
NEED TYPING? Call Gail Joyner
at 756-1062 for professional typ-
ing and related services. All work
guaranteed!
PIANO AND GUITAR lessons.
Daily and evenings. Richard J.
Knapp, B.A. 756-3908.
Do you have problems? Do
you need a caring listener? Call
758-2047.
NEEDED: Female student with
auto 2 hrs. caily from 1 30 to 330
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.
PORTRAITS by Jack Brendle.
752-4272.
Attention ALL ECU Students-
Fountainhead is changing their
dassified Ad policy and will be
giving dasafieds free to students
who present a valid I.D. and
adlvity card. Students must come
to the Fountainhead office to
place the ad order between 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
FREE
CLASSIFIEDS
COMING!





Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 2 DECEMBER 1976
8 GOOD REASONS FOR BUYING
YOUR TEXTS DOWNTOWN
1. Low Prices� The University Book Exchange
has got thousands of USED TEXTS that save
you 25 over the price of new texts.
2. Great textbook selection � The UBE has made
an all out effort to have every book used at ECU
3. Quick Service�This Winterwe will have 8 cash!
registars to get you through our store quickly!
4. Friendly Personnel-80 of our book rush em-
ployees are ECU students. They can easily re-
late to your textbook needs and problems
5. Mastercharge and Bank Americard- New this
winter at UBE! We now accept America's top 2
charge cards for texts & supplies.
6. Convenient Location- We're across Cotanche
Street from the girl's dorms-down the hill from
Greenville's bars
7. Extended Hours- The University Book Ex-
change will be open from 8:00 AM to 9:00 PM
on Dec. 1st and 2nd.
8. Increased Selection of school supplies, art
supplies, and sportswear. Let us be your only
stop for all your texts & Supplies.
University Book Exchange Douintouin





Title
Fountainhead, December 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
December 02, 1976
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.426
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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