Serving the campus
community for 51 years,
with a circulation of
8,500. This issue is 16
ON THE INSIDE
Attraction fails, page 3.
Peace rally, page 6.
Mrs. Jenkins, page 8.
Biased officials, page 11
9 December 1976
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
Vol. 52, No.?1 2
used in SG A cuts
By JOHN DAY BERRY
No formal, written guidelines were used by
SGA in determining cuts made in the budgets of two
campus publications in Nov the BUCCANEER, and
FOUNTAINHEAD, according to SGA Speaker of the
House, Ricky Price.
"We were simply trying to streamline the
budget, and we made cuts wherever we thought
they could be made said Price.
The SGA denied the BUCCANEER its proposed
budget of $66,010 on Nov. 1, alloting the yearbook
$61,190.00 after cuts in staff and salaries. The entire
BUCCANEER staff quit in response, Editor Monika
Sutherland protesting that the yearbook cost
$54,000.00 last year for printing alone.
"The staff-walkout was a hasty move in my
opinion said Price.
"I had no prior knowledge that the staff would
quit if the cuts were made said Price.
When asked if the SGA held an attitude that the
BUCCANEER was unimportant and not worth the
money spent on it, Price said that he had never
heard such an attitude expressed at a legislative
"Someone made a comment at a legislative
meeting that everybody pays $10 fa the yearbook,
and that the money should be returned if the book is
not produced this year said Price.
This is a false assumption, according to Price.
"That would mean an expenditure of $110,000
on the BUCCANEER, which is much more money
than we actually allocate to it said Price.
"Besides, the yearbook has no particular
allocation set down for it each year. It must justify
itself annually said Price.
At its Nov. 15 meeting, the SGA cut the budget
of FOUNTAINHEAD $4,000, concentrating on
senior editorial personnel salaries, travel expenses,
and special projects.
"If FOUNTAINHEAD staffers thought the
money was being taken from the wrong places, they
should have told us so said Price.
Fountainhead was specifically requesting $900
fa two people to go to a convention this spring
"We canna allow long-term loans like that,
because too much interest builds up. If we have the
money at the time of the convention, then fine, but
we canna allot it to them this far in advance said
RICK Y PRICE, SGA Speaker of the Legislature.
Photo by Brian Stotler.
SGA Atty. Gen. approved
Assistant News Edna
Karen Harloe, a senia fran
St. Louis, Mo was reoornmend-
ed unanimously fa SGA Attaney
General by the Screening and
Appointments Committee Wed-
nesday, Dec. 8.
Aocading to Saeening Com-
mittee chairperson Denise Vio-
lette, Harloe isa familiar face and
a hard waker among members of
During screening, Harloe dis-
cussed her plans and duties as
"I have to coadinate all boards -
Hona Council, Review Board,
and Drug Offense Board. I
interpret the Constitution. I want
to be aware as much as possible
what civil offense predominates
downtown and fa students to be
very much aware of what sanc-
tions are involved when they
commit a civil offense she told
Saeening Committee mem-
ber Bobby Harrell asked Harloe
what she planned to do about
students who were kicked out of
school by the ECU Hona Coun-
cil" and later excused and
readmitted by Dean James Mal-
lay of Student Affairs. Harrell
said that he was a famer member
of the Hona Counc
Harloe answered that her job
was to back the decisions of the
She later added that Dean
Mallay was a firm disciplinarian
and a fine man to wak with. "I
can't speak directly on how
mattas have been handled in the
past she said.
On Mon Dec. 13, the
Saeening Canmittee wil recom-
mend Karen Harloe to the SGA
Legislature fa a final vae of
By DAVID NASH
The SGA Legislature has
'definitely na' overspent, aocad-
ing to Vice-President Greg Ping-
stai, in comments made afta the
introduction of two alternatives to
the publication of an annual, last
Everything that the SGA has
spent has been fa the betterment
of the university and the environ-
ment of the students said
The Appropriations Commit-
tee of the legislature has done an
outstanding job of deaeasing
most appropriations bills that
have come to it.
"There has been due consid-
eration of all appropriation legis-
lature that has gone through the
legislative process added Ping-
Unallocated funds, transfer-
red from year to year, were used
last summer to purchase addition-
al buses fa the transit system,
leaving the legislature with funds
taken in this year only.
Maja appropriations fa the
1976-77 school year thus far
include, in approximate figures:
the SGA Executive Council-
$67,000; the Phao Lab-$7,100;
sit System-$120,000; East Caro-
lina Playhouse-$32,000; REBEL-
$11,000; EBONY HERALD-
$5,000; Marching Pirates-
$12,000; Model UN-$4,000; ECU
School of Musio-$15,000; WECU
Total appropriations are
Police dept. raids dorms
THE CHRISTMAS TREE in the Student Center was decorated last
Thursday by the SGA, Student Union and other students.
During November the Green-
ville Police Department and the
ECU campus pdioe conducted
foursearchesin Jones and Ayoock
On Nov. 13, six police officers
from the Greenville Pdioe De-
partment and the ECU campus
police searched room 337 in Jones
Damitay fa LSD.
The police conducted the
search while both residents of the
room were out to dinner. They left
behind a copy of the search
Upon returning, one resident
(who asked that his name nd be
used) repated the room to be " in
"Everything in my desk had
been taken out and was strewn all
over the top of the desk and the
bed. My stereo speakers were in
the floa and oie of them was
dented he said.
Aocading to the resident, his
closet was ransacked
The search warrant stated that
a pdioe infamant saw drugs in
the room pria to the search.
The resident said that no one
was in the room the day that the
infamant repated seeing drugs.
Aocading to the resident, the
name that appears on the warrant
is nd the name of either himself
a his roommate.
On Nov. 16 the pdioe conduc-
ted a search in 358 Jones
Damitay at 1 a.m.
Aocading to Joe Bason resi-
dent of the room, pdioe knocked
on his doa, walked in and served
him with a search warrant. Bason
also said that the warrant did nd
have his name on it.
"There were two people nam-
ed in the warrant, one d them
was my dd roommate and the
dher one I never hear d
Aocading to Bason, the pdioe
looked through his drawers,
closet, and cldhes and found five
Bason stated that he was
arrested and placed in the Pitt
County Jail under $2,500 bond.
A third search was conducted
on Nov. 17 in 489 Aycock
Aocading to Marshall Harts-
field, resident d the room, the
pdioe knocked on his doa and
then attempted to enter with a
pass key. Being unable to open
the doa with a pass key the pdioe
then kicked down the doa.
Hartsfield said the offioers
then entered the room and one of
them read the search warrant.
See SEARCHES, page 6.)
Due to the fact that the
October 7, 1976 issue of
FOUNTAINHEAD, Vol. 52,
was inoarectly numbered 8
instead of 7, today's issue will
be Vd. 52, No. 21, in ader to
compensate fa the erra.
5�� ��.����, ;� � ��
- " .� i ;y:
IV meeting Nine days
9 December 1976
BSC dance Home Ec party
On Saturday evening, Dec.
11 at 7 the Baptist Student
Center is having a Christmas
banquet and dance. Admission is
$1.50 per person. Dress is
semi-formal. Everyone is wel-
FOUNTAINHEAD needs at
least two of the October 5, 1976
issues. Anyone having a oopy for
this date please return it to the
tests will be administered at ECU
in Jan. All eligible persons who
wish to take the tests, whether or
not they are enrolled at ECU, may
The tests and dates are: The
Graduate Record Examination
(Jan. 8), the Dental Aptitude Test
(Jan. 8), the Graduate Manage-
ment Admission Test (Jan. 29),
and the Allied Health Professions
Admissions lest (Jan. 22).
Further information and ap-
plication materials are available
from the ECU Testing Center,
Rooms 104-106 Speight Building,
Moonlight bowling is back.
The Mendenhall Student Center
Bowling Center now offers this
unique bowling experience on
Friday and Sunday evenings from
8 p.m. until closing. Come by the
Center and test your skills under
the moonlight. It's a great change
The ECU Chess Tournament,
sponsored by Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center, will begin on Friday,
Dec. 10, at 5 p.m and will be
held in the Multi-Purpose Room
in Mendenhall Student Center.
All ECU students are eligible to
participate. A $1 entry fee is
required and registration must be
completed no later than 12 noon
on the day of the tournament.
Registration forms are available
at the Student Center Billiards
Center. Trophies will be awarded.
A grand prize of $1000 is
being offered in a new poetry
competition sponsored by the
World of Poetry, a monthly
newsletter for poets. In addition,
there are 49 cash and merchan-
For rules and official entry
forms write to: World of Poetry,
801 Portofa Dr Dept. 211, San
Francisco, California 94127.
All Home Ec majors are
invited to attend the AHEA Phi U
Christmas party which will be
held Monday, Dec. 13at 7, in the
Home Ec social room. There will
be a Christmas craft show and
tell, so everyone can show their
own Christmas crafts and explain
how they were made. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Psi Chi party
Psi Chi is sponsoring a
Christmas Party for Psychology
majors, Psi Chi members and
Psychology Dept. staff and facul-
ty on Wed Dec. 15, at the
Cherry Court Apts. Clubhouse
from 7-10 p.m. There is no charge
for this event, however, a wrap-
ped children's toy or book is an
admission requirement. Used
toys and books are fine as long as
they are in usable condition
Mark each gift with description to
include age group intended for.
The party is a fireside social with
Christmas goodies such as egg-
nog, punch, cookies, etc. Bring
your favorite treat! Bring your
best friend, and BYOB if desired.
Santa will be there! You be there
Inter-varsity is sponsoring a
seminar workshop Saturday
morning, Dec. 11, from 9 a.m. to
12 noon at the Afro-American
Cultural Center. The main topic
will be "To Grow or Not to
Grow Anyone is weloome to
come at 8:30 for coffee and
There is a meeting of the ECU
Law Society at 7 this Thursday,
Dec. 9, in the Multi-Purpose
Room in Mendenhall Student
Center. David Reid, a Greenville
attorney will speak. Anyone in-
terested is weloome.
Sunday afternoon at 3.15 p.m.
the oombined choirs and orches-
tra of the ECU School of Music
will perform Handel's Messiah.
The performance will be held at
Wright Auditorium and is free.
The public is weloome.
The phosphate controversy
will be discussed at the Sierra
Club meeting Dec. 13, 1976. The
meeting will be held at 8 p.m. at
the First Presbyterian Church,
If you are interested in
learning about North Carolina
Phosphate Corporation's plans
for a 250 million dollar open pit
phosphate mining operation in
Beaufort Co please oome!
Psi Chi meeting
The Dec. meeting of Psi Chi
will be Wed Dec. 15 instead of
Dec. 14. The meeting will be held
at the Psychology Christmas
Party. Watch the FOUNTAIN-
HEAD and the Psi Chi bulletin
boards for details.
Monday night at 8.00 p.m. the
Music Therapy Club will present
the film "Reach Inside which
explores the exciting possibilities
of treating handicapped children
through music. The meeting is in
Room 101 of the Music Building
and is open to all interested
The Forever Generation of
ECU is a Christ-centered campus
fellowship group. We meet week-
ly for a study, discussion, or
challenge from the Bible; singing
and warm fellowship. We also
have get-togethers, cookouts,
weekend retreats and other
activities. Why not take a break
this Friday night and join us at
7:30 in Mendenhall 244?
GLAD TIDINGS. You can
dance all night long. Details are
ECU students and faculty are
invited to attend the 11 o'clock
morning service at Immanuel
Baptist Church this coming Sun-
day, Dec. 12, to hear the chancel
choir present the cantata, "The
Many Moods of Christmas
arranged by Robert Shaw and
R.R. Bennett. The church is
located at 1101 South Elm St
opposite Rose High.
The choir is under the di-
rection of David Rockefeller,
senior in the ECU School of Music
and student director of the Pirate
Marching Band. At the organ will
be another ECU music major,
Christopher Jenkins.Several ECU
students and faculty members are
also members of the choir.
The Allied Health Professions
Admission Test will be offered at
ECU on Saturday, Jan. 22, 1977.
Application blanks are to be
oompleted and mailed to the
Psychological Corporation, P.O.
Box 3540, Grand Central Station,
New York, New York 10017 to
arrive by Dec. 31, 1976.
Applications may be obtained
from the Testing Center, Rooms
105-106, Speight Building, ECU.
The Dental Aptitude Test will
be offered at ECU on Saturday,
Jan. 8, 1977. Application blanks
are to be oompleted and mailed to
Division of Educational Mea-
surements, American Dental As-
sociation, 211 East Chicago Av-
enue, Chicago, Illinois, 60611 to
arrive by Dec. 13, 1976. These
applications are also available at
the Testing Center, Rooms 105-
106, Speight Building, ECU.
The ECU sororities invite you
to attend the 5th annual "Nine
Days Of Christmas" sponsored
by the Panhellenic Assoc. Each
sorority will be serving refresh-
ments on the day designated
Mon. Dec. 6 Chi Omega, 1501 E.
5th St Tues. Dec. 7 Alpha
Omicron 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 Office; Mon.
Dec. 13 Alpha Phi, 950 E. 10th
StTues. Dec. 14 Aipha Delta Pi,
1407 E. 5th St Wed. Dec. 15
Kappa Delta, 2101 E. 5th St
Thurs. Dec. 16 Delta Zeta, 801 E.
5th St. Hours of Open House: 10
a.m. to 4 p.m.
Mr. Jim Caplanides, director
of the North Carolina Internship
Office, has announoed plans for
the upcoming Spring Semester
Internship Program in North
Carolina State Government.
Internships in various state gov-
ernment agencies will begin in
mid-January and continue
throughout the spring semester.
Most positions require a 20-hour
work week. Most interns will be
paid approximately $3.12 per
hour, though some positions are
designed for academic credit
only. Applications must be sub-
mitted by December 20.
For further information, write
or call: N.C. Internship Office,
401 N. Wilmington St Raleigh,
Phi Eta Sigma
The Dec. meeting of Phi Eta
Sigma will be a ocokout at the
home of Carol Tate (420 Lee
Street, Cherry Oaks, Greenville)
on Thursday, Dec. 16, from 5:30
to 10 p.m. Members may bring
guests and members MUST sign
up on sheets in Dr. Ebbs' office
XAustin 214). The deadline for
signing up is 12 noon, Dec. 15.
Information conoerning transpor-
tation and directions to Miss
Tate's home is located in Dr.
Ebbs' office. All members are
urged to attend.
The Graduate Management
Admission Test will be offered at
ECU on Saturday, Jan. 29,1977.
Application blanks are to be
oompleted and mailed to Educa-
tional Testing Service, Box 966-R,
Prinoeton, N.J 08540 to arrive
by January 7,1977. Applications
are also available at the Testing
Center, Rooms 105-106, Speight
Come sheer on the wrestling
team as they take to the mats for
the first match of the year.
The wrestlers take on the
Athletes in Action, Friday night,
8 p.m in Minges Coliseum.
Interested in social service -
but uncertain about a career? The
most sure-fire way to zero in on
career objectives is through
practical work experience.
Centers for the Handicapped,
located near Washington, D.C
offers young people a one-year
internship working with handi-
capped children and adults. Re-
cruitment is underway now for
interns to start in Jan. 1977.
Interested students can obtain
more information and an appli-
cation at their oollege placement
office (or campus library, in some
cases) or by writing to Centers for
the Handicapped, 649 Lofstrand
Land, Rockville, Maryland 20850.
ETA Chapter of Alpha Beta
Alpha, ECU'S undergraduate
library science fraternity pledged
the following new students on
Tuesday, November 16: Starr
Batten, Middlesex; Darlene Ben-
ton, Belvidere; Mary Ann Dela-
mar, Gardner; Karen Heiser,
China Grove; Linda Mayo, Green-
ville; Barbara Thorson, Snow
Hill; Norma Tynes, Moyock; Jim
Whaley, Kinston; and Sharon
Horne of Moorestown, New Jer-
Ms. Ludi Johnson is faculty
advisor fa the organization.
All news writers are reminded
that there is a meeting Thursday
afternoon at 4:15.
The meeting will be in the
FOUNTAINHEAD office located
in the Publications Center.
All interested persons are
This week's free flick is
Nicholas and A lexandra.
Based on the historical novel
by Robert and Suzanne Massie,
the movie centers around the fall
ot Russia's last Czar. Beautiful
costumes and scenery depict an
epic time during the early 20th
Show times are Friday and
Saturday, 7 p.m. and 9 p.m.
I.D. and activity card is the
only admission price.
There will be a meeting for all
present and would be sports
The meeting is Thursday at
3:15 in the FOUNTAINHEAD
office located in the Publications
The Ceramics Guild will hold a
Christmas sale on Dec. 15 and 16,
from 8-5 at Wright Auditorium.
Prints on sale
On Wednesday Dec. 15, there
will be a sale of prints collected by
the printmaking department over
the past 15 years. All items will
be prioed to sell; $.50 to $5.00.
The sale will be from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. in Jenkins 1104.
9 December 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
'Attractions' fails; other programs profit
By LOUIS TA YLOR
The programming of every
Student Union committee except
Major Attractions has been very
successful so far this year,
according to Barry Robinson,
Student Union president.
During the 79 days of Fall
quarter, the Student Union pre-
sented 75 shows, Robinson tola
committee chairpersons at a
program board meeting Tuesday
Attendance at the shows for
which tickets were sold averaged
more than 1,000.
However, programming suc-
cess this year has been a
complete reversal from years
past, faculty adviser Rudolph
Alexander told the board. Alex-
ander said that Major Attractions
is usually the most successful
committee in the Student Union,
but this year every show has been
a financial failure.
The Major Attractions com-
mittee is still existent, according
to Robinson, but since their
budget has been depleted, the
committee is non-functioning.
Alexander added that he did
not fully understand why Major
Attractions has not been success-
ful this year, but he indicated that
he felt there were a number of
The Student Union should
initiate early in 1977 a " study that
is as scientific as possible" to
seek out student wants and needs
in the area of major attractions,
Though consensus in the area
of pop music may change every
six months, the Student Union
may be able to "create a dimate
that is condusive to more success-
ful Major Attractions program-
ming, Alexander suggested.
Robinson said "the system
We need a Major Attractions
committee said Robinson. But
the committee should use its own
Perhaps the program board
should approve each show separ-
ately, rather than leave the
decision entirely in the hands of
the committee, Robinsor added.
BARRY ROBINSON, Student Union President.
Low ed. standards called tragic
By ROBERT SWAIM
ur. Robert Williams, Vice
President for Academic Affairs of
the UNC system, spoke out
against lowering admission re-
quirements to increase minority
enrollment in the nation's se-
condary educational institutions.
Dr. Williams, former Provost
of ECU, spoke at the 200th
anniversary celebration of Phi
Beta Kappa held in the ECU
Nursing Auditorium, Dec 6.
"Education systems must
withstand the temptation to dilute
the substance of learning to meet
some supposed-low learning level
of the population in the oonvulted
notion that by so doing demo-
cracy is vindicated said Dr.
According to Dr. Williams,
the limitation, alteration or de-
basing of education would defeat
the object of ctemocracy.
"The subtle arguments and
the alarming reality of reshaping
every educational experience to
accommodate the abilities of all of
our citizens in the name of
ctemocracy is a tragic shame
said Dr. Williams.
Dr. Williams stated the notion
must be resisted that in order to
serve a greater population, a
lesser educational product must
"I fail to see the logic in any
argument that the nature, the
quality or the purpose of edu-
cation should be susbtantially
altered in the process of extend-
ing its privileges to the whole
body of citizens said Dr.
113 Grande Ave.
Saturday, Dec. 11
Christmas Gifts You Can Afford
Special and Handcrafted
St. Gabriel's Auditorium
1001 Ward St.
Rev. H.C. Mulholland
The Urgent Reason Now
ThisisOverton'sWay of Showing Appreciation
to E.C.U. Students, Faculty,and Staff.
PARKER AND CHARLESOVERTON present their Stadium Expansion
gift to Dr. Leo Jenkins.
PLAINS ELECTION CENTER1 ' 3
9 December 1976
As part of its rules of conduct the Student
Legislature's Appropriations Committee, chaired by
Craig Hales, enacted this fall a closed-meeting
bylaw. The final votes of its members are still public,
but the deliberations of the committee are now held
behind closed, but not soundproof, doors. This
committee has the power to inflate or decimate the
budgets of all student-funded organizations in its
meetings which are not only closed to the public and
the press, but are also off-limits to groups whose
budgets are being discussed. In what amounts to
decision-making in a vacuum, the committee is thus
preventing organizations from knowing the reasons
for any budgetary alterations, except for what the
chairman decides to spoon feed to the curious.
This modus operand appears to be in flagrant
violation of North Carolina's open-meetings statute.
Enacted in 1971, this law forbids the closing of
meetings of any organized governmental group that
has the power to "conduct hearings to "delib-
erate andor to "act as (a body) politic and in the
public interest The law has exemptions, but these
are clearly specified. It is obvious the budgetary
hearings of the Appropriations Committee do not fall
into the exempted category and, when closed, are in
violation of the open-meetings statute.
As for student government as a whole being
exemplified from the status, there have been,
according to legal sources, no judicial rulings which
would lend direct precedent. However, at UNC-
Chapel Hill, students became angered over the
School of Law's faculty meetings being closed to the
public. Earlier this year the issue was taken to court
where the closed meetings were ruled unlawful.
The election of student legislators involves a
much broader constituency than the law school's
faculty representatives. For this reason student
government should ascribe to no less than that
expected of faculty personnel. The only reason for
which the Appropriations Committee could want to
close its meetings would be that it has something to
hide, discussions, for example, that border on the
inane and present little indication of intelligent
Fountainhead, like all other SGA-funded groups
was not allowed to hear the committee's actual
arguments against its budget. The paper's editor
however, could from the hall clearly discern more
than the expected amount of gigglinq from these
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.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually tor non-students, $6.00 for
IF IT RUNS IN THE FML V.
Transition questions need answering
TnCnilMTAIMUCAn. I .
The fall of the 1977-78 school
year marks the start of the
semester system here at ECU.
Although a recent poll indicated
the students were against the
change-over, the staff and ad-
ministration pushed the semester
system through because it is less
work for them (registration, paper
As of this letter, the student
body has received no word of now
this change-over will effect their
course curriculum. Tim McLeod
secretary of academic affairs, has
constantly been assured by the
curriculum committee that the
students will get the best end of
the change-over but it has
become increasingly apparent
that when Tim asks for written
reports, he gets the "run-
around The SGA has even
passed a resolution asking for an
announcement of the change-over
The curriculum committee has
said that students will not have to
take more hours, in fact, they say
hours may be given to students.
The only problem there is that
these "given" hours may hurt
grade point averages in sequence
What courses will be drop-
ped? What courses will be added?
Who's to decide for each indivi-
dual student? Will there be two
sessions of summer school?
These are only a few of the
questions that must be answered
I suggest that all students they may not know any more than
especially juniors who hope to
graduate on time and can not
afford summer school, go to your
advisors and find out what you
can on the change-over. Although
you, maybe they can find out.
Prepare now for the change-over!
Jr. Class Vice-President
No faith hurts major attractions
At present, hardly anyone can
complain about the quantity of
entertainment. Or, can they? Of
course, we've improved in quan-
tity-the percentage verifies this
fact. But what about the more
vital factors-quality, student or
public interest, and public know-
ledge. Could it be possible that
lack of interest in the type of
entertainment and poor promo-
tion of the events are effecting
publicstudent turn outs?
The quality is good, at least
for the (few) events that I have
attended! Like everyone else, I
attend (only) what interests me.
Studentpublic interest is the
major issue. Anyone planning
entertainment should consider
what interests the majority of the
potential audience. Questions
such as: What's the latest musical
news? What's the most popular
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-
music for this age? What groups
are hottest in the record world?
Record store managers or sales-
persons know the answers, if no
one cares to ask the student body.
Needless to say, public appeal is
vital unless we don't want an
The problem of public know-
ledge can be corrected with
proper advertising. If we only
print ads in campus publications
and place posters on bulletin
boards, the general public will not
be aware of the entertainment.
Using the entertainment page of a
local newspaper isn't sufficient,
because many people don't look
And worst of all, relying on a
local Greenville local radio station
for advertisements is atrocious
the public doesn't listen to the
station, how will they know
what's going on?
Other problems are minority
entertainment and the cancella-
tion of oonoerts. Out of that 93.5
per cent, can we say 10 per cent
was of interest to blacks? I doubt
Loss of faith that the group
will show up is the results of the
cancellation of oonoerts.
�� &&&. ��� ' M �&� I
� i j v
� � � � �.
9 December 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Major attractions lose more support
In view of the recent problem
concerning lack of attendance at
major concerts, I would like to tell
you why I do not go to concerts
held at Minges Coliseum. After
attending the Linda Ronstadt
oonoert in the Fall of 1975 I vowed
never to return to Minges again.
The thing that I found most
aggravating and inefficient was
the way you must wait outside the
Coliseum until the doors are
opened at a specific hour. Once
they are opened all hell breaks
loose as people shove and trample
to squeeze through the doors so
they may run and get a good seat.
The crowd's surge towards the 2
or 3 open doors has the impact of
a bursting dam and could be quite
dangerous. I was "in line" with a
friend who had a broken arm in a
sling, who suffered excruciating
pain from careless bumps and
pushes by frenzied persons intent
upon getting through the doors
before the next guy .Why can't the
doors be opened several hours
beforehand, so those who wish to
come early can do so, entering
peacefully, without hassles, and
procuring the much sought after
good seat. In this manner every-
one could avoid the stampede and
possibly having to wait outside in
Secondly, ECU concerts are
the only ones I have experienced
with so many rules and re-
strictions. In all other auditoriums
you are able to carry beverages
andor smoke. After all, when
you're sitting in one spot for
several hours you might want
some type of refreshment. Since
people break the rules anyway,
why not do away with the rules or
modify them, such as allowing
smoking and drinking in the
Another policy that I fine most
inconvenient is that which doesn't
not allow a student to buy a
student ticket at the door the
night of the performance. A good
many of our concerts are held on
Saturday, and sometimes Sunday
nights. It is my understanding
that a student must purchase
their student ticket by 5:00 p.m.
Friday or else pay the general
admission fee at the door. Many
times I do not know on Friday
afternoon what I will be doing on
Former Buc editor raps comments
It appears that a few state-
ments must be made concerning
the BUCCANEER to darify state-
ments made by uninvolved and
First, Mr. Sullivan reportedly
told the city council that ECU
would have no BUCCANEER due
to the resignation of the staff. If
Mr. Sullivan knows and has
decided there will be no book,
why was the Task Force commit-
tee formed and why did they
make proposals to the legisla-
ture? Also if there is no book it
will not be because the staff quit
but because adequate funds were
not made available to the staff.
Second, the editorial concern-
ing the yearbook stated that
"Alternative One would
guarantee - a product valued at
$48,000 instead of $61,000 This
is an error in fact. Alternative
One states the SGA would
allocate $48,000 and the staff
could raise revenue through
advertising, rebates, sitting fees
and other ways which were not
allowed in the past. The total
BUC budget would be about
$63,000, more than what the
SGA originally allocated and a
compromise from what the staff
Third, the second alternative
stated that students would pay a
subscription price for the book.
This means only those that paid in
addition to their fees would
receive a book. Contrary to the
editorial statement 8000 students
are not necessary, 200 would be
enough to have a book printed.
In response to students that
say they paid for their books
through activity fees - according
to the SGA Executive Branch you
paid your fees to be spent by the
SGA. Nothing guarantees how
the money is to be spent or if you
are to get a yearbook.
The SGA has the right to
spend the money on student
needs as they see fit. Having
done so there is not enough
money to pay for a yearbook. If
students are to have one they
must pay additional fees or do
without something the SGA has
already allocated money for.
Finally, in response to those
people that believe that the
BUCCANEER is not important to
the students, why is it that more
people have their picture made
(over 3,000 this fall) and more
people get a copy of the book
(over 6,000 this year) than vote in
SGA elections (less then 2,500)?
Former BUC Editor
Athletic Director Bill Cain is a
liar when he says that all students
who came by for refunds on their
ASU-ECU tickets received their
money. I called the ticket office,
and they said there would be
refunds. I went by the ticket office
with my tickets, and a sign there
said no refunds. The lady in the
office said the same thing.
What good does it do to
announce after the game has
been played that refunds were
available (even jf they were)?
I have been ripped off $14.00
because of this game, and I am
sure other students have been
also. It is more than apparent
to me that Bill Cain can only see
dollar signsand that by lying he is
trying to cover up his and the
Athletic Department's greed.
This has lowered my opinion of
East Carolina University.
Saturday night, for I choose not to
place my weekends on a well
ordered schedule. Why should a
student have to pay a raised
admission price as a penalty for
not having strictly organized their
I feel that a student is entitled
to buy a ticket at student prices
regardless of the time they buy
I would very much have
enjoyed seeing Judy Collins a few
weeks ago, but due to the nature
of the concerts at Minges, I
decided the hassles were not
worth it. Perhaps some other
students refrain from going to
these concerts for a few of these
Paula (Toni) Jordan
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Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 9 December 1976
Physical therapists research rare disease
By GEORGE THREE WITTS
A research project by ECU
physical therapists may give
additional dues to finding an
effective treatment for a rare but
devastating disease, best known
as the killer of Woody Guthrie,
America's celebrated folksinger.
The disease, a genetic dis-
order, labeled Huntington's
Disease, affects an estimated
15,000 persons and does not
appear until the victim reaches
his or her mid-thirties. Then a
portion of the brain begins to
deteriorate and control of the
body's physical movements de-
creases. At present, no treatment
can halt the progress of Hunting-
ton's Disease, and even tranqui-
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lizerscan produce relief in only a
small percentage of patients.
Guthrie died in 1967, after 15
years of gradually losing his
ability to walk, talk and read. Two
of his children have since devel-
oped the disease and three others
stand a 50-50 chance of having
inherited it too.
The research at ECU, spon-
sored in part by a grant from the
N.C. Physical Therapy Associa-
tion was directed by Gloria T.
Sanders, a physical therapist in
the School of Allied Health and
Using a neurosurgical proce-
dure, Sanders reproduced the
symptoms of Huntington's Di-
sease in cats, which has been
done successfully in only a couple
of other recent instances. She
then went a step further by
devising a measuring technique,
which she says has not been done
before, to functionally measure
the height and distance of the
The measuring device, using
cameras and a glass calibrated
runway, will enable scientists to
determine if the symptoms of the
disease have been achieved in
test animals and will show when a
treatment has provided positive
Sanders explained that the
study of the disease has been very
difficult because it affects only
humans. Animals that display the
symptoms of the disease have
been unavailable and researchers
have had to rely on human
autopsy material rather than
submit patients to new drugs or
The thing that we are excited
about is that we think that we've
got an animal model and a good
way of measuring it. Now it's a
matter of producing some of these
models and trying all kinds of
treatment to determine which is
the most effective in removing the
Sanders said her interest in
this research was generated by
her concern for people with
cerbral palsy and Huntington's
"For hundreds of years no-
body has been able to provide
much more than exercise for
these people. It's like polio.
People used to spend hours and
days exercising when all it took
was the Salk Vaccine to prevent
the disease she said.
"If you are really going to
help these people you have got to
come up with a drug or surgical
The details of Sanders' re-
search were presented as a poster
display at the recent 6th annual
meeting of the Society For
Neuroscience, in Toronto,
"It (the presentation) gener-
ated stimulating, positive feed-
back from scientific people who
have been doing research in this
field for a long time said Dr.
Evelyn McNeill, an anatomist and
physical therapist at ECU, who
assisted Sanders in her study.
Also participating in the pro-
ject were three ECU physical
therapy students: Deborah Brag-
unier, Indian Head, Md Char-
lotte Metz, Elkm-N.C; and
Marsha Murphey, Manassas, Vir-
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Continued from paae 1.
The other five came in and
started pulling my things out of
the closet and opening my
drawers and just generally tear-
ing up the room Hartsfield
According to Hartsfield the
police found a pipe that he had
made and told him that posses-
sion of it was against university
"Then they left and took my
pipe, leaving all of the clothes and
stuff in the floor
Hartsfield complained to the
Greenville Police Department
about the manner in which the
search was conducted.
"I called Captain Wiggins and
told him that I thought he had no
probable cause to search my
room said Hartsfield.
I also told him that I thought
he should pay for the door. He
said he wasn't going to do it and
then hung up on me
This reporter was a witness to
a search on Nov. 19, in 442 Jones
Officer Wiggins of the ECU
campus police opened the door
with a pass key, then five officers
of the Greenville Police Depart-
ment entered the room and began
The room was unoccupied at
the time of the search.
Upon entering the room this
reporter observed the officers
searching through papers on a
desk, under a mattress, and in a
When asked who was in
charge an officer said, "We're
conducting a search, get out of
here Another officer added,
"yeah, get out of here
Captain Jack Russel, chief of
detectives of the Greenville Police
Department, was questioned by
FOUNTAINHEAD regarding the
police department's liability fa
the destruction of personal pro-
perty that occurs during a search.
Captain Russel informed
FOUNTAINHEAD that the
Greenville Police Department
does not oome on to the ECU
campus unless requested to do so
by the campus polioe.
He added that the detective
division of the Greenville Polioe
Department does not conduct
investigations on the campus.
According to Captain Russel,
overall policing of the ECU
campus is the responsibility of the
When asked by FOUNTAIN-
HEAD to comment on the search-
es Officer Wiggins of the campus
polioe refused to comment.
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GPC protests B-1
By RANDY STALLS
The Greenville Peace Commit-
tee plans to participate in a
nationwide demonstration, Jan.
22, 1977, to terminate the contro-
versial B-1 bomber program,
according to Dr. Edith Webber,
an ECU English professor and
member of the group.
The demonstration will be
held locally in conjunction with
the nationwide Stop The B-1
Bomber: National Peace Conver-
sion Campaign sponsored by
American Friends Service Com-
mittee and Clergy and Laity
According to information re-
leased from Webber's group,
they will be demonstrating for the
complete termination o the B-1
bomber program, security for B-1
employees facing unemployment,
and oonversion of military funds
to meet human needs.
Research and development of
four test B-1's has cost $3.2
billion. Rockwell International.
the prime contractor for the B-1,
will receive another $348 million.
Before then President Carter
must decide in February whether
or not to keep the estimated $92
billion B-1 program in the budget.
Carter said during the presi-
dential campaign the B-1 "should
not be funded and would be
wasteful of taxpayers' dollars
However, he refused to promise
definitely to terminate the pro-
gram if elected.
The Pentagon says the B-1
will replace the aging and slower
B-52 as part of the U.S. nuclear
deterrent, insisting that manned
bombers which can oe launched
and then recalled are needed fa
situations like the Cuban missile
Webber's group upholds that
"for a society beset with serious
unsolved problems: unemploy-
ment, poverty, transportation,
housing, health care, education,
pollution; the waste of billions on
an unnecessary project like this
bomber cannot be tolerated
8S88S jg SS&. iSS
9 December 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
in SEC investigations
Editor's Note: T tis is the
second part of an investigation of
banks' roles in New York City's
recent financial crisis. Reporters
Jack Newfield and Paul Du Brul
conducted the investigation.
Banks Stonewall Investigations
In late 1975, two government
agendes began to sniff around
the city's crisis: the Securities
and Exchange Commission and
the state legislature's Office of
Oversight and Analysis, headed
by former investigative reporter
Immediately the investigators
were treated to bank stonewal-
ling, and told they would endan-
ger the important negotiations
being conducted to keep the city
and state solvent. One SEC
lawyer, say the Voice reporters,
received a conference call at his
home on a Friday night last
spring from several bank lawyers
who threatened that if he contin-
ued to press his subpoena for the
appearance of a high bank
official, he would be personally
responsible for "flushing New
York State down the drain
In addition, the aty govern-
ment seemingly tried to cover for
the banks by issuing a suit
against the SEC challenging their
right to conduct an investigation
Haddad's state investigators
came up against the same stone
wall. The most important infor-
mation the banks refused to
reveal were day-to- day records of
their municipal securities sales
during the period in question.
They claimed that such informa-
tion would blow their position
with oompeting banks, but even
after Haddad offered to allow the
banks to remove their names from
the figures, they still refused.
Just at this time, another
investigation, this time the House
Subcommittee on Commerce,
Consumer and Monetary Affairs
in Washington, was looking into
the banks' affect on the "fiscal
condition of our cities The
subcommittee sent letters to 10
major New York City banks
requesting the same day-to-day
municipal securities sales. Eight
banks refused to comply.
One bank, Marine Midland,
complied in full. "But then
remarked Newfield and Du Brul,
CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS are a cheerful reminder that vacation
time is lust a week away. Photo by Brian Stotler.)
By LOUIS TAYLOR
Applications for the office of
Student Union President will be
taken from Jan. 6 through Jan.
19, according to Barry Robinson,
who presently holds the position.
Interested persons should
contact Robinson in his office at
234 Mendenhall between Jan. 6
Applications may be picked up
at the Student Union Information
desk, beginning Jan. 6, said
"I will be glad to talk to
before then added Robinson.
One does not have to be a past
or present member of the Student
Union to qualify for the office.
However, he must be a rising
upperclassman with at least a 2.0
grade point average.
A Screening Committee of the
Student Union Board of Directors
will screen candidates Jan. 24-25
to narrow the number of applica-
tions down to seven.
On Jan. 31 and Feb. 1 the
Board of Directors will interview
the final seven applicants.
The Board will select the
President-elect on Feb. 1.
"Marine Midland had nothing to
hide. Its holdings of city obliga-
tions had remained relatively
constant through out the period
Morgan Guaranty reported
promptly, but not in full. Still,
their information was interesting.
Senior Vice-President Boris S.
Berkovitch listed quarterly hol-
dings of all state and municipal
securities, without noting how
much represented New York City
or state. The figures showed that
the bank had sold $112 million-
about 12 of its total municipal
holdings-within the six month
period in question. No "selloff"
of equivalent size had occurred
The Scenario Unveiled
Even though all the details
were not yet in place, Haddad laid
out the whole scenario in a July 6
confidential memorandum to the
chairman of the state's Assembly
Newfield and Du Brul report
that the Assembly Committee will
soon begin issuing subpoenas to
the banks fa the records which
they have so far managed to keep
from the public. The banks have
even had some suocess in keeping
the story out of the news. On
October 20, the New York Times
ran a one column article about the
SEC's investigation of the bank
dumping. A Chase Manhattan
official bragged to Newfield and
Du Brul that the bank was able to
bump the story from page one to,
literally, the obituary page.
"It is our judgment that the
banks, with Chase in the lead, are
largely to blame for the last year
and a half of pain in New York,
conclude Newfield and Du Brul.
"The real outrage is that the fate
of almost eight million people
should depend so fundamentally
on the decisions made by a dozen
unelected unaccountable white
men who control the major
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9 December 1976
Would you believe
The Job-hunting routine
Fa as long as I can remember, I've eagerly anticipated the fine day
when I would set out into the world, education nearly completed,
searching for the job and the locality where I'd start out life as an adult
career person. Wonder of wonders, that day finally arrived.
My roommate and I set out at midnight Thursday, hoping to reach
Greenville, S.C. in time for our morning job interviews. Our parents and
friends thought we were crazy to drive all night (seven hours, to be
exact), and to think we would be coherent enough to thoroughly impress
We knew we could do it, though. We armed ourselves with coffee,
No-Doz, and top 40 blaring from the radio, we headed to the Southwest.
It was a pretty hairy trip, granted, but we managed to stay on the
road, and we arrived in "the other Greenville" with enough time to wash
our faces before going to knock the interviewers dead.
My big interview was at the local NBC TV affiliate, WFBC. I had
spent my entire Thanksgiving vacation preparing my "interview outfit
and I really looked smart. The only problem I encountered was falling off
of my brand new wedgies as I walked over to shake the interviewer's
hand. So much for Jane Cool.
The gentleman at WFBC was very kind, though. After informing me
how impossible it is to break into broadcasting, he proceeded to tell me
what a great, rewarding career it is, and how SOMEDAY I might make
it. So much for being Barbara Walters.
My luck changed, however. I headed over to the local hospital's
personnel office in search of my nurse-to-be roommate, and within a few
minutes was filling out a job application there. The folks at the hospital
were quite nice. After wringing their hands when I told them that
geology was the only science I'd ever been able to pass, they decided I
would probably work out in their public relations department, or maybe
even in personnel itself. They assured me I wouldn't have to wear a whit
uniform and support hose, and I departed happily.
I never did catch up with my roomie during my visit to the hospital. It
seems she was in the process of taking a five-hour walking tour of the
grounds. By the time she returned, her feet had expanded at least three
By the time we finally returned to the motel room, it was time for a
dinner date at my mother s best friend's home. (Understand that by this
time we d been up and on our feet fa almost 36 hours). We enjoyed a
nice interval of chit chat with the old family friends, then departed fa
the motel, exhausted, anticipating some well-deserved rest.
Rest was not in stae, however. We discovered upon our return to the
room that two eligible male hospital employees were waiting fa us in the
bar downstairs, so purely in the interest of good oowaker relations, we
went flying downstairs fa a little spirits and cheer.
When we finally had our fill of spirits and cheer, it was after 2 A.M.
and we were entering our 44th hour without sleep. Needlass to say, we
collapsed into our motel-quality Sealy Posture-pedics, and stayed there
until 10 the next maning.
Our second day in Greenville was interesting, to say the least. We
spend the entire afternoon touring every kind of apartment imaginable.
We saw singles' apartments, "luxury" apartments, "reaeational
community apartments, ard countless other types, all of which had a
few things in common: a club house, a small pool, and sky-high rent. In
fact, the only real luxury most of these plaoes had was the rest oost.
On the other side of the rainbow, we were really excited to see in the
paper that there was a "modern, high-rise with spacious rooms,
2-bedroans fa $l50-all utilities included We headed fa "luxurious
Caihoun Towers , convinced that this would suit us perfectly. We
envisioned a classy address, complete with dcorman. Reality, however,
was something else entirely. "Luxurious Caihoun Towers is about 25
years old, and it has probably been at least 25 years since any real
maintenance service has been perfamed.
This place was so depressing that I felt as if I had just walked into the
place RatsoRizzolived in "Midnight Cowboy There were wine bottles
strewn around the lobby, and the closest thing I saw to a doaman was a
quite aged person who was quite probably the one who had strewn the
wine bottles around the lobby
So much fa our penthouse suite, folks.
Actually, we did finally look at a few places that will be suitable fa
young wanen of our social position, financial situation, intellectual level,
and education. Yes, Peach Blossom Trailer Park, nestled between the
Easley Bypass and Gigi's Massage Parla might really be just up our
Ms. Jenkins ranks wife
and mother role as first
By SHA RON VA NDUSEN
"We entertain approximately
4500 people each year, but my
primary responsibility is as a wife
and mother said Mrs. Lillian
Jenkins, ECU'S "first Lady' .
"Not that I don't enjoy enter-
taining guests she adds, but
the past three decades of her life
have been spent as a devoted wife
to Chanoella Leo Jenkins, and
mother to their six children.
Obviously proud of her child-
ren, Mrs. Jenkins explains that
Jim, their oldest, is an anesthetist
in St. Louis. Jeff, their second son
is now managing a clothing stae
in Washington, N.C and
Susanne, an ECU graduate, lives
in Charlottesville, Va. Patricia,
their newlywed, and also a
graduate of ECU, lives in Cary,
N.C. Sallie is a social waker who
lives and waks in Durham, and
Jack, their youngest, is presently
a sophomae here at ECU.
"Of course I enjoy the
prestige of meeting all these
impatant people, but one of our
favaite fams of entertainment
oomes around Christmas. Many
fraternities and saaities come
carroling, and we always invite
them in fa refreshments
Besides occupying herself
with her family and entertain-
ment, Mrs. Jenkins enjoys grow-
ing and arranging flowers. She
has a greenhouse and participates
in a garden club.
In addition to the garden dub,
she actively takes part in a book
club, and is a member of the St.
James Methodist Church.
Mrs. Jenkins also enjoys
many other hobbies. She loves
the water, and has spent much of
her life near it. She collects
shells, and hopes to wak with
shell aafts during their retire-
ment. She considers her greatest
achievement in recent months
the fact that she has learned to
dive. Though she has known how
swim fa most of her life, her first
"head first splash" was made
this past summer.
Mrs. Jenkins was born in New
Jersey and it was there where she
met her husband. She was
teaching elementary school in
Bridgewater Township, and Mr.
Jenkins was teaching in Summer-
Mrs. Jenkins is quick to point
out that "even though we are
from New Jersey, we oonsider
ourselves North Carolinians
MRS. LILLIAN JENKINS Photo by Brian Stotler.
ECU School of Music andSU
present piano recital Dec. 13
Anna Haun, daughter of Mrs.
Charles A. White, Sr will
present a piano recital Monday
evening, December 13 at 8:15
p.m. in Mendenhall Student
Center Theater. The recital spai-
saed by the ECU School of M usic
and Mendenhall Student Center,
will be given in memay of her
father, Charles Alexander White,
Sr. The public is most oadially
invited to attend.
The first half of Monday's
recital will feature the popular
Chromatic Fantasy and Fugue of
Johann Sebastian Bach, followed
by the Variations and Fugue on a
theme by Haendel, Op. 24 by
Hohannes Brahms. The varia-
tions are based on a theme taken
verbatim from Haendel's aria in
his Bb Harpsichad Suite. There
arehintsof melodic variation, but
the overall basis fa variatiai is
mae ooncerned with the har-
monic and rhythmic nature of the
aria. These variations could be
called character variations, evok-
ing many moods, a trait typical of
romatic piano music. The piece
concludes with a magnificent
Following a brief intermis-
sion, Ms. Haun will perfam the
Sonata in Bb mina Op. 35 by
Frederic Chopin. This four move-
ment piece includes the well-
known Funeral March followed by
a sweeping last movement, play-
ed with both hands in unison at
the octave. The program will
conclude with the Toccata Op. 11
by Serge Prokofiev. This piece
characterizes much of Prokofiev's
writing with its perpetual rhyth-
mic drive and dynamic ending.
Anna Haun holds degrees in
piano perfamanoe from the Uni-
versity of Illinois and the Univer-
sity of Nathern Gdaaoo, where
she is currently a doctaal student
in the Docta of Arts program and
a graduate teaching assistant.
She began piano lessons at the
age of seven with her mother. She
has also studied with Dr. Robert
Carter (well-known to Greenvil-
lites fa his teaching here at
ECU), Mr. Clemens Sandresky,
Mr. Stanley Fletcher, Mr. Anis
Fuleihan and Dr. Walter Schenk-
She is presently studying with
her husband, Errol Haun, instruo-
ta of piano on the faculty of the
University of Nathern Colaado.
In 1962 she won the state
competition of the Nath Carolina
tion. She won the UNC concerto
oontest in 1973 and perfamed
with the UNC Symphaiy Orches-
tra in 1974.
i aii uniJiL iiiiiaui��tk
ANNA HAUN FOUNTAINHEAD file photo.
� . �
9 December 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
to spirit of the season
The holiday season, despite
commercial exploitation, con-
tinues to be the only event that
allows us all to be kids again, and
holiday TV specials add to the
Next week the three com-
mercial networks, along with PBS
are offering a wide variety of
special programming ranging
from a documentary about the
Jewish festival of lights to the
traditional animated stories.
Sunday is a big night for "us
kids with an animated Christ-
mas program, plus an old favorite
offered on NBC.
The cartoon, called "A Tiny
Tree is about a crippled girl's
relationship with (you guessed it)
a tiny tree. Buddy Ebsen is the
voice of the badger, and the score
is sung by Roberta Flack. This
show can be aeen at 7 o'clock on
"Tiny Tree" is followed at
7 20 on the same cha inel by the
newest version of James Barrie's
"Peter Pan This one stars Mia
Farrow as Peter and Danny Kaye
as Captain Hook. It's a feature-
length musical, and might be a
neat way to slow down after the
Monday night offers both
cartoons and stars. Again, NBC
carries the load. The animated
program, "Little Drummer Boy -
Bookll oomeson Channel 7at 8
o'clock. There probably aren't
many people who aren't familiar
with this traditional holiday story
- and the song that inspired it.
At 830, Channel 7 will carry a
special starring a celebrity whose
shows are as much a part of
Christmas as mistletoe. Yes, it's
Bob Hope. Hope and his guests
(including John Wayne and Neil
Sedaka) will mix seasonal
material with takeoffs on
"Charlie's Angels" and "Happy
Hope s ribald revelry will be
followed by Mr. Mellow himself,
Perry Como. The Como Show,
Miich starts at 10 o'clock, origi-
nates from Austria. This should
be a real spirit-builder, oomplete
with plenty of snow.
ABC oomes up to bat Tuesday
night, with one schmaltzy cartoon
and one show with a first-class
The schmaltz comes on the
scene at 8 o' clock on Channel 12,
with the animated "Year Without
a Santa Claus This one is a
"message" story about lack of
holiday spirit. Check your blood
sugar level and proceed with
Things brighten up at 9
o'clock, again on Channel 12,
when the last year's John Denver
holiday special is run again.
Called "A Rocky Mountain
Christmas the show's guests
are Valerie (Rhoda) Harper and
Oliva Newton-John. This special
is the type you wish wouldn' t end.
It'sa must for holiday lovers of all
The pickins' are pretty slim
Wednesday night, and even
slimmer if your set doesn't pick
up an educational channel.
NBC (Channel 7) is running
"John Davidson's Christmas with
the Lennon Sisters" at 8 o'clock.
"Dear John"ill also bring on his
wife, kids and father to join in the
fun. This one should make
Planned Parenthood groups go
The PBC offering should be
much more worthwhile. Airing at
1030, it's a documentary called
"Hannukah Edward Asner as
host will explain the significance
of this lovely 2,000-year-old
Nothing special is scheduled
for Thursday, but there are two
cartoons of interest on Friday.
Both "Frosty the Snowman" (8
o'clock) and "Twas the Night
Before Christmas" (830) will air
on Channel 9 (CBS).
Both have some interesting
voices (Jimmy Durante and Billy
De Wolfe on "Frosty Tammy
Grimes and Joel Grey on "Twas
the Night"). What better way to
loosen up for a night of partying.
There are, of course, many
regular shows with a Christmas
theme. So check out the news-
paper or TV GUIDE and let the
tube help get you in the mood for
Beg your pardon
In printing Michael Futch's
"Loser" story in the Tuesday,
Dec. 7 issue, we inadvertantly
slurred employees of the Etna
Gasoline chain. We are sorry if
we offended anyone-the story was
intended to be humorous, and we
assure you that we don't think
Etna employes are losers, .any-
more than we think Mr. Futch is
(which he isn't).
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Friday and Sunday 3 � 6
Fudge Ripple Band
Top 40 and Disco
Sunday, Dec. 12th
1pm � 5 pm
Floyd G. Robinson Jewelers
and WRQR will bring you 5 hrs.
of continuous non�stop music.
Floyd G. Robinson
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Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 9 December 1976
Turkey & Dressing Cranberry
Oven Brown Potatoes Sauce
Green Beans & Rolls & Butter
Glazed Carrots MaringuePie
Galley Room of Jones Cafeteria
Dec. 15- between 5:00 & 7:00 P.M.
$2.75- all you can eat
shows promise on 3rd LP
has moved to a new location
on 5th Street near the Mall.
108 E. Fifth St.
Bring this ad for a 10 discount
on any purchase from now
until Dec. 15th.
Joan Armatrading is a new
and unusual name to most
American music listeners. She is
a British singersongwriter
musician whose work is well
known in Europe. When not
recording, she is on tour in
Europe and in the United States.
She was born in the West Indies,
and later moved to England. Miss
Armatrading's music reflects her
Her third album, Joan Arma-
trading, is an excellent example
of her musical skills and the many
influences on her songs. Her
music may be very soft and easy,
relatively hard rocking, or a blend
of both. Most of her songs deal
with deep personal relationships.
We hear tales of desperate people
searching for love, people who
have found it, and those who have
lost love and defiantly live on.
Miss Armatrading's vocals
are quite unique. At times, one
senses that her voice is about to
grate on the nerves, but it never
happens. She is powerful when
power is required, and slips easily
into quiet, gentle tones when they
are needed. The way she moves
so comfortably from one to
another is amazing. (It is good to
be able to report, after seeing
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New Look, New Faces, Same Cook.
Supper and Program on Tues. Night
Campus Minister's Hours 9:00 am to 1:00 pm
By Phone in Afternoon
Miss Armatrading at Dorton
Arena in Raleigh November 20,
that the voice is not just a creation
of studio magic.)
It is difficult to choose any
song as being the best of the
album. Each is an independent
entity different from all the
others. Each is better than the
rest in it's own way. Even so,
"Save Me" may be the most
unique track on the album. The
words alone make this a great
tune. Through the use of vivid
images, the song tells of a lonely
person without anyone to love
"like a moth without a flame to
persuade" her, begging desper-
ately to be saved from her plight.
It is probably the most moving
tune of all.
If this album and her recent
concert are good indicators of her
true talents, Joan Armatrading
promises to become as popular in
America as she is in Britain. She
hasthe potential todeliver on that
(An rltwtbrfljitit (Hbristmas Jfeaet!
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Drrrmhrr 14-15-16, 11176, 7-M p.m.
iflrurlrnhali Student Crntrr iHulti-Iuruusr Kiumi
Saet (Carolina lluiurraitti
AtlVAWt TICKtlS OM.V
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New Jan Hammer
The latest release by the Jan
Hammer Group, "OH YEAH?
is a fine jazz album. The group
uses a great deal of electronics in
an effective manner to produce
traditional and modern jazz
Most of the material on the
album has a fast-moving, but
quiet tone. It is the type of sound
that one wants to relax to, or
either try to get into the music's
All tunes, except two, are
instrumental. As already men-
tioned, much electronic instru-
mentation is used. The employ-
ment of the moog synthesizer,
Polymoog, Oberheim synthesizer,
Oberheim four voice synthesizer,
and minimoog produce a beyond
this world" quality. It is not the
formless, non-concrete sound that
much experimental jazz has, but
still seems a little out of step with
this time and dimension.
For anyone who is really into
electronic jazz, "OH YEAH?'
could be a good buy. Also, for the
individual who finds experimental
jazz vague, this album may give it
some direction for you.
free: Wright concert
NOTICE! As a special holiday treat, the special entertainment
committee of the Student Union has proclaimed that the Elephant's
Memory Band concert will be sponsored free-of-charge.
The concert will be held at 8 o'clock p.m. Thursday in Wright
Auditorium. The committee will give refunds to anyone who has
already purchased tickets, and they will be available at the Central
Merry Christmas from the folks in Special Entertainment!
Freeman leads women
into 1976-77 campaign
By JOHN EVANS
When coach Catherine Bolton
leads this year's version of the
ECU Lady Pirate basketball team
on the court for their first game
Saturday at Western Carolina, it
will be the first time in four years
she has not had Susan Manning
in the lineup.
Manning, who started for four
years with the Lady Pirates and
served as team captain the last
two years, has graduated. Her
departure has left the burden of
leadership squarely on the
shoulders of junior Debbie Free-
In Freeman, Bolton may have
the best woman basketball player
to ever play in the state of North
Carolina. If the Jacksonville
native can get some help from the
surplus of sophomores on this
year's squad she very easily could
improve on her sophomore year,
when she was the state's leading
scorer. Last year Freeman led all
Division I scorers with a 22.7
scoring average and finished
third in the state with 13.2
rebounds a game.
"I expect Debbie to be a
complete player this year. She
will be able to assume the
leadership role despite all the
pressure put on her from her
sophomore year said Bolton.
But the loss of Susan's leader-
ship and the inexperience of this
year's team is my primary
concern. Susan had a steadying
effect on the team. Debbie is in
the natural position to assume
that leadership position and has
the capabilities to fulfill the role,
but it will have to develop through
Another thing which will have
to develop fa the Lady Pirates
will be the younger members of
the senior-less team. Despite hav-
ing four freshmen and five
sophomores on the team, Bolton
has a good nucleus to start with.
As great as Freeman played
last year, she was not the only
standout on the women's team.
Joining her on the all-State team
as a freshman was Rosie Thomp-
son. Thompson started off the
season slow, but came along fast
and finished the season with a
19.3 scoring average and a 10.8
rebounding average. Bolton will
be looking for her to provide
needed help to Freeman. In
addition, Bolton expects Rosie to
be the key to the Pirates' fast
"Rosie is what makes our
offense go said Bolton. "She is
the only girl I have ever seen that
can take the ball off the defensive
board, put it on the floor and
consistently beat the other team
down the oourt. She's really the
quickest player I have seen in a
Thompson's quickness and
aggressiveness will be instru-
mental to the offense and her
rebounding skill will be a big help
to the team on defense. Rosie,
too, may have the credentials to
step in as a team leader.
"I would guess that Debbie
and Rosie would take turns being
the higher scorer and high
rebounder this year said
Bolton. "I don't think Debbie will
feel she has to score all the time.
Rosie can set an example for the
younger players. She is the most
remarkable sophomore I've
Moving in at the center slot,
which Thompson vacates to move
to forward, will be a 5-11
freshman Linda McClellan.
Bolton said McClellan is the only
newcomer who has been able to
th faster style of play
McClellan led her high school
team in Greensboro in both
rebounding and assists and could
be the big center that Bolton has
long been looking for.
"Linda will be a key to how
well we will play said Bolton.
"In a lot of ways she will help
make up for Susan's loss. She is
the steadiest freshman I have
coached. She just doesn't make
ISee WOMEN, page 16.
10Rosie Thompson F5' 9"
24Linda McClellan C5'11"
Dec. 11wcu1.00 p.m.Greensboro
Dec. 18Appalachian5:00 p.m.Home
Jan. 14Illinois State7:00 p.m.Harrisonburg, Va.
Jan. 15West Chester9:00 p.m.Harrisonburg
Jan. 15Madison College12O0NHarrisonburg
Jan. 18UNC-G7:00 p.m.Home
Jan. 20NCSU7:30 p.m.Away
Jan, 25Eton College7.00 p.m.Home
Feb. 4Long wood Coll.7O0p.m.Home
Feb. 7Old Dominion5:45 p.m.Away
Feb. 17-19WinthropTourn.Rock Hill, S.C.
Feb. 24-26NCAIAW Div. I TournamentRaleigh, N.C.
9 December 1976
with STEVE WHEELER
All of East Carolina's athletics have run up against one major
problem the past year, officiating.
The Pirates have been getting the raw end of officiating in virtually
every sporting event this writer has attended since winter quarter last
The basketball last year, granted the fact the Pirates did not perform
too wel I, oi ficials called enough fouls on them to foul out players 29 times
to just 13 for the opposition. The Pirates attempted just 376 free throws
to 493 for their opponents.
So far this season, even though the Bucs own a 2-1 record, they have
shot 17 less foul shots (63-46) than their opponents.
Last Saturday night's game against VMI was another game in which
the Pirates got a lot of trivial calls when the Keydets would have to knock
an ECU player down to get called fa a foul. Late in the first half with the
Keydets up by five, forward Will Bynum saved a ball from going out of
bounds by throwing it to an off-balanoe John Krovic. Krovic, on one leg
hopped three steps without dribbling the ball. The official, Paul
Hausman, was looking directly at Krovic but called nothing. Hausman
was very quick, though, to call a technical foul on Pirate coach Dave
Patton, who protested the call. Krovic made the two technicals and the
ball was awarded to the Keydets, who scored a basket that increased
their lead to nine. This was essentially a ax-point play. The Pirates
should have had the ball when Krovic traveled.
Also, later in the game, Hausman had another no call' against the
Keydets. Fa five seconds following the call Hausman had his head
turned around with his eyes on the ECU bench instead of where they
belonged, in the game.
This one example shows how it is when ECU plays against Southern
Conference foes. Even in Minges Coliseum where the aowd represents
the sixth man, the Pirates are still outnumbered, seven to six.
During the football season this year, particularly in conference
games, ECU seemed to be getting a great deal of bad calls from off idals.
Many times, their opponents got a' no call' when they had committed a
Sometimes when the officials spotted the ball following a play they
would take away a foot of yardage from ECU while adding yardage to the
opponents faward progress.
A school can blackball' officials, meaning they cannot oome to their
arena to call games, but what is ECU to do? If the 'blackballed' all the
officials that seemed to partisan towards opponents, they would have to
play without officials.
This writer believesall this hastodo with East Carolina's dominance
of the Southern Conference in the past and the fact the Pirates are
leaving the Southern. There is no way to prove this and it will probably
continue until we are rid of the Southern, who seems to go to the Little
Leagues to get their officials.
tCU COACH PAT DYE is listed as the top man in line for the
coaching job at the University of Miami Fla The Miami Herald
reported m their Monday editions that the Hurricanes wanted Dye
badly. File photo.i
Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 9 December 1976
Experience helps Crosby's play
If Louis Crosby is remember-
ed fa nothing else during his
basketball career at East
Carolina, he will certainly be
remembered fa his two pants
that turned the tide against
UNC-Asheville in the Pirates'
With under a minute to go,
ECU was leading by one pant,
and UNC-A was holding the ball,
trying to get a good sha at the
basket. One of the Bulldog guards
was receiving instructions from
the coach, when from nowhere,
Louis Crosby appeared to swipe
the ball. Here is how Crosby
desaibed the play.
"We were trying to play tight
defense and face them into a
turnover he explained. "The
guard turned his head to get
instructions from the coach.
Then, one minute I was there,
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and the next, I wasn't He most
certainly wasn't. Crosby was on
his way downcourt to slam dunk
the ball through the basket which
aeated an explosion of noise from
the East Carolina boosters.
"When I first took the ball
Crosby said, "I was gang to be
very cautious with it since we
were only up by one-point. The
closer I gd to the basket, I could,
tell there was no one else around.
When I jumped up, I saw I was
high enough, so I thought, why
Louis feels that at the start of
the season, he is playing with
much more confidence than he
was a year ago.
"Last year, I was just a
freshman he said, "and I was
often tight and afraid to do
"This year is different,
though he continued. "I feel
mae relaxed, and the whole team
has confidence in itself. We' re all
hustling and making things hap-
pen. The general attitude and
talent oi the squad is different.
We're learning to associate with
each other on and off the court,
and the coaches are instilling a lot
of confidence in us
When he is not associated
with the game of basketball,
Crosby desaibes himself as a
nature freak He enjoys camp-
ing, hiking, and fishing.
"I just like to get away from it
all he said. "When I'm out in
nature just enjoying life, that's
what I really enjoy
Coach Dave Patton says of
Crosby, "He should be a much
improved player with a year of
experience. Our team has much
mae balance than in the past, so
we might not look fa Louis to
scae quite as much. He is a
winner, though, and I am certain-
ly glad to have him on the squad.
I'd hate to have to defense him
Louis Crosby is definitely a
winner. He is an exciting player
to watch, as he proved in the
UNC-A game. He just may lead
the Pirates to the top once again
D.T. JOYNER man on top pins North Carolina's Uee Hardison m last year smatch, tile photo.
Wrestlers open against
CROWS A,A inMinges Friday
By STEVE WHEELER
ECU s wrestling team opens its home seasai
tomarow (Friday) night when Athletes in Action, a
Campus Crusade fa Christ team, invades Minges
i'seum with an Olympic gold medalist.
The Athletes feature John Peterson, their
playercoach, who won a gold medal at the 1976
Olymp ;s in the 177-pound division. Peterson also
won a silver at the Munich Olympics in 1972. The
28-year old veteran won gold medals at the 1973 and
1975 World Cup Wrestling Championships.
Peterson is entering his fourth year with the
Athletes and hascompileda30-1 recad in his first
He is joined by 1969 NCAA All-America Reid
Lamphere. who also serves as directa fa the team.
Lampherewill wrestle at 150 pounds and enters nis
fifth season with a 53-16-2 mark with AIA.
Mike Whitfield will go at 118, wrestling against
the Pirates Wendell Hardy, who has been sidelined
thus far with a knee injury.
Dave Redd, a 126-pounder, enters his second
season with the Athletes'and will face freshman
Harry Martin fa the Pirates.
Paul Osman, a junia of ECU'S team, will go up
against Gary Tayla, a rookie for the Athletes' at
Senia co-captain Tim Gaghan will tackle another
rookie, Dan Moskowitz. fa AIA
Veteran Paul Thap will wrestle Lamphere fa
the Athletes at 150 pounds, which should be the
Rick Greene of AIA will go up against either
Paul Prewitt a Steve Goode in the 158-pound
Phil Mueller, winner of two tournaments already
for the Pirates this season and has gone through
over three years of collegiate competition and only
lost seven matches, will face four-year man Tom
Kelly at 167. Kelly has amassed a 24-10 mark fa the
Athletes in those three years.
The 1-pound category for the Pirates will be
between Jay Dever, Mark Peters a Mitch Burr to
see who goes up against the wald-known Peterson.
Senia John Williams, a co-captain fa the
Pirates, will face Doug Kilbrovich at 190.
Heavyweight D.T. Joyner, who has practiced
little due to playing football, will go up against Carl
"The Athletes in Actiai are always tough fa
us, Welban said. "They ve beaten in most
The match will begin at 8 p.m.
9 December 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
Hunt likes responsibility
as 1976-77 team captain
Larry Hunt is in a unique
position with the East Carolina
basketball team. He is the only
player on the team to have played
in every game since his freshman
This year, however, Hunt has
been bestowed an additional
honor. He has been elected as
captain of the 1976-77 basketball
squad. He feels this gives him a
�' Being chosen as captain was
a really nice honor he said,
"but there is some amount of
responsibility that goes along
'The responsibility lies in the
fact that as captain. I have to lead
by example Hunt explained. "I
have to be a good captain not only
for my own pride, but fa the good
of the team. Being captain is kind
of like being the coach on the
floor. I am really looking forward
to Iiv ng up to the honor of
captain he continued. "I just
hope I can live up to it
The Shelby senior said that
last year was a disappointing
season for team members, but
that this year would be a different
"There is one main difference
between last year and this year
he offered. "Last year, we
thought we were good. Then,
when we lost our first few games
on the road, it shook our
confidence, and we suffered a
letdown. We were deflated.
"As fa myself Hunt said,
"I 'uffered an ankle injury early,
wh f affected my play over the
ent e year. It made me look more
upo myself, with my injury,
rathur than watching out and
playing fa the team.
"This year, there is a new
attitude ai the team he said.
"The new guys are in here
waking hard, trying to be good.
Now. instead of thinking we are
good, we are going to try to be
Hunt said that this being his
senia year, he sees his role as a
senia being just as impatant as
"I've been playing basketball
fa a loig time he said, "and
with my experience I have
learned that this emphasis placed
on winning is no great intangible.
By that I mean that when you' re a
younger player, losses are harder
to take. You tend to dwell on your
mi stakes and look fa reasons and
people to blame.
"This is not to say that as you
gain experience, it is easier to
aocept losing. It's just that you
don't dwell on it as much. You try
to put it behind and work on
towards the next game.
"That is one of the main ideas
I try to get across to our
freshmen, and it's one of the
hardest things to accept
East Carolina is depending on
Larry Hunt to return to the fam
he displayed two years ago. when
he led the Southern Conference in
field goal percentage and was
third in rebounding. That year he
was also named all-Southern
Conference and all-Tournament.
ECU head basketball coach
Dave Patton said that he was
hopeful that Hunt could retain his
prowess from his sophomore
"Wecertainly hope that Larry
is recovered from the injury that
slowed him down last year said
Patton. "I see no reason why he
can't be even better than he was
two years ago. We look fa him to
give up the strong senia leader-
ship we need on our very young
"When Larry ison hisgame
Pattoi continued, "he is one of
the best big men around. He has
a fine shooting touch and can be a
Hunt attended Crest High
School in Shelby, where he played
on the same team with David
Thompson, who is still a close
friend. During Hunt's senia year
at Crest he was named all-Con-
ference and all-State and led his
team to the state title.
He has a brother, Jerry, who
played sparingly fa N.C State.
His major is therapeutic
Junia faward Wade Henkel
has elected to withdraw from
school fa the remainder of this
year and return next fall with two
years eligibility remaining.
Henkel was injured pna to
preseason practice opening this
year and had surgery fa a broken
thumb. He would na have been
physically able to return to
practice fa perhaps another two
"Wade elected on his own to
drop out of school fa the next two
quarters, said Coach Dave Pat-
ton, "gohome and wak and then
return to school next fall and get
in his last two years of eligibility.
We were thinking of Wade sitting
out this year anyway, since he
was so far behind from missing all
the preseason wak. Instead, he
elected to take this route
inkel is a 6-8, 220 faward
fron Vienna, Va. He attended
GeageC. Marshall High School.
Over the last two seasons with the
Pirates, Henkel has averaged 7.7
points per game and 3.3 rebounds
I ��� ' x
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Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 9 December 1976
r track has bright
k this year
Coming off last season's out-
door Southern Conference
championship, ECU's indoor
track team has high hopes of
capturing the indoor title this
Bill Carson, the Pirates'
coach, foresees his team as
having "an excellent season.
Naturally, I'd like to win the
indoor championship. This has
been the best fall workout we've
ever had, and it shows in the
team's performance so far in
111 W. 4th St.
practice. Team rivalry is present.
The veterans are having to battle
the new guys for a position, so
everyone is putting out a lot of
"But our program can't be
measured by whether or not we
win the championship. The
Southern Conference concen-
trates on distance, and we have
few distance runners - it's not one
of our strong points. I do think we
have quite a few people who will
be national qualifers
Carson's philosophy of indoor
track is "to prepare the indoor
team fa the outdoor season. I
don't want a team that shines
indoors and then fades away
during the outdoor season
Carson feels the Pirates'
strong points will be in the long
and triple jumps, the mile and
two-mile relays, 440, 600, 60-yard
dash, 60-yard high hurdles and
the shot. The Pirates will not have
a pole vaulter.
In the 600, Ben and Mel
Duckenfield will be returning, the
1974 conference champion and
i Thurs. Delias High
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Happy Hour every Wed. 4-6
Ladies Night every Thurs. Night
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irsday Night No Cover Charge
Chavis, James MoCul lough and
Wayne Chaison will join the
Duckenfields in this event.
In the 440, freshman Otis
Melvin, Carter Suggs, Bobby
Franklin and Calvin Alston will be
strong. James Freeman, Charlie
Moss, Jay Purdy, and Terry Perry
will run either the 440 or in the
James Rank ins, Larry Austin
and Donnie Mack will run the
60-yard dash. Coach Carson feels
that "all three are of national
caliber and can be depended on to
The 60-yard high hurdles will
be led by Bobby Phillips and
Marvin Rankins, whom Carson
also feels are potential national
qualifiers. Freshman Eddie
Kornegay shows strong speed
here. Conference long jump
champ George Jackson will also
be used to hurdle.
Ray Moore is the Pirates' top
miler. Lynn Phelps, James Dill
and Charles Powell will run the
two or three mile.
Aside from Jackson, other
possible long jumpers are Paul
Bden, Bobby Phillips, Herman
Mclntyre, Mike Hodge, Billy
Etcinson and Tony McKoy. Jack-
son, Hodge and Mclntyre will
also participate in the triple jump.
James Willet and Bill White
are slated to run the 880. James
Green and Keith Urguhart are
potential starters for the 1000.
Tom Watson will be the
Pirates' shot-putter. AI Mc-
See TRACK, page 15.)
The Baptist Student Union ran
away with the all-campus men's
intramural volleyball champion-
ship downing the Umstead Vol-
lies, 15-6, 15-9, in the champion-
The BSU Bullets advanced
easily through their three-team
club bracket by topping Phi
Epsilon Kappa 15-6, 15-4 and
then proved their superiority in
the other leagues by winning the
In other divisional finals, Tau
Kappa Epsilon avenged an open-
ing game loss to Pi Kappa Phi by
defeating the all-campus champ-
ions 10-15, 15-13, 15-11. The loss
marked the first time in three
years that the Pi Kapp team had
lost a volleyball match- a streak
that had extended to 30 matches
through the fraternity champion-
The Tekes then met the BSU
team in the semifinals of the
lost by a score of 15-6, 15-9.
Meanwhile, the Umstead Vdlies
were knocking off the Volley
Follies in the other semifinal
match 16-14, 15-8. The Follies
had won the Independent champ-
In women'splay Hypertension
finished the year unbeaten with a
championship two-set victory
over the Air Force Sweethearts.
Feb. 25 & 26
March 11 & 12
N.C. State Open Meet Raleigh
East Coast Invitational Richmond, Va.
CYO National Invitational College Park. MD.
UNC& USC Invitational Chapel Hill
VMI Winter Relays Lexington, Va.
SC Champion ship
with KURT HICKMAN
College basketball teams in this area are getting extensive help from
inexperienced talent so far this season.
ECU coach Dave Patton has not hesitated to use people like Jim
Ramsey, Greg Cornelius, Herb Grav, Kyle Powers, Don Whitaker and
Herb Krusen, all of whom did not play fa the Pirates last year.
lo prove his confidence in these newcomers, Patton has turned to
them in clutch situations and they have performed well. Although their
basketball talents were virtually untested at the major college level
before now, these players have helped to improve this year s squad over
the 1975-76 edition.
N.C. State, North Carolina, Duke, Wake Forest, Virginia and
Maryland have also utilized new talent repeatedly.
NCSU goes with Clyde Austin, Tony Warren, Brian Walker, and
Hawkeye Whitney while UNC uses Mike OK or en.
Both Wake Forest and Duke have great prospects in Frank Johnson
and Mike Gminski.
Virginia can look to Joe Perry and Mike Owens while Maryland has
Bih Bryant, Jo Jo Hunter, and Mike Davis.
AN ADMIRABLE DECISION
Dave Cowens, the former center of the Boston Celtics, has to be
respected for his recent decision to take an unpaid leave of absence from
the team because of personal problems.
C vens decided to leave the Celtics fa an indefinite period of time
because he felt he was unable togive basketball 100 per cent fa reasons
he is not sure of.
In these times of high paid athletes, Dave Coweris is no exception as
his salary was repated at $280,000.
Vet Cowens felt that if he were to finish the season he would be
stealing from tho Celtics because of his inability to concentrate on his
No man has ever played a spat with as much intensity as Cowens. It
is a welcome sight to see an athlete take the oourse of action that he did.
9 December 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
MARVIN RA NKINScenter is shown here winning the hurdles in last year s ECU Invnationals. File photo.
Continued from page 14.
Crimmon will high jump.
Only two injuries now plague
the Pirates. Runner Rickey Bizzell
is out with a back injury. Mike
Harris, who throws the 35-pound
weight, is recovering from a knee
operation. Carson hopes both will
be back with the team scon.
Carson feels "the strong
competition will oome from Mar-
shall, Furman, Appalachian, and
William and Mary, who is favor-
ed. If those four battle it out
between themselves, then we
have a good chance of collecting
the most total points and being
the conference champ. I really
have confidence in this team. I
think we have some 'blue chip'
people, those who anybody in the
nation would want. Bobby Phil-
lips, Otis Melvin and Billy
Etchinson fit into this category
All of the Pirates' meets will
be held away, but Coach Carson
hopes those who can oome out
and support the team will.
One thing which will help
Carson this season is incoming
freshmen. "We have quite a few
good prospects this season. The
freshmen are the largest and
most talented group I've seen so
far. Winning the Southern Con-
ference championship last season
probably aided us in getting
about seven new team mem-
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 a write 800 Heath St
FOR SALE: Refridgerator, excel-
lent working oondition; separate
freezer oompartment. 758-0096.
FOR SALE: BSR Auto-Mannal
turntable equipped with cueing,
anti-skate, new stylus. I35.00.
FOR SALE: Yamaha FG-200
Acooustic Guitar-well cared for.
Case, leather strap, new precision
shaler machine heads and many
other extras. $135.00. 758-7690.
FOR SALE: Rare Austin-Healey
100-6. A classic roadster in very
good condition needs a new
home. Give yourself a great
Christmas present. Can be seen at
Parkview Manor Apt1 2605 E.
10th St. or call 758-4876evenings.
FOR SALE: Pioneer Receiver 50
watt rms per channel. 3 years old,
$300. Ar-2AX speakers $175. Call
FOR SALE: Sony 6046 A 20 watt
receiver. 6 mo. old $190.00.
FOR SALE: One pair of Bose 50' s
6 mos. old-Mint Condition $300.
Call 758-2271 after 6:00 p.m.
STEREO COMPONENT Repre-
sentative fa Large Warehouse a
STEREO COMPONENT a stu-
dent Representative fa Large
Warehouse is on campus. You've
heard of Warehouse prices, now
they're here. (40-50 lower
than any local dealer). Have your
components in one week from
time of ader. Full Factory War-
ranty. All Brands available. Call
NEED A PAPER TYPED? Call
Alice-758-0497 a 757-6366. Only
.50 a page: (exoeptions-single
spaced pages & outlines) Plenty
of experience�I need the money!
1974 SUPERBEETLE. Good con-
dition. AM-FM stereo radio.
Sunroof. Baby blue oola. Call
weekdays 752-2029 a weekends
756-4163. Price $2295.00.
USED 8 track tapes, variety of
rock by Bob Dylan, Elton John,
Led Zeppelin and ahers. $2.50
each a lot of 45 fa !85.00.
758-1314 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Care stereo 8-track
tape player aiginal equipment,
under dash mount excellent con-
dition. $40.00. Call 752-8654 a,
If you have something to buy
a sell oane to the Red Oak Show
and Sell; We sell on consignment
anything of value, excluding
clothing. Open Mon. - Sat.
11 00-600 Sun. 2-6, closed Thurs.
Located 3 miles west of
Greenville at the intersection of
264 and Farmville Highway in the
old Red Oak church building.
FOR SALE: Classical guitar w
case. Excellent oondition. Rea-
sonable price. Call Denise,
PIONEER RECEIVER, 50 watts
rms per channel $300. Phillips GA
212 turntable $170. AR-2AX
speakers $175. Call 756-1547.
FOR SALE-dean furnished traila
8 X 38 fa $1,300.00 a best offer.
Call 752-9357 at 7-9 a.m. a 5-9
FOR SALE-CB Radio and Twin
Co Phased Ant. New Paoe 2300
with Ant. and Slide Mount. Sells
fa $270 new fa both asking $210
fa both. Call 758-0260 Dave,
leave name and number.
GRADUATE student must sell
.64 carat diamond. $500.00 Call
756-5213 after 9.00 p.m.
KINGSIZE BED frame, mattress,
boxspring headboard. Separates
to twins. $70.00 752-1509.
FOR SALE-Electro Comp Elec-
tronic Synthesizer. Excellent con-
dition. Fa infamatiai & prioe
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
afta 6 a Rm. 420 Flanagan.
RENT: Private and semi-private
rooms with kitchen privileges-
available Winter-Spring tarns.
FOR RENT: To mature pason.
Huge room in faculty house, quiet
neighbahood. Details discussed
Jackie. Day-757-6962 Night-
FOR RENT: Efficiency apartment
fa 2 - utilities furnished aaoss
from college, 758-2585. Com-
pletely furnished with air cond-
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom Univer-
sity Townhouse. $195.00 per
month. Central air, pool. Avail-
able now. 758-3089 afta 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 Traila is
fully carpeted, furnished, central
air, washa & drya, queen size
bed with linens. $90.00 pa mo.
including utilities. Call 758-7884.
MALE roommate needed, two-
bedroom apt. at Eastbrook-Call
Pat a David at 758-5671 between
4 and 7 p.m.
saneaie quiet and reasonably
clean. Excellent location, rent is
$53.00 monthly. Call Forrest
Suggs 758-7736 afta 400 p.m.
HOUSEMATE needed fa vacan-
cy December 10th. Call 756-1839
befae 10:00 p.m.
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 not in-
LOST- Tatise-shell glasses in a
black padded case. Lost on
Thursday of last week. Please
contact Smitty 756-5394.
LOST: Gray and black male tabby
with white paws and bushy tail.
Wearing a white flea collar. Lost
around Bell Arthur off Stanton-
burg Hwy. Phone: 758-2390.
LOST: Contact Lenses in a green
case. Between Brewster and
Rawl. Reward, Albert McMicken,
LOST-Sllva watch with mesh
band. Lost between Clement
Dam and Mr. Ribs Restaurant
Reward Offaed. Call 758-8230.
HELP! I lost a brown dea skin
purse in Jenkins Art Bldg. If you
have any infamatiai a it please
call 752-6140 afta 5 p.m.
FOUND-Female kitten nearing
adulthood, found near Rawl buil-
ding on the evening of Thursday,
Decemba 2nd. Is mostly gray,
with interspaced tan, and with
white neck and feet. Has black
stripes on face and legs. Owner
can daim by callina 752-0055
FOUND: Man's watch at dub
football game Sunday, Od. 10. oi
intramural field. Call 752-8825.
RIDING LESSONS: Intanational
balanced seat taught by qualified
profest'onal on your own hase.
Hunters, eventing, dressage.
Regina Kear 758-4706. Free
WANTED: Good quantity (20
guys) cook. SunThurs. 430-6:30
p.m. Good pay. Call Sigma Phi
Epsilon at 752-2941.
NEED TYPING? Call Gail Joyna
at 756-1062 fa professional typ-
ing and related savices. All wak
RAND-AND GUITAR lessois.
Daily and evenings. Richard J.
Knapp, B.A. 756-3908.
WANTED: Female roommate to
share 3-bedroom traila. Canple-
tely furnished, washa and drya,
1V2 baths. Rent $50 a month plus,
utilities. Located at Shady Knoll.
Call afta 4 p.m. 758-9577.
PORTRAITS by Jack Brendle.
WANTED: Cook & Kitchen help-
a fa nearby yacht dub. Hard
wak, low pay, bad hours, but call
WANTED: To buy a used sofa at
least 72 inches in dark plaid a
colas? Call afta 6 o'dock. Call
RIDERS NEEDED: To Greens-
baoWinston-Salon area leaving
Friday Dec. 24th. Returning
C nday Dec. 28th.
RIDERS NEEDED: Tq Atlanta:
(via Columbia, S.C.) leaving
Monday Dec. 27th returning
Sunday Jan. 2nd. Call 752-8654,
Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 9 December 1976
I Continued from page 11.)
mistakes. She isn't a spectacular
player but she picks up the
rebounds and makes the passes
when they are needed
With the front-line in good
hands, Bolton turns to her
backcourt. Point guard Ellen
Garrison has graduated, turning
the reins over to a trio of
Bolton will alternate three
women at the two guard slots in
the hopes of getting more points
and a better defensive game from
April Ross will return after
having an off-and-on year last
season. Despite her freshman
inconsistency, Ross still finished
as the team's number three
scorer with an 8.5 average.
Joining her will be Gale
Kerbaugh and Kathy Suggs.
Kerbaugh provided a surprise at
times last year and has the
outside shot to score and Suggs,
who played sparingly in 1975-76,
has improved enough to be a
"Last year I didn't oount on
our guards for many points
pointed out Bolton But this year
I want them to score more and to
take a lot of the pressure off Rose
and Debbie on defense. With
what we have to work with I am
oonfident we can do the job
After the first team Bolton will
have to change her playing
strategy. Without top-notch for-
ward to rest Freeman and
Thompson Bolton said she will
platoon a second team when her
first team players look tired.
"Our new girls haven't been
able to pick up our running
offense yet said Bolton. "So we
will insert an entire new squad
and slow down the tempo of the
"I think this will help us in
two areas added Bolton. "It
will rest our starters and at the
same time it will slow down play.
The other team will have to
readjust when we start running
Operating on that second
team will be guards Mary Sawyer
and Regina Lacy, forwards
Debbie Tritt, Patty Collins and
Sheila Bowe and center Belinda
Byrum. Byrum is the only one
with ECU experience, having
played on the jayvee team for two
The women open their 20-
game schedule on Saturday
against Western Carolina and
play their first home game on
December 18 against Appala-
busy to write home
and ask for a
So ArtCarved has
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Dear Mother and Dad,
I'd love an ArtCarved College Ring for:
D My birthday
? Not flunking
Z2 Winning the game against
? Making all mv 8 o'clock classes this
? Getting on the dean's list
? Finally sending out my laundrv
That's when the ArtCarved representative will be here
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It s also the day you can charge anv ArtCarved ring
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DEC. 13-14th UNTIL 5:00 pm
IN THE WRIGHT BUILDING AND
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College Rings by
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