Fountainhead, January 11, 1977

Serving the campus com-
munity for 51 years. With a
circulation of 8,500, this
issue is 16 pages.
Course changes p. 7
Nixon guilty? p. 10
Bucs nipped p. 12
VOL. 52, NO. 25 East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
11 JANUARY 1977
$6,000 earmarked for staff salaries
BUC to cost $8-$12 per student
The SGA passed a bill Mon-
day night appropriating $6000 to
provide salaries for a BUC-
CANEER staff with the remaining
costs coming from ad revenue and
student-paid subscriptions.
According to SGA Vice-Pres-
ident Greg Pingston, the annual
would oost each student $8 to $12,
depending on the number of
subscriptions and the quality of
the book.
In remarks to the legislature,
appropriations oommittee chair-
man Craig Hales stated, "We are
.more than just representatives,
we're students first, last and
"Any 50 students on this
campus will make the same
decisions you have made 9 out of
10 times.
This is the first year the SGA
has cut the budget and show me
where we cut the quality said
'The staff, under Monika
Sutherland, resigned because of a
cut which everyone from our
president on down took.
"We were fair but Miss
Sutherland and her staff wanted
us to treat them differently
added Chairman Hales.
A $7000 deficit in printing cost
accumulating from previous years
was discovered by the SGA in
their routine investigation of the
original bill.
"Before I pay this, I want to
know why earlier SGA treasurer
didn't catch this unauthorized
spending oommented Hales.
I think we ought to hurry and
get this out of our way because
we've got more important things
to do concluded Hales.
A request from the legislature
to SGA President Tim Sullivan
included an extensive investi-
gation of past BUCCANEER
Chairman Hales implied that
due to past "unauthorized ex-
penditures" by the BUCCANEER
staff totaling $7,300, an investi-
gation is needed.
Aocording to amendments to
the bill, an investigation by
Attorney General Karen Harloe
will follow.
Sullivan cautioned the legis-
lature not to assume mismanage-
ment of funds by past BUC staffs
until proven.
Harloe proposes
open meetings
SGA Correspondent
A recommendation which
would make all SGA-associated
meetings open to the public was
presented to the Legislature
Monday evening by Attorney
General Karen Harloe.
In answer to a letter from SGA
President Tim Sullivan concern-
ing the legality of closed meet-
ings, Ms. Harloe quoted � North
Carolina statute which r
"official bodies of public
interest shall be open to the
"This statute is written very
generally, which presents a pro-
blem with its interpretation
stated Harloe
Exemptions to such a ruling
include negotiations between an
employer and employee, con-
ference with a legal counsel
where a government body is
involved in legal action, among
"The majority of SGA meet-
ings do not fall under these
exemptions according to Har-
"This new policy is good
because the public can see (the
legislator's) voting record, why
they vote the way they do, and the
factual basis for the issues
stated Harloe.
The SGA has not been wrong
in the past, but abiding by its own
"I urge you to revise your
by-laws concluded Attorney
General Harloe.
The recommendation will De
referred to a oommittee selected
by SGA Speaker Ricky Price.
this year's BUC.
Monday night in which students would pay a subscription price of $8-$12 for
Sullivan makes two
cabinet appointments
Assistant News Editor
SGA President Tim Sullivan
announced Monday his nominees
for two executive cabinet posts in
a regular session of legislature.
Jennie Lynn Ingram, a junior
majoring in interior design, was
nominated for the soon-to-be
vacant post of Secretary of
Student Welfare.
Sullivan made the nomination
after receiving present Secretary
Ray Hudson's resignation.
According to Sullivan, Hudson
feels he does nothave enough time
to do his job to the best of his
Ingram is most interested in
educating the ECU students to
the laws and rules of Greenville
and ECU, especially concerning
consumerism, Sullivan noted.
She also intends to prepare a
guide for incoming Freshmen as
to where they can go for
oonsumer complaints and pro-
tection, Sullivan said.
If approved by the legislature,
Ingram will also head up a
Consumer Union designed to aid
students with complaints towards
businesses that consistently re-
fuse promised services.
Sullivan nominated Kent
Johnson, a junior Spanish major.
as International Programs chair-
"Thiscabinet post is designed
to help ECU students from
foreign countries and ECU stu-
dents now in foreign countries
Sullivan said.
Johnson's duties will include:
making certain students living in
the international house may re-
main there, give advice to the
SGA treasurer concerning the
foreign student loan program,
and waking with advisors to
foreign students.
The two nominations are now
in committee and will be voted on
in the next Monday meeting.
Police nab bike
theft suspects
Staff Writer
Campus and Greenville police
arrested three persons for al-
legedly stealing a bicycle from
Tyler dorm Dec. 28.
Arrested were Kelvin Leroy
Clark of Blounts Creek, N.C
Gino Downing of 1132 Pierce St
Washington, N.C. and Terry
Smith of 248 Hamilton St
Washington, D.C.
According to Francais
Eddings, ECU campus polios, a
student in Belk dormitory saw the
Jtyee suspects cut the chain and
lock and then load the bike into a
light-colored van.
The student then called the
campus police.
"Through his alertness and
concern for the property ot others
the subjects were apprehended
said Eddings.
Pol ice stopped the van con-
taining the suspects and the
stolen bicycle in front of Fletcher
Music Building.
According to the arresting
officer's report when asked who
owned the bicycle, Clark replied it
belonged to Smith's sister.
Smith, however, denied
owneiship, said Clark had stolen
the bicycle "in front of the big
white dorm up on the hill
According to Eddings, Clark
was charged with larceny, Smith
and Downing were charged with
aiding and abeting.
All three were jailed under
$500 bond.

WECU Contest Costa Rica Get Naked
Page 2
11 JANUARY 1977
Roxy Gathering Skating
Gathering of Life" for all
Roxy members and people inter-
ested in the Roxy's newsletter,
film festivals, street theatre,
health juice spa, Saturday
shoppe, concert committee, art
festivalscommittee, and planning
committee will be Wednesday,
Jan. 12, at 8 p.m. at the Roxy.
Covered dish supper, bring some-
thing please. Musicians bring
instruments. Informal gathering.
Law Society
The ECU Law Society will hold
a meeting Thursday, Jan. 20, in
Rm 221 Mendenhall at 7 p.m.
Greenvilles assistant district
attorney Jim Hoover will be the
featured speaker. All members
are urged to attend as the Wake
Forest-Carolina law school trip
will be discussed. Anyone inter-
ested in law school is welcome to
Lutheran Grp.
New meeting night! The
Lutheran Student group has
changed its meeting time to
Wednesdays at 5:30 p.m. For
supper and Table-Talk at 1800 S.
Elm St. Students needing a ride
can call the campus Minister's
office, 756-2058 or Home,
756-1166 to arrange fa tran3pa-
Sigma Theta
The Beta Nu Chapter of Sigma
Theta Tau, Hona Society fa
Nursing, is having a program
meeting on Monday, Jan. 17,
1977. The guest speaker will be
Mrs. Eloise Lewis, Dean of the
UNC-G School of Nursing. Dean
Lewis will be speaking on "Poli-
tics and Power in Nursing The
meeting will be held in rm. 101 of
the Nursing building at 7 p.m.
Members please try to attend.
NTE Exam
The National Teacher Exam-
inations 'NTE) will be given at
ECU on Feb. 19. Bulletins of
Infamation describing registra-
tion procedures and containing
registration fams may be ob-
tained from the Testing Center,
Rooms 106-106, Speight Building,
or directly from the National
Teacher Examinations, Educa-
tional Testing Servioe, Box 911,
Princeton, NJ 08540.
Ice Skating lessons will be
offered Spring quarter through
the Physical Education Dept. In
ader to take this class, sign up
fa P.E. 12 a P.E. 140. You get
one hour of aedit while learning a
fun and exciting sport. Check the
schedule fa times and be sure to
pre-register befae the classes are
Talent Needed
Guitarists and singers,
musicians of all sats needed fa
Sunday Mass ai campus. If you
can help, come to the Biology
auditorium at 11.00 a.m. on
Sunday. Fa further infamation,
call 752-4043.
Free Flick
Charles Manson, in the news
recently, is now eligible for
parole. His appeal is also about to
be reviewed again by the court
system. During this time, we at
the Films Committee thought
everyone should know a little
about "good ole Charlie In this
light, we are showing
"MANSON" on Wednesday
night, Jan. 12, at 8 p.m. in
Mendenhall Student Center
"MANSON" is an extremely
frightening film which shows not
only films of Manson and his
band of merry men, but also
interviews with the family, how-
ever, it is not a documentary. It is
a shocking, revealing, night-
marish explanation of what
Jharles Manson is. In all fairness
nis is not a film fa all to see,
many may have nightmares due
to the intense subject matter. Fa
those who can stomach it,
SKELTER" to shame
Bahai Film
The jungles of South America
provide the setting fa the free
flick to be shown in Room 238 of
Mendenhall, at 7:30 p.m. Thurs-
day evening by the Bahai Asso-
ciation. The film is entitled the
"Green Light Expedition" and
the public is invited. Discussion
following will be about compara-
tive religion.
Phi Alpha Theta
Phi Alpha Theta will hold
regular monthly meeting Tues-
day, 730 p.m. in Richard C. Todd
Room, Brewster Building.
WECU Radio is giving away
Newby' s subs Tuesday-Thursday.
Be sure to listen to Big 57 to learn
more details about the contest.
There will be a meeting of the
College Republicans on Wednes-
day, Jan. 12, at 7:30 in BB 104.
Business that will be discussed is
the club party to be held. Ail
present members are asked to
bring $3 to pay their dues.
Everyone interested is welcome
to attend.
There are a few mae spaces
fa students to enroll in the ECU
campus in Costa Rica. Applica-
tions should be made at oice;
however, since enrollment capa-
city is expected to be reached
shatly. Students fran all depart-
ments and all classifications have
enrolled, and the first aganiza-
tioial meeting is now scheduled
fa Tuesday, Jan. 18th.
The ECU program in Costa
Rica, in its 4th year, overlaps the
fall semester at ECU-the dates
are July 26th-November 7, 1977.
Interested students should see
Dr. Cramer in Brewster A222 fa
applications and additioial infor-
DANCE-A-THON Plications
Gamma Sigma Sigma invites
you to "Dance the Night Away"
at the DANCE-A-THON present-
ed fa the Eastern Lung Associa-
tion Saturday, Jan. 22, from 8
p.m. until 8 a.m. Sponsa Sheets
are available at Mendenhall Infa-
matiai Desk. Admissiai fa speo-
tatas is 50 cents.
Auditions fa the wakshop
production "Over the Top" will
be held Thursday, Jan. 13, at 8
p.m. in one of the rooms on the
second floa of the Drama build-
ing. Anyone can audition. This is
a oomedy review consisting of
material by Monty Python, The
Firesign Theatre.a nd Beyond the
Fringe '64. Fa mae info, call
French Club
French Club meeting. This is
a very important meeting-mem-
bers are required to attend. We
will be discussing the Clemson
plays. Brewster Owing, room 301
at 3 p.m Thursday, Jan. 13th.
New members are welcome.
SGA Openings
There are legislata positions
open in the dams of Tyler, White
and Aycock. Interested persons
can file in the SGA office,
Mendenhall 228. There will be a
screenings meeting on Wed .
Jan. 12th at 4:00 p.m. in
Mendenhall 239.
Crisis Center
REAL Crisis Center has open-
ings fa volunteer crisis counse-
lors, office assistants, fund rais-
ers, and publicizers. Fa mae
infamatlai contact Mary Larew
or Jim Anderson at 758-HELP
(4357) a come by 1117 Evans St.
Applications to take civil
servioe tests fa summer employ-
ment must be postmarked no
later than January 13, 1977. No
applications will be accepted after
Jan. 13, 1977. The test is
scheduled fa sanetime during
Feb. 1977. Come by the Co-opera-
tive education office in 313 Rawl
today and get your application.
Sigma Tau
There ill be a Sigma Tau
Delta meeting Wednesday, Jan.
12 at 7:30 p.m. in room 221
Mendenhall. There will be a brief
program on the histay of the
ECU chapter of Sigma Tau Delta.
Afterwards, tryouts for the
English College Bowl team will be
held. All members are encour-
aged to attend.
Bowling Tryouts
Be a star! Try out fa the ECU
English College Bowl Team. It's
not hard to be a winner!
Quarter Graduates, Undergrad-
uate Caps and Gowns will be
delivered January 25-27, 1977.
Plaoe of delivery is the Students
Supply stae.
Graduate Caps and Gowns
will be delivered January 25-27,
1977, also at the Students Supply
stae. These Keepsake gowns are
yours to keep providing the
$10.00 graduation fee has been
paid. Fa those receiving the
Masters Degree the $10.00 fee
pays fa your cap and gown, but
there is an extra fee of $7.95 fa
your hood. Any questions pertain-
ing to caps and gowns should be
referred to the Students Supply
stae, Wright Building.
King Youth
There will be a King Youth
Fellowship meeting Jan. 11, at
7:30p.m in rm. 201 Mendenhall
Student Center. Everyone is
Any student interested in the
student reauitment committee of
the Faculty Senate please see Tim
McLecd in Room 228 Mendenhall
any day this week between 3 and
5 p.m.
Get Involved
The undertakings and feats of
the Student Union are unending.
Cosmic rags have surged through
the Entertainer Committee's phy-
sical being and they are asking
the students of ECU to get
involved. Apply fa the Entertain-
er Committee at Mendenhall
Infamatioi Desk.
PCA Test
The Pharmacy College Admis-
sion Test will be offered at East
Carolina University on Saturday,
February 12, 1977. Applicatiai
blanks are to be oompleted and
mailed to PCAT, The Psycholo-
gical Caporatioi, P.O. Box 3540,
Grand Central Station, New Yak,
New Yak 10017 to arrive by
January 22, 1977. Applications
may be obtained from the Testing
Center, Rooms 105-106, Speight
Building, East Carolina Univer-
There is a Special Entertain-
ment Committee meeting in
Mendenhall Student lounge on
Thursday, Jan. 13, at 4XX).
WRC is sponsaing two $200
scholarships: one to an in-state
female student and one to an
out-of-state female student. The
scholarships will be awarded on
the basis of: scholastic achieve-
ment, need and contributions to
ECU. A 2.5 minimum average is
required. The in-state scholarship
is named after Ruth A. White and
the out-of-state scholarship is
named after Dean Carolyn Ful-
ghum. Applications are available
in the R.A's and the counsela's
offices in the women's dams.
Deadline fa returning applica-
tions is January 31, 1977. The
scholarships will be presented on
Tuesday, February 15th.
WRC is sponsaing a patrait-
taking sessioi fa anyaie who is
interested. I n ader to have an 8 X
10 color portrait made, a certifi-
cate must be purchased tor $4.00.
These certificates may be pur-
chased in the R.A's offices in
every women's dams until Jan-
uary 21st. The dates fa picture
taking are January 11,12, 24 and
25 at the Tri-Sigma Music Room
on 5th St. The time allotments are
from 11am to 7pm fa single
poses and from 7pm to 9pm fa
group poses on each day.

Students complain about
food, service in Jones
Staff Writer
A group of students recently
drew up a list of over 30
complaints concerning the quality
of food and service in Jones
Cafeteria and confronted the
cafeteria management.
rants do provide free refills.
In response to this complaint
Hoover stated, "I don't know of
anybody who gives refills on
coffee or tea
When students exceed their
allotted amount on meal tickets,
they must pay the difference in
cash. However, when students
three ounces to two ounces. The
employee replied, "Do you know
how much ham costs?" McCurdy
answered, "I know one thing,
three ounces of ham doesn't oost
Students oomplain that over-
all, they are paying a high price
fa poor quality of food.
Eat a big oneat
Pizza & Spaghetti 1 ouse
DIAL 758-7400
507 Easti4thStreet
Greenville, North Carolina
Sunday thru Thursday
Friday and Saturday
11 30 AM till 1 AM
11:30 AM till 2 AM
Photo by Russ Pogue
ONE OF THE CAFETERIA'S famous delicacies.
Photo by Russ Pogue)
Dive Shop
Finally in Greenville
a Professional Dive Shop
We carry all major linei of
equipment and have classes
beginning soon. Learn to dive
fromthose who know �
The Professionals
One of the major complaints
concerned a cafeteria employee
taking ice from a Men's Resi-
dence Council (MRC) ice machine
and placing it in the cafeteria,
wnere ice is sold for five cents a
Cafeteria Manager Tom
Hoover stated, "We immediately
stopped this. Our ice machines
were broken and the university
could not fix them
Servomation, the operator of
the cafeteria, sends out meal plan
applications that boast of "inter-
national dinners, ice cream
sprees, watermelon cuttings, and
pig pickin's Students complain
they have yet to see any such
Hoover admitted that Servo-
mation was at fault since they
have not provided some items
listed on meal plan applications.
"That is a very valid oom-
plaint said Hoover.
Servomation does not provide
free refills on coffee or tea, and
most students are in disagree-
ment with this policy. The
majority of off-campus restau-
miss a meal, they receive no
credit or reimbursement.
"That's where we make our
money said Hoover. 'If every
body ate 90 percent of their
meals, we would loose money
Many students are unhappy
with the vegetables served at
lunch. Students complain leftover
grits and hash browns from
breakfast are served as lunch
According to Hoover, this is
not true.
"We do not serve leftovers
from breakfast at lunch, said
Several students would like
to see the cafeteria serving hours
extended, since some prefer to
eit later.
Hoover said that there is not
enough business to justify ex-
tending operating hours.
One aggravated student,
Wray McCurdy, questioned a
cafeteria employee as to why the
ham on the ham and cheese
sandwiches had been cut from
$6.98 List LPS For Only $4.44
Chick Corea's "My Spainish Heart" only $6.66
Also Santana's New "Festival" Only $3.88
ZZ Top - Tejas (TA Y- has) Only $4.44

El k 1 i 8
11 JANUARY 1977
Ruling serves democracy
SGA Attorney General Karen Harloe's ruling on
closed meetings of student organizations should
augment the democratic system under which campus
groups claim to operate. The burden of responsible
behavior now shifts to those who attend these
Harloe's ruling provides for open deliberations of
SGA and Student Union standing oommittees,
subcommittees and appointed committees. She cited
as precedent the 1971 open-meetings law enacted by
the N.C. General Assembly and a previous ruling by
N.C. Attorney General Robert Morgan which
indicated that closed meetings were against the law.
Her action was aimed primarily at Rule 17, Section C,
of the SGA bylaws which allows standing and
subcommittees to go into executive session. During
these sessions the press and public are barred and
the reasoning behind legislators' decisions is known
only by them-not a very healthy attitude for a
"government of the people" to have. In her ruling,
formally presented to the 9GA Legislature Monday
night, Harloe said that to close the meetings of the
students' organizations "only undermines the total
structure which they have allowed you to build
Harloe did not, however, condemn the legislature
for being in violation of state law in enacting the
executive session bylaw. Outside the legislature's
room she confided that it is difficult to determine if
students' organizations oome under the jurisdiction
of civil law.
The rationale fa closing committee meetings,
especially at the university level, is to avoid the
disturbances which those in attendance could
instigate. Making these meetings open is not a free
ticket to a free-for-all where it would be impossible to
oonduct government business. Even though this is an
inherent risk in democracies which must be
However, there are measures to be taken, short of
completely closing a meeting, to protect committee
operations from such disturbances. Harloe's ruling
addressed itself to this problem and cited a state law
which provides penalties for this abuse of free
speech. If student government committees face the
problem of rowdy onlookers, they should exercise
their power to eject them.
But, fa freedom's sake, keep the doas open so
that the people can hear what government is saying.
Serving the East Carolina oommunity 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 for non-students, $6.00 for
Transition suggestions offered
The SGA and Student Welfare
Committee formed a select com-
mittee on semester change whose
members researched material
and interviewed those who could
give us information concerning
the upcoming semester change.
We submit these suggestions as a
supplement to the information
from the Provost printed in the
center of this issue of FOUN-
1. This spring, most sequence
courses offered will be end-of
sequence courses, which are
courses that should be taken
finish all sequences if possible.
2. Read all the information the
Provost releases on semester
change, and save it for future
Some advice to be gained from
the Provost's information is:
A. If you haven't completed
LIBS 1, HLTH 12, ENGL 2,
MATH 64, you will get credit for
one semester's work even though
you took one quarter's work.
B. Do not start any sequences
unless you can finish them by
summer, such as MATH 63 and
C. Check the Humanities and
Fine Arts, Science, and Social
Science requirements in the Gen-
eral College. If you are below the
minimum number of quarter
hours needed to satisfy the
semester hour requirements, you
may end up taking extra hours.
D. Don't take ENGL 3 unless
you want to study it. ENGL 3 is
not needed (and cannot be used)
for the specific English require-
ments. ENGL 1 and ENGL 2
satisfy the General College
English requirements.
3. Check with your advisor andor
department chairman or dean of
school to insure that if there are
any state-required courses, your
personal schedule will meet the
state requirements. In some cases
you may get more credit from the
university for a course than you
earned in class, but still not meet
a state law (This applies only to
certain courses).
4. If you plan to student teach
during a semester, do not take
your teaching methods course
this spring or summer, since
methods will be taken the first
few weeks of your student
teaching semester.
5. Sometimes your school or
department will determine some
credit on semesters. When you
finally fill out your senior sum-
mary, take great precaution to
insure accuracy, for this is where
you can get consideration for
inequities you feel have oome
your way due to the transition.
In closing, we encourage the
individual advisors to learn all the
intricacies of the change-over so
Forum Policy
Forum letters should be
typed or printed and they must
be signed and include the
writer's address. Names will
be withheld upon request.
Letters may be sent to Foun-
tainhead or left at the Informa-
tion Desk in Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center.
that they can help the students
schedule their courses and meet
their requirements more easily.
We encourage each student to
think for yourself and learn the
rules of the game and play by
them. The administration and
faculty are not out to get us, or to
keep us here too many years If
anything, the administration and
faculty will give us an occasional
br�.ak-this is merely a compli-
cated change that can be accom-
plished if we work together.
The members of the SGA
Semester Change and Student
Welfare Committees.
Penpals wanted
Presently there are over 5,300
facilities in this country used to
isolate particular individuals from
Our names are Blaine M alone
Top Cat) and Robert Oicles(Owl).
We hope to hear from you
scon and we will answer all letters
received. Please write to one or
both of us.
Thank you,
Blaine M alone
No. 19243-101
P.O. Brx 4000,
Springfield, Mo. 65802
Robert Oicles
No. 00675-103
P.O. Box 4000
Springfield, Mo. 65802

Curriculum changes
ECU offers new
health major
Asst. News Editor
ECU will offer a new Health
Professions major field of study,
Health Science statistics, begin-
ning Spring Quarter, according to
Dr. Charles Ash, ECU professor
of Vital Statistics.
The major is especially de-
signed fa students who have an
aptitude in mathematics and an
interest in human service, Ash
The program is a bachelor of
science degree and will train
entry level professionals in the
area of biostatisties.
Persons with such degrees
will be qualified to work in entry
level positions in state and locai
health departments and federal
agencies such as the National
Institutes of Health in the field of
data acquisition and analysis
according to Ash.
Professionals in this field are
not simply statistical clerks Ash
There are jobs available fa
such professionals, Ash naed
and the pay is generally good.
Requirements for the new
maja are listed in the ECU
Ash may be contacted fa
further infamatiai at the Allied
Health building, 757-6961.
Persons interested in the
major will meet in Brewster
D-106, Tuesday, Jan. 11,7-8 p.m.
Women novelist
course expands
Assistant News Edita
The ECU English Dept. is
offering a revised course in
women's studies for Spring
Quarter, 1977, entitled
"Woman's Place: Studies in the
Dr. Sally Brett, who also
taught "Contempaary Wonen
Novelists" last Spring term, will
teach this course under the same
catalogue number, English 384.
Through this oourse, Brett
intends to offer students a chance
to study authors not usually
studied in undergraduate
courses: 18th Century women
Last year's course included
only modern women authors. This
was unsatisfactay, accading to
"We were missing sane of
the finest novelists, and we were
somewhat ova-spedaJized said
"I had been referring back to
Edith Wharton, Charlotte Perkins
Gilman, Jane Austen, the
Brontes, and aher women who
wrote befae the 'modern age
and I finally dedded that the
heritage of women writers should
be studied she added.
This Spring, Brett will indude
Gilman, Wharton, Edith Sum-
mers Kelly, Doris Lessing,
Virginia Woolf, Charlotte Bronte,
Nina Bowden, and May Sarton.
The novels and short staies
were seleded on the basis of how
well the authas depicted their
particular stratum of society, the
period of hi stay they lived in,
and their individual role in that
stratum and period, accading to
"This course is spedalized
and it offers a new perspective on
literature she said. "And we
will not just study the waksof the
women, but the women them-
selves, also
Brett is particularly interested
in studying 18th Century women
because, she said, she feels these
women and their literature have
been totally ignaed.
"These wanen were writing
just as frankly and openly then as
women are today.
"It is equally as valid to teach
these authas and their waks as
it is to teach Hawthan and
Melville she added.
And, accading to Brett, men
should be just as interested in this
course as women.
"Good litaature should ap-
peal to men and women alike.
Last Spring, I had quite a few
men in the other course, and they
were vay helpful. If only women
read about aha women and their
waks, we miss out on the 'male
One particular work that stu-
dents of this course will read is
Char late Pakins Gilman's, "The
Yellow Wallpaper
Only 25 to 30 pages in length,
Brett oonsidas this to be " one of
the moot moving books I've read
in a long time. It is a masterful
handling of narration
This course does count to-
wards General College litaature
Brett warned that students
should na be troubled by the
300-level course number.
"It is merely a designation fa
Spedal Topics Seminars in the
English Dept she said, "and
na necessarily an indicaticn of
degree of difficulty
The course will meet Tues-
days and Thursdays, 3-430 p.m.
Brett is na certain if the
course will become a regular on
the English curriculum. The
dedding facta will be the re-
sponse the course receives, she
Allied Health plans
new M.A. program
Health professionals in East-
ern Nath Carolina will soon be
able to earn master's degrees in
public health without leaving
their jobs.
Beginning March 10, part-
time graduate work fa full-time
professionals will be offered
through an off-campus masta's
degree program in health admin-
istration provided by the School
of Public Health at the Univasity
of Nath Carolina at Chapel Hill
and co-sponsaed by the ECU I
School of Allied Health and Soda!
Professions and the Eastan Area
Health Education Centa.
"We think the health admin-
istration masta's degree pro-
gram will have positive benefits
fa the eastan region of the state.
This is an outstanding example of
important educational needs be-
ing met through the coopaative
efforts of many individuals and
groups said Dr. Simmons Pat-
tasoi, Executive Directa of the
Eastern Area Health Education
Dr. Ronald Thiele, Dean, ECU
School of Allied Health and Soda!
Professions, commented that
"We have been intaested in the
program fa sevaal years, be-
cause it will make the highly
spedalized resources of the
School of Public Health more
accessible to health professionals
in eastan North Carolina. The
program is the result of a logical
relationship between our school
and the School of Public Health at
Chapel Hill
The three-year off-campus
program is designed fa profes-
sionals who have administrative
experience in health and scoial
Shots halt
Roga J. Barnaby, M.P.H
Pitt County Health Director,
reported that the Pitt County
Health Department was advised
by the North Carolina Division of
Health Services (NCDHS)
December 16 to temporarily
terminate swine flu immuni-
The reason fa the termination
is to allow fa furtha study
conoerning a possible inaeased
inddence in Gullian-Barre' syn-
drome among vacdnees.
The dedsion to suspend im-
munization resulted from a com-
prehensive study by the Centa
fa Disease Control in Atlanta of
96 individuals from sevaal states
who expaienced a tempaary
service agendes, but who lack
famal training in management.
Snce 1969, ova 50 professionals
have received degrees in similar
programs located in Raleigh and
Classes in the Greenville area
will be held evay Thursday from
200-500 and 6:30-9:30 p.m. on
the ECU campus beginning
March 10. Enrollment will be
limited to 30 students.
Applications fa enrollment in
March will be accepted through
Jan. 15. Forms are available from
Donald R. Dancy, Department of
Community Health, ECU School
of Allied Health and Social
Professions, (Tel. 757-6964) and
Lament Natingham, Eastan
Area Health Education Centa,
(Tel. 757-6162 Greenville, N.C.
Fa those who would ratha begin
the program in August, appli-
cations will be accepted through
the middle of June.
V :J plus tax MonThurs.
Crabcakes, slaw, french fries plus
Va pound hamburger steak, slaw,
french fries and rolls.
Fish, slaw french fries, hushpuppies.
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
Open 4:30-9:00 MonSat. 752-3172
2 miles east on highway 264
(out 10th St.)
Large selection of
ski equipment and clothing
Jackets �r trousers- 20 off,
sweaters, tin tlenecks, &
capsby Head
Bindings by Soloman
Ski Poles by Spalding
Ski Boots by Caber
Gordon D. Fulp
Golf Professional
Lautares Jewelers
Registered Jewelers Certified Gemologist
American Gem Society
Diamond Specialists
See George Lautares ECU Class '41

Robinson to announce
Union president Feb. 1
Co-News Editor
The selection of the Student
Union president will be announ-
ced on Feb. 1. according to Barry
Robinson, acting Student Union
Applications are being taken
now through Jan. 19 and may be
picked up at the Information Desk
in Mendenhall.
All applicants have to fill out
applications and write a general
information letter to the Student
Union Board of Directors said
The applicants will be inter-
viewed by the Board on Jan. 31
and Feb. 1.
"We're expecting more appli-
cants this year than before
according to Robinson.
"The position has become
better known and people have
beoome more interested in pro-
Robinson said that he feels
people want to oomplain but do
not want to do anything about the
PHONE: 752-2136
Prescription Dept. with medication
profiles: yonr prescription always at
our fingertipseven though yon may
lose your R bottle.
"It's New"
All natural
in your favorite
fruit flavors
It's even good for you!

"Here's a good way to get
involved and let people hear your
Aocording to Robinson, the
president is in charge of all
programming aspects of Union,
but he or she does not have the
sole right to book programs.
"Outside of the Union, the
president is co-chairperson of the
Homecoming Steering Committee
and serves on the Board of
Directors of the Afro-American
Cultural Center.
Robinson said that it is
basically an administrative posi-
No experience is required to
apply fa the office, said Robin-
"If anybody wants to come
talk to me about the position, I'll
be glad to see them
Alabama prison called cruel
NEW YORK (LNS)-ln January,
1976, a federal court judge ruled
that Alabama's prison system
violated "any current judicial
definition of cruel and unusual
punishment The judge then
handed down a far-reaching
decision calling for the total
revamping of the state's prison
system within the next year.
But 1976 brought little change
for Alabama prisoners. "The
problem is still getting general
compliance by prison officials,
and the court's recommendations
have substantially not been met
Steve Suitts of the Alabama
ACLU told LNS.
The only optimistic aspect of
the whole thing has been cleaning
up some of the obvious filth and
also in the area of classification of
inmates (to determine who should
be in what type of prison). But
that has come about because the
judge has established a classifi-
cation team outside the prison
system. To get compliance he had
to bring in some folks who were
not part of the prison bureaucra-
On December 2 the same
federal court judge who originally
ruled in the case said that
overcrowding had been suffi-
ciently reduced to allow addition-
al prisoners to oome in to the
prisons for the first time in over a
year. Some news reports have
interpreted this as an indication
that Alabama is improving, but
Suitts disagrees.
Throughout the case, Ala-
bama has claimed that the court
order would bankrupt the state.
117 E. 5TH ST. 758-1991
Eat a home cooked family style dinner with us.
One entree (choose from three) and all the vegetables
you can eat - served family style (tea or coffee included)
The legislature did not act on
budget requests in 1976, and
prison officials will be asking for
three and a half times their
budget of last year in the
upcoming 1977 session.
"Our position is to oppose
that request explained Suitts.
"There is a substantial percent-
age of the prison population
which does not need to be in
institutional custody and should
be released to varying degrees of
custody, including work release
and that sort of program. That
would considerably reduce the
amount of money needed
Asked if this point of view has
any chance of passing in the
legislature, Suitts said "it cer-
tainly looms as a very large
possibility at the moment. In a
time when there is very little cash
to go around in the state treasury,
the argument has more persua-
sion than it would ordinarily
Wood pulp bread
helps dietary woes
debate in the medical community
rageson about whether inaeased
dietary roughage can cure
hemorrhoids, prevent colon can-
cer and promote lower cholester-
ol, here's something new from
the folks who bring us Wonder
The ITT-Continental Baking
Co. is marketing a new bread
called Fresh Horizons, promited
as oontaininq "five times more
fiber than ordinary white bread
The secret ingredient in Fresh
Haizons is alpha cellulose - a
purified wood pulp.
In essence, ITT has aeated a
bread made of refined white
flour, from which most of the
natural wheat flour has been
removed through processing. The
fiber is then added back into the
bread through the purified wood
Tax notice
The listing of property fa
tax purposes in Pitt County
will begin January 3, 1977,
and will continue through
January 31, 1977.
Any person, firm, capa-
atiai a aganizatiai owning
property in this county as of
January 1, 1977, whether real
a personal, must list such
property within the listing
period a be subject to the
penalties presaibed by Nath
Carolina Law.
Property must be listed in
the township in which it is
Persons who have two
places that they could dwell on
January 1st of this year are
taxable at the place at which
they have dwelled fa the
greater period of time during
the previous calendar year. In
general, property belonging to
students is taxable in Pitt
County, if the student is not a
freshman a a recent transfer
and if he a she is paying
in-state tuition. Students from
out-of state locations are not
taxable in Pitt County if they
are just temporarily in Nath
Carolina fa the singular pur-
pose of attending school.
Each persons to list must
bring his a her social security
number and motor vehicle
registration cards to the listing
��� ��
� � �� '�
� �y-y � � �

For semester changeo ver
n has
t the
In a
- or
:ed a
! the
3 the
General education and sequence course conversions
English: A student whooompletesonly ENQL1 or ENQL1
and ENQL 3 before September 1,1977 may complete his
requirements by taking ENQL 1200. Students who
complete ENGL 1 and ENQL 2 before September 1, 1977
will be considered to have completed the requirement.
Library Science: One quarter hour of Library Science
oompletes the requirement.
Social Sciences: Students who have completed from 1 to 17
quarter hours will take additional courses so as to
accumulate a combined equivalent of 13 semester hours.
Those who have oompleted 18 quarter hours or more will
have satisfied the requirements. (Social Science majors
must meet their requirements from outside their major.)
Courses must be selected from at least 3 of the following
areas: Anthropology, Economics, Geography, History,
Political Science, Psychology, or Sociology.
Sclenoe: Students who have oompleted from 1 to 8 quarter
hours of Sclenoe will take additional courses so as to
accumulate a combined equivalent of 6 semester hours
(including one laboratory course) to satisfy the require-
ment. Those who have oompleted at least 9 quarter hours
(including a laboratory course) will have satisfied the
requirement. The Sclenoe courses must be selected from
the following departments: Biology, Chemistry, Geology,
or Physios.
Mathematics: A command of mathematics at least
equivalent to MATH 66 or alternatively 5 quarter hours of
Logic comp'etes the requirement.
Humanities and Fine Arts: Students who have oompleted
from 1 to 13 quarter hours will take additional courses so
as to accumulate a combined equivalent of 10 semester
hours. Those who oomplete 14 quarter hours or more will
have satisfied the requirement. (Humanitiesand Fine Arts
majors must meet their requirements outside their major
fields.) Select at least one oourse in Humanities and one
course in Fine Arts from the following areas:
Humanities: Literature (English or American); Literature
in a foreign language or in translation; Philosophy.
Fine Arts: Art; Drama or Speech; Music.
Health and Physical Educ Students who have completed
3 quarter hours in Health and 1 quarter hour in Physical
Education will have satisfied the requirement.
Use Conversion Table for area requirements. Use
Conversion Table for single course if appropriate.
Consider a 4.5 quarter hour transferred oourse as 3
semester hours instead of the 2 semester hours provided
by the Conversion Table.
AER011,12,13(U.S. Forces In the Contemporary World)
Students completing AERO 11 or AERO 11 and 12 as
quarter oourses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
completing AERO 1102 as a semester oourse.
AER011L, 12L, 13L (CorpsTraining) Students completing
AERO 11L or AERO 11L and 12L as quarter oourses may
satisfy the sequence requirement by completing AERO
1103 as a semester course.
AER0111,112,113(Development of Air Power; Students
completing AERO 111a AERO 111 and 112 as quarter
courses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oomDletina AERO 2202 as a semester oourse.
AER0111L, 112L, 113L (Corps Training) Students
completing AER0111L or AER0111L and 112L as quarter
courses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
completing AERO 2203 as a semester oourse.
AERO 221L, 222L, 223L (Corps Training) Students
oompleting AERO 221L or AERO 221L and 222L as quarter
courses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting AERO 3303 as a semester oourse.
AERO 221, 222, 223 (National Security Forces) Students
oompleting AERO 221 or AERO 221 and 222 as quarter
courses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting AERO 3302 as a semester oourse.
AERO 391, 392, 393 (Military Management and
Leadership) Students oompleting AERO 391 or AERO 391
and 392 as quarter courses may satisfy the sequence
requirement by oompleting AERO 4402 as a semester
AERO 391L, 392L, 393L (Corps Training) Students
oompleting AERO 391L or AERO 391L and 392L as quarter
courses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting AERO 4403 as a semester oourse.
The Department of Biology reoommends the following
oourse selection for students requiring partial sequences
under the semester system:
BIOL 70, 70L: Students oompleting BIOL 70 and 70L as
quarter oourses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting BIOL 1060 (formerly 90, 95) or BIOL 1070
(formerly 183, 184) or BIOL 1080 (formerly 181, 182) as a
semester oourse.
BIOL 70, 70L, 71, 71L: Students completing BIOL 70, 70L,
71, 71L as quarter oourses may oomplete the general
education sequence requirement by oompleting BIOL 1060
or BIOL 1061 or other general education oourses from
Chemistry, Geology or Physics.
BIOL90or95:Studentsoompleting BIOL 90 or BIOL95 as
a quarter oourse may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting BIOL 1050 (formerly 70, 71) and BIOL 1061
(formerly 70L, 71L) as semester oourses.
BIOL 124, 124L. Students oompleting BIOL 124 and 124L
will reoelve no credit fa purposes of oompleting Human
Anatomy and Physiology. These hours will oount only as
elective hours toward graduation. To satisfy the Human
Anatomy and Physiology sequenos requirement, students
should take BIOL 2120 and BIOL 2121 (famerly BIOL 124,
124L, 125, 125L) as semester oourses.
BIOL 181 or 182: Sudents oompleting BIOL 181 or 182
may satisfy the sequenoe requirement by oompleting BIOL
1070 (famerly 183, 184) as a semester oourse.
BIOL 183 a 184: audents oompleting BIOL 183 or 184
may satisfy the sequence requirement by oompleting BIOL
1080 (famerly 181, 182) as a semester oourse.
BIOL181 a 182 and 183 a 184: Students oompleting BIOL
181 or 182 and 183 or 184 may satisfy the sequenoe
requirement by completing BIOL 1070 (famerly 183,184)
or BIOL 1080 (famerly 181, 182).
BIOL 380G: Students completing BIOL 380G as a quarter
course may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting BIOL 5810 (famerly 381G, 382G) as a
semester oourse.
BIOL 380G, 381G: Students oompleting BIOL 380G, and
381G as quarter oourses have oompleted the biochemistry
sequenoe requirement.
CHEM 24 and 100, anda 101, anda 102 (General
Chemistry) Students oompleting CHEM 24 as a quarter
course may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting either CHEM 2040 a CHEM 2030 and 2031 as
semester oourses.
In all other sequences (CHEM 34, 35 & 136;CHEM 64,
65, & 66; CHEM 144,145, & 146; CHEM 261, 262, & 263)
students having successfully completed only the first
quarter will be required to take two semester oourses.
Students having successfully oompleted two quarters will
be required to take the seoond semester to oomplete the
DRAM 21a, b,c (Ballet I) Students oompleting 21a a 21a
and 21b as quarter oourses may satisfy the sequenoe
requirement by oompleting DRAM 1021 as a semester
Continued on page 8.
Fraternity &
Across from
.113 Grande Ave.
If you haven't been down to
jOL the Tree House lately, now
5fc is a good time. We have
the finest pizza and salads
in town.
The Tree people also want
you to try their fine Italian
Coffee house music every
The Tree House -
An Alternative Restaurant and Nightclub
Corner of Fifth anxl Cotanche
Super Grit
Little's Chop Shop
N.E. Bypass 2 Mi. North of
Hastings Ford
We repair all makes and models of
We sell custom parts and accessories.
We do custom painting.
We have pick-up service.
Coming soon- van accessories

I S�H JWBPjjE �ivrsfl.
DRAM 22a,b,c (Contemporary Danoe I) Students
oompleting 22a or 22a and 22b as quarter courses may
satisfy the sequence requirement by oompleting DRAM
1022 as a semester oourse.
DRAM 23a, b,c(Jazz Dance I) Students oompleting 23a a
23b and 23c as quarter courses may satisfy the sequence
requirement by oompleting DRAM 1023 as a semester
DRAM 121a, b, c (Ballet II) Students oompleting 121a or
121 a and 121 b as quarter courses may satisfy the sequence
requirement by oompleting DRAM 2041 as a semester
DRAM 122a, b, c (Contemporary Danoe II) Students
oompleting 122a or 122a and 122b as quarter oourses may
satisfy the sequence requirement by oompleting DRAM
2042 as a semester course.
DRAM 131a, b, c (Stage Scenery) Students completing
131a may satisfy the sequence requirement by completing
DRAM 2001 and 2002 as semester oourses.
Students oompleting 131a and 131b may satisfy the
sequence requirement by oompleting DRAM 2002 as a
semester oourse.
DRAM 221a, b, c (Ballet III) Students oompleting 221a or
221 a and 221 b as quarter oourses may satisfy the sequence
requirement by oompleting DRAM 3061 as a semester
DRAM 222a, b, c (Contemporary Danoe III) Students
oompleting 222a or 222a and 222b as quarter oourses may
satisfy the sequence requirements by completing DRAM
3062 as a semester oourse.
DRAM 223a, b, c, (Jazz Danoe III) Students completing
223a or 223a and 223b as quarter oourses may satisfy the
sequence requirements by oompleting DRAM 3063 as a
semester oourse.
DRAM 230a,b,c (Acting) Students oompleting 230 a or
230a and 230b as quarter oourses may satisfy the sequence
requirement by oompleting DRAM 3040 as a semester
DRAM 231a, b, c (Directing) Students completing 231a
or 231a and 231b as quarter oourses may satisfy the
sequence requirements by oompleting DRAM 3080 as a
semester oourse.
DRAM 235a, b, c (Advanced Acting) Students oompleting
235a a 235a and 235b as quarter oourses may satisfy the
sequence requirements by oompleting DRAM 3060 as a
semester oourse.
DRAM 245 a, b (Stage Lighting) Students oompleting 245a
as a quarter course may complete the sequence
requirement by taking DRAM 3003.
DRAM 246a, b (Scenery Design) Students oompleting 246a
as a quarter course may complete the sequence
requirement by oompleting DRAM 3005 as a semester
DRAM 250a, b, c (Costuming) Students oompleting 250a
or 250a and 250b as quarter oourses may satisfy sequence
requirements by completing DRAM 3008 as a semester
DRAM 321 a, b, c (Ballet IV) Students oompleting 321a or
321a and 321b may satisfy sequence requirements by
oompleting DRAM 4081 as a semester oourse.
DRAM 322a, b, c (Contemporary Danoe IV) Students
oompleting 322a or 322a and 322b as quarter courses may
satisfy sequence requirements by oompleting DRAM 4082
as a semester oourse.
DRAM 323a, b, c (History of Danoe) Students oompleting
323a or 323a and 323b as quarter oourses may satisfy the
sequence requirements by oompleting DRAM 4045 as a
semester oourse.
DRAM 324a, b, c (Dance Composition) Students
oompleting 324a or 324a and 324b as quarter oourses may
satisfy the sequence requirement by oompleting DRAM
4047 as a semester oourse.
DRAM 355a, b (History and Literature of the Theatre)
Students oompleting 355a as a quarter oourse may satisfy
the sequence requirements by oompleting DRAM 4056 as
a semester oourse.
SPCH 237 a, b (Radio Production) Students oompleting
237a or 237a and 237b will have satisfied sequence
SPCH 289a, b (Television Production) Students oompleting
SPCH 289a as a quarter oourse may satisfy the sequence
requirement by oompleting SPCH 3023 as a semester
ENGL 1, 2, 3 (Freshman Composition) Students
oompleting ENGL 1 as a quarter oourse may satisfy the
sequence requirement by oompleting ENGL 1200 as a
semester oourse.
Students oompleting ENGL 1 and 2 will have satisfied
sequence requirements.
Students oompleting ENGL 1 and 3 as quarter oourses
may satisfy the sequence requirement by oompleting
ENGL 1200 as a semester oourse.
FREN.GERM, LATN, RUSS, SPAN 1, 2, 3, 4. Students
oompleting level 1 as a quarter oourse may satisfy the
sequence requirement by oom. � ng 1002,1003 and 1004
as semester oourses.
Students oompleting levels 1 and 2 as quarter oourses
may satisfy the sequence requirement by oompleting 1003
and 1004 as semester oourses.
Students oompleting levels 1, 2, and 3 as quarter
courses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting 1004 as a semester oourse.
Health Education
BIOL 70, 70L, 71, 71L Students oompleting less than the
full sequence of BIOL 70, 70L, 71, 71L as quarter courses
may satisfy the sequence requirement by oompleting BIOL
1050 and 1051 as semester oourses.
BIOL 124, 124L, 125, 125L Students oompleting less than
the full sequence of anatomy and physiology (BIOL 124,
124L, 125, 125L) as quarter courses may satisfy the
sequence requirement by oompleting BIOL 2120 and BIOL
Physical Education
BIOL 124, 124L, 125, 125L Students oompleting BIOL 124
and 124L as quarter oourses may satisfy the sequence
requirement by oompleting BIOL 2120 and 2121 as
semester oourses.
B.S. Program
GEOG 108, 142 Students oompleting GEOG 142 as a
quarter oourse may satisfy the sequence requirement by
completing GEOG 3007 as a semester oourse.
Students oompleting GEOG 108 as a quarter oourse
may satisfy the sequence requirement by completing
GEOG 2001 and 2002 as semester courses.
HIST 392, 393, 394 (Honors) Students oompleting 392 as a
quarter oourse may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting HIST 4551 as a semester course.
LIBS 304G (Introduction to Reference Services and 305G
(General Bibliography) Students oompleting 304G or 305G
as a quarter oourse may satisfy the sequence requirement
by oompleting LIBS 5002 (Introduction to Reference) as a
semester oourse.
LIBS 306G (Organization of Media: Classification) & LIBS
307G (Organization of Media: Descriptive) Students
completing 306G or 307G as a quarter oourse may satisfy
the sequence requirement by oompleting LIBS 5003
(Organization of Media) as a semester oourse.
MATH 63, 64 (College Algebra I, II) Students oompleting
MATH 63asa quarter oourse may satisfy the sequence by
oompleting MATH 1063 as a semester oourse.
MATH 127, 128 (Basic Concepts of Mathematics I, II)
Students completing MATH 127 as a quarter oourse may
satisfy the sequence by oompleting MATH 2127 as a
semester oourse.
MATH 171,172,173,174(Calculus I, II, III, IV) Students
oompleting MATH 171 as a quarter oourse may satisfy the
sequence by oompleting MATH 2172 2173 as semester
Students oompleting MATH 171 and 172 as quarter
oourses may satisfy the sequence by oompleting MATH
2172, 2173 as semester oourses.
Students oompleting 171, 172, 173 as quarter courses
may satisfy the sequence by completing MATH 2173 as a
semester oourse.
MATH 182, 183, 184 (Integrated Calculus I, II, III)
Students completing MATH 182 as a quarter oourse may
satisfy the sequence by oompleting MATH 2172, 2173 as
semester oourses.
Students oompleting 182 and 183 as quarter oourses
may satisfy the sequence by oompleting MATH 2173 as a
semester oourse.
Sequence fa nonscienoe students - PHYS 5, 7, 8, 9, 109
(any three satisfy the scienoe requirement for general
Students oompleting PHYS 5 as a quarter oourse may
satisfy the sequence requirement by oompleting PHYS
1061, 1070 or 1080, 1081 or 1090, 1091 as semester
Students oompleting PHYS 7 as a quarter oourse may
satisfy the sequence requirement by oompleting PHYS
1050, 1061 or 1080, 1081 as semester oourses.
Students oompleting PHYS 8 and 8L as quarter oourses
may satisfy the sequence requirement by oompleting
PHYS 1050 as a semester oourse.
Students oompleting PHYS9 and 9L as quarter oourses
may satisfy the sequence requirement by oompleting
PHYS 1050 as a semester oourse.
Students oompleting PHYS 5 and 7 as quarter oourses
may satisfy the sequence requirement by oompleting
PHYS 1080, 1081 or 1090, 1091 as semester oourses.
Students oompleting PHYS 5 and 8 as quarter oourses
may satisfy the sequence requirement by oompleting
PHYS 1070 or 1090, 1091 as semester oourses.
Students oompleting PHYS 5, 9, and 9L as quarter
courses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting PHYS 1070 or 1090,1091 or 1080, and 1081 as
semester oourses.
Students oompleting PHYS 5, 109, 109L as quarter
courses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting PHYS 1070 or 1080,1081 as semester courses.
Students oompleting PHYS 7, 8, and 8L as quarter
courses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
completing PHYS 1050 as a semester oourse.
Students oompleting PHYS 7, 9, 9L as quarter oourses
may satisfy the sequence requirement by completing
PHYS 1050 or 1080, and 1081 as semester oourses.
Students completing PHYS 8, 8L, 9, and 9L as quarter
courses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting PHYS 1050 or 1070 as a semester oourse.
Sequence for Scienoe Majors (not requiring calculus) -
PHYS 15, 16, 17, 25, 26, 27
Students oompleting PHYS 15 or PHYS 15 and 16 as
quarter oourses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting PHYS 1261 as a semester oourse.
Students oompleting PHYS 25 or PHYS 25 and 26 as
quarter oourses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
oompleting PHYS 1260 as a semester oourse.
Sequence for Science Majors (requiring calculus) - PHYS
135, 136, 137

atics I, II)
ourse may
2127 as a
') Students
satisfy the
s semester
as quarter
er courses
2173 as a
I, M, HI)
xjrse may
, 2173 as
r courses
2173 as a
8, 9, 109
' general
urse may
jrse may
r oourses
' oourses
nent by
11061 as
nent by
nent by
r oourses
s quarter
nent by
IcuI us) -
id 16 as
ment by
id 26 as
"nent by
Students completing PHYS 135 as a quarter course
may satisfy the sequence requirement by completing
PHYS 2350 and 2360 as semester courses.
Students completing PHYS 135 and 136 as quarter
courses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
completing PHYS 2360 as a semester course.
PSYC 218 and 275 will be oombined into PSYC 3275
Students who have had PSYC 218 or 275 should not take
PSYC 3275.
PSYC 241 and 242 will be oombined into PSYC 3241.
Students who have had PSYC 241 or 242 should not take
PSYC 3241.
ANTH 121,122 Students completing ANTH 121 or 122 as a
quarter oourse may satisfy the sequence requirement by
completing ANTH 1000 as a semester oourse.
Occupational Therapy
OCCT 334, 344a, 344b, 354 (Qinical Affiliation) Students
completing OCCT 334, 344a and 344b under the quarter
system may satisfy the sequence by completing OCCT
4995 as a semester oourse.
Physical Therapy
CHEM 34, 35, 36 Students completing CHEM 34 as a
quarter oourse may satisfy the sequence requirement by
completing CHEM 1120,1121, 2620 and 2621 as semester
Students completing CHEM 34 and 35 may satisfy the
sequence requirement by completing CHEM 2620, 2621 as
semester oourses.
PHYS 25, 26, 302 Students completing PHYS 25 as a
quarter oourse may satisfy the sequence requirement by
completing PHYS 1250,1251, 3650 and 3651 as semester
Students completing PHYS 25 and 26 as quarter
courses may satisfy the sequence requirement by
completing PHYS 3650 and 3651 as semester oourses.
Foundation Drawing Courses:
Quarter Course Nos.
Semester Course Nos.
Will accept to satisfy 1020,1030 sequence: 25 plus 1030 or
26 plus 1020.
Foundation Art History:
Quarter Course Nos.
113a, b, c
Semester Course Nos.
Will aocept to satisfy 1900 1901 sequence: 113a plus 1901,
113b plus 1901, 113c plus 1900.
Foundation design oourses:
Quarter Course Nos.
15a, 115
Semester Course Nos.
Will accept to satisfy 1000,1010 series: 15a plus 1010,115
plus 1000 plus 1010 (w115 used as art elective), 22 plus
ACCT 140, 141 (Principles of Accounting) audents
completing 140 as a quarter oourse may satisfy the
sequence requirement by completing 2401 as a semester
BUSA 244, 245 (Organization Theory and Interpersonal
Relationships) audents completing BUSA 244 as a quarter
oourse have satisfied the sequence requirement.
ECON 111, 112 (Introduction to Economics) audents
completing either ECON 111 a 112 as a quarter oourse
have satisfied the sequence requirement.
HOME 103, 104 audents completing either HOME
103 (Family Relations) or HOME 104 (Health of the
Family) will have satisfied the sequence require-
HOME 180, 185 audents completing HOME 180
(Interior Deoorating) or HOME 185 will have
satisfied the sequence requirement.
HOME 290, 390, 392 audents completing HOME
290 as a quarter oourse may satisfy the sequence
requirement by completing HOME 4390 (Manage-
ment of Resources) and HOME 4391 (Management
of Resources Lab) as semester oourses.
audents completing HOME 290 (Home Manage-
ment) and either HOME 390 (Home Management
Experiences) or HOME 392 (Management of Time
and Resources) will have satisfied the sequence
HOME 225, 325 audents completing HOME 225
(Advanced Nutrition) asa quarter oourse may satisfy
the sequence requirement by completing HOME
4500 (Independent Study: Diet and Disease) as a
semester course.
HOME 327, 330 audents completing HOME 327
(Food Purchasing and Cost Control) may satisfy the
sequence requirement by completing HOME 4500
(Independent audy: Institution Management and
Organization) as a semester oourse.
Students completing the first quarter of a
two-quarter sequence may oomplete the sequence
requirement by completing the second semester
audents completing the first quarter or the first and
second quarters of a three-quarter sequenoe may
oomplete the sequenoe requirement by completing
the second semester oourse.
Business Education-Basic and DE Majors
BUED 1, 2, 3,104, 204 audents completing 1 as a
quarter oourse may satisfy the sequenoe require-
ment by completing BUED 1002 and 1003 as
semester oourses.
audentsoompletingl and 2 as quarter oourses may
satisfy the sequenoe requirement by completing
BUED 1003 as a semseter oourse.
Business Education-Comp and OADM Majors
BUED 2, 3, 104, 204 audents completing 2 as a
quarter oourse may satisfy the sequenoe require-
ment by completing BUED 1003 and 2204 as
semester oourses.
audents completing 2 and 3 as quarter oourses may
satisfy the sequenoe requirement by oompleting
BUED 2204 as a semester course.
BUED 114, 115, 116, 120, 214, 215 audents
oompleting 114 as a quarter oourse may satisfy the
sequenoe requirement by completing BUED 2116,
2120, 3214 as semester oourses.
audents oompleting 115 as a quarter oourse may
satisfy the sequenoe requirement by oompleting
BUED 2116, 2120, 3214 as semester oourses.
audents oompleting 116 and 120 (or equivalent) as
quarter oourses may satisfy the sequence require-
ment by oompleting BUED 3214 as a semester
audents oompleting 214 as a quarter oourse may
satisfy the sequenoe requirement by oompleting
BUED 3214 as a semester oourse.
Industrial and Technical Education-Industrial Tech-
nology (BSP)
INDT 18,19 (Drawing) audents oompleting 18 as a
quarter oourse may satisfy the sequenoe require-
ment by oompleting INDT 2030 as a semester
INDT 115, 116 (Graphics) audents completing 115
as a quarter oourse may satisfy the sequence
requirement by oompleting INDT 2040 as a semester
I NDT 121,122 (Wood) audents oompleting 121 asa
quarter oourse may satisfy the sequenoe require-
ment by oompleting INDT 2060 as a semester
INDT 157,158 (Metal) audents oompleting 157 asa
quarter oourse may satisfy the sequenoe require-
ment by oompleting INDT 2070 as a semester
INDT 270, 271 (Electricity-Electronics) audents
oompleting 270 as a quarter oourse may satisfy the
sequence requirement by oompleting INDT 2050 as
a semester oourse.
Industrial and Technical Educaticn-BS Teaching
(Concentration Requirements)
INDT 18,19, 210, 211, 20,113, 212, 314G (Drawing
Concentration) audents oompleting 18 or 18 and 19
as quarter oourses may satisfy the sequenoe
requirement by oompleting INDT 2030 and 3030 as
semester oourses.
audents oompleting 18, 19 and 211 as quarter
oourses may satisfy the sequenoe requirement by
oompleting INDT 2030 as a semester oourse.
audents oompleting 18, 19, 211 and one of the
following courses: 20, 113, 210, 212, or 314G as
quarter oourses have satisfied the concentration
INDT 115, 116, 117, 235, 236, 337G (Graphic
Concentration) audents oompleting 115 or 115 and
116 as quarter oourses may satisfy the sequenoe
requirement by completing INDT 2040 and 3040 as
semester oourses.
audents oompleting 115, 116, and 117 as quarter
oourses may satisfy the sequenoe requirement by
oompleting INDT 3040 as a semester oourse.
audents oompleting 115, 116, 117 and one of the
following oourses: 235, 236 or 337G as quarter
oourses have satisfied the concentration require-
INDT 121, 122, 215, 217, 229, 255, 316G (Wood
Concentration) audents completing 121 or 121 and
122 as quarter oourses may satisfy the sequenoe
requirement by oompleting INDT 2060 and 3060 as
semester oourses.
audents oompleting 121, 122 and 215 as quarter
oourses may satisfy the sequenoe requirement by
oompleting INDT 3060 as a semester oourse.
audents oompleting 121, 122, 215 and one of the
following oourses: 217, 229, 255, or 316G as quarter
oourses have satisfied the oonoentration require-
INDT 157, 158, 159, 165, 260, 325, 358G (Metal
Concentration) audents oompleting 157 or 157 and
158 as quarter oourses may satisfy the sequence
requirement by oompleting INDT 2070 and 3070 as
semester oourses.
audents oompleting 157, 158 and 15fe as quarter
oourses may satisfy the sequenoe requirement by
oompleting INDT 3070 as a semester course.
audents oompleting 157, 158, 159 and one of the
following oourses: 165, 260, 325, or 358G as quarter
oourses have satisfied the oonoentration require-
INDT 270, 271, 272, 370, 371, 3726,373 (Electricity
and Electronics Concentration) audents oompleting
270 or 270 and 271 as quarter oourses may satisfy
the sequence requirement by oompleting INDT 2050
and 3050 as semester oourses.
audents completing 270, 271 and 272 as quarter
oourses may satisfy the sequenoe requirement by
oompleting INDT 3050 as a semester oourse.
audents oompleting 270, 271, 272 and one of the
following oourses: 370, 371, 372G, or 373 as quarter
oourses have satisfied the oonoentration require-

Former Nixon attorney
discusses Watergate
11 JANUARY 1977
MALCOLM J. HOWARD, local attorney Photo by Rum Pogue
HOWARD with his client, Richard M. Nixon, in the White House
Photo courtesy of Mac Howard
Advertising Manager
According to Malcolm J.
Howard, a Greenville attorney,
former Preeident Richard M.
Nixon was probably guilty of
violating federal law in the
Watergate ooverup.
Howard, who served on the
Nixon legal defense team, be-
lieves that "Nixon probably com-
mitted an offense which was
Howard adds "probably" In
relation to Nixon's guilt because
the American people will never
know If he was guilty. Since Nixon
resigned and was later pardoned,
no trial will ever be held.
Nixon resigned on the White
House tape of June 23, 1972,
when Robert Haldeman wanted
the CIA to stop the FBI's
investigation of the Kenneth
Dahlberg-Mexican check issue, at
which time Nixon said, 'right,
fine explained Howard.
"The Preeident probably vio-
lated a section of U.S. Code
18-1510, which means that any-
one who has federal authority and
allows one federal agency to
intermeddle with another federal
agency is guilty of a felony
According to Howard, the
President's knowledge of Halde-
man' s plan to stop the FBI
investigation of the Dahlberg case
was reason to believe that he
interfered with justice.
This first hand information
about the Watergate coverup trial
comes from one or Greenville's
meet interesting attorneys.
Howard is a native Tarheel
and has an impressive record of
serving the U.S. government. His
latest endeavor was on the Nixon
legal defense team for the
Watergate trial.
Howard began his army ca-
reer after graduation from the
U.S. Military Academy at West
Point, N.Y and later served
three tours In Vietnam.
After his third tour In Viet-
nam, Howard decided to take a
leave of absence from the Army,
and went to Wake Forest Univer-
sity Law School.
After graduation from Wake
Forest, Howard went back Into
the Army and was appointed
Secretary of Counsel to the Judge
Advocate General's School In
Charlotteevllle, Virginia.
Howard's next endeavor was
as a Legislative Counsel to the
Secretary of the Army In Wash-
ington, D.C.
In 1972, Howard resigned
that position, came back to N.C
and lost a bid for the First
Congressional District seat.
Howard then returned to his
private law practice until 1973
when he was appointed Assistant
U.S. Attorney for the Justice
Howard modestly noted he
never lost a case while serving as
an Assistant Attorney.
Howard'8 record with the
Justice Department brought a-
bout a call from Nixon's top legal
aid, James D. St. Clair, in 1974.
St. Clair hoped that Howard
would serve on the Nixon legal
defense team.
"They were looking for a
Southerner with trial experience,
so I met with St. Clair. He
appointed me to the staff, and
Nixon later approved the appoint-
During trial preparation for
the Watergate case, Howard was
assigned to work on John Dean's
claims and his trial subject was
the Watergate coverup Itself.
According to Howard, the
Nixon defense team was under-
staffed with only 11 lawyers and a
small staff to work with.
"We were working seven days
a week, sometimes up Into the
morning hours at the White
House, trying to put together a
According to Howard, the
prosecution was well staffed with
John Dean's 48 lawyers and Leon
Jaworskl's 52 lawyers and his
"million dollar research staff.
"In round figures there were
150 proeecutorial attorneys and
200 staffers working against the
Howard feels that the crown-
ing blow in the Watergate case,
which ultimately led to Nixon's
resignation, was the Supreme
Court's 5 to 3 decision that Nixon
had no absolute protection under
executive privilege from releasing
his tapes.
"When the court ordered the
tape of June 23 to be released, it
further jeopardized the Presi-
dent's case and he was later
faced to resign.
"The Supreme Court ruled
that an executive privilege does
not exist when the President
wants to retain evidence which is
pending in a criminal trial. So
Nixon could not rely on an
executive privilege for a de-
After the Nixon resignation,
Howard returned to Greenville to
settle back into a private law
practice. Yet, he is still thinking
about one of the most sensations!
cases of the century and his role
in it.
Marquee sorts out Christmas flick list
Staff Writer
What can one say of a cinema
season in which the biggest
successes were a mechanical
shark and a battery operated
gorilla worth twice the asking
price of Idaho. Ingmar Bergman
where are you?
Most studios, in an attempt to
take advantage of the freely
spend money of the holiday
season, released their large bud-
get pictures during the Christmas
season. In less than two weeks
the following films premiered in
New York: "Voyage of the
Damned "Network "The
Enforoer "A Star is Born
King Kong" and "Silver
Streak This oolumn will synop-
size these films in an attempt to
save you, in some cases, from an
expensive nap.
The Delaurentis version dees
not match up to the original
because it can't quite decide
whether or not it should take itself
seriously. It seems constantly to
be saying, "Hey, I know this
can't really happen, but go with it
anyhow It is certain to win an
Oscar fa special effects; how-
ever, the acting is almost totally
Charles Grodin "Heartbreak
Kid" plays the 1930ish directa
who wants to use Kong as a
promo fa a large oil company.
Grcdin is a fine acta, yet he
seems unable to believe he must
play the part of district manager
fa Exxai in Bush ciahing.
Jeff Bridges, as the young
idealistic zoologist who happens
to stow away on this expedition (I
swear), is sufficiently angry and
is a good foil fa the surprisingly
talented Jessica Lange, who,
while no Fay Wray, manages to
play her role with intensity. Kong
is played by General Electric.
There is much symbolism
directed at the maja oil com-
panies in their effats at wald
monopoly. It is duly noted, and
The film is billed as the great
tragedy and love stay of all
times. Well, you know how these
mixed marriages are, they never
wak. Two stars.
This production has more
"name" stars in it than Sardisat
twelve-thirty. It is an epic along
the lines of the "Towering
Inferno" a "The Poseidon Ad-
venture It is loosely based on
the actual sailing of a ship
containing Jewish war refugees
and the plot behind their planned
There are some occasionally
good scenes, most of which
involve Faye Dunaway, whose
famer haughty wonan image is
giving way to a fragile beauty
concept. She is excellent, the film
is not. It supplies quantity rather
than quality. One star and a half
and bring dramamine.
If one day Clint Eastwood
goes berserk and slaughters the
population of New Jersey, one
can certainly see the reasons fa
his sudden insanity. He has been
practicing fa it fa ten years. This
is perhaps the most blatantly
violent of the Dirty Harry series.
One hates to refer to it as a trilogy
which brings to mind Oedipus
and Tolkien, yet this is deter-
mined as the final in the Harry
, In this production he meets a
woman and goes through the
usual assatment of disembowel-
ments and fractures and per-
ferationsand blah, snae. It is not
as well structured as its pre-
decessors, ("Dirty Harry
"Magnum Force") and is a
simple cult film. Save your money
and just kill your doq. A half a
star fa Christmas.
That might well be so, but not
in this picture. This film is built
purely on Streisand's ability to
sell tickets. The soundtrack is fair
and this film reaffirms the fact
that Miss Streisand is an excel-
lent dramatic singer. That is all it
does, however.
It succeeds in making Kris
Kristofferson look ridiculous in
his attempts to "rock and roll
Kristofferson is a talented com-
poser, yet has no hand in the
musical arrangement of his own
numbers. He is made to appear
talentless fa the sake of the stay
(perhaps necessary), but never to
the extent where he is embarras-
sing. Kristofferson's acting is
stunted and this reviewer cannot
wait until he quits this ill advised
venture into cinema.
The movie is nothing more
than a star vehicle fa Miss
Streisand with sane sentimental
doggerel tossed in as an excuse
fa pia. If you like the Big B, one
will like the film. Two stars and a
This film is by far the best of
the Christmas releases, it Is
almost pure satire and black
huma, with it's oily flaw being
that it is occasionally ponderous.
The film isa sardonic look intothe
ruthlessnessof monopolies and as
statement of how we are not
merely tainted by the mass media
(T.V.) but totally poisoned.
Peter Finch plays the news-
man whose breakdown on the air
causes him to be exploited as the
"messiah of the airways He is
manipulated by the network
complex, which preys on his
weakness and turns a news show
into therapy session for the
frustated. It is when his state-
ments become financially impro-
prietousthat he isassasinated, on
the air, in an effat to up the
Faye Dunaway is the assistant
producer whose idea it was to
promote Finch as a madman.
William Hdden plays her middle-
aged lover and their relations
piovide the basis fa much of the
satire on relationships.
Black huma Is the type that
ate laughs at as he realized that
what he is observing is more
tragic than comic. "Netwak" is
cluttered and often hurried, but It
is one of the best cinematic
satires in years. Three and one
half stars, an excellent film.
The amount of money spent
on the production of these films is
approximately twice the asking
price of Idaho. Dig in.

Concert set for Thurs Jan. 27
Preservation Hall coming soon
One of the most exciting
concerts of the season is set for
Thursday, January 27, at 8:00
prn. in Mendenhall Student
Center Theatre. The Preservation
Hall Jazz Band of New Orleans,
Louisiana will be here for a
history-making appearance. The
band is made up of the people
who actually created the music.
The men who were there when
marches, quadrilles, blues,
spirituals, and raqtime all were
merged into "Jazz" as it was
called at the turn of the century.
The youngster in The Pre-
servation Hall Jazz Band was
born in 1910. Even though all of
the members of the band are over
60, there is no lapse in the
playing, no lessening of the spirit,
joy, and happiness that is so
much a part of the glory of New
Orleans jazz.
Preservation Hall in New
Orleans was originally a place
where these original musicians
could get together and play for
mostly their own pleasure. Now,
it is a place where people from all
over the world pack the benches
each night to hear the music as it
was played when it was created.
People from all over the world
have made Preservation Hall at
726 St. Peter Street a priority on
trips to New Orleans. It has
become something like a pil-
grimage. However, the real
pilgrims are the musicians who
have been traveling throughout
the world to bring the true New
Orleans jazz played by the people
who have played it 50 years in the
Parishes around New Orleans.
The Preservation Hall Jazz
Band has been quietly taking its
place among the leading Ameri-
can concert attractions for several
years. Each time the tour gets
longer, the audiences get bigger.
The band members are not
concerned with a message, they
bring joy and sorrow in their
stamps and blues. Feet are not
oftenstill while the band is playing
and the everlasting youth and
vigor of the players leap across
the footlights into the hearts of
everyone in the audience.
A limited number of tickets
are available for this concert from
the Central Ticket Office. Tickets
are priced at $1.50 for ECU
students, and $4.00 for the
public. All tickets sold at the door
will be $4.00. Preservation Hall
Jazz Band is under the sponsor-
ship of the ECU Student Union
Artists Series Committee.
"Silver Streak'shines on
Trends Editor
Virtually all moviegoers have
had the experience of entering a
flick with certain expectations,
only to find that the film In
question was something else
entirely. "Silver Streak" was, fa
me, just such a film.
When a movie starring Gene
Wilder comes around, we natural-
ly expect wild, Mel Brooks-type
slapstick. Not so with "Silver
Wilder, along with costars
Richard Pryor and Jill Clayburgh,
sparkle in this comedy-thriller.
The action takes place on the Los
Angeles-Chicago run of "Am-
Wilder plays an unassuming
businessman who, because of his
becomes involved in the intrigue
surrounding the death of Clay-
burgh's boss. The pair spend
their trip trying to escape the
clutches of the evil Roger Dev-
reaux (Patrick McGoohan).
During their fight to save
themselves and some priceless
Rembrandt papers from Dev-
reaux, our hero and heroine
manage to fall off the train, be
held hostage, and finally, for
Wilder, to be accused of murder.
Pryor enters the scene as an
escaped convict who becomes an
unwitting accessory to Wilder's
"Silver Streak" is filled with
action, including a truly sus-
penseful scene where Wilder
battles a hoodlum atop the
speeding train.
There is also violence irr.
stomach turning genre we will
hopefully never get used to.
As for sex, well, Gene Wilder
fans KNOW there would be an
element of sexuality in the film, if
at no other place than Wilder's
fabulous eyes. The scenes be-
tween Wilder and Clayburgh
combine sex with an element of
irreverent humor.
The humor element in "Silver
Streak while not as wild as one
might expect, is truly satisfying.
Pryor s ethnic jokes, along with
his rapport with Wilder, would
alone make this flick worth
I highly recommend "Silver
Streak" to: Gene Wilder fans,
Richard Pryor fans mystery fans
comedy fans train fans etc,
etc etc.
Eat a big one at
Pizza & Spaghetti Houm
DIAL 758-7400
507 East 14th Street
Greenville. North Carolina
Sunday thru Thursday
Friday and Saturday
1130 AM till 1 AM
11 30 AM till 2 AM
"encounter" with Clayburgh, "Silver Streak but not the
Home for the holidays?
Staff Writer
After a much-needed vacation
of two weeks I have oome to the
conclusion that one week would
have been more than sufficient.
A small town really has little
to offer after one has experienced
the vices that a metropolis the
size of Greenville has to offer.
For those of you who don't
understand, but may have been
affected by a disease called
"Homeitis please find a few of
the symptons here-with listed:
You know you've been home
too long when:
1) The extra pillow on your
double bed starts looking erotic,
2) You go to a porno movie
with your girlfriend or boyfriend
and talk though the entire thing,
3) You spend more time in the
bathroom sneaking a cigarette
than you do with your folks,
4) You realize, after two
months of trying to forget, you
really do have a 12-year-old
5) The only thing you feel
you can communicate with is the
NCNB 24 machine,
6) You tell everyone "Happy
New Year and it's only Christ-
mas Eve,
7) You begin to believe that
Far rah Fawcett-Majors is a good
8) You get twelve hours sleep,
and feel like you could use twelve
9) You decide to call the
Greenville operator just to see
what the weather is like down
1;) Your new Year's Resolu-
tion is to give up sex.
If you find yourself stricken
with one or more of these
symptons while visiting your
hometown, there's only one
cure, "get the � out of Dodge

Qf GREfAyy
? Phone 752-6130
OPEN- MonThurs. 10:00 to 1:00 a.m.
Fri. & Sat. 10 to 2 a.m Sun. 12 to 12
Roast Beef
Reg.$T0L $129
Super $2? $2.59
On Campus Deliveries SunThur. 6P.M12A.M.

�����������������������I MHHHHMMHII HMHBBHM
Page 12
11 JANUARY 1977
Arm wrestling contest
The Intramural Department has been beseiged with requests as to
when the Arm Wrestling contest will begin this quarter. That annual
event is scheduled this year fa February 7-10. with the finals to be
held at halftime of the East Carolina-William and Mary basketball
game. Registration for the tournament will begin on January 27 and
run through February 3.
Competition will be divided into four weight classes once again this
year. The four weight classes will beat 150 pounds and under, 151-175
pounds, 176-200 pounds and the unlimited over-200 pounds weight
class. Last year's event drew a big field that put on several fine
matches, and this year the Intramural Directors are hoping for an even
bigger field.
In the planning stages are a possible boxing tournament, to be
sponsored by the Intramural Department and he Jacksonville AAU,
and a two-day basketball and volleyball tournament between the men's
and women's campus champions in each sport from Atlantic Christian
College, UNOWilmington, ECU and Appalachian State. Last year the
ECU campus champions travelled to Appalachian to play their campus
champions, and the ASU champions are supposed to come down here
early spring quarter to play the ECU champions. It is hoped that the
field can be increased to include other schools like the ones mentioned
These two tournaments are still in the planning stages as we said
before, but we will keep you up to date as to what evolves from the
planning table.
Several more activities are beginning this week in the intramural
field. Bowling competition fa men and women and racquetball singles
and doubles fa men begin this week also.
Scheduled to start later this mait hare both the men 'sand wonen's
free-throw shooting contest, the men's arm wrestling and women's
racquetball doubles. Registration for the free-throw shooting
competition is on the same day that competitiai begins, pria to the
Events fa February include men'sand wonen's swimming, co-rec
badminton mixed doubles and men's soccer. So there is still plenty of
activities left fa this quarter fa those who passed basketball by.
Speaking of basketball, both the men'sand women's leagues have
finished two weeks of competition and the Figures Revised head both
men's top tens and the Baptist Student Union leads the women's top
Of the men's teams, this writer's top ten is headed by the Figures,
while the remainder of the teams are from the Dam and Independent
leagues primarily, with two fraternity teams and one club team making
the list.
Marty Martinez must be getting some bribes fron the damitay
league teams because he has no less than six damitay teams ranked,
including the top-ranked Figures Revised. While Martinez and I agree
on the top team, we agree on little else, especially the caliber of play in
the damitay league as compared to the independent leagues and the
fraternity leagues.
But with the greatest number of teams among the ranks of the
damitay divisiai it would seem likely that mae teams would come
from that division.
Of the top ten teams listed by Martinez from the dam leagues, we
feel that oily the Figures Revised, the Nutties Buddies and Belk
Assasins are wathy of the top ton, and he hasn't even ranked the
This week's men's and women's top ten ratings:
Free throws, turnovers
result in Pirates' defeat
1.Figures RevisedFigures Revised1.BSU
2.Nutties BuddiesKappa Alpha2.Nock's Nockers
3.RocketsHerbs Superbs3.Day Students
4.Kappa AlphaRockets4.AlphaXiDelta
(See Intramurals page 14)
Spats Edita
Richmond used ECU's early
turnovers to take a slight lead and
held it to win 72-62 as the Pirates
missed repeatedly on the free
throw line Saturday night on the
Spiders' home court, Robins
"Free throws and officiating
lost the game for us again
tonight a disgruntled Dave
Patton said following the game.
"Our turnovers got us behind
early and every time we came
back, free throws and those
officials would hold us back. We
missed 15 free throws; add that
up. And they (officials) would na
give us a break.
"All night long, our guys were
being harassed inside and no-
thing would be called
The Pirates held the lead just
once in the game. Louis Crosby
hit a layup on a drive and was
fouled by Mike Dow. Converting
on the free toss Crosby gave ECU
a short-lived 3-2 lead. The
Spiders, starting four senias to
just one fa ECU, then ran off six
unanswered points to take a
five-point advantage.
The lead fluctuated between
three and ten points fa the
remainder of the first half, which
Richmond led 40-33.
During the second half the
Pirates closed the lead to three
several times and did not let it go
higher than seven until the final
five minutes. With the scae
62-55, Richmond ran off eight
straight points to push the
cushion to 15 at 70-55, their
largest lead of the contest. The
Pirates made one last run at the
Spiders but to no avail.
Even in defeat, Patton
thought his troops played well.
"We had the turnovers early and
had to play catch-up the rest of
the game. It would have helped if
their players would not have been
chopping our guys up inside
The Pirates were hurt during
the game by the outside shooting
of Richmond, a team that had
shot only 43 percent on the
season. Seldom-used John Camp-
bell hurt the Bucs with five
long-range jumpers in the second
half. The Spiders hit 46.6 percent
fa the game, but most of the
misses were from inside ten feet.
The Pirates shot 44.4 percent
on the game after hitting 52
percent in the first half. In that
first half the Pirates out-shot the
Spiders52 to 46 percent, but had
five less field goals. The Spiders
had 37 attempts to just 22 fa the
Pirates. ECU committed ten
turnovers to just three fa the
Freshman sensation Herb
Gray led all scaers with 16
points, most on twisting drives to
the basket and dunks. Gray,
however, hit just two of nine free
throws. Larry Hunt added 13
points and a game-high 13
rebounds. Crosfov and freahman
Jim Ramsey rounded out the
double figure scaing fa the
Pirates with 11 and ten, re-
spectively. Sophomore Tyrone
Edwards pulled eight rebounds
fa the Bucs.
The Spiders were led in
scaing by Craig Sullivan and Jeff
Butler with 14 points apiece. Dow
and Campbell added 12 each.
Butler pulled nine missed shas
fa the winners.
The Pirates enjoyed a 42-32
lead in rebounds, but still had six
less shots.
ECU, now 5-6 on the season,
will be looking fa their first
league victory of the season
tonight when they travel to
Davidson to meet the Wildcats,
who stand 2-10 on the season.
The Pirates have lct their first
two conference contests.
LARRY HUNT shoots over State's Kenny Carr in recent Holiday
Doubleheader. Hunt hit 13 points and pulled 13 rebounds against
Richmond Saturday night. Photo by John Banks.)
Grapplers split against
highly-ranked opposition
Spats Edita
East Carolina's wrestling
team opened their tough home
schedule Thursday night with a
hard-fought 24-15 win over West
Chester (Pa.) St. then entertained
fifth-ranked Lehigh Saturday
night, losing 25-8. Wilkes (Pa.)
College invaded Minges Coli-
seum last night.
The Lehigh match was termed
"one of the top home matches
ever at ECU" by Pirate menta
John Welban. All the matches
were extremely dose with no pins
being registered.
In the 188-pound dass, the
Engineers' Steve Bastianelli
picked up a superia dedsion over
freshman John Koenigs 10-0.
Lehigh's Lance Leonhardt re-
gistered another superia win
over Wendell Hardy at 126, 10-2,
to give the Engineers an 8-0 lead.
Paul Osman, at 134, got the
Pirates on the scaeboard when
he fought Bob Soand to a draw,
10-10. The Pirates' 142 pounder,
Frank Schaede decisioned
Richard Earl of Lehigh, 6-5, to
pull the Pirates to within five,
Lehigh's Pat Scully then de-
feated Paul Thap, 9-4, to stretch
the Engineer lead to eight, 13-5.
At 158, Bill Schneck picked up a
hard-fought 7-5 win over the
Pirates' Steve Gocde.
Phil Mueller then dedsioned
the Engineers' Nils Deacon, 3-2,
in one of the best matches of the
evening. Mueller won the match
on riding time. He failed to take
Deacon down during the match.
He received one point fa an
escape, one fa stalling on his
opponent, and one fa the riding
time. Lehigh led 16-8 at this
Mark Lieberman, Lehigh's
177-pound former NCAA
champion, then dedsioned Jay
Dever 11-5 in another hard-earn-
ed viday. Dever, just a freshmarj,
has shown a lot of talent thus far
At 190, the Pirates' John
William was beaten by Don
McCakel 4-0 and Lehigh heavy-
weight Mike Brown beat D.T.
(See Wrestling Page 15)

Patton calls for student
involvement in program
Sports Editor
Pirate basketball mentor Dave
Patton is a bit upset at the student
support received at home games
to date.
Minges Coliseum, with a
seating capacity of 6,500, has
been less than a third full for the
last three home games, averaging
only around 2,000 in attendance.
"The people who have been
coming to our games have been
doing a fantastic job Patton
said recently. "But, we've got to
get more out than we've had.
We're only getting about a
thousand students to the game
Opposing teams ooming into
Minges have not been intimi-
dated by the home crowd. One of
the themes for home games this
season is'Intimidation
"We have to let it be known
that when you oome to 'Pirate
Country' you are going to see
rabid fans who support their team
and get on your tails Patton
Patton also said, "We've got
to get our students raising cain.
This gives us an added advantage
which everybody else already
Patton indicated he wanted to
get students interested in the
ECU basketball program.
"We've got to get our stu-
dents interested in our program.
I'm willing to meet with any
organization, fraternity, sorority,
or honor group to talk about our
basketball program and get their
views and support.
"After all, it's their (stu-
dents') team. It'snot mine. I want
them to be interested in the
Second Guessing
team Patton added.
The Pirates have one of the
youngest teams in the nation this
season, with an average age of
19.3 years. They are currently
starting two freshmen, two soph-
omores, and the only senior,
Larry Hunt. The Pirates have four
frosh on the team, along with four
sophomores, two juniors, and a
"We've got a very young
team Patton stated. "These
kids are out there busting their
tails. They're really coming a-
long. They're gonna be real good
pretty scon. But, they can't do it
without the support of their
peers, the students.
"This is definitely a building
year for us, with four freshmen
and four sophomores playing a
See PATTON, page 15.
with bill keyes ranked in
Super Bowlspirits NCAA stats
The National Broadcasting Company's pre-Super Bowl coverage
took viewers into such places as Clancy's Bar in Oakland where Raiders
fans inaeased their spirit with spirits, and the lobby of the Ftegistry
Hotel in Bloomington, Minnesota, whete many of the Vikingsr'faithful
got together to watch the game.
There were many such scenes around the oountry on Super Sunday
as football fans congregated to watch the biggest game in the world.
But in areas other than California and Minnesota the fans were not
quite as partisan.
For example, the 80-some peoole who went to the BottomLine in
downtown Greenville to watch the game on their ten-foot diagonal
Advent television were almost equally divided-half for the Oakland
Raiders and half fa the Minnesota Vikings-if they were foroed to make
a choice.
But the place NBC should have sent their cameras was the
Candlewick Inn. A number of my friends were there enjoying hot dogs
steamed in beer, hasd'oeuvres, baked chicken, lotsof beer, and lotsof
fun as they cheered vigaously fa their favaites. Jimmy Chrysson and
Bill Press, the chief .holler-guys fa the Vikings, were joined by guys
like John Kessee, Lenny Blakeley, and Carl Griffin. Just as the
Candlewick staffers favaed the Raiders, party members who were
prime Oakland rooters were Steve Toney, and Randy Alfad (alias
Kenny Stabler), while Steve Maris, Eddie Hatch, Bill Parks, Jersey
Jack, David Brahm and Lloyed Hines were Oakland rooters also.
Though these guys were good friends, there were times when an
outsider wouldn't have been able to tell as they carried on heated
arguments over oertain plays, calls by officials, and contrasting points
of view.
I just regret the game wasn't a little closer. Offensively, Kenny
Stabler was mae effective than was M innesota' s Fran Tarkenton as he
oompleted 12 of 19 passes fa 180 yards, while in the running game
Oakland back Clarence Davis was named outstanding player by the
Associated Press as he rushed fa a career high 137 yards behind a
strong wall of blockers.
Following the game, the Raiders'quarterback told reporters who
gathered around his cubicle, "Our offensive line beat the hell out of
them. (They) made it all work. Minnesota did the things that got them
here and stuck with them. We did the things that got us here and stuck
with them, too. We just beat them physically Though he expected his
team to soae a lot of points, the bearded southpaw from Alabama
admitted that he "couldn't imagine dominating the game this way
Defensively the Raiders stopped Minnesota in fine style. In the
early going, the Vikes had a first and goal from the two-yard line. The
first attempt at a touchdown netted a one-yard gain. On second and
goal from the one, Tarkenton handed to Brent McClanahan who
attempted to go through the middle of the line. The runner was hit by
linebacker Phil Vilipiansand then by tackle David Rowe. The resulting
fumble was pounced on by Wally Hall. Aggressive defense caused a
number of Viking mistakes. Raider fans throughout the oountry
relished every bone-shattering tackle that their defensive stars
executed and were probably most boisterous when much- aiticized
safety Geage Atkinsai perfectly timed hits on Viking receivers.
Though I shouldn't mention it, I favaed the Vikings who had a
mae conservative image over the Raiders who had an image of being
rough-housing cheap-sha artists. But the Oakland Raiders are Wald
Champiais now, and thousands of other Vikings rooters (Raider
haters) like myself will have to wait a year befae anything .an be done
about it. That's what makes the Super Bowl the big game.
Two East Carolina swimmers
and one ECU relay team are
ranked among the nation's best
based on early season results.
John McCauley, a junia fran
Charlotte, is fifth in the nation in
the 50-yard freestyle with a time
of 21.27. John Tuda, a sopho-
more fran Greensboro, is cur-
rently ranked 12th in the 200-yard
individual medley with a best of
1 58.39. The ECU 400-yard free-
style relay team of McCauley,
Tuda, Ted Niemann and Billy
Thane is sixth with a time of
309.00, less than five seconds off
the best time of the U.S. Naval
Head coach Ray Scharf com-
mented on the rankings. "I think
the rankings are great. But it's
na where they are now that
counts. It's where they are at the
end of the year that oounts. These
are not even national qualifying
times, so you can see there's a lot
of wak yet to be done. I am
pleased, of oourse, to have East
Carolina and these individuals in
the rankings so high and with
these times this early
The team had its annual
winter wakouts in Winter Park,
Fla. again this year and the entire
team made some good waves.
Tuda, alaig with freshman Ted
Niemann, set varsity recads.
Tuda knocked five seconds off
his 500 freestyle school mark,
swimming a 4:38.4. Niemann,
who is ironically from Winter
Park, ripped eight seconds off the
varsity mark in the 1,000 free-
style reoad, with a 9:45.8 clock-
"The amazing thing about
these records pointed out
Scharf, "is that they were swum
outdoas where you are always
slower, and also, they came after
10,000 yard wakouts. With three
watches on them, they are official
recads, and I think it was rather
outstanding what they did
The swimmers will be in
action again next Thursday when
they host the University of Maine.
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Pirates have their own
'Wizard of West wood'
Billy Dineen is by no means
the tallest guard ever to play the
game of basketball. But he is
probably one of the most hustling
players East Carolina fans will
ever see.
"My game is always based on
hustle said the 5-10 sophomore
"Being only 5-10,1 oertainly can't
rely on my height to help me out,
so I have to depend on hustle
Dineen, although he says he
has nothing against scoring, likes
to think of himself as a defensive
"I like to force my man out of
the offense he said, "distract
him in any way I can. I want to be
a burden on him, so he thinks
more about me than he does
about the offense he's running
The Westwood native
said that he has had to make a
transition from high school to
college ball in the type of defense
he plays.
"In high school, it's every
man for himself Dineen ex-
plained. "You concentrate on
shutting off your man, and let the
rest take care of itself. In ooilege,
it's different, though. At East
Carolina, we're taught to sag in
the middle more and worry about
stopping teams rather than indi-
When he is not playing his
brand of tight defense, Billy says
that he enjoys being the point
guard, the one who is the
"quarterback" of the offense.
"I enjoy running the show
said Dineen. "I enjoy scoring as
much as anyone, and if I'm open
I'll shoot, but I get just as much
satisfaction from making a good
pass and setting up an easy shot
for a teammate as I do making
points myself
He noted, however, that there
were times when being the floor
leader can cause problems.
"The hardest situation to get
into as the man who runs the
offense said Dineen, "is when
the plays are not running smooth-
ly and the team is stale. That is
when you have to be assertive and
show leadership to get things
moving again
What made Billy Dineen up in
Westwood, N.J decide to come
to East Carolina to play basket-
"I was oonfident I oould play
college basketball he said,
"and I knew I could play on a
small ooilege level. I didn't know
if I oould play in a major ooilege
program or not, though, but I
wanted to try. I had to prove to
myself that I oould do it - it was a
challenge to me.
Now I feel that I can fit into a
major program like the one here
at ECU and contribute, but I feel
comfortable and oonfident as a
point guard
Billy Dineen is an example of
the kind of desire and determin-
ation a team needs to be a winner.
He is always hustling, playing
pressure defense, and doing an
admirable job of helping direct
the East Carolina offense. In fact,
he might be referred to as East
Carolina's "Wizard of West-

111 W. 4th St.
Wrestles gold medalist
Dever dream comes true
One day last summer, while
working as a policeman in New
Jersey, Jay Dever was watching
the Montreal Olympics. At the
time, John Peterson was attemp-
ting to win a gold medal in
203 East 5th Street � Greenville, N. C.27834
wrestling for the United States.
Dever, who had wrestled in high
school, was asked by a friend if he
would like to wrestle Peterson in
the Olympics.
"Sure said Dever, wonder-
ing if his friend was a candidate
for some institution
Recently that ques-
tion became reality, as the East
Carolina wrestling team, of which
Dever is a member, faced the
Athletes in Action, of which John
Peterson is a player -coach. Both
men wrestle at the 177-pound
weight class, so it happened. Jay
Dever, freshman wrestler, faced
John Peterson, Olympic gold
"My friends started taking
bets on how fast I'd get pinned
recalled Dever. "I don't think any
of them figured it would go more
than the first period
It lasted much longer than the
first period. In fact, the two
wrestlers went through two score-
less periods before Peterson
prevailed, pinning Dever with 53
seconds left in the match.
What was the Moorestown,
N.J. native thinking about during
the second period break when it
was a scoreless tie?
"There was one main thing I
was concentrating on explained
Dever. "There was a good-
looking girl in the stands and I
was thinking about her he
"Seriously, I was thinking
that as crazy as it might have
seemed, I still had a chance to
beat him. Then I got in on him,
but didn't keep my head up. He
took advantage of that and turned
me over
Peterson was asked after the
match if he was just carrying
Dever along.
"No way he said. "I just
oouldn't get him over, he was so
Even with his super perfor-
mance against Peterson, Jay
Dever has not been too satisfied
with his progress to date with the
ECU wrestling squad.
"I'm strong and pretty
(See Dever page 15)
(Continued from page 12)
5.Kappa Alpha PsiKappa Alpha Psi5.Hypertension
7.Scott SultansNutties Buddies7.The Nibs
8.Herb SuperbsDimples8.Stardusters
9.Belk Noan & ArkDesperados9.Alpha Omicron Pi
10. Jones NuggetsBelk Assasins10Sigma Sigma Sign
We have to say we agree with the women's ratings that Candy
Wedemeyer has oome up with for the intramural basketball league.
The BSU and the Nock'sNockersteams will get their first real tests
of the season this week when BSU, winners by scores of 62-14 and 39-0,
takeson the No. 8 Stardusters in a battle of unbeatens. Meanwhile, the
second-ranked Nockers will meet league rival The Ribs, who are
seventh-ranked, on Thursday. The Nibs lost their first game of the
season last week, losing to the Cottentails, 34-19. Every other team in
the top ten won last week, but only six women's teams remain without i
loss. The only loss for three teams came as a result of a forfeit.
In the men's leagues 16 teams are still unbeaten. Pi Kappa Phi and
the Rockets were dropped from the unbeaten ranks last week. The
Rockets lost to the Tri G' s and the Pi Kapps lost to fifth-ranked Kappa
Alpha Psi.
The Dorm league has seven unbeaten teams, the independent
league has five unbeaten teams, and the club and fraternity leagues
have two each.
So far the favorites for the divisional championships are the Figures
Revised and the Nutties Buddies in the dorm league, Kappa Alpha and
Pi Kappa Phi in the fraternity league, Phi Epsilon Kappa Dunkersand
BSU in the club league and the Rockets and the Desperados in the
independent league.
In the women's leagues the favorites for post-season all-campus
play are BSU in the Jump League, Alpha Xi Delta or Alpha Omicron Pi
in the Goal League, Nock's Ncckers in the Shot League and the Day
Students in the Basket league.
Ice Ball got underway last week and two teams took wins, two won
by forfeit and two more ended in an exciting 10-10 tie.
The 10-10 tie proved the most exciting game of the first week as the
Intramural Staff (IMS) tied the team from Scott and White Dams. The
action was led by IMS's Keith Edmundson who took the first week
scoring honors with six points (three goals worth two points each). The
other winne-s in the first week were the Greek Freaks, the Sweepers,
the Sizzlers and the Follies.
nug ms fiases
��� iSP

D. T. JOYNER is on his way to a pin over
Wast Charter State
night win. Photo by Brian Stotler.
(Continued from page 13)
Tot. They really need all the
support they can get. They aren't
ACC level yet but the nucleus is
there for the future
Patton said the low crowd
attendance also has an affect on
When a prospect oomes here
for a visit and sees a near-empty
arena, he's not gonna think about
coming here Patton added.
Patton said he hopes the fans
will revive for Saturday night's
league battle with Appalachian
State. The Mountaineers are 2-1
in the Southern Conference and
are currently in second place.
PAUL OSM AN registers an 11-� decision over Dave Miller
(Continued from page 14)
quick he said, "but there is a
lot about wrestling that I don't
know yet. It gets really frustrating
at times, because I don't know all
the things I should. I guess I'm a
slow learner
Dever feels he is improving,
though, and gives credit to head
coach John Wei born and assistant
coach Mike Waller.
"I can't say enough about
Mike Waller Dever oontinued.
"He finished fifth in the NCAA
tournament last year, and he has
been working with me a lot this
year, so I am improving
Dever will oontinue to improve
as he gains experience. As for his
match against Peterson, he said,
"It was a tremendouschal lenge
then added with a smile, "How
soon do you think I can get a
(Continued from page 12)
Joyner, 9-4.
The West Chester State match
was one of the most exciting ever
fa ECU as no less than five
individual matches were decided
by three points or less.
West Chester took the early
lead in the light weight classes.
Bob Katz took a superior 15-0
decision over freshman John
Koenigs of ECU, who was
wrestling his first collegiate
match ever. Freshman Jorge
Leon of West Chester took a 12-4
decision over Wendell Hardy in
the 126-pound class to give his
team a 9-0 lead.
The Pirates' Paul Osman ran
his season reoord to 14-3 in the
134-pound match with an 11 -6 win
ever Dave Miller to pull the
Pirates within six at 9-3.
At 142, West Chester's Nel-
son Stratton broke an 8-8 tie in
the final minute to decision Paul
Gaghan 10-8. This gave West
Chester a 12-3 lead in the match.
The 150-pound match was one of
the most exciting of the night.
Paul Thorp decisioned Mike
Sherer of West Chester 6-5, but
won the match on riding time.
The two were tied 5-5 after the
match, but a check of riding time
gave the victory to Thorp.
At 158, the Pirates' Steve
Goode lost a heart breaker to Don
Meyer by a 3-2 count. Goode It
2-1 with less than a minute to g-
in the match, but tried to take
down his opponent. The move
backfired, with Meyer taking
Goode down for the victory.
Phil Mueller oontinued his
winning ways with a pin of Pete
Noyior in 1 25. Mueller won his
fifteenth against just one loss,
that ooming on an injury default.
Freshman Jay Dever tied the
match up for the Pirates with a
4-3 decision of John Licata at 177
John Williams took an 8-5 win
over Bruce Edwards of West
Chester in the 190-pound class to
give the Pirates an 18-15 lead.
Heavyweight D.T. Joyner in-
sured a Pirate win with a pin of
Eric Swanson in 425.
The Pirates hosted Wilkes
(Pa.) College last night but no
results were available at press-
time. The wrestlers are off until
Jan. 21 when they host Appala-
chian State.
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butApplications for Student
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beginning January
WANTED: Male, female, black,
white, age 18-40. Anyone interes-
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Fountainhead, January 11, 1977
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
January 11, 1977
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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