Serving the campus com-
munity for 51 years. With a
circulation of 8,500, this
issue is 16 pages.
ON THE INSIDE
Old Manuscripts, p. 8
Dean Gray reminisces, p. 9
Pirates hit skids, p. 12,
Vd. 52, No.
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
15 February 1977
The SGA voted to establish a Communications Board Monday
at the business meeting Feb. 14.
Greg Pingston introduced the bill with some comments. He said it
is past time for the board to be formed since the old Publications Board
has been defunct for a year.
"There has been slanted reporting and misuse of funds on campus
this year said Pingston.
"The administration demands the Communications Board and the
students deserve it said Pingston.
The screenings for Communications Board positions will begin at
the first of Spring quarter. The deadline for filling all positions is April
15. The legislature extended the date for this year only.
The Communications Board by-laws state the deadline as March 30.
The Communications Board will consist of the four editors of
campus Publications, head photographer, WECU manager, SGA
treasurer, two students chosen by SGA President, two students chosen
by speaker of the House, and the Secretary of Minority Affairs.
There was an amendment to the bill which would have the two
students to be chosen by the Speaker of the House for the Board
subject to approval by the legislature.
The two other students to be chosen by the SGA president must not
be members of the legislature and are not subject to approval by it.
In other business, Tim Sullivan stated his oommittee on the
proposed overpass for 10th Street will meet with Department of
Transportation officials by the end of the month.
The overpass would be barrier-free to aocommodate disabled
Also. Phil Barbee and Frank Saunders have been appointed as
co-chairpersons to the Elections Committee. Six persons applied and
the other four will be oommittee members. The Spring elections will be
overseen by this oommittee. It will be in charge of election rules, ballot
boxes and locations, bajlot counters, and campaign violations.
Kent Johnson, secretary to the office of International Programs,
spoke to the legislature on his off ice's progress. He stated he hopes to
get more interaction between students to generate inter-cultural
activity. A Chinese dinner is planned for the near future and more
dinners are planned for later.
t' .? tat
� . V �
A N ECU STUDENT takes a break from bike riding to catch a few
zzz's. The entire campus seems to be taking advantage of the
pause in the cold spell by getting outdoors. Photo by Kirk
pmOMTV M THE USt Of THE C0UR1S
m refuse tetHtni" WILLW t
CHARLES VINCENT of the Greenville Recrea-
tion Dept. stated all city recreation facilities,
including the Elm St. tennis courts, are open to
university students who pay Greenville city
taxes. Photo by Kirk Kingsbury
Local facilities open to
students paying city tax
According to Charles Vincent
of the Greenville Recreation
Department, all city owned re-
creation facilities are open to
anyone who pays Greenville city
taxes, including ECU students.
"Any city taxpayer can use
the facilities said Vincent.
According to Vincent, when a
person wants to use a city facility
they are asked for their name and
address to determine if they are
residents and taxpayers of
Chancellor has final say
"We get their name and we
ask a few questions like, do you
list your taxes in Greenville?, Do
you call Greenville your home?
According to Vincent, if a
student gives a dorm address and
says that they are a taxpayer then
the recreation people attempt to
"We call the city tax office
and verify that they are tax-
payers said Vincent.
According to Vincent, the city
owned swimming pool is open to
anyone to use for a fee of 50
"We are losing money on
Vincent stated the Recreation
Department has run into a
problem with ECU students
wanting to use the city's gym-
nasiums during the winter.
"A lot of students want to play
basketball inside and the college
gym may have intramurals going
on or some other activity. So they
want to use the city gym's
basketball court said Vincent.
Vincent said the city also has
activities going on that limit the
use of basketball oourts.
Dept. Heads set Prof salaries
By ROBERT SW AIM
Each year the state legislature
appropriates a certain amount of
each state university's budget for
salaries and quite often attach
stipulations as to how the money
will be distributed.
For the year beginning July 1,
1976 and ending June 30. 1977,
ECU was alloted $14,169,826 for
total university salaries.
Faculty salaries are deter-
mined more or less by the
individual department chairman.
Officially the final okay for any
professor's salary rests with the
The chancellor bases his deci-
sion on the recommendations of
the department chairmen, the
dean of the particular school, and
The criteria for determining a
beginning professor's salary in-
cludes past experience, tran-
scripts and academic record, any
research done by that person in
their particular field, any work
that they have had published, and
letters of recommendation.
When a new prqfessor is
hired, he is interviewed by the
personnel oommittee of the de-
partr.ient that is offering the
position. The oommittee is given
a figure to work with, regarding
the salary of the available
Based on the prospective
employee's background and
interview with the oommittee, the
oommittee makes a recommend-
ation for a starting salary.
The committee does not
necessarily recommend, that the
new professor receive the full
amount of money thai is available
for the position.
Merit pay raises are based on
the recommendation of the de-
Raises based on merit are
See SALARIES, page .J
BUC sales sluggish
According to Editor Susan
Rogerson, only 85 subscriptions
have been sold so far in the recent
BUC subscription drive.
"We expect the sales to
increase at the beginning of the
Spring quarter. It's the end of the
quarter and people just don't
have the money said Rogerson.
Aocording to staff member
Jaime Austria, students resent
having to pay for their annual.
"Students feel they've al-
ready paid fa it through their
act'ity fee said Austria.
"If sales continue the way
they are now. then I expect to sell
only 500 subscriptions said
Rogerson said that only $100
worth of ads have been sold.
"Ad sales are absolutely
terrible, she said.
According to Rogerson, sup-
port from the business commun-
ity has been slow.
"It's a slack time of year for
businesses and therefore they
don't have the money for adver-
tising. Another reason is that
many businesses feel they have
contributed enough support to
ECU by contributing to Ficklen
Stadium said Rogerson.
Adopt a pet Crafts fair Senior recital
15 February 1977
Crisis Center Buy your BUC
You don't have to be in a crisis
to want to change something in
yourself. It's alright to ask for
guidance. The REAL House
doesn't care what your name
ishowyou feel about yourself is
what's important. Call 758-HELP
or oome by at 117 Evans St. 24
hours a day.
"STEP BY STEP' is the title
of the free flick set in several
countries of Latin America which
will be shown Thursday evening
at 7:30 p.m. in room 238 of
Mendenhall Student Center and
sponsored by the Bahai Associa-
tion. If you have been wondering
about the Bahai Faith, oome ask
questions and join in the discus-
sion. All are welcome!
All girls interested in trying
out for 1977-78 Pom Pom Squad.
Meet in the lobby of Fletcher
Music Hall at 5:30 p.m. Thurs
Mar. 10. Tryouts will be discus-
Phi Sigma Pi
Phi Sigma Pi, National Honor
Fraternity, will hold its monthly
dinner meeting on Wednesday,
Feb. 16, at 6 p.m. at Parker's
Bar-B-Q. The speaker will be MS.
Linda Starr of the ECU Sociology
Dept. All brothers are urged to
On February 4, District 30 of
the North Carolina Nurses Asso-
ciation held a Bridge Benefit and
successfully raised the amount of
money needed to secure their
nursing scholarship fund for this
year. The educational assistance
will be given to a nursing student
in one of the district schools of
nursing who has a good scholastic
record, exhibits maturity, good
organizational skills and is in
District 30 gratefully appre-
ciates the support of the following
area merchants in this endeavor:
Ariane's, Book Barn, Brody's, C.
Heber Forbes, Coffman's, The
College Shop, Country Vogue,
Daks, Diener's Bakery, First
Federal Savings and Loan, The
Gazebo, Happily Everafter,
Happy Store, H.L. Hodges and
Co Hungates, J.A's Uniform
Shop, Jerry's Sweetshop, Krispy
Kreme, Lautares, Morgan Prin-
ters, Pepsi Cola Bottling Com-
pany, Sarrell's, The Snooty Fox,
Sylettes, and U-Ren-Co.
The '77 BUCCANEER will be
on sale from 12 to 5 p.m. in the
lobbies of these dorms on the
following days: Cotton Feb. 16,
Scott Feb. 17, Tyler Feb. 18, and
in the publications center.
Help insure that there will be
a' 77 BUC and buy your subscrip-
tion now. The subscription price
The Men's dorm & the
Women's dorm that buys the
most subscriptions will each
receive a free page in the
Yearbook for their own use.
Which two dams will receive this
special coverage in the BUC?
There will be a meeting of the
Society Advancement of Manage-
ment on Thursday, Feb. 17, at 4
p.m. in R102. The guest speaker
will be Greenville's City Planner.
All interested persons are invited
Auditions for "Hedda
Gabler" will be held Feb. 15 at
730 p.m. in McGinnis Audito-
rium. Everybody is welcome.
A special presentation on
Meat Alternates will be held on
Thursday, Feb. 17, at the Agricul-
tural Extension Offioe, 203 West
Third Street, Greenville. The
class will be 10 a.mnoon. Mrs.
Lenore Walston, home econo-
mist, Windsor, will present the
program. She will be oovering the
Vegetarian Diet and the use of the
Wok Cooker. Call 758-1196 fa
There will be a meeting of the
Special Entertainment Committee
of the Student Union Thursday,
Feb. 17, at 4 p.m.
"Mud and Metal a joint
exhibition of art by ECU School of
Art senia May Talbott Carter of
Danville, Va. and Roxanne Reep
of Nebo is on display through
Feb. 18 in the gallery of Menden-
hall Student Center.
The exhibition includes Mary
Carta's stoneware and salt-fired
ceramics and acrylic and oil
paintings, and Roxanne Reep's
sculpture, metal jewelry, aaylic
paintings and multi-media draw-
The animals available for
adoption this week at the Animal
Shelter include one small tabby
cat; one black, small mutt; one
brown and one black and white
medium-sized mutts; a mother
with two pups; a beagle, and two
furry puppies that may be part
Shepherd. A large afghan hound
was also picked up near 2nd St. If
you have lost your pet a need a
friend, please check the Animanl
The Coastal Plain Arts and
Crafts Fair, to be held November
10, 11, and 12th, 1977 in Rocky
Mount, N.C is now accepting
applications fa aaftsmen in an 8
county area. Craftsmen from the
following oounties are invited to
participate: Wake, Johnston,
Wilson, Edgecombe, Halifax,
Northampton, Franklin and Nash.
Interested aaftsmen may obtain
application blanks from their
county Home Eoonomics Agent a
fran Mrs. Agnes Safy, Home
Economics Extension Agent, Box
13, Nashville, N.C. 27856, which
must be returned by April 1.
Anyone interested in a skate
board oontest on the ECU campus � . .
contact the Secretary of the Pl3ISt
Student Union President. The
Special Entertainment Committee
needs to know if there is an
Wak this summer in the
faests of Germany, on oonstruo-
tion in Austria, on farms in
Germany, Sweden and Denmark,
in industries in France and
Germany, in hotels ir Switzer-
land. Well there are these jobs
available as well as jobs in
Ireland, England, Francs, Italy,
and Holland are open by the
consent of the governments of
these countries to American
university students coming to
Europe the next summer.
In most cases, the employers
have requested especially for
American students. Hence, they
are particularly interested in the
student and want to make the
wak as interesting as possible.
Please write fa further infa-
matiai and application fams to:
Service, Box 34733, FL 9490
Vaduz, Liechtenstein (Europe).
There will be an SNEA
meeting Wednesday, Feb. 16, at
730 in the Multipurpose Room in
MendenhaJI. Dr. Tacker of the
Psychology Department will
speak on discipline in the class-
Pianist Paul Tardif, a member
of the ECU School of Music Artist
Faculty, will perfam a recital of
Romantic and contemporary
piano compositions Tuesday,
Feb. 15, at 8.15 p.m. The recital
is scheduled fa the A.J. Fletcha
Music Centa Recital Hall and is
free and open to the public.
Persons who wish to develop
their speaking skills are invited to
enroll in "Practical Oral Com-
munications an evening oourse
to be offered on Thursday eve-
nings, March 17-May 12, at ECU.
The course would be espe-
cially valuable fa those whose
involvement in civic, business,
church a social aganizatiais
requires them to be confident,
clear and convincing in speaking.
There will be a meeting of the
Model U.N. on Thursday, Feb.
17, at 430 in Brewster C-101. All
interested members are urged to
Don't miss the new East
Carolina Playhouse production of
"PELLEAS AND MEUSANDE"
showing Feb. 11-12; 14-18 in the
Studio Theatre. Tickets are avai-
lable at the McGinnis Auditaium
Box Offioe, 10-4 daily. Tickets are
free fa ECU students with I.D.
and Activity cards, and $2.50 fa
the general public. It is a fairy
tale and a love stay. Don't miss
this unique production.
Mr. Jim Caplanides Directa
of the N.C. Intanship Office, has
announced plans fa the upoom-
ing Summer Semester Internship
Program in North Carolina State
Internships in various state
government agencies will begin
on May 23 and oontinue fa 13
weeks throughout the summer.
The positions require a 40-hour
wak week, and interns will be
paid $3.12 pa hour ($125'1wk.).
Applications are now available
from the Internship Office.
Application deadline is March 25.
Fa furtha infamatiai, write
a call :N.C. Intanship Offioe, 401
N. Wilminton St Raleigh, N.C.
The ECU Club plans a Spring
Luncheon and Fashion Show Feb.
26, at 1230 p.m. at the Greenville
Golf and Country Club.
As a part of the program,
outgoing officers will be honaed
and plans fa the spring bridge
benefit will be announced. There
will be a salad supper and
winnas of the Lillian Jenkins
Scholarship will be introduced.
Fa resavations, call Mary
Jane Hayek, 756-2891; Betty
Grossnickle, 756-0706; a Martha
Farell, 756-1956. Reservations
deadline is Monday, Feb. 21.
Debaah Louise Fales of Wil-
mington, N.C. will perfam her
senia recital on Feb. 17 at 7:30
p.m. in the A.J. Fletcher Recital
Janet Marie Watson of Kenly,
N.C. will have her senia piano
recital en Feb. 18, at 8:15 in the
A.J. Fletcher Recital Hall.
An evening class in French
cookery will be offered by ECU
this spring. The oourse will cover
menus and ocoking styles of the
maja provinces of France. Stu-
dents will prepare basic French
dishes including aepes, souffles,
pates a choux and will sample
their own wak each night. In
addition, the oourse will provide a
genera1 ovaview of wines, with
attention to which wines comple-
ment a type of food a a particular
Instructa of the French cook-
ing class is Mariette Davis-
Givoiset, a graduate of Iowa in
Dijon Univasities. The class will
meet on Tuesdays, March 15-May
3, from 7 to 10 p.m. Only 16
persons can be accepted. Early
registration is advised.
Due to the enagy aisis, the
opaating hours of the Students
Supply Stae and The Croatan are
being adjusted effective this
Friday, February 11: The Book-
stae in Wright Building will be
closed Saturday manings, The
Croatan will close at 530 p.m. on
Fridays and will be dosed on
New Hours of Opaation are:
fa the Bookstore, 8.15 a.m. until
5 p.m. Mondays through Fridays;
and new hours fa the Croatan,
730 a.m. until 9 p.m. Mondays
through Thursdays and 730 a.m.
until 530 p.m. Fridays.
"Aries the most dynamic
D.J. in the histay of Disoo, will
be in Wright Auditaium, Satur-
day, Feb. 19 at 10 o'clock.
"Aries" is from Charlotte and
was rated number one by the
Carolina School of Broadcasting
so don't miss it! Admission is
East Carolina offas a variety
of non-aedit continuing educa-
tion courses. They are designed
fa adults of varied educational &
occupational backgrounds who
wish to develop their knowledge
and abilities concerning a variety
of subjects. Emphasis is placed
on flexibility of instruction so that
objectives of individual participa-
tion might be met to the greatest
Fa more infamatiai, write:
Non-aedit Programs, Division of
Continuing Education, ECU; a
ral 757-6143 a 757-6540.
15 February 1977 FOUKTAINHEAD Pig3
Stokes hosts area- wide antique auction
The room reverberated with
loud staccato sounds that seemed
like gibberish to the unaccus-
The room was filled with
about 150 silent people.
Only hand gestures and nods
came from audience.
An auctioneer was trying to
work up the bids at Hawley's in
Stokes, N.C about ten miles
The customers were mostly
middle-aged oouples that seemed
confident and knowledgeable
"They come from as far away
as Virginia said Mrs. George
Hawley, wife of the owner and
caller of the business.
"We don't get too many
college students out here said
Mrs. Hawley. Most of the custo-
mers were antique dealers that
oome from Jacksonville, Bethel,
Snow Hill, Robersonville, or
George Hawley, a licensed
auctioneer and caller, built up the
excitement as the bidding got
more competitive by using his
voice and his body to stir up the
still cagey buyers.
The audience played the game
seriously as husbands and wives
made lightning fast business
The bidding started with small
hurricane lamps and cut glass
dishes. These were sold quickly
as the crowd anticipated the
Bids were incredibly low for
oak and mahogany furniture.
"Can I get $100 fa this set of
Queen Anne claw foot chairs?"
asks Hawley. "These sell for $200
in the antique stores in Wilson
"How much will you give?"
shouted Hawley, someone mo-
tioned $25. Hawley said, "Well
that's more than I had. Now
$50-$75-$50-heh $75- now $80.
Last time, $75. Sold! for $75. You
bought it number 46
As the evening progressed
Hawley got more intimate with
the buyers. He told a lady on the
front row, "You'll wake up
tomorrow and be sayin' 'I wish I
had or to another disappointed
woman, "Your husband said no,
what about you ma'm?"
Everything from fiddle-back
chairs, to wing-back wicker rock-
ers, to serpentine China cabinets,
and brass beds were auctioned on
this particular Friday night.
Lace cane chairs that may sell
in an anitque store fa $50 to $100
went fa $5 and $10. A brass bed,
the biggest sale of the night, went
fa $280 after a fierce bidding
Hogge fights stereotype
By NEIL SESSOMS
Anne Hogge admits that
spats have traditionally been a
man's domain. As a woman
spats edita of ECU'S FOUN-
TAINHEAD, she does not feel
that being female makes her any
less able to do the job.
"It's not just for men
Hogge clarified. "It's fa anybody
who likes sports and is interest-
Hogge emphasized that she
doesn't hold the job just to be
"I'm not doing this work to be
exceptional a different. People
confront me with things like that.
I'm in this because I'm interest-
ed, not to be an oddity
Aside from her woolen Dallas
Cowboys skull cap, Hogge shows
no personal effects of her male
aiented wak. Her laig, dark
hair and casual but neat dress
don't distinguish her from any
other sophomae coed. Her round
face makes her appear younger
Hogge said she first became
involved with sports in junia high
school in Fayetteville, N.C.
"I kept baseball stat's in
junior high school and kept
football and baseball stat's in
Despite her interest in ath-
letics, Hogge admitted the closest
she came to playing on an
aganized team was intramurals.
She said she holds a special
fondness fa volleyball.
Hogge said she does not
unduly push coverage of women's
"I won't overpublicize any-
thing that doesn't deserve it. I
might be kind of prejudiced
Accading to Hogge, she is
not confined to the average
female's knowledge of sports.
"I don't feel I know every-
thing about all spats, but I am
pretty familiar with the maja
Besides the sports pages,
Hogge revealed that she is
fascinated by newspapers in
"I read everything in the
papers, even the classifieds
Hogge cited Phyllis Geage of
CBS sports as a professional
heroine. She does na feel Phyllis
is waking up to her ability
"They give her the trivial
things complained Hogge.
"She does nothing of real impa-
tance, only the trite things the
male oommentatas won't do
Hogge said she may stay in
sports after she gets her political
"My ideal situation would be
to beoome par1 of the Dallas
Anne Hogge is making in-
roads to the male dominated
realm of sports and is not
handicapped by her sex.
TACOS - ENCHILADAS - TAMALES - RICE - BEANS
TOSTADO � TORTILLA - TACOS - KORN DOGS
DELICIOUS- NUTRITIOUS- ECONOMICAL
TO SUIT EVERYONE.
TIPPY'S TACO HOUSE
US 264 BY-PASS (ADJACENT PEWS PIZZA)
OPEN TILL 9:00 P.M. EVERY NIGHT
CHICKEN - BURRITO- TACOS - ENCHILADAS
SEAFOOO - GUACAMOLE - CHILI CON QUESO - RICE
Hawley has been in the
auction business in Stokes fa
eight years this April. He has a
full house of buyers every Friday
The antiques are sold on
consignment and Hawley gets a
20 per cent commission. Most of
the pieces come from the nath-
Owners haul the antiques
down in trucks a send it via
United Parcel Service. Next Fri-
day's shipment is from Erie and
New Holland, Pennsylvania. All
the furniture sold this Friday
came from New Hampshire and
The auctions usually last until
1a.m. a 2a.m said Mrs. Haw-
ley. Then, people pull their cars
and trucks up to the back doas
and load up their purchases. Most
people who oome are regular
customers. Either buying or
selling is their business, a it is
just a hobby with them.
Hawley's has some real bar-
gains, and if college students
need antique or inexpensive
furniture, it is the plaoe to go.
Austin named new
Mrs. Bobbie C. Austin, who
began waking in the Registrar's
office shatly after graduatioi in
1955, has been appointed Asso-
ciate Registrar fa ECU.
The appointment was announ-
ced today by Gil Moae, Regis-
Mrs. Austin, a native of Swan
Quarter, N.C. received a BS
degree in Business Education at
East Carolina in 1955 and is
waking ai a master's degree in
Education Administration in addi-
tion to fulltime duties in the
Registrar's office. Since 1973, she
has been administrative assis-
tant. Previously she waked as a
secretary and as supervisa fran
1956 until 1973.
The rrother of two sons, Mrs.
Austin is the wife of H.L. Austin
Sr. of Greenville. Her mother is
Mrs. W.G. Credle, also of
She is president of the Green-
ville Tar Heel Little League
Auxiliary, a member, Sunday
School teacher and youth directa
of First Pentecostal Holiness
what you want.
See Her In Rubies, Sapphires & Diamonds
Let her light shine on Valentine's Day in
precious, natural stones. Your choice of
rubies or sapphires combined with diamonds
in white or yellow 10K gold. Single cluster
ring $59 95. Twin cluster ring $99 95
Earrings $79.95. Pendant $49.95
Use our Custom Charge Plan, your favorite
bank card or layaway
Tues. A.C.C. Basketball
Thur. A.C.C. Basketball
Fri. Jazz with Duke and John
Sat. Sat. Night Liye
Sun. Music by Rick Cornfield
;���� . .
El 1 � 1
15 February 1977
Media bill is positive step
The SGA Legislature Monday took a giant first
step towards improving the rapport between student
government and publications. The bill which it
passed for a campus Communications Board, the
drafting of which was largely the effort of SGA
Vice-President Greg Pingston, should soon receive
President Tim Sullivan's signature.
The new board carries some improvements and
many novel features over last year's Publications
Board. One of the more radical changes is to give the
SGA Vice-President the chairmanship of the new
board. The membership consists of six persons from
campus media and six persons from SGA. The
chairperson would vote only in case of a tie. Past
experience would indicate that the usual and often
times capricious polarization of SGA and the
publications would have the chairman casting the
tie-breaking vote on many occasions. This may not be
altogether bad. This new duty gives the vice-
president more to do than just waiting for the
president's office to be vacated. Candidates for this
SGA position may now have a platform that stresses
their media expertise andor ideas for campus
Another improvement over the old bylaws, this
latest version allows the campus media to retain
revenue from advertising sales, subscriptions and
miscellaneous earnings. Under the previous system,
this revenue went immediately into the SGA general
fund, out of reach of the media. Letting the media
keep what they earn will provide greater incentive to
sell ads and solicit subscriptions. To use this money,
however, still requires approval of the Communica-
Publications (FOUNTAINHEAD, EBONY
HERALD and the Literary Magazine) have operated
this year with SGA, in effect, acting as their
publisher-BUCCANEER has not operated at all after
the staff quit in protest when the legislature cut its
budget. WECU, the campus radio station, has always
been somewhat autonomous of previous media
boards and has fared well with appropriations from
the SGA. But, WECU has learned that the best way
to not antagonize student government is to ignore it;
there is virtually no local news coverage by the radio
station. The new board's duty as publisher is
comprehensive, covering all campus media. Should
students have complaints over the way in which
media utilizes their budgets after the SGA's
approval, then the Communications Board can act as
a forum, and, it is hoped, an impartial judge.
Serving the East Carolina community for over fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Advertising ManagerDennis C. Leonard
NewsEditorJ. Neil Sessoms
Trends EditorPat Coyle
Sports EditormAnne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD Is file student newspaper at East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association
ot ECU end Is distributed each Tuesday and Thursday during
the school year, weekly during the summer.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C.
Editorial Offices: 757-9366, 757-6X7, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually tor non-students, $6.00 for
THIS IS miE CWE WPiTCU .
fffPORflNGr fl ROBBEW, GOOD BUDDVl
SGA Secretary criticizes paper anew
It seems as though it is the
vogue to criticize the F-Head, and
about time too. The F-Head
integrity has been in question for
a long time, but it is now surfac-
ing just how irresponsible the F-
Head really is.
I have charged the F-Head
with mis-management, under-
management, lack of policy both
ethical and professional, and
flagrant reporting bias, charges I
know are true. But my purposes
are not to hurt the F-Head, but to
make them accountable for their
actions and increase their ebbing
credibility. I want these abuses to
my money stopped.
But who do I go to? The SGA
Attorney General has informed
me that the F-Head is out of the
jurisdiction of the Honor Council
and suggests that I take them to
Civil Court. I would have to prove
malicious intent in order to do
I am not charging F-Head with
malicious intent but lack of intent.
Eagles' 'Hotel California 'lauded
I tried real hard not to
write this, honest I did; but
something (simple justice pro-
bably) made me step forward in
defense of one Eagles, rock
I've grown up listening to rock
music. Elvis I remember as a
childhood curiosity, the Beatles-
a teenaged fantasy of hope (the
answer); and Jesus (!) I'll never
forget the early days of a mailed
fist called Cream.
Seriously, I've heard a lot of
rock music. My personal favorite
remains Crosby, Stills, Nash, and
Young. It is in that gender
(country rock) that I would like to
address comment to Chris Far-
The music of CSN& Y captured
the soul of a nation's youth in
crisis. (Days not long gone when a
man could die but not vote.) Lots
of people, myself included, will
never quite shake the eerie mad-
ness of Neil Youngs "Ohio" or
the blissful escapism of "Wooden
No less an authority than Neil
Young himself has been reliably
quoted as recognizing the Eagles
as the logical (and legitimate)
I agree, I like the Eagles, they
are one damn good rock'n roll
band. Not Gods, not demons, but
excellent musicians. While I
share Mr. Farren's affection for
"Desperado" (and Don Felder is
good with his instrument) I must
disagree entirely with his recent
assessment (putdown) of album
Social changes? Man, the
Eagles are singing about Califor-
nia (America) and if sex with
multiple partners, questioning of
religion, and rich men raping the
land ain't social, then gasoline
To simply dismiss such fine
songs as: "Try and Love Again
and "The Last Resort" as medi-
ocre is both silly and negligent.
And as for Glen Frey' s image and
lifestyle, I don't particulary like
his tough-shit role either, but I do
admire his talent and girl friend
with large breasts who recently
appeared in Playboy magazine.
The Eagles are good, very
good, and "Hotel California" is
one of their best. If you don't like,
F-Head does little and has less to
do to comply with policy.
The F-Head is only under the
jurisdiction of the Pub Board,
which is non-existent. The Pub
Board is soon to be replaced,
however, by a Media Board.
My problem is still that there
are no rules against what I am
charging the F-Head with. There
seems to be no rules against
mis-managing and under-
managing over $80,000 of student
fees each year, as long as there is
no malicious intent.
I will not put up with it. Jim
Elliott must answer to a student's
charges. A free press must be
responsible to something, I only
hope that he is responsible to the
If I had made any sort of
superficial charge against SGA I
would be followed everywhere I
went by five F-Head reporters. As
it is I am avoided by them. And I
am making serious charges that I
intend to follow through with!
And so I have decided to
challange Mr. Elliott to answer
my charges in any public way he
can. Whether he wishes to debate
me, give me space in our paper,
or devise some sort of public
hearing is no matter. I only want
to better the management of the
F-Head for the good of all. I am
Secretary to the Of f ioe of
International Programs for SGA.
Editors note: Johnson was contac-
ted for the specifics of his charges
but refused to elaborate stating
that he wished to confront Senior
Editor Jim Elliott in a public
forum. It was suggested that
Johnson take his charges to the
Communications Board when it is
seated. Johnson agreed to air his
grievances before the board.
��.�� ji- �
15 February 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
N. Y. papers consolidate, monopoly feared
(LNS)When Rupert Mur-
doch's purchase of the New York
Post, New York magazine, the
Village Voice and New West
magazine became front page
news in mid-January, the event
was "explained" by an "inside
look" at socialites and financiers
tapping martini glasses with East
Coast publishinq powers.
Meet Rupert Murdoch, the 45
year old Australian newspaper
heir, owner of over 80 news-
papers and a dozen magazines in
Australia, Great Britain and the
U.S. and now of three New York
City publications with a combined
circulation of more than
1,037,000. Meet his (losing) op-
ponent in the battle for control of
New York magazine, the Village
Voice, and New West magazine -
all subsidiaries of the New York
Magazine Company: Clay Felker.
And Carter Burden, "heir to
one of the city's classier for-
tunes the young socialite who,
vacationing in Sun Valley, sold
his 23.8 percent stock in New
Yak Magazine Company to give
Murdoch the controlling 51 per-
cent. Not to mention Newsweek
and Washington Post publisher
Kathryn Graham who entered a
rival bid for Felker's group of
publications. Or Burden's lawyer,
Peter Tufo (who by the way is a
"steady beau of Lee Radziwill" -
Newsweek). Or Ben Sonnenberg,
"the elegant art collector and
public relations man" who in-
troduced Felker "to some of the
better things and better names
- in New York life (Newsweek)
Newsweek pictured Murdoch
and Felker and a now-familiar
figure in New York City's fiscal
crisis, investment banker Felix
Rohatyn, on a sun deck in Long
Island's plush Hamptons. The
point of it all being how a big
baracuda got eaten by a bigger
and slyer shark when caught
unaware on the waters of high
Who rubs shoulders with whom
in the whole affair is partially
illuminating. But the stay is also
the older and less glamourous one
of centralization and consolida-
tion of the media, and of
publishing wakers' respaise to
that process fa instance the
Village Voice employees' decision
to aganize into a union.
The ooup that put three major
publication in the city of eight
million into one man's hands in
the space of six weeks is only a
dramatic version of what has been
happening gradually over the
course of the oantury. In news-
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paper publishing, the consoli-
dation of independent dailies into
chains (two or more papers,
usually in different cities, owned
or oontrolled by the same person
or group) looks like this:
In 1910, a time known for
national newspaper giants like
Hearst and Scripps, 3 percent of
the existing U.S. dailies were
chain-owned. By 1968, 47 percent
of all daily U.S. papers were
chain-owned; by 1974, 54.9 per-
cent. And by 1990, if the current
trend continues, it's been esti-
mated that all dailies in the U.S.
will be chain-owned.
Publishing chains and broad-
cast networks are only one form of
media consolidation. In news-
paper publishing, one of the
largest U.S. mai.jfacturing in-
dustries, joint operating agree-
ments in more than 20 cities
permit separately owned news-
papers in the same city to
combine operations such as print-
ing and ads and sometimes
news and editorial functions.
Critics maintain that other com-
petitors are squeezed out by the
strength of oombined operations.
Pooling of operations, they say,
gives joint operations added
commercial clout, and diminishes
A third source of media
consolidation is cross-media
ownership, in which two or more
outlets in the same city but in
different media are owned by the
same person or group. By the
close of the 1960 s, a single owner
oontrolled at least one TV station
and one newspaper in 24 of the
largest 50 cities.
Crosso nershipof newspaper
and broadcast stations was ban-
ned by the FCC in 1975. But
Charles Firestone, a Washington
D.C. lawyer who represents citi-
zen groups in media monopoly
suits, explains that the FCC - "a
captive of the industry it regu-
lates' - "grandfathered" the
rule. That is. it allowed the
existing cross-owners to keep
their properties except in cities
where they maintained a com-
plete monopoly. "So they broke
up the 16 smallest markets where
there's only one newspaper, say,
and one television. But in 72
medium sized and larger cities,
where there's extreme concen-
tration and control, they im-
munized the existing broad-
casters from challengeIt was
fully conscious. They knew every
cross owner in the oountry
The media is further consoli-
dated, along with corporate
power in general, when com-
panies not primarily in the
communications business own or
are owned by mass-media outlets.
Besides its TV network, the CBS
conglomerate owns radio and TV
stations, a record oompany, a
publishing house, Creative Play-
things, and Stein way pianos.
RCA is able to help control
what the public knows and thinks
about its operations which
include RCA records, Hertz car
rentals, Banquet frozen foods,
Coronet carpets and Cushman
and Wakefield real estate -
through ownership of NBC and a
number of radio and TV stations.
outlets oontrolled by a small class
of people with the economic
means to own such high invest-
ment operations, even different
ownership does not assure that
newspapers, magazines, radio
and TV programming provide a
genuinely free flow of ideas. As
Ben Bagdikian points out in The
Information Machines, "in most
cases when a newspaper owner
sells his paper, he looks for a
buyer who will perpetuate the
same political values.
"When the Du Pont interests
speculated on selling their mono-
poly newspapers in Wilmington,
Delaware, the leading suggestion
was outright sale to an outside
newspaper organization whose
political and economic views
closely parallel those of the
-4 WQ1HT4UTT I�SL
Half pound chopped steak served
withtoss salad,potato,and bread
served at both meals.
11-2lunch 4:45 - 8dlnner
SUNALL DAY BEACH PARTY
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Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 15 February 1977
ECU offers Saturday hobby instruction
Persons who wish to learn
more about basic communica-
tions, gardening (indoors and
out), bakery, or furniture re-
finishing are invited to enroll in
special Saturday classes to be
offered by ECU during March.
Each class on campus will
meet for several hours one or two
Saturdays and is open to any
Course offerings and sche-
(March5,10a.m. -3:30p.m.) isa
practical writing course to im-
prove abilities in writing letters,
applications, vita sheets,
memoranda, reports and other
Horticulture for the Home-
owner" (March 5, 9a.m1 p.m.)
will oover planting and main-
tenance of lawns, trees, shrubs,
plants and bulbs.
"Breads: Yeast and Quick'
(March 5, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.) will
give basic instruction in techni-
ques of yeast and quick bread
preparation. Each student will
make a loaf of each kind erf bread
(March 5, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.) is a
guide to planting the spring
vegetable garden: what to plant,
how to plant, soil preparation and
site selection, fertilizing, ir-
rigation and other gardening
Skills" (March 12, 10 a.m. - 3
p.m.) will focus on techniques
needed to get the most out of
conferences, oommittee meetings
and small group discussions, and
will develop personal skills need-
ed to be a good discussion leader
or participant. An actual video-
taped conference is included.
"The Art of Furniture Re-
finishing" (March12& 19, 9a.m.
-1 p.m.) is a two-day program of
instruction in wood identification,
use of tools, stripping of old
finish, surface preparation, and
final refinishing. Small pieces of
furniture to work with should be
brought to class by participants.
(March 12, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.) will
oover selection, care and propa-
gation of indoor plants. Specific
topics to be discussed are growth
requirements,potting media, plant
feeding and control of insects and
"Baked Desserts" (March 12,
9 a.m. - 1 p.m.) will involve
demonstration of conventional
and angel food cakes, pie aust,
cream pie fillings and hard and
soft meringues. Each student will
bake a convent ionaJ cake and a
cream meringue pie.
Further information about
these .uid other non-credit even-
ing and Saturday course offerings
is available from the Office of
Non-Credit Programs, Division of
Continuing Education, ECU,
Greenville, or telephone
Early registration is advised,
as enrollment in each class is
Nine ECU foreign students
attend International Day
A group of nine international
students from ECU traveled to
Raleigh on Thursday February
10th to represent the University
at the First Annual International
Student Day at the State Capital.
The purpose of this one-day affair
was to provide an experiential
learning opportunity on state
government for foreign students
in colleges and universities across
the state, as well as to provide
opportunity for students to meet
other foreign students studying in
Approximately 225 students
representing 25 technical schools,
oommunity and junior oolleges
and universities from across the
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state attended. The 225 students
were from 52 different countries;
African and Middle Eastern
countries having the largest dele-
Secretary of State Thad Eure,
offered the welcoming address to
the students on behalf of Gover-
nor Hunt. Highlights of the day's
activities included a panel discus-
sion by Representative M ickey
Michaux, and Senators Charles
Vickeryand McNeill Smith. Tours
were conducted in the Legislative
Building with students having the
opportunity of witnessing the
House and Senate in session.
Time was given to meet with
other students from their home
Representating ECU at this
event were Javier Blanco from
Costa Rica, Zulaiha Binti, Adul
Majid Rahim, and Miss Yasmin
Hussain of Malaysia, Mehrnaz
Kaveh from Iran, Uhyi Liang Lin
from Taiwan, Sukhum Praisaranti
from Thailand, Melba Solidum
from the Philippines, and
Kehinde Tokuta from Nigeria.
Joining the ECU delegation
were Charn Wutthisakadi from
Thailand representating Pitt
Technical Institute and Miss
Nazneen Abdul Rahim from Ma-
laysia, a student at Elmhurst
30 schools attend
band clinic here
Band students from 30 eastern
North Carolina high schools parti-
cipated in the annual ECU Band
Clinic Feb. 11-12.
Each young musician was
selected by audition to perform in
either of two bands: the Sympho-
nic Band, conducted by Frank
Erickson, noted oomposer and
oonductor, and the Concert Band,
conducted by Kenneth Ginn,
director of the Greene Central
High Srjhooi Band of Snow Hill.
The ECU Band Clinic was
sponsored by the N.C. Music
Educators Conference and the
ECU School of Music, and was
directed by Herbert Carter of
ECU and David J. Jones of
Jacksonville, chairman of the
Eastern N.C. Band Directors.
Also featured at the clinic was
Allan Dean, trumpet soloist and
professor at the Eastman School
of Music, Rochester, N.Y. Dean is
also a member of the New York
Among the clinic's scheduled
events were a Friday evening
concert in Wright Auditorium
performed by the ECU Sym-
phonic Wind Ensemble conduc-
ted by Herbert Carter, and the
ECU Jazz Ensemble, conducted
by George Broussard.
The ECU Wind Ensemble was
the inaugural band for N.C. Gov.
James Hunt and has recently
returned from a tour of schools in
Northern Virginia. The Jazz En-
semble's performance was high-
lighted by trumpet solos perfor-
med by Allan Dean.
Both high school clinic bands
performed in Wright Auditorium
Saturday evening, before a local
audience. The clinic concert fea-
tured solo performances by Dean
and performances of several
Frank Erickson band composi-
A Family Recreation Facility
Featuring the New, Modern
Tuesdays-Lady's Night 6:30-11:00
All ladiesadmitted for $1.00
(includes skate rental)
Wednesdays- ECU Night 6:30-11:00
Free skate rental with
presentation of I.D. card
For more information call 756-6000
Thursdays � Men's Night
All men admitted for $1.00
(includes skate rental)
Adult non-credit music
courses offered Spring
15 February 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Non-aedit classes for adults
in basic guitar, banjo picking,
advanced piano and jazz danoe
will be offered this spring at ECU.
" Basic Guitar" (Wednesdays,
March 9-May 18) and "Scruggs-
Style Banjo Picking" (Thursdays,
March 10-May 5) will be instruc-
ted by Michael Thompson, ECU
School of Music graduate stu-
Thompson holds a degree in
classical guitar performance and
formerly studied with Jesus Silva
at the N.C. School of the Arts. He
was a first prize winner in the
1974 Union Grove N.C. guitar
competition and is featured banjo
player with "Ground Speed a
bluegrass band he recently form-
Instruments for each course
may be rented at the time of
registration. Both courses will
meet from 7:30 to 9 p.m.
"Advanced Piano" (Tues-
days, March 8-May 17) is open to
adults who can read notes in both
clefs and already play easy
pieces. Each student will have a
separate keyboard during class
hours and will have access to
campus pianos for parctice be-
Instructor fa the course is Dr.
Richard Lucht of the ECU key-
board faculty, a specialist in
group piano instruction and piano
Approximately 70 eastern
Nath Carolina teachers of busi-
ness education attended a work-
shop in shorthand and type-
writing at ECU Wednesday.
The program featured pre-
sentations by two noted authas
whose texts are published by
GreggMcGraw Hill of Atlanta.
They were Dr. Fred E.
Winger, autha of a new high
school typewriting text and many
other textbooks as well as articles
in several professional education
journals, and Howard L. New-
house, leaurer in business edu-
cation and business communi-
cation and oo-autha of three
Gregg Shathand texts.
Continued from page 1
determined to some extent on the
feedback that the chairman gets
from students about their pro-
The state could appropriate a
5 percent merit raise, however
some professas might get only a
3 percent raise while others might
get 8 peroent.
The only other method fa
raising salaries is an across-the-
board raise granted by the N.C.
Supply and demand are also
factas in determining salaries,
accading to the provost. Ac-
countants and medical personnel
are not as abundant as English
professas so therefae higher
salaries must be offered to attract
accounting professas and nurs-
pedagogy. The piano oourse will
"Jazz Danoe fa Caiditiaiing and
Fun" will be taught to two class
groups, one meeting Thursday
evenings, March 17-May 12, and
one on Friday manings, March
Persons of both sexes will find
the oourse fun and beneficial,
accading to instructa Michele
Mennett, member of the ECU
dance faculty She previously
taught and perfamed ballet and
jazz danoe in Flaida and New
The jazz danoe course will
combine a variety of muscle
conditioning exercises done
rhythmically to music with em-
phasis on the basic techniques of
the jazz fam. Dress can consist of
any loosely-fitting clothing, a
leotards and tights. Participants
may wear dance shoes, sneakers
a go barefoot.
Further information about
these and other adult education
offerings is available from the
Office of Non-Credit Programs,
Division of Continuing Education,
East Carolina University, Green-
ville, N.C. a telephaie 757-6143
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PageS FOUNTAINHEAD 15 February 1977
Manuscripts store fascinating history
By BOB THONEN
In a letter from Dr. George
Washington Carver, the noted
Black scientist comments, "As I
sit here and write the great artist
Nature has painted the sky in a
way that the feeble hand of man
cannot even approach
On the shelf close to the
Carver letters is correspondence
from J. Edgar Hoover during the
Red Scare of 1920 in which he
tells of arresting communists and
transporting "these. . . notorious
characters back to the colder
climate of Russia where their
red' activities may add an
element of heat to that somewhat
Under the direction of a
manuscript committee, appointed
from within the History Depart-
ment, the ECb Manuscript Col-
lection houses these and over one
half million other items in over
300 individual collections.
The wind in your face,
The blur of trees,
The sudden spray of snow
that hangs suspended in
the crisp, still air
No, this isn't the day
to stay home. Not for
anything. Not even your
So trust Tampax tampons.
Internal protection that
can't chafe or show, or
feel bulky and awkward.
Tampax tampons�because on
a day like this you need
protection, not distractions.
The internal protection more women trust
The papers stretch from 1750
to 1976 and touch upon thousands
of topics from arctic exploration to
Pitt C unty politics, from slave
running to soul saving, and from
Ku Klux Klan to World Federa-
According to ECU Manuscript
Curator, Donald R. Lennon, such
contemporary accounts of past
events are essential to profes-
sional and amate. r historians.
"Only through the preserva-
tion of historical records will
future generations be able to
understand and properly appreci-
ate the institutions and events of
the nineteenth and twentieth
centuries said Lennon.
"This repository will provide
facilities fa the safekeeping of
papers and unpublished records
which the manuscript committee
deems to be of permanent
Often Lennon may be found in
an old garage or office gathering
papers from the dust of years.
"I spend much of my time
rummaging through attics, base-
ments, and barns, competing
with mice, silver fish, spiders,
and mildew in an effort to salvage
material that will tell of our
past said Lennon.
"One of our greatest prob-
lems is convincing people that the
diaries, ledgers, scrapbooks, and
personal correspondence of their
father or grandfather is of perma-
nent historical significance and
should be properly preserved for
the use of future generations
"The ECU Manuscript Col-
lection is always anxious to locate
and help in the preservation of
personal papers said Lennon.
The collection at ECU was
established for the purpose of
providing a central repository
where material created by men
and women of past generations
could be properly safeguarded.
"Papers my be placed in the
collection as gifts, loans or
copies said Lennon.
When collections are loaned,
the staff supplies a contract
guaranteeing to return all items
In the case of copied collec-
tions, the university absorbs all
copying expenses, said Lennon.
By loaning material, the fami-
ly is assured of the safety of their
historical papers while still main-
Lennon said that one of his
favorite collections contains the
prisoner of war diary of Joe
Kinsey who was captured at
Charlestown, S.C. and impri-
soned on an island in Lake Erie
near Sandusky, Ohio.
Similar collections tell of
hardships of camp life, disillu-
sionment with progress of the
war, the search for deserters, and
the heartbreak and death which
surrounds any war.
One real treasure, Lennon
said, is a letter from General
Alfred M. Scales to Governor
Zebulon B. Vance, written in
On the bottom of the letter is a
brief note in Vance's handwriting
instructing an aid to send Scales
Lennon encourages private
citizens, churches, historical so-
cieties, fraternal organizations
and other interested groups to
join in a major effort to safeguard
the records of their historic
Mon. Tues. Wed
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activities. public Monday and Friday from
The Collection is located in eight until five, and other times
Joyner Library and is open to the by appointment.
DON LENNON examines a document from ECU Manuscript
Collection, currently totaling over 400,000 items. FOUNTAIN-
HEAD file photo
L � �500 W.renville Blvd.
FOUND WHILE CRA WLING through the loft of a pony stable in
Washington, N.C Don Lennon right and student aide Ken
Dilda sort through ledger books and correspondence of
Confederate Major General Bryan Grimes.
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Art chairman since 1956
Gray sees art school growth
By DENNIS LEONARD
For 21 years, the ECU School
of Art has been chaired by Dr.
Wellington B. Gray, a distin-
guished looking man with confi-
Dean Gray, as many art
students prefer to call him, came
to ECU in 1956 when it was a
small college with only 3,500
"I came to East Carolina as
director of the art department and
wasthe first full-time professor
said Gray. "There were only four
faculty members and 27 art
majors at the time
According to Gray, he did not
have a hard time maintaining the
art department in those early
"I didn't have a tough time
when we first began even though
we didn't have much money. In
fact, no one had much money
According to Gray, the growth
of the art department began when
Dr. Leo Jenkins became the
chancel la of ECU.
"Dr. Jenkins told me he
wanted to have programs that we
could be outstanding in, in a
relatively short time
According to Gray, Jenkins
then named art, music, drama,
and athletics as the four programs
he wanted strengthened.
The native New Yorker beam-
ed with pride as he remembered
those rapid days of growth in the
"There was no difficulty in
getting a faculty member back
then because everyone had the
idea that the art school was going
"We grew in spite of eastern
N.C. There are no big research
libraries or museums in the area,
so we had to manufacture the
need fa art
Aocading to Gray, this year's
enrollment in the School of Art
includes students from 88 of 100
counties in N.C, 28 states, and
seven faeign countries.
Aside from being dean of the
School of Art, Gray was a judge
for three years in the Miss
"One of my fellow officers in
World War II, who lives in
Atlantic City, N.J called me up
to be a judge. I must have
equated myself in good ader,
because officials called me two
more times to judge after that
"Asa result of being a judge,
I have made over 250 speeches
about the pageant
Accading to Gray, the pa-
geant is not a flesh parade, but
rather an educational enterprise.
The pageant gives away over
$1 million a year in scholarships.
It also has over 70,000 ladies
involved throughout the country
Gray remembers one year at
the pageant when Art Fleming,
television star of "Jeopardy
became friends with his 16
"Art took my son under his
wings and decided he was going
to teach him to be a bartender
Gray said that the pageant
was a fantastic learning exper-
ience fa both himself and his
Dean Gray is now devoting his
attention to the recently ocm-
pleteo Leo W. Jenkins Fine Arts
"There are so many things we
can do with the new art school
boasted Gray Fa the first time,
we have an honest to God art
Aocading to Gray, the School
of Art should become a regional
center fa art exhibition.
"Since we are all together,
there is a spirit of cooperation and
better faculty maale
Gray pointed to the print-
making department as an exam-
"In Rawl, printmaking had
only two very crowded studios.
Now printmaking has six special-
Art students are as fond of
Dean Gray as he is of the new
"When I first came to school
here, Dean Gray sat down with
me fa three hours and really
turned me on to art said a
graduate student in communica-
"I talk to as many of the new
students as I possibly can said
Gray. "I am sure that 99 per cent
of the time I can convince new
students to come here because of
the faculty, facilities, and pro-
When the new Fine Arts
Center was completed, Dr. Jen-
kins and U.S. Sen. Robert Mor-
gan asked that the new gallery be
named after Gray. "I oouldn't
have been prouder of anything. It
was the high point of my life
"This has been a third child
that I have watched grow and
prosper. I hope to be spending
the rest of my time on the
improvement of the School of Art
befae my retirement oonfided
As the confident dean indi-
cates, the School of Art's future
should be bright. This can be
linked to Gray's influence in the
Considered one of nation's finest
Symphony relaxes for show
The Detroit Symphony Or-
chestra, one of the maja aches-
tras in the country, perfamed at
Wright Auditaium last Tuesday
The achestra opened with
Mussorgsky's "Night on Bald
Mountain a darkly spirited
wak depicting the sacrifice of the
Black Goat on a windswept
mountaintop. Inspired by opium-
induced visions, the eerie music
reaeates the terra of the faces
of evil as they celebrate the Black
Mass on the Witches' Sabbath.
Through dramatic repetition of
occult impressions, "Night on
Bald Mountain" builds into a
satanistic frenzy that dies only as
churchbells chime in the maning
and daybreak disperses the
spirits of darkness.
Aldo Ceccato led tha DSO in a
very clear perfamance of the
wak last Tuesday night. But the
careful, precise patrayal of the
Satanic revels was too tame fa
the wild terra Mussagsky inten-
Mussagsky's wak depends
a the fascination that people feel
fa evil and the unknown and
unless the perfamanoe aeates a
mood of utter submission to the
faces of darkness the music loses
its strength and excitement. The
DSO performance lacked that
necessary element of terra, and
consequently its fascination.
Even the moments of peaceful
beauty at daybreak were marred
by the exposed intonation prob-
lems in the upper woodwinds.
The pretty and delicate texture
suited the mood of gentle respite
offered by maning's light as the
music ended. While the delicate
handling was appropriate at the
end, a less delicate interpretation
would have improved the whole
Bogos Matchikian was the
soloist fa the Bartok Concerto
No. 2 fa violin and achestra. The
Bartok, written in 1938, is marked
by exuberant folk tunes, powerful
rhythms, and great depth of
Matchikian was impressive in
meeting the technical demands of
the concerto. In realizing the
concerto's expressive potential,
Matchikian aeated an intensity
that gave life to his secure
Tchaikovsky's popular 6th
Symphony closed the perfor-
mance. Tchaikovsky poured all of
his tortured self-pity into his 6th,
a Pathetique, Symphoiy.
The DSO had some fine
moments in their perfamance:
some beautiful, lyric passages,
especially when the clarinet had
the theme, a second movement of
charm and grace, a brisk march in
the third movement, and a
haunting last note in the string
basses that hung in the air fa
several breathless seconds befae
being broken by applause.
Ceccato's conducting was an
art fam, full of beautiful, grace-
ful gestures that sculpted the
music in the air. But while his
gestures were fun to watch, I
suspect the achestra would have
done as well without him. His
conducting seemed to be an
accompaniment to their playing, a
dramatic and pictaiaJ realization
of the achestra's music, almost
as if he were responding to their
ideas instead of they to his.
The perfamance was ham-
pered by the pea aooustics of
Wright Auditaium. But even
more it was hampered by a lack of
intensity. The whole perfamance
would have been improved if the
conducta had been less graceful
and the achestra less relaxed.
15 February 1977
by DAVID R BOSNICK
'Sundown' - dreadful
The three wast movies this reviewer has ever seen were:
"Chubasoo" which starred Michael Parks, in which a young teenage
boy finds fatune, fame, and his unrequited(and drowning) love, while
waking oi a Greek tunaboat. Bunching up behind, with a true sense of
the absurd, is " Blackula which concerns the aigins of the first black
vampire to terraize a ghetto area and eventually succumb upon
contracting sickle-cell anemia in a badello. The third aazed cinematic
adventure into remission of petty cash, is a tie between several films,
ranging from "The Cars that Eat People which isself-explanatay, to
Soachy in which a geriatric Connie Stevens threatens to aalize the
underwald of a midwestern city.
This reviewer now notes the arrival of another film that is destined
fa T.V. within the next six maiths, "The Town that Dreaded
Sundown It has a wathlessness intrinsic to any film that refuses to
do research when documenting true accounts, to hire talented actas
fa roles whose dialogue oould curdle milk, a to intelligently
exaggerate certain aspects of the series of events fa dramatic impact.
Based upon the mass and unsolved murders in Texarkana in 1946,
the film opens with the narrata telling the audience that the people of
the town are still terrified of this culprit who, from all evidence, must
be at least 75. (Lock up your daughtas).
The audience is treated to a series of attacks which make little
sense, have no dramatic ascension and culminate with the assailant
stabbing a girl with a pinioned trombone, chewing various pations of
another's anatomy, a chasing still another through a canfield with a
The town, finding all of this violence poa fa tourism, hires Captain
Maales(Ben Johnson), who is "the toughest and most famous Texas
ranger alive He arrives in a starched white suit, pearl-handled
six-shooters and chewing a cigar as old as his stereotype. Raying the
tough enfacer, he jostles reporters aside while donating a dollar to a
blind man'scup, all of which infamsusof what a swell guy he ison the
inside. (Thanks) Partnered with Maales is the earnest young deputy
(Andrew Prine) who has lines the likes of: "it will take a miracle to
catch this pervert now whereupon they find the automobile used in
the aimes, so Maales says "This might be our mirade Lad love a
To synopsize a dull finale, the two lawmen notice a man walking
near a sandpit with a hooded mask, (the man has opted to wear his
pervert garment in the heat and light of day), and they blow an
inconclusive hole in him. The actual conclusion of the movie was
written by an economic maja at Geagia Southern, and has all the
drama and excitement that degree entails. This reviewer would simply
state it, but no one believe him.
This movie has no redeeming features and a small child kicked over
my soft drink. I would sell my mother to the Arabs befae I gave this
disaster a star. This film is being shown at the Park Theatre through
A LDO CECCA TO and his Detroit Symphony played at ECU last
�.��-Jir TlT TJfnjHflfffiW
Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 15 February 1977
Hall and Oatesin retrospect
It's the second half of the
Seventies and all the changes are
over; the war is over, flower
power, hippies, heavy metal,
unisex, and psychedelics have all
gone by the boards. But some-
thing remarkable has happened;
from all the passion and excite-
ment of rock and roll; from the
primitive three-chord clamor;
from all the sources - gospel,
folk, R&B and everything else,
there's come a new sense of
things. It's an end product; the
finely cut and highly polished
diamond that's been trying to
emerge ever since the fifties. This
diamond is hard and flashing yet
soft as a gift of love; it's Daryl
Hall and John Oates and their
music; the crystalization of rook
and roll on their new album on
RCA "Bigger Than Both of Us
First of all, this is their year.
The single "Sara Smile from
their first RCA album Darvl Hall
& John Oates" has been certified
gold. "She's Gone" from their
second LP on Atlantic Records,
has been high on the charts with
the album "Abandoned Lunch-
eonette going gold. "Bigger
Than Both of Us with massive
pre-release orders, will almost
certainly be certified gold within
the near future.
In addition they are the
recipientsof two NATRA Awards,
one for "Sara Smile" as Best
Song of the Year and the other
naming them Best Duo of the
Year. Daryl and John were also
recently honored by the Rock
Awards show, naming them Best
New Group. In winning the
award, they beat out such acts as
Aerosmith, Bruce Springsteen,
Bob Seger and Thin Lizzy.
We're talking about some-
thing very special here! It's taken
awhile for Daryl and John to truly
oome into their own, but It's
SPEED READING COURSE
The Southern Reading Lab is offering their famous speed
reading course to a limited number of qualified people here in
the K inston area. The average person who completes this course
can read 10 times faster, and with substantially improved
comprehension and better concentration.
This famous course has taught many thousands of people to read
over 1000 words per minute with the ability to understand and
retain what they have read much more effectively. Average
graduates can read most novels in less than one hour.
For complete details about this famous speed reading course be
sure to attend one of the free one hour orientation lectures that
have been scheduled. These lectures are open to the public,
above age 13 (persons under 18 should be accompanied by a
parent, if possible,) and the course will be explained in complete
detail, including class schedules, instruction procedures and a
tuition that is much less than similar courses.
These meetings will be held at:
Executive Conference Room of King's Restaurant, 409 E. New
Tuesday Feb. 15 at 6:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday Feb. 16 at 6:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m.
Thursday Feb. 17 at 6:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m.
Friday Feb. 18 at 6:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m.
andTWOFINALMEETINGSonSat. Feb. 19at1:30p.m. & 330
Classes are limited and class places will be filled on first
come-first serve basis only. Be sure to attend the earliest
meeting possible to insure a class place. Group rates are
available upon request.
unquestionably been worth the
wait. According to John Oates,
"This is a collaboration and it
took time to reach a balance.
"But now and Daryl Hall
interjects now, we' re burning on
all cylinders. It's a balance; it's
drawing an essence out of your
roots. This is head music and
heart music. And it's a whole
physical thing, too. I get into rock
music to pick up girls but it's
gone way beyond that now. They
can look if they want to, but I
want them to listen
Daryl, 27, grew up, in Potts-
town, Pa. about 40 miles west of
Philadelphia. "It'ssort of subur-
ban now he says, "but back
then it was really country. I spent
a great deal of time alone. I had a
lot of time to develop my
fantasies. My parents were
classical musicians and they gave
me piano and voice lessons. But
after the first time I heard rock
and roll, it was all over
The first rock record he
bought was Ike and Tina Turner's
"(I Think) 'It's Gonna Work Out
Fine' ' and, sure enough, rock
and roll, the devil's music, stole
another soul. "I was running
away to Philadelphia as soon as I
oould Before you knew it the
young, very blond suburban kid
was hanging out on street corners
singing with local "under the
street lamp" black a capella
groups. All the while, though, he
kept on with his classical training.
"It got to a point where I was
singing with the Philadelphia
Orchestra in the afternoon and
then would sing back up for
Smokey Robinson at the Uptown
Theater later that night Some-
where at home Daryl hasa picture
of himself, at 17, with the
Temptations. "I learned more
from David Ruffin and Eddie
Kendricks than from anyone
At 18, Daryl started playing
with local Jersey Shore bands and
made his first record with
"Kenny Gamble and the
Romeos Mr. Gamble, of
course, went on to bigger things;
he, Thorn Bell and Leon Huff are
the prime forces behind the
"Philly" sound. Daryl was in on
the scene from the beginning,
working at Sigma Sound as a
session musician on recordings by
The Stylistics, The Delphonics
and others. Later he and producer
Tom Sellers and singersong-
writer Tim Moore started a
Beatle-ish rock band called
Gulliver which eventually record-
ed an album for Elektra.
Meanwhile, though, in 1967
he had met John Oates. Their
first efforts together were a
disaster: according to John "it
just sounded ridiculous. The song
was bad and our voices sounded
terrible together They were
coming at things from two
John, who's 26, was actually
encouraged by his parents to
become a rock and roller. His
mother even took him to a "Bill
Haley and The Comets" ooncert.
He was born in New York City
and moved to Philadelphia at age
four. At age 8, he started playing
guitar and imitating Elvis Presley
in local schoolyards.
"When you get to junior high
you finally need money. To take
out girls, you need money. I never
worked. I always knew it was
music. I'd watch bands with my
mouth open, chills running down
my spine. I'd go to the Steel Pier
in Atlantic City, N.J. to see Sam
and Dave or U.S. Bonds and I'd
go crazy. I always knew music
was the way, the answer
And so John was transfixed by
rock and roll. "I was a hoodlum,
man. I changed my crew cut to a
pompadour. Man, we'd walk into
a dance and it was war-a music
war. The guys would be wearing
black trench coats, tab collars,
pointy shoes. The girls would
have teased hair, with little pieces
of scotch tape holding down the
curls. There'd be people in a
circle doing splits, dancing,
grinding, pushing the girls into
the ooat racks. There were no
bands, only records and this was
every Saturday night.
"This was the golden age. It
still happens in small towns, in
finished basements And Daryl
adds, "The first time I made it
with a girl it was in her parents
finished basement. We got car-
ried away and broke one of her
father's bowling trophies
Surprisingly though, John
Oates, the little dark-haired
later got into folk music. He even
went on to oollege, studying
journalism and picking folk
See HALL, pg. 11)
National Recording Artists
End of Classes Celebration
Bill Deal and the Rondells
Jolly Roger & Thursdays (R & N Inc.) Ph. 752-4668
If You Like
PLAYING YOUR FAVORITE
TUESDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHT
ALL DAY SUNDAY
FIFTH A COTANCHE STREETS DOWNTOWN
February 1g77 FOUNT AJNHEAD Ptgt 11
Studio Theatre this week
PAIGE WEAVER and Terry Pickard in a scene from "Pelleas
and Melisande" Photo by ECU News Bureau)
PELLEAS AND MELI-
SANDE, a mysterious fantasy
love stay, opened at the ECU
Playhouse in the intimate Studio
Theatre February 11, for seven
performances, Feb. 11-12; 14-18.
The play, by classic writer
Maurice Maeterlinck, presents
the sensitive relationship be-
tween an innocent girl, her
domineering husband, and his
The plot poses the question:
should a naive girl, tricked into an
unhappy marriage, remain faith-
ful if she finds her true love?
Donald Biehn, the director of
past Playhouse productions,
DRACULA and INDIANS, and
Departmental technical staff
weave together a truly unique set
design and elaborate lighting
effects in PELLEAS AND
MELISANDE to achieve an
atmosphere of both mystery and
bewilderment. The production
features festival-style seating.
Paige Weaver, in his first
major role with the Playhouse,
portrays the naivety and the little
girl characteristics which the role
of Melisande requires.
Terry Pickard, known to Play-
house-goers for his performance
asthe "wild man" in DRACULA,
tackles a new role as the quiet and
Tickets fa PELLEAS AND
MELISANDE may be obtained at
the MoGinnis Auditaium box
office beginning February 4.
1977. Box offioe hours are 10-4
weekdays, a reservation may tx
made by calling 757-6390.
Tickets are $2.50 general
admission and free to ECU
students with I.D. and Activity
Continued from pg. 10
guitar. After meeting Daryl he
played occasionally with the
In 1969, the two decided to
work seriously together. Pria to
this they had only written songs
together. Now they began to play
around Philadelphia, establishing
a substantial local following. In
1972, they signed with Atlantic
Reoads, and with Arif Mardin
producing, cut and released
"Whole Oates" in October. It
was a oompredium of their best
material to date and was a simple,
straightfaward album. "Just raw
material says Daryl now.
1973, however, brought the
classic "Abandoned Luncheon-
ette The album was a step
faward, they had added a rhythm
section oistage, and introduced
electronic new sounds from mel-
lotrons, synthesizers and such.
Arif Mardin once again produced
with the assistance of Chris Bond,
a talented Philadelphia friend of
the duo. "What we tried to do
then was to fuse progressive
music with soul music says Mr.
"War Babies their next
effat, came in 1974 and was quite
a departure fron the mellow
soulfulness of "Abandoned
Luncheonette It was extreme,
progressive rock with Todd Rund-
gren producing. Says Daryl, "It
was cold, metallic, nihilistic. It
was all our conflicts coming out. It
was very naked music. We had
uprooted ourselves, come to New
York and picked up on all the
madness around us
The upshot of the whole thing
was a complete reassessment for
the two. They changed record
companies, moving to RCA and
began to change their focus and
With "War Babies" they had
gone to their youthful extremes,
Daryl Hal I and John Oates the
"Slver Album" was a reconcili-
ation, peace upon the waters.
Featuring the beautiful lyricism
of "Sara Smile" the album
brought them a larger and more
Now, "Bigger Than Both of
Us" continues their evolution.
They're riding high; strong,
successful and yet still as pas-
sionate. They are extending
themselves and everybody else
John Oates says it best:
"Everyone is drawing from the
same wells today. It'sail out there
to choose from-the blues, the
Beatles, the Everly Brothers,
Stockhausen. Anyone can use old
styles but fusing them with
ividual perceptions is tough.
V at comes out is a synthesis
"You see, we're not a group.
We're a duo; coming from
different places. In a group the
focus is diffused. What results is
often just a muddy consensus.
We're tighter and more center-
They have identical Green-
wich Village apartments, see each
other every day and work to-
gether constantly. Daryl smokes
thick cigars and is a keen student
of the metaphysical and the
occult. John races sports cars and
reads a lot. There are similarities
and differences, but out of all of it
a whole, a sound has been
created. Two sensitive, highly
trained, aware musicians have
plugged into the magic, taken it
all a step forward and, finally,
released the seventies from its
bondage to the past. They've
emerged as rock and roll gone to
finishing school and the end
product is "Bigger Than Both Of
d i through thursjday
xhp redneck saloor
507 East 14th Strppt
Greenville, iorth Carolina
You can get a Free Sandwich with any delivery order!
If you live in Clement Hall, Wednesday is your night.
White Hall, Friday
Greene Hall, Saturday
Don't forget which night is yours!
Energy Crisis Hours
SunThur. - 11:30 - 10:00
Fri.&Sat 11:30 - 11:00
Epic recording artist
The House of the Rising Sun'
fe : .vx3
15 February 1977
EC Grapplers do wn
Old Dominion, 37-4
ECU'S wrestling team got
back on the road to victory by
traveling to Ola Dominion Satur-
day night. The Pirates walloped
the Monarchs by a score of 37-4.
The Pirates won their first
match by forfeit. John Koenigs,
at 118, was credited with the win.
At 126. the Monarchs won
eir only match of the evening.
Kretz defeated Charlie
McGnmsey by a score of 16-5.
Junior standout Paul Osman
nt up against James Davenport
m the 134 class. He defeated
Davenport 11-7 Osman now has a
19-match unbeaten streak.
Pirate Tim Gaghan soundly
beat Eric Webb by a score of 5-0.
Joe Patykula was defeated by
Pirate Frank Schaede in the 150
weight class. Patykula was blank-
In the 158 class. Pirate Steve
Goode, coming off a shoulder
injury he acquired in last week's
match against State, defeated
Tim Davidson. Goode beat David-
son 10-7 in one of the closer
matches of the evening.
Another Pirate standout. Phil
Mueller, came out victorious.
Mueller won the 167 weight class
by default, and now has a record
Freshman Jay Dever won in
the 177 class, by whipping Bill
John Williams defeated Dave
Cappetta in the 190 division by a
score of 10-2.
In the heavyweight division.
Pirate D.T. Joyner beat Randy
Payne 11 I
The Pirate grapplers are now
7-3 for the year.
Their next match is Saturday
t against Richmond. It will be
held m Mmges at 8O0.
FRESHMAN HERB GRA Y. who is mastering the stuff. led the
Pirates against W & M with 20 points.
Pirates drop two, will
play in SC tournament
THE WRESTLING TEAM'S win gave them a 7-3 overall record.
They host Richmond Saturday nite at 8 00.
By STEVE WHEELER
East Carolina assured itself of
oad game in the first round of
the Southern nee basl
ball tournament ater this month
by dropping two key conference
games in the past few days. The
Pirates were in the lead in both
games until the final minutes only
to let the games and home court
advantage for the tourney slip
away in the waning moments.
Thursday night. William and
Mary captured its second game of
the year over the Pirates with a
70-66 triumph while Appalachian
State avenged one of its three
league losses by taking ECU
66-63 Saturday night in Boone.
The William and Mary game
was close from start to finish.
Neither team was able to mount
more than a seven-point lead at
any time. During the first half the
score changed hands 271 i mes and
was tied on nine occasions. The
Pirates went into the locker room
at the half with a 36-35 lead,
much to the delight of the 2,000
fans in Mmges Coliseum.
At the start of the second half,
the Pirates extended its lead to
five and was ahead for about six
minutes, a lead that set the
longevity record for this close
contest. After the I ndians took the
lead back briefly, the Pirates were
again back in front. After break-
ing back into the lead at 52-51,
the Pirates' Herb Gray got hot. A
steal by Louis Crosby and an
assist to Gray on the fast break
put the Pirates up by three. Gray
then made a layup and Crosby
stole another pass. This time he
led Gray perfectly with tht
the fast break and Gray stul
the ball through the nets i
the crowd's delight.
After a William and M
time out. tl
and tied the s
the Pirates o
William and Mary
68-62 lead with only 16 9eo
left. The Pirates then hit a cot
of quick baskets before time
John Lowenhaupt led the
Indians' attack with 30 points. 19
of them coming in the second
half. Ron Satterwaite added 12.
Gray led ECU with 20, 18 of his
coming in the second half. Crosby
and Jim Ramsey put in ten
William and Mary's Matt
Courage led all rebounders with
13 while Gray led the Pirates with
The game at Appalachian
State was another chapter of the
Pirates' fight with the referees.
ECU was whistled for 31 personal
fouls while ASU committed just
"I guess it just ain't meant to
be Head Coach Dave Patton
said following the game. "We
played well enough to win, but we
missed a couple of shots and free
throws right at the end, and that
was the story.
"These guys deserve better.
And its' s a shame that they don't
get better. I feel sorry for them.
This was the fourth straight game
we have lost and in all four we
have outscored our foes from the
field but have seen our opponents
go to the foul line many more
. ! Of 11
Appalachi.i 'it there 36
. thei iinted more
.vas close until
: The Apps Walter
Anderson hit a basket with 45
i onds to go to put his team
'or good 61-60. He added
two free throws with 21 seconds
remaining to provide the final
The two teams shot 58 times
each from the floor, with the
Pirates hitting on 26 and the
Mounties hitting 24. But. the foul
line was the difference. The
Pirates hit 72.7 per cent of their
free tosses while ASU hit on 41.7
per cent. But with 25 more
attempts, there were enough
shots to insure victory.
Larry Hunt led the Pirates
with a season-high 21 points
while Crosby added ten.
Anderson was the hot man fa
Appalachian with 22 points.
Bobby Pace added 11 and Carl
The loss for the Pirates
dropped its conference slate to
3-7 and overall record to 8-14. It
not only insured them a road
game in the tourney, but also
assured them a losing record on
The Pirates played last night
at Georgia Southern, Patton's
alma mater. Tomorrow night,
they will host Furmans Paladins
in another pivotable SC gan
Prestigious Knights of Columbus
15 February 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
Track team does well in meet
If snot often you can be in two
places at one time doing two
things and do well at both . But
the East Carolina track team
proved you can as they split the
team up Saturday to go to two big
Part of the team was invited to
the prestigious Knights of Colum-
bus track meet in the Richfield
Coliseum in Cleveland, Ohio
while the rest of the thindads
traveled to Raleigh for the
Wolfpack Invitational. Both did
The group of Otis Melvin,
Larry Austin, Carter Suggs, Mar-
vin Rankins, Calvin Alston, Ben
Duckenfield, and James Freeman
journeyed to the Knights of
Columbus meet and went up
against some of the nations's best
tracksters. They were not embar-
rassed with their performances.
Melvin and Austin competed
in the feature 60 yard dash which
included 1976 Olympic champion
Haisley Crawford from Jamaica.
Austin managed a fifth place
finish while Melvin just missed
the finals. Austin ran 6.2 in the
finals after turning in a season's
best 6.1 in the semis. That time
qualified him for the naionals
and he was beaten by no other
collegiate sprinter in the race.
Suggs ran in an event which is
fairly new to him, the 440 dash
Suggs has been a 60 yard dash
man for the past two years but
has switched to the quarter mile
thisyear. He finished third with a
fine time of 50.2, one-tenth of a
second off the school record.
Rankins placed a strong fourth
in the 60 high nurdles running
against some of the world s best
competition Olympic bronze
medalist Wiiiie Davenport won
while Larry Srnpp another Olym-
pian took second.
Melvin, Alston, Duckenfield,
and Freeman comprised the mile
relay team that took third place,
running a school record 320.4 in
THE LADY PIRA TES will host UNC tonight at 7:00. This will be
their last regular season game before tournament play.
Photo by Kip Sloan
Back packs, Field, Flight,
Bomber, & Snorkel Jackets,
In the meet at Raleigh, bast
Carolina took three of the events
run, second only to host N.C.
State's four first place finishes.
No team scoring was kept.
Mike Hodge won the long
lump with a track record leap of
23-3 j4, eclipsing the old mark of
23-2 34 set in December by the
Pirates' Billy Etchison. Etchison
took second with a leap of 23-2
78 while George Jackson placed
fourth with a jump of 22-8
Herman Mclntyre continued
his strong performances in the
triple jump, winning with a leap
of 50-2 34 while Jackson took
fourth in 49-2 Va and Hodge fifth
with a jump of 47-4
Charlie Moss won the 440 in
school reoord tying 50.1. He had
strong support as Terry Perry
finished fourth in 50.3 and Robert
Franklin copped fifth in 50 6
The ECU two mile relay team
of James Willett. Wayne Chai-
son, Ray Moore, and Keith
Urquhart took second with their
best time of the year. 7:58.0.
In the mile relay. Moss,
Franklin. Perry, and McCollough
teamed up fa a fine time of
3:24.0 to place third. McCollough
also took fourth in the 600.
running the distance in 1:13 4
Tom Watson's best throw of the
year in the shot put. 49-10. was
good enough to get the senior
The track team will travel to
Wilmington. Delaware this week-
end to compete in the Delaware
Invitational, its last meet before
the conference championships.
AND BIGGERTHAN EVER.
Every Tuesday and Wednesday
All Day At Bonanza
ICHOPPED STEAK DINNER $1.49
(Includes your choice of potato or vegetable, lexas Toast
and salad from our all-you-can-eat salad bar)
520 Greenville Blvd.
EAT FOR JUST
99 plus tax MonThurs.
Crabeakes. slaw, freneh fries plus
V pound hamburger steak, slaw,
freneh fries and rolls.
Fish, slaw freneh fries, hushpuppies.
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
Open 4:30-9:00 MonSat. 752-3172
2 miles east on highway 264
(out 10th St.)
Registered Jewelers Certified Gemologist
American Gem Society
See George Lautares ECU Class'41
Hg4 FOUNTAINHEAD 15 February 1977
Appalachian State crushes ECU gym team
Assistant Trends Editor
Appalachian State's women's
Jor all the
you can cat!
Shoney s real Italian Spaghetti with su
perb, tasty meat sauce. Parmesan cheese
and hot Grecian bread a Wednesday
206 Greenville Blvd.
Greenville. N.C. 27834
gymnastics team descended from
the mountaintops of Boone Satur-
day and rolled to a 96.8 to 67.35
victory over the Pirates.
ASU dominated tha best all-
around category with three mem-
bers out in the top five. Valerie
Striggow won best all-around
with 26.8 points. Nancy Bulloch
took second place with 25.9, and
teammate Beth Wilson tallied
third with 24.7. East Carolina's
Betsy Adkins placed fourth with
21.0. Pirate Donna Pendley roun-
ded out the top five with 14.65
Kathy Otstot of ASU won the
balance beam competition with a
score of 6.6. Teammate Striggow
placed second with 6.4. Nancy
Baker of ECU and Beth Wilson of
ASU tied for third with identical
scores of 5.6. Nancy Bulloch of
ASU finished fifth with 5.35.
In the floor exercise, ASU's
Bulloch had high score of 7.55.
The Mountaineers continued
their domination by placing se-
cond and third in the event.
Striggow placed with 6.95 and
Wilson grabbed a total of 6.3
points. ECU'S Adkins finished
fourth with 5.95 and teammate
Baker placed a close fifth with
Appalachian dominated the
vaulting competition with three of
its members placing in the top
five. An 8.15 score gave first
place to Bulloch while fellow
Mountaineers Wilson and Strig-
gow tied with 7.75 for second
place. ECU'S Adkins scored 7.05
for a fourth place finish and
teammate Birch rounded out the
top five performers with 5.05.
In the uneven parallel bars
competition, Striggow placed first
with 5.7 points. Teammates Wil-
son and Bulloch of ASU finished
second and third in the exercise
with scores of 5.05 and 4.85,
respectively. Pendley of ECU
placed fourth with 3.65 points.
It was definitely not a day ra-
the Pirates' women's gymnastics
team, but it should be cited that
the team lacks experience. All
due credit, however, should go to
the Appalachian team as they
cruised to an easy victory.
The gymnastics team' next
meet will be at Longwoou Col-
lege, Feb. 19, at 2100.
THE WOMEN'S GYMNASTICS team will travel to Longwood
College Saturday for a 2:00 match. Photo by Pete Podeszwa
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Little's Chop Shop
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We repair all makesand models of
We sell custompartsandaccessories
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We have pick-up service.
Coming soon- van accessories
� v '� �'�0v S ; vft:iwx:
15 February 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
for sate @)
FOR SALE: 1977 Cutlass Salon-
AMFM stereo, PS, PB, AT,
Bucket seats, console. Lt. blue
with white landau roof. Orig.
price over $7000 must sell $5990.
FOR SALE: Girl's 3 speed bike
$35.00, channel master auto
cassette tape player $30. Zenith
Dlack and white t.v. $40.00. All
recently overhauled and in good
condition. 752-4511 between 5
and 9 p.m.
FOR SALE: Old Cutlass Su-
preme, 1971, one owner, excel-
lent condition. $1925.00. Phone
FOR SALE: Guild D-5, Acoustic
Guitar. Excellent condition
$250.00 or you make reasonable
offer. Call 756-2459 for Bob, or
see on display at Razz Jazz
FOR SALE: '71 SuperBeetle with
rebuilt engine and mostly new
parts. Runs well. Must sell at a
loss for $975.00 or you make
reasonable offer. Call Bob at
FOR SALE: BIC 960 turntable. 7
months warranty left. Call 752-
FOR SALE: Tad Davis Imperial
Deluxe tennis racket, 1 Jack
kreamer 752-6439. Good price.
FOR SALE: 8,000 BTU Cddspot
air conditioner - $75.00, 19 cu. ft.
Frigidaire refrigerator (needs
work) - $50, Black vinyl, Spanish
style sofa and chair, (in slight
repair) - $50.00. Call 752-5717
after 500 p.m.
FOR SALE: Waterbed frame,
pedestal, handrubbed finish.
Price negotiable. Call Woodv
FOR SALE: Collection of 25
albums. Including albums by Yes,
Beach Boys, Hendrix, ELP and
many more. Prices from $2 to $3.
Come by room 415 Aycock any
day after 300 p.m. now for best
rOR SALE: Texas instruments
SR-51 a electronic calculator.
Adaptor, two owners manuals,
two operating guides and two
carrying cases included free. Call
752-9905 and ask for Jeff.
FOR SALE: 74 VW Bug $2200.
Contemp. furniture & doublebed
Excellent condition. Call 752-0903
FOR SALE: Fender' Princeton
Reverb Guitar amp. $150. Electric
Guitar Fuzz-Wah-Volume Pedal.
4 wahs and fuzz sustain, volume,
and intensity controls. $60. Send
reply to: Box 3067, Greenville.
FOR SALE: 1968 Chev. Impala.
55,000 little old lady back and
forth to church miles. Air, power
steer needs minor repairs$500
758-1437 after 930 nights.
FOR SALE: Brand New ARP
ODYSSEY SYNTHESIZER, per-
fect condition. For more informa-
tion. Call 758-0794.
FOR SALE: 1973 Datsun 240Z.
Red automatic. Must sell. Call
758-4262 after 5.
FOR SALE: Waterbed, mattress,
frame with braces, liner. $60. Call
FOR SALE: 4.2cub. refrigerator,
good condition; excellent for
dorm use. $80.00. Call 752-5493.
FOR SALE: 1974 Toyota Celica
S.G 4 speed, excellent cond. 102
B Belk Dorm. 758-7865.
FOR SALE: PE 3060 automatic
turntable complete with Stanton
681 EE phono cartridge. Also
Koss Pro-4-A headphones. All
with original boxes. Reasonable.
FOR SALE: Yamaha clarinet.
Good condition. $90. Call 758-
FOR SALE: Marantz 2325 Stereo
reciever 125 wchan. 20-20K at
.15 T.H.D. and I.M. with
walnut case. 752-9100, 11a.m
6p.m. Ask for Buz.
TYPING SERVICES: Experienced
typist. 758-3106 (Jane) before 5.
FOR SALE: Peugeot Bicycle,
Blue, like new, best offer. 758-
FOR SALE: 4" X 5" Graphic
View II with Schneider Xenar 150
mm. Dagor 358 15 holders. 4
developing tanks and 6 negative
holders. $275. Call John 758-
FOR SALE: Gibson Les Paul
guitar with case and an Ampeg
Amplifier VT-40 worth over
$1,300. All interested people call
FOR SALE: 1964 Triumph Spit-
fire. Will accept best offer - call
758-7415 after 200 p.m.
FOR SALE: '71 Opel GT Low
milage, AC, excellent condition
32 MPG. Call Mark Hurley at KA
TYPING SERVICE: 758-5948.
FOR SALE: Pioneer receiver 50
watts Rms pr. channel, 2 channel.
AR-2AX speakers. Excellent con-
dition. $350 Call 756-1547.
FOR SALE: 10 week old male
German Shepherd puppy. $60
including collar, leash, & bowl.
FOR SALE: One New Pioneer
Reverberation Amp. Got it for
Christmas, must sell wwarranty
$95.00. Phone 752-4379.
FOR SALE: 1969 Red Fiat 124
Excellent Cond. 75,000 miles
$200 take up $36mo. payments-
$550 left call 757-6690 9p.m
FOR SALE: & Toyota Celica
G.T. Air-conditioned, AM-Fm
stereo 5-speed, luggage rack.
Only 5,000 miles, like new
condition, metallic blue, white
interior. Call 752-8290 after 5
p.mask for Carol.
FOR SALE: Amplifier - Sound
City, Concord GT-80 (Brand new)
2-12" speakers, built-in reverb.
Retail price $699. Will sell for
$300. Must sell before spring
quarter. Call Chris at 756-6252.
FOR SALE: 5 speed 27" Sears
bicycle. Good oondition. Price
$45.00. 55 lb. Bear Grizzly bow
with arrow, tips, and other
accessories. Call fa information.
FOR SALE: Needfor school. All
in excellent oondition: 1969 Fiat
124 - 700$, 17" Crosby Radnor
hunt saddle with fittings 180$,
Konica autoreflex T with f1.4
lens 150$, albums - misc. 3.50
each. Call 757-6690 only from
9-12 p.m. Sun. - Thurs.
FOR SALE: Garrard SLX-2 turn-
table. Excellent condition except
needs new needle. $30. Call
758-5008 after five.
FOR SALE: 1973 TS 185 Suzuki,
excellent oondition. No reason-
able offer refused. Call 758-8999,
ask for Phil or leave a message.
FOR SALE: Akai 8-Track Play-
backRecord Component. This
model has 2 heads, 2 vu meters,
and fast forward. Comes with
head demagnetizer. $100 nego-
FOR SALE: AKC Weimaraner
puppies. Call 758-7790.
FOR SALE: 8 Track & Cassette
tapes 12.00 ea. Over 30 tapes by
various artists. 758-8984, 318
Aycock Dorm (trash room).
FOR SALE: 1972 Ford Van 240
6-cylinder, straight drive, air,
carpet, paneling, $1400.00. 752-
cOR SALE: Jansport Backpack
and Frostline Tent, both Brand
new and super light. Also Dynaco
Amp. contact Jim at 1305 S.
Cotanche St (near Twin Rinks)
upstairs. Come by anytime.
FOR SALE: Telecaster guitar,
and J.V.C. Turntable. Call 758-
FOR SALE: 1970 Firebird runs
good, must sell, $1200. Call
758-8543 or come by 201 Jones.
FOR SALE: Yahama Guitar, good
condition. Excellent for begin-
ners. 150.00 contact Nancy
through ad in Fountainh�H
FOR SALE: 1975 Yamaha zsu
Endura. Excellent oondition 2500
miles $675. 758-9063.
FOR SALE: 1975 Fiat Spider,
AM-FM Stereo, tape player, wire
wheels, excellent condition,
$3,850 .all 756-6768 after 530.
MUST SELL: Sunn studio lead
amp hardly used. $175.00. Call
Maria 752-9022 fa more infarrv
FOR SALE: New-Clairol "Kind-
ness 3-way Hairsetter" with mist
a regular control. Pins & Condi-
tioning mist treatment included.
Only $20.00, call 758-0603.
FOR SALE: 1972 Harley David
son 125 Rapiado. Fair cond.
$225.00. Kasino bass amp. $250.
Call 758-0250 evenings.
FOR SALE: Wilson T3000 Tennis
Racket- $25.00. Lonny House-
FOR SALE: Queen size waterbed
mattress, liner, frame, heater and
thermostat, $75. 756-6220.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed
to share 2-bedroom trailer.
Washer & dryer & air condition-
ing. $60month & utilities. Ql
758-8160 after 9O0 p.m. a cane
by Flanagan 420. Junia, Senia,
a Graduate student preferred.
ROOMMATE WANTED: To
share trailer in Quail Hollow,
FOR RENT: Private room avail-
able Spring term. Graduate stu-
dent preferred. 756-2459.
WANTED: 1 a 2 female room-
mates beginning March 1. Call
WANTED: Female a females to
sublet 2 bedroom house from
March until August a end of
summer school. Located 2 blocks
from campus. $80 a month. Call
after 6O0 any day at 758-2338.
NEEDED: Female roommate. 704
East Third St. (2 blocks from
campus. Lg. 2 bedroom apart-
NEEDED: Female roommate fa
Spring quarter to share 2 bed-
room trailer, air oond washer
and dryer. Rent $80.00 month -
oovers everything. Call Martha.
WANTED: One a two female
roommates for Village Gr. Apt.
$50 per month plus utilities. Call
758-0595 after 3.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished room
$35mo. & utilities. See Steve in
FOR RENT: Room, 402 Student
St. Phone: 752-4814. Quiet; fur-
nished; $55 per month; utilities
LOST: An opal ring and heart
shaped necklace. If found please
return to Kathy, 226 Fleming.
752-9195. Reward Guaranteed.
LOST: A garnet necklace some-
where between White and Brew-
ster. If found, call 752-8651.
Reward of (fired.
LOST: Ladies wrap around swea-
ter Brown with different colaed
stripes around it and a Navy blue
tie belt. Lost in Jolly Rogers. If
found call 752-9907 a bring by
818 Greene Dam.
LOST Double-diamond silver
pre-engagement ring in bathroom
at lower level of Mendenhall
Saturday night. Of sentimental
value. Reward�no questions
asked. Call 752-0187.
LOST: Gold high school ring 24 in
the middle. A.P.B. on inside.
Great personal value. Reward.
Contact Beth 758-8845.
FOUND: Pair of glasses at the
track. Call 752-0424.
FOUND: Black onyx class ring on
Appalachian Trail in West
Virginia about six months ago.
Contact Appalachian Trail Con-
ference, Box 236, Harper's Ferry,
W. Va. 25425 - 304-535-6331.
FOUND: Gold, 1970, High School
ring from TerrySanfad H.S.KTR
initials. Gal1 752-7791.
FOUND: someone who listens
and helps. You don't have to be in
a aisis to call a cane by the
REAL aisis center. Counseling
and referrals are what they offer.
They're free, too. Call 758-HELP.
WANTED: Chronic tension head-
ache suffers to take part in
research study. Please leave
name, phone no. and the times
you can be reached at the
Psychology Dept. Robertson's
WANTED TO BUY: A used guitar
case fa my classical guitar. If
you've got what I need call
"PORTRAITS by Jack Brendle.
YOGA LESSONS: exercises to
calm the mind and slim the body -
way of life. Classes faming now.
Call Sunshine, 752-5214 after 9O0
p.m. on Mond. and Wed after
530 all other nights.
LEARN TO BELLY DANCE! Let
this year's resolution be a better
figure! Call Sunshine, 752-5214
after 9 00 p.m. on Mon. and Wed.
after 500 p.m. all other nites.
TAX SERVICES: ECU Business
student would like to prepare
income tax returns evenings and
weekends. Reasonable rates. Call
756-4180. Typing services also
Needed: Whoever wrote the care
that was delivered to 423 Jones
dorm, please call TWM at
16 FOUNTAINHEAD 15 February 1977
SUN THRU THUR
11:00 TO 10:00
11:00 TO 11:00
U.S.DA choice beef cut fresh daily
For the full month of February, No. 12 will be on
special Mon.�Thur Lunch and Dinner
CHOPPED SIRL 01 N
TEXAS TOAST WITH
OR FRENCH FRIES
EAST 10TH ST
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