Fountainhead, March 29, 1977






Dm
Wit:
Fountainhead
VOTE
MARCH 30
Vol. 52. No.3 U
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
29 March 1977
Housing plans should be made now
Woo ten: dorms may face Fall waiting lists
WHI Ti
Staff Writei
According to ECU Director of
Housing Dan Wo he hous-
situation promises to be tight
fall.
"We expect the residence
hah id to capacity this
lormitories have been
ed for the past four years and
ai thistime applications from new
idents are running slightly
higher than last year said
W cot en
Assuming we have the same
number of return students next
u. we expect to have a waiting
list by July ex August.
Wooten said students should
ma- g plans now in
order to avoid a desperate
situation next fall.
Model UN
hosts
VIPspeaker
By DENNIS LEONARD
Advertising Manager
There are three primary fields
of danger in international rela-
tions according to Dr. Harlan
Cleveland when he spoke to
ECU's first annual Atlantic Coast
Model United Nations Security
Conference here this past week-
end
� Arms Control, global envir-
onment, and a global fanness
revolution are the three fields of
primary danger we have to be
concerned with in relation to
international politics said
Cleveland.
Cleveland, former foreign po-
licy maker for the late President
John F. Kennedy, was the
keynote speaker during ECU'S
first mock security council.
Cleveland based the crux of
his speech on balance of powers
throughout the world and future
international political projections.
The balance of power is
based on the uncertainty of the
other fellow said Cleveland.
Generals have always been able
to fight the last war through
planning, but that would be
impossible if a nuclear war
occurred.
According to Cleveland, there
is a stable stalemate botween the
U.S. and the U.S.S.P because of
the threat of nuclear attack.
Cleveland cited the reluctance
of developing nations to aid their
own poor as another major
See UN. pg 7
"I would liketo str ingly urge
students to make some arrange-
ments for on or off campus living
next year Don't plan to oome
back in August and start looking
for a place to stay, chances are
you won't find one said Woot-
According to Wooten, no
private rooms will be available if
the halls are filled to capacity as
expected.
We sometimes put the over-
flow into rooms on the first floor
of Jones for about the first three
weeks of the quarter in the hopes
of moving them to rooms whose
occupants simply never showed

GOV JAMES HUNT addressed a crowd of 400 at
the dedication ceremony for the new hospital and
med. school See story. PQ 7)
Photo by Pete Podeszwa
Communications Board
stalled for SGA elections
By DEBBIE JACKSON
Co-News Editor
The Communications Board
which was to be finalized by
Easter break will more than likely
drag through April, aocordmg to
SGA Vice-President Greg Ping-
ston.
Pingston yesterday discussed
what he views are the reasons fa
the slow progress being made by
the Communications Board.
Pingston is chairman of the
Board, which oversees student
publications.
The Communications Board is
oomposed of twelve voting mem-
bers. They are the editors of the
REBEL, FOUNTAINHEAD,
BUCCANEER, and EBONY
HERALD, the head photographer
of the Photo Lab, the general
manager of WECU, SGA Treasur-
er, Secretary of Minority Affairs,
two appointments made by the
SGA president, and two appoint-
ments made by the SGA Speaker
of the Legislature.
The appointments made by
the president and Speaker of the
Legislature must be approved by
the SGA Legislature.
The Board is responsible for
the screening and approval of
next year's publications heads.
According to Pingston, the
Board became official on March
15 and a meeting was scheduled
for the following day.
"The necessity of meeting,
even though all of the members
were not screened, was to appoint
an EBONY HERALD editor
Kenneth Campbell, the previ-
ous editor, resigned February 28,
and Pingston as chairperson of
the Board temporarily appointed
Tim Jones to th� jsition.
Pingston addev lat a quorum
of seven was needed to hold the
meeting.
"We thought that we had
seven members, but the Secre-
tary of Minority Affairs was
student teaching in Plymouth
According to Pingston, he
found out that a quorum could not
be reached on the day of the
meeting.
"The next week we planned to
meet on Thursday. By this time
Ricky Price, SGA Speaker of the
Legislature, had submitted two
names to the Screenings Com-
mittee.
"They decided to table the
approval of these people until
after the elections because they
thought it would be political in
nature said Pingston
He added that Price was eager
at the time to see his recom-
mendations screened.
Pingston said that he did not
expect the Screenings Committee
to table Price's recommenda-
tions.
He noted that the committee's
action did not appear to make
sense because the Speaker of the
Legislature's term runs until next
fall.
Therefore, the recommenda-
tions should be the same whether
screened now or after the elec-
tions.
Pingston called the tabling of
the recommendations a political
move.
"That's the problem with
many people involved in the SGA.
There is too much politics and not
enough service for the students
said Pingston-
However, Price said that the
committee did not want to make a
selection so dose to elections.
After the elections the board
membership will be full and we' II
See BOARD, pg. 7
up.
However, this overflow is
never more than about 50 stu-
dents, and no one will have three
people in a room for the entire
year said Wooten.
When asked if room rent
would go up. Wooten said, "Yes.
the rent will go up from the
present $390 a year to not more
than $432 per year, probably
somewhat less
According to Wooten, the
increase is due to possible action
by the legislature to raise the
salaries of state employees.
The counselors and housekeep-
ing staff are paid out of money
collected fa room rent. Another
factor is the rising cost of utilities.
"Again. I would like to
encourage students to make plans
now fa next year. The new
housing contracts will be avail-
able as of April 5 "
Bright cites
campaign
policies
By CINDY BROOME
Assistant NewsEdita
Scott Bright, a Student Gov-
ernment Association (SGA) pre-
sidential candidate, believes that
communication between the SGA
and the students should be
improved.
"I feel that communicatioi
has to be better said Bright.
Bright feels that this problem
could be solved by printing a
complete schedule of SGA activi-
ties and meetings weekly in the
FOUNTAINHEAD, asking legis-
lators to set up office hours, and
holding monthly question and
answer sessions in the dams.
"I'd like to see legislatas
have office hours. I'd be glad to
share the president s office since
space is limited.
"I feel that students should be
kept infamed so the SGA execu-
tive and legislators represent
them like they should
Bright believes that a lack of
communication contributed to the
BUCCANEER problem this year.
"If communication had been
better, the BUCCANEER would
not have been drastically cut like
it was this year, said Bright.
"I think that a majaity of the
the money that should have gone
to the BUCCANEER went fa
the purchase of the two new
buses.fa the transit system.
"The transportation system
needed to be improved, but I
See BRIGHT, pg. 6
Pre-Registration issue





��MHBHi
Ceramics
College Bowl ILLUMINA
Page2
29 March 1977
Camping
We offer two-day canoe trips
(each Saturday and Sunday) with
overnight camping. Everything is
furnished except sleeping bag for
only $20.00 per person. Transpor-
tation furnished from Roanoke
Rapids to the beautiful Nottoway
River in Virginia. Contact P. G.
Luter, III, 106 Western Drive,
Roanoke Rapids, N.C. 27870 for
reservationsor for more informa-
tion phone 537-9042.
Boogie
BRICKYARD BOOGIE II -
Saturday, April 2, 1977. For an
entertaining change of pace and
relaxing atmosphere truck on out
to Waterhde 1. Fa the small
sum of $3.00 you can enjoy old
time string music at its best -
PLANK ROAD STRING BAND,
pig pickin, one free keg, special
prices on beer, door prizes,
volleyball, horseshoes, and much
more.
Fun starts at 10:00 a.m so
oome on out and spread your
blankets and enjoy music in the
sun! Tickets and directions avail-
able at Rock N Soul (must be
purchased in advance). For more
info call 752-0257 or 752-0144.
Buy beverages on premises only -
special prices - NO BY OB.
Bance trophies
To those who helped carry off
the Gamma Sigma Sigma danoe-
a-thon of Jan. 1977 we would like
to give a special thanks. Those
couples, whose total pledgings
totalled over $900.00 for the
Eastern Lung Association are to
be given a special thanks. In
gratitude, Gamma Sig is giving a
trophy to each of the participants.
Attention: These can be picked up
in 337 Gotten Dorm, Monday
through Thursday after five.
Cheering
Attention guys and gals!
March 31st, 6.00 p.m by the
ticket office at Minges Coliseum,
there will be a meeting to discuss
requirements for Varsity Cheer-
ing tryouts for 77-78. Any
questions may be answered at
this time. The first practice
session will be April 18th, 5XX) at
Minges, and try-outs will be April
28th. All interested are urged to
come!
Auditions
ECU Coffeehouse will hold
auditions Friday and Saturday,
March 31st and April 1st. Any
group, or organization, or any-
body who would like to try out,
oome by ECU Student Union
offioe and apply.
Conference
The Association for World
Education, a oonsortium of indi-
viduals, institutions, colleges,
and universities dedicated to
fostering a global pe-spective in
education, invites A ercan stu-
dents and educators t participate
in an important su inner con-
ference on "Building a World
Community to be held in
Innsbruck, Austria, June 25-29
and Paris, France, July 1-5.
The working conference,
"The Second World Citizens
Assembly will bring together
individuals from around the world
who are actively committed to
global peace and cooperation.
For scholarship information or
contributions to that fund contact
Barbara Stone, A.W.E. Program
Office, School of Education, Uni-
versity of Connecticut, Storrs, CT
06268. General oonferenoe in-
formation and registration in-
quiries can be sent to World
Citizens Assembly, P.O. Box
2063, San Francisco, CA 94126.
BUC
Remember that if you want a
Yearbook next fall you must
purchase your subscription this
spring. This will be your only
chance to have a book printed for
you. Subscriptions may be pur-
chased at the BUCCANEER office
in the publications center. If you
have any questions please call us
at 757-6501.
Remember that the Women's
Dorm and the Men's Dorm who
buy the most subscriptions will
receive a free page in the
yearbook. Tyler & Scott have the
pages now! Will it stay that way?
Phi Eta Sigma
Phi Eta Sigma, Freshman
Honor Society, will meet on April
4 at 730 p.m. in the Multi-
purpose Room of Mendenhall.
Buccaneer pictures will be taken
and there will be election of
offioers for 1977-78 (president,
vice president, secretary, trea-
surer, historian, and senior ad-
visor). Members who wish to run
for office must see Dr. John D.
Ebbs in Austin 214 prior to this
meeting and be present at this
meeting. All members are urged
to attend.
Table tennis
If you enjoy playing table
tennis, why not come over to
Mec.uenhall Student Center each
Tuesday night at 8:00 p.m. when
the Table Tennis Club meets for
some friendly competition. Don't
think you have to be a pro to
participate because the competi-
tion is at all levels. So, bring a
friend and have some fun.
The Ceramics Guild of the
School of Art, ECU, will sponsor a
workshop on April 4 and 5 with
Steven and Susan Kemenyffy
from Edinboro (Pa.) State
College. Both are nationally ac-
claimed ceramists and have ex-
hibited widely and have been
recognized in several ceramics
books and crafts periodicals.
On April 6 and 7, the Guild
will sponsor a second workshop
with Mr. David Keator artist-in-
residence at the Penland School
of Crafts, Penland, N.C. Keator
also has a national exhibition
record and is recognized as one of
the finest young craftsmen in
poroelain.
Pre-reg
Pre-reg will run with change
of major period this year. Mon
March 28 - Fri April 8. Advisors
should have pre-registration
material by Friday.
Mile o' money
Announcing the Mile
O'Money campaign to be held on
April 19 - the week we oome back
from Easter break folks! A mile of
U.S. currency is the goal and all
organizations, groups, etc. on
campus are invited to participate.
This mile of money is going to the
Heart Fund and is being sponsor-
ed by Gamma Sigma Sigma.
Come out and join us on "the
hill" from 4 o'clock until we're
done. That's April 19 - entry
blanks and further information to
be detailed soon. There's a trophy
for the organization or group
going the farthest with their
line of money. You can start
collecting soon!
Crusade
Campus Crusade for Christ
will meet for fun, fellowship, and
challenging insights from God's
Word. Everyone Welcome.
Thursday 7p.m. Brewster B-102.
MRC officers
All men interested in running
for a M RC off ioe sign up now with
your respective Dorm counselors.
The positions that will be open
will be President, Vice President,
Treasurer, Secretary. So get
involved and sign up now.
Ballot boxes
The SGA leg. voted to move a
ballot box from Mendenhall to the
Jenkins Art building. The ballot
box will be moved back to
Mendenhall at 3 and will remain
open until 7.
King Youth
There will be a meeting of the
King Youth Fellowship on Tues-
day, March 29, at 730 p.m. in
room 201 Mendenhall Student
Center. Rev. Bill Donavan will be
guest speaker. He will be show-
ing slides of missionary work in
Haiti. Everyone is welcome to
attend.
The first Annual ECU College
Bowl Competition continues
Tuesday, March 29 with Round II
in Mendenhall Student Center.
Three matches will be played,
beginning at 7:00 p.m. in Room
244. Teams oompeting are repre-
sentatives of English, Business,
the Baptist Student Union, the
ECU Student Union, and two
teams from Phi Sigma Pi.
Also in the competition is a
team from the School of Music.
The music team has drawn a bye
for this Round but will compete in
Round III on April 4. There is no
admission for ECU College Bowl
events, so oome by and root for
your favorite teams!
SOCIANTH
The Department of Sociology
and Anthropology will have a
preregistration get-together on
Monday April 4, at 7 p.m. in
Brewster D-302.
Faculty members will be on
hand to discuss the change to
semester system as well as
sociology and anthropology
oourse offerings.
In addition, materials will be
available for any major who
wishes to preregister.
The meeting is open to all
SOCIANTH majors, minors, and
all interested people. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Polymers
George Rouse, Research
Assistant, Providenoe, Rhode Is-
land will present a seminar on
" Spectroscopic Studies of Glasses
and Polymers" March 25,1977 at
2:00 p.m. in room 201 Flanagan
Building. Refreshments will be
served in the oonferenoe room at
3.O0p.m.
SGR
The women interested in
Sigma Gamma Rho will meet
Wednesday, March 30th, at night
on the 6th floor social room in
Greene Dorm, at 8.00 p.m. All
women interested in SGR are
weloome to attend.
Moon pies
A Moonpie in every mouth!
That's what we plan to do. So
start getting ready. The Moonpie
Festival is planned for April
18-24. There will be oonoerts,
contests and fun! Keep watching
for a oomplete schedule of events.
Sponsored by the Student Union.
April fool
Spend April Fool's with a
friend! Come to Foot's Night. The
ECU choir will be sponsoring a
night at Thursday's in downtown
Greenville thisFridaynight, April
1st from 830 until 1230 p.m.
Featured will be "Groundspeed"
and "Five Trombones and
Rhythm Tickets are $1.00 at the
door or 75 oents from any choir
member. Door prizes will be
awarded
The largest art show and
competition (3rd Annual lllumina
Art Show and Competition) on the
East Carolina University campus
will take place April 18-29, 1977.
Prize money of over $600 will be
awarded.
Registration for the show will
take place Monday April 4, 1977
between 10.00 and 2.00 at the
Information Center in Menden-
hall Student Center. All artists
are invited to submit their name,
title and estimated insurance
value (reasonable) of their work at
this time.
All work will be delivered for
consideration in the show, on
Monday April 18 between 11.00
and 3O0. Each artist may submit
one work in any of 10 categories.
A $1.00 registration fee will be
required on this date from each
artist. More about the show later!
Remember, registration is next
Monday! The show is sponsored
by the Student Union Art Exhibi-
tion Committee, ILLUMINA.
Egg hunt
The JUNIOR PANHELLENIC
COUNCIL is having their Annual
Easter Egg Hunt, Tuesday, April
5th at 530 p.m. The Hunt will
take place in the grassy area in
front of Fleming and Jarvis
Residence Halls and between
Fifth Street. The area will be
divided into 2 sections-one for
agesl through 5 and one for ages
6 through 10. This area will be
roped off to prevent any wander-
ing egg hunters from straying
near the street.
A "golden egg" will be placed
in each section and a prize will be
awarded to the 2 children that
find these eggs. An Easter Bunny
will be there giving all the
children chocolate goodies. All
children will be able to find eggs
in their search.
We hope this Easter Egg Hunt
will help to give your children a
happy Easter! Invite your neigh-
bor and don't forget to bring your
baskets.
K res kin
The Internationally famed
mentalist, The Amazing Kreskin,
appears at Mendenhall Student
Center on Thursday, March 31 at
8 p.m. The Amazing Kreskin is
sponsored by the ECU Student
Union Lecture Committee. Tic-
kets are $3.00 for the public
and may be purchased from the
Central Ticket Office in Menden-
hall Student Center. ECU stu-
dents are admitted with their ID
and activity cards, faculty and
staff with their MSC Membership
card. Decide for yourself-is he a
fake or a true mentalist? Either
way, you will not want to miss
The Amazing Kreskin.
Boxers
The TKE 2nd Annual Boxing
Tournament will be held April 4-6
in Wright Auditorium. Registra-
tion for the tourney is from 9-5
and begins today, March 24 and
continues through Tuesday,
March 29. For further informa-
tion, call 758-4753.





29 March 1977 RXJNTAIMMEAP Pag 3
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�V
UgMnUAaAMMM
Editorials
Page4
29 March 1977
The politicsof personality
Right behind just plain old apathy, probably the
most obvious reason why nearly 80 per oent of the
students on this campus regularly eschew the SGA
ballot boxes is because the decisions made by their
student government affect them only indirectly or not
at all.
Doubtless, SGA services make a valuable
contribution to campus life: transportation; commun-
ications, print and broadcasting; loan funds;
refrigerators; legal advice and so forth. And, we feel
that most students, even the piteously apathetic,
silent majority, have been fairly satisfied with what
they have been receiving for $8.50 per quarter each.
If such were not the case, then voter turnout in these
free elections would certainly have been higher than
one-fifth of the electorate for the past several years.
Then, the following questions arise: Who
comprises the voting 20 per oent and what do they
look for in a candidate for SGA office?
Judging by the composition of our student
government, probably the most "politically active"
group on campus is the Greeks (fraternities and
sororities). More than half the entire SGA
Legislature and nearly all the day student
representatives are Greeks, who are rewarded fa
their participation in student government by points
given to their fraternities or sororities.
Very few ot our representatives in SGA, the
legislature and executive council, are elected
because of their "platforms but rather their
personalities. Very rarely does the election of an
individual student bring about positive changes in
SGA, as innovative action comes from many
persons-students, faculty and the administration-
working together for a particular program.
Given these realities, which candidate would
make the best SGA President? Although congenial,
Scott Bright lacks the dedicated followers necessary
when time comes to fill the presidential cabinet. Tim
Sullivan has a following, but like him, it is infused
with the notion that government is an instrument to
be surreptitiously manipulated for imperium maxi-
mus. Recall the early autumn bout between SGA and
the Student Union. The incumbent president's motto
could easily be "no representation without detesta-
tion
Neil Sessoms,with a well-organized and energetic
campaign crew, is the candidate for students fed up
with this years murky political dealings and the
alienation of those who dare to disagree. We endorse
his candidacy, and look forwara to a presidency
without paranoia.
Fcxintainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for over fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
A dvertising ManagerDennis C. Leonard
News EditorsKim Johnson
Debbie Jackson
Trends EditorPat Coyle
Sports EditorAnne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association
of ECU and is distributed each Tuesday and Thursday during
the school year, weekly during the summer.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C.
27834.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions:$10.00 annually tor non-students, $6.00 for
alumni.
Forum
Sullivan opposition ignores past record
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Robert M. Swaim, if you are
so Almighty, and you do give us
that impression, why aren't you
running for office in SGA?
We think Tim Sullivan kept
his promises from last year and
we not only admire him but
expect to put forth his best effort
again for us the students. We
believe that you being a freshman
cannot judge how the conditions
were around here last year. Tim
Sullivan did improve the Transit
system. Another route was added
to the downtown area, which last
year was part of the gold route.
The busses are in better con-
dition, but why don't you �sk the
students that live off campus and
depend on the Student Transit
system.
Tim Sullivan did cut his salary
and says he will do so again. We
believe him. We are sorry if your
toes were stepped on, if you are
lucky enough to be paid fa the
poor job of misleading reporting
that you do.
Tim Sullivan also got us a seat
on the City Council, which gave
us much better relations within
the Greenville community. A year
ago we had no say in the
community in which we live,
and now we are the only
University which has a seat on the
City Council. Even though we
lack voting power we can put our
thoughts to the city, which is a
giant step forward.
The facts are Tim Sullivan
promised things would be done
during his term in office and
those promises were kept. We
can only hope you show more
intelligence in your future report-
ing Mr. Swaim. We also hope you
vote this Wednesday for the
candidate of your choice, but we
are proud of our candidate TIM
SULLIVAN.
For a good man,
JayneK. Harling
Kevin Tyus
PS A copy of this letter is on file
at the Attorney General's office
and we would like to see it
printed, even though it seems to
be against the FOUNTAIN-
HEAD's biased policy to print
letters for Tim Sullivai
Student Union Preselect resents threats
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
As an individual who has
long been concerned with the
actions of government officials
from the federal to the student
level, I feel compelled, to share
the following information with the
students of ECU.
I was selected Student Union
President-Elect by the Student
Union Board of Directors on Feb.
1, 1977. (The SGA Pres. is a
member of that board.) A short
while ago, Mr. Tim Sullivan, SGA
President and candidate for re-
election, invited me to his office.
During the course of our conver-
sation, Mr. Sullivan told me that
if the Student Union as a whole or
I as an individual were to openly
oppose him in the SGA election,
he would use his position on the
board to see to it that my term of
office was a most difficult one.
Obviously, the attitude shown
in Mr. Sullivan's threat to me is
not one which we would like to
see in our elected officials.
Ideally, we would expect our SGA
president to place the interests of
the entire student body above
personal political gain. This is not
the case with Mr. Sullivan. I write
this letter for two purposes, to
show the student body the
"Watergate Style" conduct
which characterizes Mr. Sulli-
van's administration and to serve
notice on Mr. Sullivan that he is
not dealing with a passive Stu-
dent Union President who will
succumb to his threats. In his
campaign literature, Mr. Sullivan
says that he has "stepped on
some toes this year. Yes, Mr.
Sullivan, you have stepped on
some toes, the toes of everyone
who believes in honesty, decency,
and fair play in their student
Govt. Asscc.
Sincerely,
Dennis Ramsey
P.S. The above letter does not
necessarily represent the view-
point of the Student Union as a
whole. It merely expresses my
personal opinion.
Swaim letter petty
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
In reference to Robert
Swaim's letter concerning Tim
Sullivan; I tend to think Mr.
Swaim has done everything he
has found humanly possible to
mar Tim Sullivan's name. The
letter he wrote was both petty and
showed exactly what Swaim's
main bitch is. He is scared to
death somebody else will get
credit for what he's either done or
helped to do.
Ann Dorffeld
��HBHMHHB
nMmn





IPHMH
HMHHBi
29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
FOnjTI
Students give opinions ofSGA candidates
Rev. Board member
endorses coalition
I would like to inject my
personal feelings into this upcom-
ing SGA election. No one can
underrate its importance. There-
fore I want to pass the word to
those of the student body whom I
have not talked to.
The Student Government con-
trols over $300 thousand of your
money, and because of it I want
the two best candidates to
represent me. The present ad-
mir'stration has been very imper-
sonal, whereas Neil Sessoms and
Reed Warren if rewarded with
office could bring the ECU
student body closer together with
their enthusiasm.
Having been associated with
the two candidates through clas-
ses, service projects, and dealing
with publications; I feel they have
both the qualifications and the
adequate knowledge of the work-
ings of the student government to
do a good job.
Endorsed,
Hal Sharpe
A Student Review Board Member
Bright outlines SGA
presidential platform
As a candidate for the
office of SGA President, I would
like to thank everyone who helped
me with my campaign. I have met
hundreds of students by going to
the dormitories, speaking to
classes, attending organizational
meetings and meandering
through fraternity and sorority
houses. I have thoroughly enjoy-
ed answering your questions and
wished that I had more time for
discussion, and in truth, to better
answer your questions. Unfor-
tunately, the time alloted for the
campaign does not allow room fa
my meeting with each student
personally. With this in mind I
have printed 3600 copies of A
Candidate's View and distributed
them throughout the dams and
other areas of student habitation .
This statement contains my views
oi the issues and provides the
students with insight into my
personal feelings on collegiate
politics.
I felt that this type of material
was necessary to make the best
decision possible concerning a
candidate. A candidate is mae
than a picture and a slogan.
The oomparison of the plat-
fams of the candidates is my
greatest asset. I hope you will
vote fa me, but mae fervently,
I hope you will be as conscien-
tious in your choice of candidates,
as I am sincere in my desire to
serve.
Scott Bright
Legislator waJvote
for Sessoms,Warren
As a dam representative
in the SGA this year I have been
part of a timid legislature. Of
course, it is our fault to an extent
fa this timidity. However, I feel it
is the Executive's responsibility
to initiate input from the entire
legislature, not just a small group
inside of it. To cure this problem I
feel we need dynamic and mae
personable leadership, and this is
where NEIL SESSOMS and
REED WARREN come in. I feel
these two, if elected, will not only
create a better atmosphere in the
legislature, but a mae aware
student body in general. People
are always looking fa charismatic
leadership, and this year we have
a chance to get this fa our school.
It'sour choice. This time let's get
it right.
Jeff Judy
Umstead Dam Legisiata
Payne dataas plans
for term in office
With the election hours
away, I would like to infam the
students further of my piatfam
fa the offioe of Vice-President.
1). The Veep would serve as
head of the Media Board, which
win be a very powerful commit-
tee. I would not suppat indepen-
dence of any publication rather I
would work fa a strong Media
Board. With expaienoe on the
Appropriations Committee, I feel
I am the most qualified candidate
fa this position.
2). We need betta lighting on
campus. To make our campus
safe for all, new lights are
necessary.
3). We have a good transit
system now in use, but we need to
expand it to include night routes.
Fa those without cars a night
classes, a night route would help
them get around campus safely.
With a route running from the hill
to the library and Mendenhall to
the high rise dams, and out to
Allied Health & Pitt Plaza,
students can have betta access of
the campus and community.
4). The overhead walkway and
the bike pass must not be
fagotten. A lot of hard wak has
been put in these two projects,
and I will be mae than willing to
continue the push fa these
projects.
When you go to the polls I
hope you will take into considera-
tion the platfams of the candi-
dates, their past expaienoe in
Student Govanment and their
willingness to wak fa the
students I want to be your
Vice-President and your support
will be deeply appreciated.
Tonmy Jce Payne
Candidate fa SGA
Vice-President
Lmfler is responsible
Secretary candidate
I would like to let people
know about someone who should
be SGA Secretary She is Libby
Lefla. Throughout this year I
have watched ha fullfill ha
responsibilities as SGA Dorm
Representative to the fullest.
Libby is not the type of person
who begins any project half-
heartedly a who losses her initial
enthusiasm while halfway
through. Libby is dedicated to
what she feels is ha responsibil-
ity and does not hesitate to fullfill
ha responsibility no matta how
unpleasant a task. Knowing all of
these qualifications and many
mae too numaous to mention, I
thaefae, fully and whde heat-
edly endase Libby Lefla fa SGA
Seaetary.
Sncaely,
Sopf ia E leanae W i I son
IFCPreaident
supports Payne
On Wednesday all stu-
dents (hopefully) will vote fa
their chosen candidates fa Stu-
dent Govanment Offices. One of
those candidates is Tommy Joe
Payne, fa SGA Vice President.
Tommy, in serving as a Day
Student Legisiata fa the past
seven months, has shown himself
to be a dedicated, persevering
and talented waka fa the East
Carolina student body.
Tonmy is not afraid to meet
the challenges imposed by the
offioe he seeks. In fact, he has
served on two of the most
controversial committees of this
past Administration, Appropria-
tions and the BUCCANEER Spe-
cial Task Face, and has demai-
strated his ability to reason
logically, communicate effectively
and, above all, to be objective in
ada to get the job done.
Bill Brown
IFC President
SuMhran keeps door
open to students
As a student at ECU, I
personally wish to endase Tim
Sullivan fa President of SGA.
Befae I met Tim, I had woidaed
if an ECU SGA President would
really be concerned about stu-
dents, their welfare, wishes, and
gripes. And would, as is often
stated: "have an open doa
When pasaial complaints and a
desire to be involved in raising
funds fa worthy projects promp-
ted me to seek Tim out, I was
happily suprised to find him
willing and eaga to meet stu-
dents and help them with prob-
lems they might have a to direct
them to propa channels.
I can assure you, if we re-elect
Tim Sullivan, you will receive the
same warmth, hospitable and
helpful assistance I received. I do
feel that FOUNTAINHEAD has
given slanted oovaage concern-
ing Tim- obviously ova pasonal
disagreements- A charge of em-
bezzling $25? Surely, they can
do betta than that.
Let's re-elect a good president
who keeps promises!
Lois H.Simpson
Sullivan is one who
gets things done
Tim Sullivan is rxjt your
typical politician. He gets things
doneand keeps his promises.
All the typical lying, hypocri-
tical, egotistical politicians- who
use tricks, deceit and lies - wak
fa our campus papa now.
What a twist that at ECU we
have a "Watagate in Revase" -
the politicians will have to save us
from the "journalists
Denise Vioiette
Coalition provides
honest leadership
I plan to vote fa Neil Sessoms
and his running mate Reed
Warren. We should elect them
because they are honest, this is a
quality that, to a certain extent
has been lacking with some SGA
policy makers. If Neil is elected,
the students will receive mae
attention than they have in the
past. There will not be a
self-centered donineaing politi-
cal coalition like we have seen this
yea.
If Neil Sessoms loses, then we
all lose because our only hope is
to oust the current political power
structure and elect honest, trust-
worthy, and responsible students
to SGA office.
One thing that is certain; if
Neil Sessoms is elected there will
be a BUCCANEER. We will not
have the oonstant bickaing and
conflict between student govan-
ment and the student union,
publications, univasity adminis-
tratioi and city govanment that
has plagued us under the Sullivan
regime.
So, please go to the polls and
vote fa the honest candidate; it's
your govanmoit and your money
that supports that govanment,
don't throw it away.
Sncaely,
Sncaely, aoaicaned student
Teresa W hi senant
SuMhran campaign
interrupts dass
I have a complaint to make.
This maning my dass was rude-
ly intarupted by Tim Sullivan,
He appeared out of the blue and
began his campaign techniques.
Politics is one thing, but intarup-
ting a dass is anotha thing.
What right does he have to take
up dass time when we pay our
money to lean. Thae is a time
and a place fa evaything and my
chemistry is not the place!
Jane-A
Concaned Student
SCOTT
BRIGHT
for SGA President
He will work toward
11better communication between
SGA and YOU
2)keeping SGA,Student Union and
Publications from bickering
3)a Buccaneer without paying a
subscription
and don't forget
VOTE
March 30
for the candidate of YOUR choice.
PAID ADVERTISEMENT





Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
National Women's Year marked
By JOYCE EVANS
Staff Writer
Pointing briefly to the small
gold pin on her pantsuit top,
Tennala Gross spoke of the
significance of the emblem and
the goal of the National Women's
Year.
The pin, a Dove of Peace,
includes the female biological
symbol and the mathematical
symbol for equality. It symbolizes
the goals of the International
Women's Year which are deve-
lopment, equality, and peace,
according to Mrs. Gross.
Mrs. Gross was recently
named one of 33 outstanding wo-
men in North Carolina select-
ed to serve on the Committee to
ccirdinate a oonferenoe for North
Carolina women. This oonferenoe
will help lay the ground work for
the National Conference to be
held in Houston in November.
International Women's Year
was proclaimed in 1975 by the
This Week At The
Elbo Room
Wed. -
The Embers
Thurs. �
TheSpontanes
Featuring
Harley Hogg and The Rockers 50s
Show
Don't miss these two dynamic acts
United Nations and a oonferenoe
was held that year in Mexico Gty.
"Women came from all over
the world and spoke of their
frustrations and their inept ness in
trying to become full persons in
society said Mrs. Gross.
A decade of development has
passed since that first oonferenoe.
Now Congress has appropriated
money for a National Conference.
"A major purpose of the
oonferenoe is to give the women
of the United States an opportu-
nity to identify the barriers which
keep them from participating
fully in all areas of life. It is
particularly difficult for women to
advance to positions of manage-
ment and administration.
"Only about 2 per cent of
them (women) are in business
executive positions. They make
up the large bulk of teachers, yet
women are seldom superintend-
ents of schools.
"Rarely do they get the
highest level positions in any
field the assistant math pro-
fessor continued.
Mrs. Gross is active in poli-
tics. She has just completed a
term as president of the North
Carolina Women's Political Cau-
cus and belongs to the League of
Women Voters and she strongly
believes voting isan effective way
to change things.
"We're trying to get a broad
representation of women to oome
to our meetings said Mrs.
Gross.
The N.C. Coordinating Com-
FRESHMEN
IT'S NOT TOO LATE
TO ENROLL IN THE AIR FORCE ROTC
FOUR YEAR PROGRAM
and here are some facts that should interest you:
� Courses open to college men and women.
� Four hours academic credit per semester.
� No service obligation now.
� Full scholarships available that pay tuition, all fees,
plus a $100 a month tax-free allowance.
� An Air Force officer commission when you receive
your baccalaureate.
� The opportunity to get to know the spirit that made
our nation great.
Talk with our Air Force ROTC representative.
Before preregistration, contact:
Cant. Richard A. Rowan
ECU Wright Annex 206 Phone 757-6597
Air Force ROTC
Gale way 10 a Great Way of Life
mittee is divided into sub-oomm-
ittees to work on specific jobs.
The members will coordinate
their plans for the state oon-
ferenoe which will be held in
Winston-Salem June 17-19.
Mrs. Gross is on the commit-
tee which is trying to assess the
role of women in politics and to
see how they can enlarge that
role.
Another purpose of the oon-
ferenoe is to enoourage women to
change the way they feel about
themselves.
Ms. Gross personally feels
there are several reasons why
women do not progress to their
full capabilities.
One of these is the way
women think of themselves and
the way women think of other
women.
"Hundreds of years of nega-
tive attitudes prevail she said.
"Women considered most
fortunate were those married to
the richest men.
"Women who were not mar-
ried were practically nonpersons.
"It wasn't that women were
not willing to work outside the
home, but they had no opportuni-
ties to develop salable skills so
they obviously oouldn't get jobs
for which they had no training
The laws have been pre-
dicated on the assumption that
Mxnen were married to men who
were supporting them, according
to Mrs. Gross. "This is not
always true she said.
Mrs. Gross believes change
will come through voting and
changes in the attitudes of the
people, especially women.
"We must overcome the
barriersaqainst women. We must
accept people as people and not
label them according to sex, raoe,
and religion
The first step is to make
women aware of these barriers
and that's why the oonferenoe is
being held, according to Mrs.
Gross.
BRIGHT
Continued from pg. 1
would have bought just one bus.
"I feel the purchase of two
buses at the same time strained
the budget
Bright said he would like to
see that the next BUCCANEER is
funded primarily by fees and
advertising and not by subscrip-
tions.
Bright also would like to see
publications become indepen-
dent. "It'll probably be in about
five years before they can survive
independently said Bright.
Regarding WECU radio,
Bright said, "I'd like to see
WECU broadcast both on and off
campus.
"This would help inform the
day students
Bright feels that it is unfair
that women students have to
show their I.D. cards in order to
get into their dorms.
He also feels that it's unfair
that women have to keep their
doors open during visitation
hours.
Concerning city transporta-
tion, Bright said, "Also I'd like to
see Greenville and ECU get
together and put a city bus stop
on campus
:�
� . ' - H





�����I
400 attend ceremony
29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAO Page 7
New hospital dedication held
By WA YNE STEPHENSON
Staff Writer
Approximately 400 people
were present for the Pitt County
Memorial Hospital dedication
ceremony last Saturday.
The ECU Medical School was
included in the dedication.
The hospital was dedicated by
Freeman Association, its archi-
tect, the chairmen of the Pitt
County Commissioners and of the
Pitt County Memorial Hospital
Board of Trustees.
Gov. Jim Hunt, the dedication
speaker, viewed the hospital and
medical school as symbols of the
eastern part of the state's in-
creased involvement in the affairs
of North Carolina.
"What I believe is that ECU
and eastern North Carolina have
always wanted to be a major part
of the university system, and that
has happened
The 370 bed structure "stands
as a monument to Pitt County
and as an example that demo-
cracy works said Hunt.
Aooording to Hunt, those who
said the medical school would
never become a reality didn't
know the people of ECU and Pitt
County.
He added that the hospital
was an accomplishment because
people became involved and
waked together.
Leo Jenkins, "that great
UN
Continued Jrom pg. 1
problem with securing better
international relations.
"Ninety-one per cent of A-
mericans agreed that too much of
our foreign assistance went to the
leaders of poor countries, not to
the people said Cleveland.
Cleveland correlated the Uni-
ted Nations with the mentioned
world problems by noting that
one of the reasons for the UN's
lack of action is voting in the
Security Council.
"The practice of aping par-
liamentary piocedure from the
earlier days is more voting said
Cleveland. "The more voting,
the more likely to question words
instead of action
According to Cleveland, Pres-
ident Jimmy Carter brings a new
style of American diplomacy into
the White House.
"It should be possible for the
Carter administration to reduce
arms, therefore securing the
chance to bring about global
harmony stated Cleveland.
DR. HARLAN CLEVELAND
Photo by Dennis Leonard
BOARD
Continued from pg. 1
be in a better position to make the
selections he added.
Price said that he is backing
the Screening Committee's deci-
sion.
Aooording to Pingston, the
next meeting of Communications
Board is scheduled for the first
week after Easter break.
He added that positions for
FOUNTAINHEAD and EBONY
HERALD editors will be screened
first.
"Right now anybody interes-
ted in FOUNTAINHEAD editor's
position should submit a register-
ed letter to the Office of the
Vice President stating their quali-
fications, their understanding of
the Communications By-laws,
and their understanding of the
operations manual
According to Pingston, once
the new Vice President is selec-
ted and the screenings are
completed, there should still be
time fa those people selected to
learn the operation of their
respective aganizatiots.
Because of the many delays,
again fa political reasons, the
Communications Board and pub-
lications on campus have been
hindered
Cm$
9oioco'
oppa
The Pappagallo twist
Handmade and handsome
macrame purses
Prices are
$18.00 & $22.00
dynamo was thanked by Hunt
for coming to eastern North
Carolina.
Among those who attended
the oeremony were U.S. Con-
gressman Walter B. Jones and
Dr. William Friday, President of
the Nath Carolina University
System.
Also attending were N.C.
Senatas Sam Bundy and Vernon
White, and N.C. Representative
Geage Roundtree. Dr. William
E. Laupus, dean of the ECU
Medical School, was also pre-
sent.
Two famer chairmen of the
Pitt County Memaial Hospital
Board of Trustees, Woodrow
Wooten and Wilton R. Duke, cut
the ribbon, ending the famal
dedication service.
Music fa the ceremaiy was
provided by the ECU Wind
Ensemble. The American Legion
Post No. 39 took part in the
flaq-raisino ceremonies.

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2tf E. TIM St.
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Downtown Greenville
752-2969
Sports World
A Family Recreation Facility
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Tuesdays-Lady's Night 6:30-11:00
All ladies admitted for $1.00
(includes skate rental)
Wednesdays- ECU Night 6:30-11:00
Free skate rental with
presentation of ID. card
For more information call 756-6000
Thursdays� Men's Night
All men admitted for $1.00
6:30- 11:00
Visit Our
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A. Multicolor 1-piece from
HIGHTIDE, $25
B. Red, blue, white and yellow
bikini by HIGHTIDE, $16





2 � f35B8 i !��
Page8 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
UN ambassador sees one route for Africa
(LNS)When Andrew Young
was named ambassador to the
U.N many wondered if the
former civil rights activist and
Congressional representative
would support liberation strug-
gles in southern Africa, and if he
would come in conflict with the
Carter administration.
No need to wonder, though,
because Young revealed his
thoughts as early as November of
1976, according to the March
issue of Southern Africa maga-
zine.
At a press conference in
Chicago on November 17, a
reporter asked Young: "Some
foreign pol icy observers have said
that the U.S. has two foreign
policy options in southern Africa,
one being neo-ootonialism, the
other, outright support of the
minority government of South
Africa. Could you oomment?"
"I don't even see that many
replied YoungI don't think the
United States has but one option
and that's neo-colonialism.
"As bad as that has been
made to soun1, neo-oolonialism
means that the multinational
corporations will continue to have
major influenoe in the develop-
ment and productive capacities of
the third world. And they are,
whether we like it or not. I don't
think any American administra-
tion-and I don't think any Africa
administration-has yet been able
ItigJUhw
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1102 W. 3rd St. Ayden Harris Shopping Cir. 746-3824
to escape from thatthe capital
and technology happens to be in
the hands of the people who are
called neo-colonialists
"The problems of Africa
directly relate to the fact that
their wealth is mineral wealth
and nobody has the technology to
extract that wealth other than the
multinational corporations con-
tinued Young.
"The multinational corpora-
tion is more pervasive in the
world today than any military
operation, or any government
operation(Third world coun-
tries) are going to have to learn
how to control these corpora-
tions
"Andrew Young is in fact
giving the Trilateral position that
everyone has to work with the
multinationals and that 'here is
no second choice commented
Bill Tabb of the Union for Radical
Political Economics. (Formed in
1973 by David Rockefeller, the
Trilateral Commission is a group
of business representatives, poli-
ticians and academics from the
U.S Europe and Japan, who
stress joint economic cooperation
and planning between the three
areas. Both Carter and Young
were members of the Commis-
sion, as well as a majority of
Carter's other top cabinet ap-
pointments.)
"In Angola, Gulf Oil fought as
hard as they could to keep the
Angolans from getting indepen-
dent oontinued Tabb. "The
present government is dealing
with Gulf on revolutionary terms.
But in southern Africa, you're not
talking about people indepen-
dently choosing to work with the
multinationals. You're talking
about white racist regimes that
stay in power with the help of the
multinationals
Young himself has inadver-
tently questioned whether "con-
trolling" the multinationals is
possible. During his press confer-
ence remarks, he referred to
Kwanme Nkrumah, the president
of Ghana, who was deposed by a
right wing military coup-with
help from the ClA-in 1966.
Ideologically we've looked on
(neo-colonialism) as bad, largely
out of the writings of Kwanme
Nkrumah explained Young,
"because it took him a little too
long tolearn how to oontrol
(multinational) participation in
his economy and that was his
undoing
Black activist Prexy Nesbit of
the American Committee on
Africa likened Young's oomment
to the role that Kenneth Clark,
the weil-known black educator,
played in urging the Seagram
Liquor company to invest in South
Africa's "independent said
Nesbit, "to the degree that it
shows a so-called black American
leadership that is either under-
Get out and Pitch In!
National College "Pitch
by Budweiser. and ABC
All you have to do is get out and
Pitch In! Get your fraternity,
sorority or organization to pick
up or paint up on campus or in
your community. Then document
your efforts with snapshots, films,
press coverage, reports or diaries.
In Week sponsored
Radio is April 18 - 22.
Your group can really aid the
community, and the best projects
are eligible for some terrific edu-
cational awards and commemo-
rative "Pitch In T-shirts. So,
please, get out and Pitch In! Help
make this year's campaign the
best ever.
For more information: Contact your Dean of Student Activities or write to
"Pitch In Week, Dept. C, ABC Radio, 1330 Avenue of Americas, New York, NY 10019.
informed or is willing to sacrifice
poor workers in Africa and in
America for the sake of enhancing
the well being of an elite class
Police kill
student,
spark riots
(LNS)-The police shooting of
a militant student leader in
Bologna, Italy on March 11 has
sparked mass protests throughout
Italy in recent days.
Francesco Lorusso, a 25-year
old medical student and member
of "Lotta Continua a nation-
wide leftist organization, was shot
and killed by police after they
intervened in and aggravated a
confrontation between Lotta
Continua and a conservative
student organization.
The killing of Lorusso sparked
nationwide protests against police
brutality, widespread unemploy-
ment and the austerity measures
of the present government.
The demonstrators were re-
portedly mainly students, women
and the unemployed.
On Saturday. March 12,
50-60,000 demonstrators headed
by a large group of militant
feminists were met by truckloads
of police armed with automatic
weapons, and dozens were
wounded.
Militant protests also swept
Bologna, Milan and Turin as well
as Naples, Florenoe, Ravenna,
Brescia, Padua, Palermo, and
other cities, as tens of thousands
participated in demonstrations
throughout the country.
"Bologna has been in a state
of siege sinoe Friday evening
(March 11) reported Liberation,
the French leftist daily, on March
14.
"On Sunday 4,000 police
divided the city into sections,
throw.ng tear gas grenades On
the campus, two armored tanks
kept guard About 50 people
were arrested
The same day, 23 police,
armed with machine guns and
bullet-proof vests, dosed down
the leftist radio station "Radio
Alice which had been transmit-
ting minute-by-minute reports of
the demonstrations.
That evening a meeting was
held at the University of Rome on
how to resist repression against
leftist radio stations, according to
Liberation.
In an attempt to control the
protests, the Italian Interior
Minister announced a ban on all
demonstrations in the capital,
with Prime Minister Giulio
Andreotti urging the population
to support the police against the
"forces of lawlessness and
hooliganism
VOTE
MCH
P
T- .
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�� � .�-� '� ��






pgWK&ypg
29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
I
I
Preregistration: Fall and Summer
ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE
ACCT (Accounting)
SCHEDULE OF COURSES
Fall Semester, 1977
Course
No.
2h01
2W1
2H01
2�01
2H01
2H01
2H01
201
2H01
2H01
2H01
2521
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2521
2521
2521
2521
2521
2521
3551
3551
3561
3561
3611
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3621
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3901
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V921
- 68P1
68H T
Section
No.
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INTR TO CTHNOLOGY (MWF 2:00) (3) �
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COLOR 4 DESIGN (MW 8:00-10:00) (3)
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COLOR 4 DESIGN (MW 10:00-12:00) (3)
COLOR 4 DESIGN (TTh 10:00-12:00) (3)
COLOR 4 DESIGN (TTh 10:00-12:00) (3)
COLOR 4 DESIGN (MW 3:00"5:OO) (3)
3-0 OESIGN (MW 8:00-10:00) (3)
3-0 DESIGN (TTh 8:00-10:03) (3)
3-0 OESIGN (TTh 8:00-10:00) (3)
3-D DESIGN (TTh 10:00-12:00) (3)
3-0 DESIGN (TTh 3:00-5:00) (3)
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(MW 10-12) (3)
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00-10:00). (3)
(MW 10:00-12:00) (3
(TTh 3:00-5:00) (3)
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SCULPT SURVEY (TTh 1:00-3:00) (3)
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ART HIST SURVEY I (MWF 2:00) (3)
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ART APPRECIATION HJh 10:00) (2)
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PAINT: MATERIAL & METH (TTh 3-5) (3)
PAINT: COMP (MW 3x00-5:00) (3) .
PRINT I (MW lO:0(M2tOQ (3K
PRINT II (MW 10:00-12:00) (3Y
SCUif STUO I (MW 1:00-3:00) (3)
SCULP STOO II (MW 1:00-8:00 (3)
HIST PRINTS, DRAW (TTh 11:00-12:1$) (3)
ANCIENT ART HIST (MWF 11:00) (3)
CERAMICS STUO (MW 1:00-3:00) (3)
CERAMICS STUO (MW 10:00-12:00) (B)
CERAMICS STUD (MW T:00-3:OQ) (3)
TYPOGRAPHY (TTh 1:00-3:00) (3
PRODUCTION (MW 8:00-10:00) (3)
PRODUCTION (MW 1:00-3:00) (3)
PHOTO T (MW irftOOOO) y)
ILLUSTRA I (TTh 10:00-1?:00) (3)
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DES STUD Ml (MW 8:00-10:OQ) (3)
OES STU0 IV (ITh3:T�:0OJ
DES STUD IV IMU R-nft-iO:00)
GRAPH IS 60MM (TTh 1"3) (3)
INT PROBS I (MW 10'2) (3J
PROB IN FIG DRAW (MW 1"3) (3
PROS IN FIG ORAW (MW 1-3) (3)
FIG l W�!�ON (TTh 10-12) (3)
PAINTING? WATEtfCOLOlMTTH 8-10) (3)
PAINTING STUDIO I (MW 3"5) (31
FI�U�� PAINTING (MW 8-10) (3)
PAINTING STO010 1.1 (MW 10-12) (3)
PRINT III (MW 10-12) (3)
PRINT IV (MW 1-3) (3)
SCULP STUDIO III (MW 1-3) (3)
STUDIO IV (MW 1-3) (3)
10-1?) (3)
8-10; F 9) (3)
(MW 8-10; F 8) (3)
(MW 8-10; F 8) (3)
(TTh 8-10; F 9) (3)
(MW 1-3;F 1) (3)
(TTh 1-3;F 2) (3)
(MW 1-3; F 1) (3)
PARTICIPATION (M ��-5:30) (1)
PARTICIPATION 0 �-5:30) (1)
PARTICIPATION (W H"5:30) (1)
WEAV
WOOD
WEAV
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SCULP
SCULP
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ART
ART
ART
ART
ART
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STUDIO V (TTM
ELEM SCH (MW
ELEM SCH
ELEM SCH
ELEM SCH
ELEM SCH
ELEM SCH
ELtM SCH
�BY SPECIAL PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR AND APPROVAL OF
DEPARTMENTAL CHAIRMAN ONLY
Courses listed on schedule forms should include the appropriate abbreviation and course
number only � for example, ACCT 2A01. Include the section number on pre-registration card.





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Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
1
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6100-6107
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6306
6310
6311
6312
6315
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6321
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6326
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6316
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6352
6355
6356
6361
6362
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5302 1
6366 1
6371 1
637? 1
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6560-6567 1
6550-6553 1
6600-6607 1
6700-6707 1
6800 1
6905 1
6905 2
6909 1
1
i PARTICIPATION (Th 4"5:30) (1)
1 CERAMICS STUDIO (TTh 1-3) (3)
CERAMICS STU0I0 (MW 1"3) (3)
CERAMICS STUDIO (ITh 1 "3) (3)
GRAPHIC DESIGN II (MW 10"12) (3)
PHOTO I I (TTh 3"5) (3)
ILLUSTRATION II (TTh 10"1?) (3)
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
METAL DESIGN STUDIO VI (TTh 10-12) (3)
1 WOOD DESIGN STUDIO V (. rH 3"5) (3)
ART IN SECOND SCH (TTh 8"10; F 9) (3)
ARCHL & INT SYSTEMS (MW 1"3) (3)
ADV PAINTING I (MW 1"3) (3)
ADV PAINTING II (MW 1 "3) (3)
ADV PAINTING III (TTh 1-3) (3)
ADV PAINTING IV (TTh 1 -3) (3)
PRINT V (MW 10-12) (3)
PRINT VI (MW 10-12) (3)
PRINT VII (MW 10-12) (3)
PRINT VIII (MW 10-12) (3)
PRINT IX (MW 10-12) (3)
SCULP STUDIO VI (TTh 10-12) (3)
SCULP STUDIO VI I (TTh 10-12) (3)
NORTH RENAISSANCE (MWF 9:00) (3)
20TH C PAINT, SCULP (MWF 1) (3)
(3)
20TH C PAINT, SCULP (MWF 2)
SENIOR SEMINAR (Th 36) (3)
CERAMICS STUDIO (TTh 3"5) (3)
CERAMICS STUOIO (TTh 35) (3)
GRAPHIC DESIGN 111 (MW 10"12) (3)
1 PHOTO III (TTh 3"5) (3)
1 ILLUSTRATION III (TTh 10-12) (3)
METAL DESIGN STUDIO (TTh 10-12) (3)
1 WOOD DESIGN STUOIO (TTh 3"5) (3)
1 WEAVING DESIGN STUDIO (MW 8-10) (3)
1 METAL DESIGN STUDIO (TTh 10-1?) (3)
1 WOOD DESIGN STUDIO (TTh 3-5) (3)
1 WEAVING DESIGN STUDIO (MW 8"10) (3)
1 INT PROBS III (MW 3-5) (3)
1 PRINT X (MW 10-12) (3)
1 SCULP STUDIO VIII (TTh 10-12) (3)
1 SCULP STUDIO IX (TTh 10"12) (3)
1 PROBLEMS IN CERAMICS (TTh 3"5) (3)
1 PR0BL91S IN COM ART (TBA) (3)
1 PROBLEMS !N DESIGN (TBA) (3)
1 PROBLEMS IN METAL DESIGN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN WOOD DESIGN (TBA) (3)
1 PROB IN WEAVING DESIGN (TBA) (3)
1 PROB IN FABRIC DESIGN (TBA) (3)
1 PROB IN DESIGN (TBA) (3)
1 PROB IN METAL DESIGN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN WOOD DESIGN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN WEAVING DESIGN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN FABRIC DESIGN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN METAL DESIGN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN WOOD DESIGN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN WEAVING (TBA) (3)
PROB IN FABRIC (TBA) (3)
PROB IN METAL (TBA) (3)
PROB IN WOOD (TBA) (3)
PROB IN WEAVING (TBA) (3)
PROB IN FABRIC (TBA) (3)
PROB IN METAL (TBA) (3)
PROP IN WOOD (T8A) (3)
PROB IN WEAVING (TBA) (3)
PROB IN FABRIC (TBA) (3)
PROB IN METAL DESIGN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN WOOD DESIGN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN WEAVING (TBA) (3)
PROB IN FABRIC DESIGN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN METAL DESIGN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN WOOD DESIGN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN WEAVING DSN (TBA) (3)
WEAV DESIGN STUDIO V (MW 810) (3)
WOOD DESIGN STUDIO (TTh 3"5) (3)
PROB IN FABRIC DSN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN METAL DSN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN WOOD DSN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN WEAVING DSN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN FABRIC DSN (TBA) (3)
PROB IN PAINTING (MW 10"12) (3)
PROB IN DRAWING (MW 8"10) (3)
PROB IN PRINT MAKING (MW 10"12) (3)
PROC IN SCULPTURE (TTh 8-10) (3)
HIST 4 PHIL OF ART ED (W 6:30"9:30)
?OTH C PAINTING & SCULP (MWF 1) (3)
20TH C PAINTING & SCULP (MWF 2) (3)
SEMINAR IN ART HIST (T 7"10) (3)
(3)
BIOL (Biology)
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1051
1051
1051
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1051
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1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
PR IN BIOL
PRIN BIOL
PR IN BIOL
PRIN BIOL
PRIN BIOL
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I (MWF 8) (3)
I (MWF 8) (3)
I (MWF 8) (3)
I (MWF 10) (3)
I (MWF 10) (3)
I (MWF 10) (3)
I (MWF 11) (3)
I (MWF 11) (3)
I (MWF 11) (3)
I (MWF 2) (3)
I (MWF 2) (3)
I (MWF 2) (3)
I (MWF 9) (3)
I (MWF 9) (3)
I LAB (M 12-3) (1)
I LAB (M 3-6) (1)
I LAB (T 8-11) (1)
I LAB (T 12-3) (1)
I LAB (T 3-6) (1)
I LAB (W 12-3) (1)
I LAB (W 3-6) (1)
I LAB (Th 8-11) (1)
I LAB (Th 12-3) (1)
Biology(continued)
105110PRIN BIOL I LAB ITh 3-6) (1J
105111PRIN BIOL I LAB (F 123) (1)
105112PRIN BIOL I LAB (M 12-3) (1)
105113PRIN BIOL I LAB (M 3"6) (1)
10511PRIN BIOL I LAB (T 8"11 (1)
105115PRIN BIOL I LAB (T 123) (1)
105116PRIN BIOL I LAB (T 3-6) (1)
105117PRIN BIOL 1 LAB (W 12-3) (1)
105118PRIN BIOL I LAB (W 3-6) (1)
105119PRIN BIOL I LAB (Th 8-11) (1)
105120PRIN BIOL I LAB (Th 12-3) (1)
1051?1PRIN BIOL I LAB (Th 3"6) (1)
105122PRIN BIOL 1 LAB (F 12"3) (1)
105123PRIN BIOL I LAB (M 12"3) (1)
1051?iPRIN BIOL I LAB (M 3"6) (1)
105125PRIN BIOL I LAB (T 8"11) (1)
105126PRIN BIOL 1 LAB (T 12"3) (1)
105127PRIN BIOL I LAB (T 36) (1)
105128PRIN BIOL 1 LAB (W 123) (1)
105129PRiN BIOL I LAB (W 3-6) (1)
105130PRIN BIOL 1 LAB (Th 8"11) (1)
105131PRIN BIOL I LAB (Th 12-3) (1)
105132PRIN BIOL 1 LAB (Th 3"6) (1)
10601ENVIRON BIOL (MTThF 12) (4)
10602ENVIROK BIOL (MTThF 12) (4)
10603ENVIRON BIOL (TTh 10-12) (4)
10604ENVIRON BIOL (TTh 10-12) (4)
10611ENVIRON BIOL LAB (T 8-11) (1)
10612ENVIRON BIOL LAB (Th 8-11) (1)
10613ENVIRON BIOL LAB (T 2"5) (1)
1061iENVIRON BIOL LAB (Th ?"5) (1)
10701GEN BOTANY (MWThF 10) (5)
10711GEN BOTANY LAB (T 2-5) (0)
1C71GEN BOTANY LAB (W 2-5) (0)
106C1GEN ZOOLOGY (MWF 8) (5)
10811GEN ZOOLOGY LAB (M 2"5) (0)
10812GEN ZOOLOGY LAB (W 25) (0)
10813GEN ZOOLOGY LAB (Th 8-11) (0)
21101FUND MICROBIOL (TTh 1) (4)
21102FUND MICROBIOL (TTh 1) (i�)
21103FUND MICROBIOL (MW 1) (4)
2110iFUND MICROBIOL (MW 1:00) (4)
21111FUND MICROBIOL LAB (TTh 8-10) (0)
21112FUND MICROBIOL LAB (TTh 8"10) (0)
?1113FUND MICROBIOL LAB (MW U-6) (0)
21114FUND MICROBIOL LAB (MW 4-6) (0)
21115FUND MICROBIOL LAB (MW 10-12) (0)
21116FUND MICROBIOL LAB (MW 10"12) (0)
21117FUND MICROBIOL LAB (TTh 2-4) (1)
21201HU PHYS ANAT (MWThF 9) (4)
21202HU PHYS ANAT (MWThF 9) (4)
21203HU PHYS ANAT (MWThF 9) (4)
2120iHU PHYS ANAT (MTThF 11) (4)
21205HU PHYS ANAT (MTThF 11) (4)
21211HU PHYS ANAT LAB (M 12"3) (1)
21212HU PHYS ANAT LAB (M 3"6) (1)
21213HU PHYS ANAT LAB (T 8"11) (1)
21214 HU PHYS ANAT LAB (T 12"3) (1)
21215 HU PHYS ANAT LAB (T 3"6) (1)
21216 HU PHYS ANAT LAB (W 12-3) (1)
21217 HU PHYS ANAT LAB (W 3-6) (1)
2121B HU PHYS ANAT LAB (Th 123) (1)
21213 HU PHYS ANAT LAB (Th 3"6) (1)
212110 HU PHYS ANAT LAB (T 8"11) (1)
33101 CELL PHYS (TTh 12:30-1:45) (4)
33111 CELL PHYS LAB (M 2-5) (0)
3311? CELL PHYS LAB (Th 2-5) (0)
35501 HONORS (TBA) (1)
1050I COMP VERT ANAT (TTh 10) (4)
1051! COMP VERT ANAT LAB (TTh 2"5) (0)
1120MICROBIOL (TTh 8) (4)
"?121I MICROBIOL LAB (TTh 10-12) (0)
1121� MICROBIOL LAB (TTh 10-12) (0)
i�550HONORS (TBA) (2)
5020ANIM PARASITOL (MWF 9) (4)
5021ANIM PARASITOL LAB (T 2"5) (0)
5040MYCOLOGY (MWF 10) (4)
5011MYCOLOGY LAB (W 2"5) (0)
5200INVERT ZOOL (MWF 11) (4)
5201INVERT ZOOL LAB (F 2-5) (0)
5230PHYCOLOGY (MWF 8) (4)
5231PHYCOLOGY LAB (M 2S) (0)
5250ECOLOGY (MWF 9) (4)
5251ECOLOGY LAB (M 2"5) (0)
5251ECOLOGY LAB (T 2"5) (0)
5351BIOL PROC CHEM NAT WATER (MW 2-5)
5630COMP AN PHYS (MWF 8) (4)
5631COMP AN PHYS LAB (W 2"5) (0)
5720PRIN BIOL II (TTh 10) (2)
5800PRIN BIOCHEM 1 (MWF 11) (4)
5801PRIN BIOCHEM I LAB (T 2"5) (0)
5801PRIN BIOCHEM I LAB (W 2-5) (0)
5850BIOMETRY (TTh 11) (3)
5851BIOMETRY LAB (T 2"5) (0)
6003SEMINAR (TBA) (1)
6030TOPICS IN CELL (TTh 6:30-8) (3)
6880INTRO RES (M 6:30-8:30) (2)
6994INTERNSHIP (TBA) (1)
6995THESIS (TBA) (3)
6996THESIS (TBA) (3)
6999RESIDENCY (TBA) (0)
BUSA(Buslness Administration)
20021INTRO TO BUSINESS (MWF 6) (3)
20022INTRO TO BUSINESS (MWF 8) (3)
20023INTRO TO BUSINESS (TTh 8-9:30) (3)
2002HINTRO TO BUSINESS (TTh 8-9:30) (3)
20025INTRO TO BUSINES8 (MWF 9) (3)
20026INTRO TO BUSINESS (MWF 9) (3)
20027INTRO TO BUSINESS (MWF 2) (3)
20028INTRO TO BUSINESS (MWF 2) (3)
20029INTRO TO BUSINESS (MWF 3) (3)
(2)





29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAO Pagt 11
Business
2002
2002
2002
2002
2002
2002
2002
2002
2002
2002
2002
2002
2002
2242
2242
2242
2242
2242
2242
2242
2242
3242
3242
32H2
3242
32��2
32V2
3242
32H2
3352
3352
3352
3352
3722
3722
3722
3722
3832
3832
3832
3832
3832
3832
4362
4362
4462
4462
4462
4562
4562
4652
4662
4662
4662
4662
4732
4732
4752
4752
4842
4842
4842
4842
4852
4852
4862
4862
4962
4962
6102
6162
6602
6642
6812
Administration (continued)
BUED
CHEM
0150
0150
0150
0150
1020
1020
1120
1120
1120
1120
1120
1120
1120
1120
1120
1121
1121
1121
1121
1121
1121
1121
1121
1121
1121
1121
1121
1121
1121
1121
1121
1150
1150
1150
1150
1151
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
1
2
3
4
1
2
3
4
1
2
3
4
5
6
1
2
1
2
3
1
2
1
1
2
3
4
1
2
1
2
1
2
3
4
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
INTRO TO
INTRO TO
INTRO 10
INTRO TO
INTRO TO
INTRO TO
INTRO TO
INTRO TO
INTRO TO
INTRO TO
INTRO TO
INTRO TO
INTRO TO
LEGAL ENVIR
LEGAL ENVIR
LEGAL ENVIR
LEGAL ENVIR
lEGAL ENVIR
LEGAL ENVIR
LEGAL ENVIR
LEGAL ENVIR
ORGANIZATIONAL
ORGANIZATIONAL MGT
ORGANIZATIONAL MGT
ORGANIZATIONAL MGT
ORGANIZATIONAL MGT
ORGANIZATIONAL MGT
ORGANIZATIONAL MGT
ORGANIZATIONAL MGT
INTERNATIONAL BUS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINLSS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
BUSINESS
MGT
(MWF 3) (3)
(TTh 2-3:30) (3)
(TTh 2-3:30) (3)
(TTh 9:30-11) (3)
(TTh 9:30-11) (3)
(TTh 11-12:30) (3)
(TTh 11-12:30) (3)
(MWF 2) (3)
(MWF 8) (3)
(MWF 1) (3)
(MWF 1) (3)
(TTh 12:30-2) (3)
(TTh 12:30-2) 13)
(TTh 11-12:30) (3)
(MWF 9) (3)
(MWF 9) (3)
(TTh 12:30-2) (3)
(TTh 12:30-2) (3)
(TTh 11-12:30) (3)
(MWF 1) (3)
(MWF 1) (3)
(MWF 10) (3)
(MWF 10) (3)
(TTh 9:30-11)
(TTh 9:30-11)
(MWF 11) (3)
(MWF 11) (3)
(TTh 8-9:30)
(MWF 1) (3)
(TTh 9:30-11) (3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
9) (3)
9) (3)
8-9:30)(3)
8-9:30)(3)
(3)
(3)
INTERNATIONAL BUS (MWF 9) (3)
INTERNATIONAL BUS (TTh 9:30"11) (3)
INTERNATIONAL BUS (MWF 9) (3)
OPERATIONS MGMT (MWF 12) (3)
OPERATIONS MGMT (MWF 11) (3)
OPERATIONS MGMT (TTh 2-3:30) (3)
OPERATIONS MGMT (TTh .12:30-2) (3)
MARKETING MGMT (MWF 1) (3)
MARKETING MGMT (MWF 1) (3)
MARKETING MGMT (MWF
MARKETING MGMT (MWF
MARKETING MGMT (TTh
MARKETING MGMT (TTh
RETAIL MGMT (MWF 8)
DETAIL MGMT (MWF 10)
MANPOWER MGMT (MWF 1) (3)
MANPOWER MGMT (MWF 11) (3)
MANPOWER MGMT (MWF 10) (3)
MARKETING STRAT (TTh 11-12:30) (3)
MARKETING STRAT (TTh 9:30-11) (3)
COMMERCIAL BANK MGT (MWF 1) (3)
MARKETING RESEARCH (TTh 12:30-2) (3)
MARKETING RESEARCH (MWF 2) (3)
MARKETING RESEARCH (MWF 2) (3)
MARKETING RESEARCH (MWF 12) (3)
CONSUMER BEHAVIOR (MWF 10) (3)
CONSUMER BEHAVIOR (MWF 9) (3)
ADV AND PROMOTION MGT (TTh 8"9:30) (3)
ADV ANO PROMOTION MGT (TTh 11-12:30) (3)
BUSINESS POLICY (MWF 9) (3)
BUSINESS POLICY (MWF 1) (3)
BUSINESS POLICY (MWF 8) (3)
BUSINESS POLICY (MWF 9) (3)
PRINC OF REAL EST (MWF 2) (3)
PR INC OF REAL EST (MWF 11) (3)
REAL EST APPRAISAL (MWF 12) (3)
REAL EST APPRAISAL (TTh 9:30-11 (3)
TOPICS IN MGT ft MKT (TBA) (3)
TOPICS IN MGT ft MKT (MWF 10) (3)
MGT ANO ORG (M 6:30-9:30) (3)
MKT MGT I (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
MGT SCIENCE II (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
BUS MKT RESEARCH (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
ENTREPRENEURSHIP (F 6:30-9:30) (3)
(Business Ed.�see Technology
(Chemistry)
1
2
3
4
1
2
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
1
2
3
4
1
PREP
PREP
PREP
PREP
GEN
GEN
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
COL
COL
COL
COL
DESCRIP
DESCRIP
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEM
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
ft
CHEM (MWF 11) (2)
CHEM (MWF 11) (2)
CHEM (MWF 1) (2)
CHEM (MWF 1) (2)
CHEM (MTThF 10:00) (4)
CHEM (MTWTh 1) (4)
ORG CHEM (MWF 9) (3)
(MWF 9) (3)
(MWF 9) (3)
(TTh 12:30-1:45)
(TTh 12:30-1:45)
(TTh 12:30-1:45)
(TTm 2-3:15) (3)
(TTh 2-3:15) (3)
(TTh 2-3:15) (3)
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
ORG
QUAL
QUAL
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
WML
ANAL
(3)
(3)
(3)
LAB (M 2-5) (1)
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
(M
U
(T
(T
(T
(W
(W
(W
(W
(W
(Th
2-5) (1)
8-11) (1)
8-11) (1)
2-5) (1)
2-5) (1)
8-11) (1)
12-3) (1)
12-3) (1)
3-) (1)
i-6) (1)
8-11) (1)
(MWF
ft QUAL ANAL (MWF
ft QUAL ANAL (MWF
ft QUAL ANAL (MWF
QUAL ANAL LAB (M
(Th 8-11) (1)
(Th 2-5) (1)
Tm 2-5) (1)
(F 8-11) (1)
10) (3)
10) (3)
1) (3)
1) (3)
2-5) (1)
Chemistry (continued)
1151
1151
1151
1151
1151
1151
1151
1151
1151
1151
1151
2030
2031
2250
2251
2251
2650
2651
2651
2651
2750
2751
2751
2751
3450
3451
3950
3951
4506
4516
5350
5351
5750
5751
5970
6103
6500
6503
6995
6999
COAS
COED
COHE
3000
4000
4500
4501
450?
4989
4990
6000
6100
6200
6500
6501
6502
6990
6991
CORS
1000
1000
2000
3001
3002
3003
3005
CSCI
DHEA
200?
2002
5000
5020
5094
5096
DRAM
1000
1000
1000
1011
1011
1012
1013
1013
2001
2001
2006
2007
2007
2031
2033
2035
3000
3000
3001
3003
3004
3007
3030
3030
3030
3050
3051
3052
3070
4000
4001
4044
4055
5000
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
GEN
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
CHEM
ENER
QUAL
QUAL
QUAL
QUAL
QUAL
QUAL
QUAL
QUAL
QUAL
QUAL
QUAL
ANAL
ANAL
ANAL
ANAL
ANAL
ANAL
ANAL
ANAL
ANAL
ANAL
ANAL
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
(M
(T
(T
(T
(T
(W
(W
(Th
2-5) (1)
8-11) (1)
8-11) (1)
2-5) (1)
2-5) (1)
2-5) (1)
2-5) (1)
8-11) (1)
(Th 8-11) (1)
(Th 2-5) (1)
(Th 2-5) (1)
ft ENVIRON (MWF 9) (3)
CHEM ENER ft ENV LAB (T 2-5) (1)
QUANT & INSTRUM ANAL (MWF 11) (3)
QUANT ft INSTRUM ANAL LB (MW 2"5) (2)
QUANT ft INSTRUM ANAL LB (TTh 2"5) (2)
ORG CHEM LIFE SCI (MTThF 9) (4)
ORG CHEM LIFE SCI
ORG CHEM LIFE SCI
ORG CHEM LIFE SCI
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY LAB
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY LAB
ELEM INORG CHEM (MWF
LAB (M 2-5) (1)
LAB (T 8-11) (1)
LAB (T 2-5) (1)
(MWF 9) (3)
IAR (MW 2-5) (2)
(TTh 8-11) (2)
(TTh 2-5) (2)
11) (3)
(1)
ELEM INORG CHEM LAB (Th 2"5)
PHYSICAL CHEM (MTThF 10) (4)
PHYSICAL CHEM LAB (M 25) (1)
INDEPENDENT STUDY (TBA) (2)
RESEARCH PROBL CHEM (TBA) (2)
INSTRUM ANAL I (TTh 1) (2)
INSTRUM AIJAL LAB I (W ?-5) (1)
ADV ORGAN CHEM (MWF 9) (3)
ADV ORGAN CHEM LAB (Th 25) (1)
CHEM THERMODYNAMICS (TTh 11) (2)
CHEM SEMINAR (TBA) (1)
INTRO RESERCH (TBA) (3)
RESEARCH (TBA) (3)
THESIS (TBA) (3)
RESIDENCE (TBA) (0)
(Coastal Studies )
(Counselor Education�see Education)
(Community Health)
1 THEO PRAC COMM H EDU (TTh 10:30-12) (3)
1 METH TRNG ft oTAFF DEV (MW 11"1) (4)
1 INDEPENDENT STUDY (TBA) (1)
1 INDEPENDENT STUOY (TBA) (2)
1 INDEPENDENT STUDY (TBA) (3)
1 SEM COMM HLTH EDUC (TBA) (1)
1 INTERN COMM HLTH EDUC (TBA) (8)
1 HLTH CARE SYS ft PROB (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
1 COMM HLTH ADMIN (M 2-5) (3)
1 COMM HLTH ED I (T 2"5) (3)
1 INDEPENDENT STUDY (TBA) (2)
1 INDEPENDENT STUOY (TBA) (2)
1 INDEPENDENT STUDY (TBA) (3)
1 INT COMM HLTH (TBA) (3)
1 INT COMM HLTH (TBA)(3)
(Correctional Services)
CRIM JUSTICE SYSTEM (MWF 11) (3)
CRIM JUSTICE SYSTEM (TTh 8-9:15) (3)
CRIM OFFENDER (MWF 9) (3)
COMMUNITY CORRECTIONS (MWF 12) (3)
JUV JUSTICE SYST (MWF 9) (3)
ADDICTION CRIME ft CRIM (TTh 1"2:15) (3)
POLICE ft COMMUNITY (MWF 11) (3)
(Computer Sciencesee Mathematics
(Division of Health Affairs)
i
2
1
1
1
1
1
ALCOHOL HLT SOC
ALCOHOL HLT SOC
HUM SEX DYSFUNC
BIOST HLTH PROF
PROB (MWF 11) (3)
PROB (MWF 1) (3)
(W 6:30-8:30) (2)
(W 3-5) (2)
TREAT OF ALCOHOLISM (T 6:30"9:30)
PREVENT ALCOHOL ABUSE (MWF 2) (3)
(3)
(Drama)
1 INTRO TO THEATRE (TTh 9) (2)
2 INTRO TO THEATRE (TTh 10) (2)
3 INTRO TO THEATRE (TTh 2) (2)
1 BALLET I (M-F 10) (3)
2 BALLET I (MTWTh 11-12:15) (3)
1 CONTEMP DANCE I (MTWTh 12:30"1:45) (3)
1 JAZZ DANCE I (M-F 9) (3)
2 JAZZ DANCE I (M-f 11) (3)
1 STAGE SCENERY I (MWF 1"2:45) (3)
2 STAGE SCENERY I (MTTh 3-4:45) (3)
1 THE ART OF MAKEUP (T 9) (1)
1 MAKEUP LAB (T 10-11:45) (1)
2 MAKEUP LAB (Th 11-12:45) (1)
1 BALLET III IMTWTh 3:30-4:45) (3)
1 JAZZ DANCE Ml (MTWTh 2"3:15) (3)
1 LH FOR THEATRE (TTh 12) (2)
1 SPEC THEATRE PROJ (TBA) (l)
2 SPEC THEATRE PROJ. (TTh 5) (1)
1 SPEC THEATRE PROJ (TBA) (1)
1 STAGE LIGHTING (MW 10-11:15) (3)
1 SCENERY DESIGN I (TTh 10-11:15) (3)
1 COSTUMES FOR STAGE (TThF 1-2:45) (4)
1 ACTING I (TTh 11-12:15) (3)
? ACTING I (MW 11-12:45) (3)
3 ACTING I (TTh 1"2:45) (3)
1 AOV ACTING I (MW 1-2:45) (3)
1 BALLET V (MTWTh 23:15) (3)
1 CONTEMP DANCE V (MTWTh 3:30"4:45) (3)
1 DIRECTING I (MWF 3:305:15) (3)
i SPEC THEATRE PROJ (TBA) (1)
1 SPEC THEATRE PROJ (TBA) (1)
1 HIST DANCE I (Th 10; F 10-12) (3)
1 THEATRE HIST I (MWF 12) (3)
1 DRAMATIC ARTS WKSHP (TBA) (3)






��
��
Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
DRED (Driver Education)
Course Section
No. No.
2000 1
2123 1
2210 1
2211 1
2211 2
2211 3
2211 4
2211 5
2220
2230
�2307
1311
4323
5330
6405
6420
6990
6991
6995
6996
INTRO DR E0 (MWF 12) (3)
EARLY EXP 0RTRS FOR TRS (TTh 10) (1)
MOTORCYCLE SAFETY (M �) (2)
SAF LAB (T 11-1)
MOTORCYCLE
MOTORCYCLE SAF
MOTORCYCLE SAF
MOTORCYCLE SAF
MOTORCYCLE SAF
HWY TRANS SYST
TRAFFIC LAW (T
PRAC OR 4 TRAF
ORG ADM SUP OR
METH TEA DR 4
0)
LAB (Th 11-1) (0)
LAB (M 2"4) (0)
LAB (T 2-4) (0)
LAB (Th 2-4) (0)
(Th 6:30-8:30) (2)
6:30-8:30) (2)
SAF (TTh 1) (3)
TR SAF (M 6:30-9:30)
TR SA (MWF 10) (3)
(3)
K-12 TRAF
CURR PROB
FED PROG HWY SAF
READ DR & TRA SA
READ DR 4 TRA SA
EXTERNSHIP OR TR
EXTERNSHIP DR TR
SAF FOR TEACH (Th 6:30-9:30)
DR TSE (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
(T 6:30-9:30) (3)
(TBA) (2)
(TBA) (2)
SE (TBA) (2)
SE (TBA) (2)
(3)
�DRIVING TIME TBA
ECON (Economics)
2113
2113
2113
2113
2113
2113
2133
2133
2133
2133
2133
2133
2223
2223
2223
2223
2223
2223
2223
2223
2283
7283
2283
2283
2283
2283
3243
3243
3243
3243
3243
3243
3623
3623
3623
3623
3623
4203
4353
4363
4633
4943
4953
6123
6663
6683
6303
1
2
3
4
5
6
1
2
3
4
5
6
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
1
2
3
4
5
6
1
2
3
4
5
6
1
2
3
4
5
PR IN
PR IN
PR IN
PR IN
PR IN
PR IN
PR IN
PR IN
PR IN
PR IN
PR IN
PR IN
INTRO
INTRO
INTRO
INTRO
INTRO
INTRO
INTRO
INTRO
STATIST
STATIST
STATIST
STATIST
STATIST
STATIST
ICS I
ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS
ECONOMICS
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
COMPUTERS
COMPUTERS
COMPUTERS
COMPUTERS
COMPUTERS
COMPUTERS
COMPUTERS
COMPUTERS
ANAL
ANAL
ANAL
ANAL
ANAL
ANAL
CAL
CAL
CAL
CAL
CAL
CAL
MICROECONOMICS
MICROECONOMICS
MICROECONOMICS
MICROECONOMICS
MICROECONOMICS
MICROECONOMICS
MANAGEMENT
MANAGEMENT
MANAGEMENT
MANAGEMENT
MANAGEMENT
LABOR RELATIONS (MWF
ECON UNDERDEV COUNT
COMPAR ECON SYSTEMS
I
I I
I
I
I
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTh
(TTh
(TTh
SCIENCE
SCIENCE
SCIENCE
SCIENCE
SCIENCE
(MWF 10) (3)
(MWF 10) (3)
(MWF 10) (3)
(MWF 10) (3)
(MWF 10) (3)
(MWF 10) (3)
(MWF 11) (3)
(MWF 11) (3)
(MWF 11) (3)
(MWF 11) (3)
(MWF 11) (3)
(MWF 11) (3)
(MWF 8) (3)
(MWF 9) (3)
(MWF 1) (3)
(MWF 2) (3)
(TTh 8-9:30) (3)
(TTh 9:30-11) (3)
(TTh 12:30-2) (3)
(TTh 2-3:30) (3)
(MWF 1) (3)
(MWF 2) (3)
TTh 12:30-2) (3)
(TTh 11-12:30) (3)
(MWF 10) (3)
(TTh 2-3:30) (3)
11) (3)
12) (3)
1) (3)
8-9:30) (3)
2-3:30) (3)
11-12:30) (3)
(MWF 8) (3)
9) (3)
1) (3)
8-9:30) (3)
11-12:30) (3)
(MWF
(MWF
(TTh
(TTh
2) (3)
(TTh 11-12:30)
(MWF 10) (3)
(3)
MANAGEMENT SCIENCE II (MWF 1) (3)
FINANCIAL MARKETS (TTh 9:30-11) (3)
TOPICS IN QUAN METHS (MWF 2) (3)
QUANTITATIVE METHODS (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
MACROECONOMIC ANAL (M 6:30-9:30) (3)
STATISTICAL METHODS (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
STABILIZATION POLICY (MW 3:30"5) (3)
EDUCATION
COED (Counselor Education)
5358
5358
5360
5360
6401
6402
?404
f.404
6405
6500
6521
6990
6991
6992
EDAD (Educ
5334
5379
6400
6409
6428
6453
6479
6481
6483
6490
6491
6989
6990
6991
6992
6993
6994
7410
7411
(3)
(3)
TESTS 4 MEASUREMENTS (T 25) (3)
TESTS 4 MEASUREMENTS (W 6:30-9:30)
PR IN OF GUIDANCE (TTh 12:30) (2)
PRIN OF GUIDANCE (W 6:30-9:30) (2)
ANAL INDIV (M 2-5) (3)
THE INFORMATION SERV (F 6:30-9:30)
COUNSEL THEORY TECH (TTh 2"3:15) (3)
COUNSEL THEORY TECH (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
GROUP PROCEDURES (W 57) (2)
SPEC FIELDS STUDY GUI (TBA) (2)
DIRECTED READINGS (TBA) (2)
COUNSELING INTERNSHIP (TBA)
COUNSELING INTERNSHIP (TBA)
COUNSELING INTERNSHIP (TBA)
(3)
(3)
(3)
Administration & Supervision)
HOME SCH COM RELAT (Th 6:309:30) (2)
TEACH THE DIS ADULT (M 6:30"9:30) (3)
SEMINAR SUPERVISION (M 6:30-9:30) (2)
SEC SCHOOL ADMIN (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
PRIN PRAC SUPERV (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
THE ADULT LEARNER (W 2"5) (3)
INTRO COM COL 4 AD ED (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
OEV ADULT ED PROG (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
INTRO TO SCHOOL LAW (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
PROB IN ADULT EDUC (TBA) (3)
PROB IN ADULT EDUC (TBA) (3)
ADMIN INTERN IN AD ED (TBA) (3)
ADMIN INTERN IN AD ED (TBA) (3)
AOMIN INTERN-SUP PRAC (TBA) (3)
ADMIN INTERN-SEMINAR (TBA) (3)
CUR INST SPEC INT I (TBA) (3)
CUR INST SPEC INT II (TBA) (3)
STAFF PERSON PROB (Th 6:30-9:30) (2)
PROB IN EDUC ADMIN (1 6:30-9:30) (2)
Educ. Administration & Supervision (continued)
7461 1 PLAN SCH BLDG (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
7521 1 DIR READ EDUC LEADER (TBA) (2)
7991 1 ADMIN INTERN LEVEL II (TBA) (3)
7993 1 CUR INSTR SPEC INT II (TBA) (3)
7994 1 CUR INSTR SPEC INT II (TBA) (3)
ELEM (Elementary Education)
2101
2101
2101
2 01
2101
2107
2107
2107
3111
3203
3203
3204
3204
3204
?3220
?3220
?4304
?4304
?4304
?4305
4340
4341
4342
4343
4344
4345
4346
4347
4348
4532
4533
4534
5306
5316
5317
5317
5317
5317
5317
6405
6415
6416
6417
6421
6425
6488
1
2
3
4
5
1
2
3
1
1
2
1
2
3
1
2
1
2
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
3
4
5
INTRO TO EDUC (MWF 8) (3)
INTRO TO EDUC (TTh 2-3:15) (3)
INTRO TO EDUC (TTh 9:30-10:45)
INTRO TO EDUC (MWF 8) (3)
INTRO TO EDUC (MWF 11) (3)
EARLY CHILD CURRICUL (MWF 1)
EARLY CHILD CURRICUL (MWF 10)
EARLY CHILD CURRICUL (MWF 8)
LANG ARTS UEG (MWThF 11) (4)
LANG ARTS LEG (MTWF 9) (4)
LANG ARTS LEG (MTThF 11) (4)
FUND OF READING (MWF 9) (3)
FUND OF READING (MWF 1) (3)
FUNO OF READING (MWF 12) (3)
MAT METH KIND ED (M-F 12) (2)
MAT METH KIND ED (M-F 12) (2)
TCH LRN 4 TEST LEG (M-f 8'10)
TCH LRN 4 TEST LEG
TCH LRN 4 TEST LEG
TCH LRN 4 TEST UEG
OBS 4 STU TCH KIND
OBS 4 STU TCH LEG (TBA)
OBS 4 STU TCH LEG (TBA)
OBS 4 STU TCH LEG (TBA)
OBS 4 STU TCH UEG (TBA)
OBS 4 STU TCH UEG (TBA)
OBS 4 STU TCH UEG (TBA)
OBS 4 STU TCH UEG (TBA)
OBS 4 STU TCH UEG (TBA)
PROB IN EDUC (TBA) (1)
PROB IN EDUC (TBA) (1)
PROB IN EDUC (TBA) (1)
SOC STUD IN ELEM S (T 6
APPLIED PHONICS (W
READ JR 4 SR HI
READ JR 4 SR HI
READ JR 4 SR HI
READ JR 4 SR Hi
READ JR 4 SR HI
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(4)
(M-F 10-12) (4)
(M-F 9-11) (4)
(M-F 8-11) (6)
(TBA) (8)
(8)
(8)
(8)
(8)
(8)
(8)
(8)
(8)
INVEST TCH READ
TECH OF TCH ELEM
SCH
SCH
SCH
SCH
SCH
(Th
SCH
30-9:30) (3)
6:30-9:30) (3)
(MWF 9) (3)
10) (3)
11) (3)
1-2:30) (3)
20-9:30) (3)
6:30-9:30) (3)
(M 6:30-9:30) (3)
(MWF
(MWF
(TTh
(F 6:
PROB LO ELEM GRADES (TBA) (3)
PROB UP ELEM GRADES (TBA) (3)
ID 4 EVAL READ DIS (M 6:30"9:30) (3)
ELM SCH CURR (T 6:309:30) (3)
ADV LANG ARTS ELEM SC (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
'AUGUST 25"OCTOBER 7
SEED (Secondary Education)
?3272
?3272
3272
?3272
?3272
?3272
?3272
?3272
?3272
3272
3272
3325
?3325
?3325
?3325
?3325
4324
5321
5374
5374
6423
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
1
2
3
4
5
1
1
1
2
1
INTR AUD VIS INSTR (M-F 8) (2)
INTR AUD VIS INSTR (M-f 9) (2)
INTR AUD VIS INSTR (TTh 9) (2)
INTR AUD VIS INSTR (M-F 10) (2)
INTR AUD VIS INSTR (M-f 11) (2)
INTR AUD VIS INSTR (M-F 12) (2)
INTR AUD VIS INSTR (M-F 1) (2)
INTR AUD VIS INSTR (M-f 2) (2)
INTR AUD VIS INSTR (M"F 3) (2)
INTR AUD VIS INSTR (T 6:30"9:30) (2)
INTR AUD VIS INSTR (Th 6:30-9:30) (2)
THE SECONDARY SCH (MWF 10) (3)
THE SECONDARY SCH (M"F 12-1:30) (3)
THE SECONDARY SCH (M-f 10-11:30) (3)
THE SECONDARY SCH (M-F 2"3:30) (3)
THE SECONDARY SCH (M-F 8"9:30) (3)
OBS SUP TCH HI SCH (TBA) (8)
EDUC COMM METH MAT (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
DES MULT INST MAT (W 3"6) (3)
DES MULT INST MAT (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
HIST 4 PHIL EOUC (M 6:30"9:30) (3)
?AUGUST 25-OCTOBER 7
6424 1 FOUNDA CURRIC DEV& (MWF fa) (3)
6424 2 FOUNDA CURRIC DEVEL (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
6430 1 STAT IN EDUC (TBA) (2)
6434 1 FLO PROB EOUC COMM (TBA) (3)
M.35 1 INST DEV EOUC COMM (TBA) (3)
6454 1 FOUNDA AMER EOUC (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
6454 2 FOUNDA AMER EDUC (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
6480 1 INTRO TO RESRCH (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
6480 2 INTRO TO RESRCH (W 6:30"9:30) (3)
6480 3 INTRO TO RESRCH (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
6480 4 INTRO TO RESRCH (TTh 9:30-10:45) (3)
SPED (Special Education)
2101
2101
2101
2102
2102
3201
3201
?4301
?4301
?4302
?4302
4325
5101
5102
5301
5501
5502
6101
6201
1
2
3
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
INTRO TO EXCEPT CHIL (TTh 2"3:15) (3)
INTRO TO EXCEPT CHIL (MWF 10) (3)
INTRO TO EXCEPT CHIL (MWF 1) (3)
INTRO MENTAL RET (TTh 9:3010:45) (3)
INTRO MENTAL RET (MWF 11) (3)
METH MAT IN MR I (TTh 9:30"10:45) (3)
METH MAT IN MR I (TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
REM RDNG HANDICAP (MWF 2-3:40) (2)
REM RDNG HANDICAP (TTh 9:30-12) (2)
EDUC 4 RETARD (MWF 11-12:40) (2)
EDUC 4 RETARD (TTh 12:30-3) (2)
OBS SUPV TCHG SPEC ED (TBA) (3)
INTRO EXCEPT CHILD (M 6:30"9:30) (3)
PERSP IN MR (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
TEST 4 MEAS SPEC ED (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
MINOR PROB SPEC EO (TBA) (3)
MINOR PROB SPEC ED (TBA) (3)
INTRO TO LEARN DISAB (Th 6:30"9:30) (3)
METH MAT LO CHILD I (W 6:30-9:30) (3)





29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pigt 13
d)
(3)
I)
6201
6203
630?
6990
6991
5992
6993
1
METH MAT L0 CHILD I (TTh 2"3:15) (3)
AOV METH MAT MR I (W 6:30"9:30) (3)
RESEARCH IN SPEC ED (M 6:30-9:30) (3)
PRACTICUM IN LO (TBA) (2)
PRACT ICUM IN LD (TBA) (2)
INTERNSHIP IN MR (TBA) (2)
INTERNSHIP IN MR (TBA) (2)
?AUGUST 25-OCTOBER 7
ENGLISH & JOURNALISM
ENGL(English)
11001COMPOSITION(TTh 11-12:15) (3)
11002COMPOSITION(MWF 10) (3)
11003COMPOSITION(MWF 9) (3)
11004COMPOSITION(MWF 10) (3)
11005COMPOSITION(MWF 10) (3)
11006COMPOSITION(MWF 11) (3)
11007COMPOSITION(MWF 9) (3)
1100eCOMPOSITION(MWF 10) (3)
11009COMPOSITION(MWF 8) (3)
110010COMPOSITION(TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
110011COMPOSITION(TTh 2-3:15) (3)
110012COMPOSITION(MWF 12) (3)
110013COMPOSITION(MWF 2) (3)
110014COMPOSITION(TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
110015COMPOSITION(TTh 2-3:15) (3)
110016COMPOS IT ION(MWF 1) (3)
110017COMPOS IT ION(MWF 2) (3)
110018COMPOSITION(MWF 9) (3)
110019COMPOSITION(MWF 10) (3)
110020COMPOSITION(MWF 10) (3)
110021COMPOSITION(MWF 10) (3)
110022COMPOSITION(MWF 11) (3)
110023COMPOSITION(MWF 11) (3)
110024COMPOSITION(MWF 12) (3)
110025COMPOSITION(MWF 8) (3)
110026COMPOSITION(MWF 1) (3)
110027COMPOSITION(MWF 9) (3)
110028COMPOS IT ION(MWF 10) (3)
110029COMPOSITION(MWF 12) (3)
110030jMPOSITION(MWF 2) (3)
110031COMPOSITION(MWF 3) (3)
110032COMPOSITION(MWF 10) (3)
110033COMPOS III ON(MWF 9) (3)
11003��COMPOS IT ION(MWF .10) (3)
110035COMPOSITION(MWF 9) (3)
110036COMPOSITION(MWF 11) (3)
110037COMPOSITION(MdF 10) (3)
110038COMPOSITION(MWF 11) (3)
110039COMPOSITION(MWF 11) (3)
1100UOCOMPOSITION(MWF 1) (3)
1100l�1COMPOSITION(MWF 12) (3)
110042COMPOSIT ION(MWF 1) (3)
110043COMPOSITION(MWF 10) (3)
1100�rtCOMPOSITION(MWF 11:00) (3)
1100�5COMPOSIT ION(TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
110046COMPOSIT ION(MWF 11) (3)
110047COMPOSIT ION(MWF 1) (3)
MOO48COMPOSITION(MWF 1) (3)
1100It9COMPOSITION(MWF 2) (3)
110050COMPOSITION ITTh 9:30-10:45) (3)
110051COMPOSITION ITTh 11-12:15) (3)
110052COMPOSIT ION(MWF 11) (3)
110053COMPOSITION (MWF 11) (3)
11005iCOMPOSITION (MWF 2) (3)
110055COMPOSITION (TTh 8-9:15) (3)
110056COMPOSITION(TTh 3:30-4:45) (3)
110057COMPOSITION (MWF 12) (3)
110058COMPOSITION(MWF 2) (3)
110059COMPOSIT ION (MWF 3) (3)
110060COMPOSITION(TTh 8-9:15) (3)
110061COMPOSIT ION(MWF 9) (3)
11006?COMPOSIT ION(TTh 8-9:15) (3)
110063COMPOSITION(MWF 11) (3)
110064COMPOSITION(MWF 12) (3)
110065COMPOSITION(MWF 1) (3)
110066COMPOSITION (TTh 8-9:15) (3)
110067COMPOSITION(TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
110068COMPOSITION(TTh 8-9:15) (3)
110069COMPOSITION(TTh 3:30-4:45) (3)
110070COMPOSITION (MWF 8) (3)
110071COMPOSITION(TTh 8-9:15) (3)
110072COMPOSITION(TTh 11-12:15) (3)
110073COMPOSITIONTTh 3:30-4:45) (3)
110074COMPOSITION,MWF 1) (3)
110075COMPOSITIONTTh 3:30-4:45) (3)
110076COMPOSITION (TTh 8-9:15) (3)
110077COMPOSITION (TTh 9:30-10:45) (3)
110078COMPOSITION 1TTh 11-12:15) (3)
110079COMPOSITION (TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
12001COMPOSITION (TTh 11-12:15) (3)
12002COMPOSITION (TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
12003COMPOSITION (MWF 12) (3)
12004COMPOSITION (TTh 2-3:15) (3)
12005COMPOSITION (MWF 12) (3)
12006COMPOSITION (TTh 11-12:15) (3)
12007COMPOSITION (MWF 3) (3)
12008COMPOSITION (TTh 2-3:15) (3)
12009COMPOSITION (TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
120010COMPOSITION (MWF 9) (3)
21001MAJOR BRITISH WRITERS (MWF 9) (3)
21002MAJOR BRITISH WRITERS (MWF 1) (3)
21003MAJOR BRITISH WRITERS (TTh 12:30-1:45) (
21231INTRO ENGLISHEDUC (T 9:30-10:45) (1)
22001MAJOR AMER WRITERS (TTh 11-12:15) (3)
22002MAJOR AMERICAN WRIT (TTh 9:30-10:45) (3)
22003MAJOR AMERICAN WRIT (TTh 2-3:15) (3)
22004MAJOR AMERICAN WRIT (M 6:305:30) (3)
22005MAJOR AMERICAN WRIT (TTh 3:30-4:45) (3)
22006MAJOR AMERICAN WRIT (MWF 1) (3)
22007MAJOR AMERICA?1 WRIT (MWF 10) (3)
22008MAJOR AMERICA?1 WRIT (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
22009MAJOR AMERICA?1 WRIT (TTh 2-3:15) (3)
(3)
English (continued)
23001RECENT BRIT AM WRITER (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
27101ENGLISH GRAMMAR (MWF 3) (3)
27102ENGLISH GRAMMAR (TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
27103ENGLISH GRAMMAR (TTh 11-12:15) (3)
27501GRAM LING FLEM MAJORS (MWF 1) (3)
?7502GRAM LING ELEM MAJORS (TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
27503GRAM LING ELEM MAJORS (TTh 9:30-10:45) (3)
27504GRAM LING ELEM MAJORS (TTh 8-5:15) (3)
3260BLACK LIT AMERICA (TTh 9:30-10:45) (3)
3270FRONTIER IN AMER LIT (TTh 3:30"4:45) (3)
3410INTRO TO POETRY (TTh 8"9:15) (3)
3420THE SHORT STORY (TTh 11-12:15) (3)
3470MODERN FANTASY (MWF 2) (3)
3570AMERICAN FOLKLORE (MWF 1) (3)
35702AMERICAN FOLKLORE (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
35703AMERICAN FOLKLORE (MWF 11) (3)
35704AMERICAN FOLKLORE (MWF 9) (3)
35705AMERICAN FOLKLORE (MWF 12) (3)
35706AMERICAN FOLKLORE (MWF 2) (3)
35707AMERICAN FOLKLORE (MWF 3) (3)
35708AMERICAN FOLKLORE (TTh 8-9:15) (3)
35709AMERICAN FOLKLORE (TTh 9:30-10:45) (3)
3600FROM HOMER TO DANTE (Th 6:30"9:30) (3)
3610HUMAN VALUES IN LITER (MWF 11) (3)
3610HUMAN VALUES IN LITER (TTh 2"3:15) (3)
3610HUMAN VALUES IN LITER (TTh 8-9:15) (3)
3630BIBLE AS LITERATURE (MWF 10) (3)
3710ADV ENGLISH GRAMMAR (MWF 10) (3)
3750INTRO LINGUISTICS (MWF 9) (3)
3760LING THEORY SP CLINIC (MWF 8) (3)
3810ADV COMPOSITION (TTh 9:30-10:45) (3)
3840INTRO FICTION WRITING (MWF 1) (3)
3850INTRO FICTION WRITING (TTh 11"12:15) (3)
3860INTRO NON FICTION WRIT (TTh 3:30"4:45) (3)
3870INTRO EDIT AND ABSTRACT (TTh 2-3:15) (3)
3880WRIT BUS AND INDUSTRY (TTh 12:30"1:45) (3)
4020CHAUCER (TTh 12:30"1:45) (3)
4070SHAKESPEARE HISTORIES (TTh 8-9:15) (3)
4090SHAKESPEARE TRAGEDIES (MWF 12) (3)
410017TH C LIT (MWF 12) (3)
412018TH C LIT (MWF 11) (3)
4200AMER LIT 1820-1865 (TTh 9:30-10:45) (3)
4323TEACHING ENGL HISH SC (TTh 11-12:15) (3)
4510DIRECTED READINGS (TBA) (3)
4520DIRECTED READINGS (TBA) (3)
4550SENIOR HONORS SEM (TBA) (3)
4555SENIOR HONORS SEM (TBA) (3)
4910FILM LIT AND HIST I (MW 2"4) (3)
4950LIT FOR CHILDREN (MWF 12) (3)
49502LIT FOR CHILDREN (MWF 1) (3)
49503LIT FOR CHILDREN (TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
49504LIT FOR CHILDREN (TTh 2-3:15) (3)
49601LIT FOR HIGH SCHOOL (MWF 9) (3)
51301ENGL NOVEL TO AUSTEN (TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
51901AESTHETIC MOVEMENT (MWF 1) (3)
52501AMER NOVEL 1800-1920)(TTH 9:30-10:45) (3)
5370120TH C BRIT AM NOV (i- o.30-9:30) (3)
54101PRE SHAKESPEARE DRAMA (th 6:30-9:30) (3)
54301EARLY 20TH C DRAMA (TTh 9:30-10:45) (3)
54601EARLY 20TH C DRAMA (MWF 11:00) (3)
5670120TH C LIT CRITIC (MWF 2) (3)
57001LING AND CULTURAL HIS (TTh 2"3:15) (3)
57101MODERN GRAMMAR (TTh 9:30"1u:45) (3)
58401ADV POETRY WRITING (MWF 12) (3)
58501ADV FICTION WRITING (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
60101MEDIEVAL ENGL LIT (MWF 9) (3)
60701STUDIES IN SHAKESP (MWF 11) (3)
61501BLAKE WORDSW COLERDGE (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
61701STUDIES IN VIC POETRY (W 6:30"9:30) (3)
6:101AMERICAN RENAISSANCE (MWF 10) (3)
63101MODERN AM NOVEL (TTh 11-12:15) (3)
66501BIBLIOG AND METHODS (M 6:30-9:30) (3)
69501PROB IN TEACHING COMP (M 6:30-9:30) (3)
69601METHODS TEACH ENGLISH (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
69801ADV STUD IN CHILD LIT (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
69951THESIS (TBA) (3)
69961THESIS (TBA) (3)
69991RESIDENCE (TBA) (0)
HSEM(HonorsSeminar)
20101TRAGEDY (r 7-9) (3)
JOUR(Journalism)
20001INTRO TO MASS MEDIA (TTh 9:30-10:45) (3)
20002INTRO TO MASS MEDIA (M 6:30-9:30) (3)
20003INTRO TO MASS MEDIA (TTh 11-12:15) (3)
21001BASIC REPORTING (TTh 9:30-10:45) (3)
31001ADV REPORTING (TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
32001COPY EDIT ANO MAKE"UP (MWF 10) (3)
41001PRESS AND SOCIETY (TTh 2-3:15) (3)
42001LEGAL PR08 MASS COMM (MWF 9) (3)
45101DIRECTED READINGS (TBA) (3)
45201DIRECTED READINGS (TBA) (3)
45301SPEC PROB SEMINAR (TTh 3:30-4:45) (3)
EHLT(Environmental Health)
2100INTRO TO ENVIRON HLTH (TTh 8) (2)
3100ACCIDENT PREVENTION (TTh 2) (2)
3200FOOO SAN PR IN (MWF 1) (3)
3201FOOO SAN PRIN LAB (M 2"5) (0)
32012FOOD SAN PRIN LAB (T 2"5) (0)
3300WATER SUPPLIES (MWF 9) (3)
3600AIR POLLUTION (MWF 10) (3)
4100ENVIRON EPIDB1I0L0GY (MWF 11-1) (4)
4200ENVIRON HLTH MGT & LAW (MWF 8) (3)
FINA (Finance�see p. 1)
FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES
FREN (French)
10011ELEMENTARY FRENCH(MWF10) (3)
10012ELEMENTARY FRENCH(MWF11) (3)
10013ELEMENTARY FRENCH(MWF12) (3)
10014ELEMENTARY FRENCH(MWF1) (3)
10015ELEMENTARY FRENCH(MWF2) (3)





� f : �' .�
Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
French (continued)
1002
1002
1002
1002
1002
1003
1003
1003
1003
1003
100U
100
1001
1001
2100
2103
2108
2220
2228
3231
U323
5521
1
2
3
H
5
1
2
3
i
5
1
2
3
S
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
ELEMENTARY FRENCH
ELEMENTARY FRENCH
ELEMENTARY FRENCH
ELEMENTARY FRENCH
ELEMENTARY FRFNCH
INTERMEDIATE FRENCH
INTERMEDIATE FRENCH
INTERMEDIATE FRENCH
INTERMEDIATE FRENCH
INTERMEDIATE
INTERMEDIATE
INTERMEDIATE
INTERMEDIATE
INTERMEDIATE
CONTEMPORARY
REVIEW OF
CONVERSAT
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
MWF
9)
10)
11)
12)
2)
3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
Geography (continued)
ION
9) (3)
10) (3)
10) (3)
(MWF 12) (3)
(MWF 2) (3)
(MWF 9) (3)
(MWF 10) (3)
(riWF 12) (3)
(MWF 1) (3)
(TTh 12) (2)
GRAMMAR (MWF 9) (3)
ONAL FRENCH (MWF 12) (3)
FRENCH
FRENCH
FRENCH
FRENCH
FRENCH
FRANCE
FREN LIT IN TRANSL (MWF 1) (3)
INTRO TO STUDY OF LIT (W 3) (1)
FREN Lll MID AGES REN (MWF 1) (3)
METH TCHNG FRGN LANG (MWF 10) (3)
SPEC TOPICS FREN STUD (MWF 11) (3)
GERM (German)
1001 1 ELEMENTARY GERMAN (MWF 10) (3)
1001 2 ELEMENTARY GERMAN (MWF 12) (3)
1002 1 ELEMENTARY GERMAN (MWF 2) (3)
1002 2 ELEMENTARY GERMAN (MWF 11) (3)
1003 1 INTERMEDIATE GERMAN (MWF 3) (3)
I00�t 1 INTERMEDIATE GERMAN (MWF 9) (3)
2115 1 GERMAN CIVILIZATION (MWF 10) (3)
2228 1 INTRO TO STUDY OF LIT (W 3) (1)
3205 1 ADV GRAMMAR AND COMP (MWF 1) (3)
3231 1 GERM LIT BEG-ENLIGHT (MWF 9) (3)
3233 1 NATURALISM TO PRESENT (MWF 11) (3)
323 1 METH TCHNG FRGN LANG (MWF 10) (3)
�?367 1 20TH CENTURY DRAMA (MWF 12) (3)
ITAL (Italian)
1050 1 INTRO ITAL LYRIC LIT (MWF 1) (3)
LATN (Latin)
10011ELEMENTARY LATIN (MWF 11) (3)
10021ELEMENTARY LATIN (MWF 12) (3)
10031INTERMEDIATE LATIN (MWF 2) (3)
100H1INTERMEDIATE LATIN (MWF 3) (3)
RUSS(Russian)
10011ELEMENTARY RUSSIAN (MWF 1) (3)
100U1INTERMEDIATE RUSSIAN (MWF 10) (3)
22201PROSE 19 CEN IN TRANS (MWF 2) (3)
SPAN(Spanish)
10011ELEMENTARY SPANISH (MWF 9) (3)
10012ELEMENTARY SPANISH (MWF 10) (3)
10013ELEMENTARY SPANISH (MWF 11) (3)
1001NELEMENTARY SPANISH (MWF 12) (3)
10015ELEMENTARY SPANISH (MWF 1) (3)
10021ELEMENTARY SPANISH (MWF 9) (3)
10022ELEMENTARY SPANISH (MWF 10) (3)
10023ELEMENTARY SPANISH (MWF 1) (3)
1002tELEMENTARY SPANISH (MWF 2) (3)
10031INTERMEDIATE SPANISH (MWF 9) (3)
10032INTERMEDIATE SPANISH (MWF 11) (3)
10033INTERMEDIATE SPANISH (MWF 12) (3)
1003NINTERMEDIATE SPANISH (MWF 2) (3)
100 �?1INTERMEDIATE SPANISH (MWF 11) (3)
10012INTERMEDIATE SPANISH (MWF 11) (3)
100�3INTERMEDIATE SPANISH (MWF 12) (3)
1001tINTERMEDIATE SPANISH (MWF 12) (3)
21031REVIEW OF GRAMMAR (MWF 11) (3)
21081CONVERSATIONAL SPAN (TTh 10) (2)
21161SPAN-AM CIVILIZATION (TTh 9) (2)
22281INTRO TO STUOY OF LIT (W 3) (1)
32161ADV GRAMMAR AND COMP (TTh 12) (2)
32311SPAN LIT "RIGINS-1V99 (MWF 10) (3)
13231METH TC. FRGN LANG (MWF 10) (3)
55211SPEC TOP, , SPAN STUD (MWF 12) (3)
GEOGRAPHY & PLANNING
GEOG (Geography)
1000
1000
1000
1000
1000
1000
1000
1000
1000
2001
2003
200V
2005
2005
2006
2007
2007
2008
2008
3002
3003
300W
3005
3016
30V9
3050
3055
3055
1
2
3
5
6
7
8
3
EARTH
EARTH
EARTH
EARTH
EARTH
EARTH
EARTH
EARTH
EARTH
WORLO
MAN
MAN
MAN
MAN
MAN
MAN
MAN
MAN
MAN
GEOG
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
PT L
ECONOMIC (MWF 8)
PHYSICAL GEOG PT
8) (3)
9) (3)
9) (3)
10) (3)
11) (3)
12) (3)
1) (3)
2) (3)
3) (3)
(MWF 11)
(3)
1 (MWF
(3)
9)
M
PHYS GEOG PT 1 LAB (Th 1"3) (0)
PHYS GEOG PT 1 LAB (Th 3"5) (0)
PHYS GEOG PT 2 (MWF 9) (V)
PHYS GEOG PT 2 LAB (T 1"3) (0)
PHYS GEOG PT 2 LAB (T 3"5) (0)
MAP RfcAOING 4 INTER (TTh 9"11) (3)
MAP READING & INTER (TTh 2-i) (3)
COASTAL GEOGRAPHY (MWF 12) (3)
POLITICAL GEOGRAPHY (ITh 9) (?)
URBAN GEOGRAPHY (MWF 10) (3)
GEOG ENV RESOURCES (MWF 11) (3)
US 4 CANAOA (TTh 9:30"10:M5) (3)
SOUTH AMERICA (MWF 11) (3)
AFRICA (MWF 2) (3)
NORTH CAROLINA (TTh 9) (2)
NORTH CAROLINA (TTh 1) (2)
Course
No.
3072
3072
3073
3078
3080
i�001
502
5083
6002
6003
6001
6009
5501
5502
5503
6521
6500
6501
6502
6503
65 0
6995
6996
6999
Sec
N
CARTOGRAPHY (TTh 10-1?) (3)
CARTOGRAPHY (TTh 2) (3)
QUANTITATIVE GEOG (TTh 9:30-lO:U5) (3)
SEMINAR (T 1) (1)
CLIMATOLOGY (TTh 11-12:15) (3)
TRADE 4 TRANSPORTATION (MWF 9) (3)
REGIONAL DEVELOPMENT (MWF 10) (3)
AERLAL PHOTO INTER (MWF 11) (3)
SEMINAR-ECONOMIC GEOG (Th 1-U) (3)
SEMINAR-CULTURAL GEOG (T 2-i:30) (3)
SEMINAR-GEOG RES 4 WRIT (W 1-3) (3)
I-I ELD (M 1-5) (3)
(TBA) (1)
(2)
(3)
(3)
(TBA) (3)
ECONOMIC (TBA) (3)
CARTOGRAPHY (TBA) (3)
PHYSICAL (TBA) (3)
GEOG ED (TBA) (3)
(3)
(3)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
URBAN
PROBLEMS
PROBLEMS
PROBLEMS
READINGS
RESEARCH
RESEARCH
RESEARCH
RESEARCH
RESEARCH
THESIS (TBA)
THESIS (TBA)
RESIDENCE (TBA) (0)
PLAN (Planning)
3000 1 URBAN PLANNING (Th 6:30"8:30) (2)
3001 1 PLAN TECH I (MWF 9) (3)
3001 2 PLAN TECH I (MWF 11) (3)
3010 1 REGIONAL PLANNING (TTh 3) (2)
3010 2 REGIONAL PLANNING (T 6:30-8:30)
U003 1 URBAN FORM (MWF 10) (3)
5020 1 COASTAL PLANNING (TTh 9) (2)
(2)
GEOL (Geology)
1500
1500
1500
1500
1501
1501
1501
1501
1501
1501
1501
1501
1501
1501
1501
1501
1501
1501
1600
1601
1601
1700
1800
1301
3000
3001
3600
3300
3301
5000
5001
5300
5500
5510
5520
6550
680�
6V00
6522
6532
6703
6718
6995
6996
6999
1
7
9
y
w
1
2
3
N
5
6
7
8
9
10
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
PHYSICAL GEOL
HISTORICAL GEOL
HISTORICAL GEOL
HISTORICAL GEOL
ENV GEOL (MTWTh
(MWT 9) (3)
(MWF 10) (3)
(TTh 9:30-10;�5) (3)
(T 6:30-9:30) (3)
LA3 (M 12-3) (1)
(M 12-3) (1)
3-6) (1)
3-6) (1)
12-3) (1)
12-3) (1)
3-6) (1)
3-6) (1)
12-3) (1)
12-3) (1)
3-6) (1)
3-6) (1)
6:30-9:30)
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
(M
(M
(T
(T
(T
(T
(W
(W
(w
(w
(Th
:30)
(Th 6:30-9;
(MWF 9) (3)
LA8 (M 12-2) (1)
LAB (T 12-2) (1)
11) (?)
(1)
(1)
GEOL OF NATION PRK (MWF 1) (�?)
GEOL OF NATION PRK (Th 122) (0)
MINERALOGY (MWF 12) (v�)
MINERALOGY LAB (M 2"5) (0)
OCEANOGRAPHY (TTh 10) (2)
STRUCTURAL GEOL (MW 1) (k)
STRUCTURAL GEOL LAB (TTh 12"2) (0)
GEOMORPHOLOGY (MW 10) (3)
GEOMORPHOLOGY LAB (M 3"5) (0)
GEOL OF COAS PROC 4 ENV (TTh 11) (2)
0!R STUDIES GEOL (TBA) (2)
DIR STUOIES GEOL (TBA) (2)
Oift STUDIES GEOL (TBA) (2)
PR IN OF GEOPHYSICS (TTh 10) (2)
INTRO TO RESRCH (TBA) (2)
GEOCHEMISTRY (MW 11) (2)
RDGS SEL GEOL TOPI (TBA) (1)
ROGS SEL GEOL TOPI (TBA) (1)
SEMINAR IN GEOL (TBA) (1)
SEMINAR IN GEOL (TBA) (1)
THESIS (TBA) (3)
THESIS (TBA) (3)
RESIDENCE (TBA) (0)
GERM (German�see column 1 this page)
HLTH (Health)
10001HLTH MOO SOC (MW 8) (2)
10002HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 8) (2)
10003HLTH MOO SOC (MW 8) (2)
1000HHLTH MOO SOC (TTh 8) (2)
10005HLlH MOO SOC (MW 8) (2)
10006HLTH MOO SOC (MW 9) (2)
10007HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 9) (2)
10008HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 9) (2)
10009HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 10) (2)
100010HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 10) (2)
100011HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 10) (2)
100012HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 10) (2)
100013HLTH MOD SOC (TTh 10) (2)
10001�HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 10) (2)
100015HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 10) (2)
100016HLTH MOD SOC (TTh 10) (2)
100017HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 10) (2)
100018HLTH MOD SOC (TTh 10) (2)
100019HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 10) (2)
100020HLTH MOD SOC (TTh 10) (2)
100021HLTH MOD SOC (MW 11) (2)
100022HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 11) (2)
100023HLTH MOD SOC (TTh 12) (2)
10002HLTH MOO SOC (MW 12) (2)
BjBeeaeamaaaHBi





29 March 1877 FOUNTAINHEAD Paga 16
Health(continued)
100025HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 1) (2)
100026HLTH MOD SOC (MW 1) (2)
100027HLTH MOO SOC (TTh 1) (2)
100028HLTH MOO SOC (MW 1) (2)
100029HLTH MOO SOC (T 4-6) (2)
100030HLTH MOO SOC (T 6:30-8:30) (2)
21251SAFETY ED 4 FA (TTh 8) (2)
21252SAFETY ED 4 FA (TTh 9) (2)
21253SAFETY ED 4 FA (MW 9) (2)
21254SAFETY ED 4 FA (TTh 10) (2)
21255SAFETY EO 4 FA (MW 10) (2)
21256SAFETY ED 4 FA (TTh 11) (2)
21257SAFETY EO 4 FA (MW 1) (2)
32201FOUND SPTS MED (MW 8; F 8"10) (2
32401SPTS MED PRAC (TTh 810) (3)
32WH1PRAC HLTH ELM SCH (TTh 10) (2)
32442PRAC HLTH ELM SCH (TTh 11) (2)
32HU3PRAC HLTH ELM SCH (MW 11) (2)
32444PRAC HLTH ELM SCH (TTh 1) (2)
32445PRAC HLTH ELM SCH (M 6:30-8:30)
32501SCH HLTH SERVICE (M 9"12) (2)
?32611ADM SCH COMM HLTH (MWF 10-11:50)
V3231METH TCH HLTH (TTH 1-2:30) (3)
43232METH TCH HLTH (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
�f3U81HLTH EDUC PROB (M-F 1:30-3) (3)
�3�82HLTH EDUC PROB (MWF 10) (3)
U5001IND STUDY (TBA) (3)
53551DRUG EDUC (T 2"5) (3)
53751DRUG EDUC TEACHERS (Th 2"5) (3)
(2)
(2)
?BLOCK COURSES
HPRO (Health Professions)
2100
4300
4300
4305
4305
4305
4310
�?311
U330
4340
4350
�50
�350
�350
4350
1360
1010
10i0
1040
10i0
1010
1010
10i0
1010
1010
1040
1040
10U0
lOHO
1040
1011
1041
1041
1041
1041
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
:050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1051
1051
1051
1051
1051
1051
1051
1051
1051
1051
1550
1552
2123
3030
3050
3100
3100
3100
3100
3110
3120
3215
3225
3230
3323
3405
1
1
2
1
2
3
1
1
1
1
1
2
3
4
5
1
PERSPEC IN HLTH CARE (W
COM HLTH AND ORGAN (T 6
COM HLTH AND ORGAN (W
AOM, SUP CONS HLT PRO
ADM, SUP CONS HLT PRO
AOM, SUP CONS HLT PRO
GROSS ANATOMY (MWF 9)
GROSS ANATOMY (MWF 10-12) (0)
HUMAN PHYSIOLOGY (M"F 8) (5)
INTRO TO PSYCHIATRY (MWF 9) (3)
DESIGN (MW 10) (2)
3-5) (2)
30-9:30)
3-5) (2)
(T 2-5) (3)
(W 2-5) (3)
(M 11-3) (3)
(5)
(2)
RESEARCH
RESEARCH
RESEARCH
RESEARCH
RESEARCH
MEDICAL
DESIGN (M 3-5) (2)
DESIGN (T 3-5) (2)
DESIGN (Th'3-5) (2)
DESIGN (TTh 9:30) (2)
SCIE I (MTW 3:30-5) (2)
HIST (Hist
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
1
2
3
4
5
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
1
7
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
0
ory)
WORLD
WORLD
WORLD
WORLD
WORLD
WORLD
WORLD
WORLD
WORLn
WORLO
WORLD
WORLO
WORLD
WORLO
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AM H
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
EUR
EUR
EUR
EUR
EUR
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
HIST
ST
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
SINCE
SINCE
SINCE
SINCE
SINCE
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
(3)
AM
AM
AM
AM
AM
AM
AM
AM
AM
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
TO
SINCE
SINCE
SINCE
SINCE
SINCE
SINCE
SINCE
SINCE
SINCE
SINCE
AMER HIST TO
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1377
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1877
1500 (MWF 8) (3)
1500 (TTh 8-9:30)
1500 (MWF 9) (3)
1500 (MWF 9) (3)
1500 (TTh 9:30-11) (3)
1500 (TTh 11-12:30) (3)
1500 (MWF 11) (3)
1500 (MWF 12) (3)
1500 (MWF 12) (3)
1500 (MWF 1) (3)
1500 (MWF 2) (3)
1500 (MWF 2) (3)
1500 (TTh 2-3:30)
1500 (MWF 3) (3)
1500 (MWF 9) (3)
10) (3)
11-12:30)
12) (3)
12) (3)
8-9:30) (3)
9) (3)
(3)
1500 (MWF
1500 (TTh
1500 (MWF
1500 (MWF
(TTh
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTh
(TTh
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTh
(MWF
(MWF
(TTh
(TTh
(MWF
(MWF
(TTh
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(3)
9)
9)
9)
9)
:30
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
11)
9:30-11)
10) (3)
(3)
(3)
10)
10)
11)
11)
11)
12)
2)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
2-3:30)
3) (3)
9) (3)
9:30-11)
9:30-11)
10) (3)
10) (3)
11-12:30)
12) (3)
12) (3)
1) (3)
2) (3)
11) (3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(1)
WORLD HIST TO 1500 (MWF 11) (3)
INTRO HIST 4 SOC S ED (M 2"3:30
EC HIS US TO 1865 (MWF 11) (3)
REPRESEN AMER I (MWF 1) (3)
NO CAROLINA HIS, (MWF 8) (3)
NO CAROLINA HIST (MWF 9) (3)
NO CAROLINA HIST (MWF 10) (3)
NO CAROLINA HIST (MWF 1) (3)
HIST BLACK AMER (MWF 12) (3)
AM MILITARY HIST (MWF 9) (3)
AM REV 4 FED ERA (MWF 12) (3)
SECT 4 CIVIL WAR (M 6:30-9:30) (3)
BIRTH MOD AMERICA (MWF 12) (3)
TEACHING OF SOC STU (MWF 9"11) (3)
HIST ANCIENT GREECE (TTh 9:30-11) (3)
History(continued)
34151 MIDDLE AGES (MWF 9) (3)
34201 EARLY MOO EUR TO 1648 (MWF 12) (3)
36101 HIST F EAST TO 1600 (MWF 2) (3)
37101 INT LA HIS COL PER (MWF 11) (3)
37801 MEX 4 CENTRAL AMER (TTh 11"12:30) (3)
43001 NO CAR HIS TO 1835 (MWF 11) (3)
44201 HIST OF RUSSIA TO 1917 (MWF 2) (3)
44301 HIS OF MOO GERMANY (MWF 10) (3)
44401 HIS OF MOD FRANCE (MWF 1) (3)
44501 HIS OF EASTERN EUR (TTh 11-12:30) (3)
44801 ENG HIST TO 1603 (MWF 11) (3)
44901 DIP H EU 1815-Pres (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
45211 DIRECTED READINGS (TBA) (1)
45221 DIRECTED READINGS (TBA) (1)
45501 HONORS (TBA) (3)
46201 HIST OF MOO JAPAN (MWF 10) (3)
51221 SOL CUL US SI 1865 (MWF 9) (3)
51401 THE OLD SOUTH (MWF 10) (3)
51501 THE AMERICAN WEST (MWF 1) (3)
53101 INTEL HIST OF EUROPE (TTh 11"12:30) (3)
54401 20TH CENT ENGLAND (M 6:30-9:30) (3)
59101 INT ADM ARC HI MAN (TTh 9:30"11) (3)
59201 TCH MUSEU HIS SHE (Th 2"5) (3)
60251 PRSM AM REV EARLY REP (MWF 9) '3)
60301 PRSM MID PER AM HIST (TTh 11"1 :30) (3)
60501 PRSM IN US SI 1929 (MWF 12) (3
63501 PRSM HI ANC GREECE (MWF 10) (3.
63701 PRSM 19 CEN EUR HI (MWF 11) (3)
69001 HIST INTRO TO RESH (TTh 2-3:30) 13)
69951 THESIS (TBA) (2)
6996! THESIS (TBA) (2)
69991 RESIDENCE (TBA) (0)
HOME (Home Economics)
10051 FOOD (M 8) (3)
10061 FOOD LAB (T 8"11) (0)
1006 ;2 FOOD LAB (Th 8-11) (0)
1006 :3 FOOD LAB (T 2"5) (0)
1034I CLOTHING CONSTR 1 (TTh 9:30"12) (1)
1034 ;? CLOTHING CONSTR I (TTh 9:30-12) (1)
1035I CLOTHING CONSTR II (TTh 9:30"12) (1)
1035 ;i CLOTHING CONSTR II (TTh 9:30"12) (1)
10361 CLOTHING CONSTR III (TTh 9:30-12) (1)
1036 CLOTHING CONSTR III (TTh 9:3012) (1)
2103I FAMILY RELATIONS (MWF 8) (3)
2103 ! FAMILY RELATIONS (MWF 2) (3)
2103 :) FAMILY RELATIONS (TTh 2"3:30) (3)
2103 i� FAMILY RELATIONS (W 6:30"9:30) (3)
2105I NUTRITION (MWF 9) (3)
2105 ;I NUTRITION (MWF 11) (3)
2105 :) NUTRITION (MWF 2) (3)
2105 i� NUTRITION Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
21071 SANITATION 4 SAFETY (TTh 11-12:30) (2)
21231 ORIENT HOME EC EDUC (T 9) (1)
2125I MEAL MANAGEMENT (TTh 12"1:30) (2)
2126I CONSUMER AFFAIRS (MWF 12) (3)
2126 CONSUMER AFFAIRS (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
2134I TEXTILES (TTh 1) (2)
2135 1FASHION FUNDAMENTALS (MWF 10) (3)
2151 1I INTRO TO HOME EC (Th 8) (1)
2180 1INTERIORS (MF 3) (3)
2181 1INTERIORS LAB (T 2"5) (0)
2181 INTERIORS LAB (W 2"5) (0)
2181 II INTERIORS LAB (Th 2"5) (0)
2239 1CLOTHING 4 HUMAN BEH (MWF 9) (3)
2290 1MANAGBMENT 4 THEORY (MWF 8) (3)
3200 1INFANCY (MWF 12) (3)
3201 1PRESCHOOL CHILD (TTh 11:00) (3)
3202 1I PRESCHOOL CHILD LAB (TTh 9) (0)
3202 i! PRESCHOOL CHILD LAB (TTh 10) (0)
3202 5i PRESCHOOL CHILD LAB (TTh 2) (0)
3203 1I MIDDLE CHILDHOOD (MWF 9) (3)
3205 1I AOVANCEO FOOD (M 11) (3)
3206 AOV FOOD LAB (Th 10"1) (0)
3206 ; ADV FOOD LAB (F 10-1) (0)
3207I SPEC PROB IN F 4 N (Th 2"5) (3)
3210 1PRESCHOOL EDUCATION (TTh 8) (3)
3211 1PRESCHOOL EDUC LAB (TBA) (0)
3235 1HIST OF COSTUME (MWF 12) (3)
3280 1PROB IN INTERIORS (M 10) (3)
3281 1PROB IN INTERIORS LAB (TTh 10"12) (0)
3286 1CONSUMER EQUIPMENT (MF 1) (3)
3287 1CONS'MER EQUIP LAB (W 1"3) (0)
4303 1FOOO "OR CHILDREN (TTh 9:30-11) (3)
4308 1PRESChNL METH & MAT (TTh 1"3) (3)
4317 1CURRICULUM OEVELOP (TTh 2"3:30) (3)
�H323 1METHODS OF TCHC HE (M-F 10-12) (3)
4324 1CLINICAL DIETETICS (TTh 11) (4)
4325 1aiN DIETETICS LAB (TTh 23:30) (0)
4326 1FOOO SERVICE MCT (MWF 9) (4)
432? 1FOOO SERVICE MCT LAB (MF iO, (0)
328 1QUANTITY FOOO (M 11) (3)
H329 1QUANTITY FOOD LAB (W 101) (0)
W51 1SSWINAR (Th 8) (1)
?4351 2SEMINAR (TTh 12:30-2) (1)
?4380 1OISPLAY TEX FURN (M-F 810) (3)
4390 1MGT OF RESOURCES (M 9) (3)
4391 1MGT RES LAB (TTh 8-10) (0)
4500 1INDEPENDENT STUOY (TBA) (3)
4501 1INDEPENDENT STUOY (TBA) (3)
4502 1INDEPENDENT STUOY (TBA) (3)
4521 1READINGS IN HOME EC (TBA) (1)
4990 1FIELD EXPER IN F A N (TBA) (4)
4991 1FIELD EXPER IN F 4 N (TBA) (4)
5300 1MIDDLE GRADES OCCUR (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
5313 1HUMAN DEV 4 FAM REL (M 6:30-9:30) (3)
5313 iHUMAN DEV & FAM REL (TTh 8-9:30) (3)
5321 1ADULT EDUCATION (TTh 1) (2)
5329 1AOV HOME MGT (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
5332 1MATERNAL 4 INFANT NUT (T 6:30"9:30) (3)
5333 1TEXTILES ANALYSIS (MF ?) (3)
5334 1TEXT ANAL LAB (W 2-5) (0)
5337 1TAILORING (TTh 2-4:30) (3)
5385 1HIST AMERICAN HOMES (MWF 11) (3)
5386 1HOUSING AMERICANS (MWF 10) (3)





� �
Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
Home Economics (continued)
Mathematic
5387
5990
5991
5991
5991
5991
5991
599?
5993
6403
6W18

6UU0
6H80
6488
6500
6501
650"
6980

6983
698U
6986
6987
6988
6989
6995
6996
6997
6999
1
1
1
2
3
4
5
INT LIGHT ING DSIGN (T 6
PRESCHOOL INTERNSHIP (MW
PRESCH INTERNSHIP LAB
PRESCH INTERNSHIP LAB
PRESCH INTERNSHIP LAB
PRESCH INTERNSHIP LAB
PRESCH INTERNSHIP LAB
AOV PRESCHL INTERN (MW
ADV PRESCHL LAB (MWF 1
30-9:30) (3)
8) (3)
(MW 9-12) (0)
(TTh 9-12) (0)
(WF 9-12) (0)
(MF 9-12) (0)
(TTh 1-�t) (0)
8) (3)
-U) (0)
PARENT EOL'CAT
SET INAR -CHILD
ADV METHODS 4
SEMINAR-FOOD
ION (Th 6:3030) (3)
DEV (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
CURRIC (W 5-6) (3)
, NUTR (TH 6:30-9:30) (3
EM INAR-CONSUMER
RESEARCH IN
INDEPENDENT
INDEPENDENT
INDEPENDENT
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
THESIS (TBA
HOME
STUDY
SHJDY
STUDY
CHILD
CHILD
CLOTH
CLOTH
ECON (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
EC (M 6:30-9:30) (3)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
SPEC I
SPEC I I
4 TEX
& TEX
(TBA
(TBA)
EC EDUC (TBA
EC EDUC (TBA
& NUTR (TBA)
HOME
HOME
FOOD
FOOD 4 NUTR
HOUSING MGT
HOUSING MGT
'31
THESIS (TBA) (3)
THESIS (TBA) (3)
RESIDENCE (TBA) (0)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(M 2:30-4)(3)
(M ?:30-i) (3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(?)
(3)
(3)
l �A
(TBA
(TBA
?BLOCKED FOR PROFESSIONAL SEMESTER
INDT (Industrial Educ.�see Technology)
ITAL (Italian�see Foreign Languages,
JOUR (Journalism�see English)
LATN (Latin�see Foreign Languages
LIBS (Library Science)
Course Section
No.No
10001RESEARCH SKILLS (TTh 8) (1)
?10002RESEARCH SKILLS (TTh 9) (1)
?10003RESEARCH SKILLS (TTh 11) (1)
?10004RESEARCH SKILLS (TTh 12) (1)
10005RESEARCH SKILLS (TTh 1) (1)
10006RESEARCH SKILLS (TTh 2) (1)
?10007RESEARCH SKILLS (TTh 3) (1)
?10008RESEARCH SKILLS (TTh 4) (1)
10009RESEARCH SKILLS (F 8) (1)
100010RESEARCH SKILLS (F 9) (1)
100011RESEARCH SKILLS (F 10) (1)
100012RESEARCH SKILLS (F 11) (1)
100013RESEARCH SKILLS (F 12) (1)
10001iRESEARCH SKILLS (F 1) (1)
100015RESEARCH SKILLS (M 8) (1)
100016RESEARCH SKILLS (M 9) (1)
100017RESEARCH SKILLS (M 10) (1)
100018RESEARCH SKILLS (M 11) (1)
100019RESEARCH SKILLS (M 12) (1)
100020RESEARCH SKILLS (M 1) (1)
100021RESEARCH SKILLS (M 2) (1)
100022RESEARCH SKILLS (M 3) (1)
100023RESEARCH SKILLS (M 4) (1)
10002MRESEARCH SKILLS (W 8) (1)
100025RESEARCH SKILLS (W 9) (1)
100026RESEARCH SKILLS (W 10) (1)
100027RESEARCH SKILLS (W 11) (1)
100028RESEARCH SKILLS (W 12) (1)
100029RESEARCH SKILLS (W 1) (1)
100030RESEARCH SKILLS (W 2) (1)
100031RESEARCH SKILLS (W 3) (1)
100032RESEARCH SKILLS (W 4) (1)
2123INTRO TO LBRNSHP (TBA) (1)
3000STORYTELLING (T 12:30"2:30) (2)
�?4323MET 4 MAT MED PROG (M-F 2:30"4) (3)
5000MEDIA FOR CHILDREN (MWF 11) (3)
5002INTRO TO REFERENCE (TTh 9:30-11) (3)
5003ORGAN OF MEDIA (TTh 11-12:30; T 2) (3)
5003ORGAN OF MEDIA (M 5:30-6:30; W 6:30"9:30)(3)
500USELECT OF MEDIA (T 36) (3)
5005LIB AOMIN 4 MGT (M 7-10) (3)
5006LIB & SOCIETY (W 9-11) (2)
(000TECHNICAL SERV (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
6002HIST OF BOOKS & LIBRS (MWF 1) (3)
6003REF IN SOCIAL SCI (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
6006AUTO LIB PROCESS (MWF 12) (3)
6300SEM LIB ADM-COM COL (Th H"6) (2)
6400SEM LIB A0M8CHOOL (W k"6) (2)
6500INDEPENDENT STUOY (TBA) (2)
6990INTERNSHIP (TBA) (2)
�CLASSENDS OCTOBER 13
?�CLASSENDS OCTOBER 4
MATHEMATICS& COMPUTER SCIENCE
MATH(Mathematics)
00011MATH LEARNING LAB (MWF 8) (0)
00012MATH LEARNING LAB. (TTh 8"9:30) (0)
00013MATH LEARNING LAB (MWF 9) (0)
0001tMATH LEARNING LAB (TTh 9:30-11) (0)
00015MATH LEARNING LAB (MWF 10) (0)
00016MATH LEARNING LAB (MWF 11) (0)
00017MATH LEARNING LAB (TTh 11"12:30) (0)
00018MATH LEARNING LAB (MWF 12) (0)
00019MATH LEARNING LAB (MWF 1) (0)
000110MATH LEARNING LAB (MWF 2) (0)
000111MATH LEARNING LAB (MWF 3) (0)
000112MATH LEARNING LAB (TTh 3:30-5) (0)
000113MATH LEARNING LAB (MWF 4) (0)
10631COLLEGE ALGEBRA (M-F 8) (3)
10632COLLEGE ALGEBRA (M-F 8) (3)
1063
1063
1063
1063
1063
1063
1063
1063
1063
1063
1063
1063
1063
1063
1063
1065
1065
1065
1065
1065
1065
1065
1065
1065
1065
1065
1065
1065
1071
1075
1075
1075
1075
1075
1075
1085
1085
1085
2119
2123
2127
2127
2127
2127
2127
2127
2129
2129
2129
2129
2165
2171
2172
2172
2173
2173
2182
2182
�3219
�3219
�3219
�3219
?3220
?3220
?3220
�3220
?3221
?3221
?3222
?3222
3228
3228
3228
3233
3256
3263
3550
4307
W322
4323
1331
i550
5021
5101
5M01
5601
6011
6121
6281
6996
6999
?STUDENTS
3
i
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
1
3
i
5
6
7
B
9
10
11
12
13
1
1
2
3
i
5
6
1
2
3
1
1
1
2
3
i
5
6
1
2
3
i
1
1
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
3
i
1
2
3
i
1
2
1
2
1
2
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
MUST
s (continued)
COLLEGE ALGEBRA (M-F
COI LEGE ALGEBRA (M-f
college algebra (m-f
college algebra (m-f
college algebra (m-f
colleg1 algebra (m-f
college algebra (m-f
college algebra (m-f
college algebra (m-f
college algebra (m-f
college algebra (m-f
college algebra (m-f
college algebra (m-f
college algebra (m-f
college algebra (m-f
college algebra (mwf
college algebra (mwf
college algebra (mwf
college algebra (mwf
COLLEGE ALGEBRA (TTh
COLLEGE ALGEBRA (TTh
COLLEGE ALGEBRA (MWF
COLLEGE ALGEBRA (MWF
10) (3)
11) (3)
11) (3)
11) (3)
I) (3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
9:30-11) (3)
11-12:30) (3!
II) (3)
1) (3)
1)
1)
1)
2)
2)
2)
2)
3)
3)
3)
8)
8)
9)
9)
COLLEGE
COLLEGE
COLLEGE
COLLEGE
COLLEGE
APPLIED
PLAN! 1R
PLANE
PLANE
PLANE"
PLANE
PLANE
PRE
PRE
(MWF 1) (3)
(TTh 12:30- )
(TTh 2-3:30) I
(MWF 2) (3)
(MWF 2) (3)
IG (TTh 12) (?)
ALGEBRA
ALGEBRA
ALGEBRA
ALGEBRA
ALGEBRA
TR
G
(3)
3)
TRIG
TRIG
TRIG
TRIG
TRIG
CALCULUS
CALCULUS
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
MATH
MATH
8) (3)
10) (3)
11) (3)
11) (3)
1) (3)
2) (3)
(M-F
(M-F
PRE-CALCULUS MATH (M-F
ELEM OF CALCULUS (MWF
EARL EXPER PROSP
BASIC CNC MATH I
CONC MATH
10) (5)
12) (5)
12) (5)
12) (3)
TCH (TTh 11) (1)
(MWF 8) (3)
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
CONC
CONC
CONC
CONC
CONC
CONC
CONC
CONC
ADV CON MOD
CALCULUS
CALCULUS
CALCULUS
CALCULUS
CALCULUS
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
I (
9)
11
11
12
2)
8
II
(MTWTh
(MTWTh
(MTWTh
I (MTWTh
I (MTWTh
(MWF
(MWF
TTh
(TTh
(MWF
(TTh
(TTh
(TTh
(TTh
(MWF
10) (4)
10) (4)
10) (i)
12) (i)
12) (i)
(3)
) (3)
-12:30)
:30-2) I
(3)
) (2)
9) (2)
11) (2)
1) (?)
12) (3)
(3)
3)
INTEG CALCULUS I (M-F
INTEG CALCULUS I (M-F
TCH ELEM MATH (TTh 6)
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
MATH
TCH
TCH
TCH
TCH
TCH
TCH
TCH
TCH
TCH
TCH
TCH
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
STATIS
STATIS
10) (5)
12) (5)
(3)
(TTh 10) (3)
(TTh 11) (3)
(TTh 1) (3)
LAB (MWF 8) (0)
LAB (MWF 10) (0)
LAB (MWF 11) (0)
LAB (MWF 1) (0)
GR
GR
GR
GR
4-9 (TTh 9) (3)
i-9 (TTh 12) (3)
i-9 LAB (MWF 9) (0)
4-9 LAB (MWF 12) (0)
METH I (MWF 8) (3)
METH I (MWF 11) (3)
ELEM STATIS METH I (MWF 1) (3)
COLLEGE GEOMETRY (TTh 12:30-2) (3)
LINEAR ALGEBRA (MWF 12) (3)
INTRO MOD ALC (MWF 2) (3)
MATH HONORS (IdA) (2)
MATH STATIS I (MWF 1) (3)
FOUNDA OF MATH (MWF 10) (3)
TEACHING OF MATH (M-f 11) (3)
INTRO ORD DIFF EQUA (MWF 9) (3)
MATH HONORS (TBA) (2)
THEORY OF NUMBERS I (MWF 8) (3)
ADV CALCULUS I (TTh 9:30-11) (3)
INT PART DIFF EQ I (MWF 12) (3)
NON-EUCLID GEOMETRY (M 6:30"9:30) (3)
MODERN ALGEBRA I (TTh 8"9:30) (3)
REAL VARIABLES I (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
SEM MATH ED I (T 12) (1)
THESIS (TBA) (6)
RESIDENCE (TBA) (0)
ENROLL IN SAME CLASS SECTION AS LAB
10) (3)
12) (3)
1-2:30)
(3)
CSCI (Computer Science)
3600 1 INTRO DIGIT COMPUT (MWF
3600 2 INTRO DIGIT COMPUT (MWF
3601 1 COMPUT ORG 4 PROGR (TTh
3608 1 COBOL (MWF 10) (2)
i600 1 SYSTEMS ANALYSIS (MWF 8) (3)
i626 1 SWIT THEOR 4 MACH ORG (MWF 2) (3)
5774 1 PROGRAMMING FOR RESEARCH (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
6702 1 INTRO INFORM PROCESS (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
MRSC (Medical Record Science)
TERM IN I (MWF 10 (4)
TERM I LAB (MW 11) (0)
SCIE I (M-F 9) (5)
SCI I LAB (TTh 10) (0)
MED REC DP (MWTh 2) (4)
MED REC DP LAB (MW 3) (0)
30051 MEDICAL
30061 MEDICAL
3010MED REC
3011MED REC
4010ORG MAN
4011 1ORG MAN
CHAMBE
1805
2805
3805
4805
6805
1305
2805
3305
4805
6805
1815
2815
3815
4� 15
6815
1815
2815
3815
4815
6815
1315
2815
3815
4815
6815
1815
2815
3815
4815
6815
1825
2825
3825
4825
6825
1825
2825
3825
4825
6825
1835
2835
3835
4835
6835
1845
2845
3845
4845
6845





29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 17
MEDT (Medical Technology)
Music (continued)
Music (continued)
f
3010
3011
1010
4011
4995
5030
5031
5060
5061
CLIN HEMAT 4 MICROS I (MWF 8)
CL IN HEMAT t, MICROS LAB (M 10
IMMUN0HEM 4 SER0 (TTh 9) (2)
IMMUN0HEM 4 SER0 LAB (TTh 10-1?)
GEN CLIN EDUC I (TBA) (1)
CLIN CHEM I (TTh 1) (?)
CLIN CHEM I LAB (WF 10-1) (2)
CLIN MICROBIOL II (TWThF 2) (4)
CLIN MICROBIOL II LAB (TWTh 3"5)
(3)
1) (1)
(?)
(?)
MUSC (Music)
CourseSection
No.No.
PERFORMANCE GROUPS
1605OPERA THEATRE (TTh i"6) (1)
?605OPERA THEATRE (TTh 46) (1)
3605OPERA THEATRE (TTh 4-6) (1)
�?605OPERA THEATRE (TTh 4'6) (1)
6605OPERA THEATRE (TTh 4-6) (1)
1625CONCERT CHOIR (MTWTh 2) (1)
2625CONCERT CHOIR (MTWTh 2) (1)
3625CONCERT CHOIR (MTWTh 2) (1)
4625CONCERT CHOIR (MTWTh 2) (1)
66?5CONCEPT CHOIR (MTWTh 2) (1)
1635UN IV CHORALE (MTWTh 12) (1)
2635UN IV CHORALE (MTWTh 12) (1)
3635UN!V CHORALE (MTWTh 12) (1)
4635UN IV CHORALE (MTWTh 12) (1)
1645MEN'S GLEE CLUB (MWF 1) (1)
2645MENS GLEE CLUB (MWF 1) (1)
3645MENS GLEE CLUB (MWF 1) (1)
U645MENS GLEE CLUB (MWF 1) (1)
1655WOMENS CHORUS (TTh 3) (1)
2655WOMENS CHORUS (TTh 3) (1)
36551WOMENS CHORUS (TTh 3) (1)
1655WOMENS CHORUS (TTh 3) (1)
1665WOMENS GLEE CLUB (MWF 12) (1)
2665WOMENS GLEE CLUB (MWF 12) (1)
3665WOMENS GLEE CLUB (MWF 12) (1)
U665WOMENS GLEE CLUB (MWF 12) (1)
1705MARCHING BAND (MWF 3"i:30) (1
2705MARCHING BAND (MWF 3"4:30) (1
3705MARCHING BAND (MWF 3"4:30) (1
4705MARCHING BAND (MWF 3"4:30) (1
1735WIND ENS (MTWTh 1) (1)
2735WIND ENS (MTWTh 1) (1)
3735WIND ENS (MTWTh 1) (1)
U735dIND ENS (MTWTh 1) (1)
6735WIND ENS (MTWTh 1) (1)
17i5SYM ORCHESTRA (T 7:30"10) (1)
2745SYM ORCHESTRA (T 7:30-10) (l)
3715SYM ORCHESTRA (T 7:30-10) (1)
1715SYM ORCHESTRA (T 7:30"10) (1)
6745SYM ORCHESTRA (T 7:30-10) (1)
1755SYMP ORCH LAB (TTh 4) (0)
2755SYMP ORCH LAB (TTh 4) (0)
3755SYMP ORCH LAB (TTh 4) (0)
1755SYMP ORCH LAB (TTh 4) (0)
6755SYMP ORCH LAB (TTh 4) (0)
CHAMBERGROUPS
1805CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
2805CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
3805CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
U805CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
6805CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
19052CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
28052CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
38052CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
18052CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
68052CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
1815CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
2815CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
3815CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
i�15CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
6815CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
18152CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
28152CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
38152CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
18152CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
68152CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
13153CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
28153CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
38153CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
U8153CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
68153CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
1815iCHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
2815iCHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
3815iCHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
18154CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
6815iCHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
1825CHAMBER MUSIC (TTh 2) (1)
2825CHAMBER MUSIC (TTh 2) (1)
3825CHAMBER MUSIC (TTh 2) (1)
4825CHAMBER MUSIC (TTh 2) (1)
6825CHAMBER MUSIC (TTh 2) (1)
18252CHAMBER MUSIC (TTh 9) (1)
28252CHAMBER MUSIC (TTh 9) (1)
38252CHAMBER MUSIC (TTh 9) (1)
1825�CHAMBER MUSIC (TTh 9) (1)
68252CHAMBER f"JSIC (TTh 9) (1)
1835CHAMBER ,iUSIC (TBA) (1)
135CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
3835CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
1835CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
6835CHAMBER MUSIC (TBA) (1)
1815CHAMBER MUSIC (Th 7-9) (1)
2815CHAMBFR MUSIC (Th 7"9) (1)
38U5CHAMBtR MUSIC (Th 7-9) (1)
4845CHAMBER MUSIC (Th 7"9) (1)
68i5CHAMBER MUSIC (Th 7-9) (1)
Course
No.
1855
2855
3855
i855
6855
1855
2855
3855
i855
6855
1865
2865
3865
1865
6865
1865
2865
3865
i865
6865
1875
2875
3875
1875
6875
1885
2885
3885
i885
6885
1895
2895
3895
4895
6895
1000
1105
1105
1105
1105
1115
1115
1115
1156
1156
1156
1156
1205
1205
1205
1326
13b6
1366
1366
1366
1i05
mis
1125
1i35
1ii5
1115
2105
2105
2105
2105
2105
2115
2115
2208
2208
2218
2218
2228
2258
2305
2315
2326
2356
2356
2356
2366
2366
2366
2U55
3018
3018
3018
3018
3018
3018
3018
3018
3018
3028
3028
3038
3038
3038
3018
3018
3217
3217
3237
3237
3257
3277
3326
3356
3356
3356
3366
3i55
3607
Section
No.
?
2
?
?
2
2
2
2
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
I
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
3
i
1
2
3
1
2
3
4
1
2
3
1
1
2
3
i
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
3
i
5
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
3
1
2
3
1
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
1
2
1
2
3
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
2
3
1
1
1
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAM3ER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER MUSIC
CHAMBER
CHAMBER
CHAMBER
CHAMBER
CHAMBER
CHAMBER
CHAMBER
CHAMBER
CHAMBER
CHAMBER
RECITAL
PIANO
PIANO
PIANO
PIANO
PIANO
PIANO
PIANO
MUS
MUS
(T
(T
(T
(T
(T
(M
(M
(M
(M
(M
(W
(W
(W
(w
(w
3)
3)
3)
3)
3)
2)
2)
2)
2)
2)
3)
3)
3)
3)
3)
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
(W 3)
GRP
GRP
GRP
GRP
GRP
GRP
GRP
ICIANSHIP
ICIANSHIP
BASIC MUSICIANSHIP
BASIC MUSICIANSHIP
BEG VOICE GRP (TTh
BEG VOICE GRP (TTh
BEG VOICE GRP (TTh
COMPOSITION (TTh
COMPRE MUSIC LAB
COMPRE MUSIC LAB
COMPRE MUSIC LAB
COMPRE MUSIC LAB
WOODWIND GROUP
WOODWIND GROUP
(0)
(0)
(0)
(0)
(0)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
BEG
BEG
BEG
BEG
BEG
BEG
BEG
BASIC
BASIC
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(0)
(TTh 8) (1)
(MW 9) (1)
(TTh 9) (1)
(MW 11) (1)
(TTh 1) (1)
3) (1)
11) (1)
(MTWTh 9) (4)
(MTWTh 9) (4)
(MTWTh 11) (4)
(MTWTh 11) (4)
12) (1)
1) (1)
2) (1)
11) (1)
(TTh 10) (1)
(TTh 10) (1)
(TTh 10) (1)
(TTh 10) (1)
12) (1)
8) (1)
(TTh
(TTh
(TTh
(TTh
WOODWIND GROUP (TTh 2) (1)
BRASS CROUP (TTh 8) (1)
PERCUSSION GROUP (TTh 8) (1)
PERCUSSION GROUP (TTh 12) (1)
INT PIANO GROUP (MW 8) (1)
GROUP
GROUP
GROUP
GROUP
GROUP
GROUP
MUSIC APPRECIATI
MUSIC APPRECIAT
INT
INT
INT
INT
INT
INT
PIANO
PIANO
PIANO
PIANO
PIANO
PIANO
APPRECI
APPREC
(MW 10) (1)
(TTh 12) (1)
(MW 1) (1)
(TTh 10) (1)
(MW 12) (1)
(MW 2) (1)
ON (MW 12) (2)
ON (TTh 12) (2)
ORCHESTRAL MUSIC (TTh 1) (2)
ORCHESTRAL MUSIC (TTh 2) (2)
MUSIC OF THE THEATER (TTh 12) (2)
HISTORY OF JAZZ MUSC (TTh 1) (2)
STRING GROUP (TIh 9) (1)
STRING GROUP (TTh 10) (1)
COMPOSITION (T 10 4 TBA) (2)
COMPRE MUSICIANSHIP (MTWTh 9) (4)
MUSICIANSHIP (MTWTh 10) (4)
ANSHIP (MTWTh 12) (4)
LAB (TTh 11) (1)
LAB (TTh 11) (1)
LAB (TTh 11) (1)
(TTh 9) (1)
SKILLS (MWF 8) (3)
SKILLS (MWF
SKILLS (MWF
SKILLS (MWF
SKILLS (MWF
SKILLS (MWF
SKILLS (MWF
SKILLS (MWF
SKILLS (MWF
GRD (TTh 9)
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
COMPRE
COMPRE
COMPRE
COMPRE
COMPRE
ACCOMPANYING
BASIC MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
MUSIC
EL EM
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
BASIC
ME IN
ME IN
9) (3)
10) (3)
10) (3)
11) (3)
12) (3)
1) (3)
(3)
(3)
2)
3)
(2)
ELEM
ME INTERMED
ME INTERMED
GRD (TTh -) (2)
GRO (TTh 9) (2)
GRD (TTh 10) (2)
ME INTERMED GRD (TTh 1) (2)
MUSC EXCEPT CHILD (TTh 12) (2)
MUSC EXCEPT CHILD (TTh 1) (2)
BEG INSTRU-INST MU ED (TTh 11) (2)
BEG INSTRU-INST MU ED (TTh 11) (2)
BEG INSTR VOC GEN ME (TTh 11) (2)
BEG INSTR VOC GEN ME (TTh 11) (2)
MUSIC THERAPY I (MWF 12) (3)
MARCHING BAND TECH (TTh 9) (2)
COMPOSITION (T 10 4 TBA) (2)
COMPRE MUSICIANSHIP (MWF 9) (3)
COMPRE MUSICIANSHIP (MWF 9) (3)
COMPRE MUSICIANSHIP (MWF 10) (3)
ELECTRON IC MUS COMP (MWF 12) (2)
ACCOMPANYING (TBA) (1)
PIANO PEDAGOGY (TTh 10) (2)
Course
No.
3627
3637
3796
3936
3936
3936
3936
U277
1326
1366
1155
4506
1607
5257
5326
5336
5406
5426
5176
5607
5627
5706
5926
59U7
5957
5997
6006
6316
6326
6366
6406
6436
6497
6506
6887
6917
6927
6937
Section
No.
1
1
1
1
2
3
4
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
(3)
(2)
ORGAN PEDAGOGY (MWF 12)
VOICE PEDAGOGY (TTh 11)
OPERA LIT (TTh 9) (2)
CONDUCTING 4 SCORING (MWF
CONDUCT ING 4 SCORING (MW7
CONDUCTING 4 SCORING (MWF
CONDUCTING 4 SCORING (MWF
MUSIC FOR GRP ACT (TTh 12)
11)
11)
11)
11)
(2)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
) (3)
(3)
(2)
2)
COMPOSITION (T 10 4 TBA
ADV COMP ELEC MED (TBA)
ACCOMPANYING (TBA) (1)
DIR STUDY MU THEORY (TBA) (2)
APPLIED PIANO PEDAGOGY (TTh 1) (3)
PSYCH FDN OF MUSIC (TTh 10) (2)
20TH CENTURY HARMONY (TTh 12) (2)
ADVNC ORCHESTRATION (TTh 2) (2)
MUSIC OF BAROQUE ERA (TTh 10) (2)
MUSIC OF ROMANTIC ERA (TTh 3)
AFRICAN MUSIC (TTh 9) (2)
PI AM) LIT 4 PEDAGOGY (TTh 11)
STUDIO VOCAL TECH (TTh 9) (2)
ADVD APPLIED COND (MWF 10) (3)
WIND INST LIT (TTh 11) (2)
CHORAL PROB 4 TECH (TTh 11) (2)
INST PROB 4 TECH (TTh 9) (2)
CLINICAL INTERNSHIP (TBA) (1
MUSIC STRUCT 4 STYLE (TTh 1)
SCOPE ANALYSIS (TTh 12) (2)
COMPOSITION IT 10 4 TBA) (2)
SPEC PROB ELEC MUS (TBA) (2)
MUSIC-MIDDLE AGES (TTh 2) (2)
SYMPHONIC MUSIC (TTh 8) (2)
SEM RES IN MUSIC (TBA) (2)
DIR STUDY IN THEORY (TBA) (2)
INTR RESEARCH IN MU (TTh 12) (2)
MUSIC ADM 4 SUPER (T 7"9) (2)
SEM PROB IN MU ED (TBA) (2)
SEM PROB IN MU ED (TBA) (2)
(1)
NURS (Nursing)
1
2100
2100
2100
2101
2101
2106
2107
2107
2107
2107
3201
3202
3201
3202
3230
3230
3231
3231
3231
3250
3251
4300
4300
4301
3305
3306
4315
4315
4316
4330
4340
4350
4351
4351
5500
1
2
1
1
2
3
4
1
1
2
2
1
1
2
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
FUND A
FUNDA
FUNDA
FUNDA
FUNOA
NUTR
NUTR
NUTR
NUTR
NUTR
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
ADV MED
ADV MED
ADV MED
ADV MED
MATER 4
MATER
MATER
MATER
MATER
GERIATRIC
GERIATRIC
NURS (M 2-4) (8)
NURS (ThF 10)
NURS (F 12-2)
NURS L (T 8-4) (0)
NURS L (W 8-4) (0)
SETTING (M 1) (2)
SETTING L (M 3"5) (0)
SETTING L (T 1-3) (0)
SETTING L (W 3-5) (0)
SETTING L (Th 3"5) (0)
SURG NURS (WTh 16) (11)
SURG NURS (MT 1-11) (0)
SURG NURS (MT 1-6) (11)
SURG NURS (WTh 1"11) (0)
CHILD CARE (Th 9"4) (8)
CHILD CARE (F 8"11)
CHILD CARE (MTW 8-12) (0)
CHILD CARE (MTW 39) (0)
CHILD CARE (MTW 125) (0)
NURS CARE (TBA) (3)
NURS CARE L (TBA) (0)
COMM MEN HLTH NURS (W 2"4) (11)
COMM MEN HLTH NURS (WTh 9"1)
COMM MEN HLTH NURS L (MT 9"4) (0)
CLIN NURS SPECIALTY (TBA) (3)
CLIN NURS SPECIALTY L (TBA) (0)
COMM HLTH NURS (W 5"7) (11)
COMM HLTH NURS (F 10-12)
COMM HLTH NURS L (MTWTh 9-3) (0)
TRENDS IN NURS (Th 5"7) (2)
PROF NURS PROBL (M 5"7) (2)
LEADERSHIP NURS (F 8"10) (5)
LEADERSHIP NURS LMT 7"4) (0)
LEAOfRSHIP NURS L (T MS) (0)
INDEPENDENT STUOY (TBA) (3)
OCCT (Occupational Therapy)
Course
No.
3001
3010
3011
4010
4011
4020
4030
4521
4990
499?
Section
No.
OCCT
OCCT
OCCT
OCCT
OCCT
OCCT
OCCT
OCCT
OCCT
OCCT
THER
THER
THER
THER
THER
THER
THER
THER
THER
THER
AGENTS I (MW 1-3) (2)
THEOR I (T 2:30-3:30) (2)
THEOR I LAB (TTh 1-2:30) (0)
THEOR III (MW 8) (3)
THEOR III LAB (TThF 8) (0)
SEM I (M 1) (1)
THEOR V (TTh 1) (2)
PRO LIT I (TBA) (2)
FLO WK l-APP PHY DYS
FLO WK l-APP PSY DYS
(TBA)
(TBA)
(1)
(1)
PRCA (Parks, Recreation, Conservation)
2000
2000
3000
3001
3200
3200
3300
3002
3101
3?01
4600
4990
4602
5600
INT LEI SER (MWF 8) (3)
INT LEI SER (MWF 1) (3)
GRP PROC LEI SER (TTh 8) (?)
GRP PROC LEI SER LAB (M 3"5) (1)
THERAP REC (MWF 9) (3)
THERAP REC (MWF 12) (3)
FOR REC 4 NAT RES MGT (TTh 2"3:40)
REC PLAN 4 ADM (TTh 9) (2)
REC PROG 4 DESIGN (MWF 2) (3)
REC FOR AGED (TTh 1) (2)
IND STUDY (TBA) (1)
REC FLDWK (TBA) (1?)
PR IN 4 PHIL LEI SER (TTh 12) (2)
TREND 4 PROB (MWF 10) (3)
(4!





Page 18 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
PHIL (Philosophy)
Physical Education (continued)
1
?
3
d
s
H
3
3
3
1100
1100
1100
1100
1100
1100
1170
1170
1171
1171
1500
1500
1500
1500
1500
1691
2271
2271
2272
2273
2280
2280
2310
23 ?0
2330
23H0
23W
2580
2580
2581
3�51
3580
1312
1331
5250
5531
5532
5533
1000
1000
1000
1000
1000
1000
1013
1018
1021
1021
1021
1021
1021
1021
1021
1025
1101
1101
1101
110�
1101
1107
1108
1111
1112
1115
1116
1118
1119
1119
1120
1120
1120
1121
1139
1139
1139
11i0
1110
1251
1255
1261
1291
1357
2123
2123
2251
2255
2261
2291
2300
2300
2323
2323
2530
2530
2701
2727
2728
2760
2761
2763
276U
2765
2766
2767
2772
2773
2778
2781
2785
2788
2800
3515
1
9
3
l
5
6
1
2
1
2
1
2
3
i
5
VALUE
VALUE
VALUE
VALUE
VALUE
VALUE
(TTh
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(TTh
(MWF
11-12:
8) (3)
9) (3)
10) (3)
11) (3)
12:30-2)
3) (3)
30) (3)
KN0WL EXIST
KN0WL EXIST
KN0WL EXIST
KN0WL EXIST
KN0WL EXIST
KNOWL EXIST
HUMAN CONDUCT
HUMAN CONDUCT (MWF 1) (3)
MAN AND THE STATE (MWF 11) (3)
MAN AND THE STATE (MWF 2) (3)
INTRO TO LOGIC (MWF 10) (3)
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
BKGR I
OF ART
(3)
TO
TO
TO
TO
AND ITS
TO PH IL
LOGIC
LOGIC
LOGIC
LOGIC
11) (3)
12) (3)
1) (3)
i) (3)
I (TTh 8-9
(MWF 12)
INTRO
INTRO
INTRO
INTRO
BIBLE AND ITS BKGR I (TTh 8"9:30)
INTRO TO PH IL OF ART (MWF 12) (3)
INTRO TO PHIL OF ART (MWF (3)
PHIL PERSPEC OF SEX (MWF 10) (3)
PHIL AND EDUC (MWF 2) (3)
INTRO PHII OF SPORT (MWF 9) (3)
INTRO PHIL OF SPORT (TTh 9:30-11)
ANCIENT PHILOSOPHY (MWF 12) (3)
SURV MEDIEVAL PHIL (MWF 9) (3)
MODERN PHILOSOPHY (MWF 1) (3)
SURV CONTEMP PHIL (MWF 11) (3)
SURV CONTFMP PHIL (MWF 2) (3)
INTRO CRIT THINKING (MWF 9) (3)
INTRO CRIT THINKING (MWF 10) (3)
MORAL PROB IN MED (MWF 12) (3)
AMERICAN PHILOSOPHY (TTh 11"12:30)
INTERMEDIATE LOGIC (MWF 2) (3)
ARISTOTLE (TTh 9:30-11) (3)
CONTNL RATIONALISM (MWF 11) (3)
METAPHYSICS (TTh 2-3:30 (3)
DIRECTED READINGS (TBA) (1)
DIRECTED READINGS (TBA) (2)
DIRECTED READINGS (TBA) (3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
PHYE (Physical Education)
3
i
5
6
1
1
1
2
3
i
5
6
1
1
1
2
3
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
3
1
1
2
3
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
?
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
FOUNO
FOUND
FOUND
FOUND
FOUND
FOUND
SOCCER
PHYE
PHYE
PHYE
PHYE
PHYE
PHYE
(MF
ELEM
EL EM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
SWIM
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAS
LAB
LAB
10)
(MW
(TTh
(TTh
(TTh
(TTh
(TTh
(TTh
(1)
10) (1)
8:30-9:30) (1)
9:30-10:30) (1)
10:30-11:30) (1
11:30-12:30) (1J
12:30-1:30) (1)
1:30-2:30) (1)
TENNIS (MW 9) (1)
TENNIS (MW 10) (1)
TENNIS (TTh 9:30-10:30) (1)
TENNIS (MW 9) (1)
TENNIS (MW 10) (1)
TENNIS (TTh 11:30-12:30) (1)
FLD HOC (TTh 1) (1)
ADAPT ACTIVITIES (MW 10) (1)
PHYS COND (MW 9) (1)
PHYS COND (MW 10) (1)
PHYS COND (TTh 9:30-10:30) (1)
ARCHERY (MF 11) (1)
ARCHERY (TTh 11) (1)
SQUARE DANCE (WF 10) (1)
ELEM MOD DANCE (MW 9) (1)
SOCIAL DANCE (WF 12) (1)
FOLK DANCE (TTh 9) (1)
TAP DANCE (MF 11) (1)
BADMINTON (MF 11) (l)
INT SWIM (TTh 11:30-12:30) (1)
VOLLEYBALL (MF 1) (1)
VOLLEYBALL (MW 2) (1)
GOLF (MW 9) (1)
GOLF (MW 10) (1)
GOLF (TTh 9:30-10:30) (1)
ADV TENNIS (MF 11) (1)
BOWLING (MW 9) (1)
10) (1)
11) (1)
(MW 9) (1)
(MW 10) (1)
(M-F i) (1)
SWIM (M-F H) (1)
BSKTBL (M-F i) (1)
WREST (M-F i) (1)
MOD SOC (TTh 12) (2)
4 ORIENT TCH PHYE (MW 3) (1)
4 ORIENT TCH PHYE (MW 9) (1)
FTBL (M-F H) (1)
SWIM (M-F H) (1)
BSKTBL (M-F �) (1)
WREST (M-F H) (1)
MOVEMT (M 8; W 8"10) (2)
MOVEMT (M 10; F 10-12) (2)
BOWLING (MW
BOWLING (MW
ICE SKATING
ICE SKATING
FRESH FTBL
FRESH
FRESH
FRESH
HPERS
INT
INT
V.AR
VAR
VAR
VAR
FOUND
FOUND
PR IN OF PHYE (TTh 8) (2)
PRIN OF PHYE (TTh 1) (2)
GRP GMS LOW ORGAN (TTh 2) (2)
GRP GMS LOW ORGAN (MF 11) (2)
TUTORING (TTh H) (1)
FTBL OFFICIATING (TTh 10-12) (2)
VLBL OFFICIATING (TTh 10-12) (1)
S 4 M - GOLF (TTh 1-3) (1)
S 4 M - BAOM 4 BOWL (TTh 1-3) (1)
S 4 M - SWIM (MF 10-12) (1)
S 4 M WATERSPORTS (WF 12"2) (1)
S 4 M TUMBLING (TTh 8-10) (1)
S 4 M EDUC GYMN (TTh 8"10) (1)
S t M GYMN (MW 10-12) (2)
S i M FLD HOC (MW 1-3) (1)
S 4 M VOLBL (MW 1"3) (1)
SENIOR LIFE SAVING (WF ?-3:30) (2)
S 4 M MOD DANCE (TTh 2-) (1)
S 4 M FOLK 4 SQ OANCE (TTh 2"H) (1)
WATER SAFETY INS (MWF 6-10) (3)
HUM KIN 4 MOTOR LEARN (MF 9; W 9"11) (3)
PRAC 4 PROC PHYE ELM SC (MW 1) (2)
H
3
3
h
3
N
3
35 U5
35i6
3560
3560
3600
3610
3611
3612
3fi13
361U
3615
3783
378i
J 3793
3 3791
3850
5 1323
1323
ii03
i80i
1805
1906
5302
6001
6102
6201
6005
6500
6508
?6990
�?6991
6995
6996
2
1
1
5
i
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
PRAC PROC PriYE ELM SC (TTh 8) (2)
S 4 M ELM SCH INST (TTh 12-2) (?)
PRAC 4 PROC EARLY CHILD (MW 12) (2)
PRAC 4 PROC EARLY THILD (TTh 2) (2)
COACHING THEORIES d 9) (2)
COACHING VLBL (TTh 10-11:30) (1)
COACHING FLD HOC (TTh 10-11:30) (1)
COACHING SOCCER (MW 1"2:30) (1)
COACHING BSKTBL (MW 1-2:30) (l)
COACHING WRESTLING (TTh 8"9:30) (1)
COACHING FOOTBALL (TTh 8"9:30) (1)
S 4 M BSKBL (MF 10-12) (1)
S 4 M 3SBL (MF 10-12) (1)
S 4 M TENNIS (WF 122) (1)
S 4 M ARCH 4 RCQTBL (MF 10-1?) (1)
KINESIOLOGY (TTh 10-12) (3)
METH TEACH PHYE (M-F 8-9:30)
-3)
)
2)
METH TEACH PHYE (TTh 2"3:15)
ORG 4 ADMIN PHYE (MWF 12)(3)
TESTS 4 MEAS PHYE (MW 8; F 8
PHYS OF EXERCISE (MW 1; F 1
DEV 4 ADPT ACT IV (TTh 1) (2
PHYE MENT RETARD (M 2"H; WF
ADM DHYE 4 ATH (W H7) (3)
HIST 4 PHIL flWF 9) (3 )
ADV TEST 4 MEAS (W 7:30-10:30)
INTRAMURALS (MWF 8) 3)
INO STUDY (TTh H) (2)
TECH OF RESEARCH (TTh8"9:30)
PRACTICUM IN PHYE (T i) (1)
PRACTICUM IN PHYE (Th H) (2)
THESIS (MWF H) (3)
THESIS (MWF H) (3)
(3)
(3)
10) (2)
(3)
(3)
(2)
(3)
LA3 HOURS (3) TBA
LAB HOURS (7) TBA
1CLASS MEETS FROM AUG 25 - NOV
-CLASS MEETS FROM NOV 7 - DEC 9
3CLASS MEETS FROM AUG 25 - OCT 18
"?CLASS MEETS FROM OCT 19 - DEC 9
5CLASS MEETS FROM AUG 25 - OCT 7
PTHE (Physical Therapy)
Course
No.
3111
3121
3121
3150
1103
�HI OH
H113
??H123
H990
Section
No.
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
PB PROF PRACT I (T 11) (1)
PHYS AG (TTh 1) (3)
PHYS AG LAB (Th 2-5) (0)
FUND PT CARE (MW 1-3) (2)
THEORY 4 PRACT III (TBA) (3)
REHAB (MW 10) (2)
PROB PROF PRACT HI (W 11) (1)
ENMG (MW 9) (1)
CLIN EOUC III (ThF 8-5) (1)
�COURSE OFFERED OURING SECOND HALF OF SEMESTER
?�COURSE OFFERED DURING FIRST HALF OF SEMESTER
PHYS (Physics) 'PHYSICS MAJORS ONLY
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1061
1061
1061
1061
1070
1070
1070
1080
1080
1081
1061
1061
1081
1090
1091
1091
1250
1250
�1250
1251
1251
1251
1251
1251
�1251
2350
�2350
3100
3516
3517
3518
3716
3717
3718
H080
H081
H216
H316
H566
5050
5311
5600
5601
6H50
6900
6990
6996
6997
6999
1
2
3
H
5
6
7
1
2
3
H
1
2
3
1
2
1
2
3
H
1
1
2
1
2
3
1
2
3
H
5
6
1
2
1
i
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
PHYS AND THE
PHYS AND THE
PHYS AND THE
PHYS AND THE
PHYS AND THE
PHYS AND THE
PHYS AND THE
EXPERIMENTAL
EXPERIMENTAL
EXPERIMENTAL
EXPERIMENTAL
PHYS AND MAN
AND MAN
AND
AND
AND
AND
AND
AND
AND
MAN
THE
THE
THE
THE
THE
THE
ENVIR
ENVIR
ENVIR
ENVIR
ENVIR
ENVIR
ENVIR
PHYS
PHYS
PHYS
PHYS
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF 11)
UNIVERSE
UNIVERSE
UNIVERSE
UNIVERSE
UNIVERSE
UNIVERSE
(MWF 10)
(MTWTh
(MTWTh
(MTWTh
(MTWTh
(MTWTh
(MTWTh
(MTWTh
(Th H-6)
8) (H)
9) (H)
10) (H)
11) (H)
12) (H)
1) (H)
2) (H)
(1)
(F 8-10) (1)
(F 10-12) (1)
(F 12-2) (1)
9) (3)
10) (3)
(3)
(MWF 9) (H)
(MWF 10) (H)
(TBA) (0)
(TBA) (0)
(TBA) (0)
(TBA) (0)
(H)
PHYS
PHYS
PHYS
PHYS
PHYS
PHYS
PHYS
PHYS
PHYS OF SOUNO
PHYS OF SOUNO LA8
PHYS OF SOUND LAB
GENERAL PHYS (MWF
GENERAL PHYS (MWF
GENERAL PHYS (MWF
GENERAL PHYS LAB
GENERAL PHYS LAB (M H-6) (1)
GENERAL PHYS LAB (T 2H) (1)
GENERAL PHYS LAB (T H-6) (1)
GENERAL PHYS LAB (W 2"H) (1)
GENERAL PHYS LAB (W H-6) (1)
AOV GENERAL PHYS (MTWTh 1) (��)
ADV GENERAL PHYS (MTWTh 1) (H)
TOPICS SEC SCH TCHERS (TBA) (3)
PROB IN PHYS (TBA) (1)
(TBA) (1)
(TBA) (1)
1 (TBA) (1)
2 (TBA) (2)
3 (TBA) (3)
(T 8-10) (0)
(Th 8-10) (0)
9) (3)
11) (3)
11) (3)
(M 2-H) (1)
PROB IN PHYS
PROB IN PHYS
ADV PHYS LAB
ADV PHYS LAB
AOV PHYS LAB
ASTRONOMY (MWF 2) (3)
ASTRONOMY LAB (TBA) (0)
MECH ANO THERMAL PHYS (TTh 9:30"10:H5) (3)
ELECTROMAG PHEN (MWF 1) (3)
TECH THEORETICAL PHYS (TTh 11-12:15) (3)
CONC DEVEL PHYS SCI (Th 7"9:50) (3)
MATH PHYS I (TTh 8"9:15) (3)
MODERN ELEC (TTh 10) (3)
MODERN ELEC LAB (TBA) (0)
SOLID STATE PHYS (MWF 12) (3)
INTRO TO RESEARCH (TBA) (3)
INTERNSHIP (TBA) (3)
THESIS (TBA) (3)
THESIS (TBA) (3)
RESIDENCE (TBA) (0)





29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 19
PLAN (Planning
(Political
POLS
1010
1010
1010
1010
1010
1010
1010
1010
1010
1010
1010
1010
2102
2102
2102
2102
2104
2106
2107
2108
3011
3031
3033
3039
31���
3202
3203
320U
3235
3252
3?60
3280
"4371
4375
6020
6100
6120
6160
6250
6320
6450
PSYC
1050
1050
1050
105C
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1050
1051
1051
1051
1051
1051
2101
2102
2101
2102
2101
2102
2101
2102
2101
2102
2150
3201
3201
3201
3201
32C6
3206
3206
3210
3211
3210
3211
3210
3211
3221
3221
3225
3225
3225
3240
3240
32�0
32U0
3?t0
3240
3240
3241
3275
3275
3275
3275
3275
3290
4300
4300
4300
4305
4305
4305
?4305
4305
4305
4310
4310
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
1
2
3
4
1
1
1
1
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
AMER
STATE
STATE
STATE
STATE
CIVIL
INTRO
)
Science)
GOVERNMENT (MWF 8) (3)
GOVERNMENT (MWF 9) (3)
GOVERNMENT (MWF 10) (3)
GOVERNMENT (MWF 10) (3)
GOVERNMENT (MWF 11) (3)
GOVERNMENT (MWF 11) (3)
GOVERNMENT (TTh 8"9:15)
GOVERNMENT (TTh 9:30-10:
GOVERNMENT (TTh
GOVERNMENT (TTh
GOVERNMENT (TTh
GOVERNMENT (TTh
5 LOCAL GOVT (MWF
6 LOCAL GOVT (MWF
& LOCAL GOVT (MWF
4 LOCAL GOVT (TTh
LIBERTIES (MWF 9)
INTERN RELAT (TTh
Psychology (continued)
4501 1 PSYC RESEARCH I (TBA) (2)
450? 1 PSYC RESEARCH II (TBA) (2)
455 1 1 REAO IN PSYC I (TBA) (1)
(3)
45)
45)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
9:30-10:
11-12:15) (3)
11-12:15) (3)
12:30-1:45) (3)
10) (3)
11) (3)
12) (3)
2-3:15)
(3)
11-12:15) (3)
INT COMP GOVT POL (TTh 12:30-1:45) (3)
INTRO POI IT THEORY (TTh 9:30-10:41 (3)
POLITICAL ISSUES (MWF 11) (3)
INTRO BEHAV METHOD (MWF 1) (3)
VOTING BEHAVIOR (TTh 11"12:15)
BLACK POL IN AMER (TTh 12:30-1:
AM FOREIGN POLICY (TTh 8-9:15)
AMER LEGISLATURE (MWF 9) (3)
AMER EXECUTIVE (MWF 10) (3)
AMER JUDICIARY (MWF 10) (3)
E EUR POLITIC SYST (MWF 12) (3)
PUBLIC AOMIN (MWF 9) (3)
MID ESTN POL SYSTM (TTh 9:30"10:
S ASIAN POL SYSTEM (TTh 23:15)
WEST POL THOUGHT I (MWF 11) (3)
LAW AUTH FREE AM (M 6:30-9:30) (2)
JUDICIAL SYSTEMS (M 6:30"9:30) (3)
INTRO TO PUBLIC ADMIN (M 6:30-9:30)
PUB BUDGET & FINANCE (W 6:30-9:30)
PUBLIC POLICY (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
RESEARCH POL IT SCI (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
COMPAR GOVT II (TTh 9:30"10:45) (3)
SEM ,NTERN LAW (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
(3)
:45)
(3)
:45)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(3)
(Psychology)
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
1
2
3
4
5
1
1
2
?
3
3
4
4
5
5
1
1
2
3
4
1
2
3
1
1
2
?
3
�3
1
2
1
2
3
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
1
1
2
3
u
5
1
1
2
3
1
2
3
4
5
6
1
2
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
GENERAL
STATIST
STAT
ST AT
STAT
STAT
STAT
I
I
I
I
I
II
I!
II
II
I (MW 8) (2) �
I (TTh 8) (2)
I (MW 8) (2)
I (TTh 8) (2)
(MW 8) (2)
(MW 12) (2)
(TTh 12) (2)
(MW 12) (2)
(TTh 12) (2)
(MW 1) (2)
(TTh 1) (2)
(MW 8) (2)
(TTh 9) (2)
(TTh 11) (2)
(TTh 1) (2)
II (TTh 2) (2)
CS (MW 9) (3)
LAB (M 1-4) (0)
STICS (TTh 9) (3)
LAB (T 1-4) (0)
STICS (MW 10) (3)
LAB (F 1-4) (0)
STATISTICS (MW 11) (3)
STAT LAB (W 1-4) (0)
STATISTICS (TTh 11) (3)
STAT LAB (Th 1"4) (0)
APPLIED (TTh 10) (2)
CHILDHOOD (MWF 9) (3)
CHILDHOOO (MWF 10) (3)
CHILDHOOD (MWF 11) (3)
CHILDHOOO (MWF 3) (3)
DEVELOPMENTAL (MWF 9) (3)
DEVELOPMENTAL (MWF 11) (3)
DEVELOPMENTAL (MWF 3) (3)
EXPERIMENTAL (MW 9) (3)
EXPERIMENTAL
EXPERIMENTAL
EXPERIMENTAL
EXPERIMENTAL
EXPERIMENTAL
SOCIAL (MWF
LAB (M 1-4) (0)
(TTh 9) (3)
LAB (T 1-4) (0)
(MW 10) (3)
LAB (Th 1-4) (0)
9) (3)
SOCIAL (MWF 10) (3)
LEARNING (TTh 10-11:30)
LEARNING (MWF 1) (3)
LEARNING (MWF 3)
ADOLESCENCE (MWF
(3)
(3)
9) (3)
ADOLESCENCE (MWF 9) (3)
AOOLESCENCE (MWF 10) (3)
ADOLESCENCE (MWF 12) (3)
ADOLESCENCE (MWF 1) (3)
ADOLESCENCE (MWF 1) (3)
ADOLESCENCE (MWF 2) (3)
PERS & INDUST PSYCH (MWF 1) (3)
PSYC OF ADJUSTMENT (MWF 9) (3)
PSYC OF ADJUSTMENT (MWF 10) (3)
PSYC OF ADJUSTMENT (MWF 11) (3)
PSYC OF ADJUSTMENT (MWF 1) (3)
PSYC OF ADJUSTMENT (TTh 2"3:30) (3)
(TTh 10) (2)
(MWF 11) (3)
(MWF 1' (3)
(MWF 2) (3)
(MWF 9) (3)
(MWF 10) (3)
(MWF 11) (3)
(M-F 2-4) (3)
(MWF 2) (3)
(MWF 2) (3)
(MWF 9) (3)
(MWF 11) (3)
OF
OF
OF
OF
COMPARATIVE
PERSONALITY
PERSONALITY
PERSONALITY
EDUCATIONAL
EDUCATIONAL
EDUCA1 IONAL
EDUCATIONAL
EDUCATIONAL
EDUCATIONAL
PHYSIOLOGICAL
PHYSIOLOGICAL
'FIRST 5
4522
4523
5311
5325
5325
5327
5333
5333
5350
5375
5375
5380
5380
5521
6403
6405
6408
6417
6421
6426
6427
6430
6430
6450
6484
6501
6502
6503
6519
6520
6990
6991
6992
6995
6996
7990
7991
WEEKS
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
2
1
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
OF SEMESTER
READINGS IN PSYC II (TBA) (1)
READINGS IN PSYC III (TBA) (1)
SENSATION & PERCEP (MWF 1) (3)
INTRO TO PSYC TEST (MW 2"3:30) (3)
INTRO TO PSYC TEST (TTh 2"3:30) (3)
METH IN HUMAN MEAS (MWF 11) 13)
CONT MGT IN CLASSROOM (MWF 11) (3)
CONT MGT IN CLASSROOM (W 6:30"9:30) (3)
PSYC OF SEX BEHAV (MWF 10) (d)
ABNORMAL (MWF 10) (3)
ABNORMAL (MWF 11) (3)
PSYC OF EXCEPT CHILD (MWF 2) (3)
PSYC OF EXCEPT CHILD (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
DIR READ IN PSYC (TBA) (3)
SEM IN SCH PSYC (Th 4-6) (2)
AOV EO PSYC (M 6:30-9:30) (3)
FUND PSYC CONCEPTS (M 6:30"8:30) (2)
IND TEST EXCEPT CHILD (TTh 3:30"5) (3)
SOCIAL PSYC (TTh 10:30-12) (3)
MOTIVATION (TTh 9-10:30) (3)
ADV PR IN LEARN (MWF 10) (3)
ADV STAT 4 RES DES (MWF 9) (3)
ADV STAT & RES DES (MW 3"4:30) (3)
CLIN & ABNOftM PSYC (MW 3"4:30) (3)
PSYC ASSESS I (MW 1:30-3) (3)
PROB IN PSYC I (TBA) (1)
II (TBA) (1)
III (TBA) (1)
I (TBA) (3)
II (TBA) (3)
(TBA) (4)
I (TBA) (4)
I (TBA) (4)
(3)
(3)
III (TBA) (4)
IV (TBA) (4)
PROB IN PSYC
PROB IN PSYC
INDEP STUDY
INDEP STUDY
CLIN PRACT I
CLIN PRACT I
SCHOOL PRACT
THESIS
THESIS
SCHOOL
SCHOOL
(TBA)
(TBA)
PRACT
PRACT
RECO (Rehabilitation Counseling)
5000
6100
6301
6401
6501
6501
6502
6503
6504
6505
6506
6521
6522
6523
6601
6691
6692
6693
6694
6997
6998
INTRO TO REHAB (TTh 9:30-10:45) (3)
OCCUP ANALYSIS (M 6:30"9:30) (3)
REHAB COUN THEORY (MW 9:30-10:45) (3)
REHAB EVALUATION (TTh
PROB
PROB
PROB
PROB
PROB
PROB
PROB
DIR READ IN
DIR READ IN
DIR REAO IN
REHAB ADMIN
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
INTERNSHIP
RESEARCH
RESEARCH
RESEARCH
RESEARCH
RESEARCH
RESEARCH
RES EARCH
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
ITBA)
(TBA)
11-12:15)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(1)
(3)
REHAB (TBA) (1)
REHAB (TBA) (1)
REHAB (TBA) (1)
(T 6:30-9:30) (3)
IN REHAB (TBA) (3)
IN REHAB (TBA) (3)
IN REHAB (TBA) (3)
IN REHAB (TBA) (3)
THESIS (TBA) (3)
THESIS (TBA) (3)
SCIE (Science Education)
1250
1250
1250
1250
1251
1251
1251
1251
1251
1251
1260
1260
1260
1261
1261
1261
1261
1261
2110
2110
2111
2111
2111
2111
2111
2123
3216
3216
3216
3216
3323
3350
3351
3351
3526
4000
4010
4020
5000
5990
6010
6500
6505
6506
6507
6522
6530
6995
6996
1
2
3
4
1
2
3
4
5
6
1
2
3
1
2
3
4
5
1
2
1
2
3
4
5
1
1
2
3
4
1
1
1
2
PHY
PHY
PHY
PHY
PHY
PHY
PHY
PHY
PHY
PHY
BIO
BIO
BIO
BIO
BIO
BIO
BIO
BIO
EL EM
ELW
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
INTRO
TCHNG
TCHNG
TCHNG
TCHNG
MAT &
SCIE
SCIE
SCIE
SCIE
SCIE
SCIE
SCIE
SCIE
�CIE
SCIE
ENV
ENV
ENV
ENV
ENV
ENV
ENV
ENV
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
OF
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
SCI
SCI
SCI
SCI
SCI
SCI
SCI
SCI
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
LAB
LAB
(Th
(Th
(W
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
ED
ED
ED
ED
ED
ED
ED
ED
ED
ED
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM
ELEM MAJ
ELEM MAJ
ELEM MAJ
PHOTOGRAPHY
PHOTOGRAPHY
PHOTOGRAPHY
PHOTOGRAPHY
PHOTOGRAPHY
PHOTOGRAPHY
PHOTOGRAPHY
ORIEN SCI TCHNG
SCI IN ELEM SCH
(N ELEM SCH
IN ELEM SCH
IN ELEM SCH
IN SCI (M-F
DESCRIPTIVE ASTRONOMY
DESCRIPTIVE ASTRONOMY
DESCRIPTIVE ASTRONOMY
INVES BIO SC ELEM MAJ
BIO SC PRAC SEC TCHRS
EAR SC PRAC SEC TCHRS (TBA) (1)
PHY SC PRAC SEC TCHRS (TBA) (1)
CONTEMP APP BIO SCI (M 6:30-5:3
APPRENTICESHIP SCI (TBA) (3)
HIST & PHIL SCI (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
SCI EO (TBA) (3)
EDUC ELEM (TBA) (3)
EDUC ELEM (TBA) (3)
EDUC ELEM (TBA) (3)
EDUC (TBA) (1)
SC ELEM (M 6:30-9:30)
(3)
SCI
SCI
SCI
MET
(MWF 6) (4)
(MrfF 9) (4)
(MWF 10) (4)
(MWF 1) (4)
LAB (M 1-4) (0)
(T 9-12) (0)
(T 1-4) (0)
9-12) (0)
1-4) (0)
1-4) (0)
(MWF 9) (4)
(MWF 10) (4)
(MWF 11) (4)
LAB (M 1-4) (0)
(T 9-12) (0)
(T1-4) (0)
(Th 9-12) (0)
(Th 1-4) (0)
(T 11) (2)
(Th 11) (2)
(M 1-4) (0)
(T 1-4) (0)
(W 1-4) (0)
(Th 1-4) (0)
(W 9-12) (0)
(TBA) (1)
(MW 8-10) (2)
(MW 10-12) (2)
(TTh 8-10) (2)
(TTh 10-12) (2)
9-12) (3)
(TTh 10) (3)
LAB (T 7-9) (0)
IAB (T 9-111 (0)
(TTh 1-3) (2)
(TBA) (1)
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
LAB
) (3)
RESEARCH IN
PROB IN SCI
PROB IN
PROB IN
READ IN
SEL TOP
THESIS
SCI
SCI
SCI
PHY
(TBA)
(3)
THESIS (TBA) (3)





Page 20 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
SOCW (Social Work)
1000
2000
2001
2001
3001
3001
3002
3002
3003
3003
3003
1000
1000
U990
4990
5001
5001
5002
5003
1
1
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
3
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
1
INTRO TO S0C WORK (T 8-10) (2)
INTR SOC WELFARE (TTh .12) (2)
FUND INTERVIEWING (TTh 11) (2)
FUND INTERVIEWING (W 8-10) (2)
SOC WELF LEG 4 CASE LAW (TTh 3-5
SOC WELF LEG 4 CASE LAW (TTh 11-
SOC WELF POL 4 ISS (MW 2-i) (4)
SOC WELF POL 4 ISS (TTh 9-11) (if)
PROC SOCW INTERV (TTh 3"5) (4)
INTERV (TTh 10-12) (4)
INTERV (MW 1-3) (4)
SOC WELF SYS (T 8"11)
SOC WELF SYS (MWF 10)
SEN! (M 1-1) (10)
SEM (M 1-i�) (10)
SOC ENV (T 12-3) (3)
1)
(4)
(4)
PROC SOCW
PROC SOCW
ORG & MGMT
ORG 4 MGMT
FLD EDUC 4
FLO EDUC 4
HUM BEH 4
(3)
(3)
HUM BEH 4 SOC ENV (Th 9-12) (3)
COMM SERV CHILDREN (T 1 -i�) (3)
PROC GRP WRK INTERV (M 9-12) (3)
SOCI (Sociology)
1025
1025
2110
2110
2110
2110
2110
2110
2110
2110
2110
2110
2110
2111
2111
2111
2111
3213
321�i
3225
323
3289
1325
4330
337
4345
4347
V350
1370
�H521
4522
4523
5311
5312
5313
5318
5331
?5335
5336
5385
6H31
6159
6U79
6180
6521
6522
6523
6995
1
2
1
2
3
i
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
1
2
3
i
COURTSHIP 4
COURTSHIP 4
INTR SOCIOL
SOCIOL
SOCIOL
SOCIOL
SOCIOL
SOC
SOC
SOC
SOC
SOC
SOC
SOC
MARRIAGE
MARRIAGE
(M 7-10) (3)
(TTh 9:30-10:15)
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
INTR
MOD
IOL
IOL
IOL
IOL
IOL
IOL
IAL
8) (3)
9:30-10:45) (3)
2) (3)
10) (3)
1) (3)
12) (3)
11-12:15) (3)
MOi
SOCIAL
MOD SOCIAL
MOD SOCIAL
INTR QUANT
INTR QUANT
URBAN SOCIOL (MWF 9)
SYMBOLIC INTERACTION
(MWF
(TTh
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MWF
(MW
(MW 12:30-1:15) (3)
(TTh 11-12:15) (3)
(TTh 12:30-1:15) (3)
(MWF 11) (3)
8) (3)
8-9:15)
9) (3)
11-12:15)
(3)
(3!
PROB
PROB
PROB
PROB
SOCI
SOCI
(3
(MWF
(TTh
(MWF
(TTh 11-12:15) (3)
(Th 2-5)
(TBA) (0)
(3)
(TTh 3:30-i:i5) (3)
COMM ORGANIZATION (MWF 11) (3)
MARRIAGE 4 FAMILY (TTh 9:30-10:45)
CRIMINOLOGY (MWF 11) (3)
ADV PRINCIPLES (TTh 9:30-10:15) (3)
RACIAL 4 CULT MIN (TTh 11) (2)
SOCIAL STRAT (MWF 10) (3)
SOCIAL CHANGE (TTh 9:30-10:15) (3)
METHODS Ot- SOCIAL RES (MWF 1) (3)
READ IN SOCIOL (TBA) (l)
IN SOCIOL (TBA) (2
IN SOCIOL (TBA) (3)
SOCIAL PROB (TTh 2)
ED SOCIAL STAT (MWF
ED SOCIAL
(3)
READ
READ
CONT
APPL
APPL
(2)
9) (3)
STAT LAB (TBA) (0)
SOCIAL ASPECTS DEATH 4 DYING (MWF 9) (3)
JUVENILE DEL (W 6:30-8:30) (2)
SOCIOL OF MARRIAGE PROB (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
SOCIOL OF THE AGED (TTh 11) (2)
HIST OF SOCIOL (TTh 12:30-1:15) (3)
SEM DEVIANT BEHAVIOR (TTh 11-12:15) (3)
SEM SOCIOL THEORY (TTh 3:30i:i5) (3)
SEM POP 4 HUMAN ECOLOGY (T 6:30"9:30) (3)
TECH POP ANALYSIS (TTh 2-3:15) (3)
READINGS IN SOCIOL (TBA) (1)
READINGS IN SOCIOL (TBA) (2)
READINGS IN SOCIOL (TBA) (3)
THESIS (TBA) (6)
BY SPECIAL PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR
BY SPECIAL PERMISSION OF INSTRUCTOR AND APPROVAL OF
DEPARTMENTAL CHAIRMAN ONLY
SPCH (Speech)
Course
No.
2000
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2001
2002
2002
2013
2016
2080
2080
2080
3000
3018
3020
i000
1323
Section
No.
1
1
2
3
�?
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
ft
15
16
17
18
19
20
1
2
1
1
1
2
3
1
1
1
1
1
BOASTING WORKSHOP (TBA)
VOICE 4 DICTION (MW 10)
& DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
& DIC! ION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICTION
4 DICT MAJORS
4 DICT MAJORS
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOICE
VOILE
FUND
WRITI
BUS I
BUS I
BUS I
BCAST
(1)
(2)
(MW 11) (2)
(MW 1) (2)
(TTh 10) (2)
(TTh 11) (2)
(TTh 1) (2)
(TTh 2) (2)
(MW 2) (2)
(TTh 9) (2)
(TTh 10) (2)
(TTh 11) (2)
(MW )) (2)
(MW 12) (2)
(MW 1) (2)
(MW 3) (2)
(TTh 11) (2)
(MW 12) (2)
(MW 3) (2)
(TTh 12) (2)
(TTh 2) (2)
(MWF 10)
(MWF 12)
OF BCASTINC (TTh 9) (2)
NG FOR TV (MW 9) (2)
4 PROF SPCH (TTh 9) (2)
4 PROF SPCH (TTh 10) (2)
4 PROF SPCH (TTh 12) (2)
ING WORKSHOP (TBA) (1)
(3)
(3)
RAOIC PRODUCTION (MW 10-11:15) (3)
MOTION PICS FOR TV (TTh 3"U:15) (3)
BCAST ING WORKSHOP (TBA) (1)
TEACHING THEATRE ARTS (MW 10-11:15)
(3)
SLAP
2000
2ion
3000
1225
5510
5511
5512
5520
6000
6002
6100
6103
6106
6225
6226
6227
6230
6231
6232
6520
6521
6522
6523
6990
6991
6995
6996
6997
(Speech, Lang & Auditory Pathology)
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1

i
1
PR IN Or COMM (MWF 10) (3)
COM DISORDERS (M 6:30-9:00) (2)
SPEECH PATHOLOGIES (M�f 9) (5)
CLINIC PRACT SP PATH (W i�) (3)
PROP SP &
PROb SP 4
PROB SP 4
DIS IN CH
HRG (MW 1) (2)
HRG (TBA) (2)
HRG (TBA) (2)
LD (TTH 11-12:30)
SPEC
SPEr
SPEC
LANG
METH IN CLIN AUD (M 1 4) (3)
SEM IN AUDiOLOGY (Th 1"4) (3)
LANG DEVEL (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
RESEARCH DESIGN SF HRG (TTh 9
SEM FLUENCY DISORDERS (MWF 12
(3)
CLIN PRACT IN
CLIN PRACT IN
CLIN PRACT IN
CLIN PRACT IN
CLIN PRACT IN AUD (M
CLIN PP,�CT IN AL'D (M
MASTER OF SCIE PAPER
READ SP HRG RESEARCH
READ SP HRG RESEARCH
READ SP HRG RESEARCH
INTERNSHIP (TBA) (?)
INTERNSHIP (TBA) (2)
THESIS SP 4 HRG (TBA)
THESIS SP 4 HRG (TBA)
THESIS SP 4 HRG (TBA)
SP (W if) (1)
SP (W i) (?)
SP (W 1) (?)
AUD (Mi) (1)
1) (?)
it) (3)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(TBA)
(3)
(3)
(3)
�10:30)
I (3)
(3)
2)
(1)
(2)
(3)
FOR SLAP MAJORS ONLY
TECHNOLOGY
BUED
1001
1002
1003
2112
2111
2116
2120
2123
2135
2115
220�
2219
3200
321i
3225
3228
3267
3291
3292
3293
3291
3301
131?
1323
�32i
�325
��326
�327
1330
5390
6110
6192
6195
SPED (Special Education�see Education
1001
1001
1030
1030
1030
1030
1040
1040
1050
1051
1050
1051
1060
1060
1060
1070
1070
1080
1081
1080
1081
2030
2031
2010
2011
2050
2051
2060
2061
2070
2123
3030
3040
3011
3050
3060
3061
3070
309O
3091
3092
3093
309?
3093
3091
3035
(Business Education)
1 BEGIN TYPEWRITING (MWF 1) (1)
1 INTERN TYPEWRITING (MWF 2) (2)
1 ADV TYPEWRITING (MWF 8) (2)
1 INRO TO DATA PROCESG (TTh 3) (2)
BEGIN SHORTHAND (M-F 9) (3)
INTERM SHORTHAND (M-F 10) (3)
INTRO TO TRANS (TTh 1) (2)
TCH OBS 4 PARTI (TBA) (1)
BUS TECH I REPROG (TTh 2) (2)
BUS TECH II OFF MACH (TTh 11) (2)
APPLIED TYPEWRITING (MWF 12) (2)
1
1
1
1
1
1
i
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
BUS COMMUNICATIONS (M 3"5) (2)
01ST TECH I MDSNG (MWF 11) (3)
ADV SHORTHAND (M-F 2) (3)
OFF SIM 4 WORK PROCSG (MWF 1) (3)
ADMIN MGMT (MWF 8) (3)
COORDINATION TLCHN (T 3"5) (2)
INTERN SUP WORK EXP (TBA) (1)
INTERN SUP WORK EXP (TBA) (2)
INTERN S'JP WORK EXP (TBA) (3)
INTERN SUP WORK EXP (TBA) (if)
DIST TECH II PROMO (MWF 9) (3)
SECRFTAPIII PROP (TTu oi m
MM TCH BUS SUBJ (TBA) (1)
MM SHORT & OFF PRCT (TBA) (1)
MM TYPE BKPG DATA PROC (TBA) (1)
MW BASIC BUS SUBJ (TBA) (1)
MM DISTR EDUC (TBA) (1)
PRIN OF BUED (Th 3"5) (2)
SEMI BUS 4 DIST EDUC (M 6:30-9:30) (3)
CONCEPT FOUND BUS I (Th 6:30-9:30) (3)
JOB ANAL 4 CURR DEVLOP (T 6:30-9:30) (3)
TRENDS ISS 4 VOC PHIL (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
INDT (Industrial & Technical Education)
1
2
1
2
3

1
2
1
1
2
2
1
2
3
1
2
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
4
I
1
INDUSTRIAL CRAFTS
INDUSTRIAL CRAFTS
ENGINEER GRAPHICS I
ENGINEER GRAPHICS I
ENGINEER GRAPHICS I
ENGINEER GRAPHICS I
GRAPHIC ARTS I (MWF
GRAPHIC ARTS I (MWF
FUND OF ELECTRONICS
FUND ELECTRONICS LAB
(T 8-11) (2)
(Th 8-11) (2)
(MWF 8-10) (�?)
(MWF 10-12) (if)
(MWF 2-if) (��)
(TTh 8-11) (�)
3-10) (it)
10-12) (4)
(MWF 11) (4)
(T 12:30-2:30)
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
FUND OF ELECTRONICS (MWF 1) (4)
FUND ELECTRONICS LAB (Th 12:30-2:30)
CONSTRUCTION TECH I (MWF 8"10) (4)
CONSTRUCTION TECH I (MWF 10-12) (4)
CONSTRUCTION TECH I (TTh 8-11) (4)
METALS TECH I (MWF 10-12) (4)
METALS TECH I (MWF 1"3) (4)
POWER MECHANICS (M 1) (2)
POWER MECH LAB (W 1-3) (0)
POWER MECHANICS (M 2) (2)
POWER MECH LAB (F 1"3) (0)
ENGINEER GRAPHICS II (TTh 12:30-2:30)
GEN MECH DRAWING (T 6:30-9:30) (2)
GRAPHIC ARTS II (M 1-4) (3)
GRAPH ARTS II LAB (W 1-3) (0)
ELECT COMM 4 IND CONT (MW 9) (3)
ELECT COMM 4 IND LAB (F 9-11) (0)
CONSTR TECH II (F 1) (3)
CONSTR TECH II LAB (MW 1-3) (0)
METALS TECH II (TTh 8-10) (3)
EARLY EXPPROSP TEACH (TBA) (1)
ARCH DRAFT (TTh 2"4) (3)
GRAPHIC ARTS III (T 2"5) (3)
GRAPH ARTS III LAB (Th 2-4) (0)
TELE SYS 4 ELECT MINI (TTh 8-10) (3)
CONSTR TECH IN (T 11-1, (3)
CONST TECH III LAB (Th 11-?) (0)
METALS TECH III (TTh 2-if) (3)
SUPV WORK EXPERIENCE (TBA) (2)
SUPV WORK EXPERIENCE (TBA) (2)
INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTION (M 8) (2)
INDUST PROD I AB (W 8"10) (0)
INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTION (M 0 (2)
INDUST PROD LAB (F 8-10) (0)
INDUSTRIAL MAINT PRAC (M 1) (2)
INOUST MAINT PRAC LAB (W 1'3) (0)
(0)
(0)
I3)





INDT
309V
3095
3?90
3?92
3?9U
m90
4290
wsz
U3 2
5500
5501
550
5503
550V
6001
6100
610V
6500
6501
3190
V3?3
TECH
V 100
5300
(Industrial
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
& Technical Education)
INDUSTRIAL MAINT PRAC (M 2) 12)
INDUST MAINT PRAC LAE (F 1-3) (0)
TECHNICAL WRITING (TTh 8-10) (3)
INDUSTRIAL SAFETY (TTh 2) (2)
PRIN OF 1ND TRAINING (MWF 10) (3)
LAB PLAN & LAYOUT (TTh 2) (2)
JOB ANAL PROCAPP (TTh 3) (2)
INDUSTRIAL 'J'JPV (MWF 2) (3)
METH IN IND1 (MWF 11) (3)
IND STDYGRAPHIC COMM (TBA) (3)
IND GTDYVIS'JAL COMM (TBA) (3)
IND STDYELEC1" COMM (TBA) (3)
IND STDYCONSTRUCTION (TBA) (3)
IND STDYMFG (TBA) (3)
ADM & SUPV INDT (W 6:30-9:30) (3)
HIST & PHIL OF INDT (T 6:30"9:30) (3'
29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 21
IND ED APPRENTICESHIP (TBA) (3)
0 PROb IN IND ED (TBA) (3)
SPEC INVF.S! IN IND ED (TBA) (3)
EVAL IN INC EO (MWThF 10"I2; T 10!
MANAG LAi PROGS (MWThF 8-10; T B)
(Technology)
1 INURN IN 'ECH TFACH (TBA) (8)
(?)
?)
1 MID GRADES OCCUP FXPL (Th 6:30"9:30) (3)
HVE WEEK COURSES MEETING AUGUST 25 TO SEPT 30
COAS (Coastal Studies)
2125 1 SURV COAST MARINE ENVIR (TBA) (2)
SUMMER SESSION
(June 6 - July 8; July I I - August 5 )
Courses listed on schedule forms should include the appropriate
abbreviation and course number only - for example. ACCT 140
accounting and finance
FIRST TERM
ACCT (ACCOUNTING)
141
152
152
257
290
390
469
Prinof Acct II (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
Managerial Acct (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
Managerial Acct (M-F 10:40-1 1:50) (3)
Adv Acct (M-F 8:00-9:00) (3)
Income Tax (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
Fed Income Tax (M-F 10:40-11:50)(3)
Federal Taxes (MW 6:30-10:00) (3)
FINA (FINANCE)
Financial Mgmt (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
22
SECOND TERM
ACCT (ACCOUNTING)
141 Principles of Accl II (M-F 12:30-1:50) (3)
152 Managerial Acct (M-F9:30-10:50)(3)
152 Managerial Acct (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
362 Cost Accounting (M-F 11:00-12:20)(3)
FINA (FINANCE)
272 Financial Mgmt (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
330 Investments (M-F 1 1:00-l :00) (5 )
ANTH (ANTHROPOLOGY)
FIRST TERM
121 IntrAnth: Arch & Phys (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
122 IntrAnth: Cult & Ling (M-F 1:20-2:30) (3)
Arch Field Meth (M-F 8:00-5:00) (8)
Advanced Field Methods (M-F 8:00-5:00) (8)
2(i2
�361G
SECOND TERM
10 World Societies (M-F I 1:00-l :00) (3)
122 IntrAnth: Cultural & Ling (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
l ield School based at Greenville. N.C admission by permission or instructor only.
ART (ART)
FIRST TERM
15 Color & Design (M-F 8:00-9:10; MW 9:20-10:30) (3)
89 Painting Survey (M-F 8:00-9:10; MW 9:20-10:30) (3)
93 Intro to Lettering (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:20-10:30)(3)
94 Advertising Design (M-F 10:40-11:50: TTh 9:20-10:30) (3)
117 Art Appreciation (MTWTh 9:20-10:30) (2)
139a Paint Studio II (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:30-10:30) (3)
139b Paint Studio II (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:20-10:30) (3)
160a Photo Studio I (M-F 12:00-1:10; MW 1:20-2:30) (3)
160b Photo Studio I (M-F 12:00-1:10;MW 1:20-2:30) (3)
229a Paint Studio III (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:20-10:30) (3)
229b Paint Studio HI (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:20-10:30) (3)
239a Paint Studio IV (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:20-10:30) (3)
239b Paint Studio IV (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:20-10:30) (3)
239c Paint Studio IV (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:20-10:30) (3)
249a Paint Studio V (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:20-10:30) (3)
249b Paint Studio V (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:20-10:30) (3)
249c Paint Studio V (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:20-10:30) (3)
268 Art for Elem School (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
319Ga Paint Studio VI (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:20-10:30) (3)
319Gb Paint Studio VI (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:20-10:30) (3)
319Gc Paint Studio VI (M-F 10:40-11:50; TTh 9:20-10:30) (3)
322a Photo Studio II (M-F 12:00-1:10; MW 1:20-2:30) (3)
322b Photo Studio II (M-F 12:00-1 10; MW 1:20-2:30)(3)
322c Photo Studio II (M-F 12:00-1:10; MW 1:20-2 30) (3)
440a Prob in Painting (M-F 12:00-1:10; MW 1:20-2:30) (3)
440b Prob in Painting (M-F 12:00-1:10; MW 1:20-2:30) (3)
441a
441b
442a
442b
443a
443b
444a
444b
445a
445 b
499a
499b
499c
15
22
25
91
Ilia
1 1 lb
121a
121b
131a
131b
201a
201b
201c
211a
211b
211c
261a
261b
261c
268
292a
292b
292c
312G
321Ga
321Gb
321Gc
359a
359b
359c
381a
381b
381c
391Ga
391Gb
391Gc
430a
430b
431a
431b
432a
432b
433a
433b
434a
434b
435a
435b
450a
450b
451a
451b
452a
452b
453a
453b
454a
454b
455a
455b
Prob in Painting (M-F 12:00-1
Prob in Painting (M-F 12:00-1
Prob in Painting (M-F 12:00-1
Prob in Painting (M-F 12:00-1
Prob in Painting (M-F 12:00-1
Prob in Painting (M-F 12:00-1
Prob in Painting (M-F 12:00-1
Prob in Painting (M-F 12:00-1
Prob in Painting (M-F 12:00-1
Prob in Painting (M-F 12:00-1
Thesis Sem (TBA) (3)
Thesis Sem (TBA) (3)
Thesis Sem (TBA) (3)
10;MW120-2:
10;MW 120-2:
10;MW120-2:
10;MW 120-2:
10:MW 120-2:
10;MW 120-2
10;MW 120-2.
10;MW120-2
10;MW120-2:
10;MW 120-2-
30)(3)
30)(3)
30)(3)
30)(3)
30)(3)
30)(3)
30)(3)
30)(3)
30)(3)
30)(3)
SECOND TERM
Color and Design (M-F 8:00-9:20; MW 9:30-10:0) (3)
3-D Design (M-F 8:00-9:20: MW 9:30-10:50) (3)
Drawing (M-F 1 1 :00-l 2:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Ceramic Survey (M-F 8:00-9:20; MW 9:30-10:50) (3)
Ceramic Studio I (M-F 11 :00-l 2:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Ceramic Studio I (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Ceramic Studio II (M-F 1 1:00-12:20;TTh9:30-10:50)(3)
Ceramic Studio II (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Ceramic Studio III (M-F 11:00-12:20;TTh 9:30-10:50)(3)
Ceramic Studio III (M-F 11:00-12:20: TTh 930-10:50) (3)
Jewelry Design (M-F 1 1:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Jewelry Design (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Jewelry Design (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Ceramics Studio IV (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Ceramics Studio IV (M-F 11:00-l 2:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Ceramics Studio IV (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Ceramics Studio V(M-F 11:00-12:20: TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Ceramics Studio V (M-F 11:00-l 2:20: TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Ceramics Studio V (M-F 11:00-l 2:20: TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Art for Elem Sch (M-F 11 00-1:00) (3)
Fabric Design (M-F 12:30-1:50: MW 2:00-3:20) (3)
Fabric Design (M-F 12:30-1:50; MW 2:00-3:20) (3)
Fabric Design (M-F 12:30-1:50; MW 2:00-3:20) (3)
Art of the US (M-F 1.00-4:00) (3)
Ceremics Studio VI (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Ceramics Studio VI (M-F 11:00-12:20: TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Ceramics Studio VI (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Textile Design (M-F 12:30-1:50; MW 2:00-3:20) (3)
Textile Design (M-F 12:30-1:50; MW 2:00-3:20) (3)
Textile Design (M-F 12:30-1:50; MW 2:00-3:20) (3)
Adv Jewelry Design (M-F 11:00-l 2:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Adv Jewelry Design (M-F 11:00-l2:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Adv Jewelry Design (M-F 11:00-12:20: TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
Spec Studies Fabric Design (M-F 12:30-1
Spec Studies Fabric Design (M-F 12:30-1
Spec Studies Fabric Design (M-F 12:30-1
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
Prob
50;MW2:00-3:20)(3
50: MW 2:00-3:20$
50; MW 2:00-3:20) (3
n Ceramics (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Ceramics (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Ceramics (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Ceramics (M-F 11:00-l 2:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Ceramics (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Ceramics (M-F 11:00-l 2:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Ceramics (M-F 11:00-l 2:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Ceramics (M-F 11:00-l 2:20: TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Ceramics (M-F 11:00-l 2:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Ceramics (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Ceramics (M-F 11:00-12:20: TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Ceramics (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Design (M-F 11:00-12:20: TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Design (M-F 11:00-l2:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Design (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Design (M-F 11:00-I2:20: TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Design (M-F 11:00-l 2:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Design (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Design (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Design (M-F 11:0O-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Design (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Design (M-F 11:00-l 2:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Design (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
n Design (M-F 11:00-12:20; TTh 9:30-10:50) (3)
BIOL
70
70L
70L
71
7IL
90
124
I24L
124
124L
125
125L
182
182L
184
1841
215
2I5L
(BIOLOGY)
FIRST TERM
Prin Biol I (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
Lab (MW 1:20-4:20)0)
Lab (TTh 1:20-4:20(1)
Pun Biol II (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
Lab (MW 1:20-4:20) (I)
Persp in Biol (M-F 12:00-1:25) (4)
Hu Phvs & Anat I (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
Lab(MW 1:20-3:20) (1)
Hu Phvs & Anat I (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
Lib (f Tlr l:2O-3:20)(i)
Hu Phvs & Anat II (M-F 12:00-1:10) (3)
Lub(MW 1:20-3:20)0)
Biol Vert (M-F 9:20-10:30) (4)
Lab(MW 1:20-4:20) (0)
Biol Vas Pits (M-F 8:00-9:10) (4)
Lab (TTh l:204:20)(0)
Cell Phvsio!(M-F8:00-9:15)(5)
Ub(TTh 1:20-4:20X0)





r
mn
22 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
330C Heredity (M-F 12:00-1:10)(3)
390G Internship (TBA) (3)
400 Seminar (TBA) (1)
403 Top in Cell Bid (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
450a Spec Probs (TBA) (3)
450b Spec Probs (TBA) (3)
450c Spec Probs (TBA) (3)
490 Internship (TBA) (3)
499a Thesis (TBA) (3)
499b Thesis (TBA) (3)
499c Thesis (TBA) (3)
499r Residency (0)
SECOND TERM
70 Prin Bio! I (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
70L Lab (MW 2:00-5:00)0)
71 PrinBiol II (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
71 L Lab (MW 2:00-5:00)(l)
71L Lab (TTh 2:00-5:00)(1)
95 Biol o' Environ (M-F 8:00-9:20) (4)
95L Lab (MW 2:00-5.00) (0)
125 HuPhvs&Anat II (M-F 9:30-10:50)(3)
125L Lab (MW 2:004:00) (1)
125L Lab (TTh 2:004:00)0)
160 Prin Grow & Dev (M-F 9:30-10:50) (4)
160L Lab(TTh2:OO-5:00)(0)
181 Biol of Invert (M-F 8:00-9:20) (4)
181 L Lab (MW 2:00-5:00) (0)
183 Biol Non Vas Pits (M-F 9:30-10:50) (4)
183L Lab(TTh2:00-5:00)(0)
364G Entomology (M-F 11:00-12:20) (4)
364GL Lab(TTh2:OO-5:OO)(0)
390G Internship (TBA) (3)
40 Marine Biol (MW 12:30-5.00) (3)
450a Spec Probs (TBA) (3)
450b Spec Probs (TBA) (3)
450c Spec Probs (TBA) (3)
490 Internship (TBA) (3)
499a Thesis (TBA) (3)
499b Thesis (TBA) (3)
499c Thesis (TBA) (3)
499r Residency (0)
BUSA (BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION)
FIRST TERM
100 Intro Business (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
1 24 Legal Env of Busi (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
244 Organization Theory (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
8 Marketing Mgmt (M-F 1:20-3:05)(5)
325 Soc & Pol Env Busi (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
335 Inter Business (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
346 Manpower Mgmt (M-F 1 2:00-1:10) (3)
35 Pi in of Advert (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
366 Market Research (M-F 2:40-3:50) (3)
372 Operations Mgmt (M-F 2:40-3:50)(3)
373 Consumer Behavior (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
384 Business Policy (M-F 1:20-2 30) (3)
456 Adv Market Mgmt (MTWTh 1:20-3:05) (3)
474 Public Relations (TTh 6:30-10:00) (3)
SECOND TERM
100 Intro Business (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
124 Legal Env of Busi (M-F 12:30-1:50) (3)
244 Organization Theory (M-F 11:00-12:20) (3)
283 Marketing Mgmt (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
285 Busi Law Real list (M-F 1 1:00-l :00) (5)
325 Soc & Pol Env Busi (M-F 1 1:00-I 2:20) (3)
335 Inter Business (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
347 Compensation Admin (M-F 12:30-1:50)(3)
356 Cases in Mark St rat (M-F 11:00-12:20) (3)
372 Operations Mgmt (M-F 2:00-3:20)(3)
375 Promotion Mgni (M-F 12:30-1 :50)(3)
384 Business Policy (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
440 Bus Pol AProb (TTh 6:30-10:40) (3)
443 Lntrcpieneurship (MTWTh 2:004:05) (3)
BUED (BUSINESS EDUCATION AND OFFICE ADMINISTRATION
SEE TECHNOLOGY)
CHEM (CHEMISTRY)
FIRST TERM
65 Gen Chem Qual Anal (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
65L Lab (TTh 1:304:30)0)
66 Gen Chem Qual Anal (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
66L Lab (MW 1:304:30)0)
66L Lib (TTh 1:304:30)0)
66L Lab (TTh 1:304:30)0)
136 Basic Biochemistry (M-F 10:40-11:50)(3)
I36L Lab (TTh 1:304:30)0)
I36L Lab (TTh l:304:30)(l)
146 Organk Chemistry (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
I46L Lab (MTWTh 1:304:30) (2)
I46L Lab (MTWTh I 304:30) (2)
495 Research (TBA) (5)
SECOND TERM
24 Gen Descrlp Chem (M-F 9:00-10:45) (4)
66 Gen Chem Qual Anal (M-F 9:30-10.50) (3)
66L Lab (MTTh 1:30-4:30)0)
COHE (COMMUNITY HEALTH)
FIRST TERM
�371 Sem Com Hlth Ed Pract (TBA) (0)
372 Intern in Com Hlth (TBA) (0)
375a Indep Study (MTWTh 1:20-3:00)(3)
408a Indep Study (TBA) (3)
408b Indep Study (TBA) (3)
SECOND TERM
Sem Com Hlth Ed Pract (TBA)(2)
Intern in Com Hlth (TBA) (I 2)
Indep Study (TBA) (3)
Indep Study (TBA)(3)
�371
?372
408a
408b
?Must register for botli terms to get credit tor courses.
COED (COUNSELOR EDUCATION - SEE EDUCATION)
CORS (CORRECTIONAL SERVICES)
FIRST TERM
100 Dim Justice Svst (M-F 10 40-12:25) (5)
250
SECOND TERM
Addict. Crime & the Criminal (M-F 11:00-l 2:20) (3)
DHEA (DIVISION OF HEALTH AFFAIRS)
FIRST TERM
296 Basic Iss Hlth Care & Treat Ale Abuse (M-F 12:00-1:10) (3)
396G Prevent Alcoholism (M-F 1:20-2:30) (3)
SECOND TERM
296 Basic Iss Hlth Care & Treat Ale Abuse (M-F 1:20-2:30) (3)
394G Treatm of Alcoholism (M-F 2:40-3:50) (3)
DRAM (DRAMA)
FIRST TERM
JazDance (M-F 8.00-9:10) (3)
m
23a
100
100
100
Intro to Theatre (MTWTh 10:40-11:50) (2)
SECOND TERM
Intro to Theatre (MTWTh 8:00-9:20) (2)
Intro to Theatre (MTWTh 1 2:30-1:50) (2)
DRED (DRIVER EDUCATION)
FIRST TERM
Intro Driv Educ(M-F 1:20-2:40)(June 13 -Jul 8)(3)
Motorcycle Safety (TTh 10:40-11:50)(2)
Lab (TWTh 9:20-10:30) (0)
LabfTWTI. 12:00-1:10) (0)
Lab (TWTh 2:40-3:50) (0)
Lab (TWTh 4:00-5:10X0)
Traffic Law (MWTh 6:30-9:00) (June 13 -Jul
Org Ad Sp Dr Tr Sa (MWTh 4:00-6:30) (June
Lab Prog Dr Tr Sa (M-F 8:00-9:45) (June 13
Lab (MWF 9:45-1 2:20) (June 13 -July 8) (0)
Org & Di. Prog Dr TSF (MWTh 6:30-9:30) (June I
Readings Dr Traf Sa (TBA) (June 13 -July 8) (2)
Readings Dr Traf Sa (TBA) (June 13 -July NW2)
Reading Dr Traf Sa (TBA) (June 1.3-July 8) (2)
Extern Dr Traf Saf(TBA)(June 13 -July 8)(2)
Extern Dr Traf Saf (TBA) (June 13 -July 8) (2)
Extern Dr Traf Sal" (TBA) (June 13 -July 8) (2)
200
210
210L
210L
210L
210L
230
311
320
320L
400
460a
460b
460c
495a
495b
49 St-
Sl (3)
13 -July 8)(3)
July 8) (5)
3 -July 8) (?)
200
220
309
420
460a
460b
460c
495a
495b
495c
SECOND TERM
li.no Driv Educ (M-F8:00-9:20)(3)
Highwa) Trans Sys (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Adv Dr Education (MWTh 6:30-9:00)(3)
Federal Prog Hwy Saf (MWTh 6:30-9:00) (3)
Readings Di Traf Sa (TBA) (2)
Readings Di Traf Sa (TBA) (2)
Readings Di Traf Sa (TBA) (2)
Extern Di Tiaf Sa (TBA) (2)
Extern D. Tral Sa(TBA)(2)
Extent Dr Tra. Sa(TBA)(2)
ECON (ECONOMICS)
FIRST TERM
HI Intro to Econl (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
12 Computer Sci (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
128 Stat Analysis I (M-F 8:00-9:45)(5)
243 Inter Micro Theory (M-F I 2:00-1:10) (3)
244 Inter Macro Theory (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
SECOND TERM
112 Intro to Econ II (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
122 Computer Sci (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
1 8 Stat Analysis I (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
-43 � Inter Micro Theory (M-F I 2:30-1:50) (3)
M4 hue. Macro Theory (M-F I 1.00-12:20) (3)
262 Mgt Sci I (M-F 11:00-1:00) (3)
476 Icon ol Labor Relat (MW 6.30-10:40) (3)
El
El
4C
4C





29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 23
EDUCATION
FIRST TERM
EDAD (EDUCATIONAL ADMINISTRATION AND SUPERVISION)
�)
8) (3)
34G
400b
406
409
428
$3
461
470
472
483a
483b
487
490a
490b
"490c
493a
�493b
�498a
498b
Ionic Sch Com Relal (M-F 10:40-11:55)(Junc I3-July 8)(3)
Sernlnar-Supv (M-F 10:40-1:40) (June 27-Julv 8) (3)
Elem Schl Admin (M-F 1:20-2:35)(June I3-July8)(3)
High Schol Admin (M-F 10:40-11:55)(June 13-Julv 8) (3)
Pi in Prac Superv (M-F 8:00-9:1 5) (June 13-July 8) (3)
The Adult Learner (T 2:40-5:40: 6:30-9:30) (3)
Plan Schl Bldg(Th 2:40-5:40; 6:30-9:30) (3)
Sch Busi Manage (F 2:40-5:40; 6:30-9:30) (3)
ls.su Prob Resi Edu (T 2:40-5:40: 6:30-9:30) (3)
School Law (M-F 8:00-9:15) (June 1 3-Juiv 8) (3)
Adv Schl Law(W 2:40-5:40: 6:30-9:30) (3)
Pioc in Adult Ed (Tli 2:40-5:40: 6:30-9:30) (3)
Prob in Adult Ed (TBA) (3)
Prob in Adult Ed (TBA) O)
Piob in Adult Fd(TBA)(3)
Cur hist Spec Intern I (TBA)(3)
Cur Inst Spec Intern 1 (TBA) (3)
Admin Internship (TBA) (3)
Admin Internship (TBA) (3)
Rdngs Educ Ldrship (TBA) (3)
Cur Inst Spec Inter II (TBA) (3)
Cur Inst Spec Inter II (TBA) (3)
Internship Adult Ed (TBA) (3)
Internship Adult Ed (TBA) (3)
Admin Intern 6 Yr (TBA) (3)
Admin Intern 6 Yr (TBA) (3)
�Students must have special permission in order to register tor course.
COED (COUNSELOR EDUCATION)
360G Prin ot Guidance (M-F 8:00-9:15) (June I3-July 8) (3)
Anal Indiv Test (M-F 9:20-10:35)(June 13-JuIy 8) (3)
Occup Educ Inform (M-F 10:40-1 1:55) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Org Admin Guid Ser (M-F 8:00-9:15) (June I3-July 8) (3)
Super Prac Counsel (M-F 9:20-10:35) (June I3-Juiy 8) (3)
Super Prac Counsel (M-F 10:40-5:00) (June I3-July 8) (3)
�521 a
�593a
593b
596a
596b
�598a
598b
401b
402
403
482a
482a
ELEM
101
203
219
306G
311
317Ga
332
333
334
335
34 IK
341
342
343
344
345
346
347
348
381G
415a
416
417a
425
425
488
SEED
272
272
325
325
328G
423
424
424
480
480
480
492
(ELEMENTARY EDUCATION)
Intro Educ (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
Lang Arts PG (M-F 9:20-11:50) (6)
Kdgtn Curriculum (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
SocStud Elem Schl (M-F 10:40-1 I :55) (June 13-Julv 8) (3)
Lang Arts Up El Gr (M-F 8:00-10:30) (6)
Read Jr & Sr Hi Sc (M-F 1:20-2:35) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Prob in Educ (TBA) (1)
Prob in Educ (TBA) (1)
Prob in Educ (TBA) (1)
Prob in Educ (TBA) (I)
Obs&St Teh LEG (TBA) (6)
Obs & St Teh LEG (TBA) (6)
Obs & St Teh LEG (TBA) (6)
Obs&St Teh LEG (TBA) (6)
Obs&St Teh UEG (TBA) (6)
Obs&St TchUEG(TBA)(6)
Obs & St Teh UEG (TBA) (6)
Obs&St Teh UEG (TBA) (6)
Obs&St Teh UEG (TBA) (6)
Found Arithmetic (M-F 12:00-1:15) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Tech ot Teh Flem (M-F 9:20-10:35) (June 13-Julv 8) (3)
Prob Lo Elem Grade (TBA) (June 1 3-July 8) (3)
Study Maj Prob GG (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Elem Schl Curricul (M-F 12:00-1:15) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Elem Schl Curricul (M-F 2:40-3:55) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Adv Lang Ar Ele Sc (M-F 2:40-3:55) (June 13-July 8) (3)
(SECONDARY EDUCATION)
Intro Aud Vis Instr (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
Intro Aud Vis Instr (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
Prin Prac Sec Educ (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
Prin Prac Sec Educ (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
Jr Hieh Sch Workshop (M-F 1:20:2O) (June 13-June 24) (3)
Hist & Phil of Educ (M-F 10:40-11:50)(3)
High Sch Curr (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
High Sch Curr (M-F 1:20-4:20) (June 27-July 8) (3)
Intro to Research (M-F 8:00-9:15) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Intro to Research (M-F 10:40-11:55)(June 13-July 8) (3)
Intro to Research (M-F 1:20-2:35) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Intro Educ TV (M-F 3:00-6:00) (June 27-July 8) (3)
SPED (SPECIAL EDUCATION)
161 Intro Excep Child (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
170 Intro Mental Ret (M-F 9:20-10:35) (June 13-July 8) (3)
324G Observ Stud Teach (TBA) (12)
331G Pers Mental Retard (M-F 12:00-1:15) (June 13-July 8) (3)
366G Intro Excep Child (M-F 10:40-11:55) (June 13-July 8) (3)
368G Tests & Meas Spec Ed (M-F 8:00-9:15) (June 13-July 8) (3)
371G Prob Excep Child (M-F 12:00-1:15)(June 13-July 8)(3)
390Ga Minor Prob Spec Ed (M-F 2:40-3:55) (June 13-July 8) (3)
390Ga Minor Prob Spec Ed (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
390Gb Minor Prob Spec Ed (M-F 4:00-5:15) (June 3-Julv 8) (3)
390Gb Minor Prob Spec Ed (TBA) (June 13-Julv 8) (3)
390Gc Minor Prob Spec Ed (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
420 Intro Learn Disab (M-F9:20-10:35) (June 13-July 8) (3)
426b MM Teh Lin Dis Child (M-F 10:40-11:55)(June 13-July 8) (3)
427a Pract Learn Disab (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
427b Pract Learn Disab (TBA)(Junc 13-July 8)(3)
436
437
485
486a
496a
496b
EDAD
406
407
408
409
460
490a
490b
490c
�4Q3a
�493b
498a
498b
52la
593a
593b
596a
596b
598a
598b
?Student
COED
358G
404
482b
4S2b
ELEM
206
306G
309G
312Ga
312Gb
312Gc
313G
314G
3l6Ga
3l7Ga
332
333
334
335
335G
405
415a
416
417b
418
425
425
Character Crip Child (M-F 8:00-9:15) (June 13-Julv 8) (3)
Rdngs Retard (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Rom Rdg Handicap (M-F 1:20-2:35) (June 13-Julv 8)C3)
Prob Mai Teh Retai (M-F 9:20-10:35) (June 13-Julv 8) (3)
Internship Retard (TBA) (June 13-Julv 8) (3)
Internship Retard (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
SECOND TERM
(EDUCATIONAL ADMINISTRATION & SUPERVISION)
Elem Schl Admin (TTIi 2:00-5:45) (3)
Public Schl Finance (M-F 9:30-12:30) (July ll-Julv 22K3)
Public Sch! Admin (M-F 2:00-5:00) (July ll-Julv 22)(3)
High Schl Admin (MW 2:00-5:45) (3)
Adv Pub Relation (TTIi 6:30-10:1 5) (3)
Problems in Adult Ed (TBA) (3)
Problems in Adult Ed (TBA) (3)
Problems in Adult Ed (TBA) (3)
Cur Inst Spec totem l(TBA)3)
Cur Inst Spec Intern I (TBA)(3)
Admin Internship (TBA) (3)
Admin Internship (TBA) (3)
Rdngs Educ Ldrship (TBA) (3)
Cm Inst Spec Int II (TBA) (3)
Cur Inst Spec Int II (TBA) (3)
Internship Adult Ed (TBA) (3)
Internship Adult Ed(TBA(3)
Admin Intern 6 Yi (TBA)(3)
Admin Intern 6 Yr(TBA)(3)
must have special permission in order lo register tor course.
(COUNSELOR EDUCATION)
Tests & Measurement (M-F 2:00-5:00) (July 11-July 22) (3)
Counsel Techniques (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Sem Counsel Probl (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Sem Counsel Probl (M-F I 1:00-5:00) (3)
(ELEMENTARY EDUCATION)
Lab Exp in Reading (M-F 2:00-3:20) (3)
Sue Stud Elem Schl (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Found Kdgtn Educ (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Impr Read Elem Gr (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Impr Read Elem Gi (M-F 11:00-12:20)(3)
Imp, Read Elem Gr (M-F 2:00-3:20) (3)
Dev Curri Kndtn Ed (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Teh Mat Res Knd Edu (M-F 12:30-1:50) (3)
ApPhon Read Spell (M-F 12:30-1:50) (3)
Read Jr & Sr Hi Sc (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Prob in Educ (TBA) (1)
Prob in Educ (TBA) (1)
Prob in Educ(RBA)(l)
Prob in Educ (TBA) (1)
Aero Space Educ (M-F 12:30-3:20) (July 11-July 22) (3)
Invest Tech of Read (M-F 11 00-12:20) (3)
Tech of Teh Elem (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Prob Lo Elem Grade (TBA) (3)
Study Maj Prob GG (TBA) (3)
Read Lrn Bases (M-F 11:00-12:20)(3)
Elem Schl Curricul (M-F 12.30-1:50)(3)
Elem Schl Curricul (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
SEED (SECONDARY EDUCATION)
272 Intro Aud Vis Instr (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
321G EducComm Meth Mat (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
325 Prin Prac Sec Educ (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
325 Prin Prac Sec Educ (M-F 11:00-l :00) (5)
374G DesMult Inst Mat (M-F 2:00-3:20)(3)
423 Hist and Phil Educ (M-F 2:00-5:00) (July 11 -July 22) (3)
424 High Sch Curr (M-F 2:00-5:00) (July 11-July 22) (3)
424 High Sch Curr (M-F 2:00-5:00) (July 25-Aug5)(3)
SPED (SPECIAL EDUCATION)
33IG Pers Mental Retard (M-F 12:30-1:50)(3)
355G Educ & Retard (M-F 2:00-3:20) (3)
366G Intro to Excep Child (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
390Ga Minor Prob Spec Ed (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
390Ga Minor Prob Spec Ed (M-F 2:00-3:20) (3)
390Ga Minor Prob Spec Ed (TBA) (3)
390Gb Minor Prob Spec Ed (M-F 11:00I2:20)(3)
390Gb Minor Prob Spec Ed (M-F 3:30-4:50) (3)
390Gb Minor Prob Spec Ed (TBA) (3)
390Gc Minor Prob Spec Ed (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
390Gc Minor Prob Spec Ed (TBA) (3)
427a Pract Learn Disab (TBA) (3)
427b Pract Learn Disab (TBA) (3)
437 Rdngs Retard (TBA) (3)
438 Adm Sup Spec Ed (M-F 11:00-12:20) (3)
485 Rein Rdg Handicap (M-F 11:00-l 2:20) (3)
486b TTob Mat Teh Retard (M-F 3:30-4:50) (3)
496a Internship Retard (TBA) (3)
496b Internship Retard (TBA) (3)
ENGLISH AND JOURNALISM
FIRST TERM
ENGL (ENGLISH)
2 Composition (M-F 10:40-11 50) (3)
2 Composition (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
3 ConiDosition (M-F 10:40-11:50 (3)





Page 24 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 Mardi 1977
105 English Grammar (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
106 Mod Ling Elem Maj (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
140 Maj Brit Writ I (M-F 12:00-1 :10) (3)
160 Maj Brit Writ II (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
170 Maj Amer Writ (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
205 Adv Grammar (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
220 Bible as Lit (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
225 Short Story (M-F 12:00-1.10) (3)
226 Intro to Poetrv (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
272 American Folklore (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
278 Frontier in Amer Lit (M-F 9:20-10:3u) (3)
31 1 Lit tor Children (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
347 Shakespeare: Comedy (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
355 Prose Poet 18th Cent (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
365 Victorian Poetrv (M-F 12:00-1:10) (3)
373G South Region Writ (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
375 Am Lit 1855-1900 (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
382 Early 20th Cent Drama (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
385G Earl) 20th Cent Poetry (M-F 12:00-1:10) (3)
391 Directed Readings (TBA) (3)
392 Directed Readings (TBA) (3)
475 American Realism (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
499a Thesis (TBA) (3)
499b Thesis (TBA) (3)
499r Residence (0)
JOUR (JOURNALISM)
115
319a
324
325
ENGL
3
105
106
140
100
170
170
180
221
272
277
311
311
340
348
364G
371
380G
386G
391
392
433
488
499a
499b
499r
Intro Journ (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
Special Topics Sem (M-F 10:40-1
Directed Readings (TBA) (3)
Directed Readings (TBA) (3)
:50)(3)
SECOND TERM
(ENGLISH)
Composition (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Composition (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Composition (M-F 11:00-12:20)(3)
English Grammar (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Mod Ling Elem Maj(M-F 1 1:00-12:20) (3)
Maj Brit Writ I (M-F 12:30-1:50) (3)
Maj Brit Writ II (M-F 11:00-l 2:20; lSJ
Maj Am Writ (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Maj Am Writ (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Rec Brit Am Writ (M-F 11:00-l 2:20) (3)
World Masterpieces (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Amer Folklore (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Black Lit Amer (M-F 12:30-1:50) (3)
Lit for Children (M-F 11:00-12:30) (3)
Lit for Children (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Prose Poet Engl Ren (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Shakespeare: Tragedy (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Victorian Prose (M-F 11:00-12:20) (3)
Am Lit 1830-1855 (M-F 12:30-1:50)(3)
Adv Stud Sc Fict Fant (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Contemporary Poetry (M-F 12:30-1:50) (3)
Directed Readings (TBA) (3)
Directed Reading (TBA) (3)
Pre-Shakespearean Dr (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Bibliog & Methods (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Thesis (TBA) (3)
Thesis (TBA) (3)
Residence (0)
EHLT (ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH)
FIRST TERM
210 Intro Env Health (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
350c Prob in Env Health (TBA) (3)
360a EHLT Internship (TBA) (7)
SECOND TERM
350c Prob in Env Health (TBA) (3)
360b EHLT Internship (TBA) (7)
FINA (FINANCE SEE ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE)
FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES
FIRST TERM
FREN (FRENCH)
1 Elem French (M-F 10:40-12:25)(5)
2 Elem French (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
3 Interm French (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
4 Interm French (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
GERM (GERMAN)
3 Interm German (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
SPAN (SPANISH)
1 Elem Spanish (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
3 Interm Spanish (M-F 10:40-12:25)(5)
4 Interm Spanish (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
SECOND TERM
FREN (FRENCH)
Clem French (M-F I 1:00-l :00)(5)
4 Interm French (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
GERM (GERMAN)
4 Interm German (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
SPAN (SPANISH)
2 Elem Spanish (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
4 Interm Spanish (M-F 11:00-l :00) (5)
GEOGRAPHY AND PLANNING
FIRST TERM
GEOG (GEOGRAPHY)
15 Earth Man (M-F 8:00-9:45)(5)
15 Earth & Man(M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
107 Physical Geog II (M-F I 1:00-1:00) (4)
108 Cultural (M-F9:20-10:30)(3)
I 15 Economic (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
142 Woild (M-F8:00-9:45)(5)
154 Map Reading (M-F 1:20-3:05(3)
216 North Carolina (MTWTh 10:40-11:50)0
219 Soviet I nion (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
230 . Resources (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
35 1 Recreation (M-F 10:40-1 I :50) (3)
386 Soils (M-F 2:00-3:20) (3)
SECOND TERM
GEOG (GEOGRAPHY)
15 Earth & Man (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
15 Faith & Man (M-F I I :00-l :00) (5)
154 Map Reading (M-F 8:00-10:00) (4)
220 Caribbean (M-F 1 I 00-12:20) (2)
226 Urban Geography (M-F8:00-IO:00)(5)
259 Cartography (M-F 1 I 00-1:00) (3)
274 Middle Last (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
PLAN (PLANNING)
233 Urban Planning (M-F I I 00-1 2:20) (3)
GEOL (GEOLOGY)
FIRST TERM
104 Historical Geolog (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
I I4L LabCTTh 1:20-420)(1)
SECOND TERM
105 Environmental Geologj (M-F 11:00-1:00)(4)
I15L Lab(TTh 2:00-5:00) (!)
GERM (GERMAN SEE FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES)
HLTH
125
125
220
220L
244
345G
348
I III V
M i
125
244
355G
(HEALTH)
FIRST TERM
llliii Mod Soc (M-F 8:00-9:10)13)
Hlth Mod Soc (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
Safet Ed & FA(M-F 10:40 I 50)( 5)
Safet) Ed& I (Ml 12:00-1:10)(3)
l ound Spts Med (MTW 1:20-4:20) (June 2
Lab (114 1:20-4:20)(June 27-July 8)(0)
Proc Hlth Elm Sch (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
Alcohol I due (M-F l:20-4:20)(Jun I3-June 30)(3)
Hlth Educ Prob (M-F 8 00-9:10)(3)
SECOND TERM
Hlth Mod Soc (M-F 11:00-12:20) (3)
Hlth Mod Soc (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Safety Hduc& FA (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Proc Hlth Elm Sch (M-F 12:30-1:50)(3)
Drug Education (M-F 2:00-5:00)(Jury Il-Julj 22)(3)
HPRO (HEALTH PROFESSIONS)
FIRST TERM
300 Comm Hlth Orgs(MTTh 10:40-12:40) (3)
334 Research Design (MTWTh 9:30-12:00) (3)
SECOND TERM
305 Adm Sup Cons (TWTh 6:30-9:00) (3)
HIST (HISTORY)
FIRST TERM
40 World Hist to 1500 (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
41 Hist Lur Since 1500 (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
50 Amer Hist to 1877 (M-F 8.00-9:45) (5)
50 Amer Hist to 1877 (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
51 Am Hist Since 1877 (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
51 Am Hist Since 1877 (M-F 10:40-1225) (5)
248 The ABC Powers (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
255 North Carolina Hist (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
258 Am Military Hist (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
264 Represent Amer I (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
306G Reform 1450-1598 (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
386G Rela La to Wrld Hi (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
399a Directed Readings (TBA) (1)
399b Directed Readings (TBA) (1)
468 Prosem US Since 1929 (M-F 800-9:10) (3)
499a Thesis (TBA) (3)
499b Thesis (TBA) (3)
499r Residence (0)
I
208
217





29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAO Page 25
JRESl
40
40
4!
50
50
5 I
226
257
33!
358G
399a
399b
479
499a
499b
499r
HOME
5
103
200
202
203
217
282
309G
326G
345a
345 b
350
360a
360b
360c
405a
405 b
419a
41 9b
419c
426
45 Oa
450b
499a
499b
499c
499 r
103
105
134
I34L
239
301G
313G
321G
339G
345 a
345b
350
360a
360b
360c
366G
405a
405 b
419a
419b
419c
450a
450b
499a
499b
499c
499r
SECOND TERM
Woild Hist to I 500 (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
World Hist to 1500 (M-F 11:00-l :00) (5)
Hist luu Since 1500 (M-F 1 1:00-l :00)(5)
Aincr Hist to 1877 (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
Amei Hist to 1877 (M-F 11:00-l :00) (5)
Am Hist Since 1877 (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
Hist FE Since 1600 (M-F 11:00-l :00) (5)
Hist Black Ainer (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
Hist Mod Fiance (M-F 1 1:00-l :00) (5)
Slavery & Race Rel (M-F 11:00-12:20)(3)
Directed Readings (TBA) (3)
Directed Readings (TBA) (3)
Prsm l9Cen Eui Hi (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Thesis (TBA) (3)
Thesis (TBA) (3)
Residence (0)
(HOME ECONOMICS)
FIRST TERM
Food (M-F 10:40-1:20) (5)
Family Relations (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
Infancy Beh Dev(M-F 12:00-1:10) (3)
Piechld Beh & Dev (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
Mid Chid Beh & Dev (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
Preschool Child (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
Constr Use Furnish (M-F 1:20-3:50) (3)
Infa Fval Inter Mt (M-F 10:40-1:20) (3)
Leon Pi oh of Fain v M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
Fd ServPracticum(TBA)(6)
Fd Ser Piacticum(TBA)(6)
Readng - Home Econ (TBA) (2)
Indep Studv (TBA) (3)
Indep Study (TBA0 (3)
Indep St udv (TBA) (3)
lntrnChldDevSpe(TBA)(3)
Innn Chid Dev Spe (TBA) (3)
Indep St udv (TBA) (3)
Indep Study (TBA) (3)
Indep Study (TBA) (3)
Superv MM Economics (M-F 1:204:00) (June I3-June 24) (3)
Dn Prob HM Econ (TBA) (3)
DirProb HM Econ (TBA)(3)
Thesis (TBA) (3)
Thesis (TBA) (3)
Thesis (TBA) (3)
Residence 0 SECQND T�RM
Family Relations (M-F 11:00-12:20)(3)
Nutrition (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Textiles (M-F 9:30-10:30) (3)
Textiles (TBA) (0)
Cloth Hum Behavior (M-F 12:30-1:50) (3)
Mid Grades Oc Expl (M-F 11:00-2:00) (July 11 -July 22)(3)
Hum Dev& Fam Rel (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Adult Educ(M-F I 1:00-2:00) (July II-July 22) (3)
Cur Prob Tex Cloth (M-F 2:00-3:20) (3)
Fd ServPract (TBA) (6)
Fd ServPract (TBA)(6)
Readng Home Econ (TBA) (2)
Indep Study (TBA) (3)
Indep Study (TBA) (3)
Indep St udv (Economics of Energy & Environment Workshop)
(M-F 8:00-11:00) (July 25-August 5) (3)
Fam Life Educ (M-F 11:00-200) (July 25-August 5) (3)
IntrnChldDevSpe(TBA)(3)
IntrnChldDevSpe(TBA)(3)
Indep Study (TBA) (3)
Indep Study (TBA) (3)
Indep Study (TBA) (July 25-August 5) (3)
DirProbHMEcn(TBA)(3)
DirProb HM Ecn(TBA)(3)
Thesis (TBA) (3)
Thesis (TBA) (3)
Thesis (TBA) (3)
Residence (0)
J
INDT (INDUSTRIAL AND TECHNICAL EDUCATION
SEE TECHNOLOGY)
JOUR (JOURNALISM SEE ENGLISH AND JOURNALISM)
LIBS (LIBRARY SCIENCE)
FIRST TERM
1 Research Skills (M-F 9:20-10:30) (June 6-June 20) (1)
213 Comm Foundations (M-F 8:00-9:30) (June 13-July 8) (3)
308G Adm Sch Media Prog (M-F 1:20-2:50)(June 13-July 8) (3)
309G Select of Media (M-F 10:40-12: IO)(June 13-July 8) (3)
413 Auto Lib Processes (M-F 10:40-11:50)(3)
470b Sem Lib Adm: Budget (M-F 2:40-3:50) (3)
470d Sem Lib Adm: Pub Relat (M-F 1:20-2:50) (June 13-July 8) (3)
490a Indep Study (TBA) (3)
SECOND TERM
I Research Skills (M-F 2:00-3:20) (July 11 -July 25) (I)
208 Storytelling (M-F 11:00-l 2:20) (3)
217 Media for Children (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Hist Bks& Libs (M-F 12:30-1:50) (3)
Biblio Sciences (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Indep Study (TBA) (July 11 -July 25) (3)
(MATHEMATICS)
FIRST TERM
Math Learning Lab (M-F 8:00-9:45) (0)
Math Learning Lab (M-F 10:40-12:25) (0)
College Algebra I (M-F 8:00-9:45) (2)
College Algebra I (M-F 10:40-12:25) (2)
College Algebra II (M-F 8:00-9:45) (3)
College Algebra II (M-F 10:40-1 2:25)(3)
College Algebra (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
College Algebra (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
Plane Trig (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
Basic Cone Math I (M-F 10:40-11:50)(3)
Basic Cone Math II (M-F 10:40-1 1:50)(3)
Basic Cone Math III (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
Calculus III (MTWTh 8:00-9:45) (4)
Integr Calculus II (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
Intro Digit Comput (M-F 8:00-9:45) (4)
Comput Org & Progr (M-F 10:40-11 :50) (3)
Teh Eiem Math (MW 10:40-12:25) (3)
Teh EJem Math (TTh 10:40-12:25) (0)
Teh Elem Math (TTh 10:40-12:25) (3)
Teh Elem Math (MW 10:40-12:25) (0)
Elem Statis Meth I (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
Linear Algebra (MTWTh 10:40-1 2:25) (4)
Intro Mod Alge I (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
Theory of Number I (M-F 9:30-10:50) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Inno Compl Var I (M-F 8:00-9:20) (June 1 3-July 8) (3)
Matrix Algebra (M-F I 1:00-12:20) (June 13-July 8) (3)
SECOND TERM
I L Math Learning Lab (M-F 8:00-10:00) (0)
I L Math Learning Lab (M-F 11:00-l :00) (0)
04 College Algebra II (M-F 8:00-1000) (3)
65 College Algebra (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
65 College Algebra (M-F 1 1:00-l :00) (5)
128 Basic Cone Math I (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
129 Basic Cone Math II (M-F 11:00-12:20)(3)
174 Calculus IV (MTWTh 8:00-10:00) (4)
184 Integ Calculus III (M-F 1 1:00-l :00) (5)
200 Intro Digit Comput (M-F 8:00-10:00) (4)
202 Adv Programming (M-F 11:00-12:20) (3)
21 ce Teh Elem Math (MW 8:00-10:00) (3)
219eL Teh Elem Math (TTh 8:00-10:00) (0)
228 Elem Statis Meth (M-F 11:00-l :00) (5)
264 Intro Mod Alge II (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
307 Math Statis I (M-F 11:00-l :00l (5)
381G Mod Math Ele Teh I (M-F 11.00-12:20) (3)
445 Matrix Algebra (M-F 11:00-12:20)(3)
466 Theor of Number II (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
494 Intro Compl Var II (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
MEDT (MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY)
FIRST TERM
304a Clinical Education (M-F 8:00-5:00) (0)
406
409
490b
MATH
1L
IL
63
63
64
64
65
65
75
127
128
129
173
183
200
201
219e
2!9eL
219c
2l9eL
228
256
263
365G
3 1G
444
304a
?Students
MUSC
35c
35c L
80cL
83 A
84
85
120
IXOal
I80bl
180cl
I 86a I
188a I
188bl
201
281
286a
329
33 2G
386a
395G
443
449
449
492
492
493
493
495
SECOND TERM
Clinical Education (M-F 8:00-5:00) (12)
must register for both terms to get credit.
(MUSIC)
FIRST TERM
Comp Muse (M-F 10:40-12:05) (4)
CompMusc Lab (MTWTh 9:20-10:25) (1)
Beg Piano Grp (TBA) (1)
Woodwind Grp (MTWTh 1:20-2:25)(l)
Brass Grp (MTWTh 12:00-1:05)(1)
Percussion Grp (MTWTh 10:40-11:45)(1)
Music Appreciation (MTWTh 1200-1:00) (2)
Int Piano Grp (TBA) (1)
Int Piano Grp (TBA)(1)
Int Piano Grp (TBA) (1)
Accompanying (TBA) (1)
String Class (MTWTh 8:00 9:05) (1)
String Class (TBA) (1)
Basic Music Skills (M-F 8:00-9:35) (4)
Vocal Fundamentals (MTWTh 9:20-10:25) (1)
Accompanying (TBA) (1)
Dir St in Muse Theory (TBA) (3)
Twentieth Cen' Harm (M-F 10:40-12:00) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Accompanying (TBA) (1)
Inst Prb & Tech (M-F 8:00-9:20) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Symphonic Muse (M-F 1:20-2:40) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Sem: Res in Muse (TBA) (3)
Sem: Res in Muse (TBA)(June 13-July 8) (3)
Sem: Prob in ME (TBA) (3)
Sem: Prob in ME (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Sem: Prob in ME (TBA) (3)
Sem: Prob in ME (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Phi! of ME (M-F 10:40-1 2:00) (June 13-July 8) (3)
APPLIED MUSIC PIANO. CLARINET, PERCUSSION. VOICE,
FRENCH HORN. VIOLIN, VIOLA (I each)





s.
P�Q�2 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
SECOND TERM
120 Music Appreciation (MTWTh 11 00-12:10) (2)
180al Int Piano Grp(TBA)(l)
180bl Int Piano Grp (TBA)(1)
180cl Int Piano Grp (TBA) (1)
186b Accompanying (TBA) (1)
201 Basic Music Skills (M-F 8:00-9:55) (4)
202 MF in Fie Gr (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
203 MF in Int Gr (M-F 1 I 00-12:20) (3)
286b Accompanying (TBA) (I)
331G Tonal Counterpoint (M-F 1 1:00-l 2:20) (3)
340G Mu of Baroque Era (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
386b Accompany ing (TBA) (I)
44u Sem: Res in Muse (TBA) (3)
492 Sem: Prob in ME (TBA) (3)
493 Sem: Prob in MF (TBA) (3)
APPLIED MUSIC PIANO. VOICE. TROMBONE. ORGAN. CLARINET
(1 each)
NURS (NURSING)
FIRST TERM
315-1 L Commun Hlth Nurs (M 9:00-2 00)(7)
315-2L Commun Hlth Nurs (TWTh 9:00-5:00) (0)
315-3L Commun Hlth Nurs (F 9:00-1 2:30) (0)
315-1L
315-2L
315-3L
SECOND TERM
Commun Hlth Nurs (M 9.00-2:00) (7)
Commun Hlth Nurs (TWTh 9:00-5:00) (0)
Commun Hlth Nurs (F 9:00-1 2:30) (0)
OCCT (OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY)
FIRST TERM
�344a Clinical Affiliation (M-F 8:00-4:30) (0)
SECOND TFRM
344b Clinical Affiliation (M-F 8:00:30) (9)
?Must prc-rciiister both terms in order to pel credit lor course.
PHIL (PHILOSOPHY)
FIRST TERM
1 Intro Philosophy I (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
50 Bible. Its Backgr I (M-F 10:40-1 1:50) (3)
70 Intro to Logic (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
151 Far East Rel Thot (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
390Ga Direcjed Readings (TBA) (3)
390Gb Directed Readings (TBA) (5)
390Gc Directed Readings (TBA) (3)
390Gd Directed Readings (TBA) (5)
390Ge Directed Readings (TBA) (3)
SECOND TERM
70 Intro to Logic (M-F 11:00-1:00) (5)
102 Sutv Contemp Phil (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
160 Intro to Ethics (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
390Ga Directed Readings (TBA) (3)
390Gb Directed Readings (TBA) (5)
390Gc Directed Readings (TBA) (3)
390Gd Directed Readings (TBA) (5)
390Ge Directed Readings (TBA) (3)
PLAN (PLANNING SEE GEOGRAPHY)
PRCA (PARKS, RECREATION AND CONSERVATION)
FIRST TERM
309 RecFldWk(TBA)(15)
309 RecFld Wk(TBA)(15)
SECOND TERM
201 Int Lei Ser (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
203 Grp Proc Lei Ser (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
203L Lab (M 2:00-6:10) (1)
309 Rec Fid Wk (TBA) (15)
344 Prin&Phil Lei Ser (M-F 11 00-1220) (3)
PHYE (PHYSICAL EDUCATION)
FIRST TERM
12 Found Phye Lab (M-F 8:00-9:10) (1)
12 Found Phye Lab (M-F 1:20-2:30) (1)
21 Elem Tennis (M-F 9:20-10:30) (1)
21 Elem Tennis (M-F 10:40-11.50) (1)
21 Elem Tennis (M-F 2:40-3:50)0)
100 Grp Gm Low Organ (M-F 12:00-1:10) (3)
101 Phys Conditioning (M-F 9:20-10:30) (1)
120 Golf (M-F 10:40-11:50) (1)
139 Bowling (M-F 12:00-1:10)0)
140 Ice Skating (M-F 1:20-2:30)(1)
163 SAT Swimming (M-F 1:20-2:50) (2)
204 Tutoring (M-F 2:40-3:50) (1)
245 Proc Phye Elem Sch (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
250 Kinesiology (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
284 SAT Baseball (M-F 8:00-9:30) (2)
304 Tests & Meas Phye (M-F 12:00-1.10) (3)
305 Physiology of Exercise (M-F 2:40-3:50) (3)
306 Dev& Adp Phye (M-F 2 40-3:50) (3)
323m Meth Teach Phye (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
401 Adv Tests & Meas (M-F 10:40-12:05) (June I3-July8)(3)
421
48l
488
491
499a
499b
499c
?Additional
12
18
21
21
101
120
139
140
204
230
246
292
303
380G
411
413
431
441
499a
499b
499c
Current Problems (M-F 8:00-9:25) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Mech Analysis (M-F 8:00-9:10) (June 13-July 8)(3)
Research (M-F 1:20-2:45)(June 13-July 8) (3)
Physiology of Exercise (M-F 1:20-2:45) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Thesis (M-F 4:00-5:10) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Thesis (M-F 4:00-5:10) (June 13-July 8) (3)
Thesis (M-F 4:00-5:10) (June 13-July 8) (3)
15 minutes per dav will be added to this course
SECOND TERM
Found Phye Ub (M-F 8:00-9:20) (1)
Elem Swimming (M-F 2:00-3:20) (1)
Elem Tennis (M-F 9:30-10:50) (1)
Elem Tennis (M-F 11:00-12:20) (1)
Phys Conditioning (M-F 12:30-1:50)(1)
Golf (M-F 2:00-3:20) (1)
Bowling (M-F 9:30-10:50) (1)
Ice Skating (M-F 11:00-12:20) (1)
Tutoring (M-F 3:30-4:50) (1)
Proc Earl Child Phye (M-F 11:00-12:20) (3)
Phye Elem Sch (M-F 8:00-9:30) (3)
SAT-Soc, Vlbl. Ten (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Organ-Adm Phye (M-F 11:00-l :00) (5)
PERMent Retarded (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Curriculum Phye (M-F 12 30-1:50) (3)
Foundations Phye (M-F 2:00-3:20) (3)
Administration (M-F 11:00-12:20) (3)
Historv PE (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Thesis (M-F 6:30-7:50) (3)
Thesis (M-F 6:30-7:50) (3)
Thesis (M-F 6:30-7:50) (3)
PTHE (PHYSICAL THERAPY)
FIRST TERM
Physical Agents III (TBA) (1)
243
246
247
249
PHYS
5
7
8
8L
15L
25
5
7
8
8L
16L
17L
26
27
POLS
10
10
102
106
108
255
270
386
475
10
10
107
109
234
PSYC
50
50
51
51
101
101
201
210
221
225
240
240
275
300
305
305
310
315
Ther Exercise II (TBA) (2)
Eval & Instrumentation (TBA) (4)
SECOND TERM
Clinical Education III (M-F 8:00-5:00) (5)
(PHYSICS)
FIRST TERM
Bas Phys I Phy & Env (M-F 8:00-9:20) (4)
Bas Phys III Ph & Man (M-F 10:40-12:00) (4)
Bas Phys IV Phv & Unv (M-F 9:20-10:30) (4)
Lab (M 7:00-11:00) (0)
Lab(T 1:00-5:00)0)
General Physics (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
SECOND TERM
Bas Phvs I Phv & In v (M-F 8:00-9:45) (4)
Bas Phys III Ph & Man (M-F 1 I 00-12 45) (4)
Bas Phys IV Ph & I'nv (M-F 9:30-10:50) (4)
Lab (M 7:00-11:00)(0)
Lab(M 1:00-5:00) (I)
Lab(W 1:00-5:00) (1)
Genera! Physics (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
General Physics (M-F 11:00-12:20) (3)
(POLITICAL SCIENCE)
FIRST TERM
Amer Government (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
Amer Governmenl (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
State & Local Govt (M-F 1:20-230)(3)
Intro Intern Rclat (M-F 10:40-1 1:50)(3)
Intro Poht Theory (M-F 10:40-1 1:50) (3)
Natl Security Pol (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
Black Pol in Amer (M-F 10:40-1225) (5)
E Asian Politics (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
Sem Amer Government (M-F 4:00-5:10) (3)
SECOND TERM
Amer Government (M-F I 1:00-l :00) (5)
Amer Government (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
Int Comp Govt Pol (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Intro Poht Behav (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
W Eur Politic Syst (M-F 11:00-l :00)(3)
(PSYCHOLOGY)
FIRST TERM
General I (M-F 9:20-10:30)(3) �
General I (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
General II (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
General II (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
Statistics (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
Statistics (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
Child (M-F 8:00-9:25) (4)
Experimental (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
Social (M-F 9:20-10:30)(3) "
Learning (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
Adolescence (M-F 10:40-12:05) (4)
Adolescence (M-F 10:40-12:05) (4)
Mental Hygiene (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
Personality (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
Educational (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
Educational (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
Physiological (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
Readings (TBA) (1)
55
56
155
155
206
221m





316Readings (TBA)O)221m29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 27
Teach Scie Ele Sch (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
317Readings (TBA)(I)235Astronomy (M-F 10:40-11:50)(3)
318Readings (TBA)O)322GADDrenticeshio Scie (TBA) (3)
325GIntro to Testing (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)400aProblems in Scie Educ (TBA) (3)
343GPsyc of Org Beh (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)400bProbelms in Scie Educ (M-F 10:40-1:20) (3)
37 5 GAbnormal (M-F 10:40-11:50)0)400cProblems in Scie Educ (TBA) (3)
3 HOGExceptional Child (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)433Readings in Scie Ed (TBA) (1)
395GDirected Readings (TBA) (3)499aThesis (TBA) (3)
400aProblems in Psyc (TBA)(1)499bThesis (TBA) (3)
400bProblems in Psyc (TBA) (1)
400cPioblems in Psvc (TBA)(1)SECOND TERM
401Advanced Child (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)56Biol Scie Ele Maj (M-F 11.00-1:00) (4)
405Advanced Educational (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)155Phys Sci II Ele Maj (M-F 8:00-10:00) (4)
480a.Clinical Practicum (TBA) (6)155Phys Sci II Ele Maj (M-F 11:00-l :00) (4)
480bClinical Practicum (TBA) (6)208Inves in Phys Scie (M-F 11:00-l :00) (3)
490aIndependent Study (TBA) (3)221mTeach Scie Ele Sch (M-F 8:00-9:20)0)
490bIndependent Study (TBA) (3)221mTeach Scie Ele Sch (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
490cIndependent Study (TBA) O)32 2GApprenticeship Scie (TBA) (3)
496aSchool Practicum II (TBA) (6)400aProblems in Scie Educ (TBA) (3)
496bSchool Practicum II (TBA) (6). 400bProblems in Scie Educ (TBA) (3)
499a Thesis (TBA) (3)
499b Thesis (TBA) (3)
499c Thesis (TBA) (3)
SECOND TERM
50 General I (M-F 8:00-9 20) (3)
51 General II (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
51 General II (M-F 11:00-12:20)0)
101 Statistics (M-F 8:00-10:50) (5)
150 Applied (M-F 11:00-l2:20)(3)
201 Child (M-F 8:00-9:40) (4)
221 Social (M-F 11:00-12:20)(3)
225 Learning (M-F 11:00-I2:20)(3)
240 Adolescence (M-F 8:00-9:40) (4)
275 Mental Hygiene (M-F 1 1:00-l 2:20) (3)
300 Personality (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
305 Educational (M-F 8:00-10:50) (5)
305 Educational (M-F 8:00-10:50) (5)
315 Readings (TBA) (1)
316 Readings (TBA) (I)
317 Readings (TBA)(I)
318 Readings (TBA) (1)
350G Psvc of Sex Beh (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
370G Mental Hyg in Schools (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
375G Abnormal (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
380G Psyc of Except Child (M-F 11:00-l2:20)(3)
395G Directed Readings (TBA) (3)
400a Problems in Psyc (TBA) (1)
400h Problems in Psyc (TBA) (I)
400c Problems in Psyc (TBA) (1)
401 Advanced Child (M-F 11:00-12:20)0)
405 Advanced Education (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
480a Clinical Practicum (TBA) (6)
480b Clinical Practicum (TBA) (6)
490a Independent Study (TBA) (3)
490b Independent Study (TBA) (3)
490c Independent Study (TBA) (3)
499a Thesis (TBA) (3)
499b Thesis (TBA) (3)
499c Thesis (TBA) (3)
RECO (REHABILITATION COUNSELING)
FIRST TERM
461 Readings in Rehab (TBA) (3)
480a Internship in Rehab (TBA) (3)
480b Internship in Rehab (TBA) (3)
480c Internship in Rehab (TBA)O)
480d Internship in Rehab (TBA) (3)
489a Problems and Research in Rehab (TBA) (3)
489b Problems and Research in Rehab (TBA) (3)
489c Problems and Research in Rehab (TBA) (3)
499a Thesis-Seminar (TBA) (3)
499b Thesis-Seminar (TBA) (3)
499c Thesis-Seminar (TBA) (3)
SECOND TERM
461 Readings in Rehab (TBA) (3)
480a Internship in Rehab (TBA) (3)
480b Internship in Rehab (TBA) (3)
480c Internship in Rehab (TBA) (3)
480d Internship in Rehab (TBA) (3)
489a Problems and Research in Rehab (TBA) (3)
489b Problems and Research in Rehab (TBA) (3)
480c Problems and Research in Rehab (TBA) (3)
499a Thesis-Seminar (TBA) (3)
499b Thesis-Seminar (TBA) (3)
499c Thesis-Seminar (TBA) (3)
SCIE (SCIENCE EDUCATION)
FIRST TERM
Phys Sci I For Ele Maj (M-F 8:00-9:45) (4)
Biol Scie Ele Maj(M-F 8:00-9:45) (4)
Phys Sci II Ele Maj (M-F 8:00-9:45) (4)
Phys Sci II Ele Maj (M-F 10:40-12:25) (4)
Inves in Biol Scie (M-F 10:40-12.25) (3)
Teach Scie Ele Sch (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
400c Problems in Scie Educ (TBA) (3)
433 Readings in Scie Ed (TBA) (1)
SEED (SECONDARY EDUCATION - SEE EDUCATION)
SLAP (SPEECH. LANGUAGE AND AUDITORY PATHOLOGY)
FIRST TERM
212 Voice and Artie (M-F 10:40-11:50)0)
312 Aural Rehab (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
340a App Spch Correct (M 4:00-5:10) (3)
340b App Spch Correct (M 4:00-5:10) (3)
363G Spch Dvlmt & Correct (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
370Ga Spec Prob Sp Hear (TBA) (3)
370Gb Spec Prob Sp Hear (TBA) (3)
370Gc Spec Prob Sp Hear (TBA) (3)
448 Hearing Testing (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
457 Clin Prac Sp Hear (M 4:00-5:10) (3)
459 RdngSpHear Res (M-F 9:20-10:30) (2)
459 Rdng Sp Hear Res (TBA) (1)
465 Audiometric Test (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
471 Sem Sp Hear Path (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
498a Internship (TBA) (3)
498b Internship (TBA) (3)
499abc Thesis (TBA) (3 each)
SECOND TERM
340a Applied Sp Corr (M 4:00-5:10) (3)
340b Applied Sp Corr (M 4:00-5:10) (3)
370Ga Spec Prob Sp Hear (TBA) (3)
370Gb Spec Prob Sp Hear (TBA) (3)
370Gc Spec Prob Sp Hear (TBA) (3)
457 Clin Prac Sp Hear (M 4:00-5:10) (3)
459 Rdng Sp Hear Res (TBA) (1)
459 Rdng Sp Hear Res (TBA) (2)
498a Internship Sp & Hrg (TBA) (3)
498b Internship Sp & Hrg (TBA) (3)
499abc Thesis (TBA) (3 each)
SOC1 (SOCIOLOGY)
FIRST TERM
110 IntrSociol (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
110 IntrSociol (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
110 Intr Sociol (M-F 10:40-12:25) (5)
111 Modern Social Prob (M-F 8:00-9:45) (5)
222 Rural Sociol (M-F 8:00-9:10) (3)
311G Contemp Soc Prob (M-F 1:20-2:45) (June 13-July 8) (3)
331G Juvenile Delinquency (TTh 6:30-9:30)0)
337 Adv Principles (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
429 Sem Social Org fM-F 10:40-12:05) (June 13-July 8) (3)
SECOND TERM
110 Intr Sociol (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
110 Intr Sociol (M-F 11:00-l :00) (5)
225 Urban Sociol (M-F 8:00-10:00) (5)
313G Sociol Concepts (M-F 11:00-12:20)0)
330 Criminology (M-F 11:00-l :00) (5)
SOCW (SOCIAL WORK)
FIRST TERM
241 Intro to Soc Welf (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
301 Field Educ & Sem (M 9:30-12:30) (May 30-August 5) (0)
301 Field Educ & Sem (M 9:30-12:30) (May 30-August 5) (0)
301 Field Educ & Sem (M 9:30-12:30) (May 30-August 5) (0)
I
SECOND TERM
Fund of Interview (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Field Educ & Sem (M 9:30-12:30) (May 30-August 5) (15)
Field Educ & Sem (M 9:30-12:30) (May 30-August 5) (15)
Field Educ & Sem (M 9:30-12:30) (May 30-August 5) 15
�Students will receive 15 hours credit at the end of Second Summer Term. Will pay
one-hall tuition first Term: one-half Second Term.
SPAN (SPANISH-SEE FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND LITERATUR
203
?301
?301
301






Page 28 FQUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
SPCH (SPEECH)
80
217
217
119
119
119
119
119
217
260
FIRST TERM
Voice & Diction (Ml 8 00-9 10) (3)
Voice & Diction (M-F9:20-10:30)(3)
Voice & Diction (M-F 10:40-1 1:50) (3)
Voice & Diction (M-F 8:00-9:10)(3)
Voice Diction (M-F9:20-10:30)(3)
Voice & Diction (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
Radio & TV News (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
Bus & Prof Spch (M-F 10:40-11:50) (3)
Public Speaking (M-F 12:00-1:10) (3)
Public Speaking (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
SECOND TERM
Voice & Diction (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Voice & Diction (M-F 9:30-10:50)(3)
Voice & Diction (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Voice & Diction (M-F 11:00-12:20) (3)
Voice & Diction (M-F 2 00-3:20) (3)
Public Speaking (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
Oral Interpretation (M-F 11:00-12:20) (3)
SPED (SPECIAL EDUCATION SEE EDUCATION)
TECHNOLOGY
FIRST TERM
1UED (BUSINESS EDUCATION AND OFFICE ADMINISTRATION)
290a Intrnshp: Sup Work Exp (TBA) (3)
290b Intrnshp: Sup Work Exp (TBA) (3)
401 Areas Dist: Functions (M-F 8:00-9:20)(June 13-July 8)(3)
420a Prob Bued: Sec Sci (M-F 9:30-10:50) (June 13-July 8)(3)
450 Prin Eval Bus & Dist Ed (M-F 11:00-12:20) (June 13-July 8)(3)
INDT (INDUSTRIAL AND TECHNICAL EDUCATION)
18 Engineering Graphics (M-F 8:00-10:30) (3)
25 Intro Ind & Tech Ed (M-F 4:00-5:10) (3)
115 Gtaphic Arts Tech (M-F 1:20-3:50) (3)
121 W od Tech (M-F 10:40-1:10)(3)
124 fewer Mechanics (M-F 8:00-10i:3Q) (3)
158 Metals Tech (M-F 8:00-10:30) (3)
159 Metals Tech (M-F 8:00-10:30) (3) " j � ,
219a Supv Work Experience (TBA) (3)
219b Supv Work Experience (TBA) (3 ,
227 Ind Ed Lab Problems (M-F 9:20-10:30) (3)
271 Ind Electricit) (M-F 10:40-1:10) (3)
314G Indep Stdy-Drawing (TBA) (3)
314(. Indep Stdy-Drawing (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
316G Indep Stdy-Wood (TBA) (3)
316G Indep Stdy-Wood (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
330G Aids & Divices in Ind Educ (M-F 10:40-11:50) (June 13-July 8) (3)
337G Indep Stdy-Graphic Arts (TBA) (3)
337G Indep Stdy-Graphic Arts TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
358G Indep Stdy-Metals (TBA) (3)
358G Indep Stdy-Metals (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
372G Indep Stdy-Electricity (TBA) (3)
372G Indep Stdy-Electricity (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
423 Ind Ed Apprenticeship (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
450 Problems in Ind Ed (TBA) (June 13-July 8) (3)
490 Inves in Ind Ed (M-F 1:20-2:30) (June 13-July 8) (3)
SECOND TERM
BUED (BUSINESS EDUCATION AND OFFICE ADMINISTRATION)
Intrnshp: Sup Work Exp (TBA) (3)
Intrnshp: Sup Work Exp (TBA) (3)
Sem in Dist Educ (M-F 11:00-12:20)(3)
Org & Adm Oc Dis & Off Ed Prog (M-F 8:00-9:20) (3)
Sch& Com Rel DE & Off Ed Prg (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3)
290b
389Ga
475
476
&�
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INDT
19
116
122
211
212
219a
219b
314G
316G
337G
358G
360G
372G
423
424
450
49a
'
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VW
(INDUSTRIAL AND TECHNICAL EDUCATION)
Engineering Graphics (M-F 8:00-10:50) (3)
Graphic Arts Tech (M-F 11:00-l :50) (3)
Wood Tech (M-F 2:00-4:50) (3)
Architectural Dftg (M-F 8:00-10:50) (3)
Architectural Dftg (M-F 8:00-10:50) (3)
Supv Work Experience (TBA) (3)
Supv Work Experience (TBA) (3)
Indep Stdy-Tech Drafting (TBA) (3)
Indep Stdy-Wodd Tech (TBA) (3)
Indep Stdy-Graphic Arts (TBA) (3)
Indep Stdy-Metals Tech (TBA) (3)
Tools & Materials of Modern Industry (M-F 12:30-1 50) (3)
ElectricityElectronics (TBA(3)
Ind Ed Apprenticeship (TBA) (3)
Aammistfatipn &� Supv of INDT (M-F 9:30-10:50) (3) '
Problems in Ind Ed (TBA) (3)
Svi Investigations in Tnd Ed (TBA) (3)
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Hedda Gabier

��
Ibsen classic comes Wed.
East Carolina Playhouse will
present its fourth major pro-
duction of the 1976-77 season
April 5-8 at 815 p.m. in McGinnis
Auditorium. The presentation will
be Henrik Ibsen's masterpiece
about a domineering woman,
"Hedda Gabler
Within recent years "Hedda
Gabler" has received revived
interest with the advent of the
feminist movement. Ibsen has
often been singled out as the
world's first playwright who
treated women in a realistic
fashion. Two other plays by
Ibsen, "A Doll's House" and
Ghosts have women as central
characters.
The story of "Hedda Gabler"
centers around the beautiful
young woman for whom the play
is entitled. Hedda was a privi-
leged young lady coming from
an aristocratic home. But she
married a middle class university
professor who provides her with
social security but is not the
object of her love. Hedda soon
becomes bored with her oommon
surroundings and entertains her-
self by playing with a pair of
dueling pistols heired to her by
her father. Then a former lover,
Eilert Lovborg, appears on the
scene and Hedda becomes fas-
cinated with the possibility of
molding his destiny. She wants to
arrange his "glorious death
Hedda's efforts to dominate
Lovborg's life end in a tragic twist
of fate which always surprises
audiences.
Tickets for "Hedda Gabler"
are available at the McGinnis box
office beginning March 29. ECU
students receive reserved seat
tickets free by presenting their
I.D. and activity cards.
I .�
tituuA LiAtfLER Barbara Hictiarason is confronted by tnert
Lovborg Martin Thompson in a scene from the Playhouse
production.
Artists Series to include
L
ill
ff, Canadian Brass
The East Carolina University
Student Union Artists Series
Committee announces its 1977-78
Artists Series. Six programs will
be featured from September 1977
to April 1978. All performances
are at 8:00 P.M.
Opening the Series on Sept.
21 is pianist RUTH LAREDO. She
has been solo pianist with many
major U.S. orchestras and has
received national critical acclaim
for her performances.
On Oct. 24, 1977, North
Carolinaaudienoes will encounter
a totally unique oonoert experi-
ence, SHINICHI SUZUKI'S
TALENT EDUCATION TOUR.
Suzuki has achieved remarkable
success in teaching young child-
ren to be fine violinists, through
his method he calls "Talent
Education His young students
from Japan have delighted audi-
ences everywhere with their fine
musicianship.
Flautist JEAN-PIERRE
RAM PAL and harpsichordist
ROBERT VERYRON-LACROIX
have created a partnership that
brings extraordinary insight into
the music of the Eighteenth
Century. They will be performing
on February 16, 1978 on the ECU
Artists Series program.
THE BUFFALO PHIL-
HARMONIC ORCHESTRA, with
Michael Tilson Thomas as con-
ductor, will appear in concert on
February 28, 1978. Under the
dynamic leadership of Thomas,
THE BUFFALO PHILHARMON-
IC has grown upward among the
ranks of the nation's greatest
orchestras.
On Wednesday, March 22,
1967, THE NORMAN LUBOFF
CHOIR will perform with Norman
Luboff as conductor. This nation-
ally renowned group is able to
sing a Bach chorale and a Beatle
tune with equal artistry and
understanding. This highly versa-
tile ensemble of singers is known
for its unoommon and exciting
programs.
THE CANADIAN BRASS is
the final offering on the 1977-78
Artists Series. The group is
composed of two trumpets, one
French horn, a trombone and a
tuba, all in the hands of virtuoso
performers. The quintet plays a
wide range of original music for
brass as well as arrangements of
Scott JopI in rags and Bach fugues
and fantasies.
Season tickets can now be
adered for the 1977-78 Artists
Series. Tickets for all six per-
formances are $15 for the public,
$10.00 for ECU faculty and staff
and $5.00 for ECU students.
Contact the ECU Central Ticket
Office in Mendenhall Student
Center for ordering information.
The telephone number is 757-
6611, ext. 266.
The number of season tickets
to be sold is limited. All dates and
programs are firm but subject to
change.
29 March 1977
Page 29
Marquee
by DAVID BOSNICK
'Airport 77'crashes
The disaster film is not a new genre. As early as the 1930's the
plight of survivors was recognized cinematic. What is contemporary
about the latest flock of these films (Poseiden Adventure, Earthquake,
Towering Inferno) is that they combine suspense and monumental cost
in an attempt to disguise weak plot and dialogue.
At best these films are flashy spectaculars; at worst, they area way
to involve a great deal of actors in one film, giving each small parts,
surrounding them with stereotypes, bulky props, and setting the whole
thing on fire. Airport '77 is burning brightly.
The hijacking of a 747 is the white elephant center of attention in
this film. It is, of course, the maiden flight of this million dollar
albatross, and the boarding gives the audience an opportunity to meet
the players: the drunk wife, rich society lady, pretty school child, blind
piano player (avec une femme), diligent pilot, beautiful and panicky
stewardess, and a brave citizen. The plane is hijacked, and the
inexperienced pilot-hijacker crashes the plane into the one spot in the
Atlantic Ocean that is 15 feet deep. The plane, slowly cracking, is
running out of air. Can they survive?
Yes, and undoubtably better than the audience. The star (Jack
Lemmon) is the only player with a role sufficient for review.
He manages to save the plane and most aboard, all the while
seducing, (for a bit less hectic period) the stewardess (Brenda
Vaocaro). The best that can be said for acting is that the role did not call
for any, and he did not offer any. The film contains talented performers
the likes of Joseph Cotten and Christopher Lee. These actors, however,
have less than eight lines apiece.
The film is composed of long photographic shots of the crew and
panoramic murals of the luxury and subsequent destruction of the ship.
The footage of the airplane when it is supposedly flying is ridiculous. It
resembles an Aurora model throw across a kitchen table with
shaving cream. The characters die or win, before the audience is given
an opportunity to find them remotely interesting. The film is quick,
cheap, gaudy and synthetic. It is the worst of the disaster films and
there is none of the reasonable suspense of either the first "Airport
or the best of the lot, "Poseiden Adventure Hint: Airport 79 will
focus on the grounding of a nuclear submarine at Kennedy Airport.
The suspense will lie in whether the crew realizes they are not at sea
and opens the hatch for supplies. The total stars for Airports past
present or future is one half. This dog is on T.V. in six months.
OTHER FLICKS
PLAZA TWO-Echoes of A Summer-Jody Foster ("Taxi Driver") is a
little girl dying of leukemia who wishes that she weren't and oould
grow up and make babies. The film is intended to be tragedy, but the
maudlin aspects of the plot and diabetic dialogue of the young girl and
her father drag the film into base sentimentality. One star, for no
soelling errors in the credits.
PLAZA ONE-Sfay Hungry-Jeff Bridges (King Kong's cheerleader)
and Sally Field (Flying Nun) play Southern stereotypes (he, a rich
aristocrat; she a redneck floozie) while involving themselves with an
Austrian Bodybuilding Champion. There are several absurd atempts
at symbolism, and while the film is publicized as having musdemen as
it's plot, they are extremely minor. I give this film one star.
Young artists compete
in finals tomorrow
SUZUKI TALENT Education Tour will be an Artists Series
presentation in 1977-78.
Mendenhall Student Center
Theatre will be the scene of a
recital featuring the runners-up
from the first annual ECU Young
Artists Competition. The recital is
at 8.00 p.m. on Wednesday,
March 30. The three performers
will be featured in the categories
of voioe, piano, and instrumental.
The runners-up were selected
from nineteen finalists who oom-
peted in January.
Each of the runners-up will
receive a cash award of $50.00.
Beth Bell, winner of the Young
Artists Competition and the $2.00
cash award, will be featured in a
solo recital on Monday, May 2.
Mendenhall Student Center,
through its sponsorship of the
program, is supporting the aca-
demic programs and student
artists of ECU.
The Mendenhall Student
Center Young Artists recitals are
free admission oonoerts.
MHHH





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Page 30 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
Abbey Simon shows his virtuosity at ECU
Internationally acclaimed
pianist Abbey Simon will be
performing in the Mendenhall
Student Center Theatre at 8:00
p.m. on Wednesday, April 6. The
concert is sponsored by the ECU
Student Union Artists Series
Committee.
Abbey Simon belongs to that
select number of musicians who
have successfully made the dif-
ficult transition from child
prodigy to mature artist. Born in
New York City, his unique talent
showed up at an early age. At
eight, he so impressed Joaef
Hofmann, who was then Director
of the Curtis Institute of Music in
Philadelphia, that he was im-
mediately awarded a scholarship
in composition at the Institute. A
piano scholarship soon followed.
At nineteen, the young pianist
won the coveted Walter W.
Naumburg Foundation Award,
and his New York debut was
given at Town Hall under its
sponsorship. Simon has also been
honored with the Elizabeth
Sprague Coolidge Medal and a
citation proclaiming him to be the
outstanding American concert
artist in Europe.
Abbey Simon's spectacular
return to the United States in
1960, after having lived in Europe
for ten years, made headlines in
the music world and prompted
The New York Times to say, He
left this country a skillful pianist.
He has returned a master. He
begins where most pianists leave
off
Since that memorable even-
ing, one triumph has followed
another, and Simon has played
extensively in this oountry and
abroad. Audiences from Paris to
Bombay, from South Africa to
South America, from New York,
Boston, Chicago and Washington
across the oountry to Dallas,
Omaha and Los Angeles have
seen Smon walk to the stage, sit
on the specially built slanting
chair of the late Josef Hofmann
and proceed with a minimum of
body motion to "dazzle and toss
off the most fearsome difficulties
with bravura and sweep
Admission for Abbey Simon is
$1.50 for ECU students and $4.00
for the public. Tickets are avail-
able at the ECU Central Ticket
Office in Mendenhall Student
Center. Call 757-6611, Ext. 266
for additional information.
Due to the increase in gold prices all
ECU class rings will increase in price
effective April 1,1977. Plan to place
your order prior to that date to save.
Student Supply Store,
Wright Building
Travel-Adventure shows
Soule's 'Yugoslavia' film
Cafeteria
B
� OSflT
iuttTS
HOSPITALITY
A word we highly Respect.
We practice Hospitality at Balentines
at all meals. Try us.
11 am to 2 pm
Lunch
4:45 pm to 8:00 pm
Dinner
Noted film lecturer, Thayer
Soule, will present his film
"Yugoslavia" on Tuesday, April
5, at 8:00 p.m. in Mendenhall
Student Center Theatre. Soule,
who is returning to the University
for a second consecutive year, will
be appearing on the Travel -
Adventure Film Series. The pro-
gram is under the sponsorship of
the Student Union Travel Com-
mittee.
Yugoslavia has existed onlv
since 1918. Before that time it
was a jumble of Kingdoms and
principalities continually exposed
to conflict, and oppressed by
occupying powers. In a review of
its history, the film shows how the
reign was divided very early
between Rome and Constant-
inople. The effects are still visible
today.
In Yugoslavia 85 percent of
the farmland is in private hands-
Visitors are amazed at the
prosperity and the ease with
which Yugoslavia trades with
both East and West, borrowing
the best of each. Paved roads,
modern hotels, and new restau-
rants appear overnight.
With guaranteed sun and
warm, clean water, Dalmatia
attracts millions of tourists each
year, mainly from western Eu-
rope, but Americans are coming
in increasing numbers. In ad-
dition to the famed Dalmatian
Coast, the film shows the original
farm of Lipizanner horses of
Vienna, a hydrofoil trip on the
Danube, and the Ptitvice Lakes,
one of the loveliest spots in
Europe.
Thayer Soule is recognized as
a leader in his field. International-
ly known for his brilliant photo-
graphy and unmatched narration,
Soule appears regularly in all
parts of the country, with a record
of twenty-six years for the
National Geographic Society.
Tickets for the travelogue are
priced at $1.00 for the public and
may be purchased from the ECU
, Central Ticket Office. Admission
for ECU students will be by ID
and Activity Cards, and by MSC
Membership Card for ECU
faculty and staff.
V&D
YUGOSLAVIAN GRANDMA MOSES, Zuzana
Chalupova, will be included in Thayer Soule's
' Yugoslavia' film.
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Co-sponsored by A Tand T
29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 31
Movie academy sponsors student contest
LOS ANGELES-The Acad-
emy of Motion Picture Arts and
Sciences and the Academy
Foundation have issued the an-
nual call fa entries in the Student
Film Awards competition to film
students at colleges and univer-
sities across the country. The
program, which is co-sponsored
by the American Telephone and
Telegraph Co was established
four years ago to encourage
excellence in student filmmaking,
according to Academy President
Walter Mirisch.
To be eligible for participa-
tion, a film must have been
completed after April 15,1976, in
a student-teacher relationship
within the curriculum of an
accredited college or university.
Films will be judged on original-
ity, entertainment, and the re-
sourcefulness of the filmmaker,
and production quality, without
regard to cost of production or
subject matter.
Entries will be reviewed in
preliminary judging conducted by
nine regional oommittees com-
posed of students, faculty, local
film journalists or critics. Re-
gional juries will not consider
films submitted by schools out-
side their regions, and will have
sole responsibility for determin-
ing final selections to be submit-
ted for national competition.
Regional winning films will be
screened by the Academy's
membership of leading film in-
dustry professionals. The national
awards will be presented on May
15, 1977, at Academy head-
quarters in Beverly Hills, Calif.
Cash awards of $1,000 will be
given in each of four categories:
dramatic, animated, documentary
and experimental. Up to two
additional merit awards of $500
each also may be awarded in
these categories. An honorary
award of $750 may be awarded at
the Academy's discretion.
Regional coordinators may be
contacted for the date of regional
jury screenings for entries of
student films. Coordinators and
their territories appointed by the
Academy of Motion Picture Arts
and Sciences are:
Gisela Hoeld or Susan Rubin,
University Film Study Center,
Box 275 Cambridge, Mass
"Soob etuff'
Tee Shirts
only 00
now at Stuff y's

RATfE
YREDME
TIME
8:30
mc rid &v tH'Ou jhthursjday
neck salocr i
way 116
FT0N
J-J
K
02138. (617) 253-7612. (Maine,
R.I Vt Mass Conn N.H.)
Lawrence J. Kellerman, Di-
rector, Films Studies, School of
Humanities, Brooklyn College,
City University of New York,
Brooklyn, N.Y. 11210. (212) 780-
5664. (N.Y Puerto Rioo)
Fred Goldman, Middle At-
lantic Film Board, 725 12 No.
24th St Philadelphia, Pa. 19130.
(215) 978-4702. (Ohio, N.J
Penn Del Md Wash, D.C
Va W. Va.)
Paul Nagel, Jr Coordinator
for Motion Pictures, Department
of Communications, University of
Miami, P.O. Box 248127, Coral
Gables, Fla. 33124. (305) 284-
2265. (Fla Tenn N.C Ala
Ky S.C Ga.)
Barbara Scharres, Film Cent-
er of the School of the Art
Institute of Chicago, Columbus
Dr. at Jackson Blvd Chicago, III.
60603. (312) 443-3733. (Ind III
Iowa Wis Minn Mich.)
Brian Huberman, Media
Center, Rice University, Box
1892, Houston, Tex. 77001. (713)
527-4882. (Tex Ark Mo La
Okla Miss.)
Bill McLeod, University of
Colorado, Hunter 102, Boulder,
Colo. 80309. (303) 492-7903.
(Colo Utah, Ariz Wyo Mont
N.M N.D S.D Kan Neb.)
.Linda Artel, Pacific Film
Archive, 2621 Durant Ave
Berkeley, Calif. 94720. (415)
642-r412. (N. Calif Nev
Wash Alaska, Ore Idaho)
Dr. Patrizio Rossi or Dr.
Alexander Sesonske, Film
Studies Program, University of
California at Santa Barbara, Calif.
93106. (805) 961-2347. (S. Calif
Hawaii)
More information about the
Student Film Awards program
may be obtained by contacting
any of these regional coordinat-
ors, or Special Projects at the
Academy of Motion Picture Arts
and Sciences, 8949 Wilshire
Blvd Beverly Hills, Calif. 90211.
Tel. (21)3 278-8990.
THE SECOND REAL
STEREO SALE
It's usually junk that you get "good buys" on. You don't see Ferraris on sale
that often. But Ralph and SOUNDS IMPRESSIVE want you in their store, so
they've put the "good stuff" on sale�A REAL SALE to help pay their income
tax. You'll probably never even see a sale like this again, because SOUNDS
IMPRESSIVE deals only in top quality merchandise and top quality service�
they're no discount house. But for one week they're offering discount house
prices and standing behind each one with their unmatched service depart-
�g ment. To show you he means
RALPH'S STEREO BRAIN:
NOT AVAILABLE AT ANY PRICE,
BUT FREE TO HELP YOU SELECT
THAT SPECIAL SYSTEM
REAL SAVINGS FOUND HERE ON
TOP LINE EQUIPMENT
business, Ralph is selling
Discwasher record cleaners
for $9.95 and Sound Guard
for $4.49. Limit one per
customer, quantities are
limited and subject to
prior sale.
RALPH S STEREO HANDS:
AVAILABLE TO HELP
HAND PICK YOUR
COMPONENTS
MEET MR. WIZARD
His real name is Ralph Graetz. He's been into music since he was 8, and
stereo since there was stereo. He's a real person not an orderblank, and Ralph's
available to talk sound advice in tune with your specific tastes and budget.
Ralph's the Wizard because he knows all the specs and has the magic to put that
"perfect" system in ydur hands. There's only one Wizard, because there's only
one Ralph.
o
SOUNDS
IMPRESSIVE
BANG & OLUFSEN COMPONENTS ARE NOT ON SALE
409 Evans St.
On the Mall
Greenville, N.C
919752-9100
Sale Dates: 32877 thru 4277





Page 32
29 March 1977
Intramurals
y JOHN EVANS
Reserve tennis courts
The Intramural Department has announced that, as of April 11, all
tennis courts must be reserved for use In the Memorial Gym
Equipment Room
All courtsat Mingesand on College Hill Drive will now be available
to ECU students only and use periods will be divided into 90 minutes
each. The courtsat Mingeswill be open from 6 to 1030 p.m. during the
week and from 7 a.m. to 1030 p.m. on the weekends. As of yet these
courtsarenot lighted, but by the time the new policy goes intoeffect all
the courts at Mingeswill be lighted, giving students extra playing time
in the evening.
The courtsat College Hill Drive will be open from 3 p.m. to 1030
p.m. during the week and from 7 a.m. to 1030 p.m. on weekends. To
reserve time on a oourt, one will have to go by the Memorial Gym
Equipment room in advance of using the oourt and reserve a time
during the week. In event that a oourt has not been reserved for a
certain time, it will be used on a first come, 'irat play basis.
At first this policy may seem as if it is preventing the students from
using the courts, but in the long run it is hoped that it will give more
students a chance to use the courts while at the same time preventing
non-students from using the university courts.
The intramural staff would also like to remind ail ECU students that
the tennis courts on Elm 9. are closely obeerved by the Greenville Rec
Department and that students could be prosecuted for trespassing on
these courts. A rough deal, sure, but that's the way it comes down.
While all registrations fa tennis courts will have to be made
through the Intramural Equipment Office in Memorial Gym, the staff
has also decided to have all Handball Court registrations handled
through that offioe, too. The policy will remain the same as in the past,
but stuoentsare to go to the Equipment Room in Memorial, instead of
to the Intramural Offioe itself.
The Equipment Room is located downstairs in Memorial on the
mam hall next to the Gymnastics room and across the hall from the
Weight room. This policy will go into effect on April 11.
Registration for Innertube Water Basketball runs through Thursday
and all ECU students and faculty are encouraged to participate in this
wet, but wonderful activity. Teams must have three men and three
women to oompete, but a roster may contain more names than the
mmimum number. Five teams will be needed to oompete and
competition will begin on April 4 and end just prior to Spring
Examinations.
The Intramural Soccer championships will be held this week with
the Championship Final to be played on Wednesday at 4 p.m. In
Monday's semifinals Pi Kappa Phi met Ayccck Dam and Sgma Nu
competed against Tau Kappa Epsilon. The Kappa Sigmas and the
Rugby Clubbers already qualified fa the finals with playoff victaies
last week.
The Tekes and the Rugby Clubbers are favaed to meet in the
finals
The team championship in last week's Wrestling tournament went
to Soott Dam. Individual champions and their weight classes were:
Phil Whited at 125, Teddie Caudle at 134, Brad Middleton at 142,
Eddie Caudle at 150, Brad Slocumat 158, Bobby Williams at 167, Steve
Satterwaite at 177, Monte Hutchins at 190 and Judd Larrimae in the
Unlimited Division
Softball has begun in bah men's and women's leagues and the
Time Outs in the men's division and Hypertension in the Women's
division got off to a big start in praecting their roles as pre-season
favaites. The Time Outs opened with 18-0 win and Hypertension won
two games by soores of 26-0 and 36-1.
ECU sluggers inconsistant
East Carolina's baseball team
continued to be plagued by
inconsistency as the Pirates went
3-2 over the past five days.
Included in the games were a split
with Maryland, a sweep over
VMI, and a single game loss to
Eton College.
Maryland came to ECU Tues-
day; and shut the Bucs out 3-0.
The Pirates managed only two
Netters defeated,
now 2-0 in SC
By THOMASUPE
Staff Writer
Henry Hostettler provided
ECU'S sole victay as the David-
son Wildcats raced by the Pirates
8-1 in Southern Conference Ten-
nis action Friday. Playing number
five singles, Hostettler soundly
defeated Davidson's Brian Coop-
er and ran his reoad to 6-1 on the
year. The Pirates as a team are
now 0-2 in the Southern Confer-
ence and 3-4 overall.
Commenting after the match,
Pirate coach Randy Randolph
noted that the match was closer
than the scae indicated He
also said that the team had played
well, but that Davidson's exper-
ience was the deciding facta. The
Wildcats are now 3-0 in the
Southern Conference and 13-7
overall.
ECU will be at home against
Atlantic Christian Monday, fol-
lowed by away matches with N.C.
State Tuesday, and Guilfad
College Wednesday.
Results:
angles:
Allard Castellain (D) d. Tom
Durfee(E)3-6, 6-1, 7-6
Mike Barnhill (D) d. Jim Ratliffe
(E) 6-1, 6-1
John Trout (D) d. Doug Getsinger
(E) 6-1, 6-4
Stewart Boswell (D) d. Mitch
Pergason (E) 7-5, 5-7, 6-4
Henry Hostettler (E) d. Brian
Gcoper (D) 7-6, 6-1
Gil Koyton (D) d. Kenny Love (E)
6-2,6-1
Doubles:
Castellain, Boswell (D) d. Durfee,
Gettsinger 6-3, 6-4
Koyton, Barnhill (D) d. Robert
Maon-Mike Murad 6-0, 6-2
Jeff Lyle, Rich Johnston (D) d.
Love-Hostettler (D) 6-4, 6-1
Note: East Carolina was defeated
by Atlantic Christian 8-1 Monday
night in a non-oonfaenoe match
played by ECU. The Pirates are
now 3-5 overall.
hits against the stiff Terrapin
pitching and defense.
On Wednesday, the Pirates
gained their revenge with a
dramatic 3-2, ninth inning vic-
tay.
East Carolina lost its sixth
game of the season to a stubban
Elon College team, 5-3, in a game
played here on Friday. Reports of
the game were na in at press
time.
Staying in the oozy oonfines of
Harrington Field, the Pirates
opened their final Southern Con-
fer ence season by stomping VMI
8-0 and 3-0 in a Saturday
doubleheader.
In the first game, Pirate star
Mickey Britt teamed up with
Styons to pick up his third victay
of the year, against no losses.
Allowing only one hit, a seventh-
inning infield single, he posted
his usual impressive perfor-
mance.
The second game saw Larry
Daughtridge pitch hie way out of
several jams to preserve a 3-0
shutout and his second victay of
the year fa the Pirates. Now 9-6
overall, and 2-0 in conference
play, the Pirates are slated to host
the Spiders of Richmond in a
doubleheader here Thursday.
Results:
Maryland 3, East Carolina 0
East Carolina 3, Maryland 2
Elon College 5, East Carolina 3
East Carolina 8-3, VMI 0-0
Recad: Overall 9, SC 2-0
Schedule: Thursday, March 31
Richmond (2) Home
$1500 in prizes awarded in
Greenville Bicycle Classic
By KIP SLOAN
Staff Writer
Greenville staged its first
maja bicycle race this Sunday, as
over 150 entrants competed in
seven races covering the nath
end of downtown.
The races, jointly sponsaed
by the Greenville Jaycees, Miller
Brewery Company, and local
merchants, attracted riders from
as far away as Maryland to
oompete fa more than $1500
woth of trophies, prizes, and
bea-ias of beer.
The first events of the day
were held fa the wanen and
veterans, with Kathleen Craig of
the Tidewater Bicycle Association
outsprinting Debbie, Melton
(Carolina Cyclers) to the line.
Bob Sloop (N.C. State Bicycle
Club) won the veteran race
against a field of three.
The Junia race was the next
to get under way. This dass is
second only to the Senia I and II
race in speed, with the age group
of the riders limited to 15-17 yrs.
Junias must race with a restric-
ted high gear of 94" (a 52 forth
chain ring on the aank, with a 15
tooth rear sprocket) to protect
them from possible knee injuries
befae their bone structures fully
mature.
In the 50 lap event, Billy
Pearlman (Hearts) won the
sprint, followed closely by Ronnie
Hinson (TVS) and Chris Creesy
(NatioiaJ Capitol Velo Club). The
only other North Carolina rider to
place in the top ten was Sam
Bright (Hearts).
The serious racing took a
break after the Junia event, as
fraternities and saaities comple-
ted fa cases of beer.
A novice race was held at this
point, with all ages and bicycles
allowed to ride. Twelve riders
circled in smooth progression fa
a few laps, then Danny Starr
(Greenville All Stars) put it to the
field to secure first. Jamie Pines
took second, with FOUNTAIN-
HEAD'S own Jim Elliott earning
third.
The largest field of the day,
the senia III and IV class were
the next to come to the line.
These riders, age 18-39, are
usually first or second year
competitors who aren't quite
ready to ride against the best in
the nation.
Most of the riders who stay
with racing do move up to the
Senia II dass, while others are
bicyde enthusiasts who enjoy
only occasional radng along with
riding.
Unfortunately, this is one of
the most dangerous races, as
many riders show inexperience
and peer bike handling resulting
in crashes. Other aeddents hap-
pen as a result of mechanical
failure a maladjustment.
Common to this is "rolling" a
tire off a rim by hard oanaing,
as radng tires are attached to the
rims by careful application of a
special glue. Many of the crashes
during the races were due to
impropaly mounted tires, a the
presenoa of more than one rider
in the same line in the same
oaner at the same time.
The fifth-plus field rolled
away at 2XX) fa a 40 lap, 24 mile
race. Within ten laps, a twenty
man pack pulled away from the
stragglers and set the pace fa the
remaining laps.
The field thinned as riders
aashed a dropped out, and the
pace increased again. Three
prime laps were held during the
race (a prime is a prize given to
the winner of a lap dedared a
prime, which keeps the pace high
throughout the race).
kevin Lee (NCVC) took the
sprint fa the first prime lap
(winning a case of beer), with
Ross Vabehnn and Ed Ogden
taking the next two primes.
See Bicyde, pg. 34
mmmMHMH
�i





�,�'�� !�
I
Good schedule ahead
29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 33
Gillman happy with recruiting
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
Larry Gillman, new head
basketball ooach at East Carolina,
has some positive thoughts on
reauiting of blue-chip in-state
basketball players.
Gillman, back in Greenville
last week after reauiting the
national junior college tourna-
ment in Hutchinson, Kansas, said
the top-notch Eastern North
Carolina athlete has too often in
the past opted East Carolina for
Carolina a other Atlantic Coast
Conference schools.
"Phil Fad (Rocky Mount) and
John Virgil (Elm City) leave
eastern Nath Carolina and go to
Carolina Gillman said. "And
look at Cedric Maxwell (Kinston).
He may lead a team not even
recognized in the past to the
national title.
There are even mae than
those on the surface. Rod Griffin
of Fairmont is at Wake Faest and
was named the most valuable
player in the ACC this season.
M ike Evans of Goldsbao is one of
the Big Eight's top scaers at
Kansas State. Albert Spencer of
nearby Washington left last fall
for Oral Roberts to continue his
college career.
Graduating seniors of this
year include six blue-chip pros-
pects. George Devone of Hobbton
is one of the top big men in the
state at 6-8. He has mobility
around the basket and shoots
well. Donnie Perkins of nearby
North Pitt was listed among
everybody's top 100 list of the
nation's top prospects. He has
averaged over 20 points a game
fa his career as well as being the
top assist man on the team all
four years.
Three players from Goldsbao
area are also highly sought-after.
Warren Alston and Ronnie Holli-
way led Goldsbao's Cougars to
the top ranking in the eastern half
of the state. Michael Oliver led
Southern Wayne and is probably
the top point guard prospect in
the state. Roger Carr, a 6-5,
220-pound faward fron Garland,
is likened to Wake Faest's Rod
Griffen.
East Carolina has already
signed Devone to a conference
letter-of-intent, which means no
aher Southern Conference team
can claim him. But, with the
national signing day a few days
away, Devone oould do a 180 and
opt fa sane other team. UNC-
Charlotte, is reauiting Devone
heavily and he oould select them
to sign with.
"We intend to do a thaough
job with in-state recruiting
Gillman said. "We have to be
Golfers place 21st
ECU'S golf team finished 21st
in a field of 27 this past weekend
at the Furman Intercollegiate
Tournament.
The Pirates had a team total of
924. They were led by Mike
Buckmaster with 229. David
Brogan & Keith Hiller each had a
230. Frank Acker totaled 235, and
Phil Bell soared 253.
Auburn University won the
tourney with 868. Furman placed
second, followed by UNC, Geor-
gia Southern, and Geagia.
The Pirates play again April
25th when they compete in the
'Southern Conference Tournament
in Flaence, S.C.
dp this coupon!
And get three games for only $1.25.
Bring three friends along. We'll let
them in on the deal, too.
WASHINGTON HWY
GREENVILl E, N C
ExpiresMay30,1977
Phone 758-1820
I
Little's Chop Shop
N.E. Bypass 2 Mi. North of
Hastings Ford
758-4067
We repair all makes and models of
motorcycles.
We sell custompartsandaccessories
We do custom painting.
We have pick-up service.
Coming soon- van accessories
successful. Too many of the
Fad's and Maxwell's have been
getting away fron East Carolina.
We have to go after the best
Nath Carolina kids just as State
a Carolina do
When asked about the 11
present East Carolina players
returning next year, Gillman said,
"I've never met a nicer group of
kids in my life. They have a super
attitude and their ability and
intelligence are hard to match.
We've had some good talks with
them and think they can do the
job
The Pirates will be returning
to the 12 players from last season.
Herb Gray, a freshman, leads the
group as he was the second
leading scaer with 11.5 a game
and third leading rebounder at six
a game. Jim Ramsey, also a
freshman, followed Gray closely
with 11.3 per game and was the
team's assist leader. Sophonae
Greg Canelius was the second
leading rebounder with about
seven retrieves per game.
Sophomae Louis Crosby was
the fourth leading scaer at 7.2
per game, while Canelius and
zoie-breaker Herb Krusen scaed
at a 6.4 clip. Add in Kyle Powers,
Billy Dineen, Don Whitaker, Ty
Edwards and Dean Hartley and
the Pirates return intact except
fa Larry Hunt. Wade Henkel, a
part-time starter in 1975-76, will
also return. Henkel sat out this
year with an injury.
Gillman also likes the Pirates'
schedule fa next season ECU
will begin by traveling to Bloom-
ington, Ind. fa a match-up with
1976 national champ Indiana.
"That's what we're pointing
to right now' Gillman continued.
We want to go up there and play
a tough team and beat them
befae 18,000 of their own fans.
We play them one at the time and
Indiana is next
Gillman is an energetic man
with a la of new ideas fa East
Carolina. He wants to succeed,
just as each of you students want
ACC caliber basketball at ECU.
Maybe together you can do it.
Fast, Free Delivery
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����������������H HHHBHHIIIBMMOOMB
I
Page 32
29 March 1977
Intramurals
"by JOHN EVANS
While all registrations fa tennis courts will have to be made
through the Intramural Equipment Office in Memorial Gym, the staff
has also decided to have all Handball Court registrations handled
through that office, too. The policy will remain the same as in the past,
but students are to go to the Equipment Room in Memorial, instead of
to the Intramural Office itself.
The Equipment Room is located downstairs in Memorial on the
main hall next to the Gymnastics room and across the hall from the
Weight room. This policy will go into effect on April 11.
Registration for Inner tube Water Basketball runs through Thursday
and all ECU uudents and faculty are encouraged to participate in this
wet, but wonderful activity. Teams must have three men and three
women to compete, but a rooter may contain more names than the
mmimum number. Five teams will be needed to compete and
competition will begin on April 4 and end just prior to Spring
Examinations.
The Intramural Soccer championships will be held this week with
the Championship Final to be played on Wednesday at 4 p.m. In
Monday's semifinals Pi Kappa Phi met Aycock Dam and Sigma Nu
competed against Tau Kappa Epsilon. The Kappa Sigmas and the
Rugby Clubbers already qualified fa the finals with playoff viotaies
last week.
The Tekes and the Rugby Clubbers are favaed to meet in the
finals.
The team championship in last week's Wrestling tournament went
to Scott Dam. Individual champions and their weight classes were:
Phil Whited at 125, Teddie Caudle at 134, Brad Middletcn at 142,
Eddie Caudle at 150, Brad Slocumat 158, Bobby Williams at 167, Steve
Sattawaite at 177, Monte Hutchins at 190 and Judd Larrimae in the
Unlimited Division.
Softball has begun in both men's and women's leagues and the
Time Outs in the men's division and Hypertensiot in the Wonen's
division got off to a big start in praeding their roles as pre-season
favaites. The Time Outs opened with 18-0 win and Hypertension won
two games cy scores of 26-0 and 36-1
ECU sluggers inconsistant
East Carolina's baseball team
continued to be plagued by
inconsistency as the Pirates went
3-2 over the past five days.
Included in the games were a split
with Maryland, a sweep over
VMI, and a single game loss to
Elon College.
Maryland came to ECU Tues-
day; and shut the Bucs out 3-0.
The Pirates managed only two
Reserve tennis courts
The Intramural Department has announced that, as of April 11, all
tennis courts must be reserved fa use In the Memaial Gym
Equipment Roan.
AM courtsat Mingesand on College Hill Drive will now be available
to ECU students only and use periods will be divided into 90 minutes
each. The courtsat Minges will be open from 6 to 10 30 p.m. during the
week and from 7 a.m. to 1030 p.m. on the weekends As of yet these
courts are not lighted, but by the time the new policy goes into effect all
the courts at Minges will be lighted, giving students extra playing time
in the evening.
The courts at College Hill Drive will be open from 3 p.m. to 1030
p.m. during the week and from 7 a.m. to 1030 p.m. on weekends To
reserve time on a court, one will have to go by the Memaial Gym
Equipment room in advance of using the court and reserve a time
during the week. In event that a court has not been reserved fa a
certain time, it will be used at a first come, first play basis.
At first this policy may seam as if it is preventing the students from
using the courts, but in the long run it is hoped that it will give more
students a chance to use the courts while at the same time preventing
non-students frcm using the university courts.
The intramural staff would also like to remind ail ECU students that
thetenniscourtsonElmSt. arecloeeJy observed by the Greenville Rec
Department and that students could be prosecuted fa trespassing oi
these courts A rough deal, sure, but that's the way it comes down.
Netters defeated,
now 2-0 in SC
By THOMASLIPE
Staff Writer
Henry Hostettler provided
ECU'S sole victay as the David-
son Wildcats raced by the Pirates
8-1 in Southern Conference Ten-
nis action Friday. Playing number
five singles, Hostettler soundly
defeated Davidson's Brian Coop-
er and ran his reoad to 6-1 on the
year. The Pirates as a team are
now 0-2 in the Southern Confa-
ence and 3-4 overall.
Commenting afta the match,
Pirate coach Randy Randolph
noted that "the match was closer
than the scae indicated He
also said that the team had played
well, but that Davidson's exper-
ience was the deciding facta. The
Wildcats are now 3-0 in the
Southern Confaence and 13-7
overall.
ECU will be at home against
Atlantic Christian Monday, fol-
lowed by away matches with N.C.
State Tuesday, and Guilfad
College Wednesday.
Results:
Singles:
Allard Castellain (D) d. Tom
Durfee(E) 3-6, 6-1, 7-6
Mike Barnhill (D) d. Jim Ratliffe
(E) 6-1, 6-1
John Trout (D) d. Doug Getsinger
(E) 6-1, 6-4
Stewart Boswell (D) d. Mitch
Pergerson (E) 7-5, 5-7, 6-4
Henry Hostettler (E) d. Brian
Cooper (D) 7-6, 6-1
Gil Koyton (D) d. Kenny Love (E)
6-2,6-1
Doubles:
Castellain, Boswell (D) d. Durfee,
Gettsinger 6-3, 6-4
Koyton, Barnhill (D) d. Robert
Maon-Mike Murad 6-0, 6-2
Jeff Lyle, Rich Johnston (D) d.
Love-Hostettler (D) 6-4, 6-1
Note: East Carolina was defeated
by Atlantic Christian 8-1 Monday
night in a nai-cotference match
played by ECU. The Pirates are
now 3-5 overall.
hits against the stiff Terrapin
pitching and defense.
On Wednesday, the Pirates
gained their revenge with a
dramatic 3-2, ninth inning vic-
tay.
East Carolina lost its sixth
game of the season to a stubban
Elon College team, 5-3, in a game
played here on Friday. Repats of
the game were nd in at press
time.
Staying in the oozy oonfines of
Harrington Field, the Pirates
opened their final Southern Con-
ference season by stonping VMI
8-0 and 3-0 in a Saturday
doubleheader.
In the first game, Pirate star
Mickey Britt teamed up with
Styons to pick up his third victay
of the year, against no losses.
Allowing only one hit, a seventh-
inning infield single, he posted
his usual impressive perfor-
mance.
The second game saw Larry
Daughtridge pitch his way out of
several jams to preserve a 3-0
shutout and his second victay of
the year fa the Pirates. Now 9-6
overall, and 2-0 in conference
play, the Pirates are slated to host
the Spiders of Richmond in a
doubleheader here Thursday.
Results:
Maryland 3, East Carolina 0
East Carolina 3, Maryland 2
Elon College 5, East Carolina 3
East Carolina 8-3, VMI OO
Recad: Overall �6, SC 2-0
Schedule: Thursday, March 31
Richmond (2) Home
$1500 in prizes awarded in
Greenville Bicycle Classic
By KIP SLOAN
Staff Writer
Greenville staged its first
maja bicycle race this Sunday, as
ever 150 entrants competed in
seven races covering the nath
end of downtown.
The races, jdntly sponsaed
by the Greenville Jaycees, Miller
Brewery Company, and local
merchants, attracted riders from
as far away as Maryland to
oompete fa more than $1500
wath of trophies, prizes, and
beer-las of beer.
The first events of the day
were held fa the wanen and
veterans, with Kathleen Craig of
the Tidewater Bicyde Association
outsprinting Debbie, Melton
(Carolina Cyclers) to the line.
Bob Sloop (N.C. State Bicycle
Club) won the veteran race
against a field of three.
The Junia race was the next
to get under way. This dass is
second only to the Senia I and II
race in speed, with the age group
of the riders limited to 15-17 yrs.
Junias must race with a restric-
ted high gear of 94" (a 52 tooth
chain ring on the aank, with a 15
tooth rear sprocket) to protect
them from possible knee injuries
befae their baie strudures fully
mature.
In the 50 lap event, Billy
Pear I man (Hearts) won the
sprint, fdlowed dosely by Ronnie
Hinson (TVS) and Chris Creesy
(National Capitd Velo Club). The
only aher North Cardina riaer to
place in the top ten was Sam
Bright (Hearts).
The serious radng took a
break afta the Junia event, as
fratanitiesand saaities comple-
ted fa cases of beer
A novice race was held at this
pdnt, with all ages and bicydes
allowed to ride. Twelve riders
drded in smooth progression fa
a few laps, then Danny Starr
(Greenville All Stars) put it to the
field to secure first. Jamie Pines
took second, with FOUNTAIN-
HEAD'S own Jim Elliott earning
third.
The largest field of the day,
the senia III and IV dass were
the next to come to the line.
These ricters, age 18-39, are
usually first or second year
competitors who aren't quite
ready to ride against the best in
the nation.
Most of the riders who stay
with radng do move up to the
Senia II dass, while others are
bicyde enthusiasts who enjoy
only occasional radng along with
riding.
Unfortunately, this is one of
the most dangerous races, as
many ricters show inexpaience
and pea bike handling resulting
in crashes. Other accidents hap-
pen as a result of mechanical
failure a maladjustment.
Common to this is "rdling" a
tire off a rim by hard oanaing,
as racing tires are attached to the
rims by careful application of a
special glue. Many of the crashes
during the races were due to
improperly mounted tires, a the
presence of mae than ate riaer
in the same line in the same
oana at the same time.
The fifth-plus field rolled
away at 200 fa a 40 lap, 24 mile
race. Within ten laps, a twenty
man pack pulled away from the
stragglasand set the pace fa the
remaining laps.
The field thinned as ricters
aashed a dropped out, and the
pace increased again. Three
prime laps were held during the
race (a prime is a prize given to
the winna of a lap dedared a
prime, which keeps the pace high
throughout the race).
kevin Lee (NCVC) took the
sprint fa the first prime lap
(winning a case of beer), with
Ross Vabehnn and Ed Ogden
taking the next two primes.
See Btcyde, pg. 34
n





$1010
29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 33
Gillman happy with recruiting
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
Larry Gillman, new head
basketball coach at East Carolina,
has some positive thoughts on
reauiting of blue-chip in-state
basketball players.
Gillman, back in Greenville
last week after reauiting the
national junior college tourna-
ment in Hutchinson, Kansas, said
the top-notch Eastern North
Carolina athlete has too often in
the past opted East Carolina for
Carolina or other Atlantic Coast
Conference schools.
"PhiI Ford (Rocky Mount) and
John Virgil (Elm City) leave
eastern North Carolina and go to
Carolina Gillman said. "And
look at Cedric Maxwell (Kinston).
He may lead a team not even
recognized in the past to the
national title.
There are even more than
those on the surface. Rod Griffin
of Fairmont is at Wake Forest and
was named the most valuable
player in the ACC this season.
M ike Evans of Goldsboro is one of
the Big Eight's top scorers at
Kansas State. Albert Spencer of
nearby Washington left last fall
for Oral Roberts to continue his
college career.
Graduating seniors of this
year include six blue-chip pros-
pects. George Devone of Hobbton
is one of the top big men in the
state at 6-8. He has mobility
around the basket and shoots
well. Donnie Perkins of nearby
North Pitt was listed among
everybody's top 100 list of the
nation's top prospects. He has
averaged over 20 points a game
for his career as well as being the
top assist man on the team all
four years.
Three players from Goldsboro
area are also highly sought-after.
Warren Alston and Ronnie Holli-
way led Goldsboro's Cougars to
the top ranking in the eastern half
of the state. Michael Oliver led
Southern Wayne and is probably
the top point guard prospect in
the state. Roger Carr, a 6-5,
220-pound forward from Garland,
is likened to Wake Forest's Rod
Griffen.
East Carolina has already
signed Devone to a conference
letter-of-intent, which means no
other Southern Conference team
can claim him. But, with the
national signing day a few days
away, Devone could do a 180 and
opt for some other team. UNC-
Charlotte, is recruiting Devone
heavily and he could select them
to sign with.
"We intend to do a thorough
job with in-state recruiting
Gillman said. "We have to be
Golfers place 21st
ECU'S golf team finished 21st
in a field of 27 this past weekend
at the Furman Intercollegiate
Tournament.
The Pirates had a team total of
924. They were led by Mike
Buckmaster with 229. David
Brogan & Keith Hiller each had a
230. Frank Acker totaled 235, and
Phil Bell scored 253.
Auburn University won the
tourney with 868. Furman placed
second, followed by UNC, Geor-
gia Southern, and Georgia.
The Pirates play again April
25th when they compete in the
'Southern Conference Tournament
in Florence, S.C.
Cip this coupon!
And get three games for only $1.25.
Bring three friends along. Well let
them in on the deal, too. -
WASHINGTON HWY
GREENVIll E. N C
ExpiresMay30,1977 �
Phone 758-1820
Little's Chop Shop
N.E. Bypass 2 Mi. North of
Hastings Ford
758-4067
We repair all makes and models of
motorcycles.
We sell custompartsandaccessories
We do custom painting.
We have pick-up service.
Coming soon- van accessories
successful. Too many of the
Ford's and Maxwell's have been
getting away from East Carolina.
We have to go after the best
North Carolina kids just as State
or Carolina do
When asked about the 11
present East Carolina players
returning next year, Gillman said,
"I've never met a nicer group of
kids in my life. They have a super
attitude and their ability and
intelligence are hard to match.
We've had some good talks with
them and think they can do the
job
The Pirates will be returning
to the 12 players from last season.
Herb Gray, a freshman, leads the
group as he was the second
leading scorer with 11.5 a game
and third leading rebounder at six
a game. Jim Ramsey, also a
freshman, followed Gray dosely
with 11.3 per game and was the
team's assist leader. Sophomore
Greg Cornelius was the second
leading rebounder with about
seven retrieves per game.
Sophomore Louis Crosby was
the fourth leading scorer at 7.2
per game, while Cornelius and
zone-breaker Herb Krusen scored
at a 6.4 clip. Add in Kyle Powers,
Billy Dineen, Don Whitake , Ty
Edwards and Dean Hartley and
the Pirates return intact except
for Larry Hunt. Wade Henkel, a
part-time starter in 1975-76, will
also return. Henkel sat out this
year with an injury.
Gillman also likes the Pirates'
schedule for next season. ECU
will begin by traveling to Bloom-
ington, Ind. for a match-up with
1976 national champ Indiana.
"That's what we're pointing
toright now' Gillman continued.
We want to go up there and play
a tough team and beat them
before 18,000 of their own fans.
We play them one at the time and
Indiana is next
Gillman is an energetic man
with a lot of new ideas for East
Carolina. He wants to succeed,
just as each of you students want
ACC caliber basketball at ECU.
Maybe together you can do it.
Fast, Free Delivery
Lfwrtwo s
DINE lll
CARRY OUT
CHANELO'S
Pimm & Spaghetti Houm
Sunday thru Thurjday
Friday and Saturday
DIAL 758-7400
�07 Eait 14trrC:r��i
HOURS
NOTHING
BEATSA-PIZZA FROM
CHANELO'S
11 30 AM till 1 AM
11:30 AM till 2 AM
BRING IN SPRING
AT THE HAPPY STORES
Carolina Dairies Orange Juice at. 3 1.00
Perkeo Liefraumilch case 21.56
Mateus Rose case 33.88
Reunite Lambrusco case 33.04
Blue Ribbon case 12oz. 5.99
Beameister Lief raumilch case 34.28
St. Jacobs Lief raumilch case 21.68
Pints of Ice Cream pints 3 1.00
Ice 50 lbs2.0!
Tie
Open 24 Hours
Grtanvillt: 114 E. 14th Stratt, Watauga St Pactolus Hwy, 10th f. Evans Sts. Wilton Straat in Farmvillc





P�0�34 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
tt
by Phillips wins biggest race of the day
Continued from pg. 32
At the bell lap, the reduced
pack took positions and began
hunting for wheels to draft. Out of
the last oorner, Ray Barbehann
(NCVC) took the lead and held it
to the line. Joe Deaton (CRCA)
took second, followed by Dave
Wilson, Steve Garrison, and
David Baer.
The last and biggest race of
the day, the 75 kilometer Senior I
and II race, contained an impres-
sive field of riders. Several North
Carolina teams were represented
induding Hearts(based in Chapel
Hill), N.C. State Bicyde Club,
Carolina Cyders, and one entry
from the newly formed Greenville
All-Stars.
As the 45 starters completed
their first lap, it became apparent
that the roadmen were going to
keep a fast pace and attempt to
"burn off" the sprinters and
slower riders.
In a race of this sor�. tactics
become extremely important,
espedally the drafting effect.
Above 20 mph, more than 90
per cent of a racer's energy is
expended against cir resistance,
with the effed becoming greater
at higher speeds.
A slow rider can keep up in a
fast race by following dose to the
leaders and saving energy.
The roadracers, generally
used to longer races, attempt to
accelerate suddenly to open
"gaps" where the "wheelsuck-
ers" are left without a draft,and
consequently drop from the lead
pack.
After eight laps, the first
breakaway of the afternoon got
dear of the field and built a
twenty second lead. The four man
break contained Dicky Dunn (four
times state champion, National
"B" team), Bill Humpheys (pre-
sent state champion), Mac Can-
non, and a NCVC rider.
Although the break group was
strong, the size and speed of the
pack began to dose the gap after
20 laps, and eventually the break
was caught.
The new lead pack of twenty
contained the "dangerous"
sprinters, Bobby Phillips (CRCA)
and Richard Barnett (NCVC). As
the prime laps rolled around, it
was apparent that these two had
returned to the pack, but
Phillips was finally dear and
comfortably set. He maintained
his lead and coasted to a five
second win over the pack.
The field sprint was taken by
Jim Bradford (NCVC), with team-
mate Barnett at his side for third.
First for North Carolina riders
was Phil Tomlin (Carolina Cy-
ders) in 7th, Curtis Mills (Hearts)
9th, and Haron Stevenson
(CRCA) 10th. Greenville's own
Stedman Ayers (known better as
Chicken took 15th in a fine race.
BOBBY PHILLIPS IS seen here in the prime lap
of the Senior I & II division race. He took first
place in this race. Photo by K jp g
Pirates 2nd in Cup race
At the two-thirds mark of the
1976-77 sports year, William and
Mary continues to lead in the race
for the Southern Conference
Commissioner's Cup.
With all winter sports com-
pleted, the Indians have won
titles thus far in soccer and
wrestling, and have accumulater1
a total of 36 points. They have
also finished second in cross
country, football and track and
fourth in basketball, rifle and
swimming.
Second place is a tie between
Appalachian State and East
Carolina each with 31 points. ASU
has finished first in rifle while the
Pirates have captured champion-
ships in football, swimming and
indoor track.
Fourth place belongs to VMI
29 points followed by Furman - 23
12 and The Citadel - 14 12
points.
William and Mary is the
defending champion.
ArmyNavy Store
1501 Evans
12 P.M5:30 P.M.
Backpacks, Jeans,
Camping Eqpt, Dishes
Mi
THE BARN

Across from Ventor's Motors on the
old highway in Ayden
Open 3:00 pm to 1:00 am
HAPPY HOUR 5-6 Everyday
Ladies Nite � Wednesday
Owner Earl Arnold
Missing from the pladngs was
Dicky Dunn: on the last lap he
collided with another rider, re-
ceiving abrasions and a scratched
bike.
Phillips was exuberant with
the vidory. "I'm so tired of
getting second and third places
last year, and am really happy to
have won. I didn't care who went
with me before the sprint, I just
wanted to go for a win This is
Phillip's fourth race this year and
his first season win.
The Miller Brewery Co. con-
tinued their fine support for the
racers, as the competitors re-
ceived their awards at a food and
drink banquet at a local dub.
The race, the organization,
and the entire event were very
well held, and the event will
become an annual affair for
Greenville.
SAAD'S
SHOE
SHOP
Across from
Sherwin-Williams
113 Grande Ave
758-1228
wummmmmmmmmm
1
folJMM
L
Good Things
For Gentle People
318 Evans SI. Mall
752-3815
EAT FOR JUST
jzrz plus tax MonThurs.
Crabcakes. slaw, french fries plus
hushpuppies.
Va pound hamburger steak, slaw,
french fries and rolls.
Fish, slaw french fries, hushpuppies.
CLIFF'S
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
Open 4:30-9:00 MonSat 752-3172
2 miles east on highwav 264
(out 10th St.)
s
2nd Annual
TKe
Boxing Tournament
April 4 and April 6
7:00 p.m.
Wright Auditorium
Tickets
$1.50 per night
$2.00 combination
For further
information call
758-4753
I





29 March 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 36
��.��.
Classifieds
:�:�:�:�:�:�:�:�:�.�
for sale
FOR SALE: 12" X 60" trailer,
unfurnished- 2 air cond. gas
heat, double sinks in bathroom,
plus washer & dryer. 2 bed-
room, call 752-9432 ask Mr.
Henderson after 600 p.m.
NEED A PAPER TYPED? Call
Alice. 757-6366(9-5 weekdays).
FOR SALE. Garrard 42M auto
matic turntable. Like new $55.
Call 758-9216.
cOR SALE: Blank-Capital 80
minute 8 track tapes. Brand
New. $1.50 each. Call 758-9638
or 758-4653.
WANTED: To buy a used
Yamaha guitar. Call 752-9527
after 2:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1976 Mustang II
Ghia 11,500 miles, 4 speed, V-6
motor, AMFM stereo radio, 8
track tape deck, silver with
cranberry interior. First class
automobile. $5200.00 Call
1-592-6893 or 752-8151.
FOR SALE: 1970 Fiat 124
Special 4 door, straight drive.
Real good around town trans-
portation. $375.00. Call 1-592-
6893 or 752-8151.
FOR SALE: 1 Epiphone Acous-
tic guitar with hard case,
excellent cond. $100.00. Also 1
good beginners guitar. Contact
758-1382 or leave a message.
Will be glad to demonstrate.
FOR SALE: 1975 Yamaha 500,
DOHC, low mileage, crash bar,
sissy bar, luggage straps. Ser-
ious inquiries only. $1100.00
757-6352 call between 8-5 and
ask for Bonnie.
FOR SALE: Need a truck and a
car? Buy this one vehicle and
you will have both. 68 model
Oldsmobile. Call 758-0603 $250.
firm. Ask for John.
FOR SALE: 1972 Mazda pickup.
B 1600 pistoned engine, camper
top, good oondition. Must see to
appreciate 756-0267.
FOR SALE: Fender Princeton
amplifier. $150. Write Box 3067,
Greenville, a call 1-823-3332.
FOR SALE: Need a CB for
traveling on spring break? A
Hybain CB, and Hustler antenna
plus cable & slide mounting
bracket. Contact Bob at 752-9825
or come by 263 Jones. Must sell.
FOR SALE: Marathon "C" Flute.
Good condition, good price. Call
752-8376.
FOR SALE: A two-seated sofa.
Good condition-$20.00. Call 758-
8004.
FOR SALE: Custom 250 Base
amplifier-$500. Gibson E-B-0
Base guitar-$150. Yamaha F-g-
140 Acoustic guitar-$60. Call
752-0998, ask for Steve.
FOR SALE: One twin size
box-springs. $20.00 Call 758-
2808.
TYPING SERVICE: Reasonable
rates. 756-1921.
��.
FOR SALE: Fender Bassman iu
amplifier 110 watts RMS very
little use. Good for guitar, bass,
electric piano. Call 758-7670
after 600 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1972 Firebird, vinyl
top, AC, PS, aut . stereo. A-1
oondition. Call 946-3691 after 6.
FOR SALE: 71 Fiat 850 Sport
$1350 or best offer. 752-2880.
FOR SALE: Ovation left-handed
guitar. Sunburst color, 3 months
old like new, bought for $325 will
sell for $250 & suede case for $30.
Call Kerwin, 758-7628.
FOR SALE: 1969 AMU Station
Wagon, power steering, auto-
matic transmission, radio. Must
sell. Asking $450. 752-9243
Mike.
EUROPE : No-frills student-
teacher charter flights Global
Travel. 521 Fifth Ave. New York
N.Y. 10017(212)379-3532.
FOR SALE: Tennis Equipment-
1 Wilson Aluminum racquet-T
2000 wcover $25.00
FOR SALE: New Pier Simpson
CB $40.00 758-8687.
FOR SALE: Pair Omega floor
model stereo speakers; 3 ft.
columns; 50 watts RMS max;
50-18,000 h2; $159.95 each new,
will sell both for $250. Less than
2weeksdd. Call Allen 752-9887
after 5:30.
FOR SALE: '72 Mazda piuvuH.
Camper top, new tires & paint,
low mileage, very dean. Must see
to appreciate. 756-0267.
FOR SALE: 1960 VW beetle
chassis, body, and good transmis-
sion plus assortment of engine
parts fa 40 h.p. 1200 engine. ALL
are going cheap! No reasonable
offer refused. Call 758-2073 be-
tween 5-7 p.m.
FOR SALE: '69 VW bus, fair
condition for $1100. Call 758-0250
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Jeunet 10 speed
bicycle. 26" frame, 27" wheels.
New. Call 758-7571 after 430
p.m.
FOR SALE: Roth Stradivarius
moden 34-size violin. Excellent
condition. Contact Brooks at
752-2983.
FOR SALE: 1970 Toyota Corona
Mark II Sta. Wagon, air, auto-
matic, good oondition. $400 below
retail. $1095. Call 756-7059 after-
noons and evenings.
FOR SALE: BIC 960 turntable.
Still under warranty. Call 752-
0734.
TYPING SERVICES: Call 752-
8837 after 5 p.m.
TYPING: 75 cents per page. Call
Debra Parrington, 756-6031
days, and 752-2508 nights.
FOR SALE: 1970 VW Beetle,
very good condition, must sell,
$400.00 below book value. 752-
0525.
FOR SALE: Slver rings, phone
Roxanne at 752-8694. Or phone
Crafts Center in Mendenhall and
leave message.
FOR SALE: Sofa & Matching
chair, good condition, both for
$60.00. Also, rocker for $15.00.
Call 752-8011.
FOR SALE: 1974 750oc Suzuki.
Mint condition, new: paint, tires,
chain, etc. $1200.00. Call 752-
1442 ask for David.
FOR SALE: 8-track-cassette-
reel to reel-can completely erase
for rereoord for 25 centsea. Call
758-8216 after 1100 p.m.
FOR SALE: Sanyo 8 track, AM,
FM stereo $65. Call 758-8216
after 11 O0 p.m. 8-track-cassette
reel to reel-can completely erase
for rereoord for 25 cents ea.
FOR SALE: CB radios $39.95.
New. 758-8687.
FOR SALE: 1966 Buick Station
Wagon. Call Alice, 757-6366, 9 to
5 weekdays.
WANTED: Used refrigerator and
stove (cheap). Need immediately.
757-6462 between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Ask for Mel.
NEED AVON? Call 7586705.
HELP WANTED: Become a
college campus dealer. Sell
brand name stereo components
at lowest prices. High profits;
NO INVESTMENT REQUIRED.
For details, contact; FAD Com-
ponents, Inc. 20 Passaic Ave
Fairfield, New Jersey 07006
llene Orlowsky 201-227-6884
Call Collect.
FOR SALE: 6 string Rodrick
Paesold acoustic guitar, only 1
year old, like new. Paid $150 for
it, will sell for $70. Must see to
appreciate. Bill Miller, 172 Jones.
FOR SALE: 1965 Fleetwood
Cadillac, black, red inter exc.
cona. TeleT CB. 8 track. Best
offer. Bill 758-8809.
FOR SALE: Realistic car-tape
player 8 mo. old. $20.00.
752-7852.
FOR SALE: Pioneer SX-939
AMFM stereo receiver. 70 w per
cnannei RMS at under 0.3 percent
narmonic distortion. Still under
warranty. Can 758-8678.
FOR SALE: 1976 CJ360T Honda.
4,uu0 miles. Excellent condition.
a. 752-0924. Ask for Monty.
HELP: My roommate LIBBY
iEf-LEH is running for SGA
secretary. I know she s qualified
and is very concerned with
student allairs. But she needs
your vote on March 30th. Please
iet p.
-UH SALE. Stereo - KLH 17
spedKus $100.00, Sansui Au-555
Amp 22w RMSchan. $100.00,
Cdseite ueck with doiby $100.00,
ockj.ix lanes an. Remington 742
oo-osriiie1 75.00. Can 758-4863.
huh bALb: Double Deo dox
springs - mattress free $30.00.
diack and wmte t.v. Solid State
joU.00. Econo Travel Motel
752-0214.
ruh SAlE :Couch, fair condition.
oomionaDie, $10. Rocking cnair,
iti. Caii 752-1534 after 6 p.m.
i-Uh SAlcAR 3ax speakers,
excellent condition call
tx3-(jyuo.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: 3 bed-
room trailer, 2 full bathes,
furnished with washerdryer.
$37.00 per month & utilities.
756-7659.
FOR RENT: 1 & 2 bedroom
apartments, located on Cross St.
Newly renovated and new ap-
pliances. Call 752-4154
FOR RENT: 1107 Evans St.
34.75 & utilities per month.
Contact Beth in Flanagan 420
during or call 758-7675 at nic-ht.
WANTED: Female roommate for
now or summer. Must desire
good times. Call 752-6090. Ask
for Nancy.
NEEDED: Male roommate to
share two bedroom apt. at
Eastbrook fa the summer. Pay
half rent and utilities. Call
758-7486.
NEEDED: Roommate fa Green-
way apts. 2 br. - $88 per mo.
Contat Joe Grimes Apt. 20 afta 4
p.m.
NEEDED desperately: The help
of anyone presently renting a 2 a
3 bedroan house, but who will
vacate in May a June. Prefa
rent to be about $100. Please call
Pam at 752-6856 a 756-5190.
Thanks.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Large
house, private bedroom. 752-
2859.
ROOMMATE WANTED Fe-
male preferred) to share an
Apartment or House, living
expenses, and good times start-
ing this June '77 in CHAPEL
HILL. Interested? Please call
Kim Sue at 758-1390.
FOR RENT: One female room-
mate needed to share 2 bedroom
apartment at College View. You
will have your own bedroom and
can move in on May 1. Rent is
$50.00 a month, plus half of
utilities. Fa mae info call Laurie
at 752-6963.
DEEDED: 4 female roanmates-
unel. 758-8452.
HOOMMATE NEEDED: 2 bed-
room duplex. $50.00 plus 12
utilities. Pets o.k. Call 752-5170
a.ter 9 p.m. a 757-6736 (9-5) a
axne by F-420.
FCR RENT: 3 bedroom trailer 2
full baths, furnished with wash-
er & dryer. $37.00 per month &
utilities. Call 756-7659.
oUMMEfl RENT Graduate stu-
dent seeks a couple of roommates
la the summer in completely
iurnisfied apt. $55mo. plus 13
oi utilities. Call 758-1437.
LOST: 1 girl who is blind
without her glasses-someone
picked up a navy blue hooded
sweatshirt a couple of Saturdays
ago at the Jolly Roger that had
a pair of rose colaed Glaia
Vanderbilt glasses-l have a navy
hooded sweatshirt that's too
big-PLEASE contact Janet Pope
423 Tyler-758-9670. $10.00
REWARD.
LOST: $5 reward fa return of a
ring binder and math notes
missed from Rawl 235, March 22.
Call Gray, 752-1773.
LOST: A pair of brown framed
glasses-they are in an aange,
black-lined case. Need them back
desperately. Call Lisa, 758-5066
after 600. Reward.
LOST: Set of keys, brown flap on
key ring with (L?o) emblem. $5.00
reward! Call Johnny, 752-1442.
LOST glasses, brown case. $10
reward. 758-8895 after 5 p.m.
Austin - Biol.
LOST: Set of keys on a leather
strap somewhere on campus.
758-7713.
found
FOUND: Blue denim jacket with a
pair of brown framed glasses.
Call Milton, 758-3205.
FOUND: Sunglasses, presaip-
tion, tatoise shell on the caner
of 4th and Jarvis by the bus stop.
Phone 758-0900 to daim.
pcrsonal(J)
PART TIME HELP NEEDED: At
Baroni's-Thurs Sat. & Sun.
nights, please oome by.
NEED LETTERING DONE?: Call
Dianne. 752-7852.
ASTROLOGY: Astrological charts
professionally and accurately con-
structed. Call 756-0201 between
6-8 p.m.
RIDE NEEDED: To New Jersey
fa spring break. Unioi County
area (parkway exit 38) call
Debbey at 758-9670.
WANTED: Fa summer employ-
ment, boys' dam counsela fa
six-weeks summer program fa
talented high school students.
Must live in dam with students
and help with weekend reaeat-
iaial activities. Program lasts
from June 22 until Aug. 2.
Contact Paul Carlashkin in
Physics 308, 757-6476.
WANTED: Part-time help. Hatte-
ras Hammocks. Call 758-0641 a
comedown.
NEEDED: Ride to Atlanta (a
anywhere nearby) for April's
Spring break. I can leave anytime
and will share expenses. Call
Kathy at 752-8180.
y I
I





Page 36 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 March 1977
University Book Exchange
528 South Cotanche
Spring Sportswear Sale!
T-SHIRTS
Reg. 2.95 With Coupon 1.95
GREAT COLOR SELECTION! 15 COLORS!
Columbia Blue, Citrus Green, Gold, Gunmetal Grey, Sand,
Kelly Green, Maroon, Navy Blue, Orange, Purple, Royal Blue,
Scarlet Red, Sky Blue, Whh White, Yellow!
We print ECO for free with shirt!
JERSEYS
Reg. 5.95 With Coupon4.95
HOODED SWEATSHIRTS
Zipper Front Reg. 8.95 With Coupon 6.95
$2 off $2 off
Hooded Sweatshirts
Zipper Front
$2 off
$2 off
LINED JACKETS
Reg. 13.95 With Coupon 11.95
SWEATSHIRTS
Reg. 5.95 WRh Coupon 4.95
ALLSPORTSNIRTS With Coupon 6.95
Gold, White Navy, Striped Reg. 8.95
HOODED PULLOVER SWEATSHIRTS
Reg. 6.95 With Coupon 5.95
SI off $1 off
SWEATSHIRT
$1 off
$1 off
$2 off $2 off
SPORTSHIRT
$2 off
$2 off
$1 0ff HOODED PULLOVER $1 �ff
SWEATSHIRT
SI off SI off
LADIESKNITTOPS
Reg. 4.95 With Coupon 3.95
SWEAT PANTS
Reg. 4.50 With Coupon 3.75
DORMHIGHTEES
Reg. 4.95 With Coupon 3.95
$H LADIES $,off
$loH KNIT TOP $1oH
"��� SWEAT T6H
PANTS
75 � off j pair 75' off
ECU NEEDLEPOINT KIT
Reg. B.95 With Coupon 5.95
ALL HATS
50 Off Reg. from 2.29-4.95
ri
50 off 50' off
HAT
50 off 50� off
UMBRELLAS
Reg- 5.95 With Coupon 4.95
COUPONS GOOD THRU SAT APRIL 2nd
REMEMBER! WE CAN MONOGRAM FOR 10' PER LETTER!





Title
Fountainhead, March 29, 1977
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
March 29, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.450
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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