Fountainhead, October 6, 1977






Serving the campus com-
munity fa over 50 years,
with a circulation of 8,500.
Fountainhead
Special
edition
Vd. 53,
East Carolina University

Greenville, North Carolina 6 October 1977
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EAST CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY
Established in 1907 as
a state - supported nor'
mal school. A four-
year college since 1920.
A university since 1967.
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Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 6 October 1977
ACU-1
Table Tennis Snow Skiin
Police
A symposium concerning
"The Greenville Police and
Community Relations" will be
held Oct. 12 and 13 in room 244
Mendenhall. It will begin at 10
am and will last til the afternoon.
All students, staff, and faculty are
encouraged to attend. The
syposium is sponsored by the
League of Scholars.
Mums
Fletcher Residenoe Hall will
be selling large yellow football
Mums for Homecoming. The oost
is $3.00 payable in advance (this
includes ribbon, football, and
flower).
The Mums may be ordered at
the Student Supply Store Lobby
from 10O0 a.m2fl0 p.m. or the
Fletcher Hall Office from S.00
a.m5O0 p.m October 3 thru-
6th. The Mums may be picked up
in the Fletcher Office from 2O0
p.m4O0 p.m. on October 7th a
from 8:00 a.m10XX) a.m. on
October 8th. REMEMBER YOUR
DATE, MOTHER, OR FRIENDS!
Counseling
If you are "waisting away in
Margaritaville" and would rather
be doing something about your
love life, call 757-6883 and ask fa
Dr. Knox. He will arrange a
confidential (free) session with a
graduate intern in the Depart-
ment of Sociology's Premarriage
MARRIAGE Counseling Program
Through counseling you and your
partner can discover how to
resolve the issues which concern
you so you won't need to be
"looking for your lost shaker of
salt
Arts
Minority Arts will meet Thurs.
at 430 p.m second floor Men-
denhall. Meeting of upmost im-
portance. All members please be
present.
King Youth
The King Youth Fellowship, a
full Gospel campus organization
for the benefit of all ECU
students, will be meeting Tues
Oct. 11 at 7 p.m. in 308 Flanagan.
Our topic will be "The Roman
Road to Salvation centered
around chapters 3,5,6, and 10 of
Romans.
Republicans
There will be a meeting of the
East Carolina College Republi-
cans Tues Oct. 11 at 730 in
Brewster Wing B-104. The spe-
cial guest speaker will be Doug
Markham, Chairperson of the
North Carolina College Republi-
can Federation.
This meeting will also deter-
mine who the delegates and
alternates will be for the upcom-
ing College Federation Conven-
tion in Raleigh during the week-
end of Oct. 21-23.
All those interested are invi-
ted to attend. Refreshments will
be served. For further informa-
tion call Scott Bright 752-5408.
Senator Jesse Helms will be
speaking in Rocky Mount at a
BBQ-Fried Chicken dinner Fri
Oct. 14. Special student tickets
can be purchased for $1 by con-
tacting Bill Bennett at 758-7724.
All Virginia and New Jersey
students who are registered Re-
publicans please contact Scott
Bright at 752-5408 or Bill Bennett
at 758-7724.
Floor Hockey
The intramural department
would like some feedback on how
much interest there would be in
having floor hockey introduced as
a part of the intramural program
in spring. If you're interested, go
by the office and tell those in
charge. Plans are currently being
considered for floor hockey in the
spring, if interest is good enough.
Bowling
Tonight is the night for Red
Pin Bowling at the Mendenhall
Student Center Bowling Center.
You get a chance to win one
free game with every game you
bowl. If the red pin is the head pin
and you make a strike, you win!
Every Thursday evening from 8
p.m. until 11 p.m. This could be
your lucky day.
Rebel
The Rebel, ECU'S literary-arts
magazine, is now accepting sub-
missions in poetry, fiction, es-
says, art work, ad photography.
Submit your material to the Rebel
office or mail it to the Rebel,
Mendenhall Student Center.
Please make sure to keep a oopy
of each work of literature fa
yourself, and inlcude your name,
address, and phone number on all
wak.
Alma Mater New York
Be sure and get your
wallet-sized card with the ECU
Alma Mater printed on it at the
ECU Homecoming game Sat
ECU League of Scholars members
will be handing out the cards at
the gates and in the stands.
f Front page design by
Peter E. Podeszwa)
Hurry! Don't faget to sign up
fa the Thanksgiving trip to New
Yak Nov. 23-27. You'll be there
fa Mary's Parade, great Broad-
way shows and one big party.
We're not just talking turkey!
Only $65. Must be paid by Oct.
14, at the Central Ticket Office.
Sponsored by Student Union
Travel Committee.
All students interested in
participating in the ACU-I reaea-
tional tournaments this semester
should pick up necessary infama-
tion at the Billiards and Bowling
Centers at Mendenhall. Day
student and dam student pre-
liminary tournaments will beheld
to select the participants to
compete in the All-Campus Tour-
naments sponsaed by Menden-
hall. Winners of the final tourna-
ments will be sent to the regional
tournaments in Blacksburg, Va.
The competition will involve
billiards, bowling, table tennis,
and chess. Register today!
Audition
All ECU students are inivited
to audition fa THE SKIN OF
OUR TEETH, the second maja
production at the East Carolina
Playhouse this season. Audtions
will be held Tues and Wed
Oct. 11 and 12, from 330 p.m. to
6 p.m. and 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. both
days, in room 110 of the drama
building. Parts are available fa
15 men and 14 wonen. Saiptsare
on reserve in Joyner Library.
AKA
The Alpha Kappa Alpha Stu-
dent of the year Pageant will be
held Fri Oct. 7 at 6 p.m. in the
Auditorium at Mendenhall. A
party at Tar River will follow at 9
p.m. Admission $1.
Silent Movie
Silent Movie, Oct. 7, Men-
denhall Student Centa Theatre.
Shows at 6 p.m 8 p.m. and 10
p.m.
A Mel Brooks production (his
third, following Blazing Saddles,
and Young Frankenstein), that is
without structured pia. This is
the type of movie one must see to
believe. "Lunacy" is the wad
aitics use most often to desaibe
this film.
Bowling Clinic
Professional bowler, Vesma
Grinfelds, will conduct a shat
bowling clinic at the Mendenhall
Student Center Bowling Center
Mon. evening, Oct. 17, from 6
p.m until 8 p.m. Co-sponsaed
by Mendenhall Student Center
and the Department of Health,
Physical Education, Recreation
and Safety in conjunction with the
National Bowling Council, the
program is open to all interested
studentsat no charge. Don't miss
this rare oppatunity to learn from
a true professional in the spat.
SNEA
The Student National Educ-
tion Association (SNEA) will hold
its monthly meeting Thursday,
October 6, at 330 p.m in room
244 Mendenhall. Mr. Furney
James of the placement center
will speak, and refreshments will
be saved. We invite all prospec-
tive teachas to attend!
Registers
Freshman Registers may be
picked up in room 229, the
vice-president's office, in Men-
denhall Student Center.
All students interested in
playing Table Tennis are invited
to attend an aganizatioial meet-
ing of the Table Tennis Club to be
held Wed Oct. 12, at 730 p.m.
in the Mendenhall Table Tennis
Rooms. All levelsof ability will be
represented so go ahead and join
in the fun.
If you will be unable to attend
the meeting but would like to
participate, call the Billiards
Centa, 757-6611, Ext. 239.
Dance-A-Thon
Come on out and "Dance the
Night Away Remember, the
second Annual Danoe-A-Thon fa
Eastan Lung Association ooming
up Oct. 14-15 in Wright Audito-
ium. Get your infamatiai fran
the Bookstae jewelry counta,
Mendenhall infamatiai desk a
any Gamma Sigma Sigma mem-
ber. Just ask!
Hawaii
Bask in the warm Polynesian
sun this winter while everyone
else is freezing their tails off. Fa
only $489 you are flown to
Waikiki fa seven days. Includes
in-flight meals and drinks. It's the
height of the surfing season, a
you can just snooze on the beach
and watch the scenay walk by.
Trip is from December 27 to
January 3. Don't miss this
oppatunity! Full amount must be
paid at the Central Ticket Office
by October 17th. Sponsaed by
Student Union Travel Committee.
Handicap
The Office of Handicapped
Student Services is receiving
applications from students who
are interested in becoming at-
tendants to handicapped
students. Details concerning
duties and responsibilities are
available by ooming to Whichard
210.
Gamma Beta
The Gamma Beta Phi society
will be having another rush
meeting Tuesday, October 11. It
will be held in Mendenhall room
244 and will begin promptly at 7
p.m.
BUC Refunds
Anyone who did na receive a
refund check from the 1977 BUC,
please come by the office with
your name, address and phone
number by Oct. 10,1978. You
must show your pink receipt in
ada to give your complaint
credibility. Fa more infamatiai
call 757-6501 and ask fa the
edita. Leave a number if she is
not available.
Alpha Beta
Alpha Beta Alpha national
library science fraternity will
meet Tues Oct. 11, 1977 at 4
p.m. in studfnt lounge in Library
Science Dept. Pledge ceremony
and dues collected.
To receive elective aedit fa
PHYE 1105-Snow Skiing (1 s.h.)
during the Spring Semesta, a
student must attend pre-ski
classes starting Nov. 1 at 4 p.m.
and continuing each Tues. and
Thurs. until Dec. 8 (11 dass
meetings). The student must also
attend the ski session at Beech
Mountain, Banna Elk, NC from
January 2-6. The total oost ($105)
includes housing, instruction,
equipment, and lift fees.
This adivity may also be used
to fill the Physical Education 1000
requirement. The student may
pre-register for PHYE 1000,
attend all dass meetings and the
ski session, and receive aedit fa
the adivity portion of PHYE 1000.
The student will still be required
to meet all physical fitness,
swimming, and classroom oomp-
etendes during the first part of
the spring semesta, but will be
exempt from the adivity patioi
of the course.
IF fa some reasai the student
does nd attend eitha the pre-ski
sessions a the actual ski sessions
and has pre-registaed fa the
course, he will be required to
drop the course during drop-add
paiod, January 10-Feb. 21, a
receive an F fa the course. Fa
furtha infamatiai, contact Mrs.
Jo Saunoers at Memaial Gym
757-6000.
Psychology
Students who are Psychology
minas as well as students who
have completed 8 Sh. a mae in
Psychdogy may be eligible fa
membaship in the Psychdogy
Hona Society. Membaship in
Psi Chi requires an cvaall 2.9
along with a 3.0 in Psychdogy fa
a minimum d 8 Sh.
Psi Chi is accepting assodate
members now also. The Psyo-
chdogy dub at ECU is composed
d Psi Chi and assodate Psi Chi
members. Anyone with an
interest in Psychology and
present a past airdlmoit in a
Psyc. course qualifies fa assoc-
iate membership. Applications
fa Psi-Chi and assodate mem-
bership are available in Psyc.
office.
Bubbles
Something Free
Something Pink
Something Edible
Something Bubbley
Come and see fa yourself,
Friday Od. 7 beside Jenkins Art
Building and Jarvis from 10:00 to
12:00.
Honor Council
Anyone intaested in applying
fa Hona Coundl oome by room
228 Mendenhall a call the SGA
office. 757-6611. Filing ends Fri.
Od. 7.
Chess
All students interested in
playing chess are invited to
attend a Chess Club aganiza-
tioial meeting Tues Od. 11, at
730 p.m in the Mendenhall
Student Centa Coffeehouse. If
you would like to partidpate in
the dub, but will be unable to
attend the aganizatioial meet-
ing, call the Billiards Centa,
757-6611, Ext. 239.





������bBHIMHHDiHVH
Dr. Leo Jenkins
an ECU legend
8 Octobf 1977 FOUWTAiNHEAD Pq)� 3
By CINDY BROOME
News Editor
Leo Warren Jenkins, born
May 28,1913inSuccasunna, New
Jersey, is a 1928 graduate of the
Jefferson High School fa Boys.
He received a B.S. degree from
Rutgers in 1935, and an M.A.
degree from Columbia University
in 1939. In 1941, he received the
Ed. D. (Doctor of Education)
degree from New Yak Univer-
sity.
Dr. Jenkins was a teacher and
Deanof Somerville High School in
New Jersey befae becoming a
professa of Political Science and
Histay at Montclair Teachers
College in New Jersey.
Dr. Jenkins came to ECU in
1947 as an Academic Dean and in
1960, became University Presi-
dent.
He became Chancellor in
1972.
Jenkins served in the U.S.
Marine Caps as a Maja during
Wald War II fron 1941 to 1945.
Jenkins served at Guadalca-
nal, Guam, and two Jima. He
was awarded the Bronze Star and
two Presidential Citations in the
Pacific.
A Methodist at St. James
United Methodist Church, Jen-
kins is married to the famer
Lillian CHga Jacobean. They have
five children.
Jenkins enjoys painting, fish-
ing, and ail intercollegiate sports.
EaflisWIirr
Crr,nwUU. .1. C.
Happy Times at the Rathskeller
Weds. 5-7 pm
Thurs. ladies night 9-11 pm
Fri. 4-6 pm
Discount Beverage
air condition comfort
Now Open
STUFFY'S
Famous
Buy The Slice .45
6" Mini Cheese .99
14" Maxi Cheese 2.75

v;iKV-fe�





PPK
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Editorials
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 6 October 1977
Misplaced support
This weekend thousands of ECU alumni are going
to pour into Greenville. Saturday morning they will
see a flashy parade for Homecoming and later sit in
the "golden" bleachers of Ficklen Coliseum to give
their avid support to the ECU football team. Then,
they will go home and, when asked to donate to this
university, tradition predicts their money will be sent
directly to the Athletic Dept.
If these alumni really want to help this university,
they will think again and consider the various parts of
ECU which cannot run to the Reserve Funds for
money and which, need outside financial support far
more than the thriving athletics.
For example
The ECU Drama Dept. building is nothing short
of a disaster area. It was an elementary school
originally and, therefore, sceanery for plays, as well
as the mete! work, has to be done around old, rusty
cafeterial ovens, sinks and pipes. And because this
building is so old, the wiring is faulty, the ceilings are
caving in and the ventilation around the electric
equipment is grossly inadequate.
In McGinnis Auditorium, where the Playhouse
performances are held, the grid area consists of old
planks with large spaces between them. But the
entire auditorium is in such poor condition that
Summer Theater was discontinued years ago.
The English and Mathematics Depts. are housed
inadrafty, timeworn structure known as Austin. It is
a flu machine year round with windows that won't
half close and cracking walls. As one of the largest
departments on campus, the English Dept at least,
deserves better.
The university radio station, WECU desperately
needs to go FM if it is to be any more than a campus
joke. But WECU needs $5,000 just to apply fa an
FM license from the Federal Communications
Commission. The 9GA does not have the funds this
year to allot to the station fa this. The only way
WECU is going to be able to go FM, and thus reach
students and residents off-campus, is if it receives
some sat of outside funding.
The cheerleaders fa ECU fcotball and basketball
are now being funded mainly by the Student Union
and the SGA. Both of these aganizatiois need that
moiey-a total of $2,783-fa programs which benefit
the entire student body and not just two spats. The
Athletic Dept. says it cannot affad to support the
cheerleaders by itself. If this is true, the
cheerleaders' funds are going to have to oome from
outside souroes, such as alumni cheerleaders a
spats aiented alumni in general.
ECU has recently opened a School of Medicine.
This School could bring mae interest and respect fa
ECU than ever befae, provided it is able to grow and
support mae than 28 students as this year. But a
med school is expensive.
The Academic Scholarships were depleted this
year so that money could pay fa the expansion of
ECU's Student's Supply Stae. This was a disgrace to
ECU as well as an embarrassment fa the ECU
students. Athletic scholarships, on the other hand,
have not been touched. Obviously, athletic scholar-
ships are mae important to the administration than
academic scholarships. The only way this can be
righted is with alumni money supporting academics.
These are oily a few examples of places fa ECU
alumni money to go instead of athletics. Unfortu-
nately, sports are far mae publicized around the
country than a university's academic reputation. The
state has shown its prejudice fa athletics by recently
appropriating money fa intramural field lighting
instead of a much needed overpass aaoss Tenth
Street at College Hill Drive. Therefae, ECU cannot
easily go to the State of Nath Carolina fa help in
expanding its academic excellence.
ECU is left hoping at least its alumni might come
to the rescue.
ciiSS
m
o-
Our fuwds h)LL ?o To The nosf deprived
department on cdropvs- � -ffiblefeJ
Forum
City Council candidates endorsed
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
We would like to express
our appreciation and support for
two incumbant City Council can-
didates who we feel have made it
clear through their past perfor-
mance in office that they do in
fact consider our University Com-
munity to be a very important
part of Greenville. These two
candidates are Mayor Pro-Tern
Millie MoGrath and Councilman
Rev. William E. Hadden, Jr.
Mrs. MoGrath and Rev. Had-
den have remained close to the
University by actively participa-
ting in many University functions
and also by serving on commit-
tees such as the joint ECU-City
Parking Committee where they
have been instrumental in impro-
ving working relations between
the City and the ECU Traffic and
Parking Control Department.
We feel that Millie MoGrath
and Bill Hadden will continue to
stand fast behind their convic-
tions and will support East
Carolina University on the Green-
ville City Council. We encourage
you to join with us and help
re-elect these two fine candidates
to the City Council on October 11,
1977.
J.H.Calder
Jerry Cox
Forum policy
Forum letters
should be typed or
printed, signed and
include the writer's
address or telephone
number. Letters are
subject to editing for
taste and brevity and
may be sent to FOUN-
7AINHEAD a left at
the Information Desk
in Mendenhall Student
Center.
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community fa over fifty years.
Senia EditaKim J. Devins
Productiai Manager Bob Glover
Advertising ManagerRobert Swaim
News EditaCindy Broome
Trends EditaMichael Futch
SP�rts Editor Anne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association of
ECU and is distributed each Wednesday during the summer,
and twice weekly during the school year.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C. 27834.
Editorial offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually.





Greeks plan festivities for
Homecoming weekend
6 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD
Needless to say, Homecoming
isone of the biggest events of the
year at ECU Homecoming this
year will be extra special with the
theme, "Milestonesof East Caro-
linaA Tribute to Dr. Leo W.
Jenkins
Greeks at ECU will play a
major role in this year's Home-
coming activities, by sponsoring
events such as the homecoming
parade, presentation of various
awards for the floats, houses, and
dormitory decorations along with
the Homeooming Pirate elections.
Homecoming Day festivities
will begin with the parade which
starts in front of Rose High School
at 10 a.m. There will be bands
from all over the state along with
floats from fraternities and sorori-
ties at East Carolina. Several
fraternities and sororities are
decorating their houses for the
house decoration contest.
The Alpha Delta Rj Sorority
began its Homecomino activities
this week with the sisters decora-
ting a float fa the parade. A
brunch will be held at the house
Saturday morning prior to the
parade for all alumni and friends.
The Kappa Delta Sorority has
also begun work on their Home-
coming float for the parade.
The Kappa Delta s will also hold a
party for their alumni after the
football game.
Kappa Sigma has begun work
on their house decorations for the
house decoration contest. After
the game, a dinner will be held
followed by a party with "Wide
Open" providing the musical
entertainment.
A breakfast honoring alumni
will be served at the house
Sunday morning.
Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity
will have a keg party Friday
night, and will finish touching up
their float. Saturday, there will be
a cocktail party and buffet
luncheon with alumni prior to
gametime. Following the game,
there will be a pig-pickin' and
band party. A champagne break-
fast will be held Sunday morning.
Homecoming festivites for
Kappa Alpha Fraternity begin
Friday night with a dinner party,
followed later by final float
preparation accompanied by a
cocktail party. After the game
Saturday, there will be a cocktail
party in honor of KA alumni.
Saturday night, "The Showmen"
will perform at the band party.
Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity will
welcome Phi Tau alumni with a
party Friday night. Saturday a
post-game dinner will be followed
by another party Saturday night.
Finally, there will be a breakfast
Sunday morning.
Every fraternity and sorority
has some sort of activity planned
during the Homecoming week-
end, not only fa their members
and their dates, but fa ECU.
The highlight of the weekend
of course is the game with
Southern Illinois.
iokuzi
5
�.
Plan a three meal day with the
GALLEY ROOM
Breakfast-Mon-Fri oof fee,
donut, juice fa 50 cents
Lunch and Dinner-FriChicken
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Lunch and Dinner-MenItalian
Hoagie, medium drink fa $1.30
Breakfast served 8-11.00
Lunch served 11-230
Dinner served 430-700
Located south end of Jones dam
At Bonanza We Care
With this coupon
you will receive
a FREE beverage
(coffee,tea,soda )
with purchase of any meal
520 W. Greenville Blvd.
264 by pass
r
Saves ypo
on SPECIAL GROUP FALL fS4�OMS
Tops -pots
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swots jumpsuits
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Levji Jeaajs
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SCHOOL B00KH0USE INC.
Warehouse Sale
Books - Books - Books
Reduced 15-80
SEVERAL HUNDRED tinA
BOOKS AT II WW
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Sale ends Sat Oct. 15,1977
Warehouse Hours 1:00-5:00 Mon. Sat. Located Across the
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Pay
6 FOUNTAINHEAO 6 October 1977
To retire in the spring
Dr. Jenkins plays huge role in ECU growth
DR. LEO W. JENKINS will step down as ECU chancellor in the
spring of 1978.
By MICHAEL FUTCH
Trends Editor
The 1977-78 ECU school year
will be regarded as just one in
four for many.
But trie current school year
undeniably marks the end of a
dynamic era for ECU.
ECU Chancellor Dr. Leo W.
Jenkins, 64, will be retiring from
his position in the spring of 1978.
Jenkins role in the growth of
the university is unquestionable.
Since the beginning of his tenure
with ECU in 1947, the school's
enrollment has markedly increas-
ed from 1,605 students to a
current estimation of 12,000
on-campus students. Including
the off-campus students enrolled
in the extension program, an
estimated 26,000 are affiliated
with ECU.
" Being a party to the school's
growth has been my greatest
achievement said Jenkins in a
recent interview.
Jenkins, a New Jersey native,
came to Greenvile and accepted
the position of Dean after holding
several educational positions in
his home state. Jenkins held the
position of Dean from 1947 to
1960 with, then, East, Carolina
Teacher's College.
Jenkins became school Presi-
dent in 1960 and held the position
until 1972. In that same year,
Jenkins became ECU Chancellor.
The school received university
status in 1967.
Had Jenkins never come to
ECU, it would be difficult to say
just how far the school wouid
have progressed. Certainly not to
the extent that it has with him. In
1947 the school budget was
approximately $1.9 million; today
the school budget looms over $35
million.
"The growth potential was
there right after World War I
said Jenkins. "Greenville is the
focal point of this region. More
and more people are going to
want tooomehere
Academically, ECU has made
great strides in the 30-year period
FIRST FACULTY AT EAST CAROLINA TEACHERS TRAINING SCHOOL, 1909. Left to right,
front row�C. W Wilson, education; Mrs. Jennie M. Ogden, home economics; Fannie Bishop
piano; Herbert E. Austin, science; and Dr. Robert Herring Wright, president; second row-
Mario D. Graham, mathematics; Mamie E. Jenkins, English; third row�Kate W. Lewis, art;
W. H. Ragsdale, education; Birdie McKinney, Lotin; and Sallie Joyner Davis, history.
ECU has lengthy history
The 1977-78 school year marks
the 70th Anniversary of East
Carolina University. Opening
with only 213 students, ECU'S
student body has grown to over
12,000.
The ground-breaking cere-
mony was held July 2, 1907. East
Carolina Teachers Training
School opened October 5, 1909
with Robert H. Wright as p jsi-
dent.
During the next 25 years,
under the leadership of Dr.
Wright, the school advanced from
a two-year normal school to a
four-year college offering both
bacheloi and master degrees.
In 1920 the name was changed
to East Carolina Teachers College
and in 1967 under the leadership
of Dr. Leo Jenkins the school was
given University status.
Jenkins has been associated with
the school.
"We are now fully credited in
the various departments of the
school Jenkins said. "We are
one of only two schools in North
Carolina credited with a M.B.A.
in Business.
"ECU has a high reputation
for its teaching certification pro-
gram. And our art and music
programs have national reputa-
tion
The number of possible school
majors has jumped from 20 in
1947, to174in1977. The number
of school departments has in-
creased from 14 in 1947, to the
current level of nine professional
schools and 17 academic depart-
ments.
"We have tried to satisfy the
need of our citizenry at ECU
said Jenkins. "The institution has
been regionally and people orien-
ted
Jenkins cited the new Medical
School, the correctional services,
and the education fa the deaf as
examples of this attempt at
meeting the needs of the people.
As to unfulfilled goals, Jen-
kins was dismayed over jobs and
salaries.
"I haven't brought faculty
salaries up to what I had hoped to
achieve, due to inflation over the
past 30 years said Jenkins. "I
am alsoooncerned over the lack of
employment opportunities for
graduating students
Jenkins has been a steady and
dependable workhorse since his
initiation with the school in 1947.
He is one ot four faculty members
on campus still active from that
year.
When asked about his health,
Jenkins said he was merely
growing old like everyone else.
Jenkins suffered a mild heart
attack in July.
After his retirement, Jenkins
plansto live in Atlantic Beach. He
has discussed a future position in
education with N.C. Governor
Jim Hunt.
ECU has undergone tremen-
dous growth sinoe 1947. Much of
this expansion owes credit to
Jenkins. His leadership will be
missed.
Trends
Scholars symposium
scheduled
ByRENEEDIXON
Staff Writer
Attend the ECU League of
Scholars Symposium and discuss
the ECU parking problem with
Joseph Calder, Director of Secur-
ity and Traffic.
Other topics to be discussed
are "The Legal Aspects of
Campus Security "The Polioe
Response to Student Gatherings
Off Campus and "Polioe and
Community Relationa"
The Symposium will be held
Wed. and Thurs Oct. 12 and 13
� If
in room 244 of
Student Center.
Mendenhall
Sponsors are the East
Carolina League of University
Scholars and the East Carolina
University Student Government
Association.
All ECU students and faculty
are urged to attend the discus-
sions to improve communications
between the ECU oommunity,
campus polioe, and Greenville
City Polioe.
The Symposium schedule is
listed below.
ECU LEAGUE OF SCHOLARS SYMPOSIUM
ITINERARY
Wednesday, October 12,1977
10O0a.m. - Dr. David B. Stevens, Attorney, ECU "The Legal Aspects
of Campus Security"
11 XX) a.m. - Discussion to define what we want to accomplish and raise
questions
12 XX) p.m. - Lunch Break
1 XX) p.m. - Off ioer Hugh Benson Juvenile Off ioer, City of Greenville -
Questions and Answers
200 p.m. - Mr. Joseph H. Calder, Director of Security and Traffic,
ECU - Questions and Answers
300 p.m. - Refreshment Break
Thursday, October 13,1977
10.O0a.m. - Mr. JamesM. Campbell, Assistant Professor Social Work
and Correctional Services, ECU "The Police Response to Student
Gatherings Off Campus-Basic Problems and reoommendations to
Alleviate These Problems"
11 XX) a.m. - Movie and Discussion
1200 p.m. - Lunch Break
1 XX) p.m. - Mr. Herman G. Moeller, Professor, Social Work and
Correctional Services. ECU "Basic Issues-Polioe and Community
Relations, Approaches to Solving Problems"






Tribute
to
Jenkins
"Milestones of East Carolina
University: A Tribute to Leo
Jenkins" is the theme of this
year's annual Homecoming
Weekend at East Carolina
University, Oct. f-9.
The weekend is highlighted by
the homecoming football game,
ECU vs. Southern Illinois at 1 30
p.m. Saturday, and the home-
coming parade down Fifth Street
between Elm and Reade Streets
at 10 Saturday morning.
Concerts, films and alumni
gatherings are also featured.
From 5 to 7 p.m after the
football game, alumni and their
guests may attend a Keg social
at the Greenville Moose Lodge.
Music will be provided by "The
Monitors Tickets are $1 per
person.
An alumni Dance and Musical
Extravaganza featuring "The
Platters" will begin at 830 p.m
also at the Moose Lodge.
Advance tickets, available from
the ECU Alumni Association, are
$20 per couple, and at-the-door
admission is $25.
Film offerings during Home-
coming Weekend are "Silent
Movie" at 6 and 10 p.m and
"Thunderball" at 550 and 950.
All films will be shown in the
Mendenhall Student Center
Theatre.
6 Octobsr 1977 FOUWTAINHEAD Pbqb 7
The Tree House
Bringing it on Home
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KEN BE A TY (left), the first ooach at ECTC is shorn) with Professor
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8 FOUNTAiNHEAD 6 October 1977
rA journey through the past
i
1
GROUND BREAKING CEREMONY. Ex-governor Thomas J. Jarvis (with spade) broke ground for the
first six buildings at East Carolina Teachers Training School, July 2, 1906.
Goings On
THURSDAY
Last day to drop a course or withdraw from school.
FRIDAY
Student Union film, "Silent Movie directed by Mel Brooks, to
be shown in MendenhaU Student Center Theater, 6-8-10 p.m. Adm. is
ECU ID and Activity Card.
SATURDAY
The Homecoming Parade will begin at 10 a.m. on Elm St.
preceding down Fifth St. and concluding at Reade St.
ECU-vs-Southern Illinois, 1 30 p.m in Ficklen Stadium.
There will be an alumni "keg" social at the Greenville Moose
Lodge from 5 until 7 p.m. Entertainment will be provided by The
Monitors. Adm. $1.00 per person.
An Alumni Dance,and Musical Extravaganza featuring "The
Platters" will be held in the Greenville Moose Lodge, beginning at 8:30
p.m. Adm. $20.00 per couple in advance, and $25.00 at the door.
Couples only.
Delusion, a contemporary rock band, will be featured on the
University Mall, 8 p.m. Rain site will be Wright Auditorium.
SUNDAY
A James Bond Film Festival, featuring "Goldfinger" (4 and 8 p.m.)
and "Thunderball" (550 and 950 p.m.), will be held in Mendenhall
Student Center Theater. Adm. ECU ID and Activity Card.
Opening of Marc Chagall Art Exhibition in the Mendenhall Gallery.
This is a cryptogram, a form of code Ian- "Q TQL; the "Q" always standing for "A" the
guage, where letters of the alphabet stand "T" tor "C and the "L" for "T Your chal-
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��HHHBIHI
ivmHnHnHnHHBiHm
Intramurals
6 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
by JOHN EVANS
Council changes rules
An Intramural Council meeting was held last Thursday and some
new rule changes were made in regards to team rosters. A student
advisory board was also formed.
The meeting decided to make the number of persons that oould be
on a roster a greater amount. From now on, team rosters will be limited
to two times the number of people needed to field a team plus five.
Only twice the number of people will be allowed to be used to play in a
game.
For example, in football a majority of 17 persons may sign up to
play on the roster, but only 12 will be allowed to play a be present to
play. That is, only 12 of the 17 persons signed up to play flag football
would be allowed to suit up for the game. Other sports affected and
their new limits are: volleyball 17, basketball 15, softball 25, team
handball i9, water basketball 17, and iceball 21.
This rule change will be effective Sept. 30, 1977.
Also discussed and formed at the meeting was a Student Advisory
Board to the Intramural department. This board will meet periodically
wit the Intramural Director and his administrative assistants to help
give input into the program.
On the board are five representatives. One representative will be
present on the board from the women's dorms, the men's dorms, the
fraternities, the sororities, and the club sports. This board will
represent the intramural athletic body in conjunction with the
Intramural administration.
Registration fa several fall spats is fast approaching, so let's bring
you up to date on these dates. Registration fa Team Handball will
begin oi Mai Oct. 17 and run through Thurs Oct. 20. Play will
begin on Oct. 25. Registration fa Men'sand Women's Track and Field
will run on Oct. 10 and 11 and the meet will be held at the Bunting
Track and Field on Wed Oct. 12 beginning 4 p.m. Teams a
individuals may participate. Soocer registration will begin on Oct. 10
and run through Oct. 12 and play will begin on Oct. 18 next to Fioklen
Stadium.
Scccer intramurals will be held fa both men and women this year
and some changes have been made in the playing fields to make to
competition lessrigaous and nore enjoyable fa both. The fields have
been made smaller by reducing both the length and width to that
football field. The games will be played on three football fields on the
intramural fields.
Soccer games, onoe football playoffs subside, will also be played
under the new intramural lights on the two lighted fields.lt is hoped
that the smaller fields will inaease soaing and decrease fatigue, while
playing under the lights will make playing soocer more enjoyable to the
participants.
With soocer being moved up to fall semester this season, that
means that Team Handball, Volleyball and Soocer will all be going on
at the same time this fall and winter. Hopefully, it will not create any
scheduling problems but if some should occur notify the intramural
office and they will see what they can do.
All three spats in the President's Cup point standings fa the men
and the Participation Cup points fa wanen. In men's competition;
volleyball is a maja spat, soocer is an intermediate spat and team
Handball isamina point spat. Teams will be allowed to play a soocer
game if they have nine players present fa the game, but 11 players will
constitute a legal team. 27 players may be usedoi the roster, but
only 22 may be on hand fa the game ready to play.
Flag football in both men'sand women's areas is winding down and
the playoffs are expected to begin late next week. In the women's
league, the top teams are the Cotten Bunnies in the Flag division, the
Sigmas in the saaity divisiai, and the Green Steam in the Foot
Division. All are unbeaten with the Greene Steam and Cotten Bunnies
owning 6-0 marks, and the Sigmas owning a 4-0 mark. Play continues
this week.
In men's play, Kappa Alpha is the only remaining unbeaten
fraternity team and holds down first-place. Kappa Sigma and Lambda
Chi Alpha are tied fa second, with the Tekes a close third. In the
independent league there is a logjam fa first between four teams. Tied
with 6-1 reoads are the Sadaharu Ohs, the Albanians, the Time Ins
and the Bogue-A-Dykes. The Sadaharu Ohs helped aeate the logjam
by knocking off the Bogue-A-Dykes.
In the club division, the two top teams are from the same
aganizatiai. The Rugby Ruggers and Rugby Leathernuts meet
Thursday in a battle fa the first-place spot. Both are 6-0 so far this
season. In the dam league, the Scott Time Outs and the Ayoock
Top-of-the Roost, both unbeaten , meet on Monday in a division
matchup. One a both of the teams are expected to reach the Dam
Finals.
Four enter ECU Hall of Fame
during Homecoming game
By WOODY PEELE
Daily Reflecta Spats Edita
Three famer ECU athletes
and oie of the school's ooaohing
greats will be inducted into the
ECU Spats Hall of Fame during
ceremonies at the Southern III.
game on Oct. 8 in Greenville,
N.C.
John W. (Jack) Young Jr
who played on the first winning
football team at ECU, and was
also on the basketball team, will
join Roger Thrift, who played in
the years following Wald War II,
and Kevin Maan, a lineman
under Clarenoe Stasavioh in going
into the Hall of Fame.
With them will be Earl Smith,
who was a three-sport athlete at
East Carolina, then became a
coach in football, basketball and
baseball befae retiring fran the
ooaohing ranks.
The four will join 15 others
already inducted into the Hall of
Fame during the first three years
of its histay.
The induction ceremony will
be a part of the Homecoming
activities.
Young, a native of Mountain
Grove, Va moved to western
Nath Carolina at an early age,
and was a football and basketball
star in high school. After attend-
ing a prep school fa aie year, he
dropped out of school to wak, but
continued his athletic career as a
semi-pro player in basketball. He
returned to college at Brevard in
1938, and played varsity basket-
ball there, being named to the
All-State junia college team.
He also was a tackle on the
football team.
In 1940, he transferred to East
Carolina as a non-scholarship
student, playing tackle on the
first EC football team to have a
winning season. He also played
on the only unbeaten and untied
team in the school's history
during the 1941 season. Both
years, he also competed on the
basketball team, when the Pirates
fielded one of its strongest teams
ever.
After service in the U .S. Navy,
Young became Reaeation Direct-
a in Ahoskie, and served as the
high school's ooach. He was
named principal of Ahoskie High
School in 1963, and since 1967,
has served as the president of
Roanoke-Chowan Technical Insti-
tute.
Roger G. Thrift, a native of
Carrbao, graduated from Chapel
Hill High School and aiginally
entered the University of North
Carolina.
But he transferred from there
to EC, finishing his oollegiate
career at Greenville in 1949.
During his years at East Carolina,
he was a quarterback on the
football team, setting a number of
school reoads which stood fa a
number of years befae failing.
Following his graduation, he
began a distinguished high school
coaching career which ended this
past year. He ooached in Murfe-
esboro, Williamston, Sanford,
and served the last ten years at
New Bern, where he still is
athleticdirecta. Hisl957 team at
Williamston won a state title, and
two of his basketball teams have
been the state consolation
champs. He also spent four years
as an assistant at Davidson
College
Maan, a native of Manchest-
er, N.H. was an All-Southern
Conference! lineman for the
Pirates under Clarenoe Stasavioh
In 1967, he was awarded the
Jacobs Blocking Trophy fa the
Southern Conference, one of two
Pirates to have gained the award.
He was also a co-captain in 1967,
hissenia year.
Afta playing fa several years
with the Nafolk Neptunes, he
joined the city of Nafolk, Va as
a probation officer. He isthe chief
of Juvenile and Adult Court
Services for the city, he is
currently on leave, waking on his
See FORMER, p. 10
Ruggers lose 32-14
Sports
The ECU Rugby club lost its
home opener this weekend to
Duke University, 32-14. ECU led
the match fa 50 of the 70 minutes
of play, but the last 10 minutes
proved to be fatal to ECU. During
this time Duke soaed 24 points to
ECU'S 4.
In the first half Duke opened
the soaing with a 10-yard run by
Jay Johnston, the oonversion kick
being wide to the right. ECU
quickly came back with a 10-yard
run by Rhett Rayna which put
the ball on the goal, where there
was a scrum down which ECU
won. Joe Shanahan took it over to
scae, the ccnversiai kick was no
good and the scae was tied 4-4.
ECU remained at Duke's end
of the field fa much of the
remainder of the half due to the
effats of the ECU saum, led by
hooker Chris IHerman. The
ECU scrum lost only 1 saum
down during the entire 1st half.
ECU soaed again in the first
half when Geage Baitty covered
his own pop kick in the end zone.
The kick after by Baitty was good
and ECU led 10-4.
Duke soaed with ate minute
left in the half but missed the
point after. The soae at the half
was ECU 10-Duke8.
In the second half, ECU
maintained its domination of the
Saum Downs in the early going
and kept Duke on the defensive.
Duke, however, was the first to
soae in the half on a long run by
Joel Stambaugh. The point after
was no good and Duke led 12-10.
Both teams stalemated each
other until there were 10 minutes
left. It was during this period that
Duke broke the game open. Duke
scaed on a 15-yard run by Bob
Maris. The oonversion kick was
good and Duke led 18-10. Three
minutes later Stambaugh dashed
for 12 yards to score, the
oonversion kick was missed and it
was Duke 22-10. Duke soaed
twice mae at runs by Mike
Thanas and John Bass with one
of the oonversion kicks being
good. Duke now led 32-10.
ECU mustered itself with one
minute left and Matt Delbridge
soaed ai a 5-yard run with an
assist fran Rhett Rayna. The
kick was no good thus making the
final scae Duke 32-ECU 14.
In the "B" match, ECU
defeated Duke by a soae of 13-8.
In the first half neither team
was able to soae until there were
oily 5 minutes left in the half.
ECU'S Charlie Brownlow soaed
ai a 25-yard run, the ooiversion
kick was missed and ECU led 4-0.
Duke scaed with a 10-yard run by
Mike Thomas with only 20
seconds left in the half, the kick
was missed.
In the second half ECU soaed
first at a 5-yard plunge by Chris
Bouldin, the kick by Shanahan
was good and ECU led 10-4. Duke
scaed minutes later to make it
See RUGBY, p. 10
ECU'S CLUB RUGBY team now holds a 1-1 record, with their next
game against Greensboro.





�M
�nnni
10 FOUNTAINHEAD 6 October 1977
Former Pirates return to ECU Saturday
Continued from p. 9
master's degree under a scholar-
ship awarded oy xirginia Com-
monwealth Untvers. n Rich-
mond.
He graduated from East
Carolina in 1939, after a career
which saw him letter in three
sports, baseball, football and
basketball. Following a profes-
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sional career, he became a high
school coach in La Grange,
Burlington, Gastonia and Little-
ton.
During World War II, he
served in the U.S. Navy, and
returned to East Carolina in 1945
as basketball coach.
He moved to Campbell in
1946, serving as coach of the
football, basketball and baseball
teams. Then, in 1953, he returned
to East Carolina to become
assistant coach in those three
sports until 1958.
He became head basketball
coach in 1959, and then switched
over to baseball in 1963.
Smith's teams won three
Southern Conference champion-
ships and tied fa another. On
four occasions, he took teams to
the NCAA Regionals, and pria to
becoming a member of the
NCAA, his 1963 team was third in
the nation in the NAIA ranks.
Smith has coached a number
of playas who went on to the
professional ranks, among them
still active Tommy Toms, ace
reliever with the Phoenix dub of
the triple A Pacific Coast League,
an affiliate of the San Francisco
Giants.
Smith's basketball teams
never posted a losing season, and
only once during his baseball
career did his team fail to have a
winning season.
RUGBY
Continued from p. 3
10-6 but missed the conversion
kick. ECU dosed its soaring with
a 20-yard field goal by Shanahan,
making the final score ECU
13-Duke 8.
ECU coach Mike Goider was
pleased with his teams perfor-
mance despite the lopsided score.
"In both games he said "our
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210 E. 5th St. Phone 752-4156
scrums did their jobs very well,
we rucked and mauled better than
we have before and we were fairly
effective in our line-outs He
also cited several areas which
needed work. "We need to
concentrate more on where we
are passing the ball instead of
throwing it up for grabs. We had
several scoring opportunities lost
because of bad passes. We also
need to work more on our
rationing because those last
ten minutes of the match destroy-
ed us, we were tired and they
weren't. That's all there is to it.
We will be in shape fa Greens-
boro this weekend Goulder
stated.
ECU's next match will be this
Sunday Oct. 9th at 2tt) against
the Greensboro RFC. The match
will be played behind the Allied
Health building, so come on out
and support the ECU Rugby
Team.
Homecoming Week
At The Elbo
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!������������
6 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
Classifieds
for sale
FOR SALE: Saxophone Alto:
Busacher Aristorat: Used 1 year
$150.00 - includes stand. Tenor
Buescher Aristorat: Used 1 year
$195.00 - includes stand. Bari-
tone: Conn: Used 1 year $550.00-
indudes stand. All in excellent
Cond. See Bobby at 205 Jones or
call 752-9746 after 5 00 and leave
a number and name.
FOR SALE: 66 Chevy Station
wagon great engine, AMFM
stereo with 8 track, good tires,
and air shocks. $400.00 or make
offer. Call Kevin 752-1190.
FOR SALE: 10 piece Drum Set,
natural wood finish, excellent
oond for more info, call Ray-
mond Brown, 758-7434.
ACOUSTIC GUITAR: excellent
for beginner. 50.00 Call 758-6645
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Craig 3512 FM
Stereo cassette tape deck, under
dash model. Fast forward, re-
wind, Matrix-stereo switch, Very
little use. Call 752-5026 or come
by 112 River Bluff Apt. After 5XX)
p.m.
FOR SALE: 74 Vega, good oond.
$1650.00. Phone 758-5758.
FOR SALE: 66 Ford station
Wagon, fair cond. $350.00 a best
offer, phone 758-5758.
FOR SALE: 1 man's 10-speed
falcon Bike. Good Cond. $125.00
CaJI 756-5416.
FOR SALE: 1974 Olds Cutlass
Supreme, 35,000 miles, AMFM,
Air, New Michel ins, Battery,
Landau tap, Dark metallic green,
beige trim. 3175.00 756-0062 after
5 p.m.
FOR SALE: '62 Chev. Pick up.
runs good, looks good, nice
inter la. 6 cyl. standard. 596.00 a
best reasonable offer. May trade -
want good 283 a 327 Chevy
engine and Transmission. CaJI
758-9909
FOR SALE: Elec. cooking stove,
beautiful whirlpool drop-in-
counter style range with many
features including a glass look-in
oven. Very good oond. Priced low.
Call 7564661.
FOR SALE: KZ 900 Kawaski -
1977 4 months old - good Cond.
CB 400 Thonda-1975 $500.00. If
interested call 752-8951 after 3:30
and ask fa Connie.
FOR SALE: 35 mm Nlkonos II
underwater camera & light
meter. Excellent cond. Great fa
surfing, sailing and diving shots.
Call 322-5150 after 600.
FOR SALE: 74 Mustang II, 4
speed, 4 dy overhead cam,
AMFM, radial tires, averages25
mpg, call 75-1906.
FOR SALE: 972 Capri. Silva
gray.ExceHeu' oond very econ-
omical $1300 00. Call 756-6967,
Keep trying
FOR SALE: Teac 2505 cassette
tape deck bought in April 75. Is
now in excellent cond must sell,
best offer accepted. Original price
$250.00 Call 758-2073 after 530.
FOR SALE: 35 mm Camera
Outfit. Camera body with namal
lens, 135 mm and 28 mm lens.
Hand held light meter, electronic
flash, extension rings $400.00
Bundy trumpet excellent Cond.
$130.00 CaJI 752-1068.
FOR SALE: Wardrobe and sta-
age cabinets of metal, both
standard size, good oond cheap.
756-4681.
FOR SALE: 76 Mazda RX-4.
Stationwagon fa sale. Excellent
oond great gas mileage, $200.00
equity and take over payments.
Also diamond engagement ring,
retail $515.00 will well fa $400.00
appraisal available. Call Nartz
at 7560690.
ALBUMS FOR SALE: Most about
2.00 Room 404-0 Scott. Wide
selection including Beatles,
Clapton, Beach Boys, James
Tayla. Yes, America, ZZ Top,
Chicago, Jethro Tull and many,
many more. Come now fa beet
selection.
FOR SALE: 1871 Buick Skylark
Custom automatic, FMAM
RADIO Air Cond. Runs great -
needs some body work. Must sail
fast & cheap 752-8907 - 7564416
John White.
FOR SALE: Remington Manual
Desk Typewriter Good Cond.
$80.00 CaJI 756-7860.
FOR SALE: Pair of car speakers,
6x9 Coaxial and power booster
fa car radio a tape player 60.00
Motacyde helmet 20.00 All in
excellent condition 752-7817 after
5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Box springs and
mattress. Fair Condition. $30.00
CaJI 752-5090 after 500.
INTO THE STRANGE? But an
etching by Raymond L. Brown
Call 756-7434.
JEWELRY: 'Johnny Dollar"
jewelry sales by Jons Qunderson
(the coat-man), unique one-of-a-
kind designs, earrings $4-8,
custom rings $25-60, commission
work and items in stock. CaJI
752-7085.
FOR SALE: 73 Vega hatchback,
rust, with straight drive. Call
752-8813.
FOR SALE: Teac 2300 SO reel to
reel reoader, ddby, two mikes,
18 months old call 758-1906.
FOR SALE: 1965 Fad Mustang,
manual shift, 3-speed, 6dy. Good
Cond. 324 Slay Dorm Alex
OR SALE: 1 oair Realistic
MC-1000 apeakei carinets-8'
j' & 3 ��� Herronable
grills- sell fa V 6 each. Will
3eH both for $60.00 excellent
cond. Call 752-4K05.
FOR SALE: 55 V.W. Classic Sun
roof, refinished interior, excellent
transaxle, body in good oond
great car. Call Raymond Brown,
758-7434.
FOR SALE: 1972 Fiat Spyder 850
Blue Convertible AMFM radio.
Not a scratch on it-asking $2,000.
00 will negotiate. CaJI evenings
756-1518.
FOR SALE: Monte Carlo Landau,
black with white landau top. Air
Cond. power steering, AMFM
stereo. Must sail immediately,
best offer.
MUST SELL: 66 V.W. Fastback.
sunroof, radio, new tires, battery,
muffler, and brakes all under
warranty. Great Cond. Call 752-
1068.
FOR SALE: Portable Zenith ster-
eo. Good oond only $25.00. CaJI
Julie at 7584714.
FOR SALE: Lafayette Stereo
System with RK-84 eight track
paiyer, four 25-A speakers (25
watts), and 100 watt amplifier
LA-960. Will sell individual comp-
ponents. Call Brain Evenings
752-2326.
FOR SALE: 10 speed bike in
excellent oond hardly ever used.
Accepting reasonable offers. CaJI
752-8320
FOR SALE: 1969 450 Honda
Needs tune up. Reasonable offer
accepted. Call 752-2476 after
500
FOR SALE: 68 Vdvo automatic,
blue sedan, 4 door with rebuilt
engine and carbaata, asking
900.00 must sell. CaJI 758-4058.
FOR SALE: Full size refrigerata,
excellent oond plenty of freezer
space. Perfect fa hone, apt or
dorm room. Going real cheap at
$50.00 CaJI 7520364 and ask fa
JoEllen a Kerry.
FOR SALE: 76 Dodge van-Bl e
Tradesman. Interia customized.
Call about price 752-9384 bet-
ween 10-6.
FOR SALE: Box springs, head-
board, and matching bedside
table. Going real cheap at $65.00.
Call after 500 p.m. 756-6645.
FOR SALE: '68 VW Squareback
owners; I have lots of parts in
good condition to repair your
"Old Faithful Call Mike, 756-
6674 a Ext. 6360.
FOR SALE: 5 cubic ft. refrigera-
ta (perfed fa dams) with large
freezer capadty, veg. bins, etc.
Good oond $125.00 (was $225.00
new) Call 758-3559 after 6O0.
FOR SALE: 4.3 cubic feet refrig-
erata. Has freezer space. One
year dd in excellent oond. CaJI
752-7460 after 500.
FRO SALE: Wilson Golf Bag abd
Clubs 80.00. Mans new 10 speed
bike 100.00. Also the fdlowing
baby items, car seat, fully padded
playpen, carry-all seat, swing
with sunscreen. CaJI Marty at
756-0680.
FOR SALE: 76 Mustang II & II -
AC, 4 speed, 27 mpg. Low
mileage. Excellent cond. asking
3,000.00 Call 754058.
FOR SALE: 10 speed bicyde,
very good condition, $6500 - Call
Neil at 752-7065, a come by
112-A AverySt.
FOR SALE: 73 Yamaha 250MX
Good oond. $300 Call Mooert
756-5190 after 6.00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Sanyo 5 cubic ft.
refrigerata with freezer, ice
trays, veg. bin, etc Auto defrost.
Excellent Cond. $125.00 Call
757-6135.
�1
forrcnf �
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Female
needed immediately to share 2
bedroom apt. located off of 1st St.
Must furnish own bedroom furni-
ture. $50.00 monthly plus 1z of
utilities. Call 758-3559 after 6O0.
ROOMMATES NEEDED: Male
needs roommate in 2 bedroom
apt. 2V? blocks from campus.
Share 112 rent and utilities. Call
752-2371 after 500.
ROOMMATES NEEDED: 2 bed-
room furnished . Indudes wash-
er, dryer, central heat, and air
oond. Dishes and linens. Now
available. CaJI 752-2579.
FOR RENT: Apt. to 2 students,
across from campus. Call 752-
3447.
FLEA MARKET: On Hwy 33 112
mile on right. Used furniture and
antiques. Open daily 11 til 5, Sun.
1 til 6. Delivery can be arranged.
Classifieds must be brought to
the FOUNTAINHEAD office at
lesst two days prior to
puhlicatior da's.
FOR RENT: Apartment to sub-
lease. One bedroom on Summit
St. Rent $155.00 per month. All
induced except utilities (10-15
collars per month) Call 758-2390.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Fa
Shady Kndt trailer $56.00 plus
telephone bill 758-2853 (female
preferred).
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed
share 2 bedrm. apt. at Village
Green. Rent $58.00 plus utilities.
CaJI 758-7144.
WANT TO RENT: woption to
buy - Ladies English saddle Call
752-1058 and leave message.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: At
Shady Kndl Trailer Pk. $125.00 a
month plus utilities. Contad
Larry at Id 180 Shady Kndl.
(washer, cooking facilities, etc.)
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed
share 5 room house. CaJI 752-
5621.
personal (�);
PAPER TYPED: I need money.
CaJI 752-4013 after 5 p.m.
FOUND: Killer gerbiljs with
muzzles. To daim must identify
and have ransom ready. Call
752-1818 befae 500 a 752-8758
after 400.
FLEA MARKET: On Hwy 33 112
mile at right. Used furniture and
antiques. Open daily .11 til 5,
Sunday 1 til 6. Delivery can be
arranged.
WANTED: Spanish Tuta a good
Spanish student. Needed im-
mediately. Call 758-5978 fa
details.
WORK WANTED: Hate house-
keeping? I will do ail your
housekeeping chores fa a
reasonable fee. Experienced. Ref-
erences available. GUI 756-3109.
BELLY DANCE: within walking
distance of campus. "Thefemine
exerdse-aids pdse and teaches
control slims and entertains"
beginner, intermediate and ad-
vanced technique. Spedalizi -g in
finger cymbals, the art at balanc-
ing veil and ficor wak. Also a
speaal dass in chaeography CaJI
until you reach me.752-6214.
LOST: Black leather wailet-
around Beik dam. Keep the
money, keep the wallet. Just let
me have the rest. 102 A. Beik.
NEED TYPING? Fa excellent
service, reasonable rates, IBM
Professional typewriter used, call
Cynthia at 756-3815 aftet 515
p.m.
HATHA YOGA: "Turn tension
into energy' Revitalizes, repairs,
slims, strengthens Teaches you
atxxit the body you live in. The
results'7 More poise and control
over your environment Cat! Lili
75P-5214.





Pm� 12 FOUNTAINHEAO 6 Octobw 1977
HOWDY
Famous
Western Fried Chicken
With You To The Game!
'The best
of the fresh
waitin' in convenient carry-
out paks of 8 and 12. There's
a big 20pc. pak too for under
$10.00. The whole gang can
enjoy it
8pc. pak-$3.90
12pc. pak-$5.75
20pc. pak- $8.95
10 discount
on any chicken
purchase
of $10.00
or more.
You've got my word
on it, pardner
Don't forget to include some
helpin's of our crisp, Texas
Tatars an' fresh cole slaw, too.
So, c'mon in and carry-out
our famous fried chicken to
the ballgame or wherever
you go!
Save TimeCall Ahead Now
To Reserve Your Order,
For Saturdays Game.
752-1401
ALSO
ELEBRATE AT ROY'S AFTER THE GAME
Bring your game ticket for 50 off
the purchase of any platter.
GOOD LUCK PIRATES. ROY'S RANCH HANDS WILL BE
PULLING FOR YOU.
(Yes Pirates, We Now Have Breakfast, Also!)
Breakfast Hours: MonSat. 6:30a.m10:30a.m.





Title
Fountainhead, October 6, 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
October 06, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.475
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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