Fountainhead, October 12, 1976

Serving the East Carolina Community for over 50 years
VOL 52, NO. 9
12 OCTOBER 1976
i Mi i m ii mi win 11 a
NCIC rules
against SGA
THE STUDENT SUPPLY STORE'S floor space will double from the planned $500,000 re-
novations. FOUNTAINHEAD photo
Remodeling planned for
Stud en t Supply Store
Advertising Manager
The ECU Student Supply
Store will soon undergo a
$500,000 remodeling program.
According to Joseph O. Clark,
manager of the Student Supply
Store, the sales floor space will be
doubled and the snack shop will
be relocated in the old student
union side of Wright Annex.
"The sales floor area will be
extended to include the snack
shop area and the offices to the
side of the sales area, increasing
it from 5,600 square feet to 10,200
square feet said Clark.
"The cost of the expansion
project will be paid for entirely by
the Student Supply Store operat-
ing budget without the aid of
University funds
The Student Supply Store had
to petition the expansion to the
N.C. Legislature and the Legisla-
ture approved the $500,000 re-
modeling oosts.
"When the bids came in
August 31st, the costs ran over
$100,000 more than was originally
expected, so the snack shop will
not be completed until later on
Clark said.
"The shell of the snack shop
will be oompleteu the same time
the other project is totally com-
pleted after that
The project is to take approx-
imately nine months to complete
and will be divided into three
The first phase will be to
renovate the areas where the old
Student Union used to be in
Wright Annex, plus an addition to
the north side of the building tht
will house an exDanded ware-
See REMODELING, page 6.
Staff Writer
A Workman's Compensation
claim filed by an ECU student
against the SGA and the univer-
sity nearly two years ago was
tentatively settled Thursday be-
fore a North Carolina Industrial
Commission (NCIC) hearing.
Michael "Whitey" Martin
had filed a claim for injuries
received in September 1974 while
working for Refrigerator Rentals,
an agency of the SGA.
In a "clincher" agreement
lawyers representing Martin and
the SGA worked out a settlement
and submitted it to the NCIC for
The agreement stipulated that
the SGA pay Martin for medical
expenses incurred, any perma-
nent disability suffered, and any
time lost at work.
"Clincher" means that the
case will be totally closed upon
NCIC approval.
The settlement, approximate-
ly $5,000 will come from Refrig-
erator Rentals, aooording to Tim
Sullivan, SGA president.
At the time of Martin's injury,
SGA carried no workman's com-
pensation, and there was quest-
ion as to whether they were
oovered under the university's
policy, according to Sullivan.
At the request of the SGA.
ECU was dismissed from the
claim, leaving the SGA fully
liable, Sullivan added.
This dismissal has two bene-
ficial outcomes according to Sulli-
van. First, the SGA now has a
workman's compensation policy
that is independent of the univer-
sity's policy.
Secondly, organizations re-
ceiving funds from SGA to pay
salaries retain the right to hire
and fire employees. Organi-
zations covered by ECU'S policy
leave final approval of employees
up to the university.
The SGA's Workman's Com-
pensation went into effect on
Sept. 1, 1976 at an annual cost of
about $300 or one-tenth of one
percent of the SGA budget, said
Sullivan added that if a worker
is injured on the job, his employer
is liable for his injuries regardless
of whether or not the employer is
covered by insurance.
Since the problem had never
arisen in the past, the SGA had
never seen a necessity to carry
Workman's Compensation.
Since Martin was providing a
service for an SGA agency, the
SGA felt he should be compen-
sated for his injury.
The olaim had been carried
out for two years, and both sides
wanted an ending to the matter
said Sullivan.
Legislature appoints committees
SGA Correspondent
The Studer Government
Association (SC Legislature
held its second nieeting of the
year last evening with the focus of
business on committee appoint-
ments and introduction of bills.
Appointments fa the Appro
priations, Rules and Judiciary,
Screenings and Appointments,
and Student Welfare committees
were announced by SGA Speaker
of the Legislature Ricky Price.
Committees will begin scheduled
meetings later this week.
Appropriation bills were in-
troduced for the North Carolina
Student Legislature, the BUC-
CANEER, the East Carolina
"Playhouse and WECU radio.
Monika Sutherland, editor of
the BUCCANEER, spoke to the
legislature concerning the pro-
posed yearbook budget.
According to Sutherland, the
yearbook is now involved in a
$5,000 lawsuit with Multi-Pics
Studios for breach of contract
concerning yearbook portraits for
the'76-77 school year.
Due to a six percent increase
in printing costs, the BUC-
CANEER is requesting a budget
of $66,010 for the period
November, 1976-June, 1977.
A bill giving the ECU Voca-
tional Rehabilitation Club funds
to attend the state convention
later this month in Charlotte
passed after suspension of the
rules and minimal debate.
The bill appropriates $100 for
transportation costs to the club.
Students may owe local taxes
Production Manager
East Carolina University
(ECU) students who own property
may be liable for Pitt County as
well as Greenville City taxes,
according to Phillip Michaels, Pitt
County Tax Supervisor.
"To establish residence there
are different rules fa different
purposes but fa tax purposes a
student must meet three require-
ments: they must pay in-state
tuition, they must live here the
better part of the year, and their
auto must be registered in their
name said Michaels.
"The city also has the autha-
ity to tax these students should
they reside within the city lino-
its said Michaels.
Out of 8,000 registaed autos
on campus, 300 to 500 will be
taxable, said Michaels.
"All of these students will
eventually be taxed hae cited
Property taxes, which make
up about 41 percent of the total
county appropriations, are the
categay under which these taxes
on autos come.
Out of about $8,060,000,
around $10,000 will come from
ECU students.
Michaels received his infam-
atiai on the taxable students
through administrative channels.
"I asked the chief of campus
security, Joseph H. Calder, and
he directed me to his superia,
Cliff Moae (vice-chancella of
Business Affairs) said
"Mr. Moae said it was public
recad, it could not be withheld
and he okayed my getting it from
Calder Michaels stated.
As to the legality of the tax
Michaels said, "We intend to
stick by the law. We have
consulted the state Attorney
Genaal, the Institute of Govern-
ment in Chapel Hill, and the court
attaney and they have all agreed
to the legality
Accading to W.R. Smith, Pitt
County Tax Collecta, "There is
no reason why any college
student should be taxed in two
oounties. They should go to their
tax supervisa to determine their
"I would treat a student as
any other delinquent taxpayer,
using proper channels said
unimiwmu mm i mm
Michaels, who took full re-
sponsibility for tax discovery,
claimed these taxpayers have
benefits, "the same as any other
property owner, they are taxpay-
Miss Margaret Register,
registrar of Pitt County Board of
Elections, intaprets student re-
sidence by "whae your parents
Register clarified her point,
"Your plaoe of permanent docile
is where you'll vote
See TAXES, page 8.
nIWI mm IH

Flu vaccine Educ. Co-op Psi-Chi
State Fair Rape Forum
We have a limited supply of
swine flu vat ine to be given to
our high risk tudents. Students
with asthma, jiabetes, chronic
bronchitis, er .ohysema, heart
disease, and paralytics should
oome to the I nfirmary from 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m Monday through
Friday. The vaccine will be given
to students on a first oome, first
serve basis. We hope to receive
an additional supply of vaccine
Women's Rugby
The ECU Education Co-op
program will be presented in
Speight 129 at 7 p.m. Tuesday
Oct. 12. The presentation will be
part of the October meeting of
Psi-Chi. All interested students
and staff members are welcome.
Learn how you might work as part
of your education and receive
credit fa it!
The ECU Chapter of Psi-Chi
will hold a meeting, Tuesday Oct.
12 at 7 p.m. All new Psi-Chi
pledges will be initiated
at this meeting. The East Caro-
lina Education Co-op Program
will be presented during the
meeting. Everyone interested in
Psychology or the Co-op program
is invited. That's tonight at 7
p.msee you there.
Horny Toads YM fiame
There will be an organization-
al meeting of the Women's Rugby
Club on Thursday, Oct. 14 in
Room 105, Memorial Gym at
7:30. For further information call
Diane at 758-9977.
The Coffeehouse Committee
is looking for an industrious and
creative student who would like to
macrame, paint, tie die, batik,
etc. a backdrop fa the stage. If
you can come up with an
interesting idea and approximate
cost, drop this infamation by the
Student Union office with your
name and local phone number.
Poetry Forum
The ECU poetry faum will
meet at 800 p.m. in room 221,
Mendenhall Student Center on
the following dates: October 19;
November 2; November 16; De-
cember 7; January 4; January 18;
February 1; February 15; March
15; April 15; April 19; May 3;
May 17.
The Fa ever Generatia is a
Christ-centered campus fellow-
ship group. Our weekly meetings
include a study, discussion a
challenge from God's Word,
singing and warm fellowship. We
invite and enoourage yai to join
us this Friday night at 7:30! This
week we will be meeting in
Mendenhall 244. Hope to see you
Charlie Byrd
Wald-famous guitarist
Charlie Byrd will appear at
Mendenhall Student Center
Thursday, Oct. 14 at 8 p.m.
A perfamer equally at ease in
the worlds of classical and
popular music, Charlie Byrd
qualifies as one of the wald'stop
classical and jazz guitarists.
Public tickets fa the Byrd
concert are available at the ECU
Central Ticket Office at $3 each,
a $2 fa members of groups of 20
a more.
do not sign up fa the New Yak a
Washington, D.C. trip over
Thanksgiving. You will turn into a
hany toad. Last day to sign up is
Friday, Oct. 15.
Coffee house auditions fa
local talent will be held Oct. 15
and 16. Those who wish to
perfam should leave their name
and local phone number as well as
a shat description of their act
with Ms. Conway, the Student
Union seaetary, no later than
Oct. 12.
Campus Crusade fa Christ
will meet tonight at 7:00 in
Brewster D-201. Everyone wel-
The ECU Young Demoaats
will meet on October 12 at 7:30
p.m. in room 244, Mendenhall.
Joel McCleary, Jimmy Carter's
Nath Carolina Campaign Direc-
ta, will speak at this meeting. He
will also have infamation about
Carter available with him at the
meeting. Everyone is invited to
attend. Interested students who
would like to join the ECU-YDC
may do so at this meeting.
Ebony Herald
EBONY HERALD staff will
hold a meeting Thursday night,
Oct. 14 at 600 in 248 Menden-
hall. All staff members and a her
intaested pasons are asked to
Alpha Beta
All interested Liaary Science
majas are invited to Alpha Beta
Alpha Rush Tues. Oct. 12 in the
Student Lounge of the Library
Science Dept at 5:00. Refresh-
ments will be served. All regulars
should attend.
Buses fa VMI game are free
to ECU students. Call Menden-
hall extension 218. Leave name
and number. Planning on taking
at least three buses.
Gamma Beta
Gamma Beta Phi, a national
honor society and service to
education aganizatioi will hold
its FALL RUSH a Thursday Oct.
14 7.00 in Room 244 Mendenhall.
Everyone who is in the top 20
per cent of their class is invited to
join. They must have 15 hours a
mae of oollege credit. All old
members are suppose to oome to
this meeting. Refreshments will
be served following the meeting.
Blood Drive
On October 19, 20, and 21
there will be a Blood Drive held at
Wright Auditaium. The hours
are 11 to 5 on Tuesday, Oct. 19
and 10 to 4 on Wednesday and
Thursday, 20 and 21. The drive is
being held this year to aid in the
shatage of blood.
University accepted excuses
will be given to those students
who donate blood anda help
during c'usses. Red Cross dona-
tion cards will be issued a
updated. The goal of this year's
blood drive is 1,000 pints.
Job Workshop
Are you going to be a member
of the fatest growing socio-eco-
nomic class in America - the
If so, learn what you do well
and like to do and how to get paid
fa it.
A wakshop on job skills will
be led by David Moae at the
Baptist Student Union, 511 E.
10th St oi Thursday, Oct. 14, at
Computer Center newsletters
fa the maith of October are now
available from the dispatcher in
Austin 106. The newsletter is free
to all interested students and

SGA buses will run to Raleigh
vOthe State fair, starting Monday
if enough people are interested.
Cost $10. Will leave Greenville
5:30 p.m. and leave Raleigh at
11:30 p.m.
The Southern Regional Train-
ing Program in Public Adminis-
tration is now accepting appli-
cations fa fellowships fa the
1977-78 academic year.
Application must be received
by March 1, 1977. Fa infam-
ation and applications write to:
Coleman B. Ransone, Jr Edu-
cational Director, Southern
Regional Training Program in
Public Administration, Drawer I,
University, Alabama 35486.
There will be a Rape Faum
held in the lobby of White Hall on
October 12 at 7O0 p.m. A variety
of speakers will be present to give
infamatioi about what to do if
you are raped, what to expect at
the hospital, and what to expect
from the authaities. EVERYONE
Psyc Research
The Psychology department is
currently doing research on tech-
niques to alleviate dysmenarhea
(menstrual aamps).
Any females having this prob-
lem should immediately contact
Jill Wilson in Speight 212 a call
Guest Speaker WECU Mews
There will be a meeting of the
Student Council fa Exceptional
Children Thursday, Oct. 14, at
7:30 p.m. in Speight Bldg Rm.
142. The guest speaker will be
Mrs. Mary Ann Howard from the
Juvenile Volunteer Program. She
will show a film during her
presentation. Everyone is invited
to attend. Refreshments will be
The ACT Assessment will be
offered at East Carolina Univer-
sity on Sat Nov. 20, 1976.
Application blanks are to be
completed and mailed to ACT,
P.O. Box 414, Iowa City, Iowa
52240 to arrive by Oct. 25, 1976.
Applications may be obtained
from the Testing Center, Rooms,
105-106, Speight Building, East
Carolina University.
News programs are now being
broadcast over WECU RADIO at
10:40. 3:40, and 6:40 Monday-Fri-
day. If you are interested in
waking with the newscasts (re-
pating, announcing, re-writing,
a just helping out), stop by
WECU and sign up.
Sports Cars
The Sports Car Club of
America is sponsaing a Precision
Driving Competition on Saturday
October 16, at Semour Johnson
Air Face Base in Goldsbao,
N.C. All licensed drivers ar
invited to compete. Registra;ion
is at 9:30 a.m. with competition
beginning at 1100. Spectators
are weloome and encouragec1 to
attend free of charge.
Adopt A Pet Greek Course
The animals available this
week include one brown and
white mixed aeed, one black and
white puppy, two brown, black
and white puppies, two black
puppies, one mixed collie-black
with brown, and three dark
The people at Animal Control
would like to extend an invitation
to all interested persons to oome
by and visit the shelter located on
2nd Street, off Cemet er y Road.
They would appreciate it and so
would the dogs.
Chess Club
Tuesday Oct. 12, the ECU
Chess Club will meet at 7:30 p.m.
in the Mendenhall Student Center
Coffeehouse. All interested per-
sons are welcome to attend.
WANTED: Classical Greek
course to be offered in fall. See
W. Dawson, (Phil. Dept.), Brew-
ster about signing sheet to show
interest in this course.
The Allied Health Professions
Admission Test will be offered at
East Carolina University on Sat-
urday, Nov. 20, 1976. Application
blanks are to be oompleted and
mailed to The Psychological Ca-
paatiai, P.O. Box 3540, Grand
Central Station, New Yak, New
Yak 10017 to arrive by October
25, 1976. Applications may be
obtained from the Testing Center,
Rooms 105-106, Speight Building,
East Carolina University.



Honor frat wins national awards
Co-News Editor
Tau chapter of Phi Sigma Pi
honor fraternity, ECU'S oldest
fraternal organization, brought
home two national awards from
its national convention Oct. 1 and
2, in Washington D.C.
The chapter was presented its
eleventh consecutive Outstanding
Chapter in the Nation Award.
The award given annually
based on service projects and
achievements of the chapter and
the personal achievements of
each brother.
r he second honor was bestow-
ed on Dr. Richard C. Todd, Tau
chapter faculty advisor, Phi Sig-
ma Pi national advisor, and
faculty member of the ECU
History department.
Dr. Todd was presented an
Honor Citation for Service com-
Dr. Todd was also elected as
National Alumni Representative
to serve for the next two years.
memorating his 27 years of
service to Tau chapter and 23
years as National Advisor.
The activities that earned Tau
chapter the 'Outstanding Chap-
ter' award include their Christ-
mas party for underprivleged
children, participation in the
Cerebal Palsy Telethon, the
Todd Scholarship, and the Out-
standing Male and Female
Senior, and Alumni awards.
Dan W. Figgins of the U.S.
State Department was featured as
banquet speaker and addressed
the delegation on the New
Diplomacy and Foreign Affairs
Tau delegates participated in
several activities while in the
capital including a bus tour of the
city, and tour of the Aerospace
Survey disproves
chauvinistic notion
PHI SIGMA PI officers display awards. ECU News Bureau photo.
Editor's Note: This is the second
article in a four part series which
examines the SGA sponsored
Student Opinion Survey. This
artide looks at Chapter III of the
survey, Educational A ttitudes of
Students at ECU
Senior Editor
Sometimes used chauvinisti-
cally, the notion that most young
women come to college primarily
to find a marriage partner is false.
More than 80 percent of the
females responding to question-
naires rated matrimony as "not
an important reason for coming to
college according to the Stu-
dent Opinion Survey.
Of those males responding to
the question on marriage, 20.8
percent indicated that finding a
spouse was an important reason
for attending college.
Most respondents, 72.2 per-
cent believe that "to learn a
subject or skill for a job is very
Students who attend a univer-
sity "to obtain a degree of
prestige are on the average male,
in-state residents and from a rural
The survey also shows a
"desire to enter a specific pro-
gram or department" a very
important reason for choosing
ECU for 49.2 percent of those
Those who come to East
Carolina for its athletic reputa-
tion, according to the survey,
tend to have lower grade aver-
ages than those who do not; more
than half are male and nearly
three-fourths are less than 20
years old.
The fourth part of Chapter III,
Evaluation of Educational Com-
ponents at East Carolina, reveals
that 91 percent of the respondents
are satisfied with their profes-
"Responsiveness of adminis-
tration is rated as the most
unsatisfactory element in contri-
buting to one's education the
survey said; 52.4 percent said
they were satisfied while 47.6
percent said they were dissatis-
fied. Younger students, ages 19
and under who are freshmen and
sophomores, appear to be more
satisfied than others.
Cinema 1
After you've tried everyfchmjebe.
Job interviews
to begin Oct. 13
Job interviews for Seniors
graduatinp before August, 1977,
will begin Oct. 13, according to
Furney K. James, Director of
ECU'S Career Planning and
Placement Service.
This service is free to Seniors
and available to alumni at a cost
of five dollars per year.
James said interviewers for
October include the U.S. Navy
Officer Programs, Branch Bank-
ing and Trust Co. and Roses
Stores, Inc.
"Last year we registered
1,018 Seniors and 600 alumni
said James.
According to James, Career
Planning and Placement Service
assists students in finding jobs in
their majors by notifying those
registered of job opportunities,
arranging interviews and provid-
ing resume forms. A wide variety
of other services are also offered.
Any student interested in any
of the services or who has
questions can stop by the Career
Planning and Placement Service
in the Jenkins Alumni Building-
Professional Instruction
V.A. and F.A.A. Approved
Give yourself that extra edge you need to succeed in
today's competitive job market.
For more information call 758-2000

In August the Pitt County Tax Supervisor's offioe
began sending out bills to county "residents" for
tangible properties that they own and maintain in the
county. As defined by the N.C. Attorney General's
office: "When legal title to personal property is held
by a North Carolina resident who maintains a 'home'
residence in one county but who lives fa more than six
months in another county for the purpose of attending
school, teaching school, or working for the State
government, the tax situs of the property is in the
county in which the individual lives for the greater
part of the year Nearly seven percent of ECU
students fall into this category and are taxable in Pitt
County, according to Phillip Michaels, county tax
supervisor. To reside in Pitt County fa the greater
part of the year is not, however, adequate criteria to
make a student eligible to vote in county elections.
Students who have left home to attend school, pay no
taxes in their home county, but have not decided to
become permanent residents of Pitt County are not
eligible to vote here. A great incentive to vote at home
no longer exists when taxes are no longer paid and the
student is ineligible to vote where he does pay taxes.
Although the Attaney General's office first ruled
back in 1955 that tax situs was established in the
county where a citizen spent most of the year, it was
not until this year that Pitt County decided to tax
students falling into this categay. In January the Tax
Supervisor's office posted notices in dams advising
students to voluntarily list all property owned and
maintained in Pitt Countv.
Even though Michaels denies any connection, it
seems mae than coincidental that students are
assessed this year when Pitt County is due to lose
nearly $400,000 in revenue sharing funds. County
commissioners, anticipating a revenue shatfall, have
indicated they will attempt to keep the tax rate as low
as possible, and what better way than to find new tax
bases. Michaels claims students are being taxed this
year because his staff was adequate enough to make
these discoveries. The county is obligated to collect
taxes from students whether a not they are able to
vote here, accading to Michaels.
Since the voting age fa natiaial, then state and
local elections was lowered to eighteen, we have heard
many repatsof voting apathy on the part of the newly
enfranchised. Voting is a right and an obligation fa
citizens of a demoaatic society, but it can also be a
hassle fa sane. Voting laws and requisite require-
ments should be made as simple and hasslefree as
possible. Then we may truly realize enthusiastic voter
participation, from all age groups.
Serving the East Carolina community lor over fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Advertising ManagerDennis Leonard
Business ManagerTeresa Whisenant
News EditorsDebbie Jackson
Neil Sessoms
Trends EditorPat Coyle
Sports EditorSteve Wheeler
Fountainhead is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association
of ECU and appears each Tuesday and Thursday during the
school year, weekly during the summer.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually tor non-students, $6.00 for

r r- .
Well he's the tax man
To Fountainhead:
The main reason behind the
Revolutionary War was "taxation
without representation Well,
what happened 200 years ago
apparently did not cure the
Pitt County's tax collector,
Phillip Michaels, is now King
George and ECU his sovereignty
and we, the independent students
(?) of ECU are the colonists.
If His Royalty Michaels thinks
we students are going to pay his
and all other oountry salaries
without having a chance to vote
their cans out of offioe, he'sfull of
(expletive deleted)
This country was founded on
the principle of one man, one vote
with no taxation without repre-
sentation and even the all-mighty
Mr. Michaels cannot change that
Michaels, at this point, has
the law on his side but the
reasoning behind it is to rip off
the students of this great univer-
sity; students that generate 15
percent of Greenville's sales and
probably five percent of
Michaels' Kingdom.
Trying to be naive, Michaels
says as taxpayers we have rights,
but it seems he and Margaret
Register of the Board of Elections
have not been using inter-office
communications too well, for
Register says students vote in the
county of their parents.
A good boycott of Pitt County
businesses might bring a sub-
stantial loss of sales tax revenue
� iHiillll �Hilimwlll ,
and turn King Phillip I' about-
face, unclogging his brain.
But, then with students using
co-ops to bring food in from
surrounding counties, 'King
Phillip' would probably put tariffs
on the goods.
Let's just hope the tyranny of
200 years ago doesn't boil up
today, but don't oount on it.
Sothe'King' can see it,
Indiscriminate towing rapped
To Fountainhead:
Did you know that on the night
of September 27th, forty (40) cars
were towed off of ECU'S campus?
From what a tow truck driver told
me, he along with two other
towing service stations made a
killing off of ECU. Unfortunately,
my car was one of those forty (40)
that were towed away. I realize
that signs are posted all across
campus stating: "University
Registered Vehicles Only-Towing
Enforced But what does a
"Registered Student of ECU" do
when tt.ey acquire the use of a car
for the week? Easy, they get a
sticker in order to park on
campus. But what does a
"Registered Student of ECU" do
when they arrive on a Sunday
finding the Campus Traffic
Station closed? That was the
problem I encountered on the
night of September 26th.
After my classes on the T7th, I
went to purchase a sticker but
came to find that the office dosed
at 4:00. (I arrived a few minutes
after 4 W). So I had no sticker and
it resulted in the towing of my car
that night which cost me $20.00!
On September 30th, I got my
car back and went to talk to a Mr.
Calder about the unfairness i had
received concerning my car. I was
told that there existed, someplace
down 5th Street, a paIr? lot
where one could park one's car
without a campus sticker. That
was news to me because I have
never read nor even seen any
information telling one atxxjt that
parking lot. By the time I arrive
on campus, nightfall is already
late in its hours. Personally, I do
not have the desire to walk from
5th Street to my dorm at night,
especially with all of the crazy
things that have happened here in
the past.
You would think this univer-
sity could do something in order
to help its Registered Students
out on this towing problem. A
suggestion might be a ticket box
that takes in a dollar bill and puts
out a dated temporary sticker.
Any ideas would be appreciated
because I, like so many Register-
ed ECU Studentscan not afford to
put out $20.00 each time we get to
drive a car back to school.
Thank you,
Pamela J. Carter


Veep Pingston praises Sullivan
I in W Mil � li
To the Fountainhead:
Now that the elections are
concluded, there are a few issues
that need to be brought out for
consideration by this student
The major issue that arose
concerned the new SGA Constitu-
tion. This Constitution had many
faults and was defeated on sound
grounds. Indeed there was i,
great deal of centralization of
power. This is why I fought to
reinstate the office of Vice-Presi-
dent. I think the students who
voted did consider the Constitu-
tion's good and bad points and
voted accordingly. But that is
history. What arose from this
issue was a general smearing of
office of President of SGA, and
the name of Tim Sullivan. He was
accused of being a power monger,
of manipulating the elections and
of being the sole sponsor of the
proposed Constitution. He was
also accused of down-grading the
free flicks and of wanting to
control the Student Union and
thus oontrol entertainment. The
accusations are not only unfound-
ed, they are flat out lies at best.
The people behind these accusa-
tions neither knew the facts nor
did they know what was going on
in the SGA nor Student Union for
that matter.
The Constitution was formula-
ted and adopted by a committee
in the SGA last winter and spring.
There were three public hearings!
Where were the opponents of
the Constitution then? The pur-
pose of these hearings was to
work out the problems and issues
students might have. Most stu-
dents agree the present Constitu-
tion is weak and needs change. I
ask again, where was the Student
Union, the SGA Treasurer, and
other students who voted no? By
waiting until now and merely
voting no, these people have done
a great injustice to the student
body of the University. Instead of
creating a strong student serving
Constitution, these people have
caused the student body to
depend on a weak and unstructur-
ed frame of government.
Mr. Sullivan opposed many
aspects of this Constitution that
was proposed last week. This
Constitution was, however, the
Constitution passed by the Legis-
lature last spring. The Legislature
this year was being voted in at the
same time the Constitution was
being voted out. So, who should
be the supporter of the SGA
Constitution when there is no
legislature in session?The answer
quite simply is the Executive
officers of the SGA. I felt the
Constitution was too centralized,
as did many students, uut being
the Vice-President, I felt it my
duty to represent the Legislators
that worked so hard to draft a
strong Constitution.
The Student Union is very
worried that the SGA is trying to
take over entertainment on cam-
pus. Even though this couldn't be
further from the truth, I can
understand why they should
worry. The Student Union has
done such a poor job of providing
good entertainment that the
student body considers entertain-
ment more of an exception than a
rule. The student body showed
their disfavor with the Student
Union by voting overwhelmingly
to have the Student Union
President elected in a campus-
wide election.
Finally, Mr. Sullivan was
accused of manipulating the
elections. Anyone who worked on
the elections this year knows that
great care was taken to provide
the students with a fair and
objective election. The chairmen,
weren't from SGA or from Tim's
fraternity. They were completely
independent, and if anyone
knows Lynn Yow and Clay
Burnett, they know the integrity
and independence these chair-
persons exibit. The Marching
Band was also hired to work the
elections and count the results. I
have never seen a more fair
election and Mr. Sullivan did a
great job organizing the basics of
the election-and that's it! The
chairpersons handled the election
and the results, and the SGA
merely posted the results.
Having worked with Tim
Sullivan for the past eight
months, I know there is not a
student on campus who works
harder for the students of East
Carolina. While many disagree
with his philosophy or tactics, his
dedication to the student body is
never ceasing.
Fellow students, I know there
isa need for involvement. A need
for work, and a need for dedica-
tion. Tim Sullivan is working for
the students of East Carolina. I
feel Tim and I are getting a great
deal done fa the students and we
can achieve more with your help.
Don't donate just ten minutes a
day of your time, as one SGA
officer does, because there is too
much to do to make this Univer-
sity better. Get involved and
know what you are talking about
when you criticize. Know because
you are there-don't know because
someone told you so!
Greg Pingston
SGA Vice President
Model U.N. to pose in March
To Fountainhead:
The M odel U N cl ub consists of
students interested in foreign
affairs, international affairs and
the United Nations. Model UN
activities are centered on attend-
ing and hosting conferences with
other Model UN clubs. During a
conference the ooilege or univer-
sity sponsored delegation repre-
sents a oountry designed before-
hand by the hosting club. Col-
lectively the clubs simulate the
United Nations (either the Secur-
ity Council or the General As-
sembly) in structure and general
procedure. The clubs pursue
solutions fa world-wide problem
by drafting resolutions, motions
and recommendations passed by
the assembled body at the
Many conferences are held
throughout the year across the
nation. This year East Carolina's
Model UN will be hosting a
conference on campus fa the fitst
time in many years. This con-
ference will enable the students
of ECU and the citizens of the
surrounding communities to have
such an experience without tra-
veling to New Yak City. Schools
Forum Policy
Forum letters should be typed
a printed and they must be
signed and include the writer's
address. Names will be withheld
upon request. Letters miy be sent
to Fountainhead or left at the
Information Desk in Mendenhall
Student Center.
from throughout the East will be
attending our conference in
Preparation fa a oonferenoe
oonsistsof long hours of studying
material and infamatioi on the
oountry the delegation will be
representating. After studying
the oountry, the club bones up on
the issues and topics to be
discussed and debated. Now a
reasoned position is developed
that is alligned with that
oountry's basic views and can be
logically defended.
The industrialized countries
have been described as "just rich
little islands surrounded by seas
of poverty The third wald
natiais have been called the
invisible nations. They are invisi-
ble only to those of us who close
our eyes and turn our backs
refusing to consciously recognize
their implicationsonour lives and
our future; as people, as a nation,
as a wald. Is awareness enough?
Will we patronize and sympathize
a will we recognize and try to
alleviate. After all you are but one
person, we are but one country.
Are these the excuses we will use
to relieve our consoiouses, ex-
plain away our ignaance of these
problems justify our unconcern
and inaction.
TheModen UN's mission is to
educate and suggest tabgible
solutions Get involved, we need
your ideas to create an ideal.
David H. Mayo
Model UN
North Carolina's Number 3
Rock Nightclub
Ezra - 50
y V plus tax MonThurs.
Crabcakes, slaw, french fries plus
V pound hambuiger steak, slaw,
freneh fries and rolls.
Fish, slaw french fries, hushpuppies.
Seafood House and Oyster Bar
Open 4:30-9:00 MonSat. 752-3172
2 miles east on highway 264
(out 10th St.)
PHONE: 75&4U16
Prescription Dept. with medication
profiles: yonr prescription always at
onr fingertips, even though yon may
lose yonr FL bottle.
U. S. Navy
seeks math, physics and
science related majors for
specialized Officer Programs.
See the U. S. Navy Officer
Information Team on campus
October 13, 1976 or call collect
(919) 872-2547.

ECU selected
for scholarship
ECU has been selected by The
American Arthritis Association,
Inc. tor the establishment of the
Bessie Ruck Mangum Scholar-
ship, named in honor of the late
Mrs. Charles V. Mangum of
Rocky Mount, N.C.
In announcing for scholarship
establishment, Dr. Edwin W.
Monroe, Vice Chancellor for
Health Affairs, stated it will be
awarded annually to a worthy
student enrolled in the ECU
School of Medicine when the
school begins admitting students.
In the interim it is available to a
student in the ECU School of
Clifton P. Jones of Chapel
Hill, President of The American
Arthritis Association stated:
The Association is privileged to
honor a great lady and human-
itarian with the establishment of
the Bessie Ruck Mangum
Scholarship at ECU. In this way
we can perpetuate her memory
and her work
Mrs. Mangum and her late
husband owned and operated the
Rocky Mount Book Store for many
years. Mrs. Mangum was also a
certified tax consultant and oper-
ated her own business after
the death of her husband. She
held many positions in the Order
of the Eastern Star including
Grand Matron and Grand Se-
cretary of the Grand Chapter of
North Carolina. In 1966, due to
severe arthritis, Mrs. Mangum
resigned as Grand Secretary and
was immediately elected Grant
Secretary Emeritus of the Grand
Chapter of North Carolina.
Hiatt speaks to
ECU Republicans
Staff Writer
Bill Hiatt, Republican candi-
date for Lieutenant Governor,
was on the ECU campus Thurs-
day to meet students, and to
speak to the ECU College Repub-
In his speech, Hiatt outlined
various problems he sees in the
state government.
"I believe that the number
one problem today as far as state
government is concerned is the
loss of respect and confidence in
governmental officials said
"I invite you to look carefully
into the background of myself and
my opponent and see if either one
is guilty of selfish or special
interest legislation
Hiatt feels education should
be the top priority in state
"Children are our most import-
ant resource, ' he said.
Hiatt feels swifter trials are
important in crime control.
"Justice, to be effective, must
be uniformly applied without
regard to race, sex, or national
origin Hiatt said.
He also sees the need for
parole reforms.
Your I.D. Card is worth
Every Wednesday 6:30-10:00 at
Featuring the new
modern roller skating.
Game Room - Pro Shop - Snack Bar
Located behind Shoneys
on the 264 By Pass Greenville Hyw.
Continued from page 1.
house and a shipping and receiv-
ing dock.
The actual expansion will be
begun in the old Union section
and the patio area outside of the
The second phase will be to
close the snack shop down at
either the end of fe quarter or at
the beginning of Christmas holi-
days so that renovation can begin
in that section of the building.
According to Clark the student
Supply Store is looking into the
possibility of setting up a temp-
orary vending machine area so
that students would have a place
to grab a snack in the center of
Phase Three of the project will
occur in mid-March when the
area of the snack shop should be
completed. At that time the book
store will temporarily relocate in
the snack shop area of Wright
Annex so that expansion of the
actual book store can begin.
"During this period of time
there will be a lot of problems,
but this was the best plan that
everyone oould come up with. We
are getting the project done and
at the same time we will keep the
book store open added Clark.
According to Clark the expan-
sion is ooming at a crucial time
because more space is needed for
textbooks, a trade section, and
the art supplies section.
"We will do as much as
possible within the limit we have
to work in said Clark.
Young Democrats back
absentee ballot campaign
The ECU Young Democrats
are sponsoring a drive on campus
to get students who registered
to vote in other counties to vote

o3 C
1 WISE FASHIONSo ro c , 0) o -1
1 20 OFF !o 1-zid yoi recei )UNT
1 COATS & DRESSES ! I WISE FASHIONS 1ISE FASI STUDENTsent this c ritification litional 10 chase.

through the use of absentee
ballots. The ECU-YDC will be
canvassing the dorms handing out
request cards for absentee bal-
The process of voting via
absentee ballots is a simple one.
The request cards that are being
handed out now are to be filled
out and mailed by October 20
The Young Democrats will mail
the cards for anyone who so
desires. The only oost to the
individual is ten cents for a
The Board of Elections in an
individual's county will then send
back a formal application for an
absentee ballot. The individual
must fill out that application and
mail it back to the Board of
Elections of the county in which
the individual is registered. The
Elections Board will then send the
individual a ballot.
The individual must then
mark their ballot and have it
notarized and mail it back to the
Elections Board. The ballot must
be postmarked by 6 p.m. on
November 1.
Starting on October 12, the
East Carolina Young Democrats
will have a table in the lobby of
the old CU handing out the
request cards. On Monday
through Thursday October 25-28,
the ECU-YDC will have Notary
Publics in the lobby of the old CU
to notarize the ballots for anyone
voting by absentee ballot.
The Pitt County Democratic
Headquarters opened on October
4. The Headquarters are located
in the old Bill Haddock Chrysler
building on Memorial Drive.
Everyone is invited to visit the
headquarters and give some of
their time to the Democratic Party
should they feel so inclined.
The ECU-YDC will meet Oc-
tober 20, at 7;30 p.m. in Room
244 Mendenhall. Joel McCleary,
Jimmy Carter's North Carolina
Campaign Director will be here to
speak to the group. All interested
persons are invited and encour-
aged to attend.
6.98 LIST ALBUMS 490

ECU delegation attends NCSL
ECU sent its North Carolina
Student Legislature delegation to
the first Interim Council of the
1976-77 school year Saturday,
Sept. 25th. The meeting was held
at UNC-Greensboro.
During the meeting several
candidates or their representa-
tives for statewide office gave
campaign speeches. Asa Spalding
(Rrp. for Sec. of State), Evelyn
Tyler (Rep. for Sup. of Public
Instruct.), Harlan Boyles (Dem.
for Treas.), Jim Graham (Dem.
for Comm. of Agriculture), and
John Ingram (Dem. for Insurance
Comm.) were among those repre-
The meeting itself was gavel-
ed to order at 9 a.m. The morning
was devoted to standard organi-
zational matters such as the
approval of the new budget and
approving new membership
charters. At 11 a.m. the candi-
dates' forum was held.
After lunch the standing com-
mittees of statewide study gather-
ed and discussed their plans for
the coming year. These standing
committees include Education,
Voter Registration, Coastal Land
Management, Migrant and Sea-
sonal Farm Workers, Juvenile
Justice, and Membership.
At 3 p.m. the committees ad-
journed and the main body
resumed its business. This con-
sisted of the presentation of new
resolutions to be voted on at the
next Interim-council meeting, the
announcing of new statewide
appointments, and the final vote
for the location of the next
Interim-council meeting. The
body voted UNC-CH as the site
for the next meeting Sunday. Oct.
By 4:30 p.m. all business had
been finished and the meeting
was gaveled to adjournment.
The NCSL is a statewide
non-partisan organization. It has
been a leading force in joining
students and their ideas together
for the past 40 years. It has also
provided an example and a model
for other state student organi-
The NCSL is a concerned and
active organization. Its activities
are primarily focused on pro-
blems within North Carolina. This
organization has become a very
important part of student partici-
pation in state government. The
NCSL is only one voice of the
student population, but it is
indeed a loud one.
The way the NCSL is heard is
by not only finding the problems
in the state, but coming up with
workable solutions. As mentioned
earlier standing committees of
statewide study are a major part
of the organization. The purpose
of these committees is to study a
Priest referees
Staff Writer
Father Charles Mulholland,
American Civil Liberties presi-
dent, mediated at the Methodist
Student Center Tuesday night
debate over nuclear power.
ECU physicist Dr. Carl Adler
confronted anti-nuclear power
speaker Ted Taylor over the
feasibility of future nuclear ener-
gy use.
The topics discussed at the
debate were the practical it v of
other energy sources versus
nuclear energy and their effect on
civil libert'es.
According to Ted Taylor the
meeting ooncerns "nuclear ener-
gy and civil liberties, that is,
physical power and social pow-
Mr. Taylor mentioned seven
hazards of nuclear power and
suggested the phase out of
nuclear power.
Dr. Adler suggested breeder
reactors andor converter react-
as should replace conventional
nuclear power.
Real estate symposium
scheduled for Oct. 20
Staff Writer
Rho Epsilon, ECU's profes-
sional real estate fraternity, and
the North Carolina Association of
Realtors(NCAR) will co-sponsor a
real estate symposium on Oct. 20
on the ECU campus.
The symposium will take plaoe
in Room 244 of Mendenhall
Student Center from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Topics of discussion will
include various subjects in the
real estate field. Subjects to be
covered will be appraisal, broker-
age, development, real property
law, banking, dynamic women in
real estate and real estate as a
Some of the better known
professionals in the Greenville
and Raleigh area will serve as
guest speakers on these areas.
Included on the agenda wiH be
B,d Wheeles, a local Greenville
broker; Les Turnage and Sid
Bailey, of Turnage Realty; Bill
Clark, of Lanco Realty; David
Duffus, of Howard, Vincent and
McDuffus law firm in Greenville
and Claude Pope, president of
Cameron Brown Loan Co. of
Speaking on women in real
estate will be Jeannette Cox of
Jeannette Cox Realty and presi-
dent of the Pitt County Board of
Realtors; Ruth Oliver, chairper-
son for the NCAR, and Sue
Hobgood of David Godwin Realty.
Jim Bichsel, the president of
NCAR will speak on "Real Estate
as a Profession
The symposium will be the
first of its kind ever held at ECU
and is also the first symposium
ever held at a North Carolina
university which has been co-
sponsored by the NCAR.
"The symposium is supposed
to serve a two-fold purpose said
Rho Epsilon President Teresa
Whisenant. "First, it is supposed
to serve the real estate students
by giving them a view of the
profession from the vantage point
of people in the field. Seoc idly, it
is to give those not studying real
estate a chance to see the
profession as it really is.
The North Carolina Associ-
ation of REALTORS annually
gives the Rho Epsilon fraternity
$5,000 as a trust fund for students
studying the real estate profes-
sion at ECU.
Rho Epsilon expects over 125
persons to attend the symposium,
which is free to the general public
as well as members of the
A banquet will be held
following the symposium in the
evening at the Candlewick Inn for
the members of Rho Epsilon and
the guest speakers.
Dr. Leo Jenkins will honor
Dean James Beardin of the
Business Department at the key-
note address of the symposium.
particular problem which is perti-
nent to the times in the state and
firid a way to resolve it.
Every year in the spring the
NCSL holds a iive-day convention
in Raleigh. This is when all the
delegations come together to
introduce the bills and resolutions
each delegation has written at
their respective colleges and
universities. At this convention
all the legislation is seen and
studied in a committee system
very similar to that in the General
Assembly of North Carolina. This
is so all delegations will have an
influence as to how the legislation
appears in final form. If the
legislation passes the chambers
of the NCSL a oopy of each bill
and resolution is sent to every
Council of State and Legislator
in North Carolina. So far well over
40 percent of all bills passed by
the NCSL have eventually become
state law.
The ECU delegation has been
one of the leading delegations in
NCSL for many years. Bills
written by ECU last year provided
for a system of voter registration
by mail and dealt with the
controversial issue of Euthanasia
(death with dignity). ECU was
awarded honorable mention for
best delegation again last year,
and many ECU delegates were
nominated for the Douglas
Carlysle Award, the highest
award an individual can receive
from NCSL.
The ECU delegation of NCSL
will open its doors to all interest-
ed ECU undergraduate students
during its membership drive this
You can have a voice in North
Carolina. Get involved and do
something about the problems of
North Carolina, Join NCSL and be
Playboy cites rise
in co-eds' sex life
(CPS)-Women college stu-
dents are more sexually active
than they were six years ago and
there is an increase in the number
of male virgins, according to a
study reported in the October
issue of Playboy magazine.
The study found that 49
percent of the college women
polled in 1970 said they grad-
uated with their virginity unvio-
lated. That figure decreased to 26
percent this year.
Male virgins increased from
18 percent in 1970 to 26 per cent in
"This magical equality of
percentages means that students
have arrived at that promised
land-a sexual Utopia where the
women are just as active sexually
as the men Plavbov said.
applied and fine arts
-Handmade pottery -Planters
-Wall hangings -Mirrors
-Prints, Photographs, Drawing
403-A Evans St. On The Mall Upstairs

-i rwa-ren; Wgh
t ��mi i in mnn
( I !��
Fourth Costa Rica trip scheduled
Assistant News Editor
ECU is making plans for its
fourth Costa Rica foreign studies
program under the direction of
Dr. Robert R. Cramer, professor
of geography.
The program is designed to
give up to 18 ECU students an
opportunity to study in a foreign
environment and to gain better
understanding of people in a
different culture, according to
ECU operates in conjunction
with the Universidad National in
Heredes, the capital of Costa
Rica, in providing students a
chance to earn 18-28 quarter
hours credit or 15-18 semester
hours credit in many various
courses but in a foreign oountry.
The courses to be offered in
English at the Costa Rican
university will be selected in
social studies, humanities,
natural sciences and field study.
Additional courses in Spanish
are available through Costa Rican
professors, according to Cramer.
Continued from page 1.
According to Register, tax
status has nothing to do with
"We have people paying
taxes on personal property and
they can't register because their
place of permanent residence is in
another county said Register.
Register went on to say that
voting status is determined on an
individual basis and that she did
not have the final say.
The ECU Student Government
Association (SGA) is in the
process of finding funds, other
than state funds, to finance
individual suits which would
challenge the voter registration
"We are going to pursue it
said Tim Sullivan, SGA presi-
"SGA funds are state funds
and, therefore, cannot be used to
fa outside legal firms to fi-
nance said Sullivan.
"You can't bring a class
action suit in cases of representa-
tion, " according to Sullivan.
The basis for the individual
suits will be "no taxation without
representation Sullivan com-
"If you're a resident for
taxation, then you're a resident
for representation said Sulli-
"We have had several stu-
dents come in and attempt to
register according to Register.
These students are usually
turned down due to their inability
to prove permanent residence,
said Register.
"What is permanent resi-
dence and what is temporary
residence is a debatable ques-
tion according to Sullivan.
"I don't expect these suits to
change the tax status, but do
expect them to dearly define the
students' rights commented
Credits, grades and quality
points earned in this program are
directly transferred back to ECU.
ECU students in the program
will take classes during the week
and go on field trips every other
weekend within Costa Rica.
Cramer, who will aocompany
the students, plans to also
conduct field trips to other
Central American countries.
Students who participate in
the program are required to pay
the equivalent of one ECU
semester's tuition and fees plus a
$450 program fee which includes
expenses for the ECU director,
Costa Rican professors, field
trips, guest lectures, etc totaling
$591 for North Carolina residents
and $1,415 for non-residents.
Students live with Costa Rican
families and pay less than $90
total per month fa room and
board, meals and laundry service
provided by the families.
This faeign study program is
available to all students regard-
less of maja, mina a classifi-
cation and is not directed towards
studying geography, acoading to
"The geography dept. got it
started in 1973, but it is open to
any interested students he
The program begins July 25,
1977 and runs through Nov. 7,
1977 which is one month befae
the regular ECU semester begins
and ends.
"We are pushing it now so
that students who wish to go can
plan ahead and discuss what
courses they wish to take. Also, it
takes time to secure passpats,
etc. and planning ahead waks
much better than trying to rush
everything at the last minute he
ECU has offered other such
programs in the past in Germany,
Rome and Japan.
Costa Rica was chosen, how-
ever, because the other oountries
were so expensive and their
governments were unstable, ac-
oading to Cramer.
Registration deadline fa the
program is Feb. 15, 1977.
Students are required to pay a
refundable $50 deposit by March,
For further information,
Cramer may be reached in
Brewster Building, Room A-222
a called at his office, 752-6230, a
at hone, 756-1767.
At 40, Fred Parhatn
had an accident which cost
him his job in the foundry.
He went to school
and became a
technical illustrator.
Fred Parham couldn't do the
work he did, so he learned to do the
work he liked. You can do the same.
There are over one million technical
opportunities available in this country
right now.
Send today for your free record
and booklet, "You Can Be More Than
You Are" by Tony Orlando and Dawn.
You'll hear some great music
and find out how you
can start a bright,
new career by going
to technical school.
P.O. Box 111
Washington, D.C. 20044
A Public Service of This Newspaper & The Advertising Council

Scheduled to play Oct. 31
Murphy, Cheech&Chong booked
The Major Attractions Com-
mittee of the ECU Student Union
combines the talents of two
outstanding acts to climax the
homecoming concert weekend.
with the comedy team of
appear in concert on Sunday,
October 31 at 8:00 p.m.
Today, having three gold
albums and a fourth one which
shipped gold, CHEECH AND
CHONG have attained the top
rung of superstar status. Not only
do they perform before sdd-out
ooncerts around the country, but
hey also resurrect the medium of
he comedy album and brought it
o a popularity and a power never
xefore attained-even in its hey-
day in the early-to-mid sixties
before the medium fell on hard
Additionally, in this age of the
music mystique and power,
dy albums outsell all but a
handful of the rock superstars.
Mere statistics cannot properly
emphasize their special effect and
niche on the current scene.
However, both their first two
albums were multiple Grammy
nominees; "CHEECH AND
CHONG" sold more than one
million copies; "BIG BAMBU"
sold more than 1 Vz million; 1973
Grammy Award Winning "LOS
COCHINOS" has sold more than
112 million and is still at the top of
the charts. "BIG BAMBU" was
also the number one comedy
album of 1972; "CHEECH AND
CHONG" was number two.
artist, humanist, and an outstand-
ing songwriter. After studying
classical Greek at North Texas
State University, Michael moved
to Los Angeles where he lived for
six years. In that period, he
composed over 400 songs for
Screen Gems and played bass for
various groups. By the time 1970
rolled around, Murphey had
earned himself a reputation as
one of the most gifted young
lyricists in the country, with his
songs being recorded by such
artists as BOBBY GENTRY,
This increasing notoriety led
to a recording contract with A &
M Records in 1971 .Bob Johnston,
the celebrated producer of re-
cords by such artists as BOB
JOHNNY CASH and other, had
long been an admirer and an
associate of Murphey1 sand it was
logical that he was the one to
produce Michael's debut album
and its successor, "COSMIC
In the middle of 1973, Mur-
phey left A & M and, several
months later, was signed to an
exclusive recording contract with
Epic Records. With Bob Johnston
still at his side, Michael imme-
diately re-entered the studio with
the end result being his first Epic
album, simply entitled
album was received exceptionally
well by critics all across the
Ater a year of extensive
touring around the United States,
M urphey once again turned to the
studio, and his fourth album,
released in March 1976. Another
Johnston production job, the
album contains Murphey's hot-
test single to date, "WILDFIRE"
a song whose popularity indicated
that Murphey is finally beginning
to break through to audiences in
areas outside the Southwest,
where he is well established.
Tickets for the concert are
priced at $2.00 for ECU Students
and $4.00 for the Public All
tickets sold at the door will be
priced at $4.00. Tickets are
available from the ECU Central
Ticket Office, and public tickets
are available from the Record Bar
at Pitt Plaza.
Hoffman and Dern, two sides of stardom
Bruce Dern is still waiting for
stardom, that eerie position
where he will be able to pick and
choose the roles he wants to play.
He's almost made it. with meaty
roles in "The Great Gatsby and
most recently, in Hitchcock's
"Family Plot Now he's hoping
that his leading role in Para-
mount' s" Black Sunday" will put
him over the summit.
"Being a good actor is not
enough says the lanky, long-
faced actor. "Like Shakespeare
sa d, 'the play's the thing but in
this instance, it's a commercial
film that counts. Producers and
studios are only interested in
filmsthat make money. If an actor
is in money-making film, he gets
his choice of roles. Right now, I
have plenty of offers, I've been
working oonstantly, but I haven't
reached that plateau yet where I
can afford to turn down roles, like
Redford and Newman can
Dern has immersed himself int
the role of a returned POW who
was tortured by the Vietnamese.
He has had nightmares thinking
about the captured pilot cramped
up in a wired tiger cage.
"When I think about him, I
get claustrophobia Dern con-
tends. "I'm a guy who likes to
run. I get out and jog every
morning before I report to the set.
When I'm not working-and that
Handsome Gemini Man fades
News Editor
"The Gemini Man" will be
lucky if it doesn't fade out before
the Fall television season is over.
Slotted against "Welcome Back
K otter "The Waltons and
Barney Miller the show seems
to be standing on shaky ground.
In fact, surviving through this
season may be Sam Casey's
toughest assignment.
Not being a TV addict, I asked
myself why this was the only
show that I had watched so far
this fall. It wasn't for the
inspiring redeeming social value.
I finally hit on the answer when I
discovered myself panting in
front of the set.
It was the episode where
Casey goes to a tennis camp and
is seduced and abducted by a
Mata Hari type, who is his
instructor. There I was, trying to
do my homework, and only
� i nip � hi u imiMiii i m
halfway paying attention to the
tube, when out walked Ben
Murphy in tennis shorts, looking
like a pro (tennis or no tennis).
After I pried myself off of the
screen and had somewhat regain-
ed my composure, I sat back to
enjoy 60 minutes of the corniest
plot and script that any producer
ever dared to put on TV. But it
was great. There was no effort
involved in keeping track of what
was going on, just a lot of action
shots of Murphy doing what he
does best-looking fantastic.
I don't know how the rest of
the American public will react to
Gemini Man but the set in my
dorm room will be turned on to it
every Thursday night. I know it's
not a good show, but who cares?
It's television, after all. Who says
that a show has to be worthwhile
to be fun?
The dialogue is so stilted that
it's funny. There was one really
enthralling line in the episode
about the tennis camp. After
"Mata Hari" had seduced our
dashing hero, and stabbed him in
the neck with a poison hat pin,
she and some thug rushed Casey
off to the middle of the desert to
do away with him. They placed
him in an abandoned cave, and lit
the fuse to the dynamite, which
would bury him under 500 tons of
As the villainess was making
her retreat, she turned slowly and
said in a would-be melodramatic
tone, "Sam Casey, I hate to see
you go. You were a fantastic
kisser I laughed for ten min-
So, the most that can be said
for "Gemini Man" is that it's a
good break from studying, and
the ordinary humdrum routine.
The worst you can say about it is
that, realistically, it is probably
the worst show on TV. Next
season, there will more than
likely be another polioe story in its
Thursday night slot. And they call
that progress!
hasn't been often lately�I run up
the character as if he existed. It is
his own acting style, which he
refers to as "immersion" rather
than "method
I tried to think about what it
was like to be isolated from
people, no one to talk to,
completely detached. I suddenly
took on all of his personality traits
and I became a miserable and
unhappy psrson
Dern chose an inopportune
time to throw himself into the
character, he says. "I took my
wife to Paris and I ended up
hating the place. I looked at
everyone suspiciously and argued
oonstantly with my wife, with
waiters, with drivers-with every-
one. It wasn't me; I was acting
out the role
In "Black Sunday based on
the best-selling novel by Thomas
Harris, Dern plays an emotionally
disturbed veteran who pilots the
television blimp covering the
Superbowl. Mike Lander, the
character portrayed by Dern, is
unable to find a job piloting a
commercial plane when he is
released from the POW camp and
seeks vengeance by volunteering
to participate in an Arab terrorist
plot to bomb the football stadium.
Swiss-born Marthe Keller,
who made her American film debut
in "Marathon Man which has
not yet been released, plays a
leader of the Black September
organization that engineers the
attack on the Orange Bowl.
Marthe Keller found her role
in "Black Sunday more challeng-
ing than the part she played in
Marathon Man
"Now I have to think terrible
things to make me appear upset.
Everyone is pleasant and easy to
work with. But when I was
working with Dustin, it was
different. He was always losing
his temper and making me ay, so
it was easy to play that part on
Hoffman and Academy Award
winning director John Schlesing-
er had constant differences while
shooting "Marathon Man after
Laurence Olivier had completed
See STARS, page 10.
Hoffman on the set of "Marathon
Man a soon-to-be released flick
iimi i unm m inmniio
directed by John Schlesinger, and
featuring Lawrence Olivier.


Don't Bother Me, I Can't Cope
Staff Writer
The Tom Mallow production
of Don't Bother Me I Can't Cope,
presented at Wright Auditorium
on October 7, was marvelous, not
because of what it says, but what it
does. It leaps at you from the start
and catches you in a vortex of
music and pulsing rhythm. At the
close, one is left entertained,
amused, desirous, sensitized and
embarrassed, but not intimidated
by this symbol of the black
There is no doubt that the
musical is dated. The ideas
behind most of the songs have
long been made clear. The
essence of a musical is not its
meaning, but in the energy and
effervescence it creates. This
musical is ethnic by nature, not
by intent. It is not a pointed
accusation, but rather an inner-
vating and sometimes mournful
statement of the generally poor
human condition.
Presented were the most
talented group of players that
ECU has entertained in this
reviewer's memory. The talents
ranged from the eloquence of
Elijah Gill's physical symmetry to
the vocal immensity of Elaine
Holloman. These two alone would
ensure a good performance, yet
the addition of the strong and
playful Bill Dorsey sets the work
reeling from side to side as the
energy moves through the pro-
duction numbers.
There was excellent juxta-
position of songs as when Ms.
Worthington intoned the soft "It
Takes a Whole Lot of Human
Feeling then switched to a
frenetic "My Love's So Good
The troupe had 27 songs to
perform, and while music oc-
casionally lapsed into the medi-
ocre (Motown, Marvin Gaye), the
energy did not diminish.
A major facet of this pro-
duction that must be singled out
is the work of the choreographer,
Edmond Kresly. He has a true
sense of erotic motion, fluid
motion, and the pure job of
rhythmic movement. His ability
to crystallize these differences
and blend them into the series of
vignettes that is "Cope" is his
genius. The dance often moves
the show when the vitality of the
cast cannot overoome the lethragy
of the lyrics and melody.
There is symbolism in this
work that was to epitomize
aspects of black existence. It is to
the credit of the director Vingette
Carroll that she doesn't allow the
show to bog itself down to
needless rhetoric or militancy.
It is a shame that ECU, which
has protested the lack of quality
entertainment, oould only half fill
ancient Wright Auditorium. This
show was of Broadway caliber
and stellar energy. The pro-
duction number, "Good Vi-
brations" is the single most
dynamic medley of song and
dance presented at ECU in four
years. It is your sorrow if you
missed it.
Continued from page 9.
the role. Out of deference to
Olivier, Hoffman apparently con-
trolled his temper until the
distinguished actor's departure.
But the following day, Hoffman
stormed off the set after a volatile
exchange with Schlesinger, who
had directed him in "Midnight
Schlesinger asked Hoffman to
walk through a scene with
Marthe. The actor started and
then stopped short. "It's not
right he said to the director.
"Don't worry about it, Dusty.
I know what I'm doing. I'll take
care of it in the editing
"Man, it's not right. It's not
organic the actor repeated
several times.
"Believe me, Dusty, it'll
work Schlesinger insisted.
Hoffman shouted a number of
expletives, kicked the floor and
stormed out, pausing briefly to air
his oomplaints to Robert Evans,
the producer. Evans, who had
been president of Paramount
before becoming an independent
producer, found himself with a
new role as a moderator.
If the movie becomes a
financial success, it may have
been worth it. At any rate, it was
an auspicious beginning for
Marthe Keller, and contributed to
her knowledge of English.
"I learned many new words
from Dustin that I didn't learn in
English class the European star
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t 5
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Neve Too Close
Spanish Moss
Id Doli Agon
Greatest Stories-Live
$4.99 LP; $6.99 Tape
Harry Chapin: 2-Record Set
Pitt Plaza
10-9 Mon-Sat.


SEE � 'mm

Salukis fall to running Pirates
Sports Editor
Even with experience of form-
er professional football player
Gayle Savers in their camp.
Southern Illinois oould not oope
with East Carolina's strong run-
ning game as the Pirates rolled to
a 49-14 win over the Salukis
Saturday right in front of 16,200
Ficklen Stadium fans.
The former Chicago Bear
running back is in his first year at
SIU as is head football coach Rey
Dempsey and the two newcomers
have seen the Salukis win three
games (the same as the last two
years put together), but the
Pirates turned out to be too
formidable an opponent for the
ECU rushed for 491 yards
against the Salukis while passing
for 40. The Pirate defense held
Southern Illinois to 49 yards
rushing and 181 yards total.
"I was having a difficult time
keeping up with everything that
was going on out there tonight
head coach Pat Dye said following
the game. "I thought we did a
good job overall but we made an
awful lot of mistakes. Our coach-
ing staff did the job this week.
The kids were approaching this
game as if we were playing State
or Carolina.
"Coach Dempsey did a good
job also Dye added. "Their kids
oould have laid down and quit,
but they kept ooming back
Three ECU players topped the
oentury mark in rushing in the
game with Eddie Hicks leading
the way with 172 yards on 21
carries. Willie Hawkins picked up
112 on 18 rushes while reserve
quarterback, Pete Conaty, carried
ten times for 103 yards.
Conaty saw an unusual a-
mount of time playing as the
Pirate field general.
"We've always known Pete
was a fine quarterback Dye
stated. "He's a fine all-round
football player and an excellent
kicker. But we've not been using
him enough at quarterback.
Mike's (Weaver) a great quarter-
back, but we've not been giving
him enough rest. I don't know
why because Pete is a great as a
Although Conaty had a near-
perfect game at quarterback, he
lost a oouple of streaks as a
place-kicker. The senior from
Annandale, Va. went into the
game with 11 extra points without
missing and ten straight field
On the Pirates' second pos-
session, Mike Weaver flipped a
25-yard touchdown pass to tight
end Clay Burnett. On the try for
the extra point attempt, Conaty
missed the kick.
In the middle of the second
period, with the Pirates facing a
fourth-and-twelve at the Salukis'
25-yard line, Dye elected to try for
the three-pointer. Kicking against
a strong cross-wind, Conaty had
the distance but the wind pulled
the ball wide right of the
Dye said he was "disappoint-
ed Pete missed getting the record
CLAY BURNETTE 86 sprints into end zone after catching 25yard pass from Mike Weaver.
but we had to try it, we needed
the points. I'm sure Pete is
disappointed, but I know he
understands we had to try it
ECU'S defense thoroughly
dominated the first half of play as
See FOOTBALL, page 14.
Bill Keyes
I Athletes weather storm
First Downs1025
Passing Yards13240
Return Yards7185
Passes (A-C-l)26-14-46-2-1

stopped by Steve Hale 10, John
Morris83 and Nick Bullock 71
for little gain. Entering the game
as the nation's seventh leading
rusher, Herrera was held to 74
yards. Photo by Kip Sloan.
Many of the world's great athletes have managed to get themselves
into jams by falling short of their own or the fans' expectations
sportswise or by doing something to vent the fans' ire. But the truly
great ones also manage to weather the storms. Dwight Stones has
proven to be one of the truly great ones.
In 1973 the teen-age high-jumper leaped to a world reoord of 7 feet.
6V2 inches. Then at the NCAA track and field championships in June of
this year, Stones jumped to 7' T' and a new world record, making him a
favorite for the upcoming Olympics. Stones was expected to oome home
from Montreal a gold medal winner, but things didn't work out fa
Stones as expected. First of all, he oomplained to Canadian reporters
about such matters as the unfinished stadium and the lengthy check-in
process before events and how they oould affect athletes' performances.
The Canadians who predominated the crowd of 50,000 at the Olympic
Stadium reacted to Stones' remarks by booing during his qualifying
He had already apologized and given clarifying statements to the
press and the Canadian spectators stilt reacted negatively, so not to be
outdone by the crowd, the flamboyant Stones blew kisses to the fans
after easily clearing qualifying heights and later said of their reaction,
"It'snot gonna bother me. In fact, I allow it to stimulate me. This whole
thing will make victory that much sweeter
But victory in the form of a gold medal did not Stones taste, and
settling fa bronze wasn't the wast part of the trip. Someoie called the
police and threatened to shoot him. Stones remarked: "I was scared to
death when I went out on the victay stand
Undoubtedly, the true fans of the twenty-two year old Califanian
suffered with him the agoiy of defeat. But they didn't desert him. They
didn't have time to. Only four days after the finals of the high jump at
Montreal, their hero broke his own wald record by clearing the bar at 7
feet, 714 inches at Philadelphia's Bicentennial Meet of Champions.
Then many American track and field enthusiasts stuck out their
chests and continued to wear their Mickey Mouse T-shirts with pride.
Stones had weathered the stam and again proven to be the greatest
high-jumper in the wald. Dwight Staies was, as ever, resplendent.
East Carolina placekicker Pete Conaty is another athlete who had a
shat stam to weather. He went into Saturday nights contest with
Southern Illinois having kicked 11 of 11 PAT's and a perfect string of 10
field goals, with a chance of rewriting the record book.
But it didn't wak out that way fa the senia fran Annandale,
Virginia. After M ike Weaver's TD pass to Clay Burnett, Conaty came in
to add the point after which ECU fans had begun to consider autonatic.
But the blond wonder missed. The soae was 6-0 rather than 7-0.
Later in the first half, Conaty failed to put the ball through the
uprights, and the winds blew a little more stiffly at Ficklen
Stadium especially in Pete Conaty's face.
Everyone wondered why Conaty had lost his magic, but he put on a
perfamanoe that isequalledbynoneothersonthisteama otherwise in
the Southern Conference. Conaty rushed fa 103 yards in ten carries and
scored 13 points on one TD run of 62 yards, two two-point conversions,
and three PAT kicks. He left the field a hero. Though it was only a short
one, Pete Conaty had weathered the stam.


'Six Screaming Bullets' open holes for ECU
Special to Fountainhead
East Carolina University has
Six Screaming Bullets" on the
The term "six screaming
bullets" might not be what one
would ordinarily think. It is not
the nickname of the Pirate
running backs, or the pass
receivers. In fact, the term has
very Iittle to do with speed of foot.
"Six screaming bullets" is
Coach Pat Dye's description of
the offensive line. Senior of-
fensive tackle Ricky Bennett
"We feel we can play with
anybody says Parrish. "Every
time we get out there we know
we're going to move the ball
Bennett agreed, adding, "the
whole team is on an upward trend
right now, playing with unity and
confidence. We're all supportive
of ach other
Matt Mulholland sees the
confidence spreading to other
units of the team.
"Everybody's one, together,
when we mess up and give the
ball away or something, we know
the defense will get the bail back
stats indicate
They all seem to agree on the
fact that they get very little
attention from what they do.
"Being on the offensive line
doesn't get you much publicity
said Bennett We do our job but
get very little aedit outside of the
"We know it's nothing per-
sonal against us added Bolt,
"it's the curse of every offensive
linemm. You learn to live with
Randy Parrish concurred, but
commented, "we can't let that
get to us. The backs are the ones
what we do for anything. It is a
good feeling to see that they
realize it's tough in there
"Mike and the running backs
are the first to thank us after a
play works added Mulholland.
"That gives us a feeling of
So much of a community, that
as Clay Burnett sees it, "they all
know that the wishbone is ten
blockers and a quarterback
Being an offensive lineman is
not easy anywhere. However, at
East Carolina, there seems to be
an advantage.
"After every game, six cakes
or pies are delivered to the
offensive linemen said Mul-
holland. "A lady in town makes
them, and the offensive line is the
only people that get them. With
Bolt, Skull, Rick, Clay, Timmy
Hightower and myself being
experienced at putting those
away, it's nice to know somebody
cares about just us
"Six screaming bullets" is the
name given offensive linemen
Tim Hightower, Matt Mulhol-
land, Wayne Bolt, Randy Parrish,
Ricky Bennett, and Clay Burnett.
describes how they got the name.
The secret of success for any
offensive lineman is how quick
you get off the ball he said.
Coach Dye wants us to come off
the ball on the snap like scream-
ing bullets, so he started calling
us the screaming bullets
Wayne Bolt, the starting right
guard, says that the name has
brought about a unity within the
"It (the name) has really
brought us together he said.
"We always do things together,
and we are proud of the nick-
name, so the rest of the guys on
tlle team could see us as a unit
The "screaming bullet" unit
has performed admirably through
the first five games this season.
They have opened up holes for
the backs to run through for an
average of 323.6 yards per game
That figure ranks in the top ten
nationally. Their blocking has
allowed four backs to rush for
over 200 yards on the season.
Bolt pointed out that, al-
though the offensive line lost two
members from last year, Randy
Parrish and Matt Mulholland
have stepped in and done we'l.
"We did lose two guys from
the line he said "but Skully
(Parrish) and Matt have done
well. We haven't been hurt at
Parrish, who starts at the
other guard spot, echoed the
sentiment that unity was a key
factor in the play of the line.
The whole offensive line has
been playing together as a unit
he explained and we' ve become
real dose. If I let down, I feel like
I've let the other guys down, and
they feel the same
They all agree that they have
gained tremendous confidence in
themselves this year, which en-
ables them to play with more
�li��Will ii
fa us. Then we are anxious to
show that we're not that bad, by
getting out there and knocking
some heads
Clay Burnett is in a unique
position on the team. He is the
tight end, which he daims is "90
percent blocking and 10 percent
pass catching He says he gets
kidded about his position.
"You mean they gave you
permission to talk to me he
joshed. "The interia linemen
kid me a lot about not being part
of the gang, so I'm flattered they
induded me. Really, though, in
ader to be a success, we' ve got to
play asa unit, which we are doing
now. We're doing better than the
who put the points on the board,
but we help 'em get there. They
know it too, and are quick to
congratulate us on a good block
There is, accading to all of
the "saeaming bullets sane-
thing that makes it wathwhile.
"It's a tremendous feeling of
pleasure and satisfaction you get
inside said Parrish. "You know
when you've done the job well
"A great personal satisfad-
ioi" is the way Bennett sees it.
Each one knows, however,
that his teammates appredate
what they do.
"Mike Weaver came to me
the other day Bolt said, "and
told me he wouldn't want to do
Women's volleyball team
wins two matches
Tennis team falls
to St. Mary's, 8-1
Staff Writer
Following Wednesday's
matches against Atlantic Christ-
ian and Chowan, ECU'S volleyball
team moved their recad up to
The Lady Pirates posted their
first viday over Chowan by
downing the Brances 16-14 and
15-0. The Pirates followed with
another win against the Bull Dogs
from Atlantic Christian, 15-8 and
In last Monday's meet the
Pirates "played the best volley-
ball all year" accading to Coach
Catherine Bdten, only to tall 15-6
and 15-13 to N.C. State. Later
that afternoon Wake Faest de-
feated East Carolina in the second
match-up as the won the first set,
15-13. The Pirates rallied in the
second set to tie the match with a
15-11 scae. The tie breaking set
was woi by Wake Faest, 15-7.
Last night, the Lady Pirates
travelled to Greensbao to face
defending NCAIAW champ UNC-
Greensbao and Catawba Col-
lege. No scaes were available at
press time.
Thursday, East Carolina will
play Shaw University and Meredit
College in Raleigh.
� mm
ECU'S women's tennis team
dropped their record to 3-2
Thursday when they dropped
their second match of the year to
St. Mary's 8-1 on the Minges
Susan Helmer, playing at
number four singles, was the only
vida fa the Lady Pirates as she
beat Mary Fadren, 6-1, 5-7, 6-4.
Margaret Scott downed the
Bucettes' DacusSunkel, 6-4,6-0,
while Terri Kirk outlasted Cathy
Patwcod, 7-5, &0, at one and two
singles respectivelv.
Third flight Pirate perfamer
Leigh Jefferson dropped a 6-2,
6-3 dedsion to Allison Hines
while Maria Stewart (no. 5) lost to
Mary Swain, 6-1, 6-3.
Vicky Loose was beaten by
Emily Bass at number six, 6-3,
6-4, to give St. Mary's a 5-1 lead
through singles competition.
In doubles competitioi, Scat
and Swain defeated Sunkel and
m0mmmmt m i ioHmiih
Patwcod, 8-3, while Kirk and
Hines of St. Mary's won by the
same margin over Helmer and
Loose. Bass and Maria Boisseau
beat Jefferson and Karen Clark at
number three doubles, 8-4.
Soccer club
beats Wilson
With fancy footwak and good
ball control, the Greenville Soccer
Club won a soccer match here 4-2
over Wilsrjn, Saturday.
Ton O' Shea got Greenv ;lle off
to a good start with a goal off an
assist from halfback Duncan
Howe. The goal came 532 into
the first half. But fa Greenville
that wasn't enough as Jeff
Kunkler put one in nine minutes
CShea didn't stop after sca-
ing his first one - scaing two
more befae halftime.
BAUGH spikes
volleyball as
Lady Pirates
win two match-
es. Photo by
Kip Sloan


ECU Hall of Fame inducts
late Clarence Stasavich
The man most associated with
athletics at ECU and Lenoir
Rhyne College will be inducted
posthumously into the East
Carolina Sports Hall of Fame
October 30. That man, of oourse,
is Clarence Stasavich, the master-
mind of the single wing offense
fof 24 years between the two
Stasavich came to East
Carolina in 1962 as head football
coach. He held that position for
eight years and compiled a
50-27-1 reoord, tying Jack Boone
as the winningest coach in ECU
history. That followed a 16 year
stay at Lenoir Rhyne were he had
a reoord of 120-37-7.
With a combined career re-
cord in coaching of 170-64-8,
Stasavich retired in 1969 as the
third winningest active coach in
the country, ranked behind Bear
Bryant of Alabama and
Johnny Vaught of Ole Miss.
During his eighteen years as a
head coach, Stasavich won nine
conference championships for
Lenoir Rhyne, seven straight
from 1955 through 1961, the
NAIA National Championship in
1960 for Lenoir Rhyne, had three
consecutive bowl teams at East
Carolina in 1963, 1964, and 1965
with records of 9-1 each year and
tied for the Southern Conference
title the first year East Carolina
was in the league.
His devotion to the Southern
Conference resulted in the annual
football championship trophy be-
ing named the Clarence Stasavich
Memorial Trophy, that to be
effective this year for the first
In 1963, Stasassumed the role
of athletic director for East
Carolina and became the main
driving force for the development
of a Division I, major university
athletic program. Under his
guidance, East Carolina was
classed a Division I school in
football in 1966, following the
induction of the Pirate program in
1964 into the Southern Con-
Facilities development
changed the total complexion of
the ECU campus. Minges Coli-
seum was built, along with
Fioklen Stadium, Scales Field
House, Harrington Field and the
Bunting Track during the Stasa-
vich era.
In 1969, Stasavich relin-
quished his duties as head
football coach to devote all his
time to the athletic directorship.
He served in that capacity until
his death on October 24,1975, the
day before his longtime dream
Swimmers fall
to Blue Devils
Staff Writer
ECU's ladies swim team lost
to Duke in their first meet of the
year this past Saturday. Duke
swept the first place position with
a total of 82 points while ECU had
46 points.
Although ECU lost the meet,
the team won first and second in
both of the diving events. Cathy
Callahan won the first place on
the one-meter board with a total
of 172 points. Callahan also won
first place on the three meter
board with a score of 154 points.
Patty Redeen won both second
positions spot on the one-meter
and three-meter boards with a
total of 155 and 152 respectively.
Other standouts from the East
Carolina team were Ellen Bond,
Sharon Burns, Karen Crawford,
Lynn Uteguard, and Cindv Sailer.
Burns took second place in the
100 yard individual medley in
1:10.0, third in the 50 yard
freestyle in 27.6, third in the 100
yard freestyle in 1 00.02.
Bond took third position in the
individual medley in 1:12.7, third
��WM �l
came true. Thai was a victory
over the University of North
Carolina in football, which the
Pirates got on October 25 in
Chapel Hill, 38-17.
His accomplishments as a
coach resulted in his induction
into the Helms Hall of Fame and
the North Carolina Sports Hall of
He was twice honored as
national Coach of the Year in 1959
at Lenoir Rhyne and in 1964 at
East Carolina. Five times he was
named District Coach of the Year.
Stasavich was born February
9, 1913, in Georgetown, III. He
graduated from Georgetown
Township High School in 1931
and earned an AB Degree in
science from Lenoir Rhyne Col-
lege in 1935. He received his MA
Degree from the University of
North Carolina in 1946.
Stasavich is survived by his
wife, the former Helen Warwick
of Hickory, two daughters,
Rebecca and Mary, and one son,
The ECU Sports Hall of Fame
originated in 1974, with ten initial
inductees. Four were inducted in
Stasavich's induction will oc-
cur during halftime activities of
this year's Homecoming game
against Western Carolina Univer-
Oct. 11 Volleyball (2-5) vs. UNC-G and Catawba at Greensboro
Women's Tennis (3-2) at Atlantic Christian
Soccer (2-7) at Davidson
Oct. 14 Volleyball vs. Meredith and Shaw at Raleigh
Women's tennis vs. UNC-G (HOME) 3:00
Field hockey at Duke
Soccer vs. Pembroke St. (HOME) 300
Women's golf at UNC-Chapel Hill
Oct. 15 Field Hockey at Catawba
Oct. 16 Football at VMI
Field hockey in Winthrop Invitational, Rock Hill, S.C.
Soccer at the Citadel
Chapter X
here's neuer a couer
charge at Chapter x.
7f)e place to party
Sftonbay ntgf)t$ are
(Sirte' Dorm 9MaW�.
ft bifferent borm eacf) week.
mb. ntgf)t i� �abie$ 9Wgljt.
in the 50 yard breaststroke in
36.74, third in the 100 yard
breaststroke in 1 21.2.
Crawford snatched third place
in the 200 free style in 220.4.
Utegard placed third in the 50
yard backstroke in 35.4, third in
the 100 yard butterfly in 1:13.8,
third in the 100 yard backstroke in
Sailer took second place in the
50 yard butterfly in 29.6 sec
fourth in the 100 yard butterfly in
"Although we didn't score
high, I'm highly pleased with our
diving team. Callahan and Re-
deen did extremely good and I'm
looking forward to our success in
diving. We have vasily im-
proved said Coach Stevie
"We improved our times in
seven of our thirteen events since
last year. In the individual medley
we improved by one second and
we improved by fourteen seconds
in our free relay she added.
The ECU ladies swim team
will be competing against UNC-G
this Thursday in Minges Nata-

PHONE 752 2188
10 Discount on
in the Store.
Except Custom Work.
Top of the Mall-Downtown Greenville
The East Carolina University Literary and Art Magazine
is now accepting submissions. The magazine is
interested in poetry, prose fiction, plays, and all genres
of the visual arts. Submissions can be turned in at the
Rebel office in the publications center (old east cafeteria)
across from Joyner library. All works accepted for
publication will be financially supplemented
All student submissions will automatically be entered in
the Annual Attic Art and Literary Awards contest.
This contest is made possible by a large donation from
the Attic.


The "Almost Anything Goes' Sports carnival will take place
Wednesday afternoon on the ECU Mall, although only ten teams have
signed up to compete.
The event will be modeled after the television show of the same name
and will feature seven events. Winning teams will be determined by
total points and prizes will be awarded to the winners of the overall
competition and the other members of the top five teams.
So come on out and watch the action. You might see someone you
know making a perfect fool of themselves.
The playoffs will be upon us in only one more week and only seven
undefeated teams remain in men's play. Only three women's teams
remain undefeated.
The top four teams from each of the men's eight divisions and the
women's two divisions will make the grade for the playoffs with the rest
having to wait until next year.
So even though most of the divisional titles have been settled there
remains several key battles to determine what also-rans qualify for the
playoffs. All games will be completed by Thursday, with most of the
competition coming on Monday and Tuesday.
In the dormitory leagues the Scott Time-Outs remained unbeaten by
defeating Charlie division foe Umstead TD's 28-12. The TD's had
previously been unbeaten.
Meanwhile, the Yellow Jackets held on to a slim one game lead over
the Scott Players and the Lost Gonzo Band. The Yellow Jackets topped
the Widow Makers 42-0 fa their sixth win without a loss in the Alpha
In the Bravo division no team is unbeaten, but the Mausers took a
slim lead over the Schlitz Blitz, who fell from the unbeaten ranks. Scott's
Wombats are way out in front in the Delta division.
Fraternity league play found two teams dropping from the ranks of
the unbeaten when Tau Kappa Epsilon shut out Pi Kappa Phi 22-0 and
Phi Kappa Tau trimmed Sigma Nu 8-6 on a oome-from-behind fourth
quarter rally. Kappa Alpha and the Tekes remained unbeaten with 5-0
marks, while Pi Kappa Phi. Sigma Nu and Phi Kappa Tau all stood at
The Independent division found the Pack at 6-0 and ahead of Last
Chance, which won by a pair of shutouts to finish at 5-1 for the regular
season. The Club division found the Rugby Ruggers topping the P.E.
Majors 28-0 to finish second behind Phi Epsilon Kappa. The Ruggers
lost to the Phi E K's earlier in the year, 7-6, for their only loss.
In women's play Tyler dam oontinued to have three unbeaten teams
fa a total of 13-0 but Delta Zeta took two wins.
The Delta Zetas fafeited their first game of the year but have won
three in a row and stand 3-1 going into the final week of play.
Fleming's Floozies also showed improvement with a 30-0 win over
See INTRAMURALS, page 15.
This week at the
10th Avenue
Don't forget Friday 300
Sunday Night is Ladies Night.
SC player of week
Conaty attains another honor
Spats Edita
Pete Conaty has attained yet
another hona as the football
season reaches its mid-point.
The senia fran Annandale,
Va. came off the bench to lead the
Pirate offense to a 48-14 victay
over Southern Illinois and was
named Southern Conference of-
fensive player of the week fa his
Caiaty rushed fa 103 yards in
ten carries including a 62 yard
scramble fa a touchdown. He
also ran fa a oouple of two-point
conversions kicked three mae fa
13 points in the game.
Going into the game, Conaty
led the nation in field goals and
was seventh in scaing. He led
both catagaies in the SC.
Conaty was named Athlete-of-
the-Month last week by

Continued from page 11.
the Salukis picked up just one
first down, that being on a
Late in the first quarter,
facing a third-and-11 situation,
SIU quarterback Bob Collins
passed over the middle. Pirate
linebacker Harold Fat picked off
the pass at the Saluki 27 yard line
and waltzed into the end zone.
Weaver's run attempt fa two
failed and ECU led 12-0.
The second quarter was
Conaty's quarter all the ay. The
lithe signal-caller came on the
second series and led the Pirates
to paydirt. Facing a third-and-17
at the ECU 38, Conaty went back
to pass. Finding no one to throw
to, Conaty broke a tackle in the
backf ield and headed towards the
left sideline. A good fake left a
SIU defender grasping a handful
of air at mid-field and another
fake at the Saluki 15 left two
defenders on the ground as
Conaty darted into the end zone.
Conaty then ran fa the two-point
oonversiai and put the Pirates up
The Pirates ga the ball back
at their 13 with just 1:42 left in the
half. Conaty then worked at
quarterback with precision and
engineered the two-minute of-
fense fa the Bucs.
Conaty picked up 14 yards on
the first play then pitched out to
Hicks and Hawkins fa runs 14
and 19 yards, respectively, put-
ting the Pirates oi the SIU 40.
After Hicks gained seven mae ai
a pitchout, Conaty hit split end
Terry Gallaher for 15 yards.
Hawkins then gained nine mae
on a pitchout, and Conaty picked
six mae on a keeper, giving the
Pirates a first down oi the three.
Hicks was picked to try fa the
touchdown and dove the final
three yards over leftguard with
just 0.14 left in the half. Conaty
again ran fa two to g. ve the Bucs
a 28-0 lead in the locker room at
half time.
117 E. 5THST. 758-1991
Eat a home cooked family style dinner with us
One entree (choose from three) and all the vegetables
you can eat - served family style (tea or coffee included)
Southern Illinois got on the
scaeboard early in the second
half following a Conaty fumble.
Andre Herrera, the nation's
seventh leading runner, held to
just 74 yards in 19 carries, darted
over from seven yards out to give
points to the Salukis. Ken Sea-
man converted to cut the Pirate
lead to 28-7.
After taking the kickoff and
picking a first down, Conaty and
the rest of the Pirates faced a
third-and-ten at the 36. Conaty
then ran left oi the option and
pitched to Hicks just as he was
being hit. Hicks had nothing but
clear field in front of him and ran
64 yards to paydirt. Conaty then
hit his first extra point of the
game to give the Pirates a 35-7
The Bucs received another
touchdown near the end of the
third stanza as Harold Randolph
picked off anothr Collins pass and
returned it 39 yards to the Saluki
Sam Harrell, a second-string
halfback, took a pitch from
Conaty and gained 15 yards on
first down. Willie Hawkins then
hit off tackle twice, scaing the
second time from a yard out.
Conaty's conversion made it 42-7.
Jimmy Southerland came on
to quarterback the Bucs in the
fourth period, but in his second
series, fumbled on the Pirate nine
yard line, giving the Salukis a
good scaing opportunity.
Gary Linton scaed from the
one on second down and after
Seaman's conversion, the ECU
lead was 42-14.
On the Pirates last possession
of the evening, Dye inserted
fourth-string freshman quarter-
back Leander Green. Green di-
rected a 75 yard drive in 14 plays
to give the Pirates the final
touchdown of the game, which
came on a three-yard burst by
Sam Harrell.
The Pirates again had a good
night on punt and interoeption
returns, gaining 185 yards to just
seven fa the Salukis. The Bucs
126 yards on interceptions was a
new school recad.
The win fa the Pirates was
their fifth of the season against no
losses and the 11 th straight since
last year, seoond longest winning
streak in the nation to Rutger's12
game streak. Southern Illinois is
3-2 on the season.
Southern III. 0 0 7 7-14
East Carolina 12 16 14 7-49
EC-Burnett 25 pass from Weaver
(kick failed)
EC�Fort 27 interception (run
ECConaty 62 run (Caiaty run)
EC-Hicks 3 run (Conaty run)
Sl-Herrea 1 run (Seaman kick)
EC-Hicks 64 run (Conaty kick)
EC-Hawkins 1 run (Conaty kick)
Sl-Linton 1 run (Seaman kick)
EC-Harrell 3 run (Conaty kick)
EDDIE HICKS eludes defenders
in long touchdown run but play
was called back because Hicks
stepped out of bounds at 50.
Photc by Russ Pogue.

Booters remain unbeaten in Southern
Staff Writer
ECU's soccer team won its
2nd oonferenoe match Saturday
by beating Furman 3-2. The win
brings the Pirates' overall record
to 2-6 and leaves them undefeat-
ed in conference play.
ECU's three goals, which
were scored in the first half, were
made by Tim Harrison, Jeff
Karpovioh and Pete Angus. Full-
Continued from page 14.)
Alpha Delta Pi. Toni Strayhorn scored four touchdowns in the game fa
the Floozies. The Floozies are now 4-1.
1. Scott Time Outs
2. Scott Yellow Jackets
3. UmsteadTD's
4. Aycock Mausers
5. Scott Wombats
1. Phi Epsilon Kappa
2. Rugby Club
3. P.E. Majors
1. Kappa Alpha
2. Tau Kappa Epsilon
3. Pi Kappa Phi
4. Sigma Nu
5. Phi Kappa Tau
1. The Pack
2. Last Chance
1. Tyler I
2. Tyler II
3. Tyler III
4. DeltaZetal
5. Fleming Floozies
TENNIS RESUL TS- Team, Women and Mixed Doubles
Tennis play is winding down with the last week of men'steam tennis
approaching. Women's singles play is in its' third week and eight teams
remain in the mixed doubles competition.
In team tennis the Belk Bouncers hold a big lead in Dam League One
and the Aycock Deuoes hold a 15-13 edge over the Belk No Sweats.
Meanwhile in Club-lndFrat play the Nasty's hold a five-point lead over
the CEEBOSand Tau Kappa Epsilon holds a 15-9 lead over Pi Kappa
Phi. The two fraternity leaders meet this week in a aucial "must win"
match fa the Pi Kapps if they are to stay in oontentioi fa the tennis
In women's singles play oily eight players remain going into the
third week.
Advancing by fafeit were Christy Williams, Mary Sawyer and Debra
Skut. Delaes Ryan and Mary Leisy advanced by byes, but three of the
quarterfmalists had to win matches outright to advanoe.
The closest match was Claire Lii.jenfelser's three- it win over Cathy
Deal. Lingenfelser beat Deal 1-6, 6-4, 6-4 in the closest match so far this
Lingenfelser'squarterfinal opponent will be Janet Hoeppel. Hoeppel
defeated Debra Williams in straight sets, 6-2, 6-2. Janice McVeigh will
meet Christy Williams after beating Cathy Cox 6-4, 6-3.
In mixed doubles play favaites Keith Gray and Cynthia Averett had
little trouble advancing to the quarterfinals, where they will meet Toni
Davenpat and Ton Burgens.
The U. S. Navy
Officer Information Team
will be on campus
October 13,1976.
Naval Officers will be on hand to
talk to interested persons concerning!
Officer Positions in Nuclear Power,
Aviation, Supply Corps (business
management). Line, and several
scholarship programs.
Drop by and see if the "New Navy"
is for you.
back Scott Balas was credited
with one assist.
The Pirate booters had 27
shots on goal to Furman's 13.
Furman came up with 14 saves
while ECU was dose behind with
last in
Staff Writer
The ECU ladies golf team took
last position with a scae of 391 at
the Hillendell Golf Tournament at
Durham, Friday. Duke grabbed
first place with a scae of 340
while Appalachian took second
with a total of 359.
In the individual placements,
Debbie Steward of Duke placed
first. Appalachian took seoond
and third and Heather Jones of
ECU plaoed fourth.
Three of the young ladies from
the Lady Pirates have qualified
fa the state tournament. Heather
Jones, Marsha Pierson and Jill
Carney will be able to oompete fa
individual placement. To qualify
fa team competition in the state
tournament, ECU needed four
girls to quality. Sinoe only three
did quality, the Pirate Ladies will
not be able to oompete as a team.
The next tournament is Friday
the 14th when the ECU ladies golf
team will travel to UNC-CH to
Across from
113 Grande Ave
East Carolina
Will be sponsaing classes
in Basic Obedience Training.
Class starts Oct 7th.
Cost 30.00
Call Ed Perry 752-9854
fa mae infamation
Rt. 7 Box 128 Greenville, "N.C.
Coach Curtis Frye was proud
of his team, which "doninated
the match and played strong
The Piratestravelled to David-
son yesterday in an attempt to up
their league mark to 3-0, but no
soae was available at press time.
sports writers
call 757-6366
JOBS ON SHIPS! American.
Faeign. No experience required.
Excellent pay. Waldwide travel.
Summer job a career. Send $3.00
fa infamatiai SEAFAX, Dept.
Boc 2049, Pat Angeles, Was-
hingtoi 98362.
If you have something to buy
a sell cane to the Red Oak Show
and Sell; We sell on consignment
anything of value, excluding
clothing. Open Mon. - Sat.
11 fiO-6 O0 Sun. 2-6, dosed Thurs
Located 3 miles west o'
Greenville at the intersection of
264 and Farmville Highway in the
old Red Oak church building.
HELP WANTED. Income de-
pendent upon initiative. Set your
own hours. Fa infamatiai call
752- 4685 October 12- 1976
rrom d:00-9:30 p.m. only!
FOR SALE: Md. Parway y4"
diving wetsuit. 752-9461.
FOR SAL Mustang-loaded with
value. Power steering and power
disc brakes, factay air, radio,
automatic floa shift, mint con-
dition. Owner will accept best
offer. Phone days 757-6961 a
after 6 p.m. 756-6552.
FOR SALE: 1970 Honda CL-175,
very good oonditioi; asking $300,
includes two helmets. Call
WANTED: Keyboard player fa
weekend band, top 40 and
pop-oountry. Bookings through
Jan. Days call 758-3378, nights
call 752-6566.
dents desiring part-time wak,
hours 5 p.m10 p.m Mon. -
Thurs. No experience needed.
Finishing fiberglass boats. Call
today, 758-9901.
WANTED: Inflatable rubber doll
fa Oct. 30 & 31st. Plase contact
David Winstead at 752-4673.
Need fa stage production.
FOR SALE: Girls bike, 10-speed
Raleigh Record. White 1975
model like new, in very good
condition. Call Jane 746-4990.
FOR SALE: Realistic stereo com-
ponent. Best offer. Call Jack
Daily and evenings. Richard J.
Knapp, B.A. 756-3908.
NEEDED: Female roommate to
share 3-bedroom trailer. Rent $60
plus utihtes. Call 758-9577 after
FOR SALE: 1972 1245 Fiat
Convertible. Whiteblack top, 5
speed. Low mileage. Must sell.
Call 752-8179
For Sale: 65 MGB Good
Conditon. Call 758-0984.
Yard sale, October 1 & 2 All types
of junk. 1310 Cotten Drive,
Greenville. 758-1530.
Do you have problems? Do
you need a caring listener? Call
Fa Sale- 72 Vega, 4 speed,
20,000 miles. Call Allan after 4
o'clock. 746-4990.
FOR SALL: AR2AK loud speak-
ers. $220.00. Exoellent conditiot.
Serious inquiries only. 758-5150.
REWARD-$20.00 fa return of
class ring lost in stands at
ECU-Citadel game, Oct. 2. Silver,
blue stone, East Fasyth Senia
High. Contact Ronnie A. Lennon
426 Ayoock 752-1068.
FOR SALE: Waterbed, including
frame, liner, and platfam. BSR
McDaiald 510 turntable. Call
Steve at 752-3509.

mmmmmu � ��
We have a date to
don't forget
for your
To make it easier for you to get your portrait made we are bringing the
photographer to you. Stevens' photographers will be at two different
locations for your convience from 9-12 and 1-5 daily for two weeks Fall
quarter. A photographer will be in the lobby of Fletcher Dorm from
October 25-29 and November 1-5. A second photographer will be located
at the top of Wright Auditorium in the old Fountainhead office during the
same two week period.
Appointments may be made by calling 757-6501 between the hours of 9-12
and 1-4 or by coming up to the BUCCANEER office located on the second
floor of the Publications Center.
There are no plans for the photographers to return to campus any time
this year so please call and schedule an appointment now. The dates are
October 25-29 (Homecoming Week) and November 1-5 and the locations are
Wright Auditorium and Fletcher Lobby.


Fountainhead, October 12, 1976
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.
October 12, 1976
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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