Fountainhead, October 21, 1976






THIS ISSUE -
16 PAGES
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
GREENVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for over 50 years
CIRCULA TION -
8,500
VOL. 52, NO. 12
21 OCTOBER 1976
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UNC President addresses ECU faculty
Friday explains salary difference
ByNEILSESSOMS
Co-News Edita
William C. Friday, president
of the consolidated University of
Nath Carolina system, explained
Tuesday that the salary ceiling fa
faculty at UNC-Chapel Hill is
$4,400 mae than that fa ECU'S
professas because the universi-
ties are classed differently.
Friday addressed about 125
ECU faculty members in Men-
denhall Theater and fielded
questions fa nearly 30 minutes
afterward.
"The difference in the classes
is based on the doctaial level of
the institution said Friday while
responding to the question, did
he plan to eliminate the salary
difference?
He answered that he did.
In his address, Friday gave a
breakdown of the budget the
Advisay Budget canmittee will
recanmend to the legislature this
year.
He pointed out a proposed 10
per cent salary inaease fa ECU
professas each year fa the next
two years.
"This is the most we felt we
could ask fa said Friday.
When asked if any merit
qualifications would be attached
to the inaeases, Friday replied,
"We will have to wait and see
how much money we have to work
with
Accading to Friday, allot-
ments fa the ECU medical school
development will total $3.5 mil-
lion fa the first year and almost
$5.5 million the second.
He stated the budget would
include funds fa the improve-
ment of Pitt County Hospital and
The Wahl Coats Building.
Friday also mentioned the
replacement of Chancel la Leo
Jenkins when he retires at age 65.
He urged the faculty to take
see FRIDAY, p. 3
Fayetteville Times editor
sets journalistic sights
By MONIKA SUTHERLAND
Staff Writer
"Journalism is a basic insti-
tution in our country. It may not
always wak well, but it can wak
well. We (journalists) haven't
measured up to the qual ity we are
capable of achieving said Roy
Parker, Jr. edita of the Fayette-
ville Times.
Parker addressed journalism
classes during a two-day visit to
ECU earlier this week. Sponsaed
by the Wall Street Journal and
the Society of Collegiate Journal-
ists under a guest edita program,
Parker met with journalism stu-
dents and discussed trends in the
print media.
"New machines have made
writing on paper outdated. Now
type is done on computer key-
boards attached to scanners.
Even make-up can be done by
computer said Parker.
"Theaetically the process of
reporting and production is
speeded up giving newsroom
people mae time. It also replaces
people in the production area and
saves money
In five years 90 per cent of the
nation's newsrooms will be on
computer systems a in the
prooess of changing over to the
system, accading to Parker.
Because there is mae wak
fa reporters, there is a need fa
specialized knowledge.
"Repaters need to be spec-
ialists in a single field. The old
stay that a good repater can
cover anything and everything
doesn't always hold true now. It
takes specialists to give people
what they want Parker tad the
ROY PARKER, Fayetteville Times, editor, speaks to journalism society
and students. Photo by Russ Pogue
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students.
Anaher trend in the press
related to technological advance-
ment is the involvement of
businessmen.
"Many publishers are now
businessmen as they realize it is a
good investment. Newspapers
now make so much profit they
don't know what to do with it.
"I feel the money should be
spent in the newsroom. Print
journalism is an honaable but
low paying profession
Answering questions, Parker
told the group that consolidation
of papers helps but it can also
affect repating.
"We are at a recad low of
dailies in this country. Suburban
weeklies are growing. I don't
believe that they will replace
dailies, but dailies must improve
to compete said Parker.
"There is something to be
said fa both sides. Lack of
competitioi can affect quality
Parker founded the Fayette-
ville Times in a city which has an
afternoon paper owned by the
same publishers.
In responding to the question
does the press have too much
power in public affairs Parker
said "no
"I think the press has ?n
adinary job of presenting to the
public the realities of public
affairs. The press is a powerful
institution but it is not too
powerful. My writing hasn't
influenced the public, if anything
has it is the actions of those that I
cover
Parker is a graduate of the
University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill. He has waked ai
the Hertford Herald, the Bertie
News and the Raleigh News and
Observer prior to becoming the
edita of the Fayetteville Times.
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WILLIAM C. FRIDAY addresses ECU faculty in Mendenhall.
ECU News Bureau photo
Committee OK's
second band
ByNEILSESSOMS
Co-News Edita
SGA President Tim Sullivan
proposed Tuesday that SGA
funds delegated fa entertain-
ment Homeconing weekend be
used to provide a free band
Friday night Oct. 29, as well at,
Saturday night Oct 30, as aigi-
nally planned.
At a Homecoming Steering
committee sub-committee meet-
ing, Sullivan proposed that
ARTFUL DODGER be scheduled
fa Friday night.
Rudolph Alexander, associate
dean of student affairs, objected
to the proposal.
Alexander told the sub-com-
mittee that it had been famed to
plan entertainment fa Saturday
night oily and that it had no
power to schedule fa Friday
night.
The proposal passed by a four
to one vote.
Sullivan pointed out it was the
sub-committee's responsibility to
do all it could to provide a "safe
halloween
The sub-oommittee spent
$2,500 of the $7,000 delegated to
it in scheduling STYX fa Satur-
day night.
TIM SULLIVAN, SGA President. Fountainhead tile photo





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FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 1221 OCTOBER 1976
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Funeral
Pre arranged funeral services
will be held on Thursday Oct. 28,
in Wright Auditorium for Mr. W.
C. Catamount. Mr. Catamount
will attempt to invade Ficklen
Stadium on Oct. 30, but will be
victimized at the hands of Mr.
E.C. Pirate. The public is invited
to gather in mournful celebration
for the foreordained devastation
of Mr. W. C. Catamount and co.
This mock funeral is an event
that is sponsored by the brothers
of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Inc.
It was first staged here at ECU fo
the 1973 homecoming and will be
staged again October 28 at 5O0
p.m.
ILLUMINA
Oct. 24-30 in Mendenhall Gallery,
seniors Jo and Flo Doe will
present, "Joe and Flo Doe Senior
Show sponsored by lllumina
the Student Union Art Exhibitioi
Committee.
Crusade
Campus Crusade fa Christ
will meet this Thursday at 7 p.m.
in Brewster D-201. Come join us
for a time of practical teaching
and fellowship, everyone's wel-
come!
Coffeehouse
Coffeehouse will present Murial
Ffanagan & Friends this Friday
night and Saturday night at 8 and
9 p.m. The Coffeehouse is in the
bottom level of MSC. Admission
is still only 25 cents. Come on
down and bring a buddy.
Art
Drawings, collages and
"Paradox Pottery" by Jim Wha-
len, graduate of ECU, will be on
exhibit at the Morning Star
Gallery, located on the Evans
Street Mall in downtown Green-
vile, (upstairs next door to
Harmony House South) Show will
last through Nov. 3rd.
Co-op ed
The Cooperative Education
program will sponsor "Many
Views of Cooperative Educa-
tion a symposium dealing with
various aspects of this type of
education on Tuesday, Oct. 26,
and Wednesday, Oct. 27. The
meetings on Oct. 26, will be held
at Greenville's Ramada Inn. The
remaining sessions will be con-
ducted at the Regional Develop-
ment Institute (First St and
Reade). All ECU students are
weloome. Of special interest to
students is Tuesday's meeting,
specifically designed for students
and employers to be held in 238,
242, 247 Mendenhall.
Freshmen
Remainder of Freshman Re-
gisters will be given out with
telephone directories in old C.U
next week MonFri.
FG
The Forever Generation in-
vites you to join us this Friday
evening for a time of Christ-
centered fellowship and fun.
We'll be meeting at 730 p.m. in
Mendenhall 244. Hope to see you
there!
Bahai Faith
Bahai Faith: "God is what
happens to man on the way to
becoming human If you're
interested, please stop by room
238 Mendenhall at 930 on any
Monday evening. Someone will
be there to talk with you.
Recital
Dr. Charles W. Moore of the
ECU School of Musicvoioe faculty
will appear at Duke University
Sat Oct. 16, in a lecture-recital
featuring the works of 20th
century British composer Ivor
Gurney.
Aocompanied by pianist Jo
Ann S. Moore, Dr. Moore will
discuss Gurney's works, perform
several of his vocal compositions,
and read selected Gurney poems.
BUCS here
. Students can pick up their
copy of the 1975-76 BUCCANEER
by bringing their ID and activity
card to the BUCCANEER office
located in the Publications Center
(across from Joyner Library)
between 9-12 and 1-5 Monday-
Friday. Freshmen and transfer
students are not eligible to
receive a copy as these were paid
for with 1st year's fees. Graduat-
ing seniors can have someone
pick up their book by giving an
old ID or activity card to a friend.
Please pick up your oopy as soon
as possible as supply is limited.
Manuscripts
The closing date for the
submission of manuscripts by
College Students is Nov. 5. Any
student attending either junior a
senior college iseligible to submit
his verse. There is no limitation
as to form or theme. Shorter
works are preferred because of
space limitations.
Each poem must be TYPED or
PRINTED on a separate sheet,
and must bear the NAME and
HOME ADDRESS of the student,
and the COLLEGE ADDRESS as
well. Manuscripts should be sent
to the OFFICE OF THE PRESS.
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ECUUNC
Four buses are open to
students to go to the ECU-UNC
game for FREE. They will leave
Mendenhall Student Center at
8:30 a.m. Saturday. If you want a
seat, call the Center, extension
218, and leave your name.
Support the Pirates.
Musketeers
The Student Union Films
Committee is presenting, with
pleasure, The Four Musketeers
fa the Cinergy free flick, Fri. and
Sat Oct. 22 and 23 at 7 and 9
p.m. in Mendenhall Student
Center Theatre. This movie was a
highly acclaimed box office
smash. Can't beat if fa free! I.D.
and activity cards required (a
MSC membership card).
Return
When students were picking
up yearbooks on Monday, some-
one picked up a light blue ECU
jacket. Please return the jacket to
the BUCCANEER office as soon
as possible. No questions asked.
Pediatrics
"Research Frontiers in Pedia-
trics" is the subject of an address
by Dr. William Edward Laupus,
dean of the East Carolina Univer-
sity School of Medicine, to be
featured at the Thursday, Oct. 28,
meeting of the ECU chapter of
Sigma Xi.
The meeting, scheduled fa
7:30 p.m. in the campus Biology
Auditaium, is free and open to
the public.
The Laupus address is the
first program of the academic
year 1976-77 to be sponsaed by
Sigma Xi, an hona society whch
promotes scientific research.
"Prince"
"The Student Prince the
first production of the 1976-77
season at the East Carolina
Playhouse is currently in rehear-
sal under the direction of Edgar
R. Loessin.
The cast of mae than 50 is
oomprised of students from the
ECU Department of Drama and
Speech and the School of Music.
The title role will be perfamed by
a guest artist, Bill McDonald of
Washington, D.C.
The setting of "The Student
Prince" is Heidelberg in 1860. A
young prince, Karl Franz, has
come to Heidelberg University to
spend a year. Karl Franz quickly
learns the happiness of student
life and falls in love with Kathie, a
waitress at the local inn.
"The Student Prince" will be
presented in McGinnis Audita-
ium at ECU Oct. 26-30 at 8.15
p.m. Seasoi tickets are still
available. Infamatioi may be
obtained by calling the Playhouse
at 757-6390.
Tom Chapin Alpha Kappa
Tom Chapin will be appearing
in Mendenhall Student Center
Theatre on Wednesday, October
27,1976, at 8.00 p.m. Tickets fa
ECU students are .50 and $2.00
fa the public. All tickets sold at
the doa will be $2.00. Tickets
may be purchased from the ECU
Central Ticket Office. The concert
is sponsaed by the Student
Uniai Special Entertainment
Committee.
Chess club
Tuesday evening, October 26,
1976, the ECU Chess Club will
meet at 7:30 p.m. in the Menden-
hall Student Center Coffeehouse.
All interested persons are wel-
oome to attend.
Coolers
Persons going to the UNC-
ECU game might be intaested to
know they can bring 1 cubic-foot
coders inside the gates. They
won't be checked.
Paintings
A selection of paintings by
Samuel Perry Phillips of Car-
thage, senia student in the ECU
School of Art, will be on display in
the gallery of Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center Oct. 24-31.
The show includes non-
objective paintings in oils and
aaylics.
Table tennis
Tuesday, November 2 at 8.00
p.m. Mendenhall Student Center
will be sponsaing a table tennis
singles tournament. All ECU
students will be eligible fa
competition. Registration fams
and table tennis rules are avail-
able at the Billiards Center. There
will be a $1.00 registration fee.
Psi Chi
Psi Chi will have its first
annual fish fry oi Sunday, Nov. 7.
All psychology majas and psy-
chology staff members are in-
vited. Mark your calendar now
and watch the Psi Chi bulletin
boards and the FOUNTAINHEAD
fa details. Student tickets will go
on sale Tuesday, Oct. 26 in the
Psi Chi Library.
Model UN
The model United Nations
Association will meet Thurs Oct.
21 at 7 p.m. in Brewster C-104.
All those interested in interna-
tional relations, faeign affairs
diplomacy and the United Nations
itself are urged to attend.
Plans oonoerning the Model
U.N. Conference are to be held at
the University of Penn. in Phila-
delphia. The ECU Model U.N.
association will be sending a
couple of delegations to this
oonferenoe. Fa further infama-
tioi, call David Mayo at 758-7578.
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Alpha Kappa Alpha will spon-
sa a Student of the Year pageant
Oct. 27 at 7 p.m. in the
Mendenhall Student Center thea-
tre.
Table tennis
The ECU Table Tennis Club
will meet Tuesday evening, Octo-
ber 26, 1976 at 8.O0 p.m. at the
Mendenhall Student Center Table
Tennis Rooms. All persons inter-
ested in playing table tennis are
invited to attend.
ACT tests
Two nationally-standardized
tests will be administered at ECU
Nov. 20, the Allied Health
Professions Admissions Test and
the American College Testing
(ACT) Assessment.
Applications to take either test
are available at the ECU Testing
Center, 105-106 Speight Building,
ECU.
Applicants for the Allied
Health test should oomplete and
mail their applications to the
Psychological Cop P.O. Box
3540 Grand Central Station, New
Yak, N.Y.10017toarrivebyOct.
25.
NRC
The National Research Coun-
cil (NRC) announces the Research
Associateship Programs fa 1977.
These programs provide scient-
ists and engineers with opportun-
ities fo postdoctoal research on
problems in many fields of
atmospheric and earth sciences,
chemistry, engineering, environ-
mental sciences, life sciences,
mathematics, physics, and space
sciences.
The NRC administers the
Research Associateship Programs
on behald of and in cooperation
with selected federal research
oganizatiois, which have lab-
oataies at about 80 geographic
locations in the U.S.
Appointments are awarded
on a competitive basis. The
competition is open to recent
recipients of the doctoate and in
some cases to senia investigat-
os. Sane programs are open to
non-U.S. citizens also.
Approximately 250 to 300 new
awards will be made in 1977.
Stipends (subject to inoome tax)
will range from $15,000 upwards.
Grants will be provided fo family
relocation and fa professional
travel during tenure.
Postmark deadline fa appli-
cations is January 15, 1977.
Awards will be announced in
April.
Further infamatioi concern-
ing application materials and
specific oppatunities fa research
is available from the Associate-
ship Office, JH 606-P, National
Research Council, 2101 Constitu-
tioi Avenue, N.W Washington,
D.C, 20418.





FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 1221 OCTOBER 1976
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Dr. John East
Professor discusses
Republican convention
By SAM NEWELL
Staff Writer
Dr. John East, co-chairman of
the N.C. Republican party and
Political Science professor at ECU
last Tuesday night presented his
view of the Ford-Reagan fight at
the Republican National Convent-
ion and some problems faced by
the Ford campaign.
East, a Reagan delegate,
presented 15 of the 22 plans
eventually adopted in the Repub-
lican platform while he served on
the sub-committee on Foreign
Policy and Defense.
According to East, the in-
fluence of the Ford organization
was felt early in the convention
while the 'planks' were being
"tnrashed out" in sub-oornmtt-
tees. He said the Republican
National Committee decides who
is on the different committees and
thus has some initial control.
The Sub-committee on For-
eign Policy and Defense then had
to wait for a draft from the Ford
Organization and then could
change the wording if there were
enough votes.
The Foreign Policy and De-
fense Sub-committee was divided
with eight pro-Reagan and eight
pro-Fad members. The Ford
draft stood unless there were
enough Reagan votes to change
it, East said.
The main difference between
Ford and Reagan lies in Foreign
Policy considerations, East said,
such as the Panama Canal issue,
the Solzhenitsyn snub and Kiss-
inger.
East said the two camps were
basically united on domestic
issues except ERA and abortion.
"ERA is not a good example
because some Reagan supporters
were women for ERA East said.
"However the Ford camp was
generally supportive and the
Reagan forces were generally
opposed
East said the Reagan people
were anti-abortion and the Ford
people "were more lenient in
their attitude toward it
When asked if Reagan's at-
titude of legislating morality was
in oontradition with his desire to
curb government infringement in
private affairs, East replied that
Republicans "like individual
liberty people feel the govern-
ment has a right to protect them
and thus the fetus has a right to
protection from murder
In composing his planks East
said he retained some measure of
independence from the National
Reagan Organization.
"I came as an individual
delegate and did my own home-
work he said.
He said he was not at odds
with the Reagan National Organi-
zation because they were ail
working toward the seme end in
electing Reagan.
Sen. Jesse Helms (R-N.C.
and a Reagan supporter) and the
North Carolina delegates appear-
ed before the Platform Committee
(106 delegates about evenly di-
vided in support) to ask that
East's proposals be seriously
considered.
According to East, the nomi-
nation of Sen. Richard Schweiker
as Reagan's running mate stop-
ped Reagan'scampaign "dead in
its tracks
East said that Reagan appeal-
ed to rank and file conservatives
because he is a man of integrity
who would "stick to his guns
East said the appointment of
Schweiker was at odds with
Reagan's image and was a' shock
treatment' designed to jar the
uncommitted delegates in hopes
they would approach his camp. It
was felt that after the committee
Reagan delegate! allowed their
dissatisfaction to cool "they
would settle down and work and
then the Pennsylvania delegates
would move" into the Reagan
forces, he said.
According to East, the move
backfired by allowing "soft con-
servative support (such as John
Connally, who was fearful of
Reagan's southern influence) an
excuse to move over to Fad.
FRIDAY
Continued from page 1.)
an active role in the selection of
Jenkins' replacement and to
search fa naninee ai a national
scope.
Aocading to Friday, the Se-
lection committee will consist of
four Board of Trustees members,
four faculty members including
one department head, the presi-
dent of the Alumni Association,
the SGA president and the
chairperson of the Board of
Trustees who will serve as the
chairperson of the Selection ocm-
mittee.
Dr. A.K. King aooompanied
Friday and spoke briefly.
"The 100-plus maverick dele-
gates that tipped the balance
gave Fad the benefit of the doubt
because he was president
East said that Fad's incumb-
ency is helping him in his
campaign.
East feels the Fad campaign
has been basically successful in
attracting the famer Reagan
vote.
"This is because Fad was
never wholly unacceptable and
that if not fa Kissinger the
Reagan campaign would never
have gotten off square one East
said. "Also, the Reagan people
can see no purpose in boycotting
the election If Fad loess ail
they will have is a "pile of
ashes he said.
Aocading to some polls,
Mandate seems to be helping
Carter more than Dole is helping
Fad.
East said he felt Dole was a
good choice fa Fad and was a
"down to earth" person. He said
the polls may provide this re-
flection because Fad over-
shadows Dole who was less well
known befae his nomination
while the reverse is true with
Mondale and Carta.
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FOUNTAINHEADVOL. 52, NO. 1221 OCTOBER 1976
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Pledge gets
bum wrap
College fraternities are noted for their mischievous
tricks and practical jokes. But, the incident early this
month in which several Kappa Alpha pledges are
suspected of rifling Aycock dorm for toilet paper goes
beyond simple pranksterism.
One fraternity pledge was apprehended during the
raid while several others who were in the suspect's car
escaped. The one pledge was caught because a
campus security offioer glimpsed the license number
on his car as he was driving away.
It would be difficult to prove to the judiciary of the
Interfraternity Council or to the Honor Council that the
others in the getaway car were without question also
KA pledges. Yet, considering the need that most
pledge classes have for extensive amounts of toilet
paper for rollng Sorority houses, it could be
reasonably concluded that it was a group effort. But
only one of the gang stands to take the guilty plunge.
Brotherhood carries different connotations for
various groups within the Ureek system, and this
incident seems to indicate that the KA's pledge class
of fall quarter 1976 has a pretty low regard for this
much-touted fraternity tenet.
Unless the others who were involved in the theft
'fess up to their crime, the one pledge apprehended
will face criminal punishment (according to reports,
the security officer was nearly struck by the suspect's
escape vehicle) if Security Chief Joe Calder decides to
press a charge of assault with a deadly weapon.
Bigger not better
The $.5 million remodeling of the Student Supply
Store, which is to begin this year will help to remedy
but one of the store'slimitations that is an aggravation
to students.
Just about anyone who has tried to sell books back
to the supply store has been confronted with abysmal
value placed on used books. Students are often told
they should be grateful they are getting anything back
for some " nonreusable" texts 50 cents for a $15
boiogy book? Let's be fair.
If that's not bad enough, the supply store will not
give full refunds on books after September 20 of the
fell quarter even thougn arop-add period does not end
intil October 7. Their rationale: it would require too
rruch administrative attention.
Before building a bigger bookstore, why not let's
serve students fairly in all aspects.
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for 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.
27834.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions:$10.00 annually for non-students, $6.00 for
alumni.
I NEED THIS ROLL RIGHT NOW!
TheForum
BUC photo frames imposter
To Fountainhead:
I am writing you to air my
personal feelings regarding a
photograph which appeared in
the new yearbook, on page 21.
The photograph shows an art
student (Gary Phillips) painting
on a canvas in the painting studio
in Jenkins Art building. The
problem is that the painting is not
his work, but mine. I am a
graduating senior in the painting
dept. and I am currently hanging
my senior show in Joyner Library
from (Oct. 17-24) and the painting
in the photograph is in my show.
For one thing, nobody should
paint on someone elses work of
art, for this is an insult to the
artist. Also they should know not
to submit to having their picture
taken in the act of painting on
someone elses work of art. The
photograph smacks of plagiarism
and is verv disturbina to me.
Students should not get wired
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To Fountainhead:
I would like to comment on
Pegie Quinn's reply to Raymond
Neal Unville's letter concerning
the use of barbed wire on the
shrubbery around the campus.
Pegie Quinn has missed Mr.
Unville's point completely. Mr.
Linville is not against protecting
our shrubs, grass, flowers, etc.
His concern is that the method;
used to protect the plants (i.e
stringed barbed wire) does not
protect human life. This is an
example of "OVER KILL ana-
logous to dropping atomic bombs
on people to prevent jaywalking.
Pegie, I am as ooncerned about
our campus appearance as you
are, but I feel, as Mr. Linville
does, that the university's
methods of protecting the campus
grounds are exoessive. You could
also prevent people from walking
on the grass by hiring snipers to
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shoot them, but this is not a
rational approach to solving the
problem, and neither is barbed
wire!
We do not have to enjoy our
feedom at the expense of mother
nature. We should not be forced
to enjoy mother nature at the
expense of human pain and
suffering caused by barbed wire.
Danny Bland
Just a student
Forum Policy
Forum letters should be
typed or printed and they must
be signed and include the
writer's address. Names will
be withheld upon request.
Letters may be sent to Foun-
tainhead or left at the Informa-
tion Desk in Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center.
Secondly I would think that the
yearbook photographer would be
much more careful about the
photographs he or she takes. I
would say that this is an
unfortunate error for all concer-
ned.
Brian Kraus
Help MOM
To Fountainhead:
Another Christmas season is
rapidly approaching-the time of
year we most enjoy being with
family and friends. However, for
many thousands of our fellow
Americans this will be a very
lonely Christmas; they cannot be
with their families because they
are stationed overseas with the
United States Armed Forces. For
a large number of these young
men and women this will be the
first Christmas away from home.
Your readers can help make
this holiday season a little less
lonely for many of these young
people by joining in the collection
of Christmas mail sponsored by
M ilitary Overseas Mail. This is an
ideal project for school classes,
clubs, scouts, and other groups or
organizations as well as indivi-
duals and families. For more
information, please send a stamp-
ed, self-addressed envelope to
MOM, Box 4428, Arlington, VA
22204. Thank you.
Sincerely,
Lee Spencer






FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 1221 OCTOBER 1976
5
mmm
mmm
MMMIPIM
mmm
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mmtm
GREAT sets expansion sights
By BRENDA NORRIS
Staff Writer
A recommendation to expand
Greenville's "GREAT Transit
System was presented to the
City Council Wednesday, Oct. 13,
at 8 p.m. in City Hall.
"I expect us to have enough
information by then to make a
recommendation to the council
said Linda Hix, chairperson of the
Greenville Public Transportation
Commission. "Future plans will
largely be determined on the
thirteenth
According to Hix, Saturday
service and the extension of
evening hours until 7 p.m. and
top priorities for expansion plans.
Servioe to the east end is the
third priority said Hix. "But
that will oome later because it
requires buying another bus
"These expansion services
are considered first because we
have received more requests for
these three than any other said
Hix.
"If the City Council approves
Saturday and evening services
next Wednesday, the services
cannot be implemented until the
first of November said Hix.
"We need at least three weeks to
hire and train drivers, and to set
up schedules and pick-up
points
According to John Schofieid,
city planner, Alan M. Voorhees
and Associates, Inc is conduc-
ting the last of three studies on
the Greenville transit system.
"These studies are pre-
requisites for receiving federal
grants said Schofieid.
The Voorhees reports are
being financed through grants
from the U.S. Department of
Transportation, the Urban Mass
Transportation Administration
(UMTA), and in part by the city of
Greenville.
"So far, the 'GREAT' system
has been funded by revenue
sharing said Hix. "If the
council decides it cannot meet
funding out of non-tax revenues,
the funding will then have to go to
the citizens of Greenville in a
referendum
The first of the Voorhees
studies analyzed the needs for a
transit system in Greenville. The
second study suggested five
expansion alternatives.
"Of these five alternatives, I
think we will decide on one of the
first three, because the second
two dial-a-rides are too expen-
sive said Schofieid.
The first alternative would
add one bus to the present system
and would provide most of the
service west of downtown where
the needs are greatest.
The second alternative would
add two buses to the present
system and would provide radial
type ooverage to Greenville. The
system would extend past Nichols
Department Store, an area which
receives no servioe now.
The third system would add
three buses and incorporate the
ECU Student Government Asso-
ciation Transit System.
The Voorhees study provides
maps and lists benefits and costs
fa all these alternatives.
"We will probably recom-
mend a variation to the Vorhees
plans said Hix. "We are using
their proposals basically as a
guideline or a starting point to
decide where we go from here.
"If the council approves our
recommendations Wednesday,
then the Voorhees Commission
will write a final report containing
a draft of the federal grant. The
report then goes to UMTA and
they will decide if they will fund
the capital costs of the proposed
expansion plan
Capital oosts include the pur-
chase of new buses, signs,
shelters, garage facilities, and
spare parts.
"If the expansion plans are
approved by UMTA, Greenville
will recieve 80 percent of capital
costs from federal funds and 10 to
15 percent from state funds
said Schofieid. "This leaves a
relatively small amount for
Greenville to have to pay
Aocording to Hix, it will take
from six to 18 months to receive
the grants onoe the City Council
has approved an expansion plan.
"The study now being con-
ducted by the Voorhees Commis-
sion (Short Range Transportation
Development Program), refers to
a five year study on the growth of
Greenville. It looks at all the
different needs and aspects of the
city said Hix.
"This report will cover much
more information than the first
CAN THE
PIRATES
DOIT?
The owner of the Happy Store
Is a Carolina graduate who challenges
the Pirates to beat the Tarheels!
AND IF ECU WINS, the Happy Store on 10th
Street will give a free beer to everyone who goes
to the game and returns with a victory ticket.
Show us your ticket on your way to the game and get regular 75 cents, 5-
Lb. bag of ice for only 29 cents.
We'll do it if the Pirates cant
Open 24 Hours
Four locations
To receive your free beer show your victory ticket at Chap
ter X Disco any evening before November 1 and get your
FREE DRAFT BEER! Limit one per ticket.
two. It includes areas across the
river, the needs of the old and
new hospital, and whether or not
it would be profitable to include
the ECU system with the
GREAT' system said Hix.
According to Hix, maps of the
present route systems and pick-
up points are available at City
Hall.
COME SAVE WITH
GIANT
DISCOUNT
HEALTH &
BEAUTY AIDS
429 EVANS MALL
DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE
rt
8R�SK $ZZWlZyi& ��9i2R
9D?onbay 9?igf)t is your Special �abie$ 9?ite
at Chapter X
53c Sure to bring your $b$ft(5 (Sarb anb
your 2.1). 9D?ake it a long beekcnb-
9ftonbay nigfit at Chapter 2!
HARMONY HOUSE SOUTH ANNOUNCES
ITS SEMI-ANNUAL Ak � one cent speaker sau
� tt FEATURING OUR NEW
?
wm
10 YEAR WARRANTY
ONE CENT
(ON THE MALL) DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE
mtmtm
i wmin tm
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6
FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 1221 OCTOBER 1976
MMMMW
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Art Center
opening nears
i"�i
��mwvvxxw
JENKINS FINE ARTS CENTER Fountsunhead file photo
Cw
Dunham
ather Oxford
With wedge heel
tan only
2200
Downtown Greenville On the Mall
across from WOOW
MonSat. 9:30-6:00
Fri. Nite-Open 'till 9:00 pm
By BRENDA NORRIS
Staff Writer
Construction of the addition to
Leo W. Jenkins Fine Arts Center
is complete and will open if it
passes the state inspection sche-
duled for Tues. Oct. 26.
"The ECU School of Art is one
of the largest art schools under
one roof said Dr. Wellington B.
Gray, Dean of the ECU School of
Art.
"With the addition, the build-
ing is 120,000 square feet and is
designed to service 1,000 stu-
dents and 50 faculty members
said Gray.
Right now, we conduct clas-
ses in five buildings, Rawl,
Brewster, the Biology Building,
the Dining Hall Building and
Phase I of the Jenkins building
said Gray.
"With this expansion, we will
not be as spread out and we can
accomodate more graduate stu-
dents
There are presently 640 full-
time undergraduates, 60 grad-
uates, and 34 faculty members.
According to Gray, student en-
rollment will be over 800, once
the new wing opens.
"We have to De out of the
other buildings by Thanksgiving
and classes will start in the new
wing winter quarter said Gray.
"The dedication ceremonies
will probably be in January
New grad programs offered
ECU is now offering several
new graduate programs of study
recently authorized by the Board
of Governors of the University of
North Carolina system.
The Bottom Line
i
Open
Friday Oct. 22
Stamp Out Black Thumb
With These Great Buys.
The new graduate programs
being offered include: Master of
Arts in Education in Adult
Education, Master of Arts in
Education in Driver and Safety
Education, The Certificate of
Advanced Study (Sixth Year) in
English, and The Certificate of
Advanced Study leading to Level
II certification in School Psycho-
logy.
Dr. Joseph C. Boyette, dean
of the ECU Graduate School, said
students interested in these pro-
grams should discuss their in-
terest with the following program
advisers:
Adult Education - Dr. Leonard
D. Lilley, School of Education
Speight Building.
Driver and Safety Education -
Dr. Alfred S. King, Department
of Health and Physical Education,
Minges Coliseum.
Advanced English - Dr. Theo-
dore Ellis, Department of Eng-
lish, Austin Building.
Advanced School Psychology -
Dr. Betty J. Corwin, Department
of Psychology, Speight Building.
Applications and additional
general information for these and
other ECU graduate programs are
available from the Graduate
School offices, Brewster Building,
Dr. Boyette said.
ALL PLANTS REDUCED
20-50
3 Gallon Scheffleras and Hcas Benjamina 6"
1 Gallon Rubber Trees 2"
LARGE Norfolk Pines 8"
3 Inch Exotic Plants 66'
5 Inch Foliage, Schefflera, Selloums, &- Norfolk Pines 99'
OPEN SUNDAYS 1:30-5:30
upty'W Qardeti Ccijfar
PHONE BOOKS!
Carolina Telephone and Telegraph
has printed a special student
directory (complete with yellow
pages) for its ECU customers.
This is the first such student
directory in North Carolina.
How can you get yours?
SGA is going to distribute the
books from 10:00 to 4:00, Monday
through Friday, starting October
25th. The station will be located at
the lobby of the old CU.
Don't wait-there are only enough
books for each subscriber.
For more info call 757-6611, ask
for Kim Taylor, SGA Secretary
of Community Relations.
SGA
Puts Students
mm
fr
0mtmm





FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 1221 OCTOBER 1976
7

m
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m
Could cost votes in Midwest
Ford regrets losing Butz 'support
(LNS)ln one of my saddest
decisions President Ford was
forced to accept the October 4
resignation of Earl L. Butz after
the Agriculture Department Sec-
retary's violently racist and
sexist remarks made headlines
throughout the oountry.
Fords "sadness" may be
based on his heavy reliance on
Butz to help him stomp the
midwest for vital support from the
area's farmers in the pesidential
campaign.
In his statement to Ford, Butz
claimed that his "use of a bad
racial commentary in no way
reflects my real attitude But his
words leave no room for specula-
tion.
Although Butz'sexact phrases
were recorded in The Polling
Stone, the establishment press
generously paraphrased the
former official's words with such
phrases as "satisfying sex and
indoor plumbing
. However if the press cleanup
of Butz's language left any
questions as to their racist nature,
his activities while in offioe leave
no doubts. An October 5 article in
French language courses diverse,
offer black-French literature
Students in French language
courses at ECU are presently
learning about the cultures of
French-speaking nations in addi-
tion to their studies of the culture
of France itself.
This new diversity in empha-
sis is the result of "Franco-
phonie an approach to French
studies which examines the litera-
ture of French-speaking writers
not only of France but places
outside France.
"Recent French literature ori-
ginates from all parts of the
world said Dr. Nicole Aronson,
professor of French at ECU.
"Our curriculum is involved
not only with French culture, but
also the cultures of Belgium and
Switzerland, Vietnam, the Middle
East, northern African nations,
Canada and even the state of
Louisiana.
"All these regions have pro-
duced their own particular contri-
butions to French language and
literature, in serious prose, in folk
tales and fables, and in poetry.
"Students find more rele-
vanoe and gain a greater under-
standing of civilization when they
are exposed to the French lan-
guage of the millions of French-
speaking people outside of
France she said.
Perhaps the most exciting
discoveries to be made through
" Franoophonie" are the contem-
porary black writers of former
French colonies in the West
Indies and Africa-writers who, in
addition to their own native
tongues, have used their profi-
ciency in French to reach a wide
public.
During the winter quarter, Dr.
Aronson is scheduled to teach an
English-language course, "Black
French Literature in Transla-
tion which is designed to
introduoe students who do not
read French to the wealth of
recent black writing.
"The black literature course
will be offered by the foreign
language department as part of
ECU'S program in African Stud-
ies she noted. "We hope that it
will increase students' awareness
of the great beauty and profound
ideas to be found in the work of
modern black French literature
Literary works to be studied in
the course will portray the entire
range of the black experience:
violence and revolution against
slavery, lyric poetic tributes to
nature in tropical settings, and
thoughtful examinations of politi-
cal and social conditions in the
emerging black nations.
"We are pleased to be able to
offer the class as a step toward
closing an awkward gap in the
knowledge of most Americans.
With the recent increase of
awareness of black culture, the
time is right for serious study of
the rich abundance of material
written by French-speaking black
writers
the Los Angeles Times quoted
Agriculture Department sources
revealing that Butz held secret
meetings to advise state officials
and subordinates how to "get
around federal civil rights 'aws"
to avoid hiring blacks.
According to the L.A. Times,
Butz met twioe with officials from
seven states to advise them how
to get around discrimination laws
whose violation threatened the
cut-off of federal funds for state
farm-related services. The states
faced these cut-offs for maintain-
ing segregated dubs, employing
few blacks in positions of respons-
ibility, and paying blacks less
than whites for the same jobs.
A former member of the
federal Civil Rights Commission
was quoted in an article as saying
that under Butz, the Department
of Agriculture had "one of the
most appalling civil rights records
in the oountry
"I don't think that Butz is a
bigot said John A. Knebel,
acting Secretary of Agriculture
since Butz's ouster. "Frankly, I
think he is a patriot
Butz admitted to interviewer
Barbara Walters that he had told
the same "joke" many times to
farm groups.
1st Annual Outdoor HALLOWEEN
Music Festival
Located at Stokes, IM.C-
(approx. 10 miles N.E. of Greenville)
Oct. 31� From 12:00-12:00 mid.
6 Bands: 1-Delias High Band
2-Loafer's Glory
3-Larriat Sam
4-Tumbleweed
5-Super Grit Cowboy Band
6-Sutter's Gold Streak
$25.00 CASH Prize to the best Halloween Costume
Tickets are $5.00 in advance
$6.00 at gate
Tickets available at
Rathskeller
Elbo Room
Chapter X
ATTIC
Rock 'N Soul
Tree House
Jolly Roger
Newby's Subs
ATTIC SUNSET
ft 39 � KiJsS ��� �






F
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a
FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 1221 OCTOBER 1976
m
Arabic
Belly Dancing
Donna Whitley
announces
beginning fall
classes.
Excellent
exercises
for women
from 9 to 90.
Call 752-0928
m
Co-op program boosts job access
By PA TSY HINTON
Staff Writer
In July of 1975, ECU joined
over 970 of the nation's institu-
tions offering their students a
Cooperative Education.
The program allows students
to alternate quarters of classroom
study with quarters of on-the-job
experience in a position related to
the student's academic field.
Since the program's inoeption
at ECU, approximately 86 stu-
dents from different departments
The Bottom Line
(formerly the Captains Quarters
behind the Attic)
Will Open Friday October 22
� Advent T.V.
� Top 40-Rock-Beach-ETC.
� Live Bands on Wed. it Thurs.
Private membership applications
now being accepted-$1.00
anb
� 9?�2b T��!W ���� Snuite vou
to a Victory Party 6aturbay 9?tte after
tt)e (Same
Tt)e 9?eu) Toion �all - DotontoiDn (Sfjapel
�itl present your ticket from tf)e game
anb receiue a free 93euerage
Some betp u$ Celebrate �6mf� 2nb
Victory ouer Carolina
6� VSftSH-fc�!
GRAND OPENING
WISE FASHIONS
20 OFF
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF NEW FALL
JUMPSUITS
COATS & DRESSES
WISE FASHIONS
HE MALL-DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE
have been placed by the Coopera-
tive Education Office. In a few
cases these "oo-op" jobs have
turned into actual careers as the
student was eventually hired by
the company for which he "co-
opped" upon completing his
education at ECU.
Students who have attended
ECU for one quarter may be
eligible to participate in the Co-op
program. The Cooperative Edu-
cation Office is located in 311
Rawl Building and is open and
ready to receive interested stu-
dents daily from 8 A.M. until 5
P.M.
Through the relatively new
Cooperative Education Program,
10 ECU oo-eds were placed this
summer in various office posi-
tions in the Pentagon, NASA,
HEW, and the Naval Air Systems
Command. Besides earning
"summer money these girls
also obtained valuable work ex-
perience as they observed and
participated in the operation of
government agencies.
Of the 10 girls who worked in
Washington this summer, five
worked with NASA. Annette
Franke, a business education
major, worked in the personnel
department of NASA, and was
partly involved in plans
sucn as designing and imple-
menting a new filing system for
all the position descriptions at
NASA headquarters. Annette al-
so did some typing for the Merit
Promotion Program which re-
cruits secretarial employees, and
once she was called in to take
dictation from a high-ranking
NASA official.
Maria Durham, a foreign
SAAD'S
SHOE
SHOP
Across from
Sherwin-Williams
113 Grande Ave.
758-1228
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language major worked in the
NASA Office of International
Affairs. This was Maria's second
work experience in Washington.
She was first placed with NASA
when the ECU cooperative pro-
gram was in its planning stages.
Maria said her oo-op experi-
ences have broadened her per-
spective in many ways. "My first
oo-op assignment taught me that I
could gear my courses to the job I
would, like to be employed in
she said.
"Before I worked with NASA,
I was a German major, now I'm
majoring in political science al-
so
Lynn Hanold also worked with
the Office of International Affairs
at NASA headquarters. Lynn, a
French major, said her summer
job was so varied that it is difficult
to answer that often asked
question, "What did you do?"
"One minute I would be
arranging for an interpreter to be
at one of our meetings with the
Soviets, then I would be off to a
meeting to learn what NASA's
involvement with another inter-
national agency is, and then I
would be writing a report on the
scientific experiments launched
on a particular spacecraft she
said.
Since her summer work ex-
perience Lynn has graduated and
was hired by NASA.
Robin McKee, a student in the
Department of Foreign Lang-
uages and Literature, worked at
the Pentagon this summer in a
position equivalent to an intern-
ship in business administration.
This position is designed to help
recruit college students for
government work. Robin felt she
got an overview of the Air Force's
systems for filing, distribution,
and correspondence.
Susan Mize and Susan Huf-
ford were both employed by the
Naval Air Systems Command.
Susan Hufford, a psychology
major, worked with the Air-
launched Guided Missiles Branch
in the Department of the Navv.
Diane Harris was aJso grad-
uated since her oo-op days with
NASA. SHe worked with the
Public Affairs Division where she
was responsible for organizing
invitations to guests to attend the
first telecasts of the Viking
landing. She also arranged for
appearances by the astronauts
and organized and filed letters
from citizens who wanted inform-
ation about NASA and its pro-
grams.
Linda McLawhorn, a business
education major, was graduated
also and is currently a business
teacher in Tarboro, N.C. Linda
participated in the NASA co-op
job this summer because she said
she felt the office experience
would be valuable to her teach-
ing.
Jan Masters "co-opped" this
summer in the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare.
Jan, an office administration
major, performed such secretarial
duties as taking dictation, typing,
distributing mail in the office,
setting up appointments,
answering phones, using xerox
machines and running errands.
"I mainly interviewed appli-
cants and reviewed applications
for secretarial positions at NASA.
I also sat on panels to rank and
rate highly qualified candidates
for final selection she said.
Susan Mize, a senior psycho-
logy major, worked fa Civilian
Personnel in the Department of
the Navy. Her duties included
typing, answering phones and
sending out appraisals to former
supervisors. "One big skill I
picked up was learning how to
program and use a oomputer
terminal she said.
Due to her job experience,
Susan also came to form some
rather critical opinions of the way
government works. "The biggest
faults I could see were associated
with the lack of communication,
poor organization, and extreme
and senseless waste of everything
-material and manpower she
said
Janet Helbig, a senior in off ioe
administration, had a somewhat
different experience from the
other Washington girls by
working in the office of Congress
man Walter B. Jones of North
Carolina. Her main responsibi-
lities were taking dictation and
transcribing, filing, answering
the phone, and operating a mag
card machine, a piece of equip-
ment which types at the speed of
325 words per minute, she said.
Though not one of this sum-
mer's Washington crew, Nancy
Buzzelli has the distinction of
being the first business education
student to represent ECU in a
co-op slot in the Personnel
Division of NASA. Nancy's posi-
tion, she explained, was a secre-
tarial recruiterplacement trainee.
Vaccine
Shots
available
Students may receive the
Swine Flu vaccination in the ECU
infirmary as long as the supply
lasts, according to Dr. Fred Irons,
,Head of Student Health Services.
"There is a limited supply for
high risk students with disabling
illnesses, such as chronic lung
disease, heart disease, paralysis,
etc said Irons.
"As long as we have the
supply, we will be glad to give. It
is given on a first-oome, first-
serve basis
According to Irons, there is no
danger involved in receiving the
vaccination. "We were told to go
ahead with it Irons said.
There are certain precautions
involved, however. Students who
cannot oat eggs are not allowed
to recetvf the shot, for it has egg
oontent.
AlwTstudentswhoare sick at
the time must recover before
being allowed the vaccination.
m
M
m





FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 1221 OCTOBER 1976
9

IMMM

mr
mm
mm
Features variety of activities
Crafts Center opens this week
The Crafts Center, an exciting
new addition to Mendenhall
Student Center, opened its doors
for the 1976-1977 school year this
week.
Located on the ground floor of
the Student Center, the Crafts
Center is the newest and best
facility of its kind in this area.
Open to all ECU students,
faculty a staff members, or
dependents of the same, the
Crafts Center is set up as a hobby
area where projects are made for
personal use and fa gifts.
It's a place with space to make
a picture frame fa a special print,
throw a pot, a design and aeate
a ring a bracelet. The possibili-
ties are varied and limited oily by
oie's imagination.
Available are flea looms fa
weaving, potters' wheels, cera-
mics kilns, tools and equipment
Would you believe
All the
President's
Teeth
By PA T COYLE
Trends Edita
In case you didn't know, we are going to elect the President of the
United States in just a few weeks. (If you DIDN'T know, you should be
ashamed of your semi-oollege educated self.) I've tried very hard to be
well-infamed about the two maja candidates, to read everything I oould
about them to be on top of the issues.
The only problem is the fact that there are no issues, a at least none
that are what oie might call vital. This campaign seems to be based on
some pretty bizarre " maja faetas like whose kids are the cutest, and
whose wife can dance best.
Anyone who followed the Democratic Conventioi was faoed to
spend literally hours looking at little Amy Carter, and listening to Miss
Lill'in and Rosalynn saying "Jimmy is a good may-un, he will be good
fa the You-nited States
The Republicans were a tiny bit less campy, but still on the same
basic track. It was a real political landmark to see Betty Fad doing the
hustle with Tony Orlando, in front of the country's most important
GOP's.
The question this brings us to is: just how impotant is the
candidate's family in a political campaign? Does it really matter where
Jack Fad (who I think is adaable) parts his hair? Does America care to
see Amy Carter ripping off netwak newsmen at her lemonade stand?
Could this nation identify with a candidate who either has no family
whatsoever, a who chooses to leave them at home while he works
toward the presidency?
If you ask me, the answer is no. When you get down to basics,
politics are a pretty dull affair. The issues make fa good bedtime
reading, ESPECIALLY if you've been having trouble with insomnia. The
only viable means of getting any significant number of the populus
involved in the campaign is to interest them, and to give them something
with which to identify. If you keep this in mind, you can understand why
the families of candidates are such an obvious selling point fa aspiring
pditicos.
The campaign really puts a strain on the families, without a doubt.
They are expected to look their very best anytime the're in public. Betty
and Susan can hardly run to the oaner grocery in their Goody rollers,
and Rosalynn has the monumental job of making sure Amy's nose is
never running on the podium.
The Fad kids can never hang around at McDonalds, trying to get in
on a little action, and NOBODY can smoke a cigarette if there's even a
vague chance of being seen by the nosy cameras of newspapers and
net woks.
The candidates and their families have to watch their tongues at all
times. When they make an appearance at a football game, they must
abstain from throwing obscenities at the opposing team. In fact, they
can't even root fa any team in particular.
Life in the public eye has a lot of advantages, no doubt about it. It
would be fun to be treated like a VIP everywhere you go. It would be nice
to have a staff of aides willing to go get you a Coke and a Moonpie
whenever you so desire.
As glamourous and exciting as the whole deal is, I don't really think
I'd do well as a candidate o as a candidates relative. I'd hate to give up
my const it utional right to wear a bandanna when I am too lazy to wash
my hair, and I'll never have the self-control it takes to smile fa 17 hours
straight.
wmmmmm m mm �iwi n "s
fa jewelry construction, and kilns
fa metal enameling. Facilities fa
creative stitchery, macrame,
batik, leatherwoking, woodcarv-
ing, and linoleum block printing
are also available.
Photography labs, equipped
with three Omega enlargers and
Oher standard photo and film
equipment, are available fa
processing and printing black and
white phOos.
All furnishings, equipment,
and tools are provided by the
Crafts Center. Members must
furnish all supplies, materials,
and chemicals (excluding acids)
needed fa projects.
The Crafts Center also has a
library of various craft books and
magazines available fa self-
instruction. Fa those individuals
interested in a more formal type
of instruction, wokshops will be
scheduled throughout the year.
In Oder to use the facilities, a
$5.00 membership fee is required
each quarter. As a special mem-
bership fee fa Fall Quarter 1976
only, $2.50 will be the required
fee instead of the usual $5.00 fee.
Prio to purchasing the mem-
bership card, an individual will be
given basic information concern-
ing the craft o crafts in which
heshe wishes to engage includ-
ing the corect use of the basic
teds and equipment and safety
procedures and policies of the
particular aaft area. Upon com-
pletion of the instruction period
and after passing a test, the
individual will be allowed to
purchase a Crafts Center Mem-
bership Card.
A Crafts Center membership
allows the individual to use the
Crafts Center facilities, to check
out library material fa overnight
use, and to participate in any
wokshops entered in the Crafts
Center program.
A Superviso is always on duty
when the Crafts Center is open, to
provide assistance and to answer
any question which the members
may have.
Fa the first week only, the
following schedule will be follow-
ed fa specific aaft area briefing
and testing:
Monday - PhOo Lab
Tuesday - JewelryMetals
Wednesday - Ceramics
Thursday - Textiles
Friday - General Crafts
The hours of operation fa the
Crafts Center are from 200 P.M.
until 10:00 P.M Monday
through Friday.
Byrd Trio lacks dynamic
expression during concert
By SAM COLLIER
Staff Writer
The Charlie Byrd Trio played
to a near-capacity audience in
Mendenhall Theatre last Thurs-
day night, in a concert lavishly
endowed with picked guitar
notes. Unfortunately, there is
more to music than noes.
The first half of the concert
consisted of pop music played by
the entire trio in the distinctive
Charlie Byrd style. This style is
familiar to anyone who has been
in a department stoe, restaurant,
a shop where background music
plays. This music is programmed
to have few changes in dynamic
level because customers aren't
supposed to be oonsciously aware
of the music.
In a concert, however, the
main focus is on the music, and so
v
SWEET JUDY BLUE EYES will appear in ooncert tonight at 8.00 at
Minges Coliseum. All tickets at the door are $5, a small price to pay
fa an evening with the finest and purest music around. Get there
early, so you can get a good seat!
the role of dynamic levels is the
music. The Byrd Trio lacked the
expression with dynamics needed
fo a captivating concert. Each
member of the trio also took a few
turns at running away with the
tempo, Byrd speeding up on the
most demanding guitar passages.
The first half ended with each
member of the trio perfoming
interesting solos. The bass guitar-
ist incopoated a passage of
string harmonics into his solo,
and the drummer played his solo
first with just his hands, then with
one hand and one stick, then with
both sticks. The effect was great,
despite the sympathetic ainges of
pain the audience felt when the
drummer slapped a cymbal.
Charlie Byrd began the se-
cond half by playing classical
guitar solos. Although his expres-
sion here was better than in the
first half, he lacked sensitivity
needed to really express the
delicate classical woks.
Byrd made a smooth transi-
tion from a Villa-Lobos Etude to
the Hoagy Carmichael tune from
the 1930s "Stardust which
Byrd picked in a slightly classical
style. The other members of the
trio having returned to the stage,
he moved into '70's music with
Moris Albert's "Feelings" and
then to a Charlie Byrd standard,
"Goin' Out of My Head
It wasaconcert quite soothing
to savage beasts. The people
there enjoyed it also, though few
were totally enthralled.
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Clapton has No Reason to Cry
By MICHAELFUTCH
Assistant Trends Editor
There is an existing history
idea that history repeats itself.
This idea might apply for the
sudden re-appearance of many of
the "music heavies" of the '60s.
Those musicians which had such
a large influence socially as wellas
musically in the transformative
last decade, have productively
re-emerged from their stalemate
condition.
Whether for personal and
economic reasons anda the
realization of just how terrible the
contemporary music that's being
recycled to the blind audience and
a self-made goal to improve the
state, it is not important.
What is important is that
they have become productive
again.
Bob Dylan is releasing music
at a torrid pace, four LPs (2 live)
since '74. He has also appeared
on two television programs in as
many years.
George Harrison is reliably
now releasing an album a year.
He also made a '73 US tour, as
did his former band associate,
Paul McCartney, in '76.
Neil Young may be taking it to
extremes by flooding the market
with music. Since his release of
ON THE BEACH in the summer
of '74, he's hurled four LPs at us,
and also has enough tape in the
can to make Reprise millions if he
should ever cease to function.
The Grateful ead continue to
exist and release solo and projects
as well as group work. Garcia and
company will probably still be
with us when San Francisco takes
back its music center crown.
This takes us to Eric Clapton,
the white blues guitarist's guitar-
ist, amply matter of fact, he was
and still isthe master. The man is
a legend and can still play with the
authority of a great blues man.
When seen alive, he has that
presence which only a few
possess. He grasps your attention
from the moment he makes his
stage debut to the final encore.
It's an aura of unbelievable
human talent. Clapton grabs,
hurts, burns and elevates one all
at different times. The man has
the knack for making his guitar
ay and it don't come easy.
Eric Clapton has been around
for a long time. He's come a long
way since learning to play his first
tune, Chuck Berry's "Little
Queenie He has also played
with some of the best along the
way: John Mayall, Jack Bruce
and Ginger Baker, Steve Win-
wood, Howlin' Wolf, Champion
Jack Dupree, The Beatles (espec-
ially linked with Harrison),
Duane Allman, Freddy King and
the list could goon.
Clapton has also hit stride and
released a lot of music since his
self-inflicted isolation due to
smack. Since 1974, 'slow hands'
has given the world three studio
LPs and a brilliant live blues
album, EC WAS HERE. None
have been a LA YLA, but none will
ever match its perfection.
LA YLA, always to be compared to
his other work is simply the
definite bluesrock album; a
masterpiece in a masterpiece
rarity music field.
It is ironic that Clapton
produces his finest material when
under pressure from stiff com-
petition or when associating with
equal talent: Clapton and Harri-
son on "Badge" and "While My
Guitar Gently Weeps Clapton
and Mayal! on BLUESBREAK-
ERS, Clapton and Allman on
LAYLA, Clapton and Windwcod
on " I n the Presence of the Lord
Clapton and Bramlett on "Let It
Rain and Clapton and Cream on
"Crossroads" and "White
Room
This'pressure' evaded him on
his first two post-smack studio
albums. There were flashes of
brilliance only to be juxtaposed
with evident weaknesses. 461
OCEAN BOULEVARD and
THERE'S ONE IN EVERY
CROWD were good, but yet not
so good. Critics blasted him from
holding back with guitar extrava-
gance. "The Clapton" responded
with the weighty live LP that gave
his audience what thev wanted
and more. Now, with his new
studio effort, NO REASON TO
CRY, Clapton returns to an
overall laid back style as before,
but without the reggae influence.
The man definitely has no
reason to ay here. Clapton has a
little help from his friends: Dylan,
The Band, Ron Wood of The
Stones, session man Jesse Ed
Davis and a cast of thousands,
besides his reliable touring band
of '74 and '75. The influence is
there for a brilliant album;
however, it falls short of this
achievement and rests comfort-
ably in an above average position.
Strange, Clapton sheds regu-
lar Tom Dowd of the production
work on this LP in favor of Rob
Fraboni, in association with long
time bass player Carl Radle and
himself. This is the first depart-
ure from Dowd since the weak
and unnecessary RAINBOW
CONCERT album.
The Band influence is evident
on the opener, "Beautiful
Thing Could this possibly be
due to their assistance on this
number and due to the fact that it
was co-written by Richard
Manuel and Rick Danko? The
ever-present Band style with
organ filler emerges here. Clap-
ton relies on slide and trades licks
with whom could either be Robbie
Robertson, Ron Wood, or even
himself tracked over.
"Carnival" is a Clapton rock
er that grabs from the first. The
lyrics are trite but the rhythm
carries on. Yvonne Elliman and
Marcy Levy add some female
background as they did on the
first number. The percussion is
very much intact on the track and
the guitar work deserves a gold
star; there are some fine guitar
licks mixed down for intentional
reasons.
Bob Dylan wrote and appears
on "Sign Language the third
cut on the album. It makes me
wonder why "Clapper" even
included this number. Clapton
played on the original version of
"Hurricane" off Dylan'sDESIRE
album; Dylan saapped it for the
released version. The vocals by
Clapton and Dylan are primitively
mixed together and at times
difficult to understand. It is a
good song and deserves ap-
pearance, not just because of its
writer and his vocal contribution.
Dylan's choppy guitar work is
mixed well against acoustic slide
by Clapton.
"County Jail Blues" fails to
go anywhere. Clapton delivers an
nusuallydeep vocal on this song.
He lays down some slide that
goes nowhere until the end and it
consequently fades out.
Clapton gives Buck Owens
some stiff competition on "All
Our Past Times The tune was
co-written bv Clapton and Danko
See CLAPTON, page 11.
YEARBOOK PORTRAITS
To make it easier for you to get your portrait made we are
the photographer to you. Steven's photographers will be at two
different locations for your convenience 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 top of Wright Auditorium in the
Old CU.
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 (Nomecoming Week) and November
1-5 and the locations are Wright Auditorium and Fletcher Lobby.
We have a date to
SfToormj
don't forget
appointment
for your
YEARBOOK PORTRAIT
NO SITTING FEE!
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FOUNTAINHEADVOL. 52, NO. 1221 OCTOBER 1976
11
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Long anticipated albums bomb
By CHRIS FARREN
Staff Writer
EARTH, WIND& FIRE
SPIRIT
After much anticipation and
weeks of false release dates,
Earth Wind and Fire's latest,
SPIRIT, finally made it to the
reoord oounters much to the
excitement of the general public.
However, while Earth Wind and
Fire continues to reign as Ameri-
ca's premier soul band, I'm not
sure the album was really worth
the wait.
Earth Wind and Fire's music
centers around rhythm as evi-
denced by the seven percussion-
ists in the band. However,
previously the thing that had
separated Earth Wind and Fire
from every other soulful rhythm
band around had been their use of
more oomplex melodies and chord
structure. Subsequently, while
the rhythmic syncopation, vocal
harmonies, and tight production
prevail on SPIRIT, the songs lack
the melodic uniqueness that had
onoe blessed Earth Wind and
Fire's music.
This is not to say that the
album is filled with nine rhythm-
ically solid but melodically boring
songs. There most definitely is
some first rate material on the
album. Listen to the clarity of the
vocals on "Imagination" or just
the general production of "Burn-
ing Bush" and try to classify
them as something other than
superb. However an album can-
not be carried by a couple of good
songs. Whereas previous
material by Earth Wind and Fire
was equally at home in the disoos
or on the living room turntable,
SPIRIT belongs on the dance
floor, and tends to make Earth
Wind and Fire sound like just
another soul band, which both
you and I know they are not.
J.J. CALE-TROUBADOUR
J.J. Cale is alive and picking.
His extended absence from the
music business had led many of
us to believe he had decided to
pursue a new career, and after
listening to his latest effort,
TROUBADOUR, maybe that
wouldn't have been such a bad
idea. It must be noted that Caie's
appeal has never been wide-
spread and those who have liked
him will probably always like him.
However, no aspect of his latest
effort could be labeled a success.
The album is oomposed of
twelve blues cuts which vary very
little stylistically. The songs are
not strong enough to stand alone,
and J.Js whining vocals are of
little help to their cause. Whereas
in his previous efforts J.J. was
able to salvage much of his work
with some fine guitar solos,
TROUBA DOUR oontains very few
guitar leads at all, and the ones
that are there are not particularly
flattering to Cale. The product-
ion , while in some cases is about
the only effective device on the
album, often borders on being
sloppy, thus losing any leverage it
might have gained. Yes, J.J. Cale
is back with a new album, but
don't get too excited.
CLAPTON
Continued from page 10.)
and is one of the highlights on
this Dylan Band influenced side
one. Clapton gives us a oountry
side never shown before and gets
away with it: "I don't care how
much I've lostYou know I don't
oount the lossas long as I can see
your face again
Side two opens with the
single, "Hello Old Friend
Another Clapton rocker of sorts, it
relies a great deal on organ and
percussion. Elliman and Levy
again add the needed female
touch on background.
"Double Trouble an Otis
Rush tune, is the definite spark
on this incoherent album. I oould
swear it was taken from the John
M aval I BLUESBREAKER LP that
was released in January of 1967,
back when Clapton played only
the blues. It starts out with a rush
and never lets up. The back-up
organ, played by Dick Sims, and
the piano work shine here along
with Clapton's beautiful guitar
tour de force. The man sings with
true conviction on the form of
music he excels in like few whites
can. It brings to mind the
statement that was onoe made,
that one oould oount the great
white blues guitarists on one
hand, with two fingers missing
(Clapton, Duane Allman, Mike
Bloomfield). Clapton, the master,
shines here as he always does on
stage.
"The Clapton lets part of his
traveling road show portray her
vocal versatility on "Innocent
Times Marcy Levy gives a
strong performance on this gospel
inclined tune co-written by her
and Clapton. Clapton adds some
tasteful slide while the band fails
to lag behind on this arrange-
ment.
"Hungry" is a blockbuster of
a tune with vocal interchanc by
Clapton, Levy and Elliman. Qap-
ton again cuts loose with ,ull force
on this LevySims composition.
Its Specta sound mix adds to the
overall effect as the band rocks in
the fasion that Clapton can when
he desires to. This would be an
incredible live number with Clap-
ton soaring at the end.
Clapton fittingly ends the LP
with the moving, Black Summer
Rain Its beauty lies in the
overall arrangement and brings to
mind "Opposites" from the
THERE'S ONE IN EVERY
CROWD album. Clapton vocals
are sincere and flow into some
delicate and punctual guitar
work. Its ending seems to arrive
sooner each time it is played, a
romantic finale on his fifth aofo
LP.
There is no concept on NO
REASON TO CRY and therefcrt
remains at most, a collection of
songs. Clapton has shedded his
reggae influence on this album
for an experimentation into a
oountry style. His music interests
change as much as his appear-
ance and they always emerge on
his work. NO REASON TO CRY is
definitely no LAYLA, but there
will never be another LAYLA.
Clapton has no reason to ay here;
he has released a good album in
the midst of period of poa music
This album courtesy of Rook 'N
Soul.
RING
DAYS
Tues. & Wed.
Oct. 26th & 27th
Every ArtCarved College Ring is one-of-a-kind and custom-made
It has the looks, craftsmanship and quality that only a tine
jewelry company like ArtCarved can give you.
And their college rings, like their world-famous engagement and
wedding rins, are guaranteed to stay beautiful tor a lifetime.
We have the ArtCarved rin designed just tor the Business School
See it soon, and make a smart investment.
That's when the ArtCarved
representative will be here
to help vou select your
custom-made college
jewelry. It'salso thedayyou
can charge your ArtCarved
college jewelry on Master
Charge or BankAmericard.
SAVE $5
when you pay in full.
College Jewelry by
1R1171RVED
World-famous tor
diamond and wedding rings
Student Supply Store
Old CU in Wright Aud.





XL
FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52. NO. 1221 OCTOBER 197b
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Pirates face Tar Heels
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AP GRID POLL'
By BILL KEYES
Assistant Sports Editor
When ECU Football coach Pat
Dye was asked about this week's
game against the Tar Heels of
UNC, he said, "This should bean
enotional game for both sides.
Last year's game has to be a very
big motivating factor as far as
Carolina is conoerned
But last year's game will be a
big motivating factor as far as
ECU is concerned as well. This
Saturday, pride and ego of two
fine football teams and student
bodies are on the line at Kenan
Stadium in Chapel Hill. This is
'The Game of the Year
Coach Dye continues, "This
years game has more at stake
than last year, I think, for both
teams. Both teams were strug-
gling when we played last year.
But at this point this year, we
both are having a fairly successful
season
While the Pirates have reeled
off six straight wins (one of them
against N.C. State who beat
Carolina 21-13 last week) and
earned for themselves national
ranking in this week's Associated
Press Top 20 poll, the Heels
have oompiled an impressive 4-0
record, winning against Florida,
Miami of Ohio, Northwestern and
Army and losing on the last two
outings to nationally-ranked Mis-
souri and arch-rival N.C. State.
But the records are forgotten this
week. All to be considered is ECU
versus UNC.
ECU assistant coach Frank
Or gel prepared the scouting
report this week. "Their defense
is stronger physically than . ny
other team on our schedule.
Sideline Chat
with Steve Wheeler
Well, sports gans, it's finally here. You can cut the electricity on
campus with a knife. Everybody, including this writer, is as excited as
they'll be all year.
It's ECU versus UNC and you can throw out the records, rankings,
and anything else that means anything. These two teams are rivals.
vSays Pirate coach Pat Dye, This should be an emotional game for
botn sides. Last year's game has to be a very big motivating factor as far
as Carolina is concerned.
"We re still growing at East Carolina. We've never been to some
places we want to go.
I really believe our football program has grown to where we can line
up against anyone and play and not be embarrassed
UNC coach Bill Dooley: "East Carolina is one of the best teams we
will play all season. Their talent is the calibre of that of Missouri and
Florida. I'm extremely impressed with Mike Weaver. He's an excellent
wishbone quarterback. Although everyone talks about their offense, the
thing you must keep in mind is that East Carolina has an excellent
defense
Almost all the psychological edges in this game are in Carolina's
oorner. ECU oomes in undefeated; the Pirates 'embarrassed' UNC last
year; and the Pirates are now tied for 20th in this week's AP footbal I pol I.
Last year, East Carolina had most of the psychological edges - the
main one being the death of Coach Stas - and the Pirates won 38-17. One
prominent Carolina fan gave the crude remark that "if you sacrifice a
loved one around the football program every Friday you'd win on
Saturday
Most people not associated with ECU called last year's win a fluke,
saying Carolina was down after dropping close games with Notre Dame
and State. They also said ECU was winning for Coach Stm and was up
trying to beat their big sister 'nstitution.
Well, this year's contest cannot, in any way, be categorized as such.
ECU comes in with a powerful machine that is now ranked in all phases
of NCAA stats and now in one of the wire polls.
Coach Dye commented on being ranked.
This ranking can be great. But only as long as you keep it in proper
perspective. We've got to get ready to play a football game. Also, the
poll thing can be a one-week deal
If you are going to the game, it would advisable to leave early. There
will be three major oollege games within 25 miles of each other all
starting at 1 30 p.m. Also, the State Fair will be going on and President
Gerald R. Ford will be there Saturday morning. A crowd of 135,000 is
expected for the State Fair, including the 40,000-plus for the
State-Clemson game. 35,000-plus is expected in Durham for Maryland
versus Duke, while UNC officials are forecasting around 50,000 for the
ECU-UNC game.
So, when the players buckle up the chin straps and start the hard
hitting on Saturday afternoon, there will be plenty of action and both
teams will be trying salvage the pride that comes with victory in a game
of this magnitude.
They've done different things
from week to week. But we expect
them to show us a five-man front,
stacking the linebackers alot of
the time.
"The ends, Sheets and Per-
due, are extremely strong and do
a good job. And the tackles, Dee
HardisonandT.K. McDanielsare
I See TARHEELS, page 15.
Sports
First-place votes in parentheses,
season records, and total points)
1. Michigan 6-0-0 1,232
2. Pittsburgh 4 6-0-0 1,088
3. Nebraska 5-0-1 930
4. UCLA 5-0-1 896
5. Oklahoma 5-0-1 718
6. Maryland 6-0-0 554
7. Southern Cal. 4-1-0 513
8. Texas Tech 4-0-0 486
9. Ohio State 4-1-1 463
10. Georgia 5-1-0 403
11. Florida 4-1-0 266
12. Notre Dame 4-1-0 263
13. Houston 4-10 100
15. Arkansas 3-1-0 71
16. Iowa State 5-1-0 54
17. Missouri 4-2-0 40
18. Alabama 4-2-0 25
19. S. Carolina 5-2-0 16
20. E. Carolina 6-0-0 13
tie Miss. State 5-1-0 13
Conference round-up
ECU, Appalachian St.
showdown inevidable
By JOHN EVANS
Staff Writer
Recognition for Southern Con-
ference football at last.
After years of being deemed
one of the weakest major-oollege
conferences in the nation, the
Southern Conference has finally
broken into the Top Twenty -
thanks to East Carolina's Pirates.
The Pirates, despite a tough
17-3 victory over VMI last week,
leaped into the top twenty by
tying with Mississippi State for
20th place in the Associated Press
wire poll. And to look at what lies
ahead for the Pirates a higher
ranking oould be in the offing.
East Carolina takes qn 4 he most
formidable opponent of any SC
team this week when it travels to
Chapel Hill to play the North
Carolina Tar Heels, a team which
had been ranked as high asthetop
fifteen before back-to-back losses
to Missouri and North Carolina
State. A win over the 4-2 Tar
Heels oould move the ECU team
farther uo in the ratings.
"This s certainly cur biggest
game of the year so far said
ECU coach Pat Dye, "and things
will be a lot different this time
than they were last year (when
ECU upset the Tar Heels,
38-17)
And Dye tninks the fact
that the Heels have a score to
settle oould make it tougher for
the Pirates this time around.
"They have a lot to make up
for after we beat them last year
said Dye, "and this is always a
big game to begin with
For a change the Pirates have
more to lose than the Tar Heels.
Most important is their national
ranking and their 6-0 record.
Other factas to consider are the
Pirates' national rankings in
NCAA team statistics. For
example, the Pirates are fifth in
the nation in rushing offense,
second in total defense with 190.2
yards a game, sixth in rushing
defense, sixth in scoring defense
and third in punt returning. In
short, the Pirates have put
toqether one of the finest defens-
ive units in the nation and one of
the most prolific running attacks.
Against UNC both will be chal-
lenged.
"We're still growing at East
Carolina and all these things
mean a lot to us said Dye. "We
still haven't been a lot of places
we'd like to go and I believe our
program has grown to where we
can line up with anyone and play
without being embarrassed
But the rest of the conference
can't be ignored - especially
Appalachian State and William
and Mary. Despite the loss of
first-string quarterback Robbie
Price, Appalachian romped past
winless Lenoir Rhyne 45-7 last
week to stay unbeaten in the
conference, but a 14-14 tie with
Furman means the Apps' only
chance in the conference is if East
Carolina loses a game and they
win the rest of theirs.
Both are unlikely. First, the
Mountaineers still have William
and Mary and The Citadel left to
play, both teams that ECU has
already played and defeated. In
addition, the Pirates have only
(See ROUND-UP, page 13.

SC Conference Standings
Conf. All
Team W L T W L T
East Carolina 300 600
App. State 101 511
Wm. and Mary 110 420
Citadel 110 4 20
VMI 130 150
Furman 021 331
'Davidson 000 00.1
W. Carolina 000 520
UT-Chattanooga 000 330
�Marshall 000 420
not eligible for league title
Last Week's Results
East Caroiina-17 VMI-3
Appalachian State-45 Lenior Rhyne-7
The Citadel-20 Richmond-7
William and Mary-21 Navy-13
SW Louisiana-27 Furman-16
Western Carolina-14 W. Tenn. StO
Madison-17 Davidson-12
UT-Chattanooga-14 Jacksonville St7
MarshalI-9 Dayton-0
This Week's Schedule
East Carolina at North Carolina
Appalachian State at Ball State
Citadel at Air Force
Davidson at Hampden-Sidney
Richmond at Furman
Marshall at W. Michigan
VMI at Delaware
W. Carolina at Wofford
William and Mary at Ohio U.
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FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 1221 OCTOBER 1976
13
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ROUND-UP
Continued from page 12.
one game left in the conference
before a season-ending Nov. 20
home showdown with Appala-
chian State.
If the Prates win their con-
ference game on Nov. 13 against
Furman and ASU should manage
to beat both the Indians and
Bulldogs, the Nov. 20 showdown
should be the conference title
game. Neither team, however,
can look that far ahead.
This week there will be no
conference matchups as all ten
current and future league teams
play non-oonference games. Next
week, though, Appalachian meets
The Citadel, 1-1 and 4-2, and
must face William and Mary, 1-1
and 4-2, the following week. Then
in their final game of the year the
Mountaineers will play ECU after
a week off.
We have our season ahead of
us still said ASU coach Jim
Brakefield. "We've had a suc-
cessful season so far except for
the disappoints at South Carolina
(a loss) and against Furman. But
we're 5-1-1 and that isn't bad. As
far as the conference is conoerned
we still have our toughest games
ahead of us in the coming
weeks
The quest for the conference
title won't be any easier for the
Indians or the Bulldogs, who
share the distinction of losing to
the Pirates. For either team to
have a chance at the title outright
ECU would have to lose its final
two league games and they would
have to go undefeated. Since the
two teams meet Nov. 13 in
Williamsburg that doesn't seem
likely. With Appalachian State
still on their schedule the best
they can hope for is to play the
spoiler's role.
That pretty well leaves a
two-team race between Appala-
chian State and the nationally-
ranked Pirates. Both have visions
of a post-season bowl appearance
which would be the first for the
conference since Richmond play-
ed in the Tangerine Bowl in 1971.
For now, it looks like the final
game on Nov. 20 will be the
conference championship game.
Netters triumph
ByKURTHICKMAN
Staff Writer
East Carolina's women's ten-
nis team easily disposed of
UNC-Wilmington here Tuesday,
7-2.
The victory put ECU at 6-2 for
the year.
ECU clinched the match early
as they swept the singles compe-
titien.
In the singles, Dorcas Sunkel
topped Teresa Hege, 6-1, 6-1,
Cathy Portwood, defeated Martha
Richardson, 6-2, 6-1, Susan Hel-
mer continued her strong play
with a 6-1, 6-0 win over Patti
Canter, Leigh Jefferson took
Cheri Cousins, 6-1, 6-1, Marie
Stewart defeated Caroline Ben-
der, 6-2, 6-2, and Vicky Loose
beat Cathy Jones, 6-3, 6-3.
The Lady Pirates were not as
successful in the doubles matches
as UNC-W took two of three.
ECU'S only doubles win cameas
Sarah Casey and Ginny Gainey
won over Bender and Jones, 8-4.
UNC-W's Canter and Cousins
defeated Kathy Harry and Patty
Collins 9-7, while the Seahawks'
Hege and Richardson beat Karen
Clark and Sunkel, 8-4.
ECU's next match is today at
the Mi nges courts as they host a
tough Duke JV squad at 3:00.
RCI RED SEAL CLASSICS
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Maurice Andre: Joyride
Claude Boiling &
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ALL $6.98 list RED SEAL classics on sale
$4.99 each
(multiple discs sets: add $4.99disc)
ALL $7.98 list RED SEAL 8-track & cassette tapes
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PLUS- All Victrola budget classics
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(We special order any LP or tape in print
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Sale ends Oct. 28
BankAmericard
yxtpotm tint
master charge
Pitt Plaza
10-9 MonSat.





14
FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 1221 OCTOBER 1976
mmm
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Bill Keyes raps with the guys
RAYMOND JONES
n
JIM BOLDING
MIKE WEAVER
I�. 1
HAROLD FORT
NICK BULLOCK
PETE CONATY
k 11 tto
WCKY BENNETT
CARY GOOETTE
WAYNE BOLT
By Bt LL KEYES
Assistant Sports Editor
Editor's Note: Each Thursday
FOUNTAINHEAD prints an in-
terview which will hopefully be of
Interest to our readers Since this
la 'Carolina Weak Assistant
Sports Editor Bill Keyes got
together with a few members of
the ECU football team to discuss
'The Game of the Year
In on the discussion were
quarterback Mike Weaver; place-
kicker Pete Conaty; linebackers
Harold Randolph and Harold
Fort; defensive linemen Nick
Bullock, Oliver Fetton and Gary
Godette; defensive backs Jim
Bolding, Reggie Pinkney and
Ernie Madison; tackle Ricky
Bennett; running backs Willie
Hawkins and Raymond Jones;
and guard Wayne Bolt.
Bill Keyes insists this is the
dumbest interview he'll ever do.
Bnlt called the meeting to
K
REGGIE PINKNEY
order or a disorderly roar of
laughter with, "Okay, why don't
you niggers shut up
FOUNTAINHEAD: What's the
key to winning this one?
RANDOLPH: Defense!
FOUNTAINHEAD:Can't you ela-
borate on that?
RANDOLPH don't need to say
anymore. Defense wins football
games!
BOLDING: The key to winning
against Carolina is to shut off
Attention
Students and Patrons
The Greenville Nightclub Association is making plans for the upcoming Homecoming
and Halloween weekend the last of this month. We have decided voluntarily that w� wish to
close Sunday night in order to promote and support what we believe to be a really exciting
event being planned near Stokes-10 miles from Greenville. The First Annual Halloween
M usic Festival will start at noon on Sunday and run until midnight. Six non-stop, great bands
and a $250 first prize for the bestor-worst Halloween costume-should make for a terrific
last day of the Homecoming weekend.
The club owners have asked the City to work with them to insure a fun and safe weekend
for students, guests and residents of Greenville. It's really a matter of trust and common
sense for all of us. Just think about it and help us help you.
Saturday night we will be open until our regular hours, but we have decided to stop our
refreshment sales at midnight. The City has agreed to block off to traffic Fifth and Cotanche
Streets between Fourth Street and Reade Circle and Evans and Reade. Each club manager
and four of his employees will be outside to help you have a safe and enjoyable evening.
You'll recognize them because of the distinctive arm bands they'II be wearing. They'II expect
you to conduct yourself as ladies and gentlemen.
We are doing all this out of concern for you. It's your Homecoming and we want to show
the City, people of Greenville and ourselve that we can have a really nice weekend and a
really good time.
We're serious about it though and have given it a lot of thought. Please think about it too
and help us and yourself.
See you Homecoming.
Greenville
Nightclub
Association
OLIVER FELTON
WILLIE HAWKINS HAROLD RANDOLPH
their running game and force
them to throw. When you've got a
guy like Voight who carries the
ball a million times a game you
start relying on the run. We want
to stop the run and force them to
pass.
FOUNTAINHEAD: But how can
you stop the run when you' ve got
ancient linemen like that (point-
ing to Godette)?
BOLDING: I'll tell you what, if a
team has to turn our corners to
make a living, they'll starve to
death.
HAWKINS: Man, where'd you
get that from? referring to
Bolding's remark as everybody
cracks up.)
The Bottom Line
Open
Friday Oct. 22
QODE TTE: I think this is the beet
defensive team we've had since
I've been here. And I don't think
there'll be another defensive
team on our schedule that's
better all around. Some teams are
bigger, and maybe stronger, but I
doubt if anybody will be faster
than us
RANDOLPH: Y'all really think
we're that good?
BOLDING: Yeah. I think we
complement each other real well.
The line, the linebackers, and the
secondary all get into the action.
MADISON: I think the fact that
we're a wishbone team helps our
defense a lot. I mean, look what
we have to go against in practice.
They've got speed, strength, and
everything else. Pause We've
got good coaching too.
BOLDING: Also, they control the
ball when they're on the field.
That gives us a chance to rest a
See GUYS, page 15.
coupon coupon coupon coupon coupon coupo
f HAMSTEAK
� SCfe00D F0R THURSi m FR,DY s
.� �, nc,�ie$ Salad, Tatars, French �
Bread with this coupon �
$2 99 �
758-9588 706 Evans St. "
uodnoo uodnoo uodnoo uodnoo uodnoo uodnoo
"Go to Hell Carolina'
Week at
THE
ELBO ROOM
Friday at 3:00 - Be There
Friday & Saturday -
"Beat Carolina" Prices 8-10
mmmm
m





FOUNTAINHEADVOL 52, NO. 1221 OCTOBER 1976
15
iiw
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TAR HEELS
Continued from page 12.
about as good as we'll see. Bobby
Gay and Mike Finn are good
linebackers, and Ronny Johnson
is an outstanding free safety.
Alan Caldwell is the strong
safety. He'll try to go to the
oornersand work on our option
Bill Dooley says, "I'm ex-
tremely impressed with Mike
Weaver. He's an excellent wish-
bone quarterback. Although
everyone talks about their
offense, the thing you must keep
in mind is that East Carolina has
an excellent defense
The ECU defense plays
against a Carolina offense which
must be respected. ECU'S Frank
Orgel conveys, "Offensively,
they're an l-formation team that
runs their all-America tailback
Mike Voight as much as they can
on sweeps and power leads
inside. Voight was ailing early in
the season, but he's healthy
now-one hundred per cent. And
remember, he gained 209 yards
against us last year
Everyone remembers East
Carolina beating UNC 38-17 last
season and the 1 30 kickoff is
anxiously looked forward to.
Coach Dye says, "We could
approach this game as a do or die,
end of the world type thing. But
wewon't. Wewill goupthereand
have a good time like we have all
year. We will play as best we can
and whatever happens, it won't
be the end of the world But no
matter what Dye says, ECU fans
do approach this game as do or
die.
GUYS
Continued from page 14.)
little and discuss what's going on.
If they just ran three plays and
punted all the time, we wouldn't
be as good as we've been this
year.
WEA VER: I want to know what
Nick Bullock and Brut Felton
think about their center, Tar
Heel AII-America candidate
Mark Cantrell with a snicker in
his voice.
BULLOCK: Seriously If you look
at the films from last year, they
Carolina's line did whatever
they wanted to on us. But this
year we have better techniques
and know the defenses better.
Size won't make any difference
this time. We're gonna be ready
for them.
WEAVER: Yeah, you guys, I
mean the whole defense, is alot
better this year. When our
defense tackles, everybody's a-
round the ba
BULLOCK: Yeah, last year it was
Randolph here, Randolph there,
Randolph everywhere.
RANDOLPH: I'm glad you guys
are getting better. I got tired of
making so many tackles. Every-
body laughs
FOUNTAINHEAD: What about
the offense?
BOLT: The key to the offense is
the offensive line. That's where
all the action is. Like the coaches
say, as long as the line is blocking
we'll do all right.
HAWKINS: Whatcha gotta do
isHawk" doesn't talk fast
enough.)
BENNETT: They'll be big and
strong. We're gonna have to
outquick them like we did last
year.
WEAVER: They UNC really
want to win this game before
going into their last four con-
ference games. They know that if
they lose this week they could end
up just like last year. This is a real
pivotal game for them.
BENNETT: Yeah, they've lost the
last two times they've played and
they need a win. They're gonna
be tough.
FOUNTAINHEAD: You think you
might be able to put a few
through the uorights this week,
Pete?
CON AT Y No comment. Laught-
er
WEA VER: For Pete to kick field
goals isn't a part of the plan this
week. We want him kicking extra
points.
A friend of mine who goes to
Carolina told me they had three
goals for the year: to go eleven
The Bottom Line
Open
Friday Oct. 22
and 0, to go to a bowl, and to beat
ECU.
RANDOLPH: Well, the first one's
impossible. They might go to a
bowl game. But the third one
beating ECU) they won't get!
FELTON: No Shit!
JONES: The coaches think we're
overconfident. I don't know about
you guys, but I don't think we
are. We just know we've got a job
to do and we've gotta be
confident that we can do it.
BOLT: We're gonna have to kick
ass, and that's all there is to it!
Exclusive dealers for
Pollack Greek Jewelry
Com in and i� our complete line
of Fralomrry � Soforrry Jtwelry.
Phone: 758-2452
Floyd G. Robinson Jewelers
Downtown Greenville
on the mall
cclifoRnic concept.
of
Qreenville
Has finally arrived
A Hair Design Center featuring Easy Care
Haircuts designed for Men and Women
It's "the only haircut in town"
-NOW OPEN-
1100 Charles Blvd.
Call for Appointment 752-2967
CERTIFILD
c oJrfoenio.
l concept
HAIR DESIGN
- CENTER
CLASSIFIEDS
MENWOMEN!
JOBS ON SHIPS! American.
Foreign. No experience required.
Excellent pay. Worldwide travel.
Summer job or career. Send $3.00
for information SEAFAX, Dept.
Boc 2049, Port Angeles, Was-
hington 98362.
If you have something to buy
or sell come to the Red Oak Show
and Sell; We sell on consignment
anything of value, excluding
clothing. Open Mon. - Sat.
11 O0-6tt) Sun. 2-6, dosed Thurs.
Located 3 miles west of
Greenville at the intersection of
264 and Farmville Highway in the
.old Red Oak church buildina.
LOST: Gold Hamilton watch,
inscribed Minnie Allison. $100.00
reward. Call 757-6012 or 752-4490
and ask for Dora Howell.
FOR SALE: Md. Parway W
diving wetsuit. 752-9461.
NEEDED: Female roommate.
Call 756-7375 after 8flO.
FOUND: Man's watch at club
football game Sunday, Oct. 10. on
intramural field. Call 752-8825.
Do you have problems? Do
you need a caring listener? Call
758-2047.
FOR SALE: Custom made water
bed frame, heater & thermostat.
Price negotiable. Excellent cond.
Call Woody, 756-1540after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1970 Honda CL-175,
very good condition; asking $300,
includes two helmets. Call
758-9322.
FOR SALE: Girls bike, 10-speed
Raleigh Record. White 1975
model like new, in very good
oondition. Call Jane 746-4990.
FOR SALE: Realistic stereo com-
ponent. Best offer. Call Jack
752-7596.
PIANO AND GUITAR lessons.
Daily and evenings. Rrchard J.
Knapp, B.A. 756-3908.
NEEDED: Female roommate to
share 3-bedroom trailer. Rent $60
plus utilites. Call 758-9577 after
3.
TICKET FOR SALE: ECU vs.
Carolina. I will take best offer.
Call 752-5447.
FOR SALE: Mustang-loaded with
value. Power steering and power
disc brakes, factory air, radio,
automatic floor shift, mint oon-
dition. Owner will accept best
offer. Phone days 757-6961 or
after 6 p.m. 756-6552.
For Sale: 65 MGB Good
Condition. Call 758-0984.
FOR SALE: Matching sofa and
chair, green. Excellent condition.
Call 752-0896.
FOR SALE: AR2AX loud speak-
ers. $220.00. Excellent condition.
Serious inquiries only. 758-5150.
NEED SPENDING MONEY: Stu-
dents desiring part-time work,
hours 5 p.m10 p.m Mon. -
Thurs. No experience needed.
Finishing fiberglass boats. Call
today, 758-9901.
FOR SALE: Waterbed, including
frame, liner, and platform. BSR
McDonald 510 turntable. Call
Steve at 752-3509.
FOR RENT: Private room across
from ECU at 410 B Student St.
752-7032. Prefer senior or grad-
uate student.
FOR SALE: 240 Z, 1972, self-
cared for, fog lights, dual mag
wheels, CD, air, AM-FM, 756-
0417.
PORTRAITS by Jack Brendle.
752-4272.
SUPER DEAL: Sony HST-110
Receiver, BSR 8 track player,
recorder, deck, Garrard X-10
turntable, 2 Woodstock air-
suspension speakers. Excellent
condition. $225.00. Matt
758-3763.
NEED TYPING? Call Gail Joyner
at 756-1062 for professional typ-
ing and related services. All work
guaranteed!
REWARD-$20.00 for return of
class ring lost in stands at
ECU-Citadel game, Oct. 2. Silver,
blue stone, East Forsyth Senior
High. Contact Ronnie A. Lennon
426 Aycock 752-1068.
WANTED: Inflatable rubber doll
for Oct. 30 & 31st. Plase contact
David Winstead at 752-4673.
Need fa stage production.
FOR SALE: 1959 Ford pickup.
Come to see my old green truck
parked across from 510 E.
Twelfth St. on the corner of
Lawrence and Twelfth. Call Joe
Bennett at 752-7798 after 6 and
weekends.
WANTED: To rent small apt. Call
758-0870.
FOR SALE: 1970 Ford Fairlane
500, 5 new tires, new starter, new
Cobra CB just put in, others.
$700.00. Call Larry at 758-8524.
Plus 2 new CB (never used)
converters - reg. price $16 each -
SMALL SCALE masonry, brick,
block, concrete repair or original
work. Rex Best 758-7569.
m
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. ���. -vv� Jj





FOUNTAINHEADVOL. 52, NO. 1221 OCTOBER 1976
�tffOMMMMI
CONGRATULATIONS ON A BIG
WINNING SEASON FROM t�or�
ROY ROGERS
FAMILY RESTAURANTS
SAVE TIME-SAVE TROUBLE
GET THE BEST OF THE FRESH and A VOID the
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Carry Out PRAIRIE BIRD (Chicken - for those of you
who haven't tried it yet) from one of the Roy Rogers
in Raleigh- picking it up before you go into Tarheel
Country
BONUS: NO JOKE FREE COKE
Mallette St.

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Franklin St.

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us
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Dixie Trail
ROY ROGERS
1 quart with 8 pcs.
2 quarts with 12 pcs.
3 quarts with 20 pcs.
CALL TODAY TO RESERVE
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CHAPEL HILL-MARLETTE ST.
919-968-9112
(call collect)
ROY ROGERS RESTAURANTS TO OPEN IN GREENVILLE SOON





Title
Fountainhead, October 21, 1976
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
October 21, 1976
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.418
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
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