Fountainhead, November 9, 1976

Serving the East Carolina community for over 50 years
VOL. 52, NO. 17
Morgan, Hodges
to head fund drive
Bank executive Luther H. Hodges Jr. and Sen.
Robert B. Morgan, D-N.C, Friday were named to
chairmanships fa the $2.5 million fund-raising
campaign to expand Ficklen Stadium �
Hodges, of Charlotte, chairman of the board of
North Carolina National Bank and a member of the
University of North Carolina Board of Governors,
was named state chairman for the drive which
begins officially Nov. 15.
In a statement, Hodges said he was privileged to
be a part of the fund-raising team. "I support East
Carolina University because I am deeply committed
to the future of North Carolina he said.
Sen. Morgan, an ECU alumnus and former
chairman of the ECU Board of Trustees, will serve
as national chairman. He said "the need for this
additional facility-expansion of the stadium on the
Greenville campus to more than 35,000 seats�is
obvious and I am happy to work for it
R.L. Jones of Raleigh, general chairman, and Dr.
Leo W. Jenkins, ECU chancellor and oo-chairman,
expressed pleasure and gratitude in introducing
Hodges and Morgan at a Charlotte news conference.
Morgan, of Lillington, a long-time booster and
distinguished alumnus who led legislative efforts to
obtain university status for ECU, said stadium
expansion is necessary to "make it more compatible
with the quality of the present athletic program at
my alma mater.
"ECU s football team compares favorably with
that of any other school in the state or even in the
South Morgan said. "Doubling the size of the
stadium will allow more people to enjoy watching
our Pirates perform
Morgan added that there is a "definite
connection between a school's athletic and academic
programs. Graduates from schools such as Notre
Dame and Southern California find their degrees
carry more impact because of the fame of their
Health Services warns
football teams
Hodges, a graduate of UNC-Chapel Hill in
economics and the Harvard Graduate School of
Business Administration, is the son of the late
former governor. As chairman of the board of
NCNB, he is responsible for North Carolina banking
operations, trust and investment management, and
the marketing functions of NCNB. He also oversees
NCNB Financial Services Inc Trust Company of
Florida, NCNB Tri-South Corporation and the
communications and public policy activities of
NCNB Corporation. In 1962, he served on the faculty
of the School of Business Administration at
UNC-Chapel Hill.
"I sometimesthinkwetendtolookat our state in
terms of what is or is not good fa the particular
region in which we happen to live Hodges said.
"Rather, I feel we should judge region develop-
ments from a statewide overview, from the
perspective of what will be best fa all of Nath
Carolina in the long run.
"The Ficklen Stadium project on the campus of
ECU should be treated in this manner.
"Eastern Nath Carolina is growing rapidly and
will oontinue to do so. The East possesses all of the
resources that leaders of business and industry look
for as they consider moving to the sun belt.
Desirable new industry is good fa eastern Nath
Carolina. And such economic development will have
beneficial consequences fa the rest of our state.
Consequently, it is essential to transfam the
limitless potential of the East into the reality we all
want to see
Hodges added, "East Carolina already has taken
a part in the shaping of the East's futureIf we are
to maintain our faefroit position in the New South
then the success of schools like ECU and the overall
development of the entire university system,
beoome all the more impatant
Students need flu shots
Co-News Edita
ECU students should take
advantage of the swine flu
vaccine which is being adminis-
tered free at the Infirmary, says
Franklin L. Bradham of the N.C.
Division of Health Services.
Bradham said that he is
conoerned that many students are
not getting their vaocination.
"The vaccine is available and
we have a chance to protect
Bradham's concern arises
from a fear of a possible epidemic
of swine flu.
Accading to Bradham, the flu
is similar to an epidemic that
broke out in Boston in 1919,
killing thousands of people.
"Swine flu affects young
people just as readily as the
elderly said Gary Tayla, also of
the Division of Health Services.
Taylor said that students
should not be afraid of the flu
"Four to five percent of the
people who receive the vaccine
have a slight reaction. This is a
much lower percentage of re-
actions than has been seen with
other vaccines according to
Sane people might exper-
ience headaches, chills a slight
fever, but there is no evidence of
serious complications, said Tay-
Seven million people across
the nation were administered
shots in the first three weeks of
the immunization program and
over 200,000 were given to Nath
Carolinians, accading to Tayla.
Bradham said that this is the
first time in medical histay that a
virus has been identified in time
to prevent an epidemic.
"ECU constitutes a large
number of the people in Pitt
County and we are eager fa the
students to receive the vac-
cination said Bradham.
Bradham added that the long-
er people wait to get their shots,
the greater risk they run in
becoming sick.
People ought to keep in mind
that it takes four weeks to build
up an immunity. It will be too late
after people start getting sick
Bradham said that the only
students who should not take the
shot are those who are allergic to
eggs, because the virus used in
making the vaccine is grown in
Accading to Bradham, the
vastness of the program has
generated some problems.
"This is the first time that any
country has tried to immunize an
entire oountry within a couple of
Bradham said that a lot of the
bad publicity that arose "wound
the vaccine at the beginning of
the immunization program was
due to natural deaths being
attributed to the flu shot.
See FLU, page 6.
SEN. ROBERT MORGAN was recently chosen as national chairperson
for the Ficklen fund drive. ��� �V Dennis Leonard
Attorney General's
position vacated
SGA Carespondent
The post of SGA Attaney General has been vacated, and
applications are now being accepted for Attorney General.
SGA President Tim Sullivan announced at the legislature meeting last
The post was famerly held by John Jones.
"In the time John has been in office, he has done a fairly good job.
He's taken on a la of school wak, and I think a new SGA president
should be able to choose a new Attaney General said Sullivan.
In other remarks to the legislature, Sullivan commented on his recent
veto of the BUCCANEER budget.
"I felt I had to react in the best way I knew, and that was to veto.
"After the legislature meeting last Monday night, I received the
wad that the BUCCANEER staff had met in closed session, and had
decided to resign, and I took them at their wad, that they had
resigned stated Sullivan.
"I vetoed the bill because there was no staff to handle the funds
said Sullivan.
"I ask you to stand by the action I took, and allow the oommittee to
come back with a sober suggestion of action concluded President
Last week, Sullivan set up a task face headed by SGA Vice
President, Greg Pingston, to investigate the complaints of the
BUCCANEER staff, and offer possible answers.
In aher legislature business, the phao lab was appropriated $7,200
and the REBEL, $10,887.00.
In addition, the ECU Marching Pirates were budgeted $8,000 fa the
1976-77 school year.
After suspension of the rules, a bill passed appropriating the ECU
chapter of the Student Music Education National Conference $300 to
attend a conference in Winston-Salem later this month.
Bills introduced include an appropriation to the REAL House Crisis
Intervention System and an appropriation to the Seaetary of Academic
Affairs fa a Drama departmental retreat.
Other proposed appropriations include those to the AVA National
Convention, and the SGA Executive Council.
'WiiflJEiii'ttiuiii- lliw � ��
Photo by Russ Pogue


Bucs Given Out Crusade
Bucs will be given out Mon-
Fri. 8-12th from 1 to 5 in the Buc
office. Need I.D. & activity card.
Women's Rugby
Women's Rugby practice will
be held on M-W-F from 4-5:30 at
field across from Allied Health. If
interested call Diane-758-9977.
Fall Seminar
ECU Department of Physics
will conduct its Fall Quarter
Seminar Program, Nov. 9 at 4
p.m. in room 213 of the Physics
The program will feature Dr.
R.M. Helms, professor emeritus
of physics who will discuss his
"Observations In and About
South Africa
Coffee will be served prior to
Dr. Helm's address. The public is
Student directories will be
available after Wednesday in the
SGA office, second floor Menen-
hall from 3:00 to 5:00. Bring your
I.D. when vou pick up the
Campus Crusade for Christ
will meet this Thur. at 7 p.m. in
Brewster D-201. Come join us for
a time of fun in the Son.
Everyone's welcome!
SGA Position
Applications are now being
accepted fa the position of Ce k
of the Legislature. See Ricky
Price, speaker of the legislature
or apply in writing to Millie
Murphy in room 228 Mendenhall.
Applicants must have Monday
afternoons free until 8 p.m.
Appointments will be made by
the speaker.
Coffeehouse presents the
talented Smitty Lineberger Nov.
12 & 13 at 8 & 9 p.m.
Free refreshments, admission
.25. Place: Mendenhall Student
Center Rm. 15.
Suspense Flick
"The Mouse That Roared" an
Agatha Christie suspense may be
viewed in Slay Dorm tonight at 9
p.m. Non-residents need to bring
Unity Weekend Fashion Show
On Nov. 13 & 14 the Roxy
Theatre is where people will
gather to exchange music, ideas,
and laughter and to experience
the teachings of some of the
greatest men of all time. Spon-
sored by Bahais & Friends. Drop
by any time.
The ECU Young Democrats
will meet Tuesday at 730 in
Room 243 Mendenhall. A new
vice-president will be elected and
all members are urged to attend.
Phi Alpha Theta
There will be a meeting of Phi
Alpha Theta on Tuesday, Nov. 9
at 70. The meeting will be held
in The Richard Todd room in the
D wing of Brewster across from
D-110. New members will be
inducted at this meeting. All
unpaid fees are to be paid at this
time. All members are encourag-
ed to attend because plans must
be made concerning the annual
Christmas party.
I.V. will meet this Sunday
night at 8, at the Afro-American
Cultural Center. There will be a
guest speaker so everyone is
urged to attend.
Witness Fall fashions in Cle-
ment Hall at 4 a.m. today.
Fashions will be styled by Cle-
ment residents. Refreshments
will be served.
Media Meeting
The November meeting of the
League of Scholars will be held
Tuesday, Nov. 9 at 730 p.m. in
the Mendenhall multi-purpose
room. There will be a discussion
concerning the mass media.
Please try to attend!
Crafts Center
The M SC Crafts Center is now
open. Located on the ground
floor, the Crafts Center hours are
2:00 p.m. until 10.00 p.m.
Discover new worlds within!
Dinner Theatre
Coming soon! The first Men-
denhall Student Center Dinner
Theatre! Stuart Aronaon is put-
ting together a dynamite show of
"The Odd Couple" plus a dinner
that will put your tastebuds in
ectasy. Get tickets now at the
Central Ticket Office in Menden-
hall for one of four shows,
November 11-14. A M.S.C. Pro-
Get ready for the big event!
The Pink Panther is back in town
in "The Return of the Pink
Panther an outrageously hilar-
ious movie.
This movie is guaranteed to
give you a laugh a minute or
we'll refund your price of admis-
sion! If you have a weak heart,
stay home you'll die laughing.
The movie is presented by the
Films Committee of the Student
Admission-I.D. & activity card
or MSC Membership card.
Shows will be at 7 & 9 p.m.
Fri. & Sat Nov. 12 & 13 in
Mendenhall Student Theatre.
The Newspaper Fund will
conduct an intern scholarship
competition for newspaper jobs
next summer.
Applications and recommen-
dations must be mailed in before
Dec. 1, 1976.
Each Newspaper Fund intern-
jjhip is climaxed by the awarding
of a scholarship, to be used for
tuition, room and board and other
school-related expenses in the
recipients' senior year of college.
For application forms, come to
the Fountainhead office.
Atlanta Ballet
The oldest ballet company in
the U.S the Atlanta Ballet, will
perform in McGinnis Auditorium
Nov. 9 and 10 1976. Tickets are
available at the Central Ticket
Office. The performances are
sponsored by the Student Union
Theatre Arts Committee, the
people that brought you "Don't
Bother Me, I Can't Cope Dance
will wake up your life!
Piano Duet
Come on over and see teh
Contiguglia brothers joined at the
piano for another Student Union
Artist Series Concert. It will be in
Mendenhall Theatre Nov. 10 at 8.
Tickets are: ECU Students $1.50;
Public $4.00-AII tickets at the
door are $4.00.
SAM Meeting
The Society for Advancement
of Management will hold its
November meeting at 4 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 11 in Rawl 130.
New organizational officers will
be elected. There will be a panel
discussion concerning "The Job
Placement Triangle Student,
Employer, and the Placement
Service. The panel will indude
personnel officers from Bur-
roughs Welcome and Union Car-
bide, the Director of Placement at
ECU, and a former ECU student
who holds B.S B.A. and M.B.A.
degrees. All business students
are urged to attend.
ACT Given
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,
Applicants for the Allied
Health test should complete and
mail their applications to the
Psychological Corp P.O. Box
3540 Grand Central Station, New
Yak, N.Y. 10017 toarrive by Oct.
Bahai Faith
Bahai Faith : "Equality of
men and women" Baha'u'llah
gave the world this principle 100
years ago. If you would like to
find out more about these teach-
ings come to room 238 in
Mendenhall, 8:30 Thurs. night.
There will be someone there to
talk with you.
Position Open
Applications will betaken now
for the post of SGA Attorney
The Attorney General is part
of the SGA Presidential Cabinet,
and is in charge of student
judicial matters. He or she
oversees the Honor Council and
Review Board. This position is
open to any student. Apply
between 9-11:30, 1-5 at 228
Mendenhall until Nov. 11.
The animals available for
adoption this week include a
white kitten, a tabby cat, two
brown and white mixed shephard
puppies, a tan and white mixed
breed, and a brown dog.
The people at Animal Control
would like to extend an invitation
to all interested persons to come
by and visit the Shelter. The
shelter is located on 2nd Street,
off Cemetary Road. They would
appreciate it and so would the
Poetry Forum
The ECU poetry forum will
meet at 8:00 p.m. in room 221,
Mendenhall Student Center on
the following dates: October 19;
November 2; November 16; De-
cember 7; January 4; January 18;
February 1; February 15; March
15; April 15; April 19; May 3;
May 17.
Veteran's Club
The ECU Veteran's Club
needs you desperately. Due to
graduation, the club's enrollment
has decreased significantly. The
continued existence of the club
depends upon your willingness to
In the past, the dub has held
social events, helped with hous-
ing problems, tutored members,
given job counseling, partidpated
in intramural sports, and was
adive in VA affairs. This is your
voioe on campus, there is power
in numbers. Don't let it die.
Call 758-2391 a 758-8662 for
more information
Coffeehouse Beer Social
The Coffeehouse Ministry be-
gan its' 76 season on November 5
with Local Talent Night. The
entertainment for the rest of the
month is as follows: Nov. 12th-
Faith; Nov. 27th-Sam & Shannon;
Dec. 3rd-Mike Coggins in
Grad Exams
Graduate REcord Examina-
tions will be offered at ECU Sat.
Dec. 11. Application blanks are to
be completed and mailed to
Educational Testing Service, Box
966-R, Princeton, N.J. 08540 to
arrive by Nov. 10. Applications
may be obtained from the Testing
Center, Rooms 105-106, Speight
Glee Club
Men interested in singing in
the ECU Men's Glee Club, please
contad Mr. Naff, School of Music
B-205, 757-6982. The group will
rehearse from 1-1 50 p.m, MTTH
and will carry 1 hour credit per
Scott and Greene dorms are
having a beer sodal tonight at the
Elbo Room from 730-9:30. Bring
your ID and WRC or MRC cards.
Writers Needed
creative minds. Anyone interest-
ed in writing features for Trends
the meetings are held every
Tuesday at 4 XX). Sports writers
meet at 4 30 on Thursdays, and
the News staff meets at 4:15 on
Thursdays. All meetings are held
in the FOUNTAINHEAD office
located in the Publications build-
ing across from the library. Get
paid while getting involved See
Swine flu vaccines are being
given in the infirmary. Students
are urged to get their flu shots
early - before it's too late!

Four states vote on recycling
Staff Writer
Last Tuesday's voters in four
states voted on proposals requir-
ing all beverage containers be
Michigan and Maine passed a
throway ban, voters in Colorado
and massachusetts rejected simi-
lar bans.
Oregon, Vermont, and South
Dakota previously have enacted
bottle bills.
The N.C. General Assembly
defeated a bottle bill last year but
proponents of the bill will intro-
duce it again in January.
According to the Federal
Energy Administration, 73 per
cent of the nation's voters favor
mandatory deposits on bottles
and cans.
The major opposition to bottle
bills comes from bottlers and
labor unions. Bottlers say it will
be too expensive to retool mach-
ines for the recyclable bottles.
Also, the degree of centraliza-
tion in the brewing industry
would not be possible in a
returnable, refillable system.
In 1935, there were 765
breweries in the U.S. and only 99
in 1974, according to the U.S.
Commerence Department. These
breweries are owned by 55
companies, with only six control-
ling 68 per cent of the market.
The trend in the brewing industry
has been to open regional plants
that send beer in one-way con-
tainers all over large marketing
Some 26,000 workers lost their
jobs in the brewing industry
between 1958 and 1974, accord-
ing to the U.S. Department of
Organized labor is opposed to
bottle bills because they say
workers will lose jobs.
Oregon, which has the model
bottle law, experienced a gain in
jobs, mostly in truck drivers and
warehousemen jobs.
Oregons bottle law became
effective in 1972. The law requir-
es all carbonated beverage con-
tainers to carry a refund value.
Dealers are required to pay a
refund for any container they
stock in that particular size and
type. Flip top lids were also
banned. Certified containers
which are interusable by different
bottles carry a two cent deposit
instead of the usual five cent
Oregon's ex-governor Tom
McCall has called the law a
"rip-roaring success Pollshave
shown that 91 per cent of the
consumers in Oregon favor
the law.
Washington state does not
have a bottle law but does have a
highly successful recycling pro-
gram among regional brewers.
"By the middle of 1972, the
brewing industry of the Pacific
Northwest had become acutely
aware of the effects being pro-
duced on the public by the
campaign of certain ecology ad-
vocates to reduce roadside litter
by imposing statutory deposit
requirements on beverage con-
tainers said Jack Frisch, pack-
aging superintendent of Olympia
Brewing Co Olympia W.A in a
recent article in ' Brewers Digest
"The brewers of that region
reacted by initiating a program to
repurchase, for reuse and recy-
cling all containers used for their
products stated Frisch.
"The current rate of return of
recyclable one-way bottles is
about 40 per cent in the case of
Olympia Brewing Co. which
distributes is a 20 state marketing
area said Frisch. "Other bre-
wers in the Northwest region,
which operate smaller marketing
ECU Public Defender
defines Judiciary System
The ECU Judiciary System is divided into two
separate branches: the Honor Council and the
Review Board.
The purpose of the Judicial System is to uphold
the Honor Code which states that each student is on
hisher honor to refrain from stealing, cheating, or
The Honor Code was established by students and
university affiliates for the purpose of maintaining
order on campus and guaranteeing the broadest
range of freedom for each student.
II a student is accused of violating the Honor
Gode, heshe will be asked to appear before the
appropriate dean of Student Affairs (men, women).
A student charged with committing a disciplin-
ary offense has the right to sanction without hearing
in which the dean may outline disciplinary
punishment or treatment.
If the student is not willing to follow the course oi
conduct outlined by the dean, hisher case will then
be heard by the Honor Council.
Attorney General John Jones then presents the
chargestothe Honor Council for appropriate action.
The Council consists of six members and a
chairperson, Jack Jenkins.
Many cases heard by the Honor Council deal
with book theft and vandalism.
Penalties which may be imposed upon offending
students are: warnings, reprimands, social pro-
bation, suspended suspensions and suspension.
Warnings are written a verbal statements
cautioning the student that continuing such actions
will result in more severe disciplinary action.
Reprimands are official letters sent to the
student stating that further violations of the Honor
Code will not be tolerated.
Social probation penalties prohibit offending
students from participating in extracurricular
activities fa a given period of time.
Suspended suspensions place the student on
probation for a period of time in which any other
violation of the Honor Code will result in
If a student is suspended, neshe must leave the
university within 24 hours. This penalty is used for
the more serious crimes such as book theft and stays
in effect for no more than three quarters.
After three quarters, the student may reapply fa
admission to the university.
The Review Board serves as a final appeal fa all
students who have been found guilty of a charge
imposed by the Hona Council a a lower council.
This board has the power to affirm, dismiss a
refer back to the Hona Council cases fa further
Before the Review Board will accept a case there
must be reasonable cause of guilt, evidence of
prejudicial ara in judgement, new evidence, a
violation of constitutional rights.
Appeals must be submitted one week subse-
quent to the Council's judgment .
Mae details about the ECU Judiciary System
can be found in the ECU student handbook, page 33.
areas, have repated returns of up
to 55 per cent
Frisch says that Olympia is
making a profit with its repurcha-
sing program at the expense of its
bottle suppliers.
Olympia Brewery pays 30
cents a case fa bottles and 10
cents a pounc' fa aluminum cans
at their recycle centers.
The University of Nath Caro-
lina, Chapel Hill, has initiated a
program with the city. The city
bought metal drums to place
around town and campus to
collect containers and the SGA
handles collection.
A txrttle bill amendment to the
Solid Waste Act of June, 1976,
which would have required man-
iatay deposits of beverage con-
tainers nationwide was defeated
60 to 26. Both Sen. Robert
Magan and Sen. Jesse Helms of
N.C. vaed against the amend-
SGA Transit sets
open forum date
SGA Carespoident
The SGA Transit System will
hold a question and answer faum
Nov. 10, at 730 in room 239
Mendenhall, announced Gary
Miller, SGA Transit Managa.
The meeting is to air gripes,
complaints, compliments, and
make suggestions about the bus
system, accading to Miller.
"The meeting will allow the
students to tell us where our weak
points are, and find out all they
want to know (about the sys-
tem) said Miller.
It also gives people a chance
to meet me and my assistant
continued Miller.
The transit system consists of
several buses with routes to
apartment oomplexes and key
points in Greenville.
Milla estimated the cost of
the transit system at about $2 per
The transit system recently
received an appropriation of
$59,550.00 from the legislature
fa the 1976-77 school yeer
"The purpose of the system is
to give the majority of the
students the best service we
possibly can concluded Miller.
Rugger by Gant.
The KntSportshirt
It's Rugger and you can't miss it. It's alive. It's
strong It's Gant. It's different. In an assortment
of colorful authentic Tartan stripes in 1007.
Cotton Attention to correct fashion and
quality is always part of
The Gant Attitude.


Free air's for all
Nonsmokers, the law is on our side and we
should use it. Smoking is prohibited in all
classrooms on this campus, says Rosie Griffin,
secretary to the provost.
If you sit in a classroom where fellow students
puff their cancer sticks perniciously to your
detriment, you are rightfully able to demand that
your instructor set a strict curfew on smoking for the
duration of the class period.
If your instructor is one of the thralls of tobacco
too, you may be in fa a difficult time. For this
situation there are at least three alternatives to the
bad-air dilemma. You can 1) sit there and take it,
knowing that even though you are wasting your
lungs at least you are not endangering your grade,
2) demand that all smoking in class cease
immediately, then hope your instructor doesn't take
you for a trouble-maker, 3) initiate some form of
non-violent protest.
For the third option there are several
approaches. You can begin by surreptitiously placing
anti-smoking literature on the instructor's desk (if
you have money to burn-please, no pun-you can
add to it one of the kick-the-habit remedies sold at
drugstores). If this doesn't work, find a non-trace-
able typewriter and in very simple but direct
English type a note telling your instructor that you
have emphysema and that the smoky classroom is
aggravating your oondition. Also say that you wrote
the note anonymously because you did not wish to
embarrass anyone. If both of these methods fail, try
to get a petition started (risky unless done covertly)
and threaten to report the violation to the provost if
the smoking does not stop. If the instructor calls
your bluff and you don't want to take the course
again, there are still some possibilities for an
unscathed victory.
Burn incense r. class. Teil your instructor you
have found that the aroma of your favorite flavor not
only calms your nerves but helps wou conoentrte
and even keeps you from biting your nails and
picking your nose. If your instructor doesn't buy this
one, there's still the ultimate weapon.
Buy a gas mask. Check the military surplus cata-
logues or some of the eoo-magazines for advertise-
ments. Handy air-filtration devices area common
sight in some of the larger metropolitan areas. But
be sure to make it clear to your instructor that you
are not being a wisenheimer wearing one, but only
wish to protect your health while allowing others the
privilege of smoking.
Serving the East Carolina community tot over titty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Advertising ManagerDennis Leonard
News EditorsDebbie Jackson
Neil Sessoms
Trends EditorPat Coyle
Sports EditorSteve Wheeler
Fountainhead Is the student newspaper of Beet Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association
of ECU and appears each Tuesday and Thursday during the
school year, weekly during the summer.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: SIO.UO annually tor non-students, $6.00 for

Fountainhead overlooks SGA
To Fountainhead:
As an ECU student I am
concerned with the way in which
issues are presented in Fountain-
head. Asa Dorm Student Legisla-
tor in our Studert Government
Association I see othe sides or
maybe just xe information to
these "issues
For instanoe in Fountainhead
issue vol. 52 no. 15 2, November
1976, two articles and three
letters (not including sports)
discuss the happenings of Home-
ooming 1976 but fail to include
several things. Whereas on Hallo-
ween last year almost entire
issues were devoted to the riot
and other negative events. Grant-
ed Fountainhead does have its
rights to interview whomever and
print whatever it wishes but it
would seem any newspaper of any
caliber interested in being con-
sidered good journalistic material
would want all facts pertinent and
would present both sides of an
issue together.
I am specifically refering to
the efforts made by the Student
Government Association to have a
good Homecoming and safe Hal-
loween. Only the letter by Scott
Bannerms mentions a specific
effort made by the SGA. The
legislature; representatives of the
students under the leadership of
President Tim Sullivan by large
majorities if not unanimously
voted to have all possible done for
a quiet but fun week-end. Things
not mentioned indude-SGA Stu-
dent watchers downtown, the
newsletter entitled Halloween &
Homecoming '76, the buses used
to carry people to the Stokes
Festival, anu the efforts toward
more entertainment that were
Respectfully concerned
Jane Biddix
Fleming norm Legislator
Futch's concert review criticized
i am writing in response to the
reviev written by Michael Futch
on the Judy Collins ooncert. I feel
he owes the majority of the
students that attend ECU an
apology. Mr. Futch had the
audacity to state that ECU had a
"tasteless campus" because they
did not attend Collins' per-
formance. Did it ever occur to Mr.
Futch that many people did not
have three dollars to spend on
any type of oonoert? There are
also students who had to study
last Thurulay night. Moreover,
some students probably just did
not like that type of music. The
reasons go on and on. If ECU
students did not want to spend
their time and money on the
oonoert, it is their decision. I do
not feel that they should be
Forum Policy
Forum letters should be
typed or printed and they must
be signed and include the
miter'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.
criticized and insulted fa it.
About twelve hundred people
attended the performance. I can
conclude by Mr. Futch's state-
ment that he feels the other
twelve tt sand students have no
taste in m jc. 0-
Lynn Musgrave
Wheeler replies
Reply to: Rick Earleywine, Mark
Fussell, and David Shirley:
Gentlemen, I did not say in
lina' s fans showed dass after the
game. As a matter of fad, they
showed their pale blue ooiors very
But, I stayed on the ninth floor
of Morrison Saturday night and
was at a party where there were
over 100 Carolina students with
just a handful of ECU students.
I wore my ECU ooat all night
and did not hear any flak from the
Carolina people. We all got drunk
(that night, nd afternoon) and we
students from ECU won the PJ
chugging contest.
I did nd try to imply all ECU
fans have no dass, just that some
played into UNC's hands by
getting mad. Respectively yours,
Steve Wheeler
Sports Editor


50 seniors chosen
Who's Who selected
Fifty ECU seniors have been
selected for citation in the 1977
directory, "Who's Who" among
Students in American Universi-
ties and Colleges.
The directory, published in
Tuscaloosa, Ala annually lists
names and gives brief biogra-
phies of outstanding students
who excell in extracurricular
campus activities.
The Who's Who among Stu-
dents office also maintains a
student placement and reference
service, which annually writes
about 30,000 letters of reference
for students seeking employment,
admission to graduate schools
and scholarships and grants.
ECU'S "Who's Who" stu-
dents this year include 35 North
Carolina residents and 15 stu-
dents from Florida, Maryland,
New Jersey, South Carolina and
Names of ECU Who's Who
students follow:
Health Careers
Day scheduled
Staff Writer
In an effort to acquaint ECU
students in all health fields with
North Carolina and Virginia
health institutions, ECU'S Career
Planning and Placement Service
is having a Health Careers Day.
This year, Health Careers Day
will be Nov. 12, from 10a.m. until
1 p.m according to Furney K.
James, director of the Career
Planning and Placement Service.
The annual event will be held
in Mendenhall Student Union.
"Approximately 250 students
participated in last year's Health
Careers Day said James.
The list of participating in-
stitutions fa this Friday's event
includes 38 hospitals, mental
health center and medical cent-
ers. Also participating will be the
North Carolina Department of
Human Resources, the North
Caro'ina Restaurant Association,
the U.S. Air Force Nurse Corps
and the Tidewater Regional Red
Cross Blood Program.
Institutional personnel invited
to the event include nursing
directors, dietitians, medical re-
cord librarians and personnel
din ors.
These prospective employers
will be here to make contact with
students, display their materials
and discuss programs, said
James said that he would like
to see more student participation
in this year's program, and urges
any student with questions to stop
by or call the Career Planning and
Placement Service in the Jenkins
Alumni Building.
Exceed $1.5 million
Gifts increase
for fund drive
Advanced gifts and pledges
for expansion of ECU'S Ficklen
Stadium have reached more than
half a million dollars, the stadium
drive steering committee report-
ed today.
Officials for the stadium ex-
pansion fund drive said they were
encouraged by initial response
and expressed optimism about
success of the multi-million dollar
campaign to increase seating
rapacity of the stadium here to
more than 35,000 seats. R.L.
(Roddy) Jones of Raleigh is
general chairman, Dr. Leo W.
Jenkins, ECU chancellor, is co-
chairman, and Dr. Ray Minges of
Greenville is local area chairman.
Additional appointments are
scheduled and announcements
will be made shortly of chairmen
of the drive on a state, national
and local area scale.
Jones and Jenkins praised
Minges' efforts in the initial,
advance giving phase of the
drive. "Dr. Minges, his workers
and staff are working tirelessly
and with great and contagious
enthusiasm Jones and Jenkins
"Excitement and tremendous
enthusiasm about this project is
catching Jenkins said. "With
$542,000 already pledged, it is
very encouraging
Stadium drive officials said
the general campaign is sche-
duled to begin Nov. 15.
Already this season, ECU'S
football team has played befae
three recad a near-recad sell-
out aowds - at Raleigh, at
Chapel Hill and last weekend
befae a standing room, ovaflow
aowd of nearly 21,000 at Ficklen
on the ECU campus.
In addition to the football
program, officials stressed bene-
fits fa all of Eastern North
Carolina to be derived from
events and activities which re-
quire and demand a larger,
commodious stadium facility.
Debra Lee Bryant, Burlington;
Shelia Grant Bunch, Windsa;
Kenneth Campbell, Whiteville;
Karen Lee, New Bern; Charles
Gray Duke III, Sheila Ann Soott,
David Alton Kopanski, Fayette-
ville; Linda Eileen Fisher, Dwight
Eugene Harper, Rocky Mount;
Randy Doub, Pfafftown; Robert
Blanton Harrell, Mary Catherine
(Katie) Kennedy, Winston-
Salem; Barry Richard Robinson,
Gastonia; James Edward Bol-
ding, James Dwight Miller, High
Point; Geagina Elizabeth Lang-
stoi, Lillington; Doiald Butler
Rains, Princeton; Susan Dianne
McClintock, Carol D. Britton,
Kinston; Thomas Earl Barwick,
Seven Springs; Michael Frank
Weaver, Williamston; Barbara
Ann Mathews, Char late; Pamela
Jean . sher, Wilmington; Phyllis
Kay laylor, Jacksai; Frances
Doyle, Greenville; Phillip Maene
Harris, Hamlet; Robert Joseph
Wharton, Reidsville; Bonnie
Kay Naris, Salisbury; Beverly Jo
Sanges, Albemarle; Rebecca
Bradshaw, Jeffrey Worth Wilder,
Raleigh; Janet Lynn Daniels,
Brenda Harper Ernest, Golds-
bao; Terry Wath Durham, Pike-
ville; Nancy Baker Mcae, Wil-
son ;Clai bane M. Burnett, Clear-
water, Flaida; Gregay Duncan
Pingston, Merritt Island, Flaida;
Karen Elizabeth Harloe, Man-
chester, Maryland; Barbara Luc-
iani, Northfield, New Jersey;
Mark William Brodsky, Oakhurst,
New Jersey; Lynn Marie Schu-
bert, Columbia, South Carolina;
Peter Lee Conaty, Alan Stewart
McQuiston, Annandale, Virginia;
Linda Leigh (Tommie) Thonason,
Fairfax, Virginia; Charlene Dan-
iels, Patsmouth, Virginia; James
W Benson, Barbara Susan
Prince, Richmond, Virginia;
Curtis Wayne Pitsenbarger,
Stauton, Virginia; Gail Suzanne
Ramee, Warrenton, Virginia;
Rodney Baline Freeze, Wood-
bridge, Virginia.
Prof, speaks
in California
Lament Nottingham, assistant
professa of community health at
ECU, will address a gathering of
allied health professionals and
educatas in San Francisco Nov.
Natingham's presentation,
"The Development of a Syste-
matic Approach to Interdiscipli-
nary In-Service Training for
AIMed Health Practitioners in
Eastan N.C was prepared with
Arlene Patterson, R.N.
Patterson is famer directa of
in-service education at Roanoke-
Chowan Hospital, Ahoskie, and
Nottingham is an associate direc-
ta of the Eastan Area Health
Education Centa, Greenville.
TheSai Francisco event is the
ninth annual conventioi of the
American Society of Allied Health
Professions, to be held at the
Fairmont Hael, Nov. 17-20.
PHONE: 752-2136
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Ancient story not so
Profs defy Galileo
"What we are trying to
disprove is a statement in most all
freshman physics books that
Galileo dropped two balls of
greatly different weights off the
top of the Tower of Pisa and that
they hit at virtually the same
"The movies show clearly that
they didn't hit anywhere near the
same time he said.
The f i I m of t he exper i ment has
been shown at the national
meeting of the American Physical
Society and to the N.C. Academy
of Science. It was recently
accepted by the American Associ-
ation of Physics Teachers to be
added to their repository of what
they consider significant films.
After the film was reviewed by
members of the APS, Adler
talked with a television network
film man who had been to Pisa to
help produce a children's film
about the Galileo experiment.
"The television crew dis-
covered that one of the balls hit
before the other was halfway
down. They faked the film to
show them both hitting at the
same time because they thought
they were both supposed to hit at
the same time said Adler.
"Our conclusion said Adler,
"is that Galileo probably never
did the experiment himself. He
implied in his writings that he did
although he never really claimed
to. I suspect that students who
came after turned him into a
sort of historical myth
ECU News Bureau
You've heard the story about
Galileo, the 16th century Italiam
physicist and astonomer who
climbed to the top of Pisa's
leaning tower, braced his body
against the masonry rail and
simultaneously released two ob-
jects into the air.
Asthe bookstell it, the lighter
of the two objects hit the ground
at almost the same instant that
the heavier object smacked into
the earth.
It proved, Galileo proclaimed,
that weight has no influence on
the velocity of falling bodies.
"Not so says a group of
physicists at ECU. Drs. Carl
Adler, George Bissinger and
Bryon Coulter contend that if
Galileo had actually conducted his
Pisa experiment which they
doubt - the heavier ball would
have outdistanced the lighter
object by several feet. And they
have scientific evidence to sup-
port their claim.
They also have information
about how a TV network faked a
20th century re-enactment of the
Galileo experiment and tell how a
military bomb squad nearly can-
celled a similar experiment at
Using a specially-constructed
release gate, a 12 pound shotput,
and a rubber ball of the same size
but weighing less than a pound,
two of the scientists, Adler and
Coulter, restaged the experiment
by climbing to the roof of one of jjj
ECU'S tallest dormitories. They
attached the release gate to the
edge of the precipice and loaded
the balls into the wooden slots.
At the base of the dorm,
George Bissinger prepared his
16mm movie camera to take a
slow motion film of the descens-
The signal was given to
release the balls and they fell
simultaneously from the launch-
ing mechanism. But within a split
second the heavier ball increased
its momentum. When the shotput
hit the ground it was a full 25 feet SHOTPUT WINS BALL RACE - Dr Bryon Coulter and Dr. Carl Adler,
ahead of the lighter ball. East Carolina University physicists, re-enact Galileo's Tower of Pisa
The physicists repeated the experiment by using a shotput, a rubber ball and a specially constructed
experiment again and again and release gate that enabled them to drop the obiects, simultaneously, from
each time the results were the the top of an ECU dormitory. The white colored ball on the right is the
sarne- shotput. ECU Physics Department photo
"Galileo said they would hit
within two 'fingerbreadths' of ��������������
each other and they certainly PI AQ m
didn't says Dr. Adler, who rLU thp 2 f T "
teaches a history of physical Continued from page 1. nhtn tn TT7.
ideas course at ECU. ��� "Ing t0 te afra,d of' �-d
"The dormitory is about 126 "Elderly people who were sick ��
feet high. If we were to drop these ,hev received the ol and ' haven t seen any reactions
objects off the Tower of Pisa then died later were said to have T , �-
which is about 180 feet, they � killed �V the vaccine sa.d dan added that some stu-
would have been about 50 feet Bradham- � ?,L "? �
apart he said "The vaodne nas prwen to be regular oold symptoms.
But Adler admits that Galileo safe according Bradham. According to Bradham, people
was not wrong. If the balls had Dr- Jordan of the Infirmary should receive the vaccine before
been dropped in a vacuum they that the flu shot is given like November in hopes of preventing
would have hit at the same time. Gther inJection. an epidemic.


Last hurrah for Major A ttractions?
Russell Show brilliant in form
Assistant Trends Editor
The Richie Furay BandLeon
Russell Show concert, held in
Minges Coliseum Sunday night,
was a climactic end to two weeks
of areat entertainment on the
ECU campus. Major Attractions,
which sponsored the show, iron-
ically "blew its wad" on the
program and lost approximately
$10,000; the committee has now
exhausted its funds for the' 76 77
true for a large part of their
portion of the oonoert. I sensed a
feeling of tireless repetition on
the band's part, underneath all
those smiles and flashy clothes.
There was a long and unne-
cessary percussion solo on the
second number. It was entirely
out of place, coming so early in
the show.
Furay performed Neil Young's
"On the Way Home Buffalo
Springfield style, with the same
uptempo pace as on Springfield's
school year.
The Richie Furay Band started
things going with Furay's brand
of "happy music There was a
long intro to the opener, the
SoutherHillmanFuray Band
single, "Fallin' In Love The
guitar work was good but there
was an impression of no inspira-
tion on the tune; this proved to be
Photo by Russ Pogue
last album. This proved to be one
of the better portions of their
Over and Over Again from
the band s r VE GOT A REASON
LP, sounded like some of Furay's
work from his SoutherHillman
Furay days. The vocals were good
and the keyboard work was
exceptional on this number. The
song began in a soft mode,
evolved into a Furay rocker and
later weaved back into the
original theme with its slow pace.
The Furay Band finished their
regular show with a medley
consisting of old Buffalo Spring-
field and Pooo tunes, such as
What Happened to Me "Bet-
ter Think Twice "Pick Up the
Pieces "Come On and Love
Me and ending with Furay's
self descriptive, "It's a Good
Feeling to Know I found it
rather depressing seeing this
band live so much in the past,
playing those reliable songs of old
when they should have been
experimenting with new material.
It was like watching a beach band
play those tired old beach tunes
because of an inactivity, no desire
to carry on, merely to pipe out
that which they can rely on.
The one-song enoore, "Set
Me Free was unnecessary; it
was also a letdown.
The Leon Russell Show, star-
ring Leon and Mary Russell, was
a brilliantly conceived program.
Russell interchanged new music
with old for the first half of the
show, and constantly rotated
music forms throughout the eve-
The band remained in the tour
de force style that Russell is
associated with on live work;
examples are his work with Mad
Dogs and Englishman and the
concert fa Bangla Desh. He trys
to achieve a Phil Spector "wall of
sound onstage with a fuli band.
The band consisted of : Leon
on acoustic piano; Mary on
electric piano; Roger Linn on
electric guitar; Dave Miner, bass;
Clements, Walker succeed
despite Murphy cancellation
Assistant Trends Editor
Editors note: We apologize for
this belated review, but the need
to publicize this weekend's enter-
tainment severely limned our
space in last week's issues.
Major Attractions suffered yet
another setback Sunday night,
Oct. 31, as The Vassar Clements
Band and Jerry Jeff WalkerLost
Gonzo Band played to a pitifully
small audienoe.
Due to several reasons, the
show proved to be a financial
uisaster. Michael Murphey, sche-
duled to appear, cancelled Friday
with no apparent reason. Mur-
phey, for some reason, was the
headliner to many of the stu-
dents. When he cancelled, many
students followed suit. The con-
cert also had stiff competition
with the First Annual Outdoor
Music Festival and the Roxy
Halloween party.
The evening, however, proved
to be a delight as both bands
impressed the small but boister-
ous crowd.
The Vassar Clements Band
demonstrated that they were not
just another "Southern boogie"
band, as these have appeared to
oome off assembly line produc-
tion in the last few years.
Clements has his own brand of
oountry-jazz and his band perfor-
med it effectively during the show.
The musicians were more than
adequate on their instruments,
with special recognition to Len
Arly on piano, Edly Stanton on
sax and electric mandolin, and
Dave Perkins on guitar.
The majority of the music
performed was of the oountry-jazz
mode that Clements has been
following; a bit more traditional
jazz than the western swing that
Bob Wills and his Texas Playboys
exoelled in during the '30's &
"Pecan Flame" was a break
from Clement's usual sound to an
almost jazz-rock rendition. Arly's
piano work carried the song into
an avant garde approach which
was stunning.
The band did a great job on
"Key to the Highway" with
Perkins delivering strong vocals.
The tune began with an inter-
change between Clements and
Perkins and eventually evolved
into the traditional blues number
that it is.
The band also played a
noteworthy jazz medley which
included a Duke Ellington origin-
al. The medley ended with a
brilliant three-piece harmony be-
tween sax, fiddle and guitar. The
program inducted a PerkinsPrice
composition which was definite
jazz-rock. With eyes dosed, I
oould have sworn it was Jean-Luc
Ponty and not Vassar Clements
playing those licks.
Clements took a solo on
"Listen to the Mockingbird and"
"Fox on the Run" showed the
band performing oountry-west-
Teddy Jack Eddy, percussion;
Marty Grebb. auitar and sax;
Ambrose Campbell, percussion;
John Gal I is, organ; and Pam
Thompson, Francis Pye, and Dale
Krantz on backup vocals.
The band started the show
with "Satisfy You from the
was set with Mary sitting diredly
across from Leon on the stage,
both on keyboards and vocals.
Mary Russell (formerly Mary
McCreary) has an unbelievable
voice, one which can be used to
noteworthy delight, as each of the
backup vocalists took a turn in the
spotlight. The band burned on
this tune as the vocal parade
continued. It was one of the
highlights of the evening.
Russell showed his talent at
the piano on the intro to " A Song
For You . The man is undoubted-
ly a gifted musidan and he set the
mood for this semi-dassic num-
ber. His unusual voice is made for
specific songs, and this is one of
Russell performed solo on a
tease, to control, and at times to
utterly destroy an audience.
There is the definite gospel blues
influence in her delivery, and it
was a large factor in the success
of the show. Mary first gave
evidence of her brilliance on
"Singin' the Blues a self-pen-
ned number that Eric Clapton and
Yvonne Elliman performed on
EVERY CROWD album. She
sand lead on five of the 19 songs
performed in the show; most of
the tunes being gospel orienated.
but an exception with the rook n
roll "Hungry Mary Russell is a
talent to be reckoned with in the
future; however her direction
with Leon takes.
The sax work was dever on
"Lavender Blue (Dilly Dilly)
from the oouple's latest album.
Leon and Mary shared vocals on
this number as it came off very
good; there is a beautiful blend
between the two voices-Leon's
raspy country vocals and Mary's
Sunday morning vocal beauty.
The two paired vocally on a large
portion of the evening's songs, as
their unison on "Daylight" from
"Lost In the Woods
This last number was of
Photo by Russ Pogue
variety of the evening s songs,
such as "Tightwire Lady
Blue 'Rollin' in My Sweet
Baby's Arms and ending the
regular show with the Stones
Jumpin Jack Flash"
The entire Leon and Mary
segment of the concert displayed
a professional touch that is rarely
demonstrated live. The show
rolled from one number into the
next with ease, never any breaks;
the show was set up like a film
strip, each frame constantly flow-
ing into the next.
There was a two song enoore
which induded �Roll over Beet-
hoveen Of course this was just
one of many rock and roll
numbers that the band performed
during the show; Leon Russell
knows how to rock when he
The Richie Furay Band was
good, but merely an extension of
the past. The Leon Russell Show
with Mary Russell was contem-
porary rock music at its finest,
which shows there is still hope for
rook and roil in the '70s; an age
of punk saturation.
The Richie Furay BandLeon
Russell Show concert was spon-
sored by Major Attradions of the
Student Union.
See CONCERT, page 8

" �K9M�Uf"$?

No new flicks this week
MARQUEE examines special programming
D nAUin,n -o�nx-i and i! Anrth a �rv iit. .
Staff Writer
The movies in Greenville this
week that are worthy of review
have both been released for over
a year. This week, rather than
oomment on films that have been
adequately reviewed by this
paper before, the oolumn will
contain synopes of the films now
playing, and will mention some of
the other performing arts in the
Dinner theatre is a recent
addition to New York night life
made popular more through
expediency than desire for great
theatre. Nov. 11-14, Stuart Aron-
son will bring this genre to
Greenville with "The Odd
Couple The food at shows of
this type are usually Salisbury
steak (Chop meat a la 2.50) but
this show is a classic. It is
possibly the definitive modern
American comedy, and unless the
intimate atmosphere of this type
of theatre causes the performers
to ad-lib, the show should be
marvelous. This type of "package
deal" is becoming very popular,
and is worth a try
For all of the students who
have been justifiably despondent
over the lack of quality entertain-
ment, this week is an excellent
opportunity to gorge oneself Th
eAtlanta Ballet touring ensemble,
will be performing Tuesday and
Wednesday. On Tuesday night
they will be doing, as part thier
program, "The Still Point" which
is based on a T.S. Eliot poem on
"he tribulations of being a young
girl. When I saw this performed
by a less than talented group in
New York, it was enchanting, and
I reccommend the piece highly.
The music is by Debussy. The
program will vary in the two
performances. If one chooses to
missthis, then it is not the quality
entertainment that is at fault.
PITT-Dog Day Afternoon-One of
the best films of the year. Al
Pacino stars as a frenetic homo-
sexual who attempts to rob a bank
to garner enough money to pay
for his "wife's" sex-change oper-
ation. A painfully intense, if
Wednesday Nov. 10
Brice Street
Thurs. Nov. 11
King Cotton
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occassionally over done look at
people and stress and twisted
forms of dependence. Pacino is
excellent, yet his "wife" Leon, is
startlingly great. It is a vivid
performance in almost all as-
pects. I give this movie three and
one half stars, for at times it even
chooses to be funny.
PLAZA TWO-The Outlaw Josey
Waes-Josey's (Clint Eastwood)
wife and child are butchered and
Josey sets out for revenge, (yawn)
It's an equine "Death Wish
Eastwood fans will love it. This is
Eastwood's debut as a director
and he knows what sells. I give
this film two stars, one for
Remington, one for Wiachester.
PLAZA ONE- Not available for
review at this printing.
PARK-The Omen-A horror film
on the order of "The Exorcist
The action revolves around the
fullfilling of a prophecy from the
Book of Revelations, stating that
the child of the devil will rise from
the sea of politics to "pit man
against man in a war until man
exists no more
The interpretation of the
original scripture is so stretched
as to include anyone from Prince
Charles to Julie Eisenhower.
There are absolutely no surprises
in this only occasionally sus-
penseful movie. Gregory Peck
looks and sounds like the older
lead male on "Ryan's Hope
and Lee Remiok is as vapid as she
is well-formed. Interesting per-
formances by Harvey Stephens as
the child, and Billie Whitelaw as
the satanic nanny. I give this film
two stars, for an interesting
soundtrack and the performance
of Miss Whitelaw.
'Quest'f ulf ills longsearch
of many television fans
Staff Writer
NBC claims to bring you all
the best. One of their best is "The
Quest a rip-roaring, rowdy
western aeated by Tracy Keenan
Wynn (Tribes). "The Quest"
follows the adventures of Morgan
Two-Persons Baudine, a young
man rescued from eight years of
captivity with the cheyenne, and
his brother, Quentin, a medical
student, as they search fa their
sister, Patricia, still a captive of
the Cheyenne.
Our two handsome young
heroes, played by Kurt Russell
and Tim Matheson, are both
veteran actas. Russell appeared
in numerous Walt Disney movies,
and Matheson guest starred on
many shows dating back to
"Leave it to Beaver in addition
to his regular roles on The
Virginian" and "Bonanza
The show is not designed fa
the Family Viewing Hour - the
action tends to get a bit rough.
Rapes, shoot outs, and massaaes
have been prevalent oi the young
series, but they are impatant in
patraying the West as it really
was. What were relevant issues of
the time are dealt with. One
recent episode was concerned
with the senseless slaughter of
buffalo in ader to starve the
Indians off their land. In ten
show's pilot, Magan asked his
brother if he had ever killed
anyone. Quentin, at that time,
had not. At last oount, though, he
had killed three a mae people.
Oh how life in the wild old West
can change a person.
But through all the violence,
the obvious love between the
brothers and Magan's unique
philosophy on life after his
captivity add warmth and mean-
ing to the show. Magan once told
Quentin, "A man who has
nothing to die fa has nothing to
live fa He then asked Quentin,
"Isthere anything you would die
fa?" Quentin replied, "Yea, you
and Patricia
It's a real western lever's
show with realism, action, and
excitement. Those who aren't real
western fans should give "The
Quest" a try. You'll be impres-
sed, if not by the show, at least by
the actas.
Although CBS's competition
is up in the air at this point
following the cancellation of "The
Blue Knight "The Quest"
definately outclasses "Charlie's
Angels" on ABC. It looks like the
Baudine brothers should have a
long time on NBC to search fa
their sister.
m h i m
Continued from page 7.)
The Clements Band finished
the regular show with what
Clements desaibed as "the fid-
dle player's national anthem" -
"Orange Blossom Special The
arrangement proved to be lacking
possibly because of jazz under-
tones. The group came back on
faaaiesoig encaeja "boogie-
woogie" number that even inclu-
ded some "skatting" by Arly and
the drummer, Dave Humphreys .
Jerry Jeff Walker and his Lost
Gonzo Band (minus a fiddle and
bass player due to hospitalization)
were fantastic. Clements and
Perkins played the entire show
with the second group; the rest of
Clements' band also perfamed
off and on with Walker and
company. Clements filled in
nicely, but guitarist Perkins had
no reason to be on the stage. He
spent the entire evening trying to
figure out the chad structures
from the Gonzo band guitarist
Craig Hillis, and looking out of
Walker and band had a great
deal of power and energy, which
they kept under the majaity of
the show. The mood, set by
Walker, remained basically on a
slow and mellow pattern. The
man has a knack fa slow country
tunes, and he kept with it Sunday
The itrrangement on "Mr.
Bojangles" was great; Walker's
vocals displayed the smoothness
that remained throughout the
entire program.
Walker performed all his
"biggies such as "Up Against
the Wall "LA Freeway
"Red-Eye Express and "San-
gria Wine and London Home-
sick Blues" (Armadillo). The
aowd was na oontent to listen to
the new material and it seemed to
annoy Walker. Mae than oioe he
had to ask the audience to listen
to his new ones first; the familiar
ones would come later.
"LA Freeway" was the bril-
liance of the evening as the band
rocked with the electricity that I
mentioned befae. The agan laid
a straig foundation and Hillis
took an excellent solo at the end.
Walker definitely got off on
the few fast numbers as he
realized this was what the people
wanted. His vocals were surpri-
sing as they remained strong and
smooth throughout the entire
evening. Walker's style is un-
usual fa 1976 in that he has
patterned himself after the
"rockabillies" of the '50s (Carl
Perkins, Hank Ballard, Elvis,
Jerry Lee Lewis) and has failed to
drop it fa aistage perfamanoe.
The perfamanoe consisted of
20 songs, ending with "I Got a
Feeling There was no enoae,
but there was no reason fa ate.
The Vassar Clements Band
and Jerry Jeff Walker Lost
Gonzo Band concert was a
evening well spent. The two
groups failed to "slack-off"
because of a small audience. As
musicians tend to do, knowing
damn well they' II be paid anyway.
The ooncert was sponsaed by
Maja Attractions of the Student

Pirates dump Richmond, 20-10
Sports Editor
Saturday was a red letter day
for ECU Coach Pat Dye and
Richmond's mentor Jim Tait. It
was Dye's 37th birthday while
Tait was celebrating his 41st. Dye
was the happier when the day was
complete as his Pirates defeated
the Spiders, 20-10, in Richmond's
City Stadium.
This being Dye's birthday, he
was given a cake by the team in
the locker room following the
game. He was also presented
with the game ball and was given
a shower by the team. When Dye
was given the ball, he replied,
"Should give this to Reggie
Pinkney and let him hold It
"I'm mighty happy to be
standing here a winner today
Dye said after the game. "Ob-
viously, we made it difficult on
ourselves all day. I'm just real
happy. I thought the last two
years that Richmond beat up
physically and today I thought it
was the other way around.
"Richmond obviously had a
good plan on offense and defense.
They are a very good team and I
think they were beaten today by a
very good team
Dye was very upset at the
officiating in the ballgame also.
"It was very, very frustrating
some of the things that happened
out there today. I don't ever like
to say anything about the officials
but we never got a call today until
the game was decided. We were
playing 16 or 18 men out there
today, or ever how many officials
were out there. I thought our
team showed real class under the
conditions. They could easily
have lost all composure with the
way things were happening
The game had to be one of the
weirdest ever played in NCAA
history. There were two blocked
punts in the game, neither of
which resulted in any kind of
score. There was a 98-yard
interception that did not end up in
a score of any kind. There was a
total of 15 turnovers between the
two teams, with most of the
scoring ooming after these.
As far as facilities go, there
were two goal posts, but neither
of them approached being
straight. The Astroturf surface
was laid on top of asphalt and
was about as soft as the drought-
stricken ground at 20 degrees
Fahrenheit. No Astroturf was
wasted either as it ran out and the
bare asphalt started less than ten
feet out of bounds, making
tackles out of bounds very
hazardous to people.
That was not all that happen-
ed in the game. City Stadium has
one of thosb round docks that was
considered obsolete in the fifties.
The second and third quarters
appeared to play for 16 minutes
instead of the usual 15, giving the
Spiders a field goal in the second
after time had seemingly run out.
The wind was ooming from the
South at about 20 miles per hour
throughout the game. Even
though the Pirates won the toss,
they eleded to take the wind and
kick off.
ML "m
breaks records
Place kicker Pete Conaty
booted the ball out of the end
zone, giving the Spiders a first
down on the 20. On third down,
starting quarterback Larry Shaw
fumbled and Jake Dove recovered
for the Pirates at the Richmond
21-yard line.
Raymond Jones hit up the
middle for gains of six and five
yards to give the Pirates a
first-and-goal on the Spider ten.
Jones hit up the middle for two
more and Weaver was hauled
down for no gain to set up a
third-and-goal at the eight.
Weaver then went back to pass
and when he could find no one
open, he scrambled to his left and
wedged into the end zone fa the
Conaty's extra point made it
ECU 7-0 with 11:41 left in the first
After the kickoff, the Spiders
drove to the ECU 44-yard line
before their drive stalled. Bruce
Allen came on to punt but Noah
Clark broke through to block the
kick and give the Pirates good
field position at the 46. However,
the Pirates failed to move the ball
and Tom Daub punted out of
bounds at the Spider 22-yard line.
The Spiders drove down to the
Pirate 48-yard line before the
drive fizzled out. Allen again
came on to punt. This time he got
the punt off and fakud getting hit
enough to convince the referee to
throw the flag. Someone on the
ECU bench said something to
bring on another penalty.
When the play was over,
Richmond had a first down on the
ECU 18 yard line. The Pirates had
incurred 30 yards in penalties on
one play. On third down, Shaw
passed toward the end zone.
However, Reggie Pinkney picked
the ball off at the one and had a
dear field in front of him. As he
was getting ready to cross the
goal line, Pinkney dropped the
ball and it fell from his hands and
started rolling through the end
zone. Pinkney appeared to pick
up the ball before it went out of
the end zone, but the offidal
ruled it a touchback and gave
Richmond the ball on the 20.
Midway in the second period,
after recovering a Spider fumble
at the Richmond 40-yard line, the
Pirates looked as if they were
going to carry it in to score. On
ihird-and-one at the Richmond
19, Weaver fumbled and Dave
Haynie recovered for the Spiders
at the 27-yard line.
Dave Taylor came on to
quarterback the Spiders at this
point and drove Richmond to
paydirt. He completed five passes
in the drive for 40 yards, the
biggest being on a fake field goal
attempt to tailback Ed Kreilis for
13 yards and a first down to keep
the drive going. Fullback Milton
Ruffin plunged into the end zone
from the one to cap the 16-play,
73-yard drive. Johnnie Jones'
conversion tied the game at seven
with 112 left in the half, or so we
There was an official an-
nouncement that 112 was left on
the dock. But 212 was played to
end the half. The Pirates tnnk the
ball and thinking that only 112
was left, tried to run out the dock.
The Spiders used up their time
outs stopping the dock hoping
Tom Daub would get off a weak
punt against the wind. Daub got
off just a 27-yard punt which gave
the Spiders the ball on the ECU
49 with just 0fl8 left on the dock,
or was it 1 08?
There was 1 :Q8 left and the
Spiders moved the ball to the 29
yard line and Jones oome on to
boot a 45-yard field goal to put the
Spiders up 10-7 at the half.
At the start of the second half,
Richmond eleded to receive and
give the Pirates the wind, hoping
to be able to take advantage of it
in the fourth quarter. The Spiders
could do little and Allen punted
40 yards to the ECU 2 .
As the Pirates have done
many times this season, they
drove right down the field to score
after falling behind. The Bucs
covered the 79 yards in just eight
plays for the go ahead touch-
down. The big play in the drive
was a 50-yard pass from Weaver
to tight end Clay Burnett that
gave the Pirates a first-down at
the Richmond 12. Burnett would
have scored except for a shoe-
string tackle by the Spiders' free
safety Jeff Nixon. After Eddie
Hicks went off left guard for two,
Jones hit up the middle fa nine,
giving the Pirates a first-and-goal
at the one. Jones then went off
right tackle fa the score
Conaty's kick was wide but the
Pirates had regained the lead,
The next time the Pirates got
the ball they started driving
again. After the drive stalled on
the ECU 43, Daub went back to
punt. Rickie Crawford shot
through and blocked the punt
without being hit by the Pirate
biocker. This gave the Spiders a
first down at the Pirates 17-yard
See FOOTBALL, page 12

First Downs
Passing Yards
Return Yards
Passes (A-C-l)
20 19
69-203 53-156
86 111
165 33
9-3-1 31-12-3
7-29 6-42
5-4 6-5
Penalties-Yards 9-95 9-75
Susan Helmer selected
Spats Edita
Editor's note: A thtete-of-the-Month is a monthly
feature in FOUNTAINHEAD in which one athlete
will be selected from a list of nominees and voted
upon by a panel consisting of the sports staff of
FOUNTAINHEAD and the staff of the Sports
Information Office. The winner each month is
automatically a nominee for Athlete-of-the-Year to
be voted on during the last month of the school year.
Susan Helmer began playing tennis less than
three years ago. But, she has certainly developed
into quite a tennis player fa the East Carolina's
wcmen's tennis team.This season she ran off a 15-2
mark at number three singles and was 11-1 fa the
month of October, losing only in the Methodist
Tournament finals Fa her outstanding efforts,
Susan was named Athlete-of-the-Month.
"Who, me?" was the first oomment Heirrwr had
on hearing of the hona. "I feel vay honaed and
happy. This is really hard to believe
Helmer has had the best recad on the team fa
the past two years, going 7-3 in 1975 in addition to
this year's recad. But, how did someone that did
not take up the game until after graduating from
high school develop so quickly?
"I have improved a whole la in the past two
years Helmer replied. "I waked with the
reaeation department in my honetown (Elm City)
last summer helping to teach kids the game. I really
learned a la teaching the fundamentals to them
MiMmiwaifcn mi �linn u iwmmmmt0m
Her coach, Ellen Warren Bieswell, commented
on why Helmer does so well on the college level.
See ATHLETE, page 12.
Photo by Russ Pogue
� ���' ��' � &

Across from
113 Grande Ave
Gray-Averette win co-rec tennis
Using their experience wisely
Keith Gray and Cynthia Averette
played to a 6-1, 6-0 victory over
Alexander Hdton and Liz Weeks
to take the oo-rec intramural
tennis doubles title Friday after-
jtjr plus tax MonThurs.
Oh brakes, slaw, Jrenoh fries plirs
Va pound hamburger steak, slaw,
french fries ai.d rolls.
Fish, slaw, freneh fries, hushpuppies.
Seafood House ana Oyster Bar
Open 4:30-9:00 MonSat. 752-3172
2 miles east on highway 264
(out 10th St.)
The confidence of Gray and
Averette was the biggest dif-
ference between the two teams as
they placed the ball where they
wanted it to go.
Serving with accuracy, and
barely working up a sweat, Gray
seemed almost to clown as he
effortlessly placed his shots away
from Weeks and HoJton, who did
surprisingly well at returning a
number of Gray's circus shots.
For her part Averette played
consistently throughout the se-
cond set after appearing a little
rusty early in the match. The
toughest time Averette seemed to
have was in shaking off the
effects of being hit by one of
Gray's serves.
The win ws the fourth two-set
win fa Gray and Averette, who
seemed out of place in breezing to
the championship over obviously
outclassed competition.
by John Evans
BY O Worn by the U.S.
Olympic Gymnastic
with front zippers long sleeves s scoop
necks in tie dyes, solids. stripes, psnels,
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end much more!
for leotsrds
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We constantly try
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"A 1
210 E. 5th St. Phone 752-4156
"Greenville's Complete Sporting Goods Store"
Action is slacking up now that final fall exams are approaching and
the corresponding end to fall intramural action is approaching.
Only the last of regular-season play and playoff action remains in
volleyball and water basketball play, with racquetball and two-on-two
basketball advancing down to the final stages also.
One regular championship was decided when Cynthia Averette and
Keith Gray defeated Alexander Holton and Liz Weeks 6-1, 6-0 to cop the
title in the oo-rec mixed doubles tennis tournament, but the rest of the
playoff winners won't be decided until next week.
Volleyball play findsa pair of Greek organizations as the top teams in
each division, while independent squads give chase.
��. In men's volleyball play Pi Kappa Phi kept a three year, 26 match
winning streak going with a pair of easy victories. The wins ran the Pi
Kapps season record to 6-0 and kept them atop the men's rankings. The
Pi Kapps biggest match of the season will be Tuesday night at 10:15
when they play Frat League Two rival Lambda Chi Alpha. The Lambda
Chis also are undefeated at 5-0 and must also play the Tau Kappa
Epsilon squad, which is 4-1 on the year.
Kappa Alpha and Pi Lambda Phi have already clinched the other two
fraternity playoff berths with 8-0 and 7-1 records, respectively.
The leading independent team is the Volley Follies, which remain
unbeaten with a 60 mark. The Follies are the only unbeaten team in
their league, but the Sediment Stompersand Every Mother's Son, are
close behind with 5-1 records. The Follies and Every Mother's Son meet
Tuesday in the season finale for both teams. If the Follies win then the
Sediment Stompers would get the other playoff spot since they have
already defeated Every Mother's Son.
In the three-team club division the unbeaten BSU Bullets have a lock
on the first playoff spot, while AFROTC and Phi Epsilon Kappa battle fa
the second spot. A Monday game between BSU and Phi Epsilon Kappa
will help determine the second playoff team.
The top dormitory team is the Aycock Stars. The Stars, at 7-0, are the
only unbeaten dorm team, but two others have lost only one game. Both
those teams, the Scott 76ers and the Aycock Guerillas, should advance to
the playoffs. Fighting for the fourth playoff spot will be the Umstead
Volleys (4-2) and Scott's Dry Heaves (5-2).
1-Pi Kappa Phi, 2-BSU Bullets, 3-Kappa Alpha, 4-Volley Follies,
5Aycock Stars, 6-Aycock Guerillas, 7Lambda Chi Alpha, 8-Pi
Lambda Phi, 9-Every Mother's Son, 10-Sediment Stompers.
The leaders in the women's volleyball fight are the Alpha Phis in the
ClubSorority division and the Hypertensions in the DormIndependent
division. Both teams are undefeated.
Other unbeaten squads are the Fletcher Big Subs (5-0) and the AF
Sweethearts (4-0). Four other teams have lost only one match to keep the
playoff berths up fa grabs going into the final week of play.
Those teams with only one loss are Chi Omega, Greene I, Clement
VoJIies, and Alpha Omiaon Pi. Last year's champions Alpha XI Delta is
well down the line with a 3-3 recad.
1Alpha Phi, 2-Hyper tension, 3Fletcher Big Subs, 4-Alpha Omiaon
Pi, 5-AF Sweethearts, 6Greene I, 7-Chi Omega, 8-Cotten Candy,
9-Fleming Foxes, 10Alpha Xi Delta.
The following were the results of games played in last week's
innertube water basketball competition: Afternoon Delight 56, The
Dolphins 40, Necromancers 82, Intramural Staff 22; Intramural Staff
76, The Dolphins 52.
The Neaomancers also won by a pair of forfeits to finish the season
7-0 and with the regular-season championship and a first-round playoff
Highlighting the week's play were Harry Oerter' s total of 62 points in
two losses fa the DolDhins, Kim Michael's 28 points in the win by
Afternoon Delight, Rick Br.ghfs 24 points in the same game and he
three over-20 point games fa the Necromanosrs and the Intramural
Staffs in their victaies.
Three games remain to be played this week in the regular season and
the playoff schedule will begin on Wednesday with the final
championship game to be played early next week.
than sa
fa the I
He ;
which p
the self-
sport saj
in the
com petit
of fightir
screen th
Karate i
attitude I
know en
to use it
you are e
much in
an art
"I he
wanted t
fights. H
and I beal
few lesst
and beca
abilities v
chance to
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tension ar
deal of be
It sprt
where tod
many oth
. -
through 15


Karate:more than a show
of physical performance
Intramural Correspondent
To those familiar with the art, Karate is more
than screaming, kicking and throwing one's hands
One who is familiar with the ancient art of
self-defense is Bill McDonald. McDonald, a local
Grenvilfe insurance salesman, has been teaching
and coaching Karate for over 15 years as the advisor
for the East Carolina University Karate Club.
He said that unlike many false assumptions
which people have oonoerning Karate, it is not
reserved for those persons wishing to protect
"Karate has many positive values said
McDonald. "Some people, mostly women, join for
the self-defense aspect, while others are in it for the
sportsaspect of competition. Still others are �n it for
various other reasons.
There is more to Karate than simply kicks and
punches. One's mind has a definite and positive role
in the development as a good fighter and
competitor. A lot of persons take up Karate as a way
of fighting and I am often asked how we screen these
people adds McDonald. "We really don't need to
screen them that well because if someone stays with
Karate who might be taking it for the wrong
reasons, they would either quit or change their
attitude by the time they got to the point where they
know enough to really hurt someone.
"The better you get the more you lose the desire
to use it for destructive purposes. This is because
you are exposed to the crushing and killing blows so
much in class that you become aware of how
devastating they can be. An advanced student
doesn't practice with the intention of hurting
someone, but like a dancer would practice ballet, as
an art
McDonald pointed out a past student as an
example of what he was talking about.
"I had one hoodlum-type oome to me who
wanted to take Karate to help him in bar room
fights. He challenges me to a fight using my moves
and I beat him. He started taking lessons dui anei a
few lessons he was a changed person, with a
changed attitude. He respected what he could do
and became cautious rather than boastful of his
abilities with Karate.
"Karate continue McDonald, "gave him a
chance to let off his hostilities. As he became more
confident and proficient in his abilities he began to
respect his fellow man
Karate evolved from the ancient Indian
Buddhists, who practiced it as a way to relieve
tension and defend themselves without using a great
deal of body strength.
It spread from India to the oriental oountries
where today's term Karate originated, as well as
many other forms of the same basic art. Overall,
though, Karate and its relative variations all derive
from the same idealogy - called the "ki
The"ki" is a state of being where a person is "at
peace with the energy surrounding him To be at
" ki" the person acts without thought to successfully
accomplish a goal. This achievement comes from a
oonstant repetitious practice of the task until the
technique can be performed without thinking.
According to the "ki" philosophy it is only
through the oombined effort of the mind, the nerves
and the muscles that the maximum release of energy
can be achieved. This unconsciousness movement
and coordination is where the immense strength
involved in Karate comes from.
"I feel it is like any sport in that an effort has to
be made in order to be good at it said McDonald.
"But unlike other sports if someone wants to give
the effort and have initiative they can learn Karate
Anyone can learn the art of Karate, whether he is a
klutz a not, but it is harder for some than others
McDonald gave an explanation of how the
smooth motion of a Karate move is achieved.
"You are going into a motion with a snapped
focus on the object. There is always augmentation
for the body. When there is one action there is
always an equal and opposite action to that
motion. When my hand goes down into a stack of
boards, my other is raised up to help motivate the
hand into those boards.
"It is only through a oombined effort of the
mind, body and nerves that the maximum release is
achieved and the screaming helps to release energy.
"The screaming explained McDonald, "re-
lieves tension and at the same time makes you
strain. It gives extra stength from an overabundance
of adrenaline
McDonald explained that this increased strength
is achieved through "ki" and said there are
everyday examples of people using this principle to
achieve uncharacteristic strength where Karate is
not used. One example he gave was in the case of
spontaneous reactions to a life-or-death situation.
McDonald said it took an average student at least
three years to advance through the various belt
levels, which range from white belt to ten degrees of
black belt.
When not considering the competitive or
self-defense aspects of Karate, McDonald noted it is
an extremely worthwhile form of recreation and
relieving tension.
"Karate makes you feel more confident of
yourself said McDonald. "First it helps you relax
and relieve tension and aggressiveness and it also
helps you take care of yourself and stay in oondition.
As far as the self-defense aspect is concerned
hopefully you will never have to use it for that
(Part Two Next: Competitive Karate and the ECU
Karate Club)
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FOR SALE: 1975 Yamaha 500,
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FOUND: Man's watch at club t0 Pick UP 2 boys at Wahl-Coats
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FOR SALE: BSR Auto-Manual
turntable equipped with cueing,
anti-skate, new stylus. I35.00.
409 B-Belk.
RIDING LESSONS: International
balanced seat taught by qualified
professional on your own hase.
Hunters, eventing, dressage.
Regina Kear 758-4706. Free
and sit with them until 3:30. Gas
will be furnished and pay will be
discussed. Call 758-9467 between
12 and 1 M-F only.
RENT: Private and semi-private
rooms with kitchen privileges-
available Winter-Spring terms.
FOR SALE: pair of Superscope
S-28 speakers. Exoellent sound,
excellent oondition. Need to sell
soon. Call Tom at 752-9908.
NEED TYPING? Call Gail Joyner
at 756-1062 fa professional typ-
ing and related services. All wak
FOR SALE: 1969 Fa Fairlane.
Good oondition. Prioed to go. Call
Receiver, BSR 8 track player,
recorder, deck, Garrard X-10
turntable, 2 Woodstock air sus-
pension speakers. Excellent con-
ditioi. $200.00. Matt 758-3763.
FOR SALE: Stereo - Pioneer SX
1250,160 watts RMS per channel.
Sony TC-580 remote control servo
switching reel to reel with mic
SMALL SCALE masonry, brick,
block, oonaete repair a aiginal and line mixing.
wak. Rex Bost 758-7569.
FOR SALE: Yamaha FG-200 LOST: Ccntact Lenses in a green
Accoustic Guitar-well cared fa. c36 Between Brewster and
Case, leather strap, new precision &�. Reward, Albert McMicken,
shaler machine heads and many 758-5074.
other extras. $135.00. 758-7690. pOR SALE: 1970 Fad Fairlane
500, 5 new tires, new starter, new
Cobra CB just put in, others.
$700.00. Call Larry at 756524.
2 new CB (never used)
FOR RENT: Efficiency apartment
fa 2 - utilities furnished across
from college, 758-2585. Com- p)u
pletely furnished with air cond- converters regprice"$T6 eactT-
itioning. �m�,
NEEDED: Female roommate fa
large condominum. $50.00
month. Freedom of house in
exchange fa light housekeeping
BILL McDONALD, a fifth-degree black belt, breaks
through 15 wooden boards to display the immense
mu i i i wnifcin ��n i
strength and concentration achieved through the
piactice of Katate. Intramural photo
duties. Pool, tennis oourts and
sauna available. Board not in-
cluded. 756-5423.
To share two bedroom apart-
ment; two blocks from campus,
704D East Third St. If I'm not
home leave your name and phone
number, so I can call you back.

Tankers third in Lady Appalachian Relays
Staff Writer
ECU placed third in a field of
Continued from page 9.
line. After Ruffin gained two on
first down, Taylor threw incom-
plete on second and third downs.
On fourth down, Jones missed a
32-yard field goal attempt.
The fourth period was full of
turnovers, six in all. Midway in
the final stanza, Taylor fumbled
on the ECU 48 and Cary Godette
recovered for the Pirates.
Weaver drove the Bucs to
paydirt in just eight plays and
kept the ball on the ground all the
way. East Carolina converted on
two third down situations in the
march and Weaver took the ball
over from the 18 with a cut on the
option left. Conaty's conversion
gave the Pirates their final
East Carolina scored one more
touchdown just before time ran
out as Willie Hawkins hit paydirt
from 12 yards out. But the score
was nullified because East Caro-
lina was called for holding.
Reggie Pinkney broke five
ECU records in the game. His
98-yard interception return was
the longest interception return at
ECU ever and the longest non-
scoring interception return. His
137 yards in returns in one game
broke Danny Kepley's 1973 mark
of 85 yards against Appalachian
Pinkney's 197 yards thus far
this season breaks Gerald Hall's
153 yards on returns set earlier
this year. His 335 career yards
breaks Kepley's 1971-74 total of
Dye commented on Pinkney's
98 yard interception return that
did not result in a score.
"According to the officials
they said he was juggling the ball
when he got in the end zone and
did not have control of the ball
Continued from page 9.
six this past F-riday in the Lady
Appalachian Relays at Bcone.
The team missed second place by
only 12 points.
and then lost it out of bounds.But
I want to know how you can run
100 yards with the ball and not
have control of it?"
Pinkney said, "I felt the ball
slipping and I was trying to get a
better grip on the ball. I didn't
know where I was until the official
said I was at the two-yard line
when I lost the ball. I was not
trying to be fancy and hold the
ball over my head or anything like
thatthat's net legal
Richmond held the usually
explosive Pirate wishbone to just
203 yards rushing in the contest
to mark the lowest total of the
year. Jones finished with 57
yards, while Hawkins added 54.
Weaver 51, and Hicks 49.
UNC-CH won the meet with
146 points, Appalachian took
second with 96 and ECU had a
total of 86 points for third place.
Ed Kreilisled the Spiders with
86 yards in 19 carries.
Other superlatives in the
game were punts of 79 yards by
Allen for Richmond and a 74
yarder fa Daub. That was Daub's
longest boot of his career.
ECU7067 20
UR01000 10
EC-Weaver 8 run (Conaty kick)
UR-Ruffin 1 run (Jones kick)
UR-J. Jones 45 FG
ECR. Jones 1 run (kick failed)
EC-Weaver 9 run (Conaty kick)
� r
CLA Y BURNETT, senior tightend for ECU. caught a 50-yard pass from
Mike Weaver to set up the Pirates' third touchdown in 20-10 win over
Richmond. Fountamhead file photo
Susan has a great deal of determination
Warren said. "She'll never give up in a match. She
fights to the end to keep from losing. She is very
coachable and disciplinedlistens real well
Helmer, a junior parksand recreation major, lost
only to Turtle Marshall of Methodist in October, but
later avenged the loss by beating Marshall.
Helmer had some thoughts of why the team did
so well this year. (The team finished 10-3 on the
"We had some new girls and the depth was
much better Helmer stated. "We were always
pullinq for each other
Helmer wants to go into coaching on the
community level, but not in the school system.
"I thought about physical education, but I do not
want to teach. I've always liked sports, but there is
more to it I want to work with kids, young kids, on
the community coaching level
Helmer, whose hobbies include all sports, music,
and jogging, beat out 13 other nominees for this
month's honor. Cary Godette, a football standout,
was a close second while Pete Conaty. last month's
winner, finished third.
(The voting. Name of nominee, sport, first place
votes in parenthesis, and total votes.)
Susan Helmer-tennis(3)9
Cary Godette�football(2)7
Pete Conaty-footbalI(2)5
Eddie Hicks-football(12)212
Kathy Zwigard-field hockey(D2
Tom Long-soccer(D2
Linda Christian�field hockey(12)1 12
Ellen Bond-swimming1
Also competing were St. Marys,
Meredith and UNC-G. The events
consisted of relays only, with no
individual events.
UNC won the 200 yard free-
style in 1:43.7. Meredith took
second in 1:48.7 and ECU placed
third in 1 :49.3.
UNC also won the 200 yard
medley in 1 :57.6. ASU took
second. Meredith grabbed third
and ECU placed fourth in 206.4.
In the 300 yard backstroke,
ECU took the number four spot
with a time of 3:55.0 while UNC
won the race in 3:18.5.
ECU was second in the 150
yard butterfly race in 1 :31.4. UNC
won first place wtth a time of
1 27.5.
ASU won the 300 yard breast-
stroke in 3:46.7. UNC took second
and ECU placed third in 4:04.0.
In diving, Patty Redeen and
Cathy Callahan compiled a score
of 178.00 to win second place on
the three meter board.
ECU placed fourth in the 300
yard free style in 3:07.4. Mere-
dith won the event with a time of
2 57.9. UNC took second and ASU
won third place.
In the 150 yard backstroke,
UNC won first place In 1 33.7.
UNC-G was second, St. Marys
third, ASU fourth and ECU fifth
in 1 :44.6.
ECU won the number two spot
in the 300 yard butterfly in 3:29.7
UNC won the event in 3:12.9.
"I'm super pleased with our
results said Coach StevieChep-
ko. "We missed the number two
spot by only 12 points and that
can be corrected.
We travel to State tomorrow
and I'm looking forward to it. I
feel we should do better
After the N.C. State meet this
Wednesday, the team will have
only two more meets. All three of
these meets are crucial to them.
After State and Furman they have
the NCAIAW Championship
Meet at Durham on Dec. 11-12.
Others nominated but not receiving votes: Pete
Angus-soccer; Susan Burns-swimrning; Patricia
Ri ih;enswimming; Gail Betton�field hockey;
Gerald Hall-football; Noah Clark-football; Harold
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Fountainhead, November 9, 1976
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
November 09, 1976
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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