Fountainhead, December 7, 1976






Serving the campus
community for 51 years,
with a circulation of
6,500. This issue is 16
pages.
�� � � � �
Fountainhead
7 December 1976
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
Vol.52, No. 21
ON THE INSIDE
Greenville third, page 6.
Banks blamed, page 7.
Richard 11, page 8.
Pirates rally, page 11.
Snack shop closes
for reno vat ions
�25 ft
NEW WAREHOUSE ate outside Wright Annex. Photo by Brian
Stotler. 1
By LARRY UEBERMAN
Staff Writer
The snack shop in Wright
Building closed Monday night
temporarily so renovation of the
Student Supply Store can con-
tinue.
Mr. Joseph O. Clark of the
Student Supply Store said the
expansion of the book store is in
the second phase of its renova-
tion.
The first phase was the
cleaning out of the Wright Annex,
the old Student Union, and
building a warehouse on the patio
behind Wright Annex, said Clark.
The second phase of the
expansion is the renovation of the
snack shop. It will be removed
and the space will go to the book
store.
The snack shop will be moved
to Wright Annex and the target
SGA Vice-Pres. proposes
alternatives for BUC
By DAVID NASH
SGA Reporter
Greg Pingston, SGA Vice-
President, last evening offered
the legislature two alternatives
conceived by the BUCCANEER
Task Force to assure the public-
ation of an annual this year.
The first alternative calls for
an SGA allocation of $48,000.00 to
cover the oost of printing and
salaries.
This figure would come from
reviewing and deleting other
major budgets previously passed
by the legislature, due to a lack of
funds by the legislature.
The second alternative re-
quires $6,000 from the SGA, with
additional funds coming from
subscriptions bought by students
A ttractions
feels more loss
By LOUIS TAYLOR
Staff Writer
The B.B. KingDonald Byrd
show on Dec. 5 resulted in a
$10,000 loss for ECU Major
Attractions, according to Student
Union advisor Rudolph
Alexander.
Preliminary figures from the
program office indicate that ap-
proximately 1250 people paid to
see the Sunday night show.
Total losses for Major At-
tractions now stand at nearly
$60,000 since September of this
year. This figure is $15,000 more
than the $45,000 allotted the
Major Attractions committee for
the entire year.
The last show was financed
from Student Union savings,
according to Barry Robinson,
Student Union president.
The last-minute decision to
move the show from Minges
Coliseum to Wright Auditorium
was purely an economic one
according to Alexander.
Alexander said that slow
ticket sales spurred the move and
that the Student Union saved
approximately $1,500 because of
the technical differences between
Wright and Minges.
Alexander expressed concern
over the failure of Major At-
tractions this year, calling the
present situation a "shame
Major Attractions committee
chairman Bob Seraiva was ill and
unavailable for oomment at press
time.
to the annual.
"Each student would pay $5
to $10, and this would take care of
the oost stated Vioe-President
Pingston.
Additional income would
oome from ad revenue, a first for
the BUCCANEER, according to
Pingston.
Tommy Thomason, SGA
Treasurer, reported that with
November revenue from
FOUNTAINHEAD, WECU-
Radio, and other agencies, the
total unappropriated funds is
$11,687 40.
Total appropriations as of
December 3 are $403,687.05,
according to Thomason.
Tim Sullivan, SGA President,
announced Karen Harloe as his
choice for SGA Attorney General,
from the nine applications re-
ceived.
"I think she'll be the best
Attorney General we've had in
three years said Sullivan.
"The fact that's really im-
portant is that I'm the only link
between the SGA and the
judiciary said Harloe in re-
marks to the legislature.
"We, on campus, need to
know about off-campus (of-
fenses). My main thing is edu-
cation added Harloe.
Bills introduced to the legis-
lature included an appropriation
for a Philosophy retreat, and an
appropriation to the BUC-
CANEER, both scheduled for
consideration by the Appropri-
ations Committee later this week.
date is March 15, 1977.
In lieu of the snack shop,
vending machines and the tables
from the snack shop will be
placed in the lobby of Wright
Auditorium.
"This will help provide a
convenience for students and
teachers who don't have time to
go to Mendenhall or the Croa-
tan said Clark.
Clark hopes the complete
renovation of the Student Supply
Store and the snack shop will be
completed by August 1977.
If the work is not oomplete by
August there will be a rush to get
the books on the shelves by the
start of the semester, since school
will start earlier in the fall, said
Clark.
The book store expansion
project was initiated when the
Student Union moved to Menden-
hall Student Center.
The original estimate for the
renovation was $500,000. The
bids came in $100,000 over the
estimate, said Clark.
This left two alternatives:
either the plan oould be delayed
and more funds be allocated, or
the amount of food equipment
and other equipment would be
deleted from the oontract, said
Clark.
A food counter and equipment
costing $65,000 was deleted and
so was the flooring of the snack
shop and some movable equip-
ment, such as cash registers, said
Clark.
Clark hopes to have the funds
raised later so these things can be
included and have the snack
shop and book store oompletely
finished by September.
"This part of Wright building
has undergone many changes.
This office was onoe the shower
for the athletic facility of Wahl-
Coates School said Clark, who
attended the school.
All the offices that are now in
the front of the book store will be
moved to the north side of the
building where the old student
bank was. The offioes will be
around the old vault and it will
even be used, said Clark.
The book store is being
renovated because of the growth
of the university. Spaoe is needed
for trade books, art supplies, and
a warehouse. The snack shop
must also be modernized since it
has not been changed since its
construction, said Clark.
"The new snack bar will be a
scramble system like the Croa-
tan. This gives the students a
See SNACK, page 3.
KAREN HARLOW, a senior from St. Louis, Mo was nominated
Monday fa SGA Attorney General by Tim Sullivan, SGA president. Her
nomination is now in legislative committee and will be voted on Monday,
Dec. 13. Photo by Brian Stotler.





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Page 2
7 December 1976
Wrestlers
The young ECU wrestlers will
face what may be their toughest
test of the season this Friday
night. Minges Coliseum will be
invaded by Athletes in Action the
1975 AAU wrestling champions.
The Athletes in Action led by
Olympic Gold Medalist John
Peterson will challenge the de-
fending Southern Conference
Champions. John Peterson won
the Gold Medal this past summer
in Montreal and he also won the
Silver Medal in the 1972Olympics
held in Munich. John has com-
piled a 30-1-0 record during his
wrestling career with AIA wrest-
ling team will wrestle at the 150
lb. weight class. Reid is'oneof the
toughest Greco Roman wrestlers
in the U.S. and he held the 1st
alternate position with the U.S.
Olympic team this past year. Reid
also toured Poland with the U.S.
World Games team in 1974. AIA
spoke and performed before
60,000 people last year. Be sure
to see the match this Friday night
at 8 in Minges.
Dance
?
Coming sco; a chance for you
fo dance the night away.
Phi Alpha Theta
On Tuesday, Dec. 7 at 7 there
will be a meeting of Phi Alpha
Theta. The Christmas party will
be the focal point of the meeting.
Money for the party must be paid
at this time. All members are
urged to attend.
Auditions
ECU Coffeehouse will hold
auditions for winter quarter Dec.
10 & 11 at 8 p.m. Any person,
groups or things who would like
to perform at the Coffeehouse
must be present. Come by the
Student Union office for more
information and to sign up.
Social work
Two professional social work
education courses, each a 10-
week college credit course, SocW
241, Introduction to Social Wel-
fare, and SocW 260b, Processes
of Social Work Intervention II,
will be offered in New Bern
beginning Thursday, Dec. 9,
1976, by the Department of Social
Work and Correctional Services in
cooperation with the Division of
oontinuing Education at ECU.
The courses will be taught in
three-hour sessions at Craven
Community College and will run
from 6;30-9;30 p.m. each night.
Photographer
Any interested student who
wants to be head photographer
for SGA can apply at 228
Mendenhall from 9-5, Dec. 6-10.
Soccer
Soccer coach Curtis Frye
would like to meet with all
prospective members of next
year's team in Room 142 of
Minges Coliseum, Thursday,
Dec. 9, at 7 p.m.
F-Head checks
There are checks in FOUN-
HEAD office for the following
people: Susan Arlene Chestonn,
Robert Oneal Davis Jr Janet T.
Nethercutt, Stanley Eugene Hol-
lowell, Rebecca A. Swart, Brenda
Joyce Norris, Elizabeth Shannon
Stoney, Patsy Ann Hinton, John
Christopher Farren, and Monika
Lea Sutherland. If these checks
are not picked up by Thursday,
Dec. 9, they shall be mailed to the
addresses shown on the checks.
Volleyball
The ECU Power Volleyball
Club will hold a meeting and
practice9:30a.m. Saturday, Dec.
11th, at Minges. ECU-VBC mem-
bers and interested persons
Dlease attend. Note: Bring I.D.
Aliens
Any student who holds citi-
zenship outside the U.S. and who
has not been oontacted, please
report to the Admission Offioe in
Whichard Building no later than
Wednesday, Dec. 8 to oomplete a
very important' ' form for the
Institute of International Educa-
tion.
Dinner meeting
Pi Sigma Alpha will hold a
dinner meeting, Wed. Dec. 8 at 6
p.m. at Bonanza Sirloin Pitt on
264 by-pass. Nelson Crisp, a local
attorney, will speak on the role of
the professional woman.
Bahai
If you want to know more
about the Bahai answers for
problems of world unity, come to
Mendenhall 238 Thursday eve-
ning at 7:30 and view a free flick
called "Let's Go Tell Them
Swine flu
Students 18-24 should receive
a second swine flu vaccine! 4 to 6
weeks following the first injection
for maximum immunity. This was
recommended by the Pitt Co.
Dept. of Health on advice of local
Health Dept.
Legislators
SGA Legislators needed fa
dorm positions in Clement and
Tyler. Persons interested can file
in Mendenhall 228. Screenings
will be held Wednesday, Dec. 8,
at 500 p.m.
Vet's club
The ECU Veterans Club is
having a winter quarter member-
ship drive. The club's member-
ship is increasing, but more
members are needed. The next
meeting will be on Dec. 8, at 7:30
upstairs in Wright Auditorium.
The Christmas party will be the
topic of discussion; so come to the
meeting, find out where it's at,
and join in on the fun.
Bowl it up
Moonlight Bowling is back!
The Mendenhall Student Center
Bowling Center now offers this
unique bowling experience on
Friday and Sunday evenings from
8 p.m. until closing. Come by the
Center and test your skills under
moonlight. It's a great change of
pace!
Unhappy?
Do you wonder why you' re not
as happy as you'd like to be?
Something bugging you that you
wish you oould talk to someone
about? We are here to listen,
clarify what you're feeling, and
help with alternatives. Call the
REAL Crisis Center, at 758-
HELP.
Madrigal dinner
Feast yourself on roast beef
and all the trimmings as you store
down the Boar's Head-toast loud-
ly the wassail cup- sip and sing as
you are serenaded by madrigal
singers and oourt musicians- sit
back royally as acrobats and a
magician do their thing- Eliza-
bethean style. The Madrigal
Dinners will unfold Dec. 14,15, &
16 in Mendenhall Student Center.
Get your tickets today at the
C.T.O. A M.3.C. production.
UMMM-BOY
Sliced tomatoes on a bed of
crisp lettuce, baked chicken sea-
soned just right, tender green
peas, perfect rice, hot rolls, a
dessert surprise, and unlimited
ref illson coffee or tea. This is just
a sample meal that the Student
Dietetic Association can prepare
for your group. For more informa-
tion call Noria Jennings at
758-5736. If Noria is not there,
leave name and phone number
and she will return your call.
APG
Alpha Phi Gamma will meet
rueaday, Dec. 7 at 7 p.m. in
FOUNIAINHEAD office. New
membership will be discussed.
Attendance is required.
Gordley exhibit
The Tran and Marilyn Gordley
Exhibition will be held in Men-
denhall Gallery, Dec. 1-17. A free
reception for the Gordley's will
take place Tuesday, Dec. 7 at
7:30. The Student Union Art
Exhibition Committee urges you
to soe this grand display.
REAL jam
Another REAL Jam-Thistime
with sweet down-home originals
by Rich Cornfield and fast moving
rock by Snatch (with former
members of Pegasus and Assh)
and Delias High (with former
members of Singletree and Hea-
ther). All of this will happen
Wed Dec. 8, from 8-10 a.m. at
the Attic. .75 donation.
Lost found
The campus Lost and Found
Depart, is located at the Informa-
tion Desk in Mendenhall Student
Center. We have books, rings,
glasses, ooats, watches, umbrel-
las, etc. If you have lost an item,
please come by the Information
Desk and see if we have it.
Any unclaimed articles will be
sold at bargain prices at ECU s
Flea Market, sponsored by Men-
denhall Student Center, Dec. 8, in
Wright Auditorium.
Chess tourney
The ECU Chess Tournament
sponsored by Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center will begin on Friday,
Dec. 10, at 5 p.m. and will be held
in the Multi-Purpose Room in
Mendenhall Student Center. All
ECU students are eligible to
participate. A $1.00 entry fee is
required and registration must be
oompleted no later than 12.00
noon on the day of the tourna-
ment. Registration forms are
available at the Student Center
Billiards Center. Trophies will be
awarded. Enter now!
Craftsmen East
CRAFTSMEN EAST is having
their annual Christmas sale Dec.
9 and 10, Thurs. and Fri in the
Old CU lobby.
Playhouse
East Carolina Playhouse will
offer Shakespeare's, "The Tra-
gedy of King Richard The Se-
cond beginning Dec. 8. The
great classic will be presented in
the intimate studio theatre. Call
757-6390 now for reservation.
Flea market
Need some great Christmas
gift bargains? You may just be
able to find them at the ECU
pre-Christmas Flea Market spon-
sored by Mendenhall Student
Center. The Flea Market will be
held Wed Dec. 8, till 7 p.m. in
Wright Auditorium. Beautiful
pottery ware, handmade jewelry,
and small plants were a few of the
items sold in the Flea Market last
year. This year a new addition to
the Flea Market will be the sale of
unclaimed articles held by the
University's Lost and Found
Department. Don't miss it! If
you're interested in selling items,
any ECU student, staff or faculty
member is eligible. Each indivi-
dual must register to sell items. A
$5 refundable deposit is required
to register. Registration is availa-
be Mon. through Fri. till 5 p.m
at the Mendenhall Student Center
Information Center. Registration
ends Mond Dec. 6.
G.LW.V.
Dr. Jung-Gun Kim, professor
of political science at ECU, will
speak on "The United Nations:
Junk It or Change It?" at a
meeting of the Greenville League
of Women voters Tuesday, Dec.
7. The public is invited to attend
the meeting, which is scheduled
for 7;30 p.m. at the St. James
Episcopal church.
Dinner meeting
There will be an Omicron
Delta Epsilon dinner meeting at
the Western Sizzlin' (10th St.)
restaurant Thurs Dec. 9, at 6
p.m. A shopping spree for foster
children is planned afterwards.
All members are urged to attend.
Induction
New members of Beta Gamma
Sigma will be inducted at the Dec.
8 meeting at 4 p.m. in Rm. 244,
Mendenhall Student Center.
Banquet
Gamma Beta Phi, service to
education national honor society,
will hold its initiation banquet at
6, Dec. 9, in the Multi-Purpose
room in Mendenhall. All mem-
bers who were at the last meeting
are remminded to bring the $2.00
for scholarship ticketsor turn it in
to one of the officers before the
9th.
Qldie-Goldie
Wanna see women's basket-
ball at its best? Then have your
cans in the stands tomorrow
(Wednesday) at 6 p.m. fa the
Lady Pirates vs, Alumni players.
Alumni indude Sheila Cotton,
Peggy Taylor, Susan Manning,
and Terri Ward, all of whom play
on the State Championship team
in 1973. Debbie Freeman and
Rosie Thompson will lead the
Gold team against the 'Oldies
Be there now.





�l
7 December 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
ECU English Prof,
to attend meeting
Janice Faulkner of the ECU
English faculty is one of five
persons selected to present back-
ground papers on public policy
issues at a special conferenos for
North Carolina legislators and
scholars in Raleigh Dec. 10-11.
Mrs. Faulkner's topic is
"Education: Review and Re-
assessment
Other topics and presenters
include "Labor and Unionism
George Antone, professor of
history at Appalachian State
University; "Health Care C.
Arden Miller, professor of
pediatrics and child and maternal
health at UNC-Chapel Hill;
"Criminal Justice Richard Bar-
dolph, professor of history at
UNC-Greensboro; and "Growth
Policies James Cox, director of
the Institute for Urban Studies
and Community Service, UNC-
Charlotte.
Each topic will be discussed at
a session meeting of state legis-
lators and scholars from North
Carolina campuses. The back-
ground papers will provide
historical perspective and factual
data on the five policy issues.
The conference is sponsored
by the Center fa the Study of
Human Values at Tanglewood
with a grant from the North
Carolina Humanities Committee.
The twofold purpose of the
conference is to assist scholars in
understanding problems legis-
latas face when dealing with
critical and controversial issues
and to enhance legislatas' under-
standing of the values and
perspectives scholars may bring
to the making of public policy.
THIS REAR WINDOW reflects the coldest winter season in years.
School of Art makes plans for
dedication, may be held In Jan,
ByLYNNCAVERLY
Staff Writer
Plans fa famal dedication of
the School of Art are being made,
according to Dr. Wellington B.
Gray, dean of the school of art.
The art building dedication
ceremonies are tentatively set fa
tne latter part of January.
Included in the ceremonies
will be a retrospective art show in
the 9,OCX) square feet gallery.
This art show will be one of
the best shows ever and will be a
histaical type of show said
Gray.
The gallery is planned to be
very versatile with enough mova-
ble panels to double the available
wall space. The panels will allow
fa ate large art show, as well as
Sullivan to Invite
chief to campus
By ROBERT SWAIM
Staff Writer
SGA President Tim Sullivan
announced at the December
Greenville City Council meeting
that he plans to invite Police Chiei
Glen Cannon to the ECU campus
to discuss polioestudent rela-
tions with students.
SNACK
Continued from page 1.)
chance to pick there own foods
and helpsthe lines move faster so
more people can be waited on
said Clark.
The Student Supply Stae is
an auxiliary enterprise which
owns the book stae, the snack
shop and the Croatan. It is not
subsidized in any way, said Clark.
According to Clark 100 of
the distributive prof its of the book
stae, that is after all operating
and renovation expenses, are
given to the Faculty Scholarship
Committee which in turn allocates
it to students.
Clark said $60,000 was turned
over to the committee last year.
However, Sullivan did not
specify a date a place fa the
meeting.
Sullivan also infamed the
council that the Nath Carolina
Department of Transportation
had turned down the request fa a
pedestrian overpass at 10th St.
and College Hill Drive.
Sullivan told the council that
ECU would have no p locaneer
this year. He descriL this as
being a first at ECU.
The resignation of the Buc-
caneer staff, Sullivan explained,
is the reason.
Sullivan told the council that
the new SGA Attaney General
"will hopefully work with the City
Council in educating students
about the law
City Manager James E. Cald-
well announced that the Nath
Carolina Department of Transpa-
tatiai has awarded Greenville
$20,000 fa a model bike safety
program. Greenville will be one of
only two cities in the state
selected fa this program.
Mr. Caldwell also infamed
the council that the Utilities
Commission has approved the
purchase of a sewage treatment
plant.
ftettemfcine
being capable to permit many
smaller shows at one time.
In addition, a 2,400 square
feet outdoa sculpture area ad-
joins the gallery.
The new building will also
allow fa expansiai of present
programs, including the graduate
studies area.
The art department has not
Council
acquits in
fraud case
By JACK JENKINS
Special to Fountainhead
The ECU Hona Council heard
one of its most complex and
serious cases last Thursday night
in Mendenhall Student Center.
The defendant, a senior Phy-
sical Education maja, was char-
ged with attempt to fraud. The
incident involved an insurance
claim made by the defendant to
Blue CrossBlue Shield.
At Chapel Hill's Memaial
hospital, a friend of the defendant
registered his own name and Blue
CrossBlue Shield number in
place of the defendant's name
and policy.
The defendant said the he did
not want his father to know that
he had jeopardized his career by
playing Club football.
After a week, the hospital
personnell discovered the fraud
and carected the erra. No legal
action was taken by either the
hospital a the insurance com-
pany.
The defendant pleaded guilty
before the Honor Council to
attempt to traud and claimed that
his only goal was to prevent his
father from finding out that he
was playing Club football.
Several letters and repats
were presented by the defendant
as evidence and much testimony
was heard in the hearing.
After a twenty-minute recess,
the Hona Council decided to
dismiss the charges against the
defendant.
In the decision, the Council
believed that any action against
the defendant would not have
been beneficial to him or to East
Carolina University.
been able to advertise the gra-
duate program in the past
aocading to Gray.
It someone asked us about it,
we told them, but now we will be
able to go to various areas of the
country and look fa possible
candidates fa our graduate pro-
grams
Dean Gray expects the growth
to be slow, but steady, and can
easily see about 100 to 125
students enrolled in the graduate
programs in the future.
The art education classes can
now observe younger children
through a one-way mirra located
in the observation area. This
allows students who are prepar-
ing fa student teaching to gain
insight on locating problems in
children befae they go into an
actual classroom situation.
The
Mushroom
"Good Things
For Gentle People"
Beginning Monday
11:00 A.M 9:00 P.M. Mon Fri.
Except Sat Closed at 6:00
Christmas Gifts and Ornaments
Downtown Greenville OntheMall
Shed Some
Light On
Your Future
Force ROTC 2 Year
Scholarships Available
At ECU
For Nursing, Pre-Med, Math,
Chemistry, and Physics Majors
Contact Capt. Richard Rowan
ECU Wright Annex - Room 206
Or Call 757-6597
AlrlfcrceMTC
Cafcway taaCreafWayf Life
WedSavetheTiger"(Movie)
Thur Recorded Music
Fri. "What's Up Doc" (Movie)
Sat-
Sun
Mon.
Football
Game of the
Week





Editorials
Page 4
7 December 1976
Executive dumps Buc bill
The SGA Executive Branch reluctantly submitted
a bill to the Legislature Monday which offers two
alternatives to the funding of the BUCCANEER. One
possibility offered would be to appropriate $48,000 to
put out a BUC fa this year (the Legislature in
October cut $5,000 from a proposed $66,000 budget;
the entire yearbook staff quit in protest). The other
would grant the yearbook $6,000 for staff salaries and
leave the remainder of the needed operating money
to be collected from subscriptions and advertising
sales.
Article II of the bill states: "These alternatives
above are neither the only alternatives nor the ones
recommended by the Executive Branch. These
alternatives are seen as the most feasible solutions to
the annual publications problems
Apparently the Executive was not very impressed
with the recommendations it received from the
Annual Publication Task Face which was set up to
review the problem aeated by the BUC staff's
quitting. Otherwise, Article II would not have been
included and the Executive would have thrown its
suppat behind this bill. Perhaps the Executive is not
willing to accept the responsibility fa additiaial
problems raised by each of the alternatives.
Alternative One would guarantee the publication
of a yearbook but in a truncated fam-a product
valued at $48,000 instead of $61,000. Furthermae,
this appropriation would require the Legislature to
recall previously approved budgets fa other campus
aganizatiois; the SGA treasury has oily $11,000,
accading to the most recent Treasurer's report, with
a little mae than $8,000 in additiaial revenues
anticipated until the end of the school year.
Alternative Two, if pursued, would certainly
indicate how students feel about a yearbook,
requiring a subsaiption of $5.00 as a vote of approval
from at least 8,000 of us. However, this approach
would be, in effect, double taxation. Most students
expect a yearbook to be produced from their
quarterly fees.
The Executive has thus done no mae than to toss
the hot potato back to the Legislature that can opt
either to burn the good faith of fee-paying students
with Alternative Two, its own credibility with other
campus aganizatiois, using Alternative One a the
BUCCANEER staff and suppaters if they faget the
issue altogether.
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina oommunity for over fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Business ManagerTeresa Whisenant
Advertising ManagerDennis Leonard
News EditorsDebbie Jackson
J. Neil Sessoms
Trends EditorPat Coyle
Sports EditorSteve Wheeler
FOUNTAINHEAD is trie student newspaper of East
Carolina University sponsored by the Student Government
Association of ECU and is distributed each Tuesday and
Thursday during the school year, weekly during the summer.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C.
27834.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually tor non-students, $6.00 for
alumni.
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Forum
Freshman chides cass discrimination
To Fountainhead:
I was hesitant at first to write
toFORUM thinking freshmen
would be denied the right to have
their letters printed. I hope I am
proven wrong.
As a frt timan, an underpri-
vileged classman, I have one
major gripe. Why are the fresh-
man students denied the rights of
every other resident of East
Carolina University? We pay the
same fees as any other class.
We live in the same dams as
other classmen. A "lucky" few
of us drive our cars like other
classmen, with one exception: we
are faced to park in a mudhole-
with trees and a barn as marking
places, 'lovingly called "The
Freshman Parking Lot located
off of Cotanche Street. This
parking lot, on a lucky day, might
hold 30 cars. Out of the approxi-
mate 2,000 freshmen at ECU a
mere handful of these freshmen
can park their cars without having
the wary of being ticketed a
towed.
As stated on a handout we
received at freshman aientatioi
fran Joseph H. Calder, Directa
of Security, Traffic and Safety-
" There are approximately 150
freshman parking spaces located
approximately 2 blocks from tne
men s residence area. There is an
additional 350 spaces located
approximately 2 blocks from the
women's residence halls If any-
one can point out 350 parking
spaces near the women's resi-
dence hall designated fa fresh-
man parking, I will gratefully
mention no more about the
present freshman parking aisis.
I leave everyone who reads
this with the following quotation
from the 1976-77 ECU Handbook-
"Accadingly, East Carolina Uni-
versity does not practice or
condone discrimination, in any
form, against stuoents, emplo-
yees, a applicants co the ground
of race, cola, natiaial aigin,
religion, sex, age, a handicap.
Is being a freshman student a
handicap?
Signed, An Angered Freshman,
Owner of a $5.00 Parking ticket
Frat leader disclaims razing
To Fountainhead:
Prior to the Thanksgiving
holiday, an article appeared in the
Fountainhead titled "Fraternities
Admit Harrassment The article
itself was very interesting and
infamative, however, it was not
entirely accurate. The references
made to the so-called "hazing"
activities that all fraternities are
supposed to engage in, were
vague and undocumented in all
cases but one. I am referring to
the "death-walk" which isapart
of one fraternity's new member
program. Miss Johnson overlook-
ed the fact that particular ogan-
izatiai is na presently affiliated
with the Inter-Fraternity Council
which was mentioned as the
ooadinating body of the frater-
nity system.
In each fraternity there are
certain activities which it chooses
not to publicize. However, in
fairness to all fraternities on this
campus, I feel that the distinction
between those members of the
IFC and those who are na should
have been mentioned in the
article. Also, it should be made
clear that while the IFC is the
coordinating and governing body
fa the fraternity system, its
purpose is na to involve itself in
the individual fraternities internal
affairs of which new members
aientatioi is an integral part.
Bill Bensoi
Inter Fraternity Council





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ECU sociologists focus
on teaching quality
Improvement of the quality of journal of the American Socio- learning.
7 December 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
teaching in tne nation's under-
graduate sociology programs is
the focus of several recently
published articles by ECU socio-
logists.
An article by ECU faculty
members Christa Reiser and
Kenneth Wilson in the November
issue of the national journal
"Footnotes" is critical of the
content of professional meetings
of the American Sociological
Association.
Although about two-thirds of
campus sociologists list a desire
to improve their teaching as a
priority interest, the annual ASA
meetings offer little encourage-
ment. Only four per cent of the
sessions at the 1976 annual
meetings were devoted to teach-
ing.
The Reiser-Wilson article
goes further to suggest alterna-
tives to offset this imbalance.
Appearing in the same issue
of "Footnotes is an article by
Dr. John Maiolo, chairperson of
the ECU Department of Sociology
and Anthropology. He examines
the structure of ASA sessions
planned for 1977 around the
theme "Shared and Divergent
Perspectives which concentra-
tes on interdisciplinary efforts in
sociology.
Too frequently, sessions are
directed by "big names" in the
sociology field, while the lesser-
known day-to-day researchers
who have actually put together
the relevant data are ignored, he
notes.
"Footnotes' is the official
logical Association.
Maiolo is also the author of
two articles in the current issue of
"Sociation the publication of
theN.C. Sociological Association.
His "The History and Develop-
ment of Sociology and Anthropo-
logy at East Carolina University"
traces the growth of ECU'S
department since its establish-
ment.
In the second article, "Enrich-
ing Undergraduate Education
Maiolo suggests several formal
and informal means whereby the
roles of student and instructor
may become less restricted and
thus lead to the betterment of
Among his suggestions, many
of which are now carried out at
ECU, are department-sponsored
retreats for studentsand facul-
ty members, the availability of
more hours in an instructor's day
for meeting with students, more
student participation in depart-
mental clubs and committee
activities, and encouragement of
more personal relationships be-
tween faculty and students.
These solutions to the prob-
lem of restricted student-teacher
roles will become effective only if
reward and recognition is given to
instructors who adopt them, says
Maiolo.
attic
Wed. Real House
Benefit
Thurs. Delias
High
E.C.U. Special Half Price
Admission
Fri. Sat. Sun. Mama's Pride
Honor frat inducts
five new members
By NEIL SESSOMS
Co-News Editor
Tau Chapter of Phi Sigma Pi
national honor fraternity, ECU'S
oldest fraternal organization, for-
mally inducted five new brothers
Nov. 13.
The new brothers were honor-
ed that night at a Chicken
Pluckin' dinner at Contentnee
Camp Grounds attended by
nearly 75 brothers, alumni, and
dates.
During the five week pledge
period, the new brothers held a
car wash to benefit the Todd
Scholarship fund, attended three
pledge meetings and one regular
business meeting, and presented
their philosophy of life and
fielded questions from the broth-
ers at an informal initiation to
become eligible for formal initia-
tion.
Admission requirements
demand a 3.3 overall grade point
average and evidence of leader-
ship abilities.
The new brothers include
Allen Price, Bill Wooten, Wayne
Banks, Ernie Stine, and Bill Ross.
Phi Sigma Pi is based on the
tripod of scholarship, leadership,
and fellowship and Tau Chapter
has been active at ECU since
1936.
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a
SGA studies new
inventory system
By JACK LAIL
Staff Writer
The Student Government
Association (SGA) is studying the
possibility of a more efficient
inventory system.
"Inventory has been kept
simply by using purchase orders
or requisitions filed according to
the date said Mike White, an
ECU student who is developing a
new inventory system for the
SGA. "Obviously it is hard to find
something bought three years
ago, unless the date of purchase
is known
An up-to-date system is
needed to know what is still being
used and where it is, according to
White.
"We are sending out a letter
to all departments requesting that
they list all purchases in the last
three years said White.
"Then we will compare the
lists with our files to find out if
equipment iswornout, broken, or
thrown away
The departments most affec-
ted by the new inventory are
publications, the Urama and
Music departments and the SGA,
according to White.
"My job is to find out what
there is and set up a new system
said White.
�If the SGA Legislature
agrees, we plan to put the
inventory on a computer separate
from, but with ECU equipment
said White.
The payroll department will
keep the records on the computer,
according to White.
"A department can call the
SGA when equipment is worn out
or broken and we can take it off
the inventory, which will keep it
current said White.
"The good thing about this
system is that all purchases will
be filed on the computer five
ways, by requisition number,
date, type, department, and one
other way said White.
"A good thing about letting
the payroll department keep the
inventory is that new officers will
not have to learn the system. Also
an inefficient officer would not be
able to ruin the system com-
mented White.
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Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 7 December 1976
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Greenville cited as third
in N.C. city expansion
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By DENNIS FOSTER
Staff Writer
Greenville is currently the
third fastest growing city in North
Carolina. This growth can't be
expected to occur in a way that is
conducive to order unless expan-
sion is planned.
"During the past five years,
Greenville has experienced a
population increase of about 4 per
cent per year according to John
Schofield Greenville City Plan-
ner. "This trend is expected to
continue into the mid-1980's
Along with an increase in
population, there must be growth
in jobs, housing, commercial
businesses, educational facilities,
and utilities, said Schofield.
"Areas of residential growth
are directly related to the location
of industries said Schofield.
"People want to live near their
jobs.
"With this in mind, undevel-
oped areas of the city are being
zoned to handle future develop-
ment in a way that each will be
easily accessible to the other, but
will not inhibit the functions of
the other said Schofield. Most of
the future expansion of Greenville
is expected to occur in three areas
of the city said Schofield.
"An industrial park, consis-
ting of about 1,000 acres which
has been zoned for industry, has
been set up across the river near
Burroughs Welcome according
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sioner of the Greenville Redevel-
opment Commission.
"Industriesare evaluated by a
committee before they are allow-
ed to build he said. "Only
clean, in regard to pollution, and
well paying industries are allow-
ed. This is to insure good jobs and
a healthy environment for resi-
dents
"A residential area has been
zoned near the industrial park
aocording to Schofield. "Growth
in this section of town is
expected
"With an increase in popula-
tion, commercial growth, such as
shopping centers, is necessary to
supply people with needed goods
and services said Schofield.
"This is taken into consideration
when predicting directions of
growth for the city
"At the moment, we do not
have a long term plan for the
city's expansion. Data is being
compiled and we are in the
process of drawing up such a
plan said Schofield.
"Near the hospital and med-
school, we are already experien-
cing notable commercial grow-
th he said. "Residential devel-
opment is expected as more and
more people are employed in the
area
"A high degree of develop-
ment is expected along N.C. 11
towards Pitt Tech and N.C. 43
said Schofield.
"As population increases, so
does the need for utilities,
electricity, sewage and waste
treatment, and an adequate water
supply according to Charles
Horne, Director of Utilities fa the
Greenville Utilities Commission.
"Population and use of elec-
tricity don't necessarily corre-
late said Horne. "Some indus-
tries use enormous amounts of
electricity. Therefore, the present
facilities will not be adequate in
the near future
"A new power plant is in the
planning stages now said
Horne. "We have some land
under option for the new plant. It
will be located one and one-half
miles upstream from the town
"The power plant must have
the capacity to handle the peak
amount of need, usually in the
summer, at all times, plus there
must be a backup unit in case the
main one fails said Horne.
Customersactually pay for the
capacity of the plant more than
actual electricity used, he said.
A new waste treatment plant
is also in the planning stages
said Horne. A site has been
purchased by the city for the
plant
"The present plant has al-
ready reached its capacity and
will not meet EPA standards by
1977 said Horne.
"The new plant should be
completed in four years said
Horne.
"The city's water supply,
which comes from the river (60)
and deep wells (40) should be
adequate for five more years
according to Horne.
"A site for a new water
treatment plant has been pur-
chased and a new plant should be
completed within the next five to
10 years said Horne.
A middle school, grades 6, 7,
and 8, is pianned for the near
future said Schofield. "A site
for the school has been purchased
near Hooker Rd. and Arlington
Dr he said.
U.S. still blocking
Vietnam from U. N
(LNS)The United States has
once again blocked Vietnam's
admission to the United Nations.
All fourteen other Security Coun-
cil members voted November 15
in favor of admission. The vote
had been delayed since Septem-
ber due to a threatened veto
during the U.S. presidential
election campaign.
Last year, the U.S. vetoed the
admission of the North and South
Vietnamese governmentsafter
the defeat of U.S. forces there
and before the country's reunifi-
cation in April. The U.S. cast a
second veto after the General
Assembly voted 123-0 to have the
Security Council reconsider.
The U.S. has given different
arguments and become more
isolated each time it has cast its
veto. During the 1975 vote, the
U.S. insisted that North and
South Vietnam could not be
admitted unless South Korea
was. But the Security Council
refused to consider the South
Korean application on the
grounds that it is the U.N. policy
that North and South Korea work
towards reunification, and to
admit the South alone would not
aid this goal.
This year, the U.S. did not
raise the issue of South Korea.
Instead it attempted to justify its
veto on the grounds that Vietnam
has not given a full accounting of
the800 American servicemen still
officially listed as missing in
action in the Vietnam war.
However, the U.S.and Viet-
nam have recently begun bilateral
talks in Paris, following a Viet-
namese initiative. In the process
of setting up these talks, diplo-
matic notes were exchanged
which indicated that Vietnam is
prepared to normalize relations
with the U.S. on the basis of the
1972 Paris Peace Agreement and
is committed to resolve the MIA
question and return the remains
of Americans who died in Viet-
nam.





7 December 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Investigative reporters cite cause for financial woes
Banks blamed for New York City crisis
Edith's Note: This investigation
of banks' roles in New York City's
recent financial crisis will be
presented in two parts. The
remainder of this report will
appear in the next issue.
(LNS)Two New York City
investigative reporters are blow-
ing the top off the biggest story to
hit this city in decades. Most New
Yorkers know the banks have
profited off the high interest loans
the city's budget is propped up
on. They know that the Municipal
Assistance Corporation and ten
Emergency Financial Control
Board-monsters created to
"solve the fiscal crisis-have
effectively put bankers at
helm of teh city.
the
But one could only have
suspected that the banks actually
tipped off the crisis which has
resulted in thousands of layoffs
and catastrophic cuts in social
services.
Reporters Jack Newfield and
Paul Du Brul explain in the
November 22 issue of the Village
Voice that for the past four years
they have been researching ma-
terial for a book on the corporate
powers "who control most of the
important decisions in this bleed-
ing city
"In the course of researching
the book, we had come aaoss the
story of the big banks' covert
dumping of city paper, and the
auaal role the dumping played in
precipitating the fiscal aisis
Newfield and Du Brul report
that between October of 1974 and
March of 1975, some $2.3 billion
in city securities were put up for
sale by Chase Manhattan, Citi
band, Morgan Guaranty Trust,
the Bank of America and others.
The economic depression that had
begun in early 1974 was reaching
new depths. Chase Manhattan,
for one, was faltering: business
borrowing down, loans gone bad,
SocioAnthro retreats probe
student-faculty,job problems
Nelson Rockefeller no longer
governor, his Urban Development
Corporation on the road to
bankruptcy.
So, write Newfield and Du
Brul, "David Rockefeller (the
president of Chase) forgot the
thousand pious speeches he had
made on the responsibility of the
bank to be a 'good corporate
citizen. He decided to protect the
bank and forget New York. In a
few months, Chase alone unload-
ed $1 billion in paper they knew
was becoming worthless on un-
suspecting customers, many of
whom invested their life's sav-
ings
City Comptroller Harrison
Goldin admitted that he had
" suspicions that the bank was
bailing out on the city as early as
the summer of 1974, but said
nothing publicly because he felt
the information was not conclu-
sive. He did, however, let his
fellow members of the Board of
Estimates, the mayor, the City
Council president and the five
borough presidents in on the
news. But no one made a public
peep.
Some city officials iad made
public attacks on the banks, but
these were primarily because of
the high rates of interest the
banks were charging the city.
"What the bank aitics failed to
understand write Newfield and
Du Brul, "was that this was no
elaborate scam to grab a few
million dollars in additional inter-
est payments out of the city; the
banks were simply trying to get
clear, in case the worsening
depression brought the whole
paper house of public and private
debt aashing down
Continued Dec 9.)
By SHEILA TURNAGE
Staff Writer
The SociologyAnthropology
School and Community Health
departments held retreats Dec.
4-5 centering around establishing
better student-faculty relation-
ships and job opportunities.
The retreats were partially
financed by the SGA and were the
first to have an SGA representa-
tive attend.
The members of the retreat
proposed that the department set
up a meeting for majors to discuss
the semester curriculum. They
also proposed that professors and
students interact less formally by
having small groups of students
meet at professors' homes and by
professors having more liberal
office hours.
A resume of professors'
research and educational exper-
ience will be given to departmen-
tal majors to help students with
their research.
Students proposed that the
department supply more informa-
tion about jobs and graduate
schools.
Topics from the three 90
minute discussion sessions and
the wrap-up session were com-
piled from student and faculty
suggestions by Dr. John Maiolo,
head of the department, and
Mary Hartman, president of the
SociologyAnthropology Club.
Alpha Kappa Delta, an honor
society for Sociology students,
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SOCIO 4NTHRO retreaters before weekend excursion.
inducted five undergraduate
members and five graduate mem-
bers Saturday night. They were
Beth Lambeth, Dale Northcott,
Cindy Harrell, Rosalind Waters,
and Rebecca Faison- undergra-
duates; Linda Starr, Harold E.
McKinney, Bobby Little, Diane
Fulcher, and Tamara Tate Ben-
kosky, graduates.
Thirteen faculty members, 8
graduate students, and 27 under-
graduates attended the retreat.
The Community Health re-
treat was planned and conducted
by two students, Charlotte Layton
and Roger Mcoring.
Five faculty members and six
students attended the retreat.
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IIHiBnBMHIMHmHiH
�������i
Page 8
FOUNTAINHEAD 7 December 1976
KingBlackbyrds
stir Wright crowd
ByTHOMASSMITH
Staff Writer
and
MICHAELFUTCH
Assistant Trends Editor
Anyone who missed the B.B.
KingDonald Byrd concert Sun-
day night may have missed the
best show of the year. Both acts
put on high energy, unforgetable
performances.
Donald Byrd and the Black-
byrds have to be one of the best,
if not the greatest jazz-funk bands
performing today. The group did
a non-sup, fast paced show that
made the audience want to get up
and move.
The group's music was a
blend of hard charging soul and
traditional and modern jazz.
While the bass, guitar, and
drums kept the basic rhythm, jazz
solos were performed on sax,
trumpet, flute, and mini-moog.
Often the solos would be ot the
standard variety. Some, especial-
ly those using the mini-moog had
a very experimental jazz flavor.
The mixture of the two styles
of music produced a unique
sound. Each stood out from the
other, yet there was a synthesis
that harmonized the two.
All the members of the group
had the opportunity to display
their talents. The nost impres-
sive work was done by the
guitarist, the saxophonist, and
the keyboard man. Each showed a
mastery of his instrument,
especially the saxophonist, who
played both tenor and soprano
sax, flute, and also did vocals. All
were excellent.
It is difficult to believe that a
group that could do such a tight
performance are still full-time
college students, led by a former
professor. To be able to carry on
both careers requires a great
amount of inspiration and de-
dication from each member of the
group. If they do nothing else
they represent Howard University
well. The school should be proud,
and has the right to be, of
producing this caliber of
musicians and men.
After watching Donald Byrd
and the Blackbyrds perform, B.B.
King had to be antidimactic,
right? Ain't no way! This blues
master has been kicking around
too long to lose oontrol of his
audience.
B.B. King can be highly
respected in that he has never
ventured very far from his roots -
the blues. This music form has
declined in mass popularity dur-
ing the last 4-5 years; the blues
had a direct influence on the
music in the '60s and early '70s:
the Beatles, the Stones, the
Animals, the Airplane, Cream,
Paul Butterfield, and the list
could go on. The influence
remained during the Rock n Roll
era, the British Invasion, the
Psychedelic era, and up to the
' Southern Blues initiated by the
early Allmans. It has since
dwindled with jazz and disco as
the frontrunners today.
King has remained faithful to
the Blues and has become
somewhat of a legend in that
form. Today, at the age of 51, he
is still touted (if not out of
respect) as "The King of the
Blues
B.B. King was his usual best
during the performance. As an
oustanding professional
musician, he simply does not give
a bad show. He displayed why he
slowing down in his later years;
maybe so, but he has made up for
it with a fluidity that comes with
age. He doesn't waste a note.
King played such standards as
"How Blue Can You Get" and
"Ain't Nobody Home King,
like the music he plays, never
becomes dated by repetition. He
was at his best with the slower
blues tunes, and maybe person-
ified his oommand of his music
Women thrive at
Ivy League schools
B.B. KING FOUNTAINHEAD file photo.
is today known as the most
popular and most influential
bluesman of them all.
The band opened with two
numbers before King appeared.
The performance began with
Grover Washington's "Mr.
Magic which almost continued
the flavor of the Blackbyrds - a
form of jazz-soul. King's band
consisted of a brass section,
rhythm guitar, electric bass,
keyboards and drums. As King is
a perfectionist, the band proved
to be exceptionally good.
When King finally emerged
onstage, his vocals proved to be
terribly inaudible. The sound was
to remain poor during the
majority of the show. In fact, he
became irritated when he had to
repeat a specific verse three times
due to mike failure. After the
show, King said the "PA bugged
me for awhile It was easily
comprehended by his facial
movements.
It's a damn shame that the
sound was so poor; King is as
much a blues singer as he is a
blues guitarist. He is known fa
his finger work, but the man has a
blues voice among the best. He
sings with oonviction, and that's
rare in 1976.
King displayed why he has
become such an influence on rock
guitarists during the show. The
precision of his guitar work is
almost perfect. He has his own
distinctive sound, a tone which
borders between harsh and mel-
low. There has been talk of King
with his 1969 million-seller, Art
See B.B. King, page 10.
By GAEL MCCARTHY
Women seem to be growing
well among the halls of ivy.
According to university
spokesman at Harvard, Yale and
Princeton, the nation's top three
Ivy League schools, the numbers
and accomplishments of women
on campus are rising.
Says Bill Fitzsimmons of
Harvard's admissions office,
"There's no real difference be-
tween what women major in or
what their interests are and, as
the gap between numbers of men
and women narrows, so do the
differences in their scholastic
pursuits
Fitzsimmons says there are
1.84 men to every woman on
campus at Harvard this year,
compared to 2.3 men to every
woman last year.
Until 1975-76, Harvard admit-
ted men students through its
admissions office and women
students were admitted through
Radcliffe's admissions office.
This year there is a single
admissions office for both.
As a result of the college's
"equal access" admissions, plus
publicity and recruitment by the
college and its alums, more
students are applying in far
greater numbers from areas that
haven't previously supplied great
numbers of Harvard students.
These include Illinois, Indiana,
the Midwest generally, parts of
California, Texas and Oklahoma.
Admissions are healthy. "Of
the 7,580 men who applied to
Harvard, 1,408 were admitted
and 1,034 are coming, so far. Of
the women, 3,688 applied, 745
were admitted and 561 are
oomingand we are still admit-
ting people on the waiting list
he said.
From the waiting list of
several hundred, perhaps 25 will
be admitted. Total number of
students for the coming freshman
year is 1,600. "And all represent
the best students we could attract
from the country and outside the
country Fitzsimmons says.
Legally, women students are
still admitted to Radcliffe, men to
Harvard. But classes, living
quarters and extracurricular
activities are the same. The
deqree is from Harvard - which
has been true for several years,
Fitzsimmons adds.
Thanks to alums' contribu-
tions, he says, "financial ability is
not part of the consideration on
who will attend Harvard. Roughly
two-thirds-close to 70 percent-of
our students are on financial aid.
See IVY GIRLS, page W.
ECU Playhouse presents
tragedy of Richard II
The East Carolina Playhouse
will present William Shake-
speare' s classic, The Tragedy of
King Richard II December 8 at
8:15 in the Studio Theatre on the
ECU campus for eight per-
formances.
"Richard II" is the story of a
weak king who falls victim to
beguiling courtiers, his own bad
decisions, and poor tempera-
ment. Shakespeare once said
Richard is a leader who is
"imperious and oppressive" at
the play's beginning, but learns
from his loss of the crown to be
"wise, patient, and pious"
In the role of Richard II is
Martin Thompson who recently
was well received by audiences in
The Student Prince as Mr. Lutz.
Suzanne Howell debuts in the
lead role at the Playhouse as the
domineering and fiesty mother of
Richard, Queen Isabella.
Other familiar faces to recent
Playhouse audiences are Mick
Godwin as the Duke of York,
Rodney Freeze as Bolingbroke,
Rosaline Jaoobi as the Duchess of
York, and Bill Vann as Fitzwater.
Richard II is directed by the,
Playhouse's well-known Summer
Theatre directorproduoer, Edgar
Loessin.
"Richard II" will be present-
ed December 8-11 and 13-16.
Tickets are $2.50 general ad-
mission and ECU student tickets
are free with I.D. and Activity
Cards. The McGinnis Auditorium
box office is open 10-4 Monday
through Friday. For reservation
call 757-6390.
Sit Ufc ANDERSON L as John of Gaunt and Martin Thompson R as
King Richard appear in the East Carolina Playhouse production of
Shakespeare s Richard II opening this Wednesday in the ECU Studio
I heat re. ECU News Bureau Photo





I
7 December 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
Have you ever struck out?
Professional loser shares sad experiences
By MICHAELFUTCH
Assistant Trends Editor
Have you ever felt like a real
loser? You knowthe impression
that you are the only one in the
world who cares about yourself
and usually that isn't very much.
Vou feel down and out and under
as well. You are able to associate
with the old Doors' tune: "I've
been down so goddamn long that
it looks like up to me Yep, a
total loser with nowhere to go fa
sympathy. But believe me, you're
not alone, as there are others in
this cold-natured wald of ours
sharing your plight.
Take this situation for
example: You wake up on Friday
maning feeling great because
the weekend is here. After your
two maning classes, you find a
oomfy spot on the wall because of
Marquee
by DAVID R BOSNICK
Another zero flick week
By DAVID R. BOSNICK
Staff Writer
Eat my Dust' , "Gone in Sixty-Seoonds "Get Mean, Gus" ; what
do all of these titles have in oommon? Are they the mutterings of Charles
Manson befae the jury? No. Pieces of panographic sanscript? No. The
mantra of a psychotic pump jockey? No.
What they all have in oommon is that they are all scabs on the MGM
lion s back and they are all appearing in Greenville this week. They are
not wath even a cursay synopsis, but in no particular ader they are
about: a Czechoslovakian mule who kicks 80-yard field goals, a oowboy
who goes to Spain and introduces the use of the bazooka to the Huns, a
misanthropic dwarf who thinks he's Richard the second, the inability of
the entire Cahfania Highway Patrol toapprehend one car thief, and Ron
(Happy Days) Howard getting his learner's permit.
I presume the theatres showing these fiascos planned this week as a
tax write-off. A celluloid bonfire is mae in ader.
The final two films are at least t to be taken seriously, with one a
vapid disappointment, and the other sheer joy and a classic in its genre.
The bad news first; "Shout at the Devil" is an attempt at the epic
production film of the late 50 s, which understandably bankrupted
several studios. There is a revival of films of this type of cinema with
turns the like of "The Wind and the Lion "The Man Who Would Be
King , all containing aspects of the "film spectacular "Shout at the
Devil is spectacularly dull, with a pcorly conceived screenplay and
staticlifeless perfamances by the players.
The film is based, loosely, on the Wald War I African sabotoge of a
German battleship, the Bluecher, as it was drydocked in Zanzibar. The
teat was supposedly aooomplished by two Ango sotiders-of-fatune who
were bribed into herotcs by the British Navy. The two characters are
played by Lee Marvin, the remarkably uninspired 0 Flynn, whose
pencnant for gin leads him into ivory poaching and military
commendation, and Roger Moae, whose maja talent seems to be
wearing white on white and still appearing potent.
The plot rushes ridiculously together as O'Flynn with his Gunga
Din-like mute sidekick Muhammed (Rene Kdlenhofh) team up with the
well-bred though poverty-stricken Sebastian Oldsmith (Moae) to fool
tnepre-W.W.I Germans and poach on the Kaiser's land in Africa. This
tails, so they return to the O'Flynn home, which is a remarkable Tara
carved out of the African wilderness. There, having of course contracted
malaria, the barely sweating Moae falls in love with O'Flynn s
daughter, Barbara Parkins) and bites the heads off of live chickens, blah,
oian, blah.
Tne famula fa this picture was passe with the discovery of the
canteen. The pia is rushed into overly staged action scenes and their
survival from many of their 'harrowing' experiences is never fully
explained, but rather is phaographically avoided.
Jhe attempt to patray two lovers, joining against a common foe is
overstated, tired, and banal.
Parkins and Moae are at least as exciting a combinatioi as baloney
and mayonnaise, but not nearly as palatable. Marvin is lazy and shows
only occasional sparks of medioaity. He looks as if he got up late one
afternoon and did this movie. Don't do this movie.
I give this film one star, and the copy of the film itself is poa. It is
misframed fa a segment of twenty minutes and one cannot tell what, if
anything, is gang on.
The film truly wath seeing in this town is several years old and
oontains noactas. It is Walt Disney's version of "Peter Pan and is
gentle and at least as involving fa an adult as a child. This particular
turn was made while Disney was alive and actively drawing. The cola
and flow of the animated characters is startling, as it took over 100,000
orawings to animate this film. The voices are perfectly matched, with
Wendy, diagrammed from a teenage picture of Julie Andrews. Ths film
is released each year around the holiday season and there simply is no
better example of animated cinema. I give this film 4 stars fa it sings.
the exceptionally sunny weather.
Everything seems to be fine until
after about two hours and 23
minutes you realize that no one
has gone out of his way to
oonverse with you, in fact it
appears that they intentionally
keep in the shadows while they
pass. What is even wase is the
realizatiai that oi oie is going to
stop to talk with yoj. You. feel
about as impatant as Gerald
Fad did ai Nov. 3. You stumble
blindly into the Student Union
and pick up a copy of The News
and Observer fa oompanionship-
you are reminded of your loser's
stigma when you realize the
paper is from yesterday. A loser
ban and bred.
Doi't feel like a loser when,
after an evening of fun and party,
you wake up and remember you
barfed all over the sheets. It
means a deviation from the day's
activities with a trip to the
laundry because you have only
one set of sheets.
Losers can associate with this
situation: you promenade down-
town with your blown-dry hair
believing that you look great-it'II
be easy to pick up some chick
tonight. After about 43 attempts
to grab a dance partner, which
will hopefully later on be an
all-night partner, you realize that
maybe you don't look so good in
fact, you probably look damn bad.
Why else would 43 females turn
you down, at least 40 of whom
were ugly?
A loser gets caught cheating
on his Library Science final. A
loser is always the last person to
be waited on in the CU. A loser
goes downtown by himself and
oomes back by himself. A loser is
somebody who has a party one
invites "everyone" tooome, only
to have two people show - his
roommate and himself. This same
loser also realizes that he is $42 in
the hole because he bought a keg
at The Wine Shop with set-ups
included.
A loser is someoie who invites
a girl to his apartment fa drinks
and naices that she is mae
occupied with her watch that she
is with him. So much fa that
earlier fantasy! A loser studies 10
hours and 15 minutes on a
make-it a break-it histay exam,
oily to find out that he has
studied the wrong chapters; no
hona roll this quarter. A loser
buys a fantastic new LP and
carries it home to his fantastic
stereo to have a na too fantastic
needle shread it to pieces.
A loser is somebody who is
told to button up his shirt because
he has no reasons to show off his
chest. A real loser is a guy that
rids himself of his virginity only to
get a social disease in return. A
loser realizes that he is out of cash
(and down to stems and seeds
again too). A loser relies on
aloohol to make conversation with
a great looking prospect, but goes
over the limit and completely
turns her off because of his
drunken stupa. She tops that by
walking out with a football player.
To cut this explanation shat,
everybody is a loser at times. The
only difference between we ECU
students and the old friends back
home, waking 8-6 shift fa the
Etna statioi, is that we're edu-
cated losers. You and I are
educated to know why we are
what we are. But then again,
today's loser is tomarow's win-
ner. This optimistic ending is fa
the benefit of the typical reader,
the typical loser, in hopes of
shedding that loser's image.
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Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 7 December 1976
Mike Franks provides combination of many genres
By MARK LOCK WOOD
Staff Writer
Michael Franks represents
one of those enigmas we often
find in the world of music - that
of the artist who can't quite be
pinned down to a oertain style
because he seems to incorporate
so many.
Franks has the easygoing
lyricism of James Taylor, but you
can't necessarily label him in any
kind of folkpop-type classifi-
cation. He sings in much the
bluesjazz style of John Mayall,
but you don't want to narrow
things down quite that far.
Some of his songs exhibit a
"kinkiness" and humorous
quality that cannot and should not
be labeled anything but a very
pleasant escape from the every
day.
So we find with Franks'
newest, entitled THE ART OF
TEA. The album has something
for everyone of even the most
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758-0204
narrow musical tastes. The pro-
fuse quality of the work only
serves to enhanoe what has got to
be one of the more refreshing
albums in the recent (and un-
fortunately unproductive) past.
Franks begins the album with
"Night moves The striking
honey-smoothness of the artist's
voice immediately affects you in
this moving rendition of a love
that's "Just a Masquerade
Veteran session men Larry Carl-
ton (guitar) and Joe Sample
(keyboards) provides excellent
accompaniment on this mellow
tune.
Eggplant the next tune on
the album, exhibits a oertain flair
fa the bizarre (and humorous).
This song is an analogy by the
lyricist between a myriad of ways
to love a woman and the number
of ways one can eat an eggplant
(?)
The man is obviously either
daft, or a genius, but only time (or
critics) will tell. The song is very
happy-go-lucky, with the always
surprising Franks talking on
another facade as a cynical
jokester. The vibes on "Egg-
plant" only add to the fun.
"Monkey See-Monkey Do"
has a mysteriour resemblance to
"Gorilla" by none other than
James Taylor. Another "Kinky"
type of tune, Franks sings of
adventure in the zoo and love
between two monkeys (?). Of
oourse it has a jungle beat, and
Springsteen session man David
Sanborn on sax provides some
good solos.
"St. Elmo's Fire" is perhaps
the most endearing number of the
album, featuring an emotionality
that makes for the kind of tune
that stays in your head for a long,
long time. It's another love song
with some excellent orchestration
by Carlton and Sample providing
some super backup to a quietly
pleasant song.
"I Don't Know Why I'm So
Happy I'm Sad" continues the
mood with a predicament most
charmingly advocated by Franks.
What can you say about lyrics
like: "Your laissez-faire and your
long chestnut hair drive me
aazy"? Again Joe Sample and
Larry Carlton provide accompani-
ment to a song that's kinky,
happy, sad, aazy, etc. etc.
Michael Brecker provides the
intro to the next song entitled
"Jive which sounds very much
like John Mayall (you knew it was
coming right?). The nightclub
style of this song again proves the
multi-faceted nature of the ever-
refreshing and ever-surprising
Michael Franks - you just don't
know what to expect next.
"Popsicle Toes" should be
dedicated to frigid girls. In
another cynical note, Franks
lashes out at a girl with "Tierra-
del Fuegoes" that are "nearly
always froze" (would you believe
a geography lesson?) Again,
Franks' taste for the bizarre
oomes to the forefront.
"Sometimes I Just Forget to
Smile" can only be described as
the epitome of the warped simile.
To say the least, it is one of the
more "interesting" songs of the
.album. How a "Rolls Royce
Rolls" like "Pharoahs Down the
Nile is beyond belief, but that's
what makes Michael Franks
Michael Franks. This is another
number there for the fun of it, and
in the process of confusion, it is a
most entertaining piece.
"Mr. Blue" provides the
grand finale, with another poig-
nant love song. Sample plays
acoustic piano, which along with a
symphonic background is all
Frank's voice needs to send you
into ecstacy - the tenderness of
the number is self-explanatory, so
nuff said.
Michael Franks may be a
metamorphic monster, but he is a
weloome spectre in a too often
repetitious world of music. He is
definitely a name to look out for.
IVY GIRLS
Continued from page 8.
The average financial aid award if
approximately $3,500 a year.
"Yale and Princeton went
coed in the late '60s, early
'70s-five or six years before we
did
Yale's male-female ratio is the
lowest of the three Ivy League
CAN
TURN
YOUR EDUCATION
INTU A PROMOTION
Visit me at the East Carolina
University Bookstore each Thursday
and ask me how you can now step
right into a good job after basic
training. A job with a good salary.
Choice of location. And opportu-
nities for immediate advancement.
OR
CALL ARMY
SGT PHIL MURPHY
PHONE
752-4826
colleges: 1.75 men to every
woman, says Mrs. Connie Gersik,
director of the office of Education
of Women. "Men and women
equally pursue the popular ma-
jors. But more men major in
economics or in the sciences than
do women, but majors at Yale
resemble college majors national-
ly
Until 1973-74 Yale had a quota
on the number of women students
it would accept. "The admissions
ratio for women that first year
was very tough says Mrs.
Gersik, "around 10 to 1. The
administration was trying very
hard to choose women who oould
withstand pressure from Yale to
succeed academicallywho were
personally resilient and very
bright. Now we accept proport-
tionallya bit more women than
men
A look back to 1968-69, when
women were first admitted to
Yale, Mrs. Gersik says, reveals
some interesting expectations on
the part of young male Yale
students.
"They were looking for the
ideal female in the inooming Yale
women students; hoping for a
warmth and intellectualism, fear-
ing a super-brainy super woman
And women were worried they
wouldn't measure up to Yale
Presbyterian Student Center


The Den
New Look, New Faces, Same Cook.
Supper and Program on Tues. Night
Supper $1.50
Campus Minister's Hours 9:00 am to 1:00 pm
By Phone in Afternoon
standards. Now ooeducation isn't
an issue at all
Are women assuming leader-
ship roles? A six-year Yale study
shows that in sample groups, only
17 per cent70 women out of 409
students were officers and only
four women out of 57 - 6 per cent
- were presidents of student
groups. Three of these held office
last year.
"The coed is still a pretty
recent phenomenon at Yale but
leadership roles are increasing.
There do seem to be more
women, and more women officers
24 per cent - in band, glee
club, film, dramatic and arts
organizations. In political groups,
and the student union, college
council, dorm councils, and a-
mong class officers and on the
Yale Daily News, women number
about 13 per cent of the office
holders.
' Remember - six years ago -
1969-70 - there were only 530
women at Yale and 4,400 men.
Next year there will be 1,900
women and 3,300 men.
"Women are new to athletics
here and doing very well. There
were nine new varsity women
teams and all were winners
Among them: crew, fencing,
swimming, gym, tennis, squash,
field hockey and Lacrosse. There
are intramural competitions, too,
between men and women in
which women perform well.
The class of '70-71 was the
first to have women graduates
and Alumni Offios forms show
both sexes behaving similarly,
says Mrs. Gersik. "Fifty-four per
cent of men and women grads
married, about eight per cent
became parents, some 75 per cent
have post-graduate degrees,
largely in law. More than half the
women graduates married Yale
men. only 11 per cent of the men
had Yale wives
Princeton's first oo-ed class
was graduated in 1970.
The ratio of men to women is
lowering yearly, with figures
given as "roughly three men to
one women in senior, junior and
sophomore classes, 2 to 1 in
freshman class
In 1969, says Joseph Reynolds
of Prinoeton, "there were mixed
quotas for men and women. Two
years ago Prinoeton became an
equal access institution and the
number of women applicants
increased. Students come largely
from the Pennsylvania-New
Jersey-New York area.
"The number of women stu-
dents in the engineering school is
growing steadily, women are
elected to oommittees, are not as
yet major office holders; no
woman holdsoffioeon the college
paper, The Princetonian, and the
offices they hold in student
government do not yet include a
presidency
B B KING
Continued from page 8.)
Benson and Dale Pettite's "The
Thrill is Gone The song has
Answers to Thursday s puzzle.
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become a modern classic of blues
material and King displayed why
with his voioe and his fingers.
If there was any fault with the
King performance, it was due to
the sound, not K ing. He has been
playing professionally for 30
years, averaging 300 dates each
year. That's a lot of blues and it
would seem that the man would
tire of the work. But B.B. King is
a classy performer and always
puts on a classy performance. I
hooe he's around to play for 30
more years the music form which
expresses best whot it'sail about.
The Donald ByrdBlack-
byrdsB B. King concert was
sponsored by Major Attractionsof
the Student Union.
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Keydets use free throws
to topple Pirates, 78-67
By STEVE WHEELER
Sports Editor
VMI used a 12-0 spurt in the
second half and a 22-9 advantage
at the free throw line to turn back
East Carolina 78-67 Saturday
night at Minges Coliseum in the
Southern Conference basketball
opener for both teams.
The Keydets, an NCAA
Eastern Regional finalist from a
year ago, used four starting
holdovers from that team fa
much of their saying to succumb
the Pirates.
VMI outscored the Pirates
12-0 in a five-minute span during
the second half of the game,
putting the Pirates in a 17-point
deficit. The Pirates pulled back to
within six. but could get no closer
as the Keydets expenenoe show-
ed through.
The difference in the game
was that they just had a little
more experience Pirate coach
Dave Pattern said following the
contest. "They kept doing the
things they had to do; things they
have done or two years together.
As for us, well, we have been
doing our things for only six
weeks. It will oome fa us, just as
we get experience.
'I'm just vay proud of this
group. They kept giving the
effat, they had great hustle and
they never quit. We just have to
use this as a learning experience
and come back from it.
"Our defense was not that
bad Patton continued. "Our
offense will oome as we get mae
experience. The offense is always
a little ragged early
First-year Keydet mentor
Charlie Schmaus was surprised at
the game the Pirates gave VMI.
They (ECU) have a hustling
ball club. I was really surprised
by their overall quickness.
They' re going to be alright befae
thisseasai is over
The Pirates were called fa 25
persaial fouls during the game to
just 16 fa the Keydets. VMI sha
29 times fran the free throw line
to just ten fa the Pirates. The
22-9 edge in free throws proved to
be the difference fa the Keydets
as ECU outscaed them 29-28
from the field.
The Keydets jumped to a 6-0
lead at the start of the game
befae Louis Crosby got ECU
on the soaeboard with 1515 left
to go in the first half on a drive.
The lead stayed between four and
six points fa most of the half until
a controversial play came up with
six minutes left in the period.
Keydet faward Will Bynum
saved a ball fran going out of
See KEYDETS, page 12.
LAHHY HUNl 35 fights tor rebound against VMI. Photo by Brian
Stotler. J
Pirates come back
for second big win
By BILL KEYES
Scats FeaturesCarespondent
Not at Carmichael Audita-
lum, Reynolds Coliseum, na Cole
Field House could there have ever
been mae exciting basketball
than was played in the second
half of a game between East
Carolina and Western Carolina at
Minges Coliseum last Wednes-
day night.
Though the young Pirates
turned the ball over a number of
times, made some "freshman
mistakes and failed to control
the boards in the first half, Coach
Dave Patton's team turned things
around and wiped out WCU's ten
point half-time lead and won by
eight.
Rebounding was a big key.
While WCU's big front line men
Geage Dodkin and Ike Mims did
a mae than adequate job in
helping their team out rebound
ECU by a 21-15 advantage, the
together on the boards in the
second half, grabbing 24 mae
rebounds than the Catamounts.
Greg Canelius pulled down six,
Herb Gray ten, and Larry Hunt
nine after he had been completely
shut off the boards in the first
half.
ECU s Coach Dave Patton
said, "I'm extremely proud of
these kids. Gray got the boards
going fa us again, and Canelius
made sane things happen fa us
underneath
After five minutes of see-saw
play after the half, the Pirates
closed in to a tie game on big
baskets by Jim Ramsey, Greg
Cornelius, and Louis Crosby.
The Crosby basket, which tied
the scae at 41-41 with 13:06
remaining on the dock, was a
sailing slam dunk which hooked
the antsy-pantsed fans on rau-
oousness.
The lead changed hands back
and fa?h fa the next three
minutes but at the nine minute
mark the Catamounts took the
lead and held it until 180-pound
Herb Gray muscled a lay-in from
between WCU defenders Alex
Bell (220) and Geage Dodkin
(205) totie the scae at 6060 with
2:48 remaining. A jumper by
ECU's Ramsey and two foul shas
by WCU's Dodkin moved the
scae to 62-62, where it stayed
until Catamount coach Fred Coa-
ley called time-out following an
Ike Mims foul on ECU'S Gray as
he attempted to lay one in from
shat range.
Gray oody sank two foul shas
after the time-out to give ECU a
64-62 lead. Then Ramsey and
Hunt followed Gray'sad as they
conneded on one-and-one shas
after being fouled in WCU's
desperation. Ramsey went to the
line on two occassions.
The game ended with the
scae ECU 70-WCU 62, giving the
Pirates a perfed 2-0 recad.
7 December 1976
Page 11
Intimidation
is the word
ECU Spotslnfamatioi Di eda Ken Smith announced Thursday all
home events will be marked vith the theme 'intimidation
� We want to make East Girolina the hardest place to win anything
the spats publicist said. 'We want to rattle all teams that oome in here,
men sand women's basket bill, wrestling and swimming
The first Intimidation Night' was Saturday night when the men's
basketball team hosted VMI, Southern Conference defending champion
and NCAA quarter-finalist. It was termed a success even though the
Keydets defeated the Pirates.
"It would have been tough to beat VMI under any drcumstances
Smith added. But, with the crowd suppat we had, the game was a la
doser than VMI expeded it to be.
We have had good suppat fa all the basketball games (4,700
average), but it will probably get better. We have an exdting team. They
really hustle. The people that oome are impressed with that aer what
happened last year. They're real young, and the aowd has helped them
tremendously. The aowd helped them hold together in the first two
games and they won
All winter quarter coaches that have home schedules urge
intimidation of the opponents. Swim ooach Ray Scharf wants the
natataium full Saturday "when Appalachian cones here to swim
Wrestling ooach John Welban said, "We are a very young team this
year. Winning isna automatic as it sometimes was ip the past. Athletes
in Adioi (Friday night opponent) has an Olympic gold medalist and will
be tough. We need the aowd to keep us up in that match and all home
matches. This is definitely our toughest home schedule evo
Women s basketball ooach Cathrine Bdton said aowd suppat fa
the Lady Pirates last year was "great, but we will need even mae in the
stands this year.
The winter spots are sane of the most popular on ECU's campus as
the swimmers have won ten straight league championships and the
wrestlers six. The Lady Pirates are perennially one of the top teams in
the state and the men cagers are young and exdting this year.
Smith said suppat has been good in the past, but even mae is
needed this year as "so many of the winter teams are young
The wrestling team starts just two senias, while the Lady Pirates are
senio-less.
The men s squad starts a senia, three sophomaes, and a freshman.
The swim team has just two senias ai its team.
"We ve go the best fans around, I'm sure of it Smith stated. "I'm
sure the Intimidation' fada will be in our fava and be a success.
LOUIS CROSBY 12 dunks ball through hoop in the Pirates' 70-62
oome-trom-behind victory over Western. Photo by Brian Stotler.





Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 7 December 1976
Thinclads win in season opener
East Carolina's indoor track
team opened their 1976-77 season
Saturday in good fashion by
taking six first places in a
quandrangular meet on the State
Fairgrounds at Raleigh, N.C.
State, Duke, and Wake Forest
provided the opposition. North
Carolina was scheduled to be in
the meet but failed to show up.
The Pirates took firsts in the
60 yard high hurdles, 60 yard
dash, long jump, triple jump,
mile relay and 880 yard run.
Along with these winners the
Bucs took several places in these
and other events.
"This was a great early season
performance for our team as-
sistant ooach Curtis Frye said
after the meet. "It was a brand
new facility so we couldn't wear
spikes, but the times were
surprisingly good
Sophomore Marvin Rankins
took the high hurdles in a
national-qualifying time of 7.3.
Rankins will be able to oompete in
the NCAA indoor championships
in March because of his fine time.
Freshman Bobby Phillips finished
third in 7.5, while George Jackson
placed fourth in 7.8. Another
freshman, Eddie Kornegay took
fifth for the Bucs with 8.0
clocking.
Larry Austin, a junior coming
off a bad hamstring injury, won
the 60 in 6.2. Donnie Mack, also
coming off an injury, placed third
in 6.3, while freshman Jimmy
Rankins placed sixth in 6.5.
George Jackson took the long
jump with a fine early-season leap
of 22-9 12. The Pirates also
swept the next four positions as
Mike Hodge took second (22-6),
Billy Hetcherson third (22-3),
Phillips fourth (21-7), and Her-
man Mclntyre fifth (21-5).
In the triple jump, ECU
placed first, second and fourth.
Mclntyre won with a jump of
48-9, while Jackson took second
in 48-9 and Hodge fourth in 47-2
12.
East Carolina entered two
teams in the mile relay and took
first and third positions. The A'
team of Calvin Alston, Charlev
Moss, Robert Franklin and James
McCullough won in a time of
3:35.0. Ben Dunkenfield, Terry
Perry, Phillips and Wayne Cha-
son oomprised the 'B' team that
ran a time of 3:37.0.
Jim Willett, a junior middle
distance runner, won the 880 yard
run in a time of 202.
Two other performances that
rate high for the Pirates were Ray
Moore's third-plaoe finish in the
mile run in 4 28 and Charley
Powell'sthTd in the three-mile in
15:15. East Carolina is not known
for their distance runners and
these performances drew praise
from Frye.
"Our distance people did a
fantastic job in the meet. Moore's
time in the mile was the best here
in a few years. Powell also
showed he can really cut it in the
three-mile. Willett always does a
fine job in the 880 and Saturday
was no exoeption
The Pirates also took three
places in the 440 yard dash with
Alston taking second (:51.9),
freshman Jay Pirdy third (:52.0),
and Franklin fourth (52.2).
McCullough, Dunkenfield and
Valdez Chavis turned the same
trick in the 600 yard run.
The Pirates will return to
Raleigh Saturday for the N.C.
State Invitationals, going against
the best athletes in the Carolinas
and Virginia. They will be run-
ning on the same track which
Frye calls "one of the finest on
the East Coast
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OPEN TUESDAY-SATURDAY
HOURS 9:00-4:00
KEYDETS
Continued from page 11.
bounds and threw it to an
off-balance guard, John Krovic.
Krovic took three steps without
taking a dribble but the official
looking at the play called nothing.
Pirate ooach Dave Patton jumped
up saying traveling should have
been called. He was assessed a
technical foul, which this year
gives the opponent two shots
from the free throw line instead of
one. Krovic made both shots and
the Keydets were awarded the
ball and Krovic drove for a
basket, resulting in a four-point
play. This gave the VMI a
nine-point bulge of 27-18.
The halftime score stood at
36-27. ECU oome out in the
second half and immediately
trimmed the lead to five on
baskets by center Larry Hunt and
forward Herb Gray. Gray's basket
foMowed a missed shot by Jim
Ramsey as Gray took the rebound
in the air and stuffed it through
the hoop, much to pleasure of the
4,700 screaming fans. The lead
stayed from five to seven points
until the Keydets went on their
12-0 surge.
The Pirates cut into the lead

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until ECU guard Don Whitaker
hit from the key to make the score
63-57, VMI. The Pirates were led
in their surge by Whitaker, Hunt,
and Ramsey. However, the ex-
perienced Keydets pulled away at
the end on free throws.
The Keydets' Ron Carter
finished the game as the leading
scorer with 20, followed by Krovic
with 17, and Bynum and center
Dave Montgomery with 16
apiece. Montgomery also pulled a
game-high 11 rebounds.
Whitaker, a junior college
transfer from Louisburg, N.C,
led the Pirates' attack with 17.
while Hunt finished with 14 and
Ramsey, a freshman from Cary,
put 12 points in the hoop. Hunt
was the leading ECU rebounder
with ten.
The Pirates, now 2-1 on the
9eason, shot just 41.4 percent for
the game to 50.9 fa the Keydets.
VMI, also2-1, out-rebounded the
Bucs 42-32.
ECU will have their road-
opener at College Park, Md.
tomorrow night against national-
ly-ranked Maryland. The Ter-
rapins routed the Pirates last year
127-84.
JIM RAMSE Y 14 drives for basket in 78-67 loss to VMI Saturday night.
Photo by Brian Strotler
, Mai, ��
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v:k '4&m ;�li





7 December 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
Madison in Senior Bowl
GREENVILLE, N.CEast
Carolina University senior de-
fensive back, Ernest Madison,
from Norfolk, Va has been
selected to participate in the
Senior Bowl All-Star Football
Game in Mobile, Ala.
The Senior Bowl will be
played on Saturday, January 8, at
1200 noon in Ladd Memorial
Stadium. The game will be heard
nationally on the Mutual Radio
Network and seen nationally on
the NBC television network.
Macison is concluding his
third year as a starter for the
Pirates at cornerback. Entering
the final game with Appalachian
State, Madison had snared five
pass interceptions this year for 57
yards. That ranks Madison se-
cond on the East Carolina team
and second in the Southern
Conference.
In addition to the inter-
ceptions, Madison has been
credited with 11 broken passes,
tops on the team. He has 23
unassisted tackles and 15 assists
in ten games.
Intramurals
by JOHN EVANS
Winter sports
Welcome back for another wonderful guarter at good old ECU. Don't
mean to get you all choked up this early in the quarter. There is a lot in
store for those interested in intramurals during winter quarter.
1 here won t be much time for rest fa the true intramural competitor
as this quarter s activities get off to a quick start with basketball. The
men s season will open play on December 8 and the women will get
underway a few aays later on December 13. Registration for men's play
dosed hnday while the women will have until December 9 to sign up.
tnose will be the only sports starting before Christmas break, but
registration fa the men sand women's bowling competition begins on
December 13. The registration dates will run through January 6 and play
fa botn men and women will begin oi January 10.
In men splay a lot begins on January 10, as racquetball singles and
doubles begin on that day. Registratioi fa those events won't begin
until after Christmas but we will keep you posted as to what is going on.
Men s teams interested in competition towards winning the
Chancel la s Cup ought to keep in mind that both basketball and bowling
count tor points towards the award. Other winter spats included en the
Onanceila s Cup itinerary will be swimming and soccer. Neither of
tnose spats get underway until late January-early February, though.
SPORTS TRIVIA CONTEST
We said earlier in the year that we had no idea what the Spats Trivia
oontest was going to be. Well, we know a little more about the event nov
and we II try to enlighten you a bit.
I nere will be competition in two categaies of Spats Trivia. These
categaies are pro baseball and East Carolina athletics.
bacn team is composed of two men a two women per team and they
compete against one another fa the top prize. Registration ends fa this
exciting tirst-timeco-recextravaganza on Dec. 9 and the whole affair will
oe December 13-14.
CHANGblNBASKETBALLSTRUCTURE
Inis year s basketball structure of competition will have a slightly
new twist, (-a the first time a non-competitive league will be offered
wnere those piayers who wish to play just fa the "fun of it" against
omer tecims ot lesser talent can do so.
i nere wm be the regular competitive league along with two
new-competitive leagues. The regular competitive league will continue
to be along the lines of the division of fraternity, club, damitay and
dub competition with points awarded towards the Chancel la s Cup and
an ali-campus champioi decided in the namal fashiai.
he Other league will be a stafffacultyover 30 students league
which will compete fa a trophy in their own league, but do not qualify
fa Chancella s Cup points.
Separate trori either of these leagues will be the non-conpetitive
program. This program will include all teams wanting to play fa the
mere tun ol it, it that feeling does indeed exist, with no pressure on them
tor President s Cup points. No trophy will be awarded in this league.
A student may play fa whatever league he wishes, but he cannot
piay in botn. He will be allowed to switch from one league to the other if
ne wants, but he can only do so one time.
Let s catch up on some of the late winners in the fall spats:
in mnertube water basketball, the Monkberry Moon Delight won the
aiampionship after the Necromancers fafeited the title game instead of
risking lite and limb against the rough Monkberry team. In the
semifinals, the Neaomanoers came from behind to down a much
improved Afternoon Delight team, 60-52. Afternoon Delight, which
� unshed in a tie fa fifth in the eight-team league during the regular
season led the Necromancers at the half 34-28, but a streak of
cold-shooting hurt the underdogs in the second half and the
Neaanancers came back. Leading the winners were Jim Gaghan with
20 points, Jean Evans with I6and Joe Collins with 16. Rick Bright had 34
points fa Afternoon Delight and Kim Michael added 18.
Madison's career statistics
show ten interceptions entering
the final game. He had two in
1974, three in 1975 and five thus
far this year.
Madison was born in Fat
Benning, Ga is 21-years old and
a corrections major at East
Carolina.
This marks the first East
Carolina player ever to be select-
ed to play in the Senia Bowl.
The 5-11, 175-pounder has
been named honaable mentiai
all-Southern Conference the last
two years.
The announcement was made
today by Rea Schuessler, Vice-
President
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Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 7 December 1976
Lady tankers enter IMCAIAW Tourney
Ti
By DAVID ROBEY
Staff Writer
With the close of this week
will come the termination of the
swimming season for the Lady
Pirates. The Bucettes will end the
season when they travel to Duke
this Friday to participate in the
two day NCAIAW state champ-
ionship meet.
The team has had an excellent
season. They have gone virtually
unbeaten; their times have im-
proved vastly and they are a hard
working bunch of young ladies.
For these reasons it is felt the
student body should be aware of
who will represent ECU at the
sUte meet and in what events
they shall be competing in.
A good place to begin is with
Pinkney
selected
All-Star
i ECU senior defensive back
Reggie Pinkney, from Fayette-
ville, N.C has been selected to
participate in the North-South
Shrine All-Star Game in Pontiac,
Mich.
The North-South Shrine Game
will be played on Friday, Dec. 17,
at 8CO p.m. Pinkney will play for
the south squad under defensive
coach Ray Graves from the
University of Florida.
Pinkney has just oompleted
his fourth year as a starter in the
Pirate secondary, playing on both
the 1973 and 1976 Southern
Conference championship teams
as a cornerback.
The former Reid Ross High
School star completed his senior
year with six pass interceptions
for 197 yards. He set a new school
record for a season with the 197
yards, as well as, a single game
mark with 137 yards against the
University of Richmond and a
career record with 275 yards in
four years. His career inter-
ceptions totaled 16.
Other defensive statistics
showed Pinkney with 33 unassist-
ed tackles in 1976, 15 assists, nine
broken passes and one fumble
recovery.
This marks the first East
Carolina player ever to be select-
ed to play in the North-South
Shrine Game
one of the best and that's what
Cindy Sailor is. Sailor is a natural
swimmer with a good style who
seems to glide through the water.
She has won all her events with
the exception of losing to Fur-
man. Her event is the 50 yard fly
although she also does well in the
50 and 200 yard free styles. Saila-
has swum her event best in 28.0.
She will be trying at this meet to
have a time of 27.5 which will
allow her to oompete in the
nationals.
Another swimmer who has
done well this year is Sharon
Burns of Maryland. Burns will
swim in the individual medley,
the 50 yard freestyle and probably
in one or both of the butterfly
events.
Ellen Bond will be contribu-
ting points to the board Friday
and Saturday if she oontinues to
swim like she has been. Bond will
swim the 50 yard breast stroke,
the 400 yard individual medley
and the 200 yard individual
medley. This last event is an
event only swum at state and
national meets.
Lynn Uteguard who hurt her
knee last year and was in a cast
during the summer has worked
until her knee has improved. She
has done well in 100 and 50 yard
butterflies and the 100 and 50
yard freestyle events.
Sharon Nock and Mary Or
will both oompete in the 500 yard
freestyle. Between the two of
them they should put some points
on the board.
Katherine Wade "looks good
in her event said Coach Stevie
Chepko. Wade will swim the
same event as brother Keith
Wade on the men's swim team;
the individual medley.
Katherine Chandler should
so do well in the two freestyle
events. Joining her in these
events will be Helen (Bennett to
her friends) Llewellyn. Laurie
Walton shall also swim a freestyle
event at the championship.
The best baokstroker on the
team is Janet Inman and naturally
she will represent ECU in the 100
and 50 yard backstrokes. Helen
Waldrop will be trying to add
some points in both backstroke
events as well.
Karen Crawford who usually
competes in three different
events will swim in the individual
medley, and in the 100 yard
freestyle.
Last but not least are the two
divers who have had an outstan-
ding year. Patty Redeen and
Cathy Callahan, both walked on
the team as freshmen. They' ve i
had little previous experience but
through alot of work and dedica-
tion they have been good divers
who have given fellow competi-
tors a run for their money.
Unfortunately Patty Redeen has
had swimmer's ear for the past
two weeks which has upset her
balance so it is uncertain if she
will be able to oompete. Callahan
will be there and has an excellent
chance to do well on the one-
meter board.
It is purely through dedication
these girls swim six thousand
yards a day and represent ECU.
The team is trying to move up
on ASU who came in fourth last
year out of a field of ten. This year
there are twelve teams compe-
ting. ECU was fifth last year but
will be trying to buck ASU for the
number four spot. It is possible to
do better but realistically it will be
hard to oust Carolina, State, and
Duke who usually oome in one,
'wo, three.
At 40, Fred Par ham
had an accident which cost
him his job in the foundry.
He went to school
and became a
technical illustrator.
Fred Parham couldn't do the
work he did, so he learned to do the
work he liked. You can do the same.
There are over one million technical
opportunities available in this country
right now.
Send today for your free record
and booklet, "You Can Be More Than
You Are" by Tony Orlando and Dawn
You'll hear some great music
and find out how you
can start a bright,
new career by going
to technical school.
Write:
Careers
(Sine!
P.O. Box 111
Washington, D.C. 20044
A Public Service of This Newspaper & The Advertising Council
REGGIE PINKNEY
B
mmaoaaammm





7 December 1976 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
Tankers'disqualification proves costly
By STEVE WHEELER
Sports Editor
East Carolina's swim team, by
virtue of their disqualification in
the 200 yard freestyle relay,
finished a disappointing eighth in
the Penn State Relays held
Saturday at University Park, Pa.
The Pirates, with some of the
top freestylers in the meet,
needed to finish just fifth or
higher in the relay to claim third
place in the meet, one of the top
early-season meets In the nation.
Maryland, a team the Pirates
conquered last year, won the
meet with 358 points, while
perennially strong Pitt finished
second with 312. Kent State and
Syracuse tied for third a 184,
while John Hopkins took fifth at
178. Bucknell and Colgate tied for
sixth with 174 points while the
Pirates amassed 168 points.
Fifteen teams oompeted in the
meet.
ECU took first in the 500 yard
crescendo relay with a time of
402.34 to set a new meet and
varsity mark. John McCauley,
Ted Nieman, John Tudor, Billy
Thorne and Steve Ruedlinger
comprised the winning team.
In the 400 freestyle relay, the
team of McCauley, Nieman,
Thorne and Tudor finished se-
oond in 309.5, just half a second
off the national-qualifying
standard.
The Pirates' team of Nieman,
Doug Brindley, Steward Mann,
and Tudor took third in the 2000
yard freestyle rel-iy with a time of
19:39.66.
In the 400 yard butterfly relay,
the team of Keith Wade, Mark
Lovette, Ruedlinger, and Ron
Schnell finished fifth with a time
of 3:37.7.
Mann, Joe Kushy, David
Kirkman and Wade teamed up fa
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STEREO COMPONENT Repre-
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KINGSIZE BED frame, mattress,
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a sixth place finish in the 400 yard
medley relay in 3:46.41.
All the times attained were
varsity records except the 400
freestyle and medley relays.
One other varsity mark was
broken in the 400 yard breast-
stroke relay when the team
secured a time of 4 22.6 fa ninth
place.
Scharf was happy with the
times but wished the disqualifi-
cation would not have taken
place.
"I thought we swam really
good times fa this early in the
season the veteran mentor
said. "If we would have made it
through the relay (200 freestyle)
we would have finished in third
place fa the meet.
"Maryland did a fine job of
recruiting in the off-season.
They're really strong. Pitt is
always good.
"I thought Tuda and Nieman
FOR SALE-Electro Comp Elec-
tronic Synthesizer. Excellent con-
dition. Fa infamatiai & price
call 756-7484
ROOM FOR RENT: 1 block from
campus. Furnished, clean &
reasonable rent. 752-4814.
FOR RENT: Apts. 1 & 2
bedrooms, newly renovated, new
appliances provided; call 752-
4154. Available Dec. 15th.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished room
1107 Evans St. $34.00 & utilities
month. Contact Steve- 758-7675
after 6 a Rm. 420 Flanagan.
RENT: Private and semi-private
rooms with kitchen privileges-
available Winter-Spring tarns.
756-2459.
FOR RENT: To mature pason.
Huge room in faculty house, quiet
neighborhood. Details discussed
Jackie. Day-757-6962 Night-
758-4899.
FOR RENT: Efficiency apartment
fa 2 - utilities furnished aaoss
from college, 758-2585. Com-
pletely furnished with air cond-
itioning.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom Univa-
sity Townhouse. $195.00 per
month. Central air, pod. Avail-
able now. 758-3089 afta 5 p.m.
FEMALE ROOMATE NEEDED:
To share two bedroom apart-
ment; two blocks from campus,
704D East Third 9. If I'm not
home leave your name and phone
number, so I can call you back.
ROOMATE NEEDED: Traila is
fully carpeted, furnished, central
air, washa & drya, queen size
bed with linens. $90.00 pa mo.
induding utilities. Call 758-7884.
did a great job Saturday Scharf
added They are in better shape
than the rest of the team because
they swam ail summer. Doug
Brindley did a good job coming
back from a six-week bout with
mono
The Pirates' next meet will be
Saturday in Minges Natataium
when they host Appalachian Sate.
Scharf is asking for a good
turnout of students fa the meet,
dubbing it "hopefully our first
'Intimidation Meet a term
Pirate coaches are using to get
good crowds to make opponents
think Greenville is the hardest
place in which to win.
Lady Pirates face
alumni Wednesday
Women's basketball coach
Cathrine Bdton announced Fri-
day the Lady Pirates would nd
hdd their traditional Purple-Gdd
game, opting fa an Oldie-Gddie
game to be played in Minges
Cdiseum Wednesday night at 6
p.m.
This game will feature the
Lady Pirates as the Gdd team
gdng against a aew of famer
playas called the Oldies
The Lady Pirates return two
all-State performers and are
expected to oontinue their win-
ning tradition. Debbie Freeman
led all soaas in Nath Cardina
last year with a 23.7 avaage and
was third in rebounds with a 13.2
per game mark. Rosie Thompson
scored at a 19.3 dip and pulled
down 10.8 missed shots per
game.
� '�'�'� :����' -





MALE roommate needed, two-
bedroom apt. at East brook-Call
Pat a David at 758-5671 between
4 and 7 p.m.
ROOMMATE WANTED-Prefer
someone quiet and reasonably
dean. Excellent location, rent is
$53.00 monthly. Call Forrest
Suggs 758-7736 after 4 00 p.m.
HOUSEMATE needed fa vacan-
cy December 10th. Call 756-1839
befae 10O0p.m.
NEEDED: Female roommate fa
large condominum. $50.00
month. Freedom of house in
exchange fa light housekeeping
duties. Pcol, tennis courts and
sauna available. Board na in-
duded. 756-5423.
lost
2
LOST- Tortise-shell glasses in a
black padded case. Lost on
Thursday of last week. Please
oontad Smitty 756-5394.
LOST: Checkbook with dark
brown textured oova, Biff a
Karen Brean, on Od. 20 in the
vidnity of Austin. 758-4126.
LOST: Contad Lenses in a green
case. Between Brewster and
Rawl. Reward, Albert McMicken,
758-5074.
LOST-Silva watch with mesh
band. Lost between Clement
Dam and Mr. Ribs Restaurant.
Reward Offaed. Call 758-8230.
HELP! I lost a brown dea skin
purse in Jenkins Art Bldg. If you
have any infamatiai on it please
call 752-6140 afta 5 p.m.
FOUND-Female kitten nearing
adulthood, found near Rawl buil-
ding on the evening of Thursday,
December 2nd. Is mostly gray,
with intersperced tan, and with
white neck and feet. Has black
stripes on face and legs. Owna
can daim by callina 752-0055
personal (A
i
j
RIDING LESSONS: Intanational
balanced seat taught by qualified
professional on your own hase.
Hunters, eventing, dressage.
Regina Kear 758-4706. Free
Kittens.
WANTED: Good quantity (20
guys) oook. SunThurs. 430-630
p.m. Good pay. Call Sigma Phi
Epsilonat 752-2941.
NEED TYPING? Call Gail Joyna
at 756-1062 fa professional typ-
ing and related savices. All wak
guaranteed!
PIANO AND GUITAR lessons
Daily and evenings. Richard J.
Knapp, B.A. 756-3908.
Do you have problems? Do
you need a caring listena? Call
758-2047.
NEEDED: Female student with
auto2hrs. Gaily from 1 30 to 330
to pick up 2 boys at Wahl-Coats
and sit with them until 330. Gas
will be furnished and pay will be
discussed. Call 758-9467 between
12and1 M-F only.
PORTRAITS by Jack Brendle.
752-4272.
FOUND: Man's watch at dub
football game Sunday, Od. 10. on
intramural field. Call 752-8825.
FREE
CLASSIFIEDS
COMING!





Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 7 December 1976
Studying Is Not What It Used
To Be In The Library
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For a different approach to your entertainment,
visit the Library,
a comfortable atmosphere.
THE LIBRARY
Open 1 a.m. � 1 p.m.
Every Day
Super Happy Hour
Fri.andSun. 3:00-6:00
Ladies Night � Tues.
519CotancheSt.





Title
Fountainhead, December 7, 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
December 07, 1976
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.427
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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