Fountainhead, January 20, 1977






Serving the campus com-
munity for 51 years. With a
circulation of 8,500, this
issue is 16 pages.
Fountainhead
voi ko Nn �ftfi East Carolina University Greenville, North Carolina 20 January 1977
ON THE INSIDE
No more concerts, p. 3
Cheerleaders help, p. 5
77 Football schedule, p. 12
Vol. 52No.Ua
Greenville, North Carolina
20 January 1977
-bur- yM-t
R ElAEMB�R CM5 i
IF YOU: VOTt-
I. are from an in-State
location,
2.are not a Freshman
or recent Transfer-
Student AND
3.have property titled
in your name, THEN
YOU MUST US1 YOUR
PROPERTY FOR TAXES
IN JANUARY AT THE
PITT COUNTY TAX OFFICE
FOR QUESTIONS CALL
TJHE Tax Supervisor's Off.
'i AT: 752-4711
AN ECU STUDENT added his own feelings to a taxation notice.
FOUNTAINHEAD file photo.
M ichaels: Students could
be guilty of tax evasion
By SAM NEWELL
Staff Writer
ECU students who fail to list
their personal property for tax
purposes by Jan. 31, may be
subject to criminal penalties,
according to Phillip Michaels, Pitt
County Tax Supervisor.
Failure to list personal property
for tax purposes is a misdemean-
or and carries a maximum $500
fine andor a six month penalty
under North Carolina General
Statues, Michaels said.
Michaels said the "personal
property" required in this tax
listing would indicate such things
as cars and tangible household
items.
"If you can touch it, it can be
taxed
Michaels said his office was
"mostly concerned about big
items of value" and that his office
usually computes tax value for
household items on the basis of
rent paid or home value.
"When a person files we ask
for the amount of rent paid and
ask if 110 per cent of annual
rental would accurately establish
the value of his household
belongings he said.
"If the lease holder disagrees
then we ask fa his opinion of the
items' worth. This suggestion is
reviewed by an appraiser. If the
appraiser disagrees, then a spot
appraisal will be conducted pro-
bably during February
Michaels said insurance
coverage does not necessarily
determine the estimated value of
a person's possessions.
Michaels said he was afraid
many students were unaware of
their responsibility to list for tax
purposes.
"When we first started en-
forcing the policy of taxing
students in January 197$ we
discovered about 800 violations.
Approximately the same number
should have filed this year but no
more than 25 per cent have done
so.
"We don't want to scare
students but we want to inform
them of their liability.
"Our offioe hasn't issued any
warrants yet but I'm not saying
we wouldn't. We prefer to attach
a late filing charge of ten per cent
of the tax on the items not
listed
Michaels said the formula for
determining property taxes in Pitt
County last year was .0092
multiplied by the total value of
listed items.
This means that 92 cents of
revenue is generated fa each
taxable $100 wath of personal
property.
He said that those students
living in Greenville would pay a
city tax computed last year at
.0064 in addition to the county
tax.
He said the bills would be sent
to residents in August. The rate
fa this year will be determined
when the county and city budgets
are established this July.
Severe weather causes power problems
ByBOBTHONEN
Staff Writer
An electrical service shutoff to
ECU is not expected, but other
emergency measures will con-
tinue in effect until power gener-
ating problems are solved, said
Charles Hane, Greenville Utili-
ties Commissiai (GUC) Director,
Tuesday.
According to Home, the
emergency measures were
caused by the shutdown of fiVe
Virginia Electric Power Co.
(VEPCO) generating plants and
by an expected power demand
increase, both due to extremely
cold weather.
Three other VEPCO plants
had already been shut down fa
maintenance when the cold
weather struck.
Hane was unable to confirm
that ice blocking the water intake
of the ceding system at one
nuclear plant and that frozen ooal
at four other plants were the
specific causes of the VEPCO
plant shutdowns as repated by
the Raleigh News and Observer
Tuesday.
"All I know is what I read in
the papers said Hane. "I
simply have na been able to
reach the people who would
know
All three phases of the GUC
emergency electric powa distri-
bution plan were implemented
Monday, and phases one and two
are still in effect, said Hane.
Phase oie reduces voltage to
all customers by five per cent.
Phase two calls fa voluntary
reductions in the use of electricity
by all customers.
Phase three, for severe
emergencies, drops various cir-
cuits from the system fa thirty
minute intervals to reduce load by
an additional five per cent.
"Right now we are in the
same position we were yesterday
afternoon said Hane.
"We have power down five
per cent and we earnestly request
all customers to continue to
restrict their use of electrical
power
Namally odd weather would
inaease power demand, but the
power demand charts are show-
ing an effective reduction, said
Hane.
I think it is very encouraging
that people are cooperating to this
extent said Hane. "If con-
tinued, this demand reduction
should match the decrease in
supply from VEPCO, and circuit
shutdown will not have to be
repeated
Even if demand should in-
aease and it becomes necessary
to reimplement phase three, ECU
will probably na be affected,
Hane said.
Sullivan refuses to answer
Pub Board by-laws question
ByNEILSESSOMS
Co-News Editor
SGA President Tim Sullivan
Wednesday refused to comment
when asked if the Publications
Board should now be operating
under the by-laws as they existed
before he vetoed proposed
amendments last spring.
Shatly after his action in May
told FOUNTAINHEAD that if the
legislature did not override his
veto of the proposed by-laws, the
SGA PRESIDENT Tim Sullivan
FOUNTAINHEAD file photo.
aiginal by-laws would remain in
effect, (see FOUNTAINHEAD,
May 13, 1976).
Ricky Price, speaker of the
SGA Legislature, said, however,
that after the legislature failed to
override Sullivan's veto of the
amendments the Publications
board would be defunct.
Members of the board would
have namally been chosen by the
legislature in the spring, but the
legislature recessed at the end of
the school year befae having
time to select the board's seven
members.
The legislature this academic
year has taken no action on filling
the board. To the contrary, the
legislature approved a bill in early
January, the intention being to
write by-laws creating a new
Publications Board.
COLD WEA THER IN Greenville caused ECU students to bundle up.





Co-op Name Dance
.
Page 2
20 January 1977
Art Exhibit
ILLUMINA, the Student
Union Art Exhibition committee,
is presently exhibiting a collection
of art works of four Greenville
artists. The show, entitled
"Where Four Art Thou? fea-
tures dyed wall hangings and
ceramics of Eddie Smith, pottery
and preciously assembled boxes
of Jim Whalen, weavings and a
couple of curios of Annie Cable,
and drawings and paintings of
Mary Lou Strider. The exhibition
will await your viewing now until
January 23, so "feets, get
movin
BUC Editor
Anyone wanting to apply fa
the editorial position of the
197778 BUC come by room 228
Mendenhall and fill out an
application and turn in a resume
by Jan. 20, at 3 p.m.
Bowling
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
the moonlight. It's a great change
of pace.
Internships
If you are an instate student
and have been to school three
years, you are eligible to apply fa
summer intern program in state
government. Housing is provided
and college aedit is offered.
Apply to the Institute of Govern-
ment, Chapel Hill, N.C by Feb.
1.
Coffee House
On Friday night, January 21,
the Harvest Coffeehouse will host
a singing group from Roberson-
ville. The group, under the
direction of Bob Rausch, is
oomposed of 24 people and they
will be perfaming music fran
"The Traveling Road" and
"Celebrate Life The program
begins at 8.15 p.m. and will be
conducted in two parts with a
brief intermission fa refresh-
ments. The program will be held
at the Methodist Student Center
at 501 East 5th Street and is open
to the public.
iM
Crisis Center
The REAL Crisis Center has a
program to counsel victims of
rape, and to educate students and
the community about rape. If you
need a friendly, confidential hand
or some information, contact
REAL 758-HELP.
Fool's Gold
NO, F.G. stands fa Faever
Generation. Fun and fellowship,
aloig with an enlightening Bible
discussion can be yours at FG this
Friday night at 7:30 in Room 244
Mendenhall. Join us, we're coun-
ting on you to be there!
RhoEpsilon
Rho Epsilon Real Estate Fra-
ternity will meet on Tuesday,
January 25, at Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center. Plans fa the Winter
Quarter Initiation Banquet will be
discussed. Everyone's attend-
ance is requested.
Crafts Show
It was announced today by
Eastern Carolina Shows that two
arts and crafts shows are sche-
duled in Greenville fa 1977. The
first show will be held in Pitt
Plaza shopping oenta on April 8
and 9. The second show has been
scheduled to be held in the Evans
Street Mall on July 8 and 9. Both
shows are open mainly to Nath
Carolina arts and craftsmen.
Eastern Carolina Shows is mainly
interested in promoting show fa
Carolina Artists and Craftsmen.
There are eighty spaces available
fa exhibitas who wish to enter
either show. Those artists and
craftsmen who are interested in
exhibiting at this show should
contact Eastern Carolina Arts and
Crafts Promotions Rt. 7 Box 340,
Greenville, N.C. 27834. The entry
fee is $15 per space fa instate
aaftsmen and artists and $25 fa
out of state people.
BUC Photos
Anyone wanting to get their
photograph made fa the BUC can
do so in room 245 of the old
library from 9-12,1-5, the week of
Jan. 17-21, Tuesday and Thurs-
day.
Would you like to win a $5 gift
certificate to Daryl's? The Coop-
erative Education Office needs an
aiginal, eye-catching title fa
their newsletter.Turn in your idea
fa a co-op newsletter name to the
Co-op Office in 313 Rawl any day
from 8 until 5. All entries must be
in by noon, Jan. 28. The winner of
the $5 Daryl's gift certificate will
be announced in the February 1
edition of The Fountainhead.
Gamma Phi
A dance with a cause Dance-
a-thon. Fa Eastern Lung Asso-
ciation-this Saturday. You really
should be dancing all night long!
Modal U.N.
Gamma Beta Phi, service to
education hona society, will hold
its regular meeting at 7 p.m
Thursday, Jan. 20, in room 244
Mendenhall. All members are
urged to attend. Ms. Anne Posey,
Directa of the PTA Tutaial
Program will attend to speak and w -
answer any questions members BCdCll
may have about this year's
Tutaial program.
The Model United Nations
Club will hold a mandatory
meeting tonight in Brewster
C-101 at 7:30. If you are unable to
attend, please call either David
Mayo, 758-7578 a Steve Medlin,
758-1153.
The Hollands College Confer-
ence and planning future events
fa both this and next year will be
covered. A special election will
also be held fa vacant posts in
the secretariat.
Coffee House
A new year, new shows, new
entertainment, and the same
price are presented by the ECU
Coffeehouse. Jan. 21 and 22 two
great locals will perfam. Shows
are at 8 and 9 p.m.
Maria Ingram
Maria Ingram, poet and
autha, will lecture and read
Thursday, Jan. 20 at 8 p.m. in
room 103-Biology Auditaium.
On Friday, Jan. 21, at 10 a.m.
in room 201 Austin, Ms. Ingram
will hold a wakshop and discus-
sion session.
No admission. Public invited.
Why go to the beach in
January? And why should psy-
chology retreat? The answer to
these and other stimulating ques-
tions such as: win psychology
ever oome back? Will be answer-
ed on the psychology retreat
application fam which is availa-
ble in the Psi Chi Library a the
Psychology office in the Speight
building. Make application now
and find out what psychology
does when it retreats, (I n case you
have to some day)! A shat Psi
Chi meeting will proceed the
retreat activities at Atlantic
Beach, N.C. on Saturday, Jan. 29.
Car Wash
GiC.G.
Campus Crusade fa Christ
will meet this Thursday night in
Brewster D-201 at 7 p.m. This will
be the beginning of Leadership
Training Class and the topics will
be The Uniqueness of Jesus and
Devotional Life. Come join us fa
sane fun, fellowship & practical
teaching. Everyone's weloome!
Craft Classes
Register now for a crafts
wakshop to be offered by the
Mendenhall Student Center
Center. Sign up fa Beginning
Jewelry, Batik, Beginning Dark-
room, Weaving on the Loom,
Basic Pot Throwing, a Frame
Loom Weaving. Fa details call a
visit the Crafts Center during the
hours of 2 p.m. until 10 p.m
Monday-Friday. Registration
deadline fa all wakshops is
Friday, Jan. 28.
Fa oily $1, you can have the
luxury of having someone else
wash your car, in freezing cold
weather, Saturday, Jan. 22, at
Pitt Plaza Shell. Sponsaed by
Alpha Phi Omega little sisters.
If you can't dance, come
watch. Spedata admission 50
cents. Come on out and cheer
your dancing friends on. Or
better yet, spoisa them.
MRC Dance
BEOG forms
Basic Educational Oppatun-
ity Grant applications fa the
1977-78 academic year are now
available at the Financial Aid
Office, 201 Whichard Building.
All students are encouraged to
complete the application as soon
as possible and turn in the
Student Eligibility Repat to the
Financial Aid Office as soon as it
is received from the Basic Grant
Program. Students are reminded
that they must first apply fa the
Basic Educational Opportunity
Grant before other types of
financial assistance can be
awarded.
WECU
On Friday night, from 7-9
p.m WECU will be giving away
a $5 Stuffy's Sub Certificate.
Stay tuned to Big 57 fa more
details.
Fellowship
Black Christian Fellowship
meets every Wednesday night at
8:30 p.m. in Brewster 203B.
Come join us fa a good time of
singing, sharing, and Bible study.
Home Ec
Housing and Management
Departmental meeting-Thursday,
Jan. 20, at 7 p.m. in Van
Landingham Social Room, Home
Ec Building. The agenda is job
oppatunitiesand desirable skills.
Guest speakers will be H & M
alumni members; Betty Priddy
McKaugh; Brody's Display Man-
ager; Jan Richardson Ferree,
Gazebo Owner; and Sandra Scho-
field, Freeland Interia Deoaa-
ta.
Angel Flight
ECU Angel Flight will hold its
spring rush on Jan. 25 and 26.
Everyone interested in finding
out about Angel Flight please
oome to Wright Annex 201 at 6
p.m. on the 25 and 26. Refresh-
ments will be served.
The MRC is having a dance
February 10, at the American
Legion building. The group fea- Mlbfaff
tured will be "The Embers liflHWI
Tickets will be $3 per couple.
Proceeds go to the stadium drive.
So gals, find you a date from the
hill and oome along. Fa mae
infamatiai, oontact any dam
house council member a dam
counsela. Tickets are at first
come first serve basis.
Need a job?
All persons interested in a
high-paying position with WECU,
oontact the station at 757-6656.
This involves sales with a 20
commission rate.
The naked truth about the
psychology retreat is that every
one who goes, oomes back with a
smile. Applications are available
in the Psi Chi Library as well as in
the Psychology office in the
Speight Building. Make sure you
attend and find out why those
psychology students are smiling
so much! The bus departs ECU at
8 a.m. on Saturday, Jan. 29, and
returns Sunday, Jan. 30. The
total ocet is $11 which includes
transportation, lodging, and food.
Perhaps that's why they are
smiling, but you may never know
unless you go
t
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20 January 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Mengescloses to concerts
By LOUIS TAYLOR
Staff Writer
In an attempt to prevent
further damage to the floor in
MingesColiseum, Chancellor Leo
Jenkins and Vice-Chancel lor fa
Business Affairs C.G. Moore
have asked that concerts of the
type that lead to the damages be
scheduled out of doors.
The decision was revealed in a
letter, dated Dec. 14, from Moore
to Rudolph Alexander, associate
dean of Student Affairs and
director of Mendenhall Student
Center.
"Since the complaint centered
around rock oonoerts, my action
will be not to schedule any more
rock concerts in Minges Coliseum
until I receive further notice
Alexander said.
The new policy is centered
around a oomplaint from Edgar
Hoods, director of activities in
Minges, that the floor had
sustained heavy damage from
cigarette burns during a Decem-
ber conoert which featured Leon
and Mary Russell, according to
Moore.
Alexander said he does not
think that a strict policy could be
set up because of the changing
nature of music trends.
"Who knows? There may not
be rock concerts in five years
Alexander said.
"Those of us in the enter'ain-
ment field are in oonstant com-
munication through newsletters,
conventions, and the like said
Alexander. 'And until such com-
municationr.from colleagues indi-
cate that damages from rock
concerts are a thing of the past,
we'll have to stay away from
them
There is no place out of doors
that is isolated enough whereby
admissions can be controlled,
according to Alexander.
There have been oonoerts in
Ficklen Stadium before, and
people cut the fence, and came
over, around, and through rt, said
Alexander.
Alexander said the problem is
a relatively new one and that he
oould not recall any burn dam-
ages before the last few years.
"The concerts in question
were not crowded said Alexan-
der. "I would assume that
damages may be greater for
shows with bigger crowds
When the situation first arose
there were conferences with
student leaders, and appealed
FOUNTAINHEAD articles for
people not to smoke during
oonoerts, Alexander said.
Students were warned that if
the problem persisted, Minges
might become unavailable, said
Alexander.
Student monitors were forth-
coming these meetings, accord-
ing to Alexander.
The monitors worked for one
or two shows, but after that the
problem arose again, Alexander
said.
The University spent nearly
$10,000 to refinish the floor in the
fall, according to Moore.
There is a limit to the number
of times a floor can be refinished
before it must be replaced, said
Moore.
Alexander said that he had not
been able to find any protective
covering that was feasible, but he
said he is willing to try again.
Storage is a problem fa any
oovering that is not flexible, said
Alexander.
The problem did not come
solely from students, but it would
be unfair to oompletely blame
outsiders, according to Alexan-
der.
Alexander said that he would
be willing to oonfer with interes-
ted parties on the present situa-
tion, but he stressed that the
initiative now lies on the stu-
dents.
"If students are interested in
the problem and have ideas as to
how it can be resolved, they are
mae than weloome to oome and
talk with me about it Alexander
said.
MA YBE THIS IS part of the reason that the floor at Minges is
scratched.
Photo by Pete Podeszwa.
Student expelled for two years
By LOUIS TA YLOR
Staff Writer
A 23-year-old male ECU stu-
dent was found guilty of assault
and battery against another ECU
student and expelled from school
fa two years at the weekly
session of the Hona Council
Tuesday night.
The charges stemmed from a
November incident in which the
defendant and the assault victim,
riding in separate cars, ex-
changed wads at a Greenville
inter section.
Following the exchange, a
chase ensued during which the
defendant leaned out of the car in
which he was riding and broke the
outside mirra ai the car in which
the victim was riding.
When the two cars stopped at
a nearby intersection, there was a
oonfraitatioi, and the defendant
hit the victim in the face with a
stick used to break the mirra,
according to oarobaated staies
at the hearing.
The defendant was found
guilty of a misdemeana assault
in Pitt County Superia Court and
was adered to pay damages
covering the medical bills of the
victim.
Public Defender Sandy Peele
contended that the victim had
threatened the defendant first by
pushing him at the intersection.
The victim said that he did not
push the defendant and that he
had actually turned to get back in
his car when defendant struck
him.
Attaney General Karen Har-
loe cited two incidents in which
the defendant has been befae the
Haia Council befae, onoe fa
selling a stolen book and onoe fa
tempaary larceny of a golf cart.
He had been found guilty on both
occasions.
Accading to the victim, the
medical bills had been only
partially paid and the mirra ai
the car had na been paid fa.
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January 26 at 2:15 p.m.
Arnold Wesker's The Kitchen
January 27 at 8:15 p.m.
Tennessee Williams' Camino Real
January 28 and 29 at 8:15 p.m.
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�y:�:yy&
Ell I � i
ditonals
20 January 1977
Price handicaps law
An unlawful deception has been perpetrated on
this year's SGA Legislature concerning the existenoe
of a Publications Board. Whether out of ignorance for
parlimentary procedure or as a premeditated
strategy, this legislative misdirection can be blamed
on the Speaker of the Legislature, Ricky Price.
Until last spring there had been a Publications
Board on this campus for several years. In April,
1976, the legislature initiated an effort to revise the
bylaws under which the board operated. The
proposed revisions came in the form of an
amendment which was approved by three successive
sessions of the legislature. Calling the revised bylaws
unresponsive to the needs of the publications,
newly-elected SGA President Tim Sullivan vetoed the
amendment.
By normal legal procedure the Publications Board
would have remained in operation under the
unamended bylaws after the veto. But, with the
terms of the members of last year's board expired
and the legislature not having time to override the
veto or to screen seven new members,the board went
inactive.
One of the first orders of business for the
newly-elected legislature in the fall should have been
to select new members fa the board. Under Price's
direction, however, the legislature was never
informed of their legal obligations concerning pub
board.
But Price never had a great respect for the board
anyway. He called it a rubber stamp for the
publications, believing that campus media should
come directly to legislature with their technical
budget needs.
Price failed to realize that the task of scrutinizing
budget proposals and staff setuDs for the publica-
tions was too cumbersome a process, too time-
consuming for a volunteer legislature with no overall
experience in university publications. The campus
has experienced firsthand the result of this
oversight-the Buccaneer has been eliminated and its
poorly conceived substitute must get several hundred
subscriptions before publication can begin. And
Winter Quarter is half gone!
Had Price fulfilled his responsibility to the
legislature and a pub board been available in the falj,
this mess could probably have been avoided.
I
Fbuntainhead
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 Editor Anne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the 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 for non-students, $6.00 for
alumni.
ill
rorum
SGA screenings catted unfair
���V. ����� ��� . �
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I am writing to vent my
feelings at the travesty of the job
that our Speaker of the SGA
Legislature is doing at the present
time. To those of you who have
not had the pleasure of meeting
this public servant his name is
Ricky Price. I have had some
dealings with Mr Price the past
several years. The last dealing I
had with him was this past
Monday. The SGA had run a
Flash in FountainheadJust before
Christmas break announcing
some day student legislator posi-
tions open. I applied Tuesday
Jan. 4. The positions were still
open at that time. I waited for the
SGA to contact me for the date
that screenings would be held.
The first week went by with no
oontact from the SGA and the
second was nearly finished when I
decided to find out when screen-
ings would be held. On my way to
SGA offioes I met a friend, Rob
Benton, who had also applied for
the openings and received no
oontact from the SGA. I reached
the SGA office and spoke with
Greg Pingston, SGA V.P who
looked at an SGA calendar which
had Jan. 17, screenings, 4:40. I
spoke with Mr. Pingston because
he was the only one there. Since
my friend and I had received no
contact announcing screenings I
Voter eligibility survey begun
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
To find out whether Pitt
County has allowed all eligible
students to register to vote here,
SGA wants to get in oontact with
all students who fall under the
following guidlines:
1. Being a resident of North
Carolina, but not of Greenville or
Pitt County
2. Living off-campus
3. Being a Junior or Senior or
Graduate Student, or someone
who has attended East Carolina
University for over two years
4. Being taxed by Pitt County
or Greenville for property (cars,
etc.)
Student Government feels
that if students are taxed by Pitt
County, they should receive the
benefits of being a resident,
including the right to vote. We
want to be sure that is being
done; if not, how to get it done.
Other students and I will be
available to talk with students
who meet the four requirements
above. We will be at 228
Mendenhall Monday and Tues-
day nights between 7.00 and 9 00.
If you cannot oome by, please call
757-6611 during those hours.
Tim Sullivan
Student Body President
took for granted that they would
be held Monday Jan. 17.
I returned Monday at 450. I
asked Mr. Price where the
screenings were being held and
he said the screenings were held
last week and the positions filled.
He explained that when he
decided to hold screenings that it
was too late to contact me by mail
since I have no phone. Mr. Price
did say he had a notioe on the
SGA bulletin board on the 2nd
Floor of Mendenhall stating when
screenings were to be held. I left
SGA offioes without commenting
further since it would do no good.
It does seem very funny that Rob
Benton and myself were not
contacted for these screenings.
Rob and I were both fighting for
the Buccaneer this past fall when
Mr. Price was on the other side,
Funny isn't it? I did not know that
it was a prerequisite to have a
phone to be screened for SGA
Legislature. I guess this disquali-
fies all students who don't have
phones. Since Mr. Prioe is the
head of the legislative branch of
SGA, I feel it would do no good to
have an investigation by the
legislature.
Ihe executive branch can do
nothing in this matter so ! call
upon Attorney General Karen
Harloe and the Honor Council to
make a full and oomplete investi-
gation.
Soott R. Bright





H I I
s8��gp5j
1
20 January 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Cheerleaders help fund drive
By HELENA WOODARD
Assistant News Editor
Three ECU cheerleaders,
Dawn Williamson, Leigh Davis,
and Freida Brown, recently dis-
cussed their active involvement in
the Ficklen Stadium Fund Drive.
According to Mark Tipton,
chairman of the Realtors Restau-
rant and Motel division of the
Ficklen Stadium Drive, the girls
were largely responsible for col-
lecting $16,000 fa the Drive on
their first day out
"Wecalled on businessmen in
the Greenville community and
explained to them what the
stadium expansion would do for
Greenville said Dawn William-
son.
"The people we contacted
were really cordial and agreeable
and wanted to give donations
she added. "There is strong
community support
The cheerleaders, who began
working with the drive around
Thanksgiving, said that they
often average several hours each
week, many of them between
classes working with the Drive.
The cheerleaders were origin-
ally asked by Mark Tipton to work
with his division of the Ficklen
Stadium Drive.
The girls, who expressed
much enthusiasm fa waking
with the Drive said they would
continue until the Committee's
financial goal is reached.
Thegirlscarry bulletins which
offer a 5-year plan fa business-
men to make donations.
Two coeds
get $200
By JULIE EVERETTE
Staff Writer
The Women's Residence
Council (WRC) will award the
annual $200 Ruth A. White and
Carolyn Fulgham scholarships
this year to two ECU coeds,
accading to Nancy Smith, assist-
ant Dean of Student Affairs.
The Ruth A. White scholar-
ship fa in-state students and the
Carolyn Fulghum scholarship fa
out-of-st ate students will be a-
warded to a sophomae, junia, a
senia female campus resident
with a minimum of 2.5 quality
point average and a dear judicial
recad.
The student must also show
financial need and be involved in
school activities. She must live on
campus and have paid her social
fee.
The scholarship should be
applied to educational expenses
at ECU.
Any interested and eligible
student may obtain an application
at her residence hall administra-
tor's office a counsela's office.
The application should be
typed and completed and return-
ed to the office of the adrninistra-
ta a counsela by Jan. 31.
The applications will be fa-
warded to the Scholarship Com-
mittee who will make the se-
lection. Any applicant may be
called fa an interview.
The scholarships will be a-
warded at a WRC meeting in
roan 221 Mendenhall Student
Center, Feb. 15 at 500.
Much of the information cent-
ers around the impact of the
University's econonic suppat to
Greenville community.
Dawn Williamson, a senia
Physical Education major, is
captain of the ECU cheering
squad. She is from Hampton,
Virginia. Leigh Davis, a junia, is
an Early Childhood Education
maja fran Jamestown, N.C. and
Freida Brown is a sophomae
majaing in Child Development
from Beaulaville. N.C.
THREE ECU CHEERLEADERS
Photo by Russ Pogue).
Campus parking
needs more money
By CINDY BROOME
Staff Writer
No plans are currently under-
way for providing additional
campus parking due to a lack of
funds, accading to Joseph H.
Calder, Directa of Security and
Traffic at ECU.
"The main problem is that we
just don't have the money said
Calder.
"The state will na supply
money fa parking space
Accading to Calder, campus
parking is a self-suppating pro-
ject.
"I'm thinking about asking
the Board of Trustees to inaease
the $5 vehicle registration fee to
$25 said Calder.
"There are spaces on campus
where parking can be improved
said Calder.
"On the hill, even without the
freshmen parking on campus,
we' re shat about 75 to 95 spaces.
We let the overflow park in the
day-student parking lot at the
bottom of the hill
"I oount the cars in the
day-student parking lot, and
there are usually betweer 75 and
95 cars.
"From9a.m. until 2p.m the
day-student parking lot is full
said Calder
Calder also said the dirt
parking lots behind Mendenhall
Student Center and Joyner
Library are fa university re-
gistered vehicles.
"There is plenty of parking
space fa the high-rise dam
students due to the dirt parking
lots said Calder.
"There are several houses by
the high-rise dorms that the
university doesn't own, but the
owners are willing to sell. How-
over, we don't have the money.
Money to buy property fa the
university comes from the state,
but the state didn't appropriate
money fa property acquisition
this year said Calder.
According to Calder, the
university had the money in past
years, but the owners weren't
willing to sell.
"If the state appropriates the
money, we can inaease parking
by buying mae property said
Calder.
"Next summer, the area in
front of the drama building will
become a parking lot. About 100
spaces will be available said
Calder.
"Also, the area between
Garrett and the art building will
be paved said Calder.
Accading to Calder, a nark-
ing lot the size of the hill loU ns
between $80,000 and $100,00c
"The only solution I can see is
to inaease registration fees
said Calder.
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REMEMBER
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included). Dinner music! Jazz
provided by Duke and John.
Corner of 5th & Cotanche





y:i. � � . - . - -
Page 6 FOUMTAINHEAD 20 January 1977
Essential nutrients missing
Vegetarian diets can prove dangerous
ByBOBTHONEN Nations recently reported on the acids are present in the wrong polished rice and black beans, for casseroles and souj
By BOBTHONEN
Staff Writer
In the search for alternative
lifestyles, many young people are
making possibly dangerous
changes in their diets.
Completely vegetarian diets
pose particularly serious prob-
lems in providing essential nutri-
tion.
The Food and Agriculture
Organization (FAO) of the United
Nations recently reported on the
protein quality of combinations of
beans with certain other foods.
These findings, based on
animal tests, point out the
difficulty of approaching the
protein quality of meat, milk or
eggs through combinations of
incomplete proteins.
Beans, vegetables, grains,
nuts and fruits usually contain
incomplete protein, in which one
or more of the essential amino
'2 lb. Royal Rib Eye 5teak Dinner
Includes a hot baked potato, crisp garden
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Regular $2.79 ONLY
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with coupon
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500 W. Greenville Blvd.
CAPTAIN JACK'S
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3 Pieces of Flounder, cocktail sauce or tarter sauce, lemon
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Regular $2.39 ONLY k A AA
50COff !? I .o5J
with coupon
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500 W. Greenville Blvd.
acids are present in the wrong
proportions.
It is possible to improve the
quality of incomplete-protein
foods by eating two or more of
them together, according to the
FAO study.
What is lacking in one can be
partially made up for in another.
If beans are eaten in the right
proportion with whole-wheat
bread, rice or corn the protein
content will be of higher quality
than beans alone.
Incomplete protein combina-
tions can net higher-quality pro-
tein, but according to the FAO
study, seldom provides protein as
oomplete as that found in meat,
milk or eggs.
A popular combination of
polished rice and black beans, for
example, would require about
one-quarter cup of cooked beans
combined with four cups of
cooked rice to equal the protein in
a four-ounce hamburger.
However, the protein quality
of inoomplete-protein foods can
be dramatically increased if small
amounts of complete-protein
foods are eaten at the same time.
According to the FAO study if
meat, poultry, fish, eggs, cheese
or milk are added to beans, for
instance, the protein quality of
the entire meal can be increased
by about 50 percent.
Thus good nutrition, inoom-
plete-protein foods should be
combined with small amounts of
oomplete-protein foods in stews,
casseroles and soups or in side
dishes.
Aocording to the FAO study,
this lower-quality protein is not
sufficient for growth.
Protein is composed of 22
amino acids, most of which can be
synthesized by the body.
Eight of these amino acids,
called essential aminoadds, must
come from food in the diet.
For growth, the body needs
food th. supplies all the essential
amino c. ids in the proper propor-
tions.
Foods that do this are said to
contain oomplete, or high-quality,
protein.
Meat, fish, poultry, eggs and
milk all oontain oomplete protein.
Drinking, accidents related
By BILL HARRINGTON
Staff Writer
An unfortunate by-product of
the increased traffic during a
holiday, is the parallel increase in
accidents and their resulting
fatalities.
Drivers who are tired, in a
hurry, or recent guests at
holiday parties, are often cited by
police as the cause for many of
these accidents.
On December 29, an ECU
student, Susan Underhill, and six
other young people were killed in
a two-car oollision near Shotwell,
in Wake County.
The Underhill car was travel-
ing at 35 mph when it was struck
12 Hours of Continuous Blue Grass & Old Time Fiddle Music
4th ANNUAL ONE to ONE at the
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Blue Grass Experience
Violet Hill Swamp Donkeys
Green Grass Cloggers
-c SAT. JAN. 22, 1977 r
1:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. at the ATTIC in downtown Greenville, N.C.
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1ST ANNUAL AT ATTIC
FUTUND FAMILY BAND
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head on by a car traveling on the
wrong side of the road at a speed
State Police estimate at between
65 and 7�T mph.
The occupants of this car had
just left a party for a short ride.
Their 16 year-old driver reported-
ly obtained his license only two
days before.
During the reoent Christmas
and New Year weekends, North
Carolina had 38 highway deaths.
According to Highway Patrol
Sgt. Glen Swanson, "Our biggest
problem is drunken drivers
State PoJioe statistics show that
alcohol is a contributing factor in
at least 50 per cent of all traffic
accidents involving fatalities.
North Carolina law considers
anyone with a blood alcohol
oontent of .10 or greater, legally
intoxicated. This figure could be
reached in someone with a
150-160 pound body weight by
drinking five or six beers, or five
or six one-ounoe drinks in a
period of about 45 minutes.
Another major factor in many
traffic accidents is high rate of
speed. This has been minimized
somewhat with the lowering of
national and statewide speed
limits due to the energy crisis.
According to polioe, there has
been a corresponding drop in
speed-related deaths.
The State Police urge all
drivers to obey the traffic laws,
and not to drink and drive.
So you think you might
just be in lo ve, huh?
"One sure sign of being in
love is losing interest in everyone
else but your partner
"Love at first sight is probably
the deepest and most enduring
type of love
"The more love one person
feels for another, the more likely
that person is to feel jealous
"For most people, love oomes
onoe in a lifetime
If you strongly agree with
these statements, chances are
that you are a s. 'rry-eyed
romantic about love. These and
other questions appear in a
Love-Quiz oo-authored by ECU
sociologist David Knox which
appears in the current issue of
"Modern Bride" magazine.
Dr. Knox and his collaborator,
Dr. Jack Wright of Loyola Uni-
versity in New Orleans, devised
the 10-item quiz to assist readers
in gauging their personal ap-
proaches to love.
The quiz accompanies a brief
article Are You a Romantic or a
Realist about Love?" which re-
ports results of a similar survey
involving 200 persons of both
sexes, married and unmarried.
"Women and young marrieds
were more realistic in their
attitudes toward love than men
and oouples still in oourtship
said the Knox-Wright article.
The authors believe women
have more realistic attitudes
toward love because, traditional-
ly, marriage and love "have been
their primary oonoern" : women's
future financial and social status
have been "largely determined"
by their husbands.
And, obviously, married peo-
ple have acquired realistic ideas
about love based on experience.
The realistic approach to love
involves belief in the importance
of shared values and similar
backgrounds, and the knowledge
that "love takes time to deve-
lop say the authors.
"The problem with 'love at
first sight' is that it tends to be
based on physical attraction and
first impressions�a temporary
and deceptive foundation upon
which to btild a lifetime relation-
ship
Drs. Knox and Wright also
deplore the widespread myth that
jealousy arises out of deep love.
Jealousy can actually "destroy
love they stress, and is based
not on love but on " insecurity and
a lack of trust
"Realism may not inspire as
many popular songs as romanti-
cism, but it creates a firmer basis
for a mutually rewarding lifetime
relationship they conclude.
An associate professor of
sociology at ECU, Dr. Knox is the
author of several research reports
in professional journals and
articles in popular magazines. His
book-length publications include
" Marriage: Who? When? Why?"
(Prentice-Hall, 1975).





�nm
:� � . ; � � ' �"
20 January 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Activists call FBI 'secret police'
(LNS)Our files reveal the
FBI not as a bureau of investi-
gation but as a secret police
foroe said Judith Clavir in late
December, announcing a joint
claim with Stewart Albert for $10
million in damages from the FBI.
The notice of the daim made
by the two political activists is
thought to be the largest made by
individuals in the FBI's history. It
is based on evidence from their
FBI files showing that the agency
systematically and illegally bur-
glarized, bugged, tailed and
spied on the couple from 1970 to
the present.
Participating at the press
conference with Clavir and Al-
bert, former leaders in the Youth
International Party and move-
ment activists in the '60s, were
their lawyers Paul G. Chevigny of
the New York Civil Liberties
Union and Michael Ratner and
William Kunstler, both of the
Center for Constitutional Rights.
Albert is a contributing editor of
Crawdaddy magazine and Clavir'
is an assistant professor of
sociology at the State University
of New York in New Paltz.
At the press conference,
Clavir exhibited a homing devide
that she found in December, 1975
on the bumper of the car shared
by the two. The FBI admitted
having placed the device. The
couple's FBI files also indicate
that the FBI installed a listening
device and stole personal pro-
perty during a burglary of their
home in 1974. The FBI also
wiretapped their telephone be-
ginning from at least as early as
1968, monitored their mail and
bank account, twice installed
electronic homing devices in their
car, and disseminated inform-
ation inside and out of the FBI
resulting in the loss of health and
employment of the couple.
Much of the FBI information
on the two has been released
within the last six months be-
cause of a lawsuit they initiated
against Richard Levy, Clarence
Kelly, and two FBI agents. The
files indicate that the FBI sur-
veyed Clavir and Albert on the
belief that they were involved in a
range of activities from smug-
gling then-expatriated Eldridge
Cleaver into the U.S to tunnel-
ing money to underground politi-
cal exiles, and harboring Patricia
Hearst.
Bank and Post Office officials
in Hurley, New York, a small
town 100 miles north of New York
City where Qavirand Albert have
lived since 1973, have admitted
that they regularly turned over
information to local FBI agents
without legal subpoena. Copies of
checks and balance sheets from
the Kingston Trust Company, and
reports of conversations as well as
mail cover reports by postal
agents in Hurley, were all turned
over to the FBI on the basis of
informal requests.
The only major political acti-
vity at Hurley Mountain within
recent years as a fund-raising
picnic for the Shoshana (Pat
Swinton) Defense Committee.
Alerted ahead of time, the FBI
copied down descriptions and
license plates of all 200 cars that
arrived. All the plates were run
through computers and the own-
ers listed in the files.
Albert oontinued, "The first
thing that happens in a country
where democracy is overthrown,
as in Chile, for example, was that
the DINA (Chilean Secret Police)
started rounding up hundreds of
people, people on lists like this
one.
SWALLOW
GOLDFISH?
Yes, it is going to be
done atChapterX
Thursday night.
Don't Miss It!
Ingram appointed
By MA RGA RE T PHOENIX
Staff Writer
The SGA Monday night ap-
proved Gini Lynn Ingram as the
new ECU Secretary of Student
Welfare.
Ingram replaces Ray Hudson
as the student in charge of
consumer affairs.
She was appointed to the
Cabinet position by SGA presi-
dent Tim Sullivan. The nomina-
tion was approved by the Student
Welfare Committee.
"I want students to become
aware that the off ice exists said
Ingram.
The junior interior design
major plans to let the students
know about their legal rights and
is in contact vih a Greenville
legal firm.
I plan to work with the rights
of the arrested, drunk or sober
said Ingram.
Any person arrested for driv-
ing under the influence, shop-
lifting, possession of drugs, or
any other crime can contact
Ingram and receive legal advice.
Ingram plans to publish an
informative booklet for incoming
freshmen, transfers, and other
interested students. It will be
given out during registration and
will be a guide to Greenville
restaurants, apartments and
banks.
A special interest of Ingram's
is student insurance rights.
She has been in touch with the
North Carolina Department of
Insurance and next week has a
meeting with the president of the
Pitt County Life Insurance
Agents.
Other major concerns of In-
gram are student protection on
campus and a barrier-free
campus for handicapped
students.
"I plan to map out pathways
that are well-lighted and well-
policed, and distribute these
maps to the students said
Ingram.
Ingram urged all students
with legal or oonsumer problems
to contact her office in 224
Mendenhall. Her office hours are
10-11:30 Monday and Wednes-
day, and 1-230 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday.
kotmiS
The Tree House
The Tree People Proudly
Present the Fine Music of
Thur. Chris Farren
Fri.&Sat. TheO'sville
Rainbow Band
Sun. & Mon. evening
Jazz with Duke & John
Tuesday Mike Edwards
NOCOVER CHARGE
Corner of 5th & Cotanche






P�Q�8 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 JantMry 1977
BSCto sponsor
unique workshop
.
THE BAPTIST STUDENT UNION is the location for a vocational workshop held on Mondays.
Photo by Pete Podeszwa).
it
If it don't tick-tockto us
We have temporarily relocated
in the rear of Ridgeway Opticians
dueto renovations. Weare
directly across the street
from the old location.
Floyd G. Robinson Jewelers
Phone: 758-2452
By ROBERT SWAIM
Staff Writer
The Baptist Student Center is
holding a vocational workshop on
Monday nights from 6 p.m. to 9
p.m.
"It's to look at vocations. It
deals with more than getting a
job. It deals with where you want
to live and what kind of people
you want to associate with said
Bob Clyde, minister and director
of the oenter.
Clyde said one purpose of the
workshop is to bring out people's
talents and abilities in relation to
obtaining employment.
"We are dealing with the
person's skills and the values that
a person seeks in a job said
Clyde.
According to Clyde, the pro-
gram offers alternatives to the
traditional job hunting proce-
dures, things other than sending
resumes and combing the want
ads.
"One piece of the puzzle in
finding a job is finding a locality
that you like said Clyde.
Clyde said the program was
designed originally by Richard
Bolles, author of "What Color is
Your Parachute
Clyde said that students
benefit from the program because
when they leave they have a much
better insight on how to get a job.
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Friday and Saturday BEATSA-PIZZA FROM 11 30 AM till 2 AM
t-HANELO'S
Two ECU
charged
By LOUIS TA YLOR
Staff Writer
A freshman girl and male
junior were suspended for the
remainder of winter quarter in
separate book-stealing cases
which came before the Honor
Council last Tuesday night.
The Council ruled the male
defendant, who pleaded guilty,
will be able to return to school in
the spring.
Counsel for defense, Chuck
New, told the Council this was the
Junior's first offense, and he did
not realize the oonsequences.
"It was a spur of the moment
thing said the defedant. "I was
going home for the weekend, and
I needed a oouple of dollars
Attorney General Karen Har-
loe contended the defendant was
trying to sell the books, which
were stolen from the graduate
office in Austin, because he had
scratched out the name of the
owner.
Harloe said that a precedent
needed to be established as a
deterrent. She recommended a
sentence of suspension, minimal-
ly, through Winter Quarter and
maximally through Spring.
New asked the Council for
leniency, citing a letter from the
defendant's hall advisor, attest-
ing to the good character of
GOLD FISH SWALLOWING
CONTEST
If you think you are man or woman
enough to swallow a live flipping fish
or even to watch
BeatChapterX.
Thursda y nigh t.
students suspended,
with book theft
the defendant.
The defendant said he had
since paid the victim for the books
and had tried to call her several
times to apologize.
The female was suspended
through Spring Quarter after
pleading innocent to the charge
against her.
The freshman, accused in two
separate incidents, said that she
had found one book between
Joyner Library and Mendenhall
Student Center, but she did not
remember where she had found
the other.
The girl said she did not
realize she was liable for return-
ing the books.
Defense Counsel New con-
tended that the defendant might
be guilty of selling books but not
of stealing them. He said fresh-
men are sometimes disoriented
and urged a sentence of a
warning or, at most, a written
reprimand.
Attorney General Harloe said
the defendant had obviously
stolen the books and cited the
circumstances of their disap
pearance. Harloe read a letter
from one of the owners stating
her book had been taken from the
ladies' room in Rawl.
Defense presented two letters
of character, one from a professor
and one from the defendant's hall
advisor.
In other action, the Council
issued a verbal warning to two
male freshmen found guilty of
stealing a traffic cone.
The defendants, both mem-
bers of the Men's Residence
Council, said they only wanted a
parking space so they oould go in
Mendenhall and shoot some pool.
The defendants were issued a
citation and paid a $2 fine for
disregarding a barricade after
placing the cone in the back seat
of a car and covering it with a
coat.
In a fourth case, the Council
found innocent a male student
charged with use of vulgar
language while intoxicated be-
cause the arresting officer failed
to appear before the Council.
Two of the three suspects
accused of stealing a bicycle from
Tyler Dormitory last Dec. 28 were
acquitted in Pitt County District
Court.
Gino Downing of 1132 Pierce
St Washington, N.C, and Terry
Smith of Washington, D.C were
arrested with Kelvin Leroy Clark
of Blounts Creek, N.C. by campus
and Greenville police.
Clark pleaded guilty to larceny
charges.
According to David Reed,
defense counsel for Downing and
Smith, Clark testified that he had
stolen the bicycle without help
from Downing or Smith.
The two were found not guilty
on the basis of Clark's testimony.
Editor gives talk
By JO ELLEN Rl VENBA RK
Staff Writer
Jerry Raynor, Sunday Editor
of The Daily Reflector, appeared
in Professor Ira L. Baker's
introductory Journalism class
Tuesday to discuss operations
and policies of the paper.
A member of The Reflector
staff for eight years, Mr. Raynor
answered questions about his
feelings toward national issues,
such as the execution of Gary
Gilmore, and about his duties on
the job.
Mr. Raynor began working
with The Reflector in 196b, after
having served in the U.S. Army.
His previous experience in writ-
ing military documents led him to
seek a writing career which is
concentrated in the area of art,
music, books, and the theatre.
Most of his time, Mr. Raynor
stated, is spent gathering and
sorting information and articles,
but the most rewarding part of his
job is interviewing and talking
with people.
Mr. Baker and members of
Journalism 115 express their
appreciation to Mr. Raynor for his
visit.
I






Charley Harrison
Greenville has wine king
By REBECCA BUFF ALOE
Staff Writer
Within the last two years,
Greenville has acquired not only a
unique wine shop, but also a man
who has traveled far and wide.
Charles Harrison, who is
known to his customers as
"Charley or more frequently,
"the wine man calls himself a
wine specialist, but not an expert.
To him, his work is never just a
job, it is a way of life.
Harrison, who was born in
Durham, England, started in the
hotel business with the British
Restaurant and Hotel Associ-
ation. However, when he won a
scholarship to study wines in
France, Charley took the chance.
"It blew the hotel business to
bits he said in his soft English
accent.
While in France, Harrison
worked from eight to 16 hours a
day, six days a week, for 25 cents
a day, plus room and board. After
returning to England, he finished
his contract with the hotel associ-
ation.
Upon graduating as a som-
melier, one who is in charge of
wines and their service, Harrison
worked as a wine steward in
London and St rat ford-on-A von.
In 1952, he was offered a
traveling scholarship to study
various wine districts. Upon
acceptance, he, along with 16
other students and two instruct-
ors, went to Germany, Austria,
Greece, Israel, South Africa,
Morocco, Algeria, Tunisia, Sicily,
Italy, Switzerland, and Spain to
learn more about grapes, vine-
yards, and wines.
After a stint in the British
Navy Merchant Service, Harrison
worked as a sales representative
for an international wine brother.
Upon moving to the U.S. in
1958 and gaining his citizenship
in 1964, Harrison worked for a
wine wholesale company based in
Raleigh, N.C.
After his resignation in 1975,
Harrison came to Greenville and
established the Wine Shop
on Tenth Street.
As people slowly but steadily
became customers, they began to
ask the friendly owner why he
didn't start some sort of wine
course to help them make deci-
sions on the various wines in the
shop.
This year, Harrison held a
five-week wine-tasting seminar at
a local restaurant. Twenty-four
people, including two ECU stu-
dents, were introduced to five
catagories of wine.
Students were taught how to
taste the wine properly and
instructed how to read wine labels
to garner the correct information
about the specific wine.
Anne Matthews, one of the
ECU students said, "Fa the
CHARLEY HARRISON
Thousand Clo wns'
money, it was well worth it. The
classes covered a lot of inform-
ation
The class was such a success
that Harrison intends to have
another one in January.
"If there is enough response,
there will be two seminars the
owner said.
According to Harrison, when a
person begins to learn about
wine, he should start off with the
basics. A beginner I ikes the sweet
wines first, then moves to more
dry ones.
"All ittakesisoommon sense.
The thought of a beginner buying
a $20 bottle of Organdy is
atrocious Harrison says.
If customers will keep a
�' logbook of the winesthey have
tried, along with their likes and
dislikes of them, Harrison will be
able to predict, with some ac-
curacy, what they should try next.
Harrison offers many things to
his customers. He makes the
cheese balls and beef rolls
displayed in the store. He also
offers the Edenton wines, which,
according to him, have received a
great reception.
"The reason for thisis simple.
Scuppernong wine has tradition-
ally been very sweet. Edenton
wines have eliminated this. They
offer a light, dry wine that still
retains some of the sweetness
but not as much Harrison said.
What is such a world traveler
doing in Greenville?
"It's the only oollege town in
five states that doesn't have a
wineshop he replied.
However, he seems to be
happy in his present environ-
ment. Special trips to Raleigh and
Durham are made weekly to
obtain wines not found on the lists
of the five distributors that
Harrison buys from.
Why does he do this?
"I feel that this store will
eventually be accepted, onoe the
people realize what I'm trying to
do Harrison replied.
To Harrison wine is a condi-
ment, not another alcoholic
beverage. If he can help people
accept the fact, Charley Harrison
will feel rewarded.
Dinner theatre comes again
A THOUSAND CLOWNS, a
comedy in three acts by Herb
Gardner will be presented by
Mendenhall Student Center at its
Dinner Theatre on February 3
through 6, 1977, Made into a
successful screenplay several
years ago, it has remained quite
popular in community and dinner
theatres. The story concerns
Murray Burns, an unemployed
television writer, who is living
with his young nephew in a
one-room New York apartment.
The boy attends a special school
for gifted children and his un-
orthodox life style is eventually
brought to the attention of the
Bureau of Child Welfare. Their
hilarious interview in the home
and Murray Burn's realization
that he must either return to his
former job as writer for the
"Chuckles the Chipmonk" tele-
vision show or give up his
nephew, forms the basis fa a
comedy that is both heart-
warming and meaningful.
The play will be directed by
Stuart Aronson and 'ill feature
the Dinner Theatre Players.
Aroisoi will team up with his soi
Philippe, who plays the part of
the boy. Other players include
Terry Davis, Charlie Jennett, Bob
McCutcheon, and Liz Nichol-
son.
Four perfamances of A
THOUSAND CLOWNS have been
scheduled. Seating is limited to
100 places each perfamance.
Tickets are available from the
ECU Central Ticket Office and
must be purchased at least 24
hours in advance of the per-
famance. Tickets fa Saturday a
Sunday must be purchased on a
befae Friday, Feb. 4, by 400
p.m. Dinner each night will be at
7:00 p.m. and curtain time at 8O0
p.m. except on Sunday, when
dinner will begin at 5 00 p.m. and
curtain time at 6:00 p.m. Tickets
are priced at $5.00 fa ECU
students and $7.50 fa public.
20 January
Page 9
Would you believe
byPATCOYLE
Here comes senility
As we all know, last week was pre-registration. That in itself is
hardly unusual; the unique facta to this pre-registration is that it was
my last (I hope).
The prospect of being about to enter into my last quarter (I hope) as
a oollege student, is frightening, to say the least, but it's nahing
compared to the growing feeling I have that I'm (gasp!) getting old.
It seems ridiculous to think that I, Pat Coyle, could be aging. I
mean, I've been young all my life. The signs are, nevertheless,
pointing to the fact that I sure ain't getting any younger.
TELLTALE SIGNS
The possibility of senility ooming first became apparent to me at the
beginning of Fall Quarter. In years past, the first severa, Friday
afternoons of the school were times of great merriment, of dreadful
overindulgence, of trips downtown to happy hour. Na so this year.
I found, to my despair, that by Friday afternoon I was so exhausted
that the only activity I could manage was wearily throwing my clahes
in the washer and napping as they went through their cycle.
This wasn't the only sign that I was about to go ova the hill. Asa
veteran dam dwella, I've always loved being involved in various
activities with my neighbors on the hall. I can't begin to count how
many nights I' ve spent in the past three years running around the dam
playing cards and socializing with the aher girls.
This year has been different, though. When my hallmates start
ooming out of the woodwak at eleven o'clock each night, I r�a only
Have no energy to join then, but I find myself pausing in wonda at
their ability to stay in school with the proper amounts of study and
sleep. Na only am I getting old, I'm turning into a real
stick-in-the-mud.
ISTHEREACURE?
The real panic about my age started, appropriately enough, on my
21 st birthday. It was at that time that I realized I no longer have youth
as an excuse fa erratic and irresponsible activities. That is what
bothers me most of all.
Gone are the days when, after I do something silly, people brushed
it off by saying she's only a kid Good Lad. people expect me to be
self-sufficient, responsible, all of those things I will probably never be.
I figure there's still some hope, though, if I can convince people I'm
younger than I really am. Well, maybe I can slide by fa a few more
years. I could, fa example, start wearing my hair in pigtails. It might
not impress prospective employers, but I imagine it would throw
everyone else off the track.
Then, of course I could change come of my habits from thenamal
senia-in-college stuff to something the younger would enjoy. I oould
start hangina around Burger King on Saturday night, fa example.
If all else fails, I guess I'll have to change the company I keep. If I
meet a freshman guy downtown, I'll swoon and tell him how much I get
of f on " older men That should certainly turn the heads of the people
who know me.
I'M NOT ALONE
The only oomfat I find in this is the fact that the aging malady is
one shared by many of my friends. Some of the famer rrxk-n-rollas I
know have gone through a sudden change. Instead of running down to
the Attic on their free nights, many of my friends have picked up such
hobbies as watching T.V reading books, etc One person I know has
even taken to aocheting afghans.
If what they say about misery loving company is true, then I'm in
pretty good shape. The only thing I wary about now is turning 30. I
mean, if 21 has messed up my mind ns badly, what will happen in
nine years? Well, who says I have to hit 30? If anyone asks you 20 years
from now how old I am. just say "she was 29, last time I heard
atttic
6
FRIDAY
Sutter's Gold Streak





�M
Page 10 FQUNTAINHEAP 20 Jwuary 1977
Souvenir of Key West
ECU student owns Hemingway's saddle
By MARK LOCK WOOD
Staff Writer
Mike Moye has realized a
dream that any good English
major wishes to realize - that of
contact with notoriety. The
notoriety in thiscase comes in the
form of a saddle which Moye says
once belonged to Ernest Heming-
way.
Moye explained how he came
across the saddle: "Key West is a
writers' island and being an
English major (UNC-CH) after I
graduated I wanted to go down
there Hemingway kept horses
in Key West and in thisarea there
is a variety of deer called Key
deer which Hemingway was
reported to have hunted on
horseback often while roaring
drunk
"I returned to Key West in
1976 - past September, when I
was down there for a return visit,
stopped by Delmonioo's (a favor-
ite Hemingway "watering
place) and mentioned the saddle
to Generosa Lopez (the owner) -
she was getting ready to renovate
the building so she said I could
have it
Moye further went on to
explain that Hemingway often
frequented Delmonioo's and was
very familiar with Lopez back in
the 20s and 30s. "You could look
around the bar and see the
various animals he killed while
over in Africa and other places
Hemingway had left various
"artifacts" in Delmonioo's due to
friendship and lack of space,
according to Moye.
The "knot wall" was a most
interesting aspect of the bar: "On
the walls was a huge thing
covered with knots - usually after
dinner he'd bring some rope on
some leather and he would tie
these knots he would give all
this to Generosa
Film test Sunday
On Sunday, there's not one,
not two, not even four flicks in the
film festival, but three Yes,
count them, three films in our
annual horror film festival. The
first feature at 4CO p.m. called
"Mutations" is one of the best
flicks about mutations you will
never see, which in itself doen't
qualify it for an Academy Award.
But it really is pretty good.
The next feature at 5:35 p.m.
is "SSS No, I didn't tell you
to be quiet. That's the title,
friends. It's a snake flick that
can't be missed. Especially for
those who are into snakes. And
the last fabulous fun-filled feature
is "Frenzy This Hitchcock
masterpiece is probably some of
his finest work. This is a
spine-tingling suspense thriller
you won't want to miss.
So park your posterious at the
flicks this weekend. It's going to
be a lot of fun The shows will
start promptly at the times listed.
Come early - We got a lot of folks
passing through our cinematic
portals.
Some background is perhaps
needed at this point, as to why
Hemingway himself was down in
Key West. Mr. Moye most
graciously complied He came to
Key West in the late 20s to finish
writing A FAREWELL TO ARMS
which was almost ready for
publication - he had that publish-
ed while he was down there. He
stayed in Key West on a
permanent basis for between 12
and 15 years. He eventually got
sick of the tourists, and he finally
left around 1940.
When asked about how he
knew the origin of the saddle,
Moye explained that it wasn't
unusual at all for the average Key
Wester to be in possession of a
Hemingway artifact, and in fact,
many of the townspeople had
acquired various Hemingway
articles in the years when he lived
there. Moye added, "The only
way to really authenticate any of
these objects (including the sad-
dle) would be for Hemingway to
rise from the grave and say that's
mine
M oye not only came across the
saddle, but also got to know
several writers personally, includ-
ing the famed playwright Tennes-
see Williams. "I lived there (Key
West), six months before I got up
the nerve to go by his house
Afterwards, I was a guest in his
home several times and he
couldn't have been nicera
fantastic host
When asked why he left Key
West, Moye expressed senti-
ments strikingly similar to those
Hemingway himself must have
felt back in the 20's and 30' s:
"there were too many of the
'beautiful people' ooming down
there and it just wasn't the same;
too much Pernod and not enough
gin
When asked about any plans
for the saddle, Moye made it very
clear that he had no intentions of
selling the article. He further
mentioned plans to go back to
Key West in February to search
fa any further articles that may
have been left from the newly
renovated Delmonioo's.
MIKE MOYE, Englishgradstudent,
at Key West, Fla. Photo by KIRK
acquired the saddle during a stay
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20 January 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
y
Event open to public
Poetess Ingram lectures here tonight
ByTHOMASSMIT,l
Staff Writer
Maria, by Maria Ingram is a
fine collection of poetry. Some of
the works may be very personal
and intensely sensual. Others
subtly comment on social mat-
ters. All show a great knack of
observation; an ability to record
and play back memories in a
sensitive, realistic manner.
The poems take the reader on
a journey from rural North
Carolina, to Mexioo.and as far as
Europe and Asia. There is also a
journey along the path from
naughty innocence to worldly
awareness.
Some works portray the life of
a young girl in rural surroundings
discovering the first pangs of
sexuality. In "Me, brought to you
by Quaker Oats we see the
childwoman with "Mary Jane in
my cheeks and "El Producto
rings on my fingers" working at a
summer job at a gas station.
Though she still is part of another
world, the adult world calls her
forth.
During the summer she "Fell
in love with the Merita Bread
Man Her new passions made
her "Heart beat hard and I took
Turns,It took two Playtex Moun-
tainsbeneath my t-shirt to get
me to riselike a sphinxand
witness a harder shame put me
down
Through the experiences of
that summer she "learned an-
swers and got me a new sunthat
didn't bang and I'm told it's
better.I do know darkness is
darker Her innocence is slightly
tarnished but not completely
destroyed.
This theme also appears in
"Backwoods in which a young
girl playing near a spring notices
that she is being watched from a
supposedly inoonspicuous spot.
She decides to flirtatiously
"hitchmy dress a little;the
sun's so warm The poem is
playful and spiced with modest
sensuality.
On other excursions we are
carried into the adult world and
observe a woman confronting that
world; its love, its bare sexuality,
its ignorance and injustice.
I n " I ndian Rose we hear the
tale of a woman,a visitor to a
Mexican village question whether
her Mexican lover, if she was a
native woman on which "babies
had warred with fliesat my
tallow milkand with the same
cocoa fingers that lit candles for
virginsI braided my hair into
long, thin exclamation points
would have still been so excited
by her.
"A Poem to Soliciting Self-
Discovery Groups while watching
a Lover I don't know very well
dance" is more positive concern-
ing love. Set in Greece with the
magnificent ancient ruins and the
splendor of the Mediterranean as
a backdrop, the sudden love affair
of a native boy and American girl
is displayed. Though their rela-
tionship has developed quickly
and they can't even understand
each other's language, both feel
IP
"something less absolute, more
beautiful than the truth" has
been disoovRrfid.
Poems such as "The Mexi-
cans" and "From the Reserva-
tion" point out the ignorant and
ethnooentric manner in which we
deal with people of cultures
different from our own.
"The Mexicans" are descri-
bed as "a positive, lovable
people, Our fingers do not ques-
tion their work and they have
grace enough to know when it's
done Though many Americans
view the Mexican lifestyle as
simple and inferior, the Mexicans
"are humble in our adequacy.
No statues of ours beckons the
hungry to a promised land. We
spread our fishes at the Virgin's
feetand she does pretty well by
us They are quite satisfied with
their lives; and who can say which
lifestyle is truly better.
The American fixation with
the ideal of the noble savaae is
MARIA INGRAM
Local nightclub plays host to
fourth blue grass festival
By JO ELLEN Rl VENBA RK
Staff Writer
Greenville's Fourth Annual
One to One Blue Grass and Old
Time Music Festival will be held
on Saturday, Jan. 22 at the Attic
Originally billed as Eastern
North Carolina's first Indoor Blue
Grass Festival, this year's festival
will again offer twelve-hours of
continuous music and dance from
1 p.m. to 1 a.m. for a $2
admission.
The bands featured include
the Plank Road String Band, the
Blue Grass Experienoe, and the
Violet Hill Swamp Donkeys. The
Green Grass doggers will also be
there and are sure to keep things
moving with their energetic and
spirited dance performances.
An absolute must to see is the
Plank Road String Band from
Lexington, Va oonsisting of two
fiddlers, a guitarist, a bass cellist.
and a banjo player.
They have played regularly for
the Green Grass Cloggers, won
third place in the old time band
category at the last Fiddler's
Convention in Union Grove, and
have recorded their first album.
The Blue Grass Experienoe is
a truly professional band that
demonstrates great quality in
their performances. They won the
Blue Grass Championship in 1972
at Union Grove and have recorded
several albums.
A band featuring four musi-
cians who play a variety of
instruments, the Violet Hill
Swamp Donkeys, have played
extensively in the Washington,
D.C. area and with the Green
Grass Cloggers.
"We play the best old time
string band street music this side
of the Potomac River according
to one member of the band.
The fiddle player, Steve Hick-
man, won the 1976 National
Scottish Open Class Fiddle
Championship in Alexandria, Va.
As well as being outstanding
entertainers and willing teachers,
the Green Grass Cloggers have
been instrumental in developing
interest in the Folk Art revival in
this area. Twice winners of the
title of World Champion Tradi-
tional Cloggers at Union Grove,
they are a group of twenty local
young people who obviously derive
great pleasure from their danc-
ing.
depicted in "From the Reserva-
tion A member of theOconoluf-
tee Indian Reservation describes
how for years Indians there have
played the stereotyped Indian
role. They had made blankets,
beads and baskets. They had
tried to affect the speech pattern
expected of them. This has gone
on "for many years, manyhow-
you-say-moons The speaker in
the poem is tired of this life of
pretense and "to tell you the
truthI would rather go to the
New Yak and ride a train
The remainder of the poems
relate personal experiences and
observations. They oover areas
from the loud, confused happi-
ness of a family reunion to sexual
RIGGAN
SHOE
SHOP
111 W. 4th St.
Downtown
Greenville
758-0204
rites in Babyion. Some poems
seem to be daydreams of trying
new adventures, while others are
firm pieces of the poet's life
sculptured by words into perfect
forms. All show a deep under-
standing of the human environ-
ment.
In this book, Maria Ingram
has captured a wide range of life.
She touches the reader's senses
softly, leaving one sometimes
happy, sometimesa little sad, but
always pleased with the quality of
the work. She is dear, concise,
and imaginative. She depends
more on intelligence than intellec-
tualism. She is what the literary
world now sorely needs; a truly
oood ooet.
JWJHIW
Good Things
For Gentle People
318 Evans 9 Mai
f- 752 3815
Come Meet
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Recording Artist For Private
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4:00 Thursday Afternoon
Jan. 20th at Rock-N �Soul
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, , ,f A






��(���iMBw
SteffrSSsPfl"
Sports
Page 12
20 January 1977
Ted Nieman-
super swimmer
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
For what earthly reason would
a human being rise at 6 a.m. and
walk to Minges Natatorium in
freezing cold to swim 5,000 yards
in an hour and a half, then go to
dass for four or five hours and
then go back to Minges for two
more hours and 8,000 more
yards? For Ted Nieman, it is to
reach a goal; a goal he set himself
and a goal he and the coaching
staff will be working on to
achievea trip to the NCAA
Swimming and Diving Champion-
ships in Cleveland, Ohio.
That is the daily schedule for
Nieman, a freshman from Winter
Park, Fla who is making a
shambles of the East Carolina
reoord book. Why would someone
put that much time into breaking
having a good time all at the same
time. And Coach Scharf talked to
me and my parents. He was so
honest and my parents were very
impressed with his thinking and
coaching philosophies
Since coming to ECU Nieman
has broken four pool records,
three varsity marks, and four
freshman standards. His 1:42.40
in the 200 freestyle is sixth best in
the nation this year. Two of his
pool marks came in Minges
Natatorium while the other two
came in the slow pool at the
University of Maryland. One of
the Minges marks broke Greg
Buckingham's record set in the
1968AAU Championships held in
Minges.
Nieman has met the coaching
philosophies of Scharf since
coming to ECU; philosophies that
have won 11 consecutive Sou-
thern Conference titles.
TED NIEMAN
records? There are no profes-
sional swimming leagues to go to
after oollege.
"I swim that kind of schedule
because I like to do it Nieman
said. "I also get a lot out of it
(oollege education)
East Carolina's swimming
team has its winter workout in
Winter Park and Nieman said
that is what got him interestBd in
the school.
A business major, Nieman
began swimming nine years ago,
swimming in age-groups meets.
His family moved to Winter Park
when he was a sophomore in high
school. This afforded him a
chance to swim in a good high
school program.
"I saw the team working out
during Christmas one year and I
really was interested Nieman
went on. " They were working and
"This is a very high level
program here at ECU Nieman
added "I'm just glad to be a part
of it. My times have dropped
considerably and I expect them to
continue to improve
Scharf is most impressed with
his first-year star.
"I wish I had a bunch more
like him Scharf said. "He is a
very hard worker and does
everything asked of him. That's
the reason for his early success
Nieman has not made any
prediction about a possible all-
America certificate coming, but
Scharf thinks he can do it.
"Ted's very capable of scor-
ing in the nationals Scharf
continued. "I told him he can do
it and he's waking towards his
goais. His swimming ability has
no limits
Indians throttle Pirates,
ECU scalped 79-54
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
East Carolina did not let
Saturday night's intensity against
Appalachian State carry over to
Tuesday night for their game with
William and Mary. The result:
The Indians romped over the
Pirates 79-54 in one of the most
lopsided games in the Southern
Conference this season.
The Indians, now 3-2 in tthe
conference and 9-6 overall, never
trailed in the game and took little
time in opening up a large lead.
After three minutes had expired
the I ndians had already built up a
10-1 lead. After that the Pirates
never got closer than five points.
Head Coach Dave Pat ton
called the game "definitely our
worst of the year
William and Mary was led in
the early parts of the game by
forward Matt Courage, who had
allot his 16 points in the first half.
Courage hit on eight of nine field
goal attempts during the first
twenty minutes.
The I ndians stretched the lead
to 13 at 24-11 with just under ten
minutes to go in the period but
would not let up. The Pirates
were foroed into turnover after
turnover.
The Indians went into the
locker room at halftime with a
40-23 margin. Coach George Ba-
lanis' troops came out in the
second half ready to oontinue the
blowout.
William and Mary scored the
first five points of the second half
to take a 22 point lead at 45-23.
But they did not let up there.
With things going their way the
I ndians doubled the score on ECU
several times during the second
half before the Pirates caught on
to a hot streak. With the score
60-29, Patton called for a time
out. During the next six minutes
the Pirates out-scored the Indians
21-11 to cut the margin to 21 at
71-51.
But, the Indians hit one more
hot streak to give them the
25-point margin.
John Lowenhaut lead William
and Mary with 17 points, ten in
the first half, along with Cour-
age's 16. Ron Satterwaite con-
tributed nine to the Indians'
cause.
Larry Hunt pumped in 17
points for the Pirates to lead their
soaring. Don Whitaker hit on ten,
most of which came from the 20
foot mark. Freshman Jim Ramsey
added eight.
The Pirates were again play-
ing with freshman sensation Herb
Gray playing hurt. The slick-
moving forward was injured in
the Richmond game a oouple of
weeks ago and has played little
since then.
The Indians were red hot in
the game, hitting of 55 percent of
their shots to just 36 percent for
the Pirates.
The Pirates, who dropped to
2-3 in the league and 7-7 overall,
will be back in action Saturday
night when they travel to Lexing-
ton, Va. to face the strong VMI
Keydets, who stand 12-1 thus far
and beat the Pirates by 11 in
Minges Coliseum earlier in the
year.
Major changes in
'77 grid schedule
GREENVILLE, N.CThe
East Carolina University football
schedule for 1977 features three
first-time opponents, five home
games and the University's initial
appearance in the Oyster Bowl.
The Pirates will face for the
first time the University of Texas
at Arlington, the University of
South Carolina and the University
of Southwestern Louisiana. The
UT-Arlington and Southwestern
Louisiana games will be at home,
while the South Carolina oontest
is scheduled for Columbia. S.C.
In addition to UT-Arlington
and Southwestern Louisiana, the
Pirates will face Virginia Military
Institute, Southern Illinois Uni-
versity and the University of
Richmond in Ficklen Stadium.
Homecoming is scheduled
against Southern Illinois and
Band Night against Southwestern
Louisiana.
The Pirates make their initial
appearance in the Oyster Bowl on
Nov. 12, against William & Mary.
East Carolina will be the host and
home team in the 1 30 encounter.
East Carol ina opens its season
on the road against N.C. State on
Sept. 3, at 7:00 p.m. Other road
opponents include the University
of Toledo, South Carolina, The
Citadel and Appalachian State
University.
East Carolina Athletic Direc-
tor, Bill Cain, said, "Our sche-
dule for 1977 is an indication of
the upgrading we are doing with
our football scheduling fa the
future. The addition of teams like
South Carolina, Texas-Arlington
and Southwestern Louisiana
makes our schedule much tough-
er
The Pirates will be playing as
amaja independent next season,
following the withdrawal from the
Southern Conference at the end of
this school year. This marks the
first time a Pirate football team
has not been eligible for a
conference title since 1964, the
first year East Carolina was in the
Southern Conference, that being
a probationary year. The last true
independent status fa ECU was
1963, the year pria to ECU'S
joining the Southern Conference.
This is truly an intersectional
schedule, as we will face two
Southern Conference teams, two
Southland Conference teams, one
Mid-American Conference team,
one Atlantic Coast Conference
team, one Missouri Valley Con-
ference team and four maja
independent teams
"Next year's schedule should
be the toughest in school histay.
I, alaig with Coach Dye, am very
excited about the changes we've
been able to make fa next year.
ECU FOOTBALL coach Pat Dye
THE SCHEDULE:
Sept. 3NCSURaleigh, N.C.7:00pm
Sept. 10U. of Texas atGreenville, N.C.7:00pm
Sept. 17U. of ToledoToledo, Ohio730pm
Sept. 24VMIGreenville, N.C.7:00pm
Oct.1U. of S.C.Columbia, S.C.730pm
Oct.8U.S. III.Greenville, N.C.130pm
Oct.15U.of RichmondGreenville, N.C.7 00pm
Oct. 22The CitadelCharleston, S.C.7 00pm
Oct. 29SWLa. U.Greenville, N.C.7O0pm
Nov. 5ASUBoone, N.C.1:30pm
Nov. 12William & MaryNafolk, Va.1:30pm
HomeDoming Band Ni(jht Oyster Bowl
III





Freshman basketball standout
20 January 1977 FOUNTAINHEAP Page 13
ECU forward shows potential.
follows in father's f
� If
t steps
Comparisons are always hard
to make, but if Herb Gray, Jr.
inherits any of his father's talent,
East Carolina will certainly bene-
fit.
Herb Gray, Jr. is a forward for
the ECU basketball team. He
averaged just under eleven points
a game through eleven games,
while pulling down around five
rebounds per game. He has
tremendous leaping ability as
evidenced by his now famous
baseline drive, slam dunk rou-
tine.
One can only hope that he
progresses like his father. Herb
Gray, Sr. played college basket-
ball at North Carolina A & T. His
senior year, he led the nation in
rebounding. Following an unsuc-
cessful tryout with Atlanta, Herb
Gray, Sr. played seven years of
semi-pro ball.
" My Dad is the one who really
got me going in basketball said
Herb Gray, Jr. "When I was
playing he used to use reverse
psychology on me. He'd tell me
that there would be no way I oould
stop a particular player, or that I
oouldn't make this move or that
shot. That would get me all fired
up. I'd want togoout on the oourt
and prove that he was wrong
It worked. In high school,
playing at Bowie High in Seat
Pleasant, Md Herb broke 18 of
the school's32 records. He broke
ten season records, three game
records, and five career records.
"I'm probably a little more
offensive minded than my father
was said Herb, Jr. "I look to
score. It feels very natural for me.
My speed and shooting have
always been my strongest areas,
even though I haven't been
shooting well lately
When it oomes to scoring
there is definitely a crowd prefer-
ence as to the type of shot Herb
should take. They call for the
dunk when he gets near the
basket.
"Dunking is fun said Gray.
"I don't really think much about
it during the game, though,
because it's also a habit. I do it in
practice all the time, and I jo it a
game when I have the chance
The lanky 6-7 forward men-
tioned that the transition from
high school to oollege ball has
been about what he expected.
As for the future of Herb
Gray, like father like son? ECU
hopes so.
See GRAY,
14
HERB GRA Y
THURSDAY'S
Presents
STARBUCK Jan. 20th
"Moonlight Feels Right
ii
"I Got To Know"
ii
Lucky Man"
"The Slower You Go"
Thursday Jan. 27th "Atlanta Tarns
R&Nlnc. 209 E. 5th St. 752-4668






�������������������I
�Hn
pa9e 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 January 1977
Gray shows potential
with ECU roundballers
Continued from page 13
"I expected it to be hard, and
it has been he said. "I've been
going up against stronger and
better players in college. In high
school, I was one of the biggest
players around. There were
games that you could take it easy,
and not do too much.
"You can't do that in college.
There haven't been any easy
games, and you really have to
stay alert at both ends of the
court
When thinking about where
he wanted to play college basket-
ball, Gray said that he visited
places such as Penn St George
Washington, and Marshall, but
after a visit to ECU, his mind was
made up.
"When I came here he
recalled, "I could see that the
players were close and that
the people in the program were
nice. I thought I would have a
chance to start or at least plav a
lot. I just felt inside that this was
the place to come
mmii
E.C.U. NIGHT IS BACK
AND BIGGERTHAIM EVER
NOT ONE DAY BUTTWO!
"So far, I can't say that I'm
pleased with my performance
continued Gray. "I feel like I'm
not playing to my full abilities.
My shooting has been off, and I
haven't been rebounding like I
can
Teammate Larry Hunt has
seen many players at ECU in his
years here. He thinks Gray has
unlimited potential.
"There have been some good
players in the past said Hunt,
"but Herb's one of the best. He
has the potential to be one of the
best players around. He has good
size and speed, and with a little
more strength, he'll be a terror
around the basket
Coach Dave Patton calls
Gray, "one of the fastest players
from one end of the court to the
other I've ever seen. He has
tremendous speed and jumping
ability. He is quick enough to get
around taller opposition. I think
he'll be one of East Carolina's
most exciting players ever
As fa Gray himself, he will be
satisfied if he fulfills his potential,
and if the team follows suit.
This team can be a Southern
Conference champion he said.
"We have talent on this team,
and we have desire. I just hope
that by playoff time, I'll be in full
stride
Every Tuesday and Wednesday
All Day At Bonanza
CHOPPED STEAK DINNER $1.49
(Includes your choice of potato or vegetable, Texas Toast
and salad from our all-you-can-eat salad bar)
520 Greenville Blvd.
Greenville, N.C. 27834
� It
rts
writers
needed,
if
interested
call 758-6366
J
NOTICE
Student Supply Store
There is a Full Line of Vending Machines
Located in the Lobby of Wright Auditorium
WhiletheOld Old Snack Shop in
Wright Building is Being Renovated.
Tables and Chairs Available
Full Time Attendant on Duty
Hours 7:30 � 5:00
Mon.� Fri.
1
Sideline Chat
ithSTEVEWHEELER
TOUGH GOING
East Carolina's men and women basketball teams have had tough
times finding the winning formula thus far this season. It can be traced
back to one thing, youth. The men have one senior while the women
have none.
In any team sport a team must have leadership and experience to
per form well as a team. When there are few upper classpersons on the
team, there is usually less teamwork and more one-on-one operating.
The Lady Pirates have been having to go to Debbie Freeman much
too often this season. Freeman led the state's scorers last season and
has had to put the ball up more often this season.
The Lady Pirates other star forward, Rosie Thompson, has not
played the last four games because of a stress fracture in her leg.With
Thompson out of the line-up, opposing teams have keyed on Freeman
and cut most of the Lady Pirates' scoring out. Gale Kerbaugh and April
Ross have taken some of the soaring load, but it has not been enough to
win.
The Lady Pirate starters have been logging 90 percent of the court
time thus far and have to be tiring late in games. Tonight, they must
travel to Raleigh to face powerful N.C. State, 17th ranked team in the
nation.
As fa the men, they are having to play with as many as three
freshmen and two sophomores in the game at the same time. Larry
Hunt, the only senior is averaging over 35 minutes, but when he is out
of the line-up, the Pirates are sometimes playing with the three
freshman and two sophomores.
With this kind of 'ine-up in, the Pirates are one of the youngest
teams in the nation. This, in part, explains their woes of winning on the
road. The Pirates are 7-7 overall but 1-6 on the road.
It will be tough for the Pirates to win this weekend at either VMI or
Furman. VMI, defending Southern Confernce champs and Eastern
Regional finalist, has run off a 12-1 mark to date and look like the class
of the league along with William and Mary.
Furman has the top newoomer in the league in Jonathon Moore,
who is averaging over 20 points per game. But their success depends
on Bruce Grimm, the forward who transferred away from Furman and
then back to Furman. He became eligible a couple of weeks ago and
has been pumping in around 30 points a game since then. With Grimm
in the line-up, the Paladins are a favorite in the conference later in the
year along with VMI and William and Mary.
Whatever the outlook, the men and women are in for a tough
season in this, their building year. They are not playing ball like you
see on ACC basketball on TV, but they desparately need the support of
all the students on campus.
A raucious home crowd can be worth ten points or more to a team.
Both the men and women cagers need this kind of support-support
they are getting from you the students of this university. Surely, they
are not ACC level, not many teams in the nation are, but they need
you. Dave Patton has already said it is not his team, it is yours. I am
sure the same thing goes fa Catherine Bolton. So suppat them.
BOWING OUT
With this column, I have already stepped down as Spats Edita of
FOUNTAI NHEAD.The administrative duties along with the writing got
to be too much fa my grades. I will coitinue to write fa the paper, but
will not be keeping office hours.
I have turned the duties of Spats Edita over to Anne Hogge, a
sophomae from FayetteviDe, who will no doubt do a fine job.
So, the next time you see a byline saying "By STEVE WHEELER,
Staff Writer" you will know why.
Eat a big one at
J$�p.
DINE IN
CARRY OUT
CHANELO'S
Pizza & Spaghetti House
FAST FREE CAMPUS DELIVERY
DIAL 758-7400
507 East 14th Street
Greenville, North Carolina
HOURS
Sunday thru Thursday
Friday and Saturday
NOTHING
BEATSA PIA FROM
CHANELO'S
11:30 AM till 1 AM
11 30 AVI till 2 AM
i





20 January 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15

FOUNTAINHEAD PHOTOGRAPHER Kirk Kingsbury captures cold-weather
bunnies in a high-contrast print.
Classifieds
NEED A PAPER TYPED? Call
Alice-758-0497 or 757-6366. Only
.50 a page: (exceptions-single
spaced pages & outlines) Plenty
of experience�I need the money!
FOR SALE: '68 Vdkswagon fast
back $350. or best offer. Call
752-5267.
FOR SALE: 1964 Triumph Spit-
fire. Will accept best offer - call
758-7415 after 200p.m.
MUST SELL: Sunn studio lead
amp hardly used. $175.00. Call
Maria 752-9022 for more inform-
ation.
FOR SALE: Gibson Les Paul
guitar with case and an Ampeg
Amplifier VT-40 worth over
$1,300. All interested people call
756-3874.
FOR SALE: Furniture & Appli-
ances, comfortable chair $9.00,
drop-leaf table, hidden drawer
$22.00, toaster oven like new
$15.00, red 9 X 12 Herculon rug
$25.00, Sears 3-speed bike
$35.00, 752-4511-5 to 9 p.m.
FOR SALE: New water distiller.
$55. 758-8216.
FOR SALE: 1974 Mustang II 2&2
3 Dr. Air Cond Power steering,
Disc brakes 4 speed Manual
trans. 4 new tires. Priced right
$2,350.00. Call 752-5821 after 4
p.m.
FOR SALE: '66 VW great for in
town would need work for trips.
$350 or best offer. 752-4479
FOR SALE: 10 week old male
German Shepherd puppy. $60
including collar, leash, & bowl.
Call 758-5364.
FOR SALE: One New Pioneer
Reverberation Amp. Got it for
Christmas, must sell wwarranty
$95.00. Phone 752-4379.
FOR SALE: Pioneer Car Stereo.
FM and Cassette tape player. �
Like new. .Call Dale 752-0734.
FOR SALE: 4" X 5" Graphic
View II with Schneider Senar 150
mm. Dagor 358 15 holders. 4
developing tanks and 6 negative
holders. $275. Call John 758-
1592.
FOR SALE: 1972 Harley David-
son 125 Rapiado. Fair cond.
$225.00. Kasino bass amp. $250.
Call 758-0250 evenings.
FOR SALE: New-Clairol "Kind-
ness 3-way Hairsetter" with mist
or regular control. Pins & Condi-
tioning mist treatment included.
Only $20.00, call 758-9225.
FOR SALE: Pontiac 1966
LeMans. Runs good. $250.
Yamaha CLarinet. Excellent con-
dition. $100. Phone-758-9378.
FOR SALE: 3 piece Spanish style
living room suit - swivel rocker,
chair, couch, black vinyl, 1 yr.
old. Good condition. Paid $5.00 -
want $2.00. Call 756-7881 nights
and 758-3436 ext. 495 days. Ask
for Charlotte.
FOR SALE: Great buy 1974
Yamaha. DT 125A only 1600.
miles. Two helmets include, 80
miles per gallon. Make me an
offer. Call 756-7275 after 5 p.m.
foment
FOR RENT: 1 & 2 bedroom
apartments. Newly renovated &
new appliances. Call 752-4154.
WANTED: Male or Female to
share 3 bedroom apartment at
Eastbrook; must be Academically
Inclined! Call 758-0219.
WANTED: One or two female
roomates for Village Green Apt.
$50 per month plus utilities. Call
758-0595 after 3.
NEEDED: Male roommate to
share apartment $47.50 per
month plus utilities, must be
clean and orderly. Call 752-3853.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
to share apt. Rent and util.
$55mo. Call 752-0081.
NEEDED: Roommate for Spring
Quarter. Big house. Call Decky or
Larry after 6.00 p.m. 752-2859.
FOR RENT: Private rooms and 2
baths for male student. Available
on March 1. 758-2585.
LOST: 1 pair erf dark brown Frye
boots. Lost in Drama dept. dress-
ing room. Reward offered for
information leading to their
whereabouts. Call 758-7422. No
questions asked.
LOST: Class ring, blue stone,
inside initial A S. Reward offered.
If found see Alvin Simmons in 118
Jones.
LOST: Rust-colored lady's wallet
on Jan. 5 between Greene and the
Croatan. Reward offered. Call
752-9383 or return to 402 Greene.
LOST: Gold wristwatch with
brown face. Call 752-9351. $40
reward.
LOST Class Ring, S.N.S.H. Class
of 75. Lost in Library Dec. 15th.
Inside initials R.H. if found
please contact Rick Horner in
Aycock 115, phone 752-0465
Reward.
LOST: Brown cowhide wallet.
Call-758-9895, 618 Tyler. Lost in
the vicinity of Speight or Brews-
ter.
personal
found
i
1
FOUND: A scarf near Clement
758-8216
FOUND: A white hat near biology
building. 758-8216.
FOUND: A white and blue hat.
758-8216.
FOUND: someone who listens
and helps. You don't have to be in
a aisis to call or oome by the
REAL aisis oenter. Counseling
and referrals are what they offer
They're free, too. Call 758-HELP.
ICE SKATING: lessons 1215-
115 Saturdays by Jil! Schwimley
at Twin Rinks, 220 E. 14th St.
752-8449. ($2.00 hour-includes
skates) Any age-beginning, inter-
mediate, advanced. Striaiy figure
skating.
WANTED: Someone to sub-lease
a duplex at 212 S. Pitt St. fa-
Spring Quarter. Large enough fa
2. $100 a month. Call 758-7467.
BAR MAIDS NEEDED. Anyone
looking fa a job as bar maid
apply at Louie's Lounge, 200 W.
10th St. a call 752-1493.
HELP WANTED: Parttime offioe
wak. Must be a veteran, a
fulltime ECU student, and must
be oonmuting from Washington,
N.C. a nearby. Contact Ron
Brown, VA Representative, 206
Whichard, in person. No calls
YOGA LESSONS: exercises to
calm the mind and slim the body -
way of life. Classes faming now.
Call Sunshine, 752-5214 afta 900
p.m. on Mond. and Wed after
5:30 all other nights.
LEARN TO BELLY DANCE! Let
this year's resolution be a better
figure! Call Sunshine, 752-5214
after 9 OO p.m. on Mon. and Wed.
after 500 p.m. all other nites,
PORTRAITS by Jack Brendle.
752-4272.






Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 January 1977

'M'
DEBBIE F RE EM A N goes up for two against UNC-G THE ECU Lady Pirates
Photos by Kip Sloan
GALE KERBAUGH drives fa two





Title
Fountainhead, January 20, 1977
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
January 20, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.435
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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