Fountainhead, January 27, 1977






Serving the campus com-
munity for 51 years with a
circulation of 8,500, this
issue is 12 pages.
Fountainhead
Vol. 52, No. 3d
?
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
27 January 1977
ON THE INSIDE
Inauguration, p. 3
Suicide, p. 6
Shakespeare, p. 8
Furman rallies, q. 10
Local group
seeks peace
By MICHAELFUTCH
Assistant Trends Editor
World peace may appear to be almost an impossibility in this
insecure and unstable age of technology and warfare. But the
Greenville Peace Committee believes it can be attained and has been
advocating, demonstrating, and working for world peace for almost
seven years here.
The committee has made the termination of the B-1 bomber project
its current goal.
The decision on the production of the B-1, a supersonic manned
bomber designed for nuclear and conventional wars, will be made on or
before Feb.1, 1977, by President Carter.
The committee held a demonstration against the B-1 at noon. Jan.
22, on the Greenville downtown mall.
There were about 10 persons who participated in the
demonstration, according to Carroll A. Webber, committee member.
"I thought that folks seemed to be right friendly to us said
Webber.
Webber said that there were many persons opposed to the
committee's view on the B-1, but were willing to talk about it.
Reportedly, $3.2 billion has already been spent for research and
development of four B-1 test planes. If the program is approved, the
total cost of 244 B-1's is expected to be $92 billion, according to the
Peach Committee Campaign.
"One million dollars means so many jobs, so much housing, ' said
Father Charles Mulholland, another member of the committee.
Sen. George S. MoGovern. presidential candidate in 1972. sent a
letter in support of the peace organization SANE.
"The struggle in Congress against excessive military spending
offers us a continuing focus for action stated MoGovern. "We will
need an informed and aroused citizenry who won't quit until the job is
done
The Greenville Peace Committee has made it a goal to be a peace
witness to the community.
"Our goals are to have relationships with people that are not based
on power, but on human ideals said Father Mulholland.
According to Henry Lofquist, member of the committee, the origin
of the group stems from the Vietnam war.
"We started about the spring of 1970 said Lofquist. "Lou Paul
(wife of famed attorney for Joanne Little, Jerry Paul) started it. There
was a meeting every Thursday noon in front of the post office
The weekly meetings stirred local interest and the committee
continues to meet every Thurs. noon at 610 S. Elm St.
"There is a core of about seven persons according to Father
Mulholland. "About 12 people can respond on different issues. There
is a considerable number of people sympathetic with peace conversion,
disarmamet, and related issues
The committee has no formal
affiliation with any national
group.
However, there is a viewpoint
affiliation with such groups as
The Catholic Peace Fellowship,
The Fellowship of Reconciliation,
and The American Friends Ser-
vice Committee, according to
Father Mulholland.
Father Mulholland expressed
his disappointment over the
student a thy in 1977, as
opposed to the '60s and early
'70s.
"There has been a radical
change; the campus just doesn't
seem to be interested in any kind
of action said Father Mulhol-
land.
w9m �
FATHER MULHOLLAND
The committee has pursued many projects in the past ana has
demonstrated publicly on these issues, Mulhollanc said.
"We had, from the beginning, urged military withdrawal from
Vietnam said Mulholland. "We urged a reduction of military
expenditures. Very early on we gave help to conscientious objectors.
"Weurged amnesty for all those wl j resisted the Vietnam war. We
are a witness to the immorality of any nuclear arms. And we
participated in the Continental Walk for peace and Justice said
f athet Mulholland.
S e p. 6
LIGHTS OUT IN Joyner Library yesterday forced a student to study in the hall!
Photo by Kirk Kir.gsbury
Applicants named for
Student Union President
By DEBBIE JACKSON
Co-News Editor
Student Union President
Barry Robinson Tuesday named
the seven studer .s who are in
contention fa the 1977-78 Stu-
dent Union presidency.
These students will be inter-
viewed on Monday, Jan. 31 by the
Student Union Board of Directors.
The new president will be
announced in FOUNTAINHEAD
on Thursday, Feb. 3, said
Robinson.
The applicants were supposed
to be screened on Jan. 25 for the
purpose of cutting the number to
seven, but since only seven
people applied the screening was
eliminated, according to Robin-
son.
The newly-elected Student
Union president will not take
office until May 1.
"They'll be going through an
orientation period until then
I he applicants are as follows.
Regina Marie Thompson-age
20, Social Work major. Spring
Lake, N.C.
Richard Thomas Cole-age 22,
Parks, Recreation and Conser-
vation major, Greenville, N.C.
Larry Andrew Romich�age
21, Psychology (Pre-Med) major.
Wilson, N.C.
Dennis Frederick Ramsey,
Jrage 21, Urban and Regional
Planning major, Cramerton, N.C.
Timothy John MoLeod-age
21, History major, Charlotte,
N.C.
Jay S. Chambers�age 21,
Business Administration major,
Baltimore, Md.
Georgina Elizabeth Langston
-age 21, Communication Arts
major, Lillington, N.C.
Sullivan on bylaws
SGA President Tim Sullivan
said Tuesday that the reason the
Publications Board's original by-
laws did not remain in effect after
he vetoed revisions last spring
was because the original ones
were not approved by the SGA
legislature for the 1976-77 school
year.
Ricky Price, speaker of the
legislature, stated that bylaws for
all SGA sponsored organizations
must be approved annually.
Sullivan said he did not
comment for the article on the
Publications Board that appeared
in the Jan. 20 issue of FOUN
TAINHEAD because he did not
have the facts on hand concerning
the Board's bylaws.
Since Sullivan's veto last
spring, no Pub Board has existed.
Early in Jan however, SGA
Appropriations Committee chair-
man Craig Hales introduced a bill
to establish a campus Media
Board.
The bill was sent to the Rules
and Judiciary Committee for
consideration.





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Crisis Center BUC staff
Page 2
27 January 1977
Roxy
The Roxy Music Arts & Crafts
Center presents the Sweet Soulful
Gospel Rumblings of the Sensa-
tional Nightingales of Philadel-
phia, Pa. This group which
epitomizes the Old Roots Black
Gospel Circuit are ranked among
the nation's best. On the same
program will be the Gospel Pearl
Family of Greenville and the
Men's Fellowship Gospel Chorus
of Kinston. The show will be
hosted by Andy Herring of
Kinston's radio shows, the Gos-
pel Hour. This program begins
Wednesday, Feb. 2, at 8 p.m.
Donations are $2.50; under 12,
$1.
Auditions
The last auditions for the
oomedy review "Over the Top"
will be held on the second floor,
east wing of the drama building,
in room 214 on Friday, Jan. 28, at
5 p.m. The show will oonsist of
material from Monty Python, The
Firesign Theatre, and Beyond the
Fringe '64. Only 4 male parts are
still open. Auditions will last only
an hour or an hour and a half. If
you would like to audition but
cannot make it, call 758-7876.
Free flicks
Like to inform ya'll of the
fantastic movie weekend coming
up this Friday and Saturday.
Youse guys gotta be there for
"Harry and Tonto the Friday
andSaturdayFree Flick this week.
Art Carney, who won an academy
award for his protrayal of Harry,
is absolutely superb. This film is
absolutely one of the best movies
made in 1974. Keith Rhodes, an
esteemed resident of Scott Hall,
hails this film as one of the best
he's ever seen. It's gotta be
good
Also, lest you forget, The
Walt Disney film festival is
coming this Sunday. Featured
will be "The Sword in the Stone"
and "The World's Greatest Ath-
lete" starring Tim Conway. One
word concerning the "Sword in
the Stonefabulous. Probably
one of Disney's best animations,
it stars Merlin the Magician,
King Arthur, and the famous Ex
Calibur, known as "the Singing
Sword This absolutely should
not be missed by anyone. This
feature will start at 4 p.m.
"The World's Greatest Ath-
lete one of Disney's funniest
feature movies, will follow at
approximately 525 p.m. Don't
miss this fabulous weekend
Dlease oome early-the seats wil
be gone in a hurry!
Volunteers
The ECU Student Volunteer
Association has been reactivated!
The office is located at the
Methodist Student Center on 5th
St. Office hours are M-W at 1-3
p.m. and T-Th at 10 a.m2 p.m.
If you have previously filed an
application or wish to fill out an
application, please oome by so we
can place you in an agency.
Faculty and graduate students
are also weloome.
Fun and games
That'snotall! F.G. stands fa-
Forever Generation. Fun, good
Christian Fellowship, and discus-
sion combine to make F.G. Jan.
28, at 730 p.m. in Brewster
B-103. Why not share some of
your time with us at FG?
Alpha Delta
Alpha Epsilon Delta, the
pre-medical honor society, is
preparing fa an initiation in the
spring. The requirements for
entrance into AED is a 3.0 overaJI
average, a 3.0 science average,
participation is a month-long
pledge period, and a willingness
to attend and participate in AED
meetings and projects. Any inter-
ested persons can get further
information from Dr. Wayne
Ayers in Flangan a pre-med
advisay office BA-303.
Attention Sam
All business majas who plan
o join the Society for the
Advancement of Management
this year, please go by Dr.
Willoox' office, Rawl 110, and fill
out an application fa member-
ship. If you plan to renew your
membership, leave your name
with him. Please do so by Friday,
Feb. 5.
Forum meets
There will be an open faum
on recent SGA policies at 730
p.m Wednesday, February 2 in
the Fleming Hall lobby. Tim
Sullivan, Karen Harloe, Greg
Pingston, Tim McLood and Jane
Biddix will be there to discuss
issues involving SGA. Bring a
friend (s) and find out what SGA
is doing fa you-get involved!
The REAL Crisis Center has a
program to counsel victims of
ape, and to educate students and
the community about rape. If you
need a friendly, confidential hand
or some information, contact
REAL 758-HELP.
WECU Radio
WECU Radio will be giving
away a Big Mac every other hour.
So stay tuned to Big 57 fa more
detailsyou may be the next
winner!
On Friday, from 7-9 p.m the
Artist series will feature Crosby,
Stills, Nash, and Young.
Poetry contest
Complete rules fa entering
the annual poetry oontest spon-
sored by the North Carolina
Poetry Society, Inc are now
available to anyone wishing to
submit poems for the 1977
competition. Winners will receive
cash awards and their poems will
be published in the Poetry
Society's annual Award-Winning
Poems.
Anyone who wishes to receive
the oomplete contest rules may do
so by addressing an inquiry to
Isaac S. Lassiter, P.O. Box 552,
Canobr, N.C. 27229. PLEASE
ENCLOSE A LONG, SELF-AD-
DRESSED, STAMPED ENVE-
LOPE WITH ANY INQUIRIES.
Mr. ECU
Alpha Delta Pi and Chi Omega
pledges are sponsaing a Mr.
E.C.U. contest Jan. 31 at the Elbo
Room. Entry fee is $1 and the
winner receives a free keg.
Contestants will be judged on
looks. Any E.C.U. male may
enter. Come on down and join the
fun!
Democrats
The ECU Young Democrats
will meet Feb. 2, at 730 in room
244 Mendenhall. Representative
Jim Edwards will speak and
answer questions concerning im-
portant issues in this year's
General Assembly.
Summer work
Students interested in wak-
ing full time in the Summer
Orientatiai Program can pick up
an application in the Dean of
Men's office, Whichard building,
room 210. Students waking in
the program will not be allowed to
attend summer school, and must
be at least a rising Senior.
Yard sale
On Saturday, Jan. 29 during
.he afternoon, there will be a yard
sale in Alpha Phi's parking lot. It
is a fund-raising project for
pledge class.
The 1977 BUCCANEER needs
a staff! Money has been appro-
priated by the SGA fa salaries fa
the following positions: Activities
Edita, Athletic Edita, Academic
Editor, Organizations Editor,
Copy Edita, Advertising Mana-
ger, Asst. Ad. Mgr and Sub-
scriptions Manager. Anyone
wishing to apply fa these posi-
tions can do so by coming to the
BUC office from 9-11 a 3-5, a by
calling 757-6501 between these
hours. Also needed is vdunteer
help. If there aren't enough
applicants by Jan. 28, there will
be NO BUC, so apply now!
Rho Epsilon
There will be a Rho Epsilon
meeting Feb. 3 in Mendenhall
room 221 at 330. This is a
mandatay meeting.
MRC dance
The MRC is having a danoe
February 10, at the American
Legion building. The group fea-
tured will be "The Embers
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 more
infamatiai, oaitact any dam
house council member a dam
counsela. Tickets are at first
come first serve basis.
The Company
Don't miss John Houseman's
The Acting Company, appearing
this week in McGinnis Auditor-
ium. Toiight, the company will
present a new play by Arnold
Wesker, "The Kitchen and
Friday and Saturday is Tennessee
Williams' work of art, "Camino
Real Tickets are available at
the McGinnis Auditaium Box
Office, 10 a.m8 p.m Thursday
and Friday, and 1 p.m8 p.m
Saturday. Fa mae infamatiai
call 757-6390.
Dinner?
Like going out fa dinner?
How about eating in candlelight
and listening to music? Then this
offer should interest you Stu-
dents majaing in Foods, Nutri-
tion, and Institutional Manage-
ment prepare delicious meals
which include an appetizer, en-
tree, vegetables, dessert, hot
rolls, and unlimited refills on tea
a ooffee; and the whole meal cost
just $3. Serving time is at 630
p.m. in the Inst. Management
Dining Room. The dates fa these
meals are Feb. 2, Feb. 9, and
Feb. 14.
Fa reservations fa 1, 2, a all
of these days, send your money,
include your address to: SDA co
Donna Hill, Dept. of Home
Economics, ECU, Greenville.
Reservations are limited. Make
checks payable to SDA. Tickets
will be mailed to you.
Coffeehouse
Do you like blue grass,
oountry, rock-n-roll, a do you like
just plain old boogie music? I f you
do, the Coffeehouse is the place
to be Friday and Saturday, Jan.
28 & 29 at 8 p.m. in Mendenhall
rm. 15. Admission isonly 25cents
and there are plenty of refresh-
ments.
Founders Day
Delta Sigma Theta' s Founders
Day Weekend is Friday, Feb. 4.
There will be a variety show in
Wright Auditaium at 8-9:30 p.m.
There is a party at Tar River
Party House with a .25 admission,
10-until, on Feb. 5. Any persons
interested in participating in the
variety show, contact Pam.Cathey
a Denise Carter at 752-8062.
WRC meets
The "Father of Cooperative
Education" J. Dudley Dawson,
will be ai the ECU campus
Tuesday through Thursday, Feb.
1-3. Dr. Dawson will speak to the
Women's Residence Council on
Tuesday at 5 p.m. in room 221,
Mendenhall Student Center. All
interested students are invited to
attend.
I
Rush
The Saas of Delta Sigma
Theta will hold their spring rush
Tuesday, Feb. 1, at the A.A.C.C.
at 6 p.m.
Storytelling
The Library Science Depart-
ment and the Department of
Continuing Education jointly
sponsaed a staytelling concert
ai Friday, Jan. 21, in Rcom 221 of
old Joyner Library. Ludi Johnson
assistant professor of library
science and staytell ing teacher of
the department presented the
"Fdktellers Barbara Freeman
and Connie Regan entertained
approximately one hundred stu-
dents, teachers, and librarians
with their mountain, fdk, and
ghost tales.
As professional staytellers,
wakshop leaders, and perfa-
mers, Barbara and Connie, oous-
ins and ooilabaatas on a new
booklist, are using a free lance
approach to revising the age old
art of staytelling. They include
flannel boards, and other props,
aeative dramatics, book talks,
puppets and music in their
repertoire. They may be contac-
ted through P.O. Box 38487,
Atlanta, Geagia 30334.
Meeting
CRO
N.C. i
There will be a meeting of the
Special Entertainment Committee
Thursday, Jan. 27 at 4 p.m. in the
Student Union Lounge. Future
bookings will be made.





Inauguration 77
27 Joiuary 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
CROWDS GA THER at the Capitol to hear Jimmy Carter.
Photo by Kimberly Doby
N.C. INSURANCE COMMISSIONER John Ingram speaks to friend.
Photo by Kimberly Doby
By KIMBERLY DOBY
Staff Writer
Armies of spectators endured
the cold and biting winds last
Thursday as James Earl Carter
became the 39th President of the
United States.
The Inauguration took place
on the capitol steps in seven
degree temperature and three
inches of snow.
Afterwards "Hail To The
Chief" echoed over the capitol
grounds as the new president
preceeded to leave the Inaugural
stand and make his way down
Pennsylvania Avenue to his place
at the parade reviewing stand in
front of the White House.
Carter's unexpected walk
down Pennsylvania Avenue sur-
prised and delighted the multi-
tudes lining the historic street.
With his wife and daughter
Amy in hand, Carter walked the
full length of Pennsylvania Ave-
nue to the reviewing stand.
There the Carter, Walter
Mondale, families and friends
anxiously watched for an hour
and a half as gala bands and
floats from all over the United
GEORGE WALLACE watches the parade. Photo by Kimberly Doby
States passed.
Following the parade, Carter
and the family rested for five
hours to prepare for the seven
inaugural balls to be held in their
honor later that night.
Carter first attended the ball
at the Pension Office Building.
The crowd of an estimated
thousand cheered and roared as
President Carter, the First Lady,
and Amy approached the stage.
All lightsandeyeswereonhimas
he welcomed everyone and once
again expressed his hope for a
"fresh faith in an old dream
It seemed only seconds before,
he made his way down from the
stand and out the door. The Fifth
Dimension began to perform but
they were a minor letdown after
just minutes before seeing the
President of The United States
standing in the same place.
THE INAGURATION PARADE attracted many on-lookers.
Photo by Kimberly Doby
for only Y&-iVV you get a
SUBWICH
of your choice PLUS
CHILI AND WALNUT CAKE
Beer 40�
After 3:00 PM
752-835V
4th and Reade





Editorials
Page 4
27 January 1977
Concert prestige flickers
The Student Union Films Committee announced
earlier this month that it has scheduled film festivals
for eight Sundays during the remainder of the school
year. According to Larry Romich, committee
chairperson, these festivals will emphasize films of
an "entertaining" rather than "artistic" nature, a
break from the usual fare. If this program goes well,
then the Student Union Board of Directors should
examine the possibility of designating cinema as a
"major attraction" when next year's budget is
formulated.
Major attractions, that is, musical performances
which are expected to break-even through ticket
sales, have been a major flop this year. The net
losses fa those concerts are as follows: Judy Collins,
$6,000; Charlie Rich, $15,000; Count Basie, $2,000;
Jerry Jeff Walker and Vassar Clements, $5,000; Leon
and Mary Russel, $11,000; B.B. King, $10,000.
Beginning the year with a budget of nearly $50,000
the Major Attractions Committee now has a balance
of only slightly more than $1,000. Needless to say,
the committee has scheduled no more concerts.
The knockout punch, however, was delivered last
week by Chancellor Leo Jenkins and Vice-chancel la
for Business Affairs Cliff Moore when they
recommended that no mae ooncerts be scheduled fa
inside Minges Coliseum. They were waried about
the hardwood floa being damaged.
The directive from Jenkins and Moae recom-
mends that concerts be scheduled out-of-doas, but
Rudolph Alexander, directa of Mendenhall Student
Center, said there is no suitable place outside to hold
concerts. Ficklen Stadium was not a feasible place,
he said, because admissions could not be controlled.
Add to all this the fact that to get the committee back
on an even keel financially fa next year will take,
according to Student Union President Barry
Robinson, a $40,000 to $50,000 shot in the arm, and
the future appears dim fa big-name concerts on this
campus.
So, instead of pumping these thousands of dollars
into a none too viable entertainment medium, maja
attractions, let next year's budget allow fa mae
films, possibly every evening. Try to get in to watch a
Woody Allen festival and you can see how popular
this program is.
Fcxintainhead
Serving the East Carolina community 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.
XSn'TrT3Xc3T ORmTU heU HAi� it DcmJN
to NO Tv)eAANOJTU3r ThlNK.T aeST
Forum
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Sho wing SA Tscores irks student
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
As a student at East Carolina
University I do have a few rights
which I certainly try to exercise.
One of these rights is protected
by the Buckley Amendment. This
states simply that as a student -
no information this university has
about me can be released without
my expressed permission. Now I
realize that this is often hard to
accomplish considering the large
volume of student records this
institution must handle and the
constant requests that this school
gets from future employers.
However, there is one particular
item that is done every pre-
registration period that I take
great offense to and will no longer
tolerate. Next time you and your
advisor fill out your computerized
pre-registeration card, look at the
top right hand corner. This school
prints your S.A.T. scores where
anybody who handles that card
may see what you scored as a
high school junior or senior.
There are two things I find
disagreeable about this bit of
private information about myself
being printed. First, this inform-
ation is very personal and I feel
that it is nobody's business but
my own. Achievement tests are
under great controversy and the
average person is under great
misconceptions as to the value of
these tests. I certainly don't want
to be judged by a person who
accident I y sees my scores and
interprets them through his own
misunderstanding. Secondly -
these scores are quite outdated
and serve no useful purpose after
two to four years of university
level work. As a senior I feel quite
insulted that someone would even
care as to my high school ability
when I have performed at a high
achievement level at one of the
finer universities in the South.
I am referring this letter to the
campus attorney and just wanted
to let off some steam before I
went in.
G. Paul Slovensky
President
Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity
Jones employees defend food
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Not to be misunderstood
as foolish tenderness (although,
some forty jobs are indeed
provided for students between
Mendenhall and Jones Cafeter-
ias), the employees of the in-
famous Jones also have the right
to echo their feelings.
Perhaps there is some truth to
the stretched allegations submit-
ted by Mr. Swaim on the general
conditions at Jones. Buthas
there been an honest effort made
as to the justification of such?
As to the quality of food, we
the employees eat daily at Jones.
Although Mom's Apple Pie is not
served as such, a relatively good
selection of hot, nutritious mor-
sels can be found here. Further-
more, there is absolutely no truth
in Mr. Swaim's statement con-
cerning left-over grits and hash-
browns being served as lunch
entrees.
Prices? The prices are slightly
higher than National Fast Food
Companys, but it certainly
doesn't take a Ph.D. in business
to realize that bulk equates lower
prices.
Thank-you,
The student employees:
Daniel Dudley, R. Jackson, Dallas
Nicholson, Gregory R. Moll, Ben
Greene, David DeBerry, Dennis
White, Mike Britt, Ricky Barts,
Steve Rollyson, Danny V. Nowell,
Kathy Glasoock, Sharon Cdtrain,
Elaine Murry, Jenny Brickell,
Craig Katzman, Jerry Thomas
Meg Morgan.





27 January 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
at a high
ie of the
South,
ter to the
;t wanted
before I
SI oven sky
President
Fraternity
id
ment oon-
and hash-
as lunch
are slightly
Fast Food
certainly
n business
jates lower
Thank-you,
t employees:
fcson, Dallas
1. Moll, Ben
3rry, Dennis
Ricky Barts,
iy V. Nowell,
ron Cdtrain,
my Brickell,
rry Thomas
Student Union plans trips
By LOUIS TAYLOR
Staff Writer
Applications for Student
Union sponsored tours to the
Bahamas and Florida will be
taken on a first-come, first-serve
basis from Feb. 1 to March 10,
Bill Martin, travel committee
chairman, announced Tuesday.
The Bahamas tour costs $289
and requires a non-refundable
deposit of $100.
The Florida tour costs $89 and
requires a $25 deposit, according
to Martin.
The prices are based on quad
occupancy, but there will be triple
and double rooms available at
slightly higher rates, according to
Martin.
"Anyone is eligible for either
tour said Martin. "But on Feb.
1 a person may apply for himself
only. After that, one may apply
for friends, relatives, neighbors,
or anyone else who has the
deposit
There are only 40 available
slots for the Bahamas tour, so
Martin urged that anyone who
wants to go apply promptly.
Those going to the Bahamas
will travel roundtrip via Carolina
Trailways to Miami and cruise
aboard the S.S. Flavia to Nassau
and Freeport, Martin said.
The boat will dock for four
nights and three days, during
which each tourist is responsible
for himself only, Martin noted.
Six meals will be served
aboard the ship each day even
when the boat is docked, accord-
ing to Martin.
The Flavia is equipped with
two pools and various other
facilities for the tourists' comfort,
Martin said.
According to Martin, this is
the first international tour spon-
sored by the committee.
"We are looking for a big
crowd for the Bahamas Martin
said. "But I hope the people who
don't get slots on the cruise will
check into the Florida tour
The price of the Florida tour
includes bus fare plus lodging at
the Save-lnn near Orlando and at
the beach-front Holiday Inn at
Daytona.
The Florida vacationers will
visit Disneyworld, Cyprus Gar-
dens, Sea World. Busch Gardens,
Daytona Beach, and more.
The Florida trip is from April
8-16 and does not include the
price of meals or tickets for the
respective tour stops, according
to Martin.
This is the third time the
committee has sponsored a Flor-
ida tour, and each one has been
relatively successful, Martin
noted.
One hundred and thirty-five
spaces are available for the
Florida tour.
r
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T.� SluciirMi Union Trjvii Commiliw presets ltps lor the vacation
�ntoymtnl ' students �cu.ty. tt.i dependents. "d a'x
Ejnm Ctii" Univwsrty
THE STUDENT UNION Travel Committee offers exciting 'get-aways'
Photo by Pete Podeszwa
Sociology job outlook explored
By BARNIE SIMPSON
Staff Writer
The job outlook fa sociology
majors may not be as grim as one
might imagine, according to a
booklet published by Dr. John
Maiolo and Christa Fteiser of the
ECU sociology department.
The booklet, "A Guide to
Career Alternatives for the
Undergraduate Sociology Ma-
jor explores the various job
possibilities and fields open to
sociology graduates and includes
the results of a survey of 99
manufacturing firms in North
Carolina.
The survey probed possible
employment of sociology majors
with these firms.
Jobs involving statistics, com-
puter programming, and research
methods are the most readily
available for sociology majors,
according to Reiser.
There is not a great need fa
sociology teachers, she added.
The emphasis is on service -
related sciences.
According to Reiser, most
university level teaching positions
require a doctaate degree.
Business and community col-
leges generally require the mas-
ters and bachelas degrees fa
teaching positions.
Infamatio. fa the booklet,
published in the spring of last
year, was gathered from local
research, studies, and surveys.
Included are discussions on
the sociologist and sociology as a
science.
A brief histay of sociology
and anthropology at ECU is also
included.
Dr. Maiolo came to ECU in the
fall of 1975 and is now chairman
of the sociology department.
Ms. Reiser obtained her
bachelas and masters degrees
from Purdue University and is
currently waking ai her docta-
ate at N.C. State University.
She joined the ECU faculty in
the fall of 1974.
The booklet is available at the
sociology office in Brewster a
through the ECU Placement
Office.
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Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 27 January 1977
Suicide rate increases in young adults
By JOHN DAY BERRY
Staff Writer
Suicide has become an in-
creasingly common occurence
among 18 to 25-year-olds in the
past five years, according to Ben
Webb, alcoholism coordinator
for the Pitt County Mental Health
Center.
"The suicide rate fqr this age
group has risen 300 per cent in
the past five years said Webb.
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commits suicide every 20
minutes, according to Dr. Donald
A. Treffert, director of the
Winnebago Mental Health Insti-
tute, in Winnebago, Wisconsin.
There are two types of de-
pression which often end in
suicide, according to Webb. They
are chronic depression and acute
depression.
"The chronic depressive per-
son makes a decision early in life
that life is just no good said
Webb.
This person has a preoccupa-
tion with finding the negative
aspects of life, and cannot handle
losses, or changes in his life,
according to Webb.
"This person spends a lot of
time planning how, when, and
under what circumstances he
would commit suicide said
Webb.
Upon reaching college, the
chronic depressive person im-
mediately seeks out things to
become depressed about - like
boredom, long lines, and loneli-
ness - and dwells on these
things, according to Webb.
"Instead of finding means of
coping with the problems of
college, or of life in general, the
chronic depressive person can be
counted on to wallow in self-
imposed misery said Webb.
"Suicide is often the payoff
for this person who has spent a
lifetime traveling in that di-
rection said Webb.
Acute depression develops in
the usually healthy person when a
crisis arises in that person's life
which he or she cannot cope with,
according to Webb.
"The acute depressive person
is used to coping with the
problems in life, but in some
instances that person simply has
not developed the mechanisms
for handling griefs said Webb.
All persons go through
periods of grief when they suffer
losses in their lives, according to
Webb.
"The normal response is a
contemplation of the past, pre-
sent, and future, which usually
lasts about six weeks before the
individual regains his perspect-
ive said Webb.
The suicidal person cannot
accept his loss, and becomes
acutely depressed, according to
Webb.
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"He develops tunnel vision,
and the only thing that is
important to him is the resolution
of his loss said Webb.
It is at this point when the
individual must have help, ac-
cording to Webb.
REAL Crisis Intervention,
Inc at 1117 S. Evans St
received 35 calls from persons
threatening suicide in 1974, ac-
cording to Jim Anderson, pro-
gram coordinator for REAL.
"We ask the person for his
name and address, but we do not
press him for it if he or she
refuses said Anderson.
The REAL workers use a
technique they call "reflective
listening which is a method of
listening to the caller, and then
feeding back to him his thoughts,
feelings, and any solutions he
may have hinted at without fully
knowing it, according to Ander-
son.
"We do not want to solve the
caller's problems for him, but we
do want to direct him towards
solving them himself said
Anderson.
The REAL workers try to get
the suicidal caller to come to the
center, and they will send out a
crisis team to the caller's home if
he cannot or will not come to
them, according to Anderson.
"In person, you can lend any
physical support to the person he
may need. And he also sees you
are willing to spend the time and
energy on him said Anderson.
Alcoholics, persons having
serious marital problems, and
persons who have been under a
lot of pressure for a long time
from their jobs, families, or
friends are the most common
suicidal callers at REAL, accord-
ing to Anderson.
"We are a short-term source
of help and will only work with
suicidal persons for 30 days
said Anderson.
"After that, we refer the
person to Pitt County Mental
Health, a to a private psychia-
trist if he still needs help said
Anderson.
The chronically depressed
person would be referred else-
where as scon as his condition
was made dear, according to
Anderson.
"The only thing that could
help the chronic depressive per-
son would be good, long-term
psychotherapy said Anderson.
The suicidal college student
has usually lost in a romantic
relationship, according to Dr.
Wilbur Ball, counselor with the
ECU Guidance and Counseling
Center.
"Although family troubles,
poor grades, and a general
feeling of being lost may all
contribute to the suicidal student's
depression, it is usually a roman-
tic split-up which is the major
problem said Ball.
The average college student
has broken ties with his family,
does not yet identify himself with
a job, and tends to center his life
around a lover, according to Ball.
"When the relationship falls
apart, the person's life seems to
fail apart said Ball.
The important thing to do for
the suicidal person in any situ-
ation is to rebuild his support
system, according to Ball.
"We generally try to convince
the person that he can and will
find new friends and lovers to
make up for his loss said Ball.
A signal to Ball and the other
counselors at the center that the
person threatening suicide is in
great danger is a display of anger,
according to Ball.
"The depressed person who is
angry, either with himself or with
someone else, will generally go
through with his suicidal plans
said Ball.
STUDENTS WAIT for lunch in the dark. Photo by Kirk Kingsbury
PEACE
Continued from page 1
Father Mu I hoi I and added that
the committee has also supported
an unconditional amnesty for
draft evaders and deserters from
the Vietnam war.
"A validity of interest in peace
is clear in the world where the
U.S. alone has enough weapons
to destroy the world 72 times
said Father Mulhoiland.
"I do feel there will be
complete world peace. Anne
Frank believed that people are
basically good.
People can settle differences
without killing one another. The
'nstincts for good are not restrict-
ed for Americans





HHHHIHHIIHBi
fgsflWHv TTPsft1
Teaching jobs expected
27 January 1977 FOUMTAINHEAD Papa 7
By HELENA WOODARD
Assistant News Editor
There should be lots of
openings for teachers with read-
ing certificates this summer,
according to Furney K. James,
ECU Placement Service director.
"The North Carolina Legisla-
ture is meeting this year. They'll
approve a new budget which
snould result in job openings for
intermediate and secondary
teachers of reading he said.
He added that students in
Education, especially those in
English, should get the reading
certificate even if its during the
summer.
Now is the time for seniors to
be lookina for iobs. thouah actual
openings won't come up until the
summer months he added. "If
students begin in time and work
at it, most of them will find jobs
"Do not wait until after you
graduate to begin looking for
work warns James. "Ask your-
selves now; what am I going to be
doing next fall?"
James added that in Feb-
ruary, March and April several
school systems will be recruiting
teachers; among them Greens-
boro, Moore County, Stanley
County, Suffolk, Va. schools,
Portsmouth, Va. schools, Cum-
berland County schools, Fayette-
ville and New Hanover County
schools.
"Their purpose in coming is to
develoo their oersonnel files for
ECU PLACEMENT SERVICE Director Furney K. James
the summer months James
said.
He added that most new
teachers would not be hired until
the summer months for two
reasons. Many teachers holding
contracts will not resign until they
find other joos, and the North
Carolina legislature is meeting to
approve a new budget this year.
"Students muct be persistent
and must have the right attitude
about the job and themselves. If
you won't look for a job, then you
won't get one James added.
He said that 82 per cent of the
people registered with the ECU
Placement Service got jobs last
year.
"It's pretty much a mobility
thing. Students often won't go
where the jobs are. Teaching
positions are open in most cases if
students will go to rural areas to
work he added.
As an example of the in-
creased job market demand,
James presented statistics show-
ing that the number of ECU
students graduating with a teach-
ing certificate in English rose
from 17 to 28 in the past two
years. And this year it is
projected that 35 English teachers
will graduate from ECU.
He added that the new
openings for reading teachers will
ease this oversupply for 1977.
Other areas showing strong
demands for jobs include math,
science, industrial arts, and
special education.
James said that it also helped
for a graduate to be able to advise
or coach an extracurricular
activity in a school such as
gymnastics, other sports and
school newspapers.
I would be happy to talk with
any interested student who comes
to my office for advice or help
he said.
NYC law firms make prof it
(LNS)-Some people at least
seem to be profiting off of New
York City's fiscal crisis. A recent
article in the Village Voice reports
that several law firms have made
huge sums of money for advising
the city on how to deal with its
monetary woes.
In fact, the Municipal As-
sistance Corporation (MAC) - a
group of bankers and business-
men set up to guide the city's
economic "recovery" - spend
$2,868,459, nearly one-half of its
first year's budget, on legal fees
alone.
In between admonishing in-
vestors to make further sacrifices,
and assuring that the bond
moratorium was perfectly consti-
tutional, MAC counsel Simon
Rifkind extracted a nifty
$1,445,740 fee for his firm of
Paul, Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton &
Garrison; while MAC'S bond
counsel, Hawkins, Delafield &
Wood made $971,386.
Asked if these prices were not
unseemingly considering the aus-
terity measures forced upon city
workers, a MAC spokesperson
told Voice reporter Ken Auletta
that while "The numbers are
astronomical to you and me
(they are) not to the world of
finance. Considering the scale of
financing MAC has arranged
approximately $4 billion - these
are not high number a"
"I think if you look at our
reduction he said, "we certain-
ly did help the belt tightening
He admitted, however, that this
occurred only after oomplaints by
state comptroller Arthur Levitt.
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HHHHHI
iBBHHHBBHBHnmHHM
Xo ve s Labours Lost'
Trends
inor play performed well
Page 8
27 January 1977
Would you believe
byPATCOYLE
Courtship and marriage
One of the best parts of the educational experience is the
opportunity general college gives us to experience knowledge outside
of our degree area.
I like general college so much that I, a senior, am still fulfilling my
general requirements. The trouble spot" this quarter is social
sciences. So I'm taking SOCI 25, better known as courtship and
marriage.
SOCI 25 has been thought-provoking, to say the least. A day hasn't
gone by that I haven't left the lecture shocked and illuminated by what
I'd been tauqht.
y OH THOSE ST A TISTICS
Since sociology in general relies greatly on statistics, we have
learned a great deal through figures.
Many of us have been literally floored to learn how much people do,
and at what age they start doing it.
It didn't really hit us until the day we had a class "purity survey
It wasn't the first survey I'd been involved with; there was one
taken when I wasa high school senior. The big difference this time was
that the results caused us to look around the room for the prudes
instead of looking fa the "swingers
CLASS PROJECT
One of the highlights of the course was the project we turned in
recently. Our projects were structured according to each person's
romantic status (married, involved, "just looking").
I did the "involved" project, which consisted primarily of asking
your potential mate a huge number of questions, then answering
another bunch of questions for himher. The questions were in the
categories of religion, economics, sex, and miscellaneous.
By the time the project was turned in, I felt as if I'd been
interrogated by Hitler's best friend. There were some questions I'd
never even asked myself, let alone a man.
GIVE AND TAKE
The only part of the oourse I've really questioned is the section
where we learn about getting one s mate to cooperate-to do what you
wish heshe would do.
The main system advocated is a sort of exchange plan (I cook good
dinners three times a week - he tells me he loves me while I plow
through the dishes).
Thisconcept is also applied to justify some negative behavior in the
partner, which is what I'm not so sure about.
Oh sure, it applies in some cases, but you wouldn't excuse a guy
who makes time with your friends because he has "extrovert
tendencies
Some people call a person who never phones before he drops in
unpredictable I would be more inclined to call him "undepend-
able
Likewise, a guy who talks and thinks of nothing but sex is regarded
by some as a red-blooded male . I tend to think of a guy like that as a
pervert.
A PROFITABLE EXPERIENCE
All in all. I've learned a lot from courtship and marriage. The
subject matter is something we all like to talk about, and it's good to
hear some mature opinions.
The only other thing you could do for us, Dr. Knox and Sara, is find
us partners who make As in SOCI 25
Leisure Learning Solution
By DAVID R. BOSNICK
Staff Writer
One wonders if the proper
rationale for a particular produc-
tion choice is "No one does it
much No one plays the French
horn through their nose much
either, yet few feel the necessity
to take that act on tour.
Love's Labour's Lost is one of,
if not the earliest of Shakespeare's
comedies. It is a comedy of
dialects, which juxtaposes the
language of wit with the true
feelings of love. The humor of this
work is oontained in the word
plays and malapropisms of the
dialogue. Inthe1600's many of
these puns were lost on the
patrons. It is difficult to see why
the producer feels contemporary
audiences would be more aware
of the humorous semantical faux
pas. This work is, simply, a
building block for Shakespeare,
and not a very good one.
The story revolves around the
oath of 3 young noblemen and
their leige. In a common Shakes-
pearean play, these lords vow
themselves to celibacy and study,
with the intent to never "lay eyes
upon a woman upon pain of court
ridicule and public embarass-
ment This pompous resolution
loses its attraction with the
entrance of the princess and her
maids. The lords fall hopelessly in
love and dialogue between the
male and female "wits" provide
most of the humor, and all the
serious intent.
The players are energetic, if
occasionally a bit too pronounced.
The only flaw in this production of
immense vitality is due to the
weaknesses of the play itself.
The actorsactresses know
through performance and repeti-
tion where dialogue is weak. They
attempt to facilitate these opaque
moments through far too exag-
gerated mannerisms: "schtick
Schtick is that aspect of a
performance that a performer
adds as he becomes more familiar
with a part. It becomes overdone
when the methods take him too
far from the actual character
intent. This was most noticable in
the performance of J.T.Walsh as
Berowne, and in Jaquanetta,
(Michelle Garrison Walsh's role
is the most challenging, in that he
is both narrator and player, and it
is this huge amount of often weak
verbosity that accounts for his
impropriety. Jaquanetta, how-
ever, is a small role whose
dialogue contains phrases that
are intended to enforce the
concept of her idiocy and promis-
cuity. Most of her lines are lost in
her constant screaming shuffle.
Mary Layne is archetypal of
the beauteous princess and plays
her role with aplomb.
hosaime (Mary lou Rosato) is
the female equivalent to Be-
rowne. She is a wit, yet there
appears little of the preoccious
gamesmanship of Berowne and
far too much of the matronly
shrew. M iss Rosato's is a sirenish
interpretation.
This play oontains none of
Shakespeare's great characteriza-
tions. The wit is typical "vehicle"
and even the foolish Don Adriano
de Armado (Brooks Baldwin) who
sounded a bit I ike a cross between
Maunoe Chevalier and a piper
cub, was the whimsical character
of his better plays.
The costumes, but for the
princesses (too short) were mar-
velous, as was the scenery. The
music was occasionally a bit too
raucous but the harpsioord solos
were excellent.
The worst of Shakespeare is
being presented by one of the
best of companies.
J. KENNETH CAMPBELL is disturbed from his studies when Mary
Layne, the Princess of France, arrives on the scene.
1976 - a sleepy year for rock
1976 was a sleepy year for
contemporary rock and pop mu-
sic. The year offered no definite
rock work of art, such as ABBEY
ROAD, HIGHWAY 61 REVISIT-
ED, ZIGGY STARDUST or
LAYLA.
The majority of the pop music
was outrageously tired as tired
as the make-up artist that keeps
Dick Clark looking like he's 28.
The ideas appear to have been
about used us - Bill Haley and
Chuck Berry had so much to look
forward to, so great a possibility,
back in the virginous '50s. It was
rock and roll innovators like these
two that have lived through the
years of music progression, the
years of bridging most forms of
music, the experimental years,
and the years of hype and
promotion. But rock and roll has
failed.
1976 had to have a fix in order
to plod along; its pusher was to be
some reliable artists from the
past.
On a popular level, it was Paul
McCartney, Stevie Wonder,
Fleet wood Mac, and Peter
Frampton. It was these musicians
that sold the vinyl, made the
music news, and except for
Wonder, victoriously rode the
concert circuit.
McCartney and Wings ram-
med on in '76; their tour of the
States last spring reoeived posi-
tive reviews, except for lovely but
talentless Linda.
McCartney proved that he
could still rock and roll, caring
less whether or not the Beatles
would come together again. Un-
like Harrison, a year before,
McCartney's live reputation fail-
ed to suffer. Wings mixed old
with new, attracted the Beatles'
cult along with the Wings in-
spired, and dropped WINGS
OVER AMERICA to a hungry
Christmas audience. What really
took some gumption was the live
remakes of old Beatles' songs,
such as "Blackbird" and "The
Long and Winding Road Lucki-
ly, they click.
Stevie Wonder released his
first LP in two and a half years.
The album, SONGS IN THE KEY
OF LIFE, consist of two and a half
records. It is a massive collection
and because of his huge contract
with Motown, the LP retails at a
massive price.
As usual, Wonder received
great reviews; his exceptional
talent and popularity will con-
tinue to attract blackwhiteAM
FM audience. Wonder has been
in the music business spotlight
since the age of 12 and he knows
what he's doing.
Fleetwood Mac and Peter
Frampton became household
names (at least to the finger-
popping generation) last year,
c'ter years of playing second bill.
It was the original Fleetwood
Mac, however, that deserves the
recognition. Originally Peter
Green's Fleetwood Mac, that
band released some notable
music until Green contracted a
green thumb and left the band to
live a pastoral life. The original
band released some of the finest
English blues to date.
Frampton became 1976's ver-
sion of David Cassidy. Sure the
chap is talented, but look how
much talent floats around these
days. If Frampton had the size
and looks of Leslie West, he
would have been begging Steve
Marriott to reform Humble Pie.
But today, instead of rockin' the
Fillmore, Frampton's rockin'
about every turntable in America.
The perfect example of image,
Frampton jumped from avid cult
to mass appeal. And most have
never even heard of Herd.
1976 was the year of hype. It
was to be the year of Bruce
Springsteen - New York's metal-
See MUSIC, page 9
�mnoHHI





27 January 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
MUSIC
Continued from page 8
lie answer to Bobby Dylan. Jon
Landau said, "I saw the future of
rook and rull and its name is
Bruoe Springsteen Springsteen
is a great performer, has a strong
band, releases good music, but
his future was not to be in '76.
Patti Smith came about by some
strong word of mouth and some
Dylan association. Her live per-
formances have created a sen-
sation, but on vinyl she seems to
lose it in the studio.
Patti Smith emerged from the
saturated New York heavy metal
scene - Max's Kansas City,
CBGB's, etc. The music these
bands play is making quite a
headway on the album charts -
especially because of its interest
to the "pimple people Some
critics say this is where pop music
is heading to - a return to punk
metal rook. Actually, this review-
er cannot denote this transition as
an improvement or an insult.
It is from the New York scene
that bands like the Ramones and
the Laughing Dogs are attracting
the attention of music mags.
These bands were trading base-
ball cards back when Lou Reed
and the Velvet Underground were
singing about fairies, sex, and
smack. These punk bands move
with the times - two years ago
they were playing glitter. If only
Jagger and Richards knew what
kinds of monsters they had
created with these three-cord
offsprings.
Dylan tried to create a 1960ish
San Francisco atmosohere with
his Rolling Thunder Revue. Con-
sisting of such notables as Joan
Baez, Joni Mitchell, Roger
McGyinn and ex-Spider Mick
Ronson, the group toured like a
band of gypsys with their music
as the message. Many believe
that Zimmerman is losing his
mystique by his barrage into the
limelight. He probably needs the
money. The HARD RAINS LP
was unnecessary, but the live
version of "Shelter From the
Storm" ranks with the classic of
"Like a Rolling Stone
On the FM band it was jazz that
kept the airwaves bouncing.
Workhorses like Chick Corea,
Carlos Santana, and Jeff Beck
further dissolved the thin line
between jazz and rock. George
Benson felt the breeze on about
his 53rd album and made the
charts with "Masquerade
Many bands, like Donald Byrd
and the Blackbyrds, fused disco
with the jazz form to attract the
record buyer.
The traditional jazz musicians
received due recognition in the
past year from jazz fanatics. In
England, the big band sound of
the '40s (Glenn Miller, Benny
Goodman, etc( made a return to
the charts. It was definitely a
good year for jazz; it was the first
time in the history of jazz music
that album sales greater than
10,000 could be expected.
It was jazz and disco that
captured the largest record buy-
ing audienos in the past year
(concerning music forms). Disco
continued its popularity with the
dance crowd and the top 40
charts. This form, with the focus
on the simplistic beat, can be
cited as a major factor in the
monotony of last year's music.
Don't be surprised if a disco
version of "Old Rugged Cross"
enters the charts sometime in the
near future - anything is possible
in the music industry. There
seems to be no limit to its
triteness. Give it another year on
the charts.
A lot of music was piped out in
1976; unfortunately the majority
was a waste of vinyl. Rock music
needs another leader to carry the
weight. In the '50s, it was Presley
and Berry; the Beatles and
Dylan kept us pacified in the
emotional '60s; so far the '70s
have been leaderless and the
music industry has suffered
tremendously.
Hopefully, 1977 will seek a
sense of direction and rock and
pop music will be nulled from the
mire that it has clumsily fallen
into.
Marching Pirates aim to please
90 hours work -1 hour credit
By JACK LAIL
Staff Writer
A whistle screams, the drum
cadence sounds, horns blare, and
cymbals crash. The purple and
gold uniformed ECU Marching
Band goes through the paces of
another halftime show.
"Halftime shows last from
seven to 11 or 12 minutes said
George E. Naff, director of the
marching band.
The marching band practices
for an hour and a half every
Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday
of Fall Quarter, in preparation of
each halftime show, according to
Naff.
On weeks of homes games,
the band practices Fridays, and
sometimes on Saturday morning.
The halftime show progresses
as fans run to use the bathroom,
get drinks, or discuss key plays as
they gaze half-attentively at the
geometric configurations forming
below on the field.
' Students receive one hour of
credit for about 90 hours of
work the young, neatly bearded
Naff said.
Including pom-pom girls and
majorettes, more than 200 stu-
dents are in the band.
"We use specialists in march-
ing percussion, rifles, flags,
design, and music said Naff, as
he searched his pockets and desk
drawers for a match to light his
pipe.
"When the audience responds
to your brand of entertainment, it
is worthwhile Naff said.
Half of the money for the band
comes from the athletic depart-
ment and the rest from the
Student Government Association
(SGA).
This year, additional money
was raised by the band members
who manned polls during SGA
elections. Herbert Carter, chair-
man of instrumental music, also
raised some money for the band.
Our problems are not related
to pulling together shows, our
problems are money explained
the smartly dressed Naff. "Some
university bands spend $50,000 to
$60,000 a year. ECU has $15,000
to $16,000 a year to work with
In the stands, the drums roar
as the team makes a good play.
The band tries to excite the team
and generate enthusiasm among
the fans.
"There is a certain mount of
pride in supporting our school
and team said Naff, ECU'S
band director for four years.
The ECU Marching Band is
different from most other univer-
sity bands. The ECU band has
become more corps style, from
the drum and bugle corps. Most
others are pageant oriented.
Naff left a high school teach-
ing job in Tennessee to oome
here. He attended East Tennes-
see State and the University of
South Carolina. He was also with
the U.S. Air Force Band in
Washington, D.C.
"My rewards oome from my
students when they are successful
and feel they have done a good
job said Naff, "and when
people respond to what my
students are doing.
"When all that happens, I feel
good about it. Because it's for
them
The marching band provides
music majors with invaluable
experience if they aspire to be
band directors.
A great deal of our success is
from the interest and support of
Everett Pittman, dean of music,
and Herbert Carter Naff said.
As the game ends, the large
square mass of purple and gold
filters out of the stands. Students
lug their instruments home. Next
week they have another show to
prepare.
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Sports
Page 10
27 January 1977
Sideline Chat
w'fh STEVE WHEELER
Vof Ony Ones
East Carolina's swim team journeyed up to Chapel Hill last Sunday
hoping to upset Carolina, something they have never done. It failed.
For the 29th consecutive time, the Tar Heels came out on top.
East Carolina has always had a good swimming program, but has
just not had quite enough to beat Carolina or State, for that matter.
Since the early years of the East Carolina swim team, the Tar Heels
and Wolfpack have been a couple of the top teams in the oountry.
This year, there wa$ a glimmer of hope. Coach Scharf knew just
about all of the freestyle events were winners for ECU. But the sore
spot was the odd-strokes (i.e. backstroke, breaststroke, butterfly,
and individual medley) and the diving. Carolina took advantage of the
sore spots and took one-two in each of these events except in diving.
David Kirkman, captain of the swim tean and one of only a few
seniors came the closest in the breaststroke. He finished third, but was
just .09 of a second out of first. Less than a tenth of a second separated
first and third places.
Diving was more of a bright spot than was originally expected.
Scharf moved Stewart Mann to the boards this week in a hope to keep
Carolina from going one-two in those events. This succeeded as Mann
took second in the three-meter diving while freshman Jim Brunner took
second in the one-meter competition. Mann was third in the one-meter.
Scharf sees the diving as a problem for ECU. "We just don't have
enough money to hire a top diving coach or recruit top divers out of
high school. The divers we get improve a lot, but with a full-time diving
coach, who knows?
Money is a problem at ECU as at most NCAA colleges. Schools like
State and Carolina have more money than they know what to do with.
They have in recent years gem out and recruited heavily in swimming
and wrestling and other non-revenue sports just to keep schools like
ECU from catching up.
Of course, in wrestling, State and Carolina have had to do the
catching up. Carolina has never beaten East Carolina in wrestling
while State has turned the trick just onoe. In the last three years, they
have been giving out many full scholarships in wrestling to "upgrade"
their program. Really they are just tired of being (embarrassed?) by
ECU.
State and Carolina, with all their money, last year came close to
beating the Pirate grapplers. State won the ACC championship last
year but lost to ECU.
In the future, it will be very hard to go against State or Carolina in
revenue or non-revenue sports because of all the money they are
pumping into their program to beat "good oT ECTC But, in some
sports, they still have the catching up to do.
Be Proud
Wrestling and swimming are not the only sports with money woet.
You can go from the top all the way to the bottom.
Our football team, for instance, goes up to Carolina with 22 ball
players the Tar Heels turned down (more or less) and gave them a
12-10 game. The funny thing about it is that Carolina puts about one
and one-half times as much into their football program as ECU does in
its entire athletic program.
Basketball: East Carolina's basketball budget is less than $100,000
annually while Dean Smith's coaches recruit on $300,000
dollars a year. That is $300,000 just for recruiting five basketball
players a year. That comes out to about $60,000 for each player they
ink. No wonder they are in the top ten each year. Slipper Rock could
make it on that kind of money.
All the way down the line-women's athletics, soccer, tennis, golf,
track, cross country-East Carolina is hurting money-wise.
The Future
What does the future hold?
Getting the stadium enlarged would increase revenue quite a bit.
Gus Andrews, executive director of the Pirate Club, is setting up
organizations in most North Carolina aties in an effort to increase their
contribution to the Pirates Club.
With all the money uncertainties, ECU still managed 15 wins last
year against ACC competition in all sports and that is something to be
proud of.
And.just think, you are getting more for your money than any
Division I school in the state.
Furman rallies in second
half to beat Bugs, 100-89
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
Furman used freshman star
Jonathon Moore and transfer
Bruce Grimm to stop an East
Carolina rally in the second half
Monday night. The Paladins wor,
the game 100-89 in Memorial
Coliseum in Greenville, S.C.
Furman had opened up an
18-point lead early in the second
half, but the Pirates, led by Jim
Ramsey, Louis Crosby, Larry
Hunt, and Herb Krusen, brought
the lead down to just six points
with a little under eight minutes
left in the oontest. Ramsey had
ten points in the stretch while
Crosby added six and Hunt and
Krusen five apiece.
But the Paladins, led by
Grimm, Moore and Ron Smith ran
the lead back out to the final
margin.
The game started off good for
the Pirates as they were leading
12-6 after only two and one-half
minutes of play. The Paladins
then ran off a string of 11
unanswered points to take a 17-12
lead. The Pirates never led again.
The lead for the remainder of
the half fluctuated between three
and six points until the last five
minutes of the half. With Furman
leading 43-37 at that point, they
ran off the last eight points of the
first half to lead 51-37.
The oold stretch at the end of
the half seemed to demoralize the
Pirates somewhat as they came
out in the second half much the
same way. Furman scored the
first four points of the second half
to run up an 18 point lead.
That is when the Pirates ran
off their surge to cut the lead to
six.
Ramsey, a freshman from
Cary, N.C led the Pirates for the
night with 24 points while senior
Larry Hunt hit on 22. Louis
Crosby had his highest output of
the season with 16 points. Herb
Krusen added 14 in just 12
minutes of playing time.
Grimm led Furman with 25
points while Moore added 24.
Smith finished the game with 17
points.
Grimm has been saying that
anyone trying to guard him
one-on-one would either give up
the basket to him or allow him to
gototfK foul line for free throws.
Grimm hit just one of nine shots
from the field in the second half
as Louis Crosby guarded him
closely. For the game, Grimm
managed just nine of 23 from the
field, less than 40 percent.
Moore was much more effect-
ive as he hit on ten of 15 from the
field to get his points.
The Pirates out-shot the Pala-
dins55.1 to 54.1 percent from the
field but oould not match up at the
foul line as the Paladins were
whistled for just 18 fouls while the
officials called 25 on East
Carolina.
ECU out-rebounded Furman
42-39 as Hunt picked off 13.
Moore led the Paladins with 15.
The Pirates hosted Old
Dominion last night in Minges
Coliseum. The Monarches came
into the game with a 12-2 mark
with an upset victory over
Mississippi State in the Old
Dominion Classic. Mississippi
State had beaten Wake Forest the
previous night.
Saturday, Davidson will in-
vade Minges to face the Pirates.
ECU beat the Wildcats in David-
son 51-49 earlier in the season.
Grapplers meet favored
Carolina this weekend
East Carolina's wrestling
team faces probably one of their
most formidable opponents Fri-
day night when North Carolina
invades Minges Coliseum.
"The shoe is on the other foot
this year said Pirate mentor
John Welborn. "Carolina is favo-
red in this match, but they've
never beaten us in my ten years
here
In Welborn's early years, the
Pirates romped over the Tar
Heels, whitewashing them three
times. However, the last two
years, matches have been very
tough. ECU won last year at
Chapel Hill 24-13 by taking the
last five matches.
"Carolina is ranked 19th in
the nation Welborn oontinued.
"They've got the team and the
money up there now and have
gone after good competition.
They will certainly be up for it
Line-ups for the match are not
definite, but probables are ready.
At 118, ECU'S Wendell Hardy is
expected to go up against Soott
Conkwright while John Galli will
face the Pirates' Paul Osman at
126.
At 134, Harry Martin is
expected to wrestle the Tar
Heels' Chris Conkwright while
East Carolina's Paul Gaghan will
battle Dave Jurgens at 142.
Carolina's Jeff Rientgen will
faos Frank Schaede at 150 while
Pirate freshman Steve Goode will
go up against Carter Mario in the
158-pound contest.
In a oouple of the top matches
of the night, ECU'S Phil Mueller
will battle Mike Benzel at 167 and
the 177-pound bout will match
Pirate freshman standout Jay
Dever and Dean Brior. John
Williams and UNC's Norm WaJ-
ker will face off at 190 while
Pirate D.T. Joyner will battle Dee
Hardison at heavyweight.
For the match, Welborn has
called for a big turnout by the
ECU students and fans.
" We are going to need al I the
help we can get from our students
and fans Welborn said.
"There's one thing about the
crowd, they're like a helping
hand. And as good as Carolina is
we'll be needing it
Time for the match is 8 p.m.
WITH PLENTY OF ACTION in store, Coach Welborn hopes to see a large turnout this weekend





Women s gymnastic program looks
27 January 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
for
deserved acceptance and support
By JEFF BROOKS
Staff Writer
The East Carolina University
women's gymnastics team is
facing the 1977 season with little
experience and depth, but with a
great deal of pride, enthusiasm
and desire. Little known and
recognized on campus, the sport
flourishes in the hearts and minds
of eight dedicated women and
their coach, Steveda Chepko.
Ms. Chepko, whose bright
smile is a familiar sight around
campus, has coached the gym-
nastics team here for two years.
She views both this year and last
year as foundation years for a
solid program in the future.
The biggest problems so far
have been lack of depth, injuries
and inexperience. In gymnastics,
four events are run in sequence.
Vault, uneven parallel bars,
balance beam and floor exercises
comprise the oomplete program.
A participant generally com-
petes in her strongest one or two
areas, but with ECU'S lack of
depth, one girl may compete in
three or four events.
In the recent meet with
Madison, East Carolina was able
to oompete with only two people
on the uneven parallel bars,
instead of six.
Injuries have also plagued the
team, with two team members
injured before the season and
another only a week ago.
As the season continues,
inexperience will undoubtedly
surface as a problem. Before this
year, only one girl had ever
participated in gymnastics be-
fore. The remainder of the team
has been forced to learn as they
go.
Putting in three hours a day,
seven days a week for practice is
grueling, but Coach Chepko says
"the team is bearing up well and
is really hustling She noted that
team captain Betsy Adkins was
currently averaging 5.0 tor all
events (I0.0 is high score, ranging
down to zero.)
East Carolina will be home
against William and Mary and
�� ' : � .
Classifieds
Furman on Saturday, Feb. 5th, at
Minges Coliseum. The meet will
begin at 2:00 p.m.
The followirg weekend ECU
entertains Appalachian State at
3XX), also at Minges.
The NCAIAW Gymnastics
Championships will be hosted
by East Carolina this year on
March 5th. Defending state
champion Western Carolina will
be contending with UNC-Chapel
Hill, Meredith, Duke, Queens
and Appalachian State, as well as
host East Carolina.
ROSTER
Betsy Adkins
Nan Baker
Sally Birsch
Pam Bite
beah Carver
Susan Jarrett
Karen Johnson
Donna Pendley
Jan. Athlete-of-
Month: Nieman
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
Editor's note: FOUNTAIN-
HEAD each month votes on a list
of nominees fa the A thlete-of-the
Month award. Members of the
FOUNTAINHEAD sports staff
and the Sports Information Office
vote to determine a winner. This
month, Ted Nieman, a freshman
swimmer from Winter Park, Fla
is the winner and his name is
automatically thrown into the hat
for the Athlete-of-the-Year award
that is voted on in May of this
year.
People have been seeing a lot
of Ted Nieman in FOUNTAIN-
HEAD lately and if he continues
to swim as he has in his first
month of college competition they
will see a lot more of him.
The lanky freshman from
Winter Park, Fla. has already
broken enough records to have
his name permanently carved into
the pool floor.
Nieman has set four pool, four
freshman, and three varsity re-
cords since coming to East
Carolina and helped in a big way
beat ACC power Maryland earlier
this month. Coach Ray Scharf is
impressed with his young super-
star.
"I wish I had some more like
him. He does everything we ask
of him and does it well. He is very
coachable. He and John Tudor
have a rivalry going and they
work together to beat each other's
records. As long as they keep
doing that, the times are going to
continue to fall
Nieman won by a large margin
in the voting over wrestlers Paul
Osman and Phil Mueller and
teammate Tudor. Other nominees
included: Debbie Freeman and
Rosie Thompson from the wo-
men's basketball; Marvin Ran-
kins from track; and Larry Hunt,
Jim Ramsey and Herb Gray from
men's basketball.

i

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FOR SALE: '68 Volkswagon fast
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FOR SALE: Collection of 25
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Come by room 415 Aycock any
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r'OR SALE: Texas instruments
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FOR SALE: 74 VW Bug $2200.
Contemp. furniture & doublebed
Excellent oondition. Call 752-0903
after 430.
FOR SALE: Fender Princeton
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4 wahs and fuzz sustain, volume,
and intensity controls. $60. Send
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FOR SALE: 1968 Chev. Impala.
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FOR SALE: 4" X 5" Graphic
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FOR SALE: Gibson Les Paul
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FOR SALE: 1968 CheyImpala
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FOR SALE: Pioneer receiver 50
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FOR SALE: 10 week old male
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Call 758-5364.
FOR SALE: One New Pioneer
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FOR SALE: 1972 Harley David-
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Call 758-0250 evenings.
FOR SALE: 1969 Red Fiat 124
Excellent Cond. 75,000 miles
$200 take up $36mo. payments-
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Yamaha CLarinet. Excellent oon-
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FOR SALE: Telecaster guitar,
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7954.
FOR SALE: Yahama Guitar, good
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through ad in Fountainhfiart
FOR SALE: 1975 Yamana zou
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FOR SALE: 1975 Fiat Spider,
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$3,850 call 756-6768 after 530.
FOR SALE: Pioneer Car Stereo.
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Like new. Call Dale 752-0734.
FOR SALE: 2 Tennis Rackets, 1
10-speed L � Cheap 752-6439.
FOR SALE: '66 VW great for in
town would need work for trips.
$350 or best offer. 752-4479
WANTED: A good cook that can
cook for about 20 guys. Good pay.
Call Sigma Phi Epsilon at 752-
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MUST SELL: Sunn studio lead
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NEEDED: Male roommate to
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FEMALE ROOMMATE: needed
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$55mo. Call 752-0081.
NEEDED: Roommate for Spring
Quarter. Big house. Call Decky or
Larry after 6XX) p.m. 752-2859.
FOR RENT: Private rooms and 2
baths for male student. Available
on March 1. 758-2585.
lost
2
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PORTRAITS by Jack Brendle.
752-4272.
YOGA LESSONS: exercises to
calm the mind and slim the body -
way oi life. Classes forming now.
Call Sunshine, 752-5214 after 9XX)
p.m. on Mond. and Wed after
530 all other nights.
LEARN TO BELLY DANCE! Let
this year's resolution be a better
figure! Call Sunshine, 752-5214
after 9XX) p.m. on Mon. and Wed.
after 5XX) p.m. all other nites.
TAX SERVICES: ECU Business
student would like to prepare
inoome tax returns evenings and
weekends. Reasonable rates. Call
756-4180. Typing services also
available.
NOTES NEEDED: Desperately
need oomplete & legible notes for
HIST 50, (under Dr. Still fall
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Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 27 Janaury 1977
First win of season
Lady Pirates beat �1011,88-72
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
ECU'S Lady Pirates picked up
their first win of the season
Tuesday with a big 88-72 win over
the Golden Girls of Elon College.
After the win in Minges Coli-
seum, the Lady Pirates now stand
1-10.
The Lady Pirates jumped out
to a quick lead and never
relinquished it. At halftime, they
had built up a 40-22 advantage.
In the second half the Golden
Girls came back to within ten
when Coach Catherine Bolton
inserted her subs. The starters
came back and pushed the lead to
the final margin.
"I'm very happy we won
one Bolton said following the
game. "However, we didn't play
an excellent game. But we did
show more hustle and team unity
than we have in a while. I was real
proud of the way we played near
the end when we were chal-
lenged. We played like a confi-
dent unit. Hope it's a sign of what
is to come
Gale Kerbaugh led the Lady
Pirates with a career high 30
points. She hit on 12-18 shots
from the field, oontinually driving
through the Elon defense for
baskets. She also hit six of seven
from the foul line and ran the
offense superbly.
Debbie Freeman followed
with 14 points, 17 rebounds, and
seven assists. Bolton said Free-
man played her "most complete
game since coming to ECU. She
was a tremendous value to the
team
Freshman center Linda Mo-
del Ian added 13 points and eight
rebounds and played what Bolton
terms "her best game
Kathy Suggs, a 5-6 replace-
ment for injured forward Rosie
Thompson, scored ten points and
pulled 14 big rebounds, 11 in the
first half.
Guard April Ross finished the
game with ten points.
Sandra Gray led the Golden
Girls with 16 points and nine
c
8
A
-Q
O
O
5
rebounds, while Janet Fleming
added 15 and Jackie Myers 12.
The Lady Pirates shot the best
they have shot all season, hitting
39 of 83 for 47 percent. Elon shot
just 38 percent.
ECU also ruled the back-
boards with 63 rebounds to j ust 38
for the Golden Girls.
The Lady Pirates will be on
the road this weekend as they
face UNC-Greensboro Friday
night and Appalachian State
Saturday night.
In other developments, Coach
Bolton announced Tuesday night
that Rosie Thompson, star for-
ward on the team, will be out for
the remainder of the season with
a stress fracture in her leg.
mim
E.C.U. NIGHT IS BACK
AND BIGGERTHAN EVER
NOT ONE DAY BUTTWO!
GAIL KERBAUGH, high scorer in Tuesday's game.
Buc swimmers lose to
fifth-ranked State, 73-40
By DAVID ROBEY
Staff Writer
ECU's men's swim team was
outclassed this past Tuesday
when they traveled to Raleigh to
take on N.C. State. The Wolf-
pack, who stands fifth in the
nation, handed the Pirates a
disappointing loss 73-40.
Ted Nieman who usually wins
the 1,000 yard freestyle had to
take second Dlace to Kevin
Weldon of N.C.S.U. who set a new
ACC record in the event.
John McCauley came through
and won the 50 and the 100 yard
freestyles.
John Tudor, another standout
this year, did well in his event.
Tudor won the 500 yard freestyle
while Nieman took second. Both
broke the former ECU varsity
record by two seconds.
State won both tne 400 medley
and 800 yard freestyle relays. In
diving, Jim Brunner took third on
the one meter board and the three
meter board.
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1501 Evans
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State won the butterfly,
breaststroke, and backstroke
events. The individual medley
also fell to the Wolf pack when
Duncan Goodhew won the event.
ECU now stands 6-2 overall
and 2-0 against Southern Con-
ference foes. The win for State
makes them 6-0 overall. The
Pirates' next meet is on Feb. 5
when they host Duke University.
Every Tuesday and Wednesday
All Day At Bonanza
CHOPPED STEAK DINNER $1.49
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Title
Fountainhead, January 27, 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 27, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.437
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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