Fountainhead, February 3, 1977






Serving the campus
community for 51 years
with a circulation of
8,500, this issue is 12
pages.
Fountainhead
Vol. 52, NO32P
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
3 February 1977
ON THE INSIDE.
No FM ECU, page 3
Overpass, p. 3
Ferguson, p. 7
Edwards, p. 9
Ramsey named
S. U. president
By LOUIS TAYLOR
Staff Writer
The Student Union Board of
Directors Monday night elected
Dennis F. Ramsey, 21 year old
junior, president of the Student
Union for the 1977-78 school year.
Ramsey will take office May 1
and serve for one year, as
stipulated in the Student Union
constitution.
Ramsey will
immediately be-
gin a period of
orientation in
order to aoquaint
himself with the
duties of office,
according to
Barry Robinson, current Student
Union president.
"Dennis and I will work
dosely with the Program Board
and the various committees until
he takes office Robinson said.
Seven persons applied for the
position, but the board screened
only six. One applicant failed to
appear for the interview.
The seven voting members for
the board elected Ramsey on the
first ballot.
Tim Sullivan, chairman of the
board, said he did not know
Ramsey personally.
"I feel his presentation and
his experience played a large part
in hiselection said Sullivan, "f
wish him well. He has quite a job
ahead
Aocording to Robinson, the
Student Union president has a
great deal of power in the
administration of policy.
"The president can initiate
changes in present policy and
make recommendations to the
board of directors as to how to
carry out policy Robinson said.
The Student Union president
is not a voting member of the
Board of Directors.
Sometime during the orienta-
iton period, Ramsey will select
chairpersons for the various
committees, aooording to Ram-
sey, an Urban and Regional
Development major.
"When I begin taking applica-
tions for chairpersons, I will
publicize it extensively said
Ramsey. "I want to give anyone
who is interested in a particular
position an opportunity to apply
for it
Ramsey, a Cramerton, N.C.
native, said he will try to be
objective in selecting committee
chairpersons.
In his presentation to the
board, Ramsey cited several
leadership positions he has held
including campus campaign
chairman for Jimmy Carter.
Ramsey also told the board he
plans to make the Student Union
available to all ECU students.
"I will sit down with other
Student Union leaders and the
staff at Mendenhall and com-
pletely evaluate the present situa-
tion of each committee separ-
ately Ramsey said in a tele-
phone interview.
1AYNARD FERGUSON and his Orchestra per-
formed in Wright Auditorium Tuesday night, He
held a music dinic Tuesday afternoon with several
high school and junior high schools participating.
See story, page 7.) Photo by Pete Podezswa.
Honor Council acquits
Sullivan of embezzlement
ByNEILSESSOMS
News Editor
SGA President Tirrj Sullivan
was found not guilty of embezzl-
ing student funds by the Honor
Council Tuesday night.
The Council unanimously
acquitted Sullivan of the charge
stemming from a refund check
that he received after dropping
out of second session summer
school last year. SGA executive
council officials are required to
attend summer school with tuition
paid by student government.
Sullivan testified he dropped out
of school on July 22. .
The ECU cashier's office sent
a refund check for $26.98 to
Sullivan's home in Burlington,
N.C. in September, 1976. Public
Defender Charles Jennette point-
ed out that Sullivan's parents
handle his checking account and
Sullivan was not aware he had
received the refund.
Sullivan's father testified that
Hunt cuts ECU from 4-day week
By BOB THONEN
Staff Writer
Pub'ic schools, including
ECU, are tentatively exempt from
the emergency four-day work
week Gov. Jim Hunt imposed on
other state activities, said Sam
Johnson, assistant to the
lieutenant governor, Wednesday.
"I would assume it will stay
this way unless energy conditions
get worse Johnson said follow-
ing adoption of Gov. Hunt's
emergency proposals by the
Legislative Committee on Energy
Crisis Management.
Hunt's directives include
voluntary limitation of business
operations to 48 hours a week and
a reduction of household and
business heat.
"The health, welfare and
safety of the citizens of North
Carolina are threatened" by an
acute shortage uf energy, Hunt
said in declaring the crisis.
Natural gas has been cut off to
industrial and large commercial
customers and propane, fuel oil
and kerosene are in critically
short supply, Hunt said.
"Emerroncy measures are
now being implemented at
ECU said Cliff Moore, Vice
Chancellor of Business Affairs.
"We have ordered classroom
temperatures cut back to 62
degrees in the daytime and 55
degrees at night Moore said.
In addition, the athletic de-
partment is transferring all possi-
ble evening activities to the
afternoon.
"Whatever cannot be re-
scheduled will be played in a 45
degree coliseum said Moore.
"We may get some com-
plaints, but I would hope that
people understand we are in ar
emergency situation
Hunt told the N.C. Energy
Policy Council Tuesday that he
was prepared to make the con-
servation measures he was asking
of citizens mandatory if neces-
sary.
"If we do not get compliance
and if the situation oontinues to
be bad, I will order it just as fast
as you can snap your fingers
Hunt said.
Greenville City Manager, Jim
Caldwell said that all of Hunt's
applicable directives were being
implemented by the city.
"It would be hard to close
down a city for a day but other
than that we are doing everything
we can Caldwell said.
The Greenville Area Chamber
of Commerce is meeting to
discuss the problem, said Jerry
Powell, vice president.
"It will be hard to oonvinoe a
merchant to limit his hours if the
merchant next door is operating
60 hours a week Powell said.
"But our purpose at the
chamber of commerce is to
coordinate business activities. It
would be our responsibility to
provide facilities and leadership
in helping solve this problem.
"We have been operating
without heat for over a week
said Dave Peoot, plant manager
at Union Carbide.
When our gas was cut off we
talked with the employees and
advised them that they had the
option of ooming to work without
heat or they could stay home
without pay.
The response was phenomen-
al. We have had 100 per cent
participation and no ocr,iplaints.
"I don't work much over 48
hours a week anyway, so cutting
back to 48 hours won't be any
pain at all said Steve Bailey,
owner of the Guitar Workshop, an
instrument repair shop down-
town.
"What does worry me is
having the gas cut off. It's hard to
repair instruments with gloves
on.
after receiving the refund he
deposited it in his son's checking
account. Sullivan's parents added
their son does not keep track of
the money deposited in his
account.
Sullivan stated he inquires
into the status of his account only
before writing checks greater
than $40.
The prosecution was unable to
prove felonious intent .since the
SGA president was unaware he
had received a refund from the
cashier's office.
According to SGA Attorney
General Karen Harloe, Robert M.
Swaim, an ECU freshman, filed
the charge in her office Jan. 17.
Harloe pointed out that Sulli-
van, of all students, should have
been aware of the need to return
the check to Student Fund
Accounting.
She noted the irony in the
SGA president, who oversees the
handling of large sums of student
funds, not keeping up with his
own checking account.
Sullivan refused to oomment
on the verdict.
No refunds for
GUCO customers
Customers of the Greenville
Utilities Company (GUCO) will
not receive repayment for sur-
charges totaling $35 million which
must be paid back to utilities
customers aooording to a N.C.
Supreme Court ruling Tuesday.
The ruling concerned sur-
charges the utilities companies
billed to retail customers during
1975 when the N.C. General
Assembly ordered the Utilities
Commission to change the me-
thod that it used to determine the
amount of the surcharge. In a 4-3
decision the oourt ordered the
state's major utility companies,
including Virginia Electric and
Power Co. (VEPCO), to repay the
$35 million to retail customers.
As a wholesale customer of
VEPCO, GUCO pays a fuel
surcharge set by the Federal
Power Commission and is there-
fore not eligible for a refund,
according to Curtis Howelle busi-
ness manager for GUCO.
!





Advisors
Coffeehouse Tests offered
Page2
3 February 1977
Volunteers Free tax help
The ECU Student Volunteer
Association is reactivated! Our
office is on the top floor of the
Methodist Student Center on 5th
Street. Office hours are Monday
and Wednesday 1-3 and Tuesday
and Thursday at 10-1. If you are
interested in doing volunteer
work or have filled out an
application previously, please
come by! Graduate students and
faculty are also encouraged to
participate.
Bike freaks
If you love to ride your bicycle
as much as I do, come to the
organizational meeting of The
Greenville "All-Stars" Bicycle
Club. We'll be talking about
touring, men's and women's
racing, equipment, repairing, and
clothing at the Methodist Student
Union on Monday, Feb. 7, at 8
p.m.
AYA
The American Vocational
Association is holding their mem-
bership drive for all persons
interested in Business, INDT, and
Home Economics. During the
week of Jan. 31-Feb. 4, member-
ships will be taken in the Home
Economics Building. The follow-
ing week, Feb. 7-11, member-
ships will be taken in Rawl.
A general meeting will be held
on Feb. 8th at 5 p.m. in the Home
Economics building, rm. 205. The
regular meeting with a "pot
luck" dinner for all membrs will
be held on Feb. 15th, rm. 205 in
the Home Economics Building at
530 p.m.
Gamma Phi
Gamma Beta Phi, service to
education honor society, will meet
Feb. 3, in the Multipurpose Room
Mendenhall at 7 p.m. All mem-
bers are urged to attend as the
project for the Tutorial program
will be discussed.
GRE
The Graduate; Record Exam-
ination will be offered at UNC at
Chapel Hill; Duke University,
Durham, N.C and UNC at
Greensboro on Sat Feb. 26. This
will be for the Aptitude Test only.
It is too late to register for this
date, but walk-in candidates are
accepted on a first -come first-
serve basis. For further inform-
ation on this test, please contact
the Testing Center, ECU, Speight
105-105 or telephone 757-6811.
Students of ECU can get free
assistance in filing their taxes this
year at the Student Organization
Booth in Mendenhall Student
Center, Monday through Friday,
4-6 p.m. Friday, Feb. 11th, is the
last day this will be available.
Bring your W-2 forms, tax forms,
bank statements, etc.
F.G.
Get your weekend started
right! Come to the Forever
Generation, Friday night at 7:30
in Brewster B-103. Why not join
us for a challenge from God's
Word and a time of Christian
fellowship?
Art show
The ECU Art Faculty Show
will be held Feb. 3-28 in the
gallery of the ECU School of Art
Building, the Leo W. Jenkins
Fine Arts Center.
The exibition, entitled "New
Space is the first to be held in
the gallery which is part of the
newly-constructed second wing of
the art facility.
The show opens Feb. 3 at 8
p.m. The public is invited. The
gallery will also be open Monday-
Friday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Acct. Society
There is an Accounting
Society meeting Monday, Feb. 7
at 5 30 in rm 130. Note this is the
regular time.
Rock hounds
The recently formed Eastern
Carolina Mineralogical Society
welcomes all ECU students,
faculty and staff to join the
society. The society's purpose is
to stimulate interest in the field of
mineralogy and to gain know-
ledge in the intended area by
carrying out field trips and other
activites associated with miner-
als. All interested persons are
invited to attend the next meeting
on Monday, Feb. 7, in rm. 301 of
Graham, at 730 p.m.
Dr. Michael O'Connor will be
the guest speaker for the evening
and will be speaking on the
"Geology and Mineralogy of the
Wing Hill Garnet Deposit at
Rangely, Maine
The Office of the Associate
Dean of Students is now in the
process of accepting applications
from students who wish to apply
to work as Hall Advisors or
Assistant Residence Advisors
during the summer or the next
academic year.
The job descriptions and
applications can be obtained from
he Residence Hall Administra-
tors or the Office of the Associate
Dean of Students in rm. 214
Whichard Building. The appli-
cations should be completed and
returned to the Dean's office by
Feb. 15. This office is open
Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. -
12:30p.m. and 1:30 p.m. -5 p.m.
Individual and group interviews
will then be held and selections
made at the beginning of Spring
Quarter.
Eligibility requirements in-
clude full-time enrollment, a clear
judicial record, a minimum of a
2.5 quality point average and an
interest in student personnel
services.
Eta Chi
Mrs. Janice Faulkner of the
ECU English Department will be
the featured speaker at the
meeting of the Eta Chi Chapter of
Kappa Delta Pi. The meeting will
be Feb. 10, at 630 p.m at Three
Steers Restaurant. All members
are reminded to return their
banquet reservations to Mr. Ellen
Cheng, Room 133 Speight, by
Feb. 7.
Dinner?
Students majoring in Foods,
Nutrition, and Institutional
Management prepare delicious
meals which include an appetizer,
entree, vegetables, hot rolls,
desserts, and unlimited refills on
tea or coffee; and the whole meal
cost just $3. Meals are served in
an atmosphere of candlelight and
music. Serving time is at 630
p.m. in the Inst. Mngmt. Dining
Room (Home Economics 121).
There are two meals offered, Feb.
9 and Feb. 14; for reservations for
one or both of these dates, send
money or check (payable to SPA),
include your address to SDA, co
Donna Hill, Dept. of Home
Economics, ECU, Greenville,
N.C. 27834. Tickets will be mailed
to you. There are 27 more seats
available, so hurry!
Student Union
The following committee
meetings will be held from
Monday, Jan. 31, thru Monday,
Feb. 7: Tuesday, Feb. 1-Coffee-
house, 430 p.m. in rm. 236;
Monday, Feb. 7-Theatre Arts, 5
p.m. in rm. 236; Wednesday,
Feb 2-Special Entertainment, 4
p.m. in rm. 236; and Thursday,
Feb. 3Entertainer, 430 p.m. in
rm. 238.
A new exciting coffeehouse is
coming up this weekend. It is a
two-part show. First show fea-
tures Dave Clark and the second,
Mike Mann. Come one, come all,
and bring a friend. Only 25 cents
and plenty of Goodies!
Model U.N.
There will be a Model UN
meeting tonight in Brewster
C-101, at 7:30 p.m. This is a
mandatory meeting for members.
All persons interested in foreign
affairs and the United Nations are
invited to attend. For further
information call either David
Mayo at 758-7578 or Steve Medlin
at 758-1153.
Buy yourBUC
The '7677 BUC will go on
sale Monday, Feb. 2, from 12
until 3 p.m. at the old CU and
from 12 until 6 p.m. at the
following dorms on these days,
Monday, Feb. 7 at Clement,
Tuesday, Feb. 8 at White,
Wednesday, Feb. 9th at Greene,
Thursday, Feb. 10 at Fletcher,
Friday, Feb. 11th at Garrett.
During ihe next three weeks
the Buc will be on sale at every
dorm on campus. Help insure that
there will be a '77 BUC by buying
your subscription now. The '77
BUC is $5 this year, a lot less than
a new cadillac.
FHIM
There will be a Student
Dietetic Association meeting Feb.
7, at 7 p.m. (Note - there will not
be a covered dish dinner this
time.) All SPA members and
interested persons are urged to
attend. On the agenda will be the
remaining dinners and the trip to
Atlanta.
Adopt a pet
If you are interested in getting
a pet, please check the animal
shelter first. These animals need
you as badly as you need them.
Alpha Phi
Gamma
There will be a meeting of
Alpha Phi Gamma on Tuesday,
Feb. 8 at 6 p.m. in Austin, rm.
301. Attendance is mandatory.
RhoEpsilon
Rho Epsilon will have a
meeting in rm. 221 Mendenhall
on Tuesday, Feb. 8, at 330. Plans
for the Winter Quarter initiation
Banquet at the Candlewick Inn
will be discussed. All members
are urged to attend.
The Allied Health Professions
Admissions Test will be offered at
ECU on Saturday, Mar. 12.
Application blanks are to be
completed and mailed to the
Psychological Corporation, P.O.
Box 3540, Grand Central Station,
New York, N.Y. 10017, to arrive
by Feb. 19. Applications may be
obtained from the Testing Center,
Rooms 105-106, Speight Building.
The Graduate Management
Admission Test will be offered at
ECU on Saturday, Mar. 26.
Application blanks are to be
completed and mailed to Edu-
cational Testing Service, Box
966-R, Princeton, N.J. 08540, to
arrive by Mar. 4. Application are
also available at the Testing
Center, Rooms 105-106, Speight
Building.
Forum
There will be an open forum
on the transit system Wednesday,
Feb. 9th at 7:30 p.m. in rm. 221
Mendenhall. All students are
invited.
Study hall
Do you find it hard to study in
your residence hall room?
Through the consideration and
cooperation of Jones Cafeteria,
your Men's Residence Council is
providing a quiet, supervised
study area for all students "on
the Hill it wiU be located in the
west end of Jones Hall Cafeteria
and should provide a quiet,
pleasant place to study, as well as
save you a walk to the library.
The MRC Study Hall is open
Sunday-Thursday, from 7 p.m.
until 11 p.m. With your concern,
cooperation, and support, our
Study Hall will remain open
throughout the year.
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.
Auditions
Auditions will be held for the
last time for the comedy review
"Over The Top" in the east wing
of the Drama building, 2nd floor,
room 214 on Feb. 3, at 730 p.m.
The materials being used are
from Monthy Python, The Fire-
sign Theatre, and Beyond the
Fringe '64. This is your last
chance to become a member of a
hilarious comedy revue and to
play such funny characters as M r.
D.P. Gumuy, Don. G.O.Vonny,
and Sir Kenneth Clark. Scripts
will be provided for the reading.
If you can't make it but would like
to audition, call Gary Carter at
758-7876. Sorry, but no poofta's
allowed.
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3 February 1977 FOUNT.INHEAD Pag 3
Chance for FM at WECU appears poor
By BILL HARRINGTON
According to Dr. Carlton
Benz, faculty advisor for WECU,
East Carolina University's closed-
circuit campus radio station, the
prospect of changing to FM is
poor at this time.
Benz said the primary pro-
blem is acquiring the funds for
such a conversion.
The money has to oome from
someplace said Benz. "You
just can't do it without money
Benz feels that the adminis-
tration does not oppose the
conversion, but concedes that
other things have been deemed
more important.
1' don't object to the fact that
the FM station hasn't been made
top priority he added.
James L. Rees, director of
radio services, claims there are
two basic approaches to convert-
ing WECU to an FM station.
The first approach would call
for WECU, with its present
format of Top 40, disco, and
progressive rock, to change to a
low-power FM station capable of
reaching students not living on
campus.
Dr. Benz estimates that this
type of conversion would cost a
minimum of $10,000.
Benz emphasizes that the
$10,000 figure is a bare mini-
mum. He estimates a cost of
$30,000 to $40,000 to finance a
station the "students can be
proud of
The second and more expens-
ive approach calls for changing
WECU to an FM station of
approximately 20,000 watts.
This would enable WECU to
broadcast to an area including
Kinston, Rocky Mount, Wilson,
Washington, and New Bern.
If this plan were followed, the
station's programming would be
changed to include government
affairs, dramas, classical,
jazz.and folk music.
According to Rees, several
attempts in the past have been
made to get state funds to finance
this type of change.
"Costs have steadily risen,
until now it would oost around
$50,000 to $75,000 to get it on the
air said Rees.
Benz summarizes the situ-
ation as being "on hold
"I just don't think the SGA is
in any position to give any money
to this Benz said.
THE WECU CONTROL ROOM is not likely to go FM in the near future do to the hiah oost involved
according to Dr. Carlton Benz, faculty advisor. FOUNTAINHEAD file photo.
Hunt urged to push
for 10th St. overpass
Governor James B. Hunt will
be urged to prod state highway
officials toward assigning a high-
er priority to a project to construct
a pedestrian overpass across
Tenth Street at College Hill Drive
here, enabling ECU students to
cross the four-lane thoroughfare
safely.
The present crossing connects
a heavily-populated student
dormitory area on College Hill
Drive with the main ECU campus,
classroom and laboratory areas
and is near such large campus
buildings as Brewster Building
and the A.J. Fletcher Music
Center.
It has been the scene of many
accidents, some of them severe,
in recent years and especially
since the widening of Tenth
Street and its designation as U.S.
264 business. An ECU student
seriously injured in an accident
there this past spring appeared
before the ECU board of trustees
Wednesday to plead that officials
"hurry up" and do something to
make the crossing safe.
Trustees unanimously appro-
ved a resduti xi to the governor
and the Department of Transpor-
tation requesting high priority for
the project. Trustee Eddie Green
assured the injured student,
Jenny Cox, that "we will pursue
every means" to eliminate the
problem.
In other action, the ECU
trustees voted willingness to
dedicate a nine-foot wide strip of
land more than a block long on
Cotanche Street, near its intersec-
tion with Tenth, fa a city street
widening project. The city's
request, approved by trustees,
will be reviewed by state property
control officials.
The trustees held open, how-
ever, another request by the city
for right-of-way which would cut
across developed intramural rec-
reational areas located near Fick-
len Stadium and Minges Coli-
seum. Vice Chancellor C. G.
Moore said ECU has spent
$50,000 developing the recrea-
tional and physical education
areas and will soon oontract for
$30,000 worth of lighting for this
area.
Dr. Andrew Best, chairman of
the property committee, reported
progress on a study of a proposed
bikeway across the ECU campus
and indicated a recommendation
will be made by April.
Ihoney's
introduces its MEW
Pancakes & Eags
"Free refills on coffee or tea.
ii
205 Greenville Blvd.
Phone 756-2186
RUMRUNNER
CHAPTER X
Forget the cold weather
because Chapter X
has beach night Tues Sat
& a beach party every
Sun. afternoon 2-6.
Dive Shop
Finally in Greenville
a Professional Dive Shop
Grand Opening Feb. 18th & 19th
Specials on All Equipment
Lecturers and Films
We carry all major lines of equipment and have classes
beginning soon. Learn to dive from those who know �
The Professionals
117 W. 10th St.
758-1444





Etl I
ditonals
Page 4
3 February 1977
Trustees protect degree
The Board of Trustees in its quarterly meeting in
January acted to retain the foreign language
requirement for the Bachelor of Arts degree and thus
to protect the beseiged integrity of the liberal arts
education. Student government, which sponsored the
aitempt to do away with this requirement, should
xase this self-defeating effort to gut the value from
the A.B. degree.
The study of foreign language has been declining
nationwide for the past several years. It seems after
every war that Americans tight, our society turns
inward; the Vietnam experience has perhaps
contributed to this waning interest.
'ECU has not escaped the symptom. The language
entrance requirement was removed and the general
education requirement of foreign language was
eliminated for all degrees but the Bachelor of Arts-
some departments, however have kept the requisite
study of a foreign language.
The latest assault on the requirement came from
the SGA Legislature last spring when it passed a
resolution to totally cut this required facet from the
Bachelor of Arts Degree. The SGA proposal was then
submitted to the Board of Trustees which directed it
to the Faculty Senate for consideration. The
University Curriculum Committee and the General
Education Committee jointly held two public
meetings after which the Curriculum Committee
reported favorably on a position paper submitted by
the foreign language department. The full Faculty
Senate also voted in favor of maintaining the foreign
language requirement.
The foreign language department's paper to the
Faculty Senate scored on several issues, and,
doubtlessly it convinced the Board of Trustees not to
decimate the liberal arts education at this university.
But SGA refuses to bury this mortified proposal.
President Tim Sullivan said Wednesday the issue
would probably be brought up again before the
trustees using different tactics.
It is time for those in SGA and this academic
community to confront the fact that as Americans we
are not living in a soundproof, climate-controlled
cubicle free from the world of nations. To stay strong
as a country we must be able to understand our
international neighbors. The study of various
languages and cultures is the vehicle for understand-
ing and an essential ingredient in a peaceful world.
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina oommunity for over fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Advertising ManagerDennis Leonard
News EditorJ. 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 tor non-students, $6.00 for
alumni.
fbouM bat, 3 Sue f ffie. prce uere
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'Dirty tricks'used in Sullivan case
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
I was the fellow appointed
to defend Tim Sullivan when one
of your reporters filed charges
against him. I never met Tim
Sullivan until Lwas appointed to
the case, and I didn't even vote
for him in the last election.
But one thing was certain
when I began compiling my file:
the role of the campus paper in
this is deeper than most people
know. The freshman reporter,
Robert Swaim, was put up to
filing those erroneous charges
against Sullivan by someone who
wanted to hurt him. The "proof"
of the unhealthy interest was
given when Jim Elliott, FOUN-
TAINHEAD editor, attended the
trial, probably to make sure his
star reporter gave a good perfor-
mance.
The trial never should have
gone on. It is my job to defend
students who oome before teh
Judiciary, and this "case" was
the most shallow I have ever
seen, had there been a real case,
the state auditor would have been
involved, and Sullivan would have
gone to a real court. FOUNTAIN-
HEAD knew there was no case,
but it also knew that under our
Honor Code any student can file
any charge against another stu-
dent, no matter how false The
paper saw the "mileage" it could
get by squeezing this case, and is
Trial was mockery, whitewash
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
I feel it is my duty as a
responsible and concerned stu-
dent to inform the student body
that the acquital of Mr. Tim
Sullivan of embezzlement charges
that I brought against him was a
gross miscarriage and mackery of
justice.
The whole trial was sham. The
Attorney General failed to stress
several key points: (1) Miss
Harloe never read the general
statute (G.S. 14-90) that covers
embezzlement. (2) She also failed
to point out (even after I brought
it to her attention) that Sullivan
had admitted to another student
that he knew that a refund check
had been made out to him and he
further stated that he had paid to
the Student Fund Accounting
Office the full amount of the
refund.
However, at the trial Sullivan
testified that he had no know-
ledge of the refund check until
January 17, 1977.
It is my firm belief that the
prosecution of this case was a
whitewash. Had there been a
special prosecutor appointed to
this case I feel sure that a
conviction would have been ob-
tained.
The physical evidence against
Sullivan consisted of a photostatic
copy of the cancelled check from
the cashiers office, a letter from
Mr. White, the ECU Business
Manager, stating that a refund
check in the amount of $26.98 was
issued to Tim Sullivan on or about
September 6, 1976, and a letter
from Mrs. Joyce Owens, of the
Student Fund Accounting Office,
stating that she had received no
money from Sullivan, (In addition
to the letter that she submitted
Mrs. Owens also appeared at the
trial and testified that what the
letter stated was true, that she
had received no money from Tim
Sullivan.)
Mr. Sullivan, "You can fool all
the people some of the time and
some of the people all of the time,
but you can't fool all the people
all the time A. Lincoln.
Sincerely,
Robert M. Swaim
attempting to get every drop.
I have never been involved in
SGA politics, but I could smell the
politics of this case far off. The
Honor Council, in giving out a
unanimous verdict of innocent to
Sullivan, not only ended this
farce, but found Jim Elliott's
FOUNTAINHEAD guilty of har-
rassment and dirty tricks.
Charlie Jennette
Public Defender
Benign prosecution
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
I was completely surprised
to read in FOUNTAINHEAD Feb.
1 the story on President Sullivan
of the SGA being brought before
the Honor Council for charges of
embezzlement of SGA funds. I
was even more surprised by the
fact taht the Attorney General
Karen Harloe would prosecute
the case. This was surprising
because I personally know that
Harloe and Sullivan are friends
and I couldn't see how a friend
oould prosecute a friend. This
thought kept ooming back to me
that with a friend prosecuting I
would not worry about a convio
tion. Then I remembered the
attorney general is selected by a
committee which gives the two
names to the SGA President
from which he selects his choice.
President Sullivan selected Karen
Harloe for attorney general less
than two months ago.
Since the attorney general is
selected by the SGA President I
would have thought the attorney
general would disqualify herself
from prosecuting this case fa
that reason. I also read President
Sullivan's letter which felt there
was a conspiracy against him, I
now wonder if it isn't the other
way around.
Scott R. Bright





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Completed after nine years
3 February 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pagt 5
Chancellor's home holds unique past
By KIM JOHNSON
Assistant News Editor
One of Greenville's most prized
homes along its tree-shaded 5th
St. has a fascinating history and a
proud present and future.
The 11-room Italian style
home of the ECU chancellor and
his family was built in 1921 by a
local farmer, but was not oc-
cupied until 1937.
Haywood Dai I, a Pitt County
farmer, originally owned the six
lots at 605 E. 5th St. on which the
spacious home was built in 1921.
It was not completed, however,
until 1930 due to financial and
construction complications.
When Dail built the home, the
total cost of construction amount-
ed to$80,000, which would be the
equivalent of about $300,000
today.
After Dail's financial failure,
the house was boarded up until
1933 when L. Ames Brown, a
White House correspondent,
bought the prized showplace for
$21,000.
However, Brown never lived in
the house; he had purchased it for
his mother. But Brown's mother
did not wish to move into such a
huge house, so it remained
unoccupied for another four
years.
In 1937, Brown finally sold the
house to Hattie B. Young for
$22,000. It became known as the
"Young House" for the next 12
years.
It was not until 1949 that the
East Carolina College (ECC)
Board of Trustees decided to
purchase the house as the home
for the ECC president.
The college paid only $30,000
for the house at that time.
Dr. John D. Messick was the
first ECC president to occupy the
then 28-year-old house.
Since the house had never
before been occupied, Messick
made quite an affair of its Grand
Opening with hundreds of
guests attending.
The present ECU chancellor,
Dr. Leo W. Jenkins, his wife,
Lillian, and their six children
became occupants of the house in
1960.
Although the house was al-
ready furnished with prize
antiques.plush carpeting, and
several massive chandeliers,
Mrs. Jenkins called in an interior
decorator to make some changes
and refinements in her new
home's interior to suit and
individualize the home to the
Jenkins family.
The new 56 year-old house
contains various student art
works, manv pictures of memor-
able moments in the Jenkins' life
at ECU, while still capturing the
elegance of one of Greenville's
moe elegant showplace homes.
Aside from such features
within the house as a spacious,
two-story foyer with crimson
carpeting and a winding, double
staircase; heavy, marble-topped
tables scattered throughout; at
least two sets of curtained French
doors, and a baby grand piano
polished to a shine, the home
appears quite comfortable and
lived in.
However grand the exterior
and interior may be, this home
lacks the strict formality char-
acteristic of a typical showplace.
Mrs. Lillian Jenkins, with the
help of the interior decorator,
made the adjustments to turn a
house built for show into a home.
Mrs. Jenkins tells her admir-
ing visitors that she and her
family "really live in this house
"We use every bit of it she
says. "This home is not a
museum
The Jenkins will be leaving
the chancellor's residence this
year since Dr. Jenkins is retiring
from his duties as ECU'S chan-
cellor for a more quiet life at a
North Carolina beach.
M rs. Jenkins told this reporter
that she will be sad to leave the
beautiful home, and added that
she hopes the next chancellor and
his family will love it and
appreciate it as much as her
family has.
I
THE ECU CHANCELLOR'S home, located on 5th St.
Rape lecture proves
funny and informative
Bargain Hours
2-5
8-11
Every
Mon. Tues. Wed
By ROBERT SWAIM
Staff Writer
Last Wed. night over 1,200
ECU students gathered in Wright
Auditorium for a humorous and
informative program on rape
prevention by Rederick Storaska.
The program dispelled myths
about rape and provided a new
insight on the heretofore taboo
subject.
Storaska's lecture concen-
trated on what to do and what not
to do while the rape is actually
taking place.
"They tell you what to do
before the rape and after the rape
but nobody tells you what to do
while the rapist is there said
Storaska.
According to Storaska, rape is
partially the result of society's
pressure on men to assume the
aggressive roll and peer pressure
on men to have sex.
"Men are taught to take and
women to give said Storaska.
Storaska stated 75 per cent of
all rape victims are assaulted by
someone they know. "This usual-
ly occurs in the dating situation
According to Storaska many
men are rape victims and quite
often these are very brutal rapes.
Women rape men because of
hate and you don't want to be
raped by a woman because they
often castrate their victims said
Storaska.
According to Storaska, a re-
cent federal survey reported that
87 percent of all reported rapes do
not involve violence.

Qua
rter Fry Chicken
French � Fries & Salad
Grecian Bread
Tea or Coffee
$1.99 including tax
i
r

Spaghetti
Salad
Grecian Bread
Tea or Coffee
$1.99 including tax
s
FREDERICK STORASKA delivered an entertaining and informative
lecture in Wright Auditorium Wednesday, Jan. 26 on ways to ward off
rape after an attack. FOUNTAINHEAD file photo)
DON'T MISS'EM
TONITEAT
THE ELBOW ROOM
THE SPONTANES
featuring HARLEY HOG & THE ROCKERS
FANTASTIC 50'S REVIEW





Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 3 February 1977
REBEL displays art show in Mendenhall
The second annual rebel art show is on display now through Feb. 6.
Harmony House South
Evans St. Mall
BOSE901 II
Was$614.00
ON SALE NOW
For $499.00
6 Pair Left
1st Come
1st Serve
By DEBBIE JACKSON
Staff Writer
The Second Annual REBEL
Art Show is presently being
displayed in Mendenhall Student
Center through Feb. 6.
The show represents under-
graduate and graduate students
work in the field of visual arts,
according to Robert Glover,
REBEL editor.
Awards totalling $325 will be
presented Friday, Feb. 6, with
first place receiving $100, second
place $75, and third place $50.
Glover said that four honor-
able mentions of $25 each will
also be awarded.
The judges for the show will
be Dr. Jim Smith of the Philo-
sophy department, Dr. Betty
Pettaway, Dr. Ed Reep, Dr. Bob
Rasch, Dr. Paul Hartley, all of the
art department and Tom Haines
who is owner of the Attic.
Patrons for the show are the
Attic, Art and Camera Shop,
Silkscreens Unlimited, and the
ECU Literary Art Magazine.
Daniel O'Shea, art editor of
the ECU literary-art magazine,
stated that the main reasons
behind the show are:
1) To insure that the magazine
has a great deal of student art to
choose from for publication in
the upcoming issue.
2) To give students an oppor-
tunity to show some of their works
that might have otherwise not
been shown.
3) To present the REBEL as an
art form to the public at large.
According to O'Shea, the
show is a new idea in that it is the
first time that student art has
been shown to the public before
the judging took place.
O'Shea said that this is a
much more effective way for the
judges to judge the show than has
been done in the past.
Bill Bass, chairman of ILLU-
MINA (the art exhibition commit-
tee), was instrumental in acquir-
ing the extra space necessary to
present the entire collection
said Glover.
Bass stated that the show is a
tremenuous success.
"This show is one of the best
student shows ever hung in
Mendenhall said Bass.
"Not only is the quality very'
high but the quantity of work
represents a desire on the part of
the REBEL staff to allow all
interested student artists to have
their work represented in this
show he added.
Glover said that he believes
the show is a good example of the
quality of the creative student
that can be found on fhis campus.
"I'm proud of the art students
for responding to the show like
they have and being generally
interested in the outcome of our
publication he added.
THE SHOW REPRESENTS undergraduate and graduate work in the
field of visual arts. Photo by Kirk Kingsbury.
NTE scheduled for Feb. 19
ByANNEHOGGE
Sports Editor
The National Teachers Exam-
Sell Your Texts To Us!
We have now assembled
our Spring Quarter Textbook
information and are buying
back at top dollar.
Now isthe best time to sell
the texts you don't need.
University
Book Exchange
Downtown Greenville
ination(NTE), atest for education and they are revised periodically.
majors, will be given at ECU Feb.
19.
According to the "NTE Bulle-
tin which is available in room
105 of Speight Building, the test
is a standardized test which
provides objective measures of
academic achievement for college
seniors completing teacher edu-
cation programs.
The exam's content is recom-
mended by educators from all
sections of the country who
represent various fields of teach-
ing.
The cost for each is $11, or $22
for both, depending on what the
students need to take.
According to the Bulletin,
scores from the test serve as one
of several bases for decisions on
certification and selection of
teachers.
The final exam grade is based
on the number of correctly
answered questions minus a
fraction of the number answered
incorrectly.
The test includes common
exams and area exams.
HELPWANTED
SPORTSWORLD
of Rocky Mount istaking
applicationsfor weekend work.
If you live in the Rocky Mount
area and go home on weekends
this isthe job for for you.
Applications from people who
want to commute to work in
Rocky Mount from Greenville
will also betaken.
Apply at Sports World of Greenville
between 2:00 and 5:00 Mori Fri.
Askforthe Manager.






Great jazz hero
Ferguson received welt
ByTHOMASSMITH
Staff Writer
Though the concerts this year
have not been well attended,
there has been some excellent
talent displayed on this campus.
Tuesday night's show by May-
nard Ferguson and his Orchestra
was no except'on. The group put
on a super two and a half hour
show.
The capacity crowd seemed to
be familiar with the work of this
master trumpeteer. When he
opened with his best known
number, "Chamelion the au-
dience broke into warm applause.
Their appreciation grew through-
out the entire performance.
Being one of the best musi-
cians in the world, Mr. Ferguson
has surrounded himself with a
group of extremely talented musi-
cians. Each member of the band
got the chance to display his
talents to the crowd, and none left
the audience displeased.
The most impressive solo of
the night by a band member was
performed by the flautist who
took his instrument through its
full range of capabilities. Several
times the audience sat amazed at
his skill.
Still, the man of the evening
was Maynard. Through the soft-
est melodies to the funkiest jazz
MA YNA RD FERGUSON and company played here Tuesday. Photo by
Pete Podeszwa.
around, he took his horn and the
audience along. Everyone who
knows his ability to hit impossibly
high notes had to be impressed
with the apparent ease he reach-
ed them. He proved himself to be
one of the best, if not the greatest
trumpet players in the world.
It is pleasing to know that one
has seen true genius at work. The
high quality of this man and his
music is unquestionable. He will
go down in the history of jazz as
one of its great heroes.
Seats available for jazz show
despite 'sell out' week before
By MICHAELFUTCH
Assistant Trends Editor
The Mendenhall Student The-
atre was sold out about a week in
advance for The Preservation Hall
Jazz Band concert held last
Thurs. night, Jan. 27. But the
theatre was definitely not filled to
capacity on the night of the show.
The East Carolina University
(ECU) Central Ticket Office esti-
mated the attendance at 800
persons.
According to the Mendenhall
Student Center Information desk,
the theatre oould have held about
834 persons for the concert, due
to extra seating arrangements.
The theatre normally has a
capacity of 800, according to the
Student Center desk.
"We had quite a few empty
seats said Mr. Eloise Thomp-
son, Central Ticket Office mana-
ger.
When asked if there had been
a lot of ticket requests for the
show, Mrs. Thompson replied,
"We did, but we told them to
show up at the door
Unoccupied seats belonging to
Artists Series season ticket hold-
ers are sold at 7 55-most shows
are scheduled for 800.
Due to the Artists Series
season ticket system, about half
of the concert seats for Thurs.
night were sold at the beginning
of the '7677 ECU school year.
"Season ticket holders have a
seat no matter what said
Student Union President Barry
Robinson.
According to Robinson, 448
season tickets were sold at the
beginning of fall quarter. Of this
number of season tickets, 143
belong to ECU students.
The remaining 305 season
tickets are ECU faculty and staff,
and general public admission,
said Robinson.
"Most of the tickets sold are
season tickets said Student
Union Program Director Ken
Hammond. "Support has been
good from students, especially for
Music Appreciation
Music Appreciation courses
on this campus require a mini-
mum number of concert atten-
dances.
The Mendenhall Student The-
atre was over-sold for The
Preservation Hall Jazz Band
concert, according to Robinson.
There were 868 available admis-
sions for the show (season tickets,
single admissions, complimen-
tary tickets).
An attempt was made to sell
the unoccupied season ticket
seats at 755, Robinson said.
Apparently, few students re-
mained outside the theatre in
hopes of obtaining these seats.
"You oould have sat about
anywhere in the balcony stated
Robinson. "There were plenty of
seats available during the concert
in the balcony
According to one ECU stu-
dent, there were at least four
seats available on the front row.
Hammond acknowledged that
many of the Music Appreciation
season ticket holders, purchased
for fall quarter, had possibly lost
interest in the program after the
quarter had ended. He said that
many probably felt they had their
"money's worth" after grades
had been posted.
The ECU Artists Series Com-
mittee did vote on moving the
concert from Mendenhall to
Wright Auditorium, according to
Robinson. Wright has a seating
capacity of about 1400, according
to the Mendenhall Student Center
Information desk.
The committee has held con-
oerts in Wright in previous years
and The Detroit Symphony is
scheduled to perform there later
this year.
The committee voted against
it said Robinson. "Acoustics,
contract changes, and because it
(Mendenhall Student Theatre) is
a better hall for an intimate type
setting were the reasons cited
by Robinson for keeping the
concert in Mendenhall.
Wright has long had a reputa-
tion as a very poor concert hall.
"Conditions in Wright Audi-
torium make it almost impossible
to have anything there said
Hammond.
"It's iust a rotten hall
Robinson.
Robinson said it was not fair to
ticket buyers to move the show to
acoustically poor Wright.
M i nges Col i seum was recent I y
closed to any further 'rock'
concerts by Rudolph Alexander,
Associate Dean of Student
Affairs.
"To keep the quality up it was
better to put it in Mendenhall
Robinson said.
We need a 2000 to 3000 seat
theatie fa concerts.
3 February 1977
Page 7
Would you believe
byPATCOYLE
Baby, it's coldoutside
As most everyone knows, the winter of 1976-77 is proving to be one
of the most severe of the century for the United States. Arctic air
masses, Canadian blizzards, and the like have moved from their native
homes and settled here.
In the North and Midwest, snow and cold temperatures have
virtually paralyzed rural areas and great cities alike. As if the cold
alone weren't enough, many areas, including the industrial regions of
the South are struggling to stay warm (or at least alive), while coping
with shortages of natural gas and other vital fuels.
Meanwhile, here in Greenville, in the midst of the semi-tropical
North Carolina coastal plain, business goes on more or less as usual.
This is not to say that we haven't been subject to unusually low
temperatures. It has been so cold since Christ mas that many of us have
considered a Spring quarter transfer to the University of Tahiti
(unfortunately their admissions requirements are much stiffer than
good old EZU's).
Basically though, we have been spared the most serious
consequences of the cold winter. Most of us have heat, even if its
distribution is at the discretion of campus power magnates. There
haven't been any significant alterations in industrial operations in the
area (Pringles potato chips are still going strong). Some students have
no hot water, duetofrozen pipes, but the dorm dwellers can't complain
on that score (we never have adequate hot water anyway).
Yes, we have been pretty lucky, all in all. But the possibility exists
that someday, in the near or far future, Greenville, the sun and fun
capital of Pitt County, might not be so lucky.
When and if that cold day comes, how do we cope with shortages of
heat? How do we make it to dass on days so cold that the little drop of
Mountain dew at the corner of the mouth freezes instantly?
The first consideration fa ECU will be to find an alternative means
of heating the campus in an emergency situation. In the event that all
namal fuel supplies run out, the students could build huge bonfires in
the classrooms, using desks, podiums, class notes, books, etc.
Back in the dams, we could turn haplates, toaster ovens, ha pas,
hair dryers and any aher appliance we own on full blast (assuming, of
course, that we did have electricity). Even with a full power supply, it
would be necessary to assign people to man the fuse boxes, switching
them on and off as fuses blew.
Walking across campus would be a very serious problem. If some
type of gasoline were available, the wonderful SGA could possibly
purchase some of the trams that airpats use. We could catch one at
various spas ai campus, then jump off at our desired destination.
If, however, gasoline were a nonexistent entity, the administration
could possibly have underground tunnels built, so that pedestrians
would never have to come in contact with the elements at all. It
wouldn't be an impossible task, judging from the foxholes being dug
out now between Mendenhall and the library.
Despite our present lack of energy woes in Eastern Nath Carolina,
we are facing some of the same shatages which plague the rest of the
country. Take coffee, fa example. Now granted, there are a great
number of people fa whan this will be no great loss. There, are
nowever, quite a few of us on campus fa whan coffee is as integral to
our maning classes as the professas themselves. Na oily do we need
coffee in ader to function in themaning, many of us, who either can't
a won t use more paent stimulants, rely oonpletely on coffee fa
tnose late nights spent studying a writing papers.
Fa the slow maning risers, the obvious alternative to coffee,
would be mae sleep. Turning in an hour a so earlier does wonders fa
one's alertness, na to mention the advantages to poa, coffee-rated
kidneys.
The late night studying problem is harder to solve. Coca-Caa has a
fair amount of caffeine. A recent study indicated that 16oz. of the drink
provides as much of the stimulant as a cup of ooffee. Do you have any
idea now much Coke it would take to equal four good cups of java?
You'd spend your entire night in the bathroom.
I guess President Carta is right when he advises us to practice
conservation in all of the troubled areas. I'll gladly turn my heat down,
if tne university ever finds a means of regulating dam heat. I won't
drive too much, as I do na own a car. I'll even regulate my use of
electricity (except fa the elevata). Intact, I am so anxious to conserve
energy that I'm seriously considering staying in bed until 10 o'clock
each maning. He, maybe there's something to this energy
conservation thing





Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 3 February 1977
From David Jones to 'Man who
Bowie represents ten years of change
By MARK LOCK WOOD
Staff Writer
If any one rock star represents
the metamorphic nature of the
past ten years in music, it is
David Bowie.
Bowie began his music career
with his own group (under his
own name) called David Jones
and the Lower Third.
It was in the years 1967-1969
that he began his 'branching out
period and formed his own
mime troupe entitled the
Feathers Mime Troupe.
Bowie further exhibited a
heretofore unparalleled versati-
lity with a solo tour in early 1970
with Humble Pie. This tour was
followed by one of his many
retirements where he became
head of an Arts Lab in Becken-
ham, England.
Bowie continues in rock (de-
spite constant threats of retire-
ment). But another art form has
come into the forefront in the past
few years- that of movie star. His
portrayal of an alien being in THE
MAN WHO FELL TO EARTH
brought raves from the critics
amidst reservations from fans
that perhaps Bowie would now
leave rock forever.
Bowie, however, has pro-
duced still another album as a
follow-up to his commercially
successful STATION TO
STA TION album. As always, it is
full of surprises and is not your
oonventional Bowie album (if in
fact, conventionality does exist in
Bowie).
ATTIC
MIIU
A Thur.
M Spike
Fri. & Sat.
Mayson
Sun. Snatch
The new album, entitled LOW
is both vocals and instrumentals.
If Bowie ever came up without a
surprise, we would be surprised
(right?).
Side one begins with "Speed
of Life which, strangely enough
is an instrumental number. To
say the least, it is "interesting
Carlos Alomar, who appeared on
the last Bowie album, provides
rhythm guitar background for
what proves to be a most
disturbing, but delightful synthe-
sizer hodge-podge. There is no
doubt that you will notice the
drums in this number, also. This
is definitely a far cry from
Bowie's earlier disco flavor.
"Breaking Glass" is a song
co-written by Bowie, Dennis
Davis, and George Murray, who
provide vocals, drums and bass
respectively. Eno, former Roxy
Music keyboardist, provides
some "other worldly" mini-moog
(reminiscent of his work with
Robert Fripp of King Crimson
fame). The offbeat rhythms of
Bowie's vocals are an addition to
the insanity.
For "What in the, World
Bowie is joined vocally by super-
punk Iggy Pop, and again, Eno,
who plays report arp. and rimmer
E.M.I, (whatever that is). This is
a more oonventional song (as
much as can be with Eno) about a
girl io stays in her room and
won't share her love. Bowie's
vocals pierce the "mist" with
great dexterity in this song.
Carlos Alomar's guitar leads
aren't too bad, either.
The beating drums again
introduce a song featuring Bowie
on synthetic strings, entitled
"Sound and Vision The song
has a kind of a mombo flavor to it,
again with some rather prominent
vocals by Bowie and something
he hasn't featured in a good while
- his sax playing.
"Always Crashing in the
Same Car" is a rather morbid
(why not?) synthesizer dominated
piece with a Lou Reed flavor to it
that can't be ignored. The lyrics
Selectrocution
? d
eliminates the double standard and
thereby createsa completely
unpredictable environment for singles
to enjoy. Play Selectrocution
Friday, Feb. 4th at the
Jolly Roger
Come early Doors open at 8:30.
aren't terribly intricate, which
immediately brings to mind
Reed's "Rock and Roll Heart
Despite the less than pleasant
subject, it is a palatable song.
"Be My Wife" picks things
right up with a driving number
featuring a more down-to-earth
guitar-bass-drums piece, again
with some unmistakable sax lying
somewhere within the back-
ground.
Eno again comes to the
forefront with some spacey syn-
thesizer in the intro, immediately
set off by some dynamic piano by
Roy Young. He comprises a
large part of the background with
harmonica, and a "tape sax
section
"Warszawa a Bowie-Eno
collaboration, again features Eno
on moog. The song begins in what
can only be expressed as a
graceful and moving prelude -
many orchestral characteristics
make this a most peaceful begin-
'Oh God'
ning to what can only be termed a
most satisfying and rewarding
piece. Bowie enters into the
mystic with some vocals that fit
the part beautifully, exhibiting a
very prolific range.
"Art Deeade" is the following
piece, again featuring some syn-
thesizer-induced orchestral flavor
into the album. One finds a
smooth, graceful quality to the
song which makes it most pala e
able and enjoyable. O
There is no doubt to the
serene mood-setting intent of the
first half of side two. Bowie, with
the ample help of Eno, pulls it off
with the characteristic musician-
ship he has shown throughout his
career.
The "Weeping Wall" is all
Bowie, and once again, predomi-
nantly instrumental in nature.
Bowie's guitar work, if not
particularly your everyday leads,
is most interesting, and his
xylophone background adds to
the whole feeling of what can only
be termed as a bizarre trip away
from reality. However, it works,
as many other such efforts have
failed by other prominent artists.
The song disturbs, yet intrigues.
The mellow ending of the
album is entitled "Subterran-
eans featuring an orchestral
side (again) and some excellent
arp by "Peter and Paul Bowie
again integrates his voice magni-
ficently to add to the mood. Bowie
also adds some good sax solos.
Bowie, thus, proves he can do
it, accomplish himself not neces-
sarily with the public in mind, but
for his own fulfillment and
integrity as an artist. Perhaps this
album will not turn gold because
of its other worldly flavor (as
Todd Rundgren found with his
JUITATION album), but he has
progressed further as an artist in
his new creation, entitled LOW.
A Ibum courtesy of Rook 'n Soul.
John Den ver branches out
A well-stocked supermarket, a
middle income home in the San
Fernando Valley and the glow of
California's winter sun are the
precisely proper surroundings for
John Denver's first film.
His ear-to-ear smile, Dutch-
boy haircut and granny glasses
are evoking wistful "oohs" all
over Los Angeles as Denver plays
the assistant manager of a
supermarket in "Oh, God a
picture as inevitable for the young
singer as the fact that he would
become a film star.
Friendly and private, he
comes and goes on the set with
self-effacing ease, and if it
weren't for the shiny reflection
from his teeth and glasses, one
would never suspect him of
superstardom and utter profes-
sionalism. This time, instead of
Frank Sinatra, Joanne Wood-
ward, Doris Day, or another of his
previous show-mates, he is team-
ed with George Burns, two and
half times John's age and surely
the biggest octogenarian star in
the world.
"Oh, God is directed by Carl
Reiner who knows a humorous
situation when he sees one, and is
produced for Warner Bros, by
Jerry Weintraub, who has put
together Denver's hit TV
specials, his concerts and his
nightclub teaming with Sinatra.
It seems that America has
elected John Denver today's -
and maybe tomorrow's - hero.
The affection with which
audiences regard him has come
mostly, of course, through the
music he writes and sings. His
record albums have sold some-
thing more than 30,000,000
copies. But his wholesome physi-
cal appearance, the aura of joy
that surrounds him and his
oneness with nature and
humanity are surely qualities that
endear him to listeners and
lookers. This sunshiny aspect has
apparently brought audiences a
welcome remission from Ihe
sordidness of the drug culture
and panic of student riots, which
characterized the '60's and be-
yond.
At any rate, John is playing a
reasonable, common man in "Oh,
God But unreasonable and
unoommon things happen to him
as God, in the gruff reassuring
presence of George Burns, ap-
pears before him and suggests he
spread the word that it's about
time people get their acts to-
gether.
John I ikes the picture, he likes
the idea of it and he likes Burns
and Reiner. "It's pleasant and
comfortable and I think it's going
to work he said. It wouldn't
dare not work.
COLORADO BOY John Denver confers with Sunshine Boy George
Burns in a scene from "Oh God
RAZZ JAZZ
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��
Arm wrestling tourney
registration ends next
week , play begins soon
By JOHN EVANS
Staff Writer
The final week for registering
for intramural Arm Wrestling is
upon us and the turnout up to now
has been disappointing. I n the top
two weight classes the turnout
has been very poor and it is hoped
that will pick up this week, so
when competition starts next
Monday enough persons will be
competing to insure a really great
tournament.
Registration ends February 3
and competition will begin next
Monday, February 7, and run all
through next week. The Finals
will be held on Thursday, Feb-
ruary 10, at the halftime of the
ECU-William and Mary basket-
ball game.
Also scheduled for that date is
the intramural dormitory league
showdown between the Nutties
Buddies and the Figures Revised.
The two teams are ranked
one-two in this week's intramural
rankings after both knocked off
the previously unbeaten Jones
Nuggets. The Nuggets lost to the
Figures, 50-30, and to the Nutties
Buddies, 42-15.
The dormitory teams seem to
be taking over the top ten
standings, especially when one
looks at those of Marty Martinez.
"Old Grey Beard" must have a
fetish for the dormitory league
because his first four teams are
from that division. In all, he has
ranked six dormitory teams in the
top ten. That's a gross injustice to
some of the independent and
fraternity teams, perhaps, but it
is an indication as to how strong
the dormitory programs have
picked up in recent years.
The dormitories haven't just
picked up in basketball but in all
sports. A gread deal of the credit
has to go to the dorm advisors in
damson "the Hill
The most competitive dorms
this year have been Scott, Ayoock
and Jones. Belk Dormitory, too,
has been a top group because of
all the athletes in 'esidence there.
The administrators in Jones
(Jon Rogers), Scott (Jim West- "
moreland), and Aycock (Ron
Scronce) have really started the
ball rolling. They not only have
devoted special areas in the dorm
lobbies for intramurals, but they
have also served as, more or less,
Intramural Advisors in their
dorms by helping to get residents
involved in the program. More
than any other student group on
campus, the involvement of the
dormitory residents has grown
the most. Most of this increased
interest is due to the work of the
Dorm Advisors in getting their
men involved.
Back to basketball for a
minute. Last week we missed two
record-breaking performances in
men's play. Lennie Blackley of Pi
Kappa Phi set an intramural
scoring record of 56 points in his
team's 94-16 win over Delta
Sigma Phi. The Figures Revised,
meanwhile, set a team scoring
record by scoring a 99-26 win over
In Your Eyes.
Blackley's performance vaul-
ted him to the top of the
intramural scoring race with a
30.0 average in seven games.
Right behind are Al McCrimmons
of the Rockets, Erwin Durden of
Patti's B-Balls, Earl Garner of
Belk Lo and Co Gerald Hall of
the Figures Revised and Stephen
Smith of Kappa Alpha Psi.
Two records were also set in
the women's league this past
week. The number one team,
BSU, raced to a 65-3 lead and, in
the process, missed the intramu-
ral scoring record fa a team by
one point. Kim Michael, BSU's
team captain, did set the wo-
men's individual single-game
scaing reoad with 25 points. The
old recad of 23 had been set
earlier this season by Marsha
Person. The team reoad of 66 is
held by the Nibs.
The BSU team has been rated
as the number one women'steam
all year. They go into next week's
playoffs the top-seeded squad
with a 6-0 "nark. Also in the
playoffs will be the Stardusters,
Tyler 400, Alpha Phi, Sigma
Sigma Sigma, Nock's Nockers,
the Day Students and Hyperten-
sion. BSU and the Sigmas are the
only two squads who went
through the regular-season un-
beaten. They won their individual
divisional titles, as did the Day
Students and Nock's Nockers.
The women's playoffs begin
February 7 and the women's
damitay playoffs begin today,
February 1.
Correction
In Tuesday's issue of FOUN-
TAINHEAD, Jim Dill was listed
as one of the fall athletes-of-the-
month, as Jill Dill. FOUNTAIN-
HEAD regrets the erra.
3 February 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
Roundballer Edwards
not satisfied with play
Tyron Edwards got his
basketball career started early. In
fact, when he was in the seventh
grade in the junia high school
system of Chapel Hill, Ty was one
of the stars of a reaeation league
that won the state championship.
"That was pretty much fun
Edwards recalled. "That was the
first championship that any of us
had ever won, so it was a big deal.
A couple of guys from that team
are playing basketball now he
continued, "but most ended up
playing fcotball
One of the biggest disappoint-
ments of Edwards' career in
uasketball was last season.
"I was all fired up he said,
"and ready to go at it. Then I
came down with pneumonia, and
that set me pretty far back. I
ended up losing dose to twenty-
five pounds. I still haven't gotten
all of them back yet
Being the tallest man on the
team at 6-11, there is some
pressure on Edwards to perfam
at his best. He does na really feel
the pressure, saying simply that
"I just want to do my best when I
go out there.
"I know that my height
aeates some tall adas fa me
especially in rebounding
Edwards explained, "but with
GreaCaneliusand Larry Hunt in
TY EDWARDS
the middle to play with, t takes
some of the pressure off of me.
"The main thing I always
want to accomplish when I go out
on the court the Chapel Hill
native said, "is to always know
I did my best
Edwards says that he has na
been happy with his perfam-
anoes this year, because as he
stated, "I can do better. I'm na
playing to my best paential.
Hopefully, though headded, "I
will improve
One area where Tyron feels he
has improved himself is in
rebounding.
"I have definitely been re-
bounding better than last year
he said. "I'm beginning to feel
mae oomfatable in the middle,
now. As soon as I get a little mae
weight ai me, I'll be ready
Coach Dave Patton thinks that
Edwards has the paential, he just
has to use it.
"He has every tool in the
book said Patton. "He will be a
very good basketball player, the
moment he decides he wants to
be. He has to make up his mind
he wants to play
As fa after graduation Ty
says he would like to coach
possibly on the high school level.
One of his favaite pastimes,
currently, he says, is listening to
music, especially Stevie Wonder.
Tough competition
Big weekend schedule
ByANNEHOGGE
Sports Edita
The Pirates will be busy this
weekend with all teams being in
action.
East Carolina's swim team
faces anaher ACC team Saturday
when the Blue Devils of Duke
invade Minges Natataium fa a
1 flO p.m. match-up.
The Blue Devils have reaui-
ted extensively this year and
improved their times tremen-
dously. The Pirates won last
year's match by a 70-43 count but
Saturday's meet is expected to be
much closer.
"Duke is definitely the most
improved team we'll face this
year said Pirate coach Ray
Scharf. "They went out and
recruited eight high school all-
Americas and lost to UNC by only
one
A top match-up should come
it i the 50 and 100 f reestyles where
ECU'S John McCauley and
Duke's Joe Crowder will battle.
McCauley has na lost a race this
year. His top time in the 50 is
21.26 and 47.30 in the 100.
Crowder nas recaded a 21.40 in
the 50 and 47.11 in the 100.
The Lady Pirates play host to
State tonite in Minges. State,
ranked 15th in the natioi, has a
reoad of 9-1, its one loss against
Immaculata. In their last meet-
ing, the Pirates lost to State,
93-72.
The Lady Pirates will also be
home Friday night, hosting Long-
wood College. Bah games begin
at 730.
The women's gymnastics
team will be home this Saturday
afternoon at 2.00. They face bah
Furman and William and Mary.
The match will be held in
Memaial gym.
Also on Saturday at 730 p.m
the men's basketball team will
travel to Western Carolina. The
Pirates are 8-10 overall and 3-5 in
conference play. The Pirates won
the last time the two teams met.
On Monday night the Bucs
travel to Nafolk, Va. to meet the
Monarchs of ODU. Game time is
800. ODU beat the Pirates 96-74
last week.
Coming off a bio upset win
over 19th ranked North Carolina,
the East Carolina wrestling team
prepares now fa the defending
ACC champs. The Pack visits in
Minges Coliseum on Monday
night at 800.
With State ooming up, an
earlia victim of UNC, 16-15,
Welban must again prepare his
team mentally fa a strong rival.
State has not beaten the Pirates
si nee 1968 and is hungry fa ECU.
"They're a real tough team
Welban commented. "We have
beaten them the last six a seven
years but they'll be favaed this
year. They are about like Caro-
lina, loaded with Pennsylvania
and New Jersey state champs
The probable starters fa the
Pirates are Wendell Hardy at 118,
Join Koenigsat 126, Paul Osman
at 134, Tim Gaghan at 142, Frank
Schaede at 150, Steve Goode at
158, Phil Mueller at 167, Jay
Dever at 177, John Williams at
190 and D.T. Joyner at LWT.
State is expected to counter
with Jim Zenz at 118, M ike Zito at
126, Soot Harrell at 134, Mike
Kcob at 142, Rick Rodriguez at
150, Terry Reese at 158, Buzz
Castnaat 167, LeeGuzzoat 177,
Joe Lidowski at 190 and Lynn
Marisat hwt.
In the National Mat News
mid-seasoi all-America listing,
three Pirates are listed among the
honaable mention; Paul Osman
at 134, Phil Mueller at 167 and
D.T. Joyner at heavyweight. N.C.
State's Morris and Rodriguez are
also listed as honaable mentioi.
tCU S SWIM TEAM dives into action this weekend against Duke





�MHH
Page 10 FPU NT AINHE AD 3 February 1977
Transfer from Louisburg
Whitaker accepts leadership
Don Whitaker sees himself as
having a special role to play on
the East Carolina basketball team
this season.
As a transfer from Louisburg
Junior College, Whitaker expect-
ed to come in as a total
newcomer, and to learn by
wctohing the veterans. Upon his
arrival at ECU, however, he
found this was not going to be the
case.
"Usually when a transfer
comes in, he has to learn by
observation, and it can take a
while for him to fit in Whitaker
explained. "But when I came
down here, I found myself in a
leadership role bcause I'm one of
the oldest players on the team
The 6-0 guard is not a
newcomer to the role of team
leader. For his two years at
Louisburg, he was the team
captain.
"I've got another advantage
over some others offered Whit-
aker. "All my life, I've played
guard. That even goes back to
junior high. I've never had to
make any transition to a different
spot. So I guess you oould say that
I've had a lot of experience at
guard
Being a native of Raleigh,
where he attended Broughton
High, "Whit as he is known to
his teammates, had no problem
deciding what sport he wanted to
play as a youngster.
"As I was growing up he
said, "all I heard was ACC
basketball. The goal of every kid
around my area was to be a
college basketball player. After I
went to Louisburg, I heard about
the program at East Carolina and
how they played ACC schools.
The program seemed to be on the
upswing, and I decided it would
be a good place to play. The
school is fairly close to home and
there is a lot of interest in the
team.
Speaking of goals, Whitaker
added that there is another goal
that he has set for himself.
"All my life he said, "I
wanted to play basketball, which
I'm doing, and I also wanted to be
a doctor
"I see those two as being
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That's a question a lot of
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these days.
But a two-year Air Force
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JUrRwceNTC
Cafe-way '� � Creaf Way at Life
related somewhat. I guess it's a
desire of mine to achieve some-
thing out of the ordinary. I want
to feel as if I've accomplished
something
"If you're a basketball play-
er continued Whitaker, "you
are recognized for your achieve-
ments on the court. People realize
and you know inside that it is
something that you've worked
hard to get. It's the same thing
with being a doctor. You go to
school five extra years, and there
is a lot of training, so you're
recognized for being a specialist
"I don't want to seem egotis-
tical, because I don't feel that
way, but I can't see myself going
to an ordinary job day in and day
out he said. "I guess it's a
desire to ' be somebody
Whitaker said that there are
other similaritiestothe basketball
player-doctor metaphor.
"As someone who is in the
spotlight for athletics he said,
you can influence others by your
actions. Maybe you can help them
in some way
"Being a doctor, you help
people who look to you for help.
Because of this your position is
respected
Being a pre-med major re-
quires a lot of time for study.
Playing basketball does not leave
a great deal of time for study.
"Sure the studies and basket-
ball oonflict admitted Whit-
aker. "But it's something I have
to do. On a normal day, I go to
class oome to practice for a
oouple of hours, eat, relax for
awhile, then lock my door and
start studying. It's not the best
routine, but it works for me
Don Whitaker is one who
wants to help others. He is most
definitely helping the East
Carolina basketball team.
JUNIOR DON WHllAKtH, a transfer student, nas easily tit into
ECU s basketball program.
Progression confidence
mark Cornelius'play
Greg Cornelius, former stand-
out player for New Albany High
School, was unstoppable in the
second half of ECU's game with
Old Dominion University last
Wednesday night. His per-
formance is a sign of what's been
happening to the lanky sopho-
more, but more a sign of what's
expected in the future.
"I feel I am progressing and
just ooming along notes the 6-9
forward. "As the season pro-
gresses, I feel I'm gaining more
confidence with more playing
time. All I want to do is play and
produce
At times Cornelius has been
erratic. But overall, Cornelius has
been a much needed addition to a
very young Pirate team.
"Greg has shown his real
abilities at times this year said
Coach Dave Patton. "His second
half against Old Dominion was a
perfect example of what Greg is
capable of doing. He had 17
points in the second half, going
six of nine from the floor, five of
six from the line and pulled down
six rebounds. For the game, he
had 21 points and 12 rebounds.
"The thing about Greg
added Patton, "isthat he's like a
freshman and still very much in a
learning situation. He played very
little two years ago at Samford,
decided to transfer here, sat out
last year and is now trying to get
it going again. But he's coming
and is going to really help us in
the next two years
Cornelius, an awesome physi-
cal player that has at least one
TKO to his credit in the rebound-
ing wars, has started 11 of 17
games this year. His scoring
average and rebounding average
GREG CORNELIUS
is slowly moving up. Currently,
Greg holds a 7.3 scoring mark and
a 6.9 rebounding mark. That
makes him the fourth leading
scorer and second leading re-
bounder on the Pirate team. His
rebounding average is tenth in
the Southern Conference.
The very intense young man
realizes his play has been spotty,
but believes he knows why.
"I just haven't been ver
consistent this year sa.J
Cornelius, "but it seems I lost my
timing and confidence when I sat
out last year. My freshman year
at Samford was a bad situation. I
didn't like it there. I was ready to
quit basketball completely, but
then I decided to transfer here
andl'mjustgladl did. Basketball
means more than anything else to
me right now and I'm very happy
at East Carolina
It's been a rather unusual
progression in the world of
basketball for Cornelius. Such a
progression leads one to believe
that the future holds tremendous
promise.
"I've been like a year or two
behind my whole career noted
Cornelius. "I didn't start playing
basketball until my junior year in
high school, after going from 6-0
to 6-5 in six months. I was 6-8 my
senior year, so I grew fast. My
freshman year at Samford, as I
said earlier, was not good. Then I
sat out last year. So I'm just now
getting back into the swing of
things
Cornelius is one of many
trying to get into the swing of
things. East Carolina has a team
composed of but one senior, two
juniors, four sophomores, and
four freshmen. It's been a
definite rebuilding year for the
Pirates, now 7-10.
But just as the future appears
brighter than ever for Pirate
basketball, so the future looks
brighter than ever for Greg
Cornelius.
"I'm gonna be a boss next
year promised Cornelius.
"Weights and food this summer
and at least 230 next year; that's
what I'm working for
With that attitude, East
Carolina can expect more consist-
ent play in the future from Greg.
East Carolina can expect Greg to
be a "hoes
M��r:�� m M � "� ��
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f, ,U- -4 - W iUniMS-





3 February 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
Pirate
Athletics
This
Weekend
PIRA TE WRESTLERS GRAPPLE with State Monday night at 8.V0.
A PRIL ROSS will lead the Lady Pirates in tonight's game against State.
Classifieds
for sale
NEED A PAPER TYPED? Call
Alioe-758-0497 or 757-6366. Only
.50 a page: (exoeptions-single
spaced pages & outlines) Plenty
of experience�I need the money!
FOR SALE: '68 Volkswagon fast
back $350. or best offer. Call
752-5267.
FOR SALE: Texas Instruments
SR-51A scientific calculator. Trig
functions, slopeintercept, three.
memories much more. Complete
with Operating Guide, Owner's
Manual, carrying case and AC
adaptor. Reohargable and still
under warranty. Definitely a
bargain at $42.00. Call Jeff at
752-9905 or come by 411 Jones.
FOR SALE: Collection of 25
albums. Including albums by Yes,
Beach Boys, Hendrix, ELP and
many more. Prices from $2 to $3.
Come by room 415 Ayoock any
day after 3XX) p.m. now for best
selection.
rOR SALE: Texas instruments
SR-51 a electronic calculator.
Adaptor, two owners manuals,
two operating guides and two
carrying cases included free. Call
752-9905 and ask for Jeff.
FOR SALE: 74 VW Bug $2200.
Contemp. furniture & doublebed
Excellent condition. Call 752-0903
after 430.
FOR SALE: Fende Princeton
Reverb Guitar amp. $150. Electric
Guitar Fuzz-Wah-Volume Pedal.
4 wahs and fuzz sustain, volume,
and intensity controls. $60. Send
reply to: Box 3067, Greenville.
FOR SALE: 1968 Chev. Impala.
55,000 little old lady back and
forth to church miles. Air, power
steer needs minor repairs$500.
758-1437 after 930 nights.
FOR SALE: Brand New ARP
ODYSSEY SYNTHESIZER, per-
fect condition. For more informa-
tion. Call 7584)794.
FOR SALE: 19" color t.v. $100.00
Electric heater 3 speed $20.00.
752-7471.
TYPING SERVICES: Experienced
typist. 758-3106 (Jane) before 5.
FOR SALE: Peugeot Bicycle,
Blue, like new, best offer. 758-
7591.
FOR SALE: 4" X 5" Graphic
View II with Schneider Xenar 150
mm. Dagor 358 15 holders. 4
developing tanks and 6 negative
holders. $275. Call John 758-
1592.
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: 1964 Triumph Spit-
fire. Will accept best offer - call
758-7415 after 200 p.m.
FOR SALE: 71 Opel 3T Low
milage, AC, excellent condition
32 MPG. Call Mark Hurley at KA
House. 758-8999.
TYPING SERVICE: 758-5948.
FOR SALE: Pioneer receiver 50
wattsRmspr. channel, 2 channel.
AR-2AX speakers. Excellent con-
dition. $350 Call 756-1547.
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 SAIE: 1969 Red Fiat 124
Excellent Cond. 75,000 miles
$200 take up $36mo. payments-
$550 left call 757-6690 9p.m
12p.m. Sun-Thnr;
FOR SALE: & Toyota Celica
G.T. Air-conditioned, AM-Fm
stereo 5-speed, luggage rack.
Only 5,000 miles, like new
condition, metallic blue, white
interior. Call 752-8290 after 5
p.mask for Card.
FOR SALE: 1973 TS 185 Suzuki,
excellent condition. No reason-
able offer refused. Call 758-8999,
ask for Phil or leave a message.
FOR SALE: Akai 8-Track Play-
backRecord Component. This
model has 2 heads, 2 vu meters,
and fast forward. Comes with
head demagnetizer. $100 nego-
tiable.
ROOMMATE WANTED: To
share trailer in Quail Hollow,
752-3536.
FOR SALE: 8 Track & Cassette
tapes 12.00 ea. Over 30 tapes by
various artists. 758-8984, 318
Ayoock Dorm (trash room).
FOR SALE: 1972 Ford Van 240
6-cylinder, straight drive, air,
carpet, paneling, $1400.00. 752-
9520.
LOST: Gold high school ring 24 in
the middle. A.P.B. on inside.
Great personal value. Reward.
Contact Beth 758-8845.
FOR RENT: Private room avail-
able Spring term. Graduate stu-
dent preferred. 756-2459.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed
to share 2-bedroom trailer.
Washer & dryer & air condition-
ing. $60month & utilities. Cll
758-8160 after 9O0 p.m. or come
by Flanagan 420. Junior, Senior,
or Graduate student preferred.
FOR SALE: Jansport Backpack
and Frostline Tent, both Brand
new and super light. Also Dynaoo
Amp. oontact Jim at 1305 S.
Cotanche St (near Twin Rinks)
upstairs. Come by anytime.
FOR SALE: Wilson T3000 Tennis
Racket-$25.00 Lenny House-758-
8843.
FOR SALE: Telecaster guitar,
and J.V.C. Turntable. Call 758-
7954.
FOR SALE: 2 Tennis Rackets, 1
10-speed bike. Cheap 752-6439.









�y'y�:��y$yy fyy.�;�:�:�:�:�;� � ������ ��� � ; ��� �'��:� ������
FOR SALE: Yahama Guitar, good
condition. Excellent for begin-
ners. I50.00 contact Nancy
through ad in FountainhAart
FOR SALE: 1975 Yamana �XJ
Endura. Excellent condition 2500
miles $675. 758-9063.
FOR SALE: 1975 Fiat Spider,
AM-FM Stereo, tape player, wire
wheels, excellent condition,
$3,850 call 756-6768 after 530.
FOR SALE: '66 VW great fa in
town would need work for trips.
$350 or best offer. 752-4479
MUST SELL: Sunn studio lead
amp hardly used. $175.00. Call
Maria 752-9022 for more inform-
ation.
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: 1972 Harley David-
son 125 Rapiado. Fair cond.
$225.00. Kasino bass amp. $250.
Ca�! 758-0250 evenings.
FOR SALE: Wilson T3000 Tennis
Racket- $25.00. Lenny House-
758-8843.
WANTED: One or two female
roommates for Village Gr. Apt.
$50 per month plus utilities. Call
758-0595 after 3.
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: Ladies wrap around swea-
ter. Brown with different colored
stripes around it and a Navy blue
tie belt. Lost in Jolly Rogers. If
found call 752-9907 or bring by
818 Greene Dorm.
LOST: Pumpkin colored short
coat wfur collar. Lost at Elbo
Room Friday (1-21) No questions
asked. Call 758-9728.
LOST: Brown cowhide wallet.
Cal 1-758-9895, 618 Tyler. Lost in
the vicinity of Speight or Brews-
ter.
uOST: Watch-BJue- band, blue
face Between Memorial and
Ayoock. 7588624.
FOUND: Pair of glasses at the
track. Call 752-0424.
FOUND: someone who listens
and helps. You don't have to be in
a crisis to call or oome by the
REAL crisis center. Counseling
and referrals are what they offer.
They're free, too. Call 758-HELP.
personal
TRTRAITS by Jack Brendle.
752-4272.
YOGA LESSONS: exercises to
calm the mind and slim the body -
way of life. Classes forming now.
Cal I Sunshine, 752-5214 after 9.00
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 9.00 p.m. on Mon. and Wed.
after 5O0 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 servit s also
available.
RIDE NEEDED: To Charlotte
Friday. Can leave anytime, Janet
Pope 423 Tyler, 758-9670.
ant,attt���� n.����� �w�WMwiv(�wiNiMMM





Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 3 February 1977
Wrestler Paul Osman accepts
superstar label with modesty
By JEFF BROODS
Staff Writer
The word superstar fits wrest-
ler Paul Osman like a glove.
Although he has many accom-
plishments to his credit, you
won't find him bragging and
over-whelming everyone with
words about how great his feats
are.
Instead, you'll find a man who
cares about those around him and
is interested in them; a complete-
ly unselfish person.
From Virginia, he attended a
Catholic high school in McLean
until he was a sophomore.
Taking up wrestling in the
ninth grade, he won the Virginia
private school championship as a
rookie during his freshman year.
Two years after he transferred
to the public school system, he
again stepped into the limelight.
A senior, he finished runner-up in
the state public school champion-
ships.
Recruited by Coach John
Welborn, he turned dc.vn numer-
ous other offers to attend East
Carolina.
As a business major, he is
concentrating in marketing.
One of the prime reasons he
chose East Carolina was the
excellence of the business school.
But of course, another was
wrestling, and wrestle he did.
Proving he was no high school
flash in the pan, he placed 2nd in
the Maryland Invitational and
finished 3rd in the Southern
Conference.
The sopnomore jinx refused to
haunt him as he finished at the
Neptune Invitational Tournament
and was selected "outstanding
wrestler
His victim in the tournament
finals was the highly touted David
Breece of UNC-CH. The 1975
Thanksgiving tournament was
merely a warm-up for him as he
breezed to a strong third. He
went on to storm all opposition in
winning the Southern Conference
title in his weight class.
The summer was no layoff for
him. After getting back from his
honeymoon he won two big
tournaments, the PVAAU tour-
nament and the Junior World and
National Tournament.
Paul started off slow this year
because of recurring injuries.
With the help and understan-
ding of his wife, he gutted
through all the pain to surprise
everyone at the prestigious
Wilkes Tournament, one of the
top wrestling tournaments in the
United States.
There, he smashed his way to
first place with a devastating
dominance that left even his
strongest opponent, Jim McCloe,
reeling in his wake. McCloe, who
finished fourth in the 1975
nationals, was no match for the
fired-up Paul in the finals.
Thus far the national media
has been disappointingly ignorant
of Paul Osman. The latest natio-
nal rankings have ranked a man
second in their polls whom Paul
has tied and beaten in their two
meetings.
Also ignored are his victories
turn.
He seems to feel that assum-
ming and living up to the
responsibility demanded by life is
one of the most important things
that a person can do, and that the
elimination of worry is a vital
factor in assuming this responsi-
towaras life too '
And suddendly as you const
der this man and what he says, it
becomes easy to explain
dominance of the Southern Con-
ference in the 134 pound class.
Just taking life as it comes, he
nives his all to his life.
WRESTLER PAUL OSMAN is a probable starter m Monday night's match against State.
over nationally ranked wrestlers. bility. Whle he's enjoying his life, he
Although disturbing to his 'It's important to be happy keeps right on winning at wrest-
many fans, such unfair treatment said Osman. I think, a person mg
doesn't really faze Osman. In that'shappy has a better attitude; Isn't that what a superstar is
fact, very little seems to worry not just towards wrestling, but





Title
Fountainhead, February 3, 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
February 03, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.439
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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