Fountainhead, February 10, 1977

Serving the campus com-
munity for 51 years. With a
circulation of 8,500, this
issue is 16 pages.
Greenville, North Carolina
10 February 1977
Reserve to fund
Ficklen Project
Assistant News Editor
The ECU Board of Trustees
voted to free $1.5 million of
University Reserve Fund for the
Ficklen stadium expansion fund
drive in its January meeting.
But this money will not be
used until the fund drive cam-
paign is completed in March,
according to Cliff Moore, vice-
chancellor of ECU business
The Reserve Fund oomes from
student activity fees collected
over past years to pay for various
student related buildings, such as
Because the student body has
increased over the years, the
allocated activity fees have sur-
passed the amount needed to pay
off the debts for such buildings.
These surplus fees make up
the Reserve Fund.
SGA President Tim Sullivan
called for a referendum vote by
the student body this past fall to
determine whether or not the
students would approve this
usage of the Reserve Fund.
As SGA president, Sullivan is
a voting member of the Board.
The students voted four to one
in favor of releasing the funds for
this purpose.
However, the Reserve Fund
will be used only after outside
donations have been spent, accor-
ding to Moore.
Fund drive donations total
$913,800 to date.
Moore expects the drive to
raise at least $1 million by March
in outside donations.
Exactly how much of the
$1.5 million will be used will be
determined after the first con-
struction payments are made,
Moore said.
A Board of Trustees commit-
tee is now in the process of
selecting architectural and engi-
neering firms to oonstruet the
Moore said the university
should be able to advertise for
oontract bids prior to the end of
the 1977 football season.
Actual construction should
begin in December after the '77
season, he said.
This is the first time Reserve
Fund has been used for any
purpose, according to Moore.
"This is the first time a
situation has come up that a
project hasn't had money appro-
priated already fa it he said.
Any use of the Reserve Fund
must be for a student related
project, he added.
Educational projects, such as
the new medical school, are paid
for by the state.
Therefore, any project not
educationally oriented, like the
stadium expansion, must seek
independent funding.
See FICKLEN, page 7
SGA to vote on
new media board
Staff Writer
A bill to create a Communications Board, drafted by Greg Pingston,
SGA vice-president, will be presented to the SGA Monday.
The Communications Board will select editors of publications and
coordinate the student publications, the Photo Lab, and WECU.
The board will consist of twelve voting student members. They will
include the editors of REBEL, FOUNTAINHEAD, BUCCANEER, and
EBONY HERALD. The head photographer and the general manager of
WECU. and the treasurer of the SGA, will also be members.
The SGA president will appoint two students that are not on the
legislature and the Speaker of the legislature will appoint two students
who may be legislators The Seaetary of Minaity Affairs will also be
on the board.
The purpose of the board will be to oversee funds appropriated to
campus media by the SGA. It will approve all budgets, contracts,
audits, and financial affairs.
The board will then submit the individual budgets to the SGA. The
board will saeen and approve editas fa each year and serve as
grievance committee in case of disputes between editas.
The vice-president of the SGA will serve as the non-voting
chairperson of the board and will vote in the event of a tie.
All advertising revenue that the publications earn will be placed in
esaow in a separate bank account. All advertising revenue is sent
directly to the SGA now.
Two amendments were added, one by the Rules and Judiciary
Committee, and one by the Appropriations Committee. The first
amendment was several semantical changes in the bylaws and the
second was the addition of a code of ethics from the old Publications
The bill must go back to the Rules and Judiciary committee on
Monday to approve an amendment proposed fa bill by the
Appropriations Conmittee and then it will go to the legislature the
same day.
tional load brought on by a bitter Winter. Warmer
weather is expected for
bring needed relief.
this weekend and should
Police form Crime Watch
Staff Writer
The Greenville Police Department is getting
more eyes, and less airne.
The eyes belong to the various citizens of
Greenville who have joined Mobile Crime Watch.
Mobile Crime Watch is a program under the
direction of Doug Jackson, Crime Prevention Offioer
fa the GreenviMe Police Department.
"I first heard of an idea similar to what we have
in Wilmington, N.C at a aime prevention officers
meeting said Jackson. "We do a lot of things
different from what I heard there, but we have had
much success so far.
"Asof right now we have 45 people involved in
the program said Jackson. "We hope we can have
better than a hundred
"The Volunteers consist of gas station atten-
dants, husband and wife teams, businessmen,
teachers and students. All aru interviewed and
investigated befae being allowed to join the mobile
"We have to be very careful about who we pick
to be in the program said Jackson. "A nearby
town had trouble with this type program because
they took anybody
Anaher requirement of all applicants is a
driver's license. The citizens use their own cars and
gasoline. They also must have a citizen's band radio
in their vehicles.
"We trained six persons who we call captains
said Jackson. "They learn things like what staes
have safes and where sane patrolling places are,
but they have no authaity to arrest anyone
Accading to Jackson, the six persons trained as
captains by the Police Department are given six
mae persons. These in turn are trained by the
captain and assigned to a section of the city. The city
is divided into six sections.
One captain is B.R. Hardee, circulation manager
fa the Daily Reflecta. He enjoys his chance to help
out and has already traced a stolen car.
"I am glad to have this chance to serve the
community said Hardee feel that it is a good
deterrent to aime because they do not know when
we are out a what we are doing
Hardee said that six pasois in his group are
rotated so that no one has to go out mae than aice
every two weeks.
The hours they auise are seaet, because the
Mobile Crime Watch likes the element of surprise.
Jackson explained that the volunteers are given
identification cards because police officers them-
selves don't really know who is and who is na a
"A few of our people have been stopped by
patrol cars said Jackson. "That's why we give
them I.Ds
No statistics are available, Dut Jackson said he
believes the Mobile Crime Watch is curtailing
aiminal activities in the city.
"Last week the patrols were on and there was
only one break-in said Jackson. "We had four
break-ins last night when there was no patrol
Jackson said many area businesses had donated
citizen band radios to the aime watchers and said
one local business gave the program a 23 channel
home-base receiver.
"The response has been favaable by evay-
one he said. "We were afraid at first that there
might be some overzealous people. We have
meetings once a month and go over rules and
regulations so that no one is misinfamed as to their
Jackson said that, due to the thaough check
every applicant goes through, there are few chances
of any overzealous aime watchers.
"One guy came in here and applied. We checked
him and found out he was a member of the Ku Klux
Klan said Jackson.
"We also found out that he had been arrested
previously fa impersaiating a police officer said
Jackson. "Hedidn't get accepted, needless to say
Jackson has nominated all 45 aime watchers
here fa the Volunteer of the Year award that will be
given in the Governa's Mansion this spring.
"They have done such an outstanding job said
Jackson. "They have saved the city approximately
$5,000 in gas and man hours waked
Thanks to Jackson and his Mobile Crime Watch,
the community of Greenville and its businesses can
sleep easier. The eyes are out and watching.

Coffeehouse WECU
10 February 1977
Clean air
"Clean air" for North Caro-
lina: can it be maintained or must
it be sacrificed to industrial
development? This has become
an important issue in many states
like ours, where people still enjoy
breathing relatively unpolluted
air at the same time that industry
is being courted aggressively.
Participants in our panel discus-
sion at this Group Meeting will
bring three views of the problem.
We will have Jim McColm of the
State Office of Air Quality; Anne
Taylor, Sierra Club LeConte
Chapter Chairman; and Y.J. Lao
of the ECU Dept. of Environmen-
tal Health. Come to the Group
Meeting on Monday, Feb. 14 at 8
p.m First Presbyterian Church,
14th and Elm, Greenville.
There will be a meeting Feb.
14 & 9 p.m. at the Baptist Student
Center, for those who are interes-
ted in planning and working on
the WALK this spring. The
WALK is a campus-community
project where people are spon-
sored to walk for different inter-
national, national and local deve-
lopment projects. We need your
SGA openings
Legislator positions are open
in the dorms of Ayoock, Jones,
and Belk. Those interested can
file in the SGA office, Mendenhall
228. The screenings meeting will
be held Monday, Feb. 14, at
Dr. Holmes from the Engi-
neering Department at NCSU will
speak on "Robotics" Feb. 10, at 7
p.m. to Chi Beta Phi in the lounge
on the second floor of the Biology
building. Members are urged to
attend for next year's officers
Be sure not to miss some very
exciting announcements to be
made at Forever Generation this
week. Share in some fellowship,
thoughts, refreshments, and fun
Friday night at 730 in Brewster
Bike Freaks
If you love to ride your bicycle
as much as I do, oome 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. 14, at 8
Disco jam
"Aries the most dynamic
D.J. in the history of Disco, will
be in Wright Auditorium, Satur-
day, Feb. 19 at 10 o'clock.
"Aries" is from Charlotte and
was rated number one by the
Carolina School of Broadcasting
so don't miss it! Admission is
only $1.
Wednesday, Feb. 23, at 8
p.m. there is a conservation
committee meeting at Emilie
Kane's, 217 Harmoney St
Greenville. All interested persons
are welcome.
Monday, Feb. 28, at 8 p.m.
there will be a Ex. Comm.
meeting at Grace Smith's, 1903
Brook Road, Greenville. All
members welcome to attend.
Due to the spring conference,
I.V. will not meet this Sunday
The Cooperative Education
Office thanks all students who
participated in the Co-op News-
letter Name Contest. Due to the
many good entries, first and
second place winners were cho-
sen. Gayle Everett won first place
with the name COPE, and will
receive a $5 Darryl's gift certifi-
cate. Patsy Hinton won second
place with the entry the CO-
OPERATOR and will receive a $3
Darryl's gift certificate. Judges in
the contest were Dean Jim
Mallory, Dean Carolyn Fulghum,
Dean Rudy Alexander, SGA
President Tim Sullivan, and
Placement Director Furney
If you want to have a good oT
foot-stomping time this weekend,
be sure to oome to the Coffee-
house to see the Tar River
Revelers, a hot group of old-time
musicians including a fiddler,
banjo, and guitar player. The
Green Grass Cloggers will also be
on hand to kick up a storm with
their unique dancing. The Coffee-
house will be in the Multi-
purpose room (main floor of
Mendenhall) for this occasion.
Shows are at 8 and 9 p.m. on
Friday and Saturday. Feb. 11 &
12, and admission is still only .25.
Plenty of eats!
Personalize your valentines
this year by sending a singing
valentine. The Tri-Sigma sorority
will sing the song of your choioe
on Feb. 14, to anyone living on
campus or in a sorority or
fraternity house. Purchase your
singing valentine at the old CU on
Friday, Feb. 11 or Monday, Feb.
14, from 9am. -2p.m. The oost is
only .50 and all proceeds will go
to the Robbie Page Memorial
There will be a Valentine
Dinner and Dance at the Baptist
Student Union, 511 E. 10th
Street, on Saturday, Feb. 12, at 7
p.m. Please call for reservations
at 756-1460 or 752-4646 by
Friday, Feb. 11 at 5 p.m. The oost
is $3oouple and $1.50single.
New hours
Due to the energy crisis, the
operating hours of the Students
Supply Store and The Croatan are
being adjusted effective this
Friday, February 11: The Book-
store in Wright Building will be
closed Saturday mornings, The
Croatan will dose at 530 p.m. on
Fridays and will be dosed on
Saturday mornings.
New Hours of Operation
for the Bookstore, 8.15 a.m. ur
5 p.m. Mondays through Fridays;
and new hours for the Croatan,
730 a.m. until 9 p.m. Mondays
through Thursdays and 730 a.m.
until 530 p.m. Fridays.
The American Vocational
Assodation is holding their mem-
bership drive fa all persons
interested in Business, INDT, and
Home Eoonomics. Memberships
will be taken in the Home
Economics Building, the Rawl
Building and the INDT Building.
The regular meeting with a "pot
luck" dinner has been re-
scheduled for Feb. 15, rm. 205 in
the Home Eoonomics Building at
5 p.m. This meeting is fa all
members and those intaested in
Listen to WECU fa your
chance to win a free Big Mac from
MacDonalds. The giveaway hap-
pens every aher hour, Thats a
Big Mac and a Big 57 MUSIC
WECU Presents its fourth
artists series featuring Elton John
Friday night from 7 until 9 p.m.
Thats the music of Elton John
with Progressive announcer
Jessica Scarangella.
Don't miss the new East
Carolina Playhouse produdion of
showing Feb. 11-12; 14-18 in the
Studio Theatre. Tickets are avai-
lable at the McGinnis Auditaium
Box Office, 10-4 daily. Tickets are
free fa ECU students with I.D.
and Adivity cards, and $2.50 fa
the genaal public. It is a fairy
tale and a love stay. Dai't miss
this unique produdion.
Student Union
These are the Student Union
Committee meetings from Feb. 7,
thru Feb. 14: Coffeehouse,
Tuesday, Feb. 8, in rm. 236
M.S.C. at 4 p.m Program
Board, Tuesday, Feb. 8, in rm.
248 M.S.C. at 4 p.m Theatre
Arts, Monday, Feb. 14, in rm. 236
M.S.C. at 5 p.m.
Bahai Assoc.
"Hinduism" will be the topic
of discussions sponsaed by the
Bahai Assodation on Thursday
night, at 730 p.m. in Room 238 of
Mendenhall Student Centa. A
filmstrip will be shown followed
by discussion. All friends are
Harvest House
The Harvest Coffee House
presents SonKist, aoontempaary
Christian rock group this Friday
night, Feb. 11, at 8 p.m. Sonkist
will pafam until 11 p.m. The
Harvest House is located in the
Methodist Student Centa and all
are weloome. Admission is free
and food is available.
Dr. Vida Mallenbaum of the
psychology department will speak
on the psychology of religion at
the Unitarian -Univasalist Fel-
lowship meeting Sunday, Feb. 13.
The meeting begins with a
covaed-dish meal at 12 noon. It is
in the Board Room of the First
Fedaal Bank building westof Pitt
Plaza on the 264 by-pass. The
public is invited.
East Carolina offers a variety
of non-credit continuing educa-
tion courses. They are designed
fa adults of varied educational &
occupational backgrounds who
wish to develop their knowledge
and abilities concerning a variety
of subjeds. Emphasis is placed
on flexibility of instrudion so that
objedives of individual partidpa-
tion might be met to the greatest
extent possible.
Courses include musical
instruments, dance, cooking, rec-
reation, photography, art, and
otha pradice courses such as
speed reading and use of calcula-
Fa more infamatiai, write:
Nai-Credit Programs, Division of
Continuing Education, ECU; a
nail 757-6143 a 757-6540.
Gamma Sigma Sigma service
saaity will have its rush Feb. 15,
16, and 17. On Feb. 15, Silent
Movie will be shown in the back
lobby of White Hall at 630. On
Feb. 16, thae will be a sundae
party in the Panhellenic office at
5.00. On Feb. 17, thae will be a
salad bar in the back lobby of
White Hall at 530. Question and
answa sessions are held each
night. Come & get invdved in
"savice through love and sista-
Soccer Club
Thae will be a meeting of all
persons interested in playing
soccer with the Greenville Sooca
dub during the spring season on
Thursday, Feb. 10th at 730 p.m.
It will be held in the meeting
room of Elm St. gym.
the Greenville Soccer Club is a
memba of the North Cardina
Sooca League and is expeding to
sponsa two teams this spring.
League playing begins in two
weeks so it is impaative that all
people make it to this meeting. If
you are unable to make this
meeting oontad Brad Smith at
758-5318 fa all infamatiai.
Moonlight bowling is back.
The Mendenhall Student Centa
Bowling Centa now offers this
unique bowling experience on
Friday and Sunday evenings from
8 p.m. until dosing. Come by the
Center and test your skills unda
the moonlight. It's a great change
of pace.
Free tax help
Students of ECU can get free
assistance in filing their taxes this
year at the Student Organization
Booth in Mendenhall Student
Centa, Matday through Friday,
4-6 p.m. Friday, Feb. 11th, is the
last day this will be available.
Bring your W-2 fams, tax fams,
bank statements, etc.

10 February 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
City police force trains cadets
Assistant Trends Editor
It's not an uncommon experi-
ence in this area to notice a
teenaged boy riding in the same
car with a Greenville policeman.
But many times these youths
are on the same side of the law as
are the officers.
These young men are Green-
ville Junior Polioe Cadets.
"These kids receive the same
training that a law enforcement
officer receives said Officer
Hugh J. Benson, juvenile officer
for the Greenville Polioe Depart-
The cadets are members of
the law enforcement post of the
Boy Soout Explorer division.
According to Benson, the
program can meet the needs of
the kids between the ages of 14
and 18. A cadet must be elected
into the program by members of
the post.
"They receive the same type
screening as police off icers said
The program has been in
operation since October, 1973,
and it has been very successful,
said Benson.
"They learn how to oontrol
traffic Benson said. "They
learn patrol and oourtroom pro-
cedures, the laws of arrest, and
According to Eric Kingsbury,
a 2-year junior cadet and Rose
High School student, the program
is great for those interested in
police work.
"We just got finished with riot
control Kingsbury said. "We
learn how to shoot rifles and guns
(rifle course). Some just got
through taking a course in
The program is set up for a
four-year period. Meetings are
held twice a month.
The junior cadets are given
one-hour of riding time a week in
patrol cars for on-the-job training.
"We try to give them maxi-
mum exposure with a minimum
amount of risk said Benson.
"No officer has an obligation to
work with the cadets
The junior cadets are allowed
to ride with the juvenile servioes
or crime prevention offioers at
any time, said Benson. They can
also ride with the shift sergeant,
the shift lieutenant, and members
of the detective division, but only
with their permission. This would
be allowed on Friday, Saturday,
or Sunday.
"Their job is to observe and
report according to Benson.
"The cadets have absolutely no
power, only what the public gives
"The cadets sometimes direct
traffic, and work ball games
Benson said. "They assist polioe
offioers. The public accepts what
the cadet asks of them
Kingsbury said the junior
cadets can ask someone to do
something - the junior cadet,
however, is unable to tell some-
one to do something.
" The cadet comes to the a i me
scene after the act said Benson.
"They are not on the scene first.
We don't expose the kids to any
unnecessary danger
Benson added that none of the
junior cadets have faced any
unnecessary danger while ac-
companying an officer.
"If there is danger around,
the officer will either drop us off
far away, or leave us in the car to
man the radio said Kingsbury.
See CADETS, page 7
birthday cakes,
and doughnuts.
FREE DELIVERY to dorms between
6 and 7 wt. a $5.00 minimum order.
THESE GREENVILLE POLICE Cadets receive the same training as
regular officers. They are members of local law enforcement Boy Scout
Explorer post.
On Sale February 11
FLIGHT LOG1966-1976
Pitt Plaza
10-9 MonSat.
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Page 4
10 February 1977
Last Oil Age generation
This winter Americans are living through their
second "energy crisis" of modern time. The first,
three years ago, was of neither sufficient magnitude
nor duration to convince this industrialized nation
that without a serious energy conservation effort we
are headed for disaster. Unless measures are taken
within the near future to bring more efficiency into
this part of the economic system of this country, each
subsequent crisis (most assessments of energy
resources predict the world's oil supply will run dry
in the near future under current usage patterns) will
be progressively worse until the time comes when we
have a full-scale disaster.
President Carter acted recently to curtail the
current crisis by redirecting natural gas supplies to
where they are most needed. He also indicated to
Congress that the administration would like to
examine the gas companies' records to make certain
that they are not withering additional supplies from
the market. If such an audit is done and the
companies are found culpable it would not lessen the
need for conservation measures. If supplies are
hidden because gas companies are waiting for
federal price regulation to end, thev too will
eventually run out; or if deregulated, become too
expensive for the average consumer to utilize.
Part of Carter's message to a chilly America is
that sacrifice will become a part of our way of life.
This country is on the last lap of a century-long
energy joyride. Ours will be the generation to live
through the waning years of the Petroleum Age. The
question is: how gracefully shall we make the break
from our life with, and love of, oil? Who should
suffer most, or should we all accept with verve the
reality of an economy of scarcity?
These are questions that will become more
pertinent as we approach the dawn of a new century.
Economic planning and management must be used to
preserve the industrial system in which we live.
Alternative, safe methods of energy production must
be found. In the meantime, turn down the
thermostat, drive the car less, and maybe we can
trim the fat from our obese lifestyle.
Serving the East Carolina community for over fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Advertising ManagerDennis C. Leonard
News EditorJ. Neil Sessoms
Trends EditorPat Coyle
Sports EditorAnne 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.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions:$10.00 annually for non-students, $6.00 for
X will not accepr any Icrte papers,
yOUV C- OYrt rT hMrrLa mr�i -��
your- ast exam is nroncby, read five
chapters -for tomorrowndarmaimosT
lnrouqh qradino he esi you fooc be-
Qre Unnsmas ;
Council head slams plaintiff's charge
According to the Great
Snowball Theory, millions of
years from now Earth will be a
giant, frozen snowball hurtling
through Space at 66,000 miles per
hour. When this time arrives,
who will really care that Jimmy
Carter defeated all comers in 1976
or that the great Jerry Brown is
alive and well in California or that
Tim Sullivan of ECU was onoe
acquitted of any and all embezzle-
ment charges brought against
him by one Robert M. Swaim?
Still, upon reading Robert
Swaim's humorous letter to this
that someone surely should cor-
rect Swaim's (and others') ob-
viously prejudicial viewpoints.
Thus, the purpose of my letter.
To begin, the trial and subse-
quent acquittal of Tim Sullivan
was not a "sham" nor "a gross
miscarriage and mockery of jus-
tice The Attorney General,
Karen Harloe, stressed every key
point: (1) Every Honor Council
member received a mimeogra-
phed copy of G.S. 14-90, the
statute that covers embezzle-
ment. (2) The Attorney General
acted accordingly by ignoring all
hearsay evidence, due to its
inadmissability (3) Karen Harloe
presented every legitimate shred
of evidence that gave Robert
Swaim, or anyone else, reason to
bring charges against Sullivan.
(4) Karen Harloe correctly follow-
ed all procedures for prosecution,
including the option of a special
prosecutor (if one had only been
requested). Overall, Karen Har-
loe did an excellent job, consider-
ing what she had to work with.
Also, any allegations that the
Honor Council acted incorrectly
are based on even flimsier
foundations than the charges
brought against Tim Sullivan.
Altogether, the Public Defen-
der Charlie Jennette summed it
up best when he wrote, "The trial
never should have gone on
From all evidence presented,
there is no doubt in my mind that
Tim Sullivan is only guilty of
ber 1 enemy. Still, I respect
Robert Swaim's right to bring
charges, just as I believe that the
integrity of East Carolina's judi-
cial system has been upheld in
this case.
Also in reference to Scott R.
Bright (who questioned the ethics
of Karen Harloe prosecuting her
so-called "friend" Tim Sullivan),
try inferring with knowledge and
experience before criticising a
system which you obviously know
little about.
Jack Jenkins
Chairman, Honor Council
Coed hits KAs'monkey shine
The purpose of this letter is to
let the students here at ECU know
that there are some REALLY
horny guys in this world. In
respect to the article in the
February 3 edition of FOUNT-
AINHEAD where the "Damsel in
Distress" praised the Kappa
Alpha Order, we too were Dam-
sels in Distress but there was
no one there to help us because
the KAs were the CAUSE of our
distress. Our story goes as
Being sick of Winter Quarter
we decided to help our friends
Downtown stay in business. After
just a few beers, we ran into some
KAs who were also patronizing
Downtown. Because one of us
knew them (THOUGHT we knew
them) we asked them to drink a
couple of beers with us. We all
proceeded to get quite intoxi-
cated. Downtown closed, and we
all decided to go to the KA house
on Charles and 11th. Soon after
our arrival, the KAs acted like a
bunch of sexually deprived
monkeys - let out of their cage.
Much to their dismay, we had no
bananas to offer (GET THE
MESSAGE!?). After unaccount-
able occurences, we decided that
it was time to leave. A brother
took one of us home, while the
other was left behind at the zoo.
Because of the COMMON
courtesy of the Kappa Alpha
Order, the other one had to walk
home ALONE to the high rise
dormitories at approximately 3:00
We feel that the Kappa Alpha
Order owes us an apology for
taking advantage of us as they
did.The ones involved know who
they are, and they know who we
As far as we are ooncerned,
KA stands for Kappa Alpo - a
Yes, we have no bananas
'Absurd ruling'
Concerning Dr. Jenkins'
absurd ruling which discontinues
concerts held in Minges Coliseum
because of cigarette burns, etc
found on the floor: I just hope that
this will also apply to the
"concerts" given by Dr. Jenkins'
tobacco smoking, political-demo-
cratic of course-oomrades, e.g.
the Jim Hunt for Gov. Rally held
in Minges this past summer.
Elizabeth A. Weeks

10 February 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page b
Council member raps defender firing
I feel justioe was insulted and
the student body slighted when
Reed Warren was prevented from
defending students before the
Honor Council.
The circumstances surroun-
ding the dismissal of Warren as
student Public Defender were, at
best, questionable. Aocording to
SGA Attorney-General Karen
Harloe, and a letter to Warren
from SGA President Tim Sullivan,
Warren's salary had not been
included in the SGA budget,
therefore he oould no longer be
paid. Warren agreed to work
without salary from then on.
The letter stipulated Warren
could remain at his post without
salary if the Administration or the
Attorney-General saw the need.
The ECU handbook, (pg. 70)
states the associate dean reserves
Sullivan scores
I work at SGA and because
of this numerous people oome to
me with gripes, so I get a chance
to meet with students who do not
always agree with Tim Sullivan
and the SGA.
But, even these people are
getting a little sick of the constant
attacks FOUNTAINHEAD has
made on him. And, getting a
reporter to file false charges
against him before the Honor
Council seems ridiculous.
The fact that it only took the
Honor Council fifteen minutes to
oome back with a unanimous
verdict of innocent shows every-
one how stupid FOUNTAIN-
HEAD'S charges were.
If you are going to be this
obvious, why doesn't Jim Elliott
keep a scoreboard. His first entry
should read: Sullivan-1 FOUN-
Beverly Barnes
SGA Secretary of Information
ArmyNavy Store
1601 Evans
Back packs, Field, Flight,
j Bomber, & Snorkel Jackets,
the right to replace any Public
Defender(s) and only with the
majority approval of the Honor
Council. However, the Council
was not approached before War-
ren's dismissal, there was no
vote, and the Council was not
aware of Warren's firing until
According to Sullivan's letter,
Warren was not fired. However,
Attorney-General Harloe stated
infrontof the SGA joint judiciary
that Sullivan fired Warren before
she took off ice. Regardless of who
fired Warren, it is apparent that
the Handbook was not followed.
Two months later, Chuck
New, another Public Defender,
was fired according to handbook
procedure. Several Honor Council
members recommended Warren
to replaoe New. Warren's name
was the only one recommended
by any Council member. Warren
was still not rehired.
The circumstances of War-
ren's firing were questionable.
He agreed to work without salary.
Later, Warren expressed his
willingness to be rehired even
after his original, dubious dismis-
sal. Considering Warren's oom-
mendable performance on behalf
of the students he defended, his
ability, and his enthusiasm, the
rational behind Warren's original
firing and the oversight in not
being rehired, confuses this
Honor Council member and
should be strongly questioned.
Wayne Stephenson
Honor Council Member
a- Buy a Sub and get a p
Medium Coke or Pepsi
A Phone 752-6130 X
Phone in orders tu
h for pick up or campus delivery fl
'I Wonder'
Upon seeing I Wonder's
letter of February 1 in your well
read Forum pages, I immediately
checked into the matter that he
brought up. SGA and the Interna-
tional Student Association seem
to be in oomplete agreement that
Dr. Estrella Sdidurn, the profes-
sor that lives with the students in
the International House, is a
great help to the international
students, and not a problem as I
Wonder would have us believe.
Who Wonder" is cannot be
found because FOUNTAINHEAD
editor, Jim Elliott, apparently lost
the scrap of paper that he had
scribbled the true name on. I was
unable to contact "I Wonder" for
this reason, but have written Dr.
Solidum an apology for any
embarrassment that the FOUN-
TAINHEAD letter may have
And to you I Wonder, if you
have a legitimate complaint, or
sincerely would like to help the
causes of the international stu-
dents, please come by my office
to see me at your convenience.
Kent Johnson
Secretary to the Office of
International Programs for
Student Government Assoc.
Store Hours
During Energy Crisis
9:30 AM-5:30 PM
Monday through Saturday
John's Flowers
and Gifts
503 E. 3rd St.
or Pitt Plaza 756-1160
Send your favorite girl or guy
Valentine Arrangements
Blooming Plants
Silk Flowers

Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 10 February 1977
Coed pleads guilty to larceny charge
Staff Writer
A 24 year-old ECU female was
given one year's suspended sus-
pension after pleading guilty to
two counts of larceny at the
Tuesday session of the ECU
Honor Council.
The suspended sentence will
become active if the girl, a junior
transfer from Mount Olive Junior
College, is found guilty of any
Honor Code violation before the
end of Fall semester 1978.
The larceny charges stemmed
from two separate incidents on
Jan. 14, when the girl admittedly
took a stereo set, valued at about
$260, and a $150 television set
from two rooms in White dorm.
The girl, five weeks pregnant
at the time of the incidents, said
she took the items to raise money
for an abortion.
"I've never been in trouble
before the girl said. "It was
just an irrational act
The defendant said she had
returned the stolen property and
had explained the situation to the
victims, who did not press
Defense counsel Charlie Jen-
nette said the case was unusual in
that the University, not the
victims, was bringing the charges
against the defendant.
The defendant said she was
unaware the SGA had a confiden-
tial loan which she might have
used to solve her problem.
Attorney General Karen Har-
loe replied that the victims had
notified campus police of the
missing items at the time of the
incident, and the police were
required to follow through with
the investigation, even though
the victims dropped charges.
Jennette submitted two letters
attesting to the defendant's char-
acter and said the Council should
consider the girl's present situa-
tion and state of mind at the time
of the incidents when deciding on
a sentence.
Harloe reminded the Council
that only they would hear this
case since criminal charges were
dropped. She suggested an active
suspension for the remainder of
the year.
League debates reform
Voter group discusses utilities
Special People
Stuffed Animals
that say
Jr "I love you
Felt hearts
Wooden Valentine toys
Happily Ever After
"Toys for all ages"
Open 10-5
Staff Writer
Utilities reform will be the
topic of discussion at an open
meeting of the Greenville League
of Women Voters on Tuesday,
Feb. 15.
TinaPodolak, Research Direc-
tor of Carolina Action, will speak
on two proposed bills for the 1977
session of the North Carolina
Carolina Action is a citizens'
action organization funded by
private contributions.
According to Edith Webber,
Energy Chairperson of the
League of Women Voters, the
first proposal would be to esta-
blish "lifeline" rates under
which enough energy for the
basic necessities of life would be
guaranteed to all residential
customers at a low, fixed cost.
The initial cost to residents
The Book
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would be two cents per kilowatt
hour for the first 500 kilowatts per
month. There would be a higher
rate for additional electricity.
The second proposal, called
"fair share rates would force
industrial consumers to pay as
much for electricity as do resi-
Carolina Action maintains that
Carolina Power and Light and
Duke Power rank among the
nation's top ten " over chargers"
out of the 150 largest private
electric utilities companies.
According to Tobi Lippin,
director of the Charlotte office of
Carolina Action, the two propo-
sals together would cut residen-
tial power bills between 15 and 30
per cent.
Webber urges attendance at
the Tuesday night meeting which
will be held at 7:30 at the First
Presbyterian Church.
"This is something that every-
body ought to be interested in,
because there isn't anyone who
doesn't pay utility bills, at least
indirectly said Webber.
"This is intended as a public
meeting and as a public service
she added.
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Dignitaries to speak at
dinner honoring Jenkins
10 February 1977 cQUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Governor James B. Hunt Jr
and U.S. Senators Jesse Helms
and Robert B. Morgan are among
the distinguished speakers for the
North Carolina Public Service
Award banquet saluting Dr. Leo
W. Jenkins here Feb. 15.
Dr. Jenkins, president and
chanoellor of East Carolina Uni-
versity fa the past 17 years, is
the 1977 recipient of the State-
wide Public Service Award. Past
recipients of the award have been
former Gov. Robert W. Scott, the
late Sen. B. Everett Jordan,
retired Sen. Sam J. Ervin and R.
Philip Hanes Jr.
Honorary chairperson for the
event at Raleigh's Royal Villa is
former governor Terry Sanford,
now president of Duke Univer-
sity. The banquet chairperson is
Mrs. Emily Preyer of Greensboro,
wife of Rep. L. Richardson
Preyer, D-N.C.
Other testimonial speakers
will include Rep. Walter B.
Jones, D-N.C; William C.
Friday, president of the Univer-
sity of North Carolina; Troy W.
Pate Jr chairman of the East
Carolina University board of
trustees, and John F. Watlington
Jr. of Winston-Salem, former
chairman of the board of Wacho-
via Bank and Trust Co. and the
Wachovia Foundation.
Gus Tulloss of Rocky Mount,
president of N.C. Public Service
Awards Society, said 400 advance
reservations had been received.
Attending will be civic, business,
education and political leaders,
many members of the General
Assembly and the Council of
State, Tulloss said.
(Continued from pg.1)
Moore said he does not expect
the Reserve Fund allotment to
affect outside donations.
"We will either do all of it or
none of it he said. "We must
have $2.5 million to expand the
stadium. And the Reserve Fund
we can get are only up to $1.5
These funds could not be used
to offset any future tuition hike,
acoording to Moore.
"Student fees, even from the
past, can not pay student fees
he said.
And, acoording to Greg Ping-
ston, SGA vice-president, these
funds are not needed to support
the proposed 10th St. overpass
(Continued from pg.3)
I n fact, the only danger for the
junior cadet appears to be at
People think you are there to
narc on them said Kingsbury.
"A few cadets have gotten in
fights. I have gotten in a fight.
"There is a lot of resentment
at first, but it slackens off. It's a
result of misunderstanding
According to Officer Benson,
the Greenville Police Department
has 20 junior cadets. He added
the department can accept up to
The junior cadets have a
system of oommand and hier-
archy very similar to the police
department. Officers include a
lieutenant (president), two
sergeants (two vice-presidents),
and two corporals (a secretary
and a treasurer). Officer-holders
change each year.
"Each cadet buys his own
shirt, pants, and necktie said
Benson. "Cadets also pay an
initial registration fee of $3.50
The police department fur-
nishes other necessities for the
junior cadets.
According to Benson, there is
a National Organization of Law
Enforcement Explorers. But the
Greenville junior cadets are not
directly affiliated with them.
Benson said that none of the
junior cadets have yet become
Greenville Police Officers. How-
ever, he said, two had applied for
the post of dispatch officers.
project either.
' 'We supported the use of the
Reserve Funds for the stadium
expansion because of the outoome
of the referendum vote this fall,
and because the Board of Trus-
tees has recognized our desire to
get something done on the
overpass and will contact tne
governor and set up a oommittee
to look into and push for the
overpass he said.
"The Board has promised us
that if nothing has been done
about the overpass by April, it will
take some action on it
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Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 10 February 1977
Supreme Court ruling
affects suspects'rights
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(LNS)-ln yet another broad-
ening of law enforcement powers,
the United States Supreme Court
ruled January 26 to limit sus-
pects' protection against self-
incrimination. The decision is
consistent with earlier rulings by
the Berger court which have
made evidence admissabie even
when it is gained through the
violation of constitutional rights,
for example illegal searches or
In its landmark 1966 Miranda
decision, the Supreme Court
ruled that police must inform
arrested people of their rights to
remain silent and to have a
lawyer. However, the present
ruling attacks the Miranda deci-
sion broadside by limiting the
conditions under which it can be
used. The Berger court stated
that the Miranda decision dees
not apply to people who have
gone "voluntarily" to a police
station and who are not under
The state of Oregon had asked
the Supreme Court to review a
ruling in which an Oregon court
had ruled that a person convicted
of burglary should have been
informed of his rights even
though he was not under arrest
when he confessed.
However, the U.S. Supreme
Court ruled on the case without
hearing any arguments on the
issues. In his dissenting opinion,
Justice Stevens said that "the
issues of this case are too
important to be decided sum-
marily (without hearing oral
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After college, what will I do?
That's a question a lot of young people
ask themselves these days.
But a two-year Air Force ROTC scholar-
ship can help provide the answers. Success-
ful completion of the program gets you an
Air Force commission along with an excel-
lent starting salary? a challenging job, pro-
motion opportunities, and a secure future
with a modern Air Force. If you have two
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about the two-year Air Force ROTC Scholar-
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Or Call 757-6597
Air Force ROTC
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Way of Life
In the Oregon case, the
defendant was a parolee who,
according to the police officer
involved, came voluntarily for
questioning. He was told that he
was suspected in a burglary, and
that his fingerprints had been
found on the scene. This was a
lie, however, designed to force a
The suspect then admitted his
guilt; whereupon the police of-
ficer read the suspect his M iranda
rights and proceeded to tape the
suspect's statement.
The Oregon court ruled that
the man's statements were in-
admissable because the inter-
rogation had taken place in a
"coercive environment" - es-
pecially since the defendant was
on parole and was being
questioned behind the closed
doors of the state patrol's offices.
"The open question was 'do
you have to give Miranda rights
in a non-custodial but ouercive
situation'?" commented Jesse
Berman, a New York criminal
"Now the cops will know
there's one more thing they can
do said Berman. "It'sone more
chipping away to let the oops say,
'we didn't know if we were going
to book him or not - we just asked
him to come was only
after he told us that we decided to
book him
"It also encourages cops not
to give the warnings Berman
continued. "The idea is, the
person shouldn't involuntarily
incriminate themselves; they
should know their rights
studies skin
Staff Writer
Dr. Charles E. Cliett, ECU
psychology professor, has recent-
ly completed research indicating
that the autonomic function of
skin resistance can be voluntarily
controlled when a subject listens
to a tone.
A subject can better control
his amount of skin resistance
change when he can press a key
to turn on the tone, said Cliett.
When a person is excited, skin
resistance decreases causing a
high tone, he stated.
When a person is calm, skin
resistance increases causing a low
However, the pitch of the high
tone caused Cliett's subjects to
become more excited.
This added excitement needed
to be controlled, he said.
Cliett allowed half of his
subjects to control the tone's
presence by pressing a key. The
remaining subjects were not
allowed to control the tone.
When Cliett graphically com-
pared the two groups, he found
that the increased excitement had
been decreased by the subjects
controlling the tone.

10 February 1977 FOUNTAINHEAO Page 9
Freshman transforms to'Daemeon Markos'
ECU News Bureau
Most days he is Bill Robinson,
a spectacled, sandy-haired fresh-
man at ECU. But on occasional
evenings, he dons a smart tuxedo
and top hat and becomes "Daem-
eon Markos professional magi-
cian, who can whip silk scarves
from nowhere and pull ordinary
ooins from someone's ear.
This Jekyll-Hycte transforma-
tion is the result of serious study
and practice, and fulfillsa lifelong
dream fa Bill Robinson.
Now 19 years old, Bill recalls
his first interest in magic began in
early childhood, when he avidly
watched the Saturday morning
ALAKAZAM featuring magi-
cian Mark Wilson.
"Mark Wilson inspired me to
try some magic of my own, and
when I was 12 years old, I
salaries to
jump in '77
The business section of the
New York Times reported in
mid-January that salaries for new
corporate presidents and chief
executive officers will be sky-
rocketing well into six figures in
"Presidents, chief executive
officers and top marketing execu-
tives are expected to increase
their compensation packages fas-
ter than other job categories in
1977' says Carl W. Menk,
president of Boyden Associates,
one of the country's largest
executive recruiters.
The demand is strong now,
the Times explains, because
many recession-scarred com-
panies, now sensing greater
stability in the economy, want to
build a strong top management to
head into 1980 And it's an
executive's market, because peo-
ple in their 40's" the prime age
for corporate leadersare
scarce. (These are Depression
babies�born at a time when the
birth rate was low.)
Menk says at least a 25
increase in salary is required to
"motivate an executive to
change jobs. Philip E. Beekman,
45 years old, left the presidency
of the Colgate Palmolive Com-
pany for a comparable post at
Seagrams and a $100,000 raise, to
$275,000 a year.
Others have gone for "pack-
age deals For instance, Revlon,
Inc. lured Michel C. Bergerac
from ITT for $325,000 a year fa
two years plus $1.5 million up
front-an advance bonus.
Chief executives' pay at com-
panies with sales of $500 million
rose from an average $163,000 in
1970 to $200,000 in 1975. And at
the $1 billion sp'es level, chief
execs' pay grew from $201,000 to
$243,000 on the average in 1975,
aooading to the management
oonsultant firm of McKinsey &
Co. Other New York Times
sources say these average salar-
ies will jump to $250,000 and
$300,000 respectively in 1977
and may well go higher.
auditioned my magic act fa a
Iccal talent show. Unfortunately,
they though my magic was 'too
obvious' so I played trx, piano
Fa the most part, Bill's
ambition lay dormant until the
summer of 1975 when it was
rekindled by a fellow student,
who demonstrated a few magic
effects on campus
"My real interest in magic
dates from then he said.
Since that time Bill has
acquired quite a few magic skills
himself through intense reading
and study and consulting with
practicing magicians in the area
of his hometown, Hampton, VA.
Hours of practice have been
necessary to pafect his slight-
of-hand abilities.
He has become well known fa
his magic in his damitay and
around the ECU School of Music,
where he is studying fa degrees
in music education and music
theay; fellow students who don't
know his name know him as
"Mandrake" a "Magic Man
In pursuit of competence as a
magician, Bill has spent several
hundred dollars fa books and
equipment, including stage magic
props. This is only a beginning,
he says.
"A recently-marketed levita-
tion effect cost about $1,600 he
said ruefully. "A simple head
cabinet (through which knives are
thrust, apparently into a person's
head) costs $60
Because of the high cost of
equipment needed fa waking
most stage magic, Bill has
concentrated on "dose-up"
magic, which he perfams at
parties and aha entertainments.
Most close-up magic involves
small objects-sponge balls, play-
ing cards, matches, coins and
shat lengths of rope.
"Close-up magic is really the
epitome of magic, because the
magician has to aeate illusions
right inder his audience's
noses he said. "This is a real
test of skill
The elements of good magi-
cianship all rest upon the aeation
of illusion, and a magician has to
have style and personality be-
sides the mere ability to aeate
One of Bill's favaite magic
processes involves "divination. "
He boasts to his audience, "I am
expert in astrology and invites
up to 12 persons to write their
zodiac signs on slips of papa to
be shuffled in a hat. He then
matches each written sign with
the person it belongs to.
Though the audience doesn't
realize it, a good deal of the effect
of such magic as this depends
upon how it is presented- Per-
faming the actual operation is
but part of it; divination is
successful only if the magician is
able to convince ahas that he is
all-seeing and all-knowing.
Types of magic as categaized
by autha Homing Nelms in
"Magic and Showmanship" are
numerous, and Bill is proficient in
most of them. These include
"production" (pulling rabbits a
aha objects from a hat), "van-
ishes" (making anything disap-
pear, from coins to live pasons),
"transportation' (making objects
seem to move invisibly from one
place to anotha) and "tranafa-
mation" (causing an object to
change in cola a physical
"Invulnaability" magic ran-
ges from the daring escapee made
famous by the late Harry Houdini
to sticking pins in adinary
balloons without making them
Like most magicians, amateur
and professional, Bill does nd
reveal how his illusions are
"If an opaation is explained
in detail, you would see how
simple it really is, and the' magic"
would be lost
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for the President's Council on Physical Fitness

10 February 1977
Would you believe
Have a heart
Are you in the depths of end-of-quarter depression? Do you have
the midwinter blahs? Do you feel as if nothing could possibly lift you
out of the oold weather funk? Well, help is on the way, in the form of
That's right folks, Valentine's Day, is for showing how you feel
about that "certain someone is Monday. According to history, Feb.
14 became the annual holiday for lovers several centuries ago. It
started as a oommemoration of St. Valentine, a quite tender-hearted
Valentine's Day, like many of our holidays, has fallen prey to
commercialization. In days of yore, the day was marked by hand
delivery cf homemade cards. People gathered scraps of paper, lace,
and glue, and worked to transform the raw materials into a quaint, but
sincere expression of their deepest feelings.
Now. however, there are few of us who will receive handmade cards
and gifts. Instead, we run down to Central News and select from the
countless choices of words, pictures, and attitudes that the greeting
card companies think are appropriate expressions of love and
The cards come in an unbelievable variety. If you're truly a
romantic type, you can choose one of the dollar models, oomplete with
gold foil hearts, sat intone in shades of red and shocking pink, and
messages that's enough to put a diabetic into a ooma.
If you tend to be less romantic, ya� can always resort to the
studio-type greeting. These can be silly, suggestive, or just plain
nonsensical. With this type of card, you can't go wrong, especially if
you want to let someone know you care without leading them to believe
that you care TOO much.
The third genre of Valentine's card is a fairly new innovation on the
greeting scene. This type of card is for the young moderns, the "with
it types, the folks who really are to urbane and swinging to go for the
whole Valentine idea, but who hang on to the tradition for tradition's
sake. These cards tend to basically say things like "Be my valentine as
long as it doesn't interfere with my karma or "Your body language
tells me that we could make a good temporary commitment
Of oourse, cards are only one ot the many ways to express that
"special feeling Flowers are still an all time favorite (but expensive)
Valentine's gift. Each year the florists in Greenville have their hands
full delivering floral gifts of all varieties to the women in dorms and
The dorm girls go down to answer the mysterious caller and come
back to find all of the other girls flocked around the elevators, anxious
to see what cola the roees are, how many carnations there are, etc.
The only problem with flowers is the depression one feels watching
them die. This problem is being remedied somewhat by the earth
children who are opting for plants as an alternative to the traditional
long-stemmed red roses.
I must oonfess that I've never received a growing plant for
Valentine's Day, and maybe it's better that way. What oould be more
tragic than bringing such a nice gift of love into my home and watching
it wither and die. Over the years I' ve talked to plants. They get bored to
death. I've sung to them. I sing off-key. I've even tried playing special
music for them, but they never seem to like my taste in music.
I'd better stop, lest anyone get the impression that I don't like
Valentine's gifts, that I think it's all an expensive waste, that I don't
believe in romance. Not true. Granted, we spend a tremendous amount
of cash on candy, flowers and cards. I don't think many will argue that
the whole thing is a little frivolous.
But isn't the idea behind the holiday something other than
practical? It seems to me that Valentine's Day is based on the idea that
romance doesn't have to be practical, that it's nice to do something
silly and mushy once in awhile.
Valentine's Day serves to enlighten and reassure us about the way
people feel toward us, and I doubt that there are many of us who don't
enjoy a snot in the arm from someone who thinks we're special.
So, oome Monday, I wait for the mail with baited breath, and I'll
jump up everytime someone pages over the interoom. And if, by
chance, I should happen to be disappointed, I'll go to work next
Tuesday on a movement to do away with silly, frivolous Valentine's
Jockey's Ridge becomes
hang gliders' paradise
Staff Writer
Wind rushes past the helmet-
ed pilot strapped beneath the
triangular shaped kit above the
137 foot sand dune,Jockey's
Ridge at Nags Head, N.C.
Halfway up the dune novices
attempt their first feeble flights
under the wachful eye of
John Harris, 29 year old instruct-
or and president of Kitty Hawk
Kitty Hawk Kites is located
across the road from Jockey's
Ridge. Hang gliders and other
related equipment are sold and
lessons are taught daily.
"I'm certain it is the largest
school on the East coast and
maybe in the nation said four
year hang gliding veteran John
Harris. Harris started hang glid-
ing after seeing a wire photo in a
Winston Salem newspaper. He
made his first flight at Jockey's
Jockey's Ridge is an ideal
place to learn because of the
winds and soft sand which makes
beginning errors less painful.
No serious injuries have oc-
curred from hang gliding at Nags
"Down here it's safe dark
haired, bearded Harris said.
Naturally in the mountains there
is more risk
He speaks from experience,
being the first person to hang
glide from Grandfather's
Mountain in Linville, N.C.
Lessons fa would-be hang
gliding pilots begin with a
ground school in a small back
room at Kitty Hawk Kites. They
view a slide show explaining the
basics of the spat.
Man, fa sane reasai, has
always wanted to fly.
"I'm a devilish sat of person
fascinated with the idea of
flight said novice John
Guarino, an ECU mathematics
graduate student.
Harris helps the small class of
students slip in the harnesses that
link the flyer to the kite. Then
thev carry two 40 pound kites
aaossthe road toward the dunes.
They practice take off techni-
ques on level sand befae making
the first tries at flight.
They are learning to fly a
rogallo wing. A Rogallo is a delta
shaped a aft usually made of
aluminum poles and D?cron
sailcloth. It has no moving
surfaces and is controlled by the
pilot shifting his weight.
He shifts his weight by
pushing a pulling an inverted Y
shaped ooitrol bar under the
glider. In flight the pilot is in a
prone position with the oontrd
bar under him.
Pushing the oontrol bar out
makes the glider gain altitude and
lose speed. Pulling in the oontrol
bar results in a loss of altitude
and inaeases speed.
To change direction the pilot
simply shifts his weight in the
direction of the desired turn,
either left a right.
Midway up the giant dune the
excited pilas prepare fa the first
John Harris calmly goes over
last minute instructions.
The pi la runs as hard as he
can down the slope and into the
wind, and the glider lifts off the
ground. He overoor.irols and the
glider shoots up in trie air and
stalls, plunging quickly down-
ward with a loud crash of
aluminum poles.
The first flight lasted only a
few snat seconds but the pi la
has a taste of flight and sand.
"It was like nahingness
said David Harris, a Pitt Tech
student, of his first flight. "I was
running along and then I wasn't
on the ground. It was one of the
best rushes I've ever had
On later flights tha students
are able to auise at 20 miles per
hour five to ten feet off the
ground, fa several hundred feet,
in flights lasting close to a
During flight the only sounds
heard are the wind and John
Harris yelling "In" a "Out" to
the pilot.
They learn to land standing up
bv 'flarina' the kite ud and
putting their feet down.
Experienced pi las can stay
airborne fa laig periods. The
recad flight at Jockey's Ridge is
an hour and nine minutes.
Waldwide, pi las have flown as
long as ten hours. Some have
flown at altitudes of over two and
a-half miles.
The most popular type of kite
among the over 30,000 hang
gliding enthusiasts is the Rogallo
wing. It is named fa a retired
Natiaial Aeroiautics and Space
Administration (NASA) scientist,
Francis M. Rogallo, who invented
the design.
Rogallo now lives a few miles
from Nags Head at Kitty Hawk,
N.C, where the Wright brahers
experimented with gliders and
powered airaaft 75 years ago.
Rogallo started waking ai a
flexible wing in 1949. He was
granted a patent fa his design in
"In 1958 the government ga
real interested said the slim
and healthy looking Rogallo.
"From '58 to '68 the government
worked with it. The money
petered out in 1970
NASA tested the Rogallo wing
as a re-entry vehicle fa space
The Army experimented with
a Rogallo to transport heavy
loads. The Rogallo was also
tested as a directional parachute
enabling pilastoflyout of enemy
territay a when over water to fly
to shae.
Nate of these ideas proved
During the late 1960s Cali-
fanian water skiers using Rogal-
los towed behind boats to ski in
the air moved to the cliffs.
By the early 1970s hang
gliding became a fast growing
I thought a few people would
do it said 65 year old Rogallo
who can occasional ly be seen atop
Jockey's Ridge with his kite.
"There were just a few hundred
until the last few years.
"It wasascience befae, na a
fSee GLIDING, pq. 11
KITTY HA WK KITES, located across from Jockey's
Ridge at Nag's Head, ia fast becoming one of the
East Coast's largest and most popular hang-gliding
schools. Photo courtesy of Kitty Hawk Kites
' �'����' '4 '� ��ir:on:&

10 February 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
'Hotel California'
Changes mar ne w Eagles LP
Staff Writer
Despite heavy personality
conflicts, a personel change and
lack of ideas, the Eagles have
managed to deliver their sixth
album "Hotel California nearly
a year and a half since their last
release, and it is obvious that the
storm has had its effect. While
"One Of These Nights" was
perhaps their most commercially
successful album, it was evident
to anyone who knew the Eagles
that something was missing. The
Eagles are a perfect example of a
group who has failed to recognize
any musical or more importantly
social changes over the past few
years, and thus to most their
"California hippie oowboy" I-
mage has simply gotten boring.
The departure of Bernie
Leadon (and who can blame him
considering the ego problems
within the band) and the addition
of Joe Walsh (yes, the same Jo
Walsh, "So what?") does nothing
fa the group, and adds yet
another hard edge to an already
over-guitarized sound. The trade-
mark which brought the Eagles
success as America's premier
country-rock band was their con-
sistently smooth songwriting and
tight four part harmonies,
epitomized in their preOne Of
These Nights" period and most
specifically in their concept
masterpiece Desperado
However, with the coming of
success, has unfortunately
brought the ooming of stagnation
to the Eagles' music. Their songs
no longer oontain the innocence
and freshness that had once
blessed their sound and captured
the hearts of millions of teenage
girls. Their lastest release instead
brings with it eight mediocre
songs, a hit single, a pretty album
cover, and a first place trophy for
Glenn Frey in the Hell's Angel
look alike oontest. The songs are
for the most part of a very
shallow, drawn out and easy-to-
forget nature, with no particular
strength to hang on to.
"Hotel California' is a dis-
appointment, however not a
catastrophe. "New Kid In Town"
is an extremely good song, where
its harmonies and easy going
style give us an example of the
Eagles the way they onoe were,
and is possibly one of the best
See EAGLES, pg. 12
Continued from pg. 10
sport. Now it's a sport
Rogallo believes hang gliding
became popular when hang
gliders started being commercial-
ly produced.
"A good new glider cost
between $650 and $850 said
John Harris. "A used glider cost
anywhere from $300 to $700
The Rogallo is the most
Dopular type of hang glider
because it is more portable,
cheaper and easier for one man to
handle than the other types,
according to Harris.
It is also the most stable.
"It appears simple but is
sophisticated Harris said.
Hang gliding is a self-regu-
lated sport. The United States
Hang Gliding Association
(USHGA) is the governing body.
"There are around 6,000
members in the USHGA said
Harris, one of the USHGA's 20
board of directors.
The USHGA established a five
level system to rate pilots and
sites. The USHGA also certifies
instructors. Harris is a Hang
three pilot who just hasn't gone to
get his Hang four yet. He is a
certified instructor also.
Fatality statistics show the
sport is getting safer. In 1974
there were 49 deaths and in 1975
only 20.
The Federal Aviation Admin-
istration (FAA) recently said they
were happy with the self-
regulation and were not going tc
regulate it, according to Harris.
Despite the fact that 2,000
tourists visit Nags Head a day in
the summer season no serious
problems have developed be-
tween glider enthusiasts and
"It's one thing we try to
watch serious looking Harris
said. "As long as it's properly
regulated and everybody gives
each ether proper consideration
there should be no problems
As the sun sets behind
Jockey's Ridge the tired learners
begin carrying the kits back to the
"I plan to go as often as I
possibly can said David Harris.
"The experience lived up to
my expectations John Guarino
said I plan to go further with it.
The sky is the limit
Good Things
For Gentle People
318 Evans St. Mall
Brice Street
introduces iff NEW
Pancakei & Eggi
"Free refills on coffee or tea.

205Greenville Blvd.
Phone 756-2186
Feb. 10

Fabulous Catalinas
First 100 FREE
Cornelius Brothers
and Sister Rose
(National Recording Artists)
The Jolly Roger 6r Thursdays (R & N Inc.)
209 E. 5th St.
Phone 752-4668

Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 10 February 1977
Roxy makes down payment with loan
Staff Writer
. The Roxy Music, Arts, and
Crafts Center (RMACC) obtained
a $4,OCX) loan to keep it alive.
The money will be used as a
down payment toward purchase
Many events coming up
of the Roxy theater.
The selling price of the Roxy
was $22,000, according to
"Shep" Sheppard.
The loan helped the Roxy pass
a serve obstacle toward financial
The Roxy will continue to offer
many diverse events.
The Red Clay Ramblers, a
musical group that was in the
original cast of the off-Broadway
Tonight at the Elbo Room
Earlybird special �
free admission until 9:30
Remember Friday3 � 7
Every Sunday is ladies night
hit musical, Diamond Studs will
appear February 14. Admission is
$2 for the public and $1.50 fa
RMACC members.
Their repertoire includes old
dance tunes, hillbilly music of the
'20s and30s, blues, ballads,
ragtime, early jazz and swing.
The five member band plays
autoharp, piano, trumpet, banjo,
fiddle, harmonica, mandolin,
string bass, and guitar.
The Ramblers have released
three albums; 'The Red Clay
Ramblers With Fiddlin' Al Mc
Manless 'Stolen Love and their
latest 'Twisted Laurel
"The most eclectic and in-
novative of all the contemporary
ensemblestheir musicianship is
faultless said the Raleigh News
and Observer.
Everything You Know is
Wrong a 16mm movie by the
Firesign Theater will be shown
this Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m.
and 9:30 p.m. Admission is $1 for
the public and 75 cents for
RMACC members. A 'juice bar'
with homemade bread and juioes
is planned.
Super Grit Cowboy Band,
SuttersGold Streak, and Tumble-
weed will appear in a three band
bill called the Carolina Medicine
Show on February 20. Admission
is $3 for the public and $2 for
RMACC members.
A Junk Trade Festival will be
held February 19. This is a 'flea
market' type event. Everyone will
be able to sell unwanted items.
The RMACC is still selling $10
memberships. There are 434
memberships left. Members re-
ceive discounts on allRoxv events.
Continued from pg. 11
things they have ever done, all
things oonsidered. Don Henley's
voioe continues to be tastefully
raw with a smooth edge, and
Old love. New love. True love.
Give the gift of music Prom the Record Bar.
Warm, tender sounds or something sweet and hot.
Tell your valentine houu you feel with special albums and tapes.
Barbra Streisand
Kris Kristofferson
A Star Is Born
Love Theme From "A Star Is Born (Evergreen)
On Sole February 11-17
Pitt Plozo
10-9 MonSat.
outstanding to the overall sound,
while Don Felder remains to be
one of the most creative of today's
rock guitarists. However it
wouldn't be such a bad idea if the
group decided to give up their
hard-guy looks for Lent.
The fact remains that the
Eagles didn't come to be what
they are by a fluke, and songs like
"New Kid In Town" prove that
they still have some lift left in
them. But, audienoe de-
mand will not allow you to live
from the past for long, and while
for anyone but the Eagles "Hotel
California" might be considered a
gallant attempt, as long as the
Eagles are the Eagles we should
be satisfied with nothing less than
the quality we know they are
capable of.
East article
printed in
919 U
An article by John East,
professor of political science at
ECU, appears in the Winter,
1977, issue of "Modern Age a
quarterly journal of articles and
Dr. East's "Leo Strauss and
American Conservatism" is the
lead article in the current journal.
He discusses the influence of
classical and traditional political
philosophy upon Strauss, a
German-born political scientist at
the University of Chicago from
1949 to 1968, and relates this to
Strauss's distrust of modern
The Strauss study is the latest
in a series of articles Dr. East has
published resulting from his
recent studies of modern political
An active researcher, lecturer
and writer in addition to his
teaching duties at ECU, Dr. East
serves on the editorial boards of
"Modern Age" and "The Poli-
tical Science Reviewer
He is also prominent in the
Republican party on the national,
state and local levels.

10 February 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
Coach Catherine Bolton
leads women's athletics
Assistant Sports Editor
Women's athletics have be-
come a large part of oollege
athletic programs throughout the
nation in recent years.
The recent enactment of Title
Nine, a law passed by Congress to
ensure equal rights for women in
oollege, has foroed the re-evalua-
tion of woman's athletics on the
oollege level.
At East Carolina University,
the coordination of the woman's
athletic program towards com-
pliance with Title Nine guidelines
is under the direction of Cather-
ine Bolton.
Bolton, a native of Rich
Square, N.C came to ECU in
She assumed responsibility as
coordinator of the woman's pro-
gram in 1975, succeeding Nell
Stal lings.
"Nell Stallings actually esta-
blished the groundwork for the
program we now have Bolton
said I still go to her when I have
a problem concerning my job
According to Bolton, her basic
duties as coordinator of women's
athletics involve oonveying to her
superiors where the program
needs improvement, and inform-
ing them on areas where the
program might not comply with
Title Nine.
"So far, it's been a rather
frustrating experience said Bol-
ton. "We lack money and this
makes it difficult to compete with
some of the other programs in the
According to Title Nine, in
women's athletics, a school has a
limit of 12 scholarships for team
sports and a limit of eight
scholarships for individual sports.
"With the budget we have
here, our limit on scholarships is
around three Bolton said.
"This is considerably less than,
say, North Carolina or North
Carolina State can offer. They, for
example, have a much greater
budget to build around
"We also need more coaches
here for women's sports Bolton
Bolton's coaching experience
well qualifies her for the respon-
sibilities she now has.
She has coached basketball,
volleyball, golf, tennis, gymnas-
tics, and field hockey since
coming to ECU.
Bolton now serves as ECU's
women's head basketball and
volleyball coach.
She is also an assistant
professor of physical education.
Her accomplishments at ECU
include quadrupling the women's
athletic budget, increasing the
number of coaches, increasing the
number of sports for women, and
awarding the first scholarship to a
woman athlete, which went to
Gail Betton (field hockey), in
M iss Bolton is a very competi-
tive person. Her intensity and
desire to succeed can be seen in
that she usually has a serious
expression on her face.
Her favorite sport to coach is
Under her seven year direction
as head basketball coach, ECU
has compiled a 83-26 record.
This includes a state champ-
ionship and a trip to the National
Association of Intercollegiate
Athletics Women's basketball
tournament in 1973.
"I really lovetoooach basket-
ball Bolton said. "I get goose
bumps in the summer thinking
about the ooming season
Catherine Bolton has accepted
a tremendous amount of respon-
sibility since ooming to ECU. She
has taken it all in stride, and she
has succeeded.
THE PIRA TES' loss to State broke their eight-game winning streak.
Pirate grapplers lose
to Wolf pack ,21-15
Photo by Russ Pogue)
THIS IS CATHERINE BOLTON'S eighth year as women's head
basketball coach.
Staff Writer
There was a lot riding on the
balance of the big wrestling
match Monday night in Minges
Coliseum. East Carolina had an
eight game winning streak
against N.C. State ooming into
the match. The Pirates also had
not lost to an ACC opponent in
the last 17 matches. Wrestling
has been a big prestige for East
Carolina in the past.
But, the Wdfpack came out
on top this time. The 2,000 fans
were treated to some very close
matches before Lynn Morris of
State dedsioned D.T. Joyner by a
3-2 oount in the heavyweight
match to give the match to State
by a 21-15 oount.
"I'm a little disappointed in
losing to State said Pirate coach
John Wei born Tuesday. "But,
overall, I thought we wrestled
real well. There were a couple of
turning points that we didn't
There were several turning
points, indeed. The Pirate mentor
was hoping for at least a draw at
142, and a victory at 177, but it
was not to be.
At 142, Tim Gaghan of ECU
and Mike Koob fought probably
the toughest match of the night,
with Koob winning 2-1 on riding
time. Koob had 220 minutes of
riding time while Gaghan had
1:19. To get a point for riding
time, a wrestler must have at
least one minute of riding time
more than his opponent. Koob
had this with just one second to
Freshman Jay Dever went up
against Lee Guzzo fa the Wdf-
pack in the 177-pound match.
Dever was on medication all week
before the match because of the
He said he was ready for the
match and gave Guzzo all he
could handle before bowing.
Trailing 6-2 near the end of the
second period, Dever reversed
Guzzo and received two more
points fa a near pin to tie the
soae. During the third period,
Dever was on top and rode Guzzo
until there were about 20 seconds
left, when Guzzo managed an
escape. Deva tried desperately
fa a takedown in the dosing
seconds but Guzzo turned the
tables on him and took him down
fa a final 9-6 count.
State jumped out to a quick
9-0 lead with a superia five-pdnt
ciedsion by Jim Zenz over John
Koenigsand a superia four-pdnt
decision by Mike Zito over
Charlie MoGimsey.
The Pirate fans gd into the
adion when the third match of the
evening came up. Paul Osman,
wrestling fa ECU at 134, was
gdng up against Joe Butto. Butto
took Osman, who has nd lost in his
last 18 matches, down in the first
Osman escaped to cut
Butto's lead to 2-1. Osman
escaped at the start of the second
period to knd the scae at two.
With nodher adion in the second
period, Osman started out the
third period on top. Buttoescaped
at the beginning of the third
period to take a 3-2 lead. He was
then penalized a pdnt fa stalling
to tie the scae aice again. With
about 30 seconds left in the
match, Osman took Butto down to
take a 5-3 lead. Butto escaped late
in the match but Osman won 5-4
to win the match.
After the Koob-Gaghan match
at 142, State led 12-3. Frank
Schaede, the Pirate 150-pounder,
then gained a 7-4 dedsion over
Joey Whitehouse to cut the
margin to 12-6.
The match at 158 was a most
exdting one, with Pirate fresh-
man Steve Goode going up
against defending ACC champion
and unbeaten Terry Reese. Goode
injured his shoulder in the first
period and could do little after-
wards. Reese won the match 11 -5,
however, the match was dose
(7-5) until the final minutes of the
third period.
Phil Mueller, the Pirates'
honaable mention all-America at
167, needed to come through
with a pin as the Pirates were
down by a 15-6 count. He did just
that, winning on a fall after 701
of wrestling time.
Wei born praised Mueller,
saying, "We needed a pin from
Phil and he gd it
After Dever's loss at 177, the
Wdfpack led 18-12, meaning the
Pirates would have to win the last
two bouts to win. At 190, ECU'S
John Williams fought a tough
match with Joe Lidowski and
came out on top 3-1, setting the
stage fa the Maris-Joyna battle
fa a tie a Wdfpack viday.
Maris, d course, came out on
top, using his 40 pound weight
advantage to beat Joyner 3-2.
The Pirates, with the loss, fall
to 6-3 on the season while State
stands 8-5.

Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 10 February 1977
Monarchs trip Pirates, 87-78
Staff Writer
East Carolina lost its second
consecutive road game Monday
night, bowing to the Monarchs of
Old Dominion 87-78 in a non-
conference game played at the
ODU Fieldhouse in Norfolk. Va.
The loss for the Pirates was
their 12th of the season against
eight wins and their tenth road
loss in 11 games. The win for Old
Dominion was their 15th straight
and upped their record 19-2, tops
in the East Coast Athletic Confer-
The Pirates lost this game like
they have lost many, early in the
first half. Old Dominion jumped
out to an early 12-point lead and
the Pirates never once led.
East Carolina rallied about
midway in the first half and cut
the lead down to two at 32-30 with
four minutes left in the half. But,
the Monarchs, behind freshman
Ronnie Valentine's shooting, pul-
led back out to an 11-point lead at
halftime, 45-34.
In the second half, the Pirates
came back to close the gap to four
a couple of times, but could not
pull the game out.
The Pirates desperately mis-
sed Larry Hunt for much of the
game. The senior pivotman play-
ed just 15 minutes in the game,
his lowest total since his fresh-
man year, because of foul trouble.
In victory, Wilson Washington
led the Monarchs with 20 points,
Joey Carushers added 18 while
Valentine copped 17. Jeff Fuhr-
mann rounded out the double
figure scorers with 12.
The Pirates got their best
game of the year out of Louis
Crosby, sophomore guard from
Shelby. Crosby hit on a variety of
shots from the perimeter to get
his 19 points. He hit on nine of 13
shots from the field and one of
two from the foul line.
Go to the old CU Feb. 10-25 from 12 p.m3 p.m.
(Also look in the News Flash
section for dorm schedules
Wewould like for all organizations on campus
to please contact the BUC office for space in
the book
Freshman Herb Gray contin-
ued his hot streak of late and
added 13 points on a couple of
dunks and a few of outside shots.
Gray also pulled a Pirate leading
11 rebounds. Hunt, along with
freshmen Kyle Powers and Herb
Krusen each added 12. Krusen
was perfect from the field, hitting
six of six.
The Pirates shot much better
than they have for most of the
season, hitting 26 of 79 for 45.6
percent. Old Dominion hit 47.8
The Pirates lost this game at
the foul line, a place they have
been losing several this year. The
Monarchs got 29 chances from
the line, hitting on 21 while the
Pirates hit on six of eight. East
Carolina committed 20 fouls to
just ten for the Monarchs.
"Except for the first five
minutes of the game, we out-
played them said Pirate coach
Dave Patton Tuesday. "We really
played good basketball. We play-
ed like this team can play. The
guys got loose after being tight in
the early going and got the job
done. If we would have been
playing that way all year, we
wouldn' t have the record now that
we do
The Pirates face a tough
match tonight when they host
William and Mary. The Indians
were playing good about mid-
season when they beat the Pirates
in Williamsburg, but have been
down on their luck lately. They
too, have had trouble winning on
the road.
THE BUCS host William & Mary tonight at 7:30 In Mlnges.
Every Tuesday and Wednesday
All Day At Bonanza
(Includes your choice of potato or vegetable, Texas Toast
and salad from our all-yew-can-eat salad bar)

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? �. $
10 Fetxuary 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
for sale
Ahoe-758-0497 or 757-6366. Only
� 50 a page: (exceptions-single
spaoed pages & outlines) Plenty
of expenenoe�I need the money!
FOR SALE: Girl's 3 speed bike
535.00, channel master auto
cassette tape player $30. Zenith
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condition. 752-4511 between 5
and 9 p.m.
FOR SALE: Old Cutlass Su-
preme, 1971, one owner, excel-
lent condition. $1925.00. Phone
FOR SALE: Guild D-5. Acoustic
Guitar. Excellent condition
$250.00 or you make reasonable
offer. Call 756-2459 for Bob, or
see on display at Razz Jazz
Record Shop.
FOR SALE: '71 SuperBeetle with
rebuilt engine and mostly new
parts. Runs well. Must sell at a
loss for $975.00 or you make
reasonable offer. Call Bob at
FOR SALE: BIC 9b0 turntable. 7
months warranty left Call 752-
FOR SALE: Tad Davis Imperial
Deluxe tennis racket, 1 Jack
kreamer 752-6439. Good price.
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. Rechargable 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 3:00 p.m. now for best
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
Exoellent oondition. Call 752-0903
after 430.
FOR SALE: Fender Princeton
Reverb Guitar amp. $150. Electric
Guitar Fuzz-Wah-Volume Pedal.
4 wans and fuzz sustain, volume,
and intensity controls. $60. Send
reply to: Box 3067, Greenville.
POR 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.
fect oondition. For more informa-
tion. Call 758-0794.
FOR SALE: 1973 Datsun 240Z.
Red automatic. Must sell. Call
758-4262 after 5.
FOR SALE: Waterbed, mattress,
frame with braces, liner. $60. Call
FOR SALE: 4.2cub. refrigerator,
good condition; excellent for
dorm use. $80.00. Call 752-5493.
FOR SALE: 1974 Toyota Celica
S.G 4 speed, excellent cond. 102
B Belk Dam. 758-7865.
FOR SALE: PE 3060 automatic
turntable complete with Stanton
681 EE phono cartridge. Also
Koss Pro-4-A headphones. All
wiih original boxes. Reasonable.
758-3701 evenings.
FOR SALE: Yamaha clarinet.
Good oondition. $90. Call 758-
FOR SALE: Marantz 2325 Stereo
reciever 125 wchan. 20-20K at
.15 T.H.D. and I.M. with
walnut case. 752-9100, 11a.m
6p.m. Ask for Buz.
typist. 758-3106 (Jane) before 5.
FOR SALE: Peugeot Bicycle,
Blue, like new, best offer. 758-
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-
FOR SALE: Gibson Les Paul
guitar with case and an Ampeg
Amplifier VT-40 worth over
$1,300. All interested people call
FOR SALE: 1964 Triumph Spit-
fire. Will accept best offer - call
758-7415 after 2:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: '71 Opel GT Low
milage, AC, exoellent condition
32 MPG. Call Mark Hurley at KA
House. 758-8999.
FOR SALE: Pioneer receiver 50
watts Rms pr. channel, 2 channel.
AR-2AX speakers. Exoellent oon-
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 SALE: 1969 Red Fiat 124
Excellent Cond. 75,000 miles
$200 take up $36mo. payments-
$550 left call 757-6690 9p.m
12p.m. Sun-Thiirc:
FOR SALE: & Toyota Celica
G.T. Air-conditioned, AM-Fm
stereo 5-speed, luggage rack.
Only 5,000 miles, like new
oondition, metallic blue, white
interior. Call 752-8290 after 5
p.mask fa Carol.
FOR SALE: Amplifier - Sound
City, Coioad GT-80 (Brand new)
2-12" speakers, built-in reverb.
Retail price $699. Will sell fa
$300. Must sell befae spring
quarter. Call Chris at 756-6252.
FOR SALE: 5 speed 27" Sears
bicycle. Good oondition. Prioe
$45.00. 55 lb. Bear Grizzly bow
with arrow, tips, and other
aocessaies. Call fa infamatiai.
FOR SALE: Needfa school. All
in excellent oondition: 1969 Fiat
124 - 700$, 17" Crosby Radna
hunt saddle with fittings 180$,
Koiica autaeflex T with f1.4
lens 150$, aibums - misc. 3.50
each. Call 757-6690 only from
9-12 p.m. Sun. - Thurs.
FOR SALE: Garrard SLX-2 turn-
table. Exoellent oondition except
needs new needle. $30. Call
758-5008 after five.
FOR SALE: 1973 TS 185 Suzuki,
excellent oondition. No reason-
able offer refused. Call 758-8999,
ask fa Phil a leave a message.
FOR SALE: Akai 8-Track Play-
backRecord Component. This
model has 2 heads, 2 vu meters,
and fast faward. Cones with
head demagnetizer. $100 nego-
FOR SALE: AKC Weimaraner
puppies. Call 758-7790.
FOR SALE: 8 Track & Cassette
tapes 12.00 ea. Over 30 tapes by
various artists. 758-8984, 318
Ayoock Dam (trash room).
FOR SALE: 1972 Fad Van 240
6-cylinder, straight drive, air,
carpet, paneling, $1400.00. 752-
FOR SALE: Jansport Backpack
and Frostline Tent, both Brand
new and super light. Also Dynaco
Amp. contact Jim at 1305 S.
Cotanche St (near Twin Rinks)
upstairs. Come by anytime.
FOR SALE: Telecaster guitar,
and J.V.C. Turntable. Call 758-
FOR SALE: Wilson T3000 Tennis
Racket-$25.00 Lenny House-758-
FOR SALE: Yahama Guitar, good
condition. Exoellent fa begin-
ners. I50.00 contact Nancy
through ad in Fountainh�ari
FOR SALE: 1975 Yamaha ou
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.
MUST SELL: Sunn studio lead
amp hardly used. $175.00. Call
Maria 752-9022 fa mat infam-
FOR SALE: New-Clairol "Kind-
ness 3-way Hairsetter" with mist
a regular coitrol. 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.
Call 758-0250 evenings.
FOR SALE: Wilson T3000 Tennis
Racket- $25.00. Lonny House-
FOR SALE: Marathon C flute
with case. Good oondition. Good
price. Call 752-8376.
to snare 2-bedroom trailer.
Washer & dryer & air condition-
ing. $60month & utilities. Cll
758-8160 after 900 p.m. a oome
by Flanagan 420. Junia, Senia,
a Graduate student prefared.
share trailer in Quail Hollow,
FOR RENT: Private room avail-
able Spring term. Graduate stu-
dent preferred. 756-2459.
WANTED: 1 a 2 female room-
mates beginning March 1. Call
FOR RENT: Private room and
bath. Aaoss from oollege. Mrs.
Bob Mauney, Box 207, Green-
ville, 758-2585.
FOR RENT: Male ECU student
fa a two bedroom apartment at
Village Green $50 plus utilities.
Call 758-3530.
NEEDED: Female roommate. 704
East Third St. (2 blocks from
campus. Lg. 2 bedrcom apart-
FOR RENT: Unfurnished room
$35mo. & utilities. See Steve in
420 Flanagan.
FOR RENT: Room, 402 Student
St. Phone: 752-4814. Quiet; fur-
nished; $55 per moith; utilities
WANTED: One a two female
roommates for Village Gr. Apt.
$50 per month plus utilities. Call
758-0595 after 3.
NEEDED: Roommate fa Spring
Quarter. Big house. Call Decky a
Larry after 6O0 p.m. 752-2859.
LOST: An opal ring and heart
shaped necklace. If found please
return to Kathy, 226 Fleming.
752-9195. Reward Guaranteed.
LOST: A garnet necklace some-
where between White and Brew-
ster. If found, call 752-8651.
Reward of'tfred.
LOST: Ladies wrap around swea-
ter. Brown with different cdced
stripes around it and a Navy blue
tie belt. Lost in Jolly Rogers. If
found call 752-9907 a bring by
818 Greene Dam.
LOST: Pumpkin colaed shat
coat wfur oollar. Lost at Elbo
Room Friday (1-21) No questions
asked. Call 758-9728.
LOST: Gold high school ring 24 in
the middle. A.P.B. on inside.
Great personal value. Reward.
Contact Beth 758-8845.
lOST: Watch-Blue- band, blue
face Between Memorial and
Ayoock. 758-8624.
FOUND: Pair of glasses at the
track. Call 752-0424.
FOUND: someone who listens
and helps. You don't have to be in
a aisis to call a cane by the
REAL aisis center. Counseling
and referrals are w they offer.
They're free, too. Call 758-HELP.
FOUND: Gold, 1970, High School
ring from TerrySanfad H.S.KTR
initials. Call 752-7791.
WANTED: Someone to oome see
Firesiqn Film. Everything You
Know is Wrong, at the Roxy on
Fri.Feb. 11 and Sat. Feb. 12 800
and 930 p.m admission $1.00,
75 cents members. Advance
tickets at Rook and Soul.
WANTED: Chronic tension head-
ache suffers to take part in
research study. Please leave
name, phone no. and the times
you can be reached at the
Psychology Dept. Robertson's
WANTED: Qualified surgeon to
remove stick from FLPsass. Call
D, 758-3239.
�PORTRAITS by Jack Brendle.
YOGA LESSONS, exacises to
calm the mind and slim the body -
way of life. Classes faming now.
Call Sunshine, 752-5214 after 9O0
p.m. on Mond. and Wed after
530 all aher nights.
this year's resolution be a better
figure! Call Sunshine, 752-5214
after 9.O0 p.m. on Mon. and Wed.
after 5O0 p.m. all other nites.
student would like to prepare
inoome tax returns evenings and
weekends. Reasonable rates. Call
756-4180. Typing services also
WANTED: Ride to Charlotte
Friday. May leave at 1 00. Call
Lenaa Reeves, 758-4265.

Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 10 February 1977
Intramural Basketball
The top two intramural basketball teams will square off tonight at 6
p.m. when the Belk Figures Revised meet the Belk Nutties Buddies in
a preliminary game to the ECU-William and Mary game.
The two teams are from the same dormitory league division and
have been ranked among the top three teams all season long. Tonight
they will be battling for the Echo Division championship and a spot in
the Dormitory Division playoffs.
The top-ranked Figures have scored more points per gane than any
other team this season with a 66-point a game average. They stand at
6-0 on the season. Earlier this year they set an intramural team scoring
record with 99 points in a single game. The Nutties are currently
ranked second behind the Figures and are 6-0 on the season. They
stand fourth in team scoring with a little over 50 points a game.
The Figures are 'ed by Gerald Hall, Ernest Madison, and Fred
Chavis and the Buddies are led by Woodrow Stevenson and Ruffin
McNeill. An interesting sidelight to the game is that both teams are
made up of ECU Varsity football players and a rivalry has been going
on all season long between the two teams.
Also to be featured at tonight's ECU-William and Mary game will
be the finals of the Second Annual Intramural Arm Wrestling-Champ-
ionships. The finals in all four weight classes; 150-under, 151-175,
176-200 and over 200, will be presented at halftime of the game and
awards will be presented. The preliminary and semifinal matches have
already taken place earlier this week in the lobby of Memorial Gym.
This week's games in the men's intramural basketball league will
wind up regular season play. Playoffs in each of the four divisions will
begin on Monday and run through the week. The four divisional
winners will then play on Feb. 22 and Feb. 23 fa the all-campus
championship. The finals will be played as a preliminary on Feb. 23 to
the ECU-Mercer basketball game.
The top two teams in each of the dormitory, club and independent
leagues will qualify for the playoffs, as well as the top four teams from
the 11-team Fraternity division.
The playoffs in the women's all-campus championships began last
week and continued through this week. The finals will be played on
Tuesday, Jan. 15as a preliminary to the ECU-North Carolina women's
game. That game will start at 5 p.m.
First-round winners were the Nock's Nockers, the Day Students,
Hypertension and BSU.
In the BSU game, the regular-season champions had to go the limit
to down Tyler 400, 39-34. Tyler 400 led by 24-18 at the half, but BSU
rallied behind the second-half shooting of Jean Evans and Kim Michael
to tie the game and then went ahead at 30-28 on a layup by Janet
Hoeppel. Evans then made another basket to put BSU up by four and,
with two minutes left to play they went into the four oorners against
Tyler 400.
The strategy worked as Hoeppel and Michael both made crucial
free throws down the stretch. Evans led BSU with 18 points and
Michael added 14 points. Velma Thomas led the Tyler 400 squad with
14 points and got good support from Wanda Whichard.
The Nockers won their first round game over the Stardusters, 34-8,
as Marsha Person scored 25 points. Hypertension beat Sigma Sigma
Sigma and the Day Students beat the Alpha Phis in opening games.
In Tuesday's playoff games BSU had to come from behind to beat
the Day Students, while.Hypertension moved into the semifinals with a
28-13 win over sorority champion Sigma Sigma Sigma. Hypertension
will play Nock's Nockers at 5 p.m. this afternoon and the winner will
meet BSU for the all-campus championship.
LuAnn Davis led Hypertension with nine points, including seven in
the second half when they pulled away from their slim 13-8 halftime
lead. For BSU it was the second scare in two days, but they hung on to
The Day Students led at the half, 11-8, and for most of the second
half until BSU came on to tie the game. With the score tied late in the
game, Lynette Ginn fed Jean Evans for the winning basket and BSU
was in the finals, by a narrow 29-27 margin. Evans led the BSU'ers
with 15 points and Bernandine Freeman led the Day Students with 10
sports writers
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Fountainhead, February 10, 1977
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.
February 10, 1977
Original Format
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University Archives
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