Fountainhead, May 3, 1977

Pirates win
Baseball, track sweep conference championships
East Carolina closed out its association with the Southern
Conference Saturday on two winning notes, taking both the
baseball and track championships. The Pirate baseball team swept
a doubleheader from The Citadel in Charleston to run their record
to 30-10 overall, and insure themselves a berth in the NCAA
playoffs. The Buc track team overcame some bad breaks Saturday
to take their second straight conference championship. Several
Pirates set new Southern Conference records in the meet.
See stories, page 14
Vol. 52, No. 5d
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
3 May 1977
SGA passes resolution
for presiden tial recall,
awaits Jenkins'decision
Staff Writer
The SGA Legislature passed a
resolution asking for the imme-
diate recall of SGA President Neil
Sessomsand Vice President Reed
Warren. This differed from a bill
passed last Monday, which only
appropriated money for a recall
Speaker Ricky Price read a
letter from the Review Board
stating its ruling that "the office
of the Attorney General is never
vacant. The incumbent has all
duties and powers until the
appointee has completed screen-
ing procedures and has been
approved by the legislature
According to Article 5, section
2 of the SGA constitution, the
Review Board has the final
authority to interpret the SGA
constitution and the laws passed
under it.
The letter declared the names
on the recall petition to be valid.
The actual signatures have not
been validated; the names have
been certified as being full time
students with a course load of at
least 12 quarter hours.
Acting Attorney General
Karen Harloe spoke on the recall
petition, outlining the procedure
of validation, and stating that the
recall petitions were public record
and that she would welcome
examination of them in her
presence. She said, however, that
she has been denied access to her
office, where the petitions are
stored in a safe. She said that the
validated signatures constituted
15 of the student body, the
number required for a recall.
Harloe said that her being fired
had nothing to do with her
competency as Attorney General.
Price reported on a meeting
Monday morning with Chancellor
Leo Jenkins, who has the ultimate
authority to approve or deny any
act of the Student Government, to
discuss Jenkins' overriding the
petition for recall. The meeting
was also attended by Student
Union President Dennis Ramsey,
former Student Union President
Barry Robinson, past MRC Presi-
dent Steve Price, M RC President
Donny Hall, legislators Kevin
McCourt and Sam Collier, Law
Society President Teresa Whise-
nant, freshman Robert Swaim,
Phi Sigma Pi President Randy
Doub, Vice-Chancel I or Robert
Holt, Buccaneer Editor Susan
How the SGA
legislators; voted
on the resolution
Tommy Joe Payne yes
Katie Rayyes
Sam Collierno
Debbie Boyceyes
Kirby Lashleyabstained
Ron Morrisonyes
Dalton Densonyes
Bobby Narrellyes
Phil Barbeeno
Chuck Freedmanyes
Dalton Nicholsonyes
Chris Cheat hamabstained
David Whitsonabstained
Valerie Chaff inyes
Randy Baileyyes
Lynn Shubertno
Carolyn Blackwell yes
Bill Mizilleyes'
Tommy DeJagger abstained
Kathy Peeyes
Ann 0' Brienno
Lynda Tayloryes
Jeff Judyno
Lynn Bellyes
Pam Tayloryes
Bill Powellyes
Bernard Smithno
Kevin McCourtno
Eric Davidsonyes 1
Roqerson and Communications
Board member Scott Bright.
These students, according to
Ramsey, "represented the stu-
dents, not Sessoms and Warren,
but students who feel that
Sullivan is a poor loser and that
Neil and Reed rightfully won the
election. We feel that most of the
legislators no longer speak for the
students but rather for them-
Representing those favoring
the recall petition were former
SGA President Tim Sullivan,
Karen Harloe, and chairman of
the Review Board David Dulin.
In addition to the recall issue,
Robert Swaim asked that Jenkins
dissolve the legislature until fall
semester. "I don't feel the
legislature is representative of its
constituency he said.
Assistant News Editor. However,
he did not represent FOUN-
TAINHEAD at the morning meet-
ing, according to Senior Editor
Jim Elliott and Co-News Editor
Kim Johnson.
Robert acted on his own as a
student said Johnson. "No one
in this office officially authorized
him to represent the paper in this
Both Sessoms and Warren
said they disagreed with Swaim's
request to dissolve the legis-
In other business, Sessoms
asked the support of the legisla-
ture on a bill before the North
Carolina General Assembly seek-
ing $2.7 million for improvements
on the drama building here, and
he asked them not to support a
bill to increase tuition at public
The legislature went into a
lengthy discussion on a bill to
fund a Library Science retreat,
before appropriating $288.
Two new legislators were
approved by the legislature:
David Trevino, a Day legislator,
and Diane Thomas, representing
Clement dorm.
TWO ECU CO-EDS, Sybil Thorton and Barbara Barrow, relive fond
memories of the sixties. Photo by Pete Podeszwa
Choosing careers
Staff Writer
Career-choice and life-goal
questions are becoming increas-
ingly serious problems fa East
Carolina University students, ac-
cording to Dr. H.D. Lambeth, Jr
guidance counselor at the ECU
Counseling Center.
"Students are worried about
what they are going to do after
they graduate, and the problems
get more and more serious the
closer students get to grad-
uation said Dr. Wilbert R. Ball,
also a guidance counselor at the
"As these career-choice pro-
blems increase, so does the need
for access to current vocational
information, both for students
and guidance professionals
said Lambeth.
A $57,000 proposal by the
federal Health, Education and
Welfare department is designed
to upgrade the information and
services currently available at the
center. The proposal is now under
federal consideration.
"Equally important is the fact
that students need to concern
themselves early in their edu-
cational career with decisions
concerning their life styles and
their career choices said Lam-
"The major problem is one of
student apathy in collecting
career information and the lack of
realistic self-appraisal regarding
interests and aptitudes concern-
ing their choice
Data collected by the General
See CAREERS, page 3
REPRESENTATIVES OF THE English Department took a proud
first place at the ECU College Bowl championship.

Phi Eta picnic NSCL
Page 2
3 May 1977
Talent show Concert
The Gammettes of Sigma
Gamma Rho Sorority will be
sponsoring a talent show. All
persons interested in displaying
their talents should contact Joyoe
Mourning at 758-8831 by
Wednesday, May 4, 1977.
Hotdog sale
Clement Hall is having a
"Hotdog Sale" Wednesday May
4th in the lobby from 1-6 p.m.
Red pin bowling
"Red Pin Bowling" is fun and
exciting and it's here. Find out
what everybody's talking about.
At Mendenhall Student Center,
on Friday and Saturday nights
beginning at 6:00 p.m you get
the chance to bowl for a free
game. Make a strike with the red
pin as the head pin and you win.
Also, Sunday night is Moonlight
Bowling" night. A free game is
given away each hour between
8:00 p.m. and 11 00 p.m. Come
early if you want to get a lane
'cause you can't afford to miss it!
Boxing club
All persons interested in a
boxing club at ECU contact Ricky
McFarland at Rm. 336 Jones
There will be a meeting on
May 11th, 7 p.m at Memorial
Gym. This will be to determine
membership. Mr. Vandervere,
North Carolina AAU representa-
tive for national and Olympic
boxing, will help us organize if we
have a minimum of ten boxers. Be
Poll tenders
All students who worked as
Pa, Tenders during the SGA
Elections may oome by the SGA
Offioe Room 228 Mendenhall and
pick up their money.
BUC jobs
Anyone interested in an
editorial or business position on
the 1978 BUC staff should apply
by Friday, May 6 at 5 p.m. at the
BUC offioe in the Publications
Center. The staff will begin
operations the first week of school
next fall. For further information
call 757-6501 or 6502.
Fashion show
Fletcher, Clement, and White
Residence Halls are sponsoring a
fashion show featuring the new
Summer look from Brody' s. Enjoy
an ioe cream cone and the sunset
at 6 p.m May 3rd, in the
amphitheater behind Fletcher
On Sunday, May 8 at 3:15
p.m. the East Carolina Symphony
Orchestra will present its spring
concert in Wright Auditorium
Two music students and a faculty
member will be featured soloists.
Sheila Marshburn, graduate
student, and Larry White, senior,
were winners of the annual
concerto competition of the
School of Music.
James Houlik, faculty mem-
ber of the ECU School of Music,
will play "Concertino for Tenor
Saxophone and Chamber
Orchestra" by Paul Harvey.
The remainder of the program
will include the "Overture to
Oberon" by Carl Maria von
Weber and "Dance Suite" by
Beta Bartok. Robert Hause will
No admission will be charged.
Melvin Druelinger, professor
of chemistry at Indiana State
University, will present a seminar
on "Synthesis and photo-
chemistry of oxaziranes: that old
familiar strain May 3, 1977 at
12CO noon in Room 201 Flanagan
Pub positions
Applications for Head Photo-
grapher (Publications), and gen-
eral manager of WECU are now
being accepted by SGA Vice-
President, Reed Warren. Last day
to apply is May 3rd.
Phi Alpha
Phi Alpha Theta meeting
Wed May 3, 7:30 in Richard C.
Todd Room.
Membership applications
requirements: 1- Undergraduate,
20 quarter hrs. Hist, 2.07 overall,
3.1 Hist. 2-Graduate, complete Vi
residenoe requirements for mas-
ter's degree, 3.50 quality point
average or its equivalent. Pick up
applications in History office and
return them to Brewster A-316.
Phi Lambda
The Awards Banquet for Phi
Beta Lambda will be held May 3,
1977 at 530 p.m. at Three Steers
Restaurant on Memorial Drive.
Chapt. X
There will be an "Extrava-
ganza" on Monday, May 2nd
from 8XX) untilat Chapter Ten.
Door prizes to be given away
every half hour. There will also be
a beer chugging contest, dancing,
and a "Miss Legs" contest.
Tickets are 25 cents in advance
and 50 cents at thedoor.
The May meeting of Phi Eta
Sigma, Freshman Honor Society,
will take the form of a picnic on
Tues May 10, at Green Springs
Park, from 5:00-7:00 p.m. Mem-
bers who wish to attend must sign
up at Dr. Ebbs' office, 214
Austin. All members are urged to
Senior show
Debra Tyler and Judith Burd
invite you to a viewing of their
senior show, Perspective, in
Mendenhall Gallery, May 8-15.
Do you believe in evolution?
Do you believe evolution can
explain all the facts of science?
If so (a even if not!) you need to
see "Footprints in Stone This
exciting forty-five minute film
deals with scientific evidence
against the theory of evolution
and in support of the concept of
special creation. See "Footprints
in Stone" tonight at 7 or 9 p.m. in
Brewster B-102. Sponsored by the
Forever Generation-an ECU
Christian fellowship group.
There will beareorganization-
al meeting of the Society for
Advancement of Management
on Wednesday, May 10, 1977 at
3:30 in Rm. 102. If you wish to run
for office please attend. All
members are urged to support
this meeting.
Free concert
The ECU Stage Band will
perform in a free admission
ooncert on Wednesday, May 11,
in Mendenhall Student Center.
The ooncert will be held in the
Multi-Purpose Room on the first
floor and beginsat 8.00 p.m. Free
refreshments will also be served.
Pom-pom squad
A second Pom Pom squad
tryout will be held Saturday, May
14 for rising freshmen and all
interested girls who were unable
to tryout in March. Tryouts will
begin at 10 a.m. in room 105B of
the music building. Each girl
should oome prepared to do a jazz
rout i ne and a march rout i ne of her
own. If you have questions
xmtact Regina 758-8752 or Jo
Ellen 752-8270.
SOULS presents an Evening
of Mystique and Enchantment
May 15, 1977 at 7 p.m. in 240
Mendenhall. This is a fashion
show being coordinated by
Yvonne Williams and Shonita
Harris. Come see ECU students
in action.
Congratulations to Ben Gil-
lam, Lowell Oakley, Mike Mer-
ritt, the winners of Clement-
Jones 7sr Annual Gong Show that
was held Thurs. May 28, 1977 at
The East Carolina delegation
of the North Carolina Student
Legislature (NCSL) will hold
screenings to fill member open-
ings beginning Tuesday, May 3
through Thursday, May 5. The
screenings will be held at 7:30
each night in Mendenhall Student
Fun In Son
Campus Crusade for Christ
will meet for fun, fellowship and
challenging insights from God's
Word. Everyone weloome. Thurs-
day 7 p.m. Brewster B-102.
The Delta Sigma Theta Ser-
vice Sorority will present Broad-
way Entertainment Corp featur-
ing Funky Broadway Super Disco
The dance will be held in
Wright Auditorium located on
campus, on May 28, 1977 from 9
p.m. until 1 30 a.m. The dance is
open to all high school students,
graduates, college students and
college graduates. This includes
all surrounding areas of Kinston,
Williamston, Gddsboro, Green-
ville, Winterville, Washington,
Ayden, Maury, Mount Olive,
Bethel, and Raleigh.
Admission is $1 per person.
The dance is being held in honor
of all graduating students and is
to help raise money to contribute
to the Delta Sigma Theta Scholar-
ship Fund and to the Sickle Cell
Anemia Foundation.
Everyone's weloome!
Just oome on out and have
some good clear fun!
Prizes will be awarded at the
Day camp
The ECU physical education
department is sponsoring a Day
Camp to be held from June 13
through July.
The camp is for children who
are between ages six and 12. The
program is geared to physical
activities. Swimming is
included. There will be children's
games, including individual and
group sports.
Hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Call 757-6000 or 757-6441.
Arts & crafts
The Farmville Arts Council is
sponsoring its first annual arts
and crafts fair Sunday, May 8,
1977 from 200 p.m. until 5O0
p.m. At the J.Y. Monk Memorial
Park on highway 258 North. Come
and bring the family for a spring
afternoon in the park filled with
arts and crafts exhibits, contin-
uous performances, a unique
children's area and a refreshing
snack stop.
Opera theatre
On May 6 and 7, Friday and
Saturday nights, the East Caro-
lina School of Music Opera
Theatre will present an Evening
of Gilbert and Sullivan at 8 p.m.
ECU students are admitted with
ID and there is a public donation
of 50o$MftA
Phi Eta Sigma
Students who are to be
initiated into Phi Eta Sigma are
reminded to oome for the cere-
mony to the Multipurpose Room,
Mendenhall Student Center, at
7:15 p.m. on Thursday. May 5.
i Sigma Pi
Phi Sigma Pi National Honor
fraternity will hold its monthly
business meeting on Wed May
4, 1977 at 6.00 p.m. in Room 132
Austin building. All brothers
must be present as a doughnut
sale will be held directly following
the meeting. Founder's Day
money must be paid that night.
Baha'is meet every Monday
evening at 300 Contentnea.
Phone 758-8113 for further infor-
Free bowling
You can win eight free
games of bowling. By being the
champion of Mendenhall Student
Center's Mini-Bowling Tourna-
ment you can walk away with it
all. If you can bowl the highest
3-game score any time during one
week, you will qualify for the
roll-off on Monday, May 16. Four
bowlers will qualify for the roll-off
and one of them oould be you!
Drop by the Bowling Center for
more details and while you're
there, give it a try.
The seventh annual Speech
and Hearing Symposium at ECU
has been set for Friday, May 6,
and will feature presentations by
experts on aspects of speech
Several symposium sessions
are scheduled for the Carol Belk
Allied Health Auditorium.
The purpose of the annual
event is to keep students and
professionals abreast of recent
developments in the field of
speech and hearing sciences.
Dinner theatre
The final Dinner Theatre
production of ECU'S Mendenhall
Student Center will be A Spring-
time Festival Of Musical Comedy
The production will run from
Thursday, May 5, through Sun-
day, May 8. Dinner for the first
three performances will be served
at 7 p.m with curtain time at 8
p.m. The Sunday dinner begins at
5 p.m. with performance at 6 p.m.
Since seating at each Dinner
Theatre performance is limited to
100 places, early purchase of
tickets is advised.
Public tickets, at $7.50 each,
are available from the ECU
Central Ticket Office in Menden-
hall Student Center, and must be
purchased at least 24 hours in
advance of the performance.
Tickets for Saturday or Sun-
day must be purchased by 4 p.m
Ticket reservations and addi-
tional information is available
from the Central Ticket Offioe by
telephone, 757-6611, ext. 266.

3 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Gay activists protest proposed state law
(LNS)Gays in Pennsylvania
are organizing against what has
been described as one of the most
anti-gay pieces of legislation ever
to be introduced in the U.S.
The proposed state law,
Senate Bill 83, would prohibit
gays from taking jobs as state
polioe, working with juveniles,
the handicapped, the mentally
retarded or people in institutions
for the mentally ill.
Penalties prescribed by the
bill are dismissal, a $300 fine, and
90 days imprisonment.
Originally the bill defined a
"homosexual" as "one who is
inclined to or who practices or
engages in sex or erotic acts with
a member of one's own sex
Undoubtedly this would have
been struck down as unconstitu-
tional, since in American law
only acts are punishable, not a
state of being or an inclination. So
amendments were added to the
bill taking out words like "in-
dined to
Last year a similar piece of
anti-gay legislation was attached
as an amendment to an unrelated
Pennsylvania bill, and the gay
community did not have much
time to mobilize resistance. The
bill passed the legislature over-
whelmingly, but was then vetoed
by Governor Milton Shapp.
This year's bill also appears to
have little chance of success. If it
should get through the legisla-
ture, Governor Shapp is expected
to veto it.
Also, this time around Penn-
sylvania lesbians and gay men
have organized resistance-such
as a demonstration of about 40
people at the state capital build-
ing in Harrisburg March 14.
Lobbying of 22 state legislators
followed the demonstration.
Jack Potter, a Philadelphia-
area gay activist, described his
session with one legislator,
Senator Sweeney, who indicated
that he would vote for the bill.
The senator said that even if the
bill (then unamended) wouldn't
stand in oourt, he wanted it to
pass as a symbol.
Some gay activists did home-
work before the lobbying and
figured out that, at $700 per
investigation, it would cost
Pennsylvania $17 million to en-
foroe the law in all the appropri-
ate job categories.
Potter speculates that the bill
is intended not so much as a
serious attempt to get gays fired
from government jobs, but as "a
muzzling device and a symbol
The reasoning goes that with the
law hanging over their heads, gay
government employees are more
likely to be silent about their
sexual preferences and personal
lives. Another gay activist de-
scribed it partially as "an attempt
to stifle the movement
The bill's chief champion,
Senator Thomas Nolan, Demo-
cratic chief in the Senate, has
openly stated his desire "to get
the queers
Potter and other Pennsylvania
gays see the effort to pass Senate
Bill 83 as part of the backlash that
occurred in Pennsylvania ever
since Governor Shapp issued a
strong pro-gay executive order
several years ago. The order
prohibited any state agency from
discrimination in hiring on the
basis of sexual orientation. It
further instructed state agencies
to take positive actions to oombat
discrimination against gays.
The top-down order was a rare
one. Still Pennsylvania gays are
finding they must defend the
basic rights it called for-again
and again if necessary.
Continued from page 1
College on entering freshmen in
1973 indicated that, by the Spring
of 1974, over 50 per cent had
changed their major.
"There are many students
who have chosen a major but are
less than settled and motivated
and need to validate or amend
their tentative choice said
This causes poorly motivated
students, misspent time on trial
and error enrollment, and un-
profitable use of classroom space
and teaching staff while students
fumble through Lambeth
"Many students seem to
suffer from tunnel vision said
Ball. "They don't think in flexible
enough terms.
The degree itself opens more
doors than students expect. Two-
thirds of the people now working
in business were not business
In the General College data
collected on students who intend-
ed to major in business, less then
39 per cent were continuing in
that choice.
"What are we looking for?"
asks a Sears Company advertise-
ment in the College Placement
"Not a particular degree.
We're much more interested in
the person who earned it
"Our major focus at the
Counseling Center is not to direct
students in their career choices,
but to provide assistance in
obtaining that which the student
has decided he wants according
to Dr. George Weigan, director of
the Counseling Center.
The ECU Counseling Center is
located on the third floor of
Wright Annex and is open from 9
to 5, Monday through Friday.
Ktntiidcif fried kidc�n.
Country Good
2-Piece Combination Dinner
with slaw or creamed potatoes,
and roll all for
2 Locations I 600 S.W. Greenville Blvd.
(264 By-Pass) Dine in or
Phone 756-6434 take our
290C E. 5th St. Take out only
Phone 752-5184
Open: Sunoay-Thursday 11 a.m9 p.m.
Friday & Saturday 11 a.m10 p.m.
"h's finger lickiri good"
Floyd G. Robinson Jewelers
2nd Annual
Going Crazy Sale!
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Ring Crazy Sale Price 25 off
l All Clocks in Stock
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Get 2nd Pair at 12 Price
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We've Gotta Be Crazy 25 off
Selection Timer Watch 25 off
Watch Bands � Eastern N. C. Largest Seiko Dealer
Crazy, Crazy, Crazy 50 0ver 400 Timer Watches in Stock
Free Gifts To Be Given Away Come On Down And GetCrazy With Us
Thursday 2 � 5
W R Q R Broadcasting Live
Floyd G. Robinson Jewelrys
on the mall
Downtown in Greenville
We're Going Country
WFAG Broadcasting Live

El i � t
Page 4
3 May 1977
Save The American Way
As the U.S. begins its entry into the necessary
realm of national planning, as is now happening on
the energy front, the nation should take a serious
look at population control as a logical tenet of any
comprehensive strategy to maintain or improve the
American lifestyle. Donald Mann, president of
Negative Population Growth (NPG) Inc believes the
U.S. should make a substantial reduction in
population the oornerstone of a national policy on
energy conservation.
The FebruaryMarch issue of the NPG Newslet-
ter warns not only of the impending world energy
shortage but of shortages of many of the basic
resources on which the industrialized U.S. relies for
its sustainment. Among these essential but finite
resources is included uranium which, according to
analysts quoted in the Newsletter, could run short by
1990 even at current usage patterns. Over 90 per cent
of the raw materials, strontium, manganese, cobalt
and chromium, must be imported into the U.S. from
countries which the Bureau of Mines of the
Department of the Interior calls "potentially unstable
and hostile to us according to the Newsletter. Add
petroleum to the resources that the U.S. is using and
importing at an increasing rate and the resulting
forecast of America's economic stability in the
waning years of the 20th century waxes cloudy.
Even without this nation's tendency to view
prosperity in terms of improving life through
the accumulation of more and more material goods
and an increasing consumption of energy, stabilizing
the industrial future of the U.S. will be difficult. As
many of the developing nations of the world have
discovered, economic gains can be nullified and
sometimes reversed by population increases. Al-
though not a severe problem overall, America's
growing population is, and will become more of a
factor in this nation's maintaining of itscurrent living
Mann is quoted as saying that if present trends
continue, the U.S. population by the end of the
century will have grown from the present 215 million
to some 260 million. If, he contends, we could
achieve a population of 200 million with negative
population growth, energy requirements for the
latter would be 30 per cent less than for the predicted
population of 60 million more.
Serving the East Carolina community for over fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
Advertising ManagerDennis C. Leonard
News EditorsKim Johnson
Debbie Jackson
Trends EditorPat Coyle
Sports EditorAnne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper at 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
SGA bickering staffs student business
Being a student with a
considerable interest in politics, I
am slowly becoming involved in
this presidential campaign which
is totally unbecoming of a student
government as large as ours. The
only result I see that will stem
from this revote is the wasting of
precious time that Neil Sessoms,
our newly-elected president,
could be using to help improve
our university. Instead, this ha-
rassment on the part of Tim
Sullivan is only causing bickering
between the SGA, not to mention
Can your beach hits
I met someone last week who
was an absolute idiot - an airhead
- I mean, not even educable.
To my surprise, mixed in with
this person's collection of "Beach
Hit" records was an astounding
number of rock connoisseur
albums. Granted, this person
didn't know how to boogie worth
a damn, but was as familiar with
the Rolling Stones as with using a
I just couldn't wait to suggest
to Pat Coyle and all you other
that you drop your joyless "I'm
cool' facades and enjoy some-
thing that has a little relevance
for a change.
What comes to mind when I
hear "This Magic Moment?"
Certainly not the beach. Perhaps
it's Chapter X or a real sick
feeling in my stomach or simply
the urge to turn it off.
Wink Johnson
placing the SGA in a state of
limbo. This cannot possibly help
the student body: it can only hurt
it. The question to be asked now
is, how can such a concerned
student, as Sullivan claims him-
self to be, stand back and
intentionally jeopardize the rela-
tionship between the student
body and the SGA? Sullivan has
completed his year in office and
has made several accomplish-
ments which are worthy of praise.
Unfortunately, I am now unable
to give him that praise and
recognition. I am sorry to say that
I have lost all respect for Sullivan
after seeing his behavior toward
the results of the election and his
determination to re-occupy his
position as the SGA president. It
makes one wonder whether Sulli-
van wants the position to aid the
students and their affairs, or
simply to gain the fame and glory
which accompanies the job of
acting as president.
It is probable that after
witnessing this struggle, the
students will lose all feelings of
'Man 'concert failure
Whoever was responsible
for scheduling the conoert outside
knowing full well the probability
of rain and therefore causing us to
hear but 10 minutes of the
wonderful music of 'Happy the
Man' can dry our respective
Hal. J. Daniel
Margaret Haenel
Patti Loesche
Harley Whitehurst
respect that they have for the
SGA, and will become very
apathetic in their furthur involve-
ment in the organization. Surely if
Sullivan is at all interested in the
well-being of the students, he will
realize that the pressure of this
irregular debate for a revote is
uncalled for and damaging to the
overall opinions of the students
toward their government.
Ricki Gliarmis
Seat needs Sessoms
I would like to recommend
that Mr. Sessoms himself repre-
sent the student body on the
Greenville City Council. Under
the administration of Jim Honey-
cutt, Student Body president
1975-76, the council position was
obtained through 8 months of
continuous effort. I believe that
Mr. Sessoms, the acting Student
Body President, and not a repre-
sentative, is the person qualified
to attend the meetings.
I will point out a situation
whrethe Greenville City Council
has a great deal of power over the
students: the Greenville City
Council has the authority to
prohibit Student Government
Transit from operating on city
Thus, I believe that good
student-city relations are a must.
Mr. Sessoms, not his appointee,
should establish this relationship.
Anne Carol O'Brien
SGA Legislator

3 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Honor society group attends convention
On April 15, 16 and 17, five
representatives of Gamma Beta
Phi service to education honor
society and their advisor attended
the national convention in Nash-
ville, Tennessee.
Those attending were: Johnny
Edwards - president of the local
chapter, state president, and
member of national executive
committee; Caryl Halliday;
Angela Cashwell; Wade Cline -
vice-president elect of local
chapter; John Pero - president
elect of local chapter, and voting
delegate to convention; Mrs.
Elizabeth Smith - local chapter
advisor, and voting delegate to
convention; and her husband Mr.
Ralph Smith.
A total of 172 student mem-
bers and their advisors represent-
ing 50 chapters attended the
The purposes of the national
convention are to discuss consti-
tutional amendments and poli-
cies, to elect executive officers
and members of the national
executive committee, and to help
chapters work out their problems.
During this time committee
reports are given and different
chapters are able to exchange
helpful hints.
The national convention helps
to increase the interest of Gamma
Beta Phi officers and advise them
on better ways to run their
Most of those attending the
convention arrived Friday, April
15, for registration. There was a
hospitality room setup with in-
formation about Gamma Beta
All voting members of each
chapter were supplied with in-
formation on issues to be discus-
sed at the convention. Friday
night most of the voting members
met together to discuss some of
the issues that would be brought
up during the meetings.
Saturday morning the first
session opened. Everyone was
formally welcomed and business
began. Introductions of newly
inducted chapters and reports by
each state director were given.
After these reports the Na-
tional Executive Secretary, Dr.
Aaron Todd, gave his report on
ideas and proposals to be discus-
sed during the session. At the
conclusion of hit. report, awards
were presented to outstanding
members of Gamma Beta Phi and
chapter charters, along with a
large framed emblem of Gamma
Beta Phi, were presented to the
newest chapters.
Sunday morning the second
session began with continued
discussion of policy and constitu-
tional matters. After the discus-
sion was completed it was deci-
ded to continue on with nomina-
Health educator joins ECU
Dr. Donald E. Eisley, a
community health educator and
administrator, has joined the
faculty of the ECU School of
Allied Health and Social Profes-
sions, Department of Community
His appointment was an-
nounced bv Donald R. Dancy,
department chairman.
Ensley, an associate profes-
sor, teaches Administration of
Community Health Services and
Community Health Organiza-
tions. He is also the coordinator of
the department's graduate pro-
gram (Masters of Science Ad-
ministrative Services).
A native of Belhaven, N.C
Ensley received his BA from
North Carolina Central Univer-
sity, the MA and PhD from
Michigan State is completing the
requirements for a Masters of
Public Health degree at the
University of North Carolina,
Chapel Hill.
A visiting lecturer at Har-
vard's Medical School Health
Career Summer Program, Ensley
has also lectured to the Black
Pre-Med Association at Wayne
State and to the Michigan Osteo-
pathic Society in Detroit.
His research includes a study
of how the accessibility of health
services relate to stroke mortality
in North Carolina.
tion and election of new officers
and members of the national
executive committe.
There are six members of the
executive committee, four stu-
dents and two advisors. John
Pero was nominated and elected
as one of the four student
members to be on the committee.
When all the offices were
filled, Dr. Aaron Todd announced
his nominations for state director.
All of Dr. Todd's nominations
were passed unanimously and
Mrs. Smith will be state director.
Everyone decided that they
should meet together again in
April of 1978 at the Airport
Sheraton Hotel in Atlanta, Geor-
gia. There were a few closing
remarks by Dr. Todd claiming the
convention a success and the
meeting was adjourned around

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Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 3 May 1977
7re an internship'
Newspaper business booms
WHAT'S THIS?! Oh, ECU is having freshman orientation again.
Math prof selected
Virginia Gravely McGrath,
assistant professor in the ECU
Department of Mathematics, is
among 450 faculty members of
U.S. colleges and universities
receiving appointments as Dan-
forth Associates.
Each Associate, selected on
the basis of dedication to teaching
and interest, in scholarship and
improvement in student-faculty
relationships, is appointed for a
six-year term, beginning June 1.
The Danforth's program is
unique in its inclusion of
Associates' spouses in full parti-
cipation in program activities.
See PROFESSOR, page 7
College newspapers across
the nation have become big
business on some campuses.
There have been quite a few
changes in the publication of
collegiate newspapers. Publish-
ing the school paper is no longer
the labor of love that it once was.
Today the students often are
paid for the hours they put in
writing news stories or selling
ads. "More and more it's like an
internship says Lillian Lodge,
president of the National Council
of College Publications Advisers.
"Staffers receive a salary and
get their education at the same
time. No more working on some
non-career job like waiting on
tables to earn their tuition
At Michigan State University
the lowliest beginner gets $2.45
an hour, and the paper's 18
student ad salesmen, who work
on commission and are called
"account executives earn up to
$125 a week. The paper also has a
$29,900 business manager.
Other campus papers are also
doing big business. The Daily
Texan, the Minnesota Daily, the
Ohio State Lantern and the
Florida Independent Daily Alliga-
tor all have circulations of over
25,000 a day. A large number
of the more than 100 campus
dailies have achieved almost
complete independence from
their college administrations and
are entirely self-supporting.
Typical is the Kentucky Ker-
nel which last month celebrated
its fifth year of independence
from the University of Kentucky
with a champagne and cake
birthday party. It is now the
fourth largest daily newspaper in
Some campus papers have
become so big that they are facing
many of the headaches that
confront other large businesses.
At the University of Iowa the
student journalists have formed a
union to press their demands for
higher wages.
According to staffers, the big
problem was inequities in pay.
"We believed that a number of
editors were working just as hard
as other editors but were receiv-
ing a lot less said editor Rhonda
Reporters' salaries used to
range between $75 and $300 a
month. Now they all receive $237
a month. The news editor has
been cut back to $360 a month
from $460.
Advertising revenues are
soaring. At Michigan State the
campusnewspapers'ad revenue is
expected to exceed one million
dollars this year.
About two-thirds of all nation-
al advertising placed in campus
See NEWSPAPERS, page 7
MAY 1-7
Prof awarded grant
A grant of $2,400 has been
awarded Eugene E. Ryan, pro-
fessor of philosophy at ECU, by
the National Endowment for the
The award will support Dr.
Ryan's research project in the
philosophy of the Italian Re-
naissance and enable him to
participate in a summer seminar
on the Italian Renaissance at
Brown University in Providence,
Rhode Island.
The eight-week seminar is an
interdisciplinary gathering, in-
volving specialists in history,
literature and anthropology as
well as philosophy.
Prof. Ryan previously re-
ceived grants from the National
Endowment for the Humanities
and the Carnegie Corporation for
studies of ancient Greek philo-
He holds degrees from St.
Mary of the Lake College (Illinois)
and Gregorian University in
Rome. Before joining the ECU
faculty in 1968, he was a member
of the philosophy faculty of
Marshall University and a tutor at
Oxford University, during his
post-doctoral study in England.
On the Mall
Canvas Wedge
Navy bt Beige
Medium width only

To promote water flow
3 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Creek may be deepened
An environmental impact sur-
vey of the Chiood Creek water-
shed has resulted in a recommen-
dation fa approval of a project to
deepen the creek channel.
Dr. David S. Phelps, ECU
professor of anthropology, made
the recommendation after con-
ducting a survey which showed
that the project would not affect
archeological artifacts in the area.
Survey work began February
15 and continued until the week of
March 21. Chiood Creek is a
tributary of the Tar River and is
located about six miles east of
The U.S. Department of Agri-
culture awarded Dr. Phelps a
Continued from page 6
newspapers is for alooholic bever-
ages. These beverage ads have
helped fill the vacuum caused
when the cigarette companies
pulled out about six years ago, as
a result of the furor over smoking
as a health hazard.
In order to reap the benefits of
ad revenue from alooholic bever-
age advertisements, the Kentuc-
ky Kernel last year sued the
state's Alooholic Beverage Con-
trol Board, which thus far has
prevented any firm with a liquor
license from advertising in pub-
lications affiliated with any Ken-
tucky Educational institution.
$2,667 grant to finance the survey
and make a report. Two graduate
students, Jerry Hilliard and
David Prewett, assisted Phelps in
the study.
"Sinoe the program was a
survey, there were no major
excavations said Phelps.
"We did find about 75 sites
containing artifacts, but they are
located on the higher banks along
the creek and won't be affected
by the channel project
"Federal law requires a sur-
vey of an area before any work
(dredging) begins, to determine
the effects any changes will have
on both the culture and history of
the area Phelps said.
According to Dr. Phelps,
artifacts taken from the site so far
range in age from about 9,000
B.C. to about 1850 A.D.
Phelps said the sites may be
excavated later, with permission
from the landowners, but added
that the main purpose of the
survey was to locate the sites and
determine whether they would be
affected by work on the channel.
He added that the purpose of
channeling the creek is to pro-
mote water flow.
The creek drains part of
eastern Pitt County and sections
of neighboring Beaufort County.
Need a job?
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757-6366, 757-6367

Phi Sigma Pi inducts
On April 23, Phi Sigma Pi,
national honor fraternity, initi-
ated 15 new brothers. To be
eligible to pledge Phi Sigma Pi,
one must have at least a 3.3 grade
point average and show leader-
ship abilities. The new brothers
were required to meet with and
get to know the brothers, attend
three pledge meetings and one
business meeting, take a pledge
test, and present their philosophy
of life.
The new brothers are: Mike
Armstrong, Forest Boone, Tom
Brawner, Bobby Christiansen,
Continued from page 6
Prof. McGrath's husband, Edgar
F. McGrath, is a real estate
broker and builder in Washing-
ton, NIC.
The McGraths will attend
regional conferences of Danforth
Associates, designed to strength-
en their efforts to humanize the
educational process.
A member of the ECU faculty
since i 63, Prof. McGrath has
been responsible for major in-
novations in ECU'S mathematics
curriculum. She has also been
active in the campus Faculty
Senate and on several faculty
She is a graduate of UNC-
Greensboroand received the MA
dearee from ECU
Elbo Room
Thursday, May 5
The Rockers 50's Review
117 E. Fifth Street
Mother's Day is this Sunday.
We have something for
everyone's Mother!
Come in and browse.
Jeff Fleming, Steve Greer, Doug
Jones, Jim Lammert, Mark
McCoy, Mike Morse, Leon
Owens, Bruce Pearce, Kieran
Shanahan, Mike Smith, and Gay
After the initiation cere-
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treated to a "chicken pickin"
prepared by the famous chef John
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'� �' �:� , . �� ' .

Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 3 May 1977
Student Union hl
ECU CHANCELLOR LEO Jenkins presented Larry Romich,
chairperson of the Films Committee, with the award for "Most
Outstanding Committee" of the year.
BARRY ROBINSON WASpresented the "Garie Massie Award" at
the SU banquet. Massie, center, was the first ECU Student Union
THEATRE ARTS COMMITTEE chairperson Charlotte Cheatham
and Bo Dudley, Travel Committee member, became "Denise and
Danny Drama" for the banquet during the "Rudy Awards"
presentations. Cheatham was awarded the Most Outstanding
committee chairperson.
Dennis Ran
at Saturday
Staff bt
Student Union Presidnnis Ra
assumed his duties as pint for ti
'7778 at the annual St Union
Saturday at the Candlew istauran
Ramsey was sworn outgo
Barry Robinson. Dr. Levins, F
Ramsey addressed the gng.
Dr. Jenkins presentee ollowing
Garie Massie A ward, for ost outsi
member went to Barry fpn; Mos
CommitteeFilms; Mostfanding
Charlotte Cheatham Th�rts. '
Most Outstanding Co ee memt
Bass, Art Exhibition;Pitsenb
Series; Chip Hicks, Ener; L
the tor
ited. Th
us celebi
Coffeehouse; Bill Mar
Special Entertainment; dte Cheat
Arts; Larry Romich, Filrrlnis Ran
After a brief interm
"Rudy" awards were
presentation fell to such
Sorority, Kathy Co-Ed, 3 and D
Glenda the Witch, the back of
and the Conehead fam, siting fn
The following lucky p; receivec
Rudy: the Space Cadet for the f.
head most resembles tlt emptin
space went to Larry Roriost likei
Dennis Ramsey; the Eln Ray au
Student Union secretaruis Con
Tape and Tacks award, Bass; Bi
award, Ruth Morris; South a
Proctor; Hot Dog aware rotte Ch
Not Long Enough aware ier Neely
Seldom Seen award, Cori jshing; B
of a Chairperson, Bo L Tried E
Make It, Becky Brad
award, Georgina Langsl
Martin; Hibernation awe
After a meal of Corr
champagne toasts, the b
beach music for dancing
'a World
?7 Hamm
ns and i
mmer Bn
BILL MARTIN, GAY Bowman, and Dout
southern France while presenting the Sf
eft to right)

folds annual fete
3 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
iairy installed
lit banquet
in Presid(?nnis Ramsey officially
Ues as pint for the school year
nnual SV Union banquet held
outgoing President
. Dr. Leikins, Robinson, and
&d the gng.
presentee oil owing awards: The
yard, for ost outstanding Union
) Barry Ron; Most Outstanding
is; Most anding Chairperson-
ham Thirts.
iding Co ee members were: Bill
bition;Pitsenbarger, Artist
licks, Eerier Larry Surles,
Mil Marrravel; Troy Moore,
iment; C te Cheatham, Theatre
ich, Filmpnis Ramsey, Lecture,
the tongue-in-cheek
ited. The honors of
us celebrities as Suzy
and Danny Drama,
back of Notre Dame,
f in term
s were
' to such
ch, the i
?ad fami siting from southern
7 lucky p j received the coveted
? Cadet for the person whose
mbles ttU emptiness of outer
arry Rorjiost likely to Dictate,
; the Eli) Ray award went to
secretariiis Conway; Scotch
s award, Bass; Bionic Person
lorris; South award, Fred
)g aware rotte Cheatham; the
Ih aware ier Neely; Silent and
ard, Cortjshmg; Best Imitation
n, Bo L Tried But Couldn't
y Brad Perfect Attendance
3 Langsta World Award, Bill
tion awe n Hammond,
of Corr ?ns and innumerable
ts, the be mmer Breeze, played
GEORGINA LANGSTON, "The Entertainer" committee chairper-
son and Bill Martin chairperson of the Travel Committee portrayed
"Glenda, the good witch of the North" and the "Hunchback of
Notre Dame" while presenting the "Rudy Awards Martin was
also voted the Most Outstanding Travel Committee member.

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CHAIRPERSOM CHEATHAM IS at it again, but this time as
"Marilyn Monroe" as she ar Larry Romich, as 'Peter Lorre"
presented another of the outrageous "Rudy Awards" to their
l, and Doui .eft to right) pose as Coneheadsfrom
ting the Sf. award.
BARRY ROBINSON OFFICIALLY passed on his title of Student
Union president to Dennis Ramsey during the SU banquet Saturday

Page 10
3 May 1977
by David R. Bosnick
Rocky almost the best
Rocky is not the best film of 1976, but it's damned dose. This
United Artists film is as much about boxing as "Death of a Salesman"
is about mercantilism. It is a consciously murky story of a young boxer
who is given a final chance at self-respect. It is pure corn, but it is
sincere and well-paced. The scenes contained some of the most
poignant brutality since Straw Dogs.
Rocky (Sylvester Stallone) is a thirtyish member of the James Dean
generation with similar values and mannerisms. He is a collection of
shattered dreams who is a " leg-breaker for a seedy loan shark. He is
not intelligent enough to moralize about his environment. Therein lies
the major beauty of this film; the brute, the animal who cannot
perceive his enemies, but merely knows frustration and pain.
The film opens with a view of Rocky as the angered animal. It
depicts boxing at its smokehouse worst. The initial judgment of the
sport is as vulgar as if two men (Rocky and a mindless pug) who hit
each other until one is angered sufficiently to win. In the short walk
from the arena we learn of the street-wise Rocky and the microcosm of
low income Philadelphia; the drugstore shows the ghosts of Rocky s
past and future, the celibate unconscious loneliness of the "Italian
There are portions of the film that are strained fa authenticity, not
the least of which is why Rocky got chosen at all, but the tumbling fate
aside, we quickly see Rocky fall in love with the local pet shop gir'
(Talia Shire) and dedicate himself to "taking his best shot We see his
condition and confidence soar as Adrian and his manager (Burgess
Meredith) combine to convince him, temporarily, that he can win. It is
the consequence of his judgment that gives the climax of this film a
desperate violent impact. It metamorphoses from a media
exploitation; a caging and poking, to a genuine display of justice.
Sylvester Stallone is excellent as Rocky. The streets of all major
northern cities, are filled with men of that genre. Stallone played the
street he knew, with energy and sensitivity. The conception of Stallone
as a new Brando is at best premature. (In this film he imitated the guy
next door.)
Adrian (Talia Shire) was adequate as the ugly girl turned beautiful
by love. Burgess Meredith was nominated for an academy award as
best supporting actor with his portrayal of Mick, but the performance
seemed shallow and ungainly. He was too strong too early. The
parallels between him and Rocky never evoked the intended empathy.
Paulie(Burt Young) is the soulless Rocky, loneliness compounded
with unrelieved frustration. There is an excellent touch, as he is
frequently pictured in a Navy Graduation photograph.
The final eight minutes of this film are examples of the finest
choreography of 1976. There were three ribs broken in the shooting of
this scene, and the realism is embracing. A polio Creed (Carl Weathers)
is excellent as a parody of Muhammed Ali, and his personal pride and
respect for Rocky at the close of the fight are authentic.
The end of the movie is its major flaw. So much is made about
the work of the animal that Rocky is, that the director (Jerry Adderton)
chose a scene that is in Tennessee Williams' "Streetcar Named
Desire The caterwauling is too large an attempt at a revival of
Brando's Stanley Kowalski. It is a cheap attempt by Adderton at
building an image.
I give this movie 3 and one-half stars. The half demerit is for the
closing nine seconds and K.C. and the Sunshine Band-style theme
This film is showing at Plaza Cinema II.
PLAZA ONE-Breaker Breaker-Chuck Norris, a short white abscess on
the scab of Bruce Lee with an eighteen wheeler, finds his brother, who
has been kidnapped fa a truokload of T.V. dinners. HehasaC.B. fa a
brain. Needless to say
PITT-Murder by Death-An interesting Nei! Siinon film previously
reviewed in this paper. Two and one-half stars, excellent scene with
Nancy Walker as deaf and dumb maid.
PARK-Jabberwocky-Not available fa review at this time.
Loggins surfaces again
with quality solo effort
Staff Writer
Well over a year since the
break up of the once immatal
group Loggins and Messina,
Kenny Loggins has beoome the
first of the severed duo to surface
his musical talents in an effat
that is both quality and filled with
While the trend was being set
in the culminating Loggins and
Messina album "Native Sons it
remains that in "Celebrate Me
Home" we are introduced to a
much different Loggins sound.
Beginning with the premier
Loggins and Messina LP, "Sittin
In, " which wasaiginally planned
as a Loggins solo effat with
technical and productive help
from Jim Messina, turned into a
regular thing because of the
group's oompatability; Loggins
was and still is best known fa his
beautiful acoustic ballads like
"Danny's Song" and "House at
Pooh Caner
However, as the years passed,
and the gold albums continued,
Loggins' music began to take on a
deeper, heavily produced and
fuller sound. This can probably be
attributed to Messina's influence,
since Loggins was always the
songwriter and Messina the tech-
Such is the case with Cele-
brate Me Home, fa the album is
comprised of ten full sounding
tunes, which vary in style quite a
bit, but none of which are
particularly reminiscent of the
earlier Loggins sound. This is not
to insinuate that the album is not
good, a that it doesn't sound like
Kenny Loggins, quite to the
oontrary, fa as a whole it is a
much cleaner and polished Log-
gins sound.
Many of the songs take on a
rhythm and blues flava, and
while Loggins himself does none
of the instrumental work, he takes
the oppatunity to stretch his
voice to its soulful limits.
Most basically and impor-
tant of all is the idea that Log-
gins' newly-found indepen-
dence has allowed him to spread
his musical wings over a wide
variety of musical styles, and
then interpret them in his own
special way.
From the gospel sound of the
title cut, "Celebrate Me Home
to the energetic "Lady Luck
Loggins' voice actually makes
the album. And because of this
the overall likeability of the LP is
centered around this quality. His
vocal versatility is challenged in a
tune like "Daddy's Back" where
the falsetto smoothness of the
verses is superseded only by the
melodic rawness of the final
While the album's vocal
strengths are fairly apparent,
Loggins' ability as a songwriter
takes longer to appreciate, but is
equally as impressive.
Abandoning his overused love
themes, we see Kenny touch on
other, mae provocative topics,
while incapaating them with
musical structures, that many
would have considered beyond
his capabilities.
The album is filled with
quality right down the line; from
Loggins ability to write hooks,
that are simple enough to re-
member, but far mae advanced
than the average top 40 tune, to
the full but not overdone produc-
Kenny Loggins is back, and
with "Celebrate Me Home" he
should prove to any skeptical
aitics a fans his ability as a
Dime store fashion buyer
says trousers will fall
Dresses are up and pants are
down, says Ray Smith, of Wool-
wath's. Smith ought to know.
He's been buying young fashions
fa the famer five and ten-oent
stae chain since it began mer-
chandising clothes 15 years ago.
Mae young women, are buy-
ing skirts now than since the
pants craze changed female
fashions in the past decade.
Woolwath's sales have climbed
165 per cent this year, particular-
ly, Smith says, since skirt lengths
have standardized at 27 inches.
The renewed interest in disco
dancing has contributed to the
resurgence in skirts.
Denims, he says, are as
popular, if not mae popular, than
ever. But sales in dress slacks
have been offset by the inaease
in dress sales, pinpointing the
change in interest.
Along with the waning sales in
slacks, there is a diminished
interest in the gauze look, parti-
cularly the sheer-type gauze
impated fran India. Smith says
that gauze is95 per cent dead. As
demand fa their material grew,
Indian manufacturers began
skimping on quality while in-
creasing prices. But as the gauze
material shrank, so did the
market. Voile and aepe de chine
will replace gauze this year.
Woolwath's is a trend follow-
er rather than a fashion setter,
Smith says. The concern waits to
see what is popular, tt ;n re-
produces it et a lower price ta the
same quality. Consequently,
Smith follows the trends careful-
The kilt is supposed to be
making a comeback, he says, but
Woolwath's will wait and see.
Denims will continue to be
popular with both young men and
women, but the flare is on its way
out and the "drainpipe" is on its
way in. The drainpipe is a narrow
leg that (lares to two and a half
inches at the ankle.
"Scrubbed denims will fade
with the flare, but detailed
denims will become a way of
life the retailer insists. The
faded look is out, but the
pre-shrunk rigid denim is in.
MICHAEL TILSON THOMAS and the Buffalo Philharmonic
Orchestra will play at ECU on February 28, 1978. The concert is
sponsored by the Artists Series Committee.

3 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
U.S. fame comes to Cliff Richard
Cliff Richard's new hit album
is titled "I'm Nearly Famous
And he is.
Despite the fact that he was
England's first rock and roll
superstar, preceeding the
Beatles, the Stones and everyone
else, and has been internationally
acclaimed for a solid 18 years, the
singer never made it in the U.S.
Until now, that is. With a hit
single, "Devil Woman scramb-
ling up the charts and the
aforementioned album close be-
hind, Cliff Richard is about to
become totally famous.
"I needed to have a hit in
America for my own sake said
the candid, slightly shy and
extremely good-looking singer. "I
certainly didn't need it for
financial reasons and I have more
fame than I can cope with. But
with America being what it is -
the Fatherland or Motherland of
rock and roll - I need to have the
credibility here. Even just once
He's apparently going to have
it. At that moment, the radio in
his St. Regis suite blared out
"Devil Woman and Cliff leaped
up from the couch.
"That's the first time I ever
heard myself in America he
shouted excitedly, as his British
entourage gathered around the
set with equally glowing smiles.
He tried to make it in the U.S.
in 1960. As England's premiere
rook star, he crossed the Atlantic
for guest appearances on TV
variety shows, had a fairly
successful tour, and even had a
top 30 record ("Livin' Ddl"). But
nothing further happened.
"America was full of people
like me he recollected. "They
didn't need an Englishman, so I
got left behind
But only in America. He went
back to England and subsequent-
ly made his mark in Europe, the
Far East, the Near East and just
about every other corner of the
globe, including several Iron
Curtain countries. He has record-
ed 64 out of 66 hit singles,
backed up with 20 original
albums, five gold records and 21
silver discs. He also expanded his
career, triumphing in films, tele-
vision and the London stage.
Why bother with America
"Now it doesn't matter what
nationality you are, as long as you
make a record that's acceptable to
a particular public. I had no idea
people were going to get so
excited about my new album and
the single. For the first time in my
career, I've had unanimous ac-
claim from people who've been
knocking me for years and who've
ignored me for years he said
When Elton John's Rocket
Records expressed interest in
distributing "I'm Nearly
Famous" in the United States
Cliff concludes that perhaps he'd
finally "gotten into a thing that
would be acceptable to American
audiences Rocket, of oourse,
has nelped guide Neil Sedaka's
spectacular comeback.
The "thing" that he's gotten
into, Cliff suggested, is actually a
return to what he was when he
began his career in 1958. Cliff
Richard was to England what
Elvis Presley was to America. But
somewhere along the line, he got
himself into a middle-of-the-road
bag. Songwriters and publishers
would send him the same type of
material time after time because
they were supposedly "right up
his street
"With the new album, my
producer hand-picked the songs
without telling anyone who they
were for. For the first time, I
recorded songs that I wanted to
do not what other people
thought was my thing. I never
would have been sent 'Devil
Woman' five years ago he
explained in an impeccable
British accent.
So now he's a rock and roll
singer again, rather than a
"performer And while the
album and single have met with
huge success, he's not quite
ready to embark on a U.S. tour
yet. At least not until he's had a
"minimum of two or three hits
so that American audiences will
be able to identify with him.
He will be touring Russia,
however, doing nine concerts
apiece in Moscow and Leningrad,
and Dfcuxning, he hopes, the first
western artist to record in the
Soviet Union if the technicali-
ties can be worked out. Come
October, he'll celebrate his 18th
spectacular year in the business,
though his British fans already
presented him with a huge cake in
the form of Great Britain (com-
plete with flags) that read:
"Britain's Best
Oddly enough, "Britain's
Best" almost quit show business
nine years ago, because he felt
that he wasn't exactly "hysterical
about life
"I was never suicidal or
anything like that, but I felt
terribly uncomfortable. I would
go out with the band after a
concert and invariably, we'd get
around to talking about religion
he recalled.
Cliff was raised a Christian,
but "rejected it all" when he was
14. At 21, he experienced what he
described as a "conversion He
began to "check out" various
religions and settled upon what
he calls "pre-Evangelism The
British press often refers to him
as the "Pop Evangelist
He spends more time appear-
ing at oolleges, universities and
churches than he does in the
concert hall. He brings his guitar
and talks about his "conversion"
and how it's changed his life. In-
termittently, he plays and sings
Free concert May 11
The ECU Stage Band will per-
form in a free concert
on Wednesday, May 11, in
Mendenhall Student Center. The
concert will be held in the
Multi-Purpose Room on the first
floor and begins at 8:00 P.M.
The ECU Stage Band is
directed by George Naff, music
instructor at the University. The
group features the best of the big
band sounds of today, played in
their own distinctive and enter-
taining style.
The Multi-Purpose Room at
the Student Center offers a
relaxed, informal atmosphere for
the concert. Seating is limited to
The ECU Stage Band is
sponsored by Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center and is a free
admission concert.
with a gift from the
(If you want that check
from home!)
318 EvansSt. Mall
Bill Deal and the Rhondells
Thursday May 5th
Jolly Roger &� Thursday's
spiritual songs, and then opens
the discussion to questions and
opinions. The sessions last about
two hours.
"If I can provoke curiosity and
motivate some of the students to
probe further with their local
churches, then I've done my
work he said. "I was going to
give up singing because of
Evangelical pressures, but now I
feel I can do more by being a pop
He sees a greater spiritual
emphasis in the world today and
reasons that it's because no-
body' s been able to find complete
happiness in material quests.
"You can find a certain
amount of artistic satisfaction,
but not entire happiness he
explained. "The Beatles are a
prime example and the Beach
Boys. Or anybody who's chased
fame and fortune, grabbed it, and
then found dissatisfaction
The Library
is Ladies Night
Free f oosball
every afternoon 3-4:30
Guaranteed Repairs
Call Jim or Tommy at 756-7193
Located At
3103 S. Memorial Dr. Greenville, N.C.

�I r;V-
'rv pgji rv" i r- i m
5f � :�' !
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Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 3 May 1977
Canadian reactor campaign involves bribery
(LNS)-The Canadian govern-
ment, using Israeli and Italian
"marketing firms, ' paid nearly
$18 million in bribes to foreign
government officials in recent
years to promote the sale of its
"Candu" nuclear reactor.
Canadian reactors, in deadly
competition with sales attempts
by other Western industrialized
countries, have been sold to
India, Pakistan, Brazil and
South Korea and a new deal is
currently being arranged with
V through thursday
highjway 116
Gant's concern, for fashion and quality is seen
once again in this India Madras sport shirt.
In 100 cotton. With double-track stitching,
epaulets, and fitted body.
Comes in blue and white.
By Gant Shirtmakers
On the Mall in Downtown Greenville
In 1974, the government of
India, with the aid of a prototype
of the "Candu" reactor, exploded
its first nuclear bomb.
The bribe scandal first sur-
faced in November when the
Canadian auditor-general noticed
the $18 million 'marketing ex-
Dense' of the government's Ato-
mic Energy of Canada Ltd.
The Canadian government
saw a ready market for nuclear
materials and virtually ran to line
up customers in recent years. For
this part of the plan, however,
certain middlemen were re-
Most notable among these
were United Development Inc. of
Tel Aviv. Israel, Intercontinental
General Trading Establishment of
Liechtenstein and Italimpianti, an
engineering firm operated by the
Italian government.
Shaul Eisenberg, head of
United, did most of Canada's
dirty work. Using the bulk of the
$18 million, Eisenberg was able
to line the pockets of top officials
in both Argentina and South
La Razon, a Buenos Aires
newspaper, reported that pay-
ments were made to two minis-
ters of Isabel Peron: Jose Ber
Gelbard, former economics
minister, and Adolpho Savino,
former defense minister. Savino
was at the time a representative
of Italimpianti and Gelbard a
big-shot with the Argentinian
Mafia, "La Cosa
Eisenberg's pull with other
governments, particularly in
Asia, has enabled him to become
almost indispensable for any
company wanting to expand
there. As an adjunct to his
business dealings, Eisenberg
serves as honorary counsul for
Panama in Israel and for Austria
in South Korea.
The monies given out to
Intercontinental and Italimpianti
are impossible to traoe because
both refuse to have their books
audited. United has been
gracious enough to allow
Canada's auditor-general to re-
view its books, but only those
which it wishedto give him - and
he would have to go to Tel Aviv to
see them. An unrestricted audit
of all pertinent documents and
bank accounts has not been
permitted. Thus Canadian tax-
payers will never know the full
story behind who bribed whom.
Buffet andmusical comedy
highlight final Dinner Theater
Mendenhall Student Center
announces the final Dinner
Theatre production of this season,
Theatre runs from Thursday, May
5, through Sunday, May 8.
Dinner for the first three per-
formances is at 7:00 P.M. with
curtain time at 8:00 P.M. The
Sunday dinner begins at 5.00
P.M. with the performance at
6.00 P.M.
The Dinner Theatre is direct-
ed by Stuart Aronson and spot-
lights singers Claire Hurley,
Treva Tankard and David Faber
plus Paul Tardif on the piano and
James L. Rees as the narrator.
This intimate, cabaret-style
production will include some of
the most memorable songs from
musicals of the past 20 years
which have become classics in
American musical theatre.
The buffet served prior to the
performance will include stuffed
whole trout, shisk kebabs,
stuffed tomatoes, wild rice,

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Chinese vegetables, squash
casserole, macedoine of fruits,
and fresh baked bread plus tea
and coffee.
Seating for the Dinner Theatre
is limited to 100 places each
performance. Tickets are avail-
able from the ECU Central Ticket
Office in Mendenhall Student
Center and must be purchased at
least 24 hours in advance of the
performance. Tickets for Satur-
day or Sunday must be purchased
on or before Friday, May 6, by
4.00 P.M.
Tickets are priced at $5.00 for
ECU students and $7.50 for the
public. For tickets or additional
information, contact the Central
Ticket Office at 757-6611, Ext.
Across from
113 Grande Ave.
Removal of
Unwanted Hair
Hair Center
205 E. Third St.
Turnaqe Real Estate
Downtown Greenville

3 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
for sale �
FOR SALE: 12" X 60" trailer,
unfurnished- 2 air cond. gas
heat, double sinks in bathroom,
plus washer & dryer. 2 bed-
room, call 752-9432 ask Mr.
Henderson after 6:00 p.m.
Auce. 757-6366 (9-5 weekdays).
FOR SALE: 1974 Yamaha, only
4300 miles; very good oondition;
$550 or best offer. Call 756-4946.
FOR SALE: Pioneer In-dash
AMFM Stereo 8-Traok player-
12 watts per channel $95. Call
FOR SALE: Hang glider, 18 foot,
standard. Ask for Dan or leave a
message, 757-6704.
FOR SALE: 1976 Mustang II
Ghia 11,500 miles, 4 speed, V-6
motor, AMFM stereo radio, 8
track tape deck, silver with
cranberry interior. First class
automobile. $5200.00 Call
1-592-6893 a 752-8151.
FOR SALE: General Electric
AMFM Receiver 8-Track Play-
er Recorder w speakers $125.
Call 752-5238.
FOR SALE: 1 Epiphone Acous-
tic guitar with hard case,
excellent cond. $100.00. Also 1
good beginners guitar. Contact
758-1382 or leave a message.
Will be glad to demonstrate.
FOR SALE: 1975 Yamaha 500,
DOHC, low mileage, crash bar,
sissy bar, luggage straps. Ser-
ious inquiries only. $1100.00
757-6352 call between 8-5 and
ask for Bonnie.
FOR SALE: Nikkormat FTN
35mm Camera w55mm Macro-
Nikkor, 24mm wide-angle nikkor,
and 105mm portrait (moderate
telephoto) nikkor. Also, 3X tele-
extender, filters & more. 752-
FOR SALE: Dexter Mat Cutter.
Cuts mats with straight or bevel
edge. $5.00. 752-1292.
FOR SALE: Fender Princeton
amplifier. $150. Write Box 3067,
Greenville, or call 1-823-3332.
FOR SALE: 35mm Petri Camera
$25.00 Kodak EK-6 Color Prints
Instantly $40.00. Call 752-7471.
FOR SALE: Power boosters for
your car tape player. An excess of
20 wattchannel. $45.00 with
speakers and installation (New)
60.00. Call 758-4863.
FOR SALE: Pioneer 828 -65 watts
rms, dual 1218. $250.00 for both.
Call Erick 758-3018.
FOR SALE: Car cover-fits any
mid size or sports car. 758-7072.
FOR SALE: 1971 SL 350 CC; Blue
Honda, low mileage, like new,
whelmet and new tires, $500.
746-6584 after 6.00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Wilson T-2000 tennis
racket with brand new Blue Star
Strings-$25.00 firm. Call 758-
3804 after six and ask for Harry.
ers, resumes etc 756-1461.
rates. 756-1921.
FOR SALE: 1974 Yamaha 250
Enduro. Excellent condition, fast
and clean. Best reasonable offer.
758-2808 or 758-8975.
FOR SALE: 1973 Yamaha 350 Rd.
motorcycle, good oondition. 758-
FOR SALE: Schwinn varsity 10
speed bike. One year old but like
new. $100 firm. Call 758-7486.
FOR SALE: 1960 Volkswagon
Beetle chassis, body and good
transmission. $50.00. Also an
assortment of 1200 40 h.p. VW
engine parts-real cheap, make an
offer. Call 758-2073.
FOR SALE: Vintage collection of
News & Observers, Daily Reflec-
tors and Decatur Daily News.
This impressive collection stands
6'9" High. Will take best offer.
Call 752-6140 day & night.
MUST SELL: '71 Mustang
$1,500. Also '69 Valiant $400.
doth cars are in good shape and
are reliable transportation call
FOR SALE: 2 sets of golf clubs
with pull carts $25.00 and $55.00.
Call 752-7471.
8837 after 5 00.
FOR SALE: Collie pups, reg.
sable & white. $100.00 firm very
reasonable fa pedigree, good
looks, good health, & good
disposition of these collies. Call
482-2341 -Edenton, N.C.
FOR SALE: 76 Mustang 11 Silver
ac 4 speed 15,500 miles. Like
new. $3,800. 752-7651.
FOR SALE: '71 Fiat 850 sport,
$975 or best offer. 752-2880.
FOR SALE: Kay Triple pick-up
electric guitar & amp, case
included $75.00a best offer. Call
Buddy at 756-4916.
FOR SALE: Brand new one pair
AVID 103. 3 Way floor speakers.
$178.00 apiece will sell fa $300 a
pair. 150 watt max. Call 758-8988,
ask fa Susan a Mike.
FOR SALE: Chrysler '69 New-
pat. Good oaidition. Call 752-
2752 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: '69 VW Camper,
pop-top, excellent condition. 758-
7462 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Standard size refri-
gerator $25.00. Good wacking
condition. 753-2091, John Rouse.
FOR SALE: AKC registered
poodles; 2 white females; excel-
lent bloodline. 752-5717.
FOR SALE: 1976 360 Honda
Exoellent oondition, low mileage,
Call 752-0924, ask fa Maity.
FOR SALE: Banaoft woodfiber-
glass tennis racket with cover and
press. Phone 752-8706, 104-B
leave message.
FOR SALE: Beautiful German
Shepherd puppies $20.00. Call
752-5580 after 5.00.
TYPING SERVICE: Letters, re-
pats, & term papers-call 756-
8837 after 5 p.m.
TYPI NG: 75 cents per page. CalI
Debra Parrington, 756-6031
days, and 752-2508 nights.
FOR SALE: 3 miniature female
AKC Dachshund puppies- Red-
dish-Brown, shots, 747-2446,
Snow Hill.
FOR SALE: Silver rings, phone
Roxanne at 752-8694. Or phone
Crafts Center in MendenhaN and
leave message.
track stereo with Garrard turn
table and 2 speakers, $125.00
Call 758-9153.
FOR SALE: 1974 750cc Suzuki.
Mint oondition, new: paint, tires,
chain, etc. $1200.00. Call 752-
1442 ask fa David.
FOR SALE: Zenith stereo com-
plete with speakers-automatic
changer exoellent condition! Per-
fect size fa dam rcom. $65.00
Call 758-5090 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Marantz 1040 amp
$200 value, selling for $100.
FOR SALE: Premier Drum set
$1300.00 value fa sale at $500.00
Contact Raymond L. Brown,
FOR SALE: Shure -Dynamic
(Unishphere B) Miaophone-$30.
Sealy Posturepedic foam set
(firm)-$85.00. Colonial bed frame
$25.00. Ephiphone classic guitar-
$85.00. Jadee Guitar (exact rep-
lica of Gibson Dove)-$120.00.
Lawn furniture (brand new)-ask.
Hitachi FM radio (wood cabinet)-
$20.00. Panasonic Patable TV
(new)-$80.00. Bureau-excel lent
shape-$35.00. Call Don 752-1347.
CAREER? Advertise in the new
Carolina Bargain Trader, a buy
sell trade magazine published in
Greenville and distributed in
Eastern N.C. Your personal inter-
view of 75 wads plus photo could
be very successful in obtaining
the position you desire and runs 2
weeks at $4.50 a 4 weeks at $8.00
and we will take the photo fa oily
$12.25 Call 758-7487 a write to
P.O. Box 16, Greenville, N.C.
FOR SALE: 4.8 cubic feet refri-
gerator call 758-9807.
FOR SALE: Advent Speakers
$100.00 per pair. Also Garrard
automatic turntable $45.00. 758-
FOR SALE: 1968 Chevelle Mali-
bu-Air Cond power windows,
4-doa, power steering, power
brakes, AM-FM- $750 Call 752-
FOR SALE: Uueen waterbed
oomplete outfit, everything need-
ed except the water. $65.00 firm
call 752-6856, 756-5190. ALSO:
silver gray fox fur blanket spread
and double pillow $45.00
FOR SALE: '62 Comet, 6 cylin-
der, good coidition $150.00 a
best offer. If interested call
FOR SALE: Bundy clarinet.
$125.00. Conn acoustic guitar
with hard case $150.00. Call
FOR SALE: Ten Speed "Rally
Recad" anda bike rack. Both
in exoellent oondition. Call 752-
2797 after 6O0p.m.
FOR SALE: Bic 960 turntable.
Still under warranty. $125, 752-
37,500 miles, 4-speed like new
condition Phone 756-5733.
FOR SALE: 71 VW bus. FM
stereo, engine in exoellent oondi-
tion, front end needs work
$500.00 firm. Call 752-5325 after
6O0, ask fa Kevin.
large 2 bedroom apt. 2 blocks
from campus. Call 758-9655
FOR RENT: One room, 410 B.
Student St. Call 752-7032.
FOR RENT: Private roan-Air
Cond4 blocks from campus-
Rent fa Summer a Fall session-
Call 752-4006 after 12.
FOR RENT: 1 & 2 bedroom
apartments, located on Cross St.
Newly renovated and new ap-
pliances. Call 752-4154
FOR RENT: Private room, air
conditioned, summer a fall, 4
blocks from campus. 752-4006
after 1 O0 p.m.
FOR RENT: House outside city, 3
bedroom, 1 Vfe bath, big backyard,
available now fa summer. Call
Maria at 757-6390.
NEEDED: To rent, 1, bedroom
apt. fa 2, summer aiwards-$100
a nrxxith. Call 758-8062.
WANTED: To rent, 1 bedroom
apt. fa 2, summer aiwards-$100
a maith. Call 758-8062.
a two female roommates to share
house, walking distance from
campus. 752-3402.
WANTED: Roommate to share
trailer at Shady Knolls Trailer
Court. $50.00 per month. Call
to share 12 X 70 trailer located at
Shady Knolls Trailer Park. Fur-
nished with private bedroom and
bath. Rent-negotiable. One-half
utilities. Call 757-6825 from 8.00-
FOR RENT: Sublease 1, bedroom
apt. fa June & July. $145 a
month; call 752-0701.
WANTED: One a two female
roommates to share a three
bedroom apartment six blocks
from campus. Rent $150 plus
utilities to be split evenly. Call
758-7044 between 5.00 and 7.O0.
Available June 1st.
To share 2 bedroom apartment at
Eastbrook fa the summer. Pay
halt the rent & utilities. Call
752-6393 after 6 p.m.
WANTED: Female roommates)
needed desperately to share an
apartment this summer and lor
next year. Low rates. Call Gisele
at 752-8453.
mate needed immediately, rent
$55.00month & utilities.
Private room, can be furnished.
Biking distance to campus. Call
FOR RENT: Beach Cottage at
Emerald Isle. To faculty, 3
bedrooms, ac, washer, garage,
fenced yard. 1V2 blocks from
beach. $185 weekly. 758-3089.
NEEDED: 1 a 2 roommates fa
Summer. Rent:$53.00 plus utili-
ties Oakmait Square Apts. Call
LOST: PLEASE whoever "picked
up" a long, rust-oolaed suede
wallet with a leather flaal design
on the outer flap (at the Jolly
Roger Wednesday, April 20,
1977) please return. I need the
identification cards that were
inside it. A reward is offered. Call
LOST: Great Dane female. Gray
with white chest and paws. Needs
medical attention. Reward. Call
758-0341 a Greenville Polioe.
LOST: A pair of brown framed
glasses�they are in an aange,
black-lined case. Need them back
desperately. Call Lisa, 758-5066
after 6.O0. Reward.
i found
FOUND: In the Croatan, man's
gold ring with brown stone. Call
FOUND: 1 pair grey hard contact
lenses. Found in Minges pool
near the end of March. Still there
on bulliten board. Ask lifeguard
on duty.
person d(X
struction wakers needed fa wak
in eastern part of N.C. Interviews
will be held on Thursday, May �th
at the ECU Placement Office from
NEEDED: Tuta fa French IV
Level fa first session summer
school. Pay to be discussed. Call
YOGA LESSONS: "You're as
young as your body is supple
Fa men and wonen! Call 752-
5214 after 4O0 p.m.
while you exercise. Fa men and
wonen and couples. Only $10 per
month. Classes begin May 2. Call
Sunshine today after 400 p.m.
NEEDED: Ride to New Yurk City
on a befae May 24th. Will share
expenses. Coitact, Theda Saffo
WANTED: A married oouple with
no children who are college
graduates with degrees in the
behaviaal sciences a human
service delivery fields to wak as
teaching-parents in a treatment
home fa emotionally disturbed
children. Wak schedule: seven
and one-half days on duty, six and
one-half days off in rotation with
another couple. These are N.C.
State Merit positions. Salary
range $9,300 to $10,152, depend-
ing on prior experience and
educational background. Interes-
ted couples oontact Children's
Treatment Center, Box 1436,
Southern Pines, N.C. 28387.
Phone 919-692-8811.
WANTED: Part time attendant
to assist handicap student during
summer school of '77. $360.
758-8286, Buzzy Pierce.

On to playoffs
Pirates take crown
Page 14
3 May 1977
Bucs win second
straight track title
Staff Writer
It was getting pretty hairy for
the East Carolina track team.
Although they trailed host Fur-
man by 32 points going into the
second day, they were supposed
to come back. But then the 440
yard relay team was disqualified
and it was supposed to be a sure
victory. But they came back.
It was nip-and-tuck all day
Saturday for the Pirates. Every-
one was wondering if they had
enough to come back and win
their second consecutive South-
ern Conference Track Champion-
ECU finished up with 128
points to edge out the Paladins by
three points. VMI finished third
with 84 1 3 points, while William
and Mary, winner of the ten
championships before the Pirates
dethroned them last year, was
fourth with 82.
New member Marshall finish-
ed fifth with 73, followed by
Appalachian State with 67 23,
Western Carolina with 32, The
Citadel with 21 and Davidson with
The disqualification in the 440
relay came when Larry Austin,
running the third leg, handed off
to anchor man Otis Melvin.
Melvin got off to a quick start
and had to slow down to take the
baton. When he received it, he
stepped out of his lane, resulting
in the disqualification.
"I really felt bad about getting
us disqualified in the relay
Melvin said following the meet.
So I got together with Calvin
Alston and Carter Suggs and said
that we were going to have to beat
the cuy from Western Carolina
(John Burson, favorite in the 100
meters) when our race came up
And beat him they did. Alston
won the race in 10.5 seconds,
although the automatic timer
(which is more accurate) had him
in 10.35. Melvin finished second
in 10.7 while Burson took third
and Suggs fourth.
Alston, who was named the
meet's outstanding performer,
came back to take the 200 meters
in a NCAA qualifying time of
20.8. The automatic timer had
him in 20.62. Melvin again
finished second in 21.3 and
Suggs, hurting with a sore toe,
took third in 21 i to complete the
sweep for the Pirates. Alston's
time set a new school record.
In the other sprint, the 400
meters, the Pirates finished
2-4-5-6 to claim 15 points to give
61 points in the three races. Jay
Purdie set a school record of 47.9
in the race to take seoond. Terry
Perry was fourth for the Pirates in
48.0, while Charlie Moss finished
fifth in 48.1. James Freeman took
sixth in 49.0.
Alston had a phenomenal
meet. Besides taking the 100 and
200, he ran the opening leg of the
440 yard relay in 10.17, although
running the curve. He also
started off the mile relay team in
47.3 for another top time.
I just decided I had to do the
very best I could in this meet
Alston said after receiving the
award. I knew we would have to
do everything we oould after the
relay disqualification
Coach Bill Carson termed
Alston's performance as "just
One of the more intense
events was the triple jump, as the
cunference has five of the top
leapers in the South. Herman
Mclntyre got revenge on VMI's
Malcolm Grimes for Grimes'
victory in the indoor meet.
Mclntyre set a new conference
standard with his leap of 51 -5 34.
Grimes took second in 51-2, while
teammate Paul Perry finished
third in 50-1 34. George Jackson
of East Carolina took fourth in 50
feet even while Carl Anderson of
Furman was close behind at
49-9 14. Mike Hodge of ECU
took sixth with a leap of 48-1 Vi.
Jackson uncorked a jump of 52
feet in his last effort, but
scratched by with an inch or two.
The Pirates' mile relay team
of Alston, Moss, Perry and Purdie
ran away from the field in
notching a new conference record
of 3:12.6. Furman, running in the
other heat took second in 3.14.3.
Marvin Rankins won his
specialty, the 110 meter high
hurdles in 14.1. David Pate of
Furman took second in 14.5,
while Grimes finished third in the
same time.
The Pirates were still three
points behind after the mile relay,
with only the discus to be
completed. In that event, fresh-
man Robert Bailey came through
with a school record toss of 161-10
to finish seoond. Furrnan's best
finisher was Brad Hiles at fifth.
That gave the Pirates their
victory. William and Mary's Mike
Sohey broke the conference mark
in winning at 162-7.
Se TRACK;(&& 16
Assistant Sports Editor
Brilliant pitching, backed by
almost perfect fielding and clutch
hitting, gave the Pirates of East
Carolina their first Southern
Conference baseball title in ten
years, as they defeated The
Citadel Bulldogs in an all-impor-
tant doubleheader last Saturday
This year's record-setting
team ran their record to 30-10
overall and 15-1 in the conference
with the two triumphs, and
earned a berth in the NCAA
Atlantic Regional playoffs set to
begin May 20th.
With a conference record of
13-1 going into the game, the
Pirates were looking over their
shoulder at Western Carolina,
who had closed out their season at
14-2. ECU needed to win at least
one to tie, and to sweep the
powerful Bulldogs to win the title
In the first game, Sonny
Wooten singled off Bulldog pitch-
er Wicters to open the seoond
inning. Bobby Supel then walked
to put runners on seoond and
Raymie Styons grounded into
a double play, and moved Wooten
over to third where he scored on
Robert Brinkley's single.
The Citadel came back with a
run in the fourth to tie the game.
The deadlock lasted five more
innings until Eddie Gates led off
the top of the tenth for the Pirates
with a sizzling triple.
Bobby Supel came through in
the clutch and laid a perfect bunt
down the left-field line to score
The single tally proved to be
the winning margin as Conaty
held the Bulldogs in their half of
the tenth, to take his eighth
victory of the year.
The Pirates started quickly in
the second game as Pete Para-
dossi doubled to right to open the
top of the first.
With two outs, Sonny Wooten
advanced Paradossi to third with
an infield single. Attempting to
steal on Galloway's next pitch
Wooten was almost nailed by
Reynolds, the Bulldog catcher.
He squirmed out of an almost
certain put out, and continued to
dance on the basepaths while
Paradossi scored from third.
The Citadel was able to get a
run over on Pirate ace Mickey
Britt in the bottom of the first to
even the game at one run apiece.
With Bobby Supel on deck,
Sonny Wooten opened up the
Pirates' half of the fourth with a
ringing single to left field. Supel
then smashed Galloway's first
pitch out of the ballpark.
His homerun, which was his
fifth of the year, was still rising
when it went out of sight.
Conservative estimates put the
distance at about 445 feet.
The tape-measure smash gave
Britt a 3-1 lead, and the Pirate aoe
made the most of it. He allowed
the Bulldogs a single marker in
the bottom of the fourth, but shut
them out the rest of the way as
the Pirates vyrapped up a 3-2
Britt ran his reoord to 9-0 on
the season, as the Pirates closed
out their regular season.
The new Southern Conference
champions are now idle until May
20th, when they go to the NCAA
Atlantic Regional playoffs.
This will be the sixth trip the
Bucs have made to the post-sea-
son tournament. The Pirates will
be underdogs going into the
tournament, but with all of the
talent on this year's team, don't
be surprised by the strong
showing, they most certainly will
East Carolina's mighty Pirates
baseball team has smashed its
way to the Southern Conference
championship, toppling innumer-
able school records along the
way. Finishing up 30 and 10
overall, the Pirates have topped
the mark for the most records
ever by an ECU team. The old
record, set in 1967, was 23.
The Pirates have received
clutch play from every person on
the team. Interestingly enough,
every person on the team has
stolen at least one base this
season. The running Bucs have
stolen 82 bases in 100 attempts,
completely shattering the old
1967 record of 57. Amassing the
most total bases ever, this year's
edition of the baseball team has
had 430 total bases against the
1968 reoord of 369. Likewise, the
more men on base, the more runs
scored, and the Pirates have
broken that reoord by 29. In
games to date, ECU has scored
198 runs, versus the record 169
scored during 1967.
Included in these 30 victories
has been a 14 game winning
streak (a school reoord) which
began on March 26th with an 8-0
victory over VMI, and was not
stopped until April 13th, when
Atlantic Christian edged the Bucs
8-4 in the opening game of a
twi-night doubleheader.
Posting their 26th winning
season in their 27th year of
baseball competition, the Pirates
have received outstanding play
from Billy Best, Eddie Gates,
Sonny Wooten, Pete Paradossi,
and Mrckey Brftt
Best, a freshman from Leland,
North Carolina, came through
with the game-winning hit five
times during the winning streak.
Three other times during the
streak, he scored the winning
run. Against Atlantic Christian he
smashed a grand-slam home-run
to power the Pirates to a 9-3
Speedster Eddie Gates leads
the Pirates on the basepaths. In
the 40 games to date, Gates has
stolen a reoord 23 bases. He
broke the old mark, which was
14 set back in 1959, on April 4th
against Campbell College.
Senior Sonny Wooten, the
team captain, has set a new
school reoord for most doubles ina
season. He hit his 11th two-
bagger of the season several days
ago to set the new mark, and to
date, he has hit thirteen.
Pete Paradossi now holds the
ECU record for most hits in a
season with 49, completely rip-
ping apart the old 1965 mark of 38
set by Carlton Barnes. Batting in
the number three position, Para-
dossi currently sports a .336
batting average.
Finally Mickey Britt has fash-
ioned a perfect 9-0 pitching
record en route to several new
ECU records. He has broken the
1966 record for most victories in a
season, which was set by Jim
Haynor. He has Droken tne ntern
for most consecutive victories by
a pitcher; also eight.
The Pirates are idle for a
week, before they resume prac-
tice in preparation fa the NCAA
baseball tournament which is
slated t'obedin May 20th.

3 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
Pirates sign acclaimed prospect
East Carolina University's
new head basketball ooach Larry
Gillman has wasted no time in
recruiting since joining the Pirate
staff six weeks ago. And the fruits
of his labor have already paid off.
Gillman announced Friday the
signing of junior college all-
America guard Oliver Mack. The
6-3, 198 pound New York native
has completed two years of
all-star play at San Jacinto Junior
College in Pasadena, Texas.
Chris Keeling, sports writer
for The Texian in Pasadena wrote
last week: "At this time every
major college in the nation is
trying to sign him (Oliver)
At the time of the signing,
schools like San Francisco, Hous-
ton, Arizona State, Louisville and
others received the announce-
ment with Gillman that Oliver had
selected East Carolina.
Mack is regarded as the top
junior college guard in the
country this year, being named to
the first team junior college
all-America list. He was all-Texas
Junior College Athletic Associa-
tion Conference, leading scoring
in the league for two years in a
row, this season with 27 points
per game.
Perhaps his major accolade is
being named to he junior college
national tournament all-tourna-
ment team for two years in a row.
Only two other players in the
history of the tournament have
accomplished this feat.
"We're just elated that Oliver
has decided to join us here at East
Carolina said Gillman. "He will
definitely add a new, exciting
dimension to our basketball pro-
gram. Oliver comes out of two
fine programs in Bryant High
School in New York, with coach
Lou Hacker and San Jacinto
Junior College in Pasadena,
Texas, with coach Wayne Bal-
Both years at San Jacinto,
Mack was named to the all-tour-
nament team in the San Jacinto
Classic and the Lee Classic. He
scored 1370 points in the confer-
ence in two years, averaging 25
points per game overall and 27
points per game in the confer-
In addition to his outstanding
scoring average, Mack had nine
rebounds and six assists per
Mack's San Jacinto Ravens
finished second this year in the
national junior college tourna-
ment, while the Ravens were
seventh Mack's rreshman year.
Mack played in the National
Junior College East-West All-Star
game in San Antonio April 1st,
and will play in the Texas Junior
College All-Star game in Waco,
Texas, this Friday.
While at Bryant High School
in Queens, N.Y Mack was
named first team Public School
Athletic League with a 25 points
per game scoring average and an
18 rebounds per game average.
Top players in the PSAL in the
past include Connie Hawkins,
Roger Brown, Steve Sheppard,
Ernie Grunfield, Bernard King,
Lloyd Free, etc.
As a senior at Bryant, Ma
was named a consensus all-
America, being tabbed by all
major publications to their elite
"Oliver is one of the true
quality players in the United
States this year, high school or
junior college. He definitely will
be a true all-America candidate
next season fa us continued
"Oliver is one of the finest
all-round high school athletes I've
ever seen. As an example, he
high jumped 6'10" as a sopho-
more in high school when 15
years old.
"But not only is Oliver an
all-America player, he's a tre-
mendous person as well
"This certainly brings to front
what we said earlier about Coach
Gillman's ability as a recruiter
said athletic director Bill Cain.
"Oliver is the most sought after
basketball player to ever come to
East Carolina. I'm just elated as
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Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 3 May 1977
Tennis team sixth
Staff Writer
The Furman University Pala-
dins swept four singles and two
doubles spots to win their seoond
consecutive Southern Conference
tennis crown.
Furman compiled 66 points for
first, followed by William and
Mary and pre-tournament favor-
ite Appalachian State, both with
ECU's Pirates finished with 25
to take sixth in the tournev.
William and Mary's Marc
Abrams copped the number one
singles title, defeating Sandy
Haltwanger of The Citadel, 7-5,
2-$, 7-5.
Abram's teammate David
Smith beat Davidson's Mike
Barnhill 6-4, 7-5, for the number
two singles crown.
From there on, the picture
was all Furman. The Paladin's
Jack Jones took the number three
crown, and teammates Rick Lov-
ett, Langdon Brockington, and
John Cleary swept the rest of the
six titles.
Furman emphasized their
superiority by taking the top two
doubles titles. Hap Core and
Jimmy Wynn won the first
doubles spot, and Jones and
Brockington took the number two
a own.
Continued from page 14
Appalachian State's Dave
Markland set a new conference
mark in the javelin, winning in
229-8, while Lafan Forbes of East
Carolina took third in 206-1V2, his
season's best.
Andre Gibson of VMI set a
new record in the long jump
winning in 24-6. East Carolina's
George Jackson finished fourth in
23-5, while the Pirates' Herman
Mclntyre took fifth in 22-11 14
and Mike Hodge sixth in 22-8V2.
David Anderson of Furman
qualified for the NCAA
Championships in the 400 meter
intermediate hurdles, winning in
5017. David Pate, also of Furman,
took seoond in 51.9, while Ben
Duckenfield of East Carolina
broke the school record in finish-
ing third in 52.4. Tony McKoy,
also of ECU, took fourth in 52.9,
his career best.
Carson said after the meet he
knew his team would have had to
fight for the victory, but he did
not think they would have the
trouble they did.
"We ran well in the meet he
said. "Furman ran really great,
but our guys toughened after the
relay. We didn't get any of the
breaks and they got them all.
"This was the sweetest of the
two championships because we
had to fight to win. And it was the
It was the last and the Pirates
came through to win it.
W& M57
The Citadel42
BUC TOM DURFEE fell to second-seeded Davis Babb by a 6-1, 6-1
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Pitt Plaza

Fountainhead, May 3, 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.
May 03, 1977
Original Format
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