Fountainhead, May 17, 1977






nh our campus oom
munity fa over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
� his issue is 16 pages.
Fountainhead
Vol. 52, No.T
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
17 May 1977
This is the final edition of
FOUNTAINHEAD for the
regular 76-77 school year.
Have a good summer.
As a result of supply store expansion
ECU academic scholarships discontinued
By LOUIS TA YLOR
Staff Writer
The ECU Academic Scholar-
ships have been discontinued,
apparently as a result of the
recent expansion of the ECU
student supply store, according to
Robert M. Boudreaux, financial
aid officer.
Funds normally earmarked for
these scholarships will be used to
help pay back a $400,000 loan
secured to finance the store's
expansion, according to C.G.
Moore, vice-chancellor for busi-
ness affairs.
These four-year, $1,000 per
year scholarships have been
given annually to 12 to 15 high
school graduates who have de-
monstrated exceptional scholastic
abilities.
Although the scholarships will
be discontinued beginning Fall
semester, 1977, past recipients
will not be affected, Boudreaux
added.
"These recipients will be
automatically continued provided
their academic performances do
not fall below the accepted
level said Boudreaux.
"We feel this (cutback) is
tiiporary said Boudreaux.
"When a business expands its
facilities, you expect its profits
will also grow
N.C. law requires that all
student supply store profits above
operating costs go to scholar-
ships, according to Moore.
"In the past few years, this
total has been about $60,000
said Boudreaux. "For 1977-78
we're basing out projections on
$35,000 to $40,000.
National Merit Scholarships
and resources scholarships, also
supported by the unrestricted
funds will not be affected,
according to Boudreaux
"In fact, we feel that the
Merit scholarships will be up-
graded by the discontinuance of
the academic scholarships
added Boudreaux.
The Merit Scholarships are
$500 to $1500 awards given for
academic excellence, while the
resources scholarships are given
to students in emergency situa-
tions, like student teaching, ac-
cording to Boudreaux. The latter
awards are usually about $50.
Boudreaux said the Student
Scholarship, Fellowship, and Fi-
nancial Aid Committee, reevalu-
ates the financial aid situation
annually. He added that rein-
statement wasa strong possibility
if the situation improved.
Supply store manager Joe
Clark attributed the expansion to
increased demand of certain
school supplies, a growing need
for warehouse space, and a need
for more shelf space.
"The art supplies department
will be increased three times, and
the trade book section will also be
greatly increased said Clark.
"The demand in these areas is
growing too fast to keep the
shelves stocked, and we just do
not have the warehouse space to
store these supplies.
"We moved into the present
facility in 1965 said Clark.
The plans were drawn up in
1961. Since that time, enrollment
and demand have grown tremen-
dously
Clark said the supply store
never sold more than half the
books on the shelves at the
beginning of a term and that
warehouse space was also needed
needed for these books.
Since the supply store must
operate self-sufficiently, the cut-
backs in the scholarships were
necessary to fund the expansion,
Clark said.
"We don't get a penny from
th state of North Carolina fa-
salaries, utilities, equipment, or
expansion said Clark.
Besides the rent-free build-
ing, the store is completely free
from state funding, according to
Moore.
According to Clark, the ex-
pansion will increase the sales
area to about 100,000 square feet,
about a 90 per cent increase.
In addition, there will now be
about 3,300 square feet of ware-
house space.
WECU faces fall
semester problems
By MARGARET PHOENIX
Staff Writer
WECU. East Carolina Univer-
sity' s closed-circuit radio station,
may not be broadcasting next
ar unless new transmitters are
bought, according to the station's
general manager, John Deavor.
Chuck Lee. WECU's student
;ineer, agrees that there is a
need for new transmitters, but
feels the old ones could suffice
"It wouldn't be practical to
�p the old transmitters work-
said Lee.
The money spent on repairs,
and aprts which come from Pen-
nsylvania and equipment for
repairs on the old transmitters
could be used towards the high
cost of the new ones Lee said.
Eighteen transmitters are
used to broadcast to 15 buildings
on campus, including Mendenhall
Student Center, but only 11 out of
those 15 are operable at this time,
according to Le
These transmitters have
blown out two or three times
said Lee. " They are the old tube-
type, which are not even made
anymore, and they were put in by
people who did not make them
Deavor cited lack of money as
biggest problem in purchas-
ing the new transmitters.
"Fifteen transmitters, at $750
a piece, will cost about $11,000
Deavor said.
' Our old ones have been here
See WECU, pg. 6
)r LEO JENKITJS, ECU'S Chancellor receives a
$150 check from John Pero, of Statesville, N.C
president of Gamma Beta Phi. The money, which
was raised at a fraternity sponsored car wash, is
being contributed to the expansion of ECU'S Ficklen
Stadium. ECU News Bureau Photo.
Thonen case proves First Amendment
freedoms still exist for college students
THONEN
By DENNIS LEONARD
Advertising Manager
Free speech has been protec-
ted in the United States for over
200 years.
But in 1971, an ECU student
was denied his First Amendment
free speech rights.
Robert Thonen, FOUNTAIN-
HEAD editor in 1970-71, was
expelled from ECU for publishing
a letter-to-the-editor which con-
tained an expletive directed at
Chancellor Leo W. Jenkins on the
visitation policy.
According to Thonen, tit;
printed the letter by approval
from the Publications Board.
Thonen was taken before the
Honor Council and charged with
"conduct unbecoming of a stu-
dent
The Honor Council expelled
Thonen upon his conviction.
"That year we felt that there
should be a provision for the
publication of uncensored opin-
ions said Thonen. "The Publi-
cations Board approved this on
the basis that we didn't violate
any local, state, or federal laws
According to Thonen, a clash
occurred between the administra-
tion and FOUNTAINHEAD's
editorial policy.
We opposed the administra-
tion on several things that year
said Thonen. "We were concern-
ed with the accreditation of
Joyner Library, felt that more
academic areas needed attending
to, and opposed Jenkins' plans to
run for governor.
"I understood the position of
the administration said Thonen.
"They had the image of the
school to keep in mind and didn't
need any more problems
"But if a college press can't
freely examine contemporary and
controversial questions he
added, "then where may this be
done?
Thonen sued Jenkins for
violating his First Amendment
free speech rights.
Thonen maintained in the law
suit that FOUNTAINHEAD was
protected by the First Amend-
ment, even though it was a
college publication.
According to Dr. Tinsley E.
Yarbrough, political science pro-
fessor, the courts have held that if
a school chooses to operate a
newspaper, the administration
cannot unreasonably interfere
with the editorial decision of the
paper.
"In Papish vs. Board of
Curators (1973) the Supreme
Court ordered the reinstatement
of a student who was suspended
for campus distribution of a
newspaper which contained a
political cartoon of policemen
raping the Statue of Liberty and
Goddess of Justice said Yar-
brough.
According to Yarbrough, the
Supreme Court has maintained
that studentsare protected by the
First Amendment.
See THONEN, pg 3





I
I
BUC refunds Last chance SCJ
Page 2
17 May 1977
Baha'i
Questions and answers about
Baha'i. Monday nights at 730
room 238 Mendenhall. Guests
welcome!
Fun in Son
Campus Crusade for Christ
will meet fa fun, fellowship and
challenging insights from God's
word. Prepare for summer by
coming Thursday 7 p.m. in
Brewster B-102.
VA checks
There will be an all-day
question-and-answer forum for
veterans and dependents receiv-
ing VA education checks on
Wednesday, May 18, in Brewster
B-103. Sessions will start each
hour beginning at 9.00 a.m with
the last beginning at 3:00 p.m.
The old payment system is out.
Come by for one hour to be sure
you don't find yourself penniless
this fall. Ron Brown, VA Repre-
sentative fa ECU, will impart
infamatioi and answer the an-
swerable. Don't depend on
ruma-be there.
Day camp
An ECU Day Camp is being
spoisaed by Physical Education
Department, June 13-July 8, 9-4.
One may attend any of all weeks.
Emphasis on Individual Spats
and Team Games and Swimming.
Fa infamatioi call: 757-6000 a
757-6441.
Weavings
Cindy Chandla will showing
her weavings from May 19-28th at
The ShakJee Shoppe downtown.
Scuba class
Basic scuba certification will
again be offered on Tuesday and
Thursday nights, June 9-July 5,
in Minges Coliseum.
The course will include eight
three-hour sessions and three
open water checks. Class dives
will take place in the Minges
diving tank and off Radio Island,
Maehead City.
Each student must supply
flippers, mask and snakel and
the remainder of necessary
equipment, including air, may be
rented from the instructa. Robert
Eastep.
Further infamatiai about the
course is available from the Office
of Non-Credit Programs, Division
of Coitinuing Education East
Carolina University, Greenville,
�.CUfephon6 757-fifcK.
Houston jobs
A Houston publisher has
compiled a directory of the
employment needs and hiring
practices of 750 of the largest
capaatiois in that city.
The publisher, Hoyston Fo-
cus, Inc boasts that Houston has
one of the lowest costs of living in
the nation in addition to the
lowest unemployment rate of
any maja city. M ae than 250,000
jobs have been added to the local
market since 1970.
The directay says that Hous-
ton, fifty miles from the Gulf of
Mexico, has a near tropical
climate, is surrounded by fresh
water lakes, has no personal
incone tax and has oie of the
finest medical centers in the
wald, in additiai to unlimited
entertainment and recreational
oppat unities.
The directay sells fa $10.00
and can be purchased by sending
check a maiey ader to: Houston
Focus, Inc 2708 Southwest
Freeway, Drawer 111, Houston,
Texas 77098.
The publisher says that if
purchasers are not completely
satisfied, return the directay and
money will be refunded.
Att. general
Anyone interested in applying
fa SGA Attaney General, please
go by the SGA office & fill out an
application between 10a.m. and 4
p.m.
Phi Sigma Pi
Phi Sigma Pi will hold its
monthly dinna meeting at Bo-
nanza Steak House, Wednesday,
May 18,1977 at 600 p.m. This is
the last meeting of the year and
all members are urged to attend.
Chess
Last chance to relax befae
exams! May 21-22 at Regioial
Development Institute (1st and
Reade). Spoisaed by ECU chess
dub and USLF. Entry fee $4 (less
if under 18) & USCF, NCCA dues.
Prizes-$150. Registration 8-9am
Sat. Fa more infamatiai call
752-9296.
Directions
The New Directiois singing
group will be appearing in
Greenville this weekend present-
ing "An Action Experience in
Christian Love The New Direc-
tions are intodenominational ard
interracial. The New Directions
concerts locally will be Sat. May
21 at 730 p.m Sun. May 22 at
11.00 p.m at St. James United
Metnodist Chupch.
BUC refunds may be picked
up Monday-Thursday, May 16-19
from 100-500 only.
Phi Alpha
Phi Alpha TheU; will have a
picnic Tuesday, May 17. It will
start at 6 30 at the Tar River party
house. Beer and food will be
provided. All those interested in
histoy are invited. Cost is $1.25.
Please sign up at the histoy
office 316-A Brewster.
Art show
The Annual Student Art Show
will be on display in the W.B.
Gray Gallery in the Leo W.
Jenkins Fine Arts Center from
May4toMay 25. The exhibit will
open with a reception at 7:30 p.m.
on Friday, May 6. Wok represen-
ted will be the best student wok
fron the seven studio disciplines
as well as work from the
Foundation Program.
The students and faculty are
invited to attend both the opening
and to view the wok during
regular gallery hours, 9-4 Mon-
day through Friday.
Delta Theta
The Delta Sigma Theta Ser-
vice Sooity will present Broad-
way Entertainment Cop featur-
ing Funky Broadway Super Disco
Jock.
The dance will be held in
Wright Auditoium located oi
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 incJudes
all surrounding areas of Kinston,
Williamston, Goldsboo, Green-
ville, Winterville, Washingtoi,
Ayden, Maury, Mount Olive,
Bethel, and Raleigh.
Admission is $1 per person.
The dance is being held in hono
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.
Students: Your Last Chance to
vote fa your OUTSTANDING
TEACHERS (1976-77) Tuesday,
May 10 through Tuesday, May
17th. Locations and times: Allied
Health Majors-Health Affairs
Library (regular Library hours);
General College Students-Croa-
tan, 9-2daily; all otho students-
Joyner Library (regular Library
hours).
Grad rec. exam
The Graduate Recod Exam-
ination will be offoed at ECU on
Saturday, June 11, 1977. Appli-
cations are to be oompleted and
mailed to the Psychological Co-
poatioi, P.O. Box 3540, Grand
Central Station, N.Y N.Y. 10017
to arrive by May 11, 1977.
Application blanks may be ob-
tained from the ECU Testing
Center, Rooms 105-106, Speight
Building, ECU.
Frisbee freaks
Intramural frisbee tentathlon
Wed May 18. Frisbees will be
provided and awards will be
presented. Contest to be held on
ihe practice football field adjacent
to Scales Fieldhouse. Starts at 4
p.m. Registration at 3 p.m.
REBEL checks
The following people have
checks in the REBEL office:
Karen Blansfield, Dale Verzaal,
Fred Channey, Johnny Hamilton,
Roger Kamereen, Raymond
Brown, H.A. Giles, T.E. Austin,
Walter Johnson, G.R. Bryant Bill
Harrington, and Martha Alexan-
der. The office s open from 1-5
every afternoon.
REBELS here
the REBEL has arrived. Stu-
dents can pick up their copy at the
REBEL office in the Publication
Center, aooss from Joyner Li-
brary, between 1 and 5 p.m. this
week. Artists and writers may
pick up their checks during the
same hours.
Will the following membosof
the Society fo Collegiate Journa-
lists please drop by Mr. Ira
Baker's offioe in Austin, and fill
out a repot of initiation: Kay
Williams, Martica Griffin, Eliza-
beth Williams, Kyle Campbell,
Jack Lai I, Janet Pope, and Neil
Sessoms.
Jobs
Entry-level jobs, in the parts,
are still available at Kings
Dominion (Ashland, Va.), Caro-
winds, (Charlotte, N.C.), and
Busch Gardens (Williamsburg,
Va.), according to Dr. Betsy
Harper, directo of ECU'S Co-
operative Education program.
Kings Dominioi is a one hour
drive from Richmond, Va. and
112 hours from Washington, D.C.
According to Dr. Harper,
recent conversations with per-
sonnel fron these reaeatioial
employers indicate that students
who perfam well during their
first summer are given supervi-
say jobs in following years.
Recruitment for permanent
personnel will begin with people
familiar with total operation.
Applicants are warned, how-
ever, that housing is scarce. One
should select a locatioi with
relatives or friends to save
expenses since minimum wages
are usually paid fo these entry-
level jobs.
Interested persons should
contact members of the Co-op
staff in Rawl 313 fo further
infamatiai.
Sign language
ECU will be admitting a small
number of deaf students next
semester. The Program fa Hear-
ing Impaired Students is search-
ing fo students who have any
knowledge of sign language and
who would be interested in
improving their skills through
beginning and advanced sign
language interpreter training.
There will be a number of
part-time jobs available fa stu-
dent interpreters Fall Semesto.
Fo furtho infamatioi ooitact
The Program fa Hearing Impair-
ed Students, 757-6729, A-209
Brewsto Building.
Finaledition!
FOUNTAINHEAD will return June 15,
published weekly for the summer.
There will be a MANDATORY meeting
for all Summer and Fall staff May 18,
3:00 in the FOUNTAINHEAD office.
It is very important that all staffers andor
potential staff ers attend this meeting.
If you want to work, be therel
A special congratulations to our Production Manager,
Jimmy Williams, Most Outstanding Staff Member 1976-77!
�H
a . .





1
SGA meets one last time
17 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD
l
By DOUG WHITE
Staff Writer
The SGA legislature met for
the last time this year Monday
night amid much back-patting
and tying up of loose business
THONEN
Continued from pg. 1
Yarbrough cited Dickey vs.
Alabama State Board of Educa-
tion (1967), Cohen vs. California
(1971), Tinker vs. Des Moines
Community Independent School
District (1969), as cases wherethe
Supreme Court has supported
students' rights in the free speech
area.
Jenkins appealed the case to
the Fourth Circuit Court of
Appeals. The Fourth Circuit
reaffirmed the lower court's
decision which allowed Thonen's
reinstatement.
Today Jenkins feels the courts
ruled correctly because Thonen
had rights under the First
Amendment.
"I think that all arguments
regarding the press that go to the
courts result in some good
said Jenkins. "It reveals the good
of the judicial system and it gives
a chance to hear both sides
Jenkins still remains under
court restraint to refrain from
imposing on student publications.
Thonen came back to school in
the Fall of 1976 to complete his
undergraduate work that was
stopped during the trial proce-
dure.
The Thonen vs. Jenkins case
further proves college students
are protected by the Constitution
specifically in the First Amend-
ment area.
ends.
SGA President Neil Sessoms
thanked the legislature for its
accomplishments this year, men-
tioning that the ECU SGA is the
second largest in the nation, after
UCLA.
The legislature passed a reso-
lution expressing its appreciation
of Debbie Greiner, Gini Ingram,
Tim McLeod, Gary Miller, and
Kim Taylor for their service as
cabinet members during the
past year.
Three thousand dollars was
appropriated for the senior gift of
bus shelters at Mendenhall and
Speight. Also appropriated was
$6,790 for the purchase of a
specially equipped van to trans-
port handicapped students about
Greenville.
The constitutions of the Col-
lege Republicans, Beta Kappa
Alpha, and the Chess Club were
approved.
A resolution thanking Ricky
Price, speaker of the legislature
passed unanimously.
The legislature also passed a
recommendation to next year's
legislature to appropriate $3,000
to the School of Music and
$30,000 to the ECU Playhouse.
The position of Inventory Spe-
cialist was created to keep track of
the use and condition of SGA
owned equipment, with a monthly
salary of $50.
The ECU cheerleaders receiv-
ed $2,221 after an hour's debate
on the subject.
An appropriation of $2,385
was made to the Student Welfare
Committee for a consumer infor-
mation booklet to be published
this summer.
In dosing, Speaker Price said
goodbye, stating that 114 bills
and resolutions were passed this
year, that he was happy to have
been able to serve the students.
GETTHE BESTOF SEIKO
XT (STORE NAME)
�SLIDE'
Natural Rope
Price18.00
307 Evans St (on the mall)
A Seiko watch has a lot to offer. And you get the best of
what Seiko offers when you buy your watch at an Authorized Seiko store.
We're an Authorized Seiko store. We have a complete selection
of all the latest models: analog and digital quartz, dress watches, sports models
day date calendars, wrist alarms and more. For men. For women.
And because we're an Authorized Seiko store, you can also depend on our
"efficient after-sales service organization. That means you get the backing of our
reputation as well as the Seiko warranty on the watch you choose.
You can count on getting the best of Seiko from an Authorized Seiko store.
Floyd G. Robinson Jewelers
On the Mall
Downtown in Greenville
758-2562
"If it don't tick - tock to us
m
END
University Book Exchange
528 Cotanche Street
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���HMBBBHHR
WWm�Sm!BF3m
niHHiHipv
MR
4 FOUNTAINHEAD 17 May 1977
.
rorum
�� MO
V, t
end
is near
We'll have only
just commenced,
to learn!
Fcxjrfainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for over fifty years
Senior EditorJim Elliott
Production ManagerJimmy Williams
A dver Using ManagerDennis C. Leonard
News EditorsKim Devins
Debbie Jackson
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.
27834.
Editorial Offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually for non-students, $6.00 for
a,uninJ- i i ��i�mmTi
Different SGA constituency si
�91$
ted
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Concerning the editorial,
"Lost Constituency I only agree
with Mr. Elliott in that there has
to be a better method under
which the constituency of the
legislature can be determined.
Representation on the basis of
departments and schools seems
reasonable. It has advantages
over the present system. If we do
reconstruct the system, it would
be wise to consider all possible
flaws or objections in a new
system. Encouragement of stu-
dent input would mean more
ideas and fresh criticisms. This
lessens the chance that a bad
system will be replaced with a
worse one.
The screenings for legislators
could be eliminated if a system
could be worked out where fall
elections would include an alter-
nate legislator (seoond highest
number of votes) in case the first
legislator became unable to
serve.
Those concerned might also
consider the district system which
I found, after a little research, is
used successfully at Chapel Hill.
ECU students may find a few ideas
that can be drawn from this
system and it is sure to widen our
range of ideas.
Concerning the "reasoning"
for reconstruction in the editorial,
I thought it was contradictory.
The legislators were trying to
represent the students. By up-
holding the recall petition they
were doing exactly as the stu-
dents wanted or the students
would not have petitioned for
Society Blues
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Society Blues
I ask my teacher for some mercy,
he sez "un un, there ain't no
way
I ask him what's my trouble then,
and this is what he say
He say "life can be a bitch,
sometimes.
There ain'i nothin' you can do,
so stop tryin' to help yourself,
and start living the society
blues
I talk to my teacher out of school
one day,
and I tell him I'm doing my very
best.
He sez "um urn brother, don't
give me none of that jive
I can tell all about you, all from
my very own test.
He say "life can be a bitch,
sometimes,
there ain't nothin' you can do.
So stop tryin' to help yourself,
and start living the society
blues
I ask my teacher "why the
grief?"
He sez "there ain't nothing in life
that's free.
Someone gonna stick you some-
time,
and it might as well be me
r1i ii -r1 � � - ��� ��- - ���� �-
such an action. If you do not
believe that 15 percent of the
student body is truly representa-
tive in such a case, take it up with
the SGA Constitution and spend
your efforts in a revision of the
Article of Recall.
It was also stated that legis-
lators "weed out" through
screening those who do not share
their established opinion. If you
believe this to be their intent, I
suggest that you have fallen
victim to "McCarthyism (Major
symptom: witch hunting.)
The majority of legislators try
to do their job, but they can
become lazy or careless (a very
human characteristic and not at
all related to witches or demons).
Under a better system of elections
which would bring students and
legislators closer together, our
officials can be kept on their toes.
E. Marena Wright
J.P. Stevens Textile Co. defended
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Only one-fifth of the labor
foroe in the U.S. is organized into
unions. At J.P. Stevens, employ-
ees have rejected the TWUA in 11
of 12 elections held, preferring to
deal with the management direct-
ly because Union presenoe has
historically led to strife and dis-
cord over issues that can be set-
tled amicably when the relation-
ship is based on mutual respect.
The TWUA began a massive
campaign in 1963 as part of an
AFL-CIO drive to organize the
south. Its prime target has been
J.P. Stevens. Today, 14 years
later-after 40 organizing cam-
paigns and 15 requests for
secret-ballot electionsthe Union
has won only one Stevens elec-
tion, and that by a narrow
margin. If the Union is suppos-
edly so beneficial for workers,
why does it have such a record of
defeat? The Union's denuncia-
tions of Stevens are obvious
efforts to make this Company the
whipping boy for its general
failures, throughout the south.
Stevens has been seeking a
oontract covering plants in Roa-
noke Rapids, N.C where the
single victory occurred, with
union representatives. The Com-
pany has made repeated propo-
sals and oounter-proposals in the
negotiations, but to no avail.
The Union's charge that the
company has failed to bargain
fairly should be judged in the
context of its own bargaining
history: there have been 15 Labor
Board decisions against Stevens,
3 of which were overturned by the
court. On the other hand, there
have been at least 18 Labor Board
decisions against the Union.
By calling a boyoott of Ste-
vens' products, the Union leaders
are living up to what the oompany
has, through the years, told its
employees about them. They are
specifically proving that they will
readily sacrifice the interst of the
employees-and of anybody else
who may be affected-in order to
increase their own power.
Some studies blame low
wages on the lack of unionization
in some states. However, govern-
ment statistics show that indus-
tries with high degrees of union-
ization do not necessarily pay top
wages, nor does a low rate of
unionization necessarily mean
low wages.
In each of the last 10 years,
wages at Stevens have increased
an average of 7. A representa-
tive Stevens production employee
earns $3.98 an hour, with Com-
pany funded fringe benefits that
can add another 25 to waqes.
Stevens' fringe benefits consti-
tute a comprehensive package
covering medical and life insur-
ance, pension plan, holidays,
tuition assistance, and time off for
personal needs such as family
funerals and jury duty. Stevens
Pension Plan is not only one of the
best in textiles, but competitive
with all Southern industry, as is
its group insurance package.
Stevens recognizes without
qualification that employees have
the undeniable right to be repre-
sented by a union. However, the
National Labor Relations Act
specifically states that employees
have as much right to oppose a
union as they have to join one,
and that likewise, the employer
has the right to express to
employees his opposition to the
unionization of employees and his
reasons for such opposition. Ever
since the Union's victory at
Roanoke Rapids, employee disen-
chantment has steadily mounted
toward it.
Johnny D. Carter
Pranks could upset Uncle Sam
Jack "BluesHarp" Mason
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I am writing you due to an
incident that occurred Monday
night. Pranks are pranks, but
destroying federal property is
another incident. On Monday
night, reported around 3O0 a.m
the Alpha Phi house was visited
by some guys, whether they were
fraternity guys or independents is
unknown. On Tuesday morning I
noticed that our mailbox's side
steel bolt had been jimmied off,
probably by a crowbar, and the
red flag was gone. Admittedly,
this was not a tragic theft, but the
tampering with the United States
mail is a felony and it does cause
inconvenience for the house as
well as the mailman. Pranksters
should think twice before pulling
such stupid, childish stunts. No
one thinks they are funny - only
terribly immature. Immaturity
seems to be evident in many
various groups of guys at ECU
because many incidents have
occurred at our house which were
terribly stupid and some quite
devastating to us. Please think
through these "fun" outings
before doing damage to one's
property. Your outings are not
"fun" to us.
Jenni Harrison
Vice president of Alpha Phi
' EffizSiiili �'�� m '
SHBRisffis Bits � - BWS � ���'�
j






Forum
Soccer Captain clarifies position
17 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
There seems to be a few
misconceptions about what has or
has not been said regarding the
cancellation of the soccer pro-
gram. In last Thursday's edition,
Vicky Loose stated her opinion on
the matter. On the whole, the
article was well conceived but she
misses on a few points.
Fa one, I realize that Title IX
does not mention anywhere that
there has to be an equal number
of men's and women's sports. I
don't know which articles Miss
Loose has read but all the articles
I've read, including the one she
mentioned in the News and
Observer, do not insinuate an
equal number of teams. This
aspect, I realize, has no bearing
regarding Title IX. The equal
number of teams is the Athletic
Advisory Councirs choice.
For another, she mentioned
the point of equal funding. I also
realize that there can not be equal
funding of men's and women's
sports due to the nature of major
college football and basketball.
These sports are inherently more
expensive arid they also generate
most of the revenue for athletics.
Granted, at first, that was one
of the reasons given for the
cancellation of soccer. That was,
initially, one of the reasons given
to me by the administration. But
as I probed a little deeper, I found
this was not really the case. The
advisory council was concerned
about fielding a quality team with
the money we were receiving.
They obviously felt that we
Peace, adventure found in Christ
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
I am not a wayward youth as
was indicated by the title given to
Mark Franke's letter to the
FOUNTAINHEAD a few weeks
ago but I too have found that
Jesus Christ makes the differ-
ence. Snce I was old enough to
crawl my parents made sure that
the church was a part of my life
and this is not uncommon fa
many of the students here at ECU
considering that we live in the so
called Bible Belt. Although I grew
up in the church and tried to live a
"good Christian life" I never
really understood what it meant
to be a Christian. My definition of
a Christian was someone who
obeyed the 10 commandments,
went to church every Sunday and
tried to be a basically good
person. It was not until later that
someone explained to me that the
wad Christian means "Christ in
one" and you become a Christian
by simply asking Christ to come
in your heart by faith.
One day two guys came by
my room and shared with me how
I oould have a pasonal relation-
ship with Jesus. I was not the
most religious guy on campus but
I had seen how much they
enjoyed living and I knew that
this was something I wanted.
They explained to me that
Christianity is not a religion but a
relationship with Christ. This
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seemed a little different to me at
the time but ova the past 3 years
as I have developed my relation-
ship with Christ I have seen my
life change into a peaceful but
exciting adventure. Randy Creech
couldn't field a respectable team
with only $4,400 as our budget.
But I feel the Advisay Council is
wrong in their assumption.
Miss Loose also stated that
thae should be equal opportunity
fa both sexes to compete. If the
wanen canplain they don't have
an opportunity to play, look at
what happened with regard to
women's golf. The opportunity
was given but it was dropped due
to lack of interest on the part of
the women.
Anotha point should be men-
tioned. At no time has the aocoer
team taken the positon of blaming
football. All we want is fa the
Board of Trustees to reinstate the
program; not to cast blame.
Don't get me wrong, I am all
fa wanen's athletics, but na at
the sake of canceling an entire
program. We are all waking
toward the same goal; we just
want to participate in our respec-
tive sports. Surely this is possible
at a school of this size.
Tom Long
Captain, ECU Socca team
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HBBM
wmm
Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 17 May 1977
Says more regular gas than ever before
Local Shell manager shuns shortage fear
By CINDY BROOME
Assistant News Editor
There is no shortage of
automobile gasoline, aooording to
John Corso, manager of Pitt Plaza
Shell service station on the 264
by-pass.
"You can get all the gas you
want said Corso.
Corso said there may be a
shortage of unleaded gas at some
stations, but there is more regular
gas now than at any time in
history.
Corso cited an article in a
trade magazine which states that
there are 20 million more barrels
of gas than a year ago.
Each barrel contains 42 gal-
lons of gas.
"As far as automobile gas, I
don't see a shortage said
Corso.
"At least, we don't at Shell.
Dennis Norville, assistant
9
Ktntudoj fried kiVken
America's
Country Good
Meat
MONTH OF MAY
SPECIAL
2-Piece Combination Dinner
with slaw or creamed potatoes,
and roll all for
99
2 Locations : 600 S.W. Greenville Blvd.
(264 By-Pass) Dine in or .
Phone 756-6434 take out
2905 E. 5th St. Take out only
Phone 752-5184
Open. Sunaay-Thursday 11 a.m9 p.m.
Friday & Saturday 11 a.m10 p.m.
"It's finger UckirigoodZ
manager of a Gulf service station
on the 264 by-pass, said a gas
shortage in the near future is not
likely.
"As far as I can tell, we're
still getting the same amount of
gas said Norville.
"We're not having any prob-
lems getting gas from terminals.
"I think there will be more of
a shortage of energy, but not
regular gas said Norville.
Mervin Taylor, manager of a
Texaco service station on Charles
Boulevard, said there might be
gas rationing during the summer.
"If they limit us to a certain
number of gallons, we will have a
$3 gas limit per customer said
Taylor.
Curt Smith, manager of Amo-
co on Tenth Street, said others
have told him there may be a
shortage of premium gas.
"The customers don't oon-
serve gas even if they think there
might be a gas shortage said
Smith.
Corso said the so-called gas
shortage may really mean a
shortage of oil and natural gas for
home heating, but he admitted
that he is unfamiliar with the
facts.
Smith said most people who
use gas for home heating will
probably cut back due to high
bills.
WECU
Continued from pg. 1
since 1957, and we need the solid
state, tubeless type
The radio station's $20,000
annual budget is allotted by the
Student Government Association
(SGA), and includes salaries,
telephone calls, records, plus
equipment and station main-
tenance.
"The money will probably
have to be given by the SGA
said Deavor.
Another consideration for the
station is the possible transition
to FM status.
"We are one of the few larger
universities in North Carolina that
does not have an FM station
said Lee. "The University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill has
both an AM and an FM station
WECU hasaDDlied for an FM
Don's Auto Parts
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1211 Evans St.
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Come in and visit and bring
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I 50 i
I COUPON I
j $2.00 Purchase I
THE GREENERY
752-1303
Located behind Headstrong in The New University Arcade.
8 &-
license with the Federal Com-
munications Commission (FCC),
but will be on a waiting list for
about three years.
" An FM station was at ECU in
the '60s said Robert Maxon,
chief announcer at WECU. "It
was called WWWS, and was
located in East Wing Cafeteria.
"The tower of WWWS on
Joyner Library blew down and
was never replaced said
Maxon.
"If we go FM, we will only
need one transmitter said Lee.
"However, the cost of transition
will be anywhere from $20,000 to
$125,000
Maxon cites the biggest bene-
fit of going FM as being the
educational license granted by
the FCC.
"With an educational license,
we would be a Public Broadcast-
ing System (PBS) station said
Maxon.
"We could compete with
other stations, and create our own
format Maxon said.
WECU's present format is
split with Top 40 from 7 a.m. to 5
p.m. and progressive rock, jazz,
jydOjJrxT5-DjTojT).

J
;
The newest Plant Store in Greenville and the closest
to campus. We feature house plants and accessories at very
reasonable prices.
3"plantsfrom75
5" plants from $1.49
The Opening Special
All 6" Plants Regularly $6.99 Now $4.99
UNCONDITIONAL AMNESTY
FOR RETURN OF ALL
OVERDUE AND MISSING
BOOKS OFFERED BY
JOYNER LIBRARY
Beginning Wednesday, May 18 through
Friday, May 27, there will be a 10 day
truce observed between the Library's
Circulation Department and all those
students, faculty, and staff with
overdue and missing books who would
like to get straight with Joyner but
can't afford the penalty.
Books may be returnd returned in the
book drops or at the circulation
desk, and no questions will
asked or fines collected.
Our goal is not to collect money
but to get books back so that they are
available to the college community





Pat Keel,
Service:
17 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
�J
Child abuse, neglect do exist in Pitt County
By REBECCA BUFFALOE "A lot Of DarentS Who abuse or is a last resort " "The nroiin mnsists of mem- From Julv 1. 1975. to June 30
By REBECCA BUFFALOE
Staff Writer
Child abuse and neglect do
exist in Pitt County, according to
Pat Keel, a Protective Services
worker for the Pitt County
Department of Social Services.
"We have more cases of
neglect right now Keel said.
Although many persons feel
that abuse and neglect are
physical, other forms, such as
verbal abuse, emotional abuse,
and emotional neglect, are equal-
ly damaging.
When child abuse or neglect
exists within a family, the entire
family suffers, Keel said.
Help can be found for the
child abuser and his family
through the Protective Services of
the County Department of Social
Services.
Other services vary from
county to county. One such
service is Parents Anonymous.
"There is no Parents Anony-
mous group for Pitt County as of
right now, but work toward
organization of one is being
done Keel stated. "Any such
resource is helpful in abuse and
neglect cases
How can a person tell whether
a child has been abused or
neglected?
If a child is under 18, and has
been beaten, burned, sexually
molested, or injured in other
ways, he has probably been
abused.
Further, if a child has been
abandoned, left alone without
adult supervision, or rejected, he
has probably been neglected.
According to Keel, there is a
law against leaving a child under
eight years old in an enclosure
without adult supervision.
"This law is in case of fire
Keel said.
When a person believes that a
child has been abused or neglect-
ed, he should contact the county
department of social services.
The informer should give the
child's name and address, the
parent's or guardian's name and
address, the child's age, what
happened to the child, as well as
his own name, address, and
telephone number.
"In 1971, the North Carolina
General Assembly enacted the
Child Abuse Reporting Law
Keel stated. "A professional
should report suspected child
abuse. A non-professional must
report child abuse when he has
actual knowledge of the situa-
tion
This law protects informers
who act in good faith, those who
reported to help, not hurt,
someone.
"Many times, parents who
are going through divorce pro-
ceedings and want to have
custody of the children accuse
each other of abuse and neglect
Keel said. "There may not beany
actual abuse or neglect, just hard
feelings on the part of the
parents
Some causes of child abuse
and neglect stem from parents
who might have personal pro-
blems, lack enough money for
food and medical care, or are
unemployed.
"A lot of parents who abuse or
neglect their children are under a
lot of stress Keel explained.
"In their own way, they are
asking for help
Aocording to Keel, parents
many times do not understand
child care.
"These parents may not real-
ize they are neglecting their
children Keel said. "A local
homemaker can be called in to
help the parents learn proper
parental skills
If Protective Services cannot
help a parent who abuses or
neglects his children, court action
may be taken to remove the
children from the home.
The Department of Social
Services then has responsibility
for the children's supervision.
"Each situation is different
Keel stated. "Removing the
children from their natural home
is a last resort.
When the children are
separated from their parents,
they are placed in a foster home.
Foster homes are licensed by
the State Department of Human
Resources.
Length of stay for a child in
foster care is difficult to predict.
The Department of Social Ser-
vices seeks to establish a perma-
nent home for each child.
"There has been a growing
emphasis on understanding child
abuse and neglect Keel said.
"This emphasis has made people
more aware of how to detect and
treat such cases
March was designated as
Child Abuse and Neglect Month
in North Carolina.
A public awareness campaign,
known as SCANPAC, has been
formed to educate the public on
child abuse and neglect.
"The group oonsists of mem-
bers from the local Mental Health
Department, doctors, teachers,
and laymen Keel noted. "Since
they operate from a zero budget
base, the oommunity must be-
come involved
From July 1,1975, to June 30,
1976, 1,472 cases of child abuse
had been confirmed by county
departments in North Carolina.
A total of 2,404 neglect cases
had been confirmed in that same
period
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mmmmm
BVVHPHBRHHnMNPI
Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 17 May 1977
Conservation in Alaska
top priority for Sierras
By JACK LAIL
Staff Writer
The local chapter of the Sierra
Club presented a program,
"Alaska: The Time Is Now
during their regular meeting
Monday, May 9.
A film, "Alaska: Land in the
Balance explained some of the
conservation problems in the
state and the Sierra Club's
proposals to perserve approxi-
mately 39 per cent of the state.
Hersh McNail, a Sierra Club
member, explained the problems
and proposals and answered
questions.
The Alaskan issue is the
Sierra Club's highest priority this
year.
Rep. Mo Udall, chairman of
the House Interior Committee,
has introduced legislation favored
by a number of conservation
groups collectively known as the
Alaska Coalition, which includes
the Sierra Club, according to
McNail.
The legislation would protect
whole, relatively undisturbed,
ecosystems, according to McNail.
Preservation is needed to
protect these areas from rapidly
increasing commercial develop-
ment, according to McNail.
The Udall bill would oonserve
145 million acres. Another bill is
expected to be introduced by the
Department of Interior in the fall
which would set aside only 83
million acres.
"Our organization's purpose
is to support conservation and
environmental issues said Dr.
Earl Trevathan, chairman of the,
local Cypress Group of the Sierra
Club. "And to support activities
Sick of air pollution? In some parts of
our country the answer is literally, "yes
And incredible as it sems, some folks
want low enough federal silfrroardssolhat
we all can suffer from equally pollutectair.
The Sierra Club is fighting for clean air
and clean water, sound energy
policies, conservation of our natural
reaourcea protect ion of wilderness and
witdtjfer and allot more.
Con$ meeVpritri us. You'll find the Sierra
Club educational, informativieand
, effective And .a jot of fun.
for Information
Www 752-3365
Sierra Club
Membership
Week
May 15-22
that enjoy the wildness of the
out-of-doors in areas of environ-
mental beauty and value .
The Club has a two-prong
thrust;one, in the area of
conservation and the other in
outings, according to Dr. Treva-
than.
"Our own area of interest is
the fragile ooastline and water-
ways that are embraced in the
Coastal Area Management Act
(CAMA) said Dr. Trevathan.
"We are interested in perserving
the law and establish Areas of
Environmental Concern (AEC)
A bill to repeal CAMA has
been introduced in the N.C.
General Assembly. CAMA em-
braces the 20 counties in the
coastal area.
According to CAMA, AEC's
are ooastal areas of more than
local significance where uncon-
trolled or incompatible develop-
ment could result in major or
irreversible damage.
Examples of AEC's proposed
by the N.C. Coastal Resources
Commission include estuaries,
swamplands, ocean beaches,
frontal dunes, water sheds, and
areas that sustain remnant spe-
cies, a unique geologic forma-
tions.
Hearings for designation of
AEC's are being held in each of
the 20 counties through May 18.
"It's more than a matter of
land use and management, but
one of preservation said Dr.
Trevathan. "Eastern N.C. is
richly blessed with opportunities
for outdoor recreation
"There are a number of
relatively primitive waterways
that have not been totally moles-
ted or destroyed by man
The Cypress Group is also
concerned with phosphate min-
ing, Cape Lookout National Sea-
shore, creation of Pooosin Wil-
derness in the Croatan National
Park, pesticide use, and bottle
bills, according to Dr. Trevathan.
"The chapter has an active
lobbyist in Raleigh on issues of
conservation interest said Dr.
Trevathan.
The group has organized
outings at least every other week
during the year and anyone can
participate, according to Dr.
Trevathan.
The Cypress Group has ap-
proximately 150 members and
embraces 25 counties northeast of
Jacksonville, N.C.
Anyone interested in any
Cypress Group activities or mem-
bership can contact Mrs. Ruth
Trevathan, 752-3365.
dogging -a tradition
Clogging is an old danoe form
derived from native dances of the
Scottish, Irish, and English.
"In thisoountry people would
get together to play music and
others would dance to it said
tne long brown-haired, blue-
jeaned girl.
'The rise and success of
bluegrass festivals have made
this traditionally Southern Af
palachian dance popular through-
out the nation.
The 20 member Green Grass
Cloggers have performed their
style of clogging as far away as
Maine. They have attended the
Philadelphia Folk Festival and the
National Folk Festival in Wash-
ington, D.C.
The group travels to a festival
8omewtere almost every week-
end of the summer.
Fa the past three years the
cloggers have traveled in a
delapidated school bus they re-
novated called 'Skillet
" It's always weird to set out in
the bus and not know if we're
going to get there said Jordan,
an ECU foreign language major
See CLOGGERS, pg. 9)
Marquee
by David R. Bosnick
Grand finale
Cinema is both the easiest and the hardest form of the performing
arts. It isthe easiest because there is no limit to the effects that can be
obtained when one is able to stop, dl der and create to fit the need. It
has the greatest potential for revisio and there is not a sense of the
necessary metamorphosis a film goet hrouqh before completion. It is
this same colossal ability that makes it he most demanding of the arts.
With all of the freedom of sense that the director is allowed, if there is
anything less than a perfect creative interpretation of his intent, the
movie is a failure. There is no excuse, as there is in the continually
shifting dynamics of theatre.
If this insistence upon excellence seems harsh it may well be. There
isa great deal of work that goes into the cheapest "B" flick, and often
a sincerity of positive creation. There is a difference, however, between
intelligent creative suspension of reality and mere entertainment.
Effecting that difference is the essence of cinema.
That was the lead of the first Marquee column of the year. I still feel
it isessentiallyoorrect, but I would like to add one less poetic, but more
direct line to its content. To aspire to less, is to be a whore, and to
accept less is to pay her.
Films are more than mirror reflections of experience: more than
mere spectacle and surprise. Films can discover and display the
intimacies of character of our predicament.
We are the smartest beast on this planet, and we have nothing to
believe in.
This reviewer refuses to admit that belief is necessary for effort and
achievement. One finds a vehicle for their artistic energies beyond the
necessary bureaucratic structure. If one chooses films, one must
aspire; if one chooses criticism, one must expect.
Criticism is the scab on the ass of great art. True and sincere
creation needs no applause or assurances. It assimilates beauty of a
similar caliber and stimulates imitation. To this imitation, criticism is
the only sounding board. Criticism informs the imitator that he is not
fooling the people he needs to deceive.
Criticism is the necessary floodgate fa rank commercialism and
egotism in art. There is a difference between what needs to be said,
(drawn, filmed, written) and what the artist needs to do. That is the
essence of inspiration.
Films and drama are far nrare impatant than the actas and
directas involved. They have inoaporated themselves into the walds
where artists like Ibsen, Miller and Bergman have dedicated their
lives. When treated as a mere business, inspiration becomes
monotony, and aeation degenerates into imitation. Enta the aitic.
This isthe last Marquee column. There are many people to thank,
things to say and take back, feelings to be repaired. I have na been a
liaison of good will between the Drama department, theatres, and
FOUNTAINHEAD. Fa them, I have no explanations a rationale,
merely this stay.
When Winston Churchill was prime Minister, he was attending a
reaction and got properly inebriated. A woman of some stature came
up to him and said;
"Mr. Churchill, you are drunk. You are very drunk Tn which he
replied;
"Madame, you are ugly You are very ugly. Tomarow maning
when I wake up, I shall be aer
And walked off.
To be predecessa fa next year, I wish you well and quote
Vonnegut to you, as he did to me;
"Welcome to the Monkey House
HAVE A
GOOD
SUMMER
C





17 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
Green Grass Cloggers enjoy popularity
Continued from pg. 8
from Washington, D.C. "We're
used to spending a oouple of
hours at gas stations or by the
side of the road.
"On our way to Maine, it
broke down in Rhode Island and
some of us had to hitch up. After
the festival we picked the bus up
in Rhode Island. On the way back
we had a flat tire and then broke
down again in Alexandria, Va. So
we all ate breakfast at my mom's
house
Luckily for the cloggers, they
don't plan to use the bus this year
because of its unreliability.
They are selling bumper
stickers for 75 cents apiece to
raise money for a new bus.
The retirement of 'Skillet'
probably won't keep unusual
things from happening to them on
their travels.
Once in New Bern, N.C. the
stage collapsed while they were
dancing, according to Brian
DeMarcus, who is the tall, long
blond-haired leader of the
cloggers.
"One year at the Fiddlers
Convention, I got one of my taps
caught between the planks of the
stage said DeMarcus, who is
also the defending oollard eating
champion of the Ayden (N.C.)
Collard Festival. He gulped down
five pounds of oollards in 30
minutes.
The cloggers practice once a
week trying to work up new
routines. The women members
make the long dresses they wear
on stage. The costumes are
similar but each girl picks out
her own material.
The men buy western style
shirts and the women sew on
patches. Boots, bandanas, oow-
boy hats, and taps oomplete their
outfits.
When they're not clogging, the
cloggers, most of whom were
ECU students at one time, work
at diverse professions.
"Several are teachers, one is
an alcoholic rehabilitation
oounselor, and we have a Pitt
County VD inspector, a carpenter
and some students Jordan said.
The Green Grass Cloggers
revolutionized clogging in some
ways. They innovated kicks and
have a more casual dress than
Western North Carolina groups,
MAY AT THE
North Carolina's Number 3 Rock Nightclub
ATTIC
18WEDBRICE STREET
19THURSUPER GRIT
20FRIBRO. OF PEACE &
HYBRID
21 SATBRO. OF PEACE &
HYBRID
22 SUNSUITERS GOLD
25 WEDPEGASUS EXAM JAM
26THURPEGASUS EXAM JAM
�HSNATCH
where most of the clogging
groups are from, according to
Jordan.
"Clogging, in our interpreta-
tion, incorporates round dancing
and western square dancing with
our own steps said DeMar-
cus.
Two widely known steps are
the double shuffle and the single
shuffle. Each group has their own
repertoire. The Green Grass
Cloggers name steps after the
member who made it up, such as,
Erol'sstep, Karen's kick, and the
Lone Ranger.
The Green Grass Cloggers
were formed in 1971 when a few
friends went to Harper Van Hoy's
Autumn Squareup at Fiddlers
Grove, N.C, a square dance and
clogging competition. They got
some people to show them some
basic steps there.
When they returned to ECU,
one of them, Dudley Culp,
wanted to start a group. By word
of mouth they got enough people
interested in forming a group.
They got a local resident, Betty
Casey, who had been a pro-
fessional square dance caller in
Texas, to show them some square
dance steps.
-JACK LAIL
The Library
Ladies Night every Tuesday
Gents Night every Sunday
Open All Summer
mmm mmmiiMmmm
mm?
This Week At The
Elbo Room
Tonite
Wed.&Thurs.
10th Ave.
The Embers
2 Nights 2 Different Shows
Don't Forget Fri. 3 � 7 Sun. is Ladies Nite
Upcoming in June
6-9th
The Raisin Band
Have a Good Summe.





���
HVIV1
Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 17 May 1977
New record prices on upswing
By ANNE HOGGE
Sports Editor
Over the past few months
there has been a price increase on
a select group of albums.
This group now oosts $7.96
per album, at retail price, a one
dollar or more increase over most
album prices.
There are various reasons
given as to the increase. Rolling
Stone cites some of them as
increased shipping and distribu-
tion oosts, the rising costs of
petroleum-related raw materials,
passing artists' contract costs on
to the customer, and retailer
greed.
"The increase was made by
the record companies in order to
keep up with rising costs. I
personally think that another
reason may be related to the
Carter administration. There has
been talk of a price freeze, so the
record companies wanted to
make one last increase before it
was enacted aocording to Tom
Perryman, manager of .Apple
record shop.
"But so far the increase has
only been on albums by proven
artists, artists which the record
companies know will sell said
Perryman. "The increase is now
in the experimental stage. Every-
one will eventually test a top
artist at $7 98
Jerry Young of Record Bar
agrees. "The companies know
that they won't lose money
because they're dealing with their
big names. The whole thing is
called a 'selective price in-
crease said Young.
The increase began about four
months ago with Columbia's
release of "A Star Is Born the
movie's soundtrack.
The next $7.98 list album
released was by WEA, Wueen's
"A Day At The Races Perry-
See ALBUMS, pg. 11
THURSDAYS
presents
Maurice Williams
and the Zodiacs
R&Nlnc.
209 E. 5th St.
752-4668
j�V-w.
First Prize
WIN
23.52
TREE HOUSE
GONG SHOW
WED. MAY 18
9:30pm
If you have a particular talent, no matter how
strange, this is your big chance to be discovered!
cdvv
� ED ME
TIME
8:3Q
dndi ilirouhthursjday
thp redneck sglocri
ligNvvay 118
GRIFTQN
ZK
s
Stop by the Tree House for details
and you must register by 5pm May 18.
Come one, come all for a good time
and special prices Wednesday night
May 18
Fun! Entertainment!
W���WW
-PRESENTING-
PETER ANGUS
SENIOR SHOW
mender� upper cases
B.S. PRIMmAKim
HAY 23 thru 2.8
k





17 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
in-
Albums no bargain for modern music lovers
Continued from pg. 10
man said the increase hurt the
album's sales and that the group
didn't sell as well as they
normally do.
Queen's guitarist Brian May
said in Rolling Stone, "As we
understand the price change, it's
part of an overall program to level
off prices of records, tapes, and
eight tracks. We're just upset
that we've been used as the
guinea pigs
The album tape ratio is ano-
ther given reason for the in-
crease.
"Companies have always
wanted to equalize album and
tape prices. We sell more eight
tracks than cassettes because
most cassette buyers record their
own, and don't buy the pre-
recorded tapes said Young.
Since the increase, Perryman
has seen eight track sales drop
and cassette sales rise.
"More customers are now
recording their own said Perry-
man. "There's also been an
increase in blank tape sales, both
cassette and eight track. But as
far as trying to equalize sales, I
personally would rather see tape
prices drop than album prices
rise
Even if tape and album prices
are eventually equalized, neither
Young nor Perryman think that
tape sales will overtake album
sales.
"I think there may be a rise
in recorder sales, if not in tapes
themselves said Perryman.
"Two ore three people may pool
their money together, buy an
album, and then each record it
The general price rise for
albums will probably affect all
types of music, mainly rock.
"The increase will affect all
types of music. Flock albums are
already on the way up, and
country, classical, and sound-
tracks will soon follow accord-
ing to Perryman.
Both Perryman and Young
Blow
dealt
OSHA
(LNS)-A three-judge federal
court in Boise, Idaho, delivered a
critical blow recently to the
federal Occupational Safety and
Health Act (OSHA) by declaring a
key enforcement provision of the
Act unconstitutional.
The oourt ruled that OSHA
safety inspections of workplaces
without a search warrant based
on probable cause constitute a
violation of the Fourth Amend-
ment.
The ruling in the case,
brought by a contractor in
Pocatello, Idaho, is one of the first
constitutional challenges to
OSHA that has been upheld in the
lower oourts and would appear to
bar all inspections under the Act.
OSHA has obtained a temporary
order from Supreme Court Justice
William Rehnquist allowing con-
tinued inspections pending a
direct appeal to the U.S. Supreme
said that the increase has not
noticeably affected sales. But
according to Perryman, the public
is now becoming more selective
about what they buy.
"There will also be less
experimentation of artists by the
puL.c as long as prices are
high said Young.
Both stores place new albums
on sale within a few weeks of their
release in order to offset the
price.
Since Apple, formerly Rock
N' Soul, has recently undergone a
name change, new practices have
been enacted to save the custom-
er money.
"We now place the Top 100
albums on sale for about one
dollar off the regular price said
Perryman. "We also rent albums
overnight in order to give the
customer who records their own
tapes the chance to record
without having to buy the album
at full price.
"All albums, at $7.98 or
below, naturally sell better if
they're on sale. Often, if an
album is doing well while on sale
but hits a slump when it goes
back to the regular price, I'll put
it back on sale
Neither Apple, nor Record
Bar sell albums for the suggested
list price. Both offer a discount of
about $1.30.
There has been no apparent
local protest to the increase.
"While I couldn't boycott my
own store, I urged customers not
to buy the new Queen album
when it was released said
Young. "It didn't do any good
Perryman expected some pro-
test to the price-hike, but little
came.
"I hope the public isn't so
apathetic that the rise doesn't
bother them he said. "Before
the increase, a customer would
ask when a record would be on
sale but buy it anyhow. Now when
they ask, they're serious, they'll
wait. They're more money con-
scious.
"But it's too late to protest.
The record companies have al-
ready gotten the idea of $7.96
albums in gear. It would take a
statewide protest, with other
states joining us, to get any
attention
There will probably not be
another price rise in the near
future.
"The record oompanies have
gotten enough static about this
increase that they' II probably wait
a while before imposing another
one said Perryman.
But all new albums by the top
artists will probably be listed at
$7.98.
Neither Young nor Perryman
think albums are worth the
increased price.
"I think they'd be worth it if
they improved their quality
said Young. "Mainly, though, it's
a personal value judgment
Perryman agreed on poor
sound.
"Albums today aren't worth
what you pay for them he said.
"Albums printed in the U.S.
don't have the same sound
quality as an import. I think
import sales might increase if the
record prices do. Since imports
have a better quality, and are now
in the same price range, why not
buy an import?'
If the increase is here to stay,
what can be done about it?
"Ideologically you can beat
the increase by boycott, but
realistically you can't said
Young. "The only solution I can
offer is to not buy anything except
what's on sale. Some oompanies,
if an album isn't selling except
when it's on sale, will lower its
price
BIGGS DRUG
STORE
300 EVANS
ON THE MALL
PHONE: 752-2136
'j?,a FREL PRESCRIPTION
mamtfWJt pickup and delivery
pmffufSfbu
Prescription Dept. with medication
profiles: your prescription always- at
our fingertipseven though yon may
lose your fL bottle.
OPERATING HOURS
11am � 2am
706 EVANS ST.
PH 752-1828
Come in and see our g pje J.V.
FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT.
PINBALL AND FOOSBALL
This Coupon Good For $.25 Off on
Purchase of Sandwich and Soft Drink
CLEARANCE SALE
Close Out On All
Izod Belts (Stretch)
Sizes 26-32
Regular $8.00
Now $3.00
Izod Lacosta Shirts
Regular $18.50
Now $12.50
Golf Balls
Titlelist
Top-Flite
Wilson-Pro Staff
All $10.95 a dozen
Large Selection of Used Golf Dubs
(Special Close-out Prices)
Golf Bag Shag
Regularly $20.00
Now $12,95
Golf Bags
Canvas Air
Regular $23.00
Now $13.00
All Ladies Golf Apparrel
20 off
All Men & Ladies Tennis Clothes
Gordon D. Fulp
Golf Professional
Located At
Greenvihe Golf and Country Club
Phone 756-0504. Greenville, NO.
Open 7 days a week until dark
39 off
II
WPPPPPPPPP





Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 17 May 1977
Classifieds
��-
for sale
FOR SALE: 12" X 60" trailer,
unfurnished and air oondgas
heat, double sinks in bathroom,
plus washer & dryer. 2 bed-
room, call 752-9432 ask Mr.
Henderson after 6XX) p.m.
NEED A PAPER TYPED? Call
Alice. 757-6366 (9-5 weekdays).
FOR SALE: Sony 126 cassette
tape player recorder; stereo, with
case. $150. Call 757-6367, 9-5.
FOR SALE: Pioneer In-dash
AMFM Stereo 8-Traok player-
12 watts per channel $95. Call
752-5238.
FOR SALE: Schwinn Varsity 10
speed bike. One year old, but like
new. $110 firm. Call 758-7486.
FOR SALE: 1976 Grand Prix,
silver wred interior. Radials,
AMFM, air, power steering,
power brakes, only 24,000 miles.
$4800. 756-7230 after 5:30 p.m.
One owner car. 19 mpg in town,
22 out of town.
FOR SALE: '70 Mustang. Auto-
matic, may be seen at Buck's Gulf
on 10th St. 758-0951 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1974 Yamaha, only
4300 miles; very good condition;
$550 or best offer. Call 756-4946.
FOR SALE: 2 Danskin leotards; 1
pale pink, adult large & 1 hot pink
tank style, adult med. 1 pair pink
Capezio tights, long adult. Rea-
sonable prices, if interested call
758-8665 and ask for Joanne.
FOR SALE: Attention rising
sophomore nursing students!
Save yourself some money. 2
uniforms (size 7-8), 1 cap, 1 lab
coat. Total by 1976 prices $57.70.
Selling for $35.00. Call 752-8376.
FOR SALE: Gauges ,for cars,
trucks, or boats-Stewart-Warner
oil pressure, racimex vacuum,
and racimex volt. $5.00 each, any
two fa $9.00, ail three for $11.00.
Call 752-1292.
FOR SELL: Sansui AU-101 Ste-
reophonic Amplifier. Call 758-
7433.
FOR SALE: 8 X 12 blue-green
rug for $10.00. If interested call
758-8665.
FOR SALE: Lowery Console
piano, 8 mos. old. Brand new
condition, played very little,
walnut finish. Must sell, phone
756-5733.
FOR SALE: Pioneer 828 -65 watts
rms, dual 1218. $250.00 for both.
Call Erick 756-3018.
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 6flO p.m.
FOR SALE: Inner-springs matt-
ress. Only 1 yr. old, $15.00. Call
Bill and Kim Devins, 758-7741.
TYPING SERVICES: Term pap-
ers, resumes etc 756-1461.
TYPING SERVICE: Reasonable
rates. 756-1921.
FOR SALE: Clairol Kindness
3-way hairsetter including hair-
setting conditioner and clips.
Also: Clairol Crazy Curl with
steam (curling wand). Call Mar-
garet at 758-8230.
TYPING SERVICE: 50 cents per
page, there are exceptions. Call
Toni at 752-5701 after 530 p.m.
FOR SALE Davis Imperial Deluxe
Racquet Perfect condition. A real
bargain! $45.00, 758-4892.
FOR SALE: Very nioe 34 size
violin. Call Brooks at 752-2983.
FOR SALE: Two motorcycle
helmets, 212 months old, 1 full
face with chin guard, large size,
$40. cola: white. 1 helmet
oola: yellow, medium size, $30.
Both have new face shields, call
752-0884 after 6 p.m ask fa
Graham.
FOR SALE: Two brand new
ADSL-700 speakers, still in the
box. Also a high perfamance
Advent Model 201 cassette tape
deck. Will sell fa $300 each a
best offer. Call Alan 758-8632.
FOR SALE: '66 Buick station
wagon. M ust sale by June 1. Best
offer. 758-1232-nights.
TYPING SERVICES: Call 752-
8837 after 5 tt).
FOR SALE: Body-building bull-
worker develops all muscles with
only 5 minutes per day. Originally
cost $45.00, now just $20. Call
752-8393.
FOR SALE76 Mustang II silver
ac 4 speed 15,500 miles. Like
new. $3,800. 752-7651.
FOR SALE: 9.2 cubic foot refri-
gerator . $175.00 a best offer.
Great size fa dam, will fit in
regular socket. 1 yr. old. Excel-
lent oondition. Contact rm. 427,
Cotten Hall. If I'm not there,
leave a message.
FOR SALE: 1971 Chevrolet
Kingswood Estate Station Wa-
gon. 3-seats, pwr. steering, pwr.
brakes, pwr. windows, pwr. seat,
elec. doa locks, AMFM radio,
auto, speed control, dock, lug-
gage rack. $1600 a best offer.
Call 752-2354
FOR SALE: 1970 Delta 88 Olds
Built in air, tape deck, power
brakes, power steering good
oondition, low mileage. $595.00
a best offer. Must sell,leaving fa
the summer. Call Lee Elks
758-8689
FOR SALE: 1974 Toyota Land
Cruiser-34,000 miles Craig FM
stereo$3100.00. Call 758-4176.
TYPING SERVICE: 756-5948.
FOR SALE: Banaoft wood fiber-
glass tennis racket with cover and
press. Phone 752-8706, 104-B
leave message.
FOR SALE: '67 Chevelle, 6
cylinder. $250. Phone 758-0735.
TYPING SERVICE: Letters, re-
pats, & term papers-call 756-
4180.
TYPING SERVICES: Call 752-
8837 after 5 p.m.
TYPI NG: 75 cents per page. Call
Debra Parrington, 756-6031
days, and (52-2508 nights.
FOR SALE: Advent Speakers
$100.00 per pair. Also Garrard
automatic turntable $45.00. 758-
7022.
FOR SALE: 1972 Triumph Spit-
fire. Excellent condition. Call
946-5198 between 7:30 p.m900
p.m.
FOR SALE: Sanyo AMFM 8-
track stereo with Garrard turn
table and 2 speakers, $125.00.
Call 758-9153.
FOR SALE: '61 Chevy truck.
283-V8. Good shape. Must sell.
Best offer. 758-4604 a see Barry -
Jenkins 129.
FOR SALE: Zenith stereo com-
plete with speakers-automatic
changa excellent condition! Per-
fect size fa dam room. $65.00
Call 758-5090 after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Single ha plate. Best
offer. 758-8062.
FOR SALE: 1 complete set of
Slingerland drums $400.00, in-
cludes tom-toms, 5 Paiste cym-
bals, excellent cond. Call 752-
0547 after 6.
FOR SALE: Shure -Dynamic
(Unishphere B) M icrophone-$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
sbape-$35.00. Call Don 752-1347.
NEED A SUMMER JOB OR
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 phao 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 phao fa oily
$12.25 Call 758-7487 a write to
P.O. Box 16, Greenville, N.C.
FOR SALE: Complete stereo
system-$125.00; box spring and
mattress-$50.00; curtains for
window and sliding glass doas-
$50.00. Call 758-0998.
FOR SALE: 1968 Chevelle Mali-
bu-Air Cond power windows,
4-doa, power steering, power
brakes, AM-FM-S750 Call 752-
0501.
FOR SALE: Alpine Design Tim-
berline tent, good fa backpack-
ing, excellent cond. weight 6 lbs.
$75.00. Call 758-4176
FOR SALE: '62 Comet, 6 cylin-
der, good oonditiai $150.00 a
best offer. If interested call
758-4290.
FOR SALE :1 black cast iron wood
stove - $65.00, 1 hagstrum
classical guitar - $65.00. Call
752-6702.
FOR SALE: Allegro stereo
$325.00. Call 758-8363 between
11 a.m9 p.m. MonWed. ask
fa Judy a leave message.
FOR SALE: Ten Speed "Rally
Reoad" anda bike rack. Both
in excellent oonditiai. Call 752-
2797 after 6300 p.m.
FOR SALE: Bic 960 turntable.
Still under warranty. $125, 752-
0321.
FOR SALE: 1 double bed
wframe-$30, 2 chests of drawers
-$25, 1 wooden kitchen table w4
chairs-$30,1 old rose-pattern rug-
$15, 2 very nice throw rugs-$15, 1
wood-framed mirra-$10, 1 set
book shelves-$10,1 tile top coffee
table (antique)-$30, and many
other furnishings. Come by 305
S. Caanche St. (upstairs), ask fa
Jim.
I
ior rent
FOR RENT: Private rcom - 410B
Student St. Call 752-7032.
NEEDED: Male roommate fa the
summer. Eastbrook Apts. Call
758-5671.
SUBLET: Fa summer, 3 bed-
room house, $195 mon. Call
757-6390 between 7-9 p.m.
FOR RENT: 1 & 2 bedroom
apartments, located on Cross St.
Newly renovated and new ap-
pliances. Call 752-4154
APARTMENT RENTER: Needed
fa the summer at Riverbluff
Apts. Call 758-7724.
NEEDED: Private room fa first
summer sessiai, preferably with
swimming pool. Call Kay befae
10 a after 11. 758-8826.
FOR RENT: Want a nice.duplex
to rent fa the summer? Phone
758-7713.
FOR RENT: Room fa summer
terms fa two students. Private
bath, private entrance, kitchen
privileges, refrigerata, extensiai
phaie. Prefer students in Nurs-
ing, Hone Ecai. a Primary
Educ. Telephone 756-2459.
FOR RENT: House fa up to 4
boys. Call 752-2862.
FOUND: A calculata at Mema-
ial Gym. Contact Zeb at The
Music Dept. a 302 Oak St.
WANTED: Roommate needed
desperately, share 2-bedroom
apt 5-6 blocks from campus, $50
a month, 758-3559 after 2:00.
FOR RENT: Sublease 1 bedroom
apt. fa June & July. $145 a
month; call 752-0701.
FOR RENT: Private rcom aaoss
from oollege. Call 758-2585.
WANTED: Two female roan-
mates to share 2 bedroom apt. fa
summer. Rent $160 plus utilities.
Call 756-5159.
NEEDED: Housemate fa plush
condominium, fully furnished, air
conditioned and carpeted. Loca-
ted at Yaktown Sq. Call 756-
4093.
WANTED: Female roommates)
needed desperately to share an
apartment this summer anda
next year. Low rates. Call Gisele
at 752-8453.
FOR SUBLET: Fully furnished,
2-bedroom duplex, washer &
dryer, near campus. $140, a
month. Call 752-0020.
WANTED: Responsible female
grad. student seeks efficiency or
small apartment beginning late
August a Sept. 1st. Call 752-2983
until May 25th a write Box 353
Nags Head, N.C. 27959. Will be
in school fa next 2 years.





: '

ROOMMATE NEEDED: For
summer, private room at River
Bluff Apts. Call 752-1799.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed
to share 2 bedroom trailer at
Shady Knoll Trailer Court, wash-
er, and dryer. $50 a month plus
half the utilities. Call Pat at
752-9487.
lost
LOST: 1 pair of keys on a brown
leather elephant ring key-chain.
294 written on one of the keys.
Please call 758-8665 if found.
STOLEN: Black Honda XL-250,
with red tank. Sunday night,
license no. 211447. Contact Rob
at 758-4655.
LOST: Siva Zippo lighter no
initials. Lost in game room at
Mendenhall. $5.00 reward! Sen-
timental value unestimated. Call
Rebecca afta 400-752-3732.
LOST: Female Irish Setter in the
vicinity of 3rd and JarvisSts. 1 yr.
old. Reward fa any infamatioi
leading to ha. 758-8670.
FOUND: In the Croatan, man's
gold ring with brown stone. Call
752-4379.
FOUND: 1 pair gray hard oontact
lenses. Found in Minges pool
near the end of March. Still thae
on bulletin board. Ask lifeguard
on duty.
personal(A
NEEDED: Ride to New Yak City
ai a befae May 24th. Will share
expenses. Contact, Theda Saffo,
752-4383.
NEEDED: Counselas fa private
summer camp in westan N.C.
Salaries range from $325 to $500
depending upon age, maturity,
and skills, plus room, 3 meals a
day and laundry, fa the paiod
June14-Aug. 17. Interviews and
your pasonal inspection of camp
site can be arranged during the
month of May by telephoning
704-692-6239 a writing to Marty
Levine, co Camp Pinewood,
Hendersonville, N.C. 28739.
Only clean cut, conservative,
non-smoking college students
need apply. Positions available
are as follows: cabin counselas in
both boys' and girls' camps-ski
boat drivers (235 horsepower
engine);ski instructasfa sailing
and canoeing-swimming pool
(WSI)-Go Karts (practical me-
chanical knowledge)-archery-
riflay-goif arts and aafts-dance
and drama and also kitchen aides
in food department and offioe
typist.
NEEDED: Driver fa truck, one
way to New Yak City May 31st a
June 1st. Good pay and ample
room fa personal possessions.
Contact John Boyt, 757-6390 a
756-4837.
WANTED: Used double bed,
complete. Contact immediately.
758-4892.
Pi
By I
Edito
issue of F
1976-77 s
for the a
announce
for the
two-sport
winner b
over seco
man, co-
award.
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athlete d
different
school ye
unusual fc
two differ
But Pete (
The 1i
Annandale
Confer enc
and field g
ace pitch
Conferen
Carolina b
ATHLETi
1. Pete O
2. Debbie
3. Calvin
4CaryG
5. Phil Mi
6. Ted Ni
7. Mickey
8. Paul O;
9. MikeA
10. Gale K
11. HerbG
12. (tie) He
Sonny
14. (tie)Ge
Larry H
16. John Tl
17. Betsy A
18. JimBol
19. Gail Bel
20. (tie) Ja
Pete Pa
22. Harold I
23. Linda M
24. (tie) Ed
Ton Lex
26. (tie) Pet
Henry h
29. (tie) Sus
Jim Ran
31. (tie) Mil-
Reggie I
33. Cathy G
34. (tie) Hec
Billy The
36. (tie) Jaki
OtisMel
Frank Sc
39. (tie) Jim
Mitch Pe
Others norr
Bond wit
mn. golf; !
hockey, Id
Jefferson -
Persai w





17 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAO Page 13
Pete Conaty Athlete-of-the-Year
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
Editor's note: This is the last
issue of FOUNTAINHEA D for the
1976-77 school year and it's time
for the athlete-of-the-year to be
announced. Out of 52 nominees
for the honor, Pete Conaty, a
two-sport star, was voted the
winner by a fairly large margin
over second place Debbie Free-
man, co-winner of last year's
award.
It's not often that a college
athlete decides to play in two
different sports in the same
school year. And it's even more
unusual for an athlete to excel in
two different sports in one year.
But Pete Conaty did just that.
The 175-pound senior from
Annandale, Va. led the Southern
Conference in football in scoring
and field goals and was one of the
ace pitchers on the Southern
Conference champion East
Carolina baseball team.
Conaty's 86 point1: were the
best in the Southern Conference
in football last season and the
fifth best single season total in
the school's history. He is the
first kicker ever to lead East
Carolina in scoring.
The second string quarterback
on the team, Conaty finished 15th
in the nation in scoring and in the
field goals. He hit on his first ten
field goal attempts and was just
one away from tying the NCAA
mark of 11 in a row when he
missed against Southern Illinois
in the Pirates' fifth game of the
season. Conaty was the nation's
leading kick scorer for much of
the season, but finished second to
Pitt's Carson Long.
In baseball, Conaty ended up
the regular season with an 8-2
record, winning his last seven
decisions. He is considered one of
the top two pitchers on the East
Carolina team, along with fresh-
man Mickey Britt, who finished
with a 9-0 mark.
Conaty led the team with 77
ATHLETE-OF-THE-YEAR first place votes in parentheses
1. Pete Conatyfootball, baseball (11)
2. Debbie Freeman v-ball, wm. b-ball, track (2)
3. Calvin Alston mn. track (in and out) (2)
4. Cary Godette football (2)
5. Phil Mueller - wrestling (1)
6. Ted Nieman mn. swimming (2)
7. Mickey Britt baseball
8. Paul Osman wrestling
9. Mike Weaverfootball
10. Gale Kerbaugh v-ball, wm. basketball
11. Herb Gray - mn. basketball
12. (tie) Herman Mclntyre-mn. track (in and out)
Sonny Wooten - baseball
14. (tie) Gerald Hal Ifoot ball
Larry Hunt mn. basketball
16. JohnTudoe- mn. swimming
17. Betsy Adkins- gymnastics(1)
18. Jim Bolding- football
19. Gail Betton field hockey
20. (tie) John McCauley mn. swimming
Pete Paradossi - baseball
22. Harold Randolph football
23. Linda McClellan wmn. basketball, track
24. (tie) Eddie Hicks football
Tom Long - soccer
26. (tie) Pete Angus - soccer
Henry Hostetler - mn tennis
29. (tie) Susan Helmer - wm. tennis
Jim Ramsey mn. basketball
31. (tie) Mike Buckmaster - mn. golf
Reggie Pinkney - football
33. Cathy Callahan - wm. swimming
34. (tie) Heather Jones wmn. golf
Billy Thorne - mn. swimming
36. (tie) Jake Dove - football
Otis Melvin mn. track (in and out)
Frank Schaede wrestling
39. (tie) Jim Dill crosscountry, mn. track
Mitch Pergerson mn. tennis
304
230
200
192
178
160
116
90
74
72
54
50
50
44
44
42
40
38
36
28
28
26
24
22
22
18
18
14
14
12
12
10
8
8
4
4
4
2
2
Others nominated but not receiving votes: Wayne Bolt -football, Ellen
Bond wm. swimming; Barbara Brantley wm. track; David Brogan -
mn. golf; Susan Burns - wm. swimming; Linda Christian - field
hockey, lorn Durfee mn. tennis; Keith Miller mn. golf; Leigh
Jefferson - wm. tennis; Minnie McPhatter - wm. track; Marsha
Person - wm golf; and Cathy Zwigard field hockey.
strikeouts on the season, as well
as innings pitched with 82 and
two-thirds. His last victory was a
hard-earned 2-1 victory over The
Citadel in the first game of the
doubleheader that gave the
Pirates the league title. He was
pitching against Richard Weiters,
considered the toughest pitcher in
the Southern Conference.
Conaty is in strong contention
for the Southern Conference
Athlete-of-the-Year award that
will be named in the coming
weeks.
Debbie Freeman, one of the
most versatile athletes at East
Carolina, took second place be-
hind Conaty. Freeman, Co-
Athlete-of-the-Year last year, was
a three-sport star for the Lady
Pirates this year.
A 5-8 forward in basketball,
Freeman led the state in scoring
with over 22 points per game and
in rebounding with over 13 per
contest. She did all that even
though the Lady Pirates suffered
through a 6-16 campaign. She
led ECU in scoring in 15 of the 22
games played and in rebounding
in 17 games.
Freeman was also on the Lady
Pirates' track team, where she
broke three school records. In the
recent ECU Women's Open Track
Meet, Freeman threw the discus
129 feet to break her old varsity
mark by over ten feet. Her throw
was just six feet off the national
qualifying standard. She also
heaved the shot 38-6 to set
another school record. Her other
record came in the javelin.
During the fall season, Free-
man was one of the top spikerson
the Lady Pirates' volleyball team.
Placing third in the balloting
was Calvin Alston, star of the
outdoor track team.
Alston, a 5-7 sprinter on the
team, qualified for the NCAA
Championships in three events
and is expected to qualify in
one more before the champion-
ships start next month.
The native of Henderson,
N.C. has qualified for the nation-
als in the 200 and 400 meters
events and the 400 meter relay.
The Pirates' mile relay team is
expected to qualify in the next
week and Alston will be a part of
that also.
Alston has knocked the 200
record down to 20.8 this season
while timing out in 46.6 in the 400
meter event. He leads off both
relay events, and has been timed
in 10.1 leading off the 400 meter
relay when they clocked 40.2
earlier this year.
All-America defensive end on
the Pirates' football team, Cary
Godette, finished fourth in the
voting fa Athlete-of-the-Year.
The senior from Havelock,
N.C. achieved all-America honors
in two publications this season
after making honorable mention
as a junior.
Godette, even though slowed
much of his career by a knee
injury, garnered all-Southern
Conference honors three times
and was named male athlete-of-
the-year by the Greenville Sports
Club this spring.
His play fa the last four years
at defensive end has been in-
valuable fa the Pirates.
PETE CONATY
Wrestling standout Phil
Mueller took fifth in the balloting
by virtue of his fine senia seasai
that saw him go 28-2.
Mueller, a native of Eden,
N.C, did not lose a dual match
during his junior and senior
seasons at East Carolina after
transferring from Wisconsin-
Stevens Point. He won Nath
Carolina Collegiate Champion-
ships and Southern Conference
Championships at 167 pounds
during both years and was named
the MVP of this year's meet. In
that meet, he pinned all three of
his opponents, winning in the
finals in 38 seoonds.
Ted Nieman of the ECU swim
team took sixth place in the
voting. The freshman star from
Winter Park, Fla. broke four
varsity reoads during his first
season here, as well as five fresh
marks. He was named
FOUNTAINHEADs MVP for
swimming.
Nieman's records came in the
200. 500,1000, and 1650 freestyle
events. He qualified for the
NCAA Championships in the 200
and finished 35th. He also swam
on the Pirates' two freestyle
relavs, 400 and 800. The 800 team
broke the old school mark by nine
seoonds. Nieman qualified fa the
AAU Champiaiships in the 200.
500 and 1650 frees.
Another freshman, Mickey
Britt of the baseball team,
followed Nieman in the voting.
Britt, a native of Hope Mills,
N.C, broke reoads fa most wins
in a season (9) and most
consecutive wins (9).
Britt finished with a perfect
9-0 mark and led the Southern
Conference with a 1.50 earned
run average. Characteristics of
Britt's pitching are a lot of
See ATHLETE, pg
DEBBIE FREEMAN





w
hh ' fi m i
Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 17 May 1977
Pirates meet South Carolina in regionals
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
East Carolina's 27 ranked
Pirates enter the Atlantic Region-
als of the NCAA Baseball
Championships this Fridav at the
University ot South Carolina as
the darkhorse of the field. The
other three teams in the regional,
South Alabama (No. 2), South
Carolina (No. 4) and Wake Forest
(No. 11) are all ranked higher.
"This regional has got to be
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one of the three toughest in the
oountry Coach Monte Little
said, "along with the South and
West Regionals. We have four
teams in the top X of the country,
with three of the four being
ranked in the top 11. East
Carolina is not going to be awed
by anyone, though. We feel we
have the talent to oompete with
any of them; if we play the way I
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"I feel relaxed about going
down there, and I feel good about
us having a shot at winning it. I
know how important that first
game is, too. But, since I've been
associated with East Carolina,
this is the first club that I've real-
ly felt had a chance to win the
regionals Little went on.
"We may not have the power
or ability of some of the other
teams, but these guys are nation-
al champions in their attitudes
Little said. "That's one reason I
think we can win in Columbia
South Alabama and Wake
Forest seem to have the best
hitting teams going into the
regional. The Jaguars have the
nation's leading total of homers
with 77 thus far this season. The
Demon Deacons averaged 11 runs
per game in winning the Atlantic
Coast Conferenoe tournament.
South Alabama is hitting at a
.301 clip, while South Carolina is
batting .286 and East Carolina
.282.
The Jaguars have a 39-10
record, while the Gamecocks are
at 36-9-1. Wake Forest is 29-11
and the Pirates 30-10.
Clip this coupon!
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South Carolina and East
Carolina have the best pitching
staffs in the tournament. The
Gamecocks have 2.58 earned run
average, sixth best in the nation,
while the Pirates are ninth with a
2.69 ERA.
Although the Pirates have the
lowest batting average in the
regional, they have batted .310
for the month of April.
East Carolina had several
players oome on strong in the last
month of the season. Sonny
Wooten, who finished with .349
average to lead the team, hit .400
for the month of April and .450 for
the last 13 games. He has hit in
each of his last 13 contests.
Charlie Stevens hit .375 for
the month of April to raise his
average to .280 for the year.
Eddie Gates hit .343 for the
month to push his average to
.276. Bobby Supel, who had a
near disastrous slump at mid-
season, came on to hit .375 in his
last seven games to raise his
average from .208 to .233. He had
two homers and two doubles in
that streak.
Mickey Britt and Pete Conaty
lead the Pirate pitching staff.
Britt has a perfect 9-0 record,
while Conaty stands 8-2. Britt led
the league with a 1.50 ERA, while
Conaty was second in 1.63. Larry
Daughtridge and Terry Durham
are also solid starters for the
Pirates.
The Gamecocks have the
longest winning streak going into
the tourney with seven, while
East Carolina has a five-game
streak.
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Congratulations GRADUATES!
We have a good selection of graduation
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We hope everyone has a great summer
and well see you in the fall.





17 May 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
Little tabbed Coach-of-the- Year
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
Monte Little, in his first year
as ooach of the ECU baseball
team, was named FOUNTAIN-
HEAD'sCoach-of-the-Year by his
peers, the coaches, and the
writers of FOUNTAINHEAD and
the Sports Information Office in
voting last week.
Uttle won bv a falrlv onmfnrt-
rows
MONTE UTTLE
able margin over Bill Carson,
ooach of the Southern Conference
champion indoor and outdoor
track teams. Football coach, Pat
Dye, finished third in the ballot-
ing while Ray Scharf of the men's
swim team took fourth.
Little inherited a baseball
team that had lost 13 lettermen
off a 22-7 team and molded them
into a oohesive unit that won 15 of
16 Southern Conference encount-
ers and 30 of 40 overall. The
Pirates won the xnference title
by one game over Western
Carolina.
"I thought we'd have a good
team Little said looking back
over the year, "but I never
thought we'd do quite this well.
We had some young players to
develop a lot more quickly than
expected
Little said he never dreamed
the Pirates would have to win 15
of 16 to win the league title.
Western Carolina, the only loop
foe to down the Pirates, kept the
pressure on the young Pirates
throughout the season and the
Pirates had to sweep a double-
header against The Citadel in the
last regular season games to win
the title outright. The Citadel was
tied with Western Carolina, one
game back of the Pirates, going
into the doubieheader. The
Pirates took the two games, 2-1
ATHLETES
Continued from pg. 13
groundouts by the opponents
because Britt keeps the ball
around the hitter's knees.
Paul Osman, another wrest-
ler, finished eighth in the ballot-
ing. Osman, a native of McLean,
Va ran off a string of 24 matches
without a loss before bowing out
in the NCAA Championships. His
only blemish during that period
was a tie against national place
winner Bob Sloand of Lehigh.
Osman did not lose a dual
match during the season and won
two tournaments, the Wilkes
Open and Southern Conference.
The Wilkes Open is the most
prestigious tournament in the
nation except the nationals.
Quarterback Mike Weaver, of
the football team, finished ninth
in the voting. Weaver led the
team in total offense with 1124
yards and in passing with 633
yards.
A 6-3 senior from Williams-
ton, Weaver was honorable
mention all-conference and was
the Chevrolet Offense Player-of-
the-Game for his performance
against Appalachian State on
ABC-TV. He had 193 yards total
offense in the oontest that de-
cided the Southern Conference
title.
CALVINALSTON
Gale Kerbaugh, a two-sport
star, rounds the FOUNTAIN-
HEAD'S top ten. Kerbaugh was
named all-state in basketball for
the Lady Pirates, averaging 17.4
points per game, despite playing
point guard. She was also named
by FOUNTAINHEAD as MVP in
volleyball.
A 5-6 native of Raleigh,
Kerbaugh was averaging around
13 points a game in basketball
when all-stater Rosie Thompson
was injured after the fourth game
in the season. She then started
taking more of the scoring load,
averaging around 19 points per
game during the remainder of the
season.
The seoond team includes:
Herb Gray - men's basketball;
Sonny Wooten - baseball;
Herman Mclntyre - men's indoor
and outdoor track; Larry Hunt -
men's basketball; Gerald Hall -
football; John Tudor - men's
swimming; Betsy Adkins - gym-
nastics; Jim Bolding - football;
Gail Betton - field hockey,
women's track; and John Mo-
Cauley - men's swimming.
Bolding was oo-Athlete-of-
the-Year, along with Freeman,
when he led the nation in pass
intercept ions for the ECU football
team.
FOUNTAINHEAD would like
to thank all the coaches and
writers for taking part in this poll
and would like to especially
congratulate the Pirates' five
Southern Conference Champions
- football team, men's swimming
team, men's indoor track team,
baseball team and men's outdoor
track team. These championship
sports made it possible for East
Carolina to win the Commission-
er's Cup fa the 1976-77 school
year, the award won by the team
with the best overall athletic
program in the Southern Con-
and 3-2, to win the title.
The Pirates will begin play in
the Atlantic Regional of the
NCAA Playoffs this weekend at
the University of South Carolina
in Columbia.
Carson added his seoond and
third consecutive Southern Con-
ference Championships with the
indoor and outdoor double. The
Pirates won the two titles by
margins of one and three points.
I think our guys did a fine job
this season Carson said follow-
ing the outdoor meet. "That's the
mark of a good team to win the
close ones
Carson's squad had to come
from way behind at the outdoor
meet to overtake Furman by a
128-125 margin. They had de-
feated William and Mary 67-66
indoors.
Pat Dye brought the first
football title to East Carolina
since 1973 when his Pirates beat
Appalachian State 35-7 on
Thanksgiving Night before a
regional television audience. Dye
has improved on his record every
year during his three years here.
COACH-OF-THE-YEAR first place
His 1974 team went 7-4, then 8-3
in '75 and 9-2 last season.
Scharf took his 12th consecu-
tive Southern Conference swim
title last winter and was fourth in
the balloting. The Pirates have
won every swim title since they
entered the league in 1966.
Laurie Arrants, ooach ot the
field hockey and women's track
teams, was fifth in the voting for
coach-of-the-year. Arrants' track
team defeated every team in the
state, and although there was no
state championship, the Lady
Pirates claimed the unofficial
state title.
John Wei born, coach of the
second place wrestling team in
the Southern Conference, finish-
ed sixth in the balloting, while
Cynthia Averett and Randy
Randolph, coaches of the
women's and men's tennis teams,
respectively, tied for seventh.
Stevie Chepko, ooach of the
gymnastics team and women's
swim team, and Mac McLendon,
ooach of both the women's and
men's golf teams, tied for ninth.
votes in parenthesis
1. Monte Little-baseball (11)
2. Bill Carson -crosscountry, mn. track(7)
3. Pat Dye-football (IV2)
4. Ray Scharf - mn. swimming (1 V2)
5. Laurie Arrants - field hockey, wm. track
6. John Welborn - wrestling
7. (tie) Cynthia Averett - wm. tennis
Randy Randolph - mn. tennis
9. (tie) Stevie Chepko-gymnastics, wm. swimming
Mac McLendon - mn. and wm. gold
7013
42
3013
24
8
613
3
3
1
1
Others nominated but not receiving votes: Catherine Bolton - v-ball,
wm. basketball; Curtis Frye - soccer; Bob Helmic - rifle; Dave Patton
- mn. basketball; Ellen Warren - wm. tennis.
East Carolina wins
Commissioner's Cup
East Carolina, bolstered by a
strong finish in the spring sports,
captured their third outright
Southern Conference Commis-
sioner's Cup in the eight years it
has beengiven. ECU won the cup
in 1973-74 and 1974-75. The
Pirates tied with William & Mary
fa the cup in 1969-70, while the
Indians took the cup the other
four years.
The Commissioner's Cup is
symbolic of the best overall
athletic program in the Southern
Conference.
The Pirates were in third place
in the cup race at the end of the
winter sports, one behind Appa-
lachian State and five behind the
Indians. But, first place finishes
in baseball and outdoor track and
a tie fa second in golf allowed the
Pirates to overtake the Williams-
burg, Va. school.
East Carolina finished with
58V2 pointsto5712 fa the Indians
and 56 fa the Mountaineers.
Furman took fourth with 52V2,
while VMI finished fifth with 45,
The Citadel with 3512 and
Davidson last with 24.
In all, the Pirates had five first
place finishes: football, indoa
track, swimming, outdoa track
and baseball. William & Mary
gained first in soccer and wrest-
ling, while Appalachian State won
rifle.
An ironic point about the
Commissiona's Cup is that the
two schools that have won all the
cups, ECU and William & Mary ,
are leaving the conference at the
end of the current season.
Atlantic Regionals
Pairings for Friday:
3:00pm Wcke Forest vs. ECU
7:30pm S.Alabama vs. USC
at Columbia, SC






Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 17 May 1977
Hill named new wrestling coach
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
Bill Hill, East Carolina's only
all-America in wrestling, was
named last Friday as the new
head wrestling coach for the
Pirates. He succeeds John Wel-
born, coach for ten years at ECU,
who relinquished his duties as
head coach at the end of this
season in order to devote more
time to his position as Assistant
Director of Athletics.
Hill wrestled at East Carolina
from 1970-1974, winning four
consecutive Southern Conference
titles at 177. His senior year, Hill
finished fifth in the NCAA
Championships, being named all-
America.
While at ECU, Hill was the
North Carolina Collegiate
Champion for four years; voted
best wrestler in North Carolina
three years; First Colonies Tour-
nament Champion two years;
Maryland Federation Champion
three years; Colgate Open
Champion two years; Georgia
Tech Champion two years;
Thanksgiving Open Champion
two years; and fifth in the
nationals in 1974.
Hill worked as assistant
wrestling coach under Wei born
for the two years following his
graduation, with the Pirates
winning the Southern Conference
title both years.
Bucs compete in final
track meet before NCAA
Hill coached at E.C. Glass
High School in Lynchburg, Va. for
the past year, taking his team to
the Western District Champion-
ship. He compiled the best record
the school has ever had.
"I'm very proud to have been
named head wrestling coach here
at East Carolina Hill said.
"Coach Welborn has built a
strong program in the ten years
he has been here and we hope to
keep building on it.
"I can't say we'll be great
right off, but we'll continue to
build on what we have here
already
Hill said he would strive to
schedule tough teams in the
future.
"We definitely need a tough
schedule for the future said
Hill. "We've wrestled State and
Carolina - they're getting better
every year but we've got to
continue to get tough teams on
the schedule in the future
Hill said he was happy with
the returning team for next year
and indicated recruiting was at its
best this year.
Hill is only the third wrestling
coach at ECU since the sport's
inception.
East Carolina'strack team will
get its last taste of competition
before next month's NCAA
Championship Saturday when
hey travel to the Tom Black
Classic in Knoxville, Tenn. The
meet will be run at the Universi-
ty of Tennessee.
The Pirates, who have already
qualified in five individual events
and one relay for the nationals,
will attempt to qualify its mile
relay team and a couple of
individuals for next month's
championships.
Calvin Alston has led the way
for the Pirates, qualifying in the
200 and 400 meter dashes. The
sophomore from Henderson, N.C.
has run 20.8 and 46.6 in the two
races, respectively, to lead the
BILL CARSON
state. He also runs on both the
400 meter and mile relays. The
Pirates have already qualified in
the shorter race.
The line-up fa the Knoxville
event puts Alston in the 200, 400
and both relays. Otis Melvin will
attempt to qualify in the 200
meters and will also run on the
400 relay. Larry Austin and
Carter Suggs will join Alston and
Melvin in the 400 meter relay,
while Suggs, Terry Perry and Jay
Purdie will team with Alston in
the mile relay.
Herman Mclntyre will be in
the triple jump competition while
Marvin Rankins will run the
high hurdles. Charlie Moss will
run the 400 meters.
Nieman and Hostetler
honored Saturda y
Ted Nieman and Henry Hos-
tetler were named the MVP's in
their respective sports at East
Carolina on Saturday. Nieman, a
national qualifier in three events
for the ECU swim team, was
named the Outstanding Swimmer
of 1976-77 while Hostetler was
named the Most Valuable Player
on the tennis team.
Nieman broke four varsity
records and five frosh marks en
route to his fine season in the
swimming pool. He placed 35th at
the NCAA Championships in the
200 freestyle and swam on the
Pirates 400 and 800 free relays
that placed 21st and 27th, respec-
tively.
Hostetler finished the season
with a 13-6 mark at number five
singles to lead the Pirate netters.
He placed higher than any other
Pirate at the Southern Conference
Championships with his fifth
place finish.
Other awards announced by
swim coach Ray Scharf were:
Most Improved-John Tudor; Spe-
cial Award for Competitiveness-
David Mood.e; Special plaques
given to national quahfiers-
Nieman, Tudor, John McCauley.
Billy Thome and Stewart Mann.
Coach Randy Randolph of the
tennis team also announced that
Kenny Love was given the Most
Improved Award and the Coaches
Achievement Award.





Title
Fountainhead, May 17, 1977
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
May 17, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.462
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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