Fountainhead, September 12, 1978

Vol. 55 No
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
12 September 1978
SGA extends deadline
for filing candidates
ELECTION DATE IS set for Sept. 26. These students vote
for their favorite candidate in one of the many precincts
scattertfo throughout the campus each year.
Advertising Manager
The deadline to file for
student government legis-
lative and class officer seats
has been extended by the
SGA elections committee to
5 p.m. on Sept. 13.
According to Jeff
Felmming, a member of the
elections committee, 25
dorm seats are open in the
legislative but only 16
people have filed to run for
those seats.
Fleming said that there
are several dorms in which
no one has filed: Cotten,
Garret, Fletcher, Tyler,
Jarvis, Fleming, and
"Enough people have-
not filed said David Cart-
wright, chairman of the
elections committee. "We
have got to have more
people to file before we can
have an election
Fleming said that there
are also 25 seats open for
day students.
As of last Thursday
night 29 people had filed for
the 25 day seats. Of that
29, five of them have also
filed for class officer posi-
According to Fleming,
the only candidates who are
presently facing any op-
position are those running
from Clement. Jones, and
Umstead. Nine people are
running unopposed from
the other dormitories.
Cartwright said that all
day students who have
filed "are really running
unopposed since five of
them have filed for class
According to Cart-
wright, the only class offic-
er seat that has not been
filed for is that of graduate
class president
Fleming said that a
mandatory candidates
meeting will be held on
Sept. 14 at 7 p.m. in the
multi-purpose room of
Mendenhall Student
Fleming added that
campaigning can start im-
mediately after the
Election day is set for
Sept. 26.
Liquor- by - drink battle
to continue in N.C. today
What's inside
(AP - Tne next battle
be' "e wets and drys
is Tuesday when
. tei s m Orange County
iand Chapel Hill. Black
Mountain and Southern
p nnes go to the polls on
the sCal-option liquor-by-
the drink law passed by the
Generai Assembly in June.
Although wets won a
resounding victory in Fri-
day s mixed-drink endors-
ement by Mecklenburg
County voters, drys are
looking forward to scoring
triumphs in some of the
upcoming liquor-by-the-
drink votes.
Following Tuesday's
vote. Sanford and Louis-
burg voters go to the polls
on Sept. 20 and Dare
County votes Sept. 22.
New Hanover County
and Asheville vote Jan. 16.
That month, in as yet
unscheduled elections,
Sunset Beach, South port
and Long Beach will con-
sider the mixed-drink
Orange County is con-
sidered a prime candidate
for liquor by the drink by
both opponents and sup-
porters of the issue. In the
statewide referendum held
in 1973, Mecklenburg.
Wake and Orange counies
were the only counties
voting for mixed drinks.
Southern Pines is also seen
as a likely candidate, but
both sides will admit that
Sanford, Louisburg Black
Mountain and Dare County
are other matters. And the
victory in Mecklenburg is
not thought to have helped
the dry cause.
"The onlyhopethe drys
had in Southern Pines was
to turn the momentum
around said Jim Godfery,
a leader of the mixed-drink
forcesthere. "And the only
way to do that was if
Charlotte Mecklenburg
County went down the
In Orange, liquor by the
drink supporter Toni Ewell,
agreed. "I think we will
definitely win now said
Ms. Ewell, chairman of the
Orange County Citizens for
Local Option.
See LIQUOR, p. 5)
Who should play God? Jeremy Rifkm
explores the heated controversy on
clones, genetic engineering, test-tube
babies, and recombinant DNA tonight at
8 in the MSC theatre. See p. 7
Stan Lee is the man responsible for CBS's
"Incredible Hulk "Spider Man and
"Wonder Woman. See p. 8
The Pirates got off to a good start
Saturday night in Carter Stadium, but
after the first 46 seconds is was downhill
all the way. See p. 10.
Accused men face federal charges
PCB oil spill riles area farmers
By The Associated .Press
One Harnett County
man. whose land has been
contaminated by PCB, said
recently those responsible
for the spills should be shot.
PCB-laced oil was
spilled along 270 miles of
roadway in the state last
month by a night-riding
trucker. One area was
along N.C. 210 from Smith-
field to Angier.
T. M itchell Langdon, a
26-year-old farmer, said
that even though the grass
is growing again where the
toxic chemical was spilled,
he isn't likely to forget
about the chemical dump-
ers. To get rid of the ster h
left by the spill, he said to
scrape a foot of soil from
the three-quarters of an
acre in front of his ware-
He is considering mov-
ing, but said he won't plow
under his garden near the
Langdon wasn't
impressed with the releases
put out by the state
Division of Health Services
saying the PCB spills pose
little immediate threat to
health. "I think everybody
ought to get a little PCB out
there. Then maybe they'll
recognize the seriousness
of it
Other residents along
the N.C. 210 spill weren't
as vocal as Langdon about
what happened to their
land. But many have
plowed under their gardens
or left them to wither.
Those who had already
canned vegetables said
they are waiting for further
word from the state before
deciding whether to eat
One farmer has erected
a temporary electric fence
to keep his beef cattle 100
yards from the spill, as the
state has recommended.
Three New York men
are being held in that state
after being indicted two
weeks ago by a Halifax
County grand jury. They
also face federal charges in
connection with the spills.
However, those arrests
have done little to appease
the people living near the
"Our neighbor has a
crabapple tree that makes
the best jelly you ever
tasted said Herbert
Stewart of Stewart's
Grocery and Service along
N.C. 210. "She said to my
wife, 'Come get 'em any
time you want 'em, but I
said, No, it's too close to
the highway If it came
down to needing it and I
had to, I would have eaten
it, but I'm staying away
from it when I can
"When I ride on this
road, I keep the glass
windows up tight, and most
of the time we keep the
store closed up
The Aug. 31 edition of
ed an article by Luke
Whisnant entitled "Griev-
ance Board in Favor of
Women In the interest of
accurate reporting, the
Grievance Committee feels
it is appropriate to not
inaccuracies in that article.
Therefore we have listed
below each inaccuracy
followed by the appropriate
1. "Grievance Board in
favor of women" was the
title of the article.
Committee did not submit
its report to Dean Tucker
until Sept. 5. Furthermore,
the Committee issued no
prior statements concern-
ing adherence or non-ad-
herence to Title IX.
2. A title in smaller
print stated "Title IX
violations corrected The
Committee wishes to clarify
that this title was a
subjective evaluation by the
reporter and not a conclu-
sion reached by the
Committee on that date.
3. The opening para-
graph states, the Uni-
versity's Title IX Grievance
Coimmittee accepted a plan
which attempts to rectify
Title IX violations
Committee accepted the
plan as an official exhibit
presented by the respon-
dents (the University ad-
ministration). Note�this
was correctly stated in
paragraph six of the article.
4. Paragraph 20 states,
"Charles McLawhorn, atto-
rney for the complaintants,
then suggested that the
Grievance Committee
members Chairperson lone
Ryan announced the Com-
mittee's unanimous accep-
tance and brought the
hearing to a close
C. Kares was the Chairper-
son of the Committee. In
addition, the printing error
resulted in a failure to
identify for the reader
exactly what the Committee
was accepting.
5. Paragraph 21 stated,
"Dr. Ryan instructed a
Channel 9 TV crew and
"Ryan declared a recess
instances Chairperson Ka-
ras was responsible for the
identified behavior and not
Dr. Ryan.
rets any inconvenience or
confusion caused by these
AN ECU DEFENDER drags down State's
Saturday night's 24-13 loss to the Wolfpack
Pete Podeszwa)
Housing improves since
beginning of school year
MANY STUDENTS ARE eager to be assigned to a dorm
room after a housing shortage on campus, and once
they're in
Photo by Kip Sloan
Assistant News Editor
The housing situation at
ECU improved according to
Dan Wooten, director of
According to Wooten,
an of the men and all but
about 75 of the women have
been assigned rooms.
Some of the room as-
signments that have been
made in the men's dorms
include some of the male
students being placed as
third persons in a room.
The housing office is
presently moving third per-
sons out of these rooms into
rooms of their own.
During the summer, the
waiting list was long, and
some students made other.
arrangements for their
Wooten said others
probably became discour-
aged, and did not report for
According to Wooten
these two factors contribut-
ed to the number of rooms
that could be freed for other
students to move into.
Another factor contrib-
tuting to the number of
rooms that are vacant are
the number of students who
drop out of school.
According to Wooten,
several students will drop
out during the first few
weeks of school, and their
rooms will then be available
for use.
Wooten said the hous-
ing shortage has been
especially bad this year.
The shortage of available
room space has been worse
than it has been since the
early 60's.
According to Wooten,
years ago, the housing
situation was severe. For
the next four years, (1970-
1974), dorm space was
plentiful, he said.
For the four years im-
mediately following, (1974-
1978), dorm space was very
The Housing Office
could make no predictions
about the next years hous-
ing situation.
Increased or decreased
enrollment the popularity
of students moving out of
the dorms into fraternity or
sorority houses, and the
availability of apartments
all have a bearing on how
many dorm rooms will be
available, Wooten said.
According to several
persons involved in the
apartments-for-rent busi-
ness here in Greenville,
most of the apartments
have been rented since the
middle of July. A spokes-
. man from Village Green
apartments said that few
units may be available in
October, because some ten-
ants of these apartments
may drop out of school.

-� �

The ECU Program for
Hearing-Impaired Students
will present non-credit sign
language classes for inter-
ested students, staff, and
faculty this semester.
There will be no charge for
the sign language classes.
Classes will be limited to 25
Beginning sign lang-
uage classes will meet on
Wed Sept. 13 at 4 p.m. in
Brewster B-206.
This will be an organ-
izational meeting and will
determine the exact time
and day of class meetings.
This class will provide
an introduction to sign
langauge for students,
staff, or interested persons
who have little or no
previous language exper-
A course for beginning
interpreters will also hold
its first meeting on Wed
Sept. 13 at 4 p.m. in
Brewster B-205.
Classes will meet for
one hour on Monday and
Wednesdays of each week.
This class is for those
who have had one year of
sign language classes and
are interested in basic
interpreting skills.
The-course will consist
of advanced vocabulary,
advance fingerspelling
practice, mime, body and
facial expression, and the
ethics of interpreting.
AED, Pre-med, Pre-
dent meeting Tues Sept.
12 at 7 p.m 307 Flanagan.
Program Speaker is
Jeremy Rifkin on "Who
Should Play God?" in MSC
at 8 p.m.
AED will attend as a
group following the 7 p.m.
meeting in Flanagan.
An organizational meet-
ing will be held on Mon
Sept. 11, at Noon in Mem-
orial Gym, room 108. Call
Dr. Bonita Lockwood at
757-6441 for further details.
A new offering this
year will be Faculty and
Staff Social Dance instruct-
ion scheduled for Noon on
Tuesday and Thursday in
Memorial Gym, room 108.
If you are interested in
learning some new steps
or in redeveloping your old
skills, please join us.
Jo Saunders, assistant
professor in the department
of Health, Physical Educa-
tion, Recreation and Safety
will be the instructor.
First meeting will be
Tues Sept 12. For further
information, contact Mrs.
Saunders at 757-6000.
Holy Trinity United
Methodist Church, located
at 1400 Red Banks Road,
directly across from Ayoock
Junior High, is having a
study of the Book of
Revelation beginning
Tues Sept. 12 at 7:30
p.m and concluding
Thurs. night, Sept. 14.
A study book, Vision of
Patmos, will be available.
Dr. Glen A. Holm, minist-
er, will lead the study, and
he invites the public to
ECU Collegiate Civitan
meeting at 7 p.m Wed
Sept. 13, in Brewster C-
This is an organizational
meeting, so former junior
civitans or other interested
persons are invited to join.
Psi Chi
The Student Union Cof-
feehouse Committee will
meet Fri Sept. 15 at 3
P-m. in room 238 Menden-
hall. All members must
Are you preparing to
work with children? If so,
you are invited to attend
the first meeting of the
ACEI (Association of Child-
hood Education Inter-
We will meet Wed
Sept 13, at 7:30 p.m. in
Mendenhall, room 221.
M embership will be open at
this time. Please come and
get involved.
Inter-Varsity Christian
Fellowship will meet this
Wednesday night from 7
until 8:30 p.m. The meeting
will be in room 221, at
East Carolina Playhouse
will hold auditions for the
opening musical of the
season, Pippin, on Tues
Sept. 12 at 7:3; p.m. in
McGinnis Auditorium.
There are roles for 12
men and 8 women, and
director Ken Miller urges
all interested parties, ECU
students, faculty and staff,
as well as area residents
not connected with the
university to try out.
Among the roles are a
granny" type character
(played in the Broadway
production by Irene Ryan,
known for her portrayal of
Granny" on the Beverly
Hillbillies) and an old char-
acter male actor, as well as
a number of roles for
college men and women.
The play will open Oct. 20
in McGinnis Auditorium.
Ping pong
A Table Tennis Club
organizational meeting will
be held on Tues Sept. 19
at 7 p.m. in the Billiards
Center at Mendenhall. All
persons interested in play-
ing table tennis are invited
to attend.
Phi Sigma
Phi Sigma Tau, the
philosophy honors club,
will meet Wed Sept. 13, at
7 p.m. in room BA325, the
Philosophy Reading room.
All present members
please attend.
The filing deadline for
candidates in this year's
SGA elections has been
extended until 5 p.m
Wed Sept. 13.
The mandatory candid-
ates meeting will then be
held Thurs Sept. 14 at 7
Come and be a part of
your Student Government
Psi Chi will hold its first
meeting of the year Tues-
day Sept. 12 at 7 p.m.
All psychology majors
and minors and all inter-
ested persons are invited to
attend. Refreshments will
be served, see you there.
College-age religious
liberals the Unitarian-
Universalist Fellowship
meets this Sunday at 10:30
a.m. in the Planters Com-
munity room, Third and
Washington Streets. Op-
tional potluck afterwards.
Oldtimers and curious all
The Graduate Record
Examination will be offered
at ECU on Sat Oct. 21.
Application blanks are
to be completed and mailed
to Educational Testing Ser-
vice, Box 966-R, Princeton,
NJ 08540 to arrive by Sept.
25. Applications may be
obtained from the Testing
Center, room 105, Speight
The Men's Residence
Council and the Pirate Club
will present filmed high-
lights of the 1977 ECU
football season; Wed
night at 8 p.m. The film will
last about one hour and be
in the basement of Ayoock
Dorm. Admission is free
The Society for Colleg-
iate Journalists will meet
on September 19, 1978,
Tuesday at 7 p.m. All
members must attend and
join in the final planning
stages of that big event -
The Journalism Workshop!
Please join the officers at
Austin building, near the
journalism wing, for further
instruction. Looking for-
ward to our first official
meeting of the semester,
We hope you will come.
The Circle-K is honored
with our first guest speaker
for the 1978-79 academic
Ruth Taylor, chairper-
son for the local American
Red Cross is giving a short
survey lecture on this out-
standing organization.
Our meetings are still
being held at 213 Wright
Annex at 6:30 p.m. every
This is in back of Wright
Auditorium's unfinished
snack bar, the same place
where the ROTC is station-
ed All students are wel-
comed to attend.
The ECU Chemistry
Seminar will present
Gurdial Singh senior re-
search chemist with
DuPont of Kinston, who
will present a seminar on
"Stereochemical conseq-
uences of sterically-hinder-
ed phosphorus comp-
ounds" Sept. 15 at 2 p.m.
in room 201 Flanagan Bldg.
Refreshments will be
served in the conference
Students who wish to
apply for admission to the
department of Social Work
and Correctional services
should submit an applicat-
ion and have two interviews
no later than Sept. 20.
A 2.5 quality point
average is required. Ad-
mission is open to students
who are within 10 hours of
completion of General Col-
lege Requirements and who
are second semester sop-
homores or first semester
For additional informat-
ion concerning admission
requirements and proced-
ures contact: Dr. John R.
Ball, chairperson, Social
Work & Correctional Serv-
ices, 314 Allied Health
(Carol Belk) Building,
Phone 757-6961.
The Air Force ROTC
corps will be kicking off this
academic year with a corps
picnic. This will be held at
field 1, behind the Allied
Health building.
The corps would like to
welcome some new staff
members to our depart-
ment. Our new FIP and
sophomore instructor is
Major Billy Tudor. Our new
COC and senior instructor
is Captain Steven Bien-
stock. Our new NCOIC is
Master Sergent Jim
Daniels. Our new adminis-
tration NCO is Staff Ser-
geant Bruce Barry. WEL-
The Graduate Manag-
ement Admission Test will
be offered at ECU on Sat
Oct. 28.
Application blanks are
to be completed and mailed
to Educational Testing Ser-
vice, Box 966-R, Princeton,
NJ 08540 to arrive by Oct.
6. Applications are also
available at the Testing
Center, Speight Building,
room 105.
Need a place with the
space, tools and equipment
to work on your hobby or
latest project?
Visit the Crafts Center
at Mendenhall Student
Center and discover what it
has to offer you. Hours are
3 p.m. until 10 p.m
M onday through Friday,
and from 10 a.m. until 3
p.m Saturday.
The center is composed
of a darkroom with three
en larger s, a ceramics area,
a jewelrymetals area, a
general crafts area, and a
textiles area with floor
looms for weaving.
All full-time students,
faculty, staff, and spouses
are eligible to use the
facilities. A semester mem-
bership fee of $10 entitles
the Crafts Center member
to use the facilities, to
check out tools and equip-
ment, to check out library
materials, to enlist the aid
of crafts supervisors, and to
enroll in introductory level
workshops which are offer-
ed throughout the year.
Visit the Crafts Center
any time during operating
hours or call 757-6611 Ext.
271 for more information.
Mean men
The ECU Lacrosse Club
is looking for a few good
If you have played be-
fore, are willing to learn or
just damn mean, call 742-
All equipment (except
sticks) will be provided, call
Pool party
Sign up today to partici-
pate in the "Billiards Lad-
der Tournament" to begin
on Wed Sept. 20, at the
Mendenhall Billiards Cent-
er. The tournament will run
for eight weeks and prizes
will be awarded.
The Center for Student
Opportunities hat immed-
iate openings for graduate
and certain undergraduate
tutors to assist Health
Affiars students in micro-
biology, mathematics, phy-
sics, biology and chemistry.
Prospective tutors In
these and other health-
related areas are encourag-
ed to contact Dr. Hensel,
Tutorial Coordinator, now.
Visit 208 Ragsdale Hall, or
call the Center, 757-6122,
6081, or 6075.
The Law School Admis-
sion Test will be offered at
ECU on Sat Oct. 14.
Application blanks are
to be completed and mailed
to Educational Testing Ser-
vice, Box 966-R, Princeton,
NJ 08540 to arrive by Sept.
14. Applications are avail-
able at the Testing Center,
room 105, Speight Build-
Faculty fit
The department of
Health, Physical Educat-
ion, Recreation and Safety
will once again sponsor a
Faculty and Staff Fitness
Program. All who have
been active in this program
in the past are urged to
continue. All newcomers
are cordially invited to
Sessions will be held in
Memorial Gymn�ium at
Noon on Mon Wed and
Fri. A variety of activities
(i.e. conditioning exercises,
jogging, swimming, volley-
ball, badminton, etc.) will
be offered.
Individual needs and
interests will be consider-
Fall 1978-79 orientation
program for incoming min-
ority students: Schedule of
Events: Sept. 12, through
Sept 15:
Sunday: worship ser-
vices will be held at 11 a.m.
at Cedar Grove M issionary
Baptist Church with Rev.
Ken Hammond. Bus pickup
will be 10:15 a.m. at the
Mendenhall Student Center
and at 10 20 a.m. Tyler
Monday: Welcome and
Open Rap Session at 7 p.m.
at the Ledonia Wright
Afro-American Cultural
Tuesday: Academic Af-
fairs a "rap" with
professors, at 7 p.m. at the
Ledonia Wright Afro-
American Cultural Center.
Wednesday: Pool Party
to be held at M emorial Gym
from 7-9 p.m.
Thursday: S.O.U.L.S.
and Black Organizational
meeting at 8 p.m. at the
Ledonia Wright Afro-
American Cultural Center.
Friday: Greek Day: a
block show at 5 p.m a
"jam" from 10 until 2 p.m.
at the Ledonia Wright
Afro-American Cultural
Phi Beta
There will be a Phi Beta
Lambda meeting Wed
Sept. 13, at 4:30 p.m. in
Rawl 130.
We urge all members
and interested students to
please attend.
firad school
Those planning to take
one or more of the admis-
sion tests required by grad-
uate and professional
schools are advised to
register for the tests im-
mediately. ZA disruption in
mail service could prevent
nose who delay from being
registered for the early fall
Phi Eta
There will be a meeting
for ail Phi Eta Sigma
numbers Tues Sept. 12 at
7:30 p.m. in the Multi-
purpose room in Menden-
Plans for the upcoming
year will be discussed. All
members are urged to come
so not to miss out on all this
semester's activities.
Do you remember that
during the last week of
classes this April a fellow
student was in a bicycle
accident on College Hill 91?
His skull was fractured,
brain bruised, left ear drum
ruptured, and the doctors
did not expect him to live to
the next day.
Over 80 Christians in
many parts of the country
started praying for him and
the next day he was alive!
Not only was he alive but he
was talking with people,
there was no nore brain
damage, and his vital signs
were on the go. He left the
hospital in eight days,
strong and has been active
in sports again, and is back
at ECU this fall taking 14
Come and hear John M.
Crowe tell how Jesus has
brought him from death to
life. This meeting will be
Thurs Sept. 14 in Mend-
enhall-221 at 7:30 p.m.
This will be the first
meeting of the new year of
the ECU Full Gospel Stud-
ent Fellowship chapter.
We plan to continue to
meet at this same place
every week. Some nights
we will have a Christian
musician or speaker, other
nights we will have a Bible
At all of these meetings
we will sing songs of
praise, share what God is
doing in our lives, and pray
for your needs, believing
that God will meet those
The Fourth Annual
Details & rules forthcoming
Open to all ECU students
Prizes to be awarded
Mendenhall Gallery Oct22thru28
or female, preferably a
grad studo needed to
ahare a - blocks
from campus. Call 758-7466
keep trying if no answer.
needed to ahare furnished
apt. one block from camp-
us. Call 758-6229 after 5
sound complete component
system plus 8-track. Works
great for $60.00 758-7623.
FOR SALE: Sadi Yarl 6-
string folk guitar, in excel-
lent cond. $350. Call 758-
1879 after 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: '69 Dodge
Coronet with slant six eng-
ine in excellent cond. and
new tires. Also Sony Cas-
sette deck with mikes and
headphone. And last but
not least the famed Abra-
ham Laweon Robot Kits
Csllnow 758-7434.
LOST. Sorority pin with
sentimental value
REWARD Call 757136
en aaMaa m mi m I
WANTED: Chaneio's kit-
chen and deliver help for da
�ml night shifts. You must
&� own oar. Come or oaH
us for interview.
�t 507 E. 14th St.
WANTED: babysitter for
Indepeodetrt 8 vr old boy -
8at. Sept. 18, 8 a.m. to 10
pm- CMkt rotated fields
NEEDED: if arty
� �� Haw ,o oomit
�5 SZZTJ1-

J oyner's electronic security syste:
foils ECU's potential book thieves
12 September 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD P�M 3
Associate Director
of Joynei Library
Head of Circulation Dept.
One major obstacle to
good, efficient library ser-
vice is book theft.
Certainly if a needed
�tern is readily available,
ibrary users tend to be
satisfied with service and
alternatively, when a need-
ed item is' missing users
express dissatisfaction.
The problem is one of
perception - if a user says,
"My need is greater than
yours. My need is greater
than anyone'sI'll just re-
move the book by hook or
by crook" - then a spiral
effect in book losses takes
Demand for missing ti-
tles increases, frustration
sets in and a growing
number of library users
adopt the attitude that their
success or failure in a
course depends upon their
stealing a particular book or
In order to arrest this
chain reaction, libraries
must decide the security
problem of whether or not
to have an exit control and,
if so, whether it should be
manual or electronic.
The fault with the man-
ual exit control is that it
doesn't do much more than
remind the careless user to
legally borrow a book.
Users are supposed to
show any books they have
to the exit checker, and of
course those they have in
their hands are fairly ob-
However, books that are
deliberately concealed are
beyond the scope of the
manual exit control.
For this reason, an
electronic security system
often becomes necessary.
Other reasons for in-
stalling the electronic sys-
tem are its ease of opera-
tion, speedy checkout, and
consistent efficiency.
The effectiveness of e-
lectronic devices is sup-
ported not only by the
opnion of librarians and
borrowers who use aca-
demic libraries where such
equipment exits but also by
actual fact.
A study conducted in
the Ohio State University
Commerce Library showed
that an inventory in 1973
revealed 4 percent of the
year's new books to be
missing. A second inven-
tory In 1974, after the
installation of electronic
devices, revealed that the
loss rate had dropped to .65
Little did librarians
realize the trouble they
were making for them-
selves when they gave up
the medieval concept of the
chained book.
Chaining books guaran-
teed Inventory control and
library accessibility, elim-
inated overdues and, in
general, contributed to the
well-being of the library
In a sense, the elec-
tronic exit control system is
today's modified version of
the chained book. Large
retail businesses were the
first to recognize how the
technology of electronics
could be adapted to the
problem of shoplifting.
It was not long after,
approximately 14 years
ago, that the first electronic
installation was applied to
book losses in the Grand
Rapids Public Library.
Essentially, the electro-
magnetic systems make use
of devices which can detect
sensitized material. The
patron hands the library
book he wants to borrow to
the desk attendant who
desensitizes them during
the charge out process.
Then the patron walks
between the detection units
without search or delay.
If a patron tries to leave
the library with material he
has forgotten to check out,
and exit gate will lock
automatically and a signal
will sound.
The absent-minded pa-
tron will have to step out of
the exit way, go back to the
desk and permit the atten-
dant to discover ' which
items have not been char-
ged out and desensitized.
Occasionally, there will
be false alarms. Fine tun-
ing the sensing units to
discriminate between li-
brary environments and
objects such as three-ring
binders and certain types of
brief cases must be care-
fully worked out during
Refinements and modi-
fications normally follow
during a testing period
when the system is virtually
purged of false alarms.
Of course the best se-
curity system an academic
library can have is a climate
of trust and respect within
the college community.
If borrowers could re-
late their own personal
needs to the good of all, the
Library would flourish in a
truly democratic atmos-
"The whole idea of the
new electronic check sys-
tem is to speed up service
to our users at the actual
check point itself and to
make sure that materials in
the library stay in the
library and accounted for -
for all our patrons said
ft� v
c�� e
pSc, jwa
A FAMILIAR SCENE on campus ishe student who .akes
advantage of the last days of summer.
Photo by Kirk Kingsbury)
Doctors trying to find cause
Legionnaires disease baffles officials
Federal and city health
officials, studying an out-
break of Legionnaires
disease which has killed
two persons here are trying
figure out why some local
residents have a larger-
than-expected number of
antibodies to protect them
against the disease.
Dr. William Foege,
director of the National
Med school receives HEW grant
The Department of Family Medicine at the East Carolina
School of Medicine has received a $463,380 grant from the
Department of Health, Education and Welfare to support a
graduate training program designed to improve the quality of
health care in eastern North Carolina.
Dr. James G. Jones, project director ana chairman of the
family medicine department, said the purpose of the
program is to provide professional training experience for
family practice residents in the first, second anc third years
of training.
Jones days selection cf residents participating in the
program will target physicians who plan to practice in
eastern North Carolina in an effort "to relieve the present
critical physician manpower shortage
"As a result of this training program, our impact on the
quality and availability of health care in the region and state
will occur even sooner than we projected says Jones.
There are now only 188 family physicians practicing in
eastern North Carolina. The grant will help increase that
figure during the next 20 years to 300 or more, a ratio of at
least one family physician per 2,000 population.
Funds will be used to develop and enhance training
programs, hire additional personnel such as clinical
pharmacist, nurse practitioner and nutritionist.
"The grant will also fund active research In famitv
disease patterns seen by the family, physician in rural
settings says Jones.
"The studies will help identify the relationship of
socioeconomic factors to disease patterns - in hypertension or
diabetes, for example - and enable us to update our
curriculum to reflect our unique regional health problems.
A director of research will be recruited to coordinate data
collected from rural physicians and ECU faculty members.
Grant funds whi also be used to support continuing
educations programs for rural practitioners in the region.
Physicians will be given the opportunity to attend a
"mini-residency" at the Eastern Carolina Family Practice
Center, the primary care facility operated by the medical
school's Department of Family Medicine.
Seven family practice residents are now training at the
center, and eight more will begin studies in July. Jones says
the grant will help the medical school reach its goal of 36
residents at the center by 1981.
Center for Disease Control,
says blood tests of victims
and some "control" sub-
jects who didn't have the
disease have indicated that
both groups have antibod-
ies against Legionnaires
disease at levels "higher
than we would expect
"There's undoubtedly
some sporadic disease
transmission going on. We
don't know at this time how
important this outbreak
isFoege says.
By Sunday, six cases,
including the two deaths,
had been confirmed as
caused by Legionnaires
disease, the bacterial
malady that killed 29
people and sickened more
than 150 after an American
Legion convention in Phila-
delphis 1976. -
The list of possible
victims had risen to 97,
jumping by 25 cases in a
day, and one of the
suspected cases ended in
death. But Dr. Paul
Caswell, deputy director of
operations for the local
Legionnaires Disease Task
Force, said the zooming
figure probably resulted
from the intense publicity
of recent days.
The Beat Carolina Pep Rally,
in Cooperation with Joe Hallow
Everyone9 invited to
Support the Pirates
with 25 FREE
Our Cheerleaders will be there
to guide us on to victory I
The Clothes Horse
jate Clothing.
Hallow Distributing Co.
Strohs,Pabst, Pearl
H. L. Hodges & Co,
"We outfit the Pirate
Mike's Bicycle Shop
"Rides with the Pirate
218F University Arcade
Grand Opening September 20th

The Gazebo
� �
peaaazmg m
at affordable prices.
Harmony House South
'The Student Stereo Center"
on the mall
Bissette's Discount Center
"Good homecooking
and affordable prices on the mali.
Wiener King
A dog a day keeps the Tarheels away.
Featuring the new look for 1978.
Mingies Building
p � - . .
�� -�� w��-��

Childish behavio
nfbSt hS nh0t UniC)ue ,0 8 parficu a?
n�7liinre???nfor such behavior is rather
moments throughouf thVnofTe
were funny enough to elicit the hvstertert
esponses of the audience. Worst of all ti
laughter was usually inapproor ate to h�
action portrayed on screen. Mpropna,e to ,he
For example, in one scene, Lillian is shown
running frantically through deserted tn
fefd0herSh,oUji?l?fl T P which' w �
u0prroarues,ymeXPl'Cab,e reas�n. " TaSJi
as S SSiHlnni"ian and Ju,ia are n
simple but beautiful language and exore
sions. The audience was heardto snicklr Erf�
neaTh9 Li H2n t0 Julia "II love you " P
The students present were nithar .
T�2?gffi n0t !ngenTheenoungh
(proDably both) to appreciate or understand
tests?1008 wnicn �wssk
anything but the pointy-eareVvn.1
floor for a question and anlwe? oerid
Amazingly, someone was stupid ergrTfoSk
. Did the pointed ears hurt?" It is hard to
cThI ng (,� ECU,s reputation) question
�hS Vdents aJe not ,orceJ to attend lectures
and films, and once there, are free to leave if
they find they cannot appreciate or uerltand
f.ffinta 0n- '?,he mark 3 anadulfilone
h m�i?a?! quieIly tnrou9h something above
h mTEfhi an5 n0t 2isturb others around
students dhflJfhi fa Child "�one behaves �
students did at the aforementioned programs.
Human rights: 'the dignity of the
individual is jeopardized
Birth control effectiveness
Brandeis University
Waltham. Mass
No state can plead
innocent to the charge that
it violates human rights.
Differing power structures
and economic systems have
given rise to a variety of
forms of subjugation . all
conceived to perpetuate the
authority of the powerful
Apartheid, which pre-
scribes the degradation of
South Africa's majority
population solely on the
basis of color, differs in
both kind and degree from
the structures of political
oppression built in the
Soviet Union, South Korea
or Chile; however, the
dignity of the inividual is
jeopardized in all nations.
The issue of human
rights is not confined to
national boundaries, be-
cause it extends beyond the
basic guarantee of suffrage
to matters of economic
privilege. The unraveling
social fabrics of individual
states have assumed a
particulary international
character in the aftermath
of the OPEC oil embargo of
1973. which forced all na-
tions acknowledge their
economic and military in-
terdependence. ,
Accordingly, the moun-
ting tensions and continued
bloodshed in southern A-
frica clearly theaten world
peace and economic sta-
bility. In addition, the
exploitative activities of
multi-national corporations
in much of the developing
world violate the human
right to economic self-de-
Human rights" is thus
a transnational phenomen-
on, and it is imperative
that, in many instances,
transnational efforts be
launched in order to first
affirm and then preserve
the dignity of the indivi-
The United Nations
continues to play a sig-
nificant role in alleviating
the tribulations of victims
of national oppression
through its relief programs
for refugees. The U.N. is
also the primary focus for
the development of a New
International Economic Or-
der, which is ultimately an
issue of individual human
rights because of its im-
plications for the distri-
bution of world resources
and for ensuring govern-
mental responsiveness to
its citizens.
Other organizations,
especially Amnesty Inter-
national, actively monitor
violations of individual
rights in scores of nations
with varying political and
economic structures. Fur-
ther, the application of
multilateral pressures on
South Africa, such as the
recent (though belated)
arms embargo, reflects an
international rejection of
the inhumanity of the apar-
theid system. More deter-
mined and cooperatively
implemented international
programs could certainly
help relieve the oppressive
Plight of the Southeast
Asian "boat people as
Yet, transnational in-
stitutions cannot solely be
responsible for the preser-
vation of human rights.
People must be more
cognizant of their own
violations and less reluctant
to restrict the process of
progressive social change.
More than ever before
(though less than neces-
sary), multilateralism has
begun to, as Clarence Streit
wrote in Union Now, "put
individuality back on the
throne that nationality has
usurppd Reason, there-
fore, orates that there be
intensified transnational
cooperation in order to
affirm economic and pol-
itical human dignity.
The winning editorial in
the 1977 Student Editorial
Contest, launched last au-
tumn by the Federal Union
Youth Program, appears
above. The author, Shelly
Pitterman, graduated in
May from Brandeis Uni-
versity, Waltham, Mass
where he was a member of
the United Nations Asso-
ciation and served as Edi-
torial Page Editor for its
student newspaper, The
Justice. Mr. Pitterman's
home is in Flushing, New
York. The opinions ex-
pressed are those of the
Uppity Women of Greenville
The effectiveness of any
birth control method ij
dependent on the woman
who is using it. A motivated
women using a well-fitted
jelly or a foam-condom
combination is better off
than a woman using the Pill
or an IUO (intra-uterine
Although the effect-
iveness rate is the same for
the two women, the moti-
vated user of a barrier
method does not risk dis-
ease, or death. If you have
a strong moral or religious
objection to abortion, the
Pill's 99.5 percent theoret-
ical effective rate would
pregnancy is headed for
abortion or acceptance, the
danger of septic abortion
accompanied by hospitaliz-
ation or death is present. If
you become pregnant with
an IUD in place see a doctor
IUD users have a better
chance of experiencing PID
(Pelvis Inflammatory
Disease) than non-IUD us-
ers. PID includes a number
of pelvic infections. Symp-
toms are: increasing pain
with intercourse, orgasm
and or menstruation;
chills, fever; irregular
bleeding. These symptoms
also apply to ectopic preg-
nancy and therefore a pre-
gnancy test should precede
an diagnosis of PID. PID
can result in severe damage
probably mean that the Pill Z damafle
BUC Editor
blames Rogerson
I appreciate your
sympathy, however I must
point out two points in the
editorial that might be
misunderstood. First of all,
I did not state, imply, or
cause to be inferred the fact
that I would like to tuck
away or forget the status of
lasy years BUC. My only
concern is with any effect
that last year's situation
might have on this year's
BUC. I realize that every-
one is very disappointed in
the delay of the yearbook,
and l will do everything
�can to see that last year's
Production Manager
Leigh Coakley
EditorDoug White
News Editors
Juiie Everette
Ricki Giiarmrs
Advertising Manager
Robert M.Swaim
Trends Editor
Sam Rogers
mistakes are not repeated
this year.
I must also point out
that the responsibility for
completing last year's BUC
belongs to former editor
Susan Rogerson, and not to
me or any member of this
year's staff.
Craig Sahli
More of
the same
I was disappointed
in 1977 when the BUCCA-
NEER failed to appear
because of the bumblings
of the SGA legislature. I
felt, though, that since that
was only my freshman
year, that little would be
lost, from a personal view-
point. Now I see that
history repeats itself, and
the book which would have
covered my first two years
of college is unlikely to be
Not only have the SGA
and, to a lesser extent, the
Media Board screwed up
our annual, but Susan
Rogerson has behaved
most irresponsibly by more
or less dumping the unfin-
ished yearbook in the lap of
an infant and fledgling
Media Board. She is the
real villain in this night-
RusmI White
consider the alternatives to
oral contraceptives.
The IUD is not much of
an alternative. Many
women have it removed
within a year of its insertion
because of pain, bleeding
(longer menstrual flow;
spotting), infection and
other medical reasons. For
those who stick with it, there
are risks to be considered.
The IUD is not as likely
as the Pill to kill its user
(there are 39 IUD deaths in
the U.S. annually out of 3 to
4 million users; there are
200 Pill deaths each year
for every million Pill users).
The IUD is, however, just
as likely as the Pill to
hospitalize its user (one in
300 or one in 500 annually).
Perforation of the uter-
If you have any of the
following conditions you
should not use the IUD:
pregnancy, endometriosis,
any history of veneral dis-
ease, and vaginal or uterine
infection, PID, prohibitive-
ly small uterus excessively
heavy menstrual flow and
or cramping, bleeding be-
tween periods, large fib-
roids, uterine deformities,
use of anticoagulants, car-
diac disease, anemia, sickle
cell disease, recent child-
birth or recent abortion.
It is ironic to note
that the Pill, which promis-
ed to give women sexual
freedom (including the fre-
edom to experience' brief
sexual encounters) in-
creases a woman's chance
of picking up (no pun
w ��- u, Cloning up (no pun
us by the IUD is more likely intended) VD. Whereas the
diaphragm used with cont-
insertion, but it can happen
at any time. The perfora-
tion rate is about one per
1,000 insertions when in-
sertion is performed by a
skilled doctor. The rate
goes up � with unskilled
doctors. The IUD has also
been known to perforate
the uterus and the migrate
into the abdominal cavity.
The medical profession
is divided on what to do
with these migrated lUD's
raceptive jelly or cream,
decreases a woman's
chance of contracting VD
from a VD-infected man.
From the standpoint of
woman's health, the dia-
phragm is more "liberat-
ing" than the Pill.
When used by a motiv-
ated women, the dia-
phragm - contracpetive jel-
ly is almost as reliable as
the Pill, and it is competely
safe. The only side-effect
m- � w . -�.�. i no winy siae-enect
some favor pulling it out by may be a reaction (itching,
the string if it has not burning) to a particular
settled someplace. Others brand of cream or jelly
favor doing a laparoscopy which can be solved by
or laparotomy in order to changing brands,
find it and remove it. The four common types
Others favor letting it re- of diaphagm are: the coil-
main where it is if no fever spring, the flat-spring or
or pain is present. If your
IUD has disappeared and
you aren't aware of having
expelled it, it is best to have
x-rays taken to make sure it
hasn't moved into you
uterus or abdomen.
Becoming pregnant
with an IUD in place can be
dangerous. Almost half of
the women who decide to
carry the pregnancy to term
will miscarry. Whether the
Mesinga, the arching or
Findlav. and the
Bowbenf. Almost every
women can find one that
will work for her.
The effectiveness of this
method depends on two
things. The diaphragm
must be well-fitted. This
can be accomplished by a
doctor or para-medic who is
a skilled diaphragm fitter
and who likes tne Diaph-
ragm (a motivated doctor).
The diaphragm must be
used according to direct-
ions, This can be accomp-
lished by a woman who
follows all the instructions
and who likes her diaph-
ragm and enjoys the idea
that her birth control meth-
od is not harming her (a
motivated women).
Not only is the foam-
condom very effective when
used properly, this method
reduces your chances of
getting VD, is non-
prescription, is completely
safe, and actually improves
vaginal health. The only
problem associated with
this barrier method is its
Like the diaphragm, it is
considered messy and un-
spontaneous. It also req-
uires male participattion in
the birth control process.
But considering the serious
side-effects of the Pill and
the IUD these arguments
lose importance. There are
many brands of vaginal
spermicide. All appear to
be fairly equal in reliability
There is a shift in basal
body temperature when a
women ovulates(her fertile
period). This is usually in
mid-cycle. This shift is
usually a rise of .5 to 1.0
degrees Fahrenheit. By
keeping a chart of BBT a
woman can tell when she is
The reading must be
taken daily in the morning
while still in bed, after a
minumum of five hours
sleep, before eating, drink-
ing, smoking or conversat-
ion. The problem is that
this method can only tell a
women when she is ovula-
ting as she is in the process
of ovulating. And since
sperm can live in the uterus
for up to 72 hours, there
may still be some live ones
around when she discovers
that she is fertile. An
infection can also affect the
temperature reading mak-
ing it invalid.
This method is really
only useful for planning
sexual intercourse after
ovulation and before the
next menstrual period, it
also requires a hell of a lot
of motivation on the part of
the woman, it does make
the bonder-rhythm
method more reliable when
used together.
Many women's cer-
vical mucus flow makes this
method impossible for them
��Z�� flBn'1 u� ��'�
method), it is no
mended � women
E ���� � call, ,or
inaertlng � ((iMn) (,
into the vagina and visually
exammging the mucus
quality daily.
Phase One - Menustra-
Phase Two - The Dry
Days. Little discharge and
sometimes a distinct sensa-
tion of dryness.
Phase Three - Preovula-
tion Mucus . Whitish or
cloudy colored mucus that
is pasty or sticky in consist-
ency. This is the beginning
of a favorable environment
for sperm. Conception may
Phase Four - Wet or
Peak Days. Increase in
cervical discharge. Clear
and highly lubricative with
the consistency and stretch-
iness of egg white. Last for
one day and sometimes two
or three. Conception is
'ikely to occur. On the
fourth day after the mucus
peaks, a women may re-
sume unprotected inter-
course (calculated safe per-
iod from the last day of
maximum wetness).
Phase Five - End of the
Cycle. M ucus may become
clear and wattery or resume
its preovulation stickiness.
This article is by no
means complete. Before
choosing any birth control
method, or any combination
of methods, inform yourself
fully. I have listed two
excellent sources below. I
have personal experience
with both the IUD (One and
a half years) and the
diaphragm (three years)
and I would enjoy talking
with any women who has
questions or comments a-
bout their practical value in
use. Write to. Hester Petty
Uppity Women of Green-
ville, P.O. Box 1373, Green
-ville, N.C. 27834
Women and the
Crisis in Sex Hormones by
Barbara Seaman and
Gideon Seaman, M.D
(Bantam Books,) paper
Our Bodies, Our Selves
by The Boston Women's
Health Book Collective,
(Simon and Schuster), pap.
er $4.85.
Uppity Women of Green
;ville is open to participat-
,on �V any woman, if you
"ant to become politically
mvoived in ,he WOmen
movement within a small
9roup framework pjeaaa
call Hester at 752-S912.
A oonaciotfsnoaa raising
group being formed. ThS
first organizational meeting
was heid Sunday Th;
groupi is open to prticipa-
t,on �y any worn. �
JJJW7 or Tna � �

surviving quints
12 Sfrtinbr 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Hmi
Associated Press Writer
Aberdeen, S.D. AP
They are five teen-agers
who wear braces on their
teeth, play basketball, take
Piano lessons, throw slum-
ber parties - ordinary kids
growing up in an o
�t was planned thai way,
their ordinariness. For
these children are probably
Americas most famous set
celebrate birthday
of sibling, the Fischer
They entered high
school two weeks ago and
will turn 15 on Thursday.
The five became nation-
al sweethearts on the morn-
ing of Sat Sept. 14, 1963,
as America's first surviving
quints. It was a celebrated
Through the extraordi-
nary efforts of their parents
- especially their mother
they have, by all accounts.
emerged unscathed by the
hoopla that surrounded
their early years.
The four girls, Maggie,
Anne, Cathy and Margie,
play on the freshman bask-
etball team and wear their
hair long. Friends say they
are "like anyone else.
Kinda quiet. All nice
Jim, the fifth quint,
worked on a neighbor's
farm this summer.
Certainly to their
schoolmates, and to most
people in town, they have
lost their celebrity identi-
ties as "The Quints
The parents still shield
the children from publicity,
but they don't try to hide
All requests for inter-
views still go through the
family attorneys. There are
monthly requests, all
turned down.
The family house a
mansion with 17 rooms and
five baths is more
secluded than ever after 16
years. It was built soon
after the quints were born
through services and ma-
terials donated by towns-
An older sister,
Charlotte, seven when the
quints were born, has
married and moved from
The oldest brother and
another sister will marry
later this year.
Two older children, the
quints and Cindy, born a
year after the quints and
now in the same grade,
remain at home.
Mary Ann Fischer often
said she wanted to raise the
quints not as five special
children, but as part of a
family of 11 children.
The Fischers and their
attorneys studied carefully
the case of the 1934 Dionne
quintuplets, whose exploit-
ation by their father they
were on display at a world's
fair led to lawsuits and
sibling rivalry.
Three quint contracts
were signed � one with
Curtis Publishing for an
exclusive Saturday Evening
Post feature, one with
Brown and Bigelofor calen-
dar paintings, and one with
Borden, advertising cheese
and disposable diapers.
Fischer once said the
Curtis and Brown and
Bigelow contracts totaled
$80,000 the first year.
Money from the con-
tracts wa3 invested in
guardia ships for all 11
children payable at age
The contracts have long
since expired, and there
has been no need for extra
money. The Fischers, says
one acquaintance, " had
their cake and ate it too
for the quints' fame allow-
ed their parents to buy a
normal life for the children,
and then turn their atten-
tion inward, to their big
CAMPUS CANINES SPEND day girl-wathcing behind Fleming dorm.
Photo by Richard Goldman
N. C. Trail Committee
picks Busbee as chairman
BIKES ARE HIDING now in tear oJpeing stolen.
Photo by Brian Stotler
continued from p. 1
����������.IP ��-� I II I MW�MWW�im
In the 1973 referendum
Black Mountain voters op-
posed mixed drinks by
619-355. This time, only the
opponents have mounted a
campaign for votes.
People say it is doubtful
mixed drinks will triumph
in Louisburg where the vote
was 3 to 1 against in the
1973 referendum, and sup-
porters have decided that
silence is their most effect-
ive weapon.
Sanford was opposed to
liquor by the drink in 1973
and the city has seen no
organized support this year
Dare County with its
resort towns is too close to
call, however. Voters nar-
rowly rejected the state-
wide proposal, 1,070 to 964
in 1973.
However a new Christ
-ian Action League chapter
in Orange hopes to beat
mixed drinks with votes
from northern Orange
around Hillsborough.
Dr. Raymond Bus-
bee, a professor in the East
Carolina University Depart-
ment of Health, Physical
Education, Recreation and
Safety, has been appointed
chairman of the N.C. Trails
Announcement of the
appointment was made by
Howard Lee, secretary oif
the N.C. Dept. 6f Naturalk
Resources and Community
Development. The commit-
tee was created in 1973 by
the NC. General Assembly
to serve as an advisory
body on the development of
recreational trails in the
Among the trails al-
ready proposed are a
"mountains to the sea"
trail for bikers, hikers.
canoeists, horseback riders
and off-road vehicle user.
This proposed trail
would begin in the moun-
tain region and continue
through the central part of
the state into the Raleiqh
area, to the Wilmington
area, up the Outer Banks to
Manteo, and westward to
Merchant's Mill Pond State
Park in Gates County
The committee previ-
ously recommended two
canoie trails: the Lumber
River Canoie Trail in
Scotland County, dedicated
by Secretary Lea in May,
and the French Brood River
Canoe Trail, scheduled for
dedication later this month.
The committee includes
seven members, twlo from
each major region of the
state and one at-large
In addition to advising
the Secretary of Natural
Resources and Community
Development, the commit-
tee's responsibilities incl-
ude coordination of trail
development among local
governments and providing
assistance to local govern-
ments in the formation of
recreational trail plans
their areas.
16 educators appointed
to English advisory board
Sixteen outstanding
English educators in the
U.S. and Canada have been
appointed to the newly
expanded Editorial Advis-
ory Board of the journal
Teaching English in the
Two-Year College.
The journal, an ECU
publication,is beginning its
fifth year. Editors are W.
Keats Sparrow, Frieda W.
Purvis and Bertie E.
Fearing, all of the ECU
Department of English.
Two will be board
members-at-large, and two
will serve as ex-officio
Twelve of the 16 new
advisory board members
were chosen on a regional
basis covering the nation.
In publishing a wide
range of articles written for
college English teachers by
college English teachers.
TETYC serves to enhance
English instruction in
colleges.By representing a
wide geographical area, the
Editoinai Advisory Board
will serve to help TETYC
discover and better meet
professional needs of Eng-
lish teachers.
Fifth St
4th 8t
3rd St.
A free T shirt
to the first 1,000 students
with a $30.00 food order,
also free desk blotters.
Shasta soft drinks
2 liter bottle
TOTAL cereal i2oz.boX
$1.09 value now
Kellogg's Corn Flakes
18 oz. box
.79 value now
Q VERTON S finest ground beef patties $l29lb
Chicken parts
leg with thigh �SOlb
breast with wing �OtlD
Thank you for shopping at Overton's. Overtoil's the home of Greenville's best meats, just ask anyone.
Overton's to Greenville's headquarters for ground beef. No order too large or small.
m ��

Page 6 F0UNTA1NHEAD 12 S�pl�mbw 197a
Campus media hosts 400
Publications workshop to be held here
ECU Na&s Bureau
'More than 200 high
school and community col-
lege students and school
publications advisors are
expected to attend ECU's
Fourth Annual Publications
Workshop Sept. 30.
The workshop, "A
Changing Press in a Chang-
ing Society will include
27 sessions, specifically des
-igned for staff workers on
school and college newspa-
pers, yearbooks, broadcast
stations or magazines.
A special feature of the
event is a contest, in which
ai student participants are
eligible to compete in one
of these categories: news
story, feature story, sports
news story, spot news
photography, and broad-
cast script.
Displays of publications
produced at represented
schools and colleges will be
arranged for viewing
throughout the workshop.
Among the workshop
consultants are N.C. Rep.
Walter Jones; Henrietta
Barbour, publications ad-
visor at Rocky Mount High
School; Miriam Dunn, pub-
lications advisor
H'9h School,
James Edwards of Hunter
Publishing Co.
at Fike
Tommy Forrest, staff
photographer for the Green
-ville Daily Reflector; Tim
Jones, Daily Reflector pro-
duction manager; Clarence
Lipscomb, language con-
sultant with the N.C. Dept.
of Public Instruction.
Jerry Raynor, Sunday
editor of the Greenville
Daily Reflector; Dr. David
Stevens, ECU legal advisor
Bill Stoess of Delmar Co
Monika Sutherland of Pro-
ductive Communications,
Inc and Dr. Thomas
Williams, writer and form-
er editor of TAR HEEL
Also directing sessions
will be staff members from
ECU'S own publications,
The workshop is spon-
sored by the ECU Society of
Collegiate Journalists and
the ECU journalism prog-
ram in cooperation with the
ECU Division of Contiuing
Each of these advertised items is re
quired to be readily available for sale
at or below the advertised price in
each AErP Store, except as specifi
cally noted in this ad.
EVEN SCHOOL CAN have its moment of beauty
Photo by Brian Stotler
CASH CARD Doctors turn
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Push out the portions of
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playing cards Where
they match, insert them
into your collector card
Or your Cash Cards
Ticket may show you are
an instant �1 or �5
Lucky you You re a big
winner when you have
matched any set of 3 or 4
cards on your Collector Card
You win the cash prize shown
for that game Only one cash
pnze per game or CoHector
card is allowed
Turn in your winning Collector
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manager Once it s verified
you will get your prize and a
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Play AAPs $1,000 Cash Card
Game at any of the 133 A&P
stores located In North Carolina
South Carolina. Fannin Cty
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Va. This promotion is scheduled
to end on Dec. 9. 1978.
Of 1 13 ?6
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ployees of A&P, it's subsidiaries,
manufacturers of this game,
their advertising agencies and
families of the foregoing.
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SLENDER �00� O 2aZ I
A&P picks the best produce
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Back in July, little Trudy
Howie of Gastonia let Duke
Medical Center surgeons
cut one of her toes off.
And then in rare 14-
hour operation, those sur-
geons turned that toe into a
thumb for the 8-year-old.
Last week for the first
time in her life. Trudy was
able to touch her right
thumb to her right little
finger. ,
Until the operation,
such a simple movement
was an impossibility for her
because of a congenital
birth defect that left only a
nub where her thumb
should have been.
A team of six plastic
surgeons at Duke Medical
Center used a technique
called a microsurgical com-
posite tissue transplantat-
It took them 14 hours
because the microscopic
arteries and veins had to be
attached seperately, some
being as small as one
millimeter in diameter
"We are confident that
she'll have full feeling and
use, just like a normal
thumb said Dr. Donald
Serafin. associate professor
of plastic surgery.
Now the third grader
will be able to hold a pencil
properly m school and
manipulate objects in a
grasp others take for grant-
"I think in be able to
play games and write and
draw a lot better can
already touch my little
finger she said Friday
NTE will be
held at ECU
ECU News Bureau
ECU will be one of the
designated sites for administra-
tion of the National Teacher
Examinations during the acad-
emic year 1978-79.
Eligible to take the test are
students completing teacher
preparation programs and ad-
vanced degree candidates in
specific fields.
Scheduled dates of the
examinations are Nov. 11 1973
Feb. 17, 1979; and July 21
Results of the NTE are
considered by many large school
districts as one of several factors
m the selection of new teachers
and are used by some states as a
standard for issuing credentials
or licenses to teacher candid-
On each test day. registrants
V take the common examina-
tions, which measure profes-
sional preparation and general
educational background, and an
area exam.nat.on which mea-
sures mastery of speaf,c sub-
Further information about
the tests and application mater-
�als are available from campus
P'acement officers. sctkS
-Ee' eTTI '
Too. ZT � Educationai
History prof
publishes paper
ECU News Bureau
"Ten Men of High Office in
Revolutionary North Carolina
1777-1783: A Test of th� Martin
Thesis in Men in Rebellion
an article by ECU faculty
historian Karl Rodabaugh ap-
pears m the current issue of an
international journal.
The article is included in
Histoire Scdale a profes-
sional journal published by the
Untversite d'Ottawa, Canada
By dose examination of the
drcumstancBs of the 10 leaders'
Participation in the American
devolution, Rodabaugh quest-
ions the validity of a theory
proposed byUamesKirby Martin
The 10 leaders discvseeo
the article include:
Samuel Ashe (New Hanover
5- T"s BeX"
(Chowan Cntntll, T y
��O-HI.County ft
�"�0niW. Ato�MC
��� County EoWa
(Onsow County) and j�L
William, ftij'
HooabBugh, a spec u
aunor of several .i
b�ok'ength study of the F�nv
Alabama, century
" � �� � "�. ,j,ti
He holds decrees ?��
UNC-Chapej Mm.

Jeremy Rifk
oted lecturer discusses genetic engineering and
Zoning at Mendenhall Student Center at 8 P.M.
91 12at8p.m StUdent Theatfe on Tues
exp-Se"ZT �� ,he ISSUe 8�"c engineering and
�"s quest.ons raised by genet.c engineering
T�T: E h- e�oped a new
pss �fe 9een ,n tne natal evolutionary
�� wh�e m.crob.ologists have "doned" frogs and micT
.8By ! ISOn'V matter of years before systematic
c eng.neenng and doning can be extended to man
aenr6 addreSS6S bef0re the Na,1� A�demy
rS2L2L-�n re00mb,nant DN and provided expert
STdL p m��y thG Kennedy Subcommittees
neaitn and the Environment.
e has also appeared on numerous radio and television
ograms as cr.tics of recomb.nant DNA research
s concerned over the prospect that our lifetime,
-AH! conceivably have withm our power the ability to choose our
successors by creating a new race of human beings with
carefu . elected physical ana mental qualities
the recent birth of the world's first documented test tube
the debate ever the use of recombinant DNA and other such
ods of conception will be discussed in many circles.
�is ?or the lecture are priced at $2 for the general public It
�d that patrons purchase their tickets early as a sell-out is
ission for ECU students and faculty and staff members
be by an admission pass which may be picked up at the
�ral Ticket Office by presenting and ID and Activity Card or an
) V ember ship Card.
Coleman is welcome
new faculty member
Staff Reporter
I didn't go to Donna
Coleman s recital with the
ntention of reviewing it.
but I think ECU deserves to
know that we've got a live
one on our hands.
Donna Coleman is a
new ECU faculty member
the School of Music. Her
Wednesday recital was the
young pianist's East
Carolina debut
-1 r . familiar music is
hard to :isten to. and Ms.
Colemans program was lar-
gely unfmaihar to the aud-
The bulk of the program
include dtechmques and
styles unique to 20th cen-
� American composers:
for instance, the electronic
tape used in David Bates
'Till Then - Gestures II
(1974); the 12-tone system
of Salvatore Martmano's
'Cocktail Music" (1962);
the austerity of the Copland
'Piano Variations" (1030);
and the lack of tonal center
n 24-year-old Gregory Bal-
l s Piano Music 2"
The pianist, dressed in
striking magenta, played
. h an intensity that kept
her audience listening to
even the least famialiar
techniques in the contem-
porary music
After a brief pause.the
26-year-old ECU faculty
member returned with the
beloved "Sonata in A-flat
opus 110 (1821) of Beethov-
en. Here she proved her
abilities in a traditional
piece, played with a brittle
The performance was
a long one, with over 90
minutes of music. The
length drove a few away at
Intermission, but those who
stayed were treated to the
Charles Ives "First Sonata
for Piano" (1902-10).
"It is exciting to
see a performer
give her all to
her music
The Ives was aggres-
sive, powerful, at times
tender, brilliant rather thn
warm, an orchestra of
sounds alternating with the
imtimacy of a single whis-
pered note.
The 40-minute virtuos-
tic sonata is a real workout,
and Ms. Coleman gave all
her energy to the music
with an intensity that made
watching her exhausting.
It is exciting to see a
performer give her n'l to
her music, and
exciting when that per-
former is one of East
Carolina's very own.
Welcome, Donna
The Student Uoion Lecture Series Committee has
planned lectures for the 1978-79 season which range from a
history of sex in the cinema to the legal rights of women.
All lectures will be presented in the J. Curtis Hendrix
Theatre in Mendenhall Student Center at 8:00 p.m.
Noted Playboy columnist Arthur C. Knight will speak on
"Sex in the Cinema" on Oct 10,1978.
Knight illustrates his talk with a fifty minute film which
traces the evolution of sex in the movies from Thomas
Edison's "The Kiss" to Linda Lovelace's "Deep Thoat
Knight is both entertaining and informative. Public tickets
are $2 , and groups of 20 or more are $1.50.
Ed Bradley is the first Black television network
anchorman and White House correspondence for CBS-TV
On Feb 15, 1979 Bradley will offer a unique and
insightful perspective into the role television plays in shaping
the world and the lives of the people in it. Public tickets are
$? , and groups of 20 or more are $2.50.
Another television personality, Shana Alexander, will
speak on March 20, 1979. She will deal with the legal rights
of women. Many people assume women have a number of
rights which they do not actually have.
An equally large number deny women rights women do
and do not have, an opportunity she seldom has in her weekly
appearances on "60 Minutes Public tickets are $3 , and
groups of 20 or more are $2.50.
On a date to be announced, Reverend Jesse Jackson will
appear on the Lecture Series.
A leader in the furtherance of Black political and
economic independence, this incredible speaker is the
Executive Director of People United to Save Humanity
Jackson lives and preaches the principles of the
Southern Christian Leadership Conference. His lecture topic
changes as the issues change. Public tickets are $3 , and
groups of 20 or more are $2.50.
Students are admitted by ID and Activity Card, and ECU
faculty and staff are admitted by M SC membership cards.
Esther Rolle, "Florida" of Good Times fame, and Valerie
Harper, "Rhoda Morgenstern" of Rhoda, along with mime
Keith Berger and plays by Edward Albee comprise a season
of great theatre entertainment from the Student Union
Theatre Arts Committee.
The Theatre Arts Committee also offers a dance series.
The theatre season opens Oct 4, 1978 with Keith
Berger. Berger 6 performance last year was so popular that
the committee decided on a return engagement.
As well as presenting a fine performance, the talented
and personable Berger conducted a fine workshop which is
still being praised by those involved.
The same format, with a different program, will be used
for this year's performance. The program will be held at 8
p.m. in the Mendenhall Student Center Theatre.
According to Tennessee Williams, Edward Albee is the
only great playwright America had produced.
Albee ahs taken time from his writing schedule to cast,
produce, and direct a series of his own plays.
Two of them, The Zoo Story and The American Dream
will be performed in the Mendenhall Student Center Theatre
on Jan 24, 1979 at 8 p.m. Albee is probably best
known for writing Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf, these
plays are equally fine.
Esther Rolle steps out of comedy on Feb 13, 1979 to
characterize two great Americans - Sojourner Truth and
Susan B. Anthony. Both women were crusaders for the
female sex, but, even more, both were crusaders for
humanity, for the dignity of all individuals.
This powerful actress delivers a powerful performance
about powerful characters. The performance will be in
Mendenhall Student Center Theatre at 8 p.m.
Dear Liar is how Mrs. Patrick Campbell began a letter to
George Bernard Shaw. Valerie Harper and Anthony Zerbe
recreate the tumultuous love-hate relationship of the famous
The performance has already won critical acclaim in New
York and is just beginning its tour. The ECU performance is
March 26,1979 at 8 p.m. in Wright Auditorium.
Season tickets are now on sale at the Central Ticket Office
in Mendenhall Student Center.
Prices are $4 for ECU students, $8 for ECU faculty
and staff, and $12 for the public. For further information
call 757-6611, extension 266.
WITH THE RECENT birth of the world's first documented
test tube baby, the debate over the use of recombinant DNA
and other such methods of conception will be discussed in
many circles. Now scientists say it is only a matter of years
before systematic genetic engineering and cloning can be
extended to man. Rifkin speaks on these issues at
Mendenhall Student Center tonight at 8 p.m.
Greenville piano teachers anticipate
GREENVILLE - Greenville
area piano teachers will
meet at the School of
Music. East Carolina Uni-
versity. Greenville, on
Sunday. Sept. 10 from 1 :30
pm until 4:30 pm, to hear
the eminent composer and
teacher. James Bastien
The workshop will in-
troduce the new 26 volume
Bastien Piano Library, a
complete course of instuc-
tion for beginning piano
students, and the Oler
Beginner Piano Library, a
six-volume series of in-
structional books for adults
Corn's second book arrives
who would like to begin
piano lessons.
Both courses were writ-
ten and composed by Bas-
tien and his wife Jane
Simsor Bastien.
Tested teaching tech-
niques for both children
and adults will be demon-
JamesBastienis a noted
teacher, composer, pianist
and lecturer.
Most recently, he was
associate professor of mu-
sic at Loyola University.
New Orleans, where he
taught advanced university
students, as well as class
piano to piano minors.
bastien isalso a
prolific author
He has been a member
of the faculty of Notre
Dame University. Tulane
University, and has the
distinction of being one of
the youngest artists to ever
serve on the faculty at
For the past four years
Bastien has been a member
of the National Music
Camp. Interlochen, Mich.
In addition to working
with college students, Bas-
tien has taught privately
in Portland. Dallas and
New Orleans
Bastien ,s the author of
a book. How To Teach
Piano Successfully, now in
its second edition, anc
co-authorcomposer with
his wife of Beginning Piano
For Adults.
Since June. 1975. Bas-
tien has devoted his entire
efforts to writing from his
home in San Diego. Calif.
Tne meeting is spon-
sored by Greenve Piano
Teachers Association in co-
operation with the School of
Music. East Carolina Uni-
versity . Greenville.
Assistant Trends Editor
A Call in the Midst of
the Crowd is Alfred Corn's
second book of poetry.
His work has appeared in
The New Yorker, the Sat-
urday Review, Poetry and
I M numerous other major pub-
j�l 1-jftfiigfr . jm dcations.
The book is divided into
two sections. The first is an
offering of eleven poems
with the loose-knit if inter-
estingly woven theme of
"the working of the mind
The functions of memory
and reverie and their place
in our consciousness are
subjects that recur through
HIS BEST MOMENTS occur when he emphasizes the these poems.
uniqueness of the moment, and the part memory plays in The second section is
�Were I to die, let it be on a day like entitled A Call in the Midst
of the Crowd: Poem in Four
Parts on New York City. In
lour consciousness
this section Corn intersper-
ses his cityscape poems
with historical, literary and
political snippets of New
Yorkana. The poem is
organized in four parts
intended to show the dif-
ferent seasons: January,
April, July, and October.
Corn is one of the
accepted traditional poets
in New York. :t seems like
the major magazines all
prefer poetry from what
Kenneth Koch calls the
"Blue" school. These
poems are misty, cat-in-
the-window, rainy-day city-
scape poems.
Con comes directly from
the "Blue" tradition and
writes in the elegant, intro-
spective, fastidious style of
the school. But all this is
not to underestimate his
Harold Bloom says of
Corn that he "achieves an
authority and resonance
wholly worthy of his pre-
cursors. I know of nothing
else of such ambition and
realized power in Corn's
own genration of American
"He has had the skill
and courage to confront,
absorb, and renew our
poetic tradition at its most
vital. His aesthetic pros-
pects are remarkable, even
in this crowded time
Corn's subject is the
city, specifically New York,
resturants, crowded
streets, wistful cafe after-
noons and park scenes are
the backdrop against which
the poet acts and thinks,
H is best moments occur
when he emphasizes the
uniqueness of the moment,
and the part memory plays
in our consciousness. In TO
A Muse Corn speaks of
when the muse visits, in
other words, of when he
feels like he is striking at te
the nature of living most
closely in his poetry.
The air burns with the trace
of where
You spoke - never twice
the same spot.
The idea's to strike, then
Your only object what
comes next,
The moment just now be-
emphasized always in
Corn's poetry is the tem-
poral nature of life and the
enigmatic function memory
plays in our lives.
For instance in Darken-
ing Hotel Room the person-
is lying in a hotel room,
imagining all the other
occupants of the room, and
wondering what they
thought as they looked at
the same room.
Then the poem pro-
ceeds to become the act of
memory; such as the intim-
acy Corn can achieve with
his impeccable sense of
"the mind turned back on
itself, to watch itself He
Afternoon light models her
face into
Fatigue, kindness, a worry
Between dark brows Curly �:�:
Short and not well arranq-
ed In another ?.
Room someone misses a :$�
note of the scale; �
And she bends down to me. �
a mound :�:�
Of not much more than self &
She smiles. �
Her head turning this way, �:�:
that way :
Corn says that memory ft:
appears as a gift, as a :�
second sight that has the
power to transport us in i�:
a sate conduct to lost
houses, forbidden rooms
Memory is essential to
See POETRY, p oj

Pages FOUNTAINHEAD 12 September 1978
Staff Writer
Can a man with green skin and a petulant personality find
true happiness in today's status-seeking society?
-Stan Lee, The Incredible Hulk
Comics are getting big now. The business is booming,
and branching out: into books, newspapers, movies, TV.
Best among the comic book-books out now are the works of
Stan Lee. His latest: The Incredible Hulk and The Silver
These works, in a sense the biggest comics of all, are a
series of expensive, best-selling volumes reprinting vintage
adventures from the Marvel Comics Group archives. Stan
Lees the mastermind behind Marvel, the world's top-selling
comic's producers. Stan's the man responsible for such
super-hero stalwarts as the amazing Spider-Man, the
mighty Thor, the Fantastic Four and The Incredible Hulk.
The Hulk Mightier than a battering ram! The Hulk! More
dangerous than a runaway tornado! The Hulk! As
uncontrollable as the very forces of nature herself! Foe of
every human being on earth shout the captions about the
book's brutish star, the jolly green giant of the comics, the
(on 4U SLUbmn JLtt J
In appreciation of our
ECU students, We are
offering this week only
a 10 discount on
all fall sweaters.
V-necks, Cowls, Turtle Necks, Crews,
Button Downs, Bulkies, and Vest
Dresent this coupon along with
Student ID to receive discount.
monster with the strength of a thousand oxen and the
intellect of one.
For those not versed in all things Hulkish, the Hulk is also
Dr. Bruce Banner, a scientist who was caught in the
explosion of his own gamma bomb, turning him into "seven
feet, one thousand pounds of unfettered fury
The Hulk's one of the most popular comic book characters
around, and the star of his own prime-time television series.
This book, entitled rather simply The Incredible Hulk,
contains some of or greenskin's earliest exploits, culled from
the early 1960s pages of Avengers, Fantastic Four, and
Hulk's own series. Included are the man-monster's battles
against such vociferous villains as the Ringmaster and his
Circus of Crime, the leader and his horde of humanoids, the
Chameleon and Boomerang.
Introductions and explanations are supplied by the
ever-ready wit of Lee, who says, I get a twinge of
nostalgia as I read these older yarns. True, they're probably
not as slick and sophisticated I y crafted as some of our
present sagas, but their very naivete and directness really
appeal. Maybe its just sentiment, or maybe I'm prejudiced,
cause I was there at the creation, but I really think they hold
up well, even though they were written before some of you
were born
He's right. These old stories, with their simple plots,
corny dialogue, and stereotyped characters, have a special
charm to them. They're exciting and fun to read and tell a lot
more story within their pages than today's tales.
It's interesting seeing the changes comics and the Hulk
have made over the years. His speech evolves enroute from
"You! Boy! You locked me in cell! You pay for that now to
a time when he acted generally like the Fantastic Four's
"Just wait'll my head clears, long hair, and then we'll see
who does the sufferin to a period when he still had
Banner's brain while the Hulk saying such things as, "The
trajectory carried us safely beyond the radiation area to the
familiar garbled gab greenskin uses today.
His appearance has changed, too. In his initial
Over 10,000 listings! All subjects.
Send NOW for this FREE catalog.
(offer expires Dec 31,1978)
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adventures here he's a slow-moving, almost mute monster in
tattered clothes, looking and acting a great deal like the old
movie Frankenstein.
Hulk's resemblance to that far-famed creature is one of
the secrets of his appeal. Hulk in part is nothing more than
Boris Karloff's Frankenstein translated Into modern,
superheroic terms.
If super heroes are the present incarnations of the heroes
of yesteryear-the cowboy, the detective, and the legendary
warrior-then the Hulk is a re-hash of the old monster myths
epitomized in the Frankenstein films of a few decades ago.
Other symbolic searches into the soul of the Hulk: Hulk is
a symbol of anger. We all feel uncontrollable anger within
ourselves at times. Hulk is that anger, personified.
His alter ego, Dr. Banner, though a skinny, bespectacled
Clark Kent-like scientist, spends most of his scientific skills
on making bombs and similar violent weaponry for the army.
He must feel helpless rage, else he'd go on to more peaceful
The fateful gamma radiation that struck him must have
acted as a catalyst for the rage he felt, bringing it to huge,
horrible life as the Hulk.
Why is it that Banner always manages to give himself a
kick in the ass with his own inventions? The gamma bomb
that made him Hulk was constructed by himself.
In these early adventures, Banner almost gets himself
killed by a robot he, himself, invented; becomes trapped
by special unbreakable chains of his own design; nearly gets
blown up by both a "nuclear device" and a new gamma
bomb he made, and is kidnapped and almost fatally wounded
over a 'absorbatron"machine of his.
Why all the self-destruction? Being the Hulk has brought
nothing but pain, suffering, and injury to Dr. Banner.
Perhaps that first, fateful gamma bomblast somehow
unleashed terrible feelings of self-hatred deep within
Banner's psyche. Is Banner a secret masochist, and the Hulk
his instrument of self-abuse?
One thing more: why does he always wear purple pants?
The things are so worn and ragged, you'd think he'd want to
change them once in a while. You'd think he'd at least like to
wear a different color pair of pants occasionally - they clash
with his green akin.
For that matter, In these early epics when people weren't
sure Banner and Hulk were one and the same, why didn't
they ever notice the doctor and the monster always wore the
same damn purple pants?
These are typical of the weighty thoughts that may run
riot through the mind while reading such heady intellectual
material as "The Incredible Hulk"
But as Lee says, though the average comics fan reads
them for the "deep philosophical and sociological Import
these Hulk tales can be enjoyed merely for the exciting stuff.
"THE HULK IS one of the most popular comi
characters around, and the star of his own prime-time
television series
This is a nice book - the stories all by Lee, are usually
engrossing and always at least interesting, and the artwork,
mostly by Jack Kirby.and Steve Ditko. is excellent.
The panels are colored the usual comic book coloring way.
which means unimaginitively toned and sloppily printed
It's a pity an otherwise slickly-produced book couldn't
have better coloring than the comic books.
Can a man with green skin and a petulant personality find
true happiness in today's status-seeking society? If you don't
know after reading The Incredible Hulk, you never will.
Holy Communion Service Tuesday Sept. 12th
Chapel of Methodist Student Center 5th and Holly St
5:00 P.M. Supper and Bible Study following
Rev. Bill Hadden, Jr. chaplain
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Black Olive2.604.30 5.20
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teed Tea or CoOee
' 9 �-�

v �
solo album.
Walsh is back with
12 September 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
Staff Writer
At last! After a long
absence Joe Walsh is back
with a solo album.
Having immersed him-
self in the Eagles two years
ago, after the departure of
Bernie Leadon, Walsh
seemed to give up solo
work for the greater good of
that band.
His writing talents and
membership in that band
have certainly been appre-
ciated, especially in Hotel
California, their biggest
L.P. to date.
During that time, how-
ever, Walsh has definitely
been working on his own.
His new album, But
Seriously, Folks, shows a
maturation, a positive
growth in composition and
style that was well worth
waiting for.
His involvement with
the Eagles has contributed
to the excellence of this
new album. Supported by
his work with that band,
Poetry: 'beyond the city limits9
continu&d from p. 7
the poem, Darkening Hotel
Room, and it is an essential
element in Corn's poetics
as well. In the final section
of the poem, the persona
Degms by thinking "The
man wrapped in darkness is
free to dream
That line presents us
with Corn's view of man in
the universe. Corns man
lights the existential dark-
ness with images from his
fe. A picture of Christ
hangs in the room which
the personal says is "indif-
ferent to. unaware of us
In the second section,
the long poem on New York
City. A Call in the Midst of
the Mind, the poet uses the
city as a metaphor for life
and the world. By dividing
the poem along with the
lines of the four seasons
Corn suggests the univers-
ality of his intentions. The
four seasons bring to mind
the four elements. Corn
constructs his poem along
transcedental lines.
The city is life, sub-
jected to the changes of
history and the changes
wrought upon it by weather
and nature. The reader gets
a real sense of the history of
the city from the quotes
from Walt Whitman, Henry
James, Mark Twain and
other thinking men who
visited or lived in New
York. Corn also presents us
with journalistic, statistical
and historical documents.
Corn has roots deep in
the city. The poet describes
his city with the intamacy
and with the accuracy of
long, loving observance.
His love for the place of his
birth is evident in the
following passage.
Were I to die, let it be on a
day like this.
Starting now. And by twi-
light, as people begin
To leave the bars, soothed
and rounded by one
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Or two drinks, to gather at
the theaters
In Lincoln Center, or take a
last stroll before
The park got dark and
dangerous, I'd begin
To feel it slipping through
my fingers
Like fine sand, as every-
thing goes dim, the hum
Of traffic, cries, horns,
Even though the New
Yorker will probably be
able to relate to Corn's
book than the provincial
(which this reviewer must
confess to being), by giving
a sense of the history of
New York Corn is also
giving us a sense of the
history of our country, and
in that his poetry goes
beyond the city limits.
Many thanks to Penguin
Books for their review copy
there has been no rush to
get an album together, no
hurry to have something
written and delivered to the
company by deadline.
Without that demand-
ing pressure of a solo
career, and having had two
leisurely years to work,
Walsh has been able to pick
and choose, write just
enough to fill out this
album. This unhurried
composition is evident in
the continuity, the togeth-
erness of this L.P.
At first listening, one
might miss some of the
driving energy that is more
obvious in So What, his last
studio album. Don't worry!
That energy is still there. It
is all just presented in a
much smoother, more fluid
package. The rough edges
are gone.
With the excellent
talent appearing on the
album, how could it help
but be together? Joe Vitale,
a member of his old
Barnstorm band, is back
o n drums, as well as flute
and some synthesizer. Jay
Ferguson distinguishes
himself on keyboards, and
Willie Weeks plays a
strong but thinking bass.
Flawlessly mixed and
recorded, the album flows
with natural, unhesitating
The songs progress into
each other in a continuity
that is beautiful. Each
But Seriously
Folks9, shows a
maturation, a
positive growth
in composition
and style "
metamorphisizes from the
lilting strumming to hard
rock, sliding licks that are
so Walsh.
He's obviously been
working on his voice, also.
In lighter moments, it's a
forlorn calling, a space
echoing, yet when appro-
priate he turns it up and
tells it.
But Seriously, Folks
shows a real progression in
Walsh as a solo artist. The
unhurried and careful
composition of this album
makes it a must for any
Walsh fan.
2Big tojii, disco faJkon�,
coujCnecIL fox iU tauzxexL look
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Pope John Paul 6a poor wren
seeking to offer some thought
regarding the great themes9
AP Religion Writer
bishops resemble eagles who
gilde majestically at high
levels the future Pope John
Paul I wrote seven years ago in a
letter to Mark Twain.
"Others are nightingales
who sing the praises of theLord
in a marvelous way.
"Others are poor wrens on
the lowest bough of the eccle-
siastical tree who only squeak,
seeking to offer some small
thought regarding the great
"I belong to the final
category The letter to the 19th
century Americar humorist vas
one of a series that Cardinal
Albino Luaani wrote to a
number of historical, literary
and religious figures, including
the Elizabethan post Christop-
her Marlowe, novelist Charies
Dickens, Ulysses' wife, Pene-
lope, Pinorxhio and Christ.
Published first in Padua in
the Catholic monthly magazine
St. Anthony's Messenger, they
were collected in a book, "To
the Very Illustrious that has
become the most-wanted item in
Roman bookstores since Luciani
was elected pope last weekend.
The book is temporarily out
of print, and there is a thriving
trade in photocopies
Luciani wrote that when he
taught in the seminary at
Belluno, where his studies loved
his frequent recounting of Mark
Twain's stories, bu. he said now
that he was cardinal-patri arch
of Venice, he suspected some of
the priests in his diocese would
be scandalized and would ex-
claim, "A bishop who reads
Mark Twain
"Perhaps they need first to
understand that as there are
many types of books, there are
many types of bishops he
Luciani quoted Tolstoy's tale
about the cook who the dogs
considered a great chef whne he
threw out meat scraps but a dud
when he threw out onion skins.
In his "Dear Jesus" letter
the cardinal said he had been
criticized fa "writing letters in
all directionsand not even one
line to Jesus Christ
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Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 12 September 1978
ECU QUARTERBACK HENRY Trevathan rolls out and
looks for a receiver against N. C. State Saturday night in
Carter Stadium , Dh�,� K �.
Photo by Chap Gurley
Green suffers bruised ribs
and goin
ECU SPLIT END Billy Ray Washington races towards
the Wolfpack goal line for the Pirates second
touchdown of the evening.
Photo by Pete Podeszwa
Turnovers, injuries hurt Pirates
Staff Writer
With 75�o of an offen-
- 'eld out. stange.
bizarre, and often disas-
" ngscan happen to
a football team. Such was
�se Saturday night in
ECU Pirates 29-13 loss
toN C State
ate halfbacks Eddie
H - and Anthony Collins
both sdehned before
Then, on the last
e first half for the
ates, starting quarter-
back Leander Green suf-
from severe rib m-
This left the P'rates
��� " only one backfield
starter available for the
se alf duty. Sure
"Tose strange.dis-
asterous things happened.
The Pirate offense commit-
ted five second half turn-
overs with two turnovers
deep in Wolfpack territory.
With 19th ranked North
Carolina on the schedule
for Saturday, what can
head coach Pat Dye and
staff do to try to prepare
their 'walking wounded9"
We've just got to patch
ourselves together said s
Dye North Carolina has
one fine football team
We didn't get the ball
outside like I had hoped
said Dye We just didn't
make the first downs rush-
ing We must try to elim-
inate the turnovers
Dye said injuries to
Hicks and Collins affected
the team's confidence more
than anything else. "But
he said. "I don't think we
came on as well as we
should have
"We've got to sit down
and see )ust what it was we
did explained Pirate spit
end Terry Gallaher. "I'm
totally frustrated. We made
so many mistakes, just little
things. It'sgoing tobe hard
to get back up at the start of
the week. But I know Coach
Dye will take the right
"We must pull to-
gether said backup quar-
terback Steve Greer. who
was forced to take over the
Pirate offense after Green's
injury. "We'll have to
concentrate in practice bet-
ter. I know we've got a
good team We just need to
execute our plays better
"Sure, we could have
used Eddie Hicks and An-
thony Collins but.that's no
excuse. We must learn to
handle these situations
"We just need to suck
it up and get ready for
Carolina said Pirate de-
fensive back Ruffin
McNeil. "I never got down
on the offense. There were
a lot of new guys in there.
This week we'll just have to
practice oneness "
"Right now we're just
not together said Harrell.
There are a lot of little
problems. Everybody's
down right now. But we
face Carolina next week.
"We'll be back up because
we must win that game if
we want a bowl bid
Harrell, who scampered
71 yards for a touchdown to
open the night's scoring,
said he felt that maybe the
score was too quick. "After
the score, I thought to
myself, we still have a long
way to go. Maybe it came
too early and we got lazy. It
kind of looked like it
"We made alot of mis-
takes out there tonight
explained Pirate backup
halfback Sam Harrell. "We
executed well at times. But
we just made too many
mental errors. The State
defense kept us confused,
though. They seemed to
wait until just the right
times to make their
"I think we could have
ran at them noted center
Jeff Hagans. "But who
knows with all those turn-
overs? I don't know. Our
backup halfbacks are good
"They have the talent
said N.C. State head coach
Bo Rein. "If they ever
eliminate those mistakes
They have one of the
quickest teams I've seen. A
big factor in the game was
the injury to Leander
(Green). That certainly
helped usout
"This was one of the
most disappointing games
I've seen since I've been
here concluded Dye. "If
we're going to have any
chance at North Carolina
next week, we must have
better effort
ECU - Sutton 11-18 Harrell
3-83, Hawkins 6-60, Green
4-(-15), Blue 2-4, Wiley 3-4,
Greer 8-10, Washington
1-3, Elliott 1-2, Trevathan
1-5, N C. STATE Smith
18-3, Brown 23-124, Vick-
ers 11-36, McLean 6-28,
Baker 2-6, Sullivan 4-11.
ECU Green 0-4-1-0, Harrell
0-1-1-0, Greer 2-3-67, Trev-
athan 2-5-2-12 N.C. STATE
Smim 3-5-76, Brown 1-2-
ECU Harrell 1-20, Gallaher
2-12, Washington 1-47
N.C. STATE McLean 1-(-3)
Quick 1-66, hall 1-12, Fab-
iny 1-12.
Hitter's five FG's r�
Pack past Pirates, 29-13
Sports Editor
Ritter didn't carry the ball
one time, catch a single
pass or score one touch-
down against ECU Satur-
day night.
But the diminutive 5-7,
145 pound sophomore sent
a record five field goals
through the Carter Stadium
uprights to propel N.C.
State past the Pirates 29-
Ritter, a former team-
amte of Ted Brown's at
High Point Andrews, stole
much of the limelight from
the Heisman Trophy cand-
idate as he accounted for
17 points in the Wolfpack's
season opener.
N.C. State's victory
ove ECU was the first in
three years while the
Pirates overall record fell to
1-1 for the season. "What
happened tonight was that
we got beat by a fine State
football team said ECU
head coach Pat Dye after
the game "The strength
of their team, is their
defense and they showed
that tonight. I think their
place kicker (Ritter) was the
best I've ever seen Not
one of the 50,800 fans in
Carter Stadium would dis-
agree with Dye. Ritter
booted field goals of 48, 29.
46, 34, and 44 yards and
also added two extra
points. The five field goals
broke a N.C. State kicking
record shared by Gerld
Warren and Harold Deters,
and Ritter' 3 17 points in a
single game broke the
previous record of 12 also
held by Warren against
Virginia in 1967.
"You just keep your
head down and concen-
trate explained Ritter
who's 46 yarder in the third
quarter bounced over the
corss bar. "Jay Sherrill
(former N.C. State place-
kicker) gets me ready on
the sidelines. He goes
through things three or four
times to get me ready
Once again the Pirates
offense was ineffective
most of the game and could
manage but nine first
downs against the stingy
Pack defense.
Although total offensive
yardage between the two
teams was close, it was
N.C. State's ability to cap-
italize on seven costly
Pirate turnovers which was
the difference.
"We just weren't able
to get the ball outside
said DyeLater we wanted
to throw the ball in running
situations. We didn't make
the first downs rushing that
we needed
Just like last year
against the Wolfpack, ECU
struck quickly in the first
quarter. On the second play
of the game, halfback Sam
Harrell took a pitch from
quarterback Leander Green
and scampered 71 yards
down the right side for a
touchdown. Bill Lamm's
conversion put the Pirates
ahead 7-0 and only 46
seconds had elapsed on the
But it was not until late
in the fourth quarter before
the Pirates could get back
on the scoreboard again,
and by then the game was
all but over.
Sandwiched in between
Harrell's touchdown romp
in the first quarter and a 47
yard touchdown pass from
Steve Greer to split end
Billy Ray Washington in
the final period were four
interceptions and three
fumbles by the Pirates.
Green's fumble on
ECU's second possession
was recovered by State's
Joe Hannah which gave the
Wolfpack excellent field
position at the Pirate 26
yard line.
From there, the Pack
went 26 yards in eight plays
with quarterback Scott
Smith going to final yards
for the touchdown. Ritter's
extra point tied score at 7-7
with 5:25 left in the first
On the second play of
the second quarter, Ritter
booted the first of his five
field goals and State moved
ahead 10-7 with 14:48 re-
maining in the half.
Ritter added his second
field goal on the State's
next possession from 27
yards out to push the
Wolfpack ahead 13-7 and
that's the way the score
remain at the half.
Turnovers set up two of
Ritter's second hald field
goals. Sam Harrell's pass
was intercepted by James
Butler and Ritter converted
three plays later from 46
yards out with 26 seconds
left in the third quarter.
The Pirates quickly
turned the ball over again
when Steve Greer fumbled
at his own 22. On the third
play of the final quarter.
Ritter hit from 34 yards out
and State upped its lead to
Ritter's final field goai
came from 45 yards out and
increased the Pack's mar-
gin to 22-7
The Pirates managed
excellent field position after
a Billy Ray Vickers fumble
was recovered by Perry
Allred at the State 23. but
safety Woodrow Wilson
picked off a Henry Trevat-
han pass and raced 86
yards for atouchdown.
"We played well, on
defense. ' said Dye. "I
guess they only scored one
touchdown against our def-
ense, And they didn't get
many first downs in the
second half. They moved
the ball well in the first
half. If we had only tackled
a little better
Score by Quarters
East Carolina 7 0 0 6-13
N.C. State 7 6 3 13 - 29
ECU-Harrall 71 run (Lamm
NCS-Smith 1 run (Ritter
NCS-FG Ritter 48
NCS-FG Ritter 29
NCS-FG Ritter 46
NCS-FG Ritter 34
NCS-FG Ritter 44
NCS-Wilson 86 Intercep-
tion Return (Ritter Kick)
ECU-Washington 46 Pass
from Greer (run failed)
DEFENSIVE END ZACK Valentine sacks N.C. State
quarterback Scott Smith in the Wolfpack's 29-13 victory
over ECU Saturday night.
Valentine had seven
including two sacks.
tackles against the Wolfpack
Photo by Pete Podeszwa)
'They got all the breaks' - Valentine
Trouble ahead
flftAyfZJT'n9rhn int� W�"Pa PiCk9d UP " yardS � ��� tarfd in the
State Hafba Tm HXJZT T " Eddt HiCks �ho " �" �'� � ��
oia.e nairoack bam Harrell leads the blocking for Hawkins, injury.
the younger brother of former Pirate star Willie Hawkins, Photo by Pete Podeszwa)
Sports Editor
RALEIGH Even after
a disappointing 29-13 loss
to N.C. State ECU head
coach Pat Dye has no
excuse for his team's per-
formance in front of a near
record crowd of 50,800 in
Carter Stadium.
"We just got beat by a
better football team to-
night admitted Dye. "It
was just like I thought, the
strength of this State team
is in its defense
For the second consec-
utive week, the Pirate
defense performed admir-
ably allowing less than 300
yards on total offense. But
seven Pirate turnovers kept
the defense in the hole
most of the evening.
"We've got to eliminate
some of these turnovers
said Dye. "But our players
didn't quit and they had
plenty of chances late in the
game with so much going
against them. We've just
got to patch ourselves to-
gether and get ready to
play probably a better team
next week
Even with injuries to
halfbacks Eddie Hicks and
Anthony Collins along with
quarterback Leander
Green, Dye and the rest of
the Pirates have not hit the
panic button, yet.
"N.C. State was just the
better team tonight said
ECU defensive end Zack
Valentine who made seven
tackles including two sacks
on Wolfpack quarterback
Scott Smith. "We didn't
play that bad, but then
again we didn't play that
good, either. But we can't
just lay down now with
North Carolina in front of
us. We've got to come back
and fight
Even more frustrating
for Valentine and the rest of
his cohorts was the bionic
toe of Wolfpack place kick-
er Nathan Ritter who boot-
ed a record five field goals.
Each time the ECU defense
stymied a Wolfpack drive,
Ritter would oome on and
send another field goal
through the uprights. He
even bounced one across
the cross bar in the third
"It's frustrating to keep
them from scoring a touch-
down and then they get all
those field goals ex-
plained Valentine. "But
you just have to live with it.
They just seemed to get all
the breaks tonight. But I
know this team. We won't
keep our heads down for
long. We'll be ready for
next week
Linebacker Tommy Su-
mmer also felt the breaks
played a key factor in the
Wolfpack's victory.
"We just didn't get any
breaks said Summer, "it
just seemed like they jum-
ped on us from the opening
and never eased up. But
nobody ever gave up. We
played our heart out. They
were just the better football
team tonight
With its 14-6 win over
Western Carolina and the
loas to N.C. State, the
Pirates now take a 1-1
record into next week's
game with Atlantic Coast
Conference rival North
Carolina. The Tar Heels
season opener iS also
against ECU and Summer
feels the UNC game is one
the Pirates simply can't
afford to lose at thtsstage of
the season.
"We've just got to win
that game, no ways about
admitted Summer. "We've
got a lot of work to do in
practice this week. But
we're going to get better I
think by next week we'll
find out what we're really
made of
"Concentration, we've
got to improve our concen-
tration on both offense and
defense said corner back
Willey Holley. "We missed
a�ot of tackles out there
tonight, but we'll get better
in practice this week.
We've got to keep our
beads up high and go out
there next weak and get the
job done

Sees herself as 'team person'
12 S�pf mbr 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD P�g� 11
Staff Writer
Laurie Arrents.
�n trying to describe her
personality, one step into
her office is worth a thou-
sand words. Peanut's char-
acter Lucy, with a field
hockey stick in hand, greets
you at the door with a
warning to "keep your
A sweeping glance a-
cross the walls inside takes
you from natural land-
scapes and comical pictures
to framed certificates and
engraved plaoues, mom-
entos of teams Arrants has
coached in the past. The
shelves overflow with
books, notebooks, and tro-
phies, but your eye finally
comes to rest on a poem
taped above her desk:
Do not save your loving
For your friends till they
are dead.
Do not write them on
their tombstones
Speak them rather now
"that's my philosophy
of life" the petite Arrants
smiles. "I like to bring
happiness to other people's
Arrants feels that
through coaching women's
athletics she can do just
that. Involved in jayvee
basketball, track, and cur-
rently field hockey, she has
been at East Carolina for
four years.
She claims field hockey
reflects her own lifestyle.
"I like the comradeship of
the game she xnfesses.
"It is outdoors, it's fast, it's
constantly changing, and
its both physically and
mentally demanding. It's
All her life Arrants has
taken on challenges. The
youngest of three children,
she grew up in a small town
with a population of only
600. Her sister won beauty
contests and excelled in
school, but Arrants admit-
ted she never envied her
sibling. "In fact, we were
very close" she said.
Her father was a welder
for a nearby DuPont plant.
Since he could not interest
his son in mechanics, he
adopted Laurie as his "lit-
tle boy "I was always
interested in go-carts, mo-
torcycles, things of that
nature she related. "I've
won two stock car races and
at least two or three
motorcycle races, and, of
course, I change my own oil
and spark plugs
She began playing bas-
ketball in high school. At
the same time she managed
to drive a school bus, be a
class officer, and hold down
a steady boyfriend. "I did
alot of camping and hiking.
And I enjoyed people. None
of that has changed
It was in college that
sports began to be more
than a pasttime. For three
years, Arrants played bas-
ketball on an AAU team
scholarship for the Raytown
Piperettes. "It was a
full-time thing - almost like
the pros she said. Prac-
tice began seven days a
week in August and play
continued through the
spring. Summer camps and
team tryouts demanded the
remaining months.
"I finally decided to
give it up she said. "I
knew there had to be more
to Laurie Arrants than
After graduation from
Winthrop College in Rock
Hill, S.C Arrants went
into recreational therapy. A
year later, she returned to
school, this time for a
master's degree in exer-
cise, physiology, and bio-
Her interest in field
hockey had long ago devel-
oped (she was team captain
at Winthrop) when she
applied for a teaching-
coaching job at ECU. "It
was the first place I tried
and I got the job. I liked this
part of North Carolina
Arrants said.
"I love coaching" she
went on. "I try to present a
challenge for my girls.
'Can't' doesn't exist in our
Her relationship with
Staff Writer
Billy Bass three for five
touchdowns and Oliver
Mack ran for a pair as the
Scott Time-Outs opened
their 1978 intramural foot-
ball season with a 44-0 rout
of the Scott Studs.
The Time-Outs went
undefeated last season in
copping the all-campus title
and the picked up right
a here they left off. man-
handling the Studs.
Bass threw in and over
the Studs' defense and hit
Dan McCombs twice, Mack
twice and Terry Campbell
once Roger Horton added
another score for the Time-
Outs when he intercepted a
pass and returned it all the
way 4or a touchdown.
But the Time-Outs
weren't the only team to
get off to a big start last
week. The Jones Studs
started their season with a
38-8 win over the Jones
Acholics as quarterback
Ricky Murray threw for five
touchdowns, four to former
high school teammate
DavidWilliams. Murray's
touchdown passes included
a 65-yard pass and a
68-yard pass. He teamed
up with Chris Flotz on the
65-yarder, which came on
the last play of the game.
The Studs' defense was led
by Dan Gillespie, who
picked off two passes.
Another perenielly
strong team is the Sada-
haru Ohs and they opened
their 1978 season with a
14-2 win over a tough
Village Brook Six Pack
team. Tommy Triplett led
the win with a touchdown
catch on a 30-yard play, and
threw for the other score on
a 20-yarder to Steve Staley.
Kappa Alpha bombed
Sigma Tau Gamma, 38-14,
in a battle of fraternity
teams as Joe Wood tallied
on three scores on passes
from Mike Warren.
The Jones Bucs round-
ed the major games with a
narrow 28-22 win over the
Jones No Names, coming
from 7 a.m.
to 11a.m.
in large
(country ham or sausage
biscuits. Hot cakes. Scrambled
eggs with country ham or
sausage. Our 14 lb. beef
burgers are ground from fresh
Western Chuck. We have pure
soft served ice cream. Also
serving ham and cheese,
chicken fillets, hot dogs, chili
and beans, freach fries, apple
turnovers, and a variety of soft
drinks. Located on the corner
of 5th and Reade St. and on
Hwy. 264 in Washington.
Attention ECU men on the hill:
If you want to know where
the girls do their wash, then
come to KORE-O-MAT on
E. I4th Street (bottom of the
hill across from Chanelo's).
You 11 be glad you did! In addl
tlon to girls we offer the
fluff and fold service
color TV pinball
drinks and.snacks
professional dry-cleaning
pick-up station
Bring this coupon in for
one free wash 8am-4pm daily
? good thru Sept so, 1978
from behind to win with
less than a minute left in
the game. Keith Pippin left
the Bucs at quarterback.
Last year's women's
all-campus champions, the
Cotton Bunnies, lost their
first game by forfeit, but
are still one of the favorites
this year. In the biggest
game of the week, an
inner-sorority matchup
Delta Zeta and Chi Omega
found the deezees winning,
24-0. Tracey Harvey led the
way on offense with two
touchdowns and two extra
poitns and she also inter-
cepted a pass on defense.
Play gets into full swing
this week with a full slate of
The Almost Anything
Goes sports carnival origin-
ally scheduled for this
afternoon conflicted with
several other events, so it
has been resceduled for
Tuesday, September 26 at 4
p.m. on the Mall. Registr-
ation has also been extend-
ed to run through Septem-
ber 21.
Several other intra-
mural sports open their
registration period this
week. Golf, team tennis
and co-rec tennis mixed
doubles will all open play
next Tuesday, with the golf
tournament being held on
the Ayden Country Club
The annual ECU-
McDonald's Frisbee Pent-
athlon tournament will be
held on the College Hill
intramural field on Sept-
ember 20. Registration for
the event will run Septem-
ber 17 at the intramural
office and the McDonalds
on Tenth and Cotanche
There will be five events
which will test entrants on
their accuracy, � distance,
and throwing ability. Cash
prizes will be awarded to
the first three finishers and
t-shirts will be awarded to
the top 40 finisers.
The competition is open
to full-time ECU students
Ask me about
Life Insurance
for Students
Young Adults
The earlier you start it. the
lower the premiums And
the sooner cash values begin
to build for emergencies or
business opportunities later
on. Call me for details
State Farm Life Insurance Company
Home Office Bloommgton. Illinois
bill McDonald
Green ville, N.C.
East lOth Street
Phone 7S 2-6MO
It's almost like having your office on your wrist.
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minutes, seconds, day and
date Displays up to 8 digits
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Stainless steel case and
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The watch continuously displays seconds, minutes, hours day
and date. The calculator displays answers in up to eight digits
(with a Floating Decmal Point) in the four basic arithmetic functions
plus constant calculations, raising numbers to a given power
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All with amazing simplicity and superb Seiko accuracy and
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the team consists of mutual
respect. "I want them to
feel my door is always open
to talk over anything on
their minds, but I try to
discourage developing per-
sonal friendships
Yet, she radiates such
warmth and enthusiasm it
is difficult to imagine how
she could avoid becoming a
personal friend to everyone
who comes in contact with
her. "I like to think of
myself outgoing and opti-
mistic" she admits.
Arrants also sees her-
self as a "team" person.
Her belief is that the world
would be much better off
with the "team first" atti-
tude. "Instead everyone
seems to be out for them-
selves, money-hungry. Not
only that, but people label
each other, forcing some-
one into a role from which
they can never escape. I'm
out to change these types of
attitudes. "If I could
change anything about my-
self, it would have to be my
temper said Arrants.
"Venting it at the wrong
times has gotten me into
trouble at times. Also, I
would spend more time
expressing my feelings for
people while they're still
1501 S. Evans St.
Backpack, camping equipment,
boots, shoes, rainwear. Military
Jackets. Surplus of all kinds.
Special jeans $3.95
919 Dickinson Ave
Parking or 10th St.
Trade Paperback Books
Hours Daily 9-7 Sun 2-6
It's Coming!
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The Complete Sound
bystem Store
PHONE 756-9988
fcW ri lH Itt
All ECU Students
Are Invited!
Come celebrate with us and get
speeially priced merchandise
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We've got 'em on everything you need!
Student ID eards required
jl Jodhpurs
� 1 collection � by PBM
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Open Thursday night till 9:00.
The Clothes Horse
by Coff man's
218 East Fifth Street
� ��

Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 12 September 1978
One thing stands
between the
seal pup and the
hunter9 ship -
MLach spring, Greenpeace volunteers
confront the hunters who club and
thin almost all Harp Seal pups born
on the Ice-floes of Newfoundland.
Greenpeace U changing the odd, and
saving the smalt. Sand your contribution
to: Greenpeace Foundation 240 Fort
Mason San Francisco, CA 94123
Imagine a world without
526 S. Cotanche St.
Down Town
12 Exp. Color Film
Developed and Printed
� Kodacolor
� Fugi
(Foreign Film
Not Included
� must accompany order I
20 Exp. Color Film
Developed and Printed
� Kodacolor
� Fugi
(Foreign Film
Not Included
111 � i n 111111
me or Kodachrome Processing
Sab $149
Rough night for ECU in Carter Stadium
A near record crowd of 50,800 fann
watched the ECU-N.C.State football
game in Carter Stadium Saturday
night. In upper right photo, ECU's Zack
Valentine tackle Scott Smith while in
lower right Theodore Sutton carrie� the
ball. In the upper left photo, two
Wolfpack defendern grab Leander
(ireen and in the bottom left photo
Sport Medicine Director Rod Compton
helps an injured ECU player.
Photos by John H. Grogan
and Pete Podeszwa
Tonlte at the Elbo Room
This year's First Bikini Contest.
ECU'S prettiest girls competing
for a super grand prise.
Thursday - The Original beach sounds
off The Drifters.
Friday afternoon party 3-7
Sunday: Ladies nite.
There's a new face in
downtown Greenville
Bringing you Quality print-
ing for all your business
and personal needs
Student and office supplies
Cards for every occasion
and much, much more
Come see us at
Pirate soccer team loses twice
Sow Located at the University Arcade
o Celebrate Student
Appreciation Week
One FREE T shirt
with any
$10.00 purchase.
Staff Writer
The youthful ECU Soc-
cer team is off to a slow
start this season with two
disappointing losses last
weekend. Coach Brad
Smith's squad participated
in the first Mayor's Cup
Tournament with Atlantic
Coast Conference teams
Friday nite All vs. Spinks
on 7 foot Advent
North Carolina. North Car-
olina State and Duke Uni-
versity. The tournament
was held over a two-day
period Saturday and Sun-
day in Raleigh.
Saturday's match up's
were North Carolina again-
st Duke in the opener and
North Carolina State took
on East Carolina in the
afternoon match.
The Tarheels defeated
the Blue Devils 4-2 while
East Carolina lost to North
Carolina State 4-0.
The University of North
Carolina met with North
Carolina State to decide the
tournament champion. The
game remained very close
up until a second half surge
by the Tarheels, which left
them with a five to zip lead
in the first place position.
Duke played ECU in the
ItfiPJN KB 5
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consolation game to de-
termine third place. The
Pirates were defeated 5-0
Defensively. ECU had
some bright moments Ag-
gressive play from senior
Jeff K lugger led the Pirates
m the first half against N.C
Texas Instruments
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I 'V
State in the a
score showeo I
the Wolfpack Te P
came out in the secc
only to give k tl
goalsand the game
Against Duke the P i
ates failed tc score a
gave up five goals I
Blue Devils
The Pirate booters
be playing at home th -
Saturday agamst Cata
College at 2 00 . Las!
season Catawba had a
so spectacular record I
ishmg 3-6-1
Fewest Acres Stabl
Excellent care and conditions
$85amcnth 3milesfrom town cal 752-1823
"ryjr :ii

Fountainhead, September 12, 1978
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.
September 12, 1978
Original Format
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