Fountainhead, September 28, 1978








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Tuesday's SGA election results
CLASSOFFICERS
FRESHMAN PRESIDENT
Lester Nail
FRESHMAN VICE PRESIDENT
Danny Montford
SOPHOMORE PRESIDENT
Mike Adkins
SOPHOMORE VICE PRESIDENT
Rob Higginbotham
JUNIOR PRESIDENT
Libby Lefler
JUNIOR VICE PRESIDENT
Michael Gibson
SENIOR PRESIDENT
Nicky Francis
SENIOR VICE PRESIDENT
Guy Lucas
GRADUATE PRESIDENT
David Denning
TYLER
Jannett C. Whitfieid
Lili Johnson
WHITE
Terry Busick
Catherine Vollmer
FLETCHER
Gwen Harris
Judy Allen
CLEMENT
Grade Wells
Annie Delia KenionJ
GREENE
Dash Efird
Cheryl Boehm
SLAY
Gloria Monroe
DAY STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES
Diane Lowe Don Williams
Suzanne Lamb starr Jackson
Dorthory Horner
Lynn Calder
Karen Laing
Steve O'Geary
X DORM LEGISLA TOR CANDIDA TES




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Lianne Ratliffe Patrlck Quinn
Chris Cheatham Wiley F. Betts
JONES
Jeff Triplett
Rex Everett
GARRETT
Louise Roesborough
COTTEN
Marianne Edwards
BELK
Al Patrick
Sam Bernstein
UM STEAD
Jeffrey Rickman
AYCOCK
Lenton Brown
FLEMING
Lisa Mills
SCOTT
Steve Medlin
Hansen Matthews
JARVIS
Betsy Franklin
Kim Doby
Karen Sanders
Charlie Sherrod Ha Buock
Kitty Timmons
Sylvia Honeycutt
Brett Melvln
Steve Walters
Sarah Casey
Latane Farmer
Craig Coleman Bonnie McPhail
Mara Flaherty


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Concert
slated for
Oct. 14
ft�ftftftA1,AAik
1978 SGA ELECTIONS were held this
Tuesday. A relatively light voter turnout
was reported in most precincts.
Photo by John H. Grogan)
SGA elections 'went smoothly
By JANE BIDDIX
Staff Reporter
Even with light voter turn out and the
dosing of one pott, thto year'a SGA tan
elections "went smoothly" as stated by
Elections Committee Chairperson and
SGA Vice President, David Cartwright.
According to the SGA Constitution,
the closing of a poll must be decided by
the legislature but because this was the
election to form the legislature, the
summer legislature, the Executive
Branch of SGA, acted on the situation.
According to Cartwright, the poll at
the Allied Health building was cancelled
because of a shortage of poll tenders.
Cartwright said a member of the
Elections Committee, Jaret Dunn,
contacted the PRC Club President, Di
Wortby to have the club man the polls, as
they had don the job so successfully last
spring.
Wortby assured Dunn that the club
could handle the polls.
Cartwright said Monday afternoon he
received word that 501? man hours
remained to be filled at the polls.
With the help of members of the PRC
Club and WRC enough people were
found to cover all but the Allied Health
precinct with approximately three other
precincts opening one hour late.
Cartwright regretted this action but
said nothing else could be done
Cartwright said he was pleased with
the way the elections went "especially
since no one on the Elections Committee
had ever worKed on an election before
Elections Committee members served
as ballot counters.
Members are: Chairperon (SGA V.P.)
- David Cartwright; Vice Chairperson
SGA Secretary) - Lynn Bell; Tondea
Jackson; Janet Dunn; (SGA Treasurer) -
Zack Smith; Jeff Fleming and Linda
Barber.
Dean Alexander and Dr. Tucker,
Administrative Advisors to the SGA put
in appearances showing their concern
and interest.
i bauewe the counting of ballots went
smoother and taster this year than �n
years past said Dean Alexander.
He also sent "congratulations to the
winners and my sympathies to the
losers
Cartwright notified candidates who
were not present of the results by phone
following the final tally.
According to Cartwright, the returns
are not official until they have been
checked once more, which is scheduled
for Wednesday.
Carwright stated that there were
virtually "no problems" except that the
elections committee regrets the unfor-
tunate situation as a result of the
revocation of the reduced advertising
rates in FOUNTAINHEAD.
"I hope this didn't hurt any of the
candidates chances of being elected
said Vice Chairperson Lynn Bell.
Some of the candidates present had
these election comments and reactions:
Charlie Sherrod-Day Representative-
"It was hard to get help campaigning.
There was a lot of apathy
Lester Nail-Freshman Class Pres-
ident worked hard getting out and
seeing people and making contacts. The
low voter turn out is discouraaina
Marianne Edwards - Cotten Repre-
sentative "My name was left off the
sallot so I won by write-in
Jeff Triplett - Jones Representative�
"Jones only had two people running for
the two seats but I didn't want to take any
chances so I still campaigned
Libby Lefler - Junior Class President-
"I'm just happy to get elected and want
to thank the people who voted for me. I do
wish more students had gotten out and
voted. I hope this will be a good year for
SGA and students. I am always open for
suggestions
Don Williams - Day Representative
"Its time that day students were
represented by Independents instead of
Greeks. I'd like to express my thanks to
the day student population for their
support
At Media Board meeting
WECUFM,
By JULIE EVERETTE ,
News Editor
The Major Attractions
committee has scheduled
an ECU concert for Sat-
Oct. 14 according to
Charles Sune, committee
chairperson.
A&M recording artists
Brothers Johnson wj ap
pear in Mmges Coliseum at
8 p.m. along with special
guest Mother's Finest
Tickets are $4 for stu-
dents and $6 for public and
may be obtained from the
student ticket office in
Mendenhall.
Public tickets may also
be obtained at Apple re-
cords, School Kids, Music
Shoppe (at Greenville
Square Mall).
Public tickets will also
be sold at the door.
"We feel lucky to get
them (the groups) on tour
said Sune.
According to Sune, the
groups are also playing in
Washington,D.C Green
boro, and Raleigh.
"We are probably one
of the smallest stops on the
tour Sune said.
According to Sune, ECU
is able to have the concert
because of a ftoor covering
which was received Mon-
day.
"We are excited to use
the floor covering at this
concert said Sune.
"Because of that pur-
chase, we are able to have
this concert
According to Sune, both
groups have recently re-
leased new albums.
In Billboard magazine,
Brothers Johnson's newest
album, Blam, is listed as
number seven on the
charts.
Mother's Finest has re-
cently released an album
entitled Mother Factor.
According to Sune, the
Major Attractions commit-
tee voted unanimously for
the groups.
Sune said no food,
beverages, or smoking is
allowed in the coliseum.
"We hope students will
observe the rules Sune
said.
"Future concerts
pend on it
de-
Sune said the new floor
covering retards burning
but does not stop it.
"We hope to announce
at the concert an act for
Homecoming weekend.
Sune said.
The Major Attractions
Committee has seven
members including an ad-
visor, according to Sune.
What's inside
Rlckl Gliaramis catches you up on what
happened during rush week in today's
Greek ForumSee p. 3.
The Amazing Kreskin astounded a
SRO crowd at Mandanhall last Tuesday
for the second year in a rowSee p. 7
This week's free flick is Joan Didion's
Pfy It Am It Lava, directed by Frank
Perry and starring Tuesday WeldSee
P. 8
The Pirates return to Ficklen Stadium
this Saturday night to take on Texas-
ArlingtonSee p. 12.
By MARC BARNES
Assistant New Editor
A continuing debate on
the proposed campus radio
station WECU-FM and a
list of appropriations pre-
sented by Robert Swaim on
behalf of FOUNTAIN-
HEAD highlighted yester-
day's Media Board meet-
ing.
The meeting began with
discussion over the present
status of the proposed FM
conversion of the campus
radio station WECU.
The board discussed
Chancellor Brewer's hiring
of an independent engineer
to do a study on the
proposed application to the
FCC to convert WECU to
FM.
Dean Alexander com-
mented that Dr. Brewer
wanted to examine the
situation as it pertained to
the license, since the li-
cense application has been
signed by Dr. Jenkins,
Brewer's predecessor.
Dr. Brewer hired Law-
rence Behr, a Greenville
engineer to double-check
the application.
According to Tommy
Joe Payne, Media Board
chairperson, Brewer had
some doubts about the
radio station, and he hired
an engineer to find out
what responsibilities the
university had to assume if
broadcast activity began.
Behr found several mis-
takes in the application. On
a topographic map, sent to
the FCC in Washington,
the location fo the studio
and transmitter is approx-
imately 1.8 milea off of its
actual location in Pitt
County.
According to Payne, the
mistakes will be corrected
by Mr.Edward Perry, who
is employed by FM Edu-
cational associates, the firm
which Is handling the li-
cense application.
According to Payne,
Perry said that mistakes on
license application are not
uncommon, and said they
are easily corrected.
He also said the original
mistakes would not jeo-
pardize the application at
all.
Dean Alexander said
there were still many que-
stions to be answered. He
said the radio station would
belong to the university,
and approval would have to
be sought on several mat-
ters.
Alexander said that
modifications to existing
buildings would have to be
approved. He said the
present site in Joyner li-
brary is to be used for the
studio, building modifica-
tions need to be approved.
He also said the pro-
posed antenna, slanted to
be construction on the roof
of Tyler Dorm, had not yet
been approved.
Alexander commented
further about proposals
which had not yet been
approved, saying that the
possible electric bill would
be high, and that, no one
had figured out where the
money would come from to
pay for it.
Alexander stressed the
need for a full-time pro-
fessional general manager
for the radio station.
He said a manager
would provide "continuity"
from year to year.
He said further that a
college radio station in
Pennsylvania had lost its
FCC license because of lack
of management, and he
thought a professional sta-
tion manager would pre-
vent that situation from
happening here.
Chairman Payne then
said the the general station
manager had nothing to do
with the license revocation
in the Pennsylvania case.
Alexander said that a
professional was needed
not only to provide guid-
ance for the station, but
also to provide an effective
liason between the media
board and WECU.
Dr. Tucker then stres-
sed the point that if Penn-
sylvania had taken reme-
dial action, the FCC license
would not have been re-
voked. Payne, quoted
Chancellor Brewer saying
that a general manager for
the station was not needed
as long as the station had a
low power rating, and did
not carry out of Pitt County.
Dean Alexander said
that Chancellor Brewer
does not want to run the
station � that the chan-
cellor's main concern is
with excellence.
In the closing remarks
on the WECU debate, the
statement was made that
the FM conversion was still
a "long way off
In other business, Ro-
bert Swaim, advertising
manager for FOUNTAIN-
HEAD brought forth a list
of requests for appropri-
ations.
Swaim told the board
that the telephone company
was requiring FOUNTAIN-
HEAD to pay its local
phone bill a year in ad-
vance.
This item, according to
Swaim, was not anticiapted
in the original budget re-
quest. The board appro-
priated $559.20 for this
purpose.
Swaim also said tht last
May, a shipment of sup-
plies came to FOUNTAIN-
HEAD, but that the bill was
See MEDIA, p. 5
THE AMAZING KRESKIN
Photo by John H. Qeoyn
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Pag 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 26 September 1878
Tutors
Tournaments NTE
Occ. therapy Blood
Democrats Pingpong Poetry
The Center for Student
Opportunities has immed-
iate openings for qualified
tutors to work with students
in the following classes:
Nursing 2100, Political
Science 1010, English 1100,
and Physics 1061.
Prospective tutors are
urged to contact Dr. Hensel
Coordinator of Tutorial Ser-
vices, in person at Ragsdale
Hall 202, or to call the
Center. 6075, 6122 or 6081.
Crafts
Register now for one of
the crafts workshops offer-
ed by the Crafts Center at
Mendenhall. Sign up for
Beginning Darkroom, Basic
Pottery. Floor Loom Weav-
ing, Woodworking, Quilt-
ing Silkscreen, Beginning
Jewelry, Contemporary
Basketry, Macrame, Inkle
Weaving for Christmas or
handbuilt Christmas Cer-
amics.
All full-time students,
staff and faculty are eligible
to join the Crafts Center.
Upon payment of a $10
semester Crafts Center
membership fee. and indiv-
idual may register for any
of the available workshops
without additional charges,
excluding costs of personal
supplies and supplies fur-
nished by the Crafts
Center.
Crafts Center member-
ships are available during
regular operating hours, 3
p.m. until 10 p.m Mon.
through Fri and 10 a.m.
until 3 p.m. Sat.
The last day to register
for all semester workshops
is Sat , Sept 30. Persons
must register at the Crafts
Center and class space is
limited Also, no refunds
wi be made after the
workshop registration
deadline.
The ACU-I 1978 All-
Campus Recreational Tour-
naments sponsored by
Mendenhall will be held
this semester beginning
Oct. 9. Events will include
bowling, billiards, table
tennis, backgammon, and
chess.
If participation is suf-
ficient, the winner in each
division will participate in
the Association of College
Unions International
face-to-face regional tour-
nament in Knoxville, Tenn.
on Feb. 8, 9, and 10, with
all expenses being paid by
Mendenhall.
All full-time under-
graduate or graduate stud-
ents of ECU are eligible to
participate. Day and dorm
student preliminary tour-
naments will be held in
October to select partici-
pants to compete in the
All-Campus Tournaments
to be held in November.
Complete tournament
information for each event
is available at the Billiards
and Bowling Centers at
Mendenhall. All partici-
pants must register by the
deadline established for
each tournament.
The National Teachers
Examinations (NTE) will be
given at the ECU Testing
Center on Nov. 11.
Scores from the exam-
inations are used by states
for certification of teachers,
by school systems for selec
-tion and identification of
leadership qualities, and by
colleges as part of their
graduation requirements.
The tests are designed
to measure knowledge
gained from professional
and general education and
in 26 subject-matter fields.
Bulletins describing
registration procedures and
containing registration
forms may be obtained
from the ECU Testing
Center, Speigh building,
room-105, John S. Childers
director, or directly from
the National Teacher Exam
-inations, Educational Test-
ing Service, Box 911,
Princeton, NJ 08541.
The deadline for regis-
tration is Oct. 19. On-the-
spot registration is not
permitted.
There will be orientat-
ion meeting for sophomore
students intending to apply
for admision to the Occupa-
tional Therapy Department
in the Fall of 1979.
Meeting date is Thurs
Oct. 5 from 5:30 to 6:30
p.m. in Belk Bldg. room
203.
Jobs
On Wed. Sept. 27,
John Childers of the ECU
Psychology Dept. and
Karen Frye of the Coopera
tive Education Program will
speak on job opportunities
and internship programs
available for ECU students.
Positions and course
credit will be discussed and
questions answered.
Refreshments will be
served. See you at 7 p.m. in
Speight 129.
The Air Force ROTC
will be sponsoring a blood
drive Oct. 4 and 5 from 11
to 5 p.m. located in Wright
Auditorium.
We are asking everyone
to participate in this worth-
while cause in order to
reach the goal which has
been set for 700 pints of
blood. Sororities, fraterni-
ties, and other organizat-
ions are strongly urged to
take an active part in the
donation.
Trophies will be award-
ed to the organization with
the most donors. Take time
out to help, give a pint and
save a life.
Health
Karate
SU
Corso
Corso will have its
monthly meeting Thurs
Oct. 5 at 4:45 p.m. in the
Belk building (A.H.) audit-
orium 101A. All interested
persons are invited to
attend.
Insurance
The Fall enrollment per-
iod for Student Accident
and Sickness Insurance, will
end on Sept. 30. Additional
information may be obtain-
ed at the Infirmary or the
Business Office.
The newly elected of-
ficers of the ECU Karate
Club are President, Joe
Caldwell; V ice-President,
Willie Everette; and Sec-
retaryTreasurer,Chrfs Wi-
dener.
The Karate Club is
under the direction of Bill
McDonald, 6th degree
black belt. Mr. McDonald
is a South East Karate
Association (SEKA) direc-
tor and a Professional Kar-
ate Association (PKA)
commissioner.
Beginning classes for
men are Monday at 8:30
p.m. and Wednesday at
7:30 p.m. -Beginning clas-
ses tor women mre Monday
at 7.30 p.m. and Wed-
nesday at 8:30 p.m.
All rank certificates and
courses are SEKA certified.
The Student Union Ma-
jor Attractions Committee
will present Brothers John-
son with special guest
Mother's Finest on Sat
Oct. 14 at 8 p.m. in Minges
Coliseum.
Tickets will go on sale
Mon Oct. 2.
Tickets will be $4 for
ECU students and $6 for
the public. All tickets are
available from the Central
Ticket Office in Mendenhall
Student Center.
In addition, public tick-
ets can be purchased from:
Apple Records - East Fifth
Street - School ftids
Reoords - Georgetown �
Shoppes - The M usic Shop -
Greenville Square Mall.
Only public tickets will
be available at the door.
If you have, or intend to
declare, a major within the
Division of Health Affairs
(inlcuding premedicine,
nursing, or allied health
and social professions), you
may qualify for the follow-
ing services, provided at no
charge by the Center for
Student Opportunities:
career planning assistance,
personal or academic coun-
seling, tutorial aid, dev-
elopment of skills in note-
taking and test-taking, help
to improve reading speed
and comprehension, allevi-
ation of test anxiety, and
others.
For more information,
stop by the Center, Rags-
dale Hall 208.
Fellowship
Welcome all students
for fun, fellowship and
practical insights into the
excita .Christian life!
Come by Brewster B-102
every Thurs. night at 7
p.m. for the Campus Cru-
sade for Christ meeting.
College Young Demo-
crats will meet Mon Oct. 2
at 7 p.m. in Brewster
C-101. The speaker will be
Jim Galligher, President of
the N.C. Federation of
College Young Democrats.
Elections will also be held.
Holidays
Any student, staff, or
faculty member needing
info or transportation to
attend services for the
upcoming Jewish holidays
(Rosh Hashannah and Yom
Kippur) please contact Paul
Breitman at 757-6611 or
756-1054 or Danny Jacob-
sen at 758-1171 or 756-4124
Jewish students who
wish to enjoy a Rosh
Hashannah dinner and at-
tend services afterwards
call Dr. Resnick at 757-6232
or 756-5640.
If you enjoy playing
table tennis, stop by the
Mendenhall Table Tennis
Rooms each Tuesday even-
ing at 7 p.m. when the
Table Tennis Club meets.
You will find players of all
levels of ability participat-
ing. Various activities such
as ladder tournaments are
often scheduled. All ECU
students faculty and staff
are welcome.
Science
First meeting for the
Science Club will be held in
Flanagan on Oct. 2 at 4
p.m. in room 303.
Jerry Everhart will pre-
sent a slide presentation
and school materials to use
Anybody can come regard-
less of major.
Refreshments will be
served.
Any student attending
either junior or senior col-
lege is eligible to submit his
verse. There is no limitat-
ion as to form ot theme
Shorter works are preferred
by the Board of Judges
because of space limitat-
ions Each poem must be
typed or printed on a
separate sheet, and must
bear the name and home
address of the student and
the college address as well
Entrants should asc
submit name of eng. sr
instructor
Mail to National Poetry
Press Box 218. Agou'a
Ca 91301 Manuse pts
should be sent to Office of
the Press
Shalom
Friends
Chess
The All-Campus Chess
Tournament, sponsored by
Mendenhall, will begin
Mon Oct. 9 at 7 p.m. in
the Mendenhall Multi-
purpose Room. All full-time
students are eligible to
participate.
The tournament will be
conducted to determine the
one winner who will rep-
resent ECU in the Associa-
tion of College Unions �
Internationl regional face-
to-face tournaments to be
held in Knoxville, Tenn. on
Feb. 8, 9, and 10. All
expenses for the tourna-
ment will be paid by
M endeoriatt
Regt�traHpn forms ar
details are available at the
MSC Billiards Center. The
final day to register is
Thurs Oct. 5.
Friends meeting for
worship will be held Sun
Oct. 1 at 10:30 a.m. at
Arthur and Lorretta Cop-
elman's home on 411
Queen Anne Rd in Green-
ville, 756-2064.
If you have any quest-
ions or would like transpor-
tation to meetin call Oris or
Eleanor at 758-4247
Jewish students you are
invited to attend SaDbath
evening services sponsored
by Bayt Shalom. Gree
viile. They are held e;
Friday evening at 8 p.m at
the Methodist Student Cen-
ter across the street from th
Jenkins Fine Arts Bui id I
FGSF
Christ
The King Youth Fellow-
ship will meet in room 305
Flanagan Thurs Sept. 28
at 7 p.m.
All interested students
are urged to attend for a
time of fellowship and Bible
study.
Topic: Who is on the
Lord's side?
univ
c
o
rr
M
i
IU
c
u
tit
The East Carolina University
Student Union Major Attractions Committee
Are you interested m a
charismatic fellowship?
Would you like to e -
lowship with Christians
who move in the power of
the Holy Spirit as m the
book of Acts We procla-
the Full Gospel e
proclaim Jesus Christ S
of God. Savior. Lord of
Lords, King of Kings.
Healer. Baptiser with the
Holy Spirit, and soon com-
ing king.
This week, a brother
from the N C State FGSF
wrtfbfcrtere conducting a
Wb�est�dy You are mvrred
to come tonight at 7:30
p.m . Mendenhall 221. for
a Full Gospel Student Fel-
lowship meeting
univiirv jj
presents
Brothers Johnson
With special guest
Mother's Finest
Tickets:
ECU students $4.00
Public $6.00
Only Public Tickets will
be sold at the door.
Sat Oct. 14, 1978
8p.m.
Minges Coliseum
Tickets go on sale Mon Oct. 2, 1978
Students:
Buy your tickets either
Mon Tues or Wed.
and you're automatically
eligible to win a
Concert T-Shirt.
40 to be given away
Winning tick numb� will be pri
m next rWUy't FOUNTAINHEAD
Classifieds
FOR RENT: Apt. on 2nd
floor of Presbyterian Stud-
MALE ROOMMATE:
-ed to share 2 bedroom apt.
at Green Mill Run. $100
mo. & utilities. Call 758-
5553 or 758-4501.
ent Center at 401 E. 9th St. FEMALE DESIRES: room-
Available Oct. 1 Call 752- mate for 2 bdrm. apt. at
7240 or 758-0145 or come Eastbrook. Call 758-4251 or
by. 758-5042.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: to
share expenses on 2 bdrm.
apt. $150. mo. plus utilities
call 752-1477.
NEEDED: A responsible
female roommate to share a
two bdrm. apt. Call 758-
5794 and ask for Polly or
Lisa.
personal� for sale
HELP! Need ride to and
from Asheville N.C. this
weekend. Will be glad to
pay for gas, expenses, etc. -
John Weyler, 314 D Belk,
758-8082.
FOR SALE: 76 Yamaha
500 c.c. street bike in extra
clean shape. Fully loaded.
5000 miles. Helmet includ-
ed. Days call 752-1890 and
after 7 p.m. 752-7094.
FOR SALE: Double mat-
tress and box springs $40.
Regular size refrig. in
excellent shape $40. Call
758-5553 Mon-WedSat. at
night.
FOR SALE: 65 M ustang, 6
cylinder automatic. Rebuilt
motor and transmission.
$1200. 756-2754 after 3
p.m.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator
for $25. Call 752-5422.
PITT CO. FLEA MARKET:
baa 10 percent discount to
ail college students. Locat-
ion: take Green St. across
the bridge, turn right ,
Hwy. Comm. Bldg. on to
the Pactoius Hwy. 33. t jj
1 8 a mile on right. Open
�"�ry week on Wed Fri
�"i Sat 10-5, Sun 1-f,
Huge bldg. f�n ustd
furniture and brie brae

v





I
Greek Forum
28 Sfrtmbf 1t78 FOUNTAINHEAO Paga 3
ECU Greek life settles down
GRAND

Fall Rush is now official
-ly over for sororities and
fraternities. It's time to get
to work and to introduce the
new pledges to Greek life at
ECU.
Lambda Chi Alpha Field
D�y has been set for
� 28. Rules and
guidelines will be sent soon
and all groups will begin
working and practicing in
hopes of winning thetrophy.
The Sigma Tau
Gamma fraternity has re-
ported a very strong rush.
They handed out 25 bids on
Sunday night to prospective
brothers.
The pledge installation
was held last night at
Mendenhall Student
Center. The brothers of
Sigma Tau Gamma would
like to congratulate the
new pledges.
The Kappa Delta soror-
ity has a new housemother,
Claire Lewis of Greenville.
She is adjusting to the new
job quickly.
The Greek Forum joins
in with the entire Greek
system to welcome Ms.
Lewis to ECU.
The Kappa Delta Big
Brother rush is on and they
are now accepting new big
brothers. Lynn Davis of
Alpha Omicron chapter in
Charlotte, has affiliated
with the ECU chapter.
Becky Cox, membership
chairman,was crowned the
1978 North Carolina Blue-
berry Queen in New Bern
this summer. Congratula-
tions to Becky.
The Chi Omega's are
busy planning their first
Alumni weekend. There is
a pig-picking planned be-
fore the game and a dance
after the game.
The Sigma Sigma Sigma
sorority will be traveling to
UNC Chapel Hill for a
social with the Delta Upsil-
on fraternity on October 14
and to State for a social
with the Sigma Chi frater-
nity on Nov 2. The
State social will inlclude the
ECU Sigmas and the
Atlantic Christian College
Sigmas from Wilson.
The Tri-Sig's are plann-
ing a yard sale for Nov
3. The event is only in
its planning stages now but
the group hopes to have
baked good and crafts at
the sale. The proceeds from
the sale will be donated
towards the Tri-Sig's phil-
anthropy which is the Rob-
bie Page Memorial Fund.
Alumni Association
proposed to provide
acctdemic improvement
By JANE BIDDIX
Staff Reporter
The proposed ECU Stu-
dent Alumni Association
has been underway since
last spring, according to
Tommy Joe Payne. SGA
president.
Dr Charles Brown, Di-
rector of Institutional Dev-
elopment and Payne have
worked together with
Chancellor Brewer and Don
Leggett, head of the Al-
umni Association to devel-
op the idea ot a Student
Alumni Association.
The proposed Associa-
tion will orient students
with the Alumni program,
Payne said.
It will also provide
monies for the furtherance
of academics, student and
faculty research, better e-
quipment. and higher sal-
aries for deserving pro-
fessors.
According to Payne,
ECU has 35,(XX) Alumni to
date, and if each con-
tributed $10 to the alumni
association the university
could add $350,000 to the
improvement of the aca-
demic community.
To raise money it is
hoped that the association
can get seniors to pledge
$10 per year for 3 years
following graduation.
In addition to the
pledge, a telethon has been
suggested tentatively to be
held in October, in which
ECU alumni will be called
and asked for contribu-
tions.
Any gifts can be spe-
cified for use in a particular
area.
Structurally, the officers
and active members will
consist of the approx-
imately 50 presidents of the
major campus organiza-
tions.
Payne said it is open to
all interested students who
would like to work with the
association.
According to Payne,
other schools known
throughout the country for
their academic excellence
have private monies to
support their academic
standards.
At the present time
UNC-Chapel Hill is plan-
ning to raise their en-
dowment fund to $1 mil-
lion.
An organization!
meeting will be held in
Mendenhall Thurs Sept.
28 at 7 p.m. to elect officers
and set goals and guide-
lines for the association.
"I would like to return
in 10 years and see the
school improved Payne
said.
Many of the funds raised
will be sent to Memorial
Hospital in Chapel Hill for
the children.
The Greeks are a large
minority on campus. Along
with associating with mem-
bers of the organization,
they like to be heard on the
entire campus.
In order to do so, you
must get involved and send
your material into
FOUNTAINHEAD to be
published. The deadline is
every Tuesday by Noon in
the Sigmas Box in Dean
Fulghum's office. All mat-
erial must be in list form,
preferably typed.
In order to have a good
Greek Forum, there must
be participation. Get busy
and let the campus know
what your fraternity or
sorority is doing.
HOLLOWELL'S
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"





� I 1
�� :� �� ��
Promising SGA
The Student Government Association
(SGA) legislature for 1978-79 has now been
elected. The only step remaining before they
may hold business is a perfunctory swearing in
ceremony. This year's legislature is made
primarily of fresh blood. Few legislators have
returned from last year but those who did
belong to both factions which have split the
SGA for the past three years. The time has
come to set aside the differences of the past
and to work as one body for the welfare of all
students.
Every organization needs a steady influx of
fresh opinions and ideas and the predominant-
ly rookie makeup of the legislature should
serve to rejuvenate the SGA. Undoubtedly
some of these new members will drop out;
others, people will wish they would drop out.
We are confident however that the majority
will be intelligent, objective legislators who
will devote their efforts to the present and not
dredge up dead issues from the past and waste
the legislature's valuabe time.
The next few weeks are crucial in
determining the success or failure of this
year's legislature for the next few weeks will
be devoted to deciding which organizations
should be funded and how much money they
should get. The bulk of the budget will go to
such traditionally large recipients as the
Transit System, the Marching Pirates, the
Visual Arts Forum, student loans, and the
legal service.
Generally, these budgets are voted on early
in the year and organizations who submit their
budgets or appropriation requests later will not
have as good a chance of getting everything
they wanted. Since each bill is sent through the
appropriations process in the order it is
received the earlier bills have an inordinate
advantage over bills which are important but
which came in after most of the money had
been given out.
One way to eliminate this unfairness would
be to establish a deadline for new budget bills
and then see how much money is needed and
how much is at hand to fulfill those needs. This
way each bill would have a more or less equal
chance of getting its fair share of the total SGA
budget and not just the fat of early fall or the
crumbs of winter.
The future looks promising for this year's
SGA. We look forward to a cordial relationship
with the legislature and hope they meet the
challenge before them in the wise expenditure
of approximately $150,000 in student fees.
LI &FWM
o
ENTRANCE
'
Forum
Communique
Calder warns of carnival hucksters
Dorm life: 24 hour
By LUKE WHISNANT
The following column is
reprinted from
FOUNTAINHEAD'S Oct.
20, 1977 issue.
Last week during the
cold weather, someone who
lives in Jarvis told me that
the dorms were on a strict
energy rationing program:
one aay there was hot water
and no heat, and the next
day the Neat was on but the
showers were arctic. I was
sympathetic. I remember
dozens of nights in Jones
when I was jerked awake as
the heat came on at 4 a.m
so loud you'd swear some-
one downstairs was beating
on the pipes with a ball-pen
hammer. I remember the
energy shortage last year,
too: Virginia Power and
Light sent memos around to
every room saying that one
of their generators was
down and if students did
not voluntarily conserve
power, they would have to
shut down the whole
University. Minutes after
the memo was distributed,
everyone on my hall
plugged in hotplates,
guitars, irons, 'electric
pencil sharpeners, TVs,
radios, razors, and hot-
combs. Every light in my
room was on; the stereo
was going full blast; and
my roommate was in the
hall yelling, "Waste power!
Let's go home "
Anytime I think of the
dorms now, I thank God I'm
out. I spent my required
two years there, and I
enjoyed a lot of it, but now
you couldn't get me back in
with a shotgun. Ask
anybody�even the people
who live there-dorm life is
24-hour insanity.
The dormsrwhere you
can stand in the hall and
drink beer from a glass with
no hassle, but if it's in a
can, the hall advisor will
confiscate it. Where your
next-door-neighbor plays
his stereo at volume 9 but
you're not allowed to play
your acoustic guitar. Where
they fine you $5 for taking
the screen off your window.
Where it's legal to have
women guests at 1259 but
one minute later they can
be arrested for trespassing.
The dormswhere I ate
out every night because I
couldn't cope with cooking
on my tiny hotplate, which
kept short-circuiting any-
way. Where I learned in
the shower to duck when-
ever someone flushed the
toilet. Where I discovered
the true value of sleep.
Two years in a row I was
the only person on our hall
who got along with his
roommate. That meant
everyone else, who hated
their roommates, hung out
in our room. Lots of times I
locked the door and
pretended to be outlack of
solitude is definitely a
problem when you live in
the party room.
I never got anything
done in the dorms.The pace
was just too hard to live
with. Everything was so
laid-back, and at the same
time, so frantic, that it was
a real problem deciding
what to do when you
weren't in class. (Usually
your hall mates decided for
you.) And if you ever
settled down to an evening
of serious study, someone
was sure to start a panty
raid.
You could always find a
party in the dorms. I
remember standing in the
shower on my first morning
at ECU, talking with the
guy beside me about the
semi-annual perpetual
hangover of registration
week. We were both
impressed with the quan-
tity of partying the average
dorm student could tol-
erate, but I told him I was
sure things would be much
quieter during exam week.
"Hell he said, "these
people don't stop for
nothing. You wait and
COO �
SOU.
He was right. No one in
the dorms is immune to
party fever, and exam week
just provided more free
time for getting wrecked.
The hyper people O.D.ed
on No-Ooze, crammed dur-
ing the day and partied all
night. The laid-back people
set up lawn chairs in the
shower, sat there and drank
beer under the cool water
all afternoon, and later
slept or crashed through
their exams. So many
people on our hall dropped
out after exams that LeRoy,
our janitor, commented,
"Livin' in these dorms will
drive you crazy. I know I
couldn't stand it
The dorms: where there
is always something to tear
up if you get bored. In
Aycock they put M-80's in
the commodes and literally
demolished the bathroom
fixtures. In Jones they
leaned 30-gallon garbage
cans full of water against a
door and waited for the
occupant to come out.
Every night there were
shaving cream fights and
trash can burnings. People
threw furniture out the
windows, kicked holes In
glass panels. One night I
watched a guy take an axe
to his chair-he smashed it
to kindling, too, without
batting an eye. My room-
mate that year was a
pyromaniac: he lit long
trails of lighter fluid in the
halls and burned announce
ments off the bulletin
board. Then he learned to
blow 12-foot fireballs from
his mouth and every night
during Homecoming week
he walked around College
Hill "treating" the dorms
to a fireshow.
To FOUNTAINHEAD
This is the season for
county fairs all over the
state of North Carolina.
They bring with them the
gyp-artistthe carnival
huckster.
His game may change
slightly from year to year,
or take on new trimmings,
. but its basic purpose
remains the same-to make
as much money as possible
in the short time available.
With such innocent
titles as football, cat-throw,
milk-bottle-throws, and
dish games, mouthed by a
fast-talking huckster capi-
talizing on the strong
appeal of something for
nothing, there is little
difficulty in finding enough
suckers.
Some of the games are
simple and produce income
at a slow but steady rate.
The old milk-bottle-throw
game is such a game. The
object of the game is to
knock a pyramid of bottles
off the stand with two balls.
The bottles are weighted-
we'll say one, two and six
pounds.
To produce a winner all
the operator has to do is
place the light bottles on
the bottom and the heavy
ones on top. After a little
encouragement wih lesser
prizes�and perhaps addi-
tional attraction of a side
bet� the fleecing begins.
The heavy bottles are
now placed on the bottom
and the light bottles end up
on top of the pyramid.
More complicated games
?re the big money-makers;
ones involving rolling a
number of small balls or
marbles on the board with
numbered holes. A chart
displays all the possible
totals, giving each total a
specific point value, usually
from zero to eight.
For SI, the victim is
given three rolls to make 10
points and win a prize. His
first three rolls add up to
21. Upon checking the
chart, he sees that his point
value is four.
He rolls again and
comes up with a 19, which
draws the point value of
two. Now he is informed
that he has hit the "jack-
pot and if he is willing to
put up $2.50 and roil again
for 10 points, he has a
chance to win not only the
prize, but $26 to-boot.
Now, untie the rules of
the "new game the
victim "cannot lose" un-
less he quits, but now each
roll will cost him an addi-
tional $2.50. Every time he
rolls the "jack-pot" num-
ber, it will cost him double
for the next roll- and the
"jack-pot" also doubles.
The victim's first roll in
the new game produces a
point value for which the
house pays double what the
victim Daid for the roll. On
his next roll, the player
draws 19; the "jack-pot"
jumps to $50 and the cost
per roll doubles. Another
roll turns up a "bonus
number' for which the
house adds $25 to the
"jack-pot
The process continues
until the "jack-pot" stands
at $250 and each roil is
costing the victim $10.
With the stakes high, quick
retrieving of the balls,
rapid "and inaccurate"
adding, and an abundance
of distracting chatter by the
operator, the accumulation
of points becomes more and
more difficult.
Before long the victim is
forced to quit, but not until
he has exhausted all his
funds and probably a sub-
stantial amount borrowed
from his buddies.
Go to the County Fair,
enjoy the rides, stay away
from the games.
Joseph H. Calder
ECU Director of Security
FOUNTAINHEAD
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
4
I wish to comment
on the article in the Sept-
21 issue of
FOUNTAINHEAD by Mr.
Arah Venabie. I cannot
believe that any editor
would allow so poorly writ-
ten an article to be printed,
much less printed on the
front page. Even though I
intend to use what would be
termed a "false syllogism"
to prove the logic of my
reasoning, it is nonetheless
true.
Statement A: l am an
Art major.
Statement B: I cannot
type.
I do not frustrate myself
by attempting to type my
papers for my academic
classes.
Statement A Mr. Ven-
abie is obviously not an
English major.
Statement B: nor is he a
member of that part of our
society deemed literate
Therefore I suggest that
he not frustrate himself by
trying to write newspaper
articles.
Patricia Knight
American Journal
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for over 50 years
EDITOR
Doug White
(PRODUCTION MANAGER ADVERTISING MANAGER
Leigh Coakley NEW$ EDTQRS Robert M. Swaim
Julie Everette
Ricki Gliarmis
SPORTS EDITOR
Sam Rogers
TRENDS EDITOR
Steve Bachner
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East
Carolina University sponsored by the Media Board of ECU
and Is distributed each Tuesday and Thursday (weekly
during the summer).
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C.
27834
Editorial offices: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10 annually, alumni $6 annually.
The dorms: where there
was a power failure any-
time you were desperately
trying to finish an English
paper on an electric
typewriter. Where you
could always hear five
stereos at once, whether
you wanted to or not.
W here campus police
roamed the halls and told
residents they'd be "de-
tained for questioning" if
they yelled out the window
again.
Where my next-door
neighbor collapsed in the
corner and vomited in the
trash can at the end of last
year, and a confirmed day
student who was sitting on
my bed turned to me and
said, "This place is sheer
insanity. How can you live
hwer
I thought for a minute. I
couldn't remember the
answer, and that's when I
decided to move out.
Pot is
By DA VID A RMSTRpNG
important
Sometime this fail, a
spy plane will dip over the
mountains and valleys of
Mendocino County north of
San Francisco. The plane
will not be carrying opera-
tives of a foreign power,
but members of the local
sheriff's department, dep-
uties trained in aerial
photography, who will be
looking for the fields of
illegal marijuana that
sprout in this largely rural
area every year.
The deputies will
be looking to make arrests.
A year ago, three mari-
juana farms were spotted
from the air and their
owners busted. Their pro-
tests that aerial surveill-
ance consitiutes an illegal
search were discounted by
a California State Superior
Court judge.
The arrests were big
news in Mendocino, one of
the the f j rst havens of the
back-to-t he-land movement
in the late 60's, where high
unemployment now vies
with the splendid seacoast
as the area's most prom-
inent feature.
This year, the protests
are taking on an added
dimension. Harrassment of
grass growers not only
constitutes an abridgement
of civil liberties, some
residents maintain, it play
hell with the economy, too.
A letter writer who signed
herself Navarro Nell put it
this way in the weekly
Mendocino Grapevine:
M arijuana is an impor-
tant cash crop in Mendo-
cino County, right up thara
with apples, grapes and real
estate. This attractive
plant's cultivation consti-
tutes the highest and beet
use of much marginal land.
It'seaay togrow, rcatant t
drought and peats, keeps
the soft from blowing away,
and is pleasing to honey-
bees and deer.
"The cu I at i vat ion, sale
and public consumption of
marijuana is widely tolerat-
ed in many parts of the
United States. Many many
tax dollars are generated by
the booze, tobacco and
pharmaceutical industries.
Perhaps our public servants
should be investigating
ways to tax and regulate
this thriving homegrown
industry.
Nells right, it's been �
long time since the dope
trade consisted mainly of
touring musicains selling
nickel bags on the side.
Ar�d its economic import-
jnos naroiy stops at the
Mendocino County Una.
'he are and feeding to
recreational drug
International growth indus-
try, with overnight fortunes,
51 oodes of conduct
2f�� iri�S:
technology, kept politicians
�nd vituperative range
wars, like any other.
Big Dope is no longer a
schoolyard putdown. its a
mover and shaker's piay-
flround, not unlike Big Oil
or textiles. Consider the
following:
According to the San
Francisco Sxemin. mari-
juana is now the biggest
cash crop in Hawaii, surpas
-sing sugar.
According to the Aasoc-
��ted Press, drug smuggj.
�ng is bigger business than
tourism in Florida.
And, according to the
New York fmea, Colombia
now earns more money
from cocaine - ft billion a
veer - than from coffee, its
too legal export,
Tts more: ft
ston Puts safes in the
P��fhenalia industry -the
Ptpes and nonsuch that
used to be confined to tiny
� �p - at teete��
�tfl3iij�d mo tm.
See 0O�I, . 5
"





Forum
continued from p 4
28 Septfnbf 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Paga 5
Reade
To I
FOl
e
or. th
ill always have an
; �l. starting this year,
ntinuing in the
1 totally agree with
UNTAINHEAD. when I
thai universities let
if annuals die becauseof
lent interest. It
� unfortunate
ECU let the BUC die. I
lot speak for the entire
it body, but I am in
' ' 'he
annual tradition, and am
sure that there are many
students who agree with
me.
The question as to what
course of action should be
taken ,n the future is not an
easy one In my op.n.on
the possibility of initiating a
subscritpion c'ive for the
annual seems to be the
most feasible suggestion
'hat has been made.
This would make pos-

sible for those who desire
an annual to have one, and
would also cut down on the
price of publishing an an-
nual, as was mentioned in
FOUNTAINHEAD. How-
ever, the idea of th. owing
out individual and organ-
izational photos does not
appeal to me.
I think that if we are
going to have an annual, it
should be complete, and
well organized so that in
g � �" �� 'ycjnizea so tnat
i ampns mail travels at snail's pace
years to come we can look
back at our annual and be
proud of the institution of
higher learning from which
we attended andor grad-
uated. Throwing out indiv-
idual and organizational
photos would take away
that special, personal touch
that our annaul should
have.
My primary reason for
writing this article is not to
argue about what course of
action needs to be taken,
because I do not know all of
the details, but to let it be
known that there are still
ECU students, at least one.
who place much value in
having a school annual I do
not know what course of
action will be taken in the
neat future concerning the
BUC, but I nope that all
decisions will promote the
continuing existence of our
all-important annual, which
will hold many cherished
memories of our past in
years to come
Barry Hood
4 V.
AFTERNOON HAPPV
�� for fun. suZZ and
� ou' wine, and
� � - � ao Gur �
DOPK
Sear s
nichelm
ans
' mari-
iiect
another
CU's
nst Wes-
ig. 29) i
rmation
alt Atkins a
FOUNTAIN
'edentials
� � A alt
'nformed me he received
my request through the
campus mail system. The
way I figure it. it took the
university almost 16 days to
deliver a letter from the Old
South Building to Minges
Coliseum
'ega1
- oau.
a iarge.
-
Jlers,

� enue
r,ses is
people -�

� �
dealers, lots I

md U S
ting a �
fer to obse.
half-facetious
sgood;
p dealei
-�
� �
'�-��'

tra-
iine trad

la Wit I � . :
Panama, the
is and S
Colombia'

The root of th
V � .
this
� kfv e; '�
led � '
County's
ers kept ��
� ing Prol
u iuana
the wa of the
Spy
However, last week I
received a release from M r
Atkins office. Unfortu-
nately, the release was
dated two weeks earlier.
They've knocked
it down from 16 to 14 days.
Sam Rogers
planes are expensive to
operate, squander fossil
fuel, pollute the air we
breathe, and are hazardous
unsightly and noisy. A
mty piane might even
crash into someone's Mart-
ian Purpie and bum it up.
It might be best to
save the planes for situat-
ions in which there's a
legitimate need for them -
shooting down nuclear sat-
ellites emergency medical
evacuations, or joy-riding
at the county fair
HAVE A "BOTTOMLESS" CUP OF
PEPSI FREE
ENJOY A FREE
PEPSI WITH THE
PURCHASE OF
ANY PLATTER
QUARTER
CHICKEN OR
SANDWICH.
Offer good only
FAMILY
RESTAURANT
Piedmont
has discount fares
Worth living home
bout.
'o' Thlt�3 Fare
on I
High Powered Rock N RoU with
RAZZMATAZZ!
Tonlte only at the
Frl Beat Texas Pep Rally 3 u 7
Sun. Ladles Nite (BE THERE)
wfh coupon.
1 Oth and Charles Streets-GrnxilU
JOYD'S BARBER
nd HAIRSTYUNC
1008 S. Evans St
Phone 758-4056
By Appointment Only
Melvin H. Boyd
MelvinH.BoydJr.
Franklin C Tripp
for
and re-
appro
FOl
findi
MEDIA
I COr
unl fter last
ye- .��� had reverted
Board
requested an
"onn those
i) an approx-
bili
ted the need
- 3 to hold
�poses
asked for.
ceived a $365
pn ' r this.
Sv. � en requested
ore desks for
NH E ADsoffice
� er promised to
the possibility of
sed desks, and
moving them into FOUNT-
TAINHEAD's office for use
the
Swaim then requested
fluorescent lights for
FOUNTAINHEAD s office
Swaim listed this as a high
priority item, and both
Swaim and Pete Podeszwa.
of the Photo Lab made
complaints before the
Board about the electri-
cians sent to the two
respective sites.
In a related develop-
ment. Podeszwa asked for
and received an appro-
priation for $160 to send
photographers to the Nikon
school, to be held in
Raleigh early in December.
Attendance at the
school, described as one of
the best in the nation,
would help photographers
provide better pictures for
the campus publications,
according to Podeszwa.
MALE'
plans for after-class
activities with fashion-
detailed flares of Cone
Stacord" corduroy.
This rugged blend of
84cotton16 polyester
feels comfortable and
stays neat. Rich fall
colors for waist sizes
26 to 38, medium, long
and extra long lengths.
At your favorite campus
s,ore- Cpncar
corauroy
Cone makes fabrics people live in.
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offer good Sept. 28 Oct. 5,1978
521 Cotanche St.
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i.
I
F






-Q6 FQUNTAtNHEAD 21 September 1978
Over750 to be given away
REBEL contest announced
LAST YEAR'S REBEL Art Show, held in
Mendenhall. included more than 80
pieces of art by ECU students.
Over $750 will be
awarded to ECU students
this semester in the Fourth
Annual REBEL Literary
and Art Contest, announc-
ed REBEL Editor, Luke
Whisnant today.
Most of the money is
slated for cash prizes to be
awarded in the REBEL Art
Show next month.
The show is held annual
-ly to provide artwork for
the magazine. This year's
show is scheduled for Men-
denhall's upstairs gallery,
Oct. 22 - 28.
One piece in the show
will be awarded the Third
Annual Attic Award "Best
in Show
The winner will receive
$100, and a plaque, accord-
ing to Whisnant.
The first place winners
in each of the eight categor-
ies- painting, photography
printmaking, sculpture,
drawing, ceramics, mixed-
media, and design will
recieve$60each.
"I want to remind
everyone that the deadline
to register for the show is
Wed Oct. 11, at 4 p.m
said Whisnant.
"We can't hang any-
thing in the gallery unless
it's insured, and the insur-
ance deadline is Oct. 11 �"
Students can sign up for
the show at Mendenhall
Information Desk or at the
REBEL Office in the
Publications Center.
Complete rules are avai-
able at both locations.
The REBEL also holds a
literary contest each year,
and gives awards to the
best prose and the best
poetry submissions.Thefirst
place winner in each cate-
gory will receive $100 and a
plaque from Jeffery's Beer
and Wine Co the Green-
ville distributors for Bud-
weiser, Michelob, and
Natural Light beers.
Poetry. fiction, "Q
fiction, and essays will be
considered for the awards
The deadline for litera-
ture submission is Dec. 15
Whisnant mentioned
that both the literary and
art contests are open only
to currently enrolled ECU
students.
Money for the prizes in
both the literary and the art
award will be provided this
year by the Attic and
by Jeffry's Beer and Wine
Co.
Three reading clinics offered here
By A RAH VENABLE
Staff Reporter
The Ecu School of Ed-
ucation presently sponsors
and finances three reading
clinics, according to Dr.
Mabel Laughter, director of
the education department.
The clinics are: (1)
university level clinic, (2) a
summer clinic for student
grades 1-12, and for (3)
teachers.
Dr. Keith Holmes star-
ted the clinics 24 years ago,
according to Laughter.
The university level
clinic is designed to dem-
onstrate diagnostic testing
procedures used with old-
er students, basically col-
lege freshman, and to train
teachers who are planning
to work on a two to four
year college program as
specialist.
Laughter said this year
approximately 200 fresh-
men are involved. The
particiapting freshmen are
Dart of the Special Studies
Program administered by
General College.
"The scope of the pro-
gram is to strengthen basic
reading skills and to help
them develop the most
efficient study proce-
dures, as well as speed-
reading techniques used in
university level work
When a student enters
the program, he or she is
pre-tested to determine the
overall reading skills a-
chievement level, weak-
nesses within those skills,
attitudes toward study,
study habits, and study
work skills (actual study
skills used).
The presently existing
program was designed by
Laughter and a team of
four teachers. Victoria
Westbrook, Nancy Tyson,
David Hamm,
Huffman.
and David one semester is required.
Laughter said each stu-
dent has a personal con-
ference with a teacher, and
together, they decide what
type of program is needed.
After the consultation,
the curriculum is complete-
ly individualized based on
the students' wants and
needs.
The university level
clinic providesa study skills
lab in addition to regular
instruction.
Laughter said that any-
one participating will be
able to use the labs by
Oct.4.
At the end of training,
each pupil is evaluated on
the advancement that has
been made.
The program operates
on a two-semester basis
according to Laughter, ana
If a pupil enters during
the fall term, and demon-
strates adequate develop-
ment in reading skills, he's
released from the program,
Laughter said.
"Twenty to thirty hours
is usually sufficient for the
university level student to
build his skills said
Laughter. "The second
semester is optional for
him
"If the student does not
show adequate growth, he
must return for more train-
ing. Indepth training is
given in addition to what is
taught the previous sem-
ester
A similar program is
operated simultaneously
with the hearing impaired
students.
"Any regular student
who wishes to discuss his
reading andor study prob-
lems should contact me
said Laughter.
The materials used in
the university level have
been specially developed
by Laughter and her staff.
The summer clinic is
designed specifically to
provide diagnostic clinical
training for in-service tea-
chers (employed by school
system).
The in-service teachers
are introduced to special
instructional techniques
used only with severe read-
ing disability cases.
The training is applied
in laboratory work with
students in grades 1-12,
who have the disability.
The director has to
certify that the student
can do what he should and
at what level, said Laugh-
ter.
�r1t ei tl noltnn-vjih �lt
Every teacher must
complete a 6-hour se-
quence, and is then eval-
uated, Laughter said.
"The students come
from all over Eastern North
Carolina said Laughter.
An exit criteria is re-
quired for reading speciali-
zation.
Every student, then, is
evaluated by Laughter.
Such an evaluation is used
by the state of N.C. to
determine what teacher
shall be granted certifi-
cation for reading speciali-
zation.
"The outlook is ex-
tremely good said
Laughter. "The students
show extremely high read-
ing ability, and are highly
motivated
rrprjl " V tO?" fcprf
TUBING, ANYONE? THESE women enjoy an afternoon
tube session between classes. Photo by Chap Gurley
GO PIRATES�STOMP
v
AOT
NUMBER
OF
PIECES.
T. ARLINGTON
TAILGATE
BEFORE THE
GAME�LET
ROY DO THE
COOKIE
B.Y.O.B.
SfcfW
TENTH STREET
RESTAURANT
CALL NOW! RESERVE IT.75a.90
NUMBER OF PIECES, TIME YOU'IX PICK IT UP, & NAME
DRINKS ARE OUT ROT WITH
PIRATE VICTOR Y�AFTER GAME.
��
I
t





He's always performing
Kreskin:
By STEVE BACHNER
Trends Editor
What is the secret, the mystery, of a successful
former? Well, according to this generation's only
xessful hypnotist (he prefers the appellation "mental-
The Amazing Kreskin, there is no mystery at all
Exclusive attention to the audience is very important
Not ngis so flatter.ng as that. In this sense, Kreskin is an
extremely outward performer.
As a mentalist Kreskin invests more creative vigor
n audience participation than any other entertainer. Small
nder that the most talked about portion of his stage
ow !he second half in which Kreskin utilizes his
astounding power of suggesion to overcome his partici-
ts. requires the greatest number of volunteers.
s gift for getting co-operation affords him the
?cessary means to alternately invigorate an audience and
put them at ease.
Physically, Kreskin is a small man but his stage
resence describes a man of uncalculable proportions.
f-stage his disposition changes very little. He is
rgetic. wide-eyed,and alert.
,reskin did some 500 shows during his world tour last
He has made numerous television appearances
eluding 80 guest spots on The Tonight Show) and has
?cently published a book about his experiences called The
azing World of Kreskin,
The following interview was hastily conducted about an
our after his performance at the Mendenhall Student
iter Kreskin's road manager has just informed us that
will be touring until May of '79 and that they will be
eaving for New Jersey at 6 the following morning.
FOUNTAINHEAD: Before we get started, will you be
king any television appearances in the near future?
Kresk "I've already taped a (Mike) Douglas show.
- 'or it on a Tuesday in the afternoon. I don't know what
lay but you've got to see the show. The guests were
i M oreno and Anthony Newley. She go scared because I
ed an idea that she could not escape from throughout
entire demonstration
FOUNTAINHEAD: understand that you became
ested in magic at the age of nine.
Kreskin: Well, magic was about five or six. I was
'ormmg as a magician when I was nine years old. I was
a magic show back then. It's an interesting thing
third grade teacher. Miss Curtis, gave me
iission to perform every Friday for fifteen minutes in
And everything I did I made up. I never saw a
: an until I was in my mid teens. But in the back of
I think because my image�my concept�of what I
: mg to do was the Mandrake character in the comic
did have a definite notion of where I was going.
Mandrake really wasn't a magician in spite of movies
ave been made and so forth he really wasn't a
magician. If you read him carefully you'll find that he was a
�er who would gesture hypnotically and things would
en So m a sense, even then, I was dealing with the
ind always I was searching for things that I could do
area of the mind. Some of the things that I do today I
jght of doing when I was a kid.
Now when I was about eleven I was performing and
- then I was known as a magician and a hypnotist. The
. York Times did an article on me and I was supposed to
e youngest in the world. Interestingly enough, even
ugh I have changed my whole concept and really no
onger believe in any way. shape or form that there is a
pnotic trance, by the time I had graduated from high
school practically all my teachers had been volunteers on
stage and that's pretty unusual for a kid of 15, 16 years old
to have them volunteer as subjects.
Then I found out much later that teachers that I'd had
grade school and junior high had sent letters to the high
school faculty that my abilities were to be encouraged and
cultivated So I never knew that; they had kept that from
me
FOUNTAINHEAD: How did your parents; immediate
family react to all of this7
Kreskin My father encouraged it. He was enamored
with a man named Thurston who was a great stage
musician and a much better magician than Houdini ever
28 September 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
'amazing
was even though Houdini really wasn't known as a
magician in his life. My father was very encouraging. My
mother was quite frightened. My father's side of the family
was very encouraging and I had an aunt whom I did a show
for every Friday night for about four years
FOUNTAINHEAD: In what capacity were you
performing during this period?
Kreskin: "I was performing then as a magician and
then when I was in my teens I was performing as a magician
and a hypnotist and I was really interested in various forms
of extra-sensory perception. You see, the thing is, I had no
standard from which to work.
"When I was in the fourth grade, the adult department
of my library, in Caldwell, which I lived across the street
from, gave me special permission to use the library. So by
the time I was in the eighth grade I had read every book in
the psychology and sociology departments of the library.
They had extraordinarily good departments in these fields.
The librarians would buy books basically because they felt
they would be good for me and they would put them in their
respective sections
FOUNTAINHEAD: In the course of your reading did
you ever concentrate on any particular group of people?
Kreskin: I was very interested in the lives of famous
people from every walk o life: Einstein, Edison, show
people. I wanted to know what made them function so
extraordinarily in their specialization as well as what made
them communicate so well with others. I was interested in
theevangelists; I was interested in people like Arthur
Godfrey.
"I was very much interested in him because he, in my
childhood, was constantly being made the subject of cover
stories in national publications. You have to realize that
while Jacqueline Kennedy was for years on the cover of
most magazines, Arthur Godfrey was on the cover of more
magazines, as Edward R. M urrow the newspaper columnist
said, than any other person in the forties and fifties and I
wanted to know how he had this ability to communicate so
well. Now psychologists wrote about him in many
publications in the early fifties and said that Arthur Godfrey
was a hypnotist but never knew it
FOUNTAINHEAD: So when we say that a performer
has "charisma" or "presence we might also include a
clause about some form of hypnotic phenomenon?
Kreskin: "That's right. But not hypnosis. The
phenomenon that we describe as hypnosis really isn't
related to any form of trance or trance-like state. It's an
ability to tap or create deep feeling from a suggestion. The
most effective form of It really defies description. It is the
kind of ability that has no real technique. It seems to come
from the person. Today we call it charisma. In the thirties
my father told me that certain people, people in show
business, had an "it" quality. It has been called many
things. In the fifties it was called a chemistry. No one really
knows what it is.
"Unfortunately, it is almost like humor. As Steve Allen
said, when you try to write about humor and analyze it, it is
no longer funny Some people try the same lines and just
don't get the same response. But because I had no
restriction and no formula and no structure, I found my own
way. I didn't know how to do what I did because I never saw
anybody do what I did. I was very lucky because I had
nothing to imitate but fiction and fantasy
FOUNTAINHEAD: Were you ever looked upon as
"different" or get more than your share of ribbing as a
boy?
Kreskin: "No I didn't because my friends, however I
got them to do it, would play games with me that dealt with
this and in some of the games where we used to play there
would always be an interlude where I was performing and
imagining that I was performing before a very large
audience. I was always doing thought reading experiments.
When I was seven years old I mastered a very interesting
experiment which a friend of mine, one Walter B. Gibson
who knew Houdini intimately and Thurston and Blackstone,
said that it was a test that had been tried some years ago.
"I would take ten cards and I would lay them face down
on a table. I would have relatives come and stand on my
right and just think of any card and all I would do was move
I
1 v .v- t 5u
THE AMAZING KRESKIN performed astounding feats of
mental telepathy and suggestion at his appearance Tuesday
my hand back and forth over the cards. After about twenty
seconds my hand would start to dip over the card that they
were thinking of. I was doing this when I was seven years
old
FOUNTAINHEAD: Can you remember your first
experience with this type of phenomenon7
Kreskin: "Yes. I believe I was about eight years old.
The first time it happened that I didn't think it was a game,
that I was sure it was pure thought transference. I
remember that I was at a party with a group of my friends
and I said 'think of a movie you saw in the past year' and a
really uncanny thing happened. I called out each of the
movies that each of them was thinking of. But I wasn't
surprised. And, I don't know, after awhile they got used to
the fact that I could do this. M y immediate family was quite
surprised!
"Still, they didn't treat me as strange and consequently
it did not put me in an uncomfortable light. When I went to
Bethlehem, my first shows were in my aunt's home in
Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, my aunt would invite some forty
or fifty people over and they would sit there and see me do a
two hour program. By the time I was twelve I was
performing before audiences as large as 300 people'
FOUNTAINHEAD: Can you ever think of any time that
you haven't been performing in one capacity or another?
Kreskin: "I can't think of any time that I haven't felt as
if I've been on stage
night in Mendenhall before a crowd of more than 8O0
For a pictorial review, see p 10. Photoby John H Grogan
FOUNTAINHEAD: Have you learned anything from
your experiences as a mentalist that might benefit others?
Kreskin: "I'll tell you something, which I think people
should remember no matter what kind of work they are
going into. I want to make this point especially for people
who are going into communications. Something has come
out of all of this. I have never said this before in my life. I
am not a nightclub performer; I am not a university
performer; I am not a stage performer; I am not a televiston
performer and I have to say. and I don't mean this
egotistically. I have learned to apply my art to any audience
conceivable. Whether it be an audience of the president and
his family, an audience of the queen of England. 8000
people in North Dakota, or the private party of Jonathan
Winters or Jill St. John. I know of no audience that this
doesn't work with and it no longer worries me
FOUNTAINHEAD And you feel that all these qualities
are inherent in other people but they lack the knowledge
necessary to tap them7
Kreskin: "Yes. but I can't train people to become a
mentalist. I can train people to tap their inner minds. I
believe that the only way one can ever fully live up to his
potential is to have a mistress in his life and I don't mean
that the way it sounds. What I mean is that one must devote
hisentire life tothis mistress and, for me. this mistress has
become my work
!
t
Tar River Poetry an 'impeccable journal of poems'
By JEFF ROLLINS
Assistant Trends Editor
Dr Peter Makuck has edited an impeccable journal of
poetry. Both in its literary quality and its handsome format
Tar River Poetry stands on a par with most small magazines
of poetry in the country.
Poems by William Stafford, Lyn Lifshin, LukeWhisnant
and Susan Fromberg Schaeffer highlight this Falls issue of
Tar River Poetry (formerly Tar River Poets).
This semester's edition features poetry by such
nationally prominent poets as Stafford and Schaeffer along
with excellent work by Greenville and East Carolina poets,
Luke Whisnant, Gerda Nischan and Brenda Little among
others.
Stafford's poems begin this season's selection. His
"Flaubert at Croisset" delves with marvelous insight into
the way the French master must have felt while living in his
provincial Croisset and writing his masterpiece.
The wind would veer, and over the sound
I would hear their talk; so many slant
remarks, the slur. Sometimes I died,
being one of them-sometimes it was all
I could bear They would fight over women; they
stumbled when they thought; they cheered diches.
I carried home to my room every night
a treasure-the residue of stupid encounters
all over town, and wrote them like
a cage around a pair of hopeful
like me. Bovary, I called them-blundering
because one believed patterns alone
would work people say it is so,
it is soI'm Charles Bovary
and happily married and the other also
myself-craving everything good,
sense-drugged, lost, impatient. Often
often, listing to them I died:
I died for every word.
In his "With Thanks for the Gift of a Jar of Patchouli"
Stafford communicates the memories and sensations
awakened in him by the scent of patchouli. "Never" and
Forever are concepts in love that are as ephemeral as the
scent of patchouli given off by the jar that his lady has
accidently left at his house.
Stafford deals with the passage of time and generations
in his "Crossing the Campus with a New Generation This
sensitive poem begins, "Practising how to lose and
continues on to examine the inevitable sense of having to
"leave home" continually throughout life.
Brenda Little, a senior in the writing program at East
Carolina, has three poems in Tar River Poetry. Her "Pt. of
View" examines the situation of a girl who has an unwanted
pregnancy.
We set for days not speaking a work
Listening listening
Hoping for blood
Silently formulating
Our personal excuses
My mother saw visions
Of vine-strangled homes
For wayward girls:
Obscure towns and
Muscled women wardens
With their pockets full
of keys
And praying to Jesus
Squeezed shut the blinds
My father projected
In dollars and cents
The waste the waste
Scholarships lost
A flooded basement apartment
And calculated and paced
And god-damned you
And you
You remember rumors:
Rusty hooks and clothes-hangers
And foreigners with dirty nails
Decided instead
on simple dreams:
Fenced-in yards
Garages and genes
A nd cracked your knuckles
One by one
And I
I who sat so prim and righteous
A mong the strange huge women
A mong the tubes of blood and urine
Heard the news
And saw nothing
Mrs. Little is a poet with a remarkable eye for
significant detail, as becomes obvious in her "Distant
Thunder" which is a poem after the famous painting by
Andrew Wyeth of a woman lying in a Maine field looking up
at her farmhouse in the distance.
In her "At the Public Burying Grounds in Tarboro"
Mrs. Little deals with the sad inevitability of death and
relates these old graves to the new ones that will be dug for
herself and her husband.
LukeWhisnant is a senior in the writing program at East
Carolina and is currently editor of the The Rebel, East
Carolina's literary-arts magazine. He is also a young man
who writes poetry with surprising grace and facility. His
poems elucidate the paradoxical beauty pathos of life.
Whisnant writes a lyrical poem of love in his "Sails
using a sail-boat and its journey as a metaphor for a love
relationship. In "The Moment" the speaker catches a fish
and weighs "the moment which hooked us examining the
paradox between man's dominion of the animals and the
innate cruelty of killing. Somehow, one feels that deep in
the poem there is a statement about human relationships as
well.
Whisnant's "Snowblind" is one of the finest, most
well-executed poems in the book, a startingly bright vision
of the depth of the soul.
Trees on this side of the mountain
change sunlight by breaking it through
See STAFFORD, p. 8)
t -M 4 �� 4 - ' �
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� � V -r � �
V � �





"X " Nt
� � .
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'� -V-V V
Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 28 September 1078
Clouseau returns in The Revenge of the Pink Panther
By DA RREN BERGSTEIN
Assistant Trends Editor
Just when you thought
it was safe to go back to the
movies
Cute that the producers
of Revenge of the Pink
Panther should use that
particular line. Could it be
coinoendental that it truly
applies?
Well, applicable or not,
Revenge of the Pink Pant-
her is one helluva funny
film, not to mention a
helluva lot of fun. Peter
Sellers once agin provides
the laughs as the bumbling
yet brilliant Chief Inspector
Clouseau, outdoing himself
in this, the fifth entry in the
Pink panther series.
This time, mobsters are
out to get our hero, trying
to eliminate the man who
escaped 16 assassination
attempts. They are elimina-
ting him for the sake of
proving their respectability
to a big gang boss in New
York.
Clouseau manages to
escape from the first two
tries, the second time un-
knowingly clubbing a
muscleman who he as-
sumes is his inscrutable
manservant Cato, who is
always planning surprises
on the Parisian detective.
Finally the mobsters
think they have indeed
ridden themselves of
Clouseau when it is report-
ed that his car mysteriously
struck a tree and exploded.
Even Chief Inspector
Dyrefuss, who had been
committed to a psychiatric
center because of
Clouseau's ineptness, is
overcome with relief when
he learns of Clouseau's
"death
What did happend was
that a transvestite had
hijacked the detective's car
and was gunned down by
the mobsters instead of
Clouseau. The inspector
has a hard time explaining
this to police and the
medical authorities when
they apprehend him and try
to oommit him also.
While running away
from the authorities,
Clouseau avoids their cap-
ture by hiding in Dreyfuss'
room, the former inspector
unaware of Clouseau's pre-
sence. When he does find
him, however, it is by
opening the closet door.
Clouseau waved at him and
smiles; Drey - promptly
rolles his eyes and faints.
PETER SELLERS IS,Clouseau again in "The Revenge of
the Pink Panther
As in the other films in
the series, Sellers' Clouseau
is a parody of itself, slap-
stick while trying not to be.
Sellers' comedy, a la "The
Three Stooges is achiev-
ed via pratfalls, gangsters
flying through windows and
walls, or Cato being yanked
off his feet and sent sprawl-
ing into a river.
While there is nothing
wrong with this, Sellers
seems to have to rely on
this to make this film work
and that shouldn't be.
What does alleviate it,
however, is his irreparable
fumbling of worlds. "I'm
Cheif Inspector Clouseau of
the Leer he says to Dyan
Cannon - during a break in
the murder scenes, switch-
ing to a littie quiet scene.
You can guess what
happens next.
"Of the Leer?" she asks
perplexed.
"Correct he acknow-
ledges. "Of the Leer
"The what?" She is
now confused. "The Leer?
What is the Leer?"
Of course Clouseau
means the lawand he doe
it again when a bomb jS
deposited in his lap. He is in
a disguise shop, and the
proprietor asks him, "What
have you got there, Inspec-
tor?"
"A bermb he answers
"A what?"
"A bermb. A bermb,
you fool! A bermb
"A what?" the proprie-
tor asks againthen he
notices the bomb "Ah A
bomb! Throw it away
The last 45 minutes of
the film marks its highest
tone. Clouseau poses as the
New York Mob boas in an
attempt to capture the man
responsible to trying to
have him killed. Dow ha
thwart it. and indeed capt-
ure the perpetrators? You
could say thatbut it's not
quite that simple.
DePatie and Frelengs
animation sequence for the
opening titles is once again
marvelous. Matches with
Henry Mancini's jazz score.
See CLOUSEAU. p. 9
Whisnant
continued from p. 7
prisms of ice, dazzling the face
of a boy who has never been further
north in his life than north Georgia.
The lenses which cover his eyes
are the only green things for miles.
Sun flares off the glaze of the trail
so bright it could blaze down the i. ees
on nothing but naked light.
The boy who has never seen snow
and has never imagined the sun
blasting off the mirror-like ground
a hundred times brighter than summer
lifts off his glasses to see
the side of a mountain afire
and the trees in the sun doing nothing
but shining and slowly refreeling:
branches have coated themselves
with perfect shells of ice
which rattle and chime in the wind
until the whole mountain is singing
Slitting his eyes to cut down
the acres of snow-brightened light,
wind freezing tears to his cheeks,
he knows that the risk is no greater
than the need to keep looking into
the utter aloneness of ice.
The Eskimo tell of a man
seeking power and spirits for days
on the tundra, snowblind and mad
when they found him.
His vision returned one night
in the artic dark of an igloo.
Only that man could know
how far north in your life you can go
until eyes begin to burn out
from looking too long at nothing;
why a boy has sat down among shells
of ice at the edge of a cliff
he has thrown the green glasses over.
Gerda Nischan's poetry makes two admirable appear-
ances in Tar River Poetry. "Then" is a poem about two
young women who are friends and the turn their
relationship takes. "Your House" speaks of a house that is
haunted with the ghosts of bitterness, hate and divorce.
Susan Fromberg Schaeffer has published four volumes
of poetry. Her Granite Lady was nominated for a National
Book Award and her first novel, Falling was one of Time
magazine's Ten Best Novels of the Year.
Her poetry is sensitive and intelligent, in the school of
Plath, Sexton, and Adrienne Rich. She has five poems in
TRP. Sylvia Plath's controlled madness adumbrates
through Schaeffer's"If Only
If only the moon was not
Trapped in the high window
If only it did not look so �
If only it were not so diseased;
If there were a cure
If only it did not cast its light
In my room,
If only the tree would let go of it;
If only the tree did not have thin green hair
Like an old balding woman
If only the birds would come back in the walls
If only the walls would sing,
Like last year
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If only there wer flowers in the grass,
If only there was grass,
If only the birds would not fall from their nests
If only the crow would not eat them before me,
If only their feathers were free of such lice,
If only the cats were not crippled.
If only the tulip would not broadcast such messages
If only the ivy would not cling to the skin
In its hope for the throat.
Years ago, the television
Began its peace talks with the worms.
This Fall's issue of Tar River Poetry, edited by Dr. Peter
Makuck, includes some very fine poetry by established as
well as aspiring writers. Students and area residents should
be aware of the fine literary journal being published right
here at East Carolina because its reputation is on the rise.
Tar River Poetry welcomes unsolicited manuscripts but
will not return them unless they are accompanied by a
stamped, self-addressed envelope. Send manuscripts to Tar
River Poetry Department of English. Austin Building, fECU
Greenville.
All above poetry copyright 1978 by ECU J
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rmer
28 Ssptsmbf 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Pm& 9
fiction fi
By DAVID WEAVER
Staff Writer
bJTknn J�" Farmer has
beer.known throughout his
reer as a Qoundbreaker
I "Ending fiction,
Zl b66n hai,ed as the
n0tT(rhFarmer-ate
"? ,0 be takn lightly) of
hat was popularly refer-
red t0 'n the 1960's as
� Wave" speculative
lct'on-orasanewcomerto
Random and ,ts traditions
(Probably o.D.ed on Star
Wars and airplane glue)
would prefer, science f,ct-
on. (There said t
Disregard the rest of the
article Sc.ence fiction has
no literary merit.)
For those of you who
are still here. Farmer's
work has punched it into
new directions for over 26
vears He was the origina-
tor of explicit eroticism in a
previously neutered genre
Novels and short stories,
such as The Lovers Flesh,
The inside Outside. Image
of the Beast and Blown
ave all elicited controversy
within and outside of the
spec fiction field.
He is an extremely
�steal bookmaker, and
some of his most cerebral
moments are encoded in
the language and processes
of sexuality. There are male
sexual symbols, Lord
"vger female sexual sym-
bols r'Mother" and "The
Shadow of Space") and
sexless sexual symbols,
( A Bowl Bigger than
Earth")
Hot stuff? Certainly.
But there is much more to
Farmer than sex. Of course
he is a nasty old man, but
what seperates him from
other nasty old men is that
he is a multi-leveled writer,
the fun kid, whose stories
one can peel like an onion
to reveal deeper meanings.
� n his mainstream novel
Free and The Night he
demonstrated his belief
that sex and religion are
two sides of the same coin.
This theme, in various
permutations, has surfaced
again and again in his
work.
SUPERHEROES
Farmer's accounts of
pulp-type superheros de-
pict a personified fusion
between godhood (super-
heroes and superheroines
are always well-endowed
and anxious to prove it). A
typical Farmer hero could
be envisioned as a sex-
crazed Batman with a halo.
As Leslie Fiedler has
pointed out in his study of
Philip Farmer, his heroes
are more often blown by
their own men that laid.
Farmer seems to see oral
sex as an apolcalyptic real-
ization of the sexual
regions.
Macrocosmicaliy, there
is the River world series:
it's basic piotline is that
everyone whoever lived and
died on Earth is resurrected
long the banks of a never-
ending river. You can walk
30 feet on the Riverworld
and see a 16th century
aborigine, a 12th century
Eskimo (if they were
around back then), a
Spanish musician, and
Dwight D. Eisenhower.
SEX AND RELIGION
Here sex and religion
meet with a frenzy - an
afterlife the ultimate goal
among true believers of
most western religions, is
inhabited by all these
people, saints as well as
sinners, who spend the first
night of their resurrection
engaged in a planetwide
orgy. (Man with all his
basic drives, is admitted
through the pearly gates).
This plot, and most of
his other storylines, comes
dangerously close to
garbagehood. What makes
Farmer such a skilled word-
smith is that he can tread in
literary trash and come out
smelling like a fresh bottle
of after-shave.
Farmer often plays with
sex and religion on a
subliminal level, interweav-
ing them into a homogen-
ous fabric that serves as the
curtain behind the stage.
Image of the Beast and its
sequal Blown, are repres-
New curriculum available
to ECU undergraduates
ECU News Bureau
A recently-developed
.um in Medieval and
Renaissance Studies is now
avai!dDie to ECU under-
graduate students for the
first time.
e curriculum is des-
ea as a minor program
concentration, of special
interest to students major-
ing m art history, literat-
ure history, philosophy,
'ore languages or
ima
We believe that any
� enrolled in the soial
or physial sciences or the
pre-professional programs
would profit from this cur-
riculum said Thomas
Herndon of the ECU history
facui?y. who is coordinator
of the program.
An interest in the
early culture of our wester
civilization is really the
chief qualification for a
student who wishes to
enroll in Medieval and
Renaissance Studies
Specific courses are of-
fered through the ECU
School of Art and the
Department of English,
History. Foreign Lang-
uages and Literatures, and
Philosophy Details about
them are available from
Herndom at the ECU De-
partment of History in
Brewster Building. A-323,
757-6587.
CLOUSEAL
continued from p. 8
the Pink panther outwitting
Clouseau in many ways is
both creative and hilarious.
There has been talk
lately also of another, a
sixth, in the series. Sellers
has said that he wishes to
pursue the part no longer.
Why not? It would probably
be a bermb.
Program offers course ucork
and independent studies
In a basic way, stud-
ents will derive profit from
the program said Prof.
Herndon. "if we as educat-
ed are to know who we are
and what we can become, it
is essential that we have a
good knowledge of where
we have been
He pointed out that the
governments, religious sys-
tem and languages of our
times derive from the
Middle Ages and the
Renaissance period, and
that even of the size,
location and boundaries of
modern nations are the
results of a chain of events
which began during these
crucial centuries.
"Modern education has
tended toward specializat-
ion in one field, producing
graduates with a rather
narrow vision of the
world he noted.
"An interdisciplinary
program such as this will
involve the student in a
learning process which
sheds light on the overlap-
ping influences people and
events have had upon what
is now contemporary wes-
turn culture
In this program, a stud-
ent encounters such institu-
tions and processes as
knighthood in full flower,
the Crusaders, upheavals
in religious beliefs, the
great New World explorat-
ions, golden age" art and
architecture and the forma-
tion of modern European
langauges.
Modern finance can be
seen to origanate in med-
eival trade practices and
early capitalism, and to-
day's democratic systems
are traceable to such med-
ieval occurances as the
Peasant's Revolt and to the
Renaisanoe ideal of the
worth of the individual.
People who shaped his-
tory - Charlemagne, Joan
of Arc, M ichaelangelo,
Elizabeth I, Copernicus,
Martin Luther figure
largely in the course offer-
ings specified in the pro-
gram's curriculum, which
range over a variety of
special fields in the arts and
humanities.
A special seminar
course at the end of the
program enables the stud-
ent to draw together what
he or she has learned and to
pursue subjects of particu-
lar interest.
"In addition to course
work and independent
studies, we plan to sche-
dule regualr symposia, fea-
turing distinguished ex-
erst on selected topics
said Herndon.
"Right now, we are
tentatively planning such
an event on aspects of early
science or medicine.
"And we also intend to
sponsor re-enactments of
medieval fairs and festivals
here on campus, complete
with the costumes, music,
games, ceremonies and en-
tertainment typical of the
times he said.
entative of this, and part-
icularly interesting because
on this same unconscious
plane, the desire for
sexualreligious fulfillment
becomes the desire for
conquest of the same.
The hero is a detective
named Harold Childe (Yep.
Lord Byron). He looks like
Byron, and even walks with
a limp. He is drawn, while
investigating a murder,
into a cult of extraterres-
trials with superior powers.
These powers enable
them to adopt human form
and behave like sexual
perverts with some pretty
bizarre twists. (Again: Far-
mer is one of the few
writers who can get away
with such a stupid plot.)
HAROLD CHILDE
Childe discovers the
nature of these beings, and
loathesthem, tries to whip
them at their own game. In
the Farmerian context, this
is rather like a man becom-
ing a priest in order to
defeat his god.
There is an interplay of
sex and religion here, in
that the creatues are dec-
isively attracted to Childe's
Byronic looks, and their
vast superiority over, and
influence in the life of the
unfortunate detective. He
fears them, but pursues
them, not to understand
but to destroy.
The god(s) also take on
the form of the enemy in
the Riverworld novels: Bur-
ton and his shipmates have
no love for the ethicals
and seek them out. But, in
keeping with the major
body of Farmer's work,
they seek to understand
rather than defeat, though
they are somewhat biased
from the beginning.
At his best, Philip Jose'
Farmer is a barroom brawl
of a writer, capable of
smashing the reader over
the head with a beer-bottle
many times in the course of
a novel. He doesn't take
himself too seriously, which
is important in contempor-
ary fiction. Unpredictable,
and sometimes eccentric to
the point of infuriating his
readers, he is an establish-
ed 'experimental author,
and much of his writing is
not unlike thinking aloud
(though the fact that he has
had to write frequently, and
under pressure, may have
something to do with this).
Farmer is inconsistent
and knows it - revels in it,
in fact. He is prone to throw
away some excellent ideas
(the kind many authors wait
around for years to hit
them), into a junkheap of a
book, and call it a literary
joke. He has even satirized
his own more serious work.
Hisrep doesn't suffer how-
ever. His readership has
come to expect this sort of
thing from him.
Plaza mssm
oinema V2m3
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TUESDA Y WELD AND Anthony Perkins co-star in Frank Pery's "Play It
As It Lays y
Play It As It Lays to be shown
this week-end at Hendrix
The psychological thril-
ler Play It As It Lays will be
shown this Friday and
Saturday nights at the
Hendricks Theatre in Men-
denhall Student Center.
Students will be admitted
free of charge with their IC
and activity cards.
Maria Wyeth (Tuesday
Weld), once actress, once
wife of a young, conceited
Hollywood director, is
reaching the end of her
twenties, has lost her ambi-
tion and leads what's left of
her life as though she were
mindlessly gambling with
somebody else's money.
After B.Z. (Anthony
Perkins) her only friend, a
homosexual with an un-
wanted marriage on his
hands, o.ds himself to
death in her arms, her
answer to continue living is
Why not?"
For this role Tuesday
Weld was voted a Best
Performance award at the
Venice Film Festival 1972.
Play It As It Lays is
adapted from Joan Didion's
novel of the same name.
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Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 28 September 1978
Kreskin: he 'stunned a capacity audience
THE AMAZING KRESKIN entertained and stunned a
e Tjesaav night in Mendenhall with feats
h ,pnotic suggestion Several audience
�re startled as he correctly announced their
bers. birth dates, etc Photo by John
JAY DOWNIE. AN audience participant, was one of a
group of approximately 30 who were hypnotized on stage
Here he is seen wiping up after his imaginary bird spoiled
the stage floor Photo by Pete Podeszwa)
THE AMAZING KRESKIN. sitting m a three sided
isolation chamber, relates words he "sees" mentally and
describes facts which the audience totted down earlier m
the program These facts were sealed in envelopes and
remained in the audience Kreskin never had a chance to
see these facts before he related them. Photo by Pete
Podeszwa)
I
I
I
I
KRESKIN SEARCHES FOR his perform-
ance fee. hidden somewhere in Hendnx
Theatre The check was given to a group
taken from the audience and hidden while
Kreskin was offstage He walked
through the audience with a member of
the group to find the check through
telepathy Kreskin had earlier
announced that he would forfeit his fee
for the evening if he was unable to locate
his check He found it with apparent
ease Photo by Pete Podeszwa
THESE TWO GIRLS were made to
imagine they were holding birds in their
hands as part of the mass hypnosis
portion of the program Photo by Pete
Podeszwa
THIS STUDENTS MOUTH was locked for several minutes
under the force of Kreskin's suggestion. He could neither
close his mouth nor speak while under Kreskin's influence.
Photo by John H. Grogan
WHILE MOST OF the other persons on stage imagined
small birds, such as pigeons and sparrows, this man
imagined a penguin. When asked what type bird he had, he
answered, "I don't know, but it sure is heavy. " Photo by
Pete Podeszwa
THE AMAZING KRESKIN, announcing the thought of �
member of the audience The show was sponsered by the
Student Union Special Attractions Committee Photo bv
Pete Podeszwa y





r r 7
ECU returns home to face Movin9 Mavs
ByCHARLESCHANDLER
Assistant Sports Editor
For the first time this season ECU head coach Pat Dye
can brag about the Pirate offense, simply because of the
irates 38-9 shelling of Southwestern Louisiana last
Saturday night, that included a 35 point first half.
I think we have finally got our point across to the
offensive team said Dye at his weekly press luncheon
Wednesday -l think it all started in the Carolina game. We
seemed to gam confidence after that
After three games of missed assignments, fumbles, and
other erroneous mistakes. Dye said the Pirates finally got
good execution in the USL game.
Offensively, most all of our players graded out winning
performances Dye said. This was the first time all year
that our offensive backs have blocked well. We looked like
the old ECU again. We hadn't gone out and hit like we
should For the first time, we actually had fun playing
offer.ae
Dye praised several individuals in the Pirate backfield.
Eddie Hicks was outstanding noted Dye. "His blocking
was superb. He graded out an 86 blocking rating. Mike
Hawkins has been a pleasant surprise. He's playing really
good football. Hesdoing it all, blocking and running
The superb performance of quarterback Leander Green
was also praised by Dye. "Leander had by far his best game
Simply Sports
Sam Rogers
Plenty of Wishbone in Ficklen
TEXAS-ARLINGTON and ECU are only two of the nine
schools in me NCAA this year who operate from the
Wishbone Although the Movin'Mavs have not won a game
his season they are currently ranked 14th in the nation in
rushing with an impressive 264.5 yard average per game.
TneJvlavs are also averaging 103 yards through the air and
have produced at least 21 points in every game this season
except agajnst West Texas State when they only scored 10
points. Quarterback Roy Dewalt makes the offense go. The
junior from Houston, Tex, has rushed for 302 yards this
season and has passed for another 383 yards including two
touchdowns.
The PIRATES and the Mavs have one common
opponent among themselves this season, the Ragin Cajuns
from Southwestern Louisiana. ECU lost to USL 9-7 late last
season, but returned to Lafayette last week and destroyed
the Cajuns 38-20 last year The Mavs will face USL Oct. 14
at home in Arlington.
ECU SPLIT END Terry Gallaher continues to rewrite
Pirate receiving records. Last week against Southwestern
Louisiana. Gallaher caught his first two touchdown passes
of the season but the two TD receptions were his 12th and
13th career grabs which breaks the all-time ECU record.
The Warner Robbins. Ga. native already holds the all-time
receiving yardage record which now stands at 1,351 yards
and has an excellent chance of catching Dick Corrada's all
time record of 79 receptions in a career. Gallaher currently
has 61 career catches.
QUARTERBACK LEANDER GREEN, had his finest
game of the season last week against USL. Green threw
three touchdown passes and directed the Pirates offense
flawlessly "Leander had by far his best game of the
season said head coach Pat Dye. "And as I look back, I
think he might have had his best game at ECU last week
Once again. Green hit his old high school teammate Billy
Ray Washington for one of ECU'S touchdowns. Green has
now completed 16 of 39 passes for 316 yards and four
touchdowns this season.
ANOTHER PLEASANT SURPRISE in Saturday's
contest against Southwestern Louisiana was the play of
safety Gerald Hall. Kail returned four punts for 108 yards
against the Cajuns and played well in the secondary. The
Edenton native returned a punt 64 yards for a touchdown in
the second quarter but the play was called back because of a
clipping penalty on the three yard line.
TEXAS-ARLINGTON head coach Bud Elliott had an
interesting comment about his Mavs at his weekly press
conference Monday. "There seems to be a fine line
between winning and losing for us. A winner thinks about
what he can do to his opponent, but we seem to be worrying
about what the opponent is going to do to us Elliott now
in his fifth season at Texas-Arlington has a 15-33 overall
record
THE WEEK'S BEST QUOTE comes from Georgia
Sports Information Director Dan Magill. Magill was
recently talking about a hiighly touted prep recruit who
couldn't get into school because of his grades. "The kid
could do everything with the ball Magill said. "Except
autograph it
ECU hooters face
Campbell College
By DAVID MARIEADY
Staff Writer
Hoping to avenge last
year's, four overtime, 2-1
loss to Campbell College,
ECU'S soccer team will
again meet the Camels
Saturday afternoon at
MingesSoccer Field. Game
time is slated for 2 p.m.
The Pirate soccer team
will battle a well establish-
ed Camel soccer team
whose overall record last
year was 7-7. The Pirates
hope to tack a victory onto
their disappointing 1-3-1
start which includes losses
to Duke, N.C. State, and
highly touted UNC. '
ECU head coach Brad
Smith will rely heavily on
an inexperienced, yet high-
ly talented group of fresh-
men led by Brad Winched.
Winchell now holds the
all-time record for most
goals scored in a single
game after his four goal
tally against Catawba.
Other standouts in recent
games include; Jeff Karp-
ovich, Kevin Tyus, Jeff
Kluger, Duane Bailey, and
Phil Martin. The Pirate
soccer team is hoping to
bounce back from a heart
breaking 3-2 overtime loss
to UNC-Charlotte last Sun-
day.
"We've got to put to
ball in their net said
Smith, "and keep it out of
ours
A total of 13 goals have
been scored by the Pirates
this season and 17 have
been scored against them.
of the year Dye said He was as respoonsible as anybody
for the great offensive showing. His throwing was near
perfect. He is a super athlete. The way he can run the
option, and throw the ball makes our offense tick. When
he's playing as well as he did Saturday, we're hard to
stop
The Pirate offensive line in the USL game also was
pleasing to the fifth year Pirate coach. He said the entire
line graded out winning performances, while playing their
best game of the season.
Dye had special praise for guard Mitchell Johnson.
"Mitchell did a super job said Dye. "He's come a long
way since he's been here. He is the perfect example of what
hard work will do. M itchell also exemplifies how rewarding
coaching can be for me, watching an individual grow from a
below average player who had excuses for everything to a
super offensive lineman with no excuses whatsoever. Right
now, Mitchell is as outstanding an offensive lineman as we
have on the squad
Dye continued his praise for the offense by noting that
ends Terry Gallaher and Billy Ray Washington both had
their best performances of the season Saturday.
The Pirate defense, which has played superbly all
season, was not forgotten by Dye. "We had yet another
great game defensively said Dye. "The entire line played
well. Oliver Felton and John Morris had an excellent game.
And Mike Brewington did it again. He seems to get better
and better. He's probably the most physical linebacker
we've ever had here. Gerald Hall (safety) played like his old
self again
Dye mentioned that though the Pirate defense was not
loaded with superstars, they had become a good unit
because of togetherness.
The Pirate coach also said that the defense would have
to continue their stellar effort in the upcoming game this
Saturday against Texas-Arlington.
Texas-Arlington hasn't won yet, but they have a lot of
talented offensive people said Dye. "They have a great
quarterback, who can really run, and some excellent
offensive backs. Their offense is averaging 368 yards
per game. Their overall average per rush is 4.9 yards.
That's very impressive. The offensive line is big and strong.
They will def inately present us with some problems
"Defensively, they feel they have the three best
linebackers on any one team in Texas noted Dye. "The
defensive line is big and strong. We don't know what to
expect from them as they have to run against an option, like
we run. But I feel they surely have a capable defensive
football team
Dye said that he felt the Pirates needed to improve on
their punting and kick-off coverage before meeting Texas-
Arlington.
Anthony Collins
Photo by John H. Gtogan)
Dewalt leads Mavs offense
Jessie top running back
Pirates Winning Combination
TERRY GALLAHER, LEANDER GREEN
ECU's Gallaher
continues record
touchdown pace Pirate defensive tackle
By SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
The University of
Texas-Arlington and ECU
have quite a few similar-
ities among themselves.
Both the Movin' Mavs and
the Pirates run the Wish-
bone and both teams have
compiled some impressive
offensive statistics during
their first four games.
Turnovers? Like ECU,
Texas-Arlington has pro-
duced plenty of them in just
four games. The Mavs have
fumbled the ball away 12
times this season and have
had three passes inter-
cepted while the .Pirates
have committed a whop-
ping total of 19 turnovers in
four games.
But the bottom line,
otherwise known as the
won- loss column is where
all similarities between the
Pirates and the Mavs a-
bruptly en.1s. ECU brings a
2-2 record into Saturday
night's contest while
Texas-Arlington is0-4.
Texas-Arlington lost to
Drake in its season opener
25-23 and dropped three
straight contests since
then. Last week the Mavs
went right down to the wire
against Louisiana Tech, but
once again turnovers cost
them a norrow 28-21 set-
back.
"We won another stati-
stical battle said Texas-
Arlington head coach Bud
Elliott at his weekly press
conference Monday after
noon. "We had more yards
on total offense and we held
Louisiana Tech to under
150 yards passing. But two
penalties really hurt us.
"And those turnovers
continue to plague us. It's
something we're going to
have to work on in practice
this week. But we have just
got to start winning. There
is nothing that we need
more right now
Probably eyen more
surprising about Texas-
Arlington's 0-4 record are
it's offensive statistics. The
Mavs rank 14th in the
nation in rushing with, 264.5
yards per game and are
averaging just over 100
yards a game passing.
Quarterback Roy Dewalt
leads the Mavs in four
offensive categories and
has thrown two touchdown
passes and scored four
times himself. The 6-2
junior from Houston, Tex.
has rushed 64 times for 302
yards and has completed 27
of 61 passes for another 383
yards.
The Mavs also have a
host of capable running
backs. Philip Jessie carried
the ball eight times for 55
yards and grabbed four
passes for 27 yards last
week against Louisiana
Tech. Bill McClesky. a
junior from Staton. Tex
has rushed 38 times for 164
yards this season while
Tony Feider has 20 carries
for 121 yards.
"Our offense didn't
play one of its best games
but at times they did play
well Elliott said. "We
were pretty beat up in the
game but none of the
injuries appear to be really
serious
Jessie was voted the
Mavs top offensive per-
former against Louisiana
Tech while linebacker Cliff
Odom was the top defen-
sive player with 14 tackles
and a fumble recovery.
Despite the Mavs suc-
cess on offense, Elliott is
Roy Dewalt
well aware of the Pirates
offensive attack and its
superb defensive showing
in four games this season.
"From looking at the
films, ECU is the best
football team I have seen
this season Elliott said.
"They have excellent team
speed and run more of a
multiple offense with the
triple option
"If our offense can
continue to move the ball as
it has. we will be all right
there, but our defense has
got to work harder and
make the big plays
ECU Sports
Information Office
Being neither seen nor
heard by his defenders
might be the best motto for
ECU split end Terry Gal-
laher, but the compact
receiver is certainly hard to
overlook this fall and is
making a lot of noise in the
Pirate attack.
He opened his senior
season already ranked as
the top receiver in the
history of the school with
1,214 yards, but he wasn't
satisfied with that total.
Heading into Saturday's
game against Texas - Ar-
lington, the 5-9 wide re-
ceiver from Warner Robins,
Ga. has accumulated 1,351
yards and snared 13 touch-
down passes during his
career, also a school record.
"I can enjoy the game
whether I catch a pass or
not explained the sure-
fingered Gallaher. "Of
course it makes it a lot more
fun if I can catch a few,
though. But, what I really
enjoy is seeing ECU win, no
matter what my role
Gallaher's coaches rate
him a winner because of his
unselfish contributions to
the team effort with tireless
blocking and steady pass
receiving.
"If you only have one
receiver out there, like
most wishbone teams do
most of the time ex-
plained Pirate coach Pat
Dye, "Then Terry is the
type you want
With Gallaher in the
game all the Pirates have is
a man who always get in
position to make a block,
almost never misses any-
thing thrown close to him,
and is a threat to score from
anywhere on the field.
"My blocking is a little
different than most. I don't
overpower a whole lot of
people Gallaher explain-
ed, flashing a wide, toothy
smile that would easily rival
President Carter's grin. "I
sort of have to sneak up on
people to block them.
Sometimes just running
them far enough away from
the play accomplishes the
same thing as a bone-
crushing block
Gallaher make light of
his dimunitive stature when
it comes to the blocking
wars, but he uses good
technique and tenacity to
overcome any shortcomings
a 170-pounder might be
expected to have.
"I think his competi-
tiveness is his best asset
said receiver coach Henry
Trevathan of his star pupil.
Herealizeshis assignment
is important to the team on
every down and he plays
just that way � like the
success of each play and
the game rested on his
effort
Ask Appalachian State
if he isn't a deep threat.
The wily Gallaher caught
scoring passes of 82, 77 and
59 yards against that team
in 1975, a feat which gave
him a 72.7-yard average
catch for the game and
earned him a spot in the
NCAA record book which
he still retains.
Clark is ECU's Mr. McGoo
By SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
Probably one of the more amusing player photograph's
in the 1978 ECU football press guide is Noah Clark's.
"You ought to see that picture joked teammate
Jeffery Warren after practice Tuesday afternoon. "Noah
looks more likeMr. McGoo'
Clark, the likeable Pirate defensive tackle, leaned back
against his locker, shrugged his shoulders and smiled.
"They gave me that nickname because of those glasses I've
got on when I had the picture made
"I don't wear glasses during the game explained
Clark. "But then I started jumping offsides a few times and
everybody thought I was seeing things. That's when they
really started kiddin' me
Off the field Clark may carry the "Mr. McGoo" label
but on the field he's recignized by his teammates as
"Gutbuster Little wonder. Clark along with the rest of his
defensive cohorts have performed brilliantly during the first
four games of the season.
The Pirates have allowed only five touchdowns in four
games and in last week's 38-9 victory over Southwestern
Louisiana, the ECU defense limited the Cajuns to just 161
total yards and eight first downs.
'f don't wear glasses during the game.
But then I started jumping offsides a few
times and everybody thought I was seeing
things. That's when they really started
kiddin ' me.Noah Clark
"We play together as a unit out there Clark said.
"They're no individuals. When somebody makes a good
play we slap him on the beck and let him know we all
appreciate it.
"We set goals each week. We went to try to limit each
team to less than 100 yards rushing and 100 yards passing.
We accomplished our goal against Southwestern Louisiana,
bu coach Dye makes sure we take one game at a time.
The 6-1, 225 pounder from Robersonville currently
ranks sixth on the team in tackles with 23 and has also been
credited with two quarterback tacks and a caused fumble.
However, Clark says a pre-season hand fracture has
continuedto bother him and that his best performances
still lie ahead.
"I haven t played the type game I'm supposed to. but
I'm gradually coming back Clark said. "The injury
bothered me for awhile and I was really dragging around in
practice. I'm still not playing that well, but things will get
better
More often than not, fumbles have put the defense in
holes in several crucial situatons this season which may
have stirred some grumbles from the other side of the line
but Clark says it forces the Pirates to work even harder
"Everyone's been down on the offense this season, but
not us explained Clark. "If they can't put together a
scoring drive or can't pick up a first down1, it forces us to
work harder. We want to get them that turnover that can
turn things around.
"Then when they come up with a big play or a
touchdown, it's our job to go out there and protect the lead
for them. When they're playing well it makes us go out
there and try to play even better
Saturday the Pirates will face the University of
Texas-Arlington another team which runs the wishbone and
does it quite well. The Movin Mavs are averaging over 250
yards on the ground and over 100 yards through the air.
"They've got a big offensive line and they come off the
ball real well from what I've seen in the films, noted
Clark. "Even though they're 0-4 we cant look at them that
way. It could be a turning point in their season if they beat
us.
"The wishbone is a tough offense to defend against, but
since we've seen it all the time on our practice fieid it may
be a little easier to work against. But we cant afford to
relax against any teams the rest of the year. We've been
working iust as hard this week as we did the last two weeks.
Like the rest of his teammates, Clark has now put the
losses to North Carolina and N.C. State behind. Certainly
they're games the Pirates might have won, but neither one
of the setbacks have ended ECU'S season.
"We knew we could have beaten North Carolina or N.C.
State, and with a little more effort we may have just pulled
them off Clark said. "But you've got to pick things up
and go on to the next game. Last weeks win over
Southwestern Louisiana was the beginning of whole new
season for us, and the way I figure it we're 1-0. "If we can
go on and win the rest of the games I'll feel like I
contributed something to the teem
m �
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Pege12 FOUNTAiNHEAD 19:
Member 1978
FOUNTAlNHEADVFrless Forecast
TEXAS-ARLINGTON AT ECU
DUKE AT MICHIGAN
KENTUCKY AT MARYLAND
UNC AT PITTSBURGH
N.C. STATE AT WAKE FOREST
VMI AT VIRGINIA
MISSOURI AT OKLAHOMA
MICHIGAN ST. AT SOUTHERN CAL
TEXASATTEXASTECH
GEORGIA AT SOUTH CAROLINA
TENNESSEE AT AUBURN
PURDUE AT NOTRE DAME
SAM ROQERS
(33-12-1)
ECU 35-7
M ichigan
Maryland
UNC
N.C. State
VMI
Oklahoma
Southern Cal
Texas
Georgia
Tennessee
Notre Dame
TERRY HERNDON
(31-14-1)
ECU 42-6
M Ichigan
M aryland
Pittsburgh
N.C. State
Virginia
Oklahoma
Southern Cal
Texas
Georgia
Auburn
Notre Dame
CHARLESCHANDLER
(31-14-1)
ECU 31-10
Michigan
Maryland
Pittsburgh
N.C. State
VMI
Oklahoma
Southern Cal
Texas
Georgia
Auburn
Notre Dame
DAVID MA READY
ECU 27-7
Michigan
Maryland
UNC
N.C. State
Virginia
Oklahoma
Southern Cal
Texas
Georgia
Tennessee
Notre Dame
Strange patterns to continue in NFL?
By CHARLESCHANDLER WIH this weak �- .
JOHN EVANS
Rocky Mount Telegram
ECU 35-12
Michigan
Maryland
UNC
N.C. State
VMI
Oklahoma
Southern Cal
Texas
Georgia
Auburn
Notre Dame
Evans
joins
forecasters
This week's guest
picker in FOUNTAIN
HEAD'S Fearless Forecast
is John Evans. Evans is a
sports writer for the Rooky
Mount Telegram and (S a
former sports editor of the
FOUNTAINHEAD. Last
week's guest, ECU football
coach Pat Dye, faired eii
in a week filled with upsets
as he posted an 8-4 record
By CHA RLES CHA NDLER
Assistant Sports Editor
The national Football
League continued its drive
toward a totally strange
season last week. After last
week's games, the highly
touted Cincinnati Bengals
had an 0-4 record. The
same was true for O.J.
Simpson's San Francisco
49ers. The powerful Oak-
land Raiders stood at 2-2,
much below their ultra-high
standards. Meanwhile, the
"lowly" New York Giants
were 3-1. The Tampa Bay
Buccaneers had an unusual
-ly respectable 2-2 record.
The story goes on and on.
Will this week continue
this strange trend? No one
knows. Here's a glance at
the games:
HOUSTON 17
CLEVELAND 16
These two teams may
battle it out for wild-card
playoff spot. Both have
played great football so far.
The Oilers get the nod but
only by a "razor's" edge.
OAKLAND 24
CHICAGO 13
The Bears have run into
the difficult part of their
schedule. The Raiders' loss
to New Engalnd will not
help Chicago at all. John
ladden should have his
group brewing. This spells
out TROUBLE to the Bears.
NEW YORK GIANTS 17
ATLANTA 14
The Falcons are
another one of those disap-
pointments of '78. The
Giants, on the other hand,
have performed well under
the direction of quarterback
Joe Pisarcik. The Giants
improve their record to 4-1
with this victory.
MINNESOTA 24
TAMPA BAY 14
The Buccaneers upset
the Vikes two weeks ago.
But Fran Tarkenton and
company rebounded with a
biggin over Chicago last
Monday night. Now the
Vikings feel they have a
matter to settle with the
Bucs. They should be cele-
brating after the game.
DALLAS27
WASHINGTON 24
This is by far the most
important game of the
week. The Cowboys, simpiy
must win. A loss would
drop them two games be-
hind the Redskins. The
Redskins are undefeated
and playing well. Joe
Theisman is having a super
year, as is John Rigglns.
The game is being played
in Washington, but look for
Dallas to win what should
bean extremely exciting
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LOS ANGELES 28
NEW ORLEANS 14
The Rams have adjust-
ed well to all their coaching
changes. Now they are
ready to fulfill all the
promise they have had for
the last several years. New
Orleans should find them
very hard to handle.
BALTIMORE 24
PHILADEPLPHIA 17
The Eagles are playing
better than the Colts at this
point. But the feeling here
is that the Colts will come
through once more In the
clutch for coach Ted Mar ich-
broda. If Bert Jones ever
returns, the Colts will be
better than just the second-
rate team they have shown.
PITTSBURGH 31
NEW YORK JETS 7
The Steelers shoulo
get a big boost from their
thrilling overtime win over
Cleveland last week. The
Jets receive an opposite
affect due to the injury to
quarterback Richard Todd,
who suffered a broken bone
in last week's game with
Washington. The Steeler
defense is solid, and Terry
Bradshaw always seems to
come through in the clutch.
He needn't worry about a
comeback this week,
though.
BUFFALO 24
KANSASCITY21
This is more of aguess
than anything else. Both
teams have had off and on
moments thus far. Look for
Joe Ferguson's passing to
pull the Bills away victor-
iously.
DENVER 17
SEA TTLE 14
Jim Zorn will give the
"Orange Crush" a lot to
worry about Yet theyshould
be up to it. The Bronco
offense always seems to
score just enough points to
win. This week is no
exception.
MIAMI 20 ST. LOUIS 17
Miami was soundly bea-
ten by Philadephia last
week. This doesn't sit very
well with Dolphin coach
Don Shula. It's too bad
he'll have to take out his
frustrations on a nice guy
like Bud Wilkinson.
NEW ENGLAND 24
SAN DIEGO20
The Patriots have play-
ed inconsistently thus far.
They have lost to Washing-
ton and Baltimore. Yet they
upset mighty Oakland 21-
14 last week. They should
get things in order against
the disappointing (yes, yet
another one) Chargers, who
are only 1-3.
CINCINNATI 21
SAN FRANCISCO 17
Both teams are bitter
disappointments to their
managements at this time.
The Bengals simply have
too much talent to continue
in their losing ways. San
Francisco should become
their first victim of the
year.
GREEN BAY 21
DETROIT 14
Seahawk quarterback
The Packers are a big
surprise thus far with a 3-1
record. Detroit is off to a
horrendous start. Both pat-
terns remain the same this
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Redskins vs. Cowboys t
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GREENVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA
touln EAGLE STARMik "ogan celebrates His
touchdown run against the Miami Dolphins last Sunday
The Eagles 17-3 upset v,ctory exemplifies the type of
Z7t"s�ZZncs that have becom� �- �"
House checks NCAA
rule enforcements
WASHINGTON (AP)fa collegiate football piayeraets
a d.scount from a local clothing merchant th�!s nn?
arable toother,tudents in the sooi, Txia ZaLo
Bu 6L thH Na,i0na' CO"egiate Athc AaZ
But how about athletic dormitories whir mat T'
private swimming pools or ye�" traintgtbTes'wh
are not available to the student body generaHyf "
NCAA JiT �f T many condition� representat.ves of the
NCAA are to explam today to the House Investiaatiorw
ruTesr athre38 "�"� r�
ru.es of the athlet.c organization for the past year
ttzzzrCha,ies w"9ht � �- nca ;
durmfl i,s seven pubUcheLngs �The b00mm'�-
in AuflTs,a"o,LeewaThedreCAA C(UnCil' ��" m�"9
�t is our understanding that thP hhi
submitting proposed amendments tthNCA "
ment procedure is Nov t if Tt! . JCAA enforoe-
oonsidered during the assL lt!l amendments are to be
the letter said ��Th S neXt annua eet.ng. �
NCAA its"n best XrmaT- �' "�'
within the -K.or,OBdw �����
suggestions will be considered .k exp6Cl a" cogent
January. � Sourceshn h that tion next
said t ooZ'Zl not "2? t0 t
legislation be introduced to curs Jhi recorT that
called abuses by the NCAA fn?� ma�y witnes�s have
and policies. " enfor�ent of its own rules
Instead, sources said th mm
a report on its hearings J�" �Y �� issue
wait to see what actions the ZSTZT? and then
convention in San Francisco in January ,tS
�f the changes do not meet the satiL
committee, legislation could � ?f�? the HOoSe
Congress. �ntroduced in the next
The congressional investigation wa in� . -
Jim Santini, D-Nev in the sum! . �ated by ReP
University of N�vr.eSummer after th�
�977 after the
P'aoed on to y;Sf'�� Program was
violations. Probation for recruiting ��d ��
P
-





Title
Fountainhead, September 28, 1978
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
September 28, 1978
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.513
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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