Fountainhead, October 12, 1978






Circulation 10,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
Vol. 55 No.T '
n(-
2 October 1978
Ingram rallies in Greenville
U S SENATORIAL
current ssues at the
- Grogan
CANDIDATE, John Ingram, spoke on
Moose Lodge Tuesday night. Photoby
By MARC BARNES
Assistant News Editor
Senate candidate John Ingran formally opened his
Greenville headquarters late Tuesday afternoon, and
participated in a political rally at a dinner held at the M cose
Lodge Tuesday night.
After the 5 p.m. ribbon cutting ceremony, in which he
praised the efforts of the Greenville rescue squad, he
attended the dinner held in his honor.
Democrates as well as local dignitaries were present at
the dinner.
Among those present were Governor Jim Hunt, State
Attorney General Rufus Edmisten, and congressman from
the first Congressional District Walter B. Jones.
The dinner was held at 6 p.m with entertainment
provided by Bitter Creek, a bluegrass band.
Attorney General Edmisten entertained the crowd with
several country music songs.
Attendance was estimated at 800 people. After an
invocation, by Rev. W.T. Hickman, ECU ChancellorThomas
Brewer made welcoming remarks.
Brewer spoke of his conversion from Republican to
Democrat, and he praised the American system of
government.
Local Democratic dignitaries were then recognized by
Bill Hodges, chairman of the Beaufort County Democratic
Party.
Mrs. John McCain chairman of the State Democratic
Party recognized several members of the council of state,
the judiciary and the General Assembly.
Representative Jones introduced Governor Hunt.
Hunt spoke of past Democratic rallies, saying, "We
have paid a high price for electing Republicans"
He said that the Democratic party began rebuilding in
1976, and he expressed the hope that this could continue in
1978.
Hunt stated that there has been progress since he had
been in office, and listed several areas where he thought
progress had been made.
Hunt detailed improvements in the state primary
reading program, and the high school testing program,
which he stated was designed to help high school students
attain more proficiency in reading and mathematics.
The governor commented on the progress which has
reportedly been made in the areas of crime prevention.
He said that a new community watch program had been
started.
He also said that the state's new speedy trials law would
enable judges to order that criminal offenders get both
prison sentences and make restitution to their victims.
Hunt then commented that during his administration, a
new utilities commission that "cares about the people" had
been established.
He said economic growth in the state had been great
and new employees on state payrolls had been cut by 50
percent during his administration.
H unt spoke of the pride he has for the country, saying he
was especially proud of the role that President Carter had in
the recent Camp David Middle East summit.
He said he feels Carter has changed the country in areas
of energy and balancing the budget.
The Governor then urged support for Ingram, adding if
the audience believed in people and the Democratic party,
they would support Ingram.
Hunt urged full party support for Representative Jones
and state legislators.
He ended his speech by asking the crowd to "believe
and to care to achieve a great Democratic victory on
November 7
Attorny General Rufus Edmisten then spoke, saying
Ingram's family was his greatest asset.
He commented that Ingram was an "honest man with
courage
Edmisten said that the Senatorial candidate had a good
record as Insurance Commissioner � he continued that
Ingram promised insurance rates would not stifle the
people.
Senate hopeful Ingram then spoke, saying that the issue
in the election is who will represent the people and not the
special interests.
He said that all of the issues confronting America today
would fall into place with a "Peoples Man
Ingram then described his record as a state legislator
saying that he voted for a balanced budget in 1971.
He noted that his department had a balanced budget.
and had returned $1 million to the state s general fund.
He commented further that he did not believe that
"every penny" that is appropriated should be spent "
Ingram then commented that under former President
Nixon, double digit inflation was present, and he said the
cost of living rose.
The candidate then spoke of his support for alternate
forms of energy. He voiced support for fusion energy,
which he said used sea water, and he called it an
See INGRAM, p. 3
Police arrest 123 in drug raid
RALEIGH, N.C (AP) �
Raieigh police swept the
city early this morning,
arresting most o the 145
persons charged in "Op-
eration Sunshine a major
crackdown on drugs and
stolen property.
Police charger) 123 per-
sons with drug violations
and seized a variety of
drugs, including mari-
iuana heroin, cocaine, am-
phetimines. LSD and other
chemicals.
The drugs were valued
at $125,000 by police
Another $173,000 in
stolen property was re-
covered, and 22 persons
were charged with their
sale.
Items ranged from ster-
eos and televisions to dia-
monds, emeralds and even
electric ranges and dish-
washers.
"Our objective was to
get the major drug dealers
in this area, and we found
out a long time ago that tied
into drugs were a lot of
other criminal activities
said Police Chief Robert
Goodwin.
"These were dealers,
not just the friendly sharing
of drugs said Captian
J.M. Stell.
Two vice squad officers
worked undercover for four
months buying the drugs
and property.
Steli said some of the
dealers were photographed
during the sales, and a-
gents made at least two
purchases from each per-
son charged.
The operation was
named for one of the
undercover agents, who
was recruited from Florida
for the crackdown.
Goodwin said about
two-thirds of those charged
had been arrested by 10
a.m and the roundup was
continuing.
Lt. K.J. Johnson, head
of the vice squad, said
about 45 percent of the
drugs were chemicals, the
rest marijuana, heroin and
presciption drugs.
He said some of those
arrested were college stu-
dents, but he did not know
how many.
ECU Blood Drive surpasses goal
By RICHARD JORDAN
Staff Writer
The ECU Air Force
ROTC program in con-
junction with the Pitt
County Chapter of the
Tideland Red Cross spon-
sored last week's blood
dirve here, accoring to Lt.
Col Carl Tadlock. pro-
of
Aerospace
fessor
studies.
The drive was held in
Wright Auditorium Oct. 4,
from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. each
day
According to Tadlock,
352 pints had been col-
lected by 5 p.m. Wed-
nesday, and by 6 p.m.
Thursday, 776 had been
collected, surpassing the
original goal of 700 pints.
Tadlock said AFROTC
has been sponsoring blood
drives here on campus
since 1950.
He said the blood drive
is engineered to give cadets
experience in practical
leadership.
Tadlock added that the
What's inside
Seven
Beauties
SC.E CINEMA, p. 7
A contraversial novel about the
homosexual love between a track star and
his coach. The Front Runner is reviewed
Seep. 6.
Pirates travel to Hattiesburg, Miss-
issippi this Saturday to face the Golden
Eagles of Southern M ississippi.See p.9.
Representatives are interviewing stu-
dents for future jobs See p. 3.
FOUNTAINHEAD interviews John
IngramSee p. 5.
cadets had been working on
the project since the be-
ginning of the semester.
He said the entire pro-
ject's administrative and
planning work was done by
the cadets, and that the
entire project would be
broken down and analyzed
in order to offer sug-
gestions to improve the
drive in the following years.
Tadlock praised his ca-
dets as he spoke of the
efforts of each individual to
make the drive a success.
He said also that each
cadet would recieve a grade
for his or her participation
in the drive.
According to Beth Kim-
ball, a cadet in charge of
administrative aspects of
the drive, long waiting lines
posed a problem.
Kimball said the lines
were caused because there
were not enough nurses to
process the students.
24 stations were set up
and stayed full from open-
ng to closing, she said. The
proiect was carefully ob-
served and records were
kept of the slack times, the
busy times, and the aver-
age times it took to be
processed and to donate,
according to Kimball.
According to Tadlock,
the main concern of the
students was not in giving
the blood but in the long
waiting lines.
Tadlock said that steps
were taken to try to speed
up the processing of the
students.
Tadlock said the Red
Cross could not handle the
amount of blood that came
through causing the drive
to be cut down to two days
as opposed to three days as
it was in previous years.
In closing, Kimball
added that congratulations
should be given to the
ROTC Cadets who put an
estimated 900 man hours in
to the project.
She said the professional
and nursing students
should also receive thanks
for their estimated 131
working hours.
ECU STUDENTS GATHER for a little
food for thought.
Photo by Steve Romero
Writer's guild formed
for literary students
By RICHY SMITH
Assistant News Editor
A writers guild is being
organized on campus for all
interested persons, accord-
ing to Terry Davis. ECU
English professor.
An informal group met
earlier in the week to
discuss the basis, purpose,
and various ideas of the
guild.
Davis said a person
does not have to be in the
writing program to be a
part of the writers' guild.
"There are serious and
dedicated writers around
here and not all are in the
program Davis stated.
They are in other fields
and do not have the time to
devote to both as major
areas of study, he added.
"The guild hopefully
will do what a good writing
program does
Davis said this group of
writers will share their
knowledge with other stud-
ents.
"Writing can be
taught Davis stated. "It
takes a joint effort of all
that know how Two or
three cannot do it alone
"We have to start
somewhere, maybe this or-
ganization is it he said.
If the group approves,
different committees may
be established to keep the
group active and in close
touch with the administra-
tion. Davis commented
According to Davis the
committee will provide
checklists for writers on
professional standards and
set up film series directed
towards writers.
Davis said the group
may want to create files for
writers' use
The files would probab-
ly contain booklists of diffe-
rent writers, biographies,
examples of different types
of stories, other interests
directed towards the writer
and writing, added Davis
"Id like to see a group
here create a magazine
Davis said
See GUILD, p. 3)
Transit system breakdowns
inconvenience students
By JANE BIDDIX
Staff Writer
The ECU transit system
is the only one in the
university network that is
owned and operated by the
students and one of the few
in the U.S. according to
Transit Manager, Robbey
Rogers.
Rogers said that since
classes began there have
been several major break-
downs that have resulted In
unreliable service.
"When a breakdown
occurs there is just no way
to get to every stop and let
the students know
Rogers stated.
He suggests if the bus
doesn't show up within 15 -
20 minutesof the scheduled
stop, it won't be there at
all.
When it is known ahead
of time that a bus will not
be running, signs are post-
ed at the bus stops.
According to Rogers the
possibility of having bus
service announcements on
the radio is being looked
into.
He said most break-
downs are minor and the
buses can be back on
schedule within an hour or
two.
Rogers also stated that
the transit system is a
major service to students
and transports approximat-
ely 11,000 eacn week.
He asks that students
realize the bus is not a taxi
and that Individual stops
take extra time.
"People need to be at
the stop five minutes before
the time listed on the
schedule as it is the depar-
ture not arrival time he
said.
Scheduled are to be
posted at the stops this
week, according to Rogers.
"The main concern is
regular serivoe to students
but buses are available to
organizations for charter
upon request said
Rogers.
Rogers said he looks
into all complaints and tries
to be fair to everyone.
The SGA legislature re-
cently requested funds for
the possible purchase of a
new bus to aid in back up.
DUE TO MANY breakdowns in the ECU transit system, the
SGA legislature has requested funds to an additional bus.
Photo by Sfeve Romero)
f

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Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 12 October 1978
Coffeehouse
The Student Union Cof-
feehouse Committee will
present John Worthington
this Thurs. and Fri Oct. 12
and 13. at 8 p.m. in room
15. Mendenhall.
John is noted for his
lightning quick finger pick-
ing and his bluegrass rendi-
ns In addition to his
talents on various musical
instruments, he also has a
fine voice.
As always, the Coffee-
house offers a wide selec-
tion of snacks and a friendly
atmosphere Admission is
50 cents.
F6SF
Have you been praying
for lost loved ones, but for
some reason you haven't
seen any results? Well this
Thurs. night in room 212, in
Mendenhall, the Full Gos-
pel Student Fellowship will I
be discussing the how and !
whys of praying for lost .
loved ones. Salvation is
still a personal experience,
but remember; God cares
and promises your prayes
will be answered! See you
there!
Billiards
Signing
Sign Language Club or-
ganizational meeting,
Wed Oct. 18 at 5 p.m. in
the Mendenhall Multi-
ose Room.
For ECU students who
taken sign language
iss s or have some know
Ige of sign language and
ild like to meet with
rudents to practice
- � � - � skills
Phi Alpha
ere will be a meeting
' - � Alpha Tneta. history
or society on Tues
Oc 17. at 7:30 p.m. in the
Rtcnard C Todd Room in
B'ewster Bldg.
All members are urged
to attend. Also, all history
and minors who are
"�rested in joining are
ted to attend. Refresh-
ments will be served.
GBP
Anv GBP Pledge who
I not attend the meeting
Tues Oct 10 must be
sent at the meeting
Oct. 12 in Menden-
244 at 7 p.m. All
essays and dues must be
by Oct. 24
The Day-Student Bil- ;
liards Tournament sponso- j
red by Mendenhall will be
held Mon Oct. 23 at 6
p.m. All full-time day-
students interested in part-
icipating should register at
the Billiards Center.
The four winner of the
double elimination tourna-
ment will participate in the
All-Campus Billiards Tour-
nament scheduled for Nov.
13 and 14.
The first and second
place All-Campus finishers
will represent ECU in the
Association of College
Unions - International reg-
ional face-to-face tourna-
ments in Knoxville, Tenn.
in February. All expenses
for the tournament will be
paid by Mendenhall.
Registration forms and
details are available at the
Billiards Center and the
final day to register is Fri
Oct. 20.
Study area
On the Hill, a quiet and
air-conditioned Study Area
has been set up in the Scott
Hall Basement. Anyone is
welcome to come to the
M RC meeting room on
Tuesday, Wednesday, or
Thursday Nights between
8:00 and 11 :00 p.m.
Additional hours may
be added.
Chi Beta
Chi Beta Phi, scientific
fraternity meeting, 7.30
p.m Thurs Oct. 12, 1978
in Biology Reading room
(2nd floor).
Acitvities will be plan-
ned for this school year.
All members are urged
to attend or contact presi-
dent Ken Russell 758-6747.
BUCCANEER
The BUCCANEER is
sending out letters to ser-
vice and social organizat-
ions. If you have not
received one, please send
your name and address to
the BUCCANEER by Oct.
23. If we do not receive an
address by then you will not
be represented in the year-
book. Thank you!
ACEI
Comics
All ACEI (Association
for Childhood Education
International), members
and other interested per-
sons are invited to attend
the October meeting on
Oct. 11 at 7:30 p.m. in
Speight Rm. 242.
Dr. Ingram, professor of
the School of Education will
speak on the "Professional
File Nominations for club
officers will also be taken.
Theta Alpha
The Theta Alpha Chap-
ter of Alpha Kappa Alpha
Sorority will sponsor a
Pre-Homecoming celebra-
tion Fri Nov. 10 from 10
p.m. to 2 a.m. at the
Ramada Inn 264-By-Pass,
Greenville.
Advance tickets are $3
per couple and $2 per
individual and may be
obtained mid-October from
any Theta Alpha member.
Exhibit
Gregory Moll has a
senior art exhibit of realist-
ic port rait ive and a set of
water colors of a movie that
he has presented to the
Beach Boys. Come see this
show at Mendenhall.
Law Society
The Law Society will be
having an organizational
meeting Wed Oct 18. The
meeting will be held at 7
p.m. in the M ulti-Purpose
room of Mendenhall. If you
are interested in laws and
or law school please come!
Or go by Dr. Dr. Davis
Stevens office in room 214
Wright Annex and sign up.
Bicyclists
Artists
The ECU Comic Book
Club will hold their first
meeting Wednesday, Oct-
ober 18, at the Mendenhall
Student Center, room 247,
from 6:30 to 9:00 p.m.
Program includes new
elections, the November 12
Comic Book Convention.
All interested persons are
invited. For more Infor-
mation call 758-6909 before
7:00p.m.
Bake sale
Announcing the great
pumpkin bake sale sponso-
red by the fall pledge class
of Kappa Delta sorority.
Proceeds will go to
Kappa Delta's national phi-
lanthropy the cripples
hospital in Richmond, Va.
Selection of goodies in-
clude cupcakes, brownies,
cookies, and cakes. Order
between now and Fri Oct.
27.
Bowling
The last chance tovegis-
ter for the MSC Day-
Student Bowling Tourna-
ment is Fri Oct. 13.
Registeration forms and
tournament details are av-
ailable at the Bowling
Centerin Mendenhall.
Day-student bowlers
will have two weeks to bowl
nine games and total pins
will decide the top eight
winners in the men's divi-
sion and women's division.
The sixteen winners will
compete in the All-Campus
Tournament to be held
Nov. 9.
Two five member teams
will represent ECU at the
Association of " College
Unions - International reg-
ional face-to-face tourna-
ments to be held in Knox-
ville Tenn. in February. All
expenses for the tourna-
ment will be paid by
Mendenhall.
Now art students can
learn what they need to
know and where to get
answers to business quest-
ions before they make
costly mistakes. A series of
one hour seminars are
planned monthly on The
Business of Art. Experts in
several vital areas have
been invited by the ECU
Print Group to talk to the
art students. Be sure to
attend all of these sessions
which are free. Each sem-
inar will be held on a Friday
at 11 a.m. in the jrkins
auditorium. The schedule
begins this Friday.
A list of potential quest-
ions is being prepared for
each of the seminars now.
If you have questions you
want answered, address
your questions to Laura
Jackson. Questions can be
delivered to her box in the
Art Office.
Anybody interested in
an afternoon of fun and
socializing as a group on
two-wheels Sunday after-
noon.
WHERE: Water fount-
ain ECU near Cotten Hall.
WHEN: 1 o'clock, P.M.
Groug will leave promptly
at 1:15.
NEED: Bicycle and
yourself.
Be prepared for bike
ride of 10-20 miles, depend-
ing on how far anyone can
go. Don't be worried we
don't plan to kill anyone by
making them ride too far.
The ride is used as a
meeting of the ECU Bicycle
Club. Have any questions
about about the ride or
club call Tom at 752-9847.
The bicycle club would like
to welcome any and all ECU
full-time students at attend
our meetings. This club is
newly.
Bowling
Build
The Student Wfiters'
Guild will meet at 3 p.m.
Mon Oct. 16 in Austin
room 207. Committed and
enthusiastic persons are
essential.
The Mendenhall Day-
Student Bowling Tourna-
ment will be held Mon
Oct. 16 through Fri Oct.
27. Day-student bowlers
will have two weeks to bowl
nine games and total pins
will decide the top eigr
winners in the men's div.
sion and women's division.
The sixteen winners will
compete in the All-Campus
Tournament to be held
Nov. 9.
Two five member teams
will represent ECU at the
Association of College
Unions - Internation reg-
ional face-to-face tourna-
ments to be held in Knox-
ville, Tenn. in February
All expenses for the tour-
nament will be paid by
Mendenhall.
Registeration forms and
details are available at the
Mendenhall Bowling and
Billiards Center. The final
day to register is Fri Oct.
13.
Car wash
The sweethearts' o1
KAY are having a car wash
Sat Oct. 14 at the Pitt
Plaza Shell station located
at the corner of Arlington
and Greenville Blvd. Price
will be $1.50.
Ping pong
The final day to register
for the Mendenhall Day-
Student Table Tennis Tour-
nament is Fri Oct. 13.
Registeration forms and
tournament details are av-
ailable at the Billiards
Center at Mendenhall.
The tournament, to be
held Tues Oct. 17 in the
Table Tennis Rooms at
Mendenhall at 7 p.m will
determine the four winners
in the men's division and
women's division who will
represent the day-students
in the All-Campus Tourn-
ament which will be held
Nov. 7.
One All-Campus winner
in each division will rep-
resent ECU in the Associa-
tion of College Unions -
International regional face-
to-face tournaments to be
held in Knoxville, Tenn. in
February. All expenses for
the tournament will be paid
by Mendenhall.
Gamma Beta
The ECU Chapter of the
Gamma Beta Phi Society
will be conducting an ex-
tensive house-to-house
campaign for the United
Cerebral Palsy of No
Carolina in Greenville or
Oct 12-17. The Gamma
Beta Phi Society is an honor
and service organization for
students m colleges anc
universities in the Un
States
The funds raisedwiii gc
to the United Cereb'd
Palsy which provides pro-
gram services to the more
than 18,000 children and
adults across our state
services include Home
Service Consultants, one
Adult Enrichment Center
and four Development
Centers for children One of
these Devlopmenta! Cer I
ers is located in Greeny
and provides services for
cerebral palsied childre'
our area. Please give your
support to Gamma Beta
with their campaign
Greenville.
Concert
LTC
Too many tests? Roach-
es in your room? Not
enough pennies in your
piggy bank7
If you haven't got your
act together, LTC at ECU
invites you to develop into a
man or woman with answ-
ers instead of a dorm rat
with headaches.
Leadership Training
Classes, every Thursday.
Starting at 7 p.m. tonight in
Brewster B-103.
The Student JJmo-
Major Attractions Com" I
tee will prese
BROTHERS JOHNSON
with special gues?
MOTHER'S FINEST
Saturday. Oct 14. at 8 p
in Mmges Coliseum.
Tickets will be $4 � -
ECU students and $6 for
the public. All tickets are
available from the Centra
Ticket Office in Mender-
Student Center. In ac
ion, public tickets can be
purchased from
Apple Records - East F
St Greenville. N C
School Kid s Records -
Georgetown Shoppes
Greenville. N.C The
Music Shop - Green-
ville Square Mail. Green-
ville. N.C.
Only public tickets
will be available at the
door
Brothers Johnson
With special guest
ECU Students $4.00
Mother's Finest
Saturday, October 14, 1978
8p.m.
Minges Coliseum PubUc s6-00
Central Ticket Office hours:
I0-4(M-F)
Friday is the LAST DAY to buy Student tickets
Only Public Tickets will be sold at the door.
Classifieds
Itorsde @
FOR SALE: '76 Deluxe
Motorbecane MOPED for
$275. Runs well and is in
good shape. Call 752-5238
and ask for M ike.
FOR SALE. '74 Ford Van
by owner that runs and
looks Hke e�v With V-8
3P- : ��jfo trans
brakes
air conditioning, radio, car-
peted, under coated, and
equipped for towing travel
trailer, (hitch and electric
brakes); New tires. $3,595.
Call 756-0166.
FOR SALE: '75 Pontiac
"Astra" st at ion wagon
Automatic, power brakes
and steering, luggage rack,
woodgrain siding, good
tires in excellent cond. Call
752-9374 after 3 p.m.
$1850.00
FOR SALE: Shoes and
boots in small sizes (5-6) all
new or practically new.
Bass, Earth Shoe, Famo-
lare - reasonable priced.
Call 752-3709 if interested.
FOR SALE: One pair
womens Frye Boots size 7
Vz. New heels and soles in
good oond. $25. Call Karen
758-0962.
FOR SALE: New Minolta
SRT-MCII 35mm single
reflex camera with 1.4
lense $200. Call 758-4982.
FOR SALE: 76 Covette
white T-Top 11,000 miles
$9,000. Call 524-5590.
FOR SALE: Oil heaters,
gas stoves, bow and
arrows, 4 ft. handcrafted
boat, AKC Great Dane, 2
yr. old. Call 758-4617.
FOR SALE. Need some
clothes to update your fail
wardrobe? I will sew wrap-
around skirts, shirts, pull-
over tops, dresses, skirts or
whatever you need.
Reasonable prices. Call
Maureen at 752-7635.
FOR SALE: Two top quality
brank name stereos
(AMFM, turntables, 8-
t racks, good speakers).
Very good condition. Also
one 10-speed bike in good
condition. Assorted albums
etc. Call 752-5736 after 6
p.m. Qreg or Bill.
FOR SALE: A Lloyd's
AMFM Multiplex stereo,
also has 8-track player, a
BSR turntable, and 2 large
speakers with 16 oz. mag-
nets. Sounds great Excel-
lent buy $100 or best offer.
Call or see Steve Shelton at
430 Ay cock Dorm, 752-
4117.
ptraond(J)
NEEDED: Rock n' Roll
band despara.eiy needs
practice room. Also needs
guitarist or keyboard
player. 752-1715, 752-2604.
THE PORTRAIT Gallery;
Would you like to have your
portrait taken, senior res-
ume pictures, weddings,
color or black & whites
print. We also photograph
art, portfolios. Call us and
see. 758-0962 - If the
answer service is on please
leave your name and phone
number.
PART-TIME: Office help
wanted; Afternoon hours,
must have good typing
skills. Call 758-2141 for
appointment.
tor rat �(
ROOMMATE NEEDEDto
share completely furnished
2 bdrm. apt. Call or set
Brad 103-B Eastbrcx
Apts. 752-1547.
4
f
� . , � �, � -





I
12 October 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD
Pag
3
Recruiting officers interview
seniors for future occupations
A RECRUITING OFFICER interviews a
senior for job opportunities.
Photo by Steve Romero
By JULIE EVERETTE
News Editor
Recruiting officers re-
presenting 21 corporations
will be on the ECU campus
again this year, according
to Furney James, director
of Career Planning and
Placement.
James said represent-
atives will interview seniors
graduating fall or spring
semester.
A list of companies and
their schedules interview
dates is available in the
Placement office in Jenkins
Alumni building.
James urged students
to register as early as
possible before the sched-
ules are full.
Representatives will
select a number of students
from the interviews to
determine the best qual-
ified student for the job.
Students who register
will receive a copy of the
College Placement annual
listing companies across
the country that employ.
Registered students will
also receive a monthly
bulletin and brochure giv-
ing tips on job interviews
and resume writing, ac-
cording to James.
He added that 75 per-
cent of the students who
register with the placement
office usually find jobs.
The primary job of the
placement office is to en-
courage students to think
where they will be a year
from now James said.
He said the Placement
office will give students
positive steps to take while
job hunting.
James stressed that a
positive attitude toward the
job market is very im-
portant.
The Placement Service
is tree to all seniors and
graduate students, and to
Alumni for one year follow-
ing graduation.
LanguageArts conference set for Nov. 2-3
ECU News Bureau
'Competency Testing
m the Secondary Schools.
Interpreting Results and
Implementing Remediat-
ion" is the theme of ECU's
seventh annual Language
Arts Conference Nov. 2-3.
The conference, design-
ed as an open forum for
education personnel, in-
cludes lectures, discussions
and workshop activities.
This year's event will
concern the 1977 compet-
ency testing program in
North Carolina schools.
The impact of test
results on teachers' work
will be examined and
routes to efficient remediat-
ion will be suggested,
according to Janice Hardi-
son Faulkner of the ECU
English faculty, conference
coordinator.
Six main sessions will
be featured. Speakers and
their topics are:
The Fulcher Commis-
sion Report: Its Objectives
and Its Recommendation
State Rep. Malcolm Fulc-
her. counselor, West Cart-
eret High school;
"Remediation in the
Language Arts: Some Basic
Consideration Dr. Denny
Wolfe, director of the N.C.
Dept. of Public Instruct-
ion's language arts division
"Competency Testing
in the Richmond City Public
Schools: An overview
Lois Jones, assistant super-
intendent, Richmond, Va.
City Public Schools;
"What Competency
Testing Reveals Dr. Bill
Brown, director of the N.C.
Dept. of Public Instruct-
ion's research division.
"The Newspaper in the
Classroom Sandy
Mathis, education special-
ist with the Charlotte Ob-
server, and
"Folklore and the lang-
uage Arts Commission
Drs. Karen Baldwin and
James Kirkland of the ECU
Department of English.
Also appearing on the
prograrmduringeach of the
conference's two days is
Dr. Erwin Hester, chair-
man of the ECU English
department.
Opportunities will be
provided for conference
participants to ask quest-
ions of the speakers repard-
ing their areas of expertise.
"Although it focuses
specifically on the work of
English teachers, this con-
ference is designed to
afford participants a sche-
dule of discussions and
activities tailored to the
needs of personnel respon-
sible for the entire course of
study in secondary
schools said Ms.
Faulkner.
Ingram seeks supvort here
continued from p. 1
mexhaustable supply of energy.
Ingram criticized his Republican opponent, saying that
the constituency should not depend on the "$5 million
dollar man' to vote with the people.
He charged that his opponent had voted against the
farm bill, and in doing so. "voted against everyfarmer
and cigarette factory in North Carolina
He also charged that his opponent had voted against the
Hazardous Substance Act. and he related his charge to the
recent dumping of PCB's on North Carolina highways.
Ingram then voiced support for anti-trust refrom.
Saying that North Carolina has a great system of public
education
He then quoted President Kennedy, who said that "No
one man can change things, but a great party can
Ingram promised to formulate a National Health
Insurance plan, and he said that he had introduced the
18-year old voting rights bill in 1971.
He said that North Carolinawas one of the 34 states
necessary to ratify the amendment to the Constitution.
The candidate commented further that he has a record
in election Jaw reform, and he remarked that he believed in
getting things done.
He said because he has this record of action, he doesn't
need $5 million dollars to get elected.
Ingram ended his speech by calling for the party to "go
forth to lead this great nation and he remarked further
that "God's work must truly be our own
GUILD
continued from p. 1
The magazine would be
composed of Eastern and
Southern profiles, he said.
He praised the Rebel as
a literary art magazine
saying, "it's like a jewel
that the university wears
Davis said the guild
hopes to establish a pro-
gram to have guest writers
and speakers at ECU.
Which would not only
broaden the organization,
but also the writing pro-
gram as well.
"The group will learn
from each other and deve-
lop each other's talents as
writers he said.
Thursday Family Night
ALL YOU
CAN EAT
trout $1.95
shrimp $3.95
OYSTERS $425
FLOUNDER ���������� $3.95
Dinner meal Includes Golden Crisp
French Fires, Cole Slaw, Tartar Sauce and
the world's best hushpupples.
mom
IMOft Sunthra Thur� 430-9:00
CPAffaAfl Fri & Sat 430-10:00
Friday's Seafood
2311S. Evans St.
Budweisei:
V" U U � � sX' nX & �? 4 X� kL � X" 1 X sL A" L !� L� L 1 x� A u u u & & k k g 4f 42. tt.
V r T F Y V T V T F" F F F Y F F F F F F F F V F T F V F V " v T F F F
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Intramural office room 204 �
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Oct. 26 st 6pm in 105
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Field.

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Ground Beef Patties
$l.39lb. In 3 lb. lots or more
Cheerios 68
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Kellogg's Corn Flakes58'
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Bananas
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Out of the closet
There is an item on the upcoming California
ballot known as Proposition Six, a proposal to
ban homosexual teachers from public schools.
This question is the most recent in the national
backlash against gay rights. Voters are under
the impression that when they approve such
anti-gay ordinances they are voting agaisnt
homosexuality; instead they are saying that
any minority's civil rights can be revoked with
the pull of a lever.
In 1973, the American Psychiatric Associat-
ion stopped classifying homosexuality as an
abnormality to the extent of being a psychosis
or neurosis. It is now classed as a disturbance,
as being deviant from the norm, but not to the
extent that it is abnormal.
Anita Bryant's fanatical, at times maniacal,
crusade to "save the children" is, unfortunate-
ly, spreading with the growing conservative
trend in politics. Her argurment of homosexual
recruting" (as if there were some under-
ground organization of gays offering life
enslavement) in the schools is unfounded, and
her claim some years ago that the drought then
plaguing California was God's punishment to
California for passing pro-gay legislation is
ridiculous.
Throughout history, gays have contributed
to the advancement of western civilization,
most notably in the lively arts, but also in
science and athletics.
Government has no right to legislate
morality. The activities between consenting
adults is of no concern to a Government.
Attempts to enforce such laws involve
frightening invasions of privacy and
Orwellian surveillance.
Gays always have and always will be with
us. Many societies learn to accept it, such as
ancient Greece, where it was common. It is
time the American public realized that fact and
learned to accept homosexuals as individuals,
not as a threatening "Them"
American Journal
Asbestos can be deadly
By DA VID ARMSTRONG
VALLEJO. CA � Dominador Guerrero sits in his
wheelchair in the shadow of the union hall, just out of reach
of the summer sun. With him his Joel Koch, a young
therapist at the hospital where Guerrero is a heart patient.
Guerrero is 71, a Filipino immigrant who came to
America years ago to find work. He found it, and it may now
be klUng him.
"I was a mechanic at the Hunters Point shipyard in San
Francisco from 1948 to 1966 he says in softly accented
English. 'There was lotsof asbestos in the air there, i knew
it was there, but I didn't know it could hurt you. I only found
out a few years ago. after I quit, that it could make you
Sick
He pulls on a cigarette, and Dominador Guerrero
smiles. His eyes drift across the parking lot to the mobile
government van where, in a few minutes, he will be tested
for asbestosis. lung cancer, and mesthelioma, a rare cancer
of the chest and stomach lining unheard of 20 years ago.
Only people who have been heavily exposed to asbestos
are known to get mesothelioma. It is always fatal.
Guerrero is one of 2,000 past and present shipyard
workers being tested at several sites around the San
Francisco Bay Area, where upwards of 250,000 workers
have been exposed in the shipyards on the docks since
World War II.
Today the clinic is in Vallejo, a small industrial city
northeast of San Francisco. Vallejo is near by the Mare
Island Navy Yard, where 5,000 people work with asbestos
and where, last year, 59 percent of a small group of workers
were found to have highly abnormal chest X-rays.
The free screening clinic is the brainchind of Dr. Phil
Polokoff. a 32-year-old specialist in occupational health at
Herrick Hospital in nearby Berkeley.
This is the first study of its kind in the country
Polokoff says. "Others have been done at particular
workplaces, but this one was open to any worker with a
minimum of 10 years' exposure to asbestos who called us.
People called from all over northern California. One guy
called in from South Carolina. See that guy in the camper?"
Polokoff queries, tossing his arm at a Winnebago
lumbering across the lot. "He camped herelastnight. These
people are scared
What s scaring them is an announcement by Health,
Education and Welfare Secretary JosephCalifano last
spring that as many as half of the 11 million Americans
exposed to large amounts of asbestos in the workplace may
eventually die from their exposure.
The first of them are men and women of Dominador
Guerro's generation � workers exposed during and
immediately after World War II, who are just now
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for over 50 years
EDITOR
Doug White
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Leigh Coakley NEWSEDITOrS
TRENDS EDITOR
Steve Bachner
Julie Everette
Aicki Gliarmis
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.
beginning to sicken and die after the 10-to-40 year
incubation period that is normal for these diseases.
Asbestos is everywhere in our society: in automobile
brake lining, in heat-resistent potholders, in ceiling
insulation and pipes, in cement � in some 3,000 products,
all told. Valued for its resistance to heat and acidity, it is the
basis of a billion dollar industry that employs 90,000 people.
Asbestos is a mineral found in rock. In its commercial
torm, it isa white, fiberous substance.
These fibers, microscopic in size, are easily inhaled,
whence they lodge in the lungs. Scar tissue forms around
the embedded fibers, making it difficult to breathe. This
can weaken the heart, as well as the lungs, resulting in a
slow, silent death by suffocation, or sudden death from a
heart attack.
Asbestos workers develop lung cancer eight times as
often as the general population, and asbestosis � also
known as "white lung" � more often than that.
Asbestosis results in shortness of breath, chest pains, a
nagging cough. It is untreatable and incurable, and is often
fatal.
These statistics are all the more appalling when one
realizes that they are avoidable. While government and
industry have only recently acknowledged the lethal
qualities of asbestos, medical researchers have known
about them for decades.
According to reseaarch cited by Bob Fowler, an
associate of Polokoff s at the Berkeley-based Western
Institute for Occupational Environmental Sciences
(WIOES). "In 1918, 12 years before the relationship
between asbestos exposure and asbestosis was confirmed,
American and Canadian insurance companies stopped
insuring asbestos workers. In 1935, research in the U.S.
and England indicated a link between asbestos exposure
and lung cancer. This link was confirmed in 1955
"There has been a coverup Fowler asserts. "People
just weren't told of the risks. Even now, things are bad.
California, for example, passed a law last year � the first of
its kind in the country � requiring employers who use
cancer-causing agents to give their employees regular
physical exams. But the law isn't worth a damn, because
it's not adequately enforced.
"On the federal level, OSHA (Occupational Safety and
Health Administration) doesn't have enough inspectors and
punitive powers to be effective. Besides, OSHA doesn't
have authority over federal installations, like Mare Island
WIOES, formed only five months ago, can do little about
that. But this screening program is the first step towards
diagnosing the problem and letting affected workers know
where they stand. The Institute plans to tour the country
next spring with an educational program on the dangers of
asbestos.
Already, however, it is running a deficit. A federal grant
of $150,000, some $60,000 from organized labor, and
'v additional private funds
(including Polokoff s own)
leaves WIOES thousands
short of paying for the
screening program. Private
industry has been solicited
for funds, but none have
been forthcoming.
Still, Polokoff, Fowler,
and friends, private cru-
saders with a very public
cause, are determined to
see it through.
"Asbestos affects all of
us Polkoff says. "There's
going to be an epidemic of
asbestos-related disease in
this country in the next
decade. We've only seen
the tip of the iceberg
ADVERTISING MANAGER
Robert M. Swaim
SPORTS EDITOR
Sam Rogers
A small flotilla of new
cars pulls into the parking
lot behind the union hall, as
Joel Kocj helps Dominador
Guerrero up the stairs to
the government van and
the waiting X-ray machine.
Forum
WRC defends campus security
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
Dear Students:
This letter is being
written to show Women's
Residence Council's sup-
port of a much maligned
group on our campus � the
campus security force. It is
also being written to es-
tablish some of the facts
and fallacies associated
with thisgroup.
The most important fact
to remember about our
police force is that it's
officers are here to protect
not to censor. The security
force is composed of 19
officers, two of which are
women.
They are given a train-
ing period before being
certified to carry a weapon,
and no matter what we are
told at freshman orien-
tation, they do have the
power to arrest.
They are in effect, a
mini-police force patroiing
a mini-city, our campus.
Campus security, like
many other police forces
inspire many different
emotions in our students.
Most of us immediately
resent their presence on
campus and develop nega-
tive attitudes.
Others feel they have a
basis for their resentment
because of an expensive
parking ticket or towing
fee. But remember stu-
dents, our police do not
make the policies, they
merely enforce them.
The major complaints
about our police force
seems to center around the
night shift. Common com-
plaints are that the stu-
dents have to wait for the
officers to open the door
after 1 a.m.
The important thing to
remember about these
complaints is the fact that
our police officers are hu-
mans too! Imagine what
you would feel like after
walking for four hours in 20
degree weather or suffering
through Greenville's fa-
mous monsoon seasons.
Also please examine
what your attitude was at
the time. As for the com-
plaint of the officers open-
ing the door late, these
people do sometimes have
the responsibility of patrol-
ling two or three dorms at
the same time.
They simply cannot be
two places at once! The
officers also open the doors
on a first come, first serve
basis � the only fair way
For every sullen, in-
efficient officer on the
security foroe we can name
three who genuine
Their mam failing $e
be that they are hun
beings fighting agai�s'
age old stereotype an I
limited budget some s
ply get tired of f i g r t mg
Give them a cha
students, treat our off.
with respect and ?he a
respond with kindness
Women's Residerce Co
Towing editorial's
'vision falls short'
Kales Who Are You
album review refuted
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
After reading
Edward Kale's review of
the new Who album, we
couldn't let it go without
stating an opposing opin-
ion. Mr. Kale seems to
have totally misunderstood
Townshend's direction at
this time. He also seems to
possess a misconstrued pic-
ture of the Who.
. The record, as far as we
can see, is a reply to those
who have written about the
Who and have kept expec-
tinq Townshend to be the
rock'n'roll punk of the
19fc0 s all his life. Towns-
hor,j s lyrics on "New
Song" and "Who Are you"
deal specifically with his
struggle with his role as the
� grajnddaddy of punk rock.
Townshend has come to
a point of confidence as an
artist once more and ex-
presses himself with the
same inger and joyful
exhilaration that has per-
meated the music of the
Who.
Mr. Kale made the
statement that the lyrics
seem to be written simply
to fill space. We don't see
how he has arrived at that
conclusion. We have a
strong feeling that he spent
little time really listening
and assessing what Towns-
hend s trying to convey in
mai oe songs.
Juut a superficial look at
"Guitar and pen" and
"Sister Disco" (Towns-
hend s statement about
disco) show more than
space filler. Along with his
misunderstanding of the
lyrics is his misconception
of bassist John Entwhistle.
Why aren't his songs Who
songs? If "Had Enough"
isn't a Who song, we don't
know what is.
As to the statement
concerning the use of
itrings or "non-rock in-
struments we would like
to remind Mr. Kale of the
W ho's usage of arps (string
synthesizers) on previous
Who albums Quadrophenia
and Tommy.
Mr. Kale needs to
realize that change and
growth are only natural and
that to resist them is
ridiculous. As long as the
Who continue to grow as
creatively as they did on
this album, we will find no
fault. The music must
change, as Townshend puts
it, and people must change
also.
For the Who to produce
a record of solid rock'n'roll
tailored to meet the expec-
tations of those that want
yesterday's music today
would be a waste, and the
music and lyrics would then
tru.y be tired and lacking In
energy.
Dan Butler
Jim Black
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
This letter is in re-
sponse to an unsigned
editorial appearing in the
Oct. 5, 1978 edition of the
FOUNTAINHEAD calling
for a feasibility study of an
SGA owned and operated
towing service.
The innovative intent
expressed by the article is
applauded. Not often does
the public hear from
bureaucrats seeking to re-
duoe the cost of govern-
ment (in this case the
government body con-
cerned istheSGA).
However, the vision of
the author falls short in
developing the full scope of
potential benefits to be
derived from such an idea
Imagine the possible cost
reductions accruing to gov-
ernment from an SGA
operated McDonalds fran-
chise, U.S. Army potatoe
farms and paperclip fac-
tories, or a congressional ly
owned and operated real
estate firm.
The record of private
enterprise is not good. Nine
out of 10 new ventures fail
However, the efficiency of
'Let them
change their
own tires'
ToFOUNTAINHEAD.
In response to the edi-
torial "Chivalry is dead at
ECU what do women
really want? If its tires they
want changed, then what
about their rights? If its
rights they want changed,
then let them change their
own tires.
Doug Groome
Bobby Christiansen
Bill Bonney
Editor'9 noto: "Chvary ,s
�ltECU'WasaForum
ftfrr, not an editorial)
government projects is
any better
Lacking is the n
vation and efficiency
Suiting from having c
personal assets mves-
Given the reliance on rr
opoly power in the to
proposal, the project n
prove profitable if view-
with myopia
Forgotten is the I
that profits of private
mg operations are taxe
part for the support
ECU Also forgotten is a
tradition in which gove'
ment does not disp
private enterprise in p
viding non-essential -
vices
The good intentions
the author of the tow
proposal are not que-
stioned Bureaucratic e'
of Greenville s towing ser-
vice operators must, how-
ever, be treated with sus-
picion
Everyor e s best inter-
ests would be served r:
putting the clamps on the
towing propose re'ore
such a potentia �
sive precedent is estat
� ished
Charles k
Forum
policy
Forumietters must con-
tain the name, address,
phone number, and signa-
ture of the author and
should be typed or neatly
printed
Letters are subject to edit-
ing for brevity, obscenity,
and libel.
No more than three letters
on any subject will be
printed in one issue.
Letters should be limited to
three typewritten, double-
spaced pages.
Letters must be received by
noon on Mondays and
Wednesdays either at the
FOUNTAINHEAD office or
at the information desk in
Mendenhall
(a





� I
W T- - 12 Octobf 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Paq
� Senate candidate John Ingram speaks on issues
8y MARC BARNES
ana RICHV SMITH
A ssitant News Editors
FOUNTAINHEAD. When
you get to Washington if
you w.n the election, what
do you hope to change once
you get there?
iNGRAM Well i
�ve actions
"d to be taken by this
ntrV to curve inflation
and ' don't believe in
talking about problems I
believe ,n doing something
about them, and last year
the lobbyists were able to
Get a law changed which
turned the insurance com-
mision loose to set their
own rates.
That was a bad law and
1 want to go to the United
States Senate to change the
'aw on the lobbyists so that
we'll put more competition
in the system and take
away this special privilege
that insurance companies
have and make them sub-
ject to our anti-trust laws.
Make the free enterprise
system work.
Of couse I have a record
of fighting working for
young people all my poli-
tical life, I introduced that
18 year old vote bill in 1971.
You might ask the $5
million-dollar-man where
he stood on that issue.
Have you gone back and
looked at his editorials in
1971? See if he furnished a
list of all his editorials to
you.
In addition to that,
because of our work, we
were able to get a young
man's car insurance rates
reduced and based on his
record and not on his age or
sex and our Republican
opponent is tied and con-
nected to the casualty in-
surance lobbyist who for
over 5 years lobbied against
our efforts to get that law
changed, so young people,
don't need to look at him to
help them in their pocket-
books. If there ever was a
man that has stood against
the old people and the
young people, it is our
Republican opponentbecause
he's tied and connected to
the special interest political
lobbyist out-of-state and
in-state.
FOUNTAINHEAD: What
do you think about the
proposed tax credit for
students instead of the
federal loan program?
INGRAM : I took a position
on the tax credits. I favored
that. That was back in the
primary a long time ago.
FOUNTAINHEAD: Would
Greek Forum
By RICKIGLIARMIS
News Editor
c
Everything iS oasicaliy
juiel on the Greek scene
s week. The word that
I'd best describe frater-
nities and sorortties at this
� is preparation.
There are several things
that are being prepared for
the future For instance,
Lambda Chi Alpha Field
Day would not be a success
' weren't for hard work
and preparation.
Neither would home-
coming be successful.
Every house is busy now
determining how they will
be decorating their house
s year, who they will
select as a homecoming
sponsor, and who will head
up what committee. There
are lunches and brunches,
shopping sprees and floats,
invitations to be mailed and
house clean ups to be
organized
The list could goon and
on. Sound like alot of work?
"Ya darm tootin" it's alot
of word, but it's also alot of
fun and juslanother way to
bring all the Greeks on
campus together.
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
The Lambda Chi
Alpha's will be sending the
rules for the field day out to
each house this week.
The Lambda Chi's won
the ROTC Blood Drive
trophy for the fraternity
which gave the most blood.
The fraternity had 21 bro-
thers fo donate.
The Lambda Chi's in-
ducted 12 new associate
members last week.
The Sigma Tau Gamma
pledges will be having a car.
wash this Saturday from 11
a.m. until 5 p.m. at Briley's
Exxon on South Memorial
Drive. The cost will be $2 a
car.
The Sig Taus are also
planning an all-campus
"pre-game Buc-fest" on
Nov. 4 from 11 a.m. until 4
p.m. before the Appala-
chian game. Further details
will be forthcoming in the
next few weeks.
The Chi Omega's have
finished their flag football
season. They came in third
place.
The Alpha Xi Delta's
won the women's division
of the All-Campus Track
Meet held last week. The
Alpha Xi's are also in the
play-offs for intramural
ECU alumnus speaks at
science club meeting
Bv KA Y WILLIAMS
Staff Writer
e ECU Science Club
st meeting of the
vear Mon . Oct 2 at
4:00 p. m in room 402.
nagan Building.
Jerry Everhart, an
ECU graduate and an em-
ployee of the N.C. Zoo in
Asheboro. presented a
show on the zoo. its current
projects. and proposed
projects. 1
Everhart also showed
the group teacher's aid
materials made by teachers
in Randolph County and the
N.C. Zoo Research and
Development Department.
According to Everhart,
the materials should pro-
vide children with a more
interesting way of learning
about animals.
The. club is not restric-
ted to science majors but is
open to anyone, according
to President Vickie Suggs.
Dale Rice serves as
faculty advisor to the club.
The next meeting will
be held Nov 1.
A glass blower at ECU
will present the program.
All interested persons
are invited to attend.
BKI
-�?�
-�Buy one 12 pound
"V T-bone at $4.99 and
get 2nd FREE. Dinner
includes choice of potato
Texas Toast and salad from
our FREE all-you-can eat
Salad Bar.
11 Jl1 Mil
Child's Plate FREE
Includes Hamburger,
French Fries and Lollipop
with FREE drink.
520 North Greenville Blvd
(264 By Pass) Greenville
New Hours
SunThurs. 11 a.m9 p.m.
Fri. & Sat. 11 a.m10 p.m.
football.
The Sigma Sigma Sigma
sororitv has been asked
again this year to work as
hostesses at the annual
Greenville Tobacco Show.
The Tri-Sigs are also
beginning to plan for their
annual Tri-Sig Pie Throw.
Details will be forthcoming
soon.
This week, the Kappa
Delta's have been busy
planning their Founder's
This week, the Kappa
Deltas have been busy
planning their Founder's
Day activities and their
house mother's tea.
The Kappa Deltas are
working hard collecting
clothes for the Lambda Chi
clothes drive.
you advocate building up
the basic grant program or
would you advocate using
the grant program from the
federal standpoint, and if
so, would you increase the
funding for it?
INGRAM : Alright, I'd have
to look at that. I'd have to
look at that because I don't
know if I'm totally familiar
with specifically what
you're talking about. I'd
like to see what the situ-
ation is exactly now and
what any proposals are.
FOUNTAINHEAD: A lot of
people have talked about
the bigness of the federal
government and balancing
the budget. How can this
be done?
INGRAM : I've said the
budget should balance just
as soon as possible. The
minimum goal should be
set of 3 a year and in
three to four years the
budget can be balanced. I
have a record of voting for a
balanced budget as a legi-
slator in 1971 before there
was constitutional require-
ment for balancing the
budget in North Carolina.
Also as Insurance Com-
missioner, I've returned
monies to the state general
funds that were appro-
priated to my department
for its use, saving tax
payers' money and then
five years I returned over
one million dollars. That's
in addition to saving mil-
lions and millions of dol-
lars.
Something like approx-
imately 200 million dollars
I've saved North Caro-
linians and disapproval of
unjustified rate increases
and in reducing rates in
many areas such as mobile
tobacco barns and tobacco
sale warehouses which I cut
in half and a third for the
tobacco sale warehouses.
Also, in our consumer
division, I reorganized the
commissioner's office. Our
consumer division which I
established in 1973 has
helped over a hundred-

thousand North Carolinians
to the tune of 17 million
dollars and our Republican
opponent has criticized us
for having that consumer
number in our political
literature.
Everyday I'm out we
talk to people. My people
who work out on the roads
who are not even in the
consumer division pick up
consumer complaints.
FOUNTAINHEAD: How do
you think the tide of rising
unemployment can be su-
pressed especially among
the young?
INGRAM : I have said that
we need to develop a
system of tax incentives to
private enterprise so that
we can put our unemployed
people to work in the
regular course of business.
a normal situation rather
creating make-work overn-
ment jobs. I believe that
this is the kind of program
that can work in this
country.
HAVE A "BOTTOMLESS" CUP OF
PEPSI FREE
ENJOY A FREE
PEPSI WITH THE
PURCHASE OF
ANY PLATTER,
QUARTER
CHICKEN OR
SANDWICH.
Offer good only
with coupon.
1 Oth and Charles Streets-Greenville
33 ClUB
" CieeriYille's Crly "
& icr if �� ciuBf
Open 1 clays a week, tf
Hcuis frcm 3i33 p.m. t� 2 auird
;Cusl�m�?i 4i�t li i CalK tier )tJ3-?s33 f.r.j
Tcpless I c i ts frcm
4s33 I� 2i33 a.m. dally.
Ice lie I cr 1 III. �1. It� i i i
I il I ilti i ffcil I � I li I I �l I in
I've got Fbbst Blue Ribbon on my mind!
"�jStMICIIT HOOUCTS movi.t ITS WU�I�
�T T��! FINIIT OF MOPS N GRAINS A� UVH
. � 'a � . - � �. �.� " "
KiP�nnMtfnnn�PM'0





Page 6 FOUNTAINHfcAU 12 October 1978
Ken Miller directs ECU's production of Pippin
By SUE ELLEN MCLEOD
Staff Writer
The Drama Department
of ECU has added a new
member to its dance fa-
culty, Ken Miller.
Miller comes to ECU
from New York where he
spent the past 15 months in
the Broadway cast of
Pippin.
Although New York is
now his home, Miller is
originally from Florida
where he completed his
education at Florida State
University.
Miller feels that his
work is his main force and
tries to vary the media in
which he performs. Sixty
percent of his experience is
in choreography; however,
he also has previous ex-
perience in teaching and
directing.
He was Head of the
Dance Department at Mer-
cyhurst College in Erie,
Penn. and has performed
on National tours in Irene
and Good News, as well as
his recent work on Broad-
way. Miller has also dir-
ected West Side Story and
Pippin in summer stock
packages.
Miller claims that the
fine reputation fo ECU'S
Drama Department, as well
as that of its chairman,
Edgar Loessin, was the
force which attracted him to
�CU.
Mitier's appointment at
ECU is for one semester
only, during which he will
direct the department's
first major production,
Pippin, and offer classes in
Advanced, Intermediate,
and Point Ballet.
Although he feels the
technical facilities of the
department are very poor
(scon to be improved by the
planned renovations to
The Front Runner
Gay love story is 'contrived'
By DAVID W. TREVINO
Staff Wrier
Homosexuals exist. It's a fact of life. And they're not all
transvestitesor fluttering effeminate types.
They're your classmates, your professors, the guys who
put gas in your car, your friends, maybe even your fathers
and brothers. Homosexuals are just people. And people are
everywhere you go, even if you go to ECU.
A friend of mine once recommended The Front Runner
to me as a way to understand the reasons a mutal friend was
gay It seemed like a good recommendation. I love to run
and when the novel first appeared in hardback in 1974 with
its $20,000 advertising budget it was deemed by some
critics to be potentially the first significant and popular gay
love story.
Since then it has undergone at least three paperback
printing, so someone is reading it. It's even been a required
text m some freshman honors seminars here at the Harvard
on the Tar.
So. dnven by a guilty liberal's conscience and a simple
desire to understand something that I found myself facing
daily m college. I read the book. Unfortunately, The Front
Runner proved to be little more than a contrived and
sentimental gay love story with a few beautiful1 passages
about running.
The Front Runner is about the romance between
O.ympic distance runner Billy Sive and his coach, Harlan
Brown. They met as refugees from the straight world at
Prascou CoHege �n Pennsylvania, the private plaything of a
wealthy eastern liberal.
Harlan was a rising, young track coach at Penn State
with a wife and two sons when a rumor that he had shown
sexual interest in one of his runners shattered his existence
there Although the rumor was false it still caused Harlan to
lose both his job and his family.
This divorce from pretense allowed Harlan to live openly
Author's note-David.W. Trevino is an independent liberal
whose views in no way reflect the concensus of
FOUNTAINHEAD staff.
as a homosexual prostitute in the gay ghetto of New York.
He stayed in the city and suffered through a series of cold,
harsh experiences until he was rescued by Joe Prescott to
coach track at his tiny college in Pennsylvania.
Billy doesn't appear on the scene there for four years. In
1974 he and two other international class runners who are
alsogay transfer from the University of Oregon, "the
Jerusalem of U.S. track to Prescott because their athletic
scholarships have been cancelled because of their
homosexuality.
The three come toPrescott in the hopes that they will be
understood there or at least left alone to run. Eventually,
Billy and Harlan fall in love, play out a courtship and get
married.
Billy dreams of pulling a Lasse Viren and winning both
the 5,000 and 10,000 meter races at the Montreal Olympic
Games. H is quest is pedictably made more difficult by the
ire his unabashed homosexuality arises among the track
and field establishment. Obviously, the idea of a faggot
representing the land of the free and the home of the brave
in the Olympics had its inflammatory effects on the less
liberal followers of track in this country, too. Billy and his
two friends are harrassed by the AAU, pilloried in the press
and taunted at meets.
This conflict is really the heart of The Front Runner.
Billy wants to be accepted as a runner, not a gay runner,
just a runner. He doesn't demand to be accepted as a
homosexual anything. Billy wants to be judged only on his
athletic skill and not his sexual preference.
Unfortunately, the way things are today a homosexual
has to overcome preconbeptions and p7e)udToe"amongRf"r
countrymen just like blacks, women, Mexicans,
Vietnamese, the handicapped and whoever else doesn't fit
the John WayneDavy Crockett mold. It seems our national
heritage is to attempt to violently reshape the world in our
own image. Unfortunately, the world sometimes suffers
when we make it better.
Only Billy survives the anti-gay storm and makes it to
Montreal. His teammates elect him flag bearer for the
opening oeremonies in recognition of his courage. He wins
the 10,000 and is but a few strides from the tape in the 5,000
when a beserk latent homosexual, driven bv societal
See HOMOSEXUAL, p. 8
McGinnis Auditorium),
Miller praises ECU stu-
dents highly. He feels they
are very well-rounded as
well as motivated. He
states that he is happy to
find actors who can move,
and dancers who can also
sing.
Miller's porduction fo
Pippin will follow the New
York production closely.
The technical facilities will
certainly limit the produc-
tion, but Miller feels that
the show can be done
effectively in McGinnis
Auditorium.
To prepare his cast for
the show, Miller is using
original rehersal tech-
niques which he prefers
remain within the cast.
Pippin is the story of
Charlemagne's son, Pip-
pin, and his search for
himself. Miller's cast in-
cludes students from the
Music Department as well
as Drama students.
He has brought in a
professional actor from
New York, Tony Boyd, to
perform the role of Char-
lemagne. M iller states that
the problem was not lack of
students with talent equal
to the role, but none old
enough to portray an elder-
ly man. The play will also
employ live animals as
primary characters.
The show itself does not
contain specific scenes but
flows from one action to
another, similar to God-
spell, which was written by
the same lyricist.
For those skeptical of
musicals, Miller has this
comment: Pippin is the
sort of show for people who
gannot stand musicals �
love Very rarely does
someone break into a song
about how beautiful the
hillsare
Pippin will run Oct. 20,
21, 22, 26, and 27 in
McGinnis Auditorium.
Curtain is at 8:15 p.m. and
tickets are available in
McGinnis box office. Ad-
mission is free to ECU
students with I.D. and
Activity Card.

KEN MILLER DIRECTS ECU'S production of Pippin.
Coffeehouse slates Worthington
The Student Union Coffeehouse Com-
mittee will present John Worthington this
Thurs. and FriT Oct 12 and 13, at 8
and 9 p.m. in room 15, MendenhaH.
Worthington has performed in the
Coffeehouse on several occasions in the
past, both solo and with various partners.
Each visit has been met with an
enthusiastic audience and an equally
charged perfromanoe.
Worthington is noted for his rapid
finger picking on guitar, banjo, and
mandolin. His music is primarily folk and
bluegrass, with a heavy dose of down
home blues added in. His outstanding
musical abilities are matched only by his
strong voice, perfectly suited to his
material
The Coffeehouse Committee also
sponsors the weekly patio jams each
Tuesday afternoon at 3 on the patio of
MendenhaH. These jams will continue as
long as weather permits.
The Coffeehouse offers a wide variety
of snacks in addition to fine entertain-
ment, including cheeses, nuts, cookies.
teas, coffee, soft drinks, and their famous
raisin bread
Admission to the weekend shows is 50
cents, and that price includes all the
snacks you can eat.
THE SILVER SURFER streaks into comics.
The Silver Surfer is a 'completely original' comic character
just released by writer Stan Lee and artist Jack Kirby
ByJOHNWEYLER
Staff Writer
Another one of Stan Lee's comic book-books is out now,
entitled The Silver Surfer. This differs from the rest of the
series in that it is an all-new, original work.
It also differs from the rest in that it Is not as good.
Lee's other books, which include Origins of Marvel
Comics, Son of Origins of Marvel Comics, Bring on the Bad
Guys, Superhero Women, The Incredible Hulk, and
Greatest Battles of Marvel Superheros, are collections of
reprinted Marvel comic classics from yesteryear.
The Silver Surfer is a completely new comics collection
by Lee and artist Jack K irby.
It's not as good as the old classics partially due to its
tremendous (for a comic) length: 100 pages. Lee simply
couldn't think of enough to fill that amount of space, so the
book suffers from a too-thin plot.
The plot is as follows: Galactus, the super-power
galactic giant whom the Surfer serves, wants to eat the
earth. The Surfer, who for some reason likes human beings,
objects and rebels against his master.
Galactus creates a temptress to entrap the surfer: a
bizarre beauty named Ardina (with golden skin to contrast
with the Surfer's silvery hide). Galactus' creations fall in
love, and both turn aginst him.
The giant wins in the end, however. Though Earth goes
uneaten, the Surfer's brief attempt at rebellion fails and he
becomes Galactus' slave forever.
As this simple storyline is insufficient to last 100 pages,
The Greeting is an 'innovative'album
By JEFF ROLLINS
Assistant Trends Editor
McCoy Tyner in San
Francisco. A jazz man in a
jazz town The Greeting is
the recording of The McCoy
Tyner Sextet in perfor-
mance at the Great Amer-
ican Music Hall. What we
have here is an album of
good music in hip city.
McCoy Tyner's latest
album, The Greeting, is a
disc-full of stirring jazz.
Tyner is one of the major
forces in contemporary
jazz. He is a composer who
admits his debts to precur-
sers like John Coitraine.
The album offers a
varied program of accous-
tic, instrun ental pieces.
Two of the numbers were
previously recorded in
settings: the well-remem-
bered "Fly with the Wind"
appears on this album
dramatically condensed in
siz ��? not in sound from its
original orchestral-strings
arrangement, and "The
Greeting" appears ex-
panded from its original
trio format.
McCoy Tyner's musical
ideas are original and excit-
ing. For instance, "Hand in
hand" is a compelling jazz
composition that utilizes
such unusual instruments
as the berimbau and or-
chestra bells.
way stands alongside other
classics like Gershwin's
American in Paris. It is a
rhythmically intense com-
position that oontinues to
build suspense while con-
tinually returning to the
lyrically effective main
theme.
The sextet of piano,
flute, soprano and tenor
sax, alto sax, bass, drums,
and congas makes a full.
Music
As its title would imply,
"Hand in Hand" possesses
a feeling of universal love
and acceptance. The music
is basic and friendly, with
fascinating flute, sax and
percussive digressions.
"Fly with the Wind" is
a Jazz classic that in its own
rich sound. The band cooks
on "Fly with the Wind
George Adams distin-
guishes himself with some
death-defying alto tax play-
ing on "Fly with the
Wind" and Sonship
(Woody Theus) prove
himself to be a master of
the skins and snares and
beat.
Tyner is of course bril-
liant on the piano. His style
of playing is bright, ebul-
lient, young and full of
energy. There is strength
which can be felt in even
his most pianissimo pas-
sages.
"Pictures" is a totally
new work by Tyner. It
possesses some of the moat
avant-gard passages on the
album and they always jive
with the cool jazz that
surrounds them.
The song is a cohesive
piece of writing that
reflects the newest influ-
ences as well as the
brilliant creative powers of
its composer.
George Adams and Joe
Ford, each on flute and sax,
give avant-gard perfor-
mances that will set land-
marks in aoioa of that kind.
Tyner's group It surely
one of the most progressive
around that you would still
want to play at a party.
"Naima" is Tyner's tri-
bute to its composer, John
Coitrane. John Coltrane is a
performer and composer
who shaped much of
modern jazz. Tyner plays
"Naima" with a rubato
dreaminess and a nobility
of sentiment.
It is a modern piece,
unmistakably, especially
the way Tyner interprets it,
yet it is far from being dryly
abstract. Tyner approaches
the piece with confidence
and with pure, unsimplif ied
artistic notions in mind.
"The Greeting" is the
title cut of the album. It
begins with a semi-tradi-
ditional, semi-abstract
piano Introduction and then
each instrument enters
with a short solo of Its own.
Some of the beat drum-
work on the album is dona
on "The Greeting Both
Woody Theus on drums
and George Adams on
tenor distinguish them-
selves with excellently well-
executed solos.
Tyner himself is dash-
ingly brilliant, an artist who
performs and composes
with panache and aston-
ishing technical facility. On
his solo piece, "Naima" as
well as on "The Greeting"
Tyner establishes himself
as a piano player of prodi-
gious talent.
McCoy Tyner, although
not a big name on the
popular market, has long
been a name associated
with the most innovative
ideas in jazz. His latest
endeavor, The Greeting,
proves that the ideas are
still coming, and so, the
good music.
(Record provided courtesy
of Record Bar.
the story is padded with side-tracks and sub-plots. One
sub-plot involving a young earth couple the Surfer and
Ardina run into begins promisingly, but leads nowhere,
becoming just more filler.
This is the book's major flaw � the story line is too
stretched out, and becomes boring rather quickly.
The rest of the gap is filled up with Stan Lees stilted
verbiage. His familiar style, leaning heavily on psuedo-
Shakespeare on one side and the Marx Brothers on the
other, was used to its best advantage in his old scripts
Here it becomes so grandiose, overblown and
top-heavy it overwhelms the entire comic. Having little to
say with so simple a premise, he say what he can over and
over again.
Stan Lees style is too wordy: � Behold! The hand of
Galactus! Behold! The hand of him who is like unto a god'
Behold! The dutch of harnessed power - about to b
released
Lee's style gets ridiculous: "Yet, for the eagle to feast
the rabbit must fall! For the, fox to survive, the ch.ckmn
must die �"cen
And he repeats himself endlessly: " am the then' I am
the now! I am the yet to be
Lee and Kirby deserve credit for trying Creatino an
all-new, original 100-page comic to be published in book
form, based on one of their most intriguing character .
noble undertaking. "racters- ,s �
It is nice seeing Lee writing again, even if not very well
especially in conjunction with his old partner Jack KirtJ
One just wishes they'd pulled it off better y
Kirby's vigorous, dynamic style of comic illuatration is
probably the greatest influence on today's Marvel stvta
drawing. Kirby is justifiably called the "kino" fcThi.
influence and artistic expertise.
However, here, like Lee, he is not up to his former
heights of glory. Though still t.r better than mmSZ
artists can muster, his artwork hare is a trifle tired i-S
rushed. � �na
Whatever happened to the famous Marvel continuity?
Marvel comics are known for the aaaortad Zlil
supposedly occur together as in real life �n�ce
This book tells of the Siryer Surfer's first and aeami
everyone knows he first came to this sonar. uTS??
1905 iseua of Fanteat Four, M laZZLSl"
since. How can this be explained?
The Silver Surfer la an intereatina an u.
chiefly for baing MarvTs flrj' �ic � ��.
bringing Lea and Kirby together aaeT aT �
manyflawa,iti.daatinedtobacoma7ZL,Wpn� �
its own merits aa a comic it doaan't -?? 0-c �
luck next time, Quya. Ina "�o wall.
r
. � � V , , . v � �
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mmammmm nmi irfinw; n� aftiattMei





Cinema
Film festival
this weekend
This week-end's Free Flick is Slap Shot. The movie will
shown at 7 and 9 on Friday and Saturday nights at the
Mendru Theatre, Mendenhall Student Center.
Slap Shot is an irreverent and outrageously funny look
the world of professional ice hockey. Unlike the
nventional Hollywood sports story which chronicles the
rials and triumphs of athlete-heroes, Slap Shot is an
nginal and unique mix of comedy and drama which
documents the lives of players on a third rate, minor league
hockey team
3layer coach Reggie Dunlop (Paul Newman) and the
oung 'orward Ned Braden (Michael Ontkean) are the only
members of the Charlestown Chiefs who consistently play
Due to the Chiefs' inept performance, attendance is
down and franchise is on the brink of financial ruin.
Abruptly three new players are signed by management
) provide the Chiefs with some new blood. When the
booking, strangely behaved Hansons - surely the most
irre screen trio since the Marx Brothers - are finally
ned loose by their desperate Coach, the new blood
proved to be mostly that of the Chiefs' opponents.
The Hansons are nothing less than the Wild Bunch on
ice, as they literally attack and demolish the opposition, to
:he delight and cheers of a steadily increasing throng of
tans.
Tension builds between Reggie, who is elated at the
success and popularity of the murderous new style of the
efs, and his best player Ned, who is determined to play
Old time hockey a game of skill rather than a show of
ce.
Slap Shot is fundamentally a comedy of violence, and
he hockey sequences-reminiscent of the football games in
M -SH and The Longest Yard�offer a freewheeling mixture
apstick humor and grisly physical violence.
GIANCARLO
GIANNINI
12 Octobf 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Pay 7
Family night at Minges: Brothers
Johnson and Mother's Finest to appear
Students will be admitted free of charge with ID and
activity cards. Shows begin at 7 and 9 at the Curtis Hendrix
Theatre.
Lina Wertmuller's 1976 classic Seven Beauties is the
first offering of the International Film Festival at
Mendenhall Student Center this Sunday. The film will be
shown at four o'clock in the Hendrix Theatre.
Giancarlo Glannini plays the "hero" of this Italian
comedy. Pasqualino. He is an "imitation bandit" whose
macho cole is reminiscent of an absurd Bogart. This film Is
considered by many to be the most important film that
Wertmuller ever made. An "indelible film" by the "Most
important film director since Bergman" is certainly worthy
of some consideration by any film goer, serious or casual.
Pasqualino is a great loser, an imitation bandit,
breadwinner, lover, soldier, whose only grip on selfhood Is
hismachocode, itself a grotesque imitation of the codes of
civilization.
But Pasqualino has real feeling, especially for women,
and Wertmuller uses this to achieve some of the most
astonishing and profound comedy since the blackest
absurdities in Dostoevski.
The Man Who Loved Women, Francois Truffaut"s most
recent film will be shown in the Curtis Hendrix Theatre this
Sunday at six o'clock. The film has been called Truffaut's
love letter to womankind by no less a critic than Judith
Crist. Bertrand Morane, the film's protagonist is an
intelligent and sensitive man who adore women, all women.
The subject of the film is his memoirs, wherein he
remembers sll of the women that he has ever loved.
See CINEMA, p. 8
By CHRIS FARRN
Staff Reporter
This Saturday at 8 p.m.
the Student Union Major
Attractions Committee will
present their first concert of
this school year featuring
the Brothers Johnson and
Mother's Finest.
The Brothers Johnson
are a group that has gained
widespread success in the
past few years and at
present their latest release,
Blam is rated in the top 10
on the soul charts. While
their sound is basically soul
centered, some of their
tunes show a real jazz
influence, and past album
credits include such jazz
stalwarts as M ichael
Brecker, Larry Carlton, and
their producer Quincy
Jones.
Chamber concerts to
be on agenda soon
ECU News Bureau
The first in a series of
four faculty chamber con-
certs has been scheduled at
the ECU School of Music
for Sun Oct. 15, at 4:15
p.m. In the A.J. Fletcher
Recital Hall.
Performers include fa-
culty and advanced student
musicians at ECU. Other
concerts will be held in
December, February and
April.
All concerts in the ser-
ies will feature diverse
performance groups of var-
ious instrumentation.
Works to be performed
at the Oct. 15 chamber
music concert are the
Georg Wagenseil Concerto
for Trombone, with trom-
bonists George Broussard
who will be accompanied by
pianist Ellen Nagode, and
the Dvorak Serenade in D
minor, Opus44.
On the other hand,
Mother's Finest is a rock
oriented group whose fol-
lowing is particularly
strong in this area. They
too have a recently released
album called Mother Factor
which is selling reasonably
well.
According to Charles
Sune, chairman of the
Student Union Attractions
Committee, ECU is pretty
lucky to get these acts
because their present tour
has had them playing at
much larger places than
Minges Colliseum, namely
the Capital Center and in
Greensboro last Friday.
Tickets for this concert
are $4 for ECU students
and $6 for the public. Only
public tickets will be sold at
the door, and the last
chance to buy a student
ticket will be 4 p.m. Friday
at the Central Ticket Office.
The Major Attractions
Committee, who for the
past few years has not had
a particularly impressive
track record, were left
deeply in debt two years
ago, deserves credit for
continuing to bring national
acts to this campus during a
time of rebuilding and
revamping.
According to Sune, the
Committee receives no
subsidies from the Uni-
versity and debts must be
paid off from concert
profits; still, the ticket
prices remain very reason-
able (this same concert is
going for $7 and S8 in
Raleigh).
The committee is pre-
sently working on an act for
Homecoming week, but
nothing has been confirmed
as of now.
'Octubafest '78' to feature the music
of tubas this Friday in Fletcher Hall
ECU News Bureau �
,sic lovers who think
big brass tuba isn't
'or anything but to
vide the deep "oom-
pah-pah" beat for band,
should attend ECU'S "Oct-
ubafest '78 Fn Oct. 13
The concert, sponsored
the ECU School of
M .sic. is scheduled for
in the A.J.
�� Recital Hall. Fea-
oe tuba solos and
tuba quartets as well as a
que arrangement of J.S
Bach's "Come, Sweet
Death" for five tuba play-
ers and five euphonium
players.
"Octubafest'78 isfree
and open to the public.
Student performers m-
clude Bill Chamberlain,
graduate teaching assistant
in the School of Music and
coordinator of the "Oct-
ubafest Joe Alexander,
John Jones, Ricky Spencer
and Tom Vines, tuba; and
Joe Rosemond, Pete Ward,
Joe Kasmark. Jay Downie
and Gary Blizzard, eupho-
nium.
Solo works to be per-
formed are Leo Sowerby's
"Chaconne featuring Al-
exander with Rhem Bell as
piano accompanist; an Eric
Bell transcription of Schu-
mann's "The Jolly Farm-
er" performed by Cham-
berlain; and Alec Wilder's
"Effie Suite Nos. 4,5,
and 6, performed by John
Jones.
A Morris arrangement
of Sousa's "El Capitan
Eric Bell's Quartet for
Tubas and Bill Chamber-
lain's own tuba quartet will
be performed by Jones,
Chamberlain, Kasmark and
Downie.
All 10 performers will
play the Bach "Come.
Sweet Death
According to Chamberlain,
the "Octubafest" concept
is "something of a national
phenomenon" on U.S.
campuses, and several uni-
versity marching bands are
now including as many as a
hundred tubas.
Piedmont
has discount fares
worth flying home
about
Or just about anywhere else you a like to g
nstance our Round Thrift�3 Fare saves ,
roundtrip when you return no eaer tna-
day following your original date of depaiure -
mont s Weekend Excursion Fare means a 25
roundtrip discount if you leave Saturday ar j return
Saturday Sunday or Monday througr the first ava
able flight after noon
Piedmont has five other discount fares to
choose from too For complete information ca our
travel agent or Piedmont Airlines Major credit cards
accepted All discount fares subject to change
thoul notice
78 NP
The ECU Percussion Ensemble will perform
this Monday night at A.J. Fletcher Hall
By SUSAN CHESTON
Staff Reporter
The ECU Percussion
Ensemble will perform at
5 p.m. on Mon Oct. 16,
A J Fletcher Recital
Hall.
The nine ensemble
members will include Mel-
ame Aman. Mike August,
Rick Brazelle. Jim Hoyle,
Tony Mallard. Kyle Mc-
Bnde. Eric Okamoto, Jim-
my Roberts, and Steve
Williams.
The program will fea-
ture works that demon-
strate the special tech-
niques and effects idio-
matic to percussion instru-
ments.
Can tile No. 1 by Lou
Harrison is an example of
one of the first pieces that
made innovative use of the
percussion ensemble.
Neal Hubbel's Mosaics
will feature the mallet
instruments. Other works
include Goerge Frock's
Two Asiatic Dances, John
Beck's Jazz Variants, and
Mitchell Peters' Piece tor
Percussion.
The percussion ensem-
ble has great potential for
powerful, energetic per-
formances when rhythms,
timbres, and melody are
combined.
STUFFY'S
Good Staff
FREE
LARGE
DRINK
WITH
PURCHASE
OF ANY SUB IN STORE
Offer Good With Coupon Only
Free Delivery on Campus
6:00 p.m. 12:00 midnite
752-6130
581 Cotanehe
�J
r

-j
j- �





Amity ville 'will scare the hell out of you'
By EDWARD KALE
Staff Writer
Ever since I was a
youngster, I have enjoyed
horror shows and ghost
stories. I can fondly recall
the excitement with which I
awaited being scared silly
by the late show horror
flicks that my parents let
me stay up and watch on
of unqualified, terrific ter-
ror were the ones that I
liked the most. 9
I'm sure that this could
be analyzed by some as
mosochistic tendencies, but
this seems to be the
standard modus operandi
for all buffs. The main
qualification for a good
horror story or movie is its
ability to fulfill the request.
Books
Saturday nights.
As I recall the ones that
scared me the most, the
ones that caused the most
skm crawling, light-headed
rushes of pure panicky fear
were the ones that seemed
the most plausible; the
ones that seemed or claim-
ed to have some basis in
actuality.
And those movies or
stories that produced the
most and longest moments
OpnM Hour
Iff Evan Strw�t
Oiiwrii'Only Party
Iwwp Mm
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KEQ RESERVATIONS $34.00
PHONE 7B-
"Oh pleae scare me
This desire for fright
has evidently carried over
to the present, for there are
still few things that I enjoy
more than a good horror
story. It has been disap-
pointing though, that these
moments of dread have
occurred less and less often
over the past years.
Part of this disparity has
been my growing older,
knowing more about the
world, and consequently
being less apt to frighten.
Also, being a true "horror"
addict and craving fright in
as much quantity as much
of the time as I can get it,
I'm affected like any true
addict, I've built up a
tolerance to horror so that it
now takes a purer, a fcetter
product to get me off.
Anyway, a really origin-
al and well thought out
horror story is what's need-
ed to produce any kind of
palipitations at all these
days.
To add to my sad plight,
there just don't seem to be
any good scary stories
around anymore. Unfort-
unately, writers and direc-
tors seem to rely on viol-
ence and shock rather than
good story, genuine sus-
pense, and original ideas.
From such classics as
Invasion of the Body
Snatchers, The Thing From
Mars, and The Haunting.
we have gone, sadly, to
postExorcits" dribblers
as The Omen, Carrie, etc.
There are still some
good stories cominig out
that genuinely fulfill that
desire for firght (although
they are few and far
between) and Jay Anson's
The Amityville Horror: A
True Story is an incredibly
fast moving book, each
chapter filled with bizzare,
hair raising events, presen-
ted in suhc a manner as to
satiate even the most hard-
core horror freak.
There are several rea-
sons the book succeeds so
well. The first is that it's
supposed to be a true story
(i do have my doubts.)
Whether you believe in
poltergeist, demonis pos-
session, and just out and
out bizzare supernatural
happenings or not, this
gool makes them seem real.
The preface of the book
(written by a minister, yet)
is his statement of belief in
the supernatural and auth-
enticity of the book. Just
the fact that it's supposed
to be true is what brings it
so close to home and
increases its spine chilling
affect ten-fold.
The style in which the
book is written also lends to
it's horrifying effect. Jay
Anson simply reports in
short, concise sentences
events and actions as told
ATTIC
Many Party
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Fri. and Sat 747
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Mon. Monday
Night Football
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The Student
Union Films
Committee
presents
SLAPSHOT
This week's
Free Flick
fri. & Sat.
GWC
A NO HWer IT FtLLEoFfeie WITH PfeW
LOCATED
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3b"fT6M (JESS.
to him by the family
Involved. This simple re-
porting gives it the air of a
documentary, without any
obtruse colorings by the
larger than they thought
they could afford, It had a
gar age-boat house, it was
in a very nice neighbor-
hood, and they got it for a
"To add to my sad plight, there
just don't seem to be any good
scarey stories around anymore.
Unfortunately, writers and
directors seem to rely on
violence and shock rather than
a good storyline
author, and does wonders
for its credibility.
The A mityville Horror is
a story about a young,
enthusiastic, ail-American
family of five (the Lutzs)
who move into a "dream
house" in Amityville, Long
Island, in 1975. The house
was perfect: it was much
cut-rate price.
The only discordant
note was that it had been
the scene of a mass murd-
er. In 1974 Ronald DeFeo
had methodically shot to
death his parents, his two
brothers, and his two sist-
ers with a high-powered
rifle. But the Lutz's weren't
superstitious
With the stage so nicely
set, Anson goes on to
recount the chilling events
of the next month. Each
chapter is a day spent in the
house, there tying 28, after
which the Lutzs flee, leav-
ing all their possessions,
never to return.
The events build slowly,
becoming more and more
bizarre with each chapter.
This slow build-up sucks
the reader in nicely and
keeps you on theedge of
your seat, hardly able to
wait to turn the page and
see what other wierd stuff s
going to happen.
Anson starts with such
subtitles as whisperings, an
all-pervading chill in the
house, black stains appear-
ing in the toilets, a re-
appearing swarm of flies in
one room, strange and
obnoxious odors, and pesky
windows that just won't
stay shut.
From there he moves on
to visions of a giant pig with
red, glowing eyes, that
walks upright, and tells the
children he's an angel, a
secret room painted red
and stinking of raw blood
and human excrement, and
green slime oozing out of
the wallsand that s not
nearly the worst of it
I find the credibility
questionable when some of
tne more obvious events
occur and they attribute
them to natural causes-like
a two hundred and fifty
pound door being ripped off
its hinges (among others)
If it was me. I would have
looked like a blurr leaving
that house
The mistake I made
reading the book was.
determined to give it as
much help as I could. I
started it about midnight,
reading by the light of an
oil lamp The book doesn t
need any help! After the
first few chapters. I wished
heartily taht I had left the
hall light on so I could see
as I raced to bed and dived
under the covers The
Amityville Horror is a I
rate horror story, one that
will terrify even the most
stout-hearted It will jus
plain scare the hell out of
you!
CINEMA
continued from p. 7
La Viste Merveilleuse (The Marvelous Visit) is a film by
French director Marcel Carne. Carne offers that rare
combination of the very obvious and very delightful. Based
on an H.G. Wells novel, the story is a simple (and
sometimes simplistic) allegory concerning the visit of an
angel to earth.
The film tells what everyone knows�that perfect
are misunderstood and out of place on this imperfect
planet. The angel must learn to wear clothes, to be
deceitful, and not to release animals from their pens. In
short, he must learn to be human, not superhuman, if he
cannot, he is doomed.
The film comments on religion, sexual and non-sexua;
love, charity, kindness, humor, nearly every human foible.
One sees oneself and, hopefully, is not found lacking In
spite of the indictment of man-and-womankmd. the viewer
is left with a feeling of inspiration Intelligence is never
insulted; as Jean Rochereau states in Le Journal de la
Crois, "It is a work in which classicism, the constant
respect for the audience, and the eloquent brevity are that
of a master Simplicity is never stupidity.
The joy of the film is not only in the theme and story of
the film, but also in its sheer physical beauty. Its setting in
the wild, mysterious . astline of Brittany provides
gorgeous photography. The physical beauty of some of the
characters, especially the angel, is equally astounding The
film begins at 8:45 p.m.
HOMOSEXUALS
continued from p. 6
pressure, shoots him down from the stands. Billy dies on
the track. All the other athletes go home in disgust and the
Games end prematurely.
Harlan is crushed at first, but he goes on to find another
runner for a lover as well as winning the 1978 AAU Indoors
Masters M ile in the final chapter. There is enough sugar in
this ending to do away with a dozen diabetics.
Other than the fact that their relationship takes place on
the stage of international track there isn't anything
particularly unique about the romance between Billy and
Harlan. They're just a couple of guys who most, share some
dreams and try to make a go of it in a rough world.
That story has been told too many times to
heterosexuals and a homosexual slant isn't enough to make
it significant in Warren's second novel. What is significant
is that the story is told about people both ways.
But The Front Runner is about homosexuals and not
straights. The sexual nature of Harlan and Bilfy's
itra
The Tree House
"Aa�mI twdiT "ftnmt rt�ln-L'
"Good Psopte"
1t7t
1SUN.
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DAVID LEWIS
DAVID LEWIS
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4 WEDBLUE GRASS NIGHT (T.BA)
TThCT
6 FRI.
.RON ANDERSON
.RON ANDERSON
7 SAT
8 SUN
9 MON
�10 TUE
11 WED
MIKE LIGHTING" WELLS
ED COLLEVECCHIO
SPECIAL GUESTS
CHRIS FARREN
WILLIS & COLLEVECCHIO
12THU.
13 FRI
THE BUNK-HOUSE BOYS
.THE BUNK-HOUSE BOYS
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16MON
�17 TUE
18WED
19THU
20 FRI
21 SAT
22 SUN
23 MON
�24 TUE
25 WED
26THU
THE EASTERLING BROTHERS
DAVID LEWIS
DAVID LEWIS
CHRIS FARREN
BLUE GRASS NIGHT (T.A )
THE BUBBA WILLIS JAM
MIKE LIGHTNING WELLS
THE WIZARD
MITCH BOWEN
MfTCH BOWEN
CHRIS FARREN
DAVID LEWIS
THE BUBBA WILLIS JAM
27 FRI
28 SAT.
R ABSfT A KEN
RABBIT i KEN
29 SUN
30 MON
11 TUE
MITCH BOWEN
MITCH BOWEN
relationship is presented clearly, but Warren does much
more than offer a voyeuristic peek at "what they do She
presents human beings with the same feelings and needs as
heterosexuals but different sexual tastes
You may agree with one critic who found the
descriptions of gay lovemaking gross but it happens
However you feel about it, it's real life and it's found in The
Front Runner. It shouldn't be that hard for a mature person
to look at lite as it sometimes is.
The passages dealing with the tranquil agony of running
long distances are beautifully wrought. Warren, a runner
herself, seems much more at home writing about running
than male homosexuality. Whatever the case, she touches
the truth about running several times
The idea of a runner desiring another runner as a lover
is one such truth. At a certain level, tunning becomes a
sublime spiritual experience in addition to an invigorating
physical exercise. It's a sensation runners love ana ache
share. I've often dreamt of a lithe , doe-like woman with sun
flecked hair to glide over forest trails with me and
whatever.
I was visiting an old running buddy who plays soccer at
High Point College and he introduced me to a rather plain
looking girl he was dating. When I later commented on the
differences between her and Miss November my friend
answered, "Well, she's the only girl I know who can stay up
on a ten mile run It made me smile I understood and
Patricia Warren would have, too
She may or may not understand homosexuality She
didn't make it understandable to me. The Front Runner
says that homosexuals are people, but not why some people
are homosexuals. And the suggestion that societal
inflexibility alone is responsible for the reason that tragedy
seems inalterably interwoven with gay life just isn't
satisfactory. There has to be something more. Whatever it
is, It isn't here.
The Front Runner may provide all the answers to your
questions about homosexuality. I doubt that it will, but it's
not a bad place to start looking for them
No matter how you deal with the homosexual nature of
the novel, if you have ever worn out a pair of Tigers making
, the world spin a little faster under your feet, The Front
Runner will touch your runner's soul.
fjJ3
U.&A.
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10 P.M.)
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758-7607





f f �
12 October 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
jjplden Eagles seek revenge
Pirates face Southern Mississippi
By SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
(A) Embarassing (B) Humiliated (C) Annihilated (D)
M assacred
Southern Mississippi's case, it was E. all of the
above, two years ago when ECU administered a 48-0
thrashing upon the Golden Eagles in Ficklen Stadium.
By the end of the first quarter, the Pirates were ahead
0 and at the half. ECU increased the margin to 27-0. And
before it was all over even Southern Miss coach Bobby
ns admitted it was one of the most embarrassing
setbacks in his career
owever. tms go-around, the Pirates travel .to
' esburg. Miss, and it's not likely any members of the
i Mississippi team back in 1976 have forgotten
about that 48-0 slaughter.
All I'm expecting to play down there is wildeyed group
"Q for revenge said ECU head coach Pat Dye
Wednesday at his weekly press luncheon "I'm sure thefr
coaching staff and players are going to ready for this one.
hat game we won 48-0 two years ago was no indication of
oe of team they had that year. We just hit
with some big plays early and really took it out of
the
Although the Golden Eagles went on to finish 2-9 in
Southern Mississippi has established themselves as
he top southern independents over the last two
'ears Last season. Southern Miss upset Auburn.
M ssissippt, and Mississippi State and just last week the
Golden Eagles shocked Southeastern Conference foe
Mississippi State 24-22 for the second consecutive year.
They're good at every phase of the game praised
Dye. "Other than N C. State they're the best team we've
faced this year. Southern Miss is a ballcontrol team and
they run a conservative offense, but they don t make many
mistakes.
"And playing them in Hattiesburg doesn't make things
any easier for us. They're a school a lot like us. They've
beaten some pretty big teams We're going to have to
execute much better on offense of we expect to beat
them
The Pirates captured their third straight victory last
week against VMI and now boast a 4-2 record. Once again,
the Bucs defense was impressive limiting VMI to just 78
total yards and only one net yard on the ground ECU
sacked Keydet quarterbacks Robby Clark andLarry Hupertz
13 times for 62 yards in losses.
"Defensively, we had another great game noted Dye.
"We played 20 players on defense and they all graded
winners. Gerald Hall had a great afternoon with his pass
interceptions and his punt returns. He's getting better each
week. Charlie Carter and the rest of the secondary all
played well
Hall tied a school record with 121 yards in punt returns
and scored on a 74 yard jaunt in the first quarter. The free
safety from Edenton also picked off two passes and now
ranks seventh in the nation in punt returns with a nifty 16.6
average
Offensively, ECU had its problems against the Keydets.
Hall does it all,
ranked 7th in
punt returns
By SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
EC ty Gerald Hall probably remembers the Pirates
� -ars ago agmst Southern M ississippi as well as

�hen an jntested defensive back, had drawn his
first starting assignment against the Golden Eagles who
were slight favorites to win the game
a as sort of nervous coming into that game because I
was st - " Jim Boidmg. Ernest Madison and Reggie
ho were all seniors remembered Hall At the
. were supposed to have the best team in their
hist And from films, we knew how good they were
supposed to be
One problem though Southern Mississippi had no idea
� �d Gerald Hall was and the speedy Endenton native
showed the Golden Eagles who could really fly.
H i : a punt on his own 30 yard line late in
.arter and streaked 70 yards down the sidelines
a touchdown The score gave ECU a 17-0 lead and
Sou � � M iss never recovered from losma 48-0.
xna! was just a great game for everybody said Hall
who finished his sophomore season ranked 12th in the
: unt returns. Everything seemed to go right
However, this Saturday, ECU has theunenviable ask of
g to Hattiesburg. for a return match against the
Golden Eagles. Southern Miss, upset Southeastern
�ence foe Mississippi State 24-22 last week and Hall
admits the game could be "very physical
� s going to be rough down there said Hall. "I'm
pretty sure that 48-0 game is still on their minds. They
probably want to beat us worst than anybody. Our work will
be cut out for us
Since Hall's flashy debut against Southern Miss his
sophomore year, he has established himself as one of the
st dangerous punt returners in the nation as well as a
sistent performer, in the secondary As a soph, Hall
shed the season with six interceptions which tied him
a �� Peggie Pinkney for the Southern Conference title.
Last year Hall picked off four more passes and returned
a punt 80 yards for a touchdown against Richmond which
set a school record,
And last week. Hall enjoyed his finest hour in a Pirate
uniform against the unsuspecting VMI Keydets. He
slithered and dodged his way 74 yardson a punt return for a
touchdown and also intercepted two passes His second
interception against the Keydets ended a late fourth
quarter scoring threat
AH my credit for the punt returns has to go to the great
blocking I get explained Hall, who tied a school record
against VMI with four returns for 121 yards "If I get that
holdup at the line of scrimmage, I'm confident I can return
just about anything for a big gain.
A lot also depends on what type of kick I get. I can
usually tell whether the defense is coming down fast before
the kick But that blocking, that's what really counts
Not only did Hall return a punt for a touchdown and
intercepted two passes against the Keydets, he made five
tackles and broke up another pass
He played a super game praised ECU head coach
Pat Dye "The wall was there on the punt return, but he
really scored on hisown. He snaked in and out and then just
outran everybody to the end zone.
Southern Miss, will undoubtedly do anything to keep
Hall from touching the ball Saturday Golden Eagle coach
Bobby Collins has already seen Hall dash into the end zone
once and has had problems all season long with punt
returns
It doesn't really bother me when they start kicking
away from me said Hall, who now ranks seventh in the
nation in punt returns with a 16.6 average. "I figure if they
start concentrating on doing that, the punter will hit some
bad kicks which will give our offense some breaks.
And some "big breaks" like another long punt return
will probably be just what the Pirates need Saturday to
upend Southern Miss.
Speedy Hall
ECU SAFETY GERALD Hall now ranks seventh in the
nation in punt returns with a 16.6 average. Hall has also
intercepted three passes this season Photo by Chap
Gurley
Pirates at home
for two matches
By JIMMY DuPREE
Staff Writer
"Field hockey is a very
mental game; so far we are
not getting a full game of
concentration from our
players That is the asses-
sment of ECU'S girl's field
hockey team as descirbed
by coach Laurie Arrants
"We have been playing
very inconsistant and have
not had as much hustle as
we would like to see '
The Pirates most recent
matchup was a disappoint-
ing 5-1 loss to Pfeiffer
College. "In the first half
we were aggressive and
challenged them all the
way said freshman center
fullback Drew Kennedy.
"In the second half we let
them dictate the plays and
set the pace. We know our
individual positions well,
it's just a matter of putting
it all together and playing
as a unit Sophomore
goalie Leigh Sumner said
that Pfeiffer "played better
than he expected. As far as
talent is concerned, we
should have won. We have
the individual talent to do
well as a team, we just
haven't learned
our abilities.
The Pirates conclude
the
and Saturday against Vir-
ginia Tech and Davidson
College, respectively.
"Virginia Tech has an
excellent team and they
could possibly be in the
National Championships
said Arrants. "They beat
Carolina 2-1 They are fast,
experienced, and well dis-
ciplined. We could pull off
an upset, but we are still to
be considered the under-
dogs. Davidson is not to be
considered one of the
stronger teams in the state.
We are more evenly match-
ed to them and it should
be a more interesting con-
test
One Optimistic member
of the squad is senior
co-captain Sally Birch.
"We've never played Vir-
ginia Tech before, but we
have the talent to make a
good game out of it We
play well in sports. We beat
Davidson last year, but we
know we will have to play
hard and concentrate more
if we expect to win this
year Some early injuries
hurt us, but eveyone should
be healthy by this week-
end's games
"mes are played
field
Charles Street, adjacent to
The Pirates had numerous scoring opportunities against
VMI, but failed to captialize on most of them. Injuries have
continued to plague the Pirates, but Dye still had praise for
several offensive performers.
"Eddie Hicks has played well during the last three
games and Theodore Sutton ran the ball well against VMI
said Dye. "I think we may have tried to do too much against
VMI and it hurt our execution With all the injuries we've
had its certainly hurt our execution.
"In practice we've been a little too cautious and it's
probably carried over into the games. We weren't very
effective throwing the ball and we had people open all day
long. But we've always had problems against VMI
Dye said Leander Green will start at quarterback against
Southern Miss, but reserve QB Steve Greer will still see
plenty of action.
NOTES ECU safety Gerald Hall is now ranked
seventh in the nation in punt returns for touchdowns. His
first came against this week's opponent Southern
Mississippi during his sophomore year and he scored on a
80 yard return against Richmond last year. Hall also has 13
pass interceptions for 213 yards in his career ullback
Theodore Sutton is the team's leading rusher with 83
carries for 354 yards and a 4.3 averageAnthony Collins
has 272 yardson 50 carries while Eddie Hicks has rushed 53
times for 236 yardsBilly Ray Washington leads the team
in pass receptions with 12 catches for 345 yards and three
touchdowns. Terry Gallaher is right behind with ten
passes for 114 yards and two touchdowns Bill Lamm is the
team's leading scorer with 33 points on 12 PAT's and seven
field goals.
Eddie Hicks
THE FLASHY SPEEDSTER from Hendersc
for a touchdown two years ago against Southern
in the Pirates 48-0 victory.
M tssisi
Collins, Eagles recall
48-0 slaughter in 1976
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Assistant Sports Editor
The Southern Mississ-
ippi Golden Eagles must
surely feel that they have a
matter to settle with the
ECU Pirates when the two
squads meet this Saturday
night in Hattiesburg, Miss.
In 1976, the Pirates humil-
iated Coach Bobby Collins
and his Eagles 48-0 in
Ficklen Stadium.
Collins now has little to
say of that game. But he
does recall a certain mem-
ber of that Pirate team that
just so happens to be a
member of the one he must
meet Saturday.
"Certainly we know
Eddie Hicks from the last
time we played them said
Collins. "I lemember his
two touchdowns and I know
he ran for more than 130
yards against us
Collins remarked that
he felt that this year's
Pirate backfield was su-
perior to the one that he
saw in 1976. "I believe that
with Sutton (Theodore) and
Collins (Anthony). they
have an even stronger
backfield than last time
noted the Golden Eagle
mentor.
Collins also had praise
for the Pirate offensive line
They have a super of-
fensive line to go with those
backs noted Collins.
"We've been very im-
pressed with the way they
get off the ball' on every
play
Collins also spoke
highly of the Pirate de-
fense. "Defensively, they
have excellent speed and
quickness said the Eagle
coach. "They will give you
a lot of different looks.
They also have a lot of
stars, including Valentine
(Zack), Summer (Tommy),
and Hall (Gerald), just to
mention a few '
Of major concern to
Collins coming into the
contest was his own team's
kicking game and return
coverage. "Then said
Collins, "here they come
a th a hat has to be the best
kicking game we've faced,
what with Collins running
back kickoffs and H
returning punts I heard
that Hail ranks fifth or sixth
in the country
Actually Hall ranks
seventh Still, Collins has
certainly found a lot of
roadblocks in the way of
what he and the Eagles
hope will be a game ending
in "sweet revenge
NOTING THE EAGLES
Offensively, the Eagles
are led at quarterback by
what Collins calls his "two
first string quarterbacks,
junior Dane McDane.1 a
senior Je'f Hammond
Hammond. injured in the
season's first game returns
to full time action this
week other injured Eagles
include defensive end M ike
McKmzie and center David
Parnsh. both shouid see
limited time this week
junior linebacker Clump
Taylor was chosen last
week's Associated Press
Southeas
Week Ta.
e defense .��

only blemishes
Eagles 3-2 record
losses to Cine v
highly respectable M
ippi tackle
was select
season A Jouthi
pendent team -
year tailback " -
leads the Eagies
" :� 14 yai "
and 1 tou
Chuck Brow" and
Marvin
'ear. n : i
rec '
ieads
e -
s � �.
eads this - I
.�. � � 1969 14-
. heac coach Bobby
has a 2C
Southei
rese
team the Eagles ha
thisea-
ECU now 3-6-1 overall
Wesleyan defeats Pirates 3-2
By DAVID MAREADY
Staff Writer
A rallying effort to
score in the closing seconds
of the game by ECU'S
soccer team fell short as
they were defeated by
North Carolina Wesleyan
College 3-2 on Minges
Soccer Field, Tuesday
afternoon.
Brad Smith, ECU
Soccer Coach, was upset, to
say the least, with his
teams lackadaisical per-
formance.
"We were pathetic, our
use of the fundamentals of
soccer were poor, and as a
result, we played a terrible
game
The first half of play
was marred by numerous
defensive mistakes by both
clubs. The Pirate's lacklus-
ter offense was characteriz-
ed by inconsistent passing
and an inability to keep the
ball away from their goal.
� Nevertheless, the action
was fast paced as ECU
narrowly missed on shots.
The Pirates just missed on
shots that were just inches
from the scoring goals.

H i
V
Wesleyan's first goal of
the afternoon came with
only fifty seconds remain-
ing in the first half. A well
placed corner kick from
Wesleyan wing, Ken
Jordan, was driven off the
hands of ECU goalie,
Kevin Tyus, by Vince
Liverman of NCWC to give
Wesleyan a 1-0 lead.
Strangely enough,
Liverman's goal seemed to
awaken the Pirate offense
considerably. But, the
spark was short lived as the
half ended with NC Wes-
leyan ahead 1-0.
The Pirate's enthusiasm
carried over to the opening
minutes of the second half
and peaked with ECU fresh
man Brad Winchell's score
on an assist by teammate
Phil Martin. Winchell's
goal came with 5:14 gone in
the second half and evened
the tally at one apiece.
The rest of the second
half was plagued with
penalties, both on Wesle-
yan and ECU. ECU even
had one penalty called on
one of its trainers for
unsportsmanlike conduct.
Both teams had players to
receive yellow card warn-
ings for their "foul play
James Lipscombe scor-
ed Wesleyan's go-ahead
goal with 17:04 gone in the
second half. Lipscombe
booted his second consecut-
ive goal of the day minutes
later to catapult Wesleyan
into a 3-1 lead with twenty
minutes left to play in the
game
Wesleyan then began to
run a stall offense They
held the ball as much as
possible, waiting for the
clock to run out
ECU's hopes of a come-
back all but vanished, until
Brad Winchell rallied his
team with his second con-
secutive goal on an assist
by Jeff Karpovich. how-
ever, only three minutes
remained in regulation
play
As the last two minutes
ran off the clock, the
Pirates resorted to one
shot, desperation attempts,
all of which ended in
failure. Wesieyan patiently
held onto the ball until the
clock expired with ECU on
the short end of the 3-2
decision.
Final statistics of the
game saw Wesleyan with a
slight advantage in shots at
goal with twenty-two. The
Pirates attempted fifteen
shots at the Wesleyan goal,
eleven of those coming in
.Cftftk
Brad Smith
the second half Each
team's goalie was credited
with ten saves for the
match Freshman Brad
Winchell's double goal tally
boosted his season total to
six, while the team total
was raised to seventeen
Coach Rick Helm's
Wesleyan soccer team now
sports a mediocre 4-5
record on the season East
Carolina's record dropped
to 3-6-1
The Pirate s resume ac-
tion on October 14 against
Pembroke State University
Gametime is 2 p m
Minges Soccer Field
st






� t
Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 12 Octobr 1978
FOUNTAINHEAD's Fearless Forecast
ECU AT SOUTHERN MISSISSIPPI
UNCAT WAKE FOREST
CLEMSON AT VIRGINIA
DUKEATNAVY
MARYLAND AT SYRACUSE
PITTSBURGH AT NOTRE DAME
IOWA STATE AT MISSOURI
GEORGIA AT LSU
MICHIGAN ST AT MICHIGAN
KENTUCKY AT MISSISSIPPI
OKLAHOMA ST AT COLORADO
WASHINGTON AT STANFORD
CHARLESCHANDLERTERRYHERNDON
(53-16-1)(50-19-1)
ECU 28-13ECU 16-14
UNCUNC
ClemsonClemson
NavyDuke
MarylandMaryland
Notre DamePittsburgh
MissouriMissouri
LSULSU
MichiganMichigan
MississippiKentucky
ColoradoColorado
StanfordWashington
SAM ROGERS
(47-22-1)
ECU 28-24
Wake Forest
Clemson
Navy
Maryland
Notre Dame
Missouri
Georgia
Michigan
Mississippi
Oklahoma St.
Stanford
DAVID MAREADYBILL CAIN
(18-6)ECU Director of Athletics
ECU 28-21ECU 24-9
UNCWake Forest
ClemsonClemson
NavyNavy
MarylandMaryland
Notre DameNotre Dame
MissouriMissouri
LSUGeorgia
MichiganM ichigan
KentuckyKentucky
ColoradoColorado
WashingtonStanford
Forecast
race has
new leader
Charles Chandler
moved into sole possession
of first place in the Fearless
Forecast race by posting his
second consecutive 11-1
record last week Sam
Rogers, who was tied for
first place prior to last
week's games, fell to third
place following a dismal 5-7
showing. Terry Herndon
eased into second place but
dropped to three games
behind Chandler after
9-3 mark
Young Packers get 'fresh start with Bart'
By CHARLESCHANDLER
Assistant Sports Editor
It's easy to remember
the days when the Green
Bay Packers were rulers of
the National Football
League, and when Coach
Vince Lombardi was king of
the hill Lombardi and the
Packers ruled the NFL like
ithaoneverbeenruiedbefore.
Then Lombardi left, and so
did the Packer dynasty.
After Lombardi's re-
tirement, the Packers went
through many coaches,
none of which could touch
Lombardi's achievements.
Finally, in 1975, the Packer
front office decided to turn
the head coaching job over
to a pupil of Lombardi. This
man had spearheaded the
awesome Packer offense,
and is called by some, the
greatest quarterback in the
history of of the NFL. This
man. of course, is Bart
Starr.
For three long years,
Packer fans maintained
faith in Starr. But the team
won only 13 games those
first three years. Things
were as bad as ever.
When this season be-
gan, pressure was placed
on Starr to win, NOW. It
seemed an impossible task
for any man, even Lom-
bardi. Yet Starr has taken
the young Packers and led
them to a 5-1 record. The
biggest win came last week
over Chicago. The Pack is
now firmly entrenched in
first place in the NFC
central Division.
Why? Starr has dis-
covered that his young
players can really play.
Youngsters like quarter-
back David Whitehurst,
running back Terdel
M iddleton, and rookie wide
receiver James Lofton have
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brought explosiveness back
to the offense. The defense
has shown flashes of true
respectability also.
Whether or not Starr
and the Packers can con-
tinue to win is unknown,
but, at least for a while,
fans in W isconsin can boast
of their beloved Packers
again. This year has truly
represented a "fresh start
with Bart
Here's a "fresh" look at
thisweek'sgames:
GREEN BAY 27
SEATTLE 21
The Pack has a form-
idable foe this week. Sea-
hawk quarterback Jim Zorn
is one of the most under-
rated QB's in the League.
He rates as one of the best
around. Seattle is 3-3, and
are no fluke. They have a
good coach in Jack Patera
and will cause Green Bay
many problems. But Bart
Starr has the Packers rol-
ling, so look for Green Bay
to win a squeaker.
HOUSTON 21
BUFFALO 10
The Bills were slaugh-
tered by the Jets last week.
Guess what will happen
against Earl Campbell and
the Oilers.
DALLAS28
ST. LOUIS17
The Cardinals will win
eventually; but not this
week. The Cowboys looked
super in last week's game
with the Giants. The
"Doomsday Defense" has
not given up a touchdown
in three games. That streak
should end but the Cards
losing streak should not.
ATLANTA 14
DETROIT 10
Detroit gave Washing-
ton all they wanted last
week in a 29-19 loss.
Atlanta is coming off a loss
to the Browns. Both clubs
lask vital winning ingre-
dients. However, the Fal-
cons should win on the
passing Steve Bartkowski
and the performance of a
potentially stingy defense.
NEW YORK GIANTS17
TAMPA BAY 14
This game should prove
most interesting. Both
clubs are on the rise. The
two coaches, Giant mentor
John McVay and Buc head
man John McKay, know
what coaching is all about.
They also know what the
home field advantage can
meanThis one's in New
York.
MINNESOTA 17
LOSANGELES13
Here's this week's up-
set pick. The Rams have
looked great, going 6-0
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Other Fitness Needs: �Weight lifting belts
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-T
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under new coach Ray Mal-
vesi. But the Vikes are all
set to turn down the ther-
mostat up in Bloomington
That's right, the Rams from
sunny California must tra-
vel to the NFL's version of
the North Pole. Minnesota
coach Bud Grant could have
some rather "cold" sur-
prises for LA also.
DENVER 20
CHICAGO 17
The Bears have lost
three in a row. But the
Broncos were humiliated
23-0 by San Diego last
week. This game is to be
played in Mile High Sta-
dium in Denver. Sorry.
Chicago, Broncomania rea-
sserts itself.
NEW ENGLAND 24
CINCINNATI 13
The Patriots are one of
the fine teams in the NFL
Bad breaks have prevented
them from being 6-0 now.
The blemishes on their 4-2
record have come in close
games with Washington
and Baltimore. The Ben-
gals are 0-6no, make
that 0-7.
CLEVELAND 21
PITTSBURGH 20
In somewhat of an up-
set, the Browns should get
revenge for their overtime
loss to the Steelers earlier
this year. Pittsburgh is un-
defeated, but the Browns
are well-drilled.
prepared, and proroa-
winners this week
WASHINGTON 24
PHILADELPHIA 21
With this contest sel
be played in Philly
thing could happen
Eagles may very we
the undefeated Skins B
more likely is the poss t
that Joe Theismai
give the Redskms thai M
extra that is neeaec I
out a close one
BALTIMORE 24
NEW YORK JETS2C
The Colt nightmare n
be over All-Pro quari
back Bert Jones is slate: I
see action in this co'es?
Even if he does" I - a.
well, his presence a
should carry the Cots I
victory
NEW ORLEANS24
SAN FRANCISCO 17
General Manac-
Thcmas is m a rebui
stage in San Francisco Hi
is starting from the .er.
bottom and builds .
And that's where the 49
are. the very bottom �
even lower than the Sa '
Other game ;
MIAMI 17
SAN DiEGO 16
OAKLAND27
KANSASCITY 14
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Title
Fountainhead, October 12, 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
October 12, 1978
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.517
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.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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