Fountainhead, November 21, 1978






Circulation 10,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
Vol. 55 No.JM"
21 November 1978
Brewer claims $21,000
By MARC BARNES
Assistant News Editor
The Media Board,
meeting in a special session
in Chancellor Thomas
Brewer's office last Thurs-
day, voted unanimously to
appropriate approximately
$20,000 to a special ac-
count.
According to Dr. John
Hovvell, Vice Chancellor of
anemic Affairs, the ac-
count will be administered
by Chancellor Brewer.
Specifically, $7,000 will
go to the art program, and
it v ill be used to continue to
film, the gallery and the in-
terior design projects, ac-
coring to Ho well. Howell
added that most of the
money would go to con-
tinuation of symposiums,
speakers and workshops
here at ECU.
Howell .Iso said that
$12,000 would be appro-
priated to the ECU Play-
house with an additional
int from Academic Af-
fairs in the amount of
$5,000. These two appro-
priations, along with pro-
jected receipts from admi-
ssion prices would leave the
theatre group with a total
budget approximately
$6,000 less than they aksed
for from the Student Gov-
ernment Association
(SGA), according to How-
ell.
Preston Sisk, a profes-
sor in the Drama Depart-
ment and coordinator of the
ECC Playhouse, said that
the group had received ap-
proximately $7,500 from
the SGA, approximately
$8,000 from gate recepts
and projected gate receipts
of $1500 for the rest of this
academ ic vear.
Sisk added that funds
also came from the Drama
Department.
"Thanks to the genero-
sity of the Chancellor, the
Vice Chancellor for Aca-
demic Affairs. The Media
Board, the SGA. and the
enthusiastic support of
Playhouse patrons, the
EastCarolinaPlayhouse will
be able to operate this
vear Sisk said. He added.
"w e are really excited, our
next show (Marathon 33)
will be Dec. 5-9
According to Howell,
the School of Music didn't
ask lor any more money
from the Media Board, but
they will receive about
$1300 from the department
of Academic Affairs.
The $21,000 was ap-
proximately half of a
$42,000 appropriation,
which was originally in-
tended to publish the now
defunct 77-78 BUCCAN-
EER. The Media Board
camelled publication of the
annual several weeks ago,
and subsequently voted to
keep the money within the
campus media, and not
revert it back to the SGA.
According to Dr. James
H. Tucker, dean of student
affair the minimum needs
ol the three groups were
presented in a meeting with
Chancellor Brewer, and the
minimum needs were said
to be approximately
$20,500. Tucker said that
the Media Board then voted
to give the Chancellor's
office that amount to be
given to the groups so that
they could function for the
rest of this year.
Tucker added that the
Chancellor said that this
would not happen again.
He noted that Brewer felt
that mistakes had been
made by the SGA in years
past in appropriating mon-
ey, and to the best of
Tucker's understanding,
Brewer commented that
some future expenses
would be covered in the
university's budget, and by
the use of student fees.
Tucker added that the
"basic needs" of campus
activities would be funded
by the university. He added
that to his understanding
Brewer said that this would
help the university over a
rough spot this one year �
and in fut years, ar-
rangement; dd be made
in advan ake care of
basic no
Tuck � � I that SGA
would ppropriate
money to ampus activities.
Chancellor Brewer was
out of town, and was
unavailable for comment.
SGA discusses alumni
contribution program
Bv MIKE ROGERS
Staff Writer
At the meeting of the
Student Government Asso-
ciation (SGA) the main
discussion was an
alumni phone-a-thon
geared to raise money for
ECl academics.
Phone-a-thon is a pro-
gram in which student vol-
ers call ECU alumni in
r to promote contri-
bution in the form of pled-
The pledges will go
trds the university lov-
alt) lund which supports
ECl academics. Approxi-
mately 12.000 alumni will
be called The caller who
accumulates the most pled-
ges in one night will win a
trip to Hawaii or $700. The
organization which gets the
most pledges receives
$300.
The Phone-a-thon will
be from Nov. 14 through
Dec. 7.
Libby Lefler read a
letter whe had written to
FOI NTAINHEAD.
I don't want to spend
this year defending what I
do. Give me the benefit of
the doubt. Just because you
disagree with something
� -n't mean it's a lie. If
they're unhappy with the
legislation, they have a
right to disagree. If some-
one wants to speak before
the legislature, I don't feel
that I have a right to dis-
agree wrote Lefler.
She also added that in
many cases, it was hard to
get an idea of what the
person was going to sav.
Kevin McCourt, former
SGA attorney general, re-
marked that in the past, the
attorney general was sur-
rounded by politics but now
th attorney general should
be above reproach and the
students should no longer
have to worry about that
office prosecuting their
cases.
Legislator Steve Wal-
ters remarked that the
Honor Council had no right
declaring the Newby-Payne
case open to the public. He
argued that the Honor
Council was no court of law.
However, a local judge said
that it v as er) close to a
court ol law.
Drake Mann, chairman
ol the Honor Council said
that because of the magni-
tude of the issue between
Newbj and Payne, the case
should be open. He also
said that he felt neither
partv was affected by the
oublic's attendence.
Legislator Wiley Betts
commented that the local
newspapers cover trials,
thus the Newby-Payne trial
could be covered.
Tommy Joe Payne, SGA
president, reported that the
Media Board met with Dr.
Brewer and of the $20,000
which was transferred from
the board to the Chancellor,
most of it would go to the
ECU Playhouse and to the
Art department.
Charlie Sherrod, said
that the legislature should
congratulate the Pirate
football team for their 8-3
record. The SGA also ex-
tended their congratulation
to the Pirates' bowl bid.
For the last item of the
meeting, Alonzo Newby
-wore in Guy Lucus, Senior
calss vice-president as Day-
student legislator.
What's insi
Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity
stresses academics, see p.
3.
Jack Nicholson's directorial
debut, Coin' South, see p.
5.
FOLNTAINHEAD's Fear-
less Forecast, see p. 8.
ROBERT ALTMAN'S 'A Wedding see p. 5.
THE MEDIA BOARD , meeting in a special session in
Chancellor Thomas Brewer's office last Thursday, voted
unanimously to appropriate approximately $20,000 to a
special account. Photo by John H. Grogan
ECU may get cable TV
B V ARC ADLER
Staff Writer
A representative from
Greenville Cable Television
ha spoken with several
dormatory house councils
about subscribing to cable
television.
According to Chuck
Jarrett, general manager
for Greenville cable tele-
vision, cable television is
not in the dormitories at
present.
"In the future we would
like to work out an ar-
rangement with ECU about
subscribing to cable TV
said Jarrett.
The City of Greenville
granted a Ceitificate of
Compliance to Greenville
Cable TV in August 1976
according to Jarrett.
A Certificate of Com-
pliance is granted when the
local authority deems a
franchise in accordance
with the Federal Commu-
nication's (FCC) standards,
wrote Walter S. Baer in
Cable Television: A Hand-
booh for Decisionmaking.
The standards deal with
such matters as: "legal,
financial, technical qualifi-
cations Baer wrote.
The Certificate of Com-
pliance for Greenville Cable
TV signifies the license will
be valid for 15 years before
renewal is needed, said the
Assistant to the City Man-
ager, Gail Meeks.
There have been many
complaints by the Green-
ville residents about the
cable TV, said Meeks.
"Many residents have
been complaining about the
T workmen digging up
their propertj . -aid Meeks.
"I am aware of this
matter Jarrett said, "But
it all depends on whether a
neighborhood has tele-
phone poles or under-
ground equipment.
"If underground equip-
ment i in a neighborhood
we try to have the job done
quickly and restore the
property to a pre-construc-
tion manner, said Jarrett.
"Generally we try to
inform the people that
cable TV workmen are
coming to an area by prior
notice of door hangers
said Jarrett.
But many residents
have requested this service
sooner than it is possible
said Meeks.
"As of now, cable TV
workmen are concentrat-
ing on the more densely
populated neighborhoods
to service the most resi-
dent quickly w ith cable TV,
-aid Meek
"Alter these sections of
the city are completed then
cable TV workmen will con-
centrate on the less pop-
ulated neighborhoods
"I expect it will take
another year and a half
before cable TV is fullv set
up in Greenville said
Meeks.
There are many varia-
bles which determine hos
rapidly the job can be com-
pleted Jarret said.
These variables are:
weather factors, if the soil is
frozen the workmen have
difficulty digging up the
ground unless there are
telephone poles; and how
fast the materials will be
shipped, said Jarrett.
"In the future we pro-
posed service to other
places in Pitt County such
as Cherrv Oates and Brook
Valley.
Cable TV is a devel-
oping trend in manv areas
of the country. There are
many reasons for this, one
of which is the programs
offered.
Greenville Cable TV of-
fers this area 10 stations
located from Washington,
D.C. to Atlanta, Jarrett
stated.
These 10 channels are
four network stations, two
Information Stations, one
Christian Broadcasting sta-
tion, and two independent
stations, said Jarrett.
The cost for these 10
channels is $7.50 plus a $15
installation charge stated
Jarrett.
For an additional charge
cable TV offer- "Showtime"
said Jarrett.
"Showtime" offers 14
current movies per month.
For example, three of the
movie- which will be shown
during Nov. 22 through
Dec. 3 are: The Boys in
Company C, Julia. and
Three Women -aid Jar-
rett.
Showtime' i- a dif-
ferent company from Hume
Box Office so do not con-
fuse the two -aid Jarrett.
"Cable TV i- (
dered a private com pan)
but it is a public utiiitv just
like gas. electric and
water -aid Engineer C
ordinator of Greenville
Ltilities Commission, Sid-
ney Beachem.
"Any person wh
subscribing for this service
without paying at all is con-
sidered stealing bv -tate
law. said Beacham.
"If any person taught
stealing thi- service the
penalty is $200-$500 and
two years in prison stated
Beachem.
"Greenville Cable TV i
part of the Tar River Cable
Television Corporation in
Rocky Mount, -aid Meek
Tar River Cable TV
serves Tarboro, Washing-
ton. Rock) Mount, and
Greenville.
Tobacco show staged in Greenville
ByRICKIGLIARMIS
News Editor
�Tobacco, a multi-billion
dollar industry, was the
main topic of observation
Pirates
bowl
bound
The ECU Pirates have
been extended a bid to play
in the third annual Inde-
pendence Bowl on Saturday
Dec. 16, in Shreveport, La.
The Pirates will be meeting
Louisiana Tech in the game
which will be played at
State Fair Stadium in
Shreveport. See the com-
plete story on page 7.
hoto by John H. Grogan
last week in Pitt County
during the Southern Flue-
Cured Tobacco Festival.
The big event during
the week was the Third
Annual Tobacco Farmer
Show. The show was held
in the Farmers Tobacco
Warehouse in Greenville.
According to Don Hol-
ley, sales manager of Spe-
cialized Agricultural Publi-
cations, Farmers Ware-
house is the largest tobacco
warehouse in the world
covering five and a half
acres.
During the show, which
was held Nov. 14, 15, and
16, hundreds of company
representatives from sev-
eral states were present
displaying their farm pro-
ducts and equipment. The
approximately285 displays �
included tractors, toppers,
seeds, suckercides, and
herbicides.
Aside from business,
there was free entertain-
ment for the public during
the show.
Jerry Clower, named
Country Comic of the Year
four consecutive times, ap-
peared on stage Tuesday.
On Wednesday, a country
blue grass band perform-
ed.
On Thursday, Don Wil-
liams, 1978 Male Country
Vocalist of the Year, was
scheduled to perform but
failed to appear at the
show.
Other entertainment in-
cluded a tobacco spitting
contest and a tobacco tving
contest.
According to Jim Swin-
dell, sales representative
for Specialized Agricultural
Publications and organizer
of the show, several digni-
taries visited Greenville
during the festival.
Swindell said that a-
mong the dignitaries pre-
sent werecommissioners of
Agriculture from North
Carolina, Virginia, South
CArolina, Georgia, and
Florida. Lieutenant Gov-
ernor Jimmy Green and
Assistant Secretary for
MArketing, USDA, P.R.
Smith were also present to
view the displays and speak
with guests.
Swindell explained that
the Tobacco Farm Show in
Greenville was one of the
largest in the nation and is
recognised internationally.
Other activities during
the festival included a golf
tournament which was held
at the Farmville Country
Club and a best tobacco leaf
contest which included a
live state area.
According to Suan No-
bles. Greenville Area
Chamber of Commerce, the
Powell Manufacturing
Company sponsored a
Southern Flue-Cured To-
baccor Fe-tival drawing
and poster contest which
included kindergarten
through the twelfth grade.
The drawings consisted ol
an agricultural theme.
Money for the winning
school's art departments,
engraved plaques, and sa-
vings bonds for the stu-
dents were among the pri-
zes awarded to the winners.
An essay contest which
was sponsored by the festi-
val was also held. All
students in grades 10-12
were eligible to participate.
The topic for the essay was
"What Tobacco Has Meant
to Pitt County's Economy
The prizes which were
awarded at the show were
the same as those awarded
for the poster contest.
The festival ended Fri-
day night with a dance
which was sponsored by the
Greenville Jaycees.
t
rrry

�aftfr 4-





21 Nwmbf 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD P�o� 3
Science Ed holds symposium
VNIDENTJFIED COUPLES TiKnc
e �0 'Aree ueeb aUa.
Photo by Chap Guriey
By STEVE WILSON
Staff Writer
The ECU Dept. of
Science Education held its
first International Sym-
posium on Science Education
last week, according to Dr.
Floyd Mattheis, chairman of
the Science Education
Department.
The Department was host
to ten visitors from Japan
who were Science Education
instructors on different
levels there. The trip was
funded by the Sony
Corporation which offered
the opportunity on a na-
tionally competitive basis.
While here in Greenville,
the educators visited diff-
erent schools and attended
seminars Thursday. The
Visitors also made trips to
focal industries and the
Burroughs-Wellcome Mar-
ine Science Center. "
Mattheis said that the
Japanese "pattern their ed-
ucational systems after ours.
There is a compulsory at-
tendance of nine years which
is divided in six year three
year and three year- school
systems. Then there are
tests for those students who
wish to enter high school
He added that ninety percent
of the students finished high
school, and that 35-40 per-
cent went on to universities.
Mattheis said that
science is stressed in Japan
Alpha Sigma Phi
New fraternity stresses grades
B) ED U ILLIAMS
Staff U ritei
!h Upha Sigma Phi
fratemit) has onl been in
existence on ECU's campus
and a half, but it
�d) established
marn B id alues with
which to build on.
Ben Ball, an Alpha Sig
membr at Wake Forest
University, decided to tr
and -tart an Alpha Sigma Phi
ernitj when he trans-
� rred here the spring
ester of I977, explained
h� Sig House Senior
President Bob Miller.
Ball passed out flyers in
Jones and Aycock dorms
announcing the beginning of
the fratemit) and he pro-
led to throvs a party in
the basement of Aycock to
intr people to the
fraternity. Only three people
showed up. At the end of the
school year the fraternity had
on! seven members. It
didn't even participate in the
Inter-Fraternity Council, an
organization that handles
information concerning each
fraternity on campus, accor-
ding to Miller.
The fraternity started off
this school year with a rush
party and received three
more pledge members to
bring it's current number of
members up to ten.
The fraternity now has a
scholarship fund. It also
holds regular business meet-
ings on Mondays and social
meetings on Wednesdays.
The fraternity is also
trying to form an alumni
corporation, Miller stated.
Alpha Sigma Phi is the
tenth oldest fraternity in the
nation. It is m colon) status
in fiveSouth-Easternlocations
in the United States; FCl
being one of them. A
fraternity must g0 through
colon) status before it can
become a chapter of the
Alpha Sigma Phi fraternit
S) s?em.
Jeff Hoffman, national
expansion chairman of Alpha
Sigma Phi. goes to different
colonies and new fraternities
every two months and helps
to guide them while the are
growing. He suggests new
ideas and discourages other
ones that the fraternities (or
colonies) may or may not
use.
Dr. Gibbons of the
philosophy department of
ECL , is faculty advisor for
the Alpha Sigs. He acts as a
representative for the fra-
ternity in matters that deal
uith the school administra
fion. His duties include
reserving a room for the
fraternity to meet in, in the
Brewster Building, and
looking for a possible house
that the fraternity could buy
to live in. Miller said.
" e need a house
Miller said. "It's important
for rushes, and gives us a
central location to go to
The fraternity would
"prefer a two-story house to
separate the bedrooms and
living area Miller said.
The fraternity is an
academically inclined one,
according to Bill Deloach
house editorial secretary.
There is a study session held
at least once a week, he said.
To Better the Man' is the
slogan written on ti e front of
the fraternity pledge man-
ual, Miller added. The idea
is to help one another
improve, he said.
There is also an emphasis
on "service for the com-
munity and campus miller
stated. "You get as much out
of a fraternity as you put into
it. We have ideas and plans,
we just need people to carry
them out
Being that the fraternity
is just starting, Miller added
that the fraternity "needs a
good foundation to build
upon
There is a $30 cover fee
for pledging into the fra-
ternity, Deloach said. This
money pays for such things
as a pledge pin and a pledge
manual.
The manual gives infor-
mation about the fraternity
itself. Miller stated.
Dues are $12 a month,
according to Miller.
There is a $90 fee that
covers "initiation to the
brotherhood Deloach said.
"This fee pays for the
brotherhood pin. It also
helps maintain operation of
the fraternity system
The fee also pays for
lifetime coverage of sub-
scriptions to any fraternity
publications, he added.
These publications are
'he "Old Gal Gazette a
quarterly magazine, and the
Tomahawk which is the
fraternity newspaper.
Deloach writes to the
editors of these publications
and keeps them informed of
the progress of the Alpha Sig
fraternity here at ECU. He is
also responsible for putting
flashes in FOUNTAINHEAD
concerning the fraternity.
"We are excited about
the reception we have
received on this campus
Miller said. "There is a
fantastic Greek system
here he concluded.
Tuesday night (Nov. 21),
the Alpha Sigma Phi fra-
ternity will hold a rush party
in the basement of Aycock at
8:30 p.m. There will be coke �
and alcoholic beverages
served.
more than it is here. "There
is more of a laboratory
approach to science educ-
ation in Japan, and the work
load is heavier. School is
held until mid-July, when
the students and faculty have
a short break, and return to
school in late August He
also said the class rooms
were larger and that there
are very few discipline
problems, because the stu-
dent bodies are more of a
homogeneous mixture than
they are in the U.S.
He said that education is
much more formal in Japan.
The students wear uniforms,
and are highly motivated.
Thev usually begin the study
of English in elementary
school. He said that teachers
in Japan are generally more
highly regarded than they
are in the U.S.
The visitors stayed with
host families while in
Greenville last week.
Mattheis said that the visi-
tors were impressed by the
friendliness, openness, and
sincerity of the American
people. He also said that the
visitors remarked about the
difference in family struc
tures, and about the manv
differences in habits and
customs between the two
nations.
Gordon Fulp
at
Greenville
Country Club
All Snow Skis-25 OFF thru Dec. 1 K2, Fischer, Head, Ka.de,
Dynaster, Spalding. We also have LAY AWAY
We have a big SALE on used putters and wood.
All Short Sleeve Izod shirts-regularly $20.00 NOW ONLY $14.00.
(100 cotton & polyester cotton)
All Childrens Izod long and short sleeve shirts reduced.
JUST ARRIVED Ben Hogan Cashmere V-neck Sweaters.
All sweaters 20 off.
One large rack of ladies slacks , suits, veloura tops, and sweaters
40 off.
All men's lined jackets 25 off.
All tennis shoes Vi price mens & ladies Foot-Joy, Head & Fred Perry.
Etonic KM Streetfighters-jogging shoes for men and women 15 off.
All mens Double Cushion Golf & Tennis socks
-buy one & get one free.
All ladies tennis & golf Peds & socks - buy one & get one free.
Gordon D. Fulp
Golf Professional
Greenville Country Club
Oft of Memorial Dr.
Phone 750504
Open 7 days a week unM i?�w
You too
Mi

APPOINTMENTS
BEING TAKEN NOW
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AT 757 6501
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Make pur YEARBOOK PORTRAIT
appointment NOW afc
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UNTIL
TUESDAY, NOV. 21
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- � 9 m 9 0





Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 21 November 1978
Happy days are here
The first legal mixed drink in 74 years was American Cancer Society's national smoke-off
sold in North Carolina this morning in which North Carolina did not participate in'
Charlotte. It was a Bloody Mary, symbolic, Green remarked that "we" (one assumes he
perhaps, of the politically bloody battle to means the government) don't leqislate moral
legalize liquor by the drink in this state. in this state urdis
Finally, the last vestiges of Prohibition are
slowly disappearing from North Carolina. We
hope it will be the beginning of a reawakening
of what was once known as the "Rip Van
Winkle" state.
The battle has been won, at least for some
areas of the state. Unfortunately, many will
cling to their antiquated customs and remain
either dry or brown-bag. The brown-bag
counties will continue to force consumers to
buy a pint when they only want one and a half
ounces. They will, presumably, continue to
believe that they control the amount of liquor
being consumed by forcing people to buy 10
times the amount they really wanted.
Lt. Gov. Jimmy Green made a comment at
last week's tobacco show here in relation to the
Legislated morals
In that, he is sadly mistaken, for what are
North Carolina's archaic brown-bagging laws if
not a governmental attempt at temperence? In
additional to alcohol, the state enforces the
moral judgements of its legislature in other
areas. Consequently, marijuana, gambling,
fornication, adultery, homosexuality, and other
"vices" are illegal. The state apparently does
not consider its adult citizens capable of
leading their own lives.
Probably few people are alive today who
can remember buying a mixed drink legally in
North Carolina. A person who was 21 when the
last legal cocktail was sold would be 95 today.
What more can be said, except happy days are
here again?
American
Forum
SGA speaker presents her side
I FOl NTAINHEAD:
rhere are two sides to
si ry, and it i very
distressing to me to discover
that a paper which operates
student tees did not
lur: k into the facts
the editorial in the
iition.
Lei me brief!) describe a
few tail of the Nov . 6 SGA
eting at w hich Mr. New bj
are all details
which I would gladlv have
I a FOUNTAINHEAD
�rter if any would have
bothered to ak. This is also
partly what I said at the
hearing of Mr. Nevby when
Mr. Payne asked if I knew
prior !� M r Newby's speech
what he intended to sav. A
reporter was present at that
meeting.
Mr New by cai ' me
and asked if he could be
permitted to spe ik in
Questions and Privileges
that day. As a matter of
-tandard practice, I asked
about what, and Mr. Newby
-aid that he wanted to speak
about the Attorney General
resolution passed the pre-
vious week. I -aid that would
be fine, and that was the
extent 1 talked to Mr. Newby
that day.
1 did not have full
knowledge of what Mr.
Newby would say, other than
that pre iously stated, since 1
had never seen a copy of the
speech. 1 don't know who the
informed sources were who
were used for the editorial,
but obviously they have
never spoken in Questions
and Privileges. For while 1
do ask the speaker the
general topic he wishes to
speak about. I do not ask for
a text of the speech.
I feel this would be a
violation of the duties of mv
office in two way. First, it
could lead to censorship
which should not be prac-
ticed anywhere in the U.S.
Second, it would eliminate
the possibility of impromptu
-leeches. Many speakers
who speak before SGA get
up with only general notes,
and it would be an impossi-
bility to obtain a text of their
speech.
In addition, as long as a
student wi-he- to speak
about a matter which
concerns hirn. then 1 don't
feel the right to forbid him
the opportunity of freedom of
speech. Since the legislature
is elected by and represents
the students then they also
have the right, if not the
obligation, to listen to what
any student sav
Any member of the
legislature has the rjght to
object to any non-legislator
speaking at anytime. Since
no one objected, it was
assumed that they wanted to
hear what Mr. Newby had to
say.
In my opinion, Mr.
Newby was just a student
who was unhappy with the
legislature approving Mr.
Shanahan and wanted to
express his feelings to the
body who made the ap-
proval.
I do not want the rest of
this year to be media against
SGA because we are all
students and though in
different organizations
should all be working for the
same objective the
interests of the Students. 1 do
hope that in the future
FOUNTAINHEAD would do
a little more investigative
reporting before printing
articles or editorials. For
instance, in the Nov. 14
FOUNTAINHEAD, there
was a picture of Mr. Payne
presiding at the SGA
meeting when he had not
even been present at the
meeting.
Although I feel an
injustice has been done to
me, I accept it as part of my
job. For criticism exists
everywhere, but open-mind-
edness is a quality we could
all benefit from. I openly
apologize to the student body
for having to be subjected to
such pettiness and ask them
not to judge many hard-
working students on the
immaturity of a few.
Libby Lefler
SGA Speaker
BUCCANEER
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
This letter i-
addressed to the writers of
three letter- which appeared
in Thursday's FOUNTAIN-
HEAD. First of all, my
initial reaction to the one
entitled "Where is the Buc"
was one pf utter disgust and
contempt for those who
signed their names to it.
I realize that two school
years have gone? bvsince the
last BUCCANEER was prin-
ted. I will not attempt to
rehash the reasons why this
happened.
Anyone who would refer.
to the present BUCCANEER
as a "Flying Dutchman"
has obvtously spent the last
two months with his head in
the sand. The yearbook is
aiive and well.
If it was not, yearbook
portraits would not be being
made at this time, money
would not have been
appropriated to produce the
book, and a very competent
staff would not be working
on it.
Anyone who can read
knows why there was no
BUC last year. The reasons
have appeared in numerous
FOUNTAINHEAD stories
and can be obtained by
reading them.
I consider the accusation
thatthe present 3UCCANEER
staff is incompetent to be a
personal slap in the face to
me and my staff, and 1 would
like to invite anyone who
believes this charge to be
true to present the Media
Board a petition to remove
me from my position. But if
you really give a damn, whv
don't you come to a staff
meeting, show some in-
terest, and do something
about it other than sit on
your rear and complain.
With regards to the letter
entitled "Compromise urged
in media issue I can only
ask that Mr. Green learn
some of the facts of the issue
in order to avoid further
embarrassment to himself.
I would also like to assure
Mr. Green that neither my-
self or any of my colleagues
in the other media have ever
grovelled at the feet of
anyone, not the SGA and not
the Media Board J have
merely requested of the
Media Board those im-
provements in my office
which will enable my staff to
see what they are doing, and
to keep our office reasonably
secure from break-ins. I have
no intention of grovelling
before anyone to get these
necessary improvements.
In reply to the letter
entitled "BUC demise is no
surprise I must inform Ms.
Dorfield that I am concerned
very much with the problems
of the Playhouse. As an ECU
student, I have attended and
enjoyed many productions of
the Playhouse. I find them
very entertaining and pro-
fessional and would consider
it a tragedy if these pro-
ductions were forced to stop.
I feel, however, that it is
the- responsibility of the
Media Board to take care of
some of the problems of
campus media first, and then
to worry aobut the urgent
needs of deserving or-
ganizations like the Play-
house. have no objections
to the Board's giving some
money to the Playhouse after
necessary improvements are
made to the various media
offices. I do not consider
carpeting a necessary im-
provement, and I have not
requested any for my office.
I would also like to state,
Ms. Dorfield, that the media
on this campus are here for
the students just as much as
the Playhouse is. I do think it
would be a "horror" if
FOUNTAINHEAD or any
other campus media were to
shut down. Everything that
can be done needs to be done
to assure that neither the
publications nor the PJay-
house are forced to shut
down.
Why don't you give the
Media Board a chance before
you unfairly condemn it for
all the financial problems of
every organization on this
campus? You just may be
surprised at what the Board
can and will do.
1 hate to see such di-
vididness existing between
the Board and the SGA and
between the various media
and the student body. I
would like to remind every-
one that we are all students,
only some oT us care enough
to get involved.
Craig Sahli
BUCCANEER Editor
Assembly-
By DAVID ARMSTRONG
Years ago, Benjamin Franklin so admired the American
turkey, he nominated it as America's national bird.
Ben's bid lost out to the Bald Eagle, the splendid
creature that we've since nearly succeeded in extermina-
ting. The turkey, by contrast, has grown enormously in
number. Were Franklin alive today, however, it is unlikely
he would recognize the turkey.
Franklin's ideal was the wild turkey, a bird that still
provides sport for hunters and lends its name to a
deservedly famous bourbon. The modern holiday turkey,
however, is a breed apart.
Hatched from genetically engineered eggs, raised on a
diet of chemicals, butchered by machine, preserved with
still more chemicals and marketed bv giant agribusiness
corporations, the com-
mercial turkey is an assem-
bly line product of the
technological age. Like
many technological won-
ders, it may also endanger
human health in ways that
are not yet fully under-
stood.
Until the mid-l$60's,
most turkeys were raised
by small independent farm-
ers. Today, the independ-
ent poultry grower is going
the way of the nickle candy
bar. The big names in
turkey growing include red-
-meat packers and process-
ors like Swift, dairy giants
like Land 0' Lakes and
well-known purveyors of
foodstuffs like Greyhound,
which owns Armour Meats,
another big turkey produc-
er.
Turkey has come into its own in recent years as a
comparatively cheap, good-tasting alternative to beef and
pork. Low in chloresterol and saturated fats and high in
protein, it is becoming a year-round favorite.
Americans will eat 10 pounds of turkey per person this
year, about a pound more than in 1977. That's some 200
million birds.
Turkey tycoons credit their success to scientific
breeding. The laboratory wizards who brought you the
square tomato have not neglected the turkey. Says Ken
Klippen of the National Turkey Federation, an industry
group, "Turkey growing is now an exact science. We've
bred the birds to be docile and easy to harvest
America's well-advertised passion for convenience
foods is another factor. Where once there were only whole
turkeys that took hours to prepare, now there are turkev hot
Rxntainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for over SO years
PRODUCTION MANAGER
EDITOR
Doug White
,i�h r� ADVERTISING MANAGER
Le.ghCoa.cley NWSE0TORS Rotmt M. S�.im
Aiii Everett
tydd Gliarmis
dogs turkev -ham turkey "pastrami" and read.lv
ava.lable bundles of more conventional turkev products Uke
wings and drumticks.
The business of raising gobblers is highly specialised
Few turkey for example, are born vs here thev grow up and
die. Instead eggs are la.d by a tew breeder fWks-nearlv
90 percent of them in Cal.forn.a. for some rea,on-and
�-hipped throughout the nat.on to cominere.al hatchenes
The new arrivals �spend their lives on huge turkev ranches
that may hold over a million birds.
Turkeys are usually raised in Hocks of several thousand
m large barns with concrete floors. They are eparated bv
sex and kept in climate-controlled environment- under
artificial light. Klippen claims the turkeys like it that wav
"They experience less stress than if they were outside
having to fight and forage
for their food The bird-
are fed a diet laced with
antibiotics to ward off dis-
ease and, oftentimes, hor
mones to induce growth.
Most turkeys are killed
with an electric knife drawn
across their throats as thev
hang upside-down from
hooks. Their feathers are
loosened by dipping the
dead birds into a hot
solution that usualh con
tains chlorine added to
control bacteria and in-
crease shelf life.
Many turkew are abo
injected with vegetable oil
to make them juicier
Those that are frozen ,n
take on up to a quarter of
their weight in water.
The modern turkev is
r then readv for the tahl.
Corporate producers are understandable �,hJ.Lk
about the expanding market thev control BulZl e
growers, some of them advocates of natural
�ec nioues are less enamoured of ,h �����
turkey technology. Horld nt
One of them is Leslie Thoelecke an ,� t
grower in Sonoma f A je'n ,ndeP�ndent poultrv
�. ,hom. Tnn ur� ' I" " Uld "P " Us "h� �'
tasas: HJSS h��
cancer-causing agents. - ��� probable
Large growers general downnUv ,k
in thev ,� �J l �'�� �he u-e hormones
when they are quined about th
federal
fm'l'�' Thoele.k,
i mis
TRENDS EDITOR
Steve Bachner
SPORTS EDITOR
Sam Rogers
FOUNTAINHEAD la the student newspaper of
Carolina University sponsored �y the Media Board of ECU
and Is distributed each Tuesday and Thursday (weekly
during the summer). f J
JJgJp �cldresa: Old Sooth Building, Greenville, N.C.
Editorial offtaes: 757-6366, 757-6367, 7S7-6309.
Subscriptions: $10 annually, alumni 66 annually.
investigators wh
mass-produced turkeysrotf, m,Uun of
hormones in turkev meat dnSrous levels of
To Thoelecke, the only saiV
��. organically h J V to r�,s ��rkey, i. lo do
I her �
AmotiL t�ot "�- like . ZV k ���
.���.
.
� ��-��
�i





t
21 November 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Pag 5
Altman's Wedding
stabs at family-life
By BARRY CLAYTON
Assistant Trends Editor
� when all you Robert Altman fans flock to the theatre,
- uw eat him release A Wedding (and vou certainly
been flocking yet), you'll have difficult, finding '
I ine film, don't be too worried. The critics are
ime problem.
-t. A Wedding appears to take the same
it the modern American family that the military
M I S.H vou are probably at least on the right
- �wn reasons might be a bit obscure to the
I His rationale behind the films he directs seems
�save a good nme, and any social commentary found
(and ocial commentary certainly seems to be
ark ot Altman's style) he claims to be the result of
porting the circumstances as he sees them without
lecturing on the human follies that he so
points out.
V hen asked why he chose to have the singer the target
- assassination scene, he responded totallv in
audience reaction: "We can accept the
n of the politician but not that of the girl
Cinema
age summoned up is that of a director whose
tive tor the choice of his material is one of pure
a impact completely devoid of content. But anyone
i- seen Altman'searlier work knows that this simply
cannol be the case.
i that takes us back to the original premise. That of
- men tar n .
It A if eddmg actually is a satire of the American familv
up and a statement about its decline, why can't the
- agree n it?
And. better et. whv are theatres showing it onlv
:ied. considering the phenomenal success of
7 A S.H and the critical acclaim of Nashville?
Having sat through the film, 1 can only suggest that it is
commentary,4 ifeddmg simply doesn't
Why doesn't A Wedding work on the level of
How could it fail so totally when other Altman films
.mental acclaim? What, for instance, is the
� e between M.A.S.H. and Wedding that makes the
�x -office runaway and the other a financial

fference lies, obviously, in the choice of
� material
W S H ver cleverly shot the military mystique full
ahber holes at a time when the Viet-Nam conflict
ts ttest phase, when discontent and disallu-
merica was at its height. For quite a long time
�. sell-out crowds and is still being circulated
. - and on late-night television (in a version
trimmed to the bare trunk by the censors).
So why did satire work for M.A.S.H. and not for
Wedding?
Because it is very easy to sit and watch an unpopular
institution such as war reduced to a sad farce, but who,
after all, really wants to see the still relatively stabilizing
institution of the American family given the same belittling
treatment?
War is definitely evil, and when we see it and its offices
cast in a climate of incompetent buffoonery it is easy to sit
back and laugh and feel good about Altman's incisive
clown-antics
But the familv is still a very positive force, and one
which acts as an anchor in an unstable age in which anchors
are difficult (if not totallv impossible) to find out. The
emotional breadboard of American family-life may indeed
be on its way out � but only the emotional adolescent or the
sophomortc malcontent want to see it go.
Yet, to be fair to a (usually) inspired and prolific director
(he has directed and produced no less than twelve films in
the last eight years) Altman claims no intentional attack on
either the family or the institution of marriage.
"I don't have anv message Altman claims. "I don't
take a cheap shot at an institution. Nobody has yet invented
a workable replacement tor marriage, and I don't think you
can take rites and ceremonies away from people until you
can replace them with something else. You get used to
certain things and if they are taken away from you, you miss
them. Just see how vou feel when vou can't get a good
hamburger in Europe
But when questioned about the various interpretations
of social comment which many critics see as blatant in the
film. Altman responds: "That doesn't mean they (those
interpretations) may not be valid
In what appears to be a complete turnaround from his
original statement, Altman further state- that "the movie is
an investigation, mainly, an essav on the nupial ritual"
and refer- to it as a "docu-drama
Immediately, he turns again: "It's pure enter-
tainment Laughing, "VI ell, I don't know how pure
Producerdirector Robert Altman on the set of his new film "A Wedding
hrom the viewpoint of being a comedy. A Wedding' is north seeing, especially if you are an Altman fan.
'Pu
re
Not very . I'm afraid.
Nearly everyone at the wedding has bedded someone
else there at one time or another, or is making plans to do
so.
Tulip Brenner, the mother of the bride (played by Carol
Burnett) devises rendezvous after rendezvous with the
groom's art-collector uncle (Pat McCormick) and arrange- a
clandestine meeting in Talaha-see How long have these
ardent lovers known one another?
Approximately two hours.
At the reception following the wedding. Buffv Brenner
the bride's older sister (played by Mia Farrow) admits to
being pregnant with the baby of the groom, a student at a
local military school (portrayed by Dezi Arnaz. Jr.).
Does this constitute grounds for annulment?
Perhaps not, since she has also slept with just about
everybody else in the groom's barrack-
Even the gardener and the groom's aunt have struck up
a relationship of sorts. She invites him to her home to
perform emergency surgery upon her 'shrub
Lillian Gish (who plays the part of the groom's maternal
The cast of Altman's "Wedding" . . .
.
Top row left to right: Desi Arnaz. Jr Carol Burnett.
Geraldine Chaplin and John Cromwell. Bottom row left to
right: Paul Dooley, Howard Duff, Mia Farrow and Peggy
Ann Garner. ' a wedding provides a means of gathering
people who would he unlikely together, all at the same time
under the same roof. So we can force them into certain
relationships and see what results You'd be surprised
how bizarre supposedly normal people can be. "if ell.
certainly. And we sqe some pretty strange characters in
M.A.S.H but the film works because we see those
characters in an incredible situation, that oj a medical unit
close to the Korean lines. That kind of surrealistically
bizarre setting will create credibly bizarre characters if
none are readily available. That kind of setting demands
eccentric behavior
Jack Nicholson shows a new face
ByARRYCLAYTON
Assistant Trends Editor
South is a kind of film that hasn't been seen
i movie that is not angry, or violent, or dripping
. ommentary. It is a simple, entertaining spool ot
lid West m the days following the War Between the
i u
Gom South was directed and starred in by Jack
N.cholson. his first attempt at directing since Drive m II.
ith differ from Nicholson's roles in the past in that it is
funny, and Nicholson fans are sure to be pleased with
this new and very successful view of an Academy Award
w.nner who has turned to a new and refreshing genre.
In addition to Nicholson's outrageously funny per-
formance, there are sparkling supporting bits by
Christopher Llovd, John Belush. (from Saturday Night Live
and National Lampoon's Animal House), and acting
new comer Mary Steenburgen.
As the movie opens we get a clear scene of scruffy
cantankerous bank robber and hor.eth.ef Henry X. Moon
(Jack N,choison) leading a horse across a barren s tretcof
desert. Looking back, he mount, his an.m.l and g.llop. off,
obviously pushing the steed for all it is worth.
A moment later, a poee thunder, pa.t the camera ,n
pursuit.
After a brief chase. Moon reaches and fords the Rio
Grande, passing into the alledged safety of Mexican
jurisdiction. But the sheriff hasn't the sense of legalistic
fair-play that Moon credits him and as Moon stands on the
Mexican shore off the Rio Grande and jeers at the sheriff
and his deputies, they proceed to cross the river.
Aghast, Moon turns to remount his steed and run for it,
but while he stood boasting of his 'escape' his horse had
fainted from exhaustion. He is summarily bound and
carried back into America and to the little town of Longhorn
where he is sentenced to hang for bank-robbery.
During his breif incarceration, Moon is visited and eyed
bv several spinsterly matriarchs which he dismisses crossly
calling them vultures. A moment later he is informed that
because of a lack of men returning from the Civil War, a
local ordinance was passed to allow any property-holding,
unmarried woman to claim a man from the gallows as her
husband.
Immediately apologetic, Moon desparately attempts to
win the favor of the elderly crones he has just cursed.
" 'Vultures eh?" admonishes one woman to Moon as
he is dragged to the gallows.
"Wellvultures can 7y explains Moon, his voice
desparate with pleading, and they keep the desert
See GLORY, p. 6
Jack Nicholson
grandmother), however, manage- to e-cape the apparently
inevitable entanglement that the other members of the
wedding party enjoy bv -uccumbing to another ii eliability
early in the story.
She dies.
- it having exhausted the -exual norm. Altman
apparently decided to explore the alternative- - she
finishes dressing tor her honeymoon departure, the bride
(portrayed outstandingly by Amy Stryker, a relative
new-comer to feature acting) receives a rather more than
congratulatory kis- from the wedding coordinator (Gerald-
ine Chaplin).
Actually, it is much more than congratulatory. Had it
been a harmonica that Chaplin wa- tonguing it would have
been good for at least -ixteen bar
Wide-eyed, Stryker flees to her husband's dressing-
room to find him -howering with another cadet from the
military school.
To be fair to the groom . he u a drunk.
'Wanders in alcoholic mist'
Perhaps the best use of this sort of this shows in Howard
Duff portrayal ol Doctor Jules Meecham. the groom's
familv doctor, who wander- through the film in an alcoholic
mist relently pawing at women's breasts on the pretext of
brushing away ashes, leaves, et cetera.
Thi- sort ot thing can be funny, and it is in it eddmg
(with certain notable exceptions).
But one get- the definite impression that it just misses
the mark of being really effective in if eddmg It might have
been either underdone or overdone to accomplish different
en (is.
If you accept Altman's first statement that there is no
meage to be found in if eddmg. that is 'pure"
entertainment, then the sexual comedy plav-up is
underdone, somewhat slow-moving, and probably could
have been handled better bv someone like Neil Simon who
has a high batting-average in the realm of slap-stick
comedv and ironic storv line twists.
If. on the other hand, vou prefer to look at if eddmg
from the standpoint ot being a "docu-drama then the
permeating themes of promiscuity and mfidelitv and the
treatment of the characters are too liberally exaggerated to
lend the certain minimum of creedence to the storv that is
necessary to keep the viewer receptive to the theme the
director is trving to put across
'Neither eccentric nor outlandish'
This is not something that Altman did not see in the
film's construction, but he does not consider it a flaw oi the
film.
a wedding provides a means ot gathering people
who would be unlikely together, all at the same time under
the same root. So we can force them into certain
relationships dfed see w hat results
But these people are not only unacceptable as a group.
they are quite independently bizarre each in their own
right.
Altman's response?
"ou'd be surprised how bizarre supposedlv normal
people can be
well, certainly. And we see some prettv strange
characters in M.A.S.H but the film works because we see
those characters in an incredible situation, that oi working
in a medical unit close to the Korean battle-lines That kind
of surrealistically bizarre setting will create crediblv bizarre
characters if none are readily av ailable. That kind of setting
demands eccentric behavior. We would not be able to see
the out land ishness of the situation w ithout it.
But whiie the rites of marriage have probably been
around as long as those of war, they are neither eccentric
nor outlandish, and the public is not ready to treat them as
such.
Still, on the level of a comedy there is much to redeem
ifedding.
At the very opening of the film we see the actual nubial
ceremonies (mostly the story takes place at the reception)
w hich are presided over by a decrepit, senile bishop (played
by John Cromwell) who just barely manages to perform the
rites under the guidance of an alterboy who prompts the
bishop at every other syllable and silently mouthes the
entire service his lips moving silently and surely while the
elderly patriarch stammers his way though the very same
service, mistoning his summoning of the Almighty: God the
FatherSonGoduhCodthe Holy Ghost
One more intonation as the bride and groom file back
down the aisle, this time one of relief: "Jesus Christl"
In addition there is a low-key rush for the bathrooms on
the part of the entire wedding party once they reach the
reception. No one is excluded from this including the bishop
who finds himself led to a room of mirrors to be left to
wander in helpless search for the door to the bathroom.
See WEDDISG. p. 6
,? re. - k - - '
S V -k m -� -�





Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 21 November 1978
let's go out in a blaze of glory tie me up!
v
i ontinut
urn p. jj
ciea n
'Do you have anything to say?" the hangsman ask a
the noose is slipped over his neck. And fairly dancing with
despair, Moon sets out on a promotional campaign ol hi
finer points
Finally an ancient spinster claims him, and leaping from
illows in glee he picks her up and swings her ahout in
But the excitement proves to be too much for her.
Ilapses, her old heart pushed beyond its limits.
Smiling, the deputy (Christopher Lloyd) gestures
glj to the callow "Just not your day
ts it turn out, it is He is netted once again, this
) ung ranch owner Julia (Mary Steenburgen)
t the purpose ol having him work her gold
mine has never shown anv trace of producing
h is in the process of being taken over bv a
l through the offices ot immanent
lulia hopes to produce enough gold to move to
iss and no gold is produced and the
on nears with no apparent hope saving
and the small-time desperado
another, and Moon moves from
sli ing on the couch. And itappears
as the virgin Julia intended to let
Then an argucmr.it arises over the disposition of the
gold which is discovered when part of the mine caves in In
anger. Moon ties his bride to the bed and. announcing that
he ha.I once seen the Chines do il thai way, proceeds to
dev amp Julia in the same manner.
But, since this sort ol thing signifies a violation of his
tenubus parole, and could send him back to the gallows
Moon takes lo the lulls. Ho a apprehended bv Lloyd and"
Belushi (who plays another of the sheriffs deputies), and is
dragged back to the ranchhouse.
Julia, however, ha discovered the joys ol bondage and
she exonerates Moon's behavior with a tale ol having senl
bun tor the doctor to attend to her "womanly disorders
li is at tin- point of ascending prosperity that Moon's old
gang shows upi and demands a shar the gold. Moon
pretend- to agree to rob the bank and make oil with the
strongbox ol gold dust that bo and Julia had deposited
there only days ago. thereby stalling the gang lor a while.
The next day, while he and Julia are working the mine
there is another cave-in, this time a major one. The wav out
is blocked and in this momenl ol despair, Julia completely
lerget- her pique and makes up to Moon. Playing on her
new found sexuality, she exclaims, "As long as we're going
out. let go out in a blaze ol glorv tie me up
Hut it i- not the end. Moon discovrrs an exit opened up
bv the same cave-in that had imprisoned them. But the
experience i- not without it- fine point- regardless of the
dangers: Julia get- tied up (at least, that the impression
we are left with) and Moo manages to wrangle a fifty-fiftj
split ol all the gold brought out of tin- mine.
The only thing left to do is t remove the gold thev have
stockpiled in the bank before Moon's gang can get to it
Ibis Moon accomplishes through robbing the bank in the
early hours of the morning.
When he arrives at the ranchhouse, however, Julia is
nowhere to be found But the sherifl and hi- deputies are
then- loarrest Moon lor robbing the bank.
But before the arre-t can fairly be said to have gotten
under wav. Moon's gang also make an entrance. Thev'v-
beard about the bank robbery, figured out what Moon is up
io, and c ome for t he gold
Ml 'hi- load- to an antic face-to-face -hoot out in which
(miraculously) no one gets -hot.
From here on the plot get- a little too cute in its attempt
rai h ' naPP) ling, and tolling any more ol the -torv
lino would succeed only in lessening the reader's enjoyment
ol the film.
However, anv true Nicholson fan will not want to m)ss
the chance to see him in tin- now and hilarious light.
X- ' sPe� iai "f interest, the rob- that Belu-h. plays
m Goin South i- a supporting role, -mall and without much
visibility. But I thmk that movie-goers will be at once
surprised and pleased with the -imilaritv between hi- part
m South and certain Saturday Night Live skits.
ever i omedy with superior
It w hat vou want to -� IS
acting, then this film is definitelj for you.
Gain'South - now -bowing at the Bucaneer C.nrm.
and i- expe ted to play through De I
WEDDING
continued iron, p )
- is the u-u-al case in Alt roan productions, �
abound- wnh Jever and revealing .verlapi i
sations and throwaway lines the father ol ti
nev, son-in-law � "Don't .all me Dd i all me Sn i �
Meanwhile the caterer has collapsed from eihaut
All -he want- i- a chance (sensibly) I rest but
house-doctor pre- amphetamines into her hand
her. "Tak- these. They won't hurt you I lake them I
time. And to the assenting h-ru-
room, -ho finally relent- and swallows the pill-
From the viewpoint of being a I J �'
worth seeing, especially if vou are an Altman tan Bu'
what you expect is another MA s or Buffalo Bill and I
hulinns, you mightjusl a- well -tay hon
Smith Singers give
uneven performance
Patronize
FOUNTAINHEAD
Advertii
- W CHESTON
S i n g �
Men-
i'tor
� v e d
ation
- in-
i d i n g
w nning
I in his
vet another three st v It's in a
satirical Schoenberg round,
a Brahms canon, and a
sprightly canon by Leo
Smit.
Perhaps the mosl im-
i,reve selection was Wil-
liam Vollinger's "We are
Thieves in which each
alisl served as soloist
ov er an eerie piano accom-
paniment of repeated sin-
gle note interv als. Th text,
Jesus remember , me
when you come into vour
kingdom was spoken.
ig with lull chorus, and
xplored through solo
melodies passed in a circle
und the auditorium from
ger to singer.
The third section.
Choral Theatre once
�in vsed Gregg
Music
on-
�nu-
ll
th Sing-
rded
is in the
I
on their
tour,
im pened
I Euro
. resent-
ind r
- � i
19th,
ii - This
� mg
led a

� rka
ed, h � h v
ems and a
(t tnese m-
' ighly
professional
S ith's love of vanetv. The
�ir turned to comic thea-
tre in their rendition of
ith - own composition.
"The Fable of Chicken
Little- A Modern Madrigal
Opera
The audience roared at
the antics of "Turkey Lur-
key "Foxy Loxy and
5t, but some of the slap-
stick distracted from what I
suspect was line musn un-
derneath. If vou weren't
there, suffice it to -av vou
m issed a good laugh .
The fourth and final
section of the program.
American and European
Contr.i-t: The Folk Song
featured work- ol Bartok.
Strav insky . Poulem . -ur-
prisingly romantii and tra-
ditional Schoenberg pie. e,
ein uns, du liebe Son
ne and Gustav Hoist's
1 he Blacksm ith " w ere
highlights of the European
folk selei tions.
American Folk
ig Arrangements op.
ed with soprano soloist
Rosalind Rees in Ives' "In
the Mornin .i lovelv
spiritual. Unfortunately,
Mi Be selection as
soloist then and throughout
the program appeared to
have more to do with her
role �- Smith's wife u
with her capabilities a- a
-mger.
The program concluded
with two work- bv Aaron
Copeland and two bv Cregg
Smith, the last a maiv
rendition of "The Drunken
Sailor" a chantey .
A lovelv encore fol-
lowed, a quiet and simple
arrangement of "Blow the
Candles Out" that spread
the choir orue again
throughout the audience.
The chorus left -ingmg the
round "Now, I Walk
Beautv
in
I I e Crefg Smith Sing-
er- were presented bv the
Student Union Artist Series
Committee.
i session,
Multi-Dimen-
made it
� ir why the
Singers are
' � ative. mas-
I fitted. The 16
-itioned them
ro ugh out the aud-
num. including the bal-
ny, and explored the
al elements of sound
In Mendelssohn's
"Heilig certainly a high-
light ol the performance,
the two four-part chorus,
spread throughout the
theatre, bathed the au-
dience in columns of sound,
lovely harmonies heard in
stereo.
A dramatic rendition of
an antiphonal Monteverdi
work followed. The choir
then explored the multi-
dimensional possibilities of
Happiness is remembering
and being remembered!
1 .cf the I canuts Gang sat it tor vou on anv occasion!
Ellen's SK Pi" P'jf�.
Hallmark 8hopp,nCenter
oi Open 10 9
llOp Monday Saturday
�I 'hr sf- he-
ALL YOU
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for $1.95
Tuesday only
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Dinner
Meal includes
Golden Crisp
French Fries,
Cole Slaw, Tartar
Sauceand the
world's best
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Friday's Seafood
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�0TWROtltffiv. I
Pleose present th.scoupon before ordering
customer to.d where proh,b.redbv, W r �upon
-9H Nov 9ood
1011 CHARLES ST.
per
T
-





vv
21 November 1978 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Pirates finally win Independence bid
Pirates headed for
Shreveport, La. Dec. 16
Bv SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
Cl thletic Director Bill Cain officially announced
da? afternoon that the Pira.es have accepted an
� �o plav in the third annual Independence Bowl on
la? Pec. 16 m Shreveport. La. The official invitation
led bv Bill Brandon. Chairman of the
Bow I Association.
Pirates, who finished
nd with a 45-0
� inland Conferenc
eated k
le this
L

ea its regular season last
victor) over Marshall will face
e Champion Louisiana Tech. ECl has
th Southland Conference teams on its
season. The Bucs stopped Southwestern
J8-9 and edged Texas-Arlington 23-17.
'I'm very pleased that we have finally gotten the
Pi") i a bowl game said Cain from his
Ida) afternoon. "It's certainlv a verv rewarding
inj team Coach Dye and his staff "deserve a
Ihev c done a tremendous job over the past
31 season bid is one of the most difficult tasks for
'tball program to obtain continued Cain. "I hope
a good showing on the field and a good
. b y o u r fa n s
es were extended bv invitation after university
it Iulsa withdrew their name from consideration
nancial difficulties. In a joint statement issued
- -i Athletic Director Emory Turner and head coach
said, "The Tulsa University administration
kel guarantee demand was too great for the
ty to break even financially
E I will be making its sixth appearance in a post
game. The Pirates' last appearance in a bowl
as in 15 when the Bucs defeated Maine 31-0. The
Bowl was then the small college championship
I istern Division title.
Massachusetts 14 13 in the 1964 Tangerine
� left ated Northeastern 27-6 in the 1963 Eastern
� � Pirates' only other two bowl games came in 1952
State edged ECl! 13-6 and in 1953 when
Harvey shutout the Bucs 12-0 in the Elks Bowl.
are a number of reason- we've gotten this bowl
ECl head coach Pat Dye told a meeting of his
ministration has supported us one
enl and we're deeply indebted to them. The
tnd the student body have also given us a lot of help
year. There are just a lot of people involved
� � this opportunity .
ve been a little short, but we've set our
: -ver quit continued Dve. "We've
a lot i rsity this season and right now we're
'earn
:ana Tech, is now h-4 overall with one game
t h is seas
n them on film and the have a fine football
Viaj Lam right has put out
g players and 1 know that the will be well
the NCAA latest statistics, the Pirates lead
� tal defense allowing only 204.8 vards per
lefense rank- second giving up onh 76.1
ECl a is- rank- eighth in NCAA scoring
I 16th in rushing defense.
Dy there would be no practice scheduled this
but workouts would begin again alter the
: a v s.
Crimson Tide
swims past ECU
�j�rt5MSP?
. 1
"�
T "�
S
tFI3�� � Jli. T T m �'�
Wiley bowls over Thundering Herd
RESERVE ELLLBACK RO) Wiley runs past Marshall
defenders in tkt Pirates 15-0 victory Saturday night. The
fn shman � arned 13 times for hi vards and scored his first
touchdown against Marshall. ECl' u ill conclude its season
Dec. Ih when the Pirates will face Louisiana Tech in the
Independence Boul. Photo bv Pete Podeszua)
'Green just super' �Dye
Bv JIMMY DuPREE
Staff Writer
ECU's men's swimming
began its 1978 cam-
i sour note, losing
rful A labama squad
Several new meet
rds were e-tablished as
: a new pool record in
� � m eter div ing event.
The Cnm-on Tide's
Wavne Chester finished the
neter diving competition
an overall total of
establishing the n-w
rei ord and showing why
he wa- last year's national
champion in that event.
-ter also set a new meet
rd in the three meter
diving with a st ore of 266.75.
The Pirates' John Tudor
he meet record in the
'�-tyle with a time of
and also the 200
-tvle with 1 04.69. "John
Tudor gave us an excellent
performance, as his times
indicate said coach Ray
5 hart
One of the strongest and
most versatile swimmers for
the Tide proved to be Arne
Borgstrom, who captured
three first place honors.
Borgstrom was victorious in
the 200 backstroke (2:02.2).
200 breaststroke (2:09.80),
and the 200 individual
medley (1:56 00).
The Bucs 400 freestyle
relay team consisting of John
Tudor, Jack Clowar, Ted
Nieman and Bill Fehling
finished first with a time of
3:09.91, as compared to
Alabama's 3:10.91.
Fehling won the 50 free-
style in 21.96 seconds and
finished second in 100 free-
style behind Tudor.
"Fehling was sick tor a week
and a half commented
Scharf. "We were pleased
with the performance he
turned in
Neiman finished second
in the 200 freestyle (1:46.66)
and the 500 freestyle
(4 42.95). Clowar wa- run-
nerup in the 100 butterfly
(53.09) and the 200 indi-
vidual medley (1:59.70).
"U ere strong in the
freestyle and individual
medley and they were very
strong in the stroke
analyzed Scharf "They have
the national champion diver,
so there's not much that is
left to be said about him.
"Overall we did very
well. 1 felt our swimmers did
a hell of a good job. They
were determined and never
gave up during the meet. We
had a few weak places, but
we intend to work on those
with our freshmen. I was
mainly impressed with the
way they hung in there all
the way to the end. That's
the sign of a team with a
bright future ahead.
"It's hard to judge a
team on its performance in
one meet, but I think this
team will do very well
The Pirates swing back
into action Dec. 1-2 when
ECU travels to University
Park, Pa. to compete in the
Penn State Relays. Fol-
lowing the Penn State
tournament, men and wo-
men will face North Caro-
lina in a dual meet Dec. 6 in
Chapel Hill. The UNC meet
will begin at 7 p.m.
By DAVID M KK I)
Staff Writer
fumble recovery bv
V illie Hollej and a quick
touchdown by Anthony
' Uins started the ball
rolling fr the Pirates a-
gainsl the Thundering
Herd. Saturday. as the Pir
- generated a season
high 15-0 points.
Quarterback Leander
Green was certainly at his
best as he completed four
Ol seven passe- U,r 131
vards and two touchdowns
and rushed for another
-core.
Coach Pat Dye was
impressed to say the least
with Green's performance.
"I thought Leander
Green had a super night.
K e're an exciting football
team offensively and since
Leander has been healthy,
been more
make- the
ef-
of-
we nave
fective. ID
fense go
1 iu big story in the
Pirate- astounding win was
running back Anthony Col-
lins. With the Pirates's
leading rusher, Eddie
Hick- out early with a
bruised knee, the rushing
burden tell on the shoul-
der- of Collins.
Collins played errorless
as fie rambled for 90 yard-
on only five carries includ-
ing a game-breaking 53
yarder late in the first half.
Collins also had two re-
ceptions, one ol which was
a fifty-nine sard catch from
Green on the old flea flicker
play
Despite several out-
standing individual perfor-
mances, not enough could
be said for the Pirate of-
fensive line. They held off a
tenacious Marshall defense
ami opened up gaping
holes in the Marshall line.
Dye was also pleased
with offensive line's show-
ing. "The offensive line
really made progress this
year. The defense has had
lun all year. The offense
only had fun the last part of
! he season
For Gerald Hall, it was
just another day's work as
he electrified the spectators
time and again with daz-
zling punt returns. His five
returns, including one of 50
yards, for a total of 106
yards increased his season
average which is now in the
top ten in the country.
"We're definitely good
enough to go to a bowl
said Hall after the game,
"I'm kind of sad about
leaving ECU. The guys and
coaches here are just great.
It makes it alot easier to
leave with a bang tonight
Billy Rav
only caught
Although
Vv a -h ing ton
one pass Saturdav, it was
enough. Washington's TD
catch of 57 yards was
Green's second longest of
the night.
"We really had that
play down pat all year
-aid W ashington, "It sure
worked tonight
Field goal and extra
point kicker. Bill Lamm,
had another fine perform-
ance as he connected on 6
extra points and one 35
y ard field goal.
Fumbles again plagued
the Pirate offense as they
coughed up the ball four
times losing it three times.
Nevertheless, the Bucs
were in good filed position
each time they lost the ball
and Marshall could not
capitalize on ECl's mis-
cues.
Earn first shutout
Defense corrals Herd
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Assistant Sports Editor
Pirate safety Ruffin
McNeill smiled as he
looked at a towel he had
swiped from a Marshall
player during Saturday
game. The towel had a skull
and cross bones on it, and
read "The Master
"That guy was talking
junk to us said McNeill.
"I guess this will shut him
up Other Pirate players
in the locker room laughed,
for they knew that the
entire Marshall team must
have "shut up" after being
humiliated by ECU 45-0.
The scene in the Pirate
locker room was a happy
one, as everyone felt rpoud,
and optimistic about a bowl
bid. Members of the de-
fensive team held up their
index fingers, signaling
"number 1" as they began
to disassemble.
"Hey TS said McNeill
to linebacker Tommy Sum-
mer, "number one, right?"
"That's right replied
Summer, "number one
v hat these two en-
forcers of the mighty Pirate
defense were speaking of
was the possible status of
the defense in the final
NCAA statistics. Entering
the game, the Pirates were
ranked third nationally in
total defense and second in
pass defense.
The defense held Mar-
shall to only 119 yards. The
Thundering Herd passing
game was allowed a mere
37 yards. This statistic
brought the season average
for the Pirate pass defense
to a mere 76.1 yards per
game, a stat that finished
just behind Boston College.
Yet, the Pirates had
wanted on so badly to have
the nation's number one
ranked pass defense. "That
was our goal before the
game said Summer. But,
with a trip to the Inde-
pendence Bowl lurking a-
bead, and finishing as
highly as they did, the Pir-
ates have little to be
ashamed of.
Following the game
Saturday, ECU coach Pat
Dye claimed that his de-
fense was a together group.
"Our defensive football
team deserves a lot of
credit. We haven't got a
genuine double-barrelled
stud out there, no super-
star, I mean. But we go out
there as a unit and play as a
unit. I'd say our defense
had fun out there all
season
ECU earns shutout
with easy 45-0 victory
,By SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
With a 1-9 record and a coaching -taft headed for thi
nearest unemployment line, Mar-hall- Thundering Herd had
very little at stake against ECl" Saturday night
"And when you gamble like they did on defense,
explained Leander Green after the game. "You're going I
hurt
Green wasn't joking either. The shift) quarterback thn
two touchdown parses and scored one himself as the Pirates
destroyed hapless Marshall 45-0 in the Bur- final horn, i ontesl
of the season.
In fact , with a 35-0 halftime advantage. ECU head i oach 1' it
Dye wa- all but searching the stand- for plaver- to insert in the
second half, it wj- that bad.
"We played exceptionally well both offensively
defensively noted Dye, who's Pirate- fii the regular
season with an impressive 8-3 record. "I wa- espei
pleased with the way we played especially consider
circumstances under which the game wa- played fter all
their coaching staff and player- have been through thi- we
know it was really tough to come down here and play
It was announced earlier in the week. Marshall head CO
Frank Ellwood and his entire staff would be fired after the EC 1
game and university officials indicated at one time that lh�
game might not even be played becau-t- ol contra I squai I �
among the coaches.
"It was pretty obvious they weren't very well prepan
the game said split end Terry Gallaher who play- I I -
home game. "But being in the situation they were in it wa-
awfully tough for them to really want to plav "
Although the Pirate- started -lowly in the first quarter.
wasn't long before the roof fell in on the Thundering H
ECl cornerback illie Holley recovered a fumble by Man
quarterback Danny Wright and one play later Anthony '
took a pitch and streaked 22 vard- down the right -
the Pirates tir-t touchdown. Bill Lamm- conversion ish
the Bucs out front 7-0 with 3:40 remaining in the tir-t quai
And then on the Pirate- next series, ECU utili-
flea flicker for another big 58 vard si oring play Cr-
snap, handed it Eddie Hick- who fedthe ball to Gall
Gallaher then duped it back to Green who launch-
pass to Coliin- down the right side tor the � u hd wn.
"That was Coach Dye razzie-dazzle play -aid Gallaher
" e ran it once last week but it didn't work Bui '
everything seemed to work. Anthony also made
with the ball after he caught the pa
ith a 14-0 lead, the Pirate- had just
themselves. Early in the second quarter. Green dire
eight play, 29 yard drive and went over from the thr I line
for the touchdown. Lamm's third conv rs was j
there was still much more to come.
This time. Green found his favorite receiver Bilh Rji
K ashington over the middle on their familiar post route I
yards and another touchdown.
Collins concluded the first halt -coring barrage with a t:
53 yard burst down the right sideline breaking num-
tackles along the way. Lamm's fifth conversion ol the 1
the Pirates an insurmountable 35-0 bulge
"Leander just seemed to get me the pitch at the right tim-
tonight said Collins who received the R.Vv Moore Ki-
the Gridiron Award after the game. "Onre again the offensixe
line really came off the ball well and gave me some excellent
blocking on the corners
Lamm added a 35 vard field goal while reserve fullback H �
Wiley scored on a two yard plunge to conclude the Pirates
oring the second half. iley finished the game with 13
carries for 64 yards.
"Leander had another super game. " prai-e Dye. "It was
kind of difficult for us becau-e 1 wanted u- to go out then
have a good time, but 1 wa- by no means trying to run u;
score against them
The Pirate defense limited Mar-ha 11 to ju-t IN total yai Is
with just 37 yard- through the air. ECl entered the game with
the nation's second best passing defense and ma have ju
wrapped up the title with its superb performance against the
Thundering Herd.
"Our defensive backs have set the tempo throughout the
entire season. They came back this tall in great shape and thev
have really been an inspiration to the whole team noted Dye
"Although we don't have any genuine super -tuds cn defense
we've got 11 players out there who play as a unit every w
They're a hungry group and they always have a lot ol people
around the ball
ECU-Marshall
Stats
Rushing
ECl � Green 13-33, Hicks
l-(-5), Collins 5-90, Sutton
8-59, Green 8-30, Harrell
5-19, Harrell 5-19, Wiley
13-64, Hawkins 1-2, Gal-
laher 1-6, Trevathan 2-(-l).
Marshall � Wright 21-34,
T. Campbell 5-11, D. Crisp
5-2, Shaner 2-4, Richardson
5-12, B.Campbell 8-19.
Passing
ECU � Green 4-7-0-131,
Marshall � Wright 2-6-2-
21, Shanner 2-6-0-16.
Receiving
ECU � Washington 1-57,
Gallaher 1-7, Collins 2-67;
Marshall � Schroeder 221,
Natale 1-10, Williams 1-6.
Hall eludes Herd
EREE SAFETY GERALD Hall is upended by several
Marshall defensers. Hall returned five punts for 105 yards
Saturday night. . . , . ,
J 6 Photo by John H. Grogan
t





P�g� 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 21 Novbmbf 1978
FOUNTAINHEAD's Fearless Forecast
DUKEATUNC
N.C. STATE AT VIRGINIA
SOUTH CAROLINA AT CLEMSON
FLORIDA AT FLORIDA ST.
MISSISSIPPI ST. AT MISSISSIPPI
MICHIGAN AT OHIO STATE
ARIZONA ST. AT ARIZONA
TEXAS AT BAYLOR
PI I'TSBl RGH AT PENN STATE
NOTRE DAME AT SOUTHERN CAL
KENTUCKY AT TENNESSEE
W ASHINGTON AT WASHINGTON ST
CHARLES CHANDLER
(103-37-2)
UNC
N.C. State
Clemson
Florida St.
Mississippi St.
Michigan
Arizona St.
Texas
Penn State
Southern Cal
Kentucky
Washington
TERRY HERNDON
(99-41-2)
Duke
N.C. State
Clemson
Florida St.
Mississippi
Michigan
Arizona
Texas
Penn State
Notre Dame
Tennessee
Washington
SAM ROGERS
(96-46-2)
Duke
N.C. State
Clemson
Florida
Mississippi
Ohio State
Arizona St.
Texas
Penn State
Notre Dame
Tennessee
Washington
orec DAVID MAREADYiSt GARY DORNBURG
(71-24-1)Wolfpack Sports Network
UNCUNC
N.C. StateN.C. State
ClemsonClemson
Florida St.Florida St.
MississippiMississippi
MichiganMichigan
Arizona St.Arizona St.
TexasTexas
Penn StatePenn State
Notre DameSouthern Cal
KentuckyTennessee
WashingtonWashington St.
Maready top forecaster
Head over heels with football
MARSH U.I
is P
Gl ORGE CRISP 2 and Hobart Phillips 80
e safety Gerald Hall topples head over
tg punt return against the Thundering Herd.
IPhofLTt 7rg tkertl0n l�d " Punt returns.
rnoto by John H. Grogan
The championship of
the Fearless Forecast is at
stake this week as the
contest heads into its last
week of the season. There
are two championships to
be decided, most wins and
best winning percentage.
This situation exists be-
cause David Maready, the
current percentage leader,
began picking several
weeks after the other
FOUNTAINHEAD progno-
sticators.
Maready's percentage
is presently .747. Assistant
Sports Editor Cbarles
Chandler, the leader in
most games picked cor-
rectly, is just behind with a
736 percentage. Chandler
can take the percentage
title only by outguessing
Maready by at least two
games this week.
Chandler, who has
picked 103 games correctly,
holds a comfortable four
game lead over Terrv
Herndon, who has 99 cor-
rect gamesto his credit.
Sports Editor Sam Rogers
would have to pull off a
near-impossible coup to
win the title. His is nine
games behind Chandler,
having picked 94 games
correctly.
But the games this week
will provide Rogers with at
least a chance. Several of
the games appear too close
to call. Due to rivalries, the
Duke-UNC, Washington-
Washington St South
Carolina-Clemson, Florida-
Florida St Miss. StMis-
sissippi, Michigan-Ohio
State, Arizona StArizona,
Pittsburgh-Penn State, No-
tre Dame-Southern Cal,
and Kentucky-Tennessee
contests could go either
w a y.
Although, the Fearless
Forecast concludes its sea-
son this week, the FOUN-
TAINHEAD prognostica-
tors will do a special forecast
before the middle of De-
cember. All bowl games
will be included and will be
on much the same format
as had been status all vear.
Dornburg
is guest
forecaster
This week's cefeWa�
guest in the Fearieu p0re"
cast is Car Dornburg
color commentator tor the
N.C. State Wolfpack Sp
Network. Dornburg, Wej
known around A
i- in his fifth vear d- color
man for the network
Dornburg is aU
director for WPTf- radii
station m Kale,eh fb
appears each nig
"Sports Lm� j�
sports question and � - rt, -
program v Inch has
er) popular in thi I
Area.
Thi- will be the
veek the Forecasters rt
pick it- weeklj
football games Th
casters v ill pick all tl
game- before the I
including the Piratt-
pendence game
Louisiana Tech De
Sheveport, La.
Sooners, Nittany Lions go bowling
WE ARE PAYING
CASH
FOR CLASS RINGS
(REGARDLESS OF CONDITION)
OTHER GOLD RINGS
(REGARDLESS OF CONDITION)
ANY GOLD OR SILVER OF
ANY KIND AND
TOP CASH PRICE PAID FOR
SILVER AND GOLD COINS
COIN COLLECTIONS
BRING TO "COIN MAN"
HARMONY HOUSE
SOUTH
ON THE MALL
DOWNTOWN GREENVILLE
By
HERSCHELN1SSENSON
AP Sports Writer
It was a little more than
a week ago that Nebraska
upended Oklahoma, and
turned the post-season
wl picture into chaos, but
it seems like only yes-
terday
And on Jan. 2. it will
lin seem like only yes-
terday that Nebraska
played Oklahoma because
on New Year's night in the
Orange Bowl, in one of the
most unexpected develop-
ment- of this or any other
college football season,
they'll do it once more with
ling � Nebraska vs.
Oklahoma.
"The way things are
going, who know- what will
happen. A lot of things
happened today that I
didn't believe would hap-
pen Coach Joe Paterno
-aid Saturday after his No.
1 -rated Penn State team
canceled its reservation to
Miami and accepted a bid
to the Sugar Bowl.
1 wo weeks ago, Paterno
and Penn State were No. 2
and hoping for a crack at
Oklahoma, then the na-
tion's No. 1 team, in the
Orange Bowl. Nebraska
took care of that pipe dream
and last week, Paterno, the
new No. 1, said he hoped to
meet runnerup Nebraska in
Miami,
But when invitation
time rolled around Sat-
urday Nebraska had been
beaten by Missouri's upset
kings 35-31 and Penn State
was pointed toward New
Orleans � for sure � to
meet third-ranked Ala-
bama, maybe.
"I don't know about the
bowls; it's an unusual sit-
uation said Georgia
Coach Vince Dooley, who
helped make it such by
going for a one-point con-
version with 5:18 left to
play and thereby settled for
a 22-22 tie with Auburn
when a victory would have
put the eighth-ranked Bull-
dogs in the Sugar Bowl as
the Southeastern Confer-
ence's representative.
Although several spots
are still up in the air, there
is only one real opening in
thel5 major bowls �Loui-
siana Tech's opponent in
the Independence Bowl.
This is the lineup: Sugar
Bowl: Penn State vs. Ala-
bama, if the Crimson Tide
beats Auburn on Dec. 2, or
Georgia if they don't. Or-
ange Bowl: Nebraska vs.
Oklahoma. Rose Bowl:
Southern California vs.
next week's MichiganOhio
State winner. Cotton Bowl:
Houston, if the Cougars
beat either Texas Tech or
Rice, vs. Notre Dame.
Gator Bowl: Clemson
vs. the Michigan-Ohio
State loser. Fiesta Bowl:
Arkansas vs. UCLA. Lib-
rerty Bowl: Stanford vs.
Georgia or Alabama, al-
though Bear Bryant says he
wants to stay home if Bama
doesn't beat Auburn.
Peach Bowl: Purdue vs.
Georgia Tech. Tangerine
Bowl: Pitt vs. North Caro-
lina State. Hall of Fame
Bowl: Iowa State vs. Texas
A&M. Holiday Bowl: Brig-
ham Young vs. Navy. Gar-
den State Bowl: Rutgers vs.
Arizona State. Indepen-
dence Bowl: Louisiana Tech
vs. East Carolina University.
Penn State, Alabama
and sixth-ranked Houston
had the weekend off. But
fourth-ranked Oklahoma
destroyed Oklahoma State
62-7 as Billy Sims rushed
for 209 yards, scored four
times and set a Big Eight
single-season mark of 1,762
yards. The Sooners accu-
mulated 692 yards in total
offense, 629 of them on the
ground.
James Wilder keyed
Missouri's upset of Neb-
raska with a school-record
four touchdowns on runs of
9, 1, 4 and 7 yards, the last
with 3:42 remaining. That
offset a 255-yard perform-
ance by Rick Berns, who set
Nebraska game and carrer
rushing records, scored
twice and said he would
"gladly trade everything I
got today for one more
touchdown
Fifth-ranked
California nailed down the
Pacific 10 crown and a trip
to the Rose Bowl by de-
feating No. 15 UCLA 17-10.
Paul McDonald threw
touchdown passes of 36
yards to Calvin Sweeney
and 10 to Kevin Williams
while Charles White rushed
for 145 yards and de-
throned Anthony Davis as
the league's career rushing
king with 3,739 yards.
Rick Leach passed 11
yards to Ralph Clayton and
10 to Doug Marsh for
touchdowns as seventh-
ranked Michigan elimin-
ated No. 15 Purdue from
the Rose Bowl picture 24-6.
Georgia withstood an
Auburn record 250-yard
rushing effort by Joe
Cribbs, including touch-
down runs of 60 and 2
yards, but could do no
better than tie when Dooley
ordered a safety-first con-
version kick following Wil-
lie McClendon's second
1-yard touchdown plunge.
"I felt it was the right
decision Dooley said,
"because we had time to
hold them and kick a field
goal. Looking back, it
would have been better to
go for two. It was the wrong
decision and I apologize to
the team for it
No. 9-ranked Texas
crushed TCU 41-0 as John-
nie Johnson returned an
interception 47 yards and
Russell Erxleben booted
field goals of 41,34 and 48
yards. Vagas Ferguson
broke his own school record
of 219 yards set two weeks
earlier by galloping for 255
in lOth-ranked Notre
Dame's 38-21 trouncing of
No. 20 Georgia Tech.
Clemson, No. 12, over-
took No. 11 Maryland 28-24
on Lester Brown's 5-yard
run in the final period and
Ron Calcagni scored three
times to lead No. 13 Ar-
kansas over Texas A&M
26-7.
Michigan State, No. 16,
piled up 601 yards in
-mashing Northwestern
52-3. The Spartans are on
probation and ineligible for
a bowl but can tie the
Michigan-Ohio State win-
ner for Big Ten honors by
beating Iowa next week.
James Jones rushed for
162 yards and Dave Marler
passed for two scores as
Mississippi Sate upset No.
17 LSU 16-14. Jeff Delan-
ey's 99-yard fumble return
triggered No. 18 Pitt's
35-17 triumph over Army,
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Disco Every Wednesday Mght
Membership
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Draft 30 all night
Brown bagging Permitted
Live Entertainment on
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Located on Pactolus Highway
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crfPlAftr
Southern
ARMY-NAVY STORE
1501 S Evans
B-15, bomber, field,
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Back Packs
Breakfast
from 7 a.m.
to 11a.m.
specializing
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biscuits. Hot cakes. Scrambled
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serving ham and cheese,
chicken fillets, hot dogs, chili
und beans, french fries, apple
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THIS COUPON WORTH
$1.00
TOWARD ANY
IZOD SWEATER AT
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Offer Good Thru Dec23, 1978
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Title
Fountainhead, November 21, 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
November 21, 1978
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.527
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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