Fountainhead, January 18, 1979






Circulation 10,000
East Carolina University
North
13r
Vol. 55 No. �1
18 January 1979
Easter Seal program gears up in 679
By RICHY SMITH
Assistant News Editor
The Easter Seal Program is a direct service
agency that depends greatly on volunteer help in
order to operate effectively, according to June
Shough, representative from the Northeast office for
the Easter Seal Program for crippled children.
Shough was the guest speaker of the ECU public
relations class.
The class is planning to help the organization
with its public relations as projects for the semester.
"Each state differs from the other stated
Shough.
"VI e raise our own money, she said. "We used to
receive money from the United Way Fund in
kinston But since their drive did not go as well as
last ear. the Easter Seal program did not receive
any money except that which they raised.
Ninety-six percent of the funds raised remained in
N rth Carolina.
The Easter Seal program operates two camps,
Shough stated.
Camp East-in-the-Pines, located in Suthern Pines,
helps the physically handicapped.
Camp Setoma, located in Winston-Salem, helps
the mentally handicapped.
"We have to recruit campers Shough said.
"We are supposed to have county committees to
help us with this and the fund raising that goes
g with the maintenance of the camps.
The camp sessions are usually two weeks and
-� approximately $350.
The cos1 ol camp, however, does not keep a
person from attending. If the camper cannot pay the
cost of camp, it will be taken care of by Easter Seal.
There are usually two clients to every staff
person, Shough stated.
Depending on the activity and on the handicap of
the client, there are more staff members assigned to
each client.
The Easter Seal program also offers a loan
service of equipment for the handicapped that might
need a certain type of expensive equipment.
The Easter Seal program purchases such
equipment.
The program also provides transportation for the
physically handicapped so they can take advantage of
programs offered to them, Shough commented.
There is a summer school program provided by
the Easter Seal that allows a student who is
interested in physical therapy or occupational therapy
to work with a professional therapist in one of the
camps.
The student gains experience and finds out early
if this is what he wants to do, and the camp in turn
acquires a volunteer.
The Easter Seal program also has what it calls a
follow-up program.
The program is a type of help line where people
can call and ask for specific information.
The staff is limited in North Carolina and
volunteers are very important, Shough stated.
Volunteers run the local programs, she added.
There are two representatives and a secretary
that cover 21 counties. It is mostly the Northeast
region, Shough stated.
"We have to do direct services Shough stated.
Home visits have to be made when a prosthesis
is requested to determine if the person that is
receiving the artificial limb is willing to learn to use
it, she added.
It is a type of social work.
There is a public relations office in Raleigh, but
most of the work is done in this office in Greenville.
"We do it all in the local office, she said.
There are television and radio spots to be written
and produced.
Prog
rams
There are several programs that are being
established for the 1979 campaign so that Easter
Seals can still provide services.
The Neighbor Campaign will be
starting in February. Volunteers will be calling
people in different neighborhoods to distribute Easter
Seal kits.
These kits will be distributed around the
neighborhood for donations.
The Lily Campaign will take place in the malls
and schools.
The Easter Seal program offers a Telephone
Reassurance Program. Those people who are
handicapped and live alone can have a volunteer
come by and check on them every day and make
sure everything is all right, Shough commented.
"We'll call them at a certain time every day to
follow up she added.
There are many other programs that have been
planned for the Easter Seal Campaign such as a
Needs Assessment program in Morehead City.
A Health Occupations Club at West Carteret High
School is going to assess the county and its needs
concerning the handicapped.
You need interested persons and interested
clients to have a program Shough said.
Mail Campaigns
The mail campaign is conducted by three
different mailings.
One mailing deals with membership. The other
two involve donations for campships and Easter
Seals.
Many do not donate because they feel they
cannot afford to contribute a sizeable amount of
money, but that is not as important as if you just
donate, Shough commented.
"It's the small contributions that count she
added.
These are only a few of the services Easter Seals
provide and only a few of the activities and
programs that will be going on in the next few
months.
Local sponsors
The corporate sponsors of Easter Seals are
Holidays Inns and Century 21.
The local office of the Easter Seal Program is 114
East Third Street in the Nelson Building.
Media Board discusses REBEL
B ROBERT SWAIM
Advertising Manager
The ECU Media
Board met Wednesday
in regular session.
At the last meeting
in early December,
REBEL ' Editor Luke
hisnant requested an
additional appropriation
SI,080 to print the
78-79 edition of the
REBEL.
Whisnant said that
he intended to have the
book printed by Theo
David Printers of Zebu-
Ion. This company has
printed the book for the
past two years, accord-
ing to Whisnant.
At the request of
Rudolph Alexander,
associate dean of stu-
dent affairs and member
of the board, Whisnant
solicited a bid from
National printing of
Greenville.
The bids from the
two printers differed
only by $580. The bid
from Davis was $9,580,
National bid $9,000.
Whisnant strongly
recommended that the
board accept the bid
SCJ plans trip
By RICHY SMITH
Assistant News Editor
The Society for Collegiate Journalists is planning
their spring induction of members and their trip to
the SCJ National Convention, according to Kav
V illiams, president of the organization.
vvp inducted five new members during fall in a
Christmas ceremony and we are looking for more
members for the spring Williams commented.
The spring induction will be held April 17. The
iety is now planning the induction and a picnic to
be held also in the spring.
The new pledges will be notified by letter, stated
Williams.
After an orientation meeting to the Society, the
pledges will be inducted in a ritualistic ceremony,
she added.
The election of the officers for the new year will
be held later so that the new members may be
present and take part.
e have been working under slight handicap
this year because of the size of our organization, but
we have an enthusiastic group of writers and that
makes all the difference Williams commented.
The Society is planning also to attend the biennial
national convention in Eastern Kentucky University,
Kentucky.
Craig Ammerman, cheif of the Associated Press
New York City Bureau will lead the opening session
of the SCJ convention on April 19, 1979.
The workshop sessions will continue for the next
two days until the convention closes.
An awards luncheon will be held Saturday
afternoon, April 21.
Winners of the 1978 Publications Contest will be
announced at the luncheon and other awards of the
society will be made at that time.
The ECU chapter of the SCJ has entered several
articles from FOUNTAINHEAD to be judged,
Williams stated.
There were seven categories to find entries for
and we feel we found qualifying articles, she added.
The REBEL won second place in last year's
competition of overall excellence of literary
magazines.
Harbinger of Bethany College won first place.
"We hope to bring home some more winners this
year commented Williams.
The advisor for the ECU Society for collegiate
Journalists is Ira L. Baker, Coordinator of
from Davis and approve
the additional appropria-
tion of $1,080.
"I would rather print
with Theo Davis because
I know their work said
Whisnant. "We origin-
ally went with Davis
because Bob Glover,
(former REBEL editor),
was dissatisfied with
National
Whisnant said that
Glover went to Bob
Rash, a professor in the
school of art, and asked
Rash to reccommend a
printer.
According to Whis-
nant, Rash told Glover
that Theo Davis was
"the best in the state
After a short dis-
cussion the board
unanimously approved
Whisnant's reccommen-
dation.
In other business,
Whisnant reported to
the board that Mrs. Joy
Clark of the Student
Fund Accounting Office
had refused to release
money for the REBEL'S
petty cash even after
Dr. James H. Tucker,
dean of student affairs,
had formally approved
the expenditure.
Tommy Joe Payne,
chairman of the board
said, "That's not the
way it works, we'll get
this straightened out
In new business the
board appropriated
$414.57 to pay Hunter
Publishing for costs they
had incurred related to
the BUCCANNEER.
Dr. James H. Tucker
reported that no word
has yet been received
from the Federal Com-
munications Commission
on the WECU appli-
cation for an FM
license.
What's inside
Lady Pirates fall to UNC, 78-73See
p.7.
Super Bowl XIII is previewedSee
p.8.
For a definition of PCB'sSee p.3.
California Suite is reviewedSee p.5.
"Uppity Women" returnsSee p.4.
SLPER BOB L MIL se p. 6
ByMSC
TV purchased
THIS 5 FOOT TELEVISION screen will soon be
placed in the TV room of Mendenhail Student
Center. It is presently situated on the center's mam
floor. The reception is simulated.
H. Grogan
Photo by jonn
Bv CHRIS CAGLE
Staff Writer
A 5 foot Panasonic
TV Screen has been
purchased by Menden-
hail Student Center,
which will add to the
many features available
to students.
According to Rudolph
Alexander, associate
dean of Student Affairs
and director of the
center, the screen is
particularly good for
special events, movies,
and athletic events.
"We checked into
other available units,
but the Panasonic unit
is the best on the
market in our judge-
ment Alexander said.
"It is the latest type
of video-projector unit
and the most current on
the market said Paul
Breitman, Mendenhail
business manager.
There are two key
features reguarding the
Panasonic unit, accord-
ing to Alexander: (1) "It
is a single unit. The
Panasonic unit does not
have the projector and
the screen separate.
This makes the unit
very portable and also it
will not go out of focus.
The Panasonic unit has
the proper focus already
set (2) "The screen is
washable, it will not be
damaged by someone
touching it. the unit is
far more durable and
practical for a public
place like the Center
Alexander added.
There is one short-
coming to the new
screen though. It does
not receive cable tele-
vision.
"It is not possible at
this time to obtain cable
vision because it is not
available to the cam-
pusAlexander said.
"We are in contact
with the cable company
here, and we hope that
in the future we will be
able to have cable
vision, but it will be a
while Breitman said.
The Panasonic unit is
now located on the main
floor in the student
center. "We have it on
the main floor so stu-
dents may become ac-
quainted with the unit,
but later in the week it
will be moved down to
the regular tv room on
the ground floor Al-
exander said.
"We hope the stu-
dents will enjoy and
appreciate the unit, and
also come out on Sun-
day to watch the Super
Bowl Game in the
center he added.
The Panasonic unit is
available for students to
use during all operating
hours of the student
center.
1
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Travel
Registration deadline
for the New Orleans
Trip is Thursday, Feb.
1. The trip is March
2-11 during Spring
Break. Four days will be
spent in New Orleans at
the Downtown Ramada
Inn in the heart of the
French Quarter. Three
days will be spent in
Atlanta at the Atlanta
Townhouse in downtown
Atlanta. The price of
$185 includes transpor-
tation to and from New
Orleans, Atlanta, Green-
ville, plus hotel accom-
uiadalions.
The New Orleans
Museum of Art will be
exhibiting Peru's Golden
Treasures from Jan. 14-
Apr. 15. The exhibit
consists primarily of 225
exquisite pieces of pre-
Columbian Peruvian gold
from the renowned
Museo do Oro dei Peru
in Lima. The collection
is the largest of its kind
ever shown in the
United States. A variety
of fine gold artifacts
used by the pre-His-
panic ruling classes will
be on display. Superb
gold mummy masks and
golden gloves are high-
lights of the show.
YDC
oung Democrats
(�lul� will have an
organizational meeting
Jan. 18 in Rm 102C
(Br, ,m,t). All are
'MM
I
Give
to the
March
of
Dimes
NEED
PHOTOS
MADE?
CALL
JOHN
GROGAN
75�-01�9
Pag 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 18 January 1�7�
Gammon
Enjoy playing back-
gammon? All persons in-
terested in forming
Backgammon Club to
meet on a regular basis
may sign up at the Men-
denhall Billiards Center
An organizational meeting
will be held Tues Jan.
23 at 7 p.m. in the
Billiards Center. Bring
your sets.
FGSF
Praise God for that
wonderful meeting last
Thur. This Thur. Jan. 18
we are having a Prayer
and Praise Meeting.
Come and be with us in
Mendenhall 212,
7:30-9:30. COME EX-
PECTING A MIRACLE!
If you have any questions
about Full Gospel Student
Fellowship call 752-9932.
Pledges
There will be a
meeting of all those
individuals interested in
becoming a pledgee for
the Kappa Alpha Psi
Fraternity during Spring
Semester on Thur Jan.
25. A format high-
lighting the upcoming
pledge period as well as
fraternity activities will
be presented. The event
is scheduled for 7 p.m.
at the Ledonia Wright
Afro American Cultural
Center.
Phi Beta
Phi Beta Lambda is
pleased to announce the
success of their yearly
service project, Oper-
ation Santa Claus which
was a donation to the
Caswcll Center, Kinston,
NC. They are hoping for
the same success while
attending their state
convention, Mar. 16-18
in Winston-Salem, NC.
They would like to
remind the student body
nf their symposium,
Mar. 21 scheduled to be
held from 1-4 p.m. in
Raw I. Topics of interest
are: Finance, Banking,
Management, Account-
ing, Real Estate and
Marketing. They feel it
will be a valuable asset
not only to the business
students, but to the
entire student body.
ccc
Art
Come and learn of
the joyful life Christians
can experience. Along
vim lots of other
Christians, learn the
fundamentals of having
a personal relationship
with Christ. Stop by
Brewster D311 this
Thur. night, 7-9 p.m.
Sponsored by Campus
Crusade for Christ.
Meeting
Gamma Beta Phi will
meet Thur. Jan. 18 at 7
p.m. in Mendenhall 244.
All members are urged
to attend.
1
Meeting
Rho Epsilon Will
meet Thur Jan. 18 at 4
p.m. in Rawl 101. This
is a membership meet-
ing. All persons in-
terested in Real Estate
are invited to attend and
join Rho Epsilon.
Current members are
also urged to attend to
help plan semester
activities. Remember,
Rho Epsilon is open to
any interested person
who wishes to further
their involvement in the
Real Estate Industry.
Lacrosse
All present and
prospective members of
the Lacrosse Club are
reminded of an ex-
tremely important spring
organizational meeting,
Wed Jan. 24, 7:30
p.m. in Memorial Gvm,
Rm 104. Regretfully, Sid
Ross will not play the
aecordian for your din-
ing and dancing
pleasure.
Rush
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Service Sorority will be
hosting a Spring Rush
Wed Jan. 24 at 7 p.m.
in Mendenhall Student
Center Auditorium.
The third Business of
Art Seminar will be held
Fri Jan. 19 at 11 a.m.
in the Jenkins Audi-
torium. Guest speaker
will be Dr. Keusch from
the ECU SChool of Bus-
iness , who will discuss
business knowledges and
record-keeping for the
studio artist and small
art related business. All
interested students are
invited to attend.
Bowling
Students, sign up to-
day to bowl on a MSC
Mixed-Doubles bowling
league. Sign up for the
Mon. or Tues. night
league on the poster
located on the ground
floor main bulletin board
in Mendenhall. The First
meetingbowling nights
will be Mon Jan 22 andj
Tues Jan. 23. You don't
have to be a pro to parti-
cipate. Get some friends
together and sign up
today.
Golf
There will be a meeting
of all persons interested
in the ECU Golf Team
on Mon. night, Jan. 22,
7 p.m Rm 145 Minges.
This does not include
present members of the
golf team.
Romance, history, excitement, and mystery . . .
Orle
ans
Atlanta Trip
Only $185.00
Registration Deadline
Feb. 1, 1979
44 Places Available
The price includes transportation to and from New Orleans,
Atlanta, and Greenville, plus hotel accommodations.
Apply at the Central Ticket Office in Mendenhall Student Cent
Sponsored by the Student Union Travel Committee
TraYol
That's all we need,
six more people to sign
up for the Ft. Lauder
dale-Bahamas Cruise
Trip. The trip is March
3-10, during Spring
Break. The Travel
Committee needs six
more people to sign up
or the trip may be
cancelled. If you are
tired of boring Spring
Breaks go on this trip
and you'll never forget
it. Ft. Lauderdale is the
scene for college stu-
dents gathering for a
good time in the sun.
The Bahamas Cruise is
the highlight of this
trip, the glamorous
parties on board the
ship and the exotic life
of the islands. Don't
miss out on this great
opportunity.
CCC
Chess
All persons interested
in playing chess are
invited to stop by the
Mendenhall Coffeehouse
each Mon. evening at 7
p.m. when the Chess
Club holds its weekly
meeting. Competition is
at all levels and everyone
is welcome to attend.
Scholars
The League of
Scholars will meet
Tues Jan. 23 at 7 p.m.
in 238 Mendenhall. All
members are urged to
attend.
Is an abundant life
still possible today? Meet!
others who are enjoying i
an abundant life with
Christ. Learn how you1
too, can experience the:
abundant life Christ
promises. Come by
Brewster D311 from 7-9
p.m. Thur. night.
Sponsored by Campus
Crusade for Christ.
Jobs
If you are interested
in becoming an orien-
tation counselor, come by
Whichard Rm. 210 and
pick up an application.
Interviews will be con-
ducted in Feb. and
training sessions will be-
gin in March.
Courses
Register now fur a
mini-course in Di-
Dance, Beginning Bridge,
Billiards, or CPR Train
ing. Sponsored b Men
denhall Student Center,
the courses are nper,
ECU full-time tud�nt.
faculty and staff MM
members and thnr
spouses or gueMs. P�r
sons must regiter
pav fees at the MSC
Central Ticket Offi�
tween the hours �1 10
a.m. and 4 p.m M
through Fri. The first
course begins Jan. 29.
Jobs
Dance
Faculty and Staff
Social Dance instruction
is scheduled for 12 noon
on Tues. and Thur. in
Memorial Gym, Rm.
108. If you are in-
terested in learning
some new steps or in
developing your old
skills, please join us.
Mrs. Jo. Saunders,
assistant professor in
the Dept. of Health,
Phys. Ed Recreation
and Safety will be the
instructor. For further
information, contact
Mrs. Saunders at 6000.
School system- will
begin interviewing
ucation majors for 1979-8U
positions during the
month of January. Inter
views will be scheduled
through the Career
Planning and Placement
Office. Only those stu
dents who are registi
with the Placement Office
will be eligible for the
interviews.
Bowling
Check out "Discount
Day" every Mon. after
noon at the Mendenhall
Bowling Center. From 1
p.m. until 4 p.m th
price in OFF. Don't
mis this opportunity to
reallv save.
The Student Union
Coffeehouse
Committee
is still accepting
applications for
committee members.
Wont you please apply?
Second floor,
Mendenhall
757-6611
Classifieds
for rent
WANTED: Female
roomate, preferably a
graduate student or a
quiet, settled person.
Would have private
room, can be furnished,
1 block from campus,
close to downtown,
$87.50 plus Vi utilities
and phone. Needed
immediately! Call
758-1636.
ROOM FOR RENT: 150
plus H utilities. Color
and cable TV free. 113
B N. Holly St. 752-7225.
ROOMS FOR RENT in
large house, close to
campus. 407 W. 4th St
Call 752-9325. $35-50
rent plus utilities.
SALE: Single bed A
mattress. Good shape
for $40 or best offer.
752-8254.
FOR SALE: 1973 Capri,
brown, 4 speed, U-6
2600cc, air conditioning.
Must sell. $400 or best
offer. Call 756-3610
between 6-8 p.m.
SALE: Sanyo AMFM
8-tk. car stereo wDX-
and FF. Like new.
Bought at $119. Asking
$45. Will negotiate. Call
752-8254.
FOR SALE. Yashica
Mat-124 TLR camera.
Excellent condition.
Bought at $125, asking
$75 or best offer. Call
7528254.
Guitar and soft shell
case. Great tone, perfect
for Bluegrass, or any
other style. $150. Call
756-6835.
Complete Ski Outfit �
$99. Olin MK I, 190
cm; Lange boots, sixe
10, Tyrolia bindings,
polls and carrying cases.
758-8794.
FOR SALE: 1973 Ma-
roon Monte Carlo with
black vinyl top. Full
equipped in excellent
condition. Call after 5
p.m. at 7588076.
FOR SALE: 2 pr.
women's ski boots. 1
prHansons, 6 l2m
red. 1 prHumanics 7
12, red. Both pair in
good condition. $30. a
pair. Call Susan
758-3225.
FOR SALE: BIC 981
turntable $100; pair BIC
formula 4 speakers
$200; Marantu 2226 B
receiver $150. Call
758-5252 or come to 342
Garrett.
WEIGHT LOSS through
yoga. Special juice
fasting � control
techniques � tension
release � supple body.
Call Sunshine 758-0736
mornings or evenings.
Senior & Junior nursing
students unique
opportunity outside
clinical setting part-time
day & early evening
hours. Call 756-9466.
Selling your mobile
home in May? If vou
have a 12'x50' or 55' 2
bedroom mobile home, I
�m an interested buyer.
Terms negotiable.
752-8241. Ask for
Cheryle.
Want to buy used
photographic enlarger
and other darkroom
eqpt. Call Dave,
752-7727.
HELP! I would like a
ride to the ECU-NCSU
basketball game on
Tue Jan. 23. Will
help with ga. 752-8972.
BELLY DANCE - Let
1979 be your year for
health and beautv.
Dance! A course in the
ancient art of Bellv
Dancing taught by
Sunshine will begin Jan.
15 (Mon. night). Rides
from campus available.
Call 758-0736. (Mornings
and evenings.).
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"CB effects unknown
FOUNTAINHEAD Pac� 3
tn.
y MIKE ROGERS
As�tan� New8 EdUor
bHng theha�vaetio�bef;nr
the past few yearg
Ur Robert A. Klei
Associate Professor of
Chemistry at ECU
Plained that PCBs are
had? u�f hal�genated
nadrocarbon.
Their presence was
discovered by a scientist
in bweden in 1966.
According to Klein,
�-Bs are usually U9ed
in liquid form.
They are a mixture
J! different compounds.
rhp is no one set
impound. In fact, there
�re approximately 209
Poasfe types of PCB
"They are used
primarily in transformer
' and other electrical
equipment because of
their stability and lack
f conductivity com-
mented Klein on their
industrial use.
PCBs are harmful.
It you come into
contact with it. there are
no immediate effects,
nut it can lead to birth
defects, and can affect
the nervous system.
"They're like chlor-
inated insecticides in
that they deposit in the
fatty and nervous
tissues. They can also
cause liver damage
stated Klein.
He added that that
was only true in a case
of small dosages, "high
exposure can lead to
serious toxicant symp-
toms
He added that PCBs
lead to breakdown of
body defenses, numb-
ness, skin problems
(Chloracne), kidney pro-
blems, uncoordination,
headaches, respiratory
problems, and cancer.
"In their breakdown,
the products of PCBs
can be more dangerous
than the PCBs them-
selves Klein stated.
According to Klein,
PCBs in the environ-
ment are ingested by
cows, which is the
reason there is a rela-
tively high concentration
of PCBs in milk. There
is also a large concen-
tration in fresh water
fish.
Klein explained that
PCBs work their way up
through the food chain
to the higher animals.
PCBs enter the body
mainly by ingestion.
They can be absorbed
through the skin,
although this is not
probable, said Klein.
Using rats in exper-
iments, PCBs were
found to deposit in fat.
After a while, the
fats excreted most of it,
but some remained.
"Once it's in your
body, it's hard to
excrete said Klein.
He explained that
the more chlorine in
you, the harder it is to
get rid of.
"If you have more
than four chlorine atoms
per molecule, it is
excreted more slowly
PCBs were very hard
to get rid of. He said
that in their pure state
they can be incinerated
at extrememly high
temperatures.
However, they are
usually found already
dumped in the soil, in
which case they can't be
destroyed.
"It would be ex-
ceedingly difficult to
decompose chemically.
They'll break down with
short wave ultraviolet
light, but we receive
light of longer wave-
lengths he said.
In 1968 in Japan,
some people were dis-
covered with large levels
of PCBs in them.
They had ingested it
in their rice oil.
Rice oil is a fat,
which is a good solvent
for PCBs.
This proved to be
the turning point of the
non-restricted use of
PCBs.
Klein said that
Monsanto, the prime
producer of PCBs in the
U.S cut way down on
their production of PCBs
since their effects were
discovered.
"All people have a
certain level of PCBs in
them, but at present it
does not seem to be
enough to cause any
problems; however, we
don't know the long
range effects conclu-
ded Klein.
Bus fatalities frustrate officials
RALEIGH. AP - State
officials say they feel
frustrated and helpless in
he wake of a substantial
increase in the number of
school-bus related school
deaths so far this year.
Two more children
were killed last week in
school-bus related acci-
dents, bringing the
number of children killed
in such accidents since
September to nine.
it.
I can't understand
said Louis W.
Alexander, transportation
director for the state
Department of Public
Instruction. "We feel
alone. We feel frustrated
and we fee! helpless
Alexander said last
week that since 1973
there have not been more
than two school bus
fatalities in North Caro-
lina in a school year.
The National Safety
Council has reported that
95 school students were
killed in the United States
during the 1977-78 school
year. Figures for the
current school year are
not available. A council
spokesman said 22.2
million students were
transported to and from
school each day last year
across the United States.
A committee of school
superintendants, princi-
pals and transport atior
supervisors will meet in
Raleigh Friday to study
supervision and selection
of school bus drivers,
instruction of passengers
and discipline on school
buses.
North and South
Carolina allow 16 and 17
year-old drivers, but
Virginia, Tennessee,Geor-
gia and Florida do not.
Officials in the other
states said the preferred
older drivers with more
driving experience.
Dr. Alvin M. Fountain
II, North Carolina's school
bus driver training
coordinator, said statistics
show that over the past
five years in North
lJLm phildren
killed in school bus
accidents are about five
years old.
The figures show
school bus fatalities are
more likely to occur in
the afternoon, at the end
of the week, and when
children must cross the
road to reach their home.
"Perhaps late in the
week, Friday particularly,
the children themselves
are looking ahead to the
weekend, they don't pay
as close attention to every
detail Fountain said.
"They leave a book on
the bus, and suddenly
they realize it when
they're on their side of the
road and dart back
across the path of the
bus.
MA grads honored
The ECU School of
Nursing Graduate Student
Organization recently
honored three Master's
graduates; Sylbia Brown,
Betty Gay and Belinda
Lee. at a dinner partv.
The three nurses are
among the first to com-
plete the graduate pro-
gram in nursing at ECU.
Brown, a native of
Beaulaville, has
been an instructor on the
nursing school faculty for
three years and plans to
continue teaching now
that she has received her
Master of Science in
Nursing. She is married
to w illiam Brown, a
51 . lent in the ECU Med
S hool .
Gay, formerly of Lin-
den, began her
teaching career Spring
semester as a clinical in-
structor in the ECU
School of Nursing. Mrs.
Gay is married to Mar-
shall Gay, who is a pro-
bation officer in Farm-
ville.
Lee, originally of Four
Oaks had com-
pleted a Master in Child
Development and Family
Relations from ECU be-
fore she began her grad-
uate work in the nursing
school.
She has been on the
ECU nursing school.
She has been on the
ECU nursing school
teaching staff since fall
of 1972 and is currently
an assistant professor.
Mrs. Lee is married to
Charles Lee, a pathol-
ogist assistant in the
ECU School of Medicine.
BOYD'S BARBER
and HAIRSTYLING
1008 S. Evans a
Phone 758-4056
By'Appointment Only
MdvinHBoyd
MervinH.Boyd.Jr.
Franklin
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WELCOMES ECU STUDENTS
BACK TO SCHOOL
E. 14th St. 7f a-9636
44 Visit us for your laundry needs9
� 36 washers � change � pinball
� a� dryers machine � color T.V.
� dry-cleaning pick-up station
� attendant 8:00 a.m4:oo p.m. daily
Bring this coupon for free wash.
News
writers
needed
t
call
757-6366
M BOY SPtCl
"T-�IIIT-TH
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Any Menu Item
(Except Specials)
With Valid College I.D.
� .�
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SHONEYS
Located
beside the Remade Inn,
264 By-psss.
STANDING ON THE corner, watching all the girls go by. Photo by Frank Barrow
Hunt unsure of reelection
RALEIGH, (AP) - Gov. Jim Hunt insisted again
la) week that he still hasn't made up his mind
about whether to seek a second term in 1980.
Anyone who watches much television this month,
however, might have reason to be skeptical. The
governor has already been on statewide television
once this month, and he will be on again tonight
with his "State of the State" message.
In between, there's been an appearance on NBC's
Today show, to talk about the results of the
minimum compentency tests. And he'll be on a
statewide telecast yet again before the end of the
month, probably Mon. night, Jan. 29, to deliver a
speech about crime.
I the sudden blitz of airtime just a coincidence?
Or is it the initial motions of a new political
campaign, which Hunt must crank up this year if he
i- to seek re-election?
Asked last week, Hunt said no. "Absolutelv not.
I have no idea whether or not I might run again
Hunt's aides also say the television appearances
have no connection with politics, that it is
coincidence the test results came out in January and
that he would be making speeches about the budget
and crime anyway.
I don't think there's any connection said
Stcphanice Bass, Hunt's deputy press secretary.
'There's certainly no machinations to get it to work
�ut that wav
Hunt, has. nonetheless, gone to lengths to gain
as wide an audience as poss.ble, and perhaps to put
on a show worth hmg.
His 30-mmul. TV appearance last Tuesdav n.ght
announcing the competency test results was carried
l,ve on al1 1,ul � �l the 17 comment w-i. u-mn
stations in the state. Ms. Bass said Tv lone
holdout showed a taped version later, she .aid.
Hunt had something to do pr-onallv with that
wide reception, when a station in une .j the Mate
largest cities decided not to show it live Hunt
personall) phoned the station general manager on
the .lav of the broadcast to ask that he relent Ms
Ba- confirmed. The station earned the governor's
speech.
Included in the competency test speech was an
eight-minute segment taped the day before when
Hunt visited students ami parents at Raleigh.
lhens Drive High School. All spoke glowingK ol the
tests, which not incidental!) were proposed by Hunt
and were a major part of his successful legislative
package in 1977.
The .hort tape was produced b) a New
lelevision consultant. John Larkin. He is the
��ne who handled Hunt's TV campaign in th
governor . race, and who also came down to help
with Hunt. T speech on the Wilmington 10 a vear
York
same
976
STUFFY'S
t

Miiiioi;
MM'
ft
GOOD STUFF
12oz DRAFT
ONLY 25 �
6:00 pm - 10:OOpm
Saturday Jan. 20,1979
7526130
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fltajb
t4 - �. . �





Way �" �� v-j. ��� � . m
����MOM
JIL f
Pag 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 18 January 1979
c

Does the majority
really want a BUC?
DR. rOEflR.THiS IS SCWAToC
HANSOtf. HE$ iNTCRf ST6D IfJ
OU U)0K ON THE VENUS
THE SClJiOR ftESEAftCri TECHNICIAN
I rHooH4r you riem-
ECU students are ostensibly an-
gered about the BUCCANEER'S fail-
ure to publish an annual for the past
two years. Those angry cards and
letters keep trickling in to FOUN-
TAINHEAD, so we know for certain
that some students are disappointed.
But do they represent the majority
opinion? Sadly, judging from student
participation in the production of the
BUC, the letter writers represent a
small but vocal minority.
This is unfortunate, because a year
book is a valuable artifact from
anyone's college experience. It goes
beyond nostalgia, which is simply a
yearning for the past. Already, many
students have found out how much fun
it is to look through their high school
annuals and see who has married,
who's in jail, etc.
In this respect, yearbooks are a
measure of change, a means of seeing
where you've been, and to stop and
think about where you're headed.
Most students won't realize this until
long after they've left ECU.
Nevertheless, if the students don't
want a book, then there is no
justification for spending $44,000 of
their money to publish it. A meager
1000 students took the time to have
their individual photos made for this
year's BUC, despite a constant barrage
of advertisements (none smaller than a
half page) in FOUNTAINHEAD from
the end of October until the beginning
of December. The deadline for having
pictures made was even extended two
weeks.
The present BUC staff seems
complete, although most of the staff
are either freshmen or sophomores,
many of whom were unfamiliar with
the controversy surrounding the BUCC-
ANEER when they first joined the
staff.
Maybe students really do want an
annual, but their behavior thus far has
only added to the arguments against a
BUCCANEER. If the future is at all
like the recent past, ECU'S annual
seems to be terminally ill.
UJ6LL f T AS J�LL
uS� oua uV -ToocM
TWS LAGS. TdiS IS OOft.
ovefc H�e �s rue c0��T,
LAA. flisrt) THIS �S THr
Ao6�T�cs UA6
TtftS ODD c-Aoa-sr?
Logic Dcssn InC
Aerospace Labs
senator, this d�v�ce
15 ooikjo to change
of ufe for �v�y mAio
uJomAKj, And CMu-V ok)
THIS PLANET. IT UJILL
rO$U)CR. m.Ny OF OOA.
rnosT paessiioa. Pftofc�ms.
�s AHTH�
VENUS PR066
X JHREU) Tb&�7HE IN MY
SP0� Time To hmole rtie
SCRoB FlcS, Ufed Dstes.
Te VEfoas PtoBe is Ttfts ufiy.
OF CuASF.
Uppity Women
Forum
A feminist's resolutions
Advertising-news ratio defended
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I would like to shed
some light on some of
the comments offered by
Brett Melvin, one of the
media's most vicious
enemies, in his letter
that appeared in the
Jan. 9 issue of FOUN-
TAINHEAD.
He questions the ra-
tio of ads to news in
FOUNTAINHEAD, in-
sinuating that there is
something evil about
advertising.
Well Brett, yes the
ads do benefit the
students. If it were not
for the $70,000 that
advertising will generate
in revenues for the
newspaper this year
'Biased'
editorials
defined
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
This letter is in
regard to the letter
written by Mr. Vincent
Brett Melvin about
FOUNTAINHEAD's "bi-
ased" editorials.
First, there is no
such animal as a
"biased" editorial. This
is an example of
redundancy, because
every editorial by its
very nature is a state-
ment of that particular
person's bias.
An editorial is one
person's opinion, what-
ever that opinion may
be. Consult your dic-
tionary, Mr. Melvin.
You will find that your
letter is a prime
example of bias.
Each to his own,
whether you like it or
not; but yours is a case
of the pot calling the
kettle black.
Jerry Adderton
then the students would
have to pick up the tab
and the financial support
for FOUNTAINHEAD
would have to come
entirely from student
fees. So those ads that
you so detest are saving
the students $70,000 a
year, or roughly $7 per
student per year.
Two years ago
FOUNTAINHEAD was
only 20 percent self-
supporting, today it is
70 percent self-sup-
porting. This is the
result of a lot of hard
work on the part of the
advertising staff. Unlike
most campus organiza-
tions that panhandle and
look for handouts from
SGA, the FOUN-
TAINHEAD staff hustles
and raises its own
money to support its
operations. No other or-
ganization can boast
such a high percentage
of self-support.
Advertising informs
FOUNTAINHEAD read-
ers just as much, if not
more, than the news
column of the paper.
You will notice numer-
ous food coupons (i.e.
Hardees, Roy Rogers,
Stuffy's, Blimpies, New-
by's, Friday's, etc)
that appear in the
paper. These ads make
available to the student
body a great deal of
savings on meals. The
restaurant ads are only
one example of how ad-
vertising serves the stu-
dent body.
Perhaps if Melvin
would take Business
2000 and Journalism
2000 he might be en-
lightened about news-
papers and their bu-
siness operations.
As to the ad-news
ratio that was men-
tioned, Melvin is way
off base again; it is
75-25 ads to news, not
50-50. If Melvin would
take time to read the
News and Observer,
(that is if he can read),
he might just notice that
on the average inside
pages the ad-news ratio
runs as high as 90-10
percent. Almost all
newspapers across the
U.S. run at least 75
percent ads.
As for the much dis-
cussed and hotly de-
bated BUCCANEER,
that cannot be laid at
the feet of the Media
Board.
The Media Board in-
herited the BUC mess
from the SGA purely
and simply. It was poor
management and the
petty politics of those
like Brett Melvin, whose
only purpose in life
seems to be destroying
the hard work of others.
Robert M. Swaim
Lack of annual is
'amazingly retarded
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
It has come to my
attention that the real
ECU pirates are not on
the football field or
basketball court, but in
the SGA and administr-
ation.
I find it amazingly
retarded and extremely
embarrassing for a
universtiy of this size
and self-proclaimed su-
periority not to publish
a yearbook for its
students. One year is
bad enough, but two?
C'mon, Rose High does
better than that.
Student fees pay for
the yearbook expense
like they pay for the
toilet paper in Menden-
hall Student Center. We
know what happens to
the toilet paper and it
might as well be the
same for the yearbook
the way things have
been going lately.
And while SGA
continues to drag their
feet in cow dung
whenever this subject is
formally discussed, the
administration appears
to be doing the same,
only barefooted.
In all honesty I must
admit I do not attend
ECU; I'm just an
interested bystander and
graduate of a university
which has produced a
yearbook every year
without fail since its
initial existence in 1898.
So why should I care if
ECU has a yearbook or
not? I don't care. But
somebody should. And
at the present it looks
as if no one does.
Is that why they call
it E-Z-U?
Del Hunt
By CHARLENE CARTER
"Happy New Year to us all, and one more for
Hester Petty, who is taking a well-earned respite
from writing this column.
I like New Year's (sentimental as it may seem)
because after years of having repeatedly heard that
it is a time of new beginnings, I have gradually
succumbed to the consensus and now look forward to
making my New Year's Resolutions.
I made two New Year's resolutions this year.
One was to give up eating sugar, including any
foods with sugar in them, (try buying groceries on
that resolution! Also, read William Duffy's
devastating "Sugar Blues and see how long it
takes you to stop eating sugar.), the other was to
start doing more things that want to do. This is
why I decided to take over this column.
So here it is a new year. I am proud to report
that my sugar habit has been drastically reduced.
Writing this column and allowing dirty dishes to
remain in the kitchen sink are manifestations of the
second resolution. Everyone has their pet things that
they like to do, and rather than be specific, let it
suffice to say that I've got mine, too.
In writing this column, I will deliberately attempt
to avoid interjecting too many personal statements
which would detract from the ideas presented, ideas
which could come from any one of the several
thousand women in Greenville. After all, you don't
know who I am. I could be in one of you classes. Or
your waitress in your favorite restaurant. Or that
woman whose arms were filled with Christmas
presents, that you didn't open the door for because
if those bitches are so hot for equal rights then
let'em find out what it's like.
Anonymity could prove beneficial to me in picking
up on some honest reactions to the column, without
the knowledge of my identity deterring criticism.
Now, back to my resolution, what could possibly
prevent me from doing what want to do? After all,
this is 1979. I think I'll just go all the way call me
sentimental, and count my blessings
Fountainhead
Serving th East Carolina community for ovsr 50 years
EDITOR
Doug White
PRODUCTION MANAGER ADVERTISING MANAGER
Steve Bachner N�ws E0TORS Robert M. Swaim
Rtofci Gllarmis
SPORTS EDITOR
Sam Rogers
TRENDS EDITOR
Jeff Rollins
FOUNTAINHEAD Is the student newspaper of East
Carolina University sponsored by the Media Board of ECU
and Is distributed each Tuesday and Thuraday (weekly
during the summer).
Mailing address: Old Sooth Building, Greenville, N C.
27834
Editorial offices: 757-6306, 757-6367, 757-6309
Subscriptions: $10 annually, alumni $6 annually.
1.) I am a woman.
2.) As a woman, I am allowed to own property,
to vote, and to obtain a bank loan without mv
husband's signature.
3.)My husband no longer has the legal right to
all my earnings, or the right to administer corporal
punishment to me at his discretion.
4.) I can obtain a divorce from my husband.
5.) It is now possible for a woman to obtain a
college education equal to a man's.
6.) My employer must pay me a wage equal to
that of a man with the same duties.
7.) It has become "alright in the past few
years, for a woman to devote more time to pursuits
outside of the home.
Anyone who would not agree that all of the above
are definitely things to be glad about has got to be
a flake. However, to anyone who did not detect in
blessings two through seven, the definite odo of
ancient salmon fried in lard and served with caviar
may I suggest (1) an immediate visit to vour family
otorhmolaryngologist; (2) the re-reading of' items two
through seven in the above list, proceeding each one
with the question, "Why?" (3) tune in next week for
information on a hot new item guaranteed to remove
stale fish odors from your breathing air.
To be honest, I must confess that the nemesis of
my resolution to do more things that I want to do is
contained m statement seven. To say that it has
become acceptable in recent years for a woman to
spend more time outside the home, is to also sav
quietly but audibly, that in the past it was noi
aceptable. I grew up in that past
�JhZ f�rAmatiVe yCarS WCre Spent in a med.um-sized
southern American town, with one newspaper which
daily espoused the virtues of the charityP work of
local women s groups, which were usuallv auxiharv
foTi? �e" S �rani"tions- Another high v
t� U I �f 8WeTn st�enTs t
fl? ,� r WCre nt l� be questioned. One
1.KI ChJWM Psented almost every vear was
mn.hJ5 ?18COVCry that the childre" of workTn
mothers had been found to have lower ,JLm g
��-children whose mothers rLame 'home
How I reconciled this "fact" with th ?
my mother had worked sine I w� f tht
and I was consistently athe ton Z '
throughout elementary Jchol I h.ve no 7L T
very UrbraT
dous difficultyPPgettingy'� oTSrtyZ"
work very h.rd doing thing, fo, T�lf 1
"uppity" attitude?) Ucd "f
In regard to statements two through six- W�. k.
�n.tl,ioiS;�"t, tdCon" ,� Th'
no. .ngin.U, J "ZZnZ"
t
� . ,
' V v �
- - � �v-v-1 mc v v-� �,
?�T-mi4Qf

�A' ,





California Suite is 'tedious, too diverse'
By BARRY CLAYTON
Wistant Trends Editor
There is little doubt
that many people
consider Neil Simon one
oi the foremost of
America's comedv
screenplay writer Res-
ponsible tor innumerable
runaway box-office hits
(and some that were
not Simon perhaps
found his single best
received film in last
year's The Goodbye Girl
which, in part at least,
owed much of its phe-
nomenal success to the
tact that Simon chose to
blond his own particular
brand of madcap
c�nicd around a love
-torv.
In The Goodbye Girl,
tenderness and the
comic glibness of the
characters alternately
trade off turns in the
spotlight so that neither
ol those qualities had a
chance to become over-
hearing.
It worked.
So, of course, it is
only reasonable that
Simon would return to a
formula that proved a
success when he got
around to his next film.
And of course, the
formula would work
again.
But it didn't.
The single biggest
problem of Simon's new
film California Suite is
the internal diversity of
the storyline. It is too
diverse. Much too
diverse to come off
effectively.
Why?"
Well, probably the
film's lack of effective-
ness is due to the fact
that there is no single
coherent story. There
are four stories which
span a broad field of
emotions from utter
pathos all the way to
Vaudeville slapstick. The
viewer is left to find a
common ground for
himself, and it is just
too tiring a process to
sit through in an un-
comfortable seat in the
dark and still enjoy.
Another serious pro-
blem with California
Suite is the cast.
It is a good cast. A
of writing the screenplay
to be acted by a cast.
Certainly Richard
Pryor and Alan Alda
are very fine comedians
but that is primarily
comedy film work.
But how Neil Simon
could write better Alda-
or Pryor-type comedy
than Alda or Pryor,
transmit it to film, and
still make it work is
gauntlet of comic levels
from none at all to far
too much.
The story opens with
a pathetic battle bet-
ween two long-term
divorcees for the custody
"The film's lack of effectiveness is due to the
fact that there is no single coherent story.
There are four stories which span a broad
field of emotions from utter pathos all the way
to Vaudeville slapstick.
59
very good cast. And
without doubt, it would
be very tempting to
write a screenplay
around instead of
around the cast instead
because they write their
own material. They are
good at it. That is how
they made it in comedy.
Stage presence alone is
not enough to make a
Harrison and Cheston perform
in joint senior recital on Friday
By LIKE WHISNANT
Staff R riter
Anne Harrison and
Susan Che-ton will per-
form in Senior Recital on
Friday night. January 19,
at 8:15 p.m. The sax-
ophone flute recital will
held in A.J. Fletcher
Recital Hall. Admission is
free and the public is
invited to attend.
Anne Harrison is an
alto saxophone major
working towards a Music
Education degree. She
will open the program
with Claud' Pascal's
S natine" tor alto sax-
ophone and piano. ac-
companied by James Gil-
liam.
She will also perform
"Chore- (No. 7)" by
Heitor Villa-Lobos. In
"Choros' the alto sax-
ophone is one of an
eight-piece instrumental
ensemble. Performing
with Mi Harrison will
David Briley, con-
ductor; Eddie Asten, tarn
tarn; Cindy Cooley, bas-
n; Bari Webster, clar-
inet; Jim Poteat, oboe;
Man J White, flute;
Glenn Dai violin; and
Andi Smith, cello.
Miss Harrison will
close her portion of the
ret ital with three move-
ments of Paule Maurice's
Tableaux de Provence
Pianist Diane Kolwyck will
accompany the Maurice.
Mi-s Harrison is a
native oi ienna, ir-
ginia. She has performed
with the East Carolina
K ind Ensemble and Jazz
Band, as well as the
Concert Band, Marching
Band, and various sax-
ophone quartet
She has also been
active in the ECU Chap-
ter of the Music Edu-
cator's National Confer-
ence, serving a- Vice
President ior the past
year.
Following her recital
Mis Harrion plans to
student teach in il-
mington before going on
to graduate school in
music.
Susan Cheston is a
flutist working towards a
double degree in Music-
Education and Music
Therapy. A native of An-
napolis, Maryland, Ms.
Cheston has performed as
first chair flutist with the
ECU Concert Band, Wind
Ensemble, and Symphony
Orchestra.
She has also been
active as President ol the
ECU Music Therapy
Club. Ms. Cheston is a
member of Pi Kappa
Lambda, the music honor
society .
She will perform the
"Sonata in A" bv Gio-
vanni Platti, accompanied
by Jill Stouder on piano
ami Amy Cheston on
cello. "Syrinx" by Claude
Debussy will be per-
formed unaccompanied.
The recital will close
with the "Sonata for
Flute and Piano" of
SErgoi Prokofieff. The
four-movement Sonata
will be accompanied by
the School of Music
(acuity member Ellen
Nagode.
A reception will follow
the Friday night recital.
about the district auditions
is available from Dr. Clyde
Hiss at the ECU School' of
Music.
difficult to understand.
Yet, that seems to be
exactly what Simon
attempted. And the
total effect is about
what one might expect
it to be�tiresome.
The film conveys the
impression of manic
depression and schizo-
phrenia, skipping inanely
between separate story-
lines that have nothing
whatsoever to do with
one another (outside of
the fact that they ail
occur in a common
locale) while at the
same time running the
Singers
Young
aspire to
singers who
operatic careers
are invited to participate in
the 1978-79 Metropolitan
Opera National Council
southeastern district aud-
itions at East Caolina
University Jan. 20.
Purpose of the annual
auditions program is to
discover new operatic
Doskey
- Henry
Doskey, member of the
keyboard faculty of the
School of Music at ECU
will perform in a faculty
recital in Hendrix Thea-
tre in Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center on Jan. 21
at 8:15 p.m.
Doskey will play a
varied program including
"Variations on a Minuet
bv Duport" by Mozart,
"Sonata No. 23, in F
Minor, Op. 57" by
Beethoven, Scenes of
Childhood, Op. 15" by
Schumann, "Sonata No.
9, Op. 68" by Scriabine
and "Etudes-Tableaux
from Op. 39" by Rach-
maninoff.
Doskey recently pre-
sented his debut recital
in Carnegie Recital Hall
talent to make it possible
for singers in all parts of and performed a solo
the nation to be heard and recital in Chicago's Or-
aided in their careers.
District winners are
eligible to participate in
regional auditions, and
regional winners enter
national auditions later in
the year.
Further information
chestra Hall as national
winner of the 1977
Allied Arts piano award.
After receiving a BM
and MM from Southern
Methodist University,
Doskey is completing his
doctorial work at Indiana
University.
of their teenage daugh-
ter. She prefers the life-
style of her ultra-mel-
low, laid-back Hollywood
screenwriter-father (Alan
Alda) to that of her
mother (Jane Fonda)
who works as an editor
for a New York based
news magazine, and has
run off to live with him
in sunny Los Angeles.
When Fonda jets to
California to carry her
daughter back, the old
comedy skit of the East
Coast vs. the West
Coast is once again
dragged to the silver
screen (If you've sat
through Allen's Annie
Hall, you've seen this
before and much
better.)
This is the pathos
part of the film, and
chuckles are few and far
between even though it
is obvious that the
actors are trying.
Meanwhile, Richard
Pryor and Bill Cosby
have checked into the
hotel with their wives.
The event is their annual
vacation, but it proves
to be more of a vacation
for Cosby and wife than
for the other couple.
The chief problem is
that Pryor's reservation
didn't materialize, and
he and his spouse are
forced to spend their
vacation in a closet-sized
room complete with
freely running water and
a furnace that will give
them no peace.
As the film's story
returns to them at
various points through-
out the movie, the close
friendship slowly dis-
solves until finally the
foursome is literally at
each other's throats
with Cosby gnawing on
Pryor's ear and de-
manding that Pryor ad-
mit that it has been a
wonderful vacation and
promise that they will
vacation together again
next year.
Even under this tor-
ture Pryor refuses
concede the latter.
to
Sadder is the role
Walter Matthau has
take upon himself, that
of an elderly married
Jew who has flown in
from the East to attend
his nephew's Barmitz
vah, and finds himself
in bed with a beautiful
young hooker who has
had too much to drink,
and cannot be roused.
Of course, Matthau's
wife is due any minute,
and that old, tired
routine about trying to
hide the body is once
again summoned to the
aid of movie-going
insomniacs.
Strictly Vaudeville
stuff.
By far, the team of
Michael Caine and
Maggie Smith outshine
the rest of this ill-fated
cast. Their excellent and
touching rendering of
the story of an aging
actress and her DC
consort in town to
attend the Great Oscar
Giveawav is bevond
question the highlight of
California Suite. Inspired
performances and the
best one- and two-
liners of the film make
their story the movie's
showcase.
Unfortunately, it is
not enough to save the
film from the impression
of overall tedium.
-S�perman is a modern
American Prometheus
By JEFF ROLLINS
Trends Editor
Hardly any figure is
more ingrained in the
American mythology and
culture than Superman.
This modern Prometheus
first appeared in comic
books during World War
II and became an im-
mediate success.
The concept of Su-
perman then became on
of the longest running
television series ever.
The recent 39 mil-
lion dollar extravaganza,
Superman, proves that
the character has con-
tinued appeal. Why do
people, especially Am-
ericans, love this char-
acter so much?
Superman, like Shel-
ley's Prometheus, is
"the type of the highest
perfection of moral and
intellectual nature, im-
pelled by the purest and
the truest motives to the
best and nobelest
ends He is not tain-
ted, as is the rest of
humanity, with sniveling
little selfishnesses or
imperfections. In this
resepect, he is the
nearest thing to Jesus
Christ that popular cul-
ture will ever create.
Superman fights for
"Truth, Justice and the
American Way How to
out-moded those words
seem now, almost to the
point of being quaint.
When Superman said
them to Lois Lane on
her balcony many of the
people in the movie I
was in actually laughed.
Their reaction to those
once sacrosanct words is
a pointed reminder of
how our patriotic values
have changed since
1932, Superman's in-
ception.
Richard Donner's Su-
perman is a masterpiece
of Americana. And his
movie appeals to our
strong, if tempered,
sense of patriotism as
much as those World
War II comic books that
showed our hero battling
a blitzkrieg.
Donner's landscapes
evoke the same optim-
ism as does the best
Winslow Homer. The
whole Smallville portion
of the film is perfectly
American Gothic.
You name them, the
stereotypes are there:
the American Mother,
the American Dad, the
farm, the collie, the
small-town high school,
etc. But Donner makes
these stereotypes non-
theless capable of pos-
sessing dramatic
strength, even pathos.
Donner shooting of
the scenes evinces an
excellent cinematic and
poetic creativity. One
especially good shot is
that of the mother, seen
through the screen of
the screen door. The
image of the woman
behind the door is richlt
textured by the screen.
In another instance,
Donner began with a
low-angle shot of the
son and his foster-
mother in the distance,
up a sloping wheat
field. Then he slowly
pans up the wheat field
increasing the amount of
sky relative to the
amount of wheat seen
with the two figures, to
end with a brilliantly
see SiPERMA V p.6
Reviewer capsulizes classical, rock, soul, and jazz
Bv DAVID MILLER
Staff Writer
Jean-Pierre Rampal, Lily Laskine � Sakura
A collection of traditional Japanese melodies
performed on European instruments (Jean-Pierre
Rampal � flutist, Lilly Laskine � harpist).
Columbia is hyping Rampal as one of the greatest
flutists in history. This album reasserts the fact that
he has the versatility needed to support the claim.
Side one is purely Oriental; side two is more
European in nature. Even though these selections
have been toned-down and mellowed-out for the
Occidental ear, this is some of the most restful
music I have ever heard. A
Jazz
Tom Scott � Intimate Strangers
Scott's most ambitious work to date. This is a
concept-album revolving around (Can you believe it?)
a one-night-stand. Surprisingly, it works. Marvelous
arrangements and superb liner notes make this a
I must. A
� Earl Klugh � Magic In Your Eyes
Beautiful arrangements by Dave Grusin, faultlessly
played by Earl Klugh, Grusin and the standard
session players. Another routinely perfect set from
Klugh. What more could one ask for? Only depth is
lacking. Nice easy listening. B
St�ul
Pointer Sisters � Fire
The most interesting female vocal group of the
seventies. Another carefully-chosen collection of mat-
erial delivered wonderfully in their jazzy scat-singing
style. The Bruce Springsteen penned single, Fire, is
the centrifuge. A scorcher. A-
James Brown � Take A Look At Those Cakes
This man has been around for over 20Vfc years and
has been doing different renditions of the same old
song for at least t 19 of them. Brown's � only
progression as an artist has been in uncreasing the
length, number of sexual entendres, and amount of
repetition in each tune. This album is reminiscent of
Muhammad Ali's shadowy performance in the first
Leon Spinks fight. B ?
Earth, Wind and Fire � Greatest Hits
The most promising soul group since Sly and the
Family S tone. Yet, much of the material in this
collection is weak. The prostituted "Got to Get You
Into My Life" from Sargeant Pepper's Lonely Hearts
Club Band should never have been recorded by
performers with this degree of creative potential.
If one is really interested in E,W & F's
"Greatest pick up copies of ther Way of the
World and Gratitude LPs. B-
Marvin Gaye � Here, My Dear
Marvin Gaye revolutionalized soul music in 1970 with
his socially-conscious What's Going On and again in
1972 with the sex-oriented Let's Get It On. Ever
since then, everyone else in the R&B field, other
than Stevie Wonder, have merely been making
clones of Gaye's material. Now, in the Day of Disco,
Gaye has the courage to release another concept
album � this time dealing with his divorce from his
wife Annie. Despite a perfectly terrible album title,
the lyricism on most of these songs is more
substantial than "Hey, baby, I got a toe in my sock
for you and, as such, requires more attentive
listening. Therefore, it probably will not sell.
Clones of the seventies
Parliament � Motor Booty Affair
Producer George Clinton has cloned one group into
three. Parliament, Funkadelic and Bootsy's Rubber
Band record separate albums and are billed as
appearing in concert together as individual entities.
Yet, all three groups are composed of the same
people (A few costume and stylistic changes create
the illusion).
Clinton is obviously interested in money if not
artistry. He has found a means to
release an album every other month by the same
group and still keep fan attention.
For androids only.
Molly Hatchet � Molly Hatchet
A Lynyrd Skynyrd imitation. For carnivores only.
The Band � Anthology
Yet another collection of The Band's greatest hits �
this time a double LP set. Despite the number of
Band reissues in the past two years, this album
contains some of the best rock recorded in the last
decade and a half. A-
I

�.
m 0 -t m - 0
m � �� 40 m m






Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 16 January 1979
Superman : 'the myth changes'
continued from p.5
Romantic statement: the
mother and her son
standing in front of the
infinite blue sky. Again,
both Dormer's theme and
technique remind one of
insiow Homer, that
quintessential Amer-
ican painter.
So, even though he
Has not born here, by
his deserving. Superman
earns his citizenship.
But what differentiates
Superman from anv
other mid-western young
man who had a happy,
but rather schmaltsy and
predictable home life?
Superman can tell
' what color panties Lois
Lane has on, just by
looking at her. He run's
foot-races with express
trains. He can push
continental plates into
place and fly faster than
a nuclear missile.
Yes he can fly. And
the connotations come
quickly to mind. To fly
is to have purpose and
direction and capability.
It is to have a perfect
confidence in ones sex-
uality. To fly is to be
able to see the future
and to be everywhere at
once. It means that one
is free and knows what
to do with that freedom.
Surely the scenes are
most lyrical and trans-
cendant in which Super-
man is shown flying
with Lois Lane, this
aerial ballet connotes
flights of rapture and
passion, flights of fancy
and of the imagination.
No wonder we love
Superman. He can do
this all the time.
Superman's powerful
sexual attractiveness has
always been a strong
part of his total appeal,
but never moreso than
in the recent movie.
Donner enhances Super-
man's leotard exhibited
virility with a whole
motif of phallic imagery.
In fact, this movie is the
first episode about Su-
perman that ever sug-
gests he could have
anything more than a
platonic relationship with
Lois Lane. That the
myth can change to suit
the taste of its believers
shows its vitality.
Americans have over
the past decade or so
seen themselves in a
variety of ways and our
movies reflect it. We
have seen outselves as
'Its been a rough few yea
for the actors of The Waltons
the ugly American, the
anti-hero, and finally,
with All the President's
Men, as the great
villian.
Reaction
One feels that the
most recent success of
Superman indicated a
reaction to all the neg-
ativism of the '60's and
'70's. Perhaps we are
tired of being the ugly
American and want to
identify more with Su-
perman, the handsome
American.
cSle&Saft yarns!
LW 812 Dickimoo Ave.
WE HAVE LILY PEARL
COTTON
Spinning Cla�� to bepn J�- 22
through PITT TECH.
Qll 752-0715
LOS ANGELES (AP) -
It been a rough few
years lor those of us
addict (i � secretly or
otherwise � to CBS'
enduring family series,
"The Waltons
hirst. our hero.
John-Boy, left Waltons'
mountain to chase a
writing career in new
Vrk; this is when actor
Richard Thomas decided
to leave the show to
broaden Ins horizons.
Then Ellen Corby,
who plays Grandma on
the show, suffered a
�ke, greatly reducing
her role in the series.
Between seasons, actor
ill Geer died, leaving
sad for the man and
beloved Grandpa
K alton he portraved.
And tonight. Mama
Walton says goodbye to
the mountain. Actress
Michael Learned, who
has been Olivia Walton
tor seven years, leaves
the series as a regular
performer alter tonight's
episode. She's leaving
partly because she
didn't expect "The
Waltons" to return next
season, which it ma
not, and partly because
of an urge to return to
the stage.
"The Waltons" was
Miss Learned's first
American TV venture.
She joined the show in
19i3 because she
needed money, thinking
it might last a few
episodes, maybe even a
couple of seasons.
"I had just divorced
my husband of 15 years,
and I needed a jobI
never dreamed the
series would last that
long
But one of the
strengths of "The Wal-
tons" has been the
ability to adapt to and
often benefit from
hanges and adversities
among the cast. I've
always resented it when
after some real-life com-
plication alters the com-
plexion of a TV series,
only casual, passing re-
ference is made to the
change and the show
carries on as if nothing
happened.
This doesn't happen
in real life, and it
doesn't happen on "The
Waltons to the show's
credit. Difficulties adn
disruptions are made to
work for the show.
When Thomas left
the show, John-Boy
didn't just vanish into
the woods; his character
is still heard from in
letters and telephone
calls. When Miss Corbv
suffered her str9oke
Grandma suffered a
stroke; and when Miss
Corby's doctor allowed
her to return to work,
Grandma came home
from the hospital.
When Will Geer
died, a special memorial
show was written as
tribute to his character.
Tonight in Miss Learn-
ed's tearful farewell,
Olivia discovers she has
tuberculosis, leaving
John Walton (Ralph
Waite) to manage the
remaining six members
of the Walton brood.
Creator Earl Hamner
sees Miss Learned's de-
parture as both a loss
and an opportunity.
"In those remaining
shows this year in which
John Walton is left
without his wife, he will
struggle to be mother
and father without her.
It places an additional
burden upon him, but I
think this lends credibil-
ity to the show
Still, we "Waltons"
crazies will Miss Olivia.
Miss Learned, who only
came for the money
understands.
lcr.&Sat.
BUV-V-
BHECKIHW006
Sale still going strong at
TRAFFIC IIC I I
Limited supply �o please hurry.
Plus all new goods not
on sale are 10 off with
your ECU I.D.
This offer is effective through
Feb. 3, 1979.
Ill II ill 14 IK I I
Pitt Plaza
10:00-9:00 MonSat
inema
movie
P. A.
SYSTEMS
TOM
sunn((
By LUKE WHISNANT
Writer
Face it. folks: Green-
'�� hardly a cultural
Mr
in fact, there is a
downright dirth of quality
entertainment here.
I specially in the area
not ies.
FOUNTAINHEAD film
critic David Bosnick once
summed it up: "Rr.
viewing movies in Green-
ville is like shooting fish
in a barrel
But now we have an
alternative.
For persons interested
quality films at budget
prices, the Greenville
Cinema Society is the
long-awaited awer.
The Society was cre-
ated last school year by
two ECU English pro-
fessors, Drs. Bill Ste-
phenson and Peter Ma-
cuck, with the intent of
bringing superior qualin
international films to a
city where Smohey and
the Bandit and The Cars
that Eat People seem to
be the most popular cin-
ematic fare.
The motto of the
Society seems to be "Six
Films for Six Dollars
For a six dollar semester
membership, one can
view six top notch films.
This semester's films
were chosen on the basis
of feedback from Society
members.
Members asked for
more English-speaking
films, so the selection
committee has lined up
two: American director
Howard Zieffs Hearts of
the West, (Jan. 28), and
Canadian Jan Kadar's
award-winning Lies My
Father Told Me Feb
In response to the
popularity of shorter art,
the Society has scheduled
"An Evening of Short
Films" for Feb. 25.
A French film, The
Theif of Pans. directed
by Louis Malic, will be
shown on Mar. 18, fol-
lowed by the Japanese-
Russian Dersu izala pr
8.
The spring series
closes with Fellini's clas-
sic La Strada ciety of Greenvil,e� and
No .ndiv.dual t.ckets send them to Bill Ste-
will be sold at the door, phenson, ECU Depart-
To regtster for the spring ment of English, Green-
series, make checks pav- ville N C 27834
able to "The Cinema So-
EARTH
WOODSON
PIANO-
ORGAN
WAREHOUSE
BESirJrTITT PLAZA
30 GREENVILLE HI VD 1
fPHONE 756-2032
-WE HAVE
MORETHAN
�IANOS& ORGAN
HftNE&'S-
Coleman
ECl XEUS BLREAL
GREENVILLE - Pianist
Donna Coleman of the East
Carolina University School
Music faculty performed
in two recent recitals at
i ale I niversity.
She wa presented in a
solo recital of contemporarv
American piano music bv
Ezra Stiles College in the
Stiles Master's House, a
program which included
works by Carl Ruggles,
Salvatore Marirano, Gre-
gory Ballard and Charles
Ives.
In addition, she was
featured with clarinetist
Edward Johnson in a
second recital, a perfor-
mance of the Brahms
Sonatas, Opus 120, Nos. 1
and 2. The two performers
will present the same
program at ECU Jan. 10.
Ms. Coleman joined the
ECU keyboard faculty this
fall, at the rank of
lecturer. She is an alumna
of Indiana University of
Pennsylvania with the
Master of Music degree
from the University of
Michigan.
In September she was
second place winner in the
Kennedy Center-Rockefeller
Foundation Competition for
Excellence in the Perfor-
mance of American Music.
CHANELO'S RUSH SPECIAL
� IS STILL ON
Buy a 20 Inch Party Pizza
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Price effective Jan. 18-Jan. 23
ONE HOUR KORETIZING
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for dry, normal, reg I.75
oily hair sale 29
2.72
1.99
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reg
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DRISTAN
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The Student Union Free Flick
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will be
Smokey and The Bandit
Fri. and Sat.
at
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DRY CLEANING
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t





Roie" offtn�e. and
18 January 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Lady Pirates lose
heartbreaker to UNC
IIMn DuPKEF
unior

l d
"Man I" in :
Mill ol
con ' Ml
I
ill and

North (.ai
I NI i
-
I I
in lrn
mi' and
I ' "
! ,i MI �
irolnia
nder
;
:
Bill I K 111 �


Gil
tin'
,
we had to do inthe
econd hall. No ime look
command ol the offensi
K did a poor job on
I (dense instead ol
dosing oft the lane we
ivould just -land there
The completeh pulled
us out ol out offense in
se ond half.
I horn ps m led t he
Pirate trout line with 15
hounds while on nei t -
ing on 12 our ol 15 field
goal attempts lor a
phenominal 80 pert ent.
Stead i enter-forw ard
L tin Emerson, an un-
led member i d
f (.1 platoi
with 15 poii
grabs 1

shying
v Inch rei
n ites nrematurelv.
Guard Kerbaugh, the
Hue second
i � producer i m th

� -
X2
S
a iik defense
� I. D) PIR III
lule gets
tougher for E(U
I
i
�'
-
ts early
' to
� r Mack the
Waltei M : Herb

jus!
; iga inst
rait . ery
- fhev did i he same
p loi iked prett
I rom t I uesda v
terdav Gillman also said
is returned horn' bei ause ol
will not play in the
�ad the Pirate- in scoring with
IK V average followed by George Maynor who has
- . . is getting 10 5 points
j i- the Bm leading rebounder with
�. rwood i- ECl s onl) other double
with a 10.0 averag.
OUl I II M U.K. THE I I lit In
a � loaning
in l(i!
Mack glams one home
s"Utfl I
John fi. Grogan
Host lirats Tuesday
Spring season begin s
for ECU intramurals
B'
C Nm EDEME ER
Staff �� �
intramural program lor Spring S ster i- already underwav with men's and women'swOMEN p
basketball start ing tonight i � 134S Mi.
tean - 1 ive signed uphV- � '�
mpetition. This� � � ' i
ear t here ha e heen a
couple ol rule changes First, because ol continuous i lock.MENB -
free-throws will be -hot until the last 2 minutes of each half. At this tune all tree throws willF l 1 K r In le H M hi D B � � � �utt
t" two-shol fouls unless
it i .i -hooting ). . when the shot has beenS' . �- �
made. Second, there will be no lump balls. In junp hall situations, possession ol the ball will alternate betweenMEN 1. Bell . 1K Nads
the team
Both the men andMEN
women's All-Campus1. Belk I1 � i
winners are back this2 K
year and therefore leadNads
the pre-season rankings! Si t St geS
The Peace Pirates5. Langs ton D.J "s
who took the women's1 N ! . .
crown last vear, and the7 Slavs! Bas !
Belk Plea-er- who wonVillians
Wolfpack in state of shock after loss
B.
II i:i I S i .11 NDl.EB
N i State's nation
ally ranked basketball
mi i- in a -tate ol
I h i - i - the i in;
that has heen ranked in
I � tor much o
tin- season 1 hi- is the
�hi that one major
' ollege i oach i ailed
� 11 her tin- vear, "the
team I've -ecu in
the entire i iluntry ' But
tin- i- also the team
that stands 0 in CC
The I 1th ranked
oltp.it k dropped then
fourth (A game ol the
young league season last
night at the hand- of
the I N(. far Heels
7(' 69 on a last second
i! and dunk play l
the Heel defensive
standout Dudlev Brad
le
The Wolfpack had
trailed W-19 at the half
before staging a brilliant
ma be even rniraculou -
econd half comeback.
The Pack had the ball
with a one point lead
with 10 seconds left
alter a I N(, missed
field ge.il But on the
way up court. stage
wuarge Clyde Austin
saw the game literally
stolen from his team b
Bradley
I he Pack must now
regroup for next I u
day night's game a
gainst the ECl Pirates
in Raleigh. The Pirates
have been an up and
down team .ill vear.
defeating South Carolina
last week in a mighty
upset before being hu-
miliated b rennessee-
itanooga earlier this
eek .
The oltpa.k will be
an overwhelming fa
ite in the game. But
the must most certainly
he careful not to day
dow ri the game w it the
Pirate- and look back at
the traumatii I N(. lo
Foi it was none other
t ban Fl ank M (.Hire,
Si 'tit h (Ian ilina head
i oach, w ho -tated that
hi- team wa- not men
tallv read loi the
ie-
1'he Wolfpack has
awesome offensive tire-
power- that was dis-
plaved in full force in
the -econd hall ol the
I NC game la-t evening.
Point guard Clyde
Austin is the best at his
position in the ACC. He
run- the & olfpack of-
fense to near-perfection
and has a deadly out-
side -Hot to go with his
dazzling inside moves.
The other guard is
senior Tons Warren, one
ol the best all-around
players in the confer-
ence.
At forward. the
w olfpack starts Hawk-
eye Whitney and Tiny
Pmder, This dup crashes
the boards about as well
as any forward combin-
ation in the nation. Both
i an be i ounted upon in
the clutch and both are
powerful tone- insidi
t center, the
pack di ide pla ing tin
between senior Glenn
Sudhop and sophomo
Craig att- Neither
a -tar. but the tact that
the V olfpack is aide to
keep a fresh big man in
the game all the tune i-
a plus for Norm Sloan
and company
State big pills just
may be their bench.
Kenny Matthews almost
killed UNC la-t night
with his deadh outside
-hooting Donnie Per
km t Jones, and
Steve Parzych also pro
v ide super depth
Vs ith last night's loss
the Wolfpack stands at
11-5 on the season. The
Pirates are 6-8
Mpha ! ;
I
i � � ; .
M
1 ' Omega
Delta
1 6 ' ai d 126 'J
� ly
III � Till dl
f- leming lead- w ith
575 8 followed by Cotten
with U8.5 and Tler
with 233.5
I f" om registra-
tions in hole Roi
and rm
W ' Jan. In
rollerball there will be
two leagues set up One
will play on skat and
the other will
sneakers





Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 18 January 1979
Ah, the grace of a'Swann'
LYMS Sit INN, THE Pittsburgh
Steeler's super graceful wide-receiver
catches a cruiciai pass against the
Houston Oilers in this Year's AFC
Championship Game. Swarm suffered
an injured ankle earlier this week, a
fact that is of much concern to Steeler
fans, who are looking forward to
Pittsburgh 's Sunday encounter with
the Dallas Cowboys in Super Bowl
Mil.
Swann's injury has
Steelers concerned
By BRlCE LOWITT
4P Sports Writer
MIAMI (AP) - Lynn Swann's foot
ma wind up rivaling Paul Warfield's
hamstring or Fran Tarkenton's
�re this dav
Sviann the
arm
is over. .
vann, the lithe wide receiver of
ie Pittsburgh Steeler limped out of
camp and ito Parkway
uesday after teammate Ron
hepped on his left
rung
H
� iurin
rorkout lor Sunday's Super
was broken, X-ravs
sn tl � Steelers -aid Swann
ild resume practicing today. But
md in tape, was bruised
and Swann was limping.
And that wa- enough to cause a
Moment m the rumor-ripe
'here that pervades every Super
I. where a sniffle quickly becomes
� pneumonia and a sprain turns
npound fracture.
I: was hack before Super Bowl VIII
in Houston thai Warfield, the Miami
Doi premier wide receiver.
'di had a damaging hamstring
It was the talk of the town lor
wa- just a lot of
ays, but
artield made hi- quota of
hot ai
artistii es and the Dolphin blew
awa Minnesota 24-7.
next yt-ar the Vikings were
� in the Super Bowl. And all of a
Iden the word was out the Fran
Tarkenton, Minnesota's quarterback,
uld barely lift his arm. He could do
a lot more than that, of course � and
Hi- passing didn't suffer
ible. Only the Vikings suffered
again, beaten 16-6 by Pittsburgh.
Now is was Swann's turn to
become the center of attention.
It - pain, but I've been able to
take pain he said in a telephone
interview when asked about the
injury. "I'll be able to go out there
and play with a broken foot. It's
going to hurt a whole lot and I might
not be able to practice until Sundav
morning. But I'll be tough. A broken
toot i-n't going to stop me
And then Swann burst out
laughing. He'd been kidding all the
time. He wasn't really hurt that bad.
"h'H be all right he said,
serious now. "I should be able to
practice tomorrow
The injury occured when Swann
and Johnson, the Steeler left
cornerback, "were running side bj
-ide. I thought I had room to move to
the inside and I was wrong. He jut
stepped down � right on my foot
Swann will no doubt be the center
oi the Cowboy attention on Sundav,
just as he was in Super Bowl X.
Dallas, of course, is hoping its efforts
this time around will be more
successful.
- far as I know, the last lime
somebod) -aid thev were going to
intimidate me in the Super Bowl, I
ended up the MVP said Swann, on
the end (d a touchdown pass plav that
covered 64 yards and gave the
Steelers their 21-17 victory over the
"Intimidation" has become the
byword ol theis Super Bowl. Can the
Steelers intimidate Tony Dorsett of
Dallas? Can Hollywood Henderson of
the Cowboys intimidate Pittsburgh?
Does all the talk mean anything?
Apparently not. Virtually every
player who has anything to say on the
matter shrugs off this intimidation
business, especially in a game with
team- of this calibre.
H a player can be intimidated,
everyone finds out about it in a hurrv
and he isn't around very long � and
he certainly doesn't get to the Super
Bowl said Swann.
W e don't talk about intimidation.
People tell us that we are the
intimidators. We just go out and plav
football. We've been coached that you
win games by tackling and by moving
the ball and scoring piints.
"It always seems other people are
talking about how they're not going to
be intimidated by us. Sometimes they
even trv and reverse it, sav they're
going to be the intimidating team
John Stallworth, known for the
most part as Pittsburgh's "other"
receiver before setting a National
Fottball League playoff record with 10
catches against Denver, also brushes
away suggetions that the Cowboys,
with All-Pro safeties Charlie Waters
and Cliff Harris, can intimidate
Pittsburgh's pass-catchers.
"Weve played against hard-hitting
teams before � you can talk about
the Oakland secondary with George
Atkinson and Jack Tatum back there
� so it's not a different feeling for
U playing against hard-hitting safe-
ties like Dallas has Stallworth says.
Hey, y'know, we practice against
two ol the hardest-hitting safeties in
the league. Donnie Shell and Mike
V agner
And Stallworth's two teammates,
-landing nearby, grinned � intimi-
dating!) .
Dallas9 dynamic Tony Dorsett
Steelers, Cowboys in 'Super' Bowl
The upcoming Super
Bowl featuring the Dal-
las Cowboys and the
Pittsburgh Steelers has
been billed as a truly
"super" matchup. The
two clubs involved are
considered by nearly all
observors to be the two
very best teams in the
NFL this season.
The winner will be-
come the first three
time winner in Super
Bowl history. Such a
game presents many
arguements when pre-
diction time rolls around
again.
Several FOUNTAIN-
HEAD staff have spoken
on the game as follows:
TERRY HERNDON:
This year's matchup
in Super Bowl XIII
should produce a game
that live up to its
billing. Dallas, the NFC
representative, is the
defensing champion of
pro football, while Pitts-
burgh, the AFC repre-
sentative, owns this
season's best record.
The "Flex Defense"
employed by Dallas have
proven effective against
weak NFC competition,
as the Cowboys have
ranked near the top in
total defense all season.
Dallas won last year's
Super Bowl by stoppin
the rushing game of the
Denver Bronco's on first
down. Facing second
and third downs with
long yardage to go,
Denver wasd forced to
throw.
Dallas put a big rush
on Bronco quarterback
Craig Morton, whose
immobility proved fatal,
and the Cowboys picked
off four first half passes.
However, Pittsburgh
should not be troubled
by these problems.
Franco Harris and
his sidekick, Rocky Blei-
er, will be able to run
behind Pittsburgh's
standout offensive line,
and quarterback Terry
Bradshaw should find
adequate time to find
his receivers. Brad-
shaw's running ability
separates him from most
other quarterbacks and
will certainly provide an
escape when the Cow-
boys think they have
him lassoed.
In a tight
Pittsburgh will
24-17.
JIMMY DuPREE:
game,
win
While many specula-
tors express the view
that Super Bowl XIII
will simply be a repeat
of Super Bowl X, wit
the Steelers conquering
the chagrined Cowboys,
one must not be so
hasty as to overlook the
powerful aspects of the
Dallas offense.
True; Terry Brad-
shaw has had vast
success connecting with
his favorite target, Lynn
Swann, and running
backs Franco Harris and
Rocky Bleier have im-
pressive stats on the
ground. However, Ed
Jones, Harvey MArtin
and Randy White form
the backbone of a de-
fense capable of nul-
lifying any offensive
strenghts.
Roger Staubach's
success with Billy Joe
DuPree makes an equal-
ly awesome combination
Fountainhead
Editorial Board
meeting Monday at
5
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In the Disney College Workshop
SINGERS �
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You could find yourself performing
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College Freshmen. Sophomores and Juniors are eligible to audition for this 12 we
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DO NOT CALL AUDITION LOCATION
Live auditions will be held at the toUowing tocations
Feb. 9, 10 A.M. - 6 P.M.
GEORGIA STATE UNIVERSITY
University Plaza
Atlanta, Georgia 30303
GET YOUR ACT
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And let the world catch it ot The
Old Country. Dusch Gardens in
Villiomsburg. Vo
During our 1979 Audition Tour
we'll be looking for singers
oncers, mimes, jugglers
ouppeteers magicians
bagpipers, vio'mists.
bluegross bonds. �
musicians and
technicians
A spectacular new Musical
Revue m our Hastings Music J
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Work with outstanding talents and eorn a
good salary while you're at it Get your oct together ond
show it to us Then, get ready to show it to the world
For further information coll Old Country Live
Entertainment Department
Audition Datei
Jon, 22, 1979(Mon)
1:00 PM tO 5:00 P.M.
A J Fletcher Recital Holl
East Carolina University
Greenville. N.C
Huvh (.ardiTc.
W iHwrrnhMni. Mi.
An equol opportunity
mploy�rMrH
Accompanist record ploy' ond cossette recorder win be ovoitoble
to the Bradshaw-Swann
dup. No one can deny
the open field ability of
Tony Dorsett or the
coaching ability of Tom
Landry; just two more
reasons why Dallas
should nip the Steelers
by four.
CHARLES CHANDLER:
The key to this game
could be the battle
between the Steeler of-
fensive line and the
Dallas defensive line.
The Pittsburgh offensive
front needs to keep the
Dalls "Doomsday De-
fense" away from Terry
Bradshaw for him to be
effective. Also, Steeler
backs Franco Harris and
Rocky Bleier do need a
certain amount of room
to run.
As for the Dallas
defense, one needs only
to look back to last
year's Super Bowl
game. The Cowboys hu-
miliated Denver's Bron-
cos with that defensive
front. Thr Steeler offen-
sive line simply must
perform well. The feel-
ing here is that both
opposing lines will ahve
their moments of glory.
The "hidden key" to
this game may come
back to the Dalls com-
puter offense and coach
Tom Landry's coachng
strategy. Many teams
have lost Super Bowl
games because they
were afraid of doing
something wrong. Lan-
dry won't do this Sun-
day. He has a history of
being a wide-open
coach. After all, who
brought the flee-flicker
back to the NFL?
Landry's open-mind-
edness may catch the
Steelers off-guard and
therefore give his club a
mighty boost. If he does
decide to gamble on
offense, e he has the
tools in Roger Stauback,
Tony Dorsett, Billy Joe
DuPree, and Tony Hill.
Another man to watch
for Sunday is Preston
Pearson. He would like
nothing better than to
play a big role in de-
feating his old team
mates. He does have a
va of being at the
right place at the right
time.
uper
I t 1 i
n super
Bowl, Dallas-
come out on top b 3.
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Title
Fountainhead, January 18, 1979
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
January 18, 1979
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.535
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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