Fountainhead, January 23, 1979






Circulation 10,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina Vo1 ss No ��
23 January 1979
Wants to teach
Dr. Howell resig
LIBRY LEFLER, SGA speaker, read a letter thanking
the SGA for its efforts in the recent Phone A-Thon.
By MARC BARNES
News Editor
Dr. John Howell,
Vice Chancellor for Aca-
demic Affairs at ECU
has announced his in-
tentions to return to the
classroom, according to
a press release from the
Chancellor's office re-
leased through the ECU
News Bureau. Howell's
resignation will be ef-
fective as soon as a
successor is found.
Dr. Thomas Brewer,
Chancellor of ECU, an-
nounced that a Search
Committee would be
named soon to choose a
new academic officer for
the university.
According to the
same release, Dr. How-
ell plans to return to his
professorship in the De-
partment of Political
Science.
He joined the faculty
as a professor of gov-
ernment and chairman
of the Department of
Political Science in 1957.
Howell received the AB
and MA degrees from
the University of Ala-
bama and the PhD from
Duke University. He is
married to the former
Gladys David of Jack-
sonville, Fla who is a
member of the ECU
Sociology faculty. They
have two sons.
Howell is a member
of Phi Beta Kappa, and
is the author of several
articles in political sci-
ence journals and co-
author of a published
monograph on inter-
national law.
According to Dick
Blake, Assistant to the
Chancellor, Dr. Howell
made it clear when Dr.
Brewer arrived that he
wished to go back to the
classroom, and that he
looked forward to it.
"When you start looking
at a new administration,
it is not unusual that
changes are made
Blake said. He added,
"This was completely
benevolent
Blake went on to say
that Dr. Brewer and Dr.
Howell had great mutual
respect and admiration
for each other. "There
is no ounce of un-
satisfactory feeling be-
tween them Blake
said. He added,
"There is an abundance
of mutual respect and
admiration
them
between
According to the
press release from the
Chancellor's office,
Howell stated that the
main reason he decided
to make the move now
was to create stability in
the position as the uni-
versity makes plans for
the next decade.
Chancellor Brewer, in
speaking of Dr. Howell
said, "Dr. John Howell
has rendered dedicated
and outstanding service
to East Carolina Uni-
versity
He added "It
has been a joy to come
to know and work with
such a fine man
A election chairperson towra � � i
named at next meeting What S inside . � .
DR. JOHN HOWELL. vice chancellor for Academic
Affairs, has announced that he will return to the
calssroom.
Pitt's buses safe
By CHRIS CACLE
Writer '
The Screening and
V.� j"ointments Committee
submitted the names of
four new legislative
members to the SGA in
it- meeting on Monday.
Libb) Lefler, SGA
Speaker, presided.
The tour new mem-
bers are: Glenda Kit-
ingsworth, Greene Dorm
representative; Robert
Matthews, Curt Win-
irne and Bill Martin.
Dav representatives.
The members were
-worn in and ad-
ministered the oath of
bj Drake Mann,
Chairman of the Honor
Council.
Zack Smith, SGA
Treasurer presented the
budget reported to the
SGA. A question was
directed to Smith con-
rune wh) the SGA
was minus in cash in
the bank. Smith stated,
The funds have not
be appropriated to
the rash in the bank
vet According to
Smith, the money left
to be appropriated is
$5,694.06.
Lefler read the SGA
an appreciation letter
received from the
Alumni Association. The
Association thanked the
SGA for its efforts in
the recent Phone-A-
Thon.
A seminar on stu-
dent government and
parlimentary procedures
will be held at Wells
College in Aurora, New-
York on March 2-5,
commented Lefler. "All
interested persons
should eontact me
Lefler said.
"Noth Carolina Stu-
dent Government will
hold a state conference
in Raleigh on Jan. 31-
Feb. 2, according to
Lefler. She stressed to
SGA that L'NC Pre-
sident, William Friday,
will attend the confer-
ence.
Charlie Sherrod, a
member of the Student
elfare Committee re-
ported to the SGA his
talk regarding parking
with Joseph Calder,
director of Traffic and
Security. Accoridng to
Sherrod, a new park-
ing lot will be built to
accomodate staff parking
and also there wil be
new staff spaces open-
ing in front of Memorial
Gym. "They hope to
begin a lot behind
Mendenhall stated
Sherrod.
A discussion was
held by the SGA mem-
bers concerning the
elections
According
chairperson,
to Lefler,
"The president submits
the recommendation for
the chairperson and the
legislature then has to
approve the person
"The name of the
election chairperson will
be submitted in next
week's meeting and this
person will set the date
for elections to be
held stated Payne,
SGA president.
Albee directs Albec.See p.6.
Midnight Express reviewedSee p.6.
Greek Forum begins new semester
See p.3.
The Other Side Of Madness See
p.5.
Pirates fall to the Detroit TitansSee
p.8.
Lady Pirates blast Appalachian State
See p.8.
RR ID DAVIS STARS as
Billy Hayes in "Mid-
night Express. " See
p. 6
By GLENN THOMAS
Staff If riter
Although most of
Norh Carolina seems to
be under a deluge of
school bus accidents,
Pitt County appears to
be in control of the
situation.
According to Rodney
Bullock. supervisor of
the county's school bu
-stem, Pitt County ha-
had only 22 bus related
accidents this year. Of
that 22 only four in-
volved any injuries.
No students have
died on any ni the
county's busses so far
this year.
Bullock said that of
the accident- that oc-
cured. many were
caused b one or more
driver- "(ailing to see
movement
14 ot the accidents
were by drivers that
were -till iti school. Al-
though thev constitue
ju-t over halt of the
accidents that occured,
Bullock feel that the
students are complete!)
capable of driving the
buses -aielv.
Bullock also -aid
that s�me of the ac-
cidents could be a.Lri-
buted to students riding
the bus not practicing
enough safetv. This
could distract from a
driver's attention.
Campus cop presents prevention
ram
Radio license
exam offered
; and staff
Advertising the meeting time and place is the
responsibility of each group and the students always
respond by placing advertising around campus. The
program has received gooc word-of-mouth advertising
and sororities and fraternities as well as other
campus based groups are beginning to request the
presentation.
As the different groups send in requests,
Singleton changes the program to fit the situation
that she is addressing. Warnings that are applicable
in dorms, are not applicable in the more home-like
atmosphere of the sorority or fraternitv house.
Lynne Singleton is originally from Washington,
but has received training and worked in
several areas of North Carolina before coming
t0 ECU . She received her Police Basic Training
at the Guilford County Sheriffs Department and
worked at the University of North Carolina at
Greensboro prior to coming back to the east. She has
enjoyment of her job gives her good rapport with the taken part in several special training programs and
students. has a total of 320 classroom hours of police training.
The proliferation of cars equipped with expensive
CB radios, stereo and FM systems has opened up
another area where students must be careful to
protect their property. The prevention program
stresses that cars should always be parked in well
lighted areas and should always be locked.
In the informal talk and question and answer
sessions that always go with the slide and movie
presentations, Lynne particularly stresses alertness
and an awareness of the people around as the
greatest preventative to crime. She reiterates that
people should not travel alone on foot at night but
should always be with one other person or a group.
The program's popularity can be based on two
things. Its common sense approach to a common
problem and the refreshing enthusiasm of Lynne
Singleton. Her youth, intelligence and obvious
Ed News Bureau
A course to prepare
amateur radio enthusi-
asts i(Hams)i for the
FCC General Class
amateur radio license
exam will be taught at
East Carolina University
this spring.
Offered by the ECU
Division of Continuing
Education and the
Department of Industrial
and Technical Education,
the course will consist of
ten sessions meeting
Wednesday evenings, 7
- 10 p.m Feb. 7 - April
18, 1979. Sessions will
be held in the elec-
tronics lab and the
language listening lab-
oratory located in ECU's
Flanagan Building.
Class time will be
divided between code
practice and instruction
in electronic theory.
Students will actually
build circuits and work
with test equipment.
A complete ham
station (160-2 meter) will
be available to illustrate
radio principles and
provide practice in
operating procedures.
Instructors for the
course are Gary Arnert
and Dr. Jerry Tester,
members of the ECU
faculty. Ambert holds an
FCC Extra Class license
and Tester has an
Advanced Class license.
Both are experienced in
code instruction.
The fee is $50 per
person and a maximum
of 18 students can be
accepted.
For more information
contact: ECU NonCredit
Programs, Division of
Continuing Education,
Greenville, N.C. (Phone
757-6143.) Registration
deadline is Feb. 5, 1979.
By MARGARET BUNCH
ECU News Bureau
Thinking of a university as a town is a strange
idea at First glance, but take a look at the numbers
and it is easy to see that the idea is not so far
fetched after all.
East Carolina University has a population of
12,000 students, approximately 2,000 faculty and staff
members, a little over 376 acres of land and 60
buildings. That is a fair sized little country village.
Like every small town, ECU has its own police force
to protect and preserve people, buildings and land.
ECU's campus police are well trained, experi-
enced, and far more interested in prevention than
they are in investigation. Chief Francis Eddings has
one officer who is so intensely interested in a
prevention program that she is willing to give many
more hours than are legally required of her to
perpetuate the program.
Sgt. Lynne Singleton has continued an idea
started by another officer who is no longer with the
force; she not only continued what was already
begun, but has added to it and spent many hours
presenting the program to students and personnel.
Singleton's presentation has been successful
among female students, mostly because of the strong
backing of Dean of Women, Carolyn Fulghum. Dean
Fulghum believes that this is probably the most
popular program that we have ever had. The kids
have responded mostly because something was
needed. There has been no negative reaction. This
type of program is being developed on many
campuses simply as a precautionary measure
The program that Lynne Singleton presents to the
students in dorm sessions and meetings of other
interested groups around the campus, deals mainly
with the prevention of theft and assault. Theft is by
far the more common crime on campuses.
She offers simple, common sense solutions to the
problem, but these suggestions are welcome and
many times new thoughts to the students because
they are away from home for the first time and have
never had to think about protecting property and
person before. Most students have always been able
to rely on parents for that kind of protection.
One of the simple rules, shown to the students in
short movie presentations and slide programs, is to
always lock doors, even if only going down the hall SGT. LYNNE SINGLETON of the ECU police llen �& l') �
for a short time. And students are .asked to always department, discusses good rules for the protect Photo hr Marianne Barnes
report strangers in the dorms. of property and person with ECU students Mary
r
I
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Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 23 January 1979
AAS
Arnold Air Society
rush will be held Tues.
& Wed. at 6-7 p.m.
Jan. 23 & 24 in Wright
Annex Rm. 201. Any
second semester GMC
or POC cadet will be
eligible to pledge. Re-
freshments will be
served.
Fellowship
"Then said Jesus to
those Jews which be-
lieved in Him, If ye
continue in my word,
then you are my
disciples indeed; and ye
shall know the truth,
and the truth shall make
you tree John 8:31,
32.This is one reason
why ever) Christian
should study the Bible.
The reasons for study-
ing the Bible is the
topic of this Thurs. Jan.
25 Full Gospel Student
Fellowship meeting.
John Crowe will be
teaching this in hope
that everyone will see
the need to build their
lives on God's Word,
and see the folk of
building their lives on
the word- of finite man.
Come this Thurs. night
in Mendenhall 212 at
7:30-9:30 to Praise Cod.
hear this message, for
fellowship, and praver.
COME EXPKCTING' A
MIRACLE!
cso
If you have. or
intend to declare, a
major in a health-related
curriculum. you may
qualif) lor the following
-tree services from
the Center for Student
Opportunities: career-
planning assistance;
academic, personal and
financial counseling;
tutorial assistance;
alleviation of test
anxiety; improved
reading speed and
comprehension; better
note-taking and test
taking techniques; and
others.CSO also has
immediate openings for
student tutors, partic-
ularly in the sciences
and mathematics. For
information stop by the
Center, Ragsdale 208, or
(all 757-6075, 6081 or
6122.
Tennis
If you enjoy playing
table tennis, stop by the
Mendenhall Student
Center Table Tennis
Rooms each Tues. at 7
p.m. when the Table
Tennis Club meets. You
will find players of all
levels of ability partici-
pating. Various activities
such as ladder tourna-
ments are often sched-
uled. All ECU students,
faculty and staff are
welcome.
Art
Sergei Eisenstein's
Battleship Potemkin will
be shown tonight at 7
p.m. in the Jenkins Art
Building auditorium.
This film is universally
considered to be one of
the most important films
in the history of the
silent cinema.
It is regarded by
many to be Eisenstein's
most powerful display of
his theories of Cinematic
Art. An episode of Dick
Tracy vs. Crime, Inc.
will be shown prior ro
this feature and will
continue every week
thereafter. Tonight's ep-
isode, Chapter One: The
Fatal House. Admission
is free to all ECU
students and facultv.
Breakfast
"For as the body is
one, and hath many
members, and all the
members of what one
body, .being many, are
one body: so also is
ChristNow ye are the
body of Christ, and
members in partic-
ularNow I blessed
you. bretheren, by the
name of our Lord Jesus
Christ, that ye all speak
the same thing, and
there be no divisions
among you; but that ye
be perfectly joined
together in the same
judgement I Cor-
inthians 12:12, 27; 1:10.
You are invited to
participate in a prayer
breakfast on Sat. Jan.
27at 9 a.m. in the
Methodist Student
Center. A good whole-
some breakfast for .75
will be served, and the
Chaplain of N.C. Wes-
eyn College, Dr. Bob
Price, will be speaking
to us. Come! Pray for a
spiritual awakening here
at ECU.
"If my people, which
are called by my name,
shall humble them-
selves, and pray, and
seek my face, and turn
from their wicked ways;
then will I hear from
heaven, and will forgive
their sin, and heal their
land II Chronicles
7:14.
"By this shall all
men know that you are
my disciples, if ye have
love one to another
JH. 13:35. This is being
sponsored by Inter-
varsity Christian Fel-
lowship and Full Gospel
Student Fellowship.
Theta Alpha
The Theta Alpha
chapter of Alpha Kappa
Alpha Service Sorority is
sponsoring its spring
rush. Wed Jan. 24th at
Mendenhall Student
Center Auditorium at 7
p.m. Come out and
enjoy the fun!
Chess
All persons in-
terested in playing chess
are invited to stop by
the Mendenhall Coffee-
house each Mon. at 7
p.m. when the Chess
Club holds its weekly
meeting. Competition is
at all levels and every-
one is welcome to
attend.
ccc
Can Christ make
college life more ex-
citing? Come by and
meet lots of other
students who have
found an exciting life in
Christ. Also learn some
practical ways to grow-
in your relationship with
Christ. Stop by Brewster
D311 this Thurs. from
7-9 p.m. Sponsored by
the Campus Crusade for
Christ.
Christ
You are invited to
participate in an in-
formal, directed Bible
study which focuses
attention on the practical
application of God's
word to our everyday
lives. Meet with us for
an hour on Tues. at
8:30 p.m. in Brewster
D-308; sponsored by
Students for Christ.
Phi Eta
Coming up Wed
Jan. 24 will be Phi Eta
Sigma's most important
meeting this year. All
committee members
should attend. Make
plans now to be there,
in Rm. 242 Mendenhall
at 7 p.m. If you want a
great social, your input
is necessary.
IL0
Are you interested in
meeting foreign people,
speaking foreign lang-
uages, travel, sharing
your knowledge of a
foreign country, such as
dance, music, history,
food, culture, etc.?
Would you like to visit a
foreign country? Our
foreign students can
share with you inex
pensive methods of
living in foreign
countries. Our members
and advisor can help
with all kinds of infor-
mation. If you're in-
terested, then you are
invited to the next
meeting of the Inter-
national Language Or-
ganization to be held
Wed. Jan. 24 at 7:30
p.m. at 2509 E. 5th St
Apt. 3. This semester's
projects will include re-
novation of the Interna-
tional House, having
guest speakers, and the
"Noche Latina For
further information
contact Tammy De-
Jaager 758-7144 or Prof.
Luis Acevez 758-3149.
Education
The Association for
Childhood Education
International will meet
on Wed Jan. 24 at
7:30 p.m. in Rm 129
Speight. Dr. Thomas
Chambliss, Dir. of
Student Teaching will be
our guest speaker. Al
members and interested
persons are invited to
attend.
Discount
Check our "Discount
Day" every Mon. after-
noon at the Mendenhall
Bowling Center. From
l-4p.m. the price of
bowling is 13 off. Don't
miss this opportunity to
really save!
Gammon
Enjoy playing back-
gammon? All persons
interested in forming a
Backgammon Club to
meet on a regular basis
may sign up at the
Mendenhall Billiards
Center. An organiza-
tional meeting will be
held on Tues Jan. 23
at 7 p.m. in the
Billiards Center. Bring
your sets!
Violinist
Eugene Fodor, pre-
sented by the Artist
Series, can be seen in
concert on Tues. Jan. 30
at the Mendenhall Stu-
dent Theatre. He is
considered to be one
of the world's foremost
living violinists Ad-
vance tickets are: stu-
dents $2, public $5. All
tickets are $5 at the
door.
Alpha Psi
There will be a
meeting of all those
individuals interested in
becoming a pledgee for
the Kappa Alpha Psi
Fraternity during spring
semester on Thurs
Jan. 25. A format
highlighting the up-
coming pledge period as
well as fraternity
activities will be pre-
sented. The event is
scheduled for 7 p.m. at
the Ledonia Wright Afro
American Cultural Cen-
ter.
Bowling
Students, sign up
today 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
and Tues. Jan. 23. You
don't have to be a pro
to participate. Get some
friends together and
sign up today.
Courses
Register now for a
mini-course in Beginning
Bridge, Billiards, or
CPR training. Sponsored
by Mendenhall Student
Center, the courses are
open to ECU full-time
students, faculty and
staff MSC members and
their spouses or guests.
Persons must register
and pay fees at the
MSC Central Ticket
office between the hour-
of 10 a.m. and 4 p.m
MonFri. The first
course begins Jan. 29.
Register today!
Photo
Staff photographer
needed for the ECL
Photo Lab. Applications
taken at the FOl Y
TAINHEAD office. See
secretary between 8
a.m 5 p.m.
Ski Club
There will be a
mandatory Ski Club
Meeting Wed. Jan 21
at 5 p.m. in the bottom
of Memorial Gym.
ttendanre necessar)
or netting up phv-ial-
The Student Union
Coffeehouse
Committee
Won't you please apply? 757-6611
'
MENDENHALL STUDENT CENTER
PRESENTS:
THE FIRST ANNUAL CRAFTS CENTER
PHOTO CONTEST
ENTRY DATES MARCH 12 - 26 PHONOGRAPHY WORKSHOPS
SHOW DATES APRIL 2-6
OPEN TO ALL FULL TIME
ECU STUDENTS
BLACK & WHITE WORK ONLY
FURTHER DETAILS LATER
NOW AVAILABLE
CALL CRAFTS CENTER
FOR MORE
INFORMATION
ON WORKSHOPS
STUDENT UNION
Applications for these Committee
Chairmanships begin this Thursday!
(Thur Jan. 25 thru Tue Feb. 6)
ART EXHIBITION
ARTISTS SERIES
COFFEEHOUSE
FILMS
LECTURE
MAJOR
ATTRACTIONS
mm
COUNTING
YCUt
SPECIAL
ATTRACTIONS
MINORITY ARTS
THEATRE ARTS
THE ENTERTAINER
TRAVEL
Classifieds
torrent �l
MALE ROOMMATE
NEEDED: 2 blocks from
campus, rent approx.
$58 plus 13 utilities.
758-7676.
ROMMATE NEEDED:
male or female to share
two-bedroom apt. King's
Row Apts. located on
bus route. Call Burton
at 752-1929.
WANTED: Female
roommate, 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.
ROOMS FOR RENT in
large house, close to
campus. 407 W. 4th St.
Call 752-9325 $35-$50
rent plus utilities.
MALE ROOMMATE
WANTED: to share
furnished, 3 B.R. apt. in
East brook. $70 a mo.
plus 13 utilities. Call
752-9390 if interested.
FOR SALE: Urge
blue-green couch and
beige chair. Call 758-
-6712.
FOR SALE: 1973 Brown
Capri, 4 speed, U-6
2600 cc, air cond. Must
sell $400 or best offer.
Call 756-3610 between
6-8 p.m.
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, size 10
Tyrolia bindings, polls
and carrying cases.
758-8794.
FOR SALE: BIC 981
turntable $100; pair BIC
formula 4 speakers $200;
Marantz 2226B receiver
$150. Call 758-5252 or
come to 342 Garrett.
FOR SALE: Two pair
women's ski boots: 1 pr.
� Hansons, 612, red. 1
pr. � Humanics 7 12,
red. Both pairs in good
condition. $30. a pair.
Call Susan 758-3225.
FOR SALE: 6 12'
Fenwick spin, rod, slide
duplicater, Polaroid
Sx-70, all in excellent
condition. Call 756-1219.
Sell
mi
BELLY DANCE - Let
1979 be your year for
health and beauty.
Dance! A course in the
ancient art of Belly
Dancing taught by
Sunshine will begin Jan.
15. Rides from campus
available. Call 758-0736.
(Mornings and even-
ings).
ur mobile
mmiiwtr �tMM�U�ia t
home in Mav If
ve a 12' x 50' or 55'
f bedroom mobile home,
am ah interested
�e0r0 Terms negotiable.
752-8241 ask forCheryle
WEIGHT LOSS through
yoga. Special juice
fasting - control tech
n�ques - tension release
� supple body. Call
Sunshine 758-0736
mornings or evenings.





23 January 1979 FOUNTAINHEAO Page 3
Greek Forum
If you liked Cliffs Notes,
you'll love these
Bv RCKI GLIARMIS
"a Editor
l�,nrk �� has
lUi, fe-scheduled. In-
nT�; Primed ln
Ti - issues
� ,h, deadlines
'or articles haw. k
changed. been
Pay close attention to
,chan�e- The indi-
'dual articles from lhe
,raernities and sororities
;tr" ��' be turned in to
Dea" Fulghum's office
'ater an noon on
Mondavs.
The articles are to be
placed in the Sigma
Sigma Sigma box in
Dean Fulgham's office
which is located on the
second floor of the
Whichard Building.
If the articles are not
in the box by noon
Mondays, they will not
be printed.
List the activities
which should be printed.
II possible, please type
the articles. If not,
please print the infor-
mation. It would be to
the advantage of the
fraternity or sorority to
select one correspondent '
to be responsible for the
weekly articles. -
This is an oppor-
tunity to communicate
with the other organi-
zations on campus. It is
also a chance to pub-
licize the activities which
are taking place in fra-
ternities and sororities.
Participation is need-
ed from each group in
order for the Greek
Forum to be a success.
The Greek Forum tries
not to be partial to any
specific group. The ma-
terial which is turned in
will be printed.
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
The Chi POmegas
held their formal onSat-
urday, Jan. 20. The
dance was held at the
Greenville Country Club.
The affair included a
cocktail party and din-
ner. Following dinner,
entertainment was pro-
vided by a live bnd.
The Phi Kappa Tay
fraternity is planning its
formal for Feb. 3 at the
Greenville Country Club.
The weekend will be a
combination of Parent's
Weekend and Founder's
Dav.
The Phi
aus
are
having a party for their
Little Sisters at the Tar
River party room
Tuesday night.
Please remember
turn in all articles
noon on Monday
Dean Fulghum's office.
Tahnk vou.
on
to
by
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Call 757-6366
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UBE
Downtown
Across Cotanche
frorr, Gif'S Oo-
ECU Marching Pirates
have new band directoi
NOTICE:
Bv MARK JACOBS
Staff Writer
The Marching Pirates
' a new band direc-
this year and along
with that. some very
' iting plans for next
Mar.
"Our biggest job
�' year is organiza-
tion says Dennis
Reaser, the Marching
tes director.
Reaser has devised a
rarchy tor the band
system of organization
allows its higher
members to function as
luncil.
'The control of the
d is with the stu-
ivho are in high
Six captains were
chosen to be under the
two assistants.
Their job primarily is
one of leadership and
direction-giving.
Each captain is in
charge of four squad-
leaders.
The' squadleaders
have the job of making
sure that each band
member performs to his
fullest and each band
member is completely
informed.
The band makes the
preliminary choices for
its leaders.
Those people then
choose the other people
for lesser positions.
"One person cannot
stand in front of
200-some people and
give orders effectively
commented Reaser.
Reaser does not like
to dwell on the past,
but prefers to consider
the future.
He encourages these
people to register for
marching band for next
vear.
ir
-nip positions he
Ibf band will be
ler the field direction
one drum major
assistant drum
majors will function
urn.
ARMY-NAVY STORE
1501 S Evans
B-15, bomber, field,
deck, flight, snorkel jackets
Back Packs
SAADS SHOE REPAIR
113 GRANDE AVE.
at
COLLEGE VIEW
CLEANERS
As a special incentive to get you to drive to Kinston, we are
offering the entire line of Akai receivers at 10 over
dealer cost or less.
This offer is good through Sat. Jan. 27, 18 1979.
Seuficls I II t tli is Kinston s newest and largest stereo
store offering some of the finest stereo equipment available.
Scuricls fantastic
Vernon Park Mall
Kinston, N.C.
Open 10-9 MonSat.
SALE ENDS SATURDAY Jan 30th.
UBE - DOWNTOWN IN GREENVILLE
UBE THANK YOU SALE
r-��iv- Jh5.HS? aM�reates the business of all ECU Students,
rou've made this our most successful 5TOBS.ever!To show our
�? �!�? IZ�U' we're 8,ashl�8 the prices of all our sports
Lar.l?ri"8A� �? coupons and save
�f f ECU �tS ! ICO S ��
Zipper Hooded I Hooded Pullove
Sweatshirt Sweatshirt
Reg. 9.9S now 7.9S j eg 7.9 now.9S
I ofIS2 of fS2 off S2 oi
ioi� $1 of f j si oilT " si off1
ECU Jersey j ECUTShlrt
reg. f .95&6.0S 1
now only 4.9S&5.9S Reg. 2 f ROWl.Og
Si off j Si off
"SSoff
$2 Off $2 Off
ECU Regular
Sweatshirt
Reg. 7.9S &S.9S
now f.9f& 3.95
�2L$ off
siof f si"off
Sweatpants
Keg. f .so now 4.S0
$2of f $2 of
ECU Sportshirt
Reg. 9.95 �8.95
now 7.9s & 6.95
$2 Off$2 Of!
Sioif si"of
ECU Hats
Reg. 29 & Up
SloffjSjoff
Gymshorts
Reg. 2.99 � S-49
Warni up Suits
Reg. 19.95 now 24.9s
ooff
rOOff SSOff
of fI S3 off
I5f fJ$ off
1 oSf ecu $3 of fjsi off
Lined Jackets Tennis Shorts
Reg. 1493 & Up j Reg. 9.9S & 7.9S
I aowS.9SCf9.9S
S3 off I SI off si of!
0 0 0
'0000mm
5H6 i .�
� m m m m -





L
��
��
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 23 January 1979
Unfetter the bikes
Is there a parking problem for
bicycles at ECU? If not, why are
students required to register their
bikes with campus security?
Bicycle registration is supposedly a
service offered by the campus police
to help them trace and identify a
stolen bike, and also as proof of
ownership in case someone is suspect-
ed of stealing a bike, according to
Joseph Calder, director of Campus
Security.
Penalty
The penalty for noncompliance with
this service, however, is a cut lock
and an impounded bike. Since
when are people penalized for
refusing a service? They are further
punished by having to pay a fine to
release their bicycle from the clutches
of the same benevolent folk who offer
this service.
If. as officials say, the purpose
behind registration is solely for the
protection of the bicycle owner, then
shouldn't that decision be left up to
the owner, just as a merchant must
decide for himself whether he wants
burglar alarms? Granted, registration
is a good idea, and bicycle owners
would be wise to follow the police's
recommendation to register their
bikes, but there is no justification for
requiring registration and then penal-
izing the owner for choosing instead
to take his chances.
The security office says it makes
no money from these registration and
impoundment fees, so chasing around
campus in hot pursuit of an
unregistered bike only wastes time
and money for the campus police and
creates yet another hassle for students
to have to live with.
If no reasonable justification for
these requirements can be found, then
this service should become such, a
voluntary effort by the bicycle owner
to protect his property.
Greenpeace
Atomic wastes
By JERRY ADDERTON
Greenpeace Support of Greenville
Thi is the first of a weekly series of articles
dedicated to the problems and issues concerning
world ecology. Some will be written by myself and
some vill be reprints of essays and reports
assembled and prepared by the Greenpeace
Foundation.
I sincerely hope these articles will be read and
considered by everyone because the message I hope
to convey, concerns us all. I will be writing about
-aing the dying species of whales, seals, and
dolphins, but that won't be all. The world's forests,
seas, and atmosphere are also dying slow but sure
death
Certainly, there are many groups and organi-
zation- who are aware of this and great efforts are
being made, even as you read this, to provide
solutions to the many environmental problems the
world hue- today. But if we are to be really
effective in these efforts, there must be more
widespread support.
One obstacle in our way is ignorance. A great
many people are simply not aware of the very real
problems that exist and this is the first problem we
must overcome.
A valuable learning experience goes hand in hand
with this sort of undertaking. I invite you all to
hare in this with me. Perhaps you will find as I
have that it is not just a case of saving a few
� ndangered species (there are actually over 900) or
nursing a sick environment; we are involved in a
struggle lor the survival of our planet home, the
Earth.
If you should read anything in these articles that
you di-agree with or know to be wrong, please let
me know either by way of "Forum" letters to this
newspaper or by contacting me personally.
Dissenting opinions are welcome, for how can I
intelligently present the issues without knowing both
-ides of the story?
Nuclear power and nuclear waste disposal were
the subjects of a lecture sponsored by ECU's Science
Education Department Jan. 17 in Hendrix Theatre at
Mendenhall Student Center.
The guest speaker was Sandy Keiffer, senior
scientist of the Nuclear DesignNuclear Fuel Division
of the Westinghouse Electric Corporation in
Pittsburgh, Pa.
After some opening remarks by the chairperson of
the Science Education Department, Floyd Mattheis,
Keifer opened her lecture by explaining how a light
water nuclear reactor works.
Steel fuel rods containing many small ceramic
fuel pellets in which uranium238 and small quantities
of uranium 235 react in a process called nuclear
fission, are immersed in water. The heat resulting
from this reaction transforms the water into steam
which turns large turbines to produce electricity.
These fuel rods are used for a year and then
replaced and stored at the facility for several months
to allow the substances with a short half-life to
decay.
These "high level" wastes are presently kept in
pits at the facility (isoloated from the environment)
and are now creating a problem because the pits are
filling up and the utilities companies need more
room to store the wastes. Since the government will
not at this time allow the wastes to be reprocessed,
there is a long-term storagedisposal problem.
According to Keifer, the industry is looking into
the prospect of containing high level wastes in a
glass (similar to Pyrex) medium that effectively
contains the radiation and enclosing this in a thick
stainless steel canister. This canister could then be
buried at a proposed federally operated underground
depository in southeastern New Mexico.
This method would seem to be relatively safe
because the canisters would be buried at a depth of
approximately one half mile in a large deposit of salt
or granite. These deposits would isolate the canister
from any ground water that may carry the radiation
eventually to drinking water.
This method would also deter any possibility of
theft (by terrorists) and would not likely be
threatened by an earthquake. Keifer also mentioned
that no wastes are currently deposited in the oceans
and the idea of sending it into space by rocket is
unlikely and personally undesireable.
After the lecture, Keiier fielded questions from
the audience, some of which dealt with the
transportation of radioactive materials and safety
measures involved (specifically in the case of
accidents or hijacking in transit and the education of
drivers, pilots, etc. in emergency procedures). These
points seemed to be well covered by the industry, as
Keifer explained.
The points I still wonder about are the effects on
the ecology around a nuclear power plant in regard
to the water that comes out from a plant, back to
the biosphere hotter than it went in. This is known
to have an adverse effect on the marine
environments close to the plants.
Hopefully, public reaction and "watchdogging"
will insure the continued efforts to iron out the
wrinkles in the nuclear industry. Everyone should
become more aware of the nuclear power issues and
work toward a goal of ecological harmony between
nuclear power and our environment.
Forum
WECU blames FCC for FM delays
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
In regard to Brett
Melvin's letter of Jan.
16, I politely say BARF.
People only hate or fear
something that they are
ignorant of or do not
totally understand.
Obviously Mr. Mel-
vin suffers from both
situations. The issue
that I am referring to is
not whether editorials
are biased but simply
that of the Media Board
and WECU-FM. Mr.
Melvin obviously does
not have his facts
completely together.
When a student pays
his university fees, it is
no longer the property
of the students. It
becomes the property of
the state of North
Carolina.
The Media Board has
simply been given the
authority to appropriate
the funds to the proper
media organization by
the state through the
Board of Trustees.
Thank God that the
SGA demogogues no
longer have control of
the media funds. Mr.
Melvin is ignorant of
the fact that had it not
been for the Media
Board WECU would not
exist and certainly the
filing of an FM license
application with the FCC
would only be a faded
dream never to be
rekindled.
Some of the SGA
members have about as
much responsibility and
concern as a retarded
Tarsier, and I don't
mind saying so. Mr.
Melvin has obviously
never had to face a
partial mockery of
student government and
plead for enough funds
to at least try to operate
a student radio station
that never could get out
SU film series is defended
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Perhaps when Mr.
Bosnick was here there
was indeed a great lack
of quality film enter-
tainment. Let it be
noted, however, that last
semester, not to mention
the preceeding one, the
Student Union Films
Committee, not only the
Greenville Cinema Co-
ceity, offered a wide
range of quality enter-
tainment.
Completely aside
from the Friday-Saturday
Pop films (which many
students consider "qual-
ity"), the Committee
also offered, and offers,
a fine selection of
Fbuntainhcod
Serving the East Carolina community for ovor 50 years
EDITOR
Doug White
PRODUCTION MANAGER ADVERTISING MANAGER
Steve Bachner K-W8 E0T0R$ Robert M. Swaim
TC
SPORTS EDITOR
Sam Rogers
TRENDS EDITOR
Jeff Rollins
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newssap�r of East
Carolina University sponsored toy the Mettaftoertf of ECU
and is distributed oeoh Tuesday and Thursdsy (woofcty
during the summer).
Matting addrsss: Old Sooth Sutidmg, Greenville,
Editor offtass: 75743M, OT-iSeT, 7S7430S
Subscriptions: $10 annually,
N C
avant-garde, foreign, and
classic films.
Last semester alone,
students, faculty and
staff coulr see Fellini's
Casanova, Welle's Citizen
Kane, Bergman's Smiles
of a Summer Night,
Wertmueller's Seven
Beauties, Truffaut's The
Man Who Loved Wo-
men, and a wide variety
of film festivals and
other special topics. No
matter how one looks at
it, these are quality
films.
Already this semester
the Committee has
screened Truffaut's Sto-
len Kisses and Berg-
man's The Wild Staw-
berries. Unfortunately,
FOUNTAINHEAD did
not see fit to publicize
those films; fortunately,
attendance was good
anyway.
Yet to come are two
Peter Brook films. King
Lear and Marat Sade,
plus Hester Street, Imi-
tation of Life, Olivier's
Wuthering Heights, a-
long with Outrageous,
The Burmese Harp, and
Love and Anarchy.
This commentary is
by no means a criticism
of the Cinema Sociaty.
Most of the Studenot
Union films Committee
members also hold Cin-
ema Society member-
ship. This is merely a
reminder that quality
film entertainment is
available on campus at
no charge except that
activity fees a student
ha already paid, or (for
faculty and staff) the
cost of a Mendenhall
Membership Card ($5).
If you admire good
film, get it whereever
you can; a good place to
start is the Student
Union.
Steve Bachner
Student Union Films
Committee Chairman
Forum
bhoncTumber T' C�nUin lhe "am ��
phont number and signature of the author) ami
should be typed or neatly printed.
Letters are subject to rAii c
obscenity, and libel. d,Ung f�r brtv
No more than three letters on any subiect ui k-
printed in one issue. Utters �K��u u , !l
three typewritten, double, � ��
WeJfnXr.8; tToiUNdTteAD�n "
floor, Publications Center EA� ofr,CC' sec�
ridicule the author (8Jcl t �t" ??� l
f�omo8�ual�ty, drug abuse, etc.).
sin
t
worth a damn with the
carrier current systems
that we had.
As for WECU-FM
"almost" becoming a
reality, Mr. Melvin
obviously knows zero
about our present
circumstances. I have
done my homework and
have long since com-
pleted all of the work
necessary for the station
in terms of its licensing
application.
It is not our fault for.
the delay, nor is it the
fault of the Media
Board. The FCC is to
blame. They are super
slack which is typical of
any governmental auth-
ority.
we are waiting on
them and no one else.
The application is being
shifted around and has
been assigned a file
number. This mean
that WECU is a reality,
but the question is,
when? The station itself
will broadcast in FM
stereo and it is going to
happen.
To Mr. Melvin and
his cohorts I simplv sav
"Ad Inferos Tecum
Piano!
John Denny Jeter
General Manager,
WECl
ECU should
have a
Pep Band
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
This past week it
as so good to see
Minges Coliseum filled
w,th � good crowd and
nngmg with enthusiasm
for the basketball team!
One question: What
has become of the Pep
Band that aided the
t�m spirit in previous
years?
Saturday night the
rginia Commonwealth
.ni81 � koosi
to the crowd. With a
of ECU a, pba, t mmdi
deserving basketball
e�m, surely the two caa
��� together! How abo�t
v
�-��TWilfcA. �
SKi-
wov�iffWMusK





-SchoolofScie
R
nceand Math
23 January 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD
t
DURHAM, N.c. (AP)
l,��mmiitee of the k 7
of �k e D�ard
P � Proposed North
L"oi,�. school 0f Scr

novations to cost millions
J? �d TMahematics
Hds �W Tuesday that
renovations to the"
pool's campus could
0081 b�weeB $6 and $8
million.
The school recently
selected the unused
Waits Hospital in Dur-
�am as the site for the
school, which hopes to
admit students by the
���� between a .wo-d fall break
would � - Christmw vaa.ion which
�n.iogou ,�ts.For �-5, � -� ��
n ice �Ty e" ' " '
Jon wjfjotL-ia - �
,K " Ta kn"W' ECl' ha" "� fa" break
"�) a two and one-half week Christinas break.
U n one of lb universities governed bv the
schools opera e under the same schedule. Why is
"MS- Ihey a operate under the same governing
group, and all are accredited for their well-known
departments. The only difference I can see is the
prestige that the athletic teams bring to each
individual university.
here is my question: Why does each school
operate under a different schedule?
Fake UNC-Chapel Hill for example. Chapel Hill
Mart, two school days before ECU and gets out the
same day as ECU. But yet. Chapel Hill has a
two-da) fall break and one month off lor Christmas.
when ECU changed from the quarter to semester
system, vacation time was not properly awarded, as
we have only 23 school days od a opposed to N.C.
State's 25. UNC-Greensboro's 27. Appalachian State's
29 and UNC-Chapel Hill's 30.
Last semester the Faculty-Senate at ECU voted
down the passage of a fall break for Fall Semester
1979
Through an interview with Melanie Hite,
lirman ot the SGA calendar committee, some of
the reasons we don't have a fall break are as
follow (1) Chancellor Brewer doesn't feel we are in
ol long enough to have a fall break; (2) having a
fall break would interfere with science labs (to mv
understanding, every university has science labs )
ami. (3) the student legislature is composed mainlv
seniors and working for a fall break seems a
waste of time tor those who will not be here to enjov
The reasons given for not having a fall break
appear to be somewhat vague. No real reason has
en given, just assumptions of what seems to be.
1 feel all ot you would like to see some addition
ol vacation time instituted into our schedule � either
a fall break, a Christmas break extension, or both.
Students deserve a break.
A fall break would be a good time for us to catch
up on our work or even take a vacation up in the
mountains for the four day weekend. Even a
Christmas extension would be good for some because
� t would allow the student to earn more money if he
worked, and it would increase time for visits with
family and. friends.
Several solutions have popped into my mind as to
how we as students could get more vacation time.
How about a demonstration in front of Chancellor
Brewer's office? ()r maybe an organized boycott of
classes? These solutions would surely cause a stir
within the university.
But, as you can see, these are pretty-
unreasonable measures to take. For one thing, I
don't think we could get the average, apathetic, ECU
student to do this sort of thing, and secondly, I feel
the onlv vacation we will earn through demonstrating
is a permanent one � out of school � forever.
Realistically, speaking, there is one course of
action we could take to see to it that more vacation
time be added to the schedule. The first step is to
take the problem to the SGA.
The second step is to form a committee to take
immediate action on the problem with research,
publicity, and petitions. Once we get ourselves
organized. we can request to speak to the
Faculty-Senate and present our requests.
Ibis solution is reasonable, logical, and could
possibly gam us some vacation time if handled
properly.
Since there is more strength in numbers 1 am
inviting you to join me in forming a group to study
the problem and present it to the SGA. If we get
organized quickly and get a solid case in our favor,
there might be a chance tor a re-vote in the
Faculty-Senate for a change in the schedule, if not
tor next year, surely the year after.
Just remember that this is our university, so we
should be willing to take that extra step and vo.ee
our wants and need (in a reasonable' manner) and
see them through. It's not entirely impossible.
The students at Chapel Hill fought for a fall
break and got it. If they can change university policy
we can too � but only if we are willing to take that
extra step.
NOTE: If you are interested in forming a group to
study this situation please leave your name and
phone number in the FOUNTAINHEAD office or mail
it in care of this column.
facilities committee esti-
mated that renovations
fall of 1980. totalling at least 16
A study presented to million may be necess-
the school's physical ary.
The study was pre-
pared by Carr, Harrison
and Pruden, a Durham
architectural firm.
The committee mem-
bers agreed that the
school may have to
restrict use at First to
the campus' newest and
largest building, which
was constructed in 1954.
One of the campus'
15 buildings dates back
to 1908.
Charles Jordan, the
state's chief construction
officer, said before the
meeting that the study
was "just an estimate to
help us find out where
we are and where we
are going
"It's hard to pin
down how accurate the
estimate might be be-
cause we don't know the
extent of the renovations
we'll be doing Jordan
said.
Robert W. Carr, one
of the architects, said,
"We found the struc-
tures to be sound in
every respect
The major areas
needing work, Carr said,
are tile roofs on the
buildings and the re-
placement of all utilities.
Carr said plumbing,
heating and electrical
wiring will have to be
replaced in at least four
of the buildings.
"It will be very time
consuming and a major
expense he said.
Carr added that insu-
lation will also have to
be added.
Help save a life.
Give generously
to the Red Cross.
t FM GOT YOU DOWN?
GET IT UP WITH
FINCO
FM
WINDOW
ANTENNA
MODEL
FM-WT
$14.95
FlNCO
PAIR
STEREO and SOUND
Com Di�
8:30-5:30 WEEKDAYS
ON THE SPOT 8:30-12:30 SATURDAY
FINANCING AVAILABLE
Payroll
increase
possible
GREENSBORO, (AP)
The North Carolina
Restaurant Association
has concluded that the
sale of mixed drinks in
Greensboro would mean
5r8 new jobs and a
payroll increase of $6.8
million annually.
Jerrv Williams, ex-
ecutive vice president of
the association, said the
new jobs and payroll
would be generated
within 18 months, if the
sale of mixed drinks is
approved in the refer-
endum to be held Feb.
9.
Citing a study
released Monday, Wil-
liams also said that
during that period, 12
new hotels, motels or
restaurants would open.
With each of the
payroll dollars changing
hands 15 times, there
would be a ripple effect
of $101 million, said
Williams, vvho repre-
sents 2,500 restaurants
in North Carolina.
The Rev. William
Claffey, leader of forces
opposed to mixed
drinks, saw approval in
different light. "Even
when you compare jobs
to the estimated cost of
alcohol-related problems,
you come up short he
said.
Claffey, chairman of
Citizens United for a
Beter Greensboro, said
that for each dollar
generated by mixed
drink sales, S5 to $10 in
alcohol-related problems
would result.
In every bowl of Wendy's rich, meaty Chili, you get almost
a quarter pound of 100 pure beef. Blended with just the right
mixture of tomatoes and spices. Goes great with Wendy's
Old Fashioned Hamburgers, crisp French Fries and thick Frostys.
264 By-Pass & Evans Street
Due to the popularity of our
MONDAY PIZZA SPECIAL,
we will offer our regular pizza special
( small pizza with one ingredient,
tossed salad, and tea) for only
$2.25
Copyright Q197S by Kent's Intwnjtioml, Int. ll n�Mt r��r��d.
s�
"


I
�� r





r
JK mi
Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 23 January 1979
Edward Albee
directs two plays
Edward Albee is
widelv acclaimed as A-
mci i a's foremost dram-
atist writing toda) and
�i- one u! the most irn-
ant contemporary
playwrights in the
world. He has won two
� r prizes and nu-
other scholarl)
atrical awards,
ronnesee Williams
lbee is the only
playwright we've
I in America. Clearly
sensus is that
VII more than good
ho is on the verge of
ess
Now Edward Albee
g his plays as
them. Two, The
Dream and
Zoo Story, will he
d in Menden-
l n Center on
24, at 8 p.m. The
fit I nion Theatre
is Committee is spon-
ihe performance.
' lbee Directs
project began a
�- an idea of
Albee himself. Manv
people. students and
theatre patrons. had
said that though there
were man) productions
of Albee's plays, none
spoke clearly of his in-
tentions.
plan for a 16 week
tour was developed, but
it mushroomed into 40
weeks. It seems that
everyone wanted to
know what Albee has to
saj for and about him-
self.
I've been sneaking
up on this second car-
eer, this directing thing,
over the years, " says
Albee. He continues
with the comment, "1
think not every play-
wright should direct his
own work. You won't
necessarily end up with
the most effective pro-
duction, but you'll hae
what you originally in-
tended
As to the content of
the plays themselves,
lbee claims. "I take
substance from wherever
I can get it. Chekov,
Beckett, Noel Coward.
I'm involved in a life
and death struggle with
myself As for the
direction, that is Albee
drawing Albee.
Is he a good dir-
ector? Only actors can
say (or sure, and they
say he evokes an under-
standing they never ex-
pected to achieve. They
are suddenly of the
play, not merely of
production.
Tickets are now
ale for the "Albee
rects Albee" perform-
ance. Prices are SI.50
tor ECU students, S3 for
faculty and staff, S4 for
the public, and S3 for
groups of 20 or more.
Tickets are available
at the Central Ticket
Office, Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center, phone
757-6611, ext. 266. For
further information con-
tact Wanda Yuhas in
the Program Office.
757-6611. ext 213.
tin
on
Di-
EDWARD ALBEE IS widely acclaimed as America's
foremost dramatist writing today and as one of the
most important contemporary playwrights in the
world.
Midnight Express tells Hayes nightmare
By BARRY CLAYTON
Assistant Trends Editor
��I "m' of the most fascinating films to
industrj in recent years is Alan
- I� Midnight Express.
m the book by William Hayes which
the author tribulations at the hand of
kish penal system, the film derives much of
not so much from the fact that Hayes
ifter nearl five years to finally effect an
was not planned, but desperately
� n he accidentally kills the chief
but from the object lesson that we are
ndividuals who daily walk a thin line in a
us and sometimes hideously cruel world.
In the case of William Hayes (who is portrayed
by a total newcomer to the world of feafuife' film's,
Brad Davis) the transgression tnat sends him off intoV
the nightmare world of Turkish justice' is the "
relativelv minor offense of attempting to smuggle two
kilos of hashish out of Istanbul.
Through the eye of the camera we are led
through the citv of Istanbul to the Haves' lodging
where he is immersed ,� the process of taping two
kilos of hash, wrapped in tinfoil, to his abdomen.
That evening Hayes winds his way through the
customs officers with much cold sweat and manv a
nervous glance. It is difficult to believe, on 'his
behavior alone, that he is not subjected to a closer
search.
But he is not, and much assured of success, he
An American in Paris
TUESDAY JAN. 23 there will be a showing of two
classic musicals. The films scheduled are
"An American m Paris" and "Seven Brides
Eor Seven Brothers Show times are slated for 7
and 9 respectively. Of the well-known Gene Kelly
��"� "Time"magazine says: "a grand show � a
brilliant combination oj Hollywood opulence and
technical wizardry with the kind of taste and
creativeness that most high-budgeted musicals
notoriously lack. The films will
be shown in Hendrix Theatre at Mendenhall Student
Center.
calmly rejoins his girlfriend Susan (Irene Miracle)
wnowe-ntlnftJugh customs ahead of him.
I U Jbe. arjipfl, however, the calm is replaced with
calam.ty as Hayes catches his first sight of the
scores of troops surrounding the plane that is to jet
them back to the states. There ha- been one too
many terrorist raids, and the Turkish government has
decided to crack down.
A brief search soon turns up Haves' catch, and
as busan is helplessly carried awav bv the aircraft
Hilly is carted off by the militia.
Soon Billy is thoroughly searched and forced to
stand totally slipped beofre the Turkish police while
an American translator (Bo Hopkins), who claims to
be from the American embassy, strikes a deal for
him: if he cooperates with the authorities and he will
be quickly released.
But once he has led a group of native
plainclothesmen to the cafe where he has explained
he bought the stash, Hayes panics and ducks out the
back door.
All this leads to an exciting and well-filmed chase
scene through the alleys and back-streets of Istanbul.
Eventually he is captured by the interpretor and
thrown into Turkey's infamous Sagmalcilar Prison
where he is hung upside down while the prison chief
of guards Hamidou (played with credible despicable-
ness by Paul Smith) visciously bludgeons the sole of
his feet.
His crime? Stealing a blanket from an unoccupied
cell.
All this before he has even been tried for his
crime.
But tried he is. Hayes' only friends in
Sagmalcilar are three non-nationals (to the native
Turks foreigners are dirt and few will associate with
them).
These friends are of various nationalities: a
Swede named Erich (Norbert Wesisser), an
Englishman going by the name of Max (John Hurt),
and Jimmy Booth (Randy Quaid) who, like Hayes, is
an American.
Hayes quietly sits out his sentence, but with only
fifty-three days before his term is up he is informed
that it will be extended another twenty-five years.
One is given the impression that, more than
anything else, the decision on the part of America
not to sell arms to Turkey is to blame.
Understandibly, Hayes is upset about this
inhuman slap in the face, and, subsequently, he
decides to catch the 'midnight express' (a prison
term for escape).
This operation, however, is foiled by a prison
informer and truely blackhearted villian named Rifski
(played by Paolo Bonicelli) who stumbles onto the
plan and babbles treacherously to the guards.
Rifki pays for this in the long run, and for other
transgressions, when Hayes assaults him in a
dramatic (if totally ficticious) attack in which Haves
beats him to death and then bites off his tongue.
Marvelously grotesque.
For this Hayes is placed in Section 13, a penal
sanatorium for the criminally insane from which
there is virtually no chance of escape.
The most impressive point about the time we see
Hayes pass in Section 13 is the sense of mental and
emotional tedium in which humanity is quickly
stripped from him. This is most evident is a scene in
which Hayes is visited by his patiently-waiting
girlfriend Susan.
All the while that Susan is trying to talk to him,
Hayes is staring at her breasts. Pathetically, he asks
her to drop her blouse, and when she does he
proceeds to masturbate furiously.
Ihis i- definitely one of the most repulsive
images to ever have crawled up onto the silver
screen.
But it work We can see clearly the human
depth- to which Hayes has been reduced bv his
captors.
Of obvious import is the photo album that Susan
has brought for Billy. Hidden within is a handful of
hundred-dollar bills which set into movement a
.ham of unpredictable events that lead ultimatelv to
Have escape.
The film is exciting enough and is supposed to
give an accurate view of the Turkish penal svstem.
There is violence and cruelty aplenty, and wonderful
cinematography. There is even a nice, neat statement
about the frailty of the individual in a world that
grows a little more authoritarian with each passing
day. 5
But there is one major problem with the film.
For a film that is supposed to recount the true
story of Billy Hayes' hideous interment and his
ultimate delivery from his tormentors, there are too
many erronious points.
First, of all, in the movie Hayes makes an
impassioned speech about the cruelty of the Turki-h
people and how the worth of a nation can be judged
bv the quality of mercy it shows to its miscreants
But. in real life, Hayes never made anv such speech
Nor did Hayes murder Rifki.
Shucks, he didn't even bite out his tongue
There is one particular scene in the movie where
the audience watches Haves and his prison
compatriot Erich engage in Yoga exercises The
exercise scene dissolves into a shower scene replete
with a soaring violin accompaniment in which the
two share a kiss. Hayes, however, resists Erich's
further advances.
Lh-uh.
In his book, Hayes admits to having an extensive
homosexual affair with the Swede extensive
It's got to make you wonder when a director
would rather include ,n his "true to Kfe" Um
ficticious brutal murder than show two men getting u
The photography, though, is inspired
Most of ,t was done with only one camera Onlv
for the fight scenes were multiple-camera techniques
utilized, and then on v for the sakp nf ,trtnn,ques
feel of quick action. ' �f Pres�g the
Much of the film (very nearly al Gf ,t) was sho.
through smoke generated from a special �
inorder to impasrt a sense of surrealism TlL J n
effect is one of dreamlike JESS Tt
supported by the extensive use of foreign I
wUhout subtitles - you can figure mis ' flt
It is, however, overdone in the seen- . �
in Section 13. There the iLlZ J "
amorphous, and the fr.il ghouTish ,k ,OC
Tder about ,n their white tSp gtlnsT,
effect none at all. F gowns help the
Yet, the acting is good, aided bv the f.�
most of the cast are so littL. i aCt lhat
characters are able to �Tve the v " ,h,t the
familiar ground o��S t fireseT 2
essential gruesomeness of the story the
In addition, there was a real �
of director Al.n P.rker "���� ,h� P��
honesty with regard ,o loceP �� J th?
was actually done on location in lk � filn"n
was done i� . verv Mt.ht� � .hough �
Turkish -government known what .k. r ' h,d ,h�
�hey probably wouldn't have allotLVT" "
anywhere near Istanbul. �'��ed the film crew
t�e EXPRSSS p.7l
t
e
�'��"�'�-�.� � m
I





23 January 1979 FOUNTAINHEAO Page 7
Various recitals are planned
By SUSAN CHESTON
Staff Writer
Joseph Kasmark and
Michael Fussell will
perform in Senior
Recital on Wednesday
t. Jan. 24, at 7:30
rhe trombone
mpet recital will be
I t" A.J. Fletcher
ital Hall. Admission
and the public is
to attend.
loe Kasmark is a
rombone major working
Is � degree in
r ducat ion. He
performed with the
v mphony Orches-
ECU jazz
le, the Wind
and the
choir.
Mr Ka-mark will
m the Wagenseil
icerto tor E flat
Trombone the
tor Trombone
-t Hinde-
� I the Monaco
v ita tr Trombone
He will be
on piano
Mrs Robert Hause.
student teach-
Norfolk, Va , Mr.
ill begin a
ssistantship at
Baylor, working towards
a Master's in trombone
performance.
Mr. Kasmark is the
son of Mr. and Mrs.
John M. Kasmark of
Virginia Beach, Va.
Mike Fussell is a
trumpet major working
towards a Music Educa-
tion degree. His portion
of the program will
include the "Introduc-
tion and Fantasy" of
Bernard Fitzgerald and
the "Concerto in E flat"
of Hummel, movements
one and three. Mrs.
Robert Hause will
accompany the trumpet
pieces.
Mr. Fussell has
performed with the ECU
Jazz Ensemble, Wind
Ensemble, Symphony
Orchestra, and the
Marching Pirates. After
his recital he plans to
student teach in Clinton,
N.C.
He is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. David J.
Fussell, Sr of New
Bern, N.C.
24 in the A.J. Fletcher
Recital Hall at ECU.
Fussell, student of
Bary Shank, will be ac-
compnaied by Karen
Hause in Fitzgerald's
"Introduction and Fan-
tasy" and the First and
Third movements of
"Concerto in E Flat" by
Johann Humme.
The recital is at 7:30
p.m. and is free and
open to the public.
Pia
no
Leaptrott is the son
of Dr. and Mrs. Richard
B. Leaptrott of States-
ville.
Ellen R. Nagode,
assistant professor in
East Carolina Univer-
sity's School of Music
will present a faculty
piano recital on Feb. 4
at 8:15 in the A.J.
Fletcher Recital Hall.
Ms. Nagode, who is
a frequent accompanist
at recitals and who
performs chamber music
throughout the state,
received her degrees
from Alverno College, in
Milwaukee and from the
University of Michigan.
She will present a
program that includes
"Fantasia in C Major
by Haydn; "Sonata in
A-Flat Major, Opu 110
by Beethoven; "Music
for Piano" by Irving
Fine and "Sonata No. 4,
Opus 30 by Scriabin.
The Sunday night
recital is free and open
to the public.
Trumpet
Michael R. Fussell
will present his senior
trumpet recital on Jan.
A junior piano recital
will be played by Ben
Leaptrott of Statesville
at East Carolina Univer-
sity on Jan. 23. The
performance will be at
7:30 p.m. in the A.J.
Fletcher Recital Hall and
is free and open to the
public.
Leaptrott, who is
studying under Dr. Paul
Tardif, is working
toward a Bachelor of
Music.
His program will
include two selections by
Brahms, "Preludes,
Book 1" by Claude
Debussy, a sonata by-
Beethoven, and "Fan-
tasie in C Minor" by
Bach.
EXPRESS
continued from p.6.
The Sagmalicilar Prison scenes were shot at an
abandoned fortress on the island of Malta, which had
been rebuilt to the point that it resembled the
Turkish prison in most of the important respects,
though to accomplish this convincingly certain
additions were constructed of real stone. Which, of
course, means real money.
And if you thought those inmates in the prison
asylum looked convincingly like real inmates
Congratulations. They were. A great number of
those wan and dissapated figures belong to actual
hospital geriatrics patients from the nearby Malta
hospital.
If what you would like to do, for the modest
(ah-ha) price of a theatre ticket, is to share � to
some degree of authenticity � William Haves'
experience, then you will find The Midnight Express
a rewarding (and sobering) film.
Emily appears Feb. 7
in the Studio Theatre
.����.
Ai4L'�
Zt

N rth Carolina
� �! Emily, a
new play for
. I tences, is set
7 in the Studio
at the East
Plavhouse.
a
l
�une
Thomas Pat-
ssor Emer-
Play writing at
u ot North
� Chapel Hill.
ay lelves into the
Emily Dickenson
how secret
tgonies ot un-
sire and love
her creative
ntributed to
velopment as a
Long an admirer of
nson's poet-
ry, Patterson began
hing through the
� some key to
igma of the ident-
� secret lover to
m they were written.
"Everybody agrees that
� try wa love
try, but no one
Know who they
.ntten to. At one
another, just
it anybody who
within three miles
rst during that
: � en identified.
based on several
irnng references in
poems, I think I
nd the man. I believe
vas her brother
Having drawn this
elusion based upon
the poetrj itself, Pat-
terson began a pain-
staking examination of
Emily Dickenson's cor-
respondence with ther
brother. "The story of
the play come from
those letters
Director Edgar R.
Loess in described the
play a- "a fascinating
and startling look at the
life of Emily Dickenson
a it emerges through
poetry. The work
contains a number of
erpts from the
poems, and we see her
at work, painfully baring
pieces of her soul in
poetry until, in the end,
she has told her cryptic
story in full. It is a play
about the stimulating of
a creative spirit from
suffereing
The Playhouse pro-
duction of Emily is
unique, too, in that it
brings together the cre-
ative activities of people
from three different
state universities in
North Carolina. Featured
prominently in the pro-
duction is original music
by composer Benjamin
Keaton of the faculty of
the Department of Mu-
sic at North Carolina
Central University in
Durham.
For this production.
Keaton has written a
theme to express the
tensions and the varied
emotions of the play and
to enhance the mood of
the poems in it.
A graduate of the
ECU School of Music,
Keaton is an accom-
plished composer of
theatrical pieces, inclu-
ding among his credits
the music for "The
Liberty Cart "The
Summer Tree and the
score for Pennsylvania's
bicentennial drama,
"The National Road
Talents
"This pooling of tal-
ents from three different
universities in the state
is significant noted
director Loessin, "of
something we hope will
continue in the future.
We all believe that the
entire university system
benefits from projects
which share each other's
creative activity
Emily will run Feb.
7-10 and 12-17 at 8:15
p.m. in the Studio
Theatre of the East
Carolina Playhouse on
the ECU Campus. Gen-
eral admission tickets
are $2.50 each ($1 for
ECU students) and may-
be reserved by calling
the East Carolina Play-
house Box Office,
757-6390, between 10
and 4 Mon. through Fri.
The cast of Emily
features Ann Franklin, a
senior from Henderson,
in the role of Emily the
poet, and Paige Weaver
a Wilmington junior, as
young Emily. Winston-
Salem junior Donald
Wagoner plays the mat-
ure Austin, Emilv's bro-
ther, while Frank Alt-
schuler, a Greenville
sophomore, is the young
Austin.
SUB SHOPS r QHEENVIU.E and HAGS HEAD NORTH CAROLINA
Wed. is
Dollar Day at
Newby's
V Sub for $1.00
with purchase
of a soft drink.
All dajr Wed. Every Wed.

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II
scr
Duerod leads
Titans to 81-69
win over FA,I
Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 23 January 1979
� ' � 9 � n x:
State wrestlers
blow past
Pirates, 30-14
RfH
� .1
: K( -
then
iii
Jam' Ellison works for tnknloun against Stair
Photo by I i, Podeszu
i?
&
Schaede slams opponenl to mat
David Jerose work, for escape
Lady Pirates blast
Appalachian State
David ndertvood shoots over Detroit defenders
John II
Iln DuPRKE
n
BOONf- ft i leading
b the half,
tlir Lad Pirates put
a scoring exhibition in
the linal tram- to d
atate the Mountaineers
ol ppala hian V! i
17.
fhe litn - -� u rt j I
-�'I oil the boards to
M o u n t a i n ee i I r o n I
hi personnel, grab-
bing 60 rebounds com-
pared to M
Karl) wv weren't
talking on defense and
we weren t getting but
one shot on offense
anal) zed Pirate coai h
Cath) ndruzzi -
had a 13 point lead at
one point, but the had
a good zone defense and
some fine outside -hunt
ing and cut it to two.
We played m
game in the second halt
that was it I didn't
realize vr had won
until the game was
over It va- that kind ol
game
I he leader lor the
Bin - in s oring and re
wa- senior
Ro-ii I .ii w ith 2
i I � -
Gale Kei
baugh bourn i
md Allis Hiltz
ided M 's
ngth, pulling down
2 ! i mil bin :
I hi- u a- an impor-
froni a recent scoring tant garni fur
lucing 19
the Pirate to
1 entei Mania -iren
poured in 15, while
snatching Id ebounds
Lydia Rountrei added 12
and sophomore l. mi
Kmerson eight.
I here wasn't a
single individual sa m
this one -aid ndru
zzi "All five of our
people out there iusl
I kndruzzi. " Thr
i a lot ' talent and
had playi I two close
games with North Caro-
lina W e had lost �uir
last league game
K( I (87)
I hompson 9 6 9 24,
Kmerson 3 2 8, Ker-
baugh 7 5-6 19, Girven
dI 15, Rountree -5
Ross 2 0-0 I, Howell
2 J, Versprille 0 0 0
played our game and Q, Inslev 0 0 0, Youni
played it well in the
second halt
Kppalai hian started
getting t heii outside
shooting going again in
t he -n oiid hall and we
brought in April Ross
who helped shut off that
an a Patt) Howell came
in at forward and eon
tributed signifii anth to
night also
I he Mou ntaineers
were paced by ngeleta
Horton and Carol
Mmond v ith and 12.
respei lively
Forwards Tina M
1 0-0 2. TOTALS 2
21 30 87.
Sl (57)
Almond 5 2-2 12 M.
Entire 3 2-6 8. Norton h
2-4 14, Hiltz 0 0-0 0,
Higgenbotham 2 2-2 6,
Stanford 11-13, Fausl
2 0-0 I- Lo 2 12 5,
Rit( hie 1 I 2 3, Wilmonl
0 2 3 2, Larrimore 0 0-0
0 TOTALS 22 I J-23 57
Halftime � ECU 35,
Sl $1 Fouled out
none Total fouls EC!
20, S 26 1�hk�
I
H.


H
u
ta�.k.
Rosie Thompson
Ph �
G






f r
t ' f r r t
T
23 January 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
ECU swims past Spiders
The Pirate swimming team destroy
Intramural
basketball
continues
ed Richmond 82-30 Saturday
Photo by John H. Grogan
C Mn EDEMEYER
Staff U riter
- firsl week of
comes tu a
eral teams re-
el big win- to es-
emselves as
Lral. Belk
ontinuing
their
with the Belk
rs cruising to a
the Jones
itangs 60-1 2.
ms re-
ling ictories w ere
Belk Players s-
over the Jones
B ist. 2 .7. the Belk
over the Scott
� 6 and Brlk
S Motion over Scott's
in the dorm
Epsilon defeated Alpha
Sigma Phi 29-23, and
Kappa Alpha Psi de-
feated Beta Theta Phi
$2-24.

omen
pia was
dominated h a coupie
ol one-sided i ictories in
t he Sororit) di ision.
Defending Sororiu
Champ- Alpha i Delta
defeated Chi Omega
I Tri Sigma
-ion
the
avstead
teated Jones
Bu? I.�e 60-28,
laguars defeated
� - Buckles 16-23,
W orsl defeated
tt Challengers
tnd the Scott
defeated A-
rop-of-the-Roosl
Not all of the
mes were that ea
er. The Scott
Is barel) beat the
B Ik viators 38-36 and
th v otl Rockets de-
I the Belk Cast-
ivs l ttie same

Moving over to the
Club Independent divi-
n, tin- Tasmanian De-
have emerged a- a
rhouse b) irtue of
lef over the
Sorn Six 62-26. Other
tms cording w ins
w.ere the Langston
D Js over the Dirtv
DoU- W-23, the Blue-
Brother- over Tourist
19-35, Heartbreak Kids
o er S ii inlogv -
Anthropology "B" 53-
Pac over Pi kappa
Phi "B" 56-24, Kinks
over K.C. and the Bov-
l-ft-3 Bouncers over
Heatless 50-36, Locals
over TKF "B" 23-18,
Phi Sigma Phi over the
Body Mechanics 39-11,
the Nugget- over Mad
Dog 52-29, PRC Ozone
Airmen over On Your
Back 39-36. and No
Jumping Fool over the
Jerks 56-45.
The Fraternity Divi-
sion competition was
highlighted by two big
wins, Sigma Phi Epsilon
over Delta Sigma Phi
67-28 and Phi Kappa
Tau over Sigma Tau
Gamma 59-22. In the
few other games played
this week Omega Psi
Phi defeated Kappa Sig-
ma 42-38, Kappa Alpha
defeated Alpha Phi Al-
pha 40-21. Tau Kappa
W-0 am
rurnier-ups in the divi
sion la-1 vear defeated
Delta Zeta 30-2. In the
"tilv other -nroritv game
scheduled Alpha Omi-
cron Pi forfeited to
lpha Phi. The Tyler
Pop-a- I ops in Dorm play
defeated Garrett 27-21.
1 he Cotten Jumper- de-
feated Fletcher- Flingers
28-20. The White Sha-
dow- defeated Clement
Clementine- 21-( and in
a close game Tvler
laper- defeated Fleming
Bad "I Fiver- 1 4-13. fM
the Independent division
the Rippers overcame
the Foxes 2f-l and the
Peacepirates forfeited to
I ndecided.
e would like to
remind everyone of the
ECU Fitness Club which
is an activit) that run-
throughout the vear.
Activities offered are
running, swimming, bik-
ing and walking. The
format of the club is
-elf-directed in the form
of challenge- and is
open to all ECU stu-
dents, facultv and staff.
meeting will be held
Fehruarv 8 at 7:30 in
Memorial 105 tor all
those interested.
Registration for Rol-
lerball, a new activity
designed to take the
place of iceball, has
been extended. We were
not able to offer iceball
thi- vear because there
is no more ice at the
rink and rollerhall is
played with just about
the same format. The
new deadline is Thurs
Jan 24. For those teams
who have already en-
tered, the IM office has
reserved the rink this
week for you to practice.
By the way, one league
is -et up to allow
players to wear tennis
-hoes for those of you
who are not quite so
brave.
Other registrations
going on this week
include arm wrestling
which was extended
through the 24th, Men's
and Women's Bowling
and Men's and Wo-
men's Racquetball sing-
les anddoubles.
By DAVID MAREADY
Staff Writer o
The Pirate swimming
team captured twelve of
thirteen swimming
events en route to a
stunning 82-30 blowout
victory over a previously
undefeated University of
Richmond squad last
Saturday in Minges
Natatorium.
Pirate caoch Ray
Scharf was surprised, to
say the least, with the
superb performance
demonstrated by the
Spiders. "I knew we
could beat them, but not
by as much as we did
to day. Their schedule
so far this season isn't
very impressive even
though they were 4-0
Several Pirates post-
ed multiple wins inclu-
ding John Tudor in the
50 yd. freestyle and 200
yd. hreastroke, Tom Bell
in the one and three
meter dives, and Ted
Niernan in the 200 indi-
vidual medley and 100
yd. freestyle.
"After we built up
such a big lead midwa)
ECU Team Handball Club's
1st Annual
BREW BLAST
at Bllmpie's
Thursday dan. 25, 1979
7:00-10:00 pm
Help send the
ECU Team Handball Club
to the
West Point Invitational
m SOY SPCQ
mm
ana
ii i ii
t�rr
10 OFF
Any Menu Item
(Except Specials)
With Valid College I.D.
SHONEYS
Located
beside the Ramada Inn,
264 By-pass.
SUN. Couples Night
2 delicious Seafood Platters of Shrimp,
Oysters, Flounder with Cole Slaw,
French Fries and our famous Hush
Puppies ONLY $7.99 for 2
a delicious
with French
our famous
you can eat
with French
our famous
MON. Shrimp-A-Roo �
order of Fried Shrimp,
Fries, Cole Slaw, and
Hush Puppies $2.99
TUES. FISH FRY - Al
of TROUT or PERCH
Fries, Cole Slaw, and
Hush Puppies $2.25
WED. Fresh select Fried Oysters
with Cole Slaw, French Fries and
Hush Puppies $2.99
THURS. FAMILY NIGHT SPECIAL
� ALL YOU CAN EAT
Perch or Trout
$2.25
HUM'S
1890
Seafood
Flounder
Shrimp
Oysters
$3.95
4.25
$4.25
CEi
Friday9 Seafood
Sun. thru Than,
430-9:00
Fri. & Sat. 4:30-10:00
a3ll S. Evans St.
through the meet
continued Scharf, "we
juggled out guys in and
out of their individual
events to give them
more experience and we
swam as many freshmen
as we could
Scharf was pleased
with the times of his
freshmen swimmers. He
credited several with
fine performances in-
cluding Mike Triau,
Doug Niernan and Scott
Ross.
Although Tom Bell
was the only Pirate
diver in competition, he
won both the one and
three meter diving
events by a respectable
margin over the Rich-
mond diver
"Torn did a
job1 said Scharf,
was consistent in
events and dove
well for u overall'
The win, second
straight for the Pirate
wa- the third this sea-
good
"he
both
v�-r
son as they upped their
record past the .500
mark to 3-2. The
Richmond Spiders suf-
fered their first loss of
the season falling to 4-1.
Pirate Swimming ac-
tion resumes next Sat-
urday. Jan. 27, at 1
p.m. in Minges Nata-
torium where the Pirates
both men and women,
will battle a highly
regarded Seahawk squad
from lC-W ilmington.
10th ft EvanoStraats
Of 11 Oj Cm
BudwsiMf, Schlitz. Miller, Stroh s $7.88
a-Mw.Mfe.Mto.SM'ifep $39.00
50 Lbs. Ice $2 75
OPCN 24 MRS.
Deli Kitchen
Located on the corner of Raleigh
and Dickinson Avenue.
HOME-COOKED FOODS
AND REASONABLE PRICES.
Ham and sausage biscuits
Homemade cakes , banana pudding
Free refills on coffee and tea
Open 7:00 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Pizza & Spaghetti House
Tuesday Night
Spaghetti Special
Large plate of Spaghetti
with Garlic Bread
$1.49
7587400
507 E. 14th St
Greenville
OVERSTOCKED
OD
SALE
ALLIZOD
MEN'S SHIRTS
$ 13.75
ALLIZOD
SWEATERS
V-NECK
AND
CARDIGAN
$14.00
Off ol Memorial Or
Phone 756-0504
Open 7 days a week unM cla�k





' Mn t nmi
Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAO 23 January 1979
WESTERN SIZZLIN
STEAKHOUSE
Western Sizzlin Steak House
PRESENTS
AQUARIUS SPECIAL
SIRLOIN TIPS
with or without green peppers and onions
ONLY
$1.99
WITH COUPON
and ECU ID
Greenville, N.C.
2903 E 10th St.
t
HOURS
COUPON
AQUARIUS SPECIAL
SIRLOIN TIPS
WITH OB WITHOUT GREEN PEPPERS
& onions
ONLY $1.99 with COUPON i
�P ECU ID
OFFER GOOD
Jan. 23, 24 and 25.
Sun Thur. 1110pm
FrI. � Sat. U-U
i � jp
- - ��, � .
.





Title
Fountainhead, January 23, 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 23, 1979
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.537
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
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http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
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