Fountainhead, February 8, 1979






Circulation 10,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
Vol.
tot
55 No. T
8 February 1979
Bradley lecture rescheduled for Tuesday
By MARC BARNES
eu s Editor
The date lor the lecture by Ed Bradley, a
correspondent ami Sunda) night anchorman for CBS
News has been changed. Bradley, originally
scheduled to appear in the Hendrix Theater at
Mendenhall Studenl Center on Thursday, February
p.m. will now appear on Tuesday. Feb.
13. Vdmiss tor students will be by ID and
Vet Card Tickets lor the general public are
from the Central Ticket Office, and are
�0, Admission for ECU faculty and stall
will ; MSC Membership card.
Bradle) was named CBS White House correspon-
and anchorman for the Sunda) night news in
November. 1976.
lb' was originall) assigned to cover the activities
then unknown candidate tor the presidency
Jimm Carter. Hi- coverage was part ot the overall
- Campaign '76, and he also served as a floor
orrespondent tor both the Democra-
and Republican National Conventions the same
Bradley joined CBS News a- a stringer in the
Pan Bureau in September. 1971. In 1972. he was
tran-ferred to the Saigon bureau. where he
until 1974. In 1974, he was reassigned to
CBS New- Washington Bureau. He was named
espondent in 1973, and he was wounded
rtl) alter that time while on assignment in
ey olunteered to return
e ame the fall oi
arid tm. He was among the last to
rted from both Phnom Penh ami Saigon
ommunis taki of I hose capitals.
Prior g CBS Now Bradle) was a
r lor the CBS owned and operated station in
"7 to " He had previousl)
n a - WD AS Radio, Philadelphia,
sylvania received a H.S.
in 1964 from Cheyne) State College in
. P
"Ed Bradle) will concentrate his remarks on the
role that television plays in American life said
Ken Hammond, program director at Mendenhall
Student Center. Hammond added that Bradley will
also touch on the role that blacks have played in
American society.
There will be the speech, and a question and
answer period will follow, aeeording to Hammond.
He added, 'The program should be over about 9:30
or so.
9 79 Black Arts Festival
Bradle) i- appearing at ECU in connection with
the PC) Black Art- Festival. The festival, sponsored
b) the ECU Student Union, is being held in
conjunction with a nationwide Black Awareness
Week. It will begin on Feb. 11, and conclude on
Feb. 17.
Other activities lor the festival include a gospel
group concerl lor Sun Feb. 11. on Mon
Feb. 12. Walter Atkins, lounder of Poetry Pusher
Productions, will road his poetry at the Ledonia S.
Wright fro-American Cultural Center at 8 p.m.
A Black Experience film festival was originally
scheduled t appear at Hendrix theater, but it will
likely bo rescheduled because of the appearance of
Ed Bradley. Information was unavailable at press
time, but interested persons may call Mendenhall
Studenl Center lor information.
On Wednesday, Ramona Austin will present a
dramath presentation. The work- of Richard Wright,
Imanu Baraka, Nikki Giovanni, Sonia Sanchez and
other will be presented m her presentation.
A "Disco Jam" ha- been scheduled for Friday,
Feb. 16. It will feature the Lero) Dawson Mobile
Disco. It will be held in the Student Center
Multi-Purpose room, and it is set to get underway
at 8 p.m.
The festival will conclude with the showing of
the film "Conraek on Sat. Feb. 17. The movie is
based on Pat Conroy's true story about the
non-orthodox educationthat a group of disadvantaged
black children get on a South Carolina coastal
island. Admission to the film is by activity card and
student ID.
For more information.
Student Center.
contact Mendenhall
Winter storm
covers state
W ire Reports
dumping -now, sleet and
- to the coast closed
� - � the -tate Wednesday
minor accidents and traffic
expe ted t
moved into
rm
with
i h blanketed some mountain areas
ol snow, crusted the Piedmont
six inches ot snow and dusted the
flurries. Cale warning- were
North Carolina coast.
warning remained in effect for
-now. -bet and freezing rain
taper oft vv ednesday night as the storm
lrginia.
late Tuesday afternoon in the
ns and southern Piedmont. The Highwav
Patrol said the -now line was generallv from Rockv
M .
The patrol -aid no major accidents were reported
due to the storm, although there were hundreds of
minor nts. A patrol spokesman said law
enf( � across the -tate had to cope
with motorists -tuck in ditches and massive traffic
jams l ednesda) morning.
In tf eastern part of the -tate, Wilson recorded
throe inches of snow, Rocky Mount and Goldsboro
two in he- and Elizabeth City one inch.
Charlotte in the -outhern Piedmont received five
inches of -now, while Greensboro and Winston-
Salem had six inches. Most of the state's major
airport- were closed for part of the day Wednesday.
The Boone area received about 13 inches of
snow and was expected to get another four inches
b Wednesday night. The temperature was hovering
at the freezing mark at 3 p.m with gusty winds.
Tom Corbett, public information officer for
Appalachian State University in Boone, said the
See SHOW p. 3
ED BRADLEY CBS News correspi
dent anchorman, is slated to speak
Tues Feb. 12. at the Hen .
Theater, Mendenhall Student Center
at 8 p.m. Bradley will speak
the role television plays in An:
life.
Reader's Digest plans
to condense the Bible
By RICHY SMITH
Assistant News Editor
Reactions from re-
ligious teachers and
other professionals are
mixed concerning the
plan of the Reader's
Digest to condense the
Bible. Those questioned
on the matter had
reservations. Others felt
that the Digest could
call the condensed ver-
sion something other
than the Bible.
Reader's Digest edi-
tors said the conden-
sation would be based
on the Revised Standard
Version of the Bible,
which is copyrighted by
the National Council of
Churches.
The version contains
about 750,000 words
and the plans call for a
40 percent reduction.
"I know it's an
extraordinary thing a-
bout, but we've con-
densed 'The Odyssey'
and the Russian novel-
ists and there's no
reason to think we can't
Dr. John E. Collins
-aid he doubted that
there will be an reli-
gious value to the
project.
When the Bible is
treated in literature, as
this project obviously
treats it, it ha very
little alue anyway, he
said.
Scripture changed
"The Bible is scrip-
ture sacred tradition
and only when it is
so treated is its true
value and meaning
manifest Collins ad-
ded.
about themselves and
about the God they
worship he said.
Rev. Henry Stokes
director of denomina
tional relations, feeh
the condensed version
will be positive.
"Anything that in-
creased the readership
of the Bible is good
and this edition will be
no exception, provided
the translation is sound
and the material selec-
ted is sufficient to
preserve the continuity
of the themes of the
various books he ad-
ded.
Negative reaction Raises questions
GREENVILLE OBVIOUSLY DID not escape the
clutches of the winter storm that gripped North
Carolina. The fountain in the center of Wright
Circle literally froze over when temperature;
plummeted into the 20's. Photo by John H. Grogan dothe Bible accord
ing to one Digest edi-
tor.
Opposition came
from professors at Wake
Forest University.
"I do not regard
with favor the proposed
condensation. The Bible
is the church's book
and it belongs to the
teaching office of the
church under the guid-
ance of the Holy Spirit
to say what the 'mes-
sage and flavor' of the
Bible are.
I would feel better
about the individual
making, in effect, his
own condensation ac-
cording to Dr. Fred L.
Horton, Jr.
Chaplain Ed Christ-
man, Wake Forest Uni-
verstiy, felt the reduc-
tion would simplify the
Bible entirely too much.
"Part of the flavor
of the Bible is its
honest disclosure of
contradictions and its
portrait of the changing
views of human beings
Dominating questions
are: v ho is to decide
what should be left out
and by what criteria?
Should one omit the
early passages in Acts
because they are too
communistic or the Par-
able of the Talents
because it is too capi-
talistic?
Would it be helpful
to edit out some of the
passage- about the a-
bu-e of alcohol
promote Liquor b) tl
Drink or could
delete the miracle at
Cana to strengthen the
dries?
These are the qm -
tions man theologian-
want answered before
thev take a stand on
the matter.
Strong opposition
"K e are in a period
when we find manv
new and different ver-
sion- ot the Bible and
all serve some good
stated Dr. George J.
Griffin ol V ake Forest
Universit).
"Personal!) I uuu(j
rather make m own
selection a- I read the
Bible, but in ai! likeli-
hood main people
would welcome a short-
er edition and would
profit from it he said.
What's inside
Public television budget approval,
see p. 3.
. The Lives of a Cell, see p. 5.
. Doobie Brothers, see p. 5.
ECU Ladies beat UNC, see p. 7.
Rugby schedule set, see p. 8.
Buckminster Fuller
comes to campus
see p. 5.
t
r
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I





Lecture
Dr. Buckminster
Fuller's talk scheduled
for Friday, February
9th, has been moved to
McCinnis Auditorium.
rickets and student
-eating will be available
at 1:30 p.m. before his
lecture beginning at
7:30 p.m. Students and
faculty will be admitted
free of cha iie with a
valid l.D. ami activity
card (lor students). The
public will be admitted
tor S3. There will be
reserved seating.
Homo ECi
The Student NC
Home Economics Asso-
ciation will meet Man
'2 at 7 p.m. in
the anLandingham
Room ol the Home
nomies Building.
I lie meeting w ill be a
planning session tor the
-indent convention to lie
laid Mar. 30 and 31 at
ECI . The State Chair-
man and the First iee
Chairman will be pres-
ent at the meeting. All
i r -ted home CCO-
mit major art1
invited to attend the
planning session.
Eye Will
The Greenville Host
Lions Club will sponsor
an Eye Will drive in
the Student Supply
Store foyer from 9
a.m3 p.m. on Thurs
Feb. 15. Tables will be
manned by club
members who are on
the faculty and staff at
ECU.
There are over one
million visually handi-
capped persons in the
IS. today. You can
help one or more of
these blind persons to
be as fortunate as you
are. The priceless gift
of sight that you can
give will cost you
nothing, and the eyes
that you pledge to be
used after your death
are given without
charge to a visually
impaired recipient. All
of the simple details
and a donor pledge
form are yours for the
asking.
Racquetball
There will be a
Racquetball Club
meeting Wed Feb. 14,
6:30 p.m. at 105
Memorial Gvm.
COMING
SOON!
THE FIRST ANNUAL
CRAFTS CENTER PHOTO
CONTEST
ENTRY DATES ARE
MARCH 12 thro MARCH 26
L
CALL THE CRAFTS CENTER
DURING REGULAR HOURS
FOR MORE INFORMATION
Photographer
Xceded !
Stall Photographer
needed for the ECU
Photo Lab. Applications
taken at FOUNTAIN-
HEAD office. See
secretary between 8
a.m5 p.m.
Classifieds

Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 8 February 1979
Recreation
Fun and prizes down
at the Elbo Room
To be held Thurs Feb.
8, 7:30-9:30. Sponsored
by the ECU Student
Speech and Hearing
Association.
Skiing
All persons in-
terested in joining the
Ski Club are invited to
meet Thurs Feb. 8 at
7 p.m. in Rm. 104 of
Memorial Gym. Plans
lor upcoming ski trips
will be discussed. If
unable to attend, please
call 758-5375 and ask
for Jeff or Rick.
ECGC
On Tues. Feb. 13 at
5 p.m. the East Carol-
ina Gay Community will
sponsor a dinner along
with the regular dis-
cussion. The meal will
be held at 608 E. 9th
St. and is open to
anyone associated with
East Carolina Universi-
ty-
FCA
The Family Child
Association will meet on
Tuesday, Feb. 13, 1979
in the Home Ec Build-
ing, room 143. All
majors and minors are
urged to attend.
FRIDAY'S
1890
Seafood
Special Features
Sunday-Couples Night: 2 delicious
seafood platters of Shrimp, Oysters, Fish,
Cole Slaw, French Fries and our Famous Hush
Puppies.
Only $7.99 for 2
Monday-Shrimp-A-Roo: a delicious
entre' of Calabash Style Shrimp with French
fries, Cole Slaw and Hush Puppies.
All For Only $2.99
Tuesday-FlSh FryiAII the Fried Fish
(Trout or Perch) you can eat with French Fries,
Slaw, and Hush Puppies. No takeout
Only $2.25
Wednesday-Fried Oysters.Goiden
Brown Fried Oysters with French Fries, Cole
Slaw and Hush Puppies.
Only $2.99
Thursday-Family Night: Great
Specials on Shrimp, Oysters Trout Or Perch,
No Takeout
ShrimP$4.25
Trout Or Perch$2.25
Oysters$4.25
Flounder$3.95
"All You Can Eat"
Hours: Open 4:30 P.M. To 9 P.M.
Sunday-Thursday
4:30 P.M10 P.M.
Friday and Saturday
tfm
Located On Evans Street
Behind Sports World
Bakesale
Another pizzabake sale
is being held Thurs
Feb. 8 from 111 in the
upstairs lobby of the
Art Building. For terri-
fic goodies and home-
made pizza, come and
munch out tomorrow at
real low prices.
Pi Sigma
There will be a
meeting of the Political
Science Honor Frater-
nity, Pi Sigma Alpha, 7
p.m. on Feb. 13, in
Rm. BC-105. All
members and new in-
ductees are asked to
attend.
4-N
There will be a
meeting of the ECL
Collegiate 4-H Club
Thurs Feb. 8, 6:30
p.m. in 816 Greene
Dorm. For more infor-
mation call Melody
Loughran at 752-9389.
Contasts
White Hall Special,
at Attic, Tues Feb. 13.
9-12 p.m. Free pinball
and foosball, beer
chugging and other
contests. Bring your
Valentine.
BRADLEY LECTURE
RESCHEDULED
The date for the lecture by Ed Bradley at East Carolina University
has been changed. Bradley, scheduled to appear in the Hendrix Theatre on
Thursday, February 15 at 8:00 P.M. will appear Tuesday, February 13, 1979-
The site of the lecture will not be affected by the change.
Ed Bradley was named CBS News White House Correspondent and anchorman
for the Sunday evening news in November, 1976. As the first Black network
anchorman and White House Correspondent, he offers a unique and insightful
perspective on the role television plays in shaping our world.
Tickets for the lecture are available from the Central Ticket Office
and are priced at $3.00. Admission for E.C.U. students will be by ID and
Activity Cards, while admission for E.C.U. faculty and staff will be by
MSC Membership Card.
MRC
Valentine's Dance
featuring
Ulffll
at
The Greenville Moose Lodge
Monday Feb. 12th
7:3012:00
Tickets $5 per couple
Semi-formal
1 free set up,
additional set ups $1
See MRC officers for tickets
BYOB
for rent �
mediately. 758-5794.
Room for rent in nice
big house near campus.
$80 month plus one-
sixth utilities
kitchen, bath
ingroom with
people. Call
after 5 p.m.
share
and liv-
3 other
758-3545
NEED: A responsible,
female roommate to
share a 2 bedroom apt.
at Eastbrook. Call im-
1970 Opel Kadett. Good
condition. Call 758-1218.
FOR SALE: Vz. CU.
FT. REFRIGERATOR.
Excellent cond. $80.
Call 752-0912 Tues. or
Thurs or any day after
9 p.m. and ask for
Beverly.
FOR SALE: Plymouth
Sattelite. 2 doors, V-8
361 engine. In good
condition and has new
tires. $480. Call
756-2362 any time.
FOR SALE: 1975 Honda
CB 360 Ideal size for
going to the beach this
spring $500. For more
info call David Hunt
752-1919
FOR SALE: 1 pair of
Koflach ski boots, size
7 (women) used, in
good condition. $20.
Call 756-0356 bw 5-9.
HELP! Desperately need
ride to & from Ashe-
ville weekend of Feb.
16. Be glad to pay for
gas, expenses, etc.
314D Belk, 758-8082.
HELP WANTED: Wait-
ress, Waiter - Sambo's
Restaurant
Where would you
rather live after gradu-
ation? Phoenix? Dallas?
San Fransisco? Boston?
or here? Northwestern
Mutual Life has an
internship program for
students that will get
you ready for a reward-
ing career in anyplace
you want to live. Call
752-4080 for an appoin-
tment.
Student helpers with an
interest in electronics
and computers to assist
in development of an
instrument-computer sy-
stem for blind science
students, $3 per hour.
Contact David Lunney,
Department of Chem-
istry, 757-6713 or 757-
6711.
SENIORS, resume prep-
aration is the key factor
in job placement. Na-
tional Printing Company
is offering resume
preparation to seniors.
You merely submit the
information and we
provide the resume.
Photographs can be
included. Low prices.
For more information
contact Richard Cole at
Office Tues. & Thurs.
from 2-5 p.m. or Home
752-1662.
WANTED: German
shepardI for stud. Must
be AKC, black & tan,
and have a good dis-
position. 752-8869.
Male (Un-neutered) Sia-
"jese cat wanted for
stud. Preferably choco-
� or Seal point, no
larger than 15 og
(Queen is under 7 ,bs
tease call Michelle
anytime to discuss ar
rangements. 758-7044
J�t: Black and wh.te.
e month old m�e
tnglwh sheepdog, an-
swers to Luke. Pleas,
�� 756.1766 if found
Keward offered.
ase
��-





(continued from pg. 1)
8 February 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD
Schools forced closed, ski operators jubilant
main roads in Avery a�d Watauga counties were
passable, with some snow and ice patches. But he
said secondary roads were impassable.
He said schools in Watauga and Avery counties
were forced to close again Wednesday. The schools
were open on Monday and Tuesday after being
closed 10 consecutive days because of bad weather.
Skl operators were jubilant, saying they are
expecting record crowds this weekend. Most ski
resorts are reporting four to six feet of snow on the
slopes.
Asheville recorded a seven-inch snowfall, along
with some sleet and freezing rain. A spokesman for
the Asheville Police Department called driving
conditions "extremely hazardous" but said all main
roads were passable. However, the spokesman said
secondary roads in Buncombe and surrounding
counties were impassable.
The Asheville Airport remained closed until
about noon Wednesday until runways could be
cleared of snow drifts and ice.
A Charlotte woman who could not get to a
hospital because of the storm gave birth to a baby
girl in a parked car Wednesday morning. Judith
Vore received assistance from a city policeman and
a newspaper carrier in delivery of the 8Vfe-pound
baby. Mrs. Vore and her baby were reported doing
well at Charlotte Memorial Hospital.
A crowd, which some estimated as high as
3,000, gathered on the hillsides overlooking College
Hill. The crowd gathered at about 11 to stage
what might best be termed as Greenville's largest
snowball fight in history.
The crowd divided up into two parts, with each
side alternately charging and being charged.
Students took cover behind parked cars, behind the
rail fence in front of Scott Dormitory, and behind
each other.
The snow warriors took a break from bombing
each other each time a hapless motorist drove by.
Cries of "Car" went up from the crowd, and both
sides of the milling mob bombed the car. Several
motorists took offense at this action, and more than
one got out of his car to argue the matter. As soon
as this occurred, the motorist was quickly struck by
50 or more snowballs. The night got increasingly
dangerous as the street got slicker, and several
students slid up the hill by hanging onto car
bumpers.
Across campus, several other snowball battles
took place. Said battles were the main topics of
conversation in 8:00 and 9:00 classes the next day.
No injuries were reported, although rumor had it
that several intrepid males sneaked into the side
door of Tyler Dormitory. The young men ran down
the hall, and bombed several girls with snowballs.
NC public television to get more money
If a
is
RALEIGH (AP)
budget proposal
approved by the
Assembly, things could
soon be looking up for
public television, which
has been operating for
years on skimpy funds
from cramped studios in
the University of North
Carolina system.
Contained in Gov.
Jim Hunt's budget
proposals to the legisla-
ture is a provision for
an increase of the UNC
Television Network's
budget by 1.4 million
over the next two years.
This is roughly a 25
percent increase and
would raise the
network's production
funds by $700,000 a
year. Also envisioned is
a modern, central pro-
duction facility to be
located in the Research
Triangle area within five
years.
"We want the net-
work to. reach the same
level of excellence that
we have achieved in
other areas says UNC
President
Friday.
William C.
Tfsxaii says
Be Mine
so well!
Valentine's
Day is
February 14!
Qualify � Comp�tmvw Prices � Service
fern Hi tnr a tan Ewrjfty If lit T�rT
Ko.l no. 2
fllCMckkmwAv. tft St. 1 Memorial Drlv�
ment7S-rw Phon�7SW4
8 a.m7:30 p.m. 8 a.m-10 o.m.
CASINO PARTY
at ECU's own DELTA HOUSE
Feb.13,1979
8:30-until
Enjoy "Hairy Buffalo"
Play craps, blackjack and poker with "Bluto
High winner-dinner at Gathering Place
2nd prize-fifth of liquor
Delta Sigma Phi House
3731 Memorial Dr.
Beside Three Steers
For info, call 756-4916
Admission 25$
30 chips per person upon entrance
. em
FESTIVAL
EVERY
Flounder Dinner
All You Can Eat
Includes French Fries, Salad Bar,
Tartar Sauces & Hush Puppies.
FRIDAYS SPECIAL!
SH0NEY&
Located beside
the Ramada Inn,
264 By-pass.
STUFFY'S
Prices effective through Feb. 10.
Bama non-carbonated
drinks iooz. bottles
Campbell's Vegetable
SOUP 10oz. can
Welch's Grape Jelly
3 lb. jar
Miracle Whip
salad dressing quart jar
White House
apple jUiCe quart jar
Palmolive dish-washing
liquid 22oz. bottle
Overton's Finest
ground beef
3lb. package or more
4$1.00
18can
limit 6
98'
limit 2
2$1.00
GOOD STUFF
FREE
DELIVERY ON CAMPUS
SunThurs. 6pm-Midnight
752-6130
$1.39lb
Georgetowne Shoppes
COUPON
OFF
the purchase of a Stuffy's Famous Sub
v (offer good thru Feb. 15th with coupon)
xaflSMn

� �:V,i0 y&H$
mm





Inflationary march
IU B� BACK, fftom T�
LA8 AaooT Si TotsMfrtfr
THfe? HoosCrtoLD bones
$i4ovld iceep you ay
Til thcw
Following a tradition as old as
American history, farmers from all
over the country marched on Wash-
ington this week to lobby in person
for higher price subsidies for their
crops. The supposedly "free market"
economy of the United States will
suffer another blow to its already
shaky foundation should this come
about.
Farmers, whose crops are already
subsidized by the government through
price supports, land banks, and other
programs, are asking US citizens to
underwrite their poor business prac-
tices and, at the same time, pay the
higher prices in the marketplace that
such subsidies naturally cause.
The American farmer must learn
the same lessons that other corporate
entities have had to learn to survive.
Whether farmers are greedy, as
Agriculture Secretary Bob Bergland
suggests, or only the victims of their
own bad judgement, their failure will
result in a stronger economy, a goal
that President Carter has promised
every year.
The failure of local farmers would,
of course, depress the local economy
for a time, but that is infinitely
preferable to continuing the inflation-
ary spiral we are in now.
Eastern North Carolina has an
agriculture based economy and Green-
ville is still very much a "tobacco
town Farmers in this region would
feel heavily the loss of the existing
subsidy and would profit from the
proposed increase. However, the
consumers of farm products would
bear the brunt of the expense of the
subsidies and the inflation those
subsidies cause.
The practice of subsidizing ineffici-
ent businesses, be they agricultural or
industrial, can only lead to higher
inflation.
XM�S, &&9 Trta? FLOOfcS, CL��tJ
TM� lonJDduas Aud Tost uAroDeft
AAoumD A 6 IT UxxtnaG- fo(L
T�po3i� iw G�jocaL. ���
r
n
�' a. 8 I
sEED
CJrfZZ
American Journal
Forum
Feds tamper with press
Reader supports the HERALD
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
ABOLISH THE
HERALD?! Now wait
that isn't the only-
course of action for the
Media Board.
Of course the author
t the editorial doesn't
mind getting rid of the
EBONY HEKALD. He
hasn't used it, probably
never will and won't
miss it a bit. I can't
speak for the rest of
the ECU black popula-
tion but will miss it.
First of all, why did
the Media Board have
to vet up guidelines and
timetables so the
HERALD staff could use
the offices? Whv does
the HERALD have to
give 48 hour notice in
order to use the FOUN-
TAINHEAD layout facili-
ties?
It is ridiculous to
say the guidelines and
timetables were set up
by the Media Board so
that the FOUNTAIN-
HEAD equipment
wouldn't be damaged.
That sounds as if the
HERALD staff is more
likely to break the
equipment at certain
hours than at others.
Secondly, the author
of the editorial compar-
ed the HERALD to
FOUNTAINHEAD un-
favorably. I have seen
high school publications
with more care put into
them than FOUNTAIN-
HEAD. I have seen
gutters running down
the pages that even
high school journalists
know is a "no-no
Let the newspaper
with no errors be the
first to throw a stone at
HERALD.
Finally, FOUNTAIN-
HEAD may think it has
given ECU blacks a lot
of coverage this year
but we know you've
been slack. Even you
can't come up with
more than two or three
major black articles in a
semester's coverage.
And one of the articles
is from this semester.
You have also shift-
ed the purpose of the
EBONY HERALD. As
the name implies, it is
a paper for blacks. You
feel it is for minorities
and include Jews and
Iranians in vour list of
FOUNTAINHEAD
minority coverage
(which, I might add,
have yet to be publish-
ed), I have no reason to
believe you will do
better this semester.
Instead of handing
the HERALD unneces-
sary guidelines and
schedules, why don't
you hand them the key
to the facilities? Instead
of comparing the
HERALD tabloid to the
a
FOUNTAINHEAD paper,
why don't you compare
FOUNTAINHEAD to the
New York Timesyou
will see it is all
matter of opportunity
and experience.
The EBONY
HERALD staff has been
working hard and that
is why they have been
paid. It should be
obvious that the prob-
lem is in the layout
department.
Why don't you con-
cern yourselves with the
layout department and
not immediately shout,
"Abolish the
HERALD?" I, for one,
would like to give the
HERALD every chance
it needs to be publish-
ed.
Valerie R. Tabron
By DAVID ARMSTRONG
Freedom of the press is guaranteed by the First
Amendment. That akes care of that, right?
Not quite. DeSpite constitutional safeguards,
American media that take on the status quo are
forced to fight a never-ending battle with authorities
just to exist.
The first shot was fired back in 1690, when the
premiere American newspaper, Boston's Publick
Occurances , was suppressed after one issue by
colonial authorities. Government officials no longer
openly declare newspapers illegal. Modern repres-
sion takes more covert and varied forms.
According to documents obtained separately
under the Freedom of Information Act by this writer
and Alternative Media magazine, federal agents
infiltrated underground (later alternative) newspaper
staffs, concocted material falsely attributed to
dissident journalists, wiretapped reporters and
investigated their editors' finances, even sponsored
physical attacks on uppity underground writers.
The documents are heavily censored, with
especially sensitive sections blacked out, but their
meaning is clear: American authorities acted in
blatant disregard for the First Amendment rights of
dissident journalist in the 1960s and early 1970s.
Most of the covert actions were carried out under
the FBI's Counter Intelligence Program (COIN-
TELPRO), supposedly discontinued in 1971.
According to government documents, the FBI's
San Francisco bureau paid $380 to a staffer at the
r
Fountdnheod
Serving the East Carolina community lor ovor SO yaar
EDITOR
DOUG WHITE
PRODUCTION MANAGER
STEVE BACHNER
NEWS EDITORS
R'CK I GLIARM IS
MARC BARNES
Assistant News Editors
Rletiy Smith
Mik� Rogers
TRENDS EDITOR
JEFF ROLLINS
Assistant Trends Editors
Barry Clayton
Bill Jonas
SPORTS EDITOR
SAM ROGERS
Assistant Sports Editor
Charlaa Chandlar
ADVERTISING MANAGER
ROBERT M. SWAIM
Assistant Advertising
Manager
Tarry Harndon
Advertising Salesman
Paul Lincke
Chief Ad Artist
Jana Walla
Proofreaders
Daldra Dalahunty
Sua Johnaon
DavW Mffisr
i ypeeeiiei e
Jaanatt Ceata
Dsbbl Hoisting
Cartoonists
Sua Lamm
Barry Clayton
Uppity Women
i �
Sexual codes kept women in place
FOUNTAINHEAD is the sludant
newapaper of Eaat Carolina University
sponsored by the Media Beard of
ECU and ia diatrlbuted each Tuasday
and Thuraday during the acadamlc
year (weekly during tha summsr).
Editorial oplniona are those of the
Editorial Board and do not neeeeearl-
iy rafleet the oplniona of the
unlveralty or tha Media Board.
Offices are located on the second
floor of tha Publications Center (Old
South Building). Our malting
addraaa Is: Old South Building,
ECU. Qroenvllle, N.C. 27BJ4.
The phena numbera are:
757 I1M eSS7, 30t. Subscriptions
are $10 annually, alumni IB annually.
By CHARLENE CARTER
Staff Writer
When the early settlers came over to subdue the
wild new continent, they brought with them dreams
of a better way, with better opportunities and
freedom from tyranny.
However, the status of women was a concept so
deeply engrained in them, that no thought of the
improvement of woman's lot was considered,
freedom for women came only through the demands
of a new environment, and, later on, through
economic necessity in a more industrialised society.
Women were much in demand in the early
settlements of America, because there never seemed
to be enough of them. While the early male settlers
were exhorted by the church not to intermarry with
the heathen natives (Indians), they apparently did
not practice the same restraint when it came to
sleeping with them.
Colonial records are full of such alliances. It ia
doubtful whether many of the white men would
have married the native women anyway, since the
women were not qualified by background to assume
the household tasks which the European-oriented
men of the time assumed that a wife would do.
Strict sexual codes were legislated for women in
the colonies. In one colony if a female servant was
made pregnant by her employer, she wu, after her
term of service, turned) over to church wardens who
were authorized to add two more years to her term
of servitude and to sell her labor to some other
man. The money from the woman's earnings went
to the parish.
In another colony, a woman who gave birth to
an illegitimate child was to be arrested and whipped
on her bare back until blood came. She was also
required to either pay her master 2,000 pounds of
tobacco or remain with him for two additional years
If the illegitimate child had a Negro father the
mother, in addition to fining or whipping, was given
five additional years rf service. One third of the
proceeds of the sale jof her services went to the
informer, one third to j the public treasury and the
The writings of ! Rousseau had considerable
influence on the high-ranking males in esrlv
America. a, he Mid in Emile �
Woman is especially constituted to ole
man. If man ought jo please her in return the
necessity for ft ,s less direct. His merit lies in hi!
power; he pleases simply because he Z
strongThus the education of women ou,bt to k!
relative to men. To ple.se them, to be u.Ui, t
hemto make life J agreeable and .Jit �
them-theee are the duties of women n l0
�u�2J� Trf "�� fa
!
I
countercultural weekly San Francisco Express Times
to attend and report on an underground press
convention in Madison, Wis. in 1968.
When Liberation News Service suffered a staff
split in 1967, the FBI published fictitious reports
attributed to one of the service's quarreling factions
and distributed the reports as news. The ageno
also" composed a letter critical of one of the LNS
factions that was purportedly written by a movement
actitist. The letter was widely circulated among New
Left groups.
Journalists' finances were a matter of speciai
fascination for government officials. According to
John Dean in his book Blind Ambition, Richard
Nixon personally ordered an Internal Revenue
Service investigation and possible lawsuit against
editors at Scanlan's, a short-lived muckraking
m.gasme, in 1970. No improprieties were found
however, so charges were never filed
Not to be outdone by the IRS, the FBI checked
outsources of income for the weekly Berkeley Barb
whi ;keXPre8Sing alm�St Ungib,e appointment
whefi the investigation showed the paper was
supported by local advertising, rather than Moscow
The agency was more persistent with two Barb
Svf.pr7le,epJonr' openin mai! -d
aJlegedl) burg arizing the home of reporters Stew
Albet and Judy Clavir. The pair filed a �00 0W
lawsuit against the FBI last year for survUlance
conducted against them from 1969 to 1975 Alben
six v�rrtKWere nCVer ChLarged With " c�� to the
six years they were watched.
The most ominous attack on alternative
journalists took place in San Diego wnerT he
para-mihtary Secret A�,w n � . lhe
.ss.ul.ed i,s vendors, tr.shed,heils � r,c0sUr;
shot and wounded . suff member in To�"18 ,nd
.he FBI THe SA� W,s !�� fded by
The .gency w�s busy in other - .
convincing . printer to slop publishL !�! � '
Aushn Texas ��d . .hippi, ' u! ,n
, I. , ariv ana the Socia si Wnrt. d
� -� oe(,en10dT"n' l'hi8 " ���
�n in .gene, �.�' T ,n "nn.med .gent in
� 'ge .mounr.rp.pe'r�JV " " "�
mntler of second. " Th; " � ,rea,ed � �
tionl was . wflfuT u ?" ?"lde�� Public
protected pre freedom � � �f nsjly
�� For yrs .1 "1 "T drd�' �
HarfmentTyV
the, reporta were di.mia.ed ' T " ycire
propaganda. ��m�sed as p.ranoia and
pooWa'rJV theW � Pagon ?Wn mnd
P�:warren Commission report tim. . - "
that the radicals were right A. i. ' evid�"
Kf-sLe, � As cu,lur1 P��drt P.ul
ru.ner once put it P�i t�
n weren t coming. -�� i me.it
"rf-f based M ifcrSrj " �dkmd

mtmmtmmmmmmm
tmmmm





8 February 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD
The Doobies 'maturely
adapt' to the late T70's
By CHRIS FARREN
Staff M riter
Nearly three years
ago the Doobie Brothers
put out their sixth
album entitled Takin It
To The Streets. How-
over, tor some reason,
at the time, the album
didn't actually sound
the way the Doobie
Brothers were supposed
sound.
The raw vocals, driv-
ing guitar and rockin'
songwriting of Tom
Listen To The
Music Long Train
Runnin" "China
Grove) Johnston, who
for so long had been
the mainstay and con-
iling force of the
up. seemed to be
missing. Instead the
sound on Takin it To
The Streets was filled
with lots of keyboards,
a slickly produced jazz-
rock sound, and some
gu with a real husk
ice.
To those who had
'n tan of the Doo-
es prior to this time,
album was some-
thing of a disappointing
surprise. However, per
haps more importantly,
the album was the
subject of praise from
people who had pre-
viously not really cared
for the group. In es-
sence, the change was
centered around the
addition of two very
influential members,
namely Michael
McDonald and Jeff Bax-
ter.
In 1974, both
McDonald and Baxter
were members of Steely
Dan, and toured with
the band in that same
year (the only year
Steely Dan ever did live
concerts). During this
time Walter Becker and
Donald Fagen, the only
true members of Steely
Dan, felt they were
tired with the drudgerv
of touring. Baxter said
he wanted to tour
Becker and Fagen said.
Later.
Baxter then began
doing studio work
around L.A. and playing
part time with the
Doobies. McDonald
stayed with Steely Dan
in the studios and sang
most of the harmonies
on Katy Lied.
Consequently a year
or so later, Baxter still
wanted a group to tour
with and McDonald
wanted somewhere to
showcase his talents
other than by just
singing. The Doobie
Brothers were flounder-
ing after a weak fifth
album and a very sick
leader in Tom Johnston
(ulcers). Thus, the mer-
ger occurred.
Minute By Minute is
the third album the
group has released
since McDonald and
Baxter joined, and dur-
ing that time they have
become one of the most
musically respected
bands around.
Michael McDonald
has proven himself un-
doubted) to be one of
the finest yet most
overlooked singer-song-
writers in music today
with songs like "You
Belong To Me "Takin
It To The Streets" and
"It Keeps You Run-
nin to his credit. His
uniquely textured voice,
while taking a while to
get used to, seems to
be limitless in its range
and effectiveness.
In Minute By Minute
the style that began in
Takin It To The Streets
is advanced and polish-
ed. McDonald has be-
come the controlling
force of the group with
the rest of the band
providing the perfect
support.
The music oh the
album is a finely pro-
duced mixture of 10
songs which vary a
great deal in tempo and
style. The songs written
by McDonald are the
most interesting, while
the songs by other
members edge towards
flashbacks of the Doobie
Brothers of old. It is a
highlv sophisticated
sound that works, and
leaves the Doobie Bro-
thers as one of the few-
groups in the jazz-rock
idiom who can stay in
the same ballpark with
Steely Dan.
The best cut on the
THE DOOBIE BROTHERS' new Minute By
Minute" is the third album the group has released
since McDonald and Baxter joined, and during that
time they have become one of the most musically
respected bands around.
album is probably the
syncopated and cynical
Fool
"What A Fool
Believes Co-written by
Michael McDonald and
Kenny Loggins, this
song epitomizes the ver-
satility of the Doobies'
sound .and the strength
Standouts
Other standouts on
the album are the
mysterious "Open Your
Eyes" and "How Do
The Fools Survive?"
whose moving tempo
and brilliant guitar solos
by Baxter showcase
once again the bands
tightness and talent.
A lot of credit needs
to go to this group
because they are a
band split by factions of
old and new, both
internally and extern-
ally. However, while the
differences of musical
opinion are evident, the
band has not let it
affect the qua of
their music. The Doo-
bies have adapted
maturely and relied on
their strengths.
In other words the
old Doobie �thers
might have be
in '74, but t!
Doobie Brotho
truly great in "7
4 doctor's observations provide 'tingling enlightenment'
Lives Of A Cell makes science Vibrant and alive'
By WILLIAM JONES
Assistant Trends Editor
"I hae been trying to think of the earth as a
Kind of organism, but it is no go it is most like a
-ingle cell
The Lives of a Cell: yotes of a Biology
Hatcher, bv Lewis Thomas, is a collection of the
o-philosophical musings of a medical researchist.
Those of you who are about to turn to
�mething other than this review to read�wait!
Though the essays contained in The Lives of a
7 were originally published in the New England
urnal of Medicine (1971, 1972, 1973), they are
thing but the dry, research-type material usually
-ociated with such publications.
Each selection is alive, vibrant with the
excitement of an impending scientific breakthrough.
-av tingles with optimistic fascination at the
omplex biological and social universe the human
race occupies.
This seeming irony between subject matter and
the style in which it is presented is reflected even
. the book's cover.
The author, Lewis Thomas, is a medical doctor
-t considerable reputation. He is the current
president of the Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer
Center in New York, and has served in numerous
equally prestigious positions at other well known
research facilities. Yet, the cover reads simply, "by
Lewis Thomas
Whv would anyone who has earned the title
"Doctor" prefer to have his book's author not
associated with such an honor? I can think of no
reason other than he is trying to say, "This is a
few of one human being's awed reflections upon the
human condition. I have not invented these facts. I
am simply one of many fascinated by them. These
marvels are us. They belong to us all
Thomas begins his reflections by making a case
for "our nonexistence as entities According to
Thomas, it seems that our cell's mitochondria have
their own genetic complex, a DNA scheme separate
and different from the other cellular organelles.
They also replicate differently. They are separate
organisms within our cells.
This means that each of us is not a single
individual. We are each a collection of organisms
living in symbiosis.
We are, more than many of us are willing to
admit, not organisms especially different from the
others inhabiting this planet. Plants' chloroplasts
have their own genomes (sections of DNA). Plants,
too, are assemblages.
Like humans, the tiny Myxotricha Paradoxa, a
bacteria dwelling in the digestive tract of the
termite, and without which the termite would not be
able to digest wood, is a multi-organism.
The cilia which cover it and provide locomation
were once thought to be simple filimentous
appendages. Electron-microscopy has shown these
cilia to be spirochetes, bacteria entirely different
from M. Paradoxa while living in symbiosis with it.
Thomas leaves the overall significance of such
information to the discretion of reader, but suggests
that it should make us feel more a part of the
Earth commuinity. It should make us feel less like
special Lords-of-the-Earth and more like brethren
among the less-evolved creatures of our planet.
'Cats with the bugs'
The increasing rapidity with which science reveals
such facts brings to mind a line from Arlo Guthrie's
"Presidential Rag regarding former President
Nixon; "You said you didn't know that the cats
with the bugs were there, and that you wouldn't go
along with that kind of stuff nowhere. Well, that
just isn't the point man, that's the wrong way to
go. If you didn't know about that one, then what
else don't you know?"
What else don't we know about this universe of
ours?
Scientists seek to understand the unknown with a
fervor markedly like that displayed by ants and
other social animals when encountering members of
out
the
their own race. Just as ants become excited,
touching each other, communicating in man
ways when surrounded by their own kind,
too, go crazy in a way, when grouped togetl'
Thomas does not set scientists aside as
from any other common-interest group of h
What he does suggest we understand
ourselves is that though, "we are, in fact
masters we are an inseparable product ol the
Earth. And we need to regard ourselves a such to
understand our place in nature.
The Lives of a Cell offers correlations from many
fields of study, including linguistics, sn gy,
economics, biology, and biochemistry. Throughout,
the author takes an optimistic attitude tow the
future of the Human race.
The single most striking quality of this I is
the skill with which it is written. It reads w
fluidity of a mountain stream. And is
invigorating.
Reading Lives of a Cell is like talking wit
favorite professor outside the classroom. In
easily understood, dealing with subjects that are
important yet in such a way that is never tedious.
The Lives of a Cell is an immensely rewarding
book. It's the kind of book that college stud-
particular, should read. It's entertainin
enlightening.
But above all, it will make you think.
rmal,
Minority Arts Committee presents
poetry reading by Walter Aikens
The ECU Student
Union Minority Arts
Committee will present
a' poetry reading by
Walter Aikens on Mon
Fe 12, at 8
p. . :tie reading,
which is being held in
conjunction with the
Annual Black Arts
Festival, will be held in
the Ledonia S. Wright
Afro-American Cultural
Center.
Walter Aikens is a
native of Greensboro,
N.C. He is the founder
of Poetry Pusher Pro-
ductions, an organizaton
dedicated to helping
young poets further
their career. He atten-
ded A&T State Univer-
sity where he was a
theatre major.
Aikens wrote his
first poem in July of
1973, and in 1974 was
runner-up in a state
wide poetry contest. He
has appeared on local
television shows and
has read his poetry on
numerous campuses.
Aikens is current!)
working on a novel
which he hope- will
further establish his
name in the literan
world.
There will be no
admission charge, for
this reading; however.
seating will be limited.
ECU Black Arts Festival includes
gospel, poetry, lecture and disco
V i.
BUCKMINSTER FULLER, THE man who invented
the geodetic dome and who is one of the major
architects in the world today is coming to tost
Carolina on Friday. He will lecture at McGuiness
Auditorium at 7:30 Friday evening.
The Black Arts Fes-
tival, sponsored by the
East Carolina University
Student Union, has a
varied program of
events scheduled be-
ginning on Feb. 11 and
ending on Feb. 17.
Gospel
On Feb. 11, a
Gospel Concert will be
held in Hendrix Thea-
tre, which will include
selections ranging from
the traditional Negro
Spirituals to the con-
temporary sound of
gospel music.
Aikens .
Walter Aikens, a
Greensboro native, will
appear in the Afro-
American Cultural Cen-
ter on Feb. 12 at 8
p.m. to read selections
from his poetry.
Two films, "Imita-
tion of Life" and "Blue
Collar will be shown
on Tuesday, Feb. 13, at
7 p.m.
Ramona Austin will
dramatic
'N
ew
present a
presentation on
Seed Feb. 14, which
will feature readings
from Richard Wright,
Nikki Giovanni, Sonia
Sanchez and other black
artists.
Bradley
Ed Bradley, anchor-
man on the CBS
Sunday Night News,
will lecture in Hendrix
Theatre on Feb. 13.
Bradley will present
perceptions and per-
spectives garnered trom
his assignments ranging
from a war correspon-
dent to a White House
correspondent.
Disco
A Disco Jam, fea-
turing the Leroy Qaw-
son Mobile Disco, has
been scheduled for Feb.
16 and the movie
"Conrack" based on
Pat Conroy's book. The
Water is Wide, will be
the event for Feb. 17.





Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 8 February 1979
Students win auditions
-r-rH-f-�-� ?��� ft t ?-ff- H flit t t HH
If

Belinda Bryant, so-
io, ol Greenville,
tlliam Kenneth
I) vis, ! ui itone, of Rae-
im'iv the winners
the Metropolitan op-
s District Auditions
held on Jan. 20 at East
Carolina University.
The District Director
of the auditions was Dr.
Clyde Hiss, faculty
member of the ECU
School of Music, and
judges for the event
were Antonia Dalapas,
ECU; Alan Porter,
Methodist College, Fay-
etteville; and James
Powers, Ravenscroft
School, Raleigh.
Bryant and Davis
will now compete in the
regional Auditions to be
held at the Walter Hill
Auditorium in Atlanta
on March 17.
Students attend clinic
t
Students from 30
istern North Carolina
ighl -i hools uere
l' audition to
lie in the annual
! i-t Carolina I ni ersity
Band Clinic on Feb.
- 10
musicians will
perform in one of two
the Symphonic
conducted by
Reed, or the
Band, con-
by Ralph Shu-
ECl Band
Is sponsored by
bands:
Band,
Alfred
Concert
ducted
maker.
The
Clinic
the N.C. Music Educa-
tors Conference and the
ECU School of Music
and will be directed by
Herbert Carter of ECU
and Gene Lloyd of
Jacksonville, chairman
of the Eastern N.C.
Band Directors.
The ECU Symphonic
Wind Ensemble, con-
ducted by Herbert Car-
ter and Harold Jones,
and the ECU Jazz
Ensemble, conducted by-
George Broussard, will
perform an evening
concert in Wright Aud-
itorium on Feb. 9.
South Seas
Pet Shop
Greenville Square
756-9222
PARAKEETS
9.95 reg. 11.95
Good thru Feb. 14
We now have Dobermans
Cocker Spaniels, and
Basset Hounds.
Show someone you love
them with a living gift.
Open
Mon.
thru
Sat.
12-9 p.m.
EDO R R. LOESSIN (center) directs Ann Franklin
Dickinson as Austin Dickinson in the
production of the premiere
Emily" at the East Carolina
ov
marine
Bairn
vr p m �"
Id .11 I III fi1
PoraoBy
lr.tfnciut
Don't miss the
Premiere Production of
(OTnivu,
by Thomas Patterson
A startling new play tor mature audiences
ased on the life and work of Emily Dickinson.
Studio Theatre
East Carolina Playhouse
S2.50 (ECU Students SI)
Call 757-6390 for reservations
Say "ILove You"
With A Hallmark
Valentine Card
&nM
-UcvVAvvw r

nxgjo
Pitt Plaza
MonSat. 10-9
When vou care enough to send the verv best.
Manager's
Birthday
Special
Tues. and Wed
Feb. 13th and 14th
No. 1- 8 OZ.
Chopped Sirloin includes
baked potato
or
french fries
and toast.
S1.89
TRY OUR SOUP. CHEESE,
AND SALAD BAR $2.29
3005 E. 10th St.
CHANELO'S
4
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Pizza (sP
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House
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PIZZAS
Your choice of crust - regular or thick
DOUGH MADE FRESH DAILY 10" 14'
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2. Onion 2.75 4.60 5.60
3 Green Pepper 2.75 4.60 5.60
4. Pepperoni 2.75 4.60 5.60
5. Italian Sausage 2.75 4.60 5.60
6. Ground Beef 2.75 4.60 5.60
7. Black Olive 2.75 4.60 5.60
8. Green Olive 2.75 4.60 5.60
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10. Shrimp 2.75 4.60 5.60
. Mushroom 2.75 4.60 5.60
Ham 2.75 4.60 5.60
ADDITIONAL ITEMS .45 .60 .75
CHANELO'S SUPREME 4.60 6.95 8.50
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Black Olives, Green Olives, Mushroom (Anchovies if
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12
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requested)
1 Spaghetti & Meat Sauce with Hot Garlic Bread 2.25
2. Spaghetti & Meat Balls with Hot Garlic Bread 260
3. Spaghetti & Mushroom Sauce with. Hot Garlic Bread 2.60
4. Spaghetti, Mushroom & Meat Balls wHot Garlic Bread 295
5. Lasagna with Hot Garlic Bread 295
Extra Meat Balls .30
A Crisp Tossed Salad .70 C Garlic Bread 60
B Chef Salad 2.40 D Cheese Breed .70
(Lenuce, tomato, black olives, green olives, hem. turkey, cheese end carrots)
Choice of Dressing: 1. Thousand Island 2. French 3. Bleu Cheese 4. Italian
SANDWICHES
BREAD BAKED FRESH DAILY
LONG - 2.65
SHORT - 1.60
VEGETARIAN
Onion, Green Pepper, Mushroom Sauce, Lettuce
Tomato, Mustard, Mayonnaise, Cheese, Baked
SUBMARINE
Ham. Salami, Sauce, Cheese, Baked
MEATBALL SANDWICH
Meatballs & Meat Sauce
HOAGIE
Ham, Salami, Mustard, Mayonnaise
Olive Oil, Lettuce eVTomato
VERSUVIAN STEAK .
Hamburger Steak, Lettuce & Tomato -
Mustard, Mayonnaise
HAM & CHEESE 'JS t
Hem, Cheese, Lettuce. Tomato, Mustard
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-





Ir t
r r 0 f �
'frrffrfffff
Lady Pirates stop
UNC women 78-71
By JIMMY DUPREE
Staff Writer
CHAPEL HILL-The
lady Pirates of ECU
gave North Carolina's
Lad) Tar Heels a gift
to take to the upcoming
Atlantic Coast Confer-
once tournament here
Tuesday night their
I lth loss of the season
78-71 before 750 fans in
Carmiehael Auditorium.
North Carolina led
throughout most of the
irsl half although ECU
never trailed by more
;han six. Lvdia Rountree
tied the score at 17-17
with a 15 foot jumper
with 11:39 left in the
half.
North Carolina open-
ed up a 27-21 lead with
9:26 remaining, but the
Lady Pirates rattled off
six straight points and a
Rountree 20 footer knot-
ted the game a 27-27 at
6:35 mark before inter-
mission.
Rosie Thompson
gave ECU the lead with
a free throw only to
have North Carolina's
Bernie McGlade put the
Tar Heels out front
Simply Sports
Sam Rogers
Russians to play ECU
GEORGIA TECH, SOUTH CAROLINA, Indiana
Mate and Iona have been just a few of the highly
touted opponents on the ECU basketball schedule
this season. And if the Bucs final regular season
ime against top-ranked Notre Dame isn't tough
tugh. Pirate coach Larry Gillman has scheduled
till another big one.
Following ECU's final regular season contest
ainst Notre Dame in South Bend, Ind the
Pirates will fly to Greensboro Feb. 27 for an
exhibition game with the Soviet Union's National
team. The game is being sponsored by the Amateur
Basketball Association.
The Russians have trees like 7-4 Vladimir
Tkachenko and 7-2 Alexandr Belostennyi in the
middle and also have four more players standing at
least 6-10. The Russians finished with a 9-4 record
during its fall tour with an impressive 90-75 victory
over Notre Dame.
Tickets are on sale at the Greensboro Coliseum.
Tickets in advance are $4 for adults and $2 for
students.
ECU SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR Walt
Atkins has an interesting idea for Pirate basketball
fans. Try your hand at picking an all-opponent
team. Among just a few of the top players, the
Bucs have already seen this season are Indiana
State's Larry Bird, Maryland's Ernest Graham,
South Carolina's Cendric Hordges, Iona's Jeff
Ruland. and Georgia Tech's Sammy Drummer. Also
included are N.C. State's Hawkeye Whitney and
Clyde Austin along with Old Dominion's Ronnie
McAdoo and Ronnie Valentine. The Pirates still
have top ranked Notre Dame remaining this season
with Kelly Tripucka, Rich Branning and Bill
Laimbeer. The Fighting Irish are currently the top
shooting team in the country with a 56.4
percentage.
THE BUCS have certainly been putting in more
than their share of overtime this season. ECU has
now plaved in four overtime contests this year
including its last three games. The Pirates edged
Georgia Tech 66-64 and bounced right back to stop
William and Mary, 61-59 in two overtimes. Old
Dominion also went two overtimes against ECU
before finally winning 90-85. The Pirates have now
plaved in four overtime games this season. Virginia
Commonwealth squeaked past ECU 85-83 earlier this
season in Minges.
THE OLD DOMINION women's team will be in
Minges Coliseum Feb. 12 for a game against the
Pirate women. The top-ranked Monarchs are led by
Mi-American Nancy Lieberman. The game will be
broadcast by WNCT-AM and FM in Greenville.
Bobbv Mvers, who has broadcast the women s
national championship tournament previously, will do
the play-by-play while Ken Tanner will handle the
color commentary.
THIS YEAR'S THEME for the Pirate Club
membership drive is the "Purple Push Blitz
Promotions director Wayne Newman has designed
a very attractive poster for the new campaign and
Pirate Club Executive Director Gus Andrews is
aiming for 800 new members this year. The Pirate
Club raised 1439,000 for athletic scholarships last
year and will take at a $550,000 figure this year.
The kickoff for the new campaign drive will be
Saturday morning at 10:30 in the Willis Building.
ANDREWS HAS ORIGINATED a super member-
ship deal for all graduating seniors at ECU this year.
Seniors will be able to join the Pirate Club for
absolutely no cost after their graduation. The $30
fee will be waived and student member will receive
all mailings from the Pirate Club and will be
eligible tor tickets to the State and North Carolina
games as long as they are available. Graduating
senior interested in joining are asked to go by the
Pirate Club office and fill out the proper
application forms.
THE INJURY PLAGUED Pirate wrestling team
finally won its first match of the season last
weekend against Old Dominion. Nevertheless, ECU
dropped two matches in the quad and are now
saddled with a poor 1-6 record this year.
seconds later with a
layup.
Center Marcia Gir-
ven put the Lady
Pirates ahead to stay
with 5:10 left in the
half with an inside
jumper.
The Pirates quickly
built an 11 point lead
with 1:56 left 42-31.
ECU led at the half
46-37.
ECU led by as many
as 13 throughout the
second half, but the Tar
Heels were able to cut
the lead to 56-53 mid-
way through the half on
a drive by McGlade.
The Pirates quickly
extinguished any hopes
the Tar Heels had for a
victory.
Thompson paced
ECU with 21 points and
nine rebounds.
Girven and Rountree
provided ECU's offen-
sive surge in the first
half combining for 26
points. Girven finished
with 20 while Rountree
had 17. Gale Kerbaugh
added 10 points.
Girven was credited
with six rebounds and
was clearly the leader
and dominant figure
under the boards.
"They were very
physical Girven said.
"That's the way they've
been in the past so we
weren't surprised.
ECU now stands
12-8 overall while North
Carolina dropped to
12-11.
The Lady Pirates
return to action Monday
night against, number one
ranked Old Dominion in
Minges Coliseum.
ECU (78)
Thompson 6, 9-10-21,
Ross 3, 1-2, 7, Girven
8, 4-5, 20, Rountree 6,
5-8, 17, Kerbaugh 5,
0-0, 10, Emerson 1, 1-3,
3, Barnes 0, 0-0, 0,
Versprille 0, 0-0, 0
Totals 29, 20-24, 78.
Thompson looks for teammate
Rountree watches action
Photo by John . Grogan
GEORGE MAYNOR
ECU's new leader on the floor
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Assistant Sports Editor
When a shot has to be taken at the buzzer with
a basketball game on the line, all coaches want a
true "leader" to take the big shot.
When George Maynor transfered to ECU this
year from Louisburg Junior College, his goal was to
become Pirate team leader.
In the Pirates' two biggest road wins of the
year, over Iona and Georgia Tech, both games came
down to a last second shot. George Maynor took
the last shot in both of those gamesand didn't
miss either time.
Thus, Maynor's goal of being a "leader" has
been achieved. When the time comes for a clutch
shot, Maynor and Pirate all-America candidate
Oliver Mack are the two players that Pirate coach
Larry Gillman instructs his team to look for.
Maynor has been called by UNC-Wilmington
coach Mel Gibson as "the man that makes ECU
"He sets their tempo, and keeps everyone
calm said Gibson after his team had succumbed
to Maynor and the Pirates earlier this season.
Maynor, a 6'3" junior from Raeford, has been
the Pirates starting point guard since the beginning
of the season. There fore, he has the responsibility
of being the team "quarterback
This role is a new one for Maynor, who played
the role of the "scoring guard" or the "second
guard" both in high school and junior college.
"In high school and at Louisburg said Maynor,
"I was called upon to shoot more than I do now.
It's been quite an adjustment
Maynor noted that when practice began this
season, he realized he would be looked upon to
play the point guard position. "It was then that I
realized that I needed to work on the finer points of
my game, like defense and ball-handling said
Maynor.
The work that was put into refining his
ball-handling skills has certainly paid off for both
Maynor and the Pirates. The ECU delay game
revolves around the dribbling tactics of Maynor and
his backcourt mate Mack.
Gillman feels the duo of Maynor and Mack is
among the best anywhere. "They play very well
together said Gillman after a recent Pirate victory.
"It's hard to find a better twosome than Maynor
and Mack
Maynor's presence on the present ECU squad is
evident just by looking at Mack's scoring average.
Last season Mack averaged 28.0 points per game.
That average has dropped to 18.2 this season
mainly due to the fact that Maynor takes so much
pressure off the Mack.
Mack has been able to concentrate more fully on
passing the ball when he does not have an open
shot this season. Last year Mack was forced to put
up shots that he felt uncomfortable about simply
because he was THE man his teammates looked to.
Now that Maynor is on the sxene, Mack must
no longer worry about shooting so often.
"I'd like to think I've taken some pressure off of
him sayd Maynor, sho is the Pirate's second
leading scorer this year with a 12.3 average.
He leads the Pirates in assists with an average
of four per contest.
Though Mack has received much publicity and
praise from the media and pro scouts, Maynor has
not exactly been in Mack's shadows. Opposing
coaches constantly comment on Maynor's value to
the Pirates. One local writer called Maynor "a real
'find' for East Carolina This writer went on to
call Maynor the key man in the Pirate attack.
Such comments come as icing on the cake for
the 6'3" junior. "Things like that make me feel
good sayd Maynor. "It makes me feel like ECU
really needs me. But the real thrill is just being
here and playing the schedule we're playing this
season
With games against teams such as Georgia
Tech, Iona, South Carolina, Notre Dame, Indiana
State, and N.C. State on the present Pirate
schedule, Larry Gillman's young club has certainly
had its tense moments.
Once again enter George Maynor. Maynor is
generally a very loose person. Therefore, before a
game he attempts to keep his teammates and
himself as calm as possible.
"I try to keep everyone feeling loose said
Maynor. "A little joking and inspiration, before a
i game always seems to help
Though Maynor is a big help in many ways to
the Pirates, last season at about this time he felt
somewhat helpless.
At this time last season Maynor was sitting the
season out at Louisburg. Such was required by the
NCAA as he planned to transfer from the junior
college level to major college basketball at ECU.
"That was a verv hard time for me said
Maynor. "It was tough when you would watch
someone make mistakes, and know that there was
nothing I could do to help
But now that he is back into basketball, Maynor
is giving it all he has. He is looking forward to a
possible pro career. There have been rumors that
he will be drafted in the upcoming NBA draft. He
is eligible due to the year he sat out while at
Louisburg last year.
Yet Maynor says he has no intentions of passing
up his senior year at ECU. "I would like to finish
out by college career here and graduate said
Maynor. "After my senior year I'd certainly like to
play pro basketball
Likes Seahawks, Buccaneers
Hicks eyeing pro football career
By SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
Subjects like the N.C. State-North Carolina
rivalries, next year's recruiting class, and a few new
twists in the Pirate's wishbone scheme were just a
few of the topics Eddie Hicks has discussed with
his teammates during the off-season over the last
four years.
But since the speedy Pirate halfback hung up his
cleats for good after the Bucs Independence Bowl
game in December, his topics of conversation during
the winter months have changed drastically around
Scales Fieldhouse.
The pro draft, agents, contracts-those are the
top priority items with Hicks these days. For the
last three months, he has spent most of his time
talking with pro-football scouts and prospective
agents on the telephone.
Even late Tuesday afternoon, the likeable
Henderson native politely paused for a moment to
chat.before returning more phone calls.
"I've had lots of agents call me, but then
anyone who is a potential pro football player gets
his share of calls Hicks said from an assistant's
office in Scales Fieldhouse. "Maybe that's a good
sign they may draft me. But then again it's hard to
tell. I really won't know who will draft me until
draft time
Although Hicks doesn't consider himself in the
same category with such highly publicized stars as
N.C. State's Ted Brown or Penn State's Chuck
Fuzina, he still remains cautiously optimistic about
his professional changes next season. A hefty bonus
check for signing with a team would certainly be
nice, but even Hicks admits he simply wants a
chance to stick with a team.
"All of the pro scouts that I've talked to during
the last few months have told me that I have the
ability to make it somewhere Hicks said. "When
they're looking for a running back, they want
someone who can run and block well and be a good
pass receiver. It's a combination of all three that
makes the complete running back.
"Very few first year running backs that make a
team start or see a lot of playing time he
continued. "There's just so much to learn. I think I
would be content to make the squad and see some
playing time on a specialty team. Returning kickoffs
has always been exciting to me. I did it for two
years here, but injuries kept me from returning
kicks after that
The Seattle Seahawks, the Baltimore Colts, and
the Tampa Bay Buccaneers are the three clubs on
Hicks top priority list. He has filled out applications
for every NFC and AFC organization except the
world champion Pittsburgh Steelers.
"The team that will draft me will just depend
on who exactly needs running backs Hicks noted.
"I really couldn't predict right now when I will h
drafted, but I think it will at least be in the first -i
rounds
Wherever Hicks goes, he will certainly bring an
! impressive list of collegiate credentials with him.
The Henderson High prep star broke into the
limelight against North Carolina his freshman year
when he scampered right up the middle for 53
yards and a touchdown in the Pirate's 38-17 victory.
He went on to rush for 897 yards and eight
touchdowns during his sophomore season and
finished his career at ECU as the school's fifth
all-time running back with 2,101 yards.
Despite missing two games last season, Hicks
still managed to rush for 515 yards and score seven
touchdowns. He also grabbed five passes for 38
yards and a touchdown.
Hicks was invited to participate in the Can-Am
All-Star game over the Christmas holidays and
finished the game as the second leading rusher in
the Americans 35-17 victory over the Canadians.
But like many of the other top college players
this year, Hicks knows impressive stats and fancy
newspaper clippings will not earn him a spot on a
pro roster.
"I guess a lot of it depends on how bad I want
to play Hicks explained. "I can just go
somewhere and be content with sitting on the bench
or I can go out there arj work hard and play.





m p n iiiv
- �
rage o ruiMiMiNHfcAU 0 i-eoruary i�t�
Buc's Revils pursues title hopes
By SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
It's been a season
filled with one frustra-
tion after anotl�2r for
the Pirate wrestling
team. Injuries to key
personnel, a difficult
independent schedule,
prep recruits who have
quitthey've all combin-
ed to form one great
big headache for ECU
head coach Bill Hill.
Before the season
started, Hill pointed
confidently to the
future. With seven star-
ters returning and some
capable high school re-
cruits in the weak lower
weight classes, not even
Hill expected his Pirates
to be sitting on top of
a disappointing 1-6
record, at this stage of
the season.
ECU's national rank-
ings have long since
disappeared while Ama-
teur Wrestling News
and National Mat News,
the two top collegiate
wrestling publications,
have even ignored the
Pirates top individual
performers this year.
Butch Revils, the
Buo standout at 177,
ha? become somewhat
disillusioned with the
circumstances. Yet,
Revils still realizes that
despite the Pirates hor-
rendous dual record,
ther room for
improvement before the
Eastern Regionals and
the NCAA Champion-
ship
"Sure, everyone on
the team has been
disappointed with the
va some things have
gone this year Revils
before another
practice session Tuesday
afternoon. "But injuries
- mething you can
r tell about. It gets
odj down and
sometimes it can
oralize a team, but
we've had to keep
going
Revils, like most of
the Pirate wrestlers in
upper weights this
has spent a
good portion of the year
watching his teammates
from the sidelines. The
Rugby
schedule
announced
The ECU rugby
team has announced its
schedule for the 1979
season.
The Pirate rugby
team, a team sport at
ECU, will play four
games at home this
year and seven contests
on the road including
two tournaments.
The home schedule
includes games with
Camp Lejeune, N.C.
State, Red Springs, and
Hampden-Sydney.
ECU will compete in
the Wake Forest Invita-
tional Apr. 7-8 and will
participate in the Rich-
mond tournament Apr.
21-22.
The schedule: Feb.
10-Creensboro-away;
Feb. I7-Camp Lejeune-
home; Feb. 25-Wake
Forest-away; Mar. 8-
Miami Trident-away;
Mar. 17-UNC-Greens-
boro-away; Mar. 24-
Cape Fear-away; Mar.
31-N.C. State;home;
Apr. 1-Red Springs-
home; APr. 7-8-Wake
Forest Invit. tourna-
ment-away; Apr. 21-22-
Richmond Invit. Tourna-
ment-away; Apr. 28-
Hampden Sydney-home.
ECU loses
Virginia Common-
wealth defeated ECU
for th3 second time in
overtime this year Wed-
nesday night 86-84. The
Pirates are now 9-12
overall and, return home
to play South Carolina-
Aiken Saturday night in
Minges Coliseum.
Norfolk, Va. native suf-
fered a rib injury in the
Monarch Open back in
November and was out
of the lineup for more
than a month.
Although the rib
injury has limited his
tournament activity this
season, Revils has fash-
ioned an impressive 6-0
dual record and just
last weekend won three
straight matches in the
Pirates quad meet at
Williamsburg, Va.
"Certainly our team
record has been nothing
to brag about he
said, "but I've been
pretty satisfied with my
individual performances
so far. My dual record
looks good, but Coach
Hill still doesn't think
I'm wrestling as well as
I was at this time last
year. He wants me to
go out there and kill
people, not just win
Revils bent, folded
and generally mutilated
most of his opponents
last season en route to
a 21-5-1 record as a
freshman. He startled
everyone including him-
self at the Monarch
Open,defeating three top
seeded opponents to
win the 177 title and
received the Outstand-
ing Wrestler Award.
From there, he took
second in the Carolina
Invitational and placed
second again in the
prestigious Wilkes tour-
ney where he was
named the Outstanding
Freshman.
But the biggest void
during Revils freshman
campaign was losing in
the final of the Eastern
Regionals to William
and Mary's Greg Fron-
czak. Revils won three
straight matches to
reach the finals before
losing, which kept him
from traveling to the
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NCAA Championships
along with teammates
D.T. Joyner and Vic
Northrup.
"I didn't think I was
mentally ready for that
last match and I was
really surprised I got to
the finals Revils said.
"Rut he wrestled a
good match and just
beat me. I think I'll be
a little more prepared
for this year's regionals.
I'd like to get a shot at
the great wrestlers and
they're plenty of them
in the NCAA tourna-
ment
The Pirates have one
dual match remaining
against Atlantic Coast
Conference rival North
Carolina before serious
preparation begins for
the Eastern Regionals
which will be held Feb.
23-24.
"I thought the team
wrestled well as a
whole in our quad meet
last weekend Revils
noted. "A couple of
pins against William
and Mary and Virginia
Tech and we might
have beaten them. Rut
our lineup is looking
better since we've got-
ten some of our injured
people back and we
should be able to finish
strong.
And a strong finish
with an invitation to the
NCAA Championships in
Aimes, Iowa might just
ease the painful memor-
ies of the past season.
At least it might for
Rutch Revils.
Prep classic in N.C?
CHARLOTTE, N.C.
(AP)-Two North Carolina
high school basketball
stars must decide whe-
ther playing in a na-
tional all-star game is
worth losing their eligi-
bility for other high
school games.
James Worthy of
Gastonia Ashebrook and
Dominique Wilkins of
Washington have been
invited to an all-star
game scheduled for
Charlotte on March 23.
Rut the game appar-
ently won't be sanc-
tioned by the N.C. High
School Athletic Associa-
tion. The lack of a
sanction, which stems
from the association's
policies, means any
North Carolina players
who take part in the
game are automatically
ineligible in that sport
for the remainder of
their high school career.
Worthy and Wilkins,
both seniors, could not
play in other high
school all-star contests.
Neither player had
notified officials of the
all-star game Wednes-
day whether they plan-
ned to play.
The all-star game
will bring together
about 25 top high
school senior- from
across the countr in an
east vs. west contest.
The game is being
sponsored b)
McDonald's restaurant
corporation and the con-
troversy over sanction-
ing led corporate offi-
cial to consider moving
the game to Wichita.
Kan. But McDonald's
uvvri'T- from North (.jr
rlina voted in Charlotte
Wednesday to go ahai
with the gartu- at its
original site.
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Steve Goode works for takedown in recent match
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Title
Fountainhead, February 8, 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
February 08, 1979
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.542
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
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