Fountainhead, February 15, 1979






Circulation 10,000
Carolina University
North
1(3
Vol. 55 No. 98
ruary 1979
Bradley speaks in Hendrix
CBS newsman
advocates freedom
of the press
By MARC BARNES
"News Editor
Ed Bradley, special reports correspondent and
Sunday evening news anchorman for CBS News,
spoke before a capacity crowd Tuesday night in
Mendenhall Student Center-
Bradley spoke on the role of the press
in American society.
Bradley's beats have covered a wide area,
including the war in Vietnam, the earl) da- of the
Jimmy Carter White House, and more recent I) . the
evacuation from Southeast Asia of thousands of
refugees.
Bradlej commented that the Siamese twin of
freedom of the press is responsibility. "The
Amcncan press cannot have responsibility legislated
upon it Bradley said. He added, "If that
happened, the government would have to sav what
a free press is
There is a profound connection between
freedom and responsibility Bradley said. He
added. "The First Amendment is the linchpin of a
viable society
Bradle) also said that a reporter must be
objective in his reporting. He spoke of his
experiences in Southeast Asia, saying that as a
reporter, he had to tell the story honestly, while
separating his personal feelings from his job. "As a
human being, I was against the war Bradley
commented.
that journalists were human, and
must open our
that
sometime made mistakes. "Me
mind- to criticism he remarked,
the press will not go away, and
commented. "I do wish il
higher plane
He turned again to the problem of Vietnam,
saying that. "Vietnam is an experience from which
we have yet to recover He added, "To many of
us want to forge! it
Bradle) was one of the last journalists to leave
Saigon when all American forces were evacuated.
"This criticism of
it shouldn't he
ould be on a
He said that the American Embassy told the
newsmen to keep their radios turned to the Armed
Forces radio network, because the evacuation would
take place during the next few days. "When it was
time for evaluation Bradley said, "the radio
announcer would sa it was 100 degrees in
downtown Saigon, and then Bing Crosby's 'White
Christmas' would play
Bradley said that he first became aware of the
evacuation when he saw westerners running through
the streets with suitcases in their hands. The given
signal over the radio network was never played, and
he found himself waiting for a bus headed for Ton
Son Nhut air base.
When the bus got there, Bradley said that the
driver had never driven a bus before, and that the
keys to the bus were not to be found. "Everytime
that bus stalled out, we had to cross the wires to
get it started again Bradley commented.
The entire capital was in a state of seige,
Bradley said. Vietnamese blocked the way into the
airbase, so the bus went to a port facility.
"Thousands of Vietnamese were running towards
helicopter Bradley said. "There was no security
to allow Americans to board the helicopter
Bradle then got back on the bus, and fought
his way back to the American embassy, where he
found embassy personnel burning money. Bradley-
stated that the American defense community had
often spoken of a "light at the end of a tunnel" in
reference to the end of the Vietnam war. He
commented that the only time he had seen that
light was at the end of a long corridor, in a
conference room at the American Embassy in
Saigon, on that last day, just before he escaped to
safety.
Bradley also said that censorship was a threat to
a free society. He added that if censorship existed,
the Bert Lance affair and the secret bombing of
Cambodia stories would never have been told to th
public.
"This country does not need censorship, this
country needs a strong press, a responsible press
Bradley said. "But, the press must be responsible
to the people, not to the government
"With a strong, free press, our freedom will be
insured Bradley said finally.
Bradley then asked for questions from the crowd.
When asked the difference between covering the
Vietnam war, and covering the White House,
Bradley quipped, "In Vietnam, you had to duck
Bradley was then asked of his impressions of the
presidency of Jimmy Carter. "He had a different
idea at the right time Bradley remarked. "He was
unknown, an outsider. He had a thorough, indicative
plan to solve problemsafter all, the man is an
engineer
He continued, saying he felt Jimmy Carter was a
decent human being. "I think, however, that he and
some of his associates are politically niave Bradley
said, "It's taken him a long time to catch on in
Washington. He raised the hopes and he made a
lot of promises Bradley commented. He added, "I
don't think he has kept his promises, but in
fairness, I don't think anyone could keep those
promises
Bradley then had some advice for would-be
journalists. "You need a lot of hard work and a lot
ol luck Bradley said. "Usually, when you work
hard, you make your own luck. You need
experience. It is a lot easier to get a job in a
smaller city Bradley commented.
He llienlielded the inevitable questions on some
of his collegues at CBS. "Walter Cronkite will never
retire, knowing Walter, you'll have to drag him
out he declared. When asked about Daniel
Schoor and his agreement to leave CBS, he said
that, "It was by mutual agreement that he leave
the network, but throughout the trial (about the leak
of the Pentagon Papers), CBS backed him to the
hilt
On the subject ot human rights, Bradley
commented that some countries in the world back
the U.S and some countries disagree. He cited the
Wilmington 10 case, in a later question, saying that
he thought the government should have intervened.
On the subject of the recent turmoil in Iran, he
commented that he thought the revolution had been
caused in part by the actions of Iranian college
students in America.
Finally, Bradley said that college administrations
have the obligation to insure freedom of the press,
on their campuses. "Freedom of the press is for
everybody he remarked.
After a short break, in which he filmed a local
television interview, Bradley returned to the stage,
where he signed autographs and answered still more
questions. Bradley appeared in connection with the
Student Union sponsored Black Arts Festival. The
campus festival was held in conjunction with a
nationwide Black Awareness Week.
ED BRADLEY. SPECIAL assignments correspondent
and Sunday evening anchorman for CBS N�'vs.
speak to a capacity crowd at Mendenhall Student
Center on the roll of the press in American societv.
Bradley covered many subjects in his speech.
mong them were the Vietnam war, the problem
in Iran and elsewhere, and how collegiate journalist
ran get started in their craft.
Photo bv John H. Crogan
Overcrowding main concern
Bv TERJn GBATi
Staff Writer
The Croatan snack
bar was built in 1970 at
a cost of over $23,000.
According to Cliff
Moore, ECU vice-chan-
cellor for Business
Affairs, the entire sum
was provided from
combined profits of the
Student Book Store.
Although the snack bar
i- essentially -tudent-
financed, approximately
one-third of the total
seating capacity is
allocated to the Faculty
Dining Area.
After being presen-
ted these facts, students
and members of the
faculty who were in the
Croatan were asked
whether or not they
thought this arrange-
ment was fair.
This is a cross-sec-
tion of responses from a
total of 20 students who
were questioned:
John Olsen, Junior
It doesn't bother me
that the faculty has its
own place, but I think
there should be more
student seating area.
Luann Bunch, Soph-
omore Why have it
divided up into student
and faculty areas? Why
not have it on a
first-come, first-serve
basis?
Lester Fisher, Soph-
omore I think that
it's unjust.
Dennis Hearne, Fre-
shman I'm not too
concerned about it. My
central concern is that
the place is too small.
Don Ingold, Senior
It kind of upset me
when I found out that a
friend of mine was told
to leave the faculty area
last week, especially
since it wasn't that
crowded.
Linda Peale, Soph-
omore If the students
paid for the whole
thing, they should get
the whole thing.
Tom Keene, Junior
- If I want to sit down,
and there's a place
available in the faculty
:tion, I just go sit in
MIKE CROSS, WHOSE unique blend of mountain
music and off the wall humor have made him a
favorite performer in Raleigh and Chapel Hill
nightclubs will appear in Hendrix Theater in the
Mendenhall Student Center on Feb. 25 at 8 p.m.
Cross, who started playing the guitar as a
University of North Carolina student was raised
in Lenoir. In 1973, he took up the fiddle, which has
since become his first love. Cross has released three
albums, "Child Prodigy "Born in The Country
and the just recently released "Bounty Hunter
This concert, which represents the first time
Cross has ever played in Greenville, is sponsored by
the Student Union Special Attractions Committee.
Admission is free.
there.
Ed Goodwin, Soph-
omore - The only time
you see the faculty in
here is during the noon
rush when the seats are
needed most.
Members of the
faculty
gave
the following responses.
Faculty reaction
Phyllis Makuck, En-
glish I think it is a
problem of inadequate
facilities for both stu-
dents and faculty.
Dr. Ryan, Biology
It is not unusual for
permanent employees to
have a place to eat.
The students come and
go, but faculty members
are going to be here
year after vear.
John Pauly, English
If I can't find a place
in here, I just go back
to ray office.
Henry Doskey, Music
Why couldn't this
wall be knocked out
completely and the fac-
ulty dining sign taken
out?
Although there were
complaints, the majority
of students and faculty
members held no ex-
treme feelings about the
matter. General over-
crowding was by far the
major concern. Since
none of the students
had any qualms about
sitting in the faculty
section if they had to,
the question seemed to
be not one of privilege
of a few, but ot the
inconvenience of all.
What's inside .
Emily is "warm" . . .
see p. 5
Blue Collar is screened
. . . see p. 5
Pirates down LNC-W
78-70 . . . see p. 7
ECU faces Tennessee-
-Chattanoga tonight at
7:30 in Minges . . . see
P-
RICHARD PRU)R
In Pitt County
Liquor in 'limbo'
By MARC BARNES
News Editor
A rumored-and long
awaited-referendum for
liquor by the drink in
Pitt County will wait, at
least for the time being,
according to a spokes-
man for the local Board
of Elections.
According to the
spokesman, the Co unty
Commissioners would
have to call for the
referendum, if it is to
be held.
So far, the commis-
sioners have not yet
made the decision to
hold the referendum.
According to County
Manager Reginald Gray,
the idea of mixed
drinks in Pitt County is
"sort of in limbo
"There hasn't been
any ground swell either
way Gray said. He
added, "The tioard of
Commissioners are wait-
ing to see if the people
want the referendum
"There just hasn't been
that much interest he
noted.
Gray stated that the
Greenville Area Cham-
ber of Commerce was
trying to see if the
people in the county
would suppoit having a
referendum on the
question. "There has to
be some interest for us
to hold a referendum
he said.
According to a
spokesman for the
Chamber of Commerce,
a task force did a studv
of the effects of the
sale of liquor by the
drink by studying the
effects in those areas of
the state in which the
measure had passed.
This study is slated
to go before the Board
of Directors of The
Chamber today, and the
directors will then de�
cide whether or not to
ask the county commis-
sioner for an election,
according to Chamber
president Ed vlalker.
alker, whose group
represent over 700
businesses and profes-
sional groups in the Pitt
Count) area. said that a
survey conducted late
last summer indicated
thai 68 percent of those
surveyed were in fat or
ot liquor b) the drink,
while 32 percent were
oppoed.
"People's emotions
get into this, their
morals Walker said.
He added, "Thi� is not
a cut and dried issue
"The Chamber has
not been supportive, or
negative on this Wal-
ker remarked.
One of the owners
of the Villa Roma, a
local restaurant, said he
thought the wet forces
were looking at the
question from an eco-
nomic standpoint, while
the dr force were
looking at ii from a
See WETS, p. S
T
m m v r r m m





Designers Quakers
The oung Home
signers League will
� rues . Feb. 20 al
in. in the V anland-
ham Room in the
I- L'onomics Build-
Mark ripton w ill
the speaker. His
the evening
designer job
ripton will
b require-
designer in
well as
w hen
designer.
business will
ssed al the
majors and
- in the field are
nd.
The Society of
Friends (Quakers) Meet-
ing tor Worship is held
every first and third
Sunday of the month at
the First Federal Sav-
ings Building on the
264 By-Pass.
For further informa-
tion please eontact Oris
and Eleanor Blackwell
at 758-4247, or Lon
Felker at 752-0787.
Bowling
Circle-K
k will be
chick-
- . Feb. 17
to 6 p.m.
Included
. ill be cole
and carrot
dessert. The
n eal is
Bake sale
Council
Idren
t kt -ah'
in 9 to
"Rent-a-lane" is now
available every Saturday
from 12 to 6 p.m. at
the Mendenhall Bowling
Center located in the
Mendenhall Student
Center. Lanes will be
rented by the hour for
the cost of S3.
Accounting
The ECU Accounting
Society will meet Mon
Feb. 19 at 5:30 p.m. in
Western Sizzlin Steak
House.
The speaker will be
Mr. H. Glen Williams
of Arthur Andersen &
Co. from Greensboro,
N.C. All interested peo-
ple are invited to at-
tend. Topic to be dis-
cussed is the training
and development pro-
gram tittered by the Big
"8" to their new staff.
Tau Kappa
Tau Kappa Epsilon
fraternity will be hold-
ing their 4th Annual
Boxing Tournament Feb-
ruary 20, 21, and 22 in
Wright Auditorium at 7
p.m. A pre-boxing tour-
nament party will be
held at the Elbo Room
Tuesday night Feb. 13,
featuring Goldfish Eat-
ting Contest. A post-
tournament party will
be held at Blimpies
F r i Feb. 23 from 3
until 7 p.m.
Free beverages for
those wearing Boxing
Tournament T-shirts.
Tournament information
and T-shirts are avail-
able at the TKE House
or by calling 752-1451.
Ping pong
The Table Tennis
Club will hold its week-
ly meeting this Tuesday
night at 7 p.m. in the
Table Tennis Rooms at
the Mendenhall Student
Center.
Players of all levels
of ability will be partici-
pating.
Various activities
such as ladder tourna-
ments are often sche-
duled.
All ECU students,
faculty and staff are
welcome.
Careers
Anyone interested in
science and a possible
job in the field is urged
to attend "Careers in
the Medical Labora-
tory Wed Feb. 21 at
7 p.m. in Biol. N 102.
The Med Tech
Society is sponsoring
this program which will
feature speakers discus-
sing career opportunities
in hospital and clinical
laboratories, sales and
technical service and
teaching.
Contest
A newly formed
Backgammon Club will
meet this Monday night
at 7 p.m. in the table
games area of the
ground floor at Menden-
hall Student Center.
All those attending
are urged to bring their
own sets.
Crafts
Chess
The Chess Club will
hold its weekly meeting
this Monday night at 7
p.m. in the Coffeehouse
at the Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center.
Competition is at all
levels and everyone is
invited to attend.
The Crafts Center at
Mendenhall Student
Center is now offering
introductory level work-
shops in a variety of
crafts. Pottery, Floor
Loom Weaving, Wood-
working, Leather Craft,
Enameled Mirrors,
Printmaking, Kite Mak-
ing, and Contemporary
Basketry will be offered.
All full-time stu-
dents, student spouses,
and staff and faculty
Mendenhall Student
Center members are
eligible to join the
Crafts Center. A semes-
ter membership costs
$10 and includes work-
shops, tool check-out,
use of library materials,
and aid of experienced
supervisors. Personal
supplies and supplies
furnished by the Crafts
Center must be purcha-
sed by the participant.
Crafts Center mem-
berships are available
during regular operating
hours, 3 p.m. until 10
p m Monday through
Friday, and 10 a.m.
until 3 p.m
The last day
for Spring
workshops
Saturday,
to register
Semester
is Sat
March 3. Persons must
register at the Craft
Center and class spaa
is limited. No refunds
will be made after the
workshop registration
deadline.
3&K(SCg
featuring
Careers
The Agency for
International Develop-
ment, Department of
State, is now accepting
applications for 1980
internships. The dead-
line for applications is
March 16, 1979. A
degree in public health,
nutrition, population,
education administration,
economics, finance,
business administration,
accounting, sociology, or
urban development
regional planning is
required. More informa-
tion is available in the
Career Planning and
Placement Office.
Superman Career
Rugby
There will be a
home Rugby match
against Camp Lejuene
this Saturday at 2 p.m.
behind the Allied
Health Building. All in-
terested persons are
invited to come out and
watch.
Anyone interested in
playing rugby can at-
tend practices on Tues-
day, Wednesday, and
Thursday each week
behind the Allied
Health Building.
A Beer Blast will
follow the match on
Saturday.
The Broadway musi-
cal, It's a Bird, It's a
Plane, It's Superman!
will be presented in the
Wahl-Coates Elementary
School Auditorium on
February 15, 16 and 17
at 8 p.m. The show is
directed by Fred Mclean
and features sets
designed b Emmy
Whilehead and choreo-
graphy by Sherry! Mer-
cer.
The Boy Scouts of
America are sponsoring
this production which
feature young people
from the Greenville
area. The plot of the
musical centers around
an evil scientist who is
trying to get revenge on
the world by destroying
Superman.
The music is written
by Charles Strouse, who
also wrote the scores
for Bye Bye Birdie and
Annie. It is performed
by an orchestra consis-
ting of ECU faculty and
student musicians.
Tickets are on sale
now at a cost of $2 for
adults and $1 for stu-
dents under 18. Tickets
or information can be
obtained bv calling 758-
1843 or 752-3993.
IHE DYNAMIC 1 I M 1111
Scott Dorm will be
having a Career Plan-
ning discussion with
Farnev Jarnes, director
of ECU Career Planning
and Placement Office,
Feb. 20 at 7 p.m. in
the basement of Scott.
Topics for discussion
include "interviewing
"job outlook
"resumes and "place-
ment
su
Applications are now
being accepted for
membership to each
Student Union Commit-
tee for the 1979-80
school year. If you want
to become involved with
East Carolina entertain
ment next year fill ou'
an application.
Applications art
available at the Infor-
mation Desk, Menden-
hall Student Center.
The last day for appli-
cations is Mon Feb.
26 at 5 p.m.
Gamma
Beta
Gamma Beta Phi will
meet on Thurs Feb
15 at 7 p.m. in the
Mendenhall Student
Center in room 244. All
members are urged to
attend. Semester due-
are payable at this
meeting.
00
BYOB
$2.50 in advance
.00
Tickets may be purchased at the Clothes Horse
or from any member of Phi Kappa Tau or call 752-4379
Set-ups Available











Dance










Classifieds
torrent Q)
ROOMMATE needed to
-hare apt. $92.50 mo.
1 tilities incl. Please
leave message, 752
1715.
FEMALE needs room-
mate to share nice 2
B.R. apt. Share 12
expenses. Call Marsha
at 758-2081.
NEED responsible,
settled female to share
2 B.B. apt. at River
Bluff Apts. Call Jan -
Dav, 752-2531, Nights,
752-4167.
NEEDED: Responsible
female roommate to
share 2 B.R. apt. at
Eastbrook. Call
immediately 758-5794.
J
ROOM FOR RENT in
big house, few blocks
from campus, $37.50
per mo. plus utilities.
Phone 752-9325.
BOY'S red 23" frame
Murray 10 speed bike
featuring dia-compe
center pull brakes,
safety brake levers,
Shimano deuraillers, and
chrome front forks $55.
Call 758-8756.
CONSOLE STEREO for
sale $125, excellent
cond. FM Stereo-8 track
recorder & turntable,
call 758-1457.
FOR SALE: 1976
Mustang II, 4 cyl, 4
speed, AM-FM Digital
clock, silver with blue
interior. $2600. Phone
752-4995.
STERLING SILVER
monogram filigree
jewelry-rings, pins,
pendants, earrings & tie
tacks; for him or her; 1
or 3 interlocking initials.
$10-70. Fast Service!
Call Pam 756-5190 after
9 p.m. weekdays, all
day Sundays.
GIANT YARD SALE
Sat. Feb. 17th. 8 a.m.
on. Clothes, sofa,
household items, odds
and ends. Hwy. 33 (Old
Washington Hwy) just
past PuttPutt. Follow
the
signs!
LOST: A 1979 NCS
class ring with the
engraved name Donald
Nelson Reeves. BS
Degree in Engineering.
If found, please call
Susan Oglesby, 756
9843.
fretsona�
Hammock weavers
wanted - no experience
necessary, will train.
Apply in person.
Hatteras Hammocks,
11th & Clark Sts.
758-0641.
SALESPERSON with
expertise in ski, golf,
and tennis. Part-time
position available
immediately. References
required. Call 752-1525
for interview appoint-
ment.
BELLY DANCE classes
with Sunshine beginning
soon. Call 758-0736.
(Phone recently out of
order, call again).
ANOTHER DISCO
CLASS - due to demand
will begin this Friday.
Call 758-0736 mornings
& evenings.
PHOTOGRAPHER
needed to make band
promotion pictures -
portfolio needed. Call
Dan Nartanvan,
752-1715.
STUDENT helpers with
an interest in electronics
and computers to assist
in development of an
instrument-computer
system for blind science
students, $3 per hr.
Contact David Lunney,
Dept. of Chemistry,
757-6713 or 757-6711.
MBA students looking
for real business ex-
perience while getting
your Masters. Flexible
hours and good income.
Call Northwestern Mu-
tual Life 752-4080 for
an appointment.
YOGA classes be-
ginning Feb. 27. 7:30
pm. All interested
persons are invited to
attend. Call Sunshine
758-0736 mornings &
evenings.
SENIORS' resume
preparation is the key
factor in job placement.
National Printing Co. is
offering resume prep-
aration to seniors. You
merely submit the in-
formation and we
provide the resume.
Photographs can be
included. Low prices.
For more information,
contact Richard Cole at
Office 758-2486 Tues. &
Thurs. from 2-5 p.m. or
Home 752-1662.





MSC Crafts Center offers instruction
15 February 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD
Page 3
Vw Editor
vte�Tdh:�hcar;f�5 -
Center s n
trr"ig two
rkshops this
H Work.
nt�led "Kite
"J Enam-
! to a news
" Provided hv tu.
lm'r- sampiw 0
senting ,

workshop in
�5 in Iron.
lent Hank a.
M' all.
AH full time stu-
dents, student spouses,
1,1,1 faculty and staff
Mendenhail Student
Center members are
eligible to participate as
well as dependents of
facult) ami staff who
are eighteen or over.
1 pon payment of a
-1 semester fee,
an individual ma
register for an) of the
available workshops
without additional
1 barge, excluding costs
personal supplies
and a small lab fee
should the Crafts Center
Wet
furnish supplies.
Everyone who is
interested in learning a
craft should register
from 3 to 10 prn
daily during the week,
and from 10 t, 3
p.m. on Saturdays. The
lasl day to register is
Mar. 3. Also, no fee
refunds will be made
alter the works registra-
tion deadline.
The following work-
shops are now available:
-Moor loom weaving. In
this workshop, you v ill
learn how to use a
four-harness floor loom.
say liquor is needed
"Mitntue.i from p. 1
One re.1-0
n then
Efforts to gel in
are �.uat restau- touch with leader- ol
On in
� � -
' I s
as big
-
en
I. aild
� l
be
� a en
a
more
ink it
a
ants in North Carolina
because ol the
absence ol liquor by the
drink he said.
- tor the rest of
the restaurants in the
area, Quintard believes
thai the) are not push
mg too stronglv toge
'her. "As a whole,
) re nol doing that
much he said Quin-
tard adv in ates the for-
mation of a restaurant
alii ion to discuss pro-
blems thai will arise it
Mixed b� v. sales
v should
� � registering to
Quintard noted.
uid put ihe
pusl y'll have
restaurants, and
will in-
the dr forces
Killed
Rev. william Wallace,
president of the Chris-
tian ction League, was
unavailable lor com-
ment. The League has
been traditionally
opposed to the sale of
mixed beverages.
RIGC VS
SHOE REPAIR
AND
LEATHER SHOP
New leather pocketbooks,
holts, and belt buckles.
Shoes repaired to look
like new .
Ill W. ith St.
: 4fiNlKB 5
Had a piece Lately?
CHANELO'S PIZZA
sandwiches spaghetti
pizza lasagna
BREAD AND PIZZA DOUGH
MADE FRESH DAILY
FAST FREE DELIVERY
758-7400
O
FESTIVAL
CO
EVERY
Flounder Dinner
All You Can Eat
Includes French Fries, Salad Bar,
Tartar Sauces & Hush Puppies.
FRIDAY'S SPECIAL!
MONEYS
Located beside
the Ramada Inn,
264 By-pass.
ariel ol lei hniquey
will be demonstrated.
-Basic pottery. In this
class, basic instruction
i" wheel throwing and
hand-building techniques
will be taught, as will
the glazing and tiring f
i lu.
Basic woodworking. In
tin- workshop, vou will
learn techniques with
handtools. Instruction
will include various con-
struction proi esses, and
the finishing and stain-
ing ol wood.
Kite making. This
workshop will enable
you to go flv a kite.
genei al introdm 1 ion to
the historv and types of
kite- will be followed h
methods ol kite- in-
struction. ll in will
iom Inde thi workshop.
-Contemporar) basket
ry. In this course, you
will learn flow to make
contemporar) baskets,
bv usin a varietv of
techiniques and mater-
ials.
Leather craft. Learn
the method- of creating
your own leather arti-
cles, like belts, wallets
and handbags.
Interested persons
should contai t Tana
Noble- at the Crafts
Center in Mendenhail
lor more information.
ARMY-NAVY STORE
1501 S Evans
8-15, bomber, field,
deck, flight, snorkel jackets
Back Packs
mirror-
-Enameled
Learn basic enameling
method- to create mir-
ror- with a varietv of
designs.
SAAD'S SHOE REPAIR
113 GRANDE AVE.
at
COLLEGE VIEW
CLEANERS
40th & Evan Streets
m0 1tOi Cm
Schiifc Miller Stroh s $7.88
II ler � � s .
50 Lbs ice $2 75
CW�fc�4HS
IV,
h
TERRIES
HAIR FACTORY
Beauty Salon
Pactolus Highway
Greenville
758-7815
OWNED AND OPERATED BY
TERRY MOZINGO
FORMERLY with La Kosmetlque
SPECIAL ON PERMS $20.00 thru Feb. 15.
Op�n Mon. thru Frl. 8:00 to 6:00pm.
SKI SALE
All ski glove poles, hoot carriers, ski toti
thermal socks, goggles, & liners 25 percent OFF
Large Assortment Ski Jackets, bibs, sweaters,
jumpsuits, turtlenecks & tobaggons NOW �� OFF
2U percent to 50 pen enl on all skis
W percent OFF on boots bought separatel)
or 50 percent OFF it bought in a i
Car Racks i 1 OFF
NVI ILLATION CHARGE FOR MOI TI
ORTHOPEDIC TECHNICIAN WAILABLE
IOCI STOM HI BOOTS
Ml men slacks, lini d &
double cushion s I - �. ins .0K
50 percent OFF on I- nnis
Mi n - � omen's Etonit
-hoe- wen S � u -
812 ilsi n Dunloi !
ritleisl goli balls.
(witrtUm ft. I ulf,
2 OFh
V
m.
Rico Valentino
"The Campus Locomotive"
Major Romantic Languages. Always has a
date wears iridescent slacks .from the
wrong side ol the tracks, .been on "American
Bandstand" still cruises local high school
lor chicks.
Robv Famsworlh Harrington III
"Moneybags"
Major: MicroMacro Economics. "Lack o
mone is the root of all evil" . .chauffered to
classes wears penm, loafers with dimes in
em Math Cross luggage. . plans to start at
the hp (of his lather s corporation).
Class of 1962
Xelda Woofenbite
"Gums"
Major: Libran Science. Watches "Queen For
A Day" and cries, studies a lot alwas in
curlers dependable. . . makes popcorn even
Fridav and Saturda night . . uses nasal spra
probabl will be "left on the shelf
B.M.O.C.
'He only had one thing on his mind"
Bettina Putschnik
"Pinky"
Major: Art. Ban the Bomb. dresses in black
recites blank verse poetr in coffee houses
met one of the Limeltghters .can slip into
a trance. . proud ol her Holden Caulfield type
brother, wants a pad in the Village. . . bongo
Idrums. . really hep
g 1979 PABST BREWING COMPANY. Milwaukee. W.s andotherdt.es
Tilton Sidewheys
"Tilt"
Major: Motel Management. Sings along with
Mitchthe original clone wears white
socks and ripple-soled shoes that squeak
frequently "ditched even by parents . can
burp the "Gettysburg Address" perma-
nently out to lunch
�SKfcz�, -
Peaches N. Kreme
"Hot Stuff
Mann Elementary I .
dnen snow . . pert st 1c
knockout, especially in swt
"�mature" men voted eai
Princess
Freud Ian Slipp
bggy
Major: Nuclear Physics ctuall I
"I lysses wears coke bottle classes
populat around exam time knows jht
ence between "inductive" and
reasoning turned Harvarddown
V
Jim Shoe
Iwinky
Major: PH .Interior Decorating A compiei
person plays varsity everything an opera
butt sometimes misunderstood "onci
more, and I'll grind your face into the con-
crete" sensitive. . favorite color: chartreuse
a neo-Renaissance Man
T





A free student press
Freedom of the press is for
everybody, and college administrations
should do all they can to insure that
student journalists are guaranteed
their rights under the constitution.
Unfortunately, these rights are not
always guarded, either by the
administration or the students.
Too many college administrations
fegard their student press as a branch
of the univesity just like any other,
and attempt, with frightening success,
to tell the college editors what they
rnay print or even force them to print
stories about certain events or groups
on campus. If direct coercion doesn't
work, they threaten the paper with
withdrawing financial support or the
editor with expulsion or removal.
No administration has any right,
either legal or moral, to dictate
editorial policy, news coverage, or the
amount of space which must be
devoted to a particular segment of
campus. Those decisions are rightly
placed in the hands of the newspaper
staff. Sadly, recent court decisions
have threatened these freedoms, but
there is still a large body of
supportive cases.
FOUNTAINHEAD experienced at-
tempts at censopship during the early
'70's, one of which resulted in the
expulsion of editor Bob Thonen and a
landmark court decision reinstating
him. Many of the individuals
involved in that affair are still around,
and their attitudes about a free press
have not changed. Their minds are
rooted in antiquated authoritarian
ideas. Those who do not learn from
the past are destined to repeat it.
Viewpoint
ERA foes are misguided
By DEIDRE DELAHLNTY
Staff Writer
In the Tuesday News and Observer there was a
cartoon of the sort that is insulting to women and
infuriates them, be they feminists or not. The
cartoon depicted dizzy empty-headed women as the
ones who are blocking the ratification of the ERA.
1 his is an erroneous assumption and a biased
putdown from a supposedly enlightened source.
Stupid women are not the ones who are so
effectively blocking the passage of the ERA in
North Carolina.
The opposition is composed of women who, after
having thought about the issue, assume wrongly
that the few rights they have now will be taken
away from them. The other members of the
oppostion are those North Carolinian legislators who
believe they must protect "their" women.
Women who oppose the ERA base their
opposition on the idea that they will be forced to
leave their roles as homemakers and find other
jobs. They fear that they will lose their husband's
financial support, as will their children. This is
false.
The ERA is a simply written amendment which
states that "Equality of rights under the law shall
not be denied or abridged by the United States or
b) any state on account of sex The ERA applies
to state and federally funded institutions, not to
social personal relationships like families and
marriage.
The ERA will require that laws be written in
sex-neutral language. Therefore support and alimony
law- will be extended to men, not denied to
women. Custody of children will not
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community for over 50 years
EDITOR
DOUG WHITE
PRODUCTION MANAGER
STEVE BACHNER
ADVERTISING MANAGER
ROBERT M. SWAIM
NEWS EDITORSAssistant Advertising
RICK 1 GLIARM IS MARC BARNESManager Terry Herndon
Assistant News EditorsAdvertising Salesman
Richy Smith Mike RogersPaul Lineke Chief Ad Artist
TRENDS EDITORJane W ells
JEFF ROLLINSProofreaders
Assistant Trends EditorsOeidre Oelahunty
Barry Clayton Bill JonesSue Johnson David Miller Typesetters
SPORTS EDITORJeanett Coats-
SAM ROGERS Assistant Sports Editor Charles ChandlerOebbie Hotaiing Cartoonists Sue Lamm Barry Clayton
FOUNTAINHEAD Is the student
newspaper ol East Carolina University
sponsored by the Media Board ot
ECU and is distributed each Tuesday
and Thursday during the academic
year (weekly during the summer).
Editorial opinions are those of the
Editorial Board and do not necessari-
ly reflect the opinions of the
university or the Media Board.
Offices are located on the second
door of the Publications Center (Old
South Building). Our mailing
address is: Old South Building,
ECU, Greenville, N.C. 27834
The phone numbers are:
757-6366 6367, 6309 Subscriptions
are $10 annually, alumni $6 annually.
automatically be given the mother, rather under the
ERA, fathers will be given equal consideration when
child custody is decided by the courts. The ERA
will not force any woman to change her personal
relationships, lose her husbands support, and in the
case of divorce, men and women will be treated
equally.
In reality, the ERA will help to strengthen the
family unit, especially those families who are
suffering from economic strife. Almost 50 percent of
the women in North Carolina work and many do
so out of economic necessity. Over half of all the
poor people in North Carolina are women.
Those working and poor women should not be
barred from higher paying, more technically skilled
jobs simply on the basis of sex. The family unit is
in all probability suffering now because the working
women can not make enough money to effectively
contribute to its support.
Another facet of the opposition's argument is
that women will no longer be protected by rape
laws, and that they will have to share bathrooms
and living quarters with men. This, too, is false.
Rape laws will not be eliminated. They will,
though, be rewritten so as to protect both genders
from sexual assaults. This means more protection
for men, not less for women.
As for the toilet issue, the right to privacy has
been covered by the Supreme Court. This right
includes separate bathrooms and sleeping facilities
where they are needed. Consequently, all dormitor-
ies and bathrooms will not go co-ed with the
ratification of the ERA.
When it comes to the notion that women need
to be "protected well, feminists find the idea
repulsive. The concept of "protection" implies that
women are not intelligent enough to protect
themselves. So far, chivalrous minded men have
"protected" women from equal educations, better
jobs and their own property, to name just a few.
This protection is misguided and unwanted.
The ERA will go to the North Carolina Senate
this week. At last report both sides had counted
votes in their favor, and it appears that the vote
will be a draw. If this is the case, Lt. Gov. Jimmy
Green will be called on to cast the tie-breaking
vote.
Green does not support the ERA. He told
reporters in Raleigh Tuesday that they did not have
enough tape in their cassette players or enough
time for him to list all the reasons for his
opposition to ratification. That was not an
illuminating answer to so important a question.
Perhaps he, too, feels that the women of North
Carolina need protection?
Unfortunately, the North Carolina Legislature has
continually made a poor show of support for women
and their quest for equal rights. This lack of
support may have a serious effect on the entire
state. The National Organization for Women (NOW)
has organized a boycott against those states that
have refused to ratify the ERA. Organizations that
support the ERA have rallied with NOW and refuse
to hold their conventions in anti-ratification states.
This boycott is so effective that Nevada and
Missouri, anti-ratification states, have lost millions
of dollars in convention revenues and are suing
NOW under the Sherman Antitrust Act. Fortunat-
ely, it is unlikely that these states will win their
suit.
Women of North Carolina need permanent and
guaranteed equal rights under the law. They have
been discriminated against under the guise of
protection far too long. The North Carolina
Legislature must ratify the ERA. Only then can
North Carolina be considered a truly progressive
state.
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A referendum is needed
The Greenville Chamber of
Commerce must decide today whether
or not to ask the County Commission-
ers for a liquor by the drink
referendum for Pitt County.
We have expressed our support of
the issue in several previous editori-
als, and do not feel justified in
repeating the same arguments.
Suffice it to say that we hope the
commissioners decide to hold a
referendum, and that it will be held
at a time when most students,
faculty, and staff of ECU will be in
the area. It would be wrong to
schedule it when school is not in
session, since that would be unfairly
stacking the deck in the dry's favor.
Uppity Women
Medieval women were oppressed
By CHARLENE CARTER
Staff Writer
Some historians divide early medieval society
into three groups�those who fought, those who
prayed, and those who worked. Women were
regarded as unable to fight, they could not be
priests, and only a very few were permitted to
become nuns; the only occupation left for them was
to work.
A religious vocation for women was a
troublesome consideration in the male-oriented early-
Middle Ages. Many early female ascetics were
forced to disguise themselves as men in order to
pursue holy vocation.
This changed as convents were founded, but few
women ever had the opportunity to choose the
religious way. Girls were expected to marry early
(at age 13 or 14) and widows were expected to take
new husbands. Convents were mainly a retreat for
well-to-do women, the widows and daughters of
great men. English subjects were warned that the
spiriting away of a nun for marital purposes carred
the death penalty.
Toward the end of the 12th century, a religious
group called the Premonstratensians refused to
admit any more women to its holy order, the
explanation being that recognizing that the
wickedness of women is greater than all the other
wickedness 0f the worldand that the poison of
asps and dragons is more curable and less
dangerous for men than the familiarity of women,
(we) have unanimously decreed that for the safetv
of our soulswe will on no account receive an
more sistersbut will avoid them like poisonous
animal
One attack on the status quo which had survived
the centuries was written by a woman named
Christine de Pesan in the 15th century. She accused
those, who attacked women, as being guilty of
ingratitude. She asserted that while some women
were bad, just as some men were bad, that it was
poor logic to lump them all together into one group.
She cited many virtuous women, and argued for the
education of women.
Childbirth was a women's function which was
seen as having a dual purpose - that of glorifving
womenkind while at the same time punishing ' her
for original sin. The once-reputable occupation of
midwife came under suspicion of the Church
Suffering was not supposed to be relieved in a
laboring woman, since it was the will of God.
Midwives who administered herbs or otherwise
attempted to ease labor often found themselves
suspect of witchcraft. Women were urged to despise
the midwms and to seek help onlv from
Church-authorized male physicians and priest.
exi1 WiU L�e the ,8St brief ht�rv.
examining women in the Ancient World.
Forum
Miller's Bee Gees review 'slanderous'
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I find it disturbing
that your "Trends" re-
viewers are so impu-
dently negative on
everything, even things
that deserve such a
cruel fate as being
reviewed by FOUN-
TAINHEAD. I have po-
litely tolerated the
pseudo-journalism ap-
pearing in "Trends
but now it's time to see
justice done. The gro-
tesque epitome of pess-
imism and negativity
came recently with a
slander entitled: "Bee
Gees release 'Maalox-
flavored candy bar
Spirits Having Flown
is an exceptional album.
It seems to me that a
group that is able to
push a recording to the
number one position in
ten days, surely can't
be as unappealing as
was insinuated. The Bee
Gees are able to
capture on record that
little bit of magic that
transcends the music
itself. Their style is not
dead.
On the contrary, the
style is truly unique
and somewhat revolu-
tionary. It creates a
euphoria that does more
for the listener than all
the devices employed by
the conventional rock
group.
It seems to be this
very unique style that
has misled the public in
general. Even the
"Trends" reviewer has
fallen victim to this
unfortunate propaganda
syndrome. The Bee
Gees might at first
seem to be a "Teeny-
bopper group but
that's absolutely false.
The musical enter-
tainment they provide is
for everyone, not just
developing twelve year
old girls who derive
orgasmic pleasure from
looking at photographs
of the newest fawn idol.
Be reminded that in
1964, a group emerged
that was labeled strictlv
for the younger children
children.
Today, the Beatles are
respected by all tvpes
of music listeners.
One final comment:
whoever bought the
record album for $8.98
must have been on
cocaine at the time. Mv i
C�P only cost $5.99 at
Record Bar.
S. Maurice Jones
V
V





15 February 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Christopher Parkening
5
(
Guitarist appears
T Parkeninu k c- . . . .
L I 1 k.
as
ar
dor
'hr darkening, who first
attention when still m his
America's leading virtuoso oi
vndres Segovia, the
ha- declared:
ftisfone of the
commanded
teens, now
the classical
master guitarist of the
'Christopher Parkening is a
most brilliant guitarists in
I ne reasons tor Segovia's enthusiastic
emen� ill be very much
mar 20th. Parke
He
�mug i
in
cheduled
' Hendrix Theatre under the aegis of the Studen
��on Artists Series. The artist's tour this seaso.
under
nent.
season
the direction
Park
of
evidence on
to appear at
t
season
Columbia Artists
He is
many
outstanding
enmg is playing on the
"i many universities and colleges.
� with students that he has had
ments with most of tht
- ol higher learning.
first European tour he made debuts in
Oxford, Cambridge, Paris, Amsterdam and
na. Twice he has toured Japan and visited
aka and othe
1 a 11 k
H
mu
Un In-
n,
Japan
�r cities.
Iond, young artist is California-born.
k up the guitar at age eleven, motivated by
the playing of his cousin, American
first
guitarists,
i leledonii
I'Ulpn
w ere
and
�er
Jack Marsh:
lack Marshall. Parkening'
he Spanish concert
i.
his
atta
i
� n-
Judges inc
Mar, Cast
guitari
Pepe Romero. From the beginning
manifested the phenomenal affinity for his
instrument that characterize- the virtuoso-to-be,
working voluntarily with his guitar and with
untiring enthusiasm fur many hours each dav.
Vfter the first year of ?tud, Parkening gave his
tirst recital. His program ot Bach, Scarlatti and
Ubeniz prompted a critic to exclaim, "Although
twelve, he ha- a musical feeling, a command
instrument, and a self-assurance seldom
by most adult musicians
?urteen he entered the annual state-wide
ol the Young Musicians Foundation.
'uded Jascha Heifetz, Gregor Piatigorsky,
'Inuovo-Tedesco and others. The Founda-
t hat time ottered no category in which
t- could compete; but so impressed were the
- with Parkening's virtuosity that he was
duled as a special "out-of-competition" perlor-
His excellence in the Bach Chaconne was the
si nsation ol the auditions. It won for him the
interest and respect of many celebrated, older
musicians present.
In particular the auditions were the beginning ot
a warm friendship vviTh" Mario �astehnrrovoTetrero
It was this composer's Concerto in D with which
Parkening made his formal concert debut under
auspices ol the Young Musicians Foundation of Los
ngeles. This acclaimed appearance led at once to
engagements with the Los Angeles Philharmonic
Orchestra, the Pasadena Symphony Orchestra and
numerous other orchestras in Southern California.
W ith Utter- from Castelnuovo-Tedesco and cellist
ph Schuster, and a tape of his performance of
the Concerto in D as his credentials, Parkening was
accepted as a scholarship student by Andres Segovia
in a Master Class at the University of California at
Berkeley. Segovia chose him from three hundred
students present to perform daily before the class,
and later selected him as soloist when the Master
Class was televised nationally.
In January 1966 the artist gave the world
premiere of the Second Concerto in C for Guitar
and Orchestra by Castelnuovo-Tedesco. Walter Arlen
of the Los Angeles Times wrote: "It is music by a
irtuoso for a virtuoso suggesting that other
virtuoso, Segovia It was in this period that
Parkening took up academic and musical studies at
the University of Southern California; and he again
attended on full scholarship a Segovia Master
Classthis time at the Winston Salem, North
Carolina School of the Arts.
In July 1968 Parkening was named one of the
outstanding young artists of the year by High
Fidelity Magazine. The following September he
signed with Columbia Artists Management for his
first concert tour of the United States and Canada.
The artist's international celebrity has been
greatlv increased by five stunning recordings for
Angel Records. "In the Classic Style" and "In the
Spanish Style" were released in November 1968.
There followed "Romanza" and "Parkening Plays
Bach For the latter the artist did his own
transcriptions. This recording joined the list of
best-selling classical recordings throughout the
United States and maintained its high position for
many weeks. In the fall of 1974, saluting the artist
a- a best seller, Angel issued another disc, "The
Christopher Parkening Album" which features
the most outstanding selections from earlier albums.
Angel's newest recording is an album of Baroque
and French Impressionist music by Handel,
Couperin, Scarlatti, Weiss, Visee, Ravel, Debussy,
Satie and Poulenc. The disc, titled "Parkening and
the Guitar" was distributed in November 1976.
In the autumn of 1968 Parkening was invited by
Segovia to serve with him on the judges' panel at
the International Guitar Competition in Santiago de
Compostela, Spain. At Segovia's request he gave
two concerts and at each the great maestro
personally presented him to the Spanish audiences.
The-e performances won Parkening an ovation from
both audience and press, and the competition
concluded with an extraordinary turn of events: the
young American judge was awarded a silver plaque
-kml�oTrTeT�trrjnors- the Spaniards' ' vvuuld -hare-1
conferred only upon their first-prize winning
contestants!
Recent concert seasons have found Christopher
Parkening on lengthy tours: in addition to the
nation's concert halls, his engagements include
re-engagements on college and university recital
series where he has an especially warm rapport
with audiences. In recent seasons he has been
-oloist with the New York Philharmonic, Mnnesota
Christopher Parkening
Orchestra, Milwaukee Symphony, and was featured
on television with the Boston Pops Orchestra,
Arthur Fiedler conducting. He made his New York
recital debut in the handsome Alice Tully Hall at
Lincoln Center on November 2, 1972 and returned
to the same hall on February 23, 1974. Both events
were -old out occasions for enthusiastic audiences
and major critics.
In August and September 1972 Parkening
completed his first tour of principal cities of Japan
where his recordings are extremely popular; he has
been principal soloist at that country's first Rodrigo
Festival which honors the composer who has done
so much for the guitar.
Christopher Parkening is the author of "The
Christopher Parkening Guitar Method, Volume I"
which was published by Sherrv-Brener Ltd. of
"Chicago. Devoted to basic techniques of guitar
playing, the book presents the artist's perrial
approach after his years of study, playing, and
teaching. The initial printing was 30,000 copies.
"The Parkening Method wa- written so that it can
be used either in a classroom or -tudent-teacher
situation, or bv an individual student attempting to
studv alone. It has already been adopted by
conservatories and schools of music across the
countrv as official text for their guitar departments.
The Method B,�,k i- i '� its second printing.
Lik. Segovia .niic .ire tht preponderance of
great musicians the world over-Parkening recognizes
the obligation of the accomplished instrumentalist U
pass along the heritage of knowledge to younge
musicians. For several years he occupied the thai
of Head of the Guitar Department and was full-time
instructor in guitar for the University oi Southern
California School ol Music,He now makes his home
in Montana where he plan- to continue hi
teaching. During the summers ol 175 and 176 he
taught two series of Master Clae- at Montana
State University in Bozeman. He is now the head ot
their Guitar Department.
During the last two years Christopher Parkening
has limited hi- touring each concert season so that
he can fulfill hi- expanding recording and teaching
t ommitments.
Critical acclaim for Parkening artistry has
appeared in newspapers aero America, including
such major publications a- The New lork Times.
the Boston Globe and the San Francisco Chronicle.
Parkening frequently visits his parents who live
in the beautitul wilderness area ol Idaho. He is an
accomplished fly-fisherman and horseman. He also
enjoys Scuba diving and skiing.
Richard Pryor's comedie style shines in Blue Collar
FROM LEFT TO right. Yaphet Kotto, Richard Pryor
and Harvev keitel. who protray auto workers in
I niversals Blue Collar hold the evidence of
corruption they intend to use to blackmail their
union.
Blue Collar 1
is a contemporary drama, laced with moments ot
hilarity, about three ordinary men-two blacks and
one white-whose impulsive decision to rob their
own union results in tragic consequences for each of
them.
It is also someting of an anomaly among
American movies todaya personal film that was
hand-tailored rather than "packaged" for major
studio, distribution.
The latter is far more customary. At its simplest
it involves obtaining a "property" (play, story,
screenplay), getting a star or two and a director (or
sometimes, a super-tar director and then the actors)
to agree to make it, developing a budget, then
presenting the project to a studio for financing, with
the packager serving as producer.
When Paul Schrader started fashioning, the script
for Blue Collar from source material suggested
by writer and former auto assembly-line worker
Svdnev A. Glass, he knew that he would have some
difficulty in selling it to a major -tudio.
lthough his s recounting credits included Taxi
Driver Theiakuzu . Obsession Roiling
Ihundcr and olhei -old but not yet filmed, the
.�v�-ial! tone of Blue Collar would be darkand
�' t ' e riskv at a time when upbeat films like
Rocky were commanding the industry's attention.
VI-o, he wanted to use the story to make his
directorial debuta second handicap. It would be
nece-ary to make the project more attractive.
Even as he and his elder brother, Leonard-with
whom he had collaborated on The lakuza as well
as on a new work, Old Boyfriends began to
co-write the screenplay, he touched bases simultan-
eously with Richard Pryor and Harvey Keitel; at
least one of his major characters had to be
blackbecause American cars he noted, "are
made primarily by black people On the other
hand, he wanted to make a "worker film where the
economic issue was more significant than the racial
one.
Pryor had increasingly begun to include some
dramatic elements in hi- film work, having jut
completed Which Way is I p' free adaptation
of Lina W ertn.ueUer's The Seduction of Mimi . in
which h portrayed a beleagie d ii.it picker, and
Greased Lightning the story ��! tamed black stock
car racer W endell Nt�
Blue Collar negan filming May l�. I77 at
the Checker plant in kuiaiiiuoo. Mn � r n. with
Bobby Byrne as director of photography. Byrne, a
protege and operator at various time- tor tioth
William Fraker ami Las.lo Kovacs, has been a great
aid to two othei 'iret.ir- m.lkill. '� �.(
Him- Hal Need! ,m I "Mnokcy and the Bandit , al�j
Joan frit; Hrt Love lie ai-o photograf-h�tl
The laid for Bun Kevnoid
Patterson's Emily is 4a warm and moving story'
Bv SUE ELLEN
McLEOD
Staff W riter
Thnma- Patterson's
play. Kmilv which deals
with tnc 'life of Emily
Dickinson, presents a
warm and moving story
of the love which grows
between a brother and
sister. Patterson weaves
the playful happiness
and closeness of chil-
dren into a love that
grows with maturity.
The incestuous at-
tachment which devel-
ops is believable be-
cause it blossoms nat-
urally. The sorrow crea-
ted for Emily and her
brother is touching and
real. Patterson's script
involves a running reci-
tation of Emily's poetry
in juxtaposition with
specific events which
happened in her youth,
events which center
around her relationship
with her brother,
Austin.
Whether or not Pat-
terson's interpretation is
factual is the concern of
scholars of Emily
Dickinson. The play it-
self, however, unfolds
like a flower, blooming
and fading. It is moving
and well written.
Remarkably fine per-
formances are delivered
by Paige Weaver as
Emily Dickinson, the
youth, and Frank
Altschuler as Austin
Dickinson, the youth.
The ease and sincerity
their combined effort
achieves firmly estab-
lished the growing force
between the two char-
fully to
poignant
character
acters.
Paige Weaver is
delightful as a young
girl and manages art-
retain the
and vibrant
of Emily as
she matures. Frank
Altschuler renders a
sincere portrayal of
Austin Dickinson. He is
alive and caring yet still
principled and, there-
fore, troubled.
Franklin
Ann Franklin as
Emily, the poet, has a
difficult role as she is
constantly reciting the
poetry which reveals
what she inwardly con-
ceals. She manages to
sustain momentum thr-
oughout, but at times
has trouble maintaining
spontaneity.
Edward Haynes' set
is a fluid movement of
versatility and depth.
Sheer transparencies
both separate and blend
the past and the
present, aiding the
shifts in time which
occur throughout the
play. The lighting, de-
signed by David F.
Downing, is excellently
subtle and stark. The
subtle shades of dusk
and dawn create shifts
in time and the stark
blazing white intensifies
emotion. A particularly
dramatic scene finds
Emily, the poet encir-
cled by a brilliant shaft
of light which beams
brighter as she watches
her younger self mount
the stairs to her
brother, Austin.
Directed by Edgar
R. Loessin, Emily is
captivating and intrigu-
ing. Loessin presents
scenes from the past
under Emily's watchful,
remembering eyes, cre-
ating a past that lives
both for Emily, the
poet, and the audience.
His use of nudity
when the ghost of
Emily's brother as a
youth appears to her
works well, but one
wonders if the reason is
the nudity or the mom-
ent created by compe-
tent actors.
The Drama Depart-
ment's production of
Emily is inspired and
moving. The play runs
through Saturday night
in Studio Theatre and is
a production well worth
seeing.
Edgar Loessin
"� -m ?
� -
-����n mi nm imi,niiii,wii,M�mam





Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 15 February 1979
Buckminster Fuller answers questions
By BARRY CLAYTON
Assistant Trends Editor
This is the second installment in a two-part
interview with Buckminster Fuller.
FOUNTAINHEAD:
"1 don't mean to infer that being an optimist
precludes being a realist
Fuller:
"I'm not an optimist. I'm a hard realist, and I
gave you some factual information about an opt
you didn't know you had. I can show you that
evolution is trying to make us a success
Ft) I NTAINHEAD:
"I guess I'm going for a particular idea. Do you
believe that Man has the capacity to solve
Ku lu-
ll Ull.
"Do you think that the human race will be able
to solve any technical problem that it encounters?"
Fuller:
"I've got it all spelled out. It can be done in
engineering; it's clear. It's highly feasible. I know
just what I'm talking about. And all you have to do
Synergetics
i- look at any of the 200,000 buldings built from my
d ' I've got many other things including a map
laid i! so that you can see Earth like that totally
visible and not kill yourself with all that nonsense.
Go back to Synergetics. That's 780 pages. I've got
Volume Two just being finished now. That's another
800. All on Aegis' coordinate system. All
conceptual. It can be understood by any child. Any
child can do nuclear physics
FOUNTAINHEAD:
"Not this child. I can't even handle
calculus
nature's not using, that they teach you but which
doesn't work. They teach you in geometry that
many lines go through the same point at the same
time. Physics finds that they can't, and trying is an
event. You have an interference and you have a
refraction, smash-up, deflection. All the things of
reality come out of the fact that lines can't go
through the same point at the same time. So they
teach you straight-line physics where there aren't
any ways. They teach you solids, and no solids. Our
whole education system is completely misinforming.
1 admit it's a shocking thing but it's true, when
� "U really go out and get your own factual
information.You don't have to call it mathematics if
you enjoy the way a butterfly flies. That's the
mathematics, really. Realize that that's exactly the
point and try to find out more about it
FOUNTAINHEAD:
"You've received a fantastic number of honorary
degrees over the years. In the information I've
seen, it is fully twenty-nine honorary degrees
"That's fantastic.
Fuller
'Human' instead of 'Man No woman,
no
FOl MAIN HEAD:
Fuller:
FullerIt's forty-one
You vebeengiventhismathematicsthatFOUNTAINHEAD:
They're in science, art, everything.
Poetry
FOUNTAINHEAD:
"Didn't I see something about a degree in
poetry as well?"
J have the Harvard Chair in Poetry. The Carles
Lind Chair in Poetry. It's only given for one year.
That's the greatest honor Harvard gives.
FOUNTAINHEAD:
"Do you write as well? Poetry?"
Fuller:
"I have eighteen books. A lot of people call
them poetry
With this we concluded the interview, and Mr.
Bream returned to escort Dr. Fuller to his motel
where (doubtlessly)he could rest in more comfort.
Carolyn Wyeth steps into public view
U CHRIS ROBERTS
Vssociated Press Writer
CHADDS FORD. Pa.
P Carolyn Wyeth, the
use n! America's
famous clan of
artist is stepping from
the liadows.
-If I didn't have a
I heart I'd go out
and gel drunk as hell
sty 69-year-old
the exhibit of
work that opens
lay a stone's
�m the weather-
use that has
her lifelong home.
house was built
Hobbit
appears at
Coffeehouse
Thi- weekend, the
ent Union Coffee-
Committee will
open its -Ting semester
rogramming with the
Mountain String
: and Hobbit.
Both attraction- will
perform on Fri. and
Sat. Fob. 16 and 17, in
15. Mendenhall.
Admission is 50 cents.
! hne -how will begin at
(' p.m and will be
followed b a 10 p.m.
performance bv the
other act.
Coffeehouse auditions
have also been sched-
ule.i for Fri. and Sat
Feb. 23 and 24, at 9
p.m. in the Coffee-
house. dmission is
free.
Both the Bassett
Mountain String Band
and Hobbit feature ECU
students. The String
Band feature- Chris
Tacher and Nelson
Jarvis, while Hobbit is
better known as Karen
W einberg, an ECU
voice major.
Both acts performed
in the Coffeehouse last
semester to an enthusi-
astic audience.
Hobbil ings acoustic
blues and folk songs
with a beautiful, wide-
ranging voice and
sensitive guitar playing.
Her style is -imilar to
early Join Mitchell or
Joan Armatrading.
The String Band is a
no-nonsense bluegrass
outfit that never fails to
bring the audience to
it- feet. One of the
highlights of last
semester's show was an
audience participation
-quare dance.
As always, free
refreshments will be
served to complement
the evening's program.
for her father, the late
illustrator N.C. Wyeth,
and was the birthplace
of her brother, Andrew,
one of the nation's most
celebrated artists. Her
nephew, Jamie, a noted
portraitist, lives nearby.
"It isn't a myth I'm
a recluse. It the
truth she said in a
rare interview thi-
week. The exhibit, the
largest ever of her
paintings, will feature
53 of her about 100
work Her paintings
she average- two or
three a year�are brood-
ing, often -tark. captur-
ing the browns and
green- of the earth she
explores with her ani-
mals.
"The lame of the
others? It hasn't made
me jealous Miss
Wyeth -aid, sitting in a
laded burgundy and
gold wing chair, smok-
ing constantly. "I don't
like i! myself. I hate
tame A- -he -poke,
sunlight -plashed
through the deep-silled
window- of the red
brick and white clap-
hoard house perched
high on a hill. N.C.
Wveth built the house
with money
illustrating
in 1911
earned
"Treasure Island
The room, the one
in which Andrew Wyeth
was born, is filled with
books�among them
"Kidnapped" by Robert
Louis Stevenson and
"The Mysterious Island"
b Jules Verne, both
illustrated by N.C. A
portrait of the family
patriarch, who died in a
ear-train accident in
1945, i- on the mantel.
"He was a wonder-
ful teacher Miss
yeth said of her
lather. "I had 19 years
Presents
'JANICE'
Mon. Feb. 19,1979
Showtime 9:30 p.m.
Advance tickets $4
At the door (if available$6
For more information call
CHAPTER X at 752 9745
The Student Union
CoSfehouse
Committee
presents
The Bassett Mt.
String Band
&
Hobbit
Fri. & Sat Feb. 16 & 17, at
9 &IO p.m.
Room is, Mendenhall
ADMISSION SO cents
As usual,
plenty of FREE refreshments
the wonderful, sweet-
living, Santa Claus-
loving family everyone
believes. Now, I'm giv-
ing the other side,the
real thing
Exhibit
The exhibit, entitled
"Carolyn Wyeth, Ar-
tist will be at the
Brandvwine River
Museum in Chadds
Ford until May 20.
with him starting when
I was 11, hut we didn't
get along, and it's a
shame because we loved
the same things, the
trees, the vegetable gar-
den. We could have
had such a good time
together
COUPON
SPECIALS
b Howdy ECU Students "
Clip this coupon for
good Western Eatin
DOUBLE
R BAR BURGER
REGULAR
FRENCH FRIES
MEDIUM DRINK
$1.60
offer good 'til 3-10-79
B��nBPooaoaaBPBBoaeaoBBOOOBB � o co '
���iT���, ,�n i.i
20 of your Favorite Steaks
Choice Tender, USDA
Meat-Cat Fresh Daily
BIG, BIG POTATOES
33 ITEM SALAD BAR
SECOND TO 0.E
MOM DIGH
We brought
Mom to ECU
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY ANNOUNCES
POSITION OPENING FOR
VICE CHANCELLOR FOR ACADEMIC AFFAIRS
East Carolina University, Greenville, North Carolina, invites annlir
tions or nominations for the position of Academic Vice Chancellor The
beginning date is open for filling this position. "ceiior. The
East Carolina is a comprehensive institution, of ferine undergraduate
and graduate programs in eleven schools, including the MedicS School
Over 12,000 students attend the main campus, apoximtely 22 000 nei'o c
are enrolled in continuing education, and about 1 SfgraLate sLdensr
enrolled Doctoral programs are offered in specialized disciDlinef L
graduate degrees are offered in 105 areas, and graduate degrees in 7lL.
The main campus consists of 84 major buildings located on K! a-�
Schools or departments operate through their code? w the olJFL-
the chief executive officer of the University. Chancellor being
The Academic Vice Chancellor is the chief academic officer � �
directly to the Chancellor, and is responsible for the aSS' I"8
the academic programs of the institution. nisiration of
It is expected that the successful applicant will nn�P�
doctorate (Ph.D. preferred), be capable ofVing tenured a f�l n�f
in an appropriate discipline in terms of demonstrated teaSin Passer
skills, have prior administrative experience in m Academic sneM
to exercise creative leadership, have ability to give leadership'able
to meet the challenges of the future, appreciate ti�diverstv If Pj"�Wg
and professional disciplines, be restive to faculty�ro?e K
University have ability to articulate the academic program! to th ,
constituencies of the University, and possess ability Smage budgets!0US
subnu�ed1foe2,P?179i0arldSmusef gfita E �t be '
vitae, and other sch material's S �
and (X&tKMdc Sfaarh8' �"�
Carolina University, Greenville, N. C. 27834 Coimuttee, East
� j,Carolina University is a constituent
if � S �f the "��' of North Carolina
An Equal OpportunityAffirmative Action
Employ
er.
t
r
i





�r 0
?" r r r � f r r r
�v
15 February 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Ereertirows u-4 78- 70 win
Pirates down inspired UNC-W
B AM ROGERS
Sports Editor
WILMINGTON .
mticipated this one
ighi in Trask Cotis
1 Wilmington had long
It was homecoming Tuesday
seum and the raucous Seahawk
nad some tend
� 90-85 loss here
Vnd until just less
appeared UNC-U
memories of last season'
th
"Tin
bul the
at the
Gillman
the first
step
lot
to
zone's shone
-witch to the
end when we
year,
there
us a lot of good this
man-to-man helped us
were holding the ball
said. "I thought we did a fairly good job in
halt defensively. We just seemed to be a
behind them. But in the second half we put a
which reallv seemed
an
six minutes remaining,
ilmington might just pull this
of pressure on their guards
ic a big difference for us.
exchanged hands
wever, an effective
lutch free throw
�s lifted ECU
delay game by the Pirates
shooting in the last five
past the inspired Seahawks
seven times in the
Hobson canned a 15 footer
i) give the Bucs a 63-62
! his has got ti
I'm undefeated
after the
?ise thert
lol more ;
fortunate to win
gh place to play, in
be one of the few gyms around
in Pirate coach Larry Gillman
"We handled ourselves with a
in the last five minutes and
iggressive in the second half. We
tonight. This is certainly
The lea
second hall until Frank
with 5:50 remaining I
advantage. The Pirates never trailed after that
Alter a nifty three point day by Oliver
long juniper by George Maynor with
went into their delay game.
David Underwood,
a
Mark
4:36,
trailing by live points, 36-31, at the half.
s abandoned their 1-2-2 zone defense and
nctlv man-to-man the rest of the way. Th
kept UNC- ilmington off th
second half and also hurt
e
e backboards in
its outside shooting.
and
the Pirate- then
Ma nor. Mack and forward
who gunned in a career high 22 points, all canned
a pair ol three throws during the last two minutes
to put the game out of reach.
'We've been in a lot of tight games this year
and I think our experience against so many tought
team- has reall helped us at times Gillman
explained. "David Underwood certainly had his
finest game of the season and Frank Hobson got a
couple ol ke baskets for us in the second half. I'm
jusl pleased to win on the road. This is only our
tourth road win ail year
Underwood, the 6-6 transfer from South Carolina,
scored field goals and canned free throws for his 22
points. Maynor had 17 while Mack chipped in with
15 and Herb Krusen added 12.
Dave Wolff led UNC-Wilmington with 15 points
while John Haskins had 14, and Danny Davis scored
13. Gary Cooper who returned to the Seahawks
lineup after a six-game absence, had 11 points and
nine rebounds.
Despite UNC-Wilmington's poor 43.5 shooting
percentage for the game, the Seahawks outre-
bounded ECU 40-29 and were in control throughout
the entire first half.
Cooper and Wolff hurt the Bucs early with their
inside play and propelled the Seahawks to as much
as a nine point lead late in the first half at 36-27,
before a bucket by Maynor and two free throws bv
Underwood cut the margin to five at intermission.
ECU improved its overall record to 11-12 while
the Seahawks dropped to 15-8. The Pirates face
Tennessee-Chattanooga Thursday night at home and
entertain Georgia Tech Saturday.
"With the way Tennessee-Chattanooga took us
apart up there, I don't think we'll have any
problems getting ready for them Gillman added.
"And Georgia Tech's going to be a tough one, too.
We've just got to take them one game at a time
Revenge for, against Pirates?
ECU looking to
make amends
B CHARLES (HANDLER
ssistant Sports Editor
Tonight encounter with Tennessee-Chattanooga
back memories to the ECU Pirate
i m.
night wa- January 15, strangely enough
month ago to the day. The game came
fa disappointing double overtime loss
f! rded irginia Commonwealth.
t.l game had followed shocking upsets bv
� lona and South Carolina. A third such
VCU, would have been a tremendous
r both the Pirates and the entire ECU
-�
P
re the lo- was nearly tragic. The game
proved this. The Pirates lost that contest
The M � asins did everything but jerk the tie
irate
head coach Larrv Gillman's shirt. The
is just that frustrating for the Pirates.
The Moccasins even snakebit ECU All-American
Oliver Mack, holding the Queens, N.V. native to a
mere 13 points. Adding to the problem, no other
- able to top Mack's output on that dreary
ev enii
rhe Pirates come into tonight's game with a
rent outlook. Larry Gillman's club has not
reallv poorl) since the game with
� -Chattanooga.
e moccasins ECU has given
State and Detroit fits before
- the loss to the Mi
- as VC.
umbing late in the game. Also since that time
has come a big upset of ACC member Georgia
Tech.
"We've gained a lot of experience this season
Gillman. "We have shown a lot of development
ir poise
Gillman says he feels this has been a relatively
satisfving season thus far for him and the Pirates.
"We've had some big wins he said. "We'd love
to have more victories, but overall I feel we have
come along well.
The second-year ECU mentor spent much time in
preparing his Pirates for tonight's rematch with teh
"1 jut hope
George Maynor fires
LAST SECOND jump shot by the 63' star guard
propelled ECl to a 66-64 overtime victory over
Georgia Tech earlier this year. Maynor will be
rousted upon to lead the Pirate attack against those
same Yellow Jackets this Saturday night.
Photo bv John H. Grogan
M' M
Gillman.
we'll be readv said
Heading the Pirate attack entering tonight's
game is Oliver Mack. The 6'3" senior guard leads
the team in scoring with a 17.8 average. He is also
the team- second leading rebounder, averaging 4.2
grab- per contest.
George Maynor follows Mack in the scoring
column with a 12.9 average. Maynor, a true
all around performer, also averages four rebounds a
game and leads the team with 93 assists.
Greg Corelius leads the team in rebounding with
an average of eight per game.
The Moccasins are led by Keith Parker, a 6'7"
sophomore forward. Parker is scoring at a 17.5 clip.
Sophomore center Norm Anchrum leads the team
with 8.2 rebounds per game. He is also the
Moccasins' second leading scorer with a 12.3
average.
A point of interest for Pirate fans concerning the
Moccasins is that while the Moccasins were in the
middle of a hot streak when they defeated the
Pirates last month, going 7-1 in the month of
January, they are only 6-8 since that time.
The Moccasins are a very young team, with only
one senior listed among their top seven players.
Five of those players are sophomores.
Frank Hobson
THE BURLY PIRATE forward pulls down a rebound
in a game against Virginia Commonwealth earlier
this year. Hobson will be expected to hit the
boards hard when the Pirates face Tennessee-Chatt-
anooga tonight in Minges Coliseum. The Moccasins
defeated the Pirates 91-67 one month ago today.
Photo by John H. Grogan
Will Ga. Tech
remember loss?
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Assistant Sports Editor
The ECU Pirate basketball team ends its home
season this Saturday night against Georgia Tech, a
team the Pirates upset 66-64 in an overtime game
earlier in the year on a last second shot by George
Maynor.
Naturallv one would come to the conclusion that
the Yellow Jackets will have revenge on their minds
a- they prepare for Saturday's 7:30 p.m. tipoff.
Not so says Tech assistant coach Jay Niddiffer.
"II you play for revenge said Niddiffer, "you
don't accomplish anything
"Basketball is a game of competition he
continued. "To us there is no such word as
revenge. That just gets in the way. We take each
game one at a time and try to play our best in
each outing
"There are two days that do not exist as far as
we are concerned. They are yesterday and
tomorrow. Worrying too much about either one can
harm you
Due to these factors Tech will approach
Saturday's rematch with the Pirates as if the earlier
game never took place.
"We just accept the fact that we lost the
game -aid Niddiffer. "East Carolina must have
played better than us. They won, anyway
Though they may not be thinking about it when
Saturday rolls around, the Yellow Jackets certainly
learned something from the first encounter with the
Pirates.
"They have a lot of talent said Niddiffer.
"That's for sure. Oliver Mack is a great player. He
would be a real asset to any team
The Yellow Jackets have a player of their own
who deserves recognition. Sammy Drummer, a 6'5"
senior forward, leads the team in scoring with a
23.3 average. He also ranks second on the team in
rebounding with 6.5 pulls a game to his credit.
"Sammy is having a good year said Niddiffer.
"He is one of the most improved players on the
team
Supporting Drummer in the Yellow Jacket attack
is Tico Brown, who averages 15.3 points per
contest.
Though Drummer and Brown have performed
well as expected, the Yellow Jackets are a
disappointment to many. Picked by several national
publications as a preseason Top 20 team, Tech has
never entered the national rankings and now stands
13-9.
Injuries have slowed the Jackets all year. The
most crucial injury came just before Tech's first
encounter with the Pirates. Rob Noyes, a 6'8"
senior and the Yellow Jackets' starting center, was
finished for the season with a wrist injury.
Tech is now forced to operate with a 6'4"
pivotman, John Mann. Though Niddiffer noted that
Mann has played well, a center of Mann's
dimensions is at a distinct advantage in major
college competition, maybe even in high school
competition.
Incidents such as Noyes' injury and last second
losses typify the Georgia Tech season. "Things just
haven't bounced right for us at times this year
said Niddiffer.
Things may just begin "bouncing" better for the
Yellow Jackets next season when they become a
member of the prestigious Atlantic Coast Confer-
ence.
"We're looking forward to playing in the ACC
next year said Niddiffer.
Though Tech enters the ACC next season,
Niddiffer feels there will be a period of adjustment
before the Jackets feel at ease within the
conference.
"There will probably be at least a four to five
year period of adjustment he said. "But
eventually we'll be right at home
Dunk city
PIRVTE FRESHMAN CENTER l Tyson slams one
through to the delight of all ECl fans, lyson's
6 11 frame has come in handy on numerous
oceasions this season for Coaeh Larrv Gillman's
lub- Photo b John H. Grogan
Underwood
gets playing
time, points
Bv SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
WILMINGTON - Although David Underwood had
drawn a lew starting assignments this season and
played brilliantly in a couple of game lately the
big forward ha- been -pending more and more time
on the bench.
In fact, before Tue-dav night contest against
UNC-Wilmington Underwood even begged Pirate
coach Larry Gillman for more playing time.
"I told him it he would post up strong inside, I
would give him all the time he wanted Gillman
explained after the Pirates' 78-70 victory over
I NC-W ilmington. "And tonight he certainly had his
finest game of the year
L nderwood, the big 6-6 transfer from South
Carolina, got all the time he wanted against the
Seahawks, and responded with a career high 22
point performance. He kept the Bucs in the game
during the first hall with 10 point- and canned
-everal clutch free throw- down the stretch in the
second half.
"They gave me a lot of opportunities to drive
inside and took them Underwood -aid. "But I -till
missed a lot of shots I probably -hould have made.
I was still glad we won, though, that the .most
important thing. We've got some important game-
coming up and winning this one will get us going
Although Underwood connected on onlv -i ol In
field goals, he made all ten of his free throw
attempts, snatched five rebound- and dished out
three assists.
He also spent most of the evening battling the
Seahawks sharpshooting forward Dave Woltf under
the backboards.
"He's a tough competitor and he reallv put me
through a war out there Underwood said. "There
was a lot of banging around in there Hut once
again, the win was a total team effort Everybody
contributed and I wa glad we could pull another
close one out
The Bucs 1-2-2 zone had given I V.W ilmington
plenty of problems in the team's tirst meeting
earlier this season, but the Seahawks had virtually
no problems with it in the first half, rolling to a
36-31 lead. The Pirates then switched to a
man-to-man in the second half which proved to be
the key factor in the final outcome, according to
George Maynor.
"We were just confused with the matchup- in
our zone tonight in the first half Maynor
explained. "After we switched to the man-to-man in
the second half, we seemed to play a lot more
aggressively
The Pirates gradually overcame the Seahawks
five point lead and went ahead to stay at the 5:50
mark on Frank Hobson's basket. Maynor finished
the game with 17 points and was also the Pirates'
top rebounder with seven.
"They reallv hurt us on the boards in the first
half Maynor said. "But we just wanted to go out
in the second half and play more aggressively. It
seems like all year that if we play one half well,
we just seem to have problems maintaining our
aggressiveness in the other half
t
r
- .
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y
8 FOUNTAINHEAD 15 February 1979
Grapplers end season
Saturday against UNC
ECU wrestling action
Photo by Pete Podeszwa
Down ECU 95-70, Thompson gets 28
By SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
The ECU wrestling team concludes its regular
season Saturday when the Pirates travel to Chapel
Hill for a dual match against Atlantic Coast
Conference foe North Carolina.
A win over the Tar Heels would certainly
provide the Bucs a big lift before next week's
Eastern Begionals, but even Pirate coach Bill Hill
admits an ECU victory is unlikely at this stage of
the season.
"They whipped up pretty good in the first
meeting and they're always a tough team for us
Hill said. "Bill Lam has a well balanced team and
they've got some potential national champions on
their squad
"North Carolina captured its first regular season
Atlantic Coast Conference championship last week
with a victory over arch rival North Carolina State.
The Tarheels have an impressive 13-1 dual record
Top-ranked Lady Monarchs win
B JIMMY DuPREE
Staff Writer
ECl women's athle-
tics reached another
milestone Monday even-
ing; a team currently
ranked number one in
the national standings
visited Minges Coliseum
to face the Lady Pirate
basketball squad.
Old Dominion I'ni-
versit) conquered the
Lady Bucs 95-70. but
ODl coach Marianne
Stanlej said afterwards,
"For a team so young,
they were very good.
'They weren't as
awe-struck as a lot of
teams have been. Thev
just came out
plaved their game
Lanky 6'5"
Nissen led the
Monarch scorers
24. The Denmark
also grabbed
rebounds.
"We wanted to get
the ball inside to Inge
commented Stanley.
"Once they went man-
to-man, it started open-
and
Inge
Lady
with
native
nine
ing up and Nancy
(Lieberman) started get-
ting her points
Lieberman, every-
one's All-American, had
only 16 points on the
game, eight below her
average, her leadership
on the floor, however,
cannot be measured in
points.
Angela Cotman,
another All- American,
and freshman Rhonda
Rompola each contri-
buted 15 to the ODU
total.
For the Ladv Bucs,
regional scoring leader
Rosie Thompson pro-
vided 28 points and 15
rebounds, reinforcing
coach Cathy Andruzzi's
contention that "she is
a legitimate All- Ameri-
can.
Point guard Lydia
Rountree poured in 12
and center Marcia
Girven added 11.
"Inge Nissen's such
a dominating center
commented Andruzzi,
"Marcia did a good job
not fouling against
her
All-American Alston sights
Nationals, improvement as goals
DAVID MAREAD1
Staff Writer
According to Pirate
Track Coach, Bill
Carson, Calvin Alston is
one of the best athletes
from anv sport ever to
don a Pirate uniform.
The 5"8" senior
track -tar from Hender-
�i ha many
impressive credits on
ni record during his
four seasons with the
Pirate track team. In-
cluded are two All-
America honors awarded
to him during his
- phomore and junior
seasons and recognition
i the Greensboro Daily
News as their athlete of
the week.
As a sophomore
track sensation, Alston
was named the Sou-
thern Conference Track
Athlete of the Year bv
vote o! the league of
coaches.
He is the only two
time Ail-American in
ECl Track history.
J
"Calvin is a real
pleasure to work with
commented Carson, "He
seems to be stronger
this year and is running
League battles
iegin in earnest
better overall. Calvin is
a very coachable athlete
and team leader. He
comes to practice, asks
what we're oing to do
today and then goes out
and does it
During his sopho-
more year on the
-quad, Alston qualified
for the Nationals in the
200 meter dash. He
finished fifth edging out
Olympians Harvey Gla-
nce and Johnny Jones
among others.
In addition, Alston
holds several Pirate
track records including
marks in the 200 meter,
400 meter, 220 yard
and 440 yard dashes.
He is also a member of
the school record hold-
ing one mile relay
team.
For the immediate
future, Alston has high
aspirations.
"My goal at this
point of the season
commented Alston, "is
to qualify for the Pan-
American games. I
would really like to
finish higher in them
than I did last year
qualified for the Nation-
als this year in the 440
yard dash with a
of 47.7 seconds.
"Many of the
who beat me last
in the Nationals
either graduated
school or dropped
so I believe I have a
good chance of finishing
in the top five
When asked about
the potential of this
time
guys
year
have
from
out,
year's track team, Al-
ston replied, "I think
we've got an experi-
enced team this year
with some good fresh-
men who should help
the team out a lot
The Pirates are
currently running in the
indoor competition track
meets with the outdoor
season scheduled to
begin on March 24th.
Senior guard Gale
Kerbaugh managed only
seven points in the
contest, thus falling just
two short of the 1000
point plateau.
"We stopped their
fast break and we broke
their zone pressthat's
quite an accomplish-
ment praised Andru-
zzi. "They tried to get
fancy and we just
played solid defense.
"In the second half
we just kept hustling
and made them work
the ball for their
shots she added.
"This is one game
we have nothing to be
ashamed of. We were
very happy to have Old
Dominion at Minges to
show people what Divi-
sion I basketball is all
about
ODU (95)
Leiberman 7 2-2 16,
Trombly 5 3-4 13
Nisson 10 4-4 24,
Cotman 7 1-1 15, Rom-
pola 6 3-3 15, Richard-
son 1 0-0 2, Richard 2
0-0 4, Davy 2 0-0 4,
Brown 1 0-0 2, Jerome
0 0-0 0. Totals 41 13-14
95.
ECU (70)
Thompson 9 10-14
28, Emerson 0 0-0 0,
Girven 4 3-6 11, Roun-
tree 4 4-4 12, Kerbaugh
3 1-2 7, Barnes 0 2-2 2,
Howell 1 0-0 2, Ross 3
2-2 8, Versprille 0 0-0
0. Totals 24 22-30 70.
Halftime - ODU 49,
ECU 31. Fouled out -
Rompola. Total fouls -
ODU 26, ECU 16.
Technical Rompola.
A-700.
SHERLOCK'S
RESTAURANT
on 5th St. Across from
the Book Barn
Good Food&Good People
Vegetarian diets
respected
MonSat. llam�9pm
Alston has
ilready
4th Annual TKE Boxing Tournament
Tues Feb. 20th thru Thurs Feb. 22nd
Come to H.L. Hodges for your equipment needs
Speed bags boxmg
bag gloves 40 and 70 lb. training bags
We also have a large selection of boxing gloves from 8 to 16 oz.
L. H0DGES COMl
S
VPAJ&
THE SPORTS STORE
752-4156
B CANDY WEDEMEYER
Staff Writer
The Intramural
Basketball season is
almost half over and 21
teams are still undefea-
ted.
In the dorm division
the Jones Jaguars, Scott
Stooges, Belk Stylons,
Slaystead Villians, Belk
Players Association, and
Belk Pleasers are all
undefeated and lead
their respective divi-
sions.
In the Ford divisions
of dorm play the Scott
Anythings and the Belk
Stud Farm are both 4-0
and are tied for the
lead.
Teams with only one
loss in these leagues
include such teams as
Belk Buckles, Aycock
Embodiers, Belk Slow
Motion, Belk Slimey
Dogs, Scott Guards,
Jones Busters, Scott
Boulders, Jones Jailers,
Belk White Hope, and
the Aycock Express.
In the ClubIndepen-
dent division the Tas-
mainian Devils, and the
Bouncers retain their
undefeated record to
lead their divisions,
with the Ozone Airmen
and the Kinks right
behind them with one
loss apiece.
The Sadaharu Oh's
and the Giants are
undefeated and tied for
the lead in the Apple
league, as are the Nads
and Eight is Enough in
the Egg League. The
Jerks are undefeated
(2-0) in their league
The Carrot league is
extremely close. There
are no undefeated
teams left in this divi-
sion but the Heartbreak
Kids, Langston D.Js
and Pac are all tied for
the lead with one loss
apiece.
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this season with their only loss, a one point
decision against eastern wrestling power Navy.
The Heels won four of the five lower weight
classes against the Pirates in the teams first
meeting to take an, easy 39-8 victory.
The Pirates have won only one dual match all
year and are now 1-7 overall. Old Dominion handed
the Bucs their most recent loss, a 20-19 setback last
Saturday in Norfolk, Va.
"We ran into a couple of surprises against Old
Dominion in the lower weights and they just
managed to pull it out Hill explained. "V�
Northrup is wrestling better and we'll hay most ol
our lineup healthy against North Carolina
CD. Mock, the Heels star performer at .
continues to lead the team. Mock is undefeated m
a 13-0 record and is currently ranked sixth in
nation by Amateur Wrestling News. Mock vmII .
help in the lower weights from 1 18-pounder B;
Monaghan who has a 7-2 record and Dave Juergi
who is 9-3-1 overall.
One of the evenings top matchups will be in the
158 pound weight elas where North Carolina-
Carter Mario will face ECU's Steve Coode.
Mario and Goode battled to a 7-7 draw in their
first meeting. Mario boasts a 12-0-1 record thi-
season while Goode has wrestled hi way to a
10-5-1 slate.
Another interesting matchup will be in the 177
pound weight class where ECU's Butch Bevils will
face North Carolina's Dean Brior. Revils. 12-3 this
season, toppped Brior, 5-2 with a late third period
takedown. Brior has an 11-2 record.
Following the North Carolina match, ECU begins
preparation for the Eastern Regionals Feb. 23 and
24. The regionals are the qualifying event for the
NCAA Championships which will be held March
8-10 in Aimes, Iowa.
Patronize
FOUNTAINHEAD
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Title
Fountainhead, February 15, 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 15, 1979
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.544
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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