Fountainhead, February 27, 1979






Circulation 10,000
East Carolina University
North
Vol. 55 No. JOT
27 February 1979
SGA defeats Gay Community bill
By clSws CAGLE
Staff Writer
The SGA legislature defeated the appropriation
to the LCI Gaj Community at last night's meeting.
Michael Lee, a member of ECU Gay Community,
spoke on the bill's behalf to SGA members. He
explained to them the importance for a seminar
training program for peer counseling services.
ccording to Lee, the counseling center is unable to
sponsor the seminar because of a lack of funds. Lee
read to the members a letter from the
counseling center indicating its support of the
seminar.
'There is a need for counseling services
especially to those who first realize they may be
gay; it is a very traumatic experience and they need
help, said Lee. An SGA member said that the
struggle of homosexuals for acceptance had definite
resemblences to the civil rights movements for
blacks.
Some of the members felt that a counseling
service was needed, but it is not the purpose of
SGA to appropriate money for it.
Other members felt the SGA should appropriate
money because the gay community is a student
organization and has the right to seek funds for
support.
Confi
By CHRIS CAGLE
Staff Writer
Howard University School of Communications
Eighth Annual Communications Conference at
Shoreham Americana Hotel in Washington, DC
15-18.
Black students pursuing careers in eommuniea-
colleges in various states attended the
is and workshops regarding communication
in broadcasting, television and non-tradi-
ilth services in black communities, were
during the three-da) conference for the
Pegg Finn. coordinator of the conference,
. d students to attend the session or
thai would provide them with valuable
would enable them to become
mmunicators.
Tick Douglass Luncheon was held Friday,
Dr. Melbourne Cummings, Associate
I the Howard University School of
delivered a welcome address to
Those students who had acheived
nor during the 1978-79 school year were
� cd by Dr. Lyndrey A. Niles, Associate Dean
Academic Affairs at Howard University.
Several students received scholarships and
ignition for their induction into the Frederick
iglass Honor Society. Essay Contest Awards were
-rated to students by Marion Haves Hull,
President of Capitol Press Club, and Dr. Wendell T.
Dean ol the Howard University College of
Pharmacj and Pharmacal Sciences.
n inspiring address was given by Mai Goode,
Itant of Mutual Black Network at the
�de spoke of the unforgettable struggle
i
F

hoi
Rl
Communicator, Frederick Douglass, who
abolitionist
'under and puiblisher of the North Star
"It was among the most influential
periodicals o its day according to
Scholarship Banquet was held Saturday, Feb.
with greetings from several successful black
persons in the tield of communications.
Among the guests were Max Robinson, ABC-TV
anchorman for World News Tonight; Marc
Henderson, Associate Press Secretary from the
w hite House; L. Stanley Paige, vice-president for
held at Howard
legal affairs from Post-newsweek Stations.
Vernon Jarrett, columnist for the Chicago
Tribune, introduced guest speaker, Rev. Benjamin L.
Hooks, Executive Director of NAACP.
Hooks delivered an inspiring and motivating
speech to teh future black communicators. "There
are many kinds of communications in our
world-music, art, body language, verbal and
non-verbal communications, but of all of these kinds
the spoken and written word is perhaps the most
powerful stated Hooks. "If a people is to be
united, cohesive, powerful and free there must be
communication. "It is the kev to the future he
added.
Hooks also spoke about the importance of
integration in institutions. "I believe in the principle
of integration, hence, I believe that all schools in
America whether formerly all black or formerly all
white should and must be integrated He explained
that he did not believe in the destruction of all
black institutions because of the face they were
formerly and historically black. "Nor he added,
"do I subscribe to the theory that they are or must
be second class
Hooks feels that if a white institution can
become integrated by the process of recruting
minority faculty and students, then black insitutions
could do the same and still be looked upon as an
integrated instituiton and allowed to live. "These
black institutions have performed a unique functiona
and deserve to be enriched, strenghtened and
enhanced he said.
Hooks aroused the crowd of more than 100
students when he stressed to them, "To move out,
move up and move onward He added, "That
when you become journalists syndicated columinists,
newscasters, the new Max Robinsons and the Ed
Bradleys, and have the chance to communicate tell
the story of your forefathers, those who have died
so you may live He received several standing
ovations from students as he brought an end to his
speech with shouts of hope to the students. "Let's
communicate and bulid an America that has never
been, the music may be old, but let's put nedw
words to it I'm coming, I'm coming, but may
head ain't hanging low, I'm walking hard and
talking loud, I'm America's new black Joe
A bon vayage breakfast held Sunday, Feb. 17,
brought the end to the Eighth Annual Communica-
tions Conference.
SGA Attorney General, Kieran Shanahan spoke
concerning the bill for "Appropirations to the ECU
Gay Community "Tolerance is one thing but
Shanahan went on to say that the misquote headline
in last week's paper regarding the gay community
may have done some good because of the feedback
from students.
Kieran Shanahan, SGA Attorney General also
spoke to SGA members regarding the Joint
Judiciary Board in its meeting on Monday.
According to Shanahan, the Joint Judiciary Board
will meet on Tuesday, March 13, in Room 241
Mendenhall. The board usually meets periodically
but has not met in three or four years.
"The board will review the judiciary and the
honor council, two or three deans and some faculty
members will be present at the meeting stated
Shanahan.
The Student Welfare Committee reported that
the safety survey will be circulated in the women
dorms after spring break. The residents will be
asked to report what they feel are unsafe areas on
campus.
The Appropriation to Alpha Epsilon Delta
Symposium was passed by members with an
amendment of $100.
Kurt Shirkok, a member of AED, spoke on
behalf of the organization. According to him, the
symposium will be a state-wide event. There will
be students from Bowman-Gray, UNC at Chapel Hill
and Duke Medical schools and students from junior
colleges in the state attending the symposium. High
School students who want to pursue career in a
medical field and that have already been accepted
at ECU will also be in attendance.
It is very important that the symposium goes
over well so people will realize the work of the club
and the quality of the students, according to
Shirkok. "The amount of money we are asking for
will cover one-fifth of the expenses, the rest will
come from membership fees said Shirkok.
Debbie Newby, a member of the ECU Writer's
Gild, spoke to SGA members regarding the
appropriation of money to the club. Newby
explained that the club meets every two weeks to
read and discuss their writings.
"We need the money to get on our feet. The
club is only four months old stated Newby.
The advisors for the Writer's Guild are, Dr.
Sally Brett and Terry Davis, faculty members in the
English department.
The bill was passed with an amendment of 1200.
Teacher survey
taken this week
The fourth survey to
determine outstanding
undergraduate teachers
at ECU during 1978-79
will be conducted by
the Committee for
teaching effectiveness
during Pre-registration
week, Feb. 26-Mar. 2.
The first survey was
Phillips Petroleum representative addresses
small audience in Hendrix Theatre, Saturday
By TERRY GRAY
Staff Writer
An executive of a
major oil company, addressing a small but attentive
audience in Hendrix Theater, said Saturday that a
new awareness among energy exporting countries
may signal the "end of an era" for the
industrialized world.
LeRoy Culbertson, senior vice president of the
Phillips Petroleum Company, was the keynote
speaker of the third annual "Model UN" sessions
held at Mendenhall over the weekend. Participants
in the conference, which had assembled to debate
current international issues in a forum based on
actual UN procedures, heard the top-flight executive
say that "there's no question that we are in a
transition period. Oil and gas will eventually take a
back seat to other sources, such as coal and
uranium
Culbertson challenged the federal government,
whose present policies restrict oil industry
investment in other energy cources, noting at "the
countries which have supplied much of our imported
energy in the past .are less and less able - or
perhaps unwilling - to do so in the future
He also warned against relying too heavily on
the prospect of new imports from Mexico. Pointing
to recent events in Iran as an example, Culbertson
said that "countries like Mexico are finding out that
the rapid infusion of petrodollars into a developing
country can be a mixed blessing. It's true that oil
revenues meant Iran had a relatively high standard
of living, but they have also produced some
unpleasant side effects: an emphasis on importing
rather than developing home-grown industries, an
unequal distribution of wealth, a skyrocketing
inflation and an extremely rapid rate of social
change
The number two Phillips man then added that as
a result, "the industrialized nations may well be
coming to the end of an era of economic growth
fueled by cheap, readily available oil from the
developing nations
Stating that domestic coal deposits alone could
conceivably supply 100 per cent of energy needs for
hundreds of years, Culbertson maintained that U.S.
energy reserves were the "envy of the world
The main thrust of Culbertson's message was
that the United States, although possessing the
technology and reserves to become energy- indepen-
dent, is being thwarted in this respect by restrictive
economic and political policies.
"I don't mean to say that the government
doesn't have a role in energy matters. But that role
should be to determine the broad national interest
to establish reasonable tradeoffs between
protecting the environment and producing energy,
and to make competitive enterprise the foundation
of our energy policy
Calling for a return to "free marketplace
economics Culbertson reasoned that the private
sector, if given sufficient incentive, could develop
solutions to America's energy problems.
"If the U.S. suffers from energy shortages in
the future Culbertson said, "it will be like a man
dying from loneliness in a harem
Concluding on an optimistic note about the new
era facing the U.S Culbertson said, "It's going to
be a time when the pioneer spirit, the spirit that
has characterized the men and women who tamed
America and turned it into the world's greatest
economic power, is going to prevail
After his speech, Mr. Culbertson invited
questions from audience members. Responding to
one question concerning columnist Jack Anderson's
accusation that President Carter made a pre-election
promise not to introduce any legislation damaging to
the oil industry, Culbertson said that "Jack
Anderson is not one of my prime sources of
information
A native of Dederick, Mo Culbertson graduated
with honors in mechanical engineering from Kansas
State University. He was elected to his present
position with Phillips in February, 1978.
LEROY CULBERTSON,
SENIOR vice-president
of Phillips Petroleum
taken in 1976. In last
year's poll, approx-
imately one-third of the
student body votedan
excellent turn-out.
The 1979 survey will
be conducted through
the pre-registration pro-
cess.
An extra IBM card
will be included in each
student's pre-registration
folder; even if a student
chooses not to pre-reg-
ister, he or she may
pick up the card at the
advisor's office.
The student may
then nominate up to
three instructors whom
he or she has had
during the fall or spring
semester whom the
student believes are
outstanding teachers.
Teachers' names are
listed by code number
and will be posted in
each department or
School, and at the
resitrar's office.
The code numbers
rather than the teach-
ers' names must be
used on the ballot
cards.
KIERAN SHANAHAN. SGA attorney general, spoke
concerning the bill. 'Appropriations to the ECU Gav
Community
Marching Pirates
expand in 1979
By MIKW ROGERS
Assistant News Editor
The 1979 Marching
Pirates are undergoing
some changes and want
non-music majors in
their ranks next year.
Dennis Reaser, band
director for the March-
ing Pirates commented
on the exciting events
he is planning. He said
that the band will be
using a new feature
twirler from Fredricks-
burg, Ya. Her name is
Amby Darr and she is
a national champion in
twirling.
Reaser added, "She
twirls three batons at
the same time
Reaser was optomis-
tic about the drum
lineKent Love will be
assistant to the band
director in charge of the
drum line. Love is a
nationally prominant
drum instructor and
offers clinics from coast
to coast. We feel very
fortunate to have Kent
on our staff
"We've got new
flags and the color
guard will wear new-
uniformsReaser added.
Reaser stated that
the band would have
32 flagbearers and 14
rifle twirlers.
Reaser said that the
color guard would be
under good leadership.
'Ron Jacobs will be
next season's color
uuard captain. I'd also
like to mention that Ron
'a a- in the All Student
Marching Band. They
went to Europe and
Run lead their rifle
-quad. Ron is also
rising in national
prominence
Auditions
color guard
for the
will be
announced in the
-fring. Tryouts for the
pom pom girls squad
will be on Mar. 17.
"we're going to
have three drum ma-
jors. Mark Ford will be
the field conductor, and
his two assistants will
be Renate Martin and
Mike Bellinger said
Reaser.
He added, "We
hope to go to Duke,
State, UNC. and Wake
Forest. There is usuallv
a T appearance
Reaser went on to
sa that the band wants
non-music majors in the
band, especially brass
players. The band prac-
tices regularly Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday
from 3 until 4:30 p.m.
There is no audition
necessary for the horn
line. If you play an
instrument. particularly
a brass instrument, we
want vou
According to Reaser,
the marching band
gives the same kind of
credit as Music Ap
preciation.
Set- MARCHING
CORRECTION
In last Thursday's
edition of FOUNTAIN-
HEAD the headline at
the top of the front
page incorrectly read
"Gay Community gets
money The headline
should have read "Gay
Community asks for
money The story cor-
rectly stated that a bill
to appropriate money to
the Gay Community was
introduced, however no
money was appropriated
at the meeting.
FOUNTAINHEAD
regrets this error and
we apologize to the
SGA and all others
concerned with this
matter.
What
PIRATES p. 51

DWill Larry Gillman be at ECU next
year?see p. 9
D Review of The Lord of the
Ringssee p. 6
? ECU being suedsee p. 3
ECU math teacher announces confer-
encesee p. 3

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1
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 27 February 1979
I.N.D.T.
he nextmeeting of
theliulutrialand Teeh-
II HJI Education Club
willbe heldon Thurs.
Mareh l. The meeting
be helI in 104
� Can at5 p.m.
one inttrested is
ed to atund.
Meeting
The Greenville Offi-
iial.s Vssociation will
its organizational
on Thurs
h I, at 5:30 p.m.
he Elm Street Gym
Meeting Room. All
interested in offic-
recreation, High
i. and other soft-
and Junior High
hall are invited to
nd. For further
in at ion eall Joe
752-5214.$
Kappa Sig
S nma p re-
eir first annual
ig Brt�ak Blue-
Mow-0ut Wed.
Irom8:30-until
kappa Sinia
Darrvl's
the same
'd at the
r: -1! 11 a Party)-
e tickets
he door
752-5543
nformation.
Service
pal servict
mmunion vsill
I rated this eve-
� sday) in the
: the Methodist
Center (5th St.
m Garrett
service will
1 p.m. with the
�al Chaplain, the
Hadden cele-
- ipper will be
6 p.m. at the
� ' Eleanor Cole-
E. 5th St.
Irom the main
Bible stud) will
k students invi-
atl services and
Sig-Ep
! fo Sij-Ep Little
i- v-v ill hold a
Happ) Hour, this Wed
ling at 7:30 p.m. at
r . There will
raffle drawing and
iced price- on
i raises.
Jobs
The Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center needs stu-
dent managers for Fall
semester 1979.
An applicant must
be a full-time student in
good standing with the
University and be a
dependable and respon-
sible person. A mini-
mum grade point aver-
age of 2.000 is required
at the time of employ-
ment, and the individual
must have a pleasing
personality and have the
ability to work with and
for the students, facul-
t. staff, and general
public. Responsibilities
include supervision of
the building and its
activities during the
evenings and weekends.
Interested persons
who qualify should
apply
in
R
oom
207
in
Mendenhall Student
Center.
Contest
6'3"
and
the
Participate in the IM
Slam Dunk Contest
being held during the
finals of the IM Basket-
ball Finals. See if you
can better the perfor-
mance of the last
ear's winners: Cliff
W illiams in the
and under division;
Aver) Hillard in
over 6'3" division.
Entry dates are
February 16-26 with the
competition being held
on February 26.
Now, for all you
Mark Spitz and Melissa
Belote equals, an IM
Swim Meet will be held
on Tuesday. March 13
at 6-10 p.m. Entry
dates are February 26-
Mareh 12. Competition
will be on both a team
and individual basis
sith participation and
acheivement points
being earned. The male
events such as the 50
and 200 yd. freestyle,
which were won by J.
Pero, and the 50 yd.
backstroke and butterfly,
which were won by B.
Chapman; other events
are the 50 yd. breast-
stroke, 100 yd. IM, the
200 yd. Medley Relay,
and the 200 yd. Free
Relay. Scott Fish were
the team champs last
sear.
The female events;
-uch as 25 & 50 yd.
backstroke, which were
won by J. Inman, 25
yd. breaststroke was
won by J. Burke, and
25 yd. butterfly &
freestyle, which were
won by D. Dragstedt;
other events are the 50
yd. breaststroke, butter-
flv, & freestyle, 100 yd.
IM, 200 yd. medley
relay, and the 100 yd.
free relay. Alpha Xi
Delta was named the
team champs.
Photography by
JOHN H. GROGAN
CALL 758-OX09
Classifieds
Kites
Its simple and easy
to make a kite of your
own design. Learn how
in a workshop at the
Crafts Center. Sign up
today in Mendenhall
and have a good excuse
lor getting outside in
April.
C0RS0
The next meeting of
Corse will be Thurs
Feb. 22, at 4 p.m. in
Belk 101-A.
Corso is an organiza-
tion open to anyone
interested in social work
or correctional services.
This is the first meeting
since elections.
I.N.D.T.
The I.N.D.T. Club
will sponsor a tune-up
clinic on Feb. 27, 28 &
March 1. The cost is
$10. plus parts.
A Sunn Engine
Analyzer will be used to
check your car. For
further details and
appointments, call David
Barbe at 758-6605.
Pom Poms
Tryouts for the ECU
Pom Pom Squad will
be held March 16 & 17
Participants will be
taught a routine to
tryout with. A meeting
will be held on Friday,
Mar. 15 at 7 p.m. in
Fletcher Music Bldg
room 200. All interested
girls should attend. If
you have anv questions
call JoEllen 752-0354.
Phi Eta
On Feb. 28. 1979, in
Room 244 olMednenhall
Student Center, begin-
ning at 7 p.m the
current members of Phi
Eta Sigma will serve as
hosts to all prospective
members in an informal
mixer. It will be a come
and go affair. You are
invited to come and
meet these members, to
ask questions, and to
have a nice time.
Refreshments will be
served.
AFR0TC
Angel Flight, a
service organization
sponsored by the
AFROTC program is
open to full time college
students with a GPA of
2.0 or above. In the
past they have worked
with UNICEF, Annual
Fall Blood Drive and
the Greenville Bo1
Club.
Angel Flight will be
having their second
Spring Rush on Feb.
26, 27, 28 at 6:30 each
night in Room 201
Wright Annex.
Refreshments will be
served. A military obli-
gation is not necessary
to join Angel Flight.
For more information
contact Susan Conner at
757-659798.
�ys
ECGC
The East Carolina
Gay Community is spon-
soring a lamb dinner.
All persons are invited
to attend a discussion
will follow. Any one
interested in working
with the Peer Counsel-
ing Center is asked to
come so that final plans
tan be made. The
dinner will be at 5 p.m.
at 608 E. Ninth St.
tonight. Bring some-
thing to drink and a
dollar to help cover the
post of dinner.
REBEL
The following per-
sons have checks in the
Rebel office: Ed Mid-
gett, Susan Harbage,
David Norris, Bill
Brockman, Chap Gurley,
Pete Podeszwa, Debbie
Strayer, Roxanne Reep,
Kip Sloan, John Morris,
Betsy Kurzinger, Jim
Barnes, Jaime Bern-
stein, Janet Ennis,
Maggie Noss.
Please pick them up
between 3 and 5 p.m.
Mondav-Fridav.
Alpha Sigma
The Alpha Sigma
Phi Fraternity is spon-
soring a Spring Break
Bash Tues. night, Feb.
27, from 8:30 to 12:30
p.m. and there will be
a live D.J. and disco,
admission is 50 cents.
Happy hour prices will
run all night. There will
also be free pinball and
footsball. Contests in-
clude pinball and foots-
ball tournaments, a
Steve Martin Look and
Act Alike contest, plus
a Co-ed sack roll. Prizes
will be given away and
the B'st of Saturday
Night Live can be seen
on a 7 foot TV screen.
So come on down and
blow it out before
spring break.
Lecture
A program on Estate
Planning has been plan-
ned and will be held at
the Agricultural Exten-
sion Office, 203 W.
Third Street, Greenville
lor the following dates
and times: Mon Feb
26, at 7 p.m Tues
Feb. 27, at 2 p.m
Wed Feb. 28, at 9
a.m.
Mr. Charles McLaw-
horn, Jr a local attor-
ney, and Mrs. Jean
Stanford, a local insur-
ance agent, will serve
on the "Estate Plan-
ning" panel. The same
program will be presen-
ted each day. PRE
REGISTER
758-1196.
Poets
by � calling
The poetry forum
will meet on Thurs
March 1 in 240 Men-
denhall at 8 p.m. ANY-
ONE interested please
attend.
Reschedule
CLASS SCHEDULE
1st Summer Session:
SLAP 3001 (1) 11(00
12:30 M-F BB 206
SLAP 3001 (2) 2:00-
3:30 M-F BB 206
SLAP
SFO
The Soul Talk each
Tuesday night involves
an informal discussion
of spiritual matters from
the perspective of God's
word. Everyone is en-
couraged to attend this
period of exploring
applications of Biblical
principles to our indivi-
dual lives. Sponsored by
Students for Christ at
8:30 p.m. in Brewster
D-308.
2nd Summer Session:
SLAP 3001 (1) 11:00-
12:30 M-F BB 303
SLAP 3001 (2) 11:00-
12:30 M-F BB 303
Bowling
Every Sunday from 7
p.m. until 10 p.m. at
the Bowling Center in
Mendenhall. when you
make a strike with the
red pin as head pin,
game.
The Department ot
Speech, Language, and
Auditory Pathology and
Program for Hearing
Impaired Student-
announce courses in
American Sign Lan-
guage to be offered 1st
and 2nd Summer S
sion 1979. These
courses have not yet
been added to the
University Catalogue,
but may be of intere-t
to student- in a number
of departments at this
time.
SLAP 3001-Introduc
lion to American Sign
Language 3 credit hrs.
An Introduction to
American Sign Lan-
guage with beginning
level American Sign
Language Vocabulary a-
used b deaf adult.
The course will empha-
-ize the basic structure
of ASL and the develop-
ment of expre-sive sign-
ing -kills. Pre-ent edu-
cational sign
systems (i.e
Signed English,
lioual Sign-)
language
SEE.
Interna-
will be
vou II win a free
introduced to
dent and their
applications discussei
the stu-
practical
THE OUTLAWS
with special guest
MOLLY HATCHET
Thur March 22, 1979
8 PM
STUDENTS
PUBLIC
Minges Coliseum
$4.00 (b advance)
$6.00
TICKETS GO ON SALE MON MARCH 12, 1979
MENDENHALL STUDENT CENTER PRESENTS:
The First Annual Crafts Center
Entries: PHOTO CONTEST
Entry Dates - March 12 - 26 Show Dates - April 2-6
Entries turned in at the Crafts Center During Regular
operating hours (3:00-10:00 M-F, 10:00-3:00 Sat.)
General Rules:
Open to all full time ECU students
Black & White entries ONLY
Entries must be rigidly mounted, not to exceed 16"x 20"
Work on entry must be performed completely by student
Students must show a valid I.D. and Activity Card
Entries will be Judged on: Originality, Creativity and
Craftsmanship
Entries can be flush or bordered mounted(NO frames)
Prizes for 1st 2nd - 3rd places with 10 4th places
CALL CRAFTS CENTER FOR FURTHER DETAILS
Don't Overlook
Deductions!
If you itemize,
make sure you
take all your
deductions.
Check your tax
instructions
carefully.
Internal Revenue Service
for sale
FOR SALE: Minolta
Range Finder
"easy-Flash" camera 35
mm. Case included
excellent condition. $85.
Call Mitzi 752-8967.
FOR SALE: 4 F-78 15's,
(.oodyear, Steel-belted
radial. Have approxi-
mately 15,000 miles on
them. Call Laura at
758-6592.
FOR SALE: 4 Western
Mag wheels, 14 inch, 4
Ivg, fits Datsun 280Z.
$25 ea. with trade in of
4 other stock wheels.
Call 758-8485.
FOR SALE: Playboy
magazines, excellent
condition.
975. 48
269
issues
thru
Call 752-6306 after 6
p.m.
ANOTHER DISCO
CLASS due to de-
mand. Still $10mo. All
levels. Call 758-0736
mornings and evenings.
WANTED: Responsible
person willing to ex-
change barn work for
horseback riding les-
sons. Own transporation
required. Call 756-7941
between 7-9 p.m.
RELLY DANCE classes
with Sunshine beginning
soon. Call 758-0736
(phone recently out of
order, call again).
YOGA classes beginning
Feb. 27 at 7:30 p.m.
All interested persons
are invited to attend.
Call Sunshine 758-0736
mornings and 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
Ofc. 758-2486 Tues. &
Thurs. from 2-5 p.m. or
Home 752-1662.
M'llow g�,J. if found
please contact Juia
.08-8620. A reward ujli
be offered.
LOST: Rrown Tri-fnU
�allet Feb. 20 10
reward. Call Ed Walt-
752-9650. walters
LOST: A black onyx
ring, heart-shaped,
WANTED:
female
r��minate
Jo :�hare
��e Iioum- 2 blocks
'r�� campu with
private bedrooms,
bailable March 1
"58-1610.
FEMALE ROOMMATE
w ANTED immediately.
Oakmont Sq. Apts 2
tWs. $65 mo plus 13
"tihlies. Private B.R
furnished. Call 756-7919,
ak for Joyce or Nancy.
-vf
I
.�
���
m
mm mm






27 February 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Conference to be held
B R1CKI GLURMIS
News Kditor
Dr. Lokenath Deb-
nath, professor of
Mathematics at ECU
�unces that the
NSF CNMS Reg.onal
Research Conference on
Special Functions and
fheir Relations with the
Theory oi Kt
tions oi
"�fins
m
center.
Fi
ine
Arts
epresenta-
Lie Groups"
take place during
week of March 5-9.
I he main speaker
tor the conference will
an Dieudonne,
iiid Professor of
at the I'ni-
Nice, France.
I he conference will
ide 10 lectures by
nne and other
tures by several
mathematicians
h will be held
auditorium of
Dr. Dieudonne is
considered by many to
be the greatest mathe-
matician of this century
and is probably most
famous for his work in
analysis. He is a
member of the elite
group of French mathe-
maticians, Bour Baki.
Dieudonne's Treatise
on Analysis (eight
volumes) is his greatest
and most monumental
achievement according
to Dehnath.
Dieudonne's initial
interest is algebra with
other specialties ranging
trom classical analysis
to measure theory and
differential equations.
The research confer-
ence will begin on
March 5 with registra-
tion from 8 until 9 a.m.
at the Jenkins Center.
An opening of the
conference and welcome
address will be made
by Chancellor Thomas
Brewer. Lectures will
take place during the
day with a wine and
cheese party Monday
night at the Gallery of
the Jenkins Center.
The lectures will
begin on Tuesday at 9
a.m. and will run
through 4 p.m. The
schedule for Wednesday
J
and Thursday will be
almost identical to that
of Tuesday. On Thurs-
day night, a banquet
will be held at the
Ramada Inn.
The conference will
end on Friday, March 9
at noon with the final
lecture bv Dieudonne.
Dr. Still to conduct study
K K1. ENDT
Staff W ritrr

am Mil
11
artment of
partici-
-pei iali
1 oi
Histon
nducl a
. � ssmeni
i u It ural
i. N.C.
nil
exper-
� rk
; ime
i
1 i ision
iriK
ruction
hi-torical
the field
i m will
with
lo his-
mcri-
story,
esearch
hniques
re-
,ed
peri id sub-
i 'ii ni Lid and sill at
Bath harbor is
believed lo be an ex-
cellent preservative tor
whatever mav be I intz
ai the harbor's bottom.
Bath, North Carolina's
nldei incorporated town
d- M'ttlcd m 1690, and
re - a chance thai
there are almost com-
� � �Is underneath
. bor.
rhe exc avation ot
irbor could provide
valuable historical in-
mation concerning
patterns, trans-
ion, ship-building,
mineri e, industry . and
dture.
Students who are
alfnwed lo partiefpate in
ihr field school "will
take part in a series of
lectures and workshops
signed to provide
H tical instruction in
a t ol underwater
teologv such a:
graph), marine
ture, and cul-
tural resource manage-
nt. In addition,
dents involved in the
harbor survej will learn
ilie use ol electronic
remote sensing equip-
nl and the tech-
niques of underwater
i' -imi according
release. Gordon
W all- ot N.C. Slate will
be providing the arch-
. i' al training and
will be iiierv i-in the
conduct ol the survey
� ; iv Itle-
� iv � ne interested in
a j i pi v in ; lol the pro
gram -Imultl be enrolled
in history, archaeology,
or similai programs. In
order lo participate in
the held i r v e v work
the applicant mu-t be
stub.i eorl ilie.l hv a
nationally recognized
�:t � i . anial organ-
i it pas- a medical
Illness I'vam and be
(able to -upplv their ow n
div ing equipment.
I hex should also lie
able i pro ide a pro-
I i lein re cum inundation
lioni an authorized in-
-i i in lor.
1 union and lees for
North Carolina residents
will b approximately
S317, w lide non-resi-
dent- fees will be 1633.
, This nn ludes a $100 lab
b ' and S 160 to o(i er
the expense ol room
ital and meal�.
Smdenl housing will be
I id- d at ECl 's
Vumra, V.C. facilties
a- - ordiug to Still.
Ml persons who are
inlerested in joining this
program should conlacl
Ui Still for additional
details, applications, and
iiie-ln al lorms
Lawyer describes case
B MIKE ROGERS
ssjstant News Editor
David B. Stevens,
ECl - lawyer, described
procedure faculty
mbers take when
they want to file a
-m plaint within the
univ ersity.
First, the faculty
member has a discuss-
n with the department
i hairman. If that fails,
the) -peak with the
� lean.
If a compromise has
not been reached by
then, the faculty
member either has a
conference with the vice
chancellor for Academic
Affairs, or the Vice
Chancellor for Health
Affairs. As a final
step, he goes to the
special assistant to the
chancellor.
Stevens commented
that ECU tried to solve
its problems internally.
Even appealing a case
is expensive.
" "The appeallate
stage will run from $50
to $75,000 and even
more
Stevens explained
that although most
problems can be solved
internally, before the
need to go to court,
unsolvable problems still
arise.Thus, ECU is
currently engaged in
two lawsuits.
"The fact that we
only have two active
lawsuits at the present
time is due in large to
the fact that we have
formal and informal
administrative grievance
procedures prior to the
litigation stages in the
courts" said Stevens.
One of the cases
that ECU is currently
involved in is the
Mayberry case. Ac-
cording to Stevens,
Robert J. Mayberry, a
former professor at ECU
is suing the school for
not granting him ten-
ure.
Faculty members are
granted tenure after
their probationary em-
ployment, or their em-
ployment is terminated.
The court granted
Mayberry a monetary
judgement of about
$88,000. However, ECU
is appealing the case to
the U.S. Circuit Court
of Appeals in the 4th
circuit.
Stevens added, "We
feel like the law is on
our side in this case
and that we have a
good opportunity of
winning this case on
appeal
ECU is being repre-
sented in court by the
office of the Attorney
General.
News
writers
needed.
Call
757-
6366
Dieudonne was born
in 1906 in Lille, France.
He married in 1935 and
later had two children.
He has held profession-
al positions in many
countries, including a
professorship at North-
western University from
1955 to 1959.
Dehnath announces
other notable mathema-
ticians who will also
speak at the conference
will be Professors
George Mackev, Har-
vard; Richard Askey,
Wisconsin; Williard
Miller, Minnesota; Rob-
ert Hermann, Harvard;
R.W. Goodman. Rut-
gers; Charles Dunkl,
Virginia; L.C. Bieden-
harn, Duke; L. Carlitz,
Duke; W. Holmann,
UNC Chapel Hill; Au-
drey Terras, MIT and
UC-San Diego; and J.
Patera, Montreal.
Six professors from
ECU's Mathematics De-
partment will chair
some of the sessions
during the five day
conference. These pro-
lessors are Dr. Robert
Shock, Dr. Lokenath
Dehnath, Dr. Daryl
George, Dr. J.H. Kim,
Dr. Gary Richardson,
and Dr. Ned Wolf. Dr.
William Byrd of the
Department of Physics
at ECU will also chair a
session.
Dr. Debnath invites
anv interested persons
to attend all or any part
ol the conference. A
complete schedule of
events for the confer-
ence can be picked up
by contacting Dr.
Lokenath Debnath, con-
ference director, depart-
ment of Mathematics.
DR. WILLIAM STILL will be participating in a
specialized Field school sponsored by the N.C.
Division of Archives and History and ECU
� � �� o��
SOB SHOPS n GREENVILLE and MAGS HEAD. NORTH CAROLINA
Wed. is
Dollar Day at
Newby's
V Sub for $1.00
'with purchase of
a soft drink or tea.
All day Wed. Every Wed.
Roses
Cafeteria
STUDENT
SPAGHETTI
SPECIAL
includes: Spaghetti with meatsauce
Salad
Biscuits or Rolls
Second serving of spaghetti-
NO CHARGE
$1.99 plus tax
Every Wed. 11 -7
Thank you for dining at Roses.
ADVERTISED
ITEM POLICY
Each of these advertised items is re
quired to be readily available for sale
at or below the advertised price in
each A&P Store, except as specifi
cally noted in this ad
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT, MARCH 3 AT AAP IN Greenville, N C
ITEMS OFFERED FOR SALE NOT AVAILABLE TO OTHER RETAIL DEALERS OR WHOLESALERS
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66,000 FOOD PRIZE WINNERS
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v -
tm





Paper, SGA failed
Anyone who read the front page
headline in the Feb. 22 edition of
FOUNTAINHEAD and went on to
read the story no doubt got a laugh
out of the disagreement between the
two. By the time they got to page
four, they must have been rolling in
the aisles when they read the editorial
praising the SGA for appropriating
money to the East Carolina Gay
Community, when in fact no action on
the bill had been taken. It had
simply been introduced and sent to
committee.
As Ben Bagdikian, a noted press
critic and former ombudsman for the
Washington Post wrote in Of the
Press. By the Press, For the Press,
and Others Too, newspapering "is a
special business in an industrial age,
the only major mass-produced industry
with an intellectual product that has
each item handcrafted and redesigned
every day In such an industry,
especially on the college level, where
the product is put together by
amateurs whose primary activity is
going to school, errors such as those
in last Thursday's paper are inevita-
ble.
Sadly, the editorial probably served
to inadvertantly mobilize a narrow-
-minded segment of our campus,
perhaps even the majority, to convince
the SGA, through countless phone
calls and personal discussions, to
defeat this bill.
Hiding behind the convenient mask
of doing their constituency's bidding,
the SGA leiature behaved like a
pack of cowards in defeating this bill.
There are certain instances when the
will of the voting public is not
necessarily the right decision. Slavery
is one example.
Had the Civil Rights Act of 1964
been put to a national referendum,
chances are it would have failed.
The voting public has been notoriously
tight in granting civil rights to
outsiders, first with males without
property, then newly-freed blacks,
later with women, then blacks again,
and most recently with 18 year olds.
We truly regret having had a hand
in the bill's defeat. It's a shame
such a noble and humanitarian idea
as peer counselling had to be shot
down, at least in part, by a careless
headline writer and editorial writer.
Greenpeace
Seal hunting
The Newfoundland fight begins
By JERRY ADDERTON
Staff Writer
- you may know, in one week, the annual
massacre of the baby harp seals in Newfoundland
will begin. Concerned people from many groups and
countries will be engaged in efforts to interfere with
and draw public attention to this outrage.
It sill be my part to inform you of the progress
being made in these efforts. Greenpeace and other
groups have already sailed for the ice floes and
onh time will tell if we can be successful in making
this the last year for the senseless slaughter.
e have campaign plans in progress, but due to
problems we have encountered with the Canadian
authorities in the past, we are saying as little as
ible until things happen. A copy of the four
point plan we have been following is available for
your inspection upon request.
One successful operation that has already
occured was an inspection in December of a seal
pelt processing plant in Eastern Canada. Between
Fbunlqinhead
Serving the East Carolina community lor 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 Lin eke 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 EditorDebbie Hotaiing Cartoonists
Charles ChandlerSue Lamm Barry Clayton
FOUNTAINHEAD Is the student
newspaper of East Carolina University
sponsored by the Media Board of
ECU and is distributed each Tuesday
and Thursday during the academic
yea (weekly during the summer).
Edileriai opinlens are those ef the
Editorial Beard and do net necessari-
ly reflect Mia opinions ef the
university or the M edla Board.
Offices are located on the second
floor of the Publicetions Center (Old
South Building). Our mailing
address is: Old South Building,
ECU, Greenville, N C. 27934.
The phone numbers are:
757-S386. 8387. 8309 Subscriptions
are S10 annually, alumni SB annually.
5,000 and 10,000 pelts were found, left over from
last year's hunt and still unsold. Photos of these
pelts were released at a Jan. 11 press conference in
Washington, D.C. shortly after the Newfoundlanders
claimed that all pelts from the 1978 hunt had been
sold.
Greenpeace United Kingdom has committed their
vessel, "Rainbow Warrior to the seal campaign
and will be conducting a direct action to impede the
hunt, but they too are keeping their plans secret. I
will make all efforts to get the story to you as it
happens. If anyone knows where I may get access
to a telex machine for the month of March, please
let me know.
This year, the Fund for Animals has joined the
fight against the seal hunt. They have obtained a
190 foot British trawler which is currently in Boston
Harbor and plan to sail it to the seal hunt. They
have started a boycott of Canada by American
tourists, which Greenpeace supports.
There are also follow-up plans that will go on
for some time after the hunt is over, which, if
successful, will have a much greater economic
impact on the hunt than anything we could do
during the sealing season itself. Again, secrecey
must prevail until the action takes place.
Let us remember the reasons behind our
opposition to the seal hunt. Not only is the hunt
brutal, violent, and inhumane; the harp seal species
is showing signs of depletion. Population figures
provided in 1978 by the Canadian Embassy in
Washington, D.C. summarized below, confirm the
decline in numbers.
DPre-exploitation 3,000,000
? 1950's 2,000,000
Dl970's 1,000,000
What is in store for the 1980's? We can only
guess, but anyone can see the need for stopping
this now, before it's too late.
It may be interesting to note that the only real
reason that the seals must die is that there are
some less than sightful and just plain vain people
who take pleasure in adorning their bodies in seal
fur. The arguments that seals eat too much fish, or
that the seal meat is needed for food are now so
weak and blatantly false that not even the
staunchest supporter of the hunt will use them.
This year there are three North American
organizations opposing the hunt: Fund for Animals,
Greenpeace, and the International Fund for Animal
Welfare. In addition, many European groups,
including the International Union for the Conserva-
tion of Nature, The World Wildlife Fund, and the
Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals are asking for a two-year moratorium on
the hunt to allow an accurate population assessment
to be made.
If you care to help out or to know more about
this matter, please follow through by making your
voice heard. There are people you can write to so
you can join the action and lend your support. For
the sake of the seals and of the Earth, lets hope
this is the last year of the harp seal hunt.
umofc thcrc?
UCLL, H�'t BCTTCR SHOW UP
Pfterrv auic.

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X u$ ou fty may to tmc
UJflSWRotm UHtTN CVIiTtTHiN
WCUT tdHlTC

I. PHIUPS IT'S JK Vr
MUmNCDIS THIS some SoT
of atPeaimcNT?
THfi UrMirf-Owr TWNftJ.4
TH� HT r liH�AD.
I UlfflnPSPLIT 0 StVwCTlUMO.
1 C�Y RWD THbT SfaiTtlf
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Forum
Costa Rica student blasts ads
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
On behalf of myself
and 14 other students
attending the Universi-
dad Nacional in Heredia
with the ECU in Costa
Rica program, I would
like to thank John
Warren, a professor in
Journalism, for sending
us copies of FOUN-
TAINHEAD.
The postal system
here is slow so it was a
while before we got
them and it was worth
the wait. We enjoyed
them. Keep them
coming!
I especially got a
kick out of the
editorials and letters to
FOUNTAINHEAD.
There's something I
want to know.
Robert Swaim, what
is wrong with you? I
think you must have
some kind of defensive
complex.
Anytime there's a
letter complaining about
FOUNTAINHEAD,
Media Board, etc you
seem to take it upon
yourself to defend them.
I can understand loyalty
but I don't think that's
the case here.
Your problem is you
can't take any criticism
without always retalia-
ting. I was rather
pissed when I read your
letter against what Brett
Melvin said.
You referred to Mr.
Melvin as "one of the
media's most vicious
enemies If that's so
sir, then I would say
that you are one of the
student's most vicious
enemies.
The Media Board is
one of the worse (sic)
things that ever
happened to ECU yet
you defend it and hide
the truth from the
students. You make
everything look all
peaches and cream
when it's not.
The Media Board
has taken more from
the students than it has
given. I don't need to
mention the flaws and
selfishness of the Board
because it has been
dragged through the
dirt enough already.
Before you students
make judgements and
criticize only from what
you read, get off your
asses and go to an SGA
or Media Board meet-
ing. Find out who really
cares about you.
If you can't even
make that effort, then
you don't even deserve
to have a few people
working for you.
Also Mr. Swaim,
maybe Mr. Melvin
didn't take Journalism
or Business 2000 but I
did. Let me tell you
something, we may not
take the same classes
you do but we're not
stupid. I know what the
business operations of a
paper are.
So what if you
have an ad-news ratio
of 75-25. I'm sure you
work very hard at it.
If your staff weren't
all so busy hustling to
raise its own money
maybe you could find
time to have someone
write articles of impor-
tance to the students
and accurately. It would
especially be nice if
coverage of SGA could
be at least somewhat
accurate.
You want to be ad
manager then do it but
leave the rest to
someone else. The
editor can defend the
paper and Media Board
in his editorial. At least
he doesn't slash at
individual people to put
them down.
I don't think Mr.
Melvin appreciated you
making the reference to
the two courses. I know
I didn't appreciate it
when you did the same
thing to me one time.
Thankfully you did it to
my face and not in the
paper for everyone to
read and judge.
Remember one thing
whatever the paper
prints even if it might
by chance be accurate,
the students of ECU
read it and form their
opinion from it. Watch
who you step on. You
might be next.
Cheryl Boehm
'Wrath of God'
smites gay measures
Farren's J.J. Cole
review is criticized
TO FOUNTAINHEAD:
I have a few
comments to make re-
garding Chris Farren's
review on the J.J.
Cale-Don Schlitz con-
certs given at the Roxy.
I worked at the Roxy
on Friday and Saturday
nights during all four
shows and, if I am not
mistaken, Mr. Farren
attended the first of the
four shows.
There were some
problems during that
show with the sound
equipment and Mr.
Cale's bass guitar
player was unable to
get to Greenville until
Saturday because of the
snowy weather. By
Saturday, the sound
problems were corrected
and the audiences for
both Saturday shows
were extremely en-
thusiastic. It is unfor-
tunate that Mr. Farren
did not see one of the
Saturday shows.
Although his com-
ments were generally
favorable, I must
disagree with Mr. Far-
ren's statement that the
"response to Schlitz
was nothing overwhel-
ming I feel that the
standing ovations and
encores that Schlitz got
at Saturday's two shows
were overwhelming,
especially for a per-
former who was re-
ceiving second billing
after a better-known
performer.
Thank you for the
opportunity to express
my opinion.
Fran Weiss
I
To FOUNTAINHEAD.
Why in the hell
should those faggots get
S250 of my student
loos? 1 certainly hope
the SGA has the com-
mon sense and moral
decency not to fund a
society of perverts.
Just as we don't pay
criminals to support the
Mafia, then we
shouldn't pay homos to
break the law. After
all, faggotry, like
bestiality and other psy-
chological abnormalities,
are, rightfully so, illegal
in this state. Thank
God the legislature
, hasn't been swayed by
Satan like numerous
other stales have been
and passed so-called
ga right- atts.
California passed
rsuch an act a few Mar-
bark and shortl) after-
ward sustained tine of
the most severe
drought- it la(l evcf
experienced. Obviously,
thi was (lie wrath of
God punishing ihc
laH Cod did the
-aim- thing, ,�,lN VM,rM
vith the ancient cit of
Sodom.
1 M realty surprised
a stupid bill like that
��ne ever came up at
LCI. I alua thought
LCI students hail been
� aught the proper thing
at home and in church.
Noil Johnson
policy
u ;rvM tjtxxa -
No more lhan three iett.rs �n
floor, Publiclmn Cen"r "�
MELT r �? � -o
(MM, ft, aul(TC � � � �"�. or sub,�
lOmosoxu.K.v, drug .bus elc ��in
Forum
-�V"J





�jgoruary itfw ruuniMiwntwu
Greek Forum
B RICKI GUARMIS
Mews Editor
The Alpha Delta Pi's
are proud to announce
that they have eight
new sisters.
The Chi Omegas had
i wedding shower
Sunday honoring Sylvia
rloneycutt and three of
heir alumni, Jean
Ramey, Donna Baise,
and Kathy Davis.
They are also busy
getting everything ready
tor their happy hour on
March 12 at the Elbo
Room. This happy hour
will be for all girls
coming back from
spring break, who want
to show oft their tans
in a Bikini Contest. (All
gus are invited, too)
Ihe Sigma Sigma
Sigmas had their second
spring rush party last
night. Open house was
held.
Tri Sigs are empha-
sizing academics this
semester. Each sister
has an index card on
which she records her
grades from the prev-
ious week. The educa-
tion chairman, Tammv
Sinclair, records the
grades from the cards
and makes a list of
those sisters displaying
academic excellence for
the week.
Sig Tau's are spon-
soring the first Annual
Wonder Woman Look
alike contest which will
be held at the Elbo
Room on March 13 at 8
p.m.
The Sigma Phi
Epsdons had a Valen-
tine's Dance last week-
end. Carol Chase, the
Sig Ep Sweetheart was
presented with a dozen
red roses. On Saturday,
the Sig Ep pledges
collected $100 for the
Heart Fund.
Wednesday their
Little Sisters will have a
Happy Hour at Chapter
X starting at 7:30 p.m.
After spring break, on
March 13, a Happy
Hour is scheduled at
Pantana Bob's and
another Grubb party
will be held on March
17. Mixers will be 25
cents and everyone is
invited.
The Sigma Tau
Gammas wish the
spring semester pledges
a big brotherly wel-
come.
Sig Tau's spring
formal will be held on
April 21. The weekend
following the formal will
be parents' weekend.
The Phi Tau's held
their Little Sister
Champagne Breakfast
this past Saturday at
the Ramada Inn. The
event is held annually
to honor the Little
Sisters for their many
hours of devoted work
to Phi Kappa Tau.
A gift was presented
to Cindy Moore, the
out-going president of
the organization for
outstanding service.
Also, Robin Carrol was
awarded the President's
Award which is pre-
sented by the Little
Sister president to the
girl who has devoted
much time and energy
into the organization.
Following the breakfast,
the Phi Tau's had a
keg party for the Little
Sisters at the Phi Tau
house.
Mike Smith attended
an IFC workship in
Atlanta, Georgia this
weekend.
N.C. has many illiterates
Bv mvrgaret
Bl NCH
h( I News Bureau
North Carolina has
fral hundred thous-
and adult functional illi-
terate people who
cannot read the electric
bill, the newspaper, the
driver's license exam,
labels on cans in the
grocers -tore or any of
the thousands of items
of dail) reading en-
untered in any ordi-
nary day. Illiteracy is a
handicap that even the
bin do not suffer
since the development
of materials and tech-
nique- to teach them.
.Many programs have
been tried to reach and
teach the functionally-
illiterate adult with
varying degrees of
success. There are
ral qualifications
that a program must
have to be successful.
First, it must reach the
people; second, it must
be convenient and third,
the teaching method has
to be practical and have
enough manpower to
give each learner in-
dividual attention.
East Carolina Uni-
versity has such a
program for adult illi-
terate- on its staff.
Strange sounding sen-
tence, isn't ita large
university with function-
al illiterates on its
staff?
Julian Vainright,
business manager of
ECU, realized that the
situation existed among
hourly personnel. But
having the manpower
and money to set up a
program to rectify the
situation was a major
obstacle. The answer to
the problem came in the
form of a request.
Gamma Beta Phi, an
honor society of stu-
dents who have high
academic standards and
the grades to prove it,
provides service to ed-
ucation Some of their
projects include tutoring
programs at local grade
schools, collecting mo-
ney for worthy causes and
giving scholarships.
Johnny Harrel Ed-
wards was president of
Gamma Beta Phi in
1977. Edwards wrote ot
Vainright asking if he
knew of some need that
the society could fill
that year. Vainright
surely did, and the
program was born.
The mechanics of
such an undertaking
took a while to work
out. Fortunately, Ed-
wards is the son of
Mrs. Kathryn Lewis,
the head of counseling
services for the Pitt
County schols, now ass-
istant -uperintendent of
Pitt County Schools.
Naturally, Edwards
took his problem to the
most expert person he
could find - his mother
- and she knew just the
person to help get the
program funded and
started.
Billy Stokes works
for Pitt Technical Insti-
tute in the Division of
Continuing Education
which provides educa-
tion for those who do
not fit into the usual
school areas for various
reason. Stokes assigned
a teacher to work with
the program, Mrs. Gina
Carlton.
So Julian Vainright's
idea, Gamma Beta Phi's
knowledge and energy
and Billy Stokes' know-
how melded into a good
program to teach adults
who had never had the
opportunity to learn how
to read.
The secret to the
success of this program
is based on equal con-
tribution of time, mon-
ey, knowledge and en-
thusiasm. ECU gives
the employee one hour
per week of classroom
time and the employeed
employees
contribute one hour per
week of their own time.
The classes are sched-
uled in two hour blocks;
the first hour is the
University's time and
the second hour is the
employee's time.
Pitt; Tech furnishes �
the teacher and the �
materials that are
needed and Gamma
Beta Phi furnishes the
student volunteers
needed to tutor.
Mrs. Carlton ana-
lyzes the need of each
learner and decides
what program or tech-
nique could best serve
that person. The Gam-
ma Beta Phi volunteers
then tutor on a one-to-
one basis to give the
individual attention that
is the secret of success
in teaching any skill.
Vainright believes
that one of the main
problems in a reading
program �pr adults is
the reluctance oi the
person to admit to
others that he or she
in hoi read. Time is
problem for most
people who have adult
responsibilities .He says,
"the main influence
in the rogram was the
school iX) giving the
people the hour to
a111 . , i
in the beginning,
only a few came to
class, but the workers
talked others like them-
selves into joining the
class. Now. there are
approximately 20 people
enrolled in the program,
which is beginning its
third year.
The reward for all
those involved in the
program comes when an
adult who has learned
to read and write can
put his feelings about
the program in written
words. "I was 30 years
old before I learned to
read and that changed
my whole life. One of
the reason- why I
wanted to go to school
was because my chil-
dren would ask me to
read to them and I
would tell them to take
it to their motherI
thank God that I have
learned to read. I read
in Sunday School too,
and I am not ashamed
any more
CREATE
YOURSELF
with
FOLKWEAR
PATTERNS
found .at
Cable 6t Craft
Yarns
812 Dickinson A ve
Call 752-0715
The Alpha Sigma
Phi's are launching a
party Tuesday night
from 8:30 p.m. until
12:30 a.m. called the
"Spring Break Bash
This party will be held
at the Attic.
Admission is 50
cents. WRQR will be
featuring Al Handleman
who will be broad-
casting live. There will
be a disco set-up but
all types of music will
be played to suit all
tastes. Beverages will
be based on Happy-
Hour prices all night
long. Pinball and
footsball will be free all
night.
There will be a
pinball and footsball
tournament held. A
Steve Martin Look and
Act alike contest will be
held with a 30 second
minimum time for your
routine.
There will also be a
Co-Ed Sack Roll. Prizes
will be given away for
all contests. You can
also watch "The Best of
Saturday Night Live" on
a seven foot TV screen.
All Greeks are invited
and we hope you will
come on down to the
Attic Tuesday night.
MARCHING
PIRATES
continued from p. 1
'Marching band
qualifies as a Fine Arts
credit under the Hu-
manities and Pine Arts
guidelines of the gener-
al education require-
ments
He went on to add
that unlike Music Ap-
preciation, marching
band credits were re-
peatable. "If the stu-
dent's advisor approves,
the band member can
get credit for every year
that he or she is in the
marching band
Reaser concluded by
savingThe main rea-
son for being in the
hand is to get back into
practice. We will per-
form at home football
games
"So if you're new,
regardless of your class,
pre-register for Music
1705 and help us be-
come the best marching
band in the country
If you have already
pre-registered but want
to be in the marching
band next year, call
Dennis Reaser at 757-
6982 and special
arrangements will be
made.
W$ Jeff
m
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A s�
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yvtimL
- -Attv
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.�'
.sT
AFTER SPRING BREAK, the "big time" for Greeks
will get under way with Pi Kap Field Day and
Moser's Farm.
SU
sponsors trip to England
By RICKI GLIARMIS
News Editor
The ECU Student
Union Travel Committee
is sponsoring a two
week trip to England.
A plane will leave
the Raleigh-Durham
Airport on Saturday,
Ma 12 in route to
New York. From New
York, the students will
fly to London arriving
there on Sunday, Mav
13.
Transportation will
be provided from the
London Airport to the
town of Ensham where
students will board self-
drive canal boats. They
will live on these boats
for a week while thev
J
travel the Thames
River. There will be
four boats available to
the students. Two boats
accomodate six people
while two other boats
accomodate four pass-
engers.
�"��������������
The students can
stop at any towns along
the cruise route when-
ever they wish to tour
and shop.
On the following
Saturday, the students
will take a bus to
London where they will
stay at the Y Hotel.
This hotel has a
swimming pool and
other recreational faci-
lities to provide enter-
tainment for the stu-
dents. Breakfast will be
included in the price for
the hotel.
On May 26, the
students will board a
plane in London, return
plane in London return-
ing to the United States
on May 27. The flight
will end at the Raleigh-
Durham Airport.
The two-week trip to
England will cost $749.
This price includes a
round trip air fare,
transportation from the
COUPON
SPECIALS
" 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
CHANELO'S
ANNOUNCES OUR
ftft 0 SPAGHETTI
SPECIAL
LWIKKQ 5
All day every Tuesday. A large
i plate of spaghetti is only 99
HBfffrPriW when yon dine with us. It's
SHBshJ cheaper than eating at home,
H JPl and we do the dishes
plXXA CHANELO'S 8MGJteTTF
PIZZA �P SPAGHETTI HOUSE
8UB8 507 E. 14th St. tA�AGjvi
DIAL 758-7400 FOR FREE DELIVERY
airport to Ensham and
London, the fee for the
canal boats, and lodging
while in London. Break-
fast while at the Y
Hotel is also included in
the price.
A $100 non-fundable
deposit is required. The
deadline for registration
is April 1. Reservations
are now being accepted
and are limited to onlv
20 persons.
Any student, faculty
member, staff member,
alumni, or immediate
family member of a
student is invited to
attend.
Nancy Sherrill, Stu-
dent Union Travel Co-
mmittee chairperson,
said that the trip would
provide a great learning
experience for the trip'?-
participants.
"We've just started
advertising the trip, but
we hope people respond
to this offer said
Sherrill.
Sherrill also said
that the trip would be a
good graduation gift for
seniors.
FRIDAYS
1890
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Special Features
Sunday-Couples Night: 2 delicious
seafood platters of Shrimp, Oysters, Fish.
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Thursday-Family Night: Great
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� � � s -
MM I





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aac
Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 27 February 1979
Bluesman Cotton
appears at the Roxy
By JEFF ROLLINS
Trends Editor
Bluesman extraordinair James Cotton will appear
at the Roxy Muxic Arts and Crafts Center on Friday
and Saturday nights at 9 p.m. If you have heard
an) .�t Cotton's albums you know that his style of
- is sultry, summery and southern. For those
� t you who enjoy warm nights and making love
among the lilacs and wisteria Cotton's music is
unsurpassed in the blues genre.
His stage presence is equally exciting as his
music. Ctton performance is a relentless drive to
getl his audience up on their feet and boogieing.
He never lets up. He's constantly pushing the band
to higher levels of intensity. He screams. He
shouts. He howls. He jumps in the air and stomps
feet.
The man is determined to get every soul in the
house rocking. By the end of the second song the
sweal is flying off his face. He is totally into what
he is doing. As he smiles the lights reflect off his
gold tooth. Then he starts blowing his harmonica
and there's no way you can keep him still.
Cotton e band has gone through major personal
changes in the last year and a half. Yet through
their own musical par prowess and James's careful
tion they are one of the tightest musical unites
i n ct �
Drummer Ken Johnson of St. Louis is a six year
ot the Cotton M And he's been around
H - les recording with Steve Miller and Johnny
for. he's been with Johnny Young, Earl
Hokor. Otis Spann and Magic Sam among others.
Although bassist Herman Applewhite of Clarks-
daie, Mississippi has only been playing with Cotton
�r five weeks, he blends in perfectly with the rest
of the unit especially Johnson's heavy duty
drumming.
Colin Tilton of Westport Connecticut, plays sax
and his solos soar over the churning boogie of the
rest of the band. Tilton has had gigs with people as
diverse as Carla Abley, Michael Mantler and the
Jazz Composers Orchestra as Martha and the
andellas.
Pianist David Maxwell of Boston has some rather
respectable blues credentials. Having played with
Freddie King, John Lee Hooker, Buddy Guy and
Junior Wells, Muddy Waters, Big Mama Thronton
and Bonnie Raitt. Maxwell likes playing with Cotton
because there is "certain drive" to the music and
he greatly respectes James's harp playing.
T.G. Richards plays guitar with the Cotton Band.
T.G. says his playing has been most influenced by
Eric Clapton but as the music flows by his riffing
his reminiscent of vintage Muddy Waters guitar.
T.G. has only been with Cotton for five months and
he says he has already doubled his musical
knowledge. He described his experience with James
as a "learning trip
But the main-man is definietly James Cotton. He
is a rowdy, friendly, outgoing man. He is a blues
giant, a master of his chosen art form. Yet he is
totally down to earth and makes you feel at ease in
a matter of minutes. His music is down-home blues
and full of love.
Cotton fans will be interested to know that Al
Handleman is going to feature the jazz-man's
album, 100 Cotton on his Full Track program on
WRQR Thursday night.
Admission for the two concerts is $5.00 for
advance tickets, $4.00 for members and $6.00 at the
door.
'BIT THE MAIN man definitely James Cotton. He
is a rowdy, friendly, outgoing man. He is a blues
giant, a master of his chosen art-form. Yet he
totally down-to-earth and makes you feel at ease in
a matter of minutes
18
Lord of the Rings adventurefantasy
Bakshi shows Tolkien's
Mortal men
B WILLIAM JONES
Assistant Trends Editor
Three Rings for the Elen-kings under the sky,
Seven for the Dwarf-lords in their halls of stone,
Nine for Mortal Men doomed to die
One for the Dark Lord on his dark throne
In the Land of Mordor where the Shadows lie.
One Ring to rule them all. One Ring to find
the tn.
One Ring to bring them all and in the darkness
bind them
In the Land of Mordor where the shadows lie.
It you have already proven vulnerable to the
spell of J.R.R. Tolkien's literary classic, The Lord of
the Rings, beware! You may also be susceptible to
the magic of Ralph Bakshi's animated film version
o! that epic adventurefantasy.
John Ronals Reuel Tolkien's saga of Middle
Earth is an enchanting and immensly detailed
masterpiece. It's prelude, The Hobbit, and the six
books of The Lord of the Rings depict one of the
most complete and realistic creations of a fantasy
r.alm in Western literature. The three volume work
even includes some 260 pages of appendices,
detailing alphabets, lineages, and vocabularies.
The tale takes place in the long ago, far away
land of Middle Earth. A land populated by strange
and vM.nderous beings, Middle earth is the dwelling
place of Men, Dwarves, Elves, Trolls, Ores (evil but
-tupid creatures), and Hobbits.
Hobbits, or Halflings, are about half the size of
normal men. Their feet, which are usually bare,
an- rather large and furry. They have tremendous
appetites and thus, artendency for improportional
enlargement around their middles. They are gentle,
courageous when they have to be, and in the end
are Middle Earth's only hope for salvation.
The races of Middle Earth are on the verge of
an all-inclusive war between the forces of good and
evil. Many yearsearlier, Sauron, the Evil One, had
seated a ring powerful enough to overwhelm the
vwHders of the other magic rings, those forged by
the Elves. As Sauron's power grew and his plans to
obliterate all that was good neared fruition, the hero
Isulder cut the One ring from Sauron's hand in
battle.
Sauron had invested much of his power in The
Ring. With it's loss, he faded and withdrew into
the wilds of Middle Earth. Isulder did not destroy
the One Ring, and so Sauron was not completely
defeated.
Isulder was murdered and the ring fell into the
river Anduin. From there it found its way, many
years later, into the hands of a hobbitish creature
named Smeagol.
Like it's creator, The Ring was totally evil. It
corrupted any one who wore it, and any good one
might try to accomplish through it's power was '
eventually turned to evU.
Smeagol came to live under the Misty Mountains
where, through the years, the ring reduced him to
a shriveled, nasty creature who continually made a
grunting "gollum" sound (and so was called Gollum
by others).
Bilbo Baggin, a hobbit whose adventures are
See RINGS p. 7
Artist's depiction of the Orc-attact upon Helm's Deep in the Ralph Bakshi film Th t
Lord of the Ri
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:l t
ttutuary i�� ruum ainhcmu raye ,
Bakshi's Lord of the Rings is'me worfc
(continued from n i t
continued from p. 6
B and larap p 1 l �
f,rtMt- much as it f�ll0WS Teen's story
disappointed to finH hkT was extremely
sequence involving T o T comP,etely the
Personally considered Bombadil, which I
� original written text Ti, eTyab,e P�rtion of
Chris ConkHng and Peter f R TP1' b?
original style justice. gle' d�es Tolkien's
' he soundtrar-lr k r
2 Academy Award, y i0 Rosenman (winner of
causes the heart Z u an, Emmy) is stirring and
venture storv ' a KtUc faster' as be�ts an
Bakshi's Lord nf �u d-
OWn Ke�re. He has ,h IV fine WOrk' ,n ifs
instance, in the Sh abl,Ity t0 set mood- For
eates an encW T"68' the use of Past
into a Cello h g' rdaXed effeCt that sends on-
le u ZZ;J tlmy ST- If Bakshi had b�
d� throughout the fit r86"1" and
�re enjoyable may have been even
nouid let the viewers know is that this 2
Tolki.n'� l m"1 dCals �nly With the first half of
Tolkien 8 work Many people are caught in the lurch
when the film ends and the story is not
consummated. J
Bilbo gave The Ring to his cousin Frodo, per
order of Gandalf, a wise, powerful, and benevolent
wizard. Gandalf had discovered that Bilbo's ring
was indeed the One Ring.
Since Sauron was again gaining strength and
searching for the One to give him irresistable
dominance, The Ring had to be destroyed. This
could only be accomplished by returning it to the
fire from which it was forged, that of Mt. Doom in
Mordor, the stronghold of Sauron.
The events from this point on are, essentially,
what the film deal with.
Frodo leaves his home in the Shire and sets out
for Bree, The Nazgul, or Ringwraiths, the nine
warriors who had been bent to Sauron's will while
wearing the lesser magic rings for Men when
Sauron possessed the One, persue Frodo and his
frinds Sam, Merry, and Pippin.
The Ringwraiths are terrifying, ephemeral beings
who inhabit the dimension one enters when one
puts on the ring.
The party arrives at Bree, where they make
contact with Aragorn, a descendant of Isulder.
Aragorn sees them safely to Riven dell where
counsel is called and the Fellowship of The Ring
termed. The Fellowship consists of Gandalf,
Aragorn Boromir (a Man from southern Middle
Larth), G.mli (a Dvvarf)) j (jm � j,
the Kingbearer), Sam, Merry and Pippin. Made up
of representatives of each of the good peoples of
Middle Earth, the Fellowship is to provide safe
passage tor Frodo as he journeys toward Mordor.
U
Bakshi's Lord of the
Rings is a fine work. "
� A,fter ?5 ,ears oi beg kicked around from
were f' n f�r �f �
Ca. JT �Ilerecd l� dph Bakshi 0f Fri the
Cat and W,zardS fame). Bakshi had been a Tolkien
an for some time. When his old friend Paul Zaentz
(co-producer of One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest)
agreed to produce Bakshi's version, the wheels were
set in motion.
The unique thing about Bakshi's Lord of the
Kings ,s the method employed in it's filming.
Bakshi utilized rotoscoping, a style he experimented
w.th ,n Wizards. The entire film was shot in live
action then each frame was enlarged and painted
over by hand. Of course the backgrounds were
somewhat standardized so that only the moving
characters, not each frame in its entirety had to hi
made over. This involves a mind-bobbling amount of
work, none the less, and Bakshi used some 150
animators to accomplish the Herculean project
When used carefully, rotoscoping can producing
amazing results. The cartoon characters seem
p'V I" "���. very expressive.
Bakshi accomplishes this throughout most of The
Lord of the Rings. But, at times, the art work
seems to lapse into a mish-mash of ill-defined
'mages. This seems to happen most often in the
tast, multi-character action sequences such as battle
scenes.
Jennifer O'Neill 'is the secret desire
By DARREN
BERGSTEIN
Staff Writer
Remember Jennifer
0 N. ill as the pretty
woman who is the
secret desire of one
young man in the
Summer of '72? Re-
member Jennifer
O'Neill. as Margot
Kidder's daughter, in
love with Peter Proud,
m The Reincarnation of
Peter Proud? It is likely
that the general audi-
ence will forget Jennifer
O NeilPs performance in
The Pychie. an utterly
boring film in the still
popular cycle of the
"mind-power" pictures.
This Italian-made
fiasco tries amazingly
hard to pass itself off
as a decent motion
picture. It has all the
right elements: the
young woman plagued
by visions of future
events; a handsome
hero out to save her;
plush, elegant settings;
and the standard blood
and gore. The only
thing the film lacks is
sense.
Italian film makers
never have been known
as reputable horror film
producers. With the
notable exception of
Mario Bava, who
pioneered the Italian
horrors-f films of the
fifties and sixties, no
one appears to be able
to create a film of any
merit or entertainment.
A more recent
example is the film
Suspiria, another Italian
made "horror" film
(with very little horro)
that saw release last
year. Despite gratuitous
gore, the film totally
lacked ingenuity, talent,
or the least bit of
entertainment. Perhaps
if you are stoned, then
maybe Suspiria would
be your cup of tea.
Sober, the only antidote
would be sleep.
The same goes for
The Psychic. O'Neill's
performance is silly; in
fact, she is miscast. 0'
Neill is not a very
convincing clairvoyant,
and this role is not one
she should pursue.
Perhaps she is des-
perate; she has not
been seen on the silver
screen for quite awhile.
The plot is as easy
to piece together as
that of your typical soap
opera. As you can
guess, O'Neill' portrays
a woman who begins
seeing visions of her
own death. At first she
witnesses unrelated
events: a red lamp
-shade, a hole in a wall,
a broken mirror, a man
with a limp.
She seeks her
analyst, who can do her
little good, except in
the way of making
tapes of their stupid
conversations. Both of
them finally realize that
she is marked for
death, and a strange
one it is: buried alive
in a wall (shades of
"The Cask of Amontil-
lado Poe must be
turning over in his
grave.)
Foreign Films
As in most poorly
made foreign films (the
worst offender being the
Japanese monster mov-
ies), the dubbing moves
from bad to worse. Too
bad the film didn't
come complete with a
laugh track; the audi-
ence could have fun
watching lips mouthing
different words than !
those the performers
are saying.
just incredibly boring! It
is one of the few film
that I have nearly fallen
asleep while viewing
(another monumental
sleeper being Moment
b Moment.)
The Psychic simph
can't imagine itself out
of a paper bag.
44
The film
r
is just
incredibly
boring.
Boring! The film i
Wuthering Heights
will be shown this
Wednesday night at 8
at Hendrix Theater.
Admission is free with
ID and Activity Card.
mm C1A55F5
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Hammer Films releases The 7 Brothers
Bv DARREN
BERGSTEIN
Staff Writer
Hammer Films, in
association with Shaw
Productions, has releas-
ed a film called The 7
Brothers Meet Dracula.
a flick which mixes
kung tu with vampires.
"What?" you ask.
Mix kung lu with
vampires? "Preposter-
ous! Absured Wrong,
governor.
Hammer, long known
as the maker of fine,
quality horror films, has
produced another slick,
action-filled movie which
not only boasts the
superb acting abilities
of horror-film veteran
Peter Cushing, but also
combines some above-
quality martial arts
footage with hungry,
bloodthirsty vampire
scenes.
Again, at first try,
you would think this
sort of combination
wouldn't work. Ham-
merShaw proves that
handled right, karate
and horror can work
with each other to
create an entertaining
and well-done horror
flick.
Actually, the scenes
of kung fu and horror
are more or less equal,
one never dominating
the screen over the
other. This works very
well, and that way, no
one comes out of the
theatre with the idea
they had viewed a kung
fu film or a horror film.
The worst thing
wrong with The 7
Brothers Meet Dracula
is that ridiculous pro-
motional title. This type
of advertising drivel has
already befallen another
horror film of recent
months: Count Dracula
and his Vampire Bride,
which was originally
known in England under
its better and more
sensible title of The
Satanic Rites of Dracu-
la. 7 Brothers is
actually The Legend of
the 7 Golden Vampires,
a title that sounds
genuinely more inter-
esting and pertains
more to the plot than
the former.
Why American film
distributors feel that
they must plaster on
such nonsensical titles
is beyond me. The
Legend of the 7 Golden
Vampires would attract
as many viewers as 7
Brothers; so why the
idiotic title? That is
probably the one
mystery most of us will
never solve.
Nevertheless, 7 Bro-
thers concerns Dracula's
effort to bring back to
life the 7 Golden
Vampires to continue
his plague of evil upon
Europe and, eventually,
the entire world. He
begins by transforming
Spoleto ' 70 anounces schedule
i.ll UtLESTON, s.c.
I he program schedule
!�r Spoleto Festival
I .S. the world's
most comprehensive arts
val, has been a-
unced by the festi-
general manager
I. Kearney.
daj festival,
cduled for May 25-
Juue 10 in historic
Charleston, will once
again present a full
�I performing and
arts. This year's
t am includes a
number of premieres
special events as
as the return of
ol the festival's
pillar artit and
third annual
Festival U.S.A.
lude two operas.
American premiere
' Domenico Cimarosa's
I h� Desperate Husband.
ghtful coined v of
dous) and intri-
sel in 18th century
Italy, will be presented
al the Gaillard Munici-
pal uditorium.
A new production ol
1 he Medium, a one-act
by Spoleto Festi-
l( r and artitie
Gian Carlo
. will be direct-
author at the
5 eel Theatre.
lays known for its
I � sentations of
. � � � Spoleto Fest-
� 111 bring f o u r
�riant dance compa-
to Charleston for
merican festival.
Ballet Repertory Com-
. an affiliate com-
pany ol American Ballet
atre, features the
country's most talented
ig dancers in reper-
i��n ranging from the
century romantic
ballet to innovative
works ol emerging con-
temporary choreograph-
ers.
Lwo world premieres
will highlight the Ballet
Rep Spoleto U.S.A.
appearance. Under the
renowned direction of
Ah in Alley, the Ah in
Ailey American Dance
Theatre will present
three separate programs
at Spoleto Festival
I .S.A. This dazzling
company offers a highh
individual blend of ele-
ments from Afto-Carib-
bean dance. modern
dame, ballet and jazz.
finally, two dance
companies Douglas
Norw ick and Dancers
and the Bill Evan-
Dance Company will
be featured together in
a series ol programs
combining classical and
modern dance. All
Spoleto '79 dance pro-
grams will be held at
the Gaillard Municipal
Auditorium.
The historic Dock
Street Theatre, original-
l built in 1736, is the
site tor the festival's
t heatrical presentation.
Ha worth, a world pre-
miere bv the English
playwright Beverly
Cross. Haworth is a
dramatic recital depict-
ing the lives of the
Bronte sisters and the
environment in which
thev created their liter-
arv masterpieces.
Christopher Keene,
musical director of Spo-
leto Festival U.S.A
w ill conduct a gala
Rachmaninoff concert at
the Gaillard Municipal
Auditorium. Following
the festival's acclaimed
tradition of saluting a
famous composer, the
Rachmaninoff celebration
will feature familiar and
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PLAZA CAMERA
rarely-heard orchestral,
vocal and choral music.
Russian pianist Mark
Zeltser will appear as
soloisl.
In response to its
tremendous popularity,
the festival's chamber
music program will be
expanded this year.
There will be daily
concerts at 11 a.m. and
I p.m. at the Dock
Street Theatre.
The Dock Street con-
certs will include 10
different programs, each
presented three times.
I rider the direction of
Paula Robison and Scott
Mickrenz, the Chamber
Music Series will again
be performed bv a
group ol outstanding
young artists.
Charles Wadsvvorth,
founder of the Chamber
Music Series, will host
several of the concerts.
This year, instead of
general admission tick-
ets, reserved seat tick-
ets will be available for
the chamber music con-
eerts at the Dock Street
Theatre.
Another immensely
successful Spoleto Festi-
val tradition will return
with Intermezzi, the ser-
ies of informal afternoon
concerts, coordinated by
Nancianne Parella, and
presented in various
historic Charleston
churches.
The festival's chorus-
-in-residence, the famed
Westminster Choir un-
ing concert will be held
al Seabrook Island. It
will be followed by five
concerts outdoors at the
Cistern of the College
of Charleston and a
final jazz gala at the
Gaillard Municipal Audi-
torium.
The series of popular
outdoor afternoon mini
festivals become Piccolo
Spoleto this vear.
Coordinated by the
Cily of Charleston's
Cultural Affairs Division
�I the Department of
Leisure Services, the
-� Ties is designed to
-hwoease talented young
artists and perfomers
Irom South Carolina and
the southeast region.
I !n- year's activities
will include children's
theatre, art exhibits,
mime, twilight poetry
readings and a very
special festival perform-
ed handicapped chil-
dren.
Tickets for Spoleto
Festival U.S.A. 1979
will be available by
mail beginning March
12. Shortly before that
date, program and tick-
et information brochures
will be mailed to every-
J
"iie on the Spoleto
mailing list.
Anyone wishing to
receive a brochure may
contact Spoleto Festival
U.S.A P.O. Box 704,
Charleston, SC 29402
or ,all (803) 722-2764.
The festival box office
will open on May 1.
dor the direction of
Joseph Flummerfelt, re-
turns this year for a
major concert in the
Gaillard Municipal Audi-
torium. The Kent State
Chorale will perform
The Play of Three
larys, a medieval
music-drama from 13th
century France.
Directed by Vance
George, the authentical-
ly costumed singers are
accompanied by period
instruments in this col-
orful work which will be
presented at the Cathe-
dral of St. John the
Baptist.
For its grand finale,
Spoleto Festival U.S.A.
returns again to Middle-
ton Place, the 110-acre
plantation with Ameri-
ca's oldest landscaped
gardens. The program
will include an all-
-Gershwin orchestral
concert, concluding with
a spectacular fireworks
display.
Roberto Rossellini -
A ision of History, a
retrospective of almost
all of the legendary-
director's films will be
presented at Spoleto
79, as will a series of
art exhibits and lec-
tures.
Presented by the
Left Bank Jazz Society
under the direction of
Bill Moore, Jazz at
Spoleto returns with a
series of all-star con-
certs featuring both
young and established
jazz artists. The open-
The
limesaver
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time. Only 15 lines and the Internal
Revenue Service will even figure
your tax for you. Maybe you should
try the 1040A this year.
Prepared as a public service by the Internal Revenue Service.
mSm
his body into that of a
nearby Chinese peasant.
Then he calls forth the
Vampires, who raid a
Chinese village and take
the women of the
village hostage. The
Vampires tie the dam-
sels up, and promptly
sink their fangs into a
number of necks.
Meanwhile, a young
Chinaman named Ching
enlists the aid of
Professor Lorrimer Van
Helsing (Peter Cushing)
in helping him extricate
the curse of vampirism
from his village.
Peter Cushing is his
usual splendid self,
once again portraying
Van Helsing with
incredible reality and
gusto. One can witness
that Cushing has
immense fun with the
part. This is proved
further in that he gives
his all, and what
emerges is a stunning
performance that shows
his acting talents. He
never looks out of
place, even in as wild a
plot as this one; and
his acting is especially
fine in the final
confrontation between
good and evil which ties
up the story.
Surprisingly, David
Chiang as Ching acts
exceptionally well, and
though his English is
somewhat clumsy, he
still handles himself
quite strongly and is
lun to watch as
performs all the
amazing
he
We only see John
Forbes-Robertson, who
portys the Prince
Darkness, Count Dracula
for a few minutes a.
the onset and at tie
climax.
So Hammer has
done it again. Hie)
have once again proi
that they still are th
leader in horror film-
making, and with 7
Brothers it is obvious
that they still employ
fine writers, director
and performers. I h
horror film is still going
strong.
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V





I
�lll I
27 February 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
� i -II�IK
Is there another season for ECU's Larry Gillman?
By SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
i i t
year even before East Carolina's final game,
any Pirate basketball fans felt Larry Gillman
be around for another season.
Uter boasting East Carolina would win as many
or 18 games and make a post-season
nament appearance, the Pirates struggled to a
.appointing 9-17 record during Gillman's first
Rumors were widespread among the media
the Greenville community Gillman would be
Ins three year contract would not be
tact, CTl-TV Sports Director Lee Moore
1) went on the air soon after the Pirates last
against Virginia Tech and reported Gillman
be tired and the search for a new basketball
was already underway.
ie week later, however, former East Carolina
n
rh
l!
th
llor Leo Jenkins silenced all rumor and
ation concerning Gillman's status. Although
thletic council met and voted unanimously to
- Gillman, Jenkins vetoed the decision and
d the former San Francisco assistant at least
lore year on his contract,
e Pirate- concluded their 1978-79 season last
with a loss to third-ranked Notre Dame in
Bend. Ind. And despite East Carolina's
ved record over last year, many still insist
lan's contract will be terminated within the
t v weeks.
ose who have supported Gillman since he
�ed Dave Patton at the end of the 1977 season
i deserves at least one more year.
51 Carolina's 12 victories this season are the
a Pirate team has won since 1975 when the
Simply Sports
Sam Rogers
Moseley leaves school
EAST CAROLINA guard Walter Moseley, a 6-1
rd from Queens, N.Y. withdrew from school
Friday and will not return to school next year.
Moseley, who started in the backcourt with Oliver
Mack most of last season, saw little action this
year. Although Moseley played in 24 games, he
averaged only 11 minutes and three points per
game. He ranked third on the team in assists with
11. Moseley is the second player who left school
this year. Forward Herb Gray left the team at
m id-season.
Seven players have now transferred or quit the
team since Larry Gillman became head coach. Jim
Ramsey transferred to Stetson at the end of last
ison and Roger Carr will play at Pembroke State
��t year. Bernard Hill flunked out of school last
ir and Billy Dineen, Louis Crosby and Tyrone
Edwards transferred at the end of the 1976-77
season.
ALTHOUGH THE PIRATES lost to Notre Dame
Monday, night in South Bend, the 12 victories is the
si number of wins for an East Carolina team
sin e the 1974-75 season when the Pirates finished
9-9 and participated in the now defunct
C immissioners Tournament.
EAST CAROLINA put themselves into the NCAA
ord book this season with six overtime games,
two which went into double overtime. The Pirates
ihed with two wins and four losses in the six
rtime games this year.
ROSIE THOMPSON, who finished the regular
season as the state's leading scorere and rebounder,
i- currently the No. 6 scorer in the country with a
24.5 average. She is also the No. 9 rebounder in th
nation with a 12.5 average per. game.
Although East Carolina finished third in the
NCAIAW Tournament held in Boone over the
weekend, Thompson was still named to the
all-tournament team. She was also one of only two
players in the state chosen as a unanimous first
team selection in voting by the state eight Division
I head coaches.
FORMER EAST CAROLINA Chancellor Leo
Jenkins will be the guest speaker at the Pirate
football banquet on Feb. 28. Tickets for the banquet
honoring the 1978 Independence Bowl champions are
SI5.00 per person and are on sale at downtown
businesses and the football office. The banquet will
be held at the Greenville Country Club.
EAST CAROLINA wrestlers Butch Revils and
Mendell Tyson qualified for the prestigious NCAA
Championships March 8-iO in Aimes, Iowa at Iowa
State University. Revils, a sophomore from Norfolk,
Va lost in the finals of the Eastern Regionals last
year, but upset top seeded John Stroup of Slippery
Rock to win the 177 weight class this weekend.
Tvson, a freshman from Virginia Beach, Va pinned
both os his opponents to win the heavyweight
division. Revils has a 17-2 record this season while
Tyson upped his won-loss mark to 8-1-1.
E st Carolina coach Bill Hill earned All-America
honors in the 1974 NCAA Championships at Iowa
St f the site of this year's tournament. Hill took
f th place in the 177 weight class Previously, the
oo six wrestlers in each weight class were
designated all-america's but now the top eight m
each calss will achieve all-america status.
Bucs finished with a 19-9 record. And the schedule
has improved drastically over the last two years.
The Pirates played against Atlantic Coast
Conference schools N.C. State, Maryland, and
Georgia Tech along with Indiana State, Notre Dame,
Iona, Tennessee and South Carolina this season. The
Bucs even managed victories over South Carolina,
Iona and Georgia Tech.
More top ranked teams are scheduled in the
future and Gillman has proven he can recruit the
talent the Pirate program needs to become a
national contender.
"Sure, I wanted to win right away, but I've
finally realized it's going to take some time
Gillman told writers at his press luncheon last
week. "I've been happy with the improvement our
team has made this season. We haven't won as
many games this season as 1 would have liked, but
the future of East Carolina basketball is looking
better.
"I don't anticipate any problems at the end of
the season and I just recently received a letter from
the athletic director complimenting me on the
team's performance in the last few games he
continued. "Everyone wants security in this business
where there really isn't any, but right now I
honestly don't anticipate any problems at the end of
the season
However, the anti-Gillman faction feels the
problems with the program have only begun.
Gillman still has the NCAA investigative probe
hanging over his head concerning the recruitment of
freshman center Al Tyson.
Gillmand and NCAA officials are expected to
meet again sometime in April. If the Pirate program
is found guilty of any violations the penalty could
result in the one-to-three year probation period,
according to NCAA enforcement officials.
Personnel problems among the coaching staff and
players have also plagued Gillman during the last
two years. Two assistant coaches, Billy Lee and
Herb Dillon, have both resigned while seven players
have quit or transferred to other schools in two
years.
Walter Moseley withdrew from school Friday, and
forward Herb Gray left the team at mid-season. Jim
Ramsey and Roger Carr both transferred at the end
of last season while Bernard Hill flunked out of
school.
"I just don't think Larry has been very well
accepted in the Greenville community one
university official said. "And a lot of people have
been turned off with the way he has tried to
accomplish things around here.
"He's been tolereated this season, but there are
still a lot of people who just don't want to be
around him. I don't think he fits the image East
Carolina athletics is trying to build
Whether a decision is made to fire Gillman will
be left largely in the hands of hte Board of
Trustees and Chancellor Thomas Brewer. If the
university votes to dismiss Gillman, his reported
$20,000 contract will have to be paid off. And then
the rebuilding process will start all over again.
Gillman, however, feels his won-loss record and
next year's returning talent warrants the final year
on his contract.
"Last year, I had no control over some of the
things that went on and by the end of the season I
know I didn't have that many friends Gillman
said. "But right now we've got the best schedule
East Carolina has ever had and the best talent.
"The program has come a long way in two
ears and I'm confident our schedule and the talent
we recruit will improve even more he continued.
There were a lot of things which hurt the program
last year, right now I feel like I've got the overall
support of the university
Gillman instructs team
Photo by John H. Grogan
Pirates finish fourth in regionals
1
By SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
Steve Goode works for pin
Although East Carolina took a somewhat
disappointing fourth place finish in the Eastern
Regionals this weekend, two wrestlers qualified for
the NCAA Championships with victories in their
respective weight classes.
Butch Revils, defeated top seeded John Stroup of
Slippery Rock 9-6 to win the 177 pound title while
freshman Mendell Tyson pinned Georgia Tech's
Douglas Romberg in 4:50 to capture the
heavyweight championship.
Revils and Tyson will compete in the NCAA
Championships March 8-10 at Iowa State University
in Aimes, Iowa. No other East Carolina wrestlers
qualified for the national tournament.
"Butch and Mendell both had great tournaments
and had to beat some tough opponents to win their
weight classes Pirate coach Bill Hill said.
"Mendell has improved so much from the beginning
of the year and Butch came back to wrestle real
well after having problems with injuries early in the
season. I feel like at least one of them has the
ability to place in the nationals
Revils entered the regionals as the number two
seed at 177 and easily captured his first two
matches to advance to the semi-finals. He earned
superior decisions over Campbell's Mark Burritt and
George Washington's Ken Laureys in the first two
rounds and took a close 15-14 victory over Ted
Pinnick of Richmond to reach the finals.
Tyson, the number one seed at heavyweight,
wrestled on two matched to win his weight class. He
got through the first two rounds on bye's and
Photo In Chap Gurlevl Pmned Slippery Rock's Chuck Tursky in 7:12 before
also pinning Romberg in the finals.
Slippery Rock won the team championship with a
75V4 points while host Virginia Tech was second
with 66 points. Tournament favorite William and
Mary slumped to third with 55x2 points and East
Carolina was fourth with 444 points. Georgia Tech j
had 251 2 points to finish fifth and Shippensburg
State had 20V4 points for sixth place in the team
race.
"With a real good performance, I thought we
could have finished as high as second but I was
still proud of our team's effort overall Hill said.
"Tom Robinson was wrestling a weight class higher
than he should have been, but he still had a real
good tournament. I was real proud the way some of
our freshmen performed
Robinson, unseeded in the 150 weight class, won
two matches to reach the semi-finals before top
seeded Clay Haydon of Georgia Tech pinned him
in 7:24. Robinson then lost a 10-6 overtime decision
to George Washington's Richard Ryon in the
consolation finals to take fourth place.
Frank Schaede, seeded fourth at 142. received a
bye in the first round but was beaten by Tom
Chamberlain of Virginia Tech 6-5 in the second
round. After earning another bye, Schaede pinned
Farleigh Dickinson's Gary Keurajian in 5:54, but
was then beaten pinned by second seeded Bill
Swezey of v illiam and Mary in 1:11.
East Carolina's Steve Goode took fourth in the
158 weight class. Goode defeated Chris Keast of
Geroge Mason in the first round 19-5 and advanced
to the semi-finals with a 11-2 decision over Old
Dominion's Artuaro Holmes.
But Pat McGibbon of William and Mary stopped
Goode in the semi-finals with a 3-1 overtime
decision and Joe Godette defeated Goode in the
consolation finals 3-2.
Pirate golfers open this weekend
By SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
With snow just off the ground and rain soaking
the entire state over the weekend, it's hard to
imagine the East Carolina golf team opens its 1979
season next weekend.
But weather permitting, the Pirates begin play
Sunday in the 54-hole Coastal Carolina Collegiate
Classic at Myrtle Beach, S.C. Twenty-two of the
nation's top collegiate teams are entered in the
three-day event which will be played over the 7,100
yard Bay Tree Course.
"The weather has been killing us over the last
few weeks and we really haven't had as much
practice as we need East Carolina coach Bob
Helmick said. "But a lot of the other teams that we
will be playing against have had the same
problems, especially some of the schools up north.
"This is our first tournament of the spring
season and the competition will be extremely
tough he continued. "Of course all the teams
we'll be playing in tournaments are going to
provide tough competition for us this year. We're
just going to have to play real well to finish among
the top teams this week
Although David Brogan, the team's top player
left school earlier this year, the Pirates still have
four returning lettermen and several top freshmen
candidates this season.
Heading the list of returnees is sophomore Frank
Acker, the 1975 North Carolina state high school
champion. He returns to the squad after missing
last year and has shwn �arl - rovement
during pre-season practice.
Sophomores Joey Hines, Steve Jones and Carl
Beaman all return while junior Stan Stewart and
freshman Jerry Lee will round out the Pirates'
lineup this weekend.
"Frank is playing well and we've gotten pretty
consistent play from just about everybody during
our pre-season practices Helmick said. "Consis-
tency is what counts in tournaments and that's what
we have to get every day to finish near the top. I
think we'll get much better as the season moves on
and we get more practice time
Among the top teams entered in the Coastal
Carolina Classic are Oklahoma, Texas, Michigan,
Michigan State, Ohio State, Southeastern Conference
powers Florida, Georgia and Alabama while Big
Four schools Duke, Wake Forest, N.C. State and
North Carolina will also be playing. East Carolina
finished in 11th place hist year in the tournament.
"These are all the same teams we're going to
be seeing every week in just about every
tournament we play in Helmick noted. "We may
have to iron out a few wrinkles, but then again
most of the northern teams haven't had much
playing time either. Teams like Florida, Texas and
Oklahoma who have had a lot of practice time will
probably be the teams who finish near the top
Robin Seleeby injured his back earlier this month
and will not make the trip to Myrtle Beach this
weekend. He is expected back in the lineup at the
Pinehurst Intercollegiate tournament March 13-15.
The Pinehurst Intercollegiate, which will be
played on the world famous number two course, will
be the next stop for the team followed by the Iron
Duke Invitational, March 17-19.
"We've probably got one of the most attractive
schedules the school has ever had and I hope we
can continue to improve as the season moves on
Helmick said. "It's going to be a tough season for
us, but I think we'll get stronger especially with the
competition we'll be facing. With a few breaks, 1
think we can break into the top five in a couple of
tournaments
Notre Dame tops ECU
SOUTH BEND, Ind
Third ranked Notre
Dame concluded its
regular season here
Monday night with a
89-72 victory over East
Carolina.
Oliver Mack scored
20 points in the game
to become East Caro-
lina's No. 4 all-time
leading scorer, moving
just ahead of Jerry
Woodside. The Pirates
finished the season with
a 12-15 record.
The Pirates travel to
Greensboro tonight for a
game against the Soviet
National team in the
Greensboro Coliseum.
The Russians blistered
Louisville Sunday after-
P �
Mack
noon in a regionally
televised game.
Plenty of tickets still
remain for the game
and can be purchased
at the Coliseum ticket
office prior to the
game.
iiUU





1
i y ;
TKE boxing action
ACC pairings
are announced
GREENSBORO (AP)-
The ACC commissioner's
drawing to break the
deadlock allowed N.C.
State to avoid playing
Duke in the opening
round of the league
tournament, and the
Woflpack will play Vir-
ginia on Thursday. In a
non-conference game,
Derrick Johnson scored
15 points as Clemson
whipped Buffalo State
81-47 on Sunday.
Here are the final
ACC standings for the
regular season: North
Carolina 9-3, 21-5 and
Duke 9-3, 20-6 are tied
for first place followed
by Virginia 7-5, 18-8,
Maryland 6-6, 17-9, and
Clemson 5-7, 18-8. N.C.
State 3-9, 17-11 and
Wake Forest 3-9, 12-14,
the only conference
team with a losing
record, are tied for lat
place.
Smith said should a
team other than Duke
or North Carolina win
the tournament, it
would be a tough job
selecting either the Blue
Devils or the Tar Heels
for an at-large NCAA
berth.
He said the Tar
Heels boast a better
overall record and more
consistent late season
play, but he admitted
Duke's two victories
over North Carolina this
season would be in the
Blue Devils' favor.
Duke beat North
Carolina in the champ-
ionship game of la-t
December's Big Four
tournament, which did
not count in the confer
ence standings.
"Thank the Lord v-
could build the score up
like that in the begin
ning Foster -aid.
"We had a chance to
-core eight points arid
we -cored -even, which
is pretty efficient. And
our defense a- fta-
le
AI nod pa
North Carolina with 12
point but wa injured
as Duke Mike Gminski
grabbed a rebound and
-t ruck ood in an
attempt to tree himself
from the Tar Heel
Gminski, who ha never
fouled out of a college
game, wa- ejected.
& ood and Gminski
denied the incident was
intentional.
SAADS SHOE REPAIR
113 GRANDE AVE.
at
COLLEGE VIEW
CLEANERS
(photos by Pete Podeszwa)
Playoffs open in
intramural actio
Read
FOUNTAINHEAD
Sports
ARMY-NAVY STORE
1501 S. Evans
B-15. bomber, field.
dock, flight, tnorkei jackets
Back Packs
Basketball regular
s as � has -Tided and
play-offs -tarted last
week. Three team- ran-
i in the tp ten lat
week failed to make it
past the tir-t round,
however: the Slav-tead
Villain- 14) who lost to
the top-ranked Belk
Pleasers, the Scott
Stooge- (47) who lost to
the Jones Busters (49)
and the Nad- who were
defeated b the Tas-
mainian Devil- (55).
Other team- that
advanced included the
Belk Players Associa-
tion. Scott Anvthings,
Belk Stylons, ' Belk,
Slime Dogs, Jones
Bu-ter- and the Belk
Bullet- in the Dormitory
Division and Pac 8,
Sociology Anthropology
"A Eight is Enough,
Langston D.J Phi
Epsilon Kapp, Heart-
break Kid. and K.C.
and the Boys in the
Club Independent Divi-
sion. Women's and Fra-
ternity playoffs have not
yel begun.
Lo-ers advancing for
the Toilet Bowl Champ-
ionship include the Scott
Challengers. Jones 100
Proof, Phi Kappa Tau
"B Pi Kappa Phi
"B and the Jones
Rolling Stones. This
competition for those of
vou who don't know is
ho lo-t
season
tor the team-
all regular
game
In the single elimi-
nation tourney, the win-
ner- are dropped from
competition and the
losers advance such that
when the final game is
played, there remains
only one team that has
lost every game played
the entire season.
Divisional finals will
be held Tuesday night
and all-cam pus finals
will be held Thursdav.
Other sports finishing
up this week include
Bowling, Racquetball
Doubles, and Roller
Hockey. Racquetball
finals will be held
Wednesday and Bowling
and Roller Hockey will
be held Thurs.
In roller hockey, the
Body Bruisers are seed-
ed 1st in the champion-
ship by virtue of their
8-1 record. Other teams
in the playoffs are Phi
Epsilon Kappa, Gola,
and either Pi Kappa Phi
or the Skivies depend-
ing on the Pi Kappa
Phi vs Phi Epsilon
Kappa game outcome
on Tues.
Registration for
several activities will be
held the week after
break. These are Slam
Dunk (Mar. 12-14)
Wrestling, Badminton
Single- and Doubles ior
Men and & omen and
Softball (all Mar. 12-15).
Mill
50 Lbs
toth Evans Streets
OfnOtCmm ONNMHW
, Schlte, mm, Strohi $8.36
� Keg $29.00
Ice $2.75
Sherlock's
Restaurant
On 5th St. aero from
the Hook Barn.
(ood Food
&
Good People
egetarian diets
res neeted.
MonSal
1 la.m9p.m.
MBBBSSSB
N
ew
RICGAN'S
SHOE REPAIR
AND
LEATHER SHOP
leather pocketbooks,
belts, and belt buckles.
Shoes repaired to look
like new.
Ill W. 4th St.
Downtown Greenville
Pizza uuti
AMERICAS FAVORITE PIZZA

PIZZA BUFFET
ALL THE PIZZA AND
SALAD YOU CAN EAT
MonFri. 11:30 2:00
�PMon. �P Tues. 6:00 8:00
758 6266 Hwy 264 bypass Greenyille , N. C.
ELECTIONS
SG A Spring elections for
Executive offices of
President,
Vice-President,
and Treasurer

will be March 28 and 39.
Filihi dates for candidacy are
Feb. 21 thru March 13. AU
persons interested are invited
and encouraged to apply at
the SGA office in Mendenhall
' loWTs? rr Student Center
iBi
9 and 5 MouFri
ECU announces
tennis schedule
East Carolina's
men's tennis team will
open its 18-match sea-
son Feb. 24 against
North Carolina in Cha-
pel Hill at 1 p.m.
The first of seven
Pirate spring teams to
see action, the team
will play a total of 16
different opponents, 10
at home this season.
Feb. 24at North
Carolina
Mar. 1-at Duke; 3
Salisbury State; 13
Richmond; 14-Kenyon;
21-at Atlantic Christian;
24-UNC-Wilmington;
27Clasboro State; 31-
Guilford;
Apr. 3-Appalachian
State; 5-Atlantic Chris-
tian; 8-UNC-Charlotte;
10-at N.C. State;
13-St. Augustine's; 18-
at Virginia Tech; 20at
UNC-Wilmington; 23-at
William and Mary; 24
at Old Dominion.
rSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS�JSS
Little Richard
The Western Steer
Got it going.
Msssm
Mom Dirfh
Started It 1968
Mon - Fri.
11 AM - 10 PM
Sat- Sun.
11 AM M
NOW
Now - 1979
Over 1000 in 7 States
&&��
?asssssas
Try our 33 Item Salad Bar
FEATURING
Our soup , salad, and cheese bar
CARRY OUT ORDERS
gasssssagg
East 10th Street
758-8550
HUMP i
��





Title
Fountainhead, February 27, 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 27, 1979
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.547
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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