Fountainhead, March 20, 1979






Circulation 10,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
Vol.
55, No. X5
20 March 1979
Youth found dead at fraternity house
Bv R1CKI GL1ARMIS
News ,uv hilifi
Ferry Whitehead, 19
ua found dead early
Saturday morning at the
Sigma Nu fraternity
house, according to
James Mallory, dean of
men at ECU. Cause of
death has not yet been
determined.
i ording to Mall-
n. A hitehcad was not
a student at ECU. He
was from Tabor City,
(" and was visiting a
friend ior the weekend.
Whitehead was
found dead at about
9:30 a.m. Saturday
morning at the frater-
nity house. An officer
of the fraternity house
said that Whitehead
was not connected with
the fraternity. "He was
a friend of a friend who
was visiting a Sigma Nu
brother said the
officer.
Mallory said that
hitchc.id was found at
the fraternity house
sitting on the sofa with
his head slumped over.
He looked to be asleep.
Mallory also said that
the time of death was
thought to have been
12:30 or 1 a.m
Saturday.
Dr. Alvin Volkman,
pathologist at ECU, said
that a cause of death
could not officially be
released yet. Samples of
blood and tissue were
sent to Chapel Hill for
testing.
Volkman explained
that during the autopsy,
no certain cause of
death was discovered
and that he believed
the cause to be a
chemical one.
Whitehead had
consumed an excessive
amount of beer and
tequila Friday night.
One source said that it
was possible that
Whitehead had drank as
much as two fifths of
tequila to accompany
the undetermined
amount of beer he had
also consumed.
Volkman is puzzled
over the cause of death
and said that the re-
sults should be back
from Chapel Hill by the
end of this week.
MRC offers scholarship
Bs ROBERT M.
SWAIM
dertising Manager
David Murray, sec-
retary of the MRC, said
in a recent interview
that the MRC is offer-
ing a 8250 scholarship
each semester from
henceforth at ECU.
It was proposed
lasl year said Murray.
'This vear we've been
setting up the criteria
fro applications
Any male dorm
student who has paid
MRC fees and main-
tains a 2.5 grade av-
erage is eligible to
apply for the scholar-
ship.
Murray said the
awarding of the
scholarship is also
based on need, as well
as involvement within
the university.
According to Murray,
applications must be
submitted to dorm
counselors by Mar. 22.
"The dorm counselor
and the resident advisor
for each dorm will
select three applicants
for the final selection.
These applicants from
each of the four men's
dorms will be inter-
viewed by the scholar-
ship committee said
Murrav.
The MRC is getting
more into service
projects, there is more
emphasis on providing
services for the men on
the hill.
"We're trying to
motivate the dorm
representatives to
sponsor more functions
for the individuals in
the dorms said
Murray.
Murray said that in
the past the MRC has
not had a night level of
participation in MRC
activities.
According to Murray
this has resulted in a
change of course for the
MRC.
"We're moving more
towards the purchase of
material items that any
dorm student can use,
said Murray.
The MRC is plan-
ning on purchasing new
ping-pong tables for
each dorm, new vacuum
cleaners, and possibly
another color television.
u w e re very ser-
iously considering put-
ting a xerox machine in
the basement of Ay-
cock said Murray.
Murray said that the
MRC will continue to
provide canoes and
tents which can be
checked out through the
MRC.
"Were moving away
from entertainment
functions and more
toward a service
function said Murray.
Three students arrested
ROWOkE RAPIDS (AP)After a two-month
undercover campaign by law enforcement officers,
-tudents at Roanoke Rapids High School were
iul of school in handcults last week and charged
peddling marijuana, cocaine and the hallucino-
drug PCP.
he am'Sts were the first at the 3,100-student
Mini and the first indication that hard drugs
armed on the Roanoke Rapids scene.
led
wil
gd
Main students were angry that the arrests took
ai the high school and that the local
newspaper, tin Daily Herald, published a front-page
picture of officers leading the youths away.
S phomore Tammy Polston complained that the
drug bust and publicity "made us feel like we were
all dope addicts.
Some students w -He letters to the newspaper,
demanding an apol gy - City Hall received
omplaints.
Police Chiel D.N. Beale said he had not
intended to cause embarassment, but if students
who had previously not experimented with drugs
were deterred bv the classtime arrests, the raid was
worth it.
Two seniors at the school, William Griffin and
Terry Smith, said in interviews last week that they
were not surprised at the arrest of fellow students.
"Bui I was really surprised that there was cocaine
and PCP aid Smith.
PCP is an animal tranquilizer known as "Angel
Dust
Roanoke Rapids, a textile and farming town of
15,000, has seen evidence ol growing drug use
since the mid;1960's, town officials, said. But they
viewed the problem as no worse than in nearby
communities.
"In the late 1960s and 1970s, when drugs were
the topic, you heard a lot about itsaid Bill Branch,
principal of the high school. "In the last several
years, you have heard more about drinking than
about drugs
Branch said he did not know of any drugs on
the high school campus. But as students said, "It's
in the smoking area We smell it. We're used to
it Other students replied there were none or "not
much" when asked about drugs at the school.
Eight persons, including the three students and
a Halilax County social worker,were arrested during
the campaign.
HEW explains reason for paddling
WILKESBORO (AP)-
The U.S. Department
of Health, Education
and Welfare has asked
Wilkes County education
officials to explain cir-
cumstances surrounding
the paddling of an
11-year-old student last
-pring.
w . Lamar Clements
of HEW's Office of
Civil Rights said the
federal agency also is
seeking information a-
bout the county school
system's disciplinary
procedures.
HEW began investi-
gating the paddling of
Bobby Lipford, a stu-
dent at Boomer-Fergu-
son Elementary School,
after the Rev. Eli Mc5
Eachern, president of
the North Wilkesboro-
Wilkesboro chapter of
the National Association
for the Advancement of
Colored People, com-
plained about
dent.
McEachern
sault charges
against Betty
a teacher at
th
e mci-
filed as-
last July
Ferguson,
Boomer-
Ferguson, accusing her
and two other teachers
of using undue force in
the paddling of the
youngster last April. A
District Court judge dis-
missed the charges, rul-
ing that the paddling
did not warrant criminal
charges.
The NAACP pres-
ident had presiously
asked the county board
of education to apol-
ogize for the paddling
and pay the student's
mother, Hazel Lipford,
$300 compensation for
loss of earnings and
'medical expenses that
resulted from injuries to
the student.
What's inside
Fantastic Animation Festivalsee p.
7.
ECU's placement service; here to
helpsee p. 5.
Bryant delivers speechsee p. 9.
ECU to name new cage coachsee
p. 9.
Walk for Humanity set for'Saturday
see p. 6.
Fantastic
Animation
Festival
ThRm WHITEHEAD. 19, was found dead at the
Sigma Nu fraternity house Saturday morning.
X hitehead was not associated with the fraternity
and is not a student at EC I . The cause of death is
not vt official.
SGA candidates endorsed
by David Cartwright
By ROBERT SWAIM
Advertising Manager
David Cartwright,
the incumbent SGA vice
president, yestesday pu-
blicly endorsed three
candidates for SGA exe-
tive office.
First on the list of
endorsements was Steve
O'Geary, candidate for
SGA treasurer.
"Steve stands out as
the obvious choice in
this racesaid Cart-
wright. "To my know-
ledge Steve has never
missed an SGA meet-
ing. This shows me
what he can and will
devote the needed time
to the treasurer's of-
fice
"As far as I know
his opponent has never
served in the SGA,
frankly I've never even
heard of Steve's oppo-
nent until now said
Cartwright.
Cartwright said that
he has observed 0'
Geary in the legislature,
nd added that O'Geary
has always worked for
the best interest of the
students during this
term of office as a
legislator.
"O'Geary's concern
for the interests of the
students was most ap-
parent in his successful
support of the bill o
expand the student loan
fund said Cartwright.
Cartwright stated
that O'Geary
background in busi-
ness and accounting ex-
ceptionally qualifies him
to handle SGA's finan-
cial affairs.
In the race for SGA
president Cartwright has
said that the intends to
vote for Mike Adkins,
who is currently the
president of the Soph-
omore das
"Adkins will bring
quiet competence to the
office of president and
I'm sure that he has
the ability to work well
with the legislature
said Cartwright.
Cartwright said he
feels that Adkins ideas
are realistic and in tune
with what the students
need and want.
"After looking at
qualifications of all
three presidential candi-
dates, knowing all three
of them, and taking into
consideration their ac-
tions in the legislature
this year, Mike stands
ahead and shoulders
above the rest.
"Brett Melvin is a
nice guy, has the ability
to speak well and he
believes in what he
says, but the problem
with Brett is that he
tends to mislead the
students by sensationali-
zing the issues said
Cartwright.
"Take the Bucca-
neer" for example; when
he ran for the legisla-
ture he promised the
students a yearbook.
dee p� � � � �
He mislead the students
into thinking that the
SGA could in some way
control the publication
ol the yearbook when
actually the legislature
has nothing to do with
the yearbook, he simply
tried to capitalize on a
popular issue at the
time said Cartwright.
With regard to Libby
Letter who is also
running for president,
Cartwright said that he
doesn't feel she has th
e necessary commanding
personality to be presi-
dent.
"I've seen her lose
control ol the legislature
lor briel period ol time
more than once this
year.
In the- vice-president-
ial race Cartwright has
voiced h ir- support tor
Charlie Sherrod.
I worked closely
with Charlie when he
introduced the 'consoli-
dation of appropria-
tions.
Brett ML I in was
unavailable lor comm-
ent.
DAMD CARTVUUCHT SGA vice-president, endor-
ses ��apdida��s P�o�o l� P�t� PodiHi�
STEVE O'GEARY IS a candidate for SGA treasurer.
Photo by Chap Gurley
MIKE ADKIINS CANDIDATE for SGA President
Photo by Chap Gurley
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Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 20 March 1979
Festival
Intramurals MRG
n outdoor festival
ling arts, crafts,
mds, and events of all
d i- being planned
ECU Student
Various events
mime, psychic
gs, and flower
II be included.
even further
the scope of the
. we at the
I men are
individuals,
ill and
ganizations
i join in
ties b spon-
lh ii ov n booth
type ill
. �� dt booth or
thai you sponsor
only h our
ui. The
vill be held on
f�ril IT. If
interested in
: with even
sale, please
I.aura Lautfer,
Student
MonFri 2-5
-il. ext. 213.
MRC
elections
Residence
hold
� Ex-
Mar.
President,
Treas
ret an
their
Dorm Coun-
ns Sign
e Mar. 12-19
m andatory
andi-
at 7
MRC
ni in the
v -1111
Billiards
an
Billiards
tn. in
5l .lent
Billiards Center.
. tents who
- � ' should
at the
No
� irms will
tfter Fri
Sigma
Gamma
Gamma Rho
�rit par-
i Mar. 13 in a
which vva
by a student
recreation
tinmen t for
- .it the Pitt
Memorial Re-
Center. Faye
1 hristine Dudley
Mas-
- rority
r- i.r nted
on "t Fiana
and the Du -
to approx-
�it residents of
ter. The event
supported by
rice ol several
sororit) mebers
-ts.
A new intramural
sports season will begin
immediately. Play
begins Mar 19 and 20
for Badminton, Mar. 20
ior Softball. Sign up for
these activities will be
in 204 Memorial Gym.
Men and women
Tennis (singles and
doubles), Innertube
water basketball and
Volleyball entries may
be made between Mar.
19 and Mar. 22 in 204
Memorial Gym. Tennis
and Innertube B-ball
4av begins on Mar. 26
while Volleyball beginsw
Mar.27.
loam Captains'
Meeting Volleyball,
Mar. 26 at 7:30 p.m. in
Brewster B-102. It is
er important that
everv team captain
attend this meeting.
IM Officials'
Meeting- Volleyball,
Mar. 21-22. 7:30 p.m.
in 104 Memorial Gvm.
Officials will be paid at
a rate of $2.90-3.50 per
game. For further
information, contact
Vann Pennell in 102
Memorial Gvm.
Contest
in a new 10-speed
Motobecane" bicv cle
valued a' $200 in the
Spring Pinbail Tourn-
ament. The hike, on
display at "The Bicycle
Sh i 207 E. 5th St
grand prize for
the tournament.
f he- torn pet 11 ion .
sponsored by Menden-
hall Student Center,
underway Mori
Mar. 19 in the
Mendenhall amusement
?.ii!i- aroa. The five
iveek tournament will
end on Fri April 20
kvith th naming of the
new ECl pinbail
(-iiain non.
Each weekly winner
will recei v e irizes
valued at S15 from a
selection including
dinner- for tv from
the Tree House and
Pizza Inn, gilt certifi-
tes from Apple
Records and The Gaz-
ebo, t r ei � passes to
Sportsworld, and more.
I -shirts will also be
given away.
For official rules and
(�tailed information visit
the MSC Billiards
Center.
Sigma Tau
The Sigma Tau
Gamma Little Roses are
having a happy hour on
Tues Mar. 20 from 8-1
p.m. at the Elbo. There
will be a freeze dance
contest. Tickets can be
purchased from anv
little rose for 25 cents.
Ticket- will also be sold
at the door for 50
cents.
REBEL
All Greenville area
writer- are invited to
attend the Rebel
Reading on Wed Apr.
4 at 7 p.m. in the
Mendenhall Coffee-
house. This will be an
open reading. Interested
listeners are also in-
vited. Refreshments will
be served.
The Mens Residence
Council is offering a
new scholarship that
will begin next fall.
However, applications
must be completed by
Thurs. Mar. 22 and
turned in to the
respective dorm
counselors. The applica-
ations are available
from each dorm coun-
selor and each applicant
must meet certain cri-
teria. The individual
must live in a dorm
and must have paiu the
MRC fees. Other cri-
teria is listed on the
scholarship application.
The amount of the
scholarship is $250
which will be credited
toward the payment of
university fees. The
scholarship is based on
need, academic achieve-
ment and involvement
within the university.
A If interested persons
are urged to apply.
Kappa Delta
The Eta Chi Chapter
of Kappa Delta Pi will
meet Wed Mar. 28 in
the Three Steers
Restaurant at 6:30 p.m.
Ms. Barbara Luce of
the Special Education
Department will be the
featured speaker.
Kadelpians should
return their reservation
m to Mrs. Ellen
Cheng, Speight 134, no
later than Mar. 23.
SGEC
Now i- the time for
all special education
majors to become in-
volved in your organi-
zation. SCEC will meet
Wed Mar. 21 at 5
p.m. in Rm. 129
Speight to elect officers
for the 1979-80 term.
Support SCEC in
electing those officers
who will work not for
ou but with you.
Important issues will
bne discussed and
refreshments will be
served.
Biology
There will be a
Biology Club meeting
Wed Mar. 21 at 7
p.m. in Biology N-102.
Topics to be discussed
are the trip to Canada,
the North Carolina
Academy meeting, and
projects. The Biology
Club is open to all
interested students
regardless of major or
grade point average.
Everyone is invited.
On Tues Mar. 20,
the Sociology-Anthro-
pology Club will sponsor
a guest lecturer, Dr.
Simon Baker, of the
ECU Dept. of
Geography. Dr. Baker's
presentation will be
entitled: "Storms on the
North Carolina Coast"
and will be related to
his recently published
book: Storms, People,
and Property in Coastal
North Carolina. Dr.
Baker's talk will include
aspects of social, legal,
and economic
ramifications of storms.
The lecture will start at
:30 p.m. in BD-302.
7.
I
Marshalls
Applications for
1979-80 Marshalls are
now being accepted in
Rm 228 Mendenhall
Student Center (SGA
oFfice). In order to
qualify for this position,
you must have
completed 95 hours by
the end of Spring
Semester and have a
3.0 average. Deadline
for filing is April 6,
1979?
Bowling
You can. win eight
free games of bowling
by being the champion
of Mendenhall Student
Center's Mini-Bowling
Tournament. If you can
bowl the highest 3-game
score any time furing
one week, you will
qualify for the roll-off
on Mon Apr. 9. Four
bowlers will qualify for
the roll-off and one of
them could be you.
Drop by the Bowling
Center for more details.
Law society
The next meeting of
the ECU Law Society
will be Tues. Mar. 20
at 7 p.m. in Menden-
hall Rm 221. Speaker
for the meeting will be
Mr. Joe Calder, ECU
Director of Security.
Mr. Calder will offer
information on the more
practical side of law
and the court system
for anyone interested in
the legal profession.
Members are re-
minded that the do-
nation drive drawing
yyill also be Tues. night;
tickets and proceeds
need to be brought to
the meeting. Also, plans
for the Washington,
D.C. trip will be
finalized at this meet-
ing, as it's the last one
before the trip.
Members who want to
go should either come
Tues. or get in touch
with Lynn Calder at
756-4010 some time this
yveek.
Lecture
Stephen Posen, a
New York artist-painter
will present a slide
lecture tonight at 8:30
p.m in Jenkins Fine
Arts Bldg. Auditorium.
Mr. Posen has exhibited
at important galleries
nationally and inter-
nationally including
O.K. Harris and Robert
Miller galleries in New
York. He was included
in the n ent exhibition,
"Eight Contemporary
American Realists" that
traveled to the North
Carolina Museum of Art
in Raleigh last year.
Mr. Posen received
his MFA from Yale
University and teaches
at Cooper Union in New
York. He has appeared
in various art magazines
in the past few years,
including a feature
cover article in Arts
Magazine last October.
The public is invited to
attend this important
presentation.
Seniors
All second semester
graduates should
purchase their caps and
gowns for graduation by
April 5 at the Student
Supply Store on cam-
pus. The delivery dates
for caps and gowns are
Apr. 3,4 and 5. The
gowns will be delivered
to the Student Supply
Store. The delivery
dates and points of
delivery are the same
for both graduates and
undergraduates. These
Keepsake gowns are
yours to keep providing
the $10 graduation fee
which is paid. For those
receibing the Masters
Degree the $10 fee pays
for your cap and gown,
but there is an extra
fee of $9.75 for your
hood. Any questions
pertaining to caps and
gowns should be re-
ferred to the Student
Supply Store, Wright
Bldg.
Workshop
A workshop in
"Stained Glass" is now
being offered at the
Mendenhall Crafts
Center on Tues.
evenings. All interested
persons . should register
as soon as possible.
The enrollment is
limited. but several
places are available.
Comics
The ECU Comic
Book Club will meet
Mar. 21 at the
Nostalgia Newsstand 919
Dickinson Ave. at 7
p.m. The meeting will
be to discuss the
upcoming Comic Book
minicon on Apr. 22 at
the Roxy. For more
information call 758-6909
before 7 p.m.
Services i Psi Chi
SNEA
The Student National
Education Association
will be meeting on
Tues Mar. 20 in the
Speight Bldg. Rm. 129.
at 5 p.m. instead of the
regular time to
accomodate the student
teachers. There will be
a panel discussion on
student teaching. You
are urged to attend as
we are seeking nomina-
tions for officers for
next year. Please send
in your choice for
nomination of officers
and send through
campus mail to Anna
Myers, 305 Greene
Dorm.
TM
Free Intro. lecture
on the Transcendental
Meditation Program
Wed Mar. 21 in the
Sheppard Memorial
Library, 530 Evans St.
An Episcopal service
of Holy Communion will
be celebrated this
evening (Tues.) in the
chapel of the Methodist
Student Center (5th St.
across from Garrett
Dorm). The service will
be at 5 p.m. with the
Episcopal Chaplain, The
Rev. Bill Hadden
celebrating.
A supper will be
served at 6 p.m. at the
home of Eleanor Cole-
man, 1003 E. 5th St.
(across from the main
gate). Bible study will
follow.
Sigma
Gamma
Psi Chi will hold a
meeting on Tues. night
Mar. 20, at 7 p.m. in
Rm. 129, Speight Bldg.
There will be two topic -
covered: A discussion
and explanation on the
1978-79 initiate project
of tending the polls of
the SGA elections on
Mar. 28 and a dis-
cussion by Linda Gaddi-
from the Career Plan-
ning and Placement
Service about finding a
job with a B.A. degree.
She will present
movie about interviewi
and explain how t
write a resume.
Sigma Gamma Rho
will hold Sigma Week
the week of Mar. 19-23.
Following are a list of
activities scheduled for
the week: Mon. Mar.
19-Speaker, Vivian
Tillman of Rocky
Mount, 6 p.m. at
Afro-American Cultural
Center;Tues Mar. 20-
Sororitv Dinner; Wed
Mar. '21-Greek
Reception, Mendenhall
Student Center; Thurs
Mar. 22-Block Show , 6
p.m Benefit Basketball
game, 8:30 p.m. at
Memorial Gm. Mon.
and Thurs. activities are
open to the public.
Bowling
Double singles, and
mixed double- yvill !�
the events of the Spring
Bowling Tournament
scheduled for April 2.3.
and at Mendenhall
Student Center. From 3
10 p.m. each day,
ECU students may bowl
anytime and enter their
scores in the
tournament. Detailed
information and rules
i
are available at the
Bowling Center. Tro-
phies will be given in
all events.
EAST CAROLINA STUDENT UNION
PRESENTS
with
Students
$4.00 (in advance)
Public
$6.00
Get your tickets while you can !
2500 tickets left!
Thurs
March 22, 1979
8:00 p.m.
Minges Coliseum
Classifieds
te
8
FOR SALE: Refriger-
ator, t.5 cubic ft only
ued 1 semester. !90.
Come by 502 Clement.
FOR SALE: 1972 Chev.
Impala PS, PB, AT,
S500. 758-7120 or
757-6611, ext. 213.
STEREO Eq iment
available thru college
dealer. Check prices
before you buy else-
where. Call Michael,
752-2601.
FOR SALE: Batavas -
Moped yellow and
black. Perfect around
campus vehicle. Approx.
125 mi. to a gallon.
$300. 6 mo. old. Need
money for school. Call
758-7715.
FOR SALE: Aluminum
boat, twin cylinder 10
hp motor, trailer, plus
boating accessories, all
in new condition. Great
for fishing. $825.
756-0895.
TYPEWRITER for sale:
Underwood Electric.
Owned 2 mos. New.
$100. Come by 502
Clement.
FOR SALE: Pioneer
5x636 Receiver, 25
watts per channel, $150
or best offer. Call Frank
at 758-0641 Mon.Fri
after 12.
FOR SALE: Macrame
planthangers, inexpen
sive. Call or come by
corner of 14th & Dick-
inson, brick house,
upstairs. 752-3593. Ask
for Cathie.
for rent Q
NEED: a roommate to
share a 2 B.R. apt. at
East brook by the 1st of
April. Call 758-5794
after 4 p.m.
lost
LOST: Norman. Old
Eglish sheepdog. Black
and white. One blue
eye, one brown eye.
Last Seen Feb. 16 on
campus. Please reply:
207 B S. Summit St.
LOST: Diamond and
emerald pendant to a
necklace. Very Special!
If found, please call
752-3485 for Debbie.
Reward offered.
WANT TO BUY:
Relatively inexpensive
mm. camera
preferably Yashica. Call
RIDE NEEDED: Round
trip to Chapel Hill for
Mrd �f March
23rd. Could leave
Thurs. night or anytime
Fnday Would help with
gas. Please call
758-1636
1

Keith Stephens after 5
P m. 752-9825.
SUMMER JOBS: Nine
counselors, asst.
waterfront Dir Music
JJir Arts A Crafts
,r ' nd a Dietician
�re needed at Camp
Leacn� Episcopal Camp
near Bath, June 17-
Aug-U. Call RCT. Bill
n�dden at 758-2030 if
interested.






20 March 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Graham to speak on tobacco
B WCKl GLIARMIS
N�' Editor
x symposium on to-
b�cco will be held
M� 21 from 2 until 6
111 room 224 Men-
ll! Student Center.
If symposium is
'rj b the East
U1. League of Uni-
� Scholars.
' f'rt session of
symposium will be-
'�' registration al
2 p.m. Linda Barber,
league president, will
preside.
A welcome will be
given bj Dr. Thomas B.
Brewer, chancellor at
2:10 p.m.
From 2:15 until 3:15
p.m. a panel discussion
will be held on "Tobac-
co: Problems and
Solution Ralph C.
(Chap) Tucker, outstand-
ing Young Farmer, will
be present during the
discussion. Oscar
Moore, professor of
Economics; and Billy
Yeargin, director of To-
bacco Growers Informa-
tion Committee will also
be present.
A question and ans-
wer period will lollow
the discussion.
At 3:30 p.m. the
participants ol the sym-
posium vill Ji given a
chance to tour the
student center and visit
the snack bar on the
ground level.
The seeond session
will begin at 4 p.m.
with Dawn Col well, lea-
gue vice-presidnet, pres-
iding.
At this time, James
A. Graham, commis-
sioner ot Agi-is ulture
for the Mate of North
Carolina will give the
keynote speech. Gra
"ham will be introduced
b Dr. Robert Holt, vice
chancellor lor adminis-
stration and planning at
ECU.
The topic ol Gra-
ham's speech will be
"The Tobacco Situation
and its Ramifications tor
the State of North
Carolina and the North
Carolina Tobacco Far-
mers1
A question and ans-
wer period will follow
the speech at 4:45.
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 AEtP Store, except as specifi
cally noted in this ad
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT, MARCH 24 AT A&P IN Greenville,
ITEMS OFFERED FOR SALE NOT AVAILABLE TO OTHER RETAIL DEALERS OR WHOLESALERS
Buff aloe speaks on job hunting
B) STEPHANIE K
TINGLER
Staff W riter
Buffaloe, an
iduate, spoke
has worked with WITN
as Continuity Director
and has been with the
Dailv Reflector tor one
year in April.
She spoke to a
K t� a journ- journalism class last
stressing the Ihurdav and said the
o� pasi ex- most important factor
lookintr for getting that first
real job is experience.
"An) a you can get
it. e pe rience is a
must" Buffaloe said.
" hen you grad-
ig
graduated
with a major
sh and a
n minor. She
uate, you re going to
know everything. But
let me tell v mi. ou
don't. i ou don'l know
anything!
It's ridiculous to
think you can't get a
job, but ou won't have
a starting salary of
$20,000 either.
ou're green and
the boss, pocketbook
just can't take that kind
of chance Ms.
Bulialoe said. "You just
Next time you get hungry for some-
thing really good to eat, head for
Hardees. And bring a friend and
s coupon with you. It'll get you
the best eatin in town, up n
down, all around. And lots of it.
Hardees Best Eatin Special.
Two of the biggest, most
special tastin sandwiches you
have ever sunk your teeth
to. And at a price that s
reai special, too. So special,
you re gonna think Hardees
is downright crazy to charge
so little for so much fine eatin.
have to start at the
bottom and work your
way up the ladder
The average student
ha- a problem. They
are here to go to
lasses ami learn. They
don't have the time to
-pan- on a part-time
job. hat do they do?
Buffaloe suggested
applying to work tor the
student publications.
"Look, those student
publications need all the
help they can get. You
may not get paid Ms.
Buffaloe said, "but it
will sure fill up a blank
on that resume She
added, "You have to be
dedicated In fact the
student publications do
hire part-time workers
lor a salarv.
Journalism is his-
torically a tight, skepti-
cal, 'Missouri" born
field, but Rebecca Bul-
ialoe was able to get
out and assemble the
experience she needed.
A&P IS A DELI SHOP
SNACK PACK
FRIED CHICKEN
2 PIECE PACK
u-tom -lice�i
99
BEEF BOLOGNA $1.89
Deli item- good at A & p i� Greenville onh
custom sliced
TURKEY BREAST
$3.29 lb.
MT. DEW OR
CTN. OF
if. .�. in
PLUS
DEPOSIT
ANN PAGE HOMOGENIZED GRADE " A "
MILK
GALLON JUG
$1.69
ANN PAGE
A&P COUPON
ICE CREAM
Limit one vith coupon
and additional S. .50 order
Limit one coupon
�i thru Sat Mar 24
At A&P m Greenville, N.C
OR SHERBET
V2 gal.
A&P COUPON
WHITE OR ASSORTED
CHARMIN
BATHROOM
TISSUE
AP

. LIMIT ONE WITH COUPON
sVV- AND ADDITIONAL $7 50 ORDER
V LIMIT ONE COUPON
SAVfc C GOOD THRU SAT.MARCH 24 AT A4P IN(,
30c
HROOM
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yK
A&P COUPON
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� hccU Ap North Carolina GRADE "A"
LARGE EGGS
LIMIT ONE DOZEN WITH THIS r-rcki
COUPON & ADDITIONAL $7 50 ORDER �. w
LIMIT ONE COUPON ONLY
GOOD THRU SAT MARCH 24 AT AAP IN Greenville, N.C.
�660
w�Ssi?5pv
,
��"
THE BEST EATIN" SPECIAL:
TWO DELICIOUS REGULAR ROAST
SANDWICHES FOR ONLY $159.
�11
Good at all participating Hardees. Please present this coupon before ordering.
One coupon per customer, please. Customer must pay any sales tax due
on the purchase price. This coupon not good in combination with any other offers.
I
Greenville
Hadeer
Coupon expires Z7a
PILLSBURY
BUTTERMILKBISCUITS FRIED CHICKEN
10 CT.
7ViOZ.
CANS
MORTON S FROZEN
CRISP TASTY
ICEBERG
LETTUCE
EACH
HEAD
ONLY
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POTATOES
LB
BAG
FLORIDA GROWN
GRAPEFRUIT
RED
OR
WHITE
LARGE
SIZE
ONLY
t
' "





A profane press?
There seems to have developed a
great deal of controversy concerning
the use of four letter words by this
newspaper (see Forum letter below).
Perhaps the most interesting
aspect of this situation is that various
members of our academic community
expect this writer, as editor-in-chief,
to perform the censorship duties to
which they feel this paper should be
subjected.
In addition, various pressures
have been brought to bear to insure
that this censorship takes place. For
these reasons we feel that the
academic community should be fully
informed concerning our policy on
four letter words and the nature of
current behind-the-scenes attempts at
censorship.
Although there are considerable
differences of opinion among members
of the newspaper staff regarding the
use of four letter words, we feel that
the imposition of arbitrary censorship
by the editor-in-chief is no different
than arbitrary censorship by the
chancellor, the Media Board, or any
other person or group.
This writer seldom uses four
letter words in copy and feels that
use of these words often
decreases the efficiency of communica-
tion; however, it must be kept in
mind that there are various opinions
this subject just as there are
various opinions on the subject of
politics, religion, or even sex.
"If this newspaper is to maintain
the standards it has set in its policy
of presenting the views of all who
desire to be heard then it cannot
arbitrarily rule out the use of four
letter words just as it cannot rule out
conservative or liberal opinion, or the
subjects of religion and sex.
"Freedom of the press is founded
upon the presumption thjat a free
interchange of ideas and opinions is
vital to the freedom of those who live
under the system in question � even
if there is extreme disagreement with
the views presented.
'In addition, if a campus newspa-
per with a readership supposedly of a
higher intelligence cannot operate
under this basic freedom then it is
hard to imagine the continuance of
freedom of the press in our nation as
a whole
The above editorial is reprinted
from the Feb. 9, 1971 edition of
FOUNTAINHEAD and was written by
then editor-in-chief Bob Thonen.
Most of what he said then is true
today. It is an unfortunate fact that
there are still a number of people
who object to the use of four letter
words in this publication and would,
if they had the power, try to censor
those words, supposedly to protect the
morals of our readers. The more
things change.

Greenpeace
'Seals can't be found'
By JERRY ADDERTON
Staff Writer
Newfoundland's annual seal hunt has run into
a ast proportion of the seals can't be
found. For the second year in a row, the seals
nto the ice far north of their position.
Bad weather has hindered the Canadian
ernment's spotting flights sent out to find the
seals and none of the 10 sealing ships has reached
them in the area known as "the front" and no
seals in that area have been killed.
The tension of waiting has sent rumors flying
around St. Anthony, a small twon in northern
Newfoundland which is the usual base of operations
tor those observing the hunt. One such rumor is
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community lor war 50 years
EDITOR
DOUG WHITE
PRODUCTION MANAGER
STEVE BACHNER
NEWS EDITORS
RICK I GLIARM IS
MARC BARNES
Assistant News Editors
Richy Smith
Mike Rogers
TRENDS EDITOR
JEFF ROLLINS
Assistant Trends Editors
Barry Clayton
Bill Jones
SPORTS EDITOR
SAM ROGERS
Assistant Sports Editor
Charles Chandler
ADVERTISING MANAGER
ROBERT M. SWAIM
Assistant Advertising
Manager
Terry H erndon
Advertising Salesman
Paul L-tacke
Chief Ad Artist
Jane W ells
Proofreaders
Oeidre Delehunty
Sue Johnson
Typesetters
Dabble Hotaiing
Cartoonists
Sue Lamm
Barry Clayton
.
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student
newspaper of East Carolina University
sponsored by the M edia Board of
ECU and Is distributed each Tuesday
and Thursday during the academic
yeer (weekly during the summer).
Editorial opinions are those of the
Editorial Beard a do not necessari-
ly reflect the opinions of the
university or the Madia Board.
Offices are located on the second
floor of the Publications Center (Old
South Bulldlrto). Our mailing
addreas is: Old South Building,
ECU. Greenville, N.C. 27S34.
.The phone numbers are:
757-63�B. �3f7, 630t. Subscriptions
are S10 annually, alumni $e annually.
that the Greenpeace vessel "Rainbow Warrior" is
on her way to the hunt.
Fisheries officials have responded by sending the
oceanographic vessel "Hudson II with a Royal
Canadian Mounted Polic contingent on board, to
protect the sealers from the Greenpeace vessel.
Their presence is not likely to be necessary, as the
Rainbow Warrior is over 3,000 miles away, tied up
to the East India docks in London.
"So far, their research into the rumors in St.
Anthong has been no more accurate than their
research into the seals said expedition member
Micahel Bailey, "I woner what the unnecessary
voyage has cost them
Greenpeace has established a base in St.
Anthony and is waiting for good weather to fly out
to the seals.
On another issue, there is much action to be
taken this spring for saving the last remaining great
whales. I urge all of you who care about the futer
and the plight of the whales to participate in a
letter writing campaign to President Carter. This is
an effective method when applied en masse, and
each letter is answered with a reply. It is
important and worthwhile to spend a few moments
toward saving the. most magnificent creature that
have ever lived.
For those of you who find it difficult to compose
letters, the following is an example of what you
could say:
Dear President Carter,
I am very concerned about the last remaining
whales. I urge you to sponsor the 10 year
moratorium on commercial deep-sea whaling so that
it will be discussed at the upcoming meeting of the
International Whaling Commission.
I further urge you to instruct our delegate,
Richard Frank, to energetically support the
moratorium. The continued slaughter of whales is
unacceptable. �
I await your reply.
Sincerely,
print)
(your name and address-please
President Carter
Please mail your letters to:
The White House
1600 Pennsylvania Ave.
Washington, D.C. 20006
If you wish, you may leave your letters at the
front desk of the Founuinhad office and I will
supply the envelope and stamp. Please write today.
Ask a friend to write, too. Don't leave it to
someone else to do or it won't get done. The fate
of the whales is in your pen.
1
I DON'T THINK I CAN H�U DVT
mocM LONGCR, TACK How t-sUfi-
HAS IT BCCN ?
I Don't know I camV
ev�N sec my WATCH. SC19M
fflAVftC CiOriT HOtfAS.

SoflUV I DlDNT ivttfAN To
shout at you. Bur ujhcrc is mcAtU?
SotVtCBoOy LOOKiMO-
WvW fcoCSN'f MsTComC?
urti-A cm m n ?
HAVf VoU TAiCO cAu-iUfl.
HIS HOl�?
UNO CAN FIND
A PHONE?

WEARS!
CoO BCCSS you, rTN I (2Sj)
f
Forum
FOUNTAINHEAD is criticized
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
You guys are the
most insecure so-and-
so's I've ever seen, you
seem to be intent on
attacking anybody who
disagrees with you or
gets in your way.
You seem to take
great delight in jumping
down any available
throat in your disgust-
ingly poor attempts to
express your so-called
opinions. Your attacks
on Dr. Brewer have
become more vitrolic as
the year has gone on.
You seem to think
that a pen and a
typewriter and a posi-
tion on a newspaper are
equivalent to a bounty
hunter in the old west.
You act as if you're on
some unholy crusade to
destroy anything you
can think of.
You also seem to
enjoy nothing better
than trying to start a
fight. You guys seem to
be ingnoring all decent
journalism in your
sadistic quest for blood-
shed. This poor jour-
nalism to begin with
and bad taste all the
way down the line.
You people belong in
Rome or at a profes-
sional wrestling match.
Your printing of John-
son and Whisnant are
proof of this. I always
thought that a good
newspaper tried to stop
fights rather than egg
them on. I guess I was
wrong.
You have taken the
constitutional guarantee
of freedom of the press
and turned it into a
license to assault and
insult. No student paper
should be a mouthpiece
for the administration,
but neither should it act
as a head hunter.
A good newspaper
does not engage in
sensationalism but pre-
sents a calm, orderly
summary of the facts of
an issue ("Just the
facts, please in the
words of Sgt. Friday). I
guess you haven't
learned that in your
journalism classes.
& ake up, people!
This trash you print
doesn't gain you any
readers or friends. You
really should exercise
more caution and
editorial restraint.
David W. Howell
Club 309 asks, 'where
do the clean shoes stay?'
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
The Members of
Club 309 just wanted to
remind everyone during
this insurrection that, as
you probably know, we
are not human; we are
Devo.
And as for Mr. Dave
Anderson, the hetero-
sexual realist, we just
have one question.
Where do the clean
shoes stav, Dave? Huh?
Huh? Huh? Huh?
Sincerelv ours,
Club"309
Reader decries 'nation of sheep
advocates free thinking and gay rights
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
At last we seem
to have found a topic
about which the stu-
dents of ECU are not
apathetic! In a society
such as ours, where
SEX is somehow both a
taboo subject and an
all-pervading influence,
everyone has a high
emotional investment in
his or her sexuality.
Of course, our atti-
tudes about the impor-
tance of se3x and sexu-
al preference are not
duplicated all over the
world; there are cul-
tures in which a furor
over different sexual
preferences would be
considered absurd. A
knowledge, for example,
of the Scandinavian cul-
tures can help to main-
tain objectivity when we
are studying persons
within our own society
who have different sex-
ual preferences.
Objectivity is under-
standably difficult to
attain concerning sexual
preference in our socie-
ty. By the time one
graduates from college
and perhaps before, his
sexual preferences are
usually established; be-
cause of all his past
experiences and all that,
he has been taught, he
will have a high invest-
ment in his own sexual-
ity.
For most people to
achieve the best possi-
ble sexual experience,
there are a host of
"certain conditions"
which must occur. And
in eroticizing these con-
ditions, he has usually
developed an aversion
to whatever society
terms as the opposites
of these conditions.
Therefore, for him to
understand someone
who has eroticized the
very things which are
for him "turn-offs" is
very difficult.
The difficulty is in-
creased when the sexual
value system which runs
counter to one's own
has long been condemn-
ed by society. One's
aversion to and condem-
nation of those with
different sexual value
systems may then seem
justified. But to accept
without thought socie-
ty's rather arbitrary die-
turns is to refuse re-
sponsibility for one's
own life.
For instance, does it
noe seem irresponsible
to condemn automatical-
ly 10 percent of our
population just because
their sexual preferences
are different? We
cannot afford to remain
for much longer a

"nation of sheep
In any case, the
sheep are losing socie-
ty's leadership. While
they were not looking,
things changed. One
particular sheep named
Dave Anderson claims
that he learned in his
sociology and psycholo-
gy classes that "homo-
sexuality is caused from
the lack of development
within the brain
If he has learned
that in his classes here,
then his teachers, too,
are sheep who have not
yet discovered that the
American Psychiatric
Association and the
American Psychological
Association have not
considered homosexual-
ity to be a mental
illness for several years.
But there is some
hope that the sociology
and psychology depart-
ments are aware of this
fact: perhaps Anderson
had as much trouble
with these subjects as
he seems to have had
with English.
Furthermore, sheep
are not scarce on our
campus. The fact that
the SGA defeated a bill
which was to help fund
a counselling service
which would have bene-
fitted, directly or indi-
rectly, nearly everyone
connected with ECU
lends a new meaning to
the word "sheepish
We have all been
taught that there is
something "wrong"
with homosexualitv.
Add to this social edict
a heterosexual prefer-
ence, and the immedi-
ate response may un-
derstandably be a wari-
ness of those who are
not exclusively hetero-
sexual.
but a little thought
and open-mindedness on
this issue is very rewar-
ding. This 10 percent
of the population (a
conservative estimate of
based on the findings of
the Kinsey Report) is
not some indefinite
group with which we
have no contact.
They are your pro-
fessors, the girl beside
you in Econ your
cousin, your best friend,
your roommate, and
your brother. There is
a chance that by giving
this issue a second look
you can enrich your life
with the trust of old
and new friends, with
new experiences, and
new knowledge about
yourself and your cul-
ture.
But be careful!
Once you start thinking
for youreelf it is hard to
stop.
Cameron Stanfortk
uk- a �� .� -m- �e -?� m-






20 March 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Easter Seal Society holds meeting;
regional staff members report
BJOYCE EVANS Maff Writer
n virte Easter Seal held its regional il meeting here week, and staff
ers of the regional gave reports on ular aspects of the al projects.
Jo Perkins reported
on special events, and
she said volunteers have
raised a net of $12,629.
The Easter Seal
goal is $14,300, and the
fiscal year ends in
August.
Faye Oakes reported
on specific assistance,
purchase orders and
service requests of
clients. Oakes said
Easter Seal has spent
more than $8,000 as of
February.
June Shough repor-
ted the needs of
particular programs. She
asked for volunteers to
get businesses to give
$200 to sponsor a half
hour of the Telethon
and for persons to
become "VIPV for the
Telethon. A "VIP"
must raise $350 before
the telecast.
Placement service helps
students find future jobs
B) MIKE ROGERS
�sitant Nevs Editor
I - placement
an be a big to
rs when they apply
after they
i!f.
K. James,
n ol career plan-
and placement ser-
plained the pur-
the placement
and advised that
take advantage
portunity.
students
in tor help, we
r luce them to
companies
- added that
l. work-
its with class-
visits sororities,
rnities, and dorms
explain their func-
"W e are trving to
nd our program as
h as possible, 1 said
'We hav e pamphlets
i few books in our
to help the
�am how to
an interview
dd James.
- explained how
plai ement service
matched a student with
a job.
Various companies
set an interview date
saying when they will
be on campus to inter
view for jobs. The
service compiles this
information into a list
and distributes it to the
students who are inter-
ested.
James explained that
the department also has
the College Placement
Annual. This annual
lists companies not only
under job topics, but.
also the geographic lo-
cation of the company.
James explained
some of the recent and
future interviews on
campus.
"Friday we had a
representative from Cor-
ning Glassworks to in-
terview NBA students.
� e also had a repre-
sentative from the Flor-
ence, S.C. School Sys-
tem conducting inter-
views for future teach-
ers explained James.
James added that
there is some indication
that there might be a
teacher shortage in
1980. He said that jobs
are really on the up-
swing.
James explained that
some students don't al-
ways secure professional
jobs in the scope of
their major.
"There is a banker
dowYitown who was a
history major. Another
history major is a per-
sonnel manager. Liber-
al arts majors some-
times take industrial
jobs
James explained how
various companies learn-
ed about a university's
outstanding depart-
ments.
Employers learn
quickly about outstand-
ing schools in a univer-
sity through employing
graduates of that de-
partment, he said.
James added that
about 60 per cent of
the seniors from this
school come to the
placement service for
help.
"We are here to
assist them he said.
"We also help alumni
'We will suggest
places for summer em-
ployment, but jobs are
slow then. However,
for anyone who is
graduating, see us the
first semester of your
senior year, and we will
help you.
"I urge people to
take advantage of the
career opportunities that
are available through
tVot, ffice. I also invite
undeidassmen to look
around the office
James concluded.
EYEGLASS SPECIAL
JCeasL- (Jut,
OPTICIANS
Oi
opticians
association
of americo
REMEMBER!
Your Eyeglass
And Contact Lens
Prescription
Is Yours!
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ECU Students
FIRST QUALITY
EYEGLASSES
Single vision white
glass lenses and an
attractive selection of
20 American made
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s24
95
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FIRST QUALITY
BIFOCALS
Any type bifocal with
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32
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tineieas styles not Included
Complete
COMPLETE EYEGLASS SMVICE
� CONTACT LENSES (HARD I SOFT)
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� BROKEN LENSES DUPLICATED
� PRESCRIPTION SUN GLASSES
� FRAMES REPAIRED REPLACED
� CHEMICAL HARDENED LENSES
� SELECTION OF OVER 1000 FRAMES
� ARTIFICIAL EYES
� OSHA APPROVED INDUSTRIAL GLASSES
Contact Lenses
by
Bousch & Lomb Sof lens or
Milton Roy Nature Vue
Soft Lens $200
Semi Soft Lens .�130
Hard Lens115
UHra-Vue Plastic Lenses
tint of choka in
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Oscar De La Renta
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SP101 Ladies $48 Complete
Any Prescription $r�
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Choice Of Tints
CLEAR-VUE OPTICIANS

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OmCf HOW � A.m.AM P.M. MOM TUtt THUM PHI
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DOWNTOWN QOLDSBORO
Events on the
calendar for this month
arc the Greenville Skate-
A-Thon March 21 and
the Easter Seal Telethon
March 24 and 25. The
-Telethon will be on
WPTF, Channel 28,
Durham. Local volun-
teers will appear on it.
Persons who have
Cable-TV will be able to
view the Telethon, here.
The Neighbor-to-
Neighbor campaign is in
progress and will
continue until the last
of March. Shough said
she hopes to have all
the kits in by then.
Dave Cottengim,
director of program
services of Raleigh, dis-
cusses the . policy of
volunteers. He read the
bylaws passed last fall
at the annual convention
of Easter Seal.
IT'S LANDING WEDNESDAY!
8 p.m. in the Hendrix Theatre
Fantastic
Animation
Festival
Mitchell's Hair Styling
Q
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Pizza inn
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MonFrl. 11:30-2:00
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BY
218 East Fifth Street
WARM WEATHER
SPRING CLOTHING
THE CLOTHES HORSE
At the Clothes Horse we're ready for Spring
in a big way with Polo, Gant, Izod, Levi, Bast and
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�OPEN Mom. thru Sat.
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1890
Seafood
Special Features
Sunday-Couples Night: 2 delicious
seafood platters of Shrimp, Oysters, Fish
Cole Slaw, French Fries and our Famous Hush
Puppies.
Only $7.99 for 2
Monday-Shrirnp-A-Roo: a delicious
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Fries, Cole Slaw and Hush Puppies.
All For Only $3.50
Tuesday-Fish Fry:Aii the Fried Fish
(Trout or Perch) you can eat with French Fries.
Slaw, and Hush Puppies. No takeout
Only $2.75
Wednesday-Fried Oysters:Goiden
Brown Fried Oysters with French Fries, Cole
Slaw and Hush Puppies.
Only $3.75
Thursday-Family Night: Great
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Trout Or Perch$2.75
Oysters $4.95
Flounder$4.50
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Open 4:30 P.M. To 9 P.M.
Sunday-Thursday
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Friday and Saturday
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incited On Evans Street
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m'r �� � �r-r � . -
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� I M
- -r . - .





Pages fountaimheap M lUHrti) an
MM
Greek Forum
RICKI GUARMIS
News Editor
Spring Fever is spreading on this campus like
wild-fire! Some of us are gifted and can make
excellent use of our time during this beautiful
weather.
But as you know, not all of us can make use of
our time and laying out in the sun can get awfully
boring at times. I'm sure all of you have read
Ziggy's book on what to do when you can't think of
anything to do. Now I present to you "The Greek
Forum book of What to do When You Can't Think
of Anything to Do
f you re just moping around and the whole
world seems kind of blah, why not switch the
letters on your tm-h around. You know, create a
neu sorority or fraternity. It'll freak everyone out.
Hey there s a new fraternity on campus
lean, that s funny, I've never heard of it
II that tails you can always take a trip to your
lavonte neighborhood sorority house. During 'this
l�me of year, those girls can find the strangest
places to iav out.
t suall) it gets pretty hot on top of those
ses. I'm sure they would welcome a friendly
water balloon fight. You guys might get a little
wet, hut what the heck, it's worth it, isn't it?
Raiding sorority and fraternity houses is an old
That white toilet paper got pretty boring for
1 while. I was glad to see the creativity Greeks
ECl The pink, green, and yellow toilet
�aper is very nice, if you call toilet paper hanging
rum tree- "nice
Do you know someone who owns a jeep?
- a suggestion. Why not hop in the jeep,
buckets of water and the rest is up
You could drink it when you got thirstv,
not exactly what I had in mind. And for
rent bystanders, whenever you see an
p coming toward you, hide behind the
r hedge.
I wouldn't resort to some of the tactics shown on
"Animal House" but if you watch that weekly, you
may come up with some good ideas for wasting
away the hours on those lonely spring days when
you don't have anything to do.
Announcements:
The Chi Omegas fall pledge class had a
successful keg party in their back yard Friday
afternoon.
They are also selling candy to contribute to a
cancer drive.
The Delta Zetas are having their Dreamgirl
formal on March 24. A cocktail party will be held
on Friday in Greenville and the dance will be held
on Saturday. The dance will be held in
W'rightsville Beach.
The Delta Zetas had a Bake Sale on March 12
for the Heart Fund.
They will be sponsoring the most eligible
bachelor contest on March 27, 28, and 29.
Everyone come out and vote for your favorite
bachelor. Also the sorority will be having a big
brother rush on March 29 at Tar River Apartments
Club House at 7:30.
The Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority will hold their
spring formal on Saturday night at the Greenville
Country Club. A dinner will be held beforehand
and several alumni will be attending the dinner and
dance.
The Sigmas also held a Taco Dinner last night.
The Pi Kappa Phi brothers and little sisters are
working very hard this year to get ready for Pi
Kappa Phi Field Day. This year, the first place
teams will receive a six foot trophy for their efforts.
The Pi Kaps are also giving away a trip to
Myrtle Beach. The trip will include lodging at the
Yachtsman Motor l�n during Easter weekend for
four days and three nights. Two free meals with
champagne will be included.
There will also be $30 spending money given
away. Donation are $1 and the trip will be given
away at Moser's Farm.
The Pi Kaps would like to congratulate their
swim team for winning the fraternity championship
and placing third on campus.
Honor fraternity takes members
By STEPHEN WILSON
Staff Writer
Thirty-one ECU stud-
- were recently ini-
i into the Alpha
Gamma chapter of Chi
Beta Phi honor society
tor the Science
ChiBeta Phi is a
national organization
purpose is to
e interest in the
- n i f;s and to recog-
-cholarlv achieve-
mentin the fields of
natural-cience and
mathematics.
Alpha Gamma chap-
ter -activities include
regularseminars, annual
m munity s e r . i c e
pledgeprojects, national
convention attendance,
and assistance in ECU's
Regional Science Fair,
as well as planned
social activities. Alpha
Gamma chapter also
publishes the Chi Beta
Phi Journal, which
reproduces articles,
essays, and abstracts of
interest by the Univer-
sity community.
Required for accep-
tance in Chi Beta Phi
are 20 semester hours
of credit in the natural
sciences or mathematics
within grade-point aver-
age limitations.
Candidates for accep-
tance are generally noti-
fied by the chapter, but
interested students
meeting course require-
ments with a good
academic record are
urged to inquire.
Alpha Gamma chap-
ter has also elected new
officers for the coming
year. They are Thomas
A. Leech, president,
Cynthia Lou Hall, vice-
president, and Patricia
A.Yaughan. treasurer.
The 31 new mem-
bers were initiated after
a pledge period at a
banquet in Greenville.
They are: Thomas A.
Leech, Stephen C.
Dabbs, Linda Lee Hall,
Terry Alisa Busick, Ca-
rolyn Marie Sampson,
Virginia Leigh Outlaw,
Robert Earl Beasley,
Dawn Elizabeth Colwell,
Amy Denise Vann, He-
len Elizabeth Smith,
Linda Parsons Heming-
way, Linda Manette
McClellan, Christopher
Bouldin, William
Gurkin, Eileen Elizabeth
Rodri, Gordon D.
Schneider, Joy Benfied,
Patricia A. Vaughan,
Santford Vance Overton,
Myron Scott Stickland,
Milbrey Cates, Linda
Loretta Hodges, David
G. Woody, Stephen M.
Wilson, Cynthia Lou
Hall, Peggy Schmidt,
Mary Anne Hoke, Cath-
erine B. Skinner, Patri-
cia Anne Harrell, Julie
Flowers, and Stephen
Bridgers.
Hunger Coalition sponsors walk
By RJCKI GLIARMIS
News Editor
Walk for Human-
ity is planned Saturday,
March 24, at 8 a.m
-tarting at the Green-
springs Park and ending
up at the Baptist
Student Center.
The Walk is spon-
sored by the Greenville
Hunger Coalition for
international and local
projects. The distance is
20 kilometers or 12 and
one-half miles.
Before the Walk, the
participant should pick
up a waiver form and a
sponsor sheet. The
waiver form should be
completed and signed
by a parent or guardian
if the walker is under
21. Turn this sheet in
the morning of the
�( Walk at Greensprings
Park.
The sponsor sheet
will include the names
of as many sponsors as
possible. There is a
space on the sheet for
each sponsor. The
sponsor should be told
that about the project
and what the money
will go to once collec-
ted.
On the day of the
Walk, participants
should wear light
colored clothing for
their own safety. It is
also recommended to
wear a pair of shoes
which are comfortable
and suitable for walk-
ing. Taking a second
pair of shoes would be
wise. Socks should be
woolen and not nylon.
The Walk will be
held regardless of the
weather, so dress
according to the wea-
ther.
Registration for the
walk will be held
between 7 and 8 a.m.
at the park. This walk
is not a race of speed
but a test of endurance.
No one is made to walk
the entire distance and
may stop whenever he
wishes to do so.
During the walk, the
participants should obey
the police and observe
all traffice regulations.
Walkers should remem-
ber to keep to the
sidewalks and walk in
the streets only when
necessary. When walk-
ing in streets be sure
to walk facing the
oncoming traffic. Offi-
cials of the Walk ask
that all walkers respect
the property of others
and use the receptacles
provided for litter.
During the Walk,
checkpoints will be set
up. At these check-
points, the walkers'
cards will be stamped
with a special walk
stamp.
Lunch will be
provided during the
walk. If a participant
wishes to drop out of
the walk at a certain
point, designated vehi-
cles will be provided to
take the walker to the
last checkpoint, the
Baptist Student Union.
Volunteer nurses and
other medical aids have
the right to stop a
person from walking if
they feel the walker has
gone far enough.
Members of the
Hunger Coalition advise
that alter the walk, the
participants go home
and recuperate. Then
they should take their
sponsor sheet and
contact the sponsors for
collection. All checks or
money orders should be
made payable to the
Greenville Walk for
Development.
The check or money
order is their receipt to
insure tax deducibility.
If a receipt is requested
for the donations, it is
the responsibility of the
walker to make one out.
After the collecting is
done, the sponsor
forms, checkpoint cards
and funds should be
brought to Wachovia
Bank and Trust Co
200 W. 5th Street.
The proceeds of the
Walk will be divided 50
percent for local pro-
jects of the Hunger
Coalition and 50
percent for international
projects. This year's
recipients are Campus
Minister's Emergency
Kitchen Fund for the
local project and Bread
for the World on the
international level.
For more information
on the Walk, call the
IHM House at 752-4216
or the Baptiit Student
Center at 752-4646.
�a ARMY NAVY STORE
X 1501 S. Evans �
X B-15, bomber, field,
deck, flight, snorkel
J jackets. Back Packs.
RIGGANS
SHOE REPAIR
AND
LEATHER SHOP
New leather pocketbooks,
belts, and belt buckJes.
Shoes repaired to look
like new.
11 W. 4th St.
Downtown Greenville
Sherlock's
Restanrant
On 5th St. across from
the Book Barn
Good Food
& Good People
Negetarian diets
respected.
MonSat. 11a.m9p.m.
COUPON
SPECIALS
" Howdy ECU Students "
Clip this coupon for
good Western Eatin
WESTERN BIG
CHEESEBURGER
HOLSTER OF FRIES
MEDIUM DRINK
$1.60
offer good 'til 3 24 79
Tues. OLD SALT
Wed. HILL
Thurs. BILL
Fri. JESSE BOLT
with SUSAN
Sat. DIXIE DREGS
with SUSAN
April 1
S1�00 FOOTSBALL
TOURNAMENT
ATTENTION
STUDENTS
full
You may be eligible for a two-year Air Force ROTC scholarship. The scholarship includes ,
tuition, lab expenses, incidental fees, a reimbursement for textbooks, and $100 a month tax free
How do you qualify? You must have at least two years of graduate or undergraduate work remain-
ing, and be willing to serve your nation at least four years as an Air Force officer. Scholarships are
available to students who can qualify for pilot, navigator, or missile training, and to those who are
majonng in selected technical and nontechnical academic disciplines, in certain scientific areas in
undergraduate nursing, or selected premedical degree areas. Non-scholarship students enrolled in
the Air Force ROTC two-year program also receive the $100 monthly tax-free allowance just like the
scholarship students. Find out today about a two-year Air Force ROTC scholarship and about the
Air Force way of life. Your Air Force ROTC counselor has the details.
contact;
Allen T. Tinkham, Captain, USAF
Recruiting Officer
Wright Annex 757-6597
ROTC
Gateway to a great way of life.
The Marines A re Coming!
r
Platoon
Leaders
Class
Officers
Candidate
Class
Air Ground Law
THE PLATOON LEADERS CLASS PROGRAM (PLC) OFFERS A COMMISSION AS A 2ND
LIEUTENANT IN THE U. S. MARINE CORPS AFTER GRADUATION FROM COLLEGE
FRESHMEN THROUGH GRADUATES INCLUDING LAW STUDENTS ARE ELIGIBLE TO JOTN �
HERE ARE A FEW OF THE PROGRAM FEATURES AVAILABLE TO MEN WHO CAN QUALIFY:
No on campus requirements (Summer Training - Good Salary)
Aviation, Ground and Law options available.
$100.00 a month during school year.
Challenging career with competitive salary and benefits aftoi-
college. r
Option to drop from program up to graduation frora college.
CAPTAIN COOK FLORENCE WILL BE AT THE BOOK STORE THE 21ST, 22ND AND ?�n �
MARCH 1979 TO INTERVIEW THOSE INTERESTED. "COME AS YOU ARE noSpSS
REQUIRED ' NU SUME
FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION CALL CAPTAIN FLORENCE'S OFFICE COLLECT AT
l.
2.
3.
4.
5.
:
REMINDER: PLC'S
PLAN TO ATTEND THE BANQUET AND ECU TOURNAMENT
f
- -� k �
.





Jt rf
6 March 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Paga 7
Fantastic Animation
Festival this Wednesday
By STEVE BACHNER
Production Manager
rhis Wednesday night the visual brilliance of the
Fantastic Animation Festival comes to MendenhalPs
Hendrix Theatre as a Student Union Films
Committee Special Film presentation at 8 p.m. This
rare film, a cumulative effort, was a two and a half
project which involved screening over 1,000
nated films from all over the world.
too often the word animation conjures images of
lie-show creatures the wise cracking rabbits,
mice and irraseible ducks that we knew
our adolescence and goes no further. To
uch a conception is to be unaware of a true
usance in the arts, manely, the recent flowerin
animated film. No longer is animation
to Saturday morning cartoons or mindless
house entertainment. Animation is now the
attraction.
ike the world of Saturday morning television
ssi - from the Walt Disney Studio, the
Fantastic Animation Festival presents a prime
the avant-garde work being done in
ation today.
inimated film is now over 70 years old and
pean animated films began trickling into
theatres with regularity around 1960.
iumation is now a serious artform with mature
es and new techniques. Artists are finally
possibilities inherent in the medium and
intly breaking new ground.
feature-length animated film of this
e to employ a radically new visual style
ire the public imagination was Yellow
Submarine, and it is safe to assume that its
At- due as much to the Peter Max style
Beatles' music.
Foiilowing Yellow Submarine came an artistic
of animated innovation. Stanley Kubrick
animated sequences in 2001. Another
some future world was Rene LaLoux's
I antastk- Planet. Then Ralph Bakshi came up with
i it able, an X-rated animated feature where
the little furry creatures we grew up with were
tvise and speaking the previously unprintable.
feature was Fritz the Cat.
Mthough it is the featur,e-length animated works
enerate the most commentarv and publicity,
the new wave in animation finds its best and most
varied expression in the short film. There, artists
frreed from many of the constraints of time and
budget can let their visons rule.
Animation is the most free of the cinematic arts,
and labors under few of the restrictions that limit
the earthbound earners. The animators who yearly
turn out hundreds of films worldwide are breaking
away into areas where the live action film simply
cannot follow.
Through animation, the natural laws of space
and time, and gravity and dimension are
surmounted. The surreal vision, static under the
brush of a Dali, is allowed to come alive.
To animate. Dreams, previously the territory of
mystics and Freudians, are fleshed out and given
life. Most importantly, animation is able to present
the fantastic world of the imagination in a palpable,
believable way. With animation, this world
becomes more than believable, it becomes real.
Selected from over 1,000 nominees around the
world, 16 animated short films (most by artists in
their 20's or ewarly 30's) are being presented
together in one feature-length program which runs
107 minutes without the intermission:
FRENCH WINDOWS: By Ian Ernes England
Music by Pink Floyd
Pink Floyd's "One of These Days" not only
accompanies Ian Ernes' striking film, it was the
inspiratioin for it as well. The music and image
blend toeghter as one entity so that neither seems
quite complete without the other.
A shadowy figure is the center of the piece,
floating freely through space, time and dimension
through recognizable landscapes and surroundings "1
the surreal. It is the perfect mating of picture and
sound.
French Windows was presented the Gold Award
at the Atlanta Film Festival.
Ian Ernes elaborates on the piect: "I would like
to create the perfect experience, a musical
time-space event, not designed to convey a
'message but more a "state of mind" resulting
from the reaction to the reaction to the reaction to
the experience and the many components within it .
. . Though it is a tedious medium, animation gives
access to the impossible, opening up a fantastic world
where one can control every line and everv color,
"FROM A LONE candle
burning far out in the
cosmose we begin the
zoom to end all zooms,
which takes us through
the void and eventually
to the distant earth, to
a beach, to a metamor-
phosizing woman danc-
ing on the waves, then
back again to deep
space. The visual
brilliance of Cosmic
Cartoon earned it an
Academy Award Nomin-
ation.
every sound and every second
ICARUS: By Mikai Badica RomaniaPremiering in
this film
The Greek myth of Daedalus and Icarus tells
about a man and his son, who when imprisoned by
King Minow, construct some wings of wax and
feathers with which to fly over the high labyrinth
walls. But alas, Icarus flies too near the sun,
which melts his wings and hurls him into the sea,
where he drowns.
As the music's vibrant tones build, viewers see
a cratered globe moving toward them through an
empty space. As it draws nearer, comical littles
heads appear on the surface. On of the heads,
Icarus, tries to free his arm- while the i�iher laugh
and ridicule him. He succeeds, however, and
manages to swim around among his comrades, who
soon follow suit. Icarus then frees his legs to first
crawl and then walk while his fellow beings snicker
hut eventually imitate him. At last, when Icarus
attempts to fly but fails, and his friends desert
him, his perserverance is rewarded with the
miraculous transformation of his hands into viug,
enabling him to soar in the skv.
See ANIMATION, p. 8
Tiger in the Rain blends classical music and jazz
B PATRICK MENGES
Staff Writer
Casually meandering into local disc merchandiser,
expecting little except the same relatively
main stream rockers and disco poppers still
g on sicne Christmas. Strolling through the
! perused the promotional rack which
mediately barraged my senses. There amidst the
ol shocking photographs and blinding colors,
an album cover so beautiful in its simplicity, I
aptivated. It was Michael Franks new album,
! iiii-r in the Rain, and it bore a striking green
r highlighting a marvelous reproduction of
sseau's "Tropical Storm with a Tiger In
olta-esque fashion, I grabbed her (for albums
to be feminine) and headed home, ignoring
sensual pleas of the others. I was bought.
Michael Franks first burst on the recording scene
in early 1976 with the release of his first album, Ice
Hot Tea. This mellow blend of jazz and
unpretentious lyrics made only a small dent in the
popular market. It featured Michael's compositions
backed by some of the finest studio men Warner
Bros, had to offer. Michael's music, which is highly
listenahle, was at this point largely unpolished, but
showed the promise of this largely unheralded
young composer. The distinguishing faced of this
album was the song, "Popsicle Toes" which became
a well played FM selection. "Popsicle Toes" was
my first acquaintance with Michael Franks who was
to become one of my favorite artists.
Michael's next album, Sleeping Gypsy, was both
a commercial and artistic success. Many of the
songs possessed a crisp latin beat, evidence of
Michael's brief stint in Brazil. The remaining were
laid-back compositions of jazz music and lovely
inspiring lyrics. The lyrical integrity of this album is
only surpassed by its excellent musicianship, the
backing of Larry Carbon - guitar. Wilton Felder -
Tiger in the Rain is Michael Franks9 latest album
bass, and Joe Sample - keyboards, all key members
of the Crusaders (one of jazz music's finest
commercial groups) were carefully blended into
Michael's compositions without overshadowing his
talent. Two of jazz music's most prolific session
men, Michael Brecker - Tenor Sax and David
Sanborn - Alto sax with their articulate solos
epitomized the quality of this jazz-pop album.
Lacking in an FM selection to push it sales,
Sleeping Gypsy compensated by being one of the
more excellent collections of jazz-pop selections as
has been released. To accentuate an already positve
endeavor, the string arrangements and conduction of
Claus Ogelman and production by Tommy LiPuma
were convincingly strong.
Burchfield Nines, was Michael's next musical
exposition, released in spring of 1978. Once again,
the personal on this album is among the best in
jazz music. The rhythm section featured Steve Cadd
and Ralph McDonald on drums and percussion
respectively: and will Lee on bass. The obscure, but
talented fingers of John Tropea roamed the frets for
Michael. Burchfield Nines, however, lacked the
sparkling lyrical and musical intensity present on his
previous albums. The melancholy melodies and
lackluster lyrics were a disappointment to this
listener and seemed to follow the more frustrating
recent attempts of Springsteen, Jackson Brwone,
and Al Jarreau. It's not that these albums are bad,
it's just that they don't possess the crystal quality
of earlier endeavors. Burchfield Nines" redeeming
characteristic is the clever quality of the blending of
jazz and classical influence exemplified by" Vivaldi's
Song This song is indicative of the things to come
in proceeding albums.
Tiger in the Rain, is one of the finest albums I
have ever heard, only surpassed by the Pat Methey
Group's newest release. The marvelous blending of
classical and jazz influence and lovely lyrics sails far
above its contemporaries epitomizing the type of
quality music that can be produced today. Warner
Bros, a respectable producer of jezz music, certainly
has a gem in the likes of an individual such as
Michael Franks. The quality of a composer can be
judged by the talent he attracts from other
recording companies to surround himself with. Tiger
in the Rain sports some of the finest musicians
available.
"Sanpaku the first song on the album,
possesses a light latin beat provided by Crusher
Bennett on Congas. This song, highlighted by
Kenny Barron on keyboards tells us of a mystic
land of haze many of us have visited or maybe
even spent a few years in. "When It's Over"
possesses the biting lyrics of a lover spurned by a
harsh female. Joe Caro's splendid jazz slowhand
provides the edge with which lyrical revenge is
attempted. A kid named Flora Purlu, whose voice is
her instrument, makes her presence known on this
song. Ah, Flora!
"Living on the Inside" is a classic composition
by this pretty classy youngster. Ron Carter, a jass
milestone, milks an inspired bass for some of the
sweetest sounds on this album. Bucky Pizzarelli, on
acoustic guitar, and especially Mike Mainieri, on
vibes, provide the melodie pace which is at once
soothing and invigorating, the string arrangements
on "Living on the Inside" are as beautiful as a
spring day. At times their strength overwhelms me,
and I border on the fringes of a musical ecstacy.
John Simon, producer and arranger, deserves credit
for a splendid accomplishment on this song,
especially, and the album totally.
"Hide Away a quicker paced jazz number,
comes next and is pushed along by the finger
popping bass of Mr. Carter. The tenor sax of
Seldon Powell, supplies the balance needed in the
melodie structure. The final cut on Side I, Jardin
Botanico, is another latin influenced piece. "Jardin
Botanico" features the percussion of Rick Marotta,
Rubens Bassini and Crusher and the fluid beauty of
Dave Liebman on flute. Caro's acoutic guitar licks
are among his finest of the album.
Underneath the Apple Tree
Side two begins with "Underneath the Apple
Tree perhaps the best jazz cut on the album. The
song much resembles a big band swing song
propelled by Ron Carter's walking bass. The jazz
and strings on this song swings and Michael's voice
really sings. A clean cut.
"Tiger in the Rain" really is a fine composition.
This song possesses the strongest lyrics on the
album, and perhaps among the strongest of
Michael's lyrics. The title cut, this song brings to
life lyrically and musically, the essence of
Rousseau's painting on the album. Mike Mainieri's
vibes are really strong on this cut, far superior to
any other session work I have heard him
accomplish. A deep cut.
The next song, "Satisfaction Guaranteed" is a
rocker. Once again, Michael Brecker, sanborn, and
a host of other session men. On this piece, Michael
uses horns much in the manner of Billy Joel, only
in a manner much more palatable than Joel. It's
the well worn story of boy meets girl, told in the
late seventies tale of the party pickup.
"Lifeline the final cut of the album, is perhaps
the weakest composition of the collection. Its strong
points are its lyrics and the music of Domic Cortese
on concertina and the high magic of Lou Soloff on
piccolo Trumpet. I really don't know why I don't
like this cut; it just doesn't appeal to me. It sounds
a bit too much like one of David Gates much too
sweet songs. Sorry Michael no offensethat's just
how I feel Now, get out-a-here, you knucklehead!
Truly, Michael Franks is one of the most gifted
and talented composers in Jazz Music today. He is
taking fine music, mixing in strong lyrics, and
applying it through excellent musicianship to the
musical needs of all of us who will be his audience.
In a world of formula music, it is a refreshing sight
to see an artist who is achieving critical and
popular acclaim despite beijg without commercial
popularity. Give the new Michael Parks a try,
perhaps you will become a fan of his, too.

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Page 8 FOUNtAlNHEAP 20 March 1979
Animation
continued from p. 7
A SHORT HISTORY OF THE WHEEL: By Loren
BowiePremiering in this film �
This film is a mythical fantasy about the origins
of man's most universally applied invention, and
more. It is a visual statement relying solely on
shifting images and a surrealistic recombination of
familiar elements to convey its theme.
CAT S CRADLE: By Paul Driessen
Cat's Cradle is the simplest of child's games
where a lwp of string is transformed by the finders
into magical shapes and images. The transforma-
tions in the film of the same names, however, are
much more complex and mystifying. It begins with
a spider instead of a loop of string, and what
transpires is striking and unique. The metamor-
phoses are alternatively funny and disturbing. The
plot, such as it is, remains an enigma, and its
interpretations, from the metaphysical to the
Freudian, remain in the eye of the beholder. The
result is a childish and simple concept transformed
into something provocative and mature.
Cat's Cradle is the winner of the Special Jury
ward at the World Film Festival, Zagreb,
ugoslavia.
THE LAST CARTOON MAN: By Jeffrey Hale and
Derek Lamb
hat better subject for an animated film than
the current ?tate of animation itself? The Last
Cartoon Man is a hilarious five minute entertain-
ment that manages to disturn as well as entertain.
It- only character is a comic only too willing to
please Ins aucience by detaching various parts of
his anatomy, only to find that he can't find his own
head, which keeps shouting "over here" to the
humbling body.
Whether it is taken as a comment on the role of
the artist, or simply a bit of animated black humor,
the film is a delight.
It is the winner of the first prize at the World
Festival of Animated film, Zagrevb, Yugoslavia.
COSMIC CARTOON: By Steven Usberger and Eric
LaddMusic from Hoist's The Planets
Stream of consciousness was originally the
province of fiction writers, and was never well
adapted to the live action cinema where the logic of
time and place worked always to make it seem
contrived and ridiculous. The animated film,
however, is the ideal medium, as exemplified by
Cosmic Cartoon. From a lone candle burning far
out in the cosmos we begin the zoom to end all
zooms, which takes us through the void and
eventually to the distant earth, to a beach, to a
metamoiphosizing woman dancing on the waves,
then back again to deep space.
The visual brilliance of Cosmic Cartoon earned it
an Academy Award Nomination.
MOONSHADOW: By Cat Stevens EnglandMusic
by Cat Stevens Narration by Spike Milligan
Narration written by Cat Stevens
Thump! The noise made Teaser jump. "Look
at that! Quick, follow me Firecat The fallen
moon was struck in the roof of an old deserted
barn. Teaser climbed up and, pushing as hard as
he could, tried to move it. "Leaping Lunacy It's
rolling The moon rolled fast. It rolled past the
tall pines . . . and into the purple river. "Quick!
This stick will do the trick said Teaser, leaning
over the bridge. "Screameow The clumsy firecat
slipped and fell flat onto the moon. And he slowly
floated away . . . toward the dangerous waters-end.
"What luck its struck! Give me your paw and I'll
pull you up Teaser had spoken too soon. The
moon went drifting, deep into the night . . .
floating over valleys and hills until it came down on
a prickle red tree. Then out came five red owls
and Teaser told them what had hap;ened. The
owls picked up the moon with their beaks, and they
flung it far into the starry sky. Teaser and Firecat
said: "Good-bye
NIGHTBIRD: By Bernard Palacios France lPrem-
iering in this film
It often rains in this dismal countryside. A
townhall clerk drives the same way every day, to
the office in the morning and back home again in
the evening. Everything would be the same drab
resignation and routine if a strange creature at an
intersection, half woman, half bird, did not keep
upsetting the driver's punctual appearances. The
day the townhall clerk leaves his usual route at the
unspoken request of the strange hitchhiker, he
discovers a new world much like "paradise But
the story ends abruptly one r.ainy night when the
womanbird is mysteriously crucified.
Was she crucified because she was feared?
BAMBI MEETS GODZILLA: By Marv Newland
Bambi Meets Godzilla is as funny as the title
implies. Take it as a parable on art or beauty or
even individuality being ground under the heel of a
crass and brutal society, take it as a send-up of
simplistic childhood entertainment, or take it as a
joke. It works on any level and amuses on all of
them.
MOUNTAIN MUSIC: By Will Vinton
Mountain Music uses the engaging three-dimen-
sional technique to offer a tongue-in-cheek allegorv
concerning technology versus nature. The problem
arises as the natural music of birds, frogs, and
coyotes is gradually overwhelmed by powerfully
amplified rock music.
More power, and more; and finally rock moves
rock: the mountain erupts in a volcanic cataclysm.
What's left is a primeval landscape in which
nothing seems to live. But there are faint echoes
of the old sounds are they natural, or electronic?
Vinton's world, created by stop motion
photography of the three-dimensional characters, is
something very special. Mountain Music was
awarded the Golden Eagle, C.I.N.E Washington,
D.C.
ROOM AND BOARD: By Randy Cartwright
An adventure in the philosophic cartoon that
wedded Sartre, Eliot, and Shakespeare, the film
portrayed a character who ages before our eyes,
gracefully flowing in a period of five minutes
through the Seven Ages of Man from new-born
infant to a doddering and cackling old fool slumped
in defeat and despair. Cartwright used animation
to spin out the life of his swiftly-aging protagonist
living in a single room and striving in futile
obsession to open a mysterious door whose secrets
tantalize him.
The Satrian implication here is that the problem
lies not in the door but in the man, and a sense of
waste and denial of life hangs heavily over the film
as the character thrashes about the doorknob,
oblivious that life offers anything to him but the
challenge of the door. When he finally lies
slumped and exhausted at the end of his life, no
longer caring, the door of course swings open ol
its own accord, and the film's theme, nicely hinted
at in the title, is stated with a resounding thud.
The film is the winner of a Special Award from
the West National Student Film Festival.
Cartwright is also working as an animator at the
U alt Disnev Studio.
Ponty's latest album 'fuses rock, jazz elements'
By JEFF ROLLINS
Trends Editor
On his latest album,
( u-mic Messenger,
Jean-Luc Ponty com-
bines a futuristic rock
with dements of jazz
and comes up with a
distinctive if not alto-
gether original music.
Ponty composed and
arranged all the songs
on the album and each
song includes lots of
electronic special eff-
giving the whole
album a sort of
mic" feel.
The first song, the
title cut, "Cosmic
Messenger" features
Ponty on the five-string
electric violin doing an
extraor dinary solo and
some brilliant special
effects. Ponty also plays
organ on this cut and
proves that his talent at
keyboards equals his
talent with the fiddle.
"Cosmic Messenger"
is a very "spacey"
sounding song that
Would almost have come
from the source of
Close Encounters.
"The Art of Happi-
ness a song dedicated
to Kalph Armstrong,
features some excellent
violin by Ponty and
equally good electric
piano work by Allan
Zavod, all set against a
super-funky electric bass
rhythm. It is a happy
song, the type that they
would play in a disco
on Mars.
"Don't Let The
World Pass You By"
builds in frenetic rock
intensity from beginning
to end. Towards the
middle of the song the
wailing electric guitar
and the moaning
electric violin become
almost painful to listen
to. In this number
Ponty performs a solo
against the background
of Zabod's polyphonic
and lead synthesizers.
Ponty skillfully chan-
ges the pace of the
album with the last
song on the first side.
"I Only Feel Good With
You" is a laid-back
piece, still with a
Sar-Trek sound, but
more pretty than eerily
cosmic. The song makes
one feel as if he were
out on the deck of
some space-ship placidly
gazing at the inneffably
'Righteous Apples9 airs on TV
By PETER J. BOYER
AP Television Writer
LOS ANGELES (AP)
- It's hardly news here
when a new TV sitcom
goes into production.
Hollywood churns out
Mtcoms as fast as
Detroit produces cars.
Only, sitcoms have a
higher recall rate.
is a devel-
opmenl worthy of note
when the Public
Broadcasting System
gets into the sitcom
game. Public TV is
many wonderful things,
but a barrel of yuks,
it's not.
Yet, here it is: "The
Righteous Apples a
-itcom scheduled for
PBS this fall. So what
gives?
"I'm not sure the
term 'sitcom' best
characterizes what we're
doing says Topper
Carew, the show's
writer and producer.
"It's more a reality
based comedy Ah,
now that sounds like
public TV.
There are more
sitcoms on commercial
TV than any other type
of program, and "most
of what you see
Carew contends, "is
absolutely mindless. No
tooth or bite, no sub-
stantive reality
Carew promises
plenty of substantive
reality with "Apples
It's about race relations
at an integrated school
in Boston. In the first
episode, a black girl
gets pushed around by
some white kids.
Remember, this is
reality-based comedy.
"Unfortunately, I
think the perspective of
the creative community
in this town comes from
the side of a Beverly
Hills swimming pool,
rather than from con-
temporary, day-to-day
realities that people
experience Carew
says.
Some of the sub-
stantive realities from
which Carew's show will
draw its humor:
"Inflation, unem-
ployment, gross aliena-
tion and deterioration of
the family structure
Tee hee.
Carew says that as a
black producer, his job
is to "produce programs
for the general public
that are rooted in the
minority experience
"1 know people
don't want to deal with
the hard realities of
society he says. "But
we chose comedy
because we thought it
would make the mess-
age more palatable.
Racial discrimination is
widely misunderstood,
it's been with us for
hundreds of years, and
we want to bring that
to the attention of the
American public on a
wide basis.
Carew, who pro-
duced the kiddie show
"Rebop" for public TV,
said he wanted his
show to reflect ugly
realities the way Nor-
man Lear's shows, such
as "All in the Family
sometimes do. Lear's
prodcution companies,
in fact, have helped
"Apples" get started by
offering production
consultation and other
assistance for a $1
per-month fee.
Carew says the plan
is to generate interest
among teenagers and
minorities-public TV's
most elusive audience-
and then hope "The
Righteous Apples"
catches on with others.
"I'm convinced that
what we're doing is
going to have an impact
on commercial tele-
vision he says. "I
think we're going to
establish that there is
another way to do
things, that, in fact, the
American public is
ready. I'm tired of
people telling me
overestimating the
telligence of the
American public,
putting my tail on
line to prove it
I'm
in-
I'm
the
Italian Restaurant
Luncheon
PIZZA BUFFET
All the pizza and tea yon can eat
and drink for only '2.39.
Monday-Thursday 1130 3:00
Take out orders available for delivery 4-10 p.m.
(Delivery does not apply to pizza buffet)
2713 10th St.
758-1042
beautiiul stars.
Jean-Luc Ponty be-
gins with second side of
Cosmic Experience with
another super funky,
super rhythmic song,
"Puppet's Dance
Ponty is back with a
zinging double-stopped
violin on this number
and he also performs
admirably on the organ.
"Fake Paradise"
combines a quasi-Carri-
bean sound with the
sound of fully produced
modern American elec-
tric jazz. Casey Sche-
uerell is completely in
control of some very
sophisiticated percussion
work as Peter Maunu is
of some scathing guitar
licks. In this song, as
throughout most of the
album, it is very diffi-
cult to tell where the
rock begins and the jazz
ends. The fusion of rock
and jazz in this album
is one of the most
innate fusions in popu-
lar music today. the
music on this album is
somehow both rock and
jazz, and neither, at the
same time.
Much as its name
TIPPY'S
Hwv 264 By-Pass
Greenville, N.C.
756-6137
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
PERSONNEL INVITES YOU
TO THEIR
GRAND OPENING
Friday march 23, 1979
WRQR will broadcast live from Tippy's
Fri. nite from 7-9
Authentic Texas Style
rZesty Mexican food
ecialties &'Tippy-Chick'
fried chicken
DINE IN OR TAKE OUT
$ 10 oo Discount (Friday only)
SPAGHETTI
Shoney's Real
Italian Spa-
ghetti with su-
P�rb, tatty,
meat sauce,
Parmesan
Cheese, Het
Grecian
would imply, "Ethereal
Mood" begins with a
"Scarborough Fair"
sound, then proceeds to
develop a slightly east
Indian sound and then
goes on to become a
gently compelling comp-
osition with the melody
carried primarily by
Ponty's inimitable elec-
tric violin.
"Egocentric Mole-
cules" is a verv
futuristic-sounding rock
song that does not let
up in driving intensity
until it ends. It is
impossible not to move
to the beat of the
down-right rollicking
bas and drums. There
is also a section of the
song that joing ba �
synthesizer and drum-
together in a Slevie
Wonder kind of wa.
but Pontv's is more
super fast and jazzv.
Even though the
whole "Cosmic" thing
in popular music seems
l(1 be a little passe
now, Jean-Luc Pontv-
latest proves that at
least one album has not
come back to planet
Earth vet.
jRritelAr-
Crrrnrillr. V C.
WEDNESDAY
4:00 8:00 Special
WEDNESDAY NIGHT
Ladies' Nite
and the music of
Johnny Benson
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II I p
1
20 March 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
Bryant delivers message
at ECU coaching clinic
By CHARLES CHANDLER
Assistant Sports Editor
did no, reveal any secret sure-fire winning
losophy, d,d not offer any special formations to
confusing defenses, and did not tell of anv
� plays that would pave the way toward victory
lather, legendary Alabama football coach Paul
Bryant chose to share some of the lessons
had larned from coaching while speaking to an
blage oi junior high and senior high school
coaches Sunday afternoon in Hendrix
re. Bryant's talk ended East Carolina's first
football clinic.
int ottered the coaches some very valauble
If you can do without it, don't coach
"Only coach if you can't do without
H you can't do without it said the "Bear
rewards are great. You have the
have far-reaching influences on a
ol young people.
ou will gel to see them improve, mature, and
It's a great feeling. The most fun I have is
I may have helped influence in life
Bryant warned, coaching is not all peaches
I've had many players that didn't
I haye to share in that. If they fail, then I
led. I'm responsible for what happens to
the other side oi coaching. And believe
k ibout that side a lot. And you can bet
nful to do so
more mistakes than anyone in the
�ai : Bryant.
remember on several occasions when I
a substitution and didn't, and it
game. One time it even cost us a
pionship
Bear" then spoke of some mistakes that
- - uld try to avoid. "Don't ever make the
twice he noted with strong
only place I know of where everyone starts even,
regardless of wealth, color, and name noted
Bryant.
"A player can gain real discipline on the football
field. Also the football player learns quicker than
anyone else what it means to sacrifice. That's the
main thing a player should learn. The game is
worthwhile if sacrifice is all a player learns
"A football player will also gain confidence and
humility from the game said Bryant. "You can't
do anything well without these two things. I tell all
my players to be humble. I tell them, 'don't blow
vour own horn
"But said Bryant, "these lessons are the
responsibility of the coaches to get across. Also,
these lessons will give a player a lot of pride. And
I always tell my players that if they learn these
things, and take pride that they have learned then,
then they'll be a winner
The coach of five national champions also
emphasized the importance of having a plan for
everything. "No coach ever wins without having a
plan he noted.
'A coach should plan for everyday. You have to
have a game plan, have a plan for what you're
going to say at halftime, what you'll say to the
players after the game, what you'll say if you win
or it you lose. You must also plan for what you're
going to say to the press.
'Football draws people to a
university. In a way, it's a recruiting
device for students. You just don't
get 60,000 people to come and watch
a math exam
Paul 'Bear9 Bryant
-

gendan Alabama coach then went on to
a h�- of the dangers of overcoaching.
roaches till their players so full of
n that it becomes harmful he said.
a h should always be careful when he
team. It's no use to coach a team right
ame II you haven't told them everything
ben, then it's too late anyhow
emphasized the importance of a
im to a player, a coach, and indeed to

i is more important now than ever
I Brvant. "It's especially important to
I'm not saying it should stand above
ion, but there is definitely a place
ill draw people to a university. In a wav
ruiting device for students. It draws the
You just don't get 60,000 people to come
xam being given
ot the many lessons a player could
R
:ball. 'The football field is about the
'A coach can take nothing for granted. He must
plan for every possibility, leaving nothing uncovered.
If you're not prepared, you're not going to win
Bryant offered brief words of wisdom throughout
his talk, drawing positive reaction from the audience
on each occasion.
'Try to learn something when you win he
advised the assemblage of coaches. "Everyone tries
to learn from a loss. When you win, find out why
Bryant also warned the coaches of over-confi-
dence in themselves. "When you get smart, quit
caching he said with authority. "When you
out-smart someone, it's time to quit. I've never won
a game; the players do. But vou can bet I've lost a
tew .
Bryant was introduced to the crowd by East
Carolina head coach Pat Dye, a former 'Brvant
assistant.
Dye noted that 40 of Bryant's former assistants
and players had gone on to head coaching jobs in
either the professional or collegiate level.
"But said Dye, "the greatest thing about
Coach Bryant is the fact that he has reached
literally thousands, of men, women and children
throughout his life, and has helped them all
ECU swimmers set for nationals;
Tudor qualifies for 200 freestyle
By SAM B0GERS
Sports Editor
Dozens of simmers have earned small college
NAIA America honors at East Carolina
the years. However, since the Pirates began
�ion a- a Division One member in 1969, not
member ot the team has grabbed All-America
ognition.
That something East Carolina head coach Ray
S harf hopes will change this week when five
members of the team head to Cleveland State
I niversit) for the annual NCAA Swimming
Championships in Cleveland, Ohio. The tournament
opens Thursday afternoon and will end Saturday
ning.
'The qualifying times the NCAA set down this
ear have been extremely tough and our guys have
really worked hard to qualify for the NCAA
Championships Scharf said from his office in the
Minges Natatorium Monday. "We've never had
anyone here earn All-America honors in the
university division although we'va had quite a
number of swimmers come close m
Senior John Tudor will be East Carolina's only
individual entry in the three-day event. Tudor will
compete in the 200 yard freestyle event and is also
a member of the Pirates 400 and 800 yard freestyle
relay teams which are also entered.
The other members of the 400 and 800 freestyle
reJAv teams are juniors Ted Nieman and Bill
Fenling and sophomore Jack Clowar. Senior Joe
Kushy will serve as an alternate member of the
relay yearns.
The 400 yard relay team is currently ranked 19th
in the country with a 3:03.1 clocking while the 800
yard relay team is 22nd with a 6:44.67 timing. The
top twelve teams and individuals in each event are
designated as All-America's.
The University of Tennessee is the top ranked
team in the country in the 400 yard relay with a
2:54.54 mark while Auburn and Michigan are close
behind. Auburn also holds the best time in the 800
yard relay event at 6:31.24 followed by Tennessee
and Florida. The Volunteers, last year's team
champion, are favored to capture the team title
again this season.
"I'm pretty confident both of the relay teams
can go faster Scharf said. "They've got to take at
least two seconds off their time now to finish in the
top twelve. Ted Nieman and John Tudor have both
been the fastest legs in the relay events and if
Clowar and Fehling can match their performances
we'll be in good shape
Tudor, a 6-2, 166-pounder from Greensboro, has
competed in the NCAA Championships fro the last
three years and has been the Bucs best all-around
performer this season. He currently has the 22nd
best time this season in the 200 yard freestyle with
a 1:39.2 clocking.
"John is good enough to finish among the top
six in the country in the 200 yard free Scharf
said. "He's capable, but he's going to have to do
it. I think a lot of times our kids sell themselves
short when they compete against some of the top
swimmers in the nation, but John and the relay
teams are certainly capable of finishing among the
top twelve
East Carolina took third in the Regional
Championships two weeks ago at Penn State
University. Pittsburgh captured the team champion-
ships while West Virginia finished second.
"I was really pleased with the team's overall
effort at the regionals said Scharf, whose Pirates
finished the year with a 5-3 dual record.
"Everybody gave one hundred percent and I was
pleased with such a good showing against a really
tough field
"Our guys always look forward to the NCAA's
and I just hope we can go up there and swim like
we're capable of doing Scharf coiUmued.
Bryant speaks at ECU clini
'The qualifying times the CAA set down
this year have been extremely touh
and our guys have really worked hard to
qualify for the nationals
Rav Scharf
Coach Rav Scharf
ECU to name
new cage coach
by Wednesday?
By SAM ROGERS
Sports Editor
Although East Carolina athletic officials had
made no announcement by late Monda evening, a
new basketball coach was expected to be named
Wednesday and no later than Friday.
According to sources inside the athletic
department, at least three candidates are -till being
considered for the vacant position which was created
almost three weeks ago when Larry Cillman
submitted his resignation after just two seasons at
East Carolina.
Dick Crubar, a former assistant coach at the
University of Florida and now an industrial
developer tor the .C. Department of Commerce is
considered the leading candidate for the job
although he was unavailable tor comment Monday.
Crubar, a standout under Dean Smith at the
University of North Carolina for three seasons,
serve.I as an assistant at Flordia under John Lotz
for live years before leaving, Crubar also ,ed
d for one year at Chapel Hill High School. He has
been employed with the Department of Commerce
lor almost a vear.
Wake Forest assistant coach David Odom and
Virginia assistant Richard Schmidt are two other
candidate- who have been interviewed tor the
vacancy and they're also considered the -election
committee's top choice
Odom, who has been with the Wake Fores
coaching staff tor two vear va- largely responsil
tor recruiting the Deacons talented freshemen class
this season which included Washington Hc
standout Alvis Roger- along with Mike Helm J
John-tone, and Guv Morgan.
native of Goldsboro, Odom coached at Durham
Senior High School tor nine vear- and during that
time ua- named the conference coach-of-the-y
three t,me Odom joined the Wake Forest stal
1976.
Schmidt, a former high school coach at Ballai
High in Louisville, Kv ha- been with the C,
statt for two seasons and brought current Atlai
Coast Conference performers Jeff Lam: ind Le
Raker to irginia.
Schmidt served as the head coach a: Ballard tor
11 vear- before joining Teen Holland's staff
irginia in 1976.
None of the candidates could be reached tor
comment Mondav night.
Last Carolina assistant coach Terrv Kune me:
with athletic director Bill Cam Mondav afternoon,
but Kune -aid before the meeting he felt his name
was no longer under consideration by the -election
committee. Kune joined the Pierate coaching stall
lat vear and has received widespread support from
the East Carolina playes.
Jav Dever. a member of the Est Carolina
wrestling team, submitted a petition to Cain Krtdav
with more than 100 signature- on it supporting
Kune
Although Grubar. Schmidt. Odom ami Kune
vsere all interviewed for the job. at least a dozen
or more name- have been under consideration
including Bobby Cremins, the head coach at
Appalachian State. Bob Wenzel, an assistant coach
at Duke and Maryland assistants Will Jones ami
J'v Harrington.
The ECU swimming team will compete in the NCAA Championships
t
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raue iw i uninihnCMv .w ill dwllli;
Pirates open seven
game home stand
CHARLES CHANDLER
ssistant Sports Editor
The East Carolina
baseball team begins a
seven-game home stand
tonight with a 7:30
meeting with Eastern
Connecticut.
The Pirates have
dropped two ot their
last three games, in-
cluding losses to both
Klon and N.C. State,
and now stand at 5-6
on the season.
e hope this home
-land will get us go-
ing said Piratp head
coach Monte Little.
"Our people always
seem to play well at
home. e feel with
the tans behind us we
will relax and start
playing well.
Actually, the Pirates
hae played well all
season. "Our bats just
havent't opened up
yet said Little. "Our
pitching and defense
has been excellent.
Hopefully, the home
crowd and the warm
weather will get our
offense rolling this
ek.
An example of the
Pirates' hitting woes
lies in the 1-2 record of
ace hurler Mickey Britt.
Britt's earned run
average hovers at about
one. Yet 1-0 losses to
both N.C. State and
Clemson have him sad-
dled with a losing
record.
"Aside from us not
hitting well said Lit-
tle, "the reason Mick-
ey's record is 1-2 is
that the opposing teams
have been lining up
their aces to counter
him
As for his team's
sub-par record, Little
says there is no pres-
sure. "I don't think
we will start pressing
too hard. We're about
ready to start scoring
runs. We'll be in the
thick of things when the
smoke dies
After games with
Eastern Connecticut to-
day and tomorrow, the
Pirates have a double-
header with UNC-Char-
iotte scheduled for
Thursday.
UNC-C is somewhat
of a mystery team for
Little and the Pirates,
this bweing the 49ers'
first season NCAA Divi-
sion I baseball competi-
tion. "We don't know
a lot about them said
Little. "I have heard
that most of their play-
ers come from the
Charlotte area, where
there is always good
basaeball talent
Saturday the Pirates
face Eastern Connecticut
at 1 p.m. before meet-
ing Virginia Tech at 7
p.m. and then again on
Sunday.
"Virginia Tech is an
outstanding team not-
ed Little. "They were
one of the best we play
ed against last year
Chuck Hartman is
the new coach at VPI,
and his teams are
well-known for being
strong in the funda-
mentally, says Little.
"Chuck's teams have
always run the bases
especially well said
the Pirate mentor.
The Pirates appear
in good health heading
into the home stand,
with only outfielder
Butch Davis out with a
sprained ankle. Davis
is expected to be ready
for play Thursday in the
double-header against
UNC-C.
t0W
5a t
The 1978 Independence Bowl Champ began their spring workouts Saturday
UVA defeats ECU
B JIMMY DuPREE
Staff riter
rgi
squa
n, I niversity of
overpowered
track
7-30 in Char-
: turday.
The meet was to
. led Delaware
Universit) but
were unable to
'nl.
"Last year I used
or four girls to
win everything and get
most ot our points
said ECl coach Laurie
Arrants. "This year
did the same
thing
The Pirate thinclads
did manage to secure
two new school records,
howe T.
In the 800-meter
event, junior Cookie
McPhatter's 2:15.1 ef-
fort knocked six seconds
off the previous school
mark. Her time also
falls just four seconds
short of qualifying her
for the AIAW track and
field championships.
"She's looking real
good praised Arrants.
"Cookie's never been a
kicker but at the end
she put on a beautiful
kick
The other new team
record was set by junior
Linda Mason with
4:59.8 in the 1500-meter
event. She placed third
with the winning time
being 4:55.
"I'm very pleased
with Linda's progress
said Arrants. "She
knocked eight seconds
off her personal best
Freshman Ros Major
captured first place in
the long jump with an
18-3V2 effort. "She
should be doing very
well by the end of the
season Arrants offer-
ed.
ECU had an oppor-
tunity to win the 400-
meter relay, but an
error in the baton
exchange put the team
out of contention.
"Catherine Suggs ran a
beautiful second leg and
we were a good lVfc
seconds ahead. We
would probably have
held on and won, but
we dropped the baton.
"It was that kind of
a day for us she
added. "Being our first
meet, I was really
pleased overall. We
don't have the depth
that a lot of the teams
have
The next action for
the Pirate tracksters will
be March 30 in the
University of Virginia
Invitational track meet
in Charlottesville, an 18
team competition.
Pirate tennis team optimistic
By DAVID MAREADY
Staff Writer
Despite the fact that
the East Crolina tennis
team has lost their first
two matches of the
season and that they
face one of the toughest
schedules ever, Pirate
Coach Rand) Randolph
is optimistic about this
years' inexperienced
team which features on-
ly three returning play-
ers off last year's
squad.
The Pirates lost their
first two matches again-
st two strong out-of-
state squads, Salisbury
State and the Univ. of
Richmond. They were
defeated by the Salisbu-
ry team by the close
score or 5-4 and by-
Richmond 9-0.
According to Ran-
dolph, the Pirates will
face perhaps the
roughest playing sche-
dule that they've had in
quite some time.
"There isn't a weak
team on our schedule
this year commented
Randolph. "We've al
ready had two hard
fought matches against
a stong Salisbury squad
and Richmond is proba-
b the best team in
irginia this year in
teams. I'm not trying
to make excuses for the
team, but this will be
our toughest year since
I've been here and I've
been coaching since
71
Among the teams on
this year's schedule are
the always strong Atlan-
tic Coast Conference
schools of UNC, Duke
and N.C. State. In
addition to them the
Pirates will battle Atlan-
tic Christian Eollege
which was ranked num-
ber one in the AIAA
polls this year.
The Pirates will also
field one of the young-
est squads in a number
of years with eight out
of 12 on the team being
freshment; nevertheless,
Randolph has high as-
pirations for his team.
"Most of our fresh-
men are coming along
very well now, they're
.inexperienced but with
a few more weeks of
practice they should be
doing much better
Included in the ta-
lented group of fresh-
men are Bill Shipley,
who was ranked in the
top ten in high school
tennis in his home state
of Florida last year,
Rob Edmondson who is
considered to be a
strong prospect, and
Norman Bryant who was
a state semi-finalist in
doubles competition in
North Carolina last
year. All will contri-
bute greatly to the
Pirate tennis program
this year.
Only three player-
remain from last year
-quad, which finished
the season at 11-8.
They are Kenny 'Love,
who received the Coach-
es Award and the Most
Improved Player Award
last year, Buddy Camp-
bell and Curtis Tedesco,
a mainstay on last
year's team. The only
senior on the courts this
year for the Pirates will
be Alex Cunningham,
who is competing on
the ECU team for the
first time.
The first two match-
es of the season were
scheduled against ACC
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schools, Duke and UNC-
Chapel Hill; however,
both events were post-
poned and re-scheduled.
The Duke match is to
he played in Durham on
April 15 and the UNC
match will be held
today in Chapel Hill.
"It's alwa- tough to
play against an ACC
school noted Ran-
dolph, "especially when
we're away from home.
L NC always has a
good team, so we
expect a really good
match with them
The next home
match for the Pirate-
will be on March 24
versus the Seahawks oi
I C- . Starting time
lor the contest will be
at 2:30 p.m. on the
Minges Tennis Courts.
Ul
t
�, m 9� �a . 4�
"H '
t





Title
Fountainhead, March 20, 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
March 20, 1979
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.551
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
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