Fountainhead, April 19, 1979

Circulation 10,000
East Carolina University
55 No. �U
19 April 1979
Groups start protest
Draft to be revived?
0 KR OUR THE proposed
lrult legislation nuu pending in
Congress was evident even at
Tuesday - afternoon of activities, the
Student I nion sponsored "Barefoot
on the Mall For more photographis
vignettes of the Festival, turn to
From News Releases
and Wire Report.
The Army's top personnel officer
has informed Congress that a return
to the draft is inevitable.
According to Lt. Gen. Robert B.
Yerks, the declining size of the
reserve and increasing difficulty
recruiting men and women into the
active force leave the nation with no
other choice. "The only question
said Lt. Gen. Yerks, "is "when
Until recently such military views
were only expressed off the record,
but increasing Congressional support
lor registration and the draft has had
a dramatic effect on the Pentagon's
position. As recently as December 28,
the official Pentagon position was
that the all-volunteer armed services
were in satisfactory condition. But
the changing political climate has
encouraged the military's top officials
to reverse their previous position.
Opponents to registration and the
draft have called for nationwide
protests on April 30th. A broad-based
coalition, including the- American Civil
Liberties Union, the Student- for a
Liabertarian Society, and the United
States Students Association will be
holding an 'informative rallv' on the
steps of the Capitol Building in
Washington, D.C at twelve noon on
April 30th.
The United States Students Asso-
ciation is already distributing buttons
calling on youth to "Register to
Vote: Don't Vote to Register
The Students for a Libertarian
Society ha- charged that: "In the
hundreds of pages of Congressional
testimony on the draft, not one
Representative-cither for or against
conscription-makes any real effort to
justifv the global commitments that
make a 2.1 million armed services
necessary in peacetime The SLS, a
California-based organization, is hold-
ing a series o( news conferences in
major cities and is organizing a
national resistance movement on
college campu-es.
I he Friends Committee
National Legislation has established
Committee Against Registration and
Draft which will help coordinate the
national lobbying effort in Wash-
The Director of the Committee on
Militarism in Education charges that
our alleged need for more manpower
i- part of the same 'crackpot realism'
that led us into Viet .Nam.
According to Dr. Robert I.
Rhode this 'need' rests on a series
ot dubious premises: "If the- Ruian-
-tart a conventional tiar in Eumpe
it doesn't quickly calat. into
nuclear war; NATO airheld- and
port- are not destroyed in the
opening battle and if we can build
an enormous naval fleet thai do -
not now exist, then tin- million nun
stationed in the United State- will be
u-elul in the next war
Since these premises are clearly
absurd, Dr. Rhodes believe- that the
new call lor regi-trati.m and the drafl
will increase the power of the
Pentagon and cold Ur tensions, and
recreate the bitter campus protests
lh�l existed in the late W- and
early ,0 but will make- no positive
contribution to our national -eruritv.
Person and group- wishing to
participate in the resistance to
registration and the- draft should
contact the following organizations:
Student- tor a Libertarian Society,
I620 Montgomery Street.
San Fram i-co. CA Will;
United Slate- Student ssociation,
IQ28 Connecticut e. 300 N
W ashingtou, D.C. 20036;
Committee gam-t Registration and
I00 Maryland Ae
W ashingtou, D.C.
Major Attractions Committee
begins student concert survey
B karein wendt
Ai-tant News Editor
Randy Sessoms,
Chairman of the Major
Attractions Commitee of
the Student Union
announced yesterday,
the development of a
survey to determine the
types ot concerts
-tudents are most
interested in having on
campu- next year.
"The purpose of the
survey is to let the
Major Attractions
Commitee know its
market in order to
present concerts most
suited to this campus,
we must have a
knowledge of the
students preferences
-aid Sessoms.
This survey is also
part of a wide range
plan to achieve more
recognition for the
Student Union as an
"On the ballot are a
list of types of music
and different artist- to
choose from. Because of
limitations in program-
ing at ECU, the ones
listed are not ones that
we will be able to
book on this campus;
they are on the ballot
so students can identify
the type of artists thev
would like to have in
concert according to
Students are strongly
encouraged to partici-
pate in the survey as it
will help to determine
the concerts we will book
next vear.
A copy of the ballot
appears on page .
"This is an oppor-
tunity for all students to
have imput in the
concert selecting process
at ECU. T he results will
provide the committee
with guidelines for
programming next year.
It important for all
student- to participate
Students are reques-
ted to return the ballots
to the following places
so that an accurate
record can be kept:
Friday, April 20, 8:45
to 2:00p.m. the Croatan,
The student -tore and
Mendenhall Student
Center from 6:30 p.m.
-9:00 at Mendenhall
Student Center.
Saturday, April 21,
from 6:30 - 9:00 at
Mendenhall Student
Monday, April 23,
from 8:45 a.m. - 2:00
p.m. at the Croatan, the
Student Store and
Mendenhall Student
Tuesday , April , 8:45
a.m. - 2:00 p.m. at the
Croaton, the Student
Store and Mendenhall
Student Center.
Draft speaker scheduled
to appear at Mendenhall
What's Inside . . .
An ECl co-ed placed in the top
fifth of finishers in last weeks
infamous Boston Marathonsee p.
Two new Pirate basketball players
have signed with next years team
see p. 10.
The Warriors sound track is
reviewed in Trendssee p. 7.
Staff Writer
A national debate is developing
concerning the renewal of the
military draft. There are presently
seven bills pending in the Congress
which provide for various methods of
registration and induction.
There will be a speaker on ECU
campus on Thurs. April 19, to
discuss the implications of the draft.
Mr. Bill Sholar, who spent eight and
a half years in the Armv before
being discharged as a conscientious
objector, will speak at Mendenhall
Student Center at 7:30 p.m. He is
presently a counselor for military
service-persons. His office is at
Quaker House in Fayetteville, North
When the draft ended in 1972,
the Selective Service Svstem went
into "deep-freeze or "stand-bv
Proponents of draft renewal claim
that the all-volunteer army is a
failure and that the ranks are not
filled. Some claim that if there was a
sudden war, that the militarv would
not be able to mobilize quickly
enough to protect the United States.
The Chairman of the Joint Chief-
of Staff and the Secretary o the
Army urge draft registration. There
are many more proponents of
activating the draft in the House and
Senate Armed Services Committees.
Mr. Sholar doubts that national
security will benefit by a militarv
draft. He cites that opinions of
experts who believe that any conflict
involving a direct threat to the
I nited States or Western Europe will
become a nuclear war within dav
and infantry troops will have little
use. Sholar feels that an expanded,
involuntary armv would be used for
military adventurism and quick-start
war- in third-world areas.
Sholar will speak on the pending
draft bills, and what the draft would
mean to draft-age young men, and
possibly young women as well. He
will also tell about his experiences as
a military counselor.
Mr. Sholar is in town at the
invitation of the Greenville Peace
Christian band 'The Bridge' booked for concert
By LINDA PETERSON What is the need or ournose U. K �
Staff Writer
The Bridge, a contemporary Christian band, will
appear at 8:00 p.m Tuesday, April 24, on the Hill
in front of Tyler Dorm. There will be no admission
charge, and free refreshments will be served.
Bridge is an 8-member band of musicians from
Greensboro who have been playing together almost
six and a half years. They write and arrange almost
all of the music they perform and use an
enormous variety of instruments to produce a great
sound which is uniquely their own. The group has
already cut several albums and tours throughout
much of the United States and Canada.
The concert is being supported by various
Christian fellowships on campus such as Full Gospel
Student Fellowship, Fountain of Life, and Inter-
Varisty, and is sponsored by churches and other
interested Christians in the Greenville area.
The idea for a Christian concert on campus
started as an ot -hoot project of the monthly Prayer
Breakfast where Christians on campus have been
meeting together for fellowship, worship, and
A committee was formed in February. The
members mailed close to 1,000 letters to churches
�11 across the State seeking their support and
mviting youth groups. Some members of the
committee will be appearing on Carolina Today and
Almanac 7 prior to the concert to talk about Bridge
�nd their efforts.
What is the need or purpose for having such a
concert here on campus? Mark Sexton, of Full
Gospel Fellowship, states that it is to proclaim the
Gospel to college students in a more contemporary
way than the traditional church.
"So many times students are turned off by the
stereotype of organized religion, that they don't
want to have any part of it Sexton said.
'Now, this is not to say that all forms of the
so-called established church are wrong, for the Lord
uses Christians in many different ways, but we feel
that this concert is a fresh approach
Stating another need for the concert, Sexton
quoted the Bible, II Chronicles 7:14, which says, "If
my people, which are called by my name, shall
humble themselves, and pray, and seek my face,
and turn from their wicked ways; then will I hear
(rom heaven, and will forgive their sin, and will
heal their land
Sexton also said, "The one thing I want people
to know is that we on the concert committee and
the Christians involved love the Lord deeply. We
know that we're not perfect, and we don't want
people to feel that this is something being done by
a 'bunch of self-righteous' individuals. We know
that Jesus is real. We also know that He is coming
back soon and it is because of this as well as the
new life we have found that we will proclaim Jesus
and proclaim His name with love
A big turnout is expected to hear Bridge, and
the concert should prove to be well worth the time,
according to Sexton.
bring their unique brand of gospel-flavored mask
with a pop sound to ECL this .aesday.
' '
B�M�� � � m mM, & �Jn�S�jr.

Rudy Honeyeutt went
undefeated to win first
place in the MSC
Eight-Ball Billiards
Tournament held Tues-
day, March 27. Second
place was won by Joe
Root. Twenty players
participated in the
double elimination com-
petition. Each match
consisted of" the best
two games of three.
Joe Gaddis was the
champion of the MSC
Singes Tennis Tourna-
ment and Bill) Collier
vas runner-up. the
competition, held Tues-
day, April 10, hosted a
tield of fifteen players.
Caddis came back to
defeat Collier in two
straight matches after
losing to Collier in the
semi-final round. Kadi
match consisted of the
best two game of three
with play being to 21
L Huntley was the
winner of the MSC
Mini-Bowling Tourna-
ment defeating three
other weekly winners in
the roll-off held Monday
April 9. four player-
had bowled the highest
3-game series across the
tour weeks prior to the
roll-off. One game was
bowled by each compe-
titor, in the roll-oft. to
determine the winner.
Psi Chi
There will be a Psi
Chi meeting Tues. April
17, at 7:00 p.m. in
Speight 129. This
meeting includes instal-
lation of new officers.
11 member- are
reminded to attend. Re-
freshments will be
The representative
from .Nightingale L'ni-
lorm Company will be in
the School of L ;jng
Guiding, Room 105, on
Vpril 18, r;30 a.m. until
1 p.m to measure each
freshman nursing tu-
denl for uniforms. The
total amount for each
uniform will he as
�370.65 for female
$46.30 for male students
A mone) order for
the exact amount must
be submitted with the
uniform order.
Please stop by the
School of Nursing
Office, Room 152, to
make an appointment.
There will be a soul
talk at 8:30 p.m. on
Tuesday in which God's
word will be examined
as a solution to the
daily problems of ECU
students. Everyone is
encouraged to take part
in this discussion in
Hrewster D 309 (spon-
sored b Students for
Biology majors or
minors who are inter-
ested in summer and fall
employment through the
Cooperative Education
Program should contact
the Co-op Office, 313
Raw I Building, telepho-
ne 757-6970 immediat-
ely. Information concer-
ning interviews sched-
uled for Thursday, April
12 is available to
students who wish to
participate in the
program. If interested,
contact the Co-op Office
immediately to complete
the appropriate forms.
The East Carolina
Gay Community will
hold its regular weekly
meeting on Tuesday
April 24 at 608 ' E.
Ninth Street. All mem-
bers are urged to attend
and all interested
persons are welcome.
The ECGC will be
holding a Eund Raising
event on Sunday April
29 from 3 to 9 p.m.
This will be a cabaret
tvpe show with enter-
tainment provided by
variou members: A co-
okout is also planned
along with the Fund
Raiser. The ECGC will
receive 10 cents on
every beer sold plus all
the profits from food
sales. This event will be
held at the paddock
Club on Dickinson Ave.
the public is invited.
There will be a
softball game Thurs,
April 17 beginning at
1:00 p.m. All psycho-
logy students. Psi-chi
members, graduate
student- and faculty are
invited. The game will
be the students versus
the faculty. Along with
the game ther will be
a cookout with hotdogs,
hamburgers and your
favorite beverages. The
cookout begins at 6:00
p.m. Stay tuned for
further details.
Miss Cornelia Ton-
gue, supervisor of
supervisor of services
for the gifted and
talented, N.C. Depart-
ment of Public Instruc-
tion, will speak Thurs-
day, April 19, 7:30 p.m.
on the gifted and talen-
ted child in North
Carolina. The public is
invited to hear Miss
Tongue at Room 129,
Speight building, East
Carolina University.
Miss Tongue, a
native of Raleigh, is
widely known for work
in the field of education
of the gifted and
talented. She attended
the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill
and taught for 24 years
on the elementary,
junior high and senior
high school levels. Miss
Tongue joined the
Division for Exceptional
Children, Department of
Public Instruction, in
Miss Tongue's
Greenville appearance is
jointly sponsored by the
Student Council for
Exceptional Children of
East Carolina University
and the Chapter East
Council for Exceptional
Children. Miss Jane
McDonald serves as
president of the ECU
chapter, while Mrs.
Cheryl Adams serves as
president of the Chapter
The Dental Aptitude
Test will be offered at
East Carolina University
ou Sat April 2a
Application blanks are
to be completed and
mailed to Division of
Educational Measure-
ments, American Dental
Association, 211 East
Chicago Ave Chicago,
Illinois 60011 to arrive
by April 2. These
applications are also
available at the testing
Center, Room-105,
Speight Building, ECU.
The ECU Gospel
Ensemble will present
their Spring Concert
April 22, 1979 at 6
p.m. The concert will
be held at Hendrix
Theater in Mendenhall
Student Center. The
public is cordially
invited to attend, and
there is no admission
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 19 April 1979
The Plymouth Minis-
terial Asssociation will
present the West-
minister Chapel Choir in
concert on april 20 at 8
in the First Christian
Church, Plymouth. The
public is cordially
invited and there will
be no charge for adm-
Psi Chi is funding
two scholarships for the
next school year: The
Prewett Scholarship and
the Wray Scholarship.
The Prewett is available
to Psi Chi members
only. Applications for
this scholarship may be
obtained in the psych-
ology office and should
be turned in by the
morning of April 23.
The Wray is offered to
any undergraduate with
aspirations in the
clinical field or to any
graduate student already
in the field. Applica-
tions may be obtained
from the Psyc office and
should be turned in by
the morning of April
23. the Wray requires a
written paper by the
Students who may be
interested in working at
the Galleon Esplanade
at Nags Head through
the Cooperative Educa-
tion Program should
contact the Co-op Office
immediately 31fcaRafc
BuHding telephone
757-6979. A recruiter
will be on campus
Thursday, April 12 to
interview selected Co-op
students. If interested,
contact the co-op office
immediately to complete
the appropriate forms.
The Student Union is
looking for a new
Logo. If you want to
enter the contest , just
pick up a form at the
information desk ,
Mendenhall Student
Center, or room 234,
Mendenhall Student
A $50.00 prize wiH
be awarded to the
person who designed
the Logo that's sele-
ceted. You must enter
by Friday, May 11,
1976 500cc Kawasaki for
sale, excellent condition.
Has carryall rack and
back rest. 2 new tires.
$800. Call 758-0962
after 7 p.m. If you call
earlier, leave name and
no. with ans. service.
STEREO consultant is
here at ECU to help
vou build the stereo
system of your dreams.
Bring quality sound to
your home or car at low
prices, all types of hifi
eqpt. available. Michael,
FOR SALE: Electro-
phonic 4 channel stereo.
AM, FM, 8 trk. Garrard
SL 75 turntable. Very
good condition. $80.
758-8383 or 758-8602,
ask for Steve.
GOOD DEAL on 1978
Suzuki GS 400-X, six
speed transmission less
than 4000 miles. Call
turntable, min condition
- 5 mos. old, must sell,
price negotiable. 758 -
FOR SALE: Pioneer
SX-650 receiver, perfect
condition, $175. Call
FOR SALE: Ampeg B25
Bass Amp. with speaker
cabinet. $300 or best
offer. Call 756-8587.
formt �1
Kappa Alpha Psi will
be having a Dance a-lhon
for the NAACP
on April 26 at Wright
Auditorium from 8 p.m.
until 8 a.m. If you are
interested in participa-
ting in a worthwhile
cause; Please call Chris
WilliamsJohn Dunlapp
758p7896 or Wayne
Banks 752-9998. there
will be prizes and
certificates awarded to
The Student Union is
now accepting applica-
tions for the two Day
Student spots on
the Board of Directors.
Any Day Students inter-
ested in working on the
Board should pick up
applications at the
Information Desk, Men-
denhall Student Center
or in Room 234 of
Mendenhall. All appli-
cants must return their
applications by 5:00
p.m. April 27, 1979.
Every Sunday even-
ing you can win a
free game of bowl-
ing every time you
make a strike when a
red pin is the head pin.
Try your luck at "Red
Pin Bowling'Trom 7:00
p.m. until 10:00 p.m. at
the Mendenhall Bowling
Center each Sundav.
'eckankar,the most
ancient of religious
teachings known to man,
will have an introductory
talk by 5th intiate Kathy
Webb at the Methodist
Student Center, 501 E.
5th Street across from
Garrett Dorm at 8:00
p.m. on April 23rd.
There will be an
information table all day
in front of the Student
The SGA presently has
Student Buying Power
Cards available to
students. These provide
a discount at The Tree
House, The Bicycle
Shop, Pet Kingdom and
Headstrong Boutique &
Clothing. These cards
were given out last year
but do not expire until
December 1979.
These cards can be
picked up in the SGA
Office (Mendenhall 228)
between 8:00 a.m. and
5:00 p.m.
All members of LAE
turn in your money to
Mr. Campbell by Thur.
April 19 or bring money
in an envelolpe with
your name on the front
to the mandatory LAE
meeting at 4:30 101
Belk on April 19.
The Rebel will hold
its last reading for this
semester on Wed
April 25 at 7:30 p.m. in
Mendenhall Coffehouse.
Writers published in
this year's Rebel will
read their work. Every-
one is welcome. Refre-
shments will be served.
Everyone is invited
to attend the next
meeting of the INDT
club. The meeting vv ill
be held in Flannagan
104 on Thursday, April
12, at 5:00. A large is
vital to ensure a spring
A strange and
cosmic experience Carol
A. Strickland present-
her Senior Show for a
BA in Communications
Arts at the Baptist
Student Center April
Tired of this
nmyiiMtv w
Logo contest �
WIN $50.00 !
Pick up an application at the
Information Desk, Mendenhall.
Deadline May nf 2979
WANTED: 1 or 2 stu-
dious females to share
house during summer.
Rent and util. Call
756-5109 between 6-11
needed to share 4 B.R.
house !90 mo. plus 14
util. 5 min. from cam-
pus. Call 752-1235.
Apt. at Tar River Es-
tates to rent for sum-
mer. Call 758-7368.
ROOMMATE wanted to
share 3 B.R. duplex
starting in May. Rent
$67 mo. plus util. Call
needed - grad. student
or studious undergrad.
Available mid-May.
Private unfurn. room,
$75 mo 13 util &
telephone bill, 2 blocks
from campus with
screened in front porch.
Call 758-2840.
needed for next year.
Own room (unfurn.) in
house 2 blocks from
campus. Rent $50-67
mo. plus util. Call
758-3688 after 5.
NEED 2 females to
share large 3 B.R.
duplex starting May 1 �
rent is $55 mo. plus
13 util. Call 758-7532
anytime, ask for Jill.
B.R furnished, $135
mo. Avail. May 8. Ideal
for 2 people. 752-0112.
furn. apt. available for
the summer. Rent $210
plus util. Call 758-5338
after 10 p.m.
needed to share ex-
penses in 2 B.R. apt
Tar River Estates be-
ginning end of August.
Call 758-4747 during the
MALE roommate
needed to share 2 B.R.
apt. at Kings Row for
the summer. Apt.
completely furnished.
$210 mo. plus 12 util.
758-5338 after 10 p.m.
NEED PLACE to stay,
in town, near school,
beginning May 1. Call
752-0859 after 5 p.m
ask for Wynn or Tony
or call Overton's
Supermarket during day
and ask for Tony.
duplex close to campus.
$100 mo. Avail. May
1. Call 752-5170.

2 FEMALE roommates
needed to share a 2
B.R. apt. with one
other girl for both
summer sessions. Call
NEEDED: 2 roommates
to share 3 B.R. apt. at
Eastbrook, summer
andor fall. $53.75 mo.
plus util. 752-0632. Ask
for Teresa.
2 ROOMMATES needed
to share apt. at River
Bluff May-Aug.$50 mo.
plus util. Call Beth,
758-9374 or Cindy at
1 B.R. APT. for rent,
furnished, 5 blocks from
campus. $135 mo. Ideal
for 2 people. Available
May 8. Call 758-0112. '
sublease 1 B.R. apt. or
room for summer
andor fall. Call
Beverly, 752-0912.
ROOMMATE needed to
share mobile home at
Shadv Knoll Trailer
Park, beginning May 1.
S75 mo. plus half
utilities and phone.
Contact Ronnie, 758-
apt. aailable lor the
summer. Convenient
location to campus. $150
per mo. Call 758-0642.
needed for 1st session
summer school - fur-
nished room, 2 blocks
from campus - $100 for
the entire session plus
13 util. & telephone
bill. Call 758-2840.
LOOKING for roommate
- male, by May 1.
Highland Trailer Park.
752-0859, ask for Tony
or Wynn, or call Over-
ton's Supermarket and
ask for Tony.
plu 1 I utilities. Call
758-3688 alter 5.
NEEDED: Female
roommates for summer.
2 B.R. townhouse apt.
at Stratford Arms.
Furnished, $95-100 mo.
incl. utilities. Call 756-
NEED: A responsible
lemale roommate to
share a 2 B.R. apt. at
Eastbrook. Rent $63
Call 758-5794 after 4
m m
mates� neededto share
an unfurnishedroom in
house2 blocks from
campus. Rent$50mo.
� ��k
����- . am
housing around May 20
and into the fall. Pref.
erably near campus with
students or family.
Gladly exchange child
care or yard work for
rent. Write Vicki
Marder PO BX 486
Chapel Hill, N 27514.
typed? Reasonable rates
and excellentm quality.
Ask for Michelc.
756-8328 or 756-1593.
paid for used furniture,
appliances, and other
misc. items. Will pjck
up. 752-1445.
NEEDED: 2 experienced
bartenders to work full
� ����� in Atlantic Beach.
Mum be 21. AIm need
two experienced life
guards; must have WSI.
Call Tom at 758-5553.
OUTDOOR wilderness
trips Eastern NC, 7-10
days. Canoe, sailing,
cycling. Info, write
Robin Hulbert, Hi. 5,
Box 161, Washington,
NC 27889 or call t-
wanted immediately and
thru summer. Apply
person. Hatteras
Hammocks, 11th �
Clark St�.

19 April 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Greek Forum
Staff Writer
rhe lasi Greek
Forum will appear in
nrxl ruesday's paper
V 24. This final cop
u,il a wrap-up oi
thus years events,
activities, and achieve-
�nenis, for all frater-
nities ami sororities.
trj to get IO0
Percent participation for
week's Greek
. in.
furn m all articles
12 noon W&ftday,
23 in Dean '
phuin's office in
� Building. Be
that you eop i- in
Sigma Sigma Sigma
Sigma Phi
- would like to
congratulate their 10
new brothers who were
initiated on Thursday,
April 12.
On Wednesday, the
Sig-Eps inducted 12
new Little Sisters.
rhis weekend, the
Sig-Eps are having their
Beach eekend at
Ocean Drive, S.C. the)
will be staying at the
Quality Inn.
The Lambda Chi
Alpha- have eleeted
officers tor the new
year. They are Lloyd
W hitfield, president;
Jim Morgan, vice-pres-
ident; Roh McGugan,
secretary; John Greer,
treasurer; Bill Lewis,
educator; Dave Merrian,
rush chariman; Chris
Cheatham, ritualist; K
Lamb, educational cha-
irman; Joe McNeill,
social chairman; Jay
Hurst, alumni corres-
pondent; Dave Parrish
and Danny Hardee,
house managers; Mar-
lowe Powell, athletic
chairman; Tim Dodson,
IFC representative; and
don vickers, Little Sisters
d isor. j - -s. � 4
The Lambds Chis
have iniated nine now
Their beach weekend
will be held this
their chapter con-
sultant, Pete Schueth,
will arrit at ECU on
The Tri-Sigs held
their Founder's Day
Dinner last night at the
Sigma House. Many
alumni attended. They
celebrated their 81st
national birthday.
The Sigmas are
having a social on
Monday, April 23 with
the Kappa Alphas and
Alpha Xi Deltas. Theses
groups will be host to
the Sigma Nus from
DNC-Chapel Hill.
The Delta Zeta Fall
Pledge Class will be
having a happy hour at
the Elbo Room on
Thursday, April 19 from
7p.m. until 9 p.m.
the Winter Pledge
class would like to
thank everyone for their
support during their
honeysurkle up the Hill, where it mingles with the
aroma of burning herb.
ECU'best' for deaf students
Hv I. l R west
S ' riter
"ii hear this?
. can they
� ' ("Mid on their
more than a
person. It'
ng more common
I hearing
th same
- job is to
the professor's
the d al
: to co n v e n
m the
i -1 ii -
� ssor.
has been

S nee his
. her are
been all
he knew
i s e s i g n
i ild speal
� leri best
tation lumi- help
support the program for
the Hearing Impaired
Mike Ernest is the
director lor the Hearing
Impaired Students, he
has been a councelor
for the deal in the
counties ol northeastern
N.C for the lasi 7 yers.
He and other members
ol the program have st
set up a Sign Language
Club. The president of
the club, Eddie Burch-
ette. i- deaf, the club
consists ol 35 to 40
hearing and deaf
members ami its
purpose i- to provide
practice tor sign lan-
guage -Indent and
aring student's -kill-
to meet.
I lie Sign Language
ib i- planning to go
Cailaudet Colllege in
W ashington, D.C the
only liberal arts college
deaf. I hey are ajso
n-ering a Srrgtltn
Marathon at spring
Festival, April 17, in
Mendenhall Student
S me professors feel
that interpreters help
immensely when a
hearing impaned stu-
dent is in their class.
The interpreter uses
sign language toreverv-
thing that goes on in
the class, so the deal
-indent doesn't miss
anything in da
nother student takes
note- on carbon paper
lor the hearing impaired
students, so he doesn t
miss out on the note
ECI is well-prepared
tor any situation that
mav arise concerning
the hearing impaired.
The Sign Language
Club want- to encour-
age as many ECI
-Indent- to become
interested in sign
language as the) can
� �. c E

New leather tk�tl�ookv
Ik It- and belt buckles.
Shm repaired to look
like new.
I I W . 1th St.
Downtown (re(iivilh
On "�th St. aero- Ironi
the Hook Barn
oo( I i od
(.ood People
egetarian diet.
M Sal lla.m9p.m.
Any Clog for
with this coupon
Offer good
through April 26
Free pregnancy test birth control and
problem pregnancy counseling For
� rtl ��it on call 832-0535 itoll-
����� ' n bei 800-221-25681 between
9 A M -5 P M weekdays
Raleigh Women's Health
917 West Morgan St.
Raleigh, N.C. 27603
$1.50 Pitcher
All Day April 19, 20, 21
Luchcon Pizza Buffet $2.49
Mon. Thur.
Late Night Buffet �2.75
Villa Roma
2713 E. 10th
758 1042
chicken fry
WED. APRIL 25th, 1979
11 A.M. TIL 7 P.M.
� DOWNTOWN MALL�Cor. Evans & 6th Sts.
� RAYNOR, FORBES & CLARK WHSE.�Across from Moose Lodge
� BETHEL, N.C�Harris Super Market
� � �
1 r r - -

Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 19 April 1979
A free press -here
Congress shall make no law respect-
ing an establishment of religion, or
prohibiting the free exercise thereof,
or abridging the freedom of speech,
or of the press, or of the right of
the people peaceably to assemble, and
to petition the Government for a
redress of grievances
The preceding few lines, commonly
referred to as the First Amendment to
the Consitution, should be read and
studied carefully by every citizen of
this country, because we will lose it
unless we stay in the battle.
A lot of people have trouble with
the First Amendment-they take up a
lot of time defining what freedom of
the press is in the "outside world
and what it is on the college campus.
There should be no confusion,
however, freedom of the press is just
as valid on the campuses of this
nation as it is in the newsrooms of
every so-called commercial newspaper.
A number of court cases bear this
In the case of Joyner vs.
Whiting. (477 F. 2d 456-4th Cir. 1973)
which occurred at North Carolina
Central University in Durham, censor-
ship of a constitutionally protected
expression (the student press) cannot
be imposed by suspending the editors,
suppressing circulation, requiring
imprimateur of controversial articles,
excising repugnant material, withdraw-
ing financial support, or asserting any
other form of censorial oversight
based on the institutions1 power of
the purse.
In terms of authority, college
officials do have the right to regulate
the student press whenever failure to
do so would interfere with the
requirements of appropriate discipline
in the operation of the school; or
would disrupt classes and schoolwork;
or would involve substantial disorder
violence, or the invasion of the rights
of other students, (16 ALR Fed 182
Journalists have the right, and
indeed the obligation, to fight for the
freedom of printing what is, in their
opinion, of a newsworthy nature.
College editors have the responsibility
to guard freedom of the press as
jealously as does the publisher of The
New York Times and The Washington
College editors, you must under-
stand, are going through a period of
training. How, indeed, will they have
the will, or the knowledge, to fight
for freedom of the press after they
get out of college, if they are not
well trained in the battle while still
on the campus? This can be carried
one more logical step�if not for
freedom of the press, would the
tragedy of Watergate and the horror
of My Lai ever be known to the
American public?
Journalism is the watchdog of
government. It informs you of when
your tax dollars (or student fees) are
being used for ridiculous purposes it
tells you the story wrfen public"
officials accept bribes for influence
buying, and by doing this, it gives
you the information you need when
election time rolls around. In a real
sense, it keeps democracy rolling
along�not always smoothly, mind you,
but rolling.
American J
b charleine
I"here i- a broad
irea in direct relation-
ship to thr women's
liberation movement,
which i- bad!) in need
"I cultivation women's
liberation. H. primary
aim the women's
liberation movement is
expose the sex-
related stereotypes whi-
ch we human beings
constantly try to meas-
ure ourselves against,
and to make wav for
reality in human " rela-
tionships. Sterolvped
notions that a "real"
woman has no other
desires than marriage
and children, and that a
real" man has to be
tough, violent if neces-
sary, and prepared for
everything, are ideas
Serving the East Carolina community lor over SO years
Marc Barnes
Luke Whisnant
Assistant News Editors
Ricliy Smith
Karen Wendt
Mike Rogers
Jetl Rollins
Assistant Trends Editors
Barry Clayton
Bill Jones
Sam Rogers
Assistant Sports Editor
Charles Chandler
Assistant Advertising Manager
Terry Herndon
Advertising Saleeman
Paul linefce
Chief Ad Artist
Jane Wells
Mary Storey
Sue Hufford
Deklre Oelehunty
Sue Johnson
Cindy Caveness
Sue Lamm
Barry Clayton
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student
newspaper ol East Carolina University
sponsored by the Media Board of
ECU and is distributed each Tuesday
and Thursday during the academic
year (weekly during the summer).
Editorial opinions are those of the
Editorial Board and do not necessari-
ly reflect the opinions of the
university or the Media Board.
Offices are located on the second
Uoor ot the Publications Center (Old
South Building). Our mailing
address Is: Old South Building,
ECU. Greenville. N.C. 27834
The phone numbers are:
r57-�3ea. �3�7, 6309 Subscriptions
�re S10 annually, alumni $6 annually.
that have little basis in
reality; yet they plague
the psyches of millions
of Americans.
It is difficult to write
about what men need to
do to liberate them-
selves, for two reasons:
l) the macho-male
stereotype is so deeply
engrained in American
men, that it is a rare
occurrence for a man to
confess to a woman the
need that he feels to be
free from rigid stan-
dards; 2) because I am
a woman, I obviously
have no firsthand know-
ledge of what it feels
like to be a man.
I can imagine that it
must be very difficult
for a man who feels
that he has no other
options for his whole
life than to be a
work-horse for his
sexual partner and the
children they
is no doubt a very
isolated feeling when a
man realizes that he
cannot express his
longings for "something
more" to his wife, who
would no doubt become
deeply anzious, and
possibly hostile; nor will
his self-image allow him
to express any possibly
"unmanly" thoughts to
his male friends, for
fear that they might
� � him less
masculine. ("Unmanly
thoughts" can cover a
wide range, such as the
need for a creative
outlet, the need to be
closer to one's children,
the need to take an
extended vacation. How
"unmanly" such needs
are perceived as, is
usually in direct propo-
rtion to how rigid a
sexual stereotype a man
measures himself by.)
Psychological counselling
is perhaps the most
degrading idea to the
macho mind, because it
would essentially mean
admitting that you need
help with something - a
"real" man handles
things on his own, in
his own way.
Sadly enough, it
seems that the
"trapped" man often
finds his needs for
expansion stifled by his
own unwillingness or
inability to break out of
the stereotyped image
he has chosen for
himself, and the only
means of expression
available becomes hosti-
lity toward those who
have "trapped" him -
his wife and children, or
in the case of an
unmarried man, perhaps
women in gerneral, or
women he is intimate
For a standard as
prevalent as that of the
"macho man" in
American Society, there
are surprisingly few
benefits, and many
drawbacks. It would be
difficult to imagine any
benefits that could come
from holding one's
emotions inside, day
after day, year after
year, until they boil
over in hostility and
aggression. The prospect
of being evaluated as a
person in terms of one's
achievements, rather
than who one really is,
seems an equally dismal
�.l tr'jt . �. m m a �
Once there were dozens
ol passengers trains rol-
ling through this city on
daily runs to New York,
Washington, Chicago
and points west. Today,
there are only six, and
one of those, the
Am Irak express to Phil-
adelphia, is late. No
one in the sparsely-
attended station seems
surprised by this.
The Harrisburg rail-
road depot is 92 years
.old. Mot ong ag0)
there were quality
meals, barber shops and
the like here for the
convenience of travelers,
but they are gone now.
So are many of the
polished hardwood
benches installed in the
heyday of the Pennsyl-
ania Railroad. Pennsy's
huge stone fireplaces
still stand at opposite
ends of the waiting
room, but today there
are no fires to chase
the chill from winter
Like many American
communities, Harrisburg
badly needs improved
rail passenger facilities.
But, like most it will
not get them any time
soon. More likely, there
will be a tourist com-
plex of shops and
restaurants in the reno-
vated shell of the old
building. Or perhaps a
new parking lot in its
place. And no trains.
Instead of upgrading
America's shabby rail-
roads, Secretary of
Transportation Brock
Adams has proposed
that 12,000 miles43
percent-be slashed from
the Amtrak system,
while lares are raised
by six to 10 percent, ll
Adams' plan is imple-
mented, it will go a
long way toward rail-
roading Amtrak, the
national rail passenger
corpora I ion formed in
1971, into oblivion.
That would be a
pity, because there is
more to railroads than
whistle-blowing nos-
talgia. Trains, as the
many foreign countries
that seriously support
them know, can be
clean, comfortable, fast
ami energy-effu ient. But
they must al-o be
subsidized. Nowhere in
the world do privaleiv
or publicly, operated
passenger tram- turn a
profit, as Amtrak i-
required to do i law.
According to the
lederal lJV.u i ntiii i�l
Transportation I 1)0
Amtrak ha- ii more
than evi billion since
1971. Its current annual
deficit is some $500
million. Adams aims to
-ae SI. r lullioi d cr
the next five year- b
moan- ol the proposed
11 the reeeni pat is
any unlit alion, however,
cutbacks�like earlier
austerity moves that
eliminated popular runs,
ended redcap service,
downgraded food qual-
ity, allowed aging track
to deteriorate danger-
ously and sacked once-
grand depot like
Harrisburg's-will only
result in declining pat
ronagewhich means
still greater subsidies-
which will park further
cutbacks, ad inlinitum,
until pa-seuger trams
go the way ol the

Trustees 'heartless9
To Fountainhead:
A few weeks ago,
the ECU Board of
Trustees voted heart-
lessly to raise the
parking fees for next
vear to 150 percent,
loin $10.00 to $25.00
lor . a parking sticker,
that's $10.00 more than
you pay for license
plates. Still, you are not
guaranteed a parking
space because there are
three times the number
of registered vehicles as
there are parking
spaces. It is designed
that way so that the
towing companies can
get a piece of the pie.
If that makes you
feel uncomfortable,
that's too bad, because
you need an additional
$48.00 for your dorm
� rent. The reason for this
being that the Board
decided those roaches in
your dorm share high
inflation costs.
I'm sure by now you
must be wondering how
the money is going to
be spent, right? Well
t5ienU� thre good news
5o,000 of your hard
earned money or those
loans you and youT
parents signed for your
tuition will be abused
to analize the campus
parking situation
Come on you all. As
a student you have the
right to let your voice
be heard in this matter
that affects us all.
Should you decide
due . the ep,demic
disease in this campus
(Apathy) io let sleeping
d?�� I'e, well g
"�ght; but don't be
surpnsed that within the
next two years you wij,
be paying $63.00 for
parking stickers and
�� Jws. perhaps
ff0'0 � s�ent
to study the sex habits
�� the roaches in your
dorm while you lay
there and suffer
� Adiele, Jr.
�aenger pTgeoff
Moreover, Adam
I1' � j -al- in i y m
Hi' l.l � I tilt DOT's
" - eeonling
i" in. newsletter ol the
National Vssocialion "I
Railroad Passengers, a
rail cou-uinei advocate
group, DOT report-
show that:
Id' luggel (rail)
network would have the
lowest detail ,rr ia.
senger mile
Rail. the onl
energy -ellieienl mode
1 apable ol attrat ling
people ut ol ih
automobile , i.ul�
'lure be nee,I u.
I iiihil Slates hi imp.Ti
In improved ami
ciMirdittated rail bus
urban transit network.
b) reduemg reliance n
�� unsafe auie.
Id mi down llU
highway accidents
'rack rehabdita
l" I' Ireigbi u�d
passenger tram, would
had t" reduced highway
uiainleiiaiue coM
V hen tram- are run
���� �HI. .�o(.l, i,k, i
nr '�'� Ml LiHHs
Harris 11 a ar
thjat (aj ltr'(vm
"I meriau- favor im
nne,l, quality rail s�.f.
R building the
"�I- railroads would
I money, t i,t. Min.
l then, we aireadv
P��? billion, in dire, t
and Hid.reel -ub-idie- �
�urlr and a� ,��
' bifclmaj -v-ten,
�hat ha- ,o.t m.arh ,(,
M" - '�- ortgmal
��led pr.eUg. .M,j �
t even ��hed. v
a� lion �j ,)�� gjj ((
bdho budgeted f�,r
-MrlughwaN- next vear
"HlW transform mlrak
'r"�u a national Tuoer-
���� indley llU� �
r�peetable railroad
� he alternalhe t�
rehabilitation ,s nmrt.
decaying rail cei,rr, J
like Harrisburg, wfteW- m
traveler uu past rest
r�M�ms with blocked
drains, down ancient
� ron stairwells coated
with pigeon droppings,
an express train that
j- an hour and a hall
� � �� -� . !fc, ,�
- �4M�
- �?� �v

I I S'jfc
Barefoot on the Mall
Barefoot on the Mall, presented by the
ECU Student Union all Tuesday
afternoon, featured Toad the Mime,
Playfair, the Green Grass Cloggers,
Marcella Ruble Rook, and the School
of Music Jazz Ensemble. "A splended
time was had by all"
19 April 1979 FOUNTAINHEAP Page 5
Photographs by Chap Gurl
JCountry Rock LJEasy Rock
Student Union : Major Attractions Ballot
Which type of music do you like to have in concert?
Hard Rock
Soul Jjazz LJCountry
Which artist best represents your taste in music?
LTed Nugent LjNatalie Cole JCharlie Daniels
UBillyJoel UWillie Nelson J George Benson
What day do you prefer to see a concert?
I ISundav JVfonday LJTuesday LJWednesday
LjThursday jFriday JSaturday
It's no secret to some people,
but the government isn't telling us
that building nuclear weapons
is hazardous to our health.
Residents of Utah and Nevada
living downwind of A-bomb test sites
are getting cancer.
People living near the Rocky Flats
weapons plant in Colorado are getting
higher rates of cancer.
Workers at the Hanford, Washington
Nuclear Reservation have increased
levels of cancer.
The more bombs we build,
the more radiation exposure
land chance of increased cancer rates.
Support a moratorium on nuclear weapons.
Box 271, Nyack, New York 10960
cinema P2m3
One night when you come home,
youl find me inside waiting
and that win be the night
W wish yWd never b�n born
with a crime of i
Is to a ciimax of alMer iarrerf
Shows 3:00-5:00-7:00- 9:00
'7 don't know much about art, but I do know what I like!

� � -j � ,�
ft .

Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 19 April 1979
Four ECU students receive
tuition scholarships
and academic awards
�� - Bui eau
(172 Sullivan Kd) ,�
V a I' � i a -urt iho
� - t'ai ' - ij al
i � i � a i i I r 11 u l 11 � �
Nil Head.
� i
' Mr I, li, II
in Iratt'i
tn in u:
Mrs K
) H
I I I prof'essoi ol Phy
I ilu.ation. Profes
Stalling retired in
May, l�)78, altoi 12
11 i' a liiiu Mi ol
'i imtc al A. .
In ijiiulih iiif� lor the
Miss V e r e 11 e
y ' i.87(i � a i'i all
ini average
ill Kail Semes
i i ' I Deans
II noi Roll
I' ihei achieve
HOI � !Hi
. Moi Out-
� nian in
hducation in
I la Sigma,
Phi am!
PI Honor
. i
r � auv s. ho
- loi

HHK Ml MlDIVIs rillK r,�.ivd H(hoJar;
hips r award Irom their departments. Pictured
ahmr. th- are Steve Giorgi. business administra-
1 major and receipiant of the Max K. loyner
Uumni scholarship top leftj: vuthia Vxerette first
Nell . tailing V.inl for a adetnii � � Hi n �
t�i right: William (.irmr. arcounting major,
accepting the . . I'homa accounting scholarship
lioliom It It Barbara fcxeiion. accounting major,
also awarded the fhomas scholarship holt.on riht .
Editors: Buc, Fhead,
Ebony Herald, Rebel;
Head, Photo Lab;
Manager WECU.
Contact Student Affairs office.
I want a birth control
method that's as
refuse to use the kind of protection that always has mi
wearing something internally. Or following some strict schedule.
Being spontaneous is too important to me.
( onceptrol Cream is just great for women who feel tin w a
I do. It one of the most effective birth-control methods von ran use
without a doctor's prescription. And it comes in a disposabh
applh ator-like a tampon-that s premeasured
to provide the exact amount of cream you need. It's eas
to keep handy, too. The applicator's small enough to
fit into even a tinx evening has.
And Conceptrol acts right away. So there's
no waiting. Nothing to spoil the mood.
You can tell that where Conceptrol's concerned.
I've done my homework. But. after all. if you re going
to he spontaneous, you have to give Your birth-control
method plenty of thought
m ConceptrolBirth Control CreaTn"
You only use it when you want to
Take this to your store now.
Save 50 c On
ConceptrolBirth Control Cream
If)-or 10-pack size)

presented n � �.
by the" ns'�C Co" .
' ' ' ' ' � - �� ' me cent Mad IZ , Corporal po �?13e�
�'� ���� ' 30 79 Gooa on.y in the U SA
L�Jvx Store Coupon CXm
�� � � �� � � � � CASS4 oUv
�Trademark� 1979 Ortho Pharmaceutical torrXaTmrt "� �" mmm mmm � ������ J
JLajnM pregnant I
s guarai
ot maximum
protection Conc�w�j�-

� 4.
The Warriors is
pulsating, driving
19 April 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
sst. Trends Ed.
� V. afilm called The Warriors
" rhe film loW lhe rf
ught behind enemv lines"
"quen' attemP� �. totheir own
� The Warriors has been a
success, having grossed over thirty
�u. e film has earned itself
lub,ou reputation as � plays acrosg
Emotion etched in blood.
rhe Warriors portrays the volatile gang
a lo incite the more radical
r acts of violence. Three
u- fights have occurred
� ' was Paying.
rhe Warriors has been mad
appropriate!) enough, Th�
' heard with specifi
�nd tracks, The Warrior- loses a
I listenabilit) when heard
� 'he sound track doe- contain
I earing more than once. It even
kground vocals on
lhe Warriors is
visual stimuli.
lhe a
musi scored by Barr
l done the music tor
Hard lime It features cut
- as "Mandrill"
a collaboration
� i
tiif "Theme From The
W amors. DeVorzon wrote, produced, arranged,
and performs this song. It consists of nothing more
lhan a hypnotizing, pulsating, driving beat, in
syncopation with the rhythm of the jungle. It is
survival in sound, audible life and death. The theme
sums up the stoiy of The Warriors.
The "Theme From The Warriors' is contrasted
by the song which follows it, "Nowhere to Run
Nowhere to Run" is a slick, unconvincing and
downright boring number. Compared to "Theme.
�' H is as bland as unspiced Cream of Wheat.
rhe third cut on the album, "In Havana is
characterized by a tunkv, quazi-
Latm rhythm. Rhythm arranger Neftali Santiago has
learned with Kenny Vance and Ishmael Miranda to
Produce a light, enjoyable, well-put-together
number. No doubt, the song's funky quality was in
no way diminished by the background vocals and
antics ol Chew Chase.
"Echoes In W) Mind the last song on side
une is performed by MandrillEchoes. . Js one
'he better songs of the album. It is mellow and
i-asilj listenable. It background vocals and
harmonies are mere complex and tightly done than
anv other song.
Side two ol The Warriors contains only one song
worth mentioning, Joe Walsh "In the City "In
l,lr Cit is 'he onl) cut on the album containing
an lyrics worth their salt. Walsh clearly relates the
tumd-bending pressures which the 'big 'city' is able
exert upon the individual.
Ml in all, The Warriors' sound track seems to
lvr 'he fate '�� so man) other albumized film
contains a few interesting cuts, but is
h putting out cash for.
scores. It
hardlv wort
Two of The Warriors off the jacket of the movie sound-track
Holloway appears
Organist Clyde Holloway
ECl V friends of the
Library will be sponsor-
ing an organ recital by
Clyde Holloway on
Tuesday, April 24, at
8:00 p.m in Jarvis
Memorial Methodist
The public is invited.
A native of Texas,
Clyde Holloway began
his organ study with
Ruth Turner Caidwell;
further early study was
with Virginia Denver
Reese. He attended the
University of Oklahoma
as a student of Mildred
Andrews and received
the Bachelor and
Master of Music de-
grees there.
In 1959, Holloway
was granted a Fulbright
Scholarship for work at
the Amsterdam Conser-
vatory in the Nether-
lands where he studied
organ, harpsichord and
chamber music with
Custav Leonhardt. Later
he studied organ with
Robert Baker as a
doctoral candidate at
Union Theological Semi-
nary and served as
assistant organist at St.
Bartholomew's Church
in New York City.
Clyde Holloway won
many honors as a
student, among them
the National Playing
Competition of the
American Guild of
Organists in 1964. The
University of Oklahoma
honored him in 1972 as
an outstanding alumnus
by electing him to Phi
Beta Kappa for his
professional achieve-
In 1974 he received
the Doctor of Sacred
Music degree from
Union Theological Semi-
nary. The subject of his
dissertation was The
Organ Works of Olivier
Messiacn and Their
Importance in His Total
Oeuvre. During this
lengthy study he worked
with Messiaen on sev-
eral occasions, examined
his works at the organ
of the Church of the
Trinity in Paris, and
performed under the
composer's supervision.
Dr. Holloway has
received high acclaim
for his concerts through-
out the United States.
He has performed for
the National Conven-
tions of the American
Guild of Organists in
1964, 1968, 1972 and
1978, the National Mid-
winter Conclave in 1968,
and for numerous
Regional Conventions.
He also has ap-
peared in concert m
the Auditorio Nacionai
in Mexico City, at the
invitation of cultural
mini-tries of the Mexi-
can government, in the
West Indie and in
Europe. In addition to
these engagement he
maintain an active
schedule of workshops
and master classes.
Dr. Hollowav is
Professor of Music,
Chairman of the kev-
board Department, and
Coordinator ol Advanced
Studies at The Shepherd
School of Mu-ic, Rice
I niversity, and Prole
sor ol Music and Arti-t-
in-Residence at Houston
Baptist University. He
also serves as organist
of Christ Church Cathe-
dral, Houston. Formerlv,
he was Professor of
Musjc at Indiana Uni-
versit) where he had
been a member of the
lacultv -nice 1965.
W ashington-
"Clyde Hollowav re-
vealed himself to be
that rare type ol arti-t
who can play the widely
different music and
have each performance
contain an authenth
sound i-MJ -iIc ol ii-
�wn. H� eclipses the
current crop of voung
virtuosos . . . penetra-
ing musicianship
Kveniny Staff
Chit agoPlaving
the romantic mu-i. ol
Liszt ,in Roger perhaps
better than almost m
other ol in- generation,
his performance ol
various styles was
musicianly, clear-
delined. tree and
rhy thmicaliv convinc-
ing " The Diapason
H u-ion- "In the
seaon - Inii up ol organ
recital Clyde Hollo-
way - program . . . was
a special event. Hollo-
way , lacultv organist al
Indiana I mver-itv.
made it amply evident
that he is a superb
performer, combining
impressive technique
with a sensitive musical
imagination to produce
interpretations that are
articulate. colorful and
often majestic. Hollo-
way's marvelous musical
insights were equally
apparent in several
musical styles The
Houston Post
Miami- "To some
N-�- Hollow.iv. p.
this month
Pianist Donna Lyn
Roman of I'tica. N.l.
and saxophonist John
Lingo of Georgetown,
Del. are scheduled to
perform in � � 'll here.
both are advanced
students in the Ka-t
Carolina University Schol
ol Music.
M- Roman, a
student ol Henry Doskey
of the ECU keyboard
will perform
April 13 at 8:15
program w
the Beethoven
Andante in F, Liszt's
"Mephisto Waltz No.
1. Shcubert's Sonata in
A Major. Opus post.
120 and the Aaron
Copland Piano Varia-
She is a junior and a
candidate for Bachelor
of Music degrees in
performance, pedagogy
and music therapy.
John Lingo, a senior
candidate for Bachelor
of Music degrees in
music and therapy and
education, will perform
in recital April 17 at 9
Included in his
program are
alec Wilder saxophone
sonata and a Lex Van
Delden sonatina. He will
be accompanied by
pianist Diane Kolwyck.
Lingo is a student of
James Forger and the
son of J. Floyd and
Nancy B. Lingo of
Route 5, Georgetown,
Both recitals will be
held in the A.J.
Fletcher Recital Hall
and are free and open
to the public.
Three advanced
students in the East
Carolina University Sch-
ool of Music performed
in recent campus reci-
tals, they are senior
James Edwin Gilliam of
Wagram, saxophonist
(April 10), graduate
student Victoria lannotta
of Pittsburgh, Pa
flutist (April 11) and
junior Amy Elizabeth
Moore of Charlotte,
clarinetist (April 11 ).
Gilliam, a student of
James Forger of the
ECU music faculty,
presented a program
featuring a Londeix
transcription of the J.S.
Bach Suite No. 1,
Bernard Heiden's saxo-
phone sonata and
several light selections
assisted by "Shaba a
student band.
He is the son of Mr
and Mrs. Amos Gill
of Wagram and
candidate for the
Bachelor of Music
Education degree.
Ms. Iannotta's recital
included the J.S. Bach
Sonata in E flat Major,
Schubert's "Introduction
and Variations three
Robert Schumann "Ro-
mances" and Jolivet's
"Chant de Linos
Her accompanist was
pianist Arlene Schrut, a
doctoral student at the
University of Southern
California-Los Angeles.
A candidate lor the
Master of Music degree
in llute performance,
Ms. lannotta is a
student of Beatrice
Chauncy of the ECU
music faculty and the
daughter of ktor and
Flora lannotta ol 417
Old Fram Road, Pitts-
burgh, Pa.

Amy Moore, a
student of Herbert
Carter of the ECU
music faculty performed
Milhaud's "Duo Con-
certain the Mozart
Trio in F flat, K W8.
and � Szalowski's Sona-
She was accompan-
ied by pianist Robin
Porter and assisted by
Moiisl Fairy a Mellado in
the Morart Trio.
�?' � a candidate
5 ' ����!�' of Music
degree. ,� clarinet
performance and musa
education, and a re-i
dent of 8903 Larchmont
Circle, Charlotte.
' " "
�kflU I

Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 19 April 1979
gets publicity
continued from p. 7
tiers, a concert ol
music ma) seem
�in invitation to
fatigue. Clyde
Hollow ay's Tuesda)
t'ning recital quickl)
spelled this notion. A
H-chosen and well-
aed program can be
t'nough to hold
interest ol the
is just what fie
The Miami
H "Having
a full
ccturing, on
veiling Hollowa)
Mystere de la
prot ing
'�'�� tin- ideal
lit -1 111 I i r -
1 i annoi
b tter per-
-I B1LAN1 BACH-Holl-
lice sense
gree of
and an
of in-
� �' ding
and hronii I.
isks me
ganists in
1 will
:� HoJIo-
- laved
with full
technical control, good
registration and a fine
musical sense The
Toronto Centre Bulletin
Appearances with
Louisa ille�"(Region-
al Convention, American
Guild uf Organists)The
combination of beautiful
organ playing with the
lush big orchestra
provided u with au
unforgettable perfor-
mance. Hollowa) and
Penn presented the
piece (Jongen Sym-
phonic Concertante)
beautifully with great
depth ol feeling, ami
brought the audience ot
l - feet v it h man)
shouts ol appreciation.
It va- truly an electrify-
ing experience
Phoenix Symphony
Orchestra . . played
with exciting ami lyrical
contrast in an extremelv
artist i and confident
fashion. There i no
doubt that the young
organ virtuoso is among
the front ranks of his
art The Phoenix
Mr H ol 1 o w a y' s
phenomena technique
i arries him in good
styl( through these
three Iatih- pieces, and
his hoice ol registration
and hi- phraseology
ofl the musi a
task iii good style
I he Diapason
Mr. Hollowav will
convince you that
American Organs and
Organists are unsur-
passed Music
The great
The swallows
from Capistrano
Gen. MacArthur
The Fifties
The Sixties will
And now
Inspector Clouseau
in the
of them
Flounder Dinner
AW You Can Eat
Includes French Fries, Salad Bar
Tartar Sauces & Hush Puppies.
Located beside
the Ramada Inn,
264 By-pass.
If it sIOc fo lave a pen? .
then the world's going cr;
Den?Bifre0tPro W3S S'Ck t0 9et so emotionally involved with our
If tt?erSjitv� f y e'Pb t0 keep lts P�lnt from 9omg squish?
It also comes to our attention
coaches are fans of the Pilot Fm
Along with all the other B"r
Point features, the 69C
Pilot Finelmer has
the strength and
drive to go through ca
It's hard to resist a
that holds the line like
flnelne marker pens
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Banquet Facilities
33 Item Salad Bar
This Fri. & Sat. night
at 7 & 9:15 in the Hendrix Theatre
95 save so-
up to zb
(Custom features
for men
On sale are our men's
aI traditional Siladium K rings anc
- selected women's 10-karat
gold rings. These rings are custom-
made individually for you. They are an
exceptional buy. You get your
choice of man custom features. Come see them toda.
Large Selection of Gold Rings A vailabl
Date 23,24,25 Place Student Supply Store Lobby
Depos.1 Ask about Master Charge or V,sa 'Savings vary sbghtly from styte to styte
3 days only!
Wright Building

T- ,

Ponti threatened with
B) ED XHD mA(;r,
ROME p c
, . rkl � Sophia
i" - �band, Him
�' Carlo Ponti is
�,l ���" seizure
� million of his
Properi) for
n �H miHion
lhe country
'� was con-
1,1 absentia Tues-
' Rome court,
821 million arid
serve a
prison term.
1 i'ii ol charges
was an accom-
l!1 the currencv
eolations and tried to
s�n�ggle $3.5 miion
Vr,h 0( arl works
A warrant for Ponti's
ar�l remained in
Uv�. but there was no
expectation that he
would ever g0 (l
Pr'on. He and ,is
W-year-old wife have
b�'��nu� French citizens,
an,i France does not
J-Mraditc it. citizens.
Bul l,�e government
earlier placed a lien
against his property in
l,av, which is reported
le uorih mre than
I-M) million.
Also pending against
19 April 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 9
' onti in lu native land
i a fraud charge Tiled
Jan. 12 alleging that he
illegall) obtained SI.I
million in government
sul�idie. for film pro-
11ui lions.
I he Rome court also
acquitted actors Richard
Harris and Kenneth
Ross am actress u
Gardner ul violating
currency regulations b
getting paid abroad for
rk in Ponti films
made in ha. Miss
I '�reu - secretar) . hus
Bruscia, was acquitted
lring to smugglr
"oine nl Ponti's financial
"ill ol the
I vu other defen-
dants in the trial were
found guilty. Robert
Van Dahalen, a film
agent, was sentenced to
eight months m Jail and
l"�md $620,000 and Luigi
Baldini, a bank official,
vas sentenced to 10
months in jail and fined
SI I million.
rhe will mil serve
ibe jail terms under an
amnestv provision thai
alsu cut Ponti's term
Irom lour vears.
I In currencv inv es-
ligalion surfaced in
Mar.h, 77. when
1 u.stouis agents found
S:U'ral l,a,ian R�n- ihir Italian ct.zenships
�� panning in alir, P.miIiV Mexican
Loron h luggage da rulll lis rjrs,
��� she was (,rru.I1((.(J U(, ua o rt. iw.d
rom ��'arding an air- in Italv. The) were
l,nt li�l � France. married in 1957. Four
ears later Miss Loren
enuple moved to won an Oscar for her
hrlrr �' lli 20 performance in "Two
ears ago and gave up Women
Pianist Susan Beck
presents recital
Mike Douglas
says: "Give
a gift from
your heart
Seniors of the Interior Design
Dept. host open house next week
i Trends Ed.
1I the Interior Design Dept. at ECU
X" lne) have for the past five
transforming the house at 504 East
behind the library) into a
'li"� of architectural imagination.
lnt house" has undergone
�rbishments b each succeeding Senior
�lwd from an architect's office, to a
a two-bedroom apartment.
� � is the "great room" concept,
g factor is the idea of, "an
kV�'h a eontemporarj air fids
'��;�' developed by emphasis on
res have ben concealed in
Kv light has been added. Another
i- developed hv the fixed
lurniture seems buill in, a .art ol
thr Imusc itself.
, lBVraUM'1 ,t st'vt'ral "�'vek of flooring and the
tl,a � Hi most ambitious project vet to
?�'taken In the Seniors, this dears'
���� has been dubbed A Step Above The
aV U"rk1 ali -��r building floor
K; "T'l ,a"gi-l,g ryWaJI �l S(wing cushions.
, �: V1 ��' Hectrician, ihev have wired all
i r ,K1,R Even the po'rch's facade has
'I,11- lh" "��- have been angled inward
mary,M' l1 ,1 Riving the building . 'pushed
til I' �' ' K .
'I � � has been scheduled lor April
� ,rn � M-m. The public is most cordiallv
lllv ll( I" come and enjov.
S1"1" lurking on the project include: L
;arn-A,hl�,ro; Ra�,h Hight-Ashboro; Gaile Keith-
� VI Jamestown Karea Schadt-
� � h Smuh-Burlmgton; Man Charl
S"S Lr�-einille; and Beth Worlh-Soulhern Pines
Seminar on energy scheduled
for Wednsday April 18, at Rawl

�en; i nar
'Jogv Small Grants
ha been
I foi East
I niversitv
. April' 18,
ing will v
sponsored l the
Department ol
ii and Technical
N C Depart-
C :n m erce' -
Di vision.
a series of
ars in ten North
regions, the
is designed to
ether indivi-
I organizations
participating in
� - Appropriate
� Small Grants
Interested persons
Art work in a variety
media by Julie
Hettiger of Moravian
Falls, senior student in
the Last CaroMna L'ni-
ver-itv of Art . is on
display this week (April
9-20) in the Kate Lewis
Gallery here.
The show includes
examples of her work in
graphii s, photography,
pan.ting. design, and
advertising art. The
photographs involve
graphic techniques, and
the paintings are
abstract color fields of
acrylic stains.
A candidate for the
BA degree in communi-
cation arts, Ms. Hetti-
ger is pursuing minor
concentrations in photo-
graphy and painting.
She is a member of the
i)esign Associates and
the Visual Arts Forum
Symposium Committee,
and is supervisor of the
campus crafts center.
Julie Hettiger is the
daugher of Mrs. Harry
Hettiger of Brushy
Mountain Road, Mor-
avian Falls.
are invited to attend,
hut since -eating space
is limited. preference
will be given to those
who have pre-registered.
The state's energy
technology small grants
program was created in
response to increased
citizen interest in
developing -mall scale
energy-related techno-
logies that are "appro-
priate' to local needs
and skills.
About SI million in
grant funds is available
in the southeast, and
inventors, innovators,
small businesses and
local non-profit groups
may apply for grants of
�I- up to $50,000.
V i ording to Jon
Parker, technical assist-
aence coordinator with
the N.C Department of
Commerce, persons
participating in the
seminar are aide to
meet other with similar
interests, receive assis-
tance in writing grant
proposals and learn
about sources of addi-
tional tunding for their
energy -related projects.
f urt her information
about the program is
available hv telephoning
1-800-662-7131. More
details about the ECU
seminar are available
Irom seminar coordina-
tor Paul aldrop at the
LCI School of Techno-
logy, telephone 757-67 14
or 7.7-6707.
2V5IW0 . Poor Diet
Both ends of the vitamin candle
: -V : i � 1 need foi
lit :� hne 1 i �� rw
be ID : :� � : . i1
�Als iv .
' :�� �. �
nl tin: re
tit: lus : � icid).
Stress can rob you of vitamins!
Coma in and ask us why.
Stress tabs with Iron
regular priee $5.48
Regular Stresstabs either one for $3.98
regular price $5.34
Quality � Comp0tmv Frtan � Servtae
hr S Tim Ewrjfcf a Tta
No. 1
8 �.nv-7;30 p.m.
I e.ra-10 pjn.

Trends Editor
Su-an Owen Beck
Irom ilmington, NC,
nill present her senior
recital April 22, 1979,
'I) p.m. at the
lir-i Preshyterian
Church in Greenville.
Her parent- are Mr.
�"id Mrs. Grady Beck ol
I' 3, Box 327 BE,
W ilmington, (, Miss
neck i- studying under
l)r- Irvvin in the field (l
usn Education.
I he program w ill
i imsisi ' ol Bach's
Fantasia in (, Major
and Prelude- in l Minor,
John Stanley's Trumpet
oluntary. Cesar
I' ram k Pastorale ami
Suite Breve Grands,
Jeux Cautilene and
Dialogue Sur Les Mi-
lures by Jean Langlaisa.
Miss Beek will be
4-ssiste�l by Richard
Dun an and on Trumpet
oluntary by John
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A lot of big corporations offer you a big
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graduate a really important job?
As a Navy Officer, you don't have
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that Navy Officers have unequalled
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Or call toll free 800-841-8000. (In Georgia
toll free 800-342-5855.) Early responsibility.
It's what being a Naw Officer is all about,
D Call me at
P.O. Box 2000. Pelham Manor. N Y 10803
? Snd me information on Career Opiortunities
in the Navy (0G)

Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD 19 April 1979
Pirates suffer double defeat to Wolfpack
Assistant Sports Editor
After watching his team drop its second straight
double-header, East Carolina baseball coach Monte
Little could only stand in near speechless
bewilderment. "I guess we'll see what these guys
are made of in the next few games said Little
alter the Pirates had dropped a twin bill at home to
N.C. Slate.
We can either just give up or we can show
what kind of guts we've got Little said.
Little's disappointment in the dual defeat did not
deter his confidence in his club, though. "1 know
we can come back if we just put our minds to it
he noted.
The Boston Marathon
1'crhaps the only bright point for the Pirates all
evening was Parker Davis' 3-hit pitching in the
opening 1-0 loss. "Parker pitched great Little
said. 'It's a shame he had to lose with that
I he loss was Davis' first of the season after he
had compiled five consecutive wins.
Wolfpack pitching was also superb in the opener
as Frank Bryant held the Pirates to but two hits.
Siate lone run came in the fourth inning when
lirst baseman John Isley doubled to score third
-acker Tommy Crocker.
The nightcap, a 3-1 Wolfpack win, was marred
b) a controversial call that resulted in Little's
ejection from the game.
I lie incident occurred with the Pirates down 1-0
in the sixth inning when, after Mike Sorrell had
singled, Pirate second baseman Bob Neff laced a
shot down the left field line. Sorre moved to third
on the play while Neff became the go-ahead run at
lirst base, or so everyone thought.
Home plate umpire Jo Collenda waited what
seemed like an eternity before calling the ball foul,
sending Sorrell back to first and Neff back to the
It was at this point that Little exploded from the
Pirate dugout with an argument that seemed
legitimate to even Wolfpack coach Sam Espisito.
"He (Espisito) told me after the game that his third
baseman said the ball was fair noted Little.
What this incident did to Pirate chances is
unknown but, says Little, "If that call had been
reversed, 1 think the game may have come out
totally different
The first Wolfpack run scored in the first inning
when Isley laced a two-out double to center to score
Ray Tanner.
As in the first game, Wolfpack pitching was
Holmes competes
Staff Writer
The Boston Marathon.
The ultimate test of strength, endurance and
intestinal fortitude. For one East Carolina University
coed, the test was passed with flying colors.
Anne Holmes, a senior physical education major,
traveled to Massachusetts Friday to rest and
prepare herself for the grueling 26-mile trek.
Hr training for the marathon began last
summer, after the Henderson native placed first in
the Charlotte Marathon with a time of three hours,
eleven minutes. The prize for the victory was a trip
to Boston and their prestigious race.
With running being one of the only ways to
prepare for the event, Holmes has put in'her share:
60-80 miles a week since Christmas she reports.
In the week prior to the Marathon, conditioning
I tried carbohydrate loading-that's not consum
mg anj carbohydrates for three days, immediately
before the race you consume as much carbohydrates
as you can.
I really think that helped because it gives you
more energy. There are four hills that started at 'the
1. -mile marker, and that's where a lot of runners
-tart to tire.
With around 8,000 officially registered partici-
pants, certain problems arose due to the crowded
Parting jne
Ve were roped off according to our qualifying
�� Holmes said. "I, was over three minutes
fmm the time the front of the pack started until mv
group reached the starting line
7 would think that just about
everyone would have finished even if
they had to walk
-Anne Holmes
Holmes stated that the weather in Boston was
not quite what she had prepared herself for. "It
was a lot colder there than it was here. It was 38
degrees Mien the race started " she said. "It was
sleeting during part of the race. Bv the time I
reached the finish line, my legs felt as if they were
Holmes' time of 3:13 placed her in the top fifth
��l the field of 513 women entrants. The winning
time of 2:35 established a new American record.
"I tried to make u p the time I lost at the
starting line in the beginning Holmes stated. "If I
hadn't tried to do that, I think I could have finished
Holmes related several unusual aspects of the
annual Marathon.
"At the 12-mile marker, you pass by Welleslev
College for women. They all stand out' there and
cheer for the women runners; not the men, just the
worrun. I guess you could say they're for women's
About the wheelchair participants in the
Marathon, Holmes said, "I thought thev were very
courageous. They were allowed to start' before the
runners so we didn't see that many of them
"I met people from all around'the country and
the world she added. "There was even one guy
who ran the race in a Superman outfit.
"I would think that just about everyone would
have finished; even if they had to walk they would
finish that race.
What does the future hold in store for the
woman who twice lettered in track and once in field
hockey here at ECU?
"I said after the race that I would never do it
( Boston Marathon) again she confesses, "but I
already plan to run again next year. You have to
set a high goal for yourself, like the Boston
Marathon, to really test your abilities
superb in the nightcap. Wolfpack starter John
Skinner held the Pirates httless until the fifth inning
when ECU lirst baseman Macon Move -lashed a
-ingle to centerfield. Skinner allowed but three more
Pirate hits alter Move's single.
The other two Wollpack runs came on a single
by outfielder Ken Sears in the seventh that scored
Pal Sheehv and Rav Tanner.
Down 3-0 the Pirates seemed primed to make a
run al the Wollpack in the final inning whei
Ravmic Slvoiis' double scored Butt h Davi- and
made batter Rick Derechaillo, the Pirates leading
home run hitler, the potential tying run
Yet Pirate hopes were ended when Skinner
struck Derechaillo out looking and got fir-t baseman
Mike Sage on a pop up to left.
The Pirates, now 17 II i.e. V i r t� i r m . � Common
wealth tonight al 7:30 on Harrington Field.
Pirates sign
two players
New East Carolina
basketball coach Dave
Odom todav announced
the signing of two
players to grants-in-aid
to attend East Carolina
next fall.
Michael Gibson, a
6-8 center-forward from
Richmond. and
Raymond Tyson, a 6-1
guard from Goldston,
both inked with the
Pirates Tuesday.
Gibson, a valuable
member of the Truett
McConnell Junior Col-
lege team under Eddie.
Payne, helped the
Danes into the national
junior college tourna-
ment. He averaged 16
points and nine re-
bounds this past winter
for the Cleveland, Ga.
Michael gives us
added bulk under the
boards and brings some
extra experience to East
Carolina said Odom.
He a proven n
bounder and a fin
learn player. He give-
ii- flexibility. being able
to move outside and
play forward a- well
Tyson averaged 23
point- and eight assists
la-t season at Chatham
Central High Schol
under coach Kev
'Raymond is an out
standing bailhandler and
passer and should add
a lot to our floor
gam Odom said.
He's a very unselfish
player, even with hi
high scoring average.
Both of these
�ung men rv good
people, people that we
vvanl to have at East
Carolina. Thev are
concerned about aca-
demic progress and
athletic achievement as
Sports Editor
Over the last nine years, East Carolina Sports
Medicine Director Rod Compton has built from
scratch one of the finest sports medicine programs
in the country.
And one of the most popular facets of the
program during that period, the annual Sports
Medicine Conference, opens for the ninth straight
year Friday at the Allied Health Building on the
East Carolina campus.
The two-day clinic offers high school coaches and
trainers the opportunity to learn more about the
treatment and rehabilitation of athletic injuries. The
session opens Friday morning and concludes
Saturday afternoon with 125 people expected to
"We started out with just 19 people at our first
conference in 1970 and every year after that it has
continued to grow and impove Compton said from
his office in Scales Field House Wednesday. "We
could take many more people for the conference,
but we want to limit the number so that each
person attending can get as much individual
teaching as possible.
"We'll teach the basic skills of taping and
bandaging injuries along with rehabilitation he
continued. "We're more concerned with teaching
coaches and trainers exactly how to help injured
athletes rather than the philsophical approach
Compton, now in his ninth year at East Carolina
heads the staff of lecturers with his two capable
assistance Lix White and Jim Keating who both
received their undergraduate training at ECU
Other lecturers who will speak at the conference
this weekend include Dr. James Bowman, East
Carolina's team physician, athletics trainer John
Blake, and Ralph Stephenson, Attorney Laurence
Graham, Lionel Kendrick of the ECU Drug
Education Department, Dr. William Monroe and Dr.
Cameron L. Smith.
East Carolina's student staff will also assist the
chief lecturers at the conference.
the major topic areas which will be covered in
the conference are the treatment and rehabilitation
of shoulder injuries, eye injuries and skin problems.
"We've kept our conference to an in-house type
of thing rather than go outside and pay gigantic
sums to other doctors Compton notedWe've got
an outstanding group of lecturers for the
conferences and they do a great job every year. We
try to give the people attending the conference as
much lab work as possible and all of our instructors
have really been helpful
With an ever increasing of athletic injuries each
year both on the high school and collegiate level,
sports medicine curriculum- are becoming more and
more important on college campuses.
A bill is currently in front of the N.C.
Legislature which will require high schools to hire a
teacher-trainer for their athletic program. Another
bill under consideratin by the house will require all
college trainers to be licensed before they can
become an athletic trainer.
j-rr W'th S� many inJuries and deaths occuring in
different sports around the country, it's awfully
important to have a knowledgeable staff that can
help athletes recuperate from their injuriessaid
Compton, who also seves as the editor of the
National Athletic Trainers Association Journal, a
magazine which deals with athletic injuries "A,
East Carolina we're developing a bigger and better
program every year and we hope to continue to
improve all aspects of the program each year The
Sports Medicine Conference ,s just another idea
which has really benefitted the East
program as well as alll the sch
attended the conference
who have
Compton astisu ECU athlet

' ' � t f r �
ECU's Mike Kearns pockets another shot
H I � us Bureau
ftei losing the
opening round of the
Association ui College
I nions-International Bil-
rournameni held
Vpril 5-7 al the
I niversit) of Michigan,
led Michael
Kearns I East Carolina
I niversit) compided a
come - from
' i� finish
third this national
collegiate event.
rhe pressure was
tremendous anl
Kearns � a business
administration major
who learned to shunt
P��l back home in
I was realh proud
myselfthat I didn't
choke he said.
twice in the ensuing
five games of the
three-day, double elimi-
nation contest, Kearns
came from behind l�
as man as 56 halls to
defeat his opponents in
straight pool" competi-
In one of those
itches, after being
down b) 18 balls, he
roused spectator recog-
,li b) making 4
consecutive shots to win.
Two o bis other
victories were against
the first and second
ceded players at the
tournament which was
staged in the Michigan
in tourney
T � � .
I nion Hotel Ballroom.
His two defeats
occured once in the
first round against
Peter Lhotka �l the,
I niversity ol North
Dakota and later in the
semi-finals to Bill
Soules of New York
State University.
Lhotka went on to
win the collegiate crown
while Soules a three
times winner of the
N.Y. Western Billiads
classes, took second.
Kinston tops ECU 4-2
in exhibition contest
5 afl W riter
Kr.NSTOiN -The ECl
Pirates dropped a 1-2
here Thursdaj
l the ventured into
the realm of profes-
sional baseball versus
Class Carolina
K ston Eagles
East Carolina ijun kI
behind in the first
Eagle third
k r singled and later
home on
right-fielder Boh Silver-
m's KB1 double.
Kinston, a Ioronto
Blue Ja) affihtate.
plated another run in
the third when center-
Ider Jessie Bardield
1! a throw at the
"wmg a single
Eagle shortshop
iru Hernandez -cored
the forth and
rfield in the seventh
ai count for t he
ton margin.
The Pirate Sticks
' ame alive in the fjftn
inning following a pop
out b) Max Raynor.
Jcrrv Carrawas rea-
ched first for the Bucs
'i- Hernandez was
unable t pick off his
hot grounder. Second
baseman Boh vit ami
-hurtstop Mike Sorrell
followed with walks to
load the hase- with one
Carrawa) raced
home a- Eagle reliever
Jesse Floras' first pitch
to Bill) Best went in
the dirt and to the
Best toppled a
ground ball to tne
Eagle infield to push
Neff home.
The Pirates had the
rare opportunity to
witness their coaches
in action m tu,
exhibition. Head coach
Monte Little replaced
designated hitter Hich
Derechalio and impres-
sed the skeptical audie-
nce with a heft) drive to
deep right-center field
in his first appearance
t the contest.
Pitching coach Hal
Baird who once pitched
in Class . minor
league, took his turn on
the mound and retired
the top of the Eagle
lineup in order.
Kinston possesses
one of the biggest
names in pitching
history: Mike Cuellar.
Of course, he's not the
Mike Cuellar who
helped the Baltimore
Orioles to three con-
secutive World Series
(including the 1970
" �rld Championship),
but that was his'
Toll-free in North Carolina
(Jovernor's Office of Citizen Affairs
Capitol, Raleigh, N.C. 27611
Downtown Greenville
Part Time Jobs
We are looking for clean
cut young men who are
responsible and adult.
Some off the benefits are
free air conditioned room,
within walking distance
from campus, some part
time work available.
See iff you qualify for the
best deal in town.
Call for appointment:
Don Wilkerson
Wllkerson Funeral Home
Next to Newby's
� Alvarez Guitars - 40 off
� Garcia Guitars -1 2 price
� Ibanez Guitars - 40 off
� Amps - 40 off
� GHS strings - 50off o
� All strings and
accessories 40 off
� Books 50 off
Fri. 20 10am-10pm
Sat. 21 10am-6pm
�m ��� a" "
A total of 15 players
parrticipated in the
men's division. Each
player had previousl)
won a regional ACUI
tournament and were
champs in their resp-
ective schools.
k�'ariis qualified for
the tournament by
winning the regional
(KV. JVC SC VA, and
lenn.) championships in
Knoxville last month
and the ECU campus
tournament in Novem-
19 April 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
Sigma Tau Gamma
Alpha Kappa Alpha
It's close - only 15 votes separate 1st and 3rd
places. Many other organizations have received
votes. It's your decision. Buy a WHOPPER
and cast your ballot for the best darn organ!?
zation at ECU

321 E. Greenville Blvd.
All organizations must have recognition by the
university. Contest ends April 27, 1979
uper Sounds
On Sale April 17-26
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Dreams I II Never See Trust Your Old Fneno
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Features: Shake Your Groove Thing. Reunited
AH Your Love (Give It Here)
Includes The Hits Sultans Of Swing
and Dovvn To The toteriine
Ateo Includes Setting Me Up
Pitt Plaza


Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 19 April 1979
What to expect this season in the National League
by CHARLES CHANDLER het Ufti�j.M : .u T1 .
Assistant Sports Editor
A free agent
between the top
agent losses has
signing has lengthened the
teams in one division while
closed it in the other as the
National League baseball season gets underway.
Philadelphia's signing of ex-Cincinnati Red
Rose along with its acquisition of ex-Cub
baseman Manny Trillo has the Phillies
entrenched as the team to beat in th
l'iv ision
Meanwhile, in the West D
ie Reds and
San Francisco
be the closest
� vision, the defending
champion Los Angeles Dodgers lost ace pitcher
ini John along with their two top reserves in
Bill North and Lee Lacy, from a year ago. Also,
Reds, remember, must go this year without'
services ol Rose. These losses by th
Dodgers makes San Diego and
legitimate contenders in what could
w esi I i ision race in history .
Hi. addition of Rose and Trillo gives the Phillies
some may call the best infield in baseball
at first, Trillo at second, Larrv Bowa at
and slugger Mike Schmidt at third the Phils
'lent) of everything a manager could want.
In the outfield the Phils are just as blessed. The
Man are Greg Luzinski, Carry Maddox, and
M Bi ide Luzinski
best lefthanders in the game. Though he suffered
through what was a disappointing season for him at
16-13, Carlton still finished with a 2.84 earned run
average last season. It is important to the Phillies
that he continue to perform to
Other Phill.e starters include Larry Christienson
(13-14 last year), Randy Lerch (11-8), Dick Ruthven
(15-11), Jim Lonborg (8-10), and possibly aging Ji
Kaat (8-5).
Only two teams in the East appear capable
making a run at the Phillies in their search
fourth consecutive division championship.
Put-burgh and Montreal could win if the Phils
collapse or if they themselves have an ultra-super
irowing arms
at least these
for a
This trio's oldest member is
Cromarlie. All three have fantastic th
and powerful bats
Expo pitching is also strong. Ross Grimsley
(20-11 last year) heads a staff that includes Bill
Lee, Rudy May, Steve Rogers and
Tony Perez, Gary Carater,
the nucleus of a good infield.
rhe West Div.sion race is bv far the toughest
season in the majors. The Dodgers h
an average pitching and good hitting, but
defense. The Reds h
call this
better th
blessed with the League's best
RBI's, and a
great speed and
Parker (30 homers, 117
player in Dae
331- average last year) along
pectable pitching.
baseman Rennie Stennet, shortstop Frank
I outfielder Omar Moreno are all demons
be among the It
excellent defense,
Giants have what
baseball, but lack
Padres have an
still hav�
1 is one ol the top sluggers in the
homers and 101 RBIs a year ago) while
Maddux and are both capable of hitting
and provide super speed on the base paths.
question mark on this Philadelphia tea
- pitching -tali. Injuries have beset this
"I the elub during preseason,
Ozark cr concerned.
led by Steve Carlton
Ik stall
im is
Tavrras am
the base paths. All should
leaders in steals this season.
John Candelara, Bert Blyleven, Don Robinson
and Jim Bibby form a good Pirate starting rotation
while Ken. Tekulve (91 relief appearances las. year
along with 2.33 ERA), Bruce Kison and Gran.
Jackson make up a tantastic relief crew.
J��burgh has plenty of hitting also in the likes
ol Kill Robinson, John Milner and th
� illie Slargell.
V hn someone speaks of the
Montreal Exp� this season, th
trio of Ellis
The Dodg
reliever Elias
Dave Cash form
ave superb hitting,
ck ol quality pitching. The
may be the best pitching staff in
home run power. San Diego's
up-and-coming pitching staff, b
holes in the field.
but lack of
ers are the favorites simply because
"icv appear to be the best rounded
group. Dodger pitching will survive
especially if Andy Messersmith
successful comeback.
A. the plate the Dodgers send up Reggie Smith,
Steve Garvev, Dave Lot
team in the
without John,
can make a
chances of the
season, the first thing that
up is the Expo outfield Th
one of the
Valentine Warren
the youngest, and
Lromartie, and Andre Dawson is
the best defensive, outfield in the
pes, Ron Cv, Dustv Baker in
winch proves to be a nightmarish
Tin- Reds' strong point is also at the plate
when- they may be unparalled. When healthv, Red
hitlers are awesome. Injuries last season cut' down
"� Ihc team's run production and probably
prevented tin- club from outdistancing Los Angeles
hi the pennant race.
Johnny Bench, Joe Morgan. George Foster, D
Ken Griffey and D
the Red attack. Tl
lineup to opposing
D r i e s s a n
Melvin, Ranking pace
Pirates in Dogwood
Invitational tourney
'ave Con
mere fact thai
players of such caliber are on one team nearly
erase the fact that, except for Tom Seaver and
oft-injured Bill Bonham, the Reds really do not have
a proven starting pitching corp. This fact may be
the team's destroyer this season.
This is especially true considering the pitching
strengths of the Dodgers, and the Giants. San
Francisco has a young, yet superb staff. Starter-
Vida Blue, John Montefusco, Bob Knepper and E i
Halicki are all capable of 20-win seasons.
Giant hitting is not bad, though, except for jaa
Clark, there is no real power. Bill Madlock, Darrej,
Evans, Terry Whitlield and Clark (25 homer. 9(
RBI's and a .308 average last season) are the top
Giant batsmen. Also, Willie McCovey is still arou
to pinchit on occasion.
The Padres have Cy Young Award wmm
Gaylord Perry (21-6 last vear) and Fireman of th
War Rolhe Fingers (37 -aves ami a 2.52 ERA
compliment ex-Cy Young Award winner Randv Jon-
in what shape up as a fine pitching staff.
Padre hitting is spearheaded by Dave w ini
(24 home run 97 RBI ami a .308 avrage la-
The Padre though, do no! figure to �
legitimate contenders as do the Giant Reds, ai
These three clubs could finish in anv ri
depending on how each weakness is overcome.
Look lor the Dodgers io come out on top. w
will finish second? That's like asking which
belter, lite Red- excellence a! the plate
Giants' superiority on the mound. Onl
answer this.
The Phillies, should read, the World
they ju-i may find the V
io do baltk.
'w rk
: im
Serif- v �
By l Win MAREvnV
w riter
The East Carolina
Men - and Women's
ams place
lividuals dmi
- in the top
in two in vi
- meets a,
we� �
Men's track
ompeted in the
Relays in
: Tennessee on
while the
" - squad partici-
the Carolina
Relays held in Chapel
Vpril 14.
Despite a -hortage
runners, the men
a respectable
69 competing
'�� 16(H) meter
ays and 9th out of 67
- the -print
1' ' ira k coach
Bill was happv
- team's perfor-
mam e in the meet.
All ol the guv- we took
up there did a real
lor us. We
were a little bit short-
handed, but 1 think we
id verv well
for the Men sprin-
h'r Otis Melvin took
51 finish with
1 !i of 21.11 in the
200 meter invitational,
Marvin Rankins time of
13.8 seconds was good
enough for a 5th place
-n in the open
' ompetition of the 1500
meter -print.
Bill Miller took a
3rd place finish in the
1500 meter sprint with
? hme of 3:53.25.
Valentino Robinson
Bob Hope
"Red Cross
can teach you
first aid.
And first aid
can be a
life saver
placed 5th in the 110
meter high hurdles with
a time of 14.14 sec.
Tony MrKov also placed
in the hurdling with a
1th place finish in the
400 meter intermediate
hurles. His time in the
�vent was 53.21.
The mile relay team
captured a 3rd' place
finish in their heat with
a time of 3:11.28,
behind Villanova
(3:06.36) and Tennessee
(3(05.54) Tennessee's
time was the fastest
collegiate finish in the
country for a mile relay
team this year.
Coach Laurie Arrant-
V omen's track team
alo had a fine showing
with two first and
second finishes and one
fourth place finish in
the Carolina Relays
which featured Atlantic
foast Conference
schools, UNC-Chapel
Hill and N.C. State.
Ro Major and
Maria Cudjohnson fini-
shed first and second
in the long jump event
with jumps of 18 feel
8!4 inches and 17 feet
9 and three-fourths
inches. Cookie McPha
tter took the top spot in
the 800 meter sprint
with a time of 2.15,
while Catherine Suggs
posted a new women's
varsity record in the
100 meter sprint with a
tune of 12.29 and a
finish of fourth. The
400 meter relay squad
finished 2nd. with a
time of 48.40.
"Ve did pretty well
considering our lack of
depth noted Arrants.
"We've only got eleven
girls on the team this
year, but they're all
good people. They've
set a varsity record in
'�verv meet this vear, so
� he Women's next
track meet will b
the NCAIAW champion-
ships. The men will be
competing in the
Norfolk State Relays
his Saturday in Norfolk,
for a
Summer Job?
Paul D. Otman
North wesl
Mutual is
king for college
agents and part-time
are available lor
Howdy ECU Students
Clip this coupon for
good Western Eatin'
offer good 'til 4-28-79
It" 1' ' � rC ' -
Z tr. '� � �. �
� . - � ' - v - - r.
iff I �

'Hea&fbr the mountains.
�� S� LotM Mo

Fountainhead, April 19, 1979
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.
April 19, 1979
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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