Fountainhead, June 7, 1979






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FoUNTAINhEAd
East Carolina University
Circulation 4,000
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Vol. 55 No. &h 7 Juno 1979
Trustees name Melvin SGA President
By Jim Barnes
News Editor
Citing "no evidence
whatsoever that the
money for 'The Alter-
native Press' was spent
with the knowledge or
consent of Brett Mel-
vin the ECU Board of
Trustees Wednesday
passed a resolution de-
claring "Mr. Brett Mel-
vin SGA President-elect
as the bona fide Pres-
ident of the Student
Government Associa-
tion
The decision, adopt-
ed b) the full board
following a closed-door
f'V' utive session which
heard the committee re-
port, effectively reverses
earlier findings of the
SGA Review Board and
Chancellor Brewer in
the case of Sune vs.
Melvin. While overturn-
ing the chancellor's up-
holding of the review-
board findings, the
trustee committee report
stated that Brewer
"took the only possible
action he might have
taken in this matter
and "was totally cor-
rect, based on the
information available to
him
The committee re-
port, subdivided into
comments, findings and
recommendation, cen-
tered on the question of
Brett's knowledge of the
funding and publication
o 'The Alternative
Press an election-eve
handout which was
highly critical of
Melvin's opponent in
the election, Libby Lef-
ler. Charles Sune, pres-
ident of the Student
Union, brought suit a-
gainst Melvin for cam-
paign irregularities (see
box this page). When
contacted by Fountain-
head, Sune commented
that "I disagree with
the trustees' findings.
Are they saying that
the review board and
the chancellor are
wrong? I think it may
hurt the student judicial
process by having the
trustees step in
Charlie Sherrod,
SGA vice-president and
acting SGA president
during the settlement of
the election told Foun-
tainhead that "I'm glad
it's all over and I'm
very anxious to get on
with the business of
SGA. I've enjoyed act-
ing in the capacity of
president, and now I
am going to meet with
president-elect Brett
Melvin to brief him on
what's occurred and
hand over all necessary
material that pertains to
the office of president
The committee report
had strong language for
the publication of "The
Alternative Press sta-
ting that "having been
i-ued at the last min-
ute and being unsigned
and hence difficult to
rebut, smacks of cow-
ardice, and must be
termed despicable and
scurrilous
WHAT'S INSJdE
Brett Melvin, named SGA President by ECU Board
of Trustees yesterday.
ECU trustee Best indicted
on embezzlement charges
H Lynn Beyar
New- Editor
Dr. Andrew A. Best,
a i ember of the ECU
Board ot Trustees, was
released Monday night
on a $25,000 bond
following indictment and
arrest on charges of
conspiracy and em-
bezzlement. The in-
dictments were returned
by a Pitt County Grand
Jur. charging Best and
three others with 29
counts of conspiracy and
embezzlement of about
$100,000 from the
Eastern Carolina Tar
River Credit Union here
in Greenville.
Ktisa Martin, Chief
Matron and Deputy
Sheriff, who was
present at the time Best
and two others were
brought in stated,
He was fingerprinted
and mugged but not
held His bond had
been posted when the
BI brought him in
According to W.W.
Campbell, State Bureau
of Investigation Super-
visor tor the Northeast
District, Best's attorney
(D.D. Pollock, of the
firm Beech & Pollock)
and a bondsman were
with him when he was
brought in. Campbell
also stated that the
indictments (for in-
cidents dating back to
1973) resulted from an
investigation by the
Business and Finance
Crime Unit operating
out of the North
Carolina Attorney
General's office.
Bond was posted in
the form of a surety, or
property, bond, by
Clarence Gray and
Gratz Norcott, Jr two
local citizens.
Arraignment is
scheduled in Pitt County
Superior Court for-
Monday.
Also involved in the
indictments were Ruth
M. Staton, a teacher at
Rose High School and
former clerk of the
Credit Union; Marvin
Stephenson; and Willie
Taft, who had not been
arrested as of late
Tuesday.
Dr. Andrew A. Best, addressing Board of Trustees
meeting yesterday.
Photo by John n. Grogan
Best, a 63-vear-old
local physician, is also a
member of the Board of
Directors of the afore-
mentioned Credit Union.
When contact at his
office Tuesday evening,
Best stated, "I am not
issuing any statement at
this timebecause any-
thing I say would run
the risk of being
twistedEm ignoring
the charges completely
and hope you will do
the same Roscoe
Norfleet, Chairman of
the Credit Union stated
that he had "no
comment whatsoever
The alleged em-
bezzlements were based
on money from various
private accounts "being
converted to the de-
fendants without the
knowledge or consent of
the owners" according
to the Raleigh News
and Observor.
When asked to
comment on the sit-
uation, Mr. Troy Pate,
Chairman of the ECU
Board of Trustees
replied, "All I know is
what I read in the
papernaturally, I'm
sure the Board will take
the position that a man
is innocent until proven
guilty
Best is a former
member of the North
Carolina Human Re-
lations Commission and
has worked with local
programs for the
improvement of health
care of children and
drug abuse.
ECU Chancellor
Thomas Brewer told
Fountainhead, "Dr. Best
has been an outstanding
trustee, a friend of the
University and a good
friends of ours
Wednesday's Board ofTrustees decision
concerning the 1979 SGA Presidential election
jrought to a close a controversy which had its start
shortly after the March 28 ballot count determined
Brett Melvin to be the winner over Libby Lefler for
the office of SGA president.
Shortly after the election results were announced,
Charles Sune, Student Union President, charged in
a suit before the SGA Review Board that Melvin
had violated sections of Articles VI and X of the
SGA General Election Rules and thus should be
stripped of his office.
The suit charged that Melvin, in not listing the
printing of "The Alternative Press" as a campaign
expense, violated Article X, Section I of the rules,
which calls for a $200 limit on campaign expenses.
"The Alternative Press" appeared the week of the
election and though unsigned, the paper carried
political opinions which attacked Lefler, Melvin's
opposition in the presidential election.
Although it was contended before the Board that
Ithe appearance of "The Alternative Press" did not
relate specifically to Melvin's camp, Dr. John East,
ECU political science professor, told the Board that
the paper "reeks" of campaign literature.
The Review Board also found that, aside from
not listing the cost of "The Alternative Press" as a
campaign expense, Melvin did exceed the $200
campaign limit, and that he had not filed a
complete list of his campaign workers. Shortly after
the Board found in favor of Sune, Melvin was
disqualified as president, and Libby Lefler was
sworn in as SGA president.
Melvin then appealed the decision of the Review
Board to Chancellor Brewer who, according to the
SGA constitution and the ECU Judicial Handbook, is
the final arbiter in such matters. Brewer upheld the
Review Board in a decision announced April 20.
When Melvin heard of the Chancellor's decision,
he then petitioned the Board of Trustees to
I "reverse and override" the Chancellor. That Board
of Trustees decision was handed down yesterday.
Enrich your Word Power
�p.2
"A Little Romance'
new movie p.4
is
R
ov
Hill
Richard Shelio-i releases new book
p.4
State bicycle championships p.5
� Holt and Monroe honored at
. trustees meeting yesterday
By Jim Barnes
News Editor
At yesterdav's meet-
ing, the ECU Board of
Trustees passed unan-
imously two resolutions
honoring two retiring
members of the board.
Dr. Robert L. Holt,
Vice Chancellor for Ad-
ministration and Plan-
ning, and Dr. Edwin
W. Monroe, Vice Chan-
cellor for Health Affairs,
were each commended
for their years of ser-
vice to ECU.
In 24 years, Dr. Holt
has contributed to the
university in five major
petitions. Part of the
trustees' resolution
states that Holt's "ser-
vice as Director of Re-
ligious activities, as Re-
gistrar and Dean of
Admissions, as Dean of
Instruction, as Vice
Chancellor and Dean
and most recently as
Vice Chancellor for Ad-
ministration and Plan-
ning superbly enhanced
every major program
within the University
Holt will remain at
ECU as a Full Professor
in the Department of
Philosophy.
MONROE
Dr. Monroe, who
presided over the cru-
cial years of the Medi-
cal School development,
came to ECU at a time
when there was no
medical school, and a
small Nursing program.
The resolution states
that Monroe's "superior
insight, planning and
leadership skills were
crucial in the establish-
ment of the School oi
Medicine. The growth
and success of the
School of Nursing, in-
cluding the addition of
the Master ot Science
degree. is attributable
to his great ability and
keen understanding oi
the health care needs
the people o eal� in
North Carolina
Monroe w,j continue
to serve n university
in the new capacity of
Associate Dean for E-
U . i.ai lfairs in the
School ot Medicine.
Brody donation $1.5 million to med foundation
'largest private gift ever received by university'
Kon imnnrtant loariprc rlrnnv familv in cun. .� I r ' . . ?
By Georgette Hedrick
ECU Medical Writer
The East Caroline
Medical Foundation has
received a $1.5 million
grant from the Brody
family of Greenville and
Kinston, N.C William
Stanley of Rocky Mount,
chairman of the ECU
Board of Trustees De-
velopment Committee,
announced today at a
meeting of the board.
Following the an-
nouncement, the board
voted to name the
medical school's $26
million educational facil-
ity the Brody Medical
Science Building in re-
cognition of the family's
support of the devel-
oping School of Med-
icine.
"The grant is the
largest single private
gift ever received by
the university said
Stanley.
"The gift reflects
the long-time friendship
and substantial involve-
ment with ECU by the
Brody family, who have
been important leaders
and contributors to bus-
iness and community
activities in the East for
51 years
"True greatness in
public universities re-
sults from the generous
support of the private
sector he said. "This
commitment to the uni-
versity now and in the
future not only streng-
thens out ability to
meet the needs of rural
North Carolina, but to
minister to those needs
at a level so richly
deserved by the people
of this region
Dr. William E. Lau-
pus, dean of the medi-
cal school, said the gift
would be used to enhance
many of the functions
relating to the quality
of the student body and
faculty.
BREWER
APPRECIATES
GENEROSITY
Chancellor Thomas
B. Brewer said, "We
deeply appreciate the
generosity and confi-
dence shown by the
Drody family in sup-
porting the continued
development of a med-
ical school which al-
ready has demonstrated
its potential for great-
ness and dramatic in-
volvement in health care
for Eastern North Caro-
In
ina.
"This very tangible
evidence of the contin-
uing support to the
School of Medicine is
greatly reassuring to me
and to our facultv
Laupus said. "This con
tribution to the devel-
oping medical school
will find its way into
the support of many
special activities which
otherwise be impossible
to manage with state
funding alone
Laupus said the
donation would be used
to support the school's
laculty by providing ad-
ditional Brody Brothers
Professorships. The gift
will also provide student
scholarships and assis-
tance to the recruitment
and retention programs
for minority and dis-
advantaged students.
"It is a fitting tri-
bute that our finest
facilty will be known as
the Brody Medical Sci-
ence Building in recog-
nition of the close
relationship between
this influential family
from the business com-
munity and the devel-
oping resources at East
Carolina University
said Laupus.
Artist's conception of the ECU
Medical Building, to be known as the
Brody Medical Science Building. continued oa p.3
f
�-�
i
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�.���� 4
� �
� II 4
VOICES & OPINIONS XjX
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 7 June 1979
New nadir for pols
When all the dust settled and the
ECU Board of Trustees came out of
closed executive session Wednesday,
Brett Melvin was president of the
SGA. The resolution of this matter
leaves many people distressed. The
trustee committee acted as it saw fit:
namely, the publication of "The
Alternative Press a scabrous attack
on Melvin's opponent, could not be
directly connected to Brett Melvin.
The unfortunate thing about this
mess is that any of it came to be
necessary. It surely matters to Libby
Lefler that the board held to the
election result and named Melvin
president, as, no doubt, rt matters to
Mr. Melvin. But what should matter
more to ECU students is that a taint
such as "The Alternative Press" be
thrown over their electoral process.
It is no secret that politics at ECU
has been the private playground for
an irresponsible group of bickering,
in-fighting children. Many times their
puerile encouters have been given
coverage in these pages, as a
journalistic responsibility dictates. But
when gutless anonymity gets to the
same moral level as that of the old
night riders of the KKK (who, you
might recall, were so proud of
themselves that they hid their faces),
then the situation must stop.
It is possible to print almost
anything in this country and. get away
with it. We do not know for sure
whether Melvin did have prior
knowledge of this anonymous broad-
side. We. do not know how closely he
worked with Tim Sullivan, arch-druid
of the "let's play politics" school. We
are only reminded of the credo of the
film "Network I'm mad as hell and
I'm not going to take it any more!
Lefler is not hurt the most by this
turn of events; the ECU student body
is the victim. A system of politics
which allows self-serving egotists to
fight anew each spring their personal
battles is corrupted by apathy. A
vigorous involvement by students in
their government is necessary to halt
such abuses by those who depend
upon such apathy. No government for
the students at all could be better
than some forms we have seen lately.
Charlie Sherrod, who was acting
president while all of this was being
straightened out, commented that he
was very anxious to get on with the
business of student government. This
is a sentiment with which we can
agree; perhaps, after some honest
soul-searching, so may your elected
officials.
JOURNAL
-J.B.
Pota settled issue?
-tm �cx�
B Larry Popelka
Marijuana seems
harmless enough, cer-
tainly no worse than
booze.
But Larry Sloman,
like many, has always
been a little leery.
It it's safe, why
does our government
keep telling us it's not?
h) did they make it
illegal and send people
to jail for smoking it?
And why is it still
illegal even though 35
million Americans use it
regularly?
Sloman wanted an-
swers. So he decided to
write a book about the
history of pot in
America. The book,
released this Spring, is
� ailed Reefer Madness
Sloman spent most
of a year researching it.
He went to libraries.
He got special
permission to go
through old Drug En-
forcement Agency files.
And then he inter-
viewed several officials
and pot smokers.
Sloman got answers.
He found that:
-Government offi-
cials purposely lied and
distorted facts to get
marijuana laws passed
in the 1930's and '40's.
-Public opinion
about pot for almost
half of this century has
been shaped solely by a
"gore file" of alleged
marijuana-related
deaths.
T
Fountainhead
EDITOR
Luke Whlsnant
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Steve Bachner
AD MANAGER
Robert swaim
NEWS EDITORS
Jim Barnes
Lynn Beyar
TRENDS EDITOR
Jeff Rollins
SPORTS EDITOR
Jimmy Dupree
FOUNTAINHEAD is the Mwtan, �,mmmtm 4
East Carolina University sport tor ad few the MeeNa
Board of ECU and is distributed tacti Tminis 11 and
Thursday during the academic year 1 riilili J
the summer).
Editorial opinions are those of the Editorial Board
and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the
university or the Media Board.
Our offices are located on the second Hear of the
Publications Center (Old South Building) Our metMnej
Z1"?H 0,d SoM,h ��"�. �CU. OreenviHe'
N C 27834.
Our phone numbers are: 7S7-UBB. Mt7 and
8309. Subscriptions are $10 armuarly 1
annually Subscription requests should be
to the Circulation Manager
1
Marijuana may
never be legalized in
this country because of
a 108-nation treaty
approved by the Senate
12 years ago. To legal-
ize pot, they now have
to break the treaty.
-There is no firm
evidence showing mari-
juana is any more
harmful than alcohol.
Sloman, a 30-year-
old New Yorker who
writes for Rolling Stone
magazine, has smoked
pot for 10 years.
He thinks today's
marijuana laws are
insane, but he still has
some reservations about
pot.
His research never
totally answered his one
main question: What
does pot do?
"It would be nice to
see ' some real re-
search he told me a
couple weeks ago.
"Back in the '30s and
'40s they just did sur-
veys to see how many
criminal- hud smoked
marijuana. Hie) looked
at causaliu me opposite
way.
ll . �� lo that, you
can sa most criminals
start out on milk when
they're toting, ioo, so
milk must In- bud.
For �� -cars they
never had any real
studies. It .vasn't until
1965 that they even
isolated what it was in
marijuana that got you
high. And we still don't
know what marijuana
actually does
From his research,
however, Sloman is
convinced pot doesn't
do what some govern-
ment officals claim: in-
hibit kurning and moti-
vation.
"Their arguments
are so value related
he said. "You talk
about an apathy, a
withdrawal. Those are
value judgements;
they're not scientific
studies. Just because
some people would
rather sit around
smoking pot and think-
ing doesn't mean that
marijuana's making
them less motivated.
"For me marijuana
is very functional.
Whenever I have some
kind of problem I'm
trying lo work out, I
think it's great. If
anything, it heightens
your ability to achieve
and learn
Sloman thinks most
of today's misconcep-
tions are merely rem-
nants of the "Reefer
Madness" days when
drug officers said
marijuana made people
go insane.
"When I was doing
my research, I found
that the American Med-
ical Association origi-
nally testified marijuana
shouldn't be made ille-
gal Sloman said. "But
nobody believed it be-
cause the drug en-
forcement authorities
had lots of juicy murder
stories.
"It look 30 years for
the public to catch on.
It wasn't until the while
middle-class kids started
using marijuana in the
'60s that people started
realizing what was
going on.
"And today there
are still people who
believe those horror
stories. Up until a few
years ago my parents
still believed that ri-
diculous argument that
marijuana leads to hard
drugs
Sloman thinks it will
be at least another 20
years before public
opinion is such that
marijuana will be le-
galised.
By David Armstrong
Special to Fountainhead
The legal fallout from America's nuclear war
against its people continues, as evidenced by two
recent court decisions. Exhibit A is the $10.5 million
awarded to the children of Karen Silkwood, the late
nuclear power plant worker and nuclear critic.
Exhibit B is the Supreme Court's refusal to hear e.
lawsuit brought by a GI contaminated in atomic
bomb testing in the 1950's.
The verdict against the Kerr-McGee Corp
operators- of the nuclear plant where Silkwood was
.uanaamgad jrith plutonium shortly before her
my5ter1oif? dealh in a car crash in 1974, came as a
lift to antinuclear forces. But the case is not yet
closed. Kerr-McGee, convicted of negligence, will
appeal. And the company's appeal may carry
weight, since the judge in the first trial seemed to
openly favor Silkwood's side.
If it stands, the Silkwood decision will be an
important legal and moral victory. As it is, it clearly
forges the links between the three crucial issues of
the eighties: energy, the economy, and occupational
health and safety.
Finally, environmentalists are beginning to
understand that the workplace, as well as the
wilderness, is part of the environment, while
workers are starting to realize that alternative
energy sources can also generate jobs. If the two
groups manage to get together, this country will
have its broadest coalition of political dissidents
since the antiwar movement of the sixties.
To veterans of the antiwar days, mass media
coverage of the antinuke movement has a familiar
ring. Crowd sizes at demonstrations are under-
estimated, the youthfulness and supposed simple-
mindedness of protesters are played up and the
overall tone is one of bemused condescension.
In keeping with this treatment, news of the GI
contamination suit was treated as a minor story. I
found it in the back pages of my local paper behind
scoops about Mick and Bianca's divorce and
Margaret Trudeau's chic indescetions.
The suit, however, was important. It was
brought by Stanley Jaffee and his wife Sharon on
behalf of US soldiers who were ordered to take part
in an atomic bomb test in Nevada in 1953. The
.Jaffees live in River Edge, New Jersey.
According to their suit, Stanley Jaffee was one
of a "substantial number" of GIs forced to observe
the bomb blast. "The soldiers were exposed to
massive doses of dangerous radiation when the
attomic bomb was exploded only 2,000 or 3,000
yards away from where they were ordered' to
stand the suit said. "Thereafter, they were
exposed to additional radiation when they were
immediately ordered to leave their trenches and
march toward the very site of the atomic explosion
itself. r
. JaiTee who.js�.now a 47-year-old father of three
suffers from inoperable cancer. He believes he got
it doing Uncle Sam's bidding.
The Supreme Court was unmoved. The Justices
refused without comment to hear the Jaffee's suit,
in effect endorsing a ruling by lower courts that the
doctrine of sovereign immunity protects the federal
government from suits by individuals like the
Jaffees.
By absolving the government of responsibility for
the well-being of people whom it clearly controlled
the court has, in effect, issued a license to kill In
certain circumstances, of course, governments have
71 h5d luhat lU?nSC: in war' for instn, or
with the death penalty.
But Stanley Jaffee was not in a shooting war nor
is he a criminal. He is a victim - like the
cancer-ridden civilians in St. George, Utah - of
government policies that willfully sacrificed human
beings to the nuclear arms race and for the greater
glory of the "peaceful atom
These two court decisions, while they are
important, are only the beginning. Enlisted rimes a
small alternative magazine for GIs, reports that
soldiers armed only with flimsey surgical masks and
protective su.ts were ordered to the South Pacific
atoll 0f Enewetak � 1977 to cart off tons of topod
sobers 25�"avTe at�mJC tCStin�- Wil1
soldiers 25 years from now, have to petition the
These subjects are grisly but un.�oid�ble for
Enrich your word power
By Peter Funk
(Copyright, 1979, The Reader's Digest Association,
Inc. Reprinted with permission.)
If you keep a dictionary handy, and use it
whenever you come across a word you don't know,
)our vocabulary will flourish. Even words as
complex as this month's collection of 19 verbs won't
seem too hard if you get and keep the dictionary
habit. All 19, by the way, come from recent issues
of The Reader's Digest. Pick the word or phrase
you believe is nearest in meaning to the key word
then turn the page for answers.
1. sunder A: to separate. B: illuminate. C:
amalgamate D: overshadow.
2. plajriiirize-A: to guarantee. B: misquote. C:
pirate. D improvise.
3. impute A: to effect. B: compliment. C: ascribe
D: tally.
1. vindirate-A: to hold a grudge against. B:
suggest. C: clear of blame. D: rejoice.
5. emulate A: to disrespect. B: adapt. C: imitate
D: flow.
6. expropriate-A: to monopolise. B: remodel. C:
refund. D dispossess.
: i.lonio memorise. B: chant. C: plead D
d� niand. F��a. u.
�� patronue-A: to treat condescend,nlv R I
gracious. C: regard wnh delight. D: ignoT
. wean- . lo grow. B: stop suckling C fin f
with. D: give birth. g' hnd fauh
10. oWryA: ,o find untrustworthv. B: v.�ish r.
rejoice. D: catch sight of ' anisn- C:
!�'prfi,A: B: "�� � C: S. D:
"�fctsV � d�Wn "mi�- B: �.
14. impinBA: to suueew. B: ,�rike C ,��H n
annoy. ��nc. avoid. O:
15. enrodt- A: to decinhrr n
avoid. D: annoy P PUt �t0 ��. C:
Cvehlde: IO 8I ��� oft.
�jA: to request. B: .cue, C:
18. mitigate-A: to intercede B m�
prolong.D: persuade. x�rate. C:
19. repel-A: to talk or ch.t. B deacead b,
C: force back. D: twist. �w�nd by nop
SWORDPOWERs
�, �
MNM N
-��fe "SIMSM





Brody donation to East Carolina medical school
7 June 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Continued
from p.l
A groundbreaking
ceremonj for the newly
named medical educa-
tion facility was held in
March. The nine-floor,
151,000 square foot
building will be located
on the new health
campus adjacent to Pitt
Count) Memorial Hos-
pital. Construction is
expected to be com-
pleted in the fall of
1981.
The Bro.h
- their
gltt
to th
nut
tinancial
School
family s
second
donation
'I Medi-
In 1972, they est-
ablished the Brody
Brothers Fund within
the Medical Foundation.
Income from this contri-
bution has provided
tunds for scholarships,
recruitment efforts, the
development of new
programs and the first
Brody Brothers Profes-
sorship, which has been
filled by Laupus since
he joined the faculty in
1975.
The Brody family
tirst came to North
Carolina in 1928 when
they began a retail
business in Kinston.
They opened their first
store in Greenville in
1935. The family has
been active in the
growth and development
of ECU and of Eastern
North Carolina for more
than 50 years.
The motion to name
the new medical facility
the Brody Medical Sci-
ence Building was in-
troduced by Dr. Andrew
Best of Greenville,
chairman of the Trustee
Buildings and Grounds
Committee. The motion
passed unanimously.
The board then a-
dopted the following re-
solution:
"Be it resolved that
the Board of Trustees,
the Administration, Fa-
culty and Staff, Stu-
dents and Alumni of
East Carolina University
express sincere appre-
ciation to the Brody
Family for a most gen-
erous and important gift
of $1.5 million to the
School of Medicine
"We gratefully ac-
cept this gift and dedi-
cate the University and
School of Medicine to
the high goal of excel-
lence in service to the
people of North Caro-
lina, especially those in
rural communities where
the need for adequate,
modern health care is
so great.
"East Carolina Uni-
versity will forever be
mdbtgd i� Brody
Farrflly )"or. Ojlend-
ship, �understanding and
support
The family will be
honored for their phil-
anthropy and support
by over 300 friends at a
banquet tonight at the
Ramada Inn in Green-
ville.
SAVINGS
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T





V
Poet Richard Shelton releases new book
By Jeff Rollins
Trends hditor o
Richard Shelton has just released his newest
hook of poetry, The Bus To Veracruz. It is an
astounding volume of verse full of insight and
beaut).
The Bun to Veracruz is Richard Shelton's fourth
book ol poems, the work of an important and
xperienced American poet who writes of the desert
Southwest, lus home, and through it gives us his
unique view of the world.
1 he poems in this book speak of landscape,
marriage, freedom, death and many other basic
things; the) are the work of a strong,
compassionate, highly talented and original poet and
man.
Ihe wasteland image of the desert is central to
Shelton's work in this book. In "The Boojum Tree"
Shelton talks of his marriage more in terms of
survival than love.
During those days we learned
that the desert is not a metaphor.
I am punished for your sins,
and you are punished for mine.
Now the hideaous boojum tree grows
upside down between us, an insane turnip.
We have learned not to trust
one another, never to trust anyone
who is dying of thirst.
Throughout the book the image of man depicted is
that of a lean and hungry desert wolf barely
surviving the heat of the desert day and the
darkness of the desert night.
The Bus to Veracruz is divided into three
sections. The first, entitled "Landscape with a
"woman deals with the painful experiences that
the person has had with love. One of the poems in
this section is entitled "Pain another one,
"Guilt
Swimmers
Shelton distinguishes himself in particular in a
letter poem titled "Swimmers The letter begins,
"If we go back to the old places, we will be happy
again" and continues to describe two swimmers in
Mexico that the poet and his wife used to see.
Then the poet writes, "They have given us up, the
young swimmers. They have left us behind. We did
not love them enough; we did not cherish them
enough. But sometimes at night they come to us
through the snow, down the dirty side street, pale
and shivering, a little drunk, carrying flowers. And
we hear their laughter in the next room, like bells
under water. We think they are happy, but later we
hear them crying softly in the hall
The images of snow and the swimmers contrast
strongly. What do the swimmers stand for?
Sensuality, health, voluptuousness, peace of mind, a
lost innocence? It is up to each reader to let this
prose poem strike him as it will. Shelton has the
gift of being able to write, in a simple and
straightforward style, poems that plumb the depths
of the psyche.
Island of Light
Poet Richard Shelton
The second section of Shelton's book is named,
"Island of Light a name he applies both to the
moon and to the idea of a man who has recognized
The Guiness Game
is new game show
It you've always had
a desire to be a
champion, here's vour
chance to create your
own challenge.
THE G UN ESS
GAME, a new television
series from David
Paradine Television,
Inc and Hill-Eubanks
Group, Inc in associa-
tion with Twentieth
Century-Fox Television
has begun an interna-
tional talent search for
athletes, daredevils,
gymnasts and record-
breaker- of all kinds
who would like to
appear on television and
attempt to establish, set
or challenge an existing
world- record for The
Guinness Book of World
Records.
It - an opportunity
for all of the people
who know they can do
something no one else
can do, to finally be
recognized for their
accomplishment. The
sky's the limit said
Michael Hill, THE
GUINNESS GAME pro-
ducer. "Contestants will
be making big money
bets on the outcome of
these record-breaking
attempts, so the events
should be skillful, sus-
penseful, thrilling or
funny he added.
Since the show is
not limited to the
specific events listed in
The Guinness Book of
World Records, it is
open to unlimited pos-
sibilities in which the
basic skills of a par-
ticipant can be applied
to a new type of event.
For instance, in the
Pilot episode of the
program, a University of
Southern California ath-
lete, Larry Doubley (a
former member of the
University's track team)
attempted to jump the
entire length of an
automobile. In succeed-
ing, he established a
new world's record by
jumping 17V2 feet over
a five foot high obsta-
cle.
"Can you make a
legitimate attempt?"
asks Hill. "That's what
we ask for. Nobody but
the challenger needs to
know what the outcome
will be. Some will break
a record and some will
fail . . . that's part of
the thrill he ex-
plained.
So if you're game
and want an all-
expense-paid trip to
Hollywood and a chance
to be a star in the
Guinness Book of World
Records, just contact ��
E.J. Oshins, The Hill-
Eubanks Group, 20th
Century-Fox Television,
P.O. Box 900, Beverlv
Hills, CA, 90213, and
be sure to include a
description of what you
do, along with a tele-
phone number and ad-
dress . . . and who
knows, you may be
seeing yourself in tele-
vision in September.
himself and his place in the universe. One of the
most lyrical poems in the book is one entitled "The
Kingdom of the Moon
The moon is one of the most important images
of the book. In fact, Shelton has three poems in
this section dealing with his poetic apprehension of
the moon. I will quote "The Kingdom of the
Moon" in its entirety since it is an example of
Shelton at his wisest and most lyrical.
in the desert
it is not the sun
we get to know best
but the moon
we learn about it
when we are very young
and not a moment too soon
if you come here to stay
do not worry about
what will happen to you
the moon will take care of you
you will obey it
and the worst will happen
it is no use
asking the moon
philosophical questions
when it tells us anything
it tells us everything
always more
than we wanted to know
the moon commands the desert cold
a word so harsh
it splits the tongue
of the true aloe
the moon pulls stones
to the surface
and directs the ghot-
ol drv rier i:i their paths
towanl the sea
the moon rules with wind
which will fall in love
with anyone
and run away but the moon
brings it back each time
without recriminations
at night my shadow
follows me through the desert
like a faithful snake
but it is not faithful to me
it is faithful to the moon
other moons
can be seen in other places
but the desert moon lives here
and it lives alone
its own friend its own company
its own comfort in the dark
We can see in this poem the combined image-
desert and moon. This isdarkne�, on the desert, the
"kingdom of the moon This poem deals with the
darkness that the human soul finds itself in when it
ponders the eternal questions.
Prisoners
The third section of the book is entitled
"Reaching for the Gun" and in this section the
poet records some of his experiences working with
poet-prisoners. One of his friends, a prisoner, was
stabbed 32 times while he was serving his time and
Shelton writes a moving poem about his own
involvement with his friend. Another poem is about
the care-taker of the prison whose shadow Shelton
grew up. It is a genuine, endearing poem about a
father-figure in the boy's youth who grew roses.
The Bus to eracruz is a thematieallv coherent
book built upon the images of desert and moon and
woman. Richard Shelton's world and vision is a
harsh one in which one may find a rare beautv, like
a brightly covered lizard underneath a hot desert
Mone. Shelton is a poet that will surprise you.
Guitarist Mike Cross will appear on the Mall, Sunday at 80 'clock
under the auspices of the Special Attractions Committee.
Hill directs the film A Little Romance
By Dannc E. Bost
This summer spend
some time away from
the books and the heat
and enjoy the wonder of
A Little Romance. In
this George Roy Hill
film, set in the beauty
of Paris, we are treated
with a welcome alter-
native to the usual
summer fare of re-
releases and kiddy
flicks.
Hill, who gave us a
new perspective towards
the Hollywood western
in Butch Cassidy and
The Sundance "kid, and
made us love the losers
even when they win in
The Sting, reminds us
In A Little Romanceof
innocence and its
special role in love.
Through the char-
acters of Lauren (Diane
Lane) and Daniel
(Theolonius Bernard),
we see the flickerings
of first love; the love
which comes from the
initial recognition of
someone who shares the
private spaces you
thought were known by
no one else. In the case
of Lauren and Daniel, it
's the simplicity of
finding another 13-year
old who comprehends
Heidegger that propels
them into a little ro-
mance. The two young-
sters are normally iso-
lated from the peers
(and most of the adults)
surrounding them be-
cause of their superior
intelligence. Yet, in
each other they have
found the companion-
ship of someone who
will listen and really
understand their unique
thoughts and feelings.
Their time together
is spent in theaters
watching the old Amer-
ican movies upon which
Daniel thrives, (he tells
Lauren to "call me
boget" because he be-
lieves they, as much as
did Lauren Bacall and
Humphrey Bogart, "be-
long together"), or these walks that they
walking through the meet and befriend the
streets of Paris simply romantic old gentleman,
66
A Little Romance is
a long awaited story of
love a blend of humor
andsuspence in Paris.

enjoying their happiness
together.
It is
on
one of
(a magnificient as usual
Laurance Olivier), who
tells them the legend of
the bridge of signs. The
legend is about two
young lovers who kiss
in a gondola, beneath
the bridge as the sun
sets and the bells of
Venice toll, thus sealing
their love forever.
Later, when Lauren
is told by her philan-
dering mother (a re-
vived Sally Kellerman)
and wealthy step father
(Artur Hill) that they
will soon be returning
to America, she recalls
the legend and per-
suades Daniel to travel
to Venice and secure
their love beneath the
bridge.
They employ the
help of Olivier, who is
soon though to have
kidnapped the two run-
aways. This begins a
suspenseful race against
time and the police
throughout France and
Italy. At one point, in
an effort to hide from
the rapidly approaching
police, Daniel and
Lauren enter a theater
where, (surprise, sur-
prise), the Italian
version of The Sting is
playing.
With segments such
as the one in the Italian
theater, George Roy Hill
demonstrates a master-
ful blend of humor,
suspenoe, and poignancy
that is most effective in
the final part of the
emotion flowing from
the screen demand that
I he audience take notice
of the coupled qocnl
and in so doing ri
member a time ihev.
too. tried desperately ij
hold onto slu, a ONe
V Little Romance
ha- no mechanical car-
nivorous ,sn, or bejn
Iron, another pane,
and Daniel and Lauren
�ever make � pas, a
ks or two-but ou'
never notice because ft
Little. Romance ha
"�s an
exceptional cast
pre-
senlii.g a long aWailed
story of love and ,tft
that who needs any,�in.
else: B
t






SPORTS
7 June 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Joyner and Forbes tackle two at a time
By Debby Newby
Asst. Sports Editor
The pressures of being a student athlete are
rarely acknowledged. It's tough enough to go to
your dormitory room or wherever and balance
mica! reactions or solve 78xd 6xy 19
15. But try doing the same after two or three hours
of football or volleyball practice. Better yet, try
competing in two sports year round and go to
school at the same time.
Impossible? Not quite; at least, D. T. Joyner and
Joj Forbes are two ECU athletes that have found a
way to successfully balance the challenging load of
intercollegiate sports and academics.
D. T. Joyner, a senior from Norfolk, Virginia,
competed in football and wrestling for the past
three years.
There is only a two-week overlap between
ball and wrestling season, which really isn't
much ot a vacation for this standout defensive
tackle ami heavyweight grappler.
For Joyner, the challenge is self-motivated. "I've
always tried to do my best in whatever I've done
r said. "Sports have interfered somewhat in
mj social life, my family life, and sometimes school.
But actually, athletics have motivated me in my
studies. Academics were just another challenge, and
1 attacked it like I was attacking another wrestler.
It's important to have priorities, and school is one
mine
The emphasis Joyner places on his studies
ncurs with his personal philosoophy of an
education.
"School is like a stumbling block he said,
but it's a start, and you can apply it to life. You
an come here for four years and not even know
vhat vou're here for. I've seen it happen to guys I
know. They're trained in high school to compete in
a sport, they're recruited, they totally neglect
academics, and then they miss the boat. And
they're the ones that get hurt
It's obvious that D. T. Joyner hasn't missed the
boat. His enthusiastic attitude toward the challenge
of competing in two sports and combating the
academic loads is just one asset of his magnetic
personality.
On the other end of the spectrum is Joy Forbes,
a Greenville native who competes in women s
volleyball and track. A senior majoring in Health
and Physical Education, Forbes takes a more modest
approach in sharing her ideas on sports and studies. �
"I couldn't just go to school and not play
sports Forbes said. "It would be boring. The
travel we do, especially in volleyball, does
sometimes interfere with my school work. But if you
put your mind to it, you can do it
Forbes, like Joyner, realizes the importance of
her school work and puts it first.
"I've been fortunate enough to have good
grades, and I'm going to do everything possible to
graduate like I should. I'm not going to mess up
now, but volleyball and track are very important to
me, and I'm glad to have the opportunity to play.I
can't think of anything I'd rather be doing
Forbes will be student teaching during next
year's track season, so she will be competing only
in volleyball next year. She plans to attend a
volleyball camp in Nebraska this summer to prepare
herself for the upcoming season.
"I want to do as good as I can for the volleyball
team next year she said.
Doing their best seems to be one motive for
both these top-notch athletes.
The combined pressure of two competitive sports
and academics could prove cumbersome to some
college students, but D.T. Joyner and Joy Forbes
have found a way to successfully score on the
athletic fields and in the classrooms.
D.T. Joyner
Jov Forbes
SpORTS
State Bicycle Championships to be held here
sickliqliTS
Jimmy DuPree
t
Lm BLC SIGNEES
Coach Cathy Andruzzi has announced three new
Ladv Pirates who will be playing next season.
Donna Moody and Donna Braybog of Fayetteville
and Marv Denkler of Alexandria, Virginia.
Moody attended Douglas Byrd High School and
led the 4-A Division 3 schools in scoring with 21
points and 19 rebounds per contest. She has been
chosen to participate in the East-West All-Star
Game in Greensboro in July.
Braybog helped E.E. Smith to the state playoffs
with 15.4 points and eight rebounds per game. The
5-foot, 10-inch forward earned All Conference and
All East Honorable Mention for her efforts.
Averaging 20 points and 15 rebounds a game,
Denkler was chosen to participate in the McDonalds
Classics in Virginia. She will also be trying out for
the Junior Olympic squad in mid-June.
"We are really pleased to have these three fine
athletes join our program Andruzzi said. "We
needed some size in our forward slots, and we feel
all three of these athletes are going to contribute;
with Bravbog handling backcourt duties, also
PIRATE FOOTBALL STATS
After a successful 1978 campaign in which the
squad won the Independence Bowl in Shreveport,
Louisiana, many statistical accolades have befallen
"Va'teper.od from 1974-1978, ECU not
only ranks as the number one defensive team in
North Carolina, but also as the eighth-ranked in the
NCAA The 1978 Pirates completed the ason
ranked second nationally in total defee;the
categorv which they led most of the season.
They are number 15 in rushing defense, allowing
149 11 yards for every contest. In pass defense, the
Bucs stand at 17 with 109.89 yards.
The offense of the Pirates has claimed its share
of the glory, also. While ECU has long been
considered a defensive power, the wishbone attack
has netted 272.49 yards on the ground per game,
for an NCAA ranking of ninth.
NCAA stats show that the Pirates currently have
the fourth longest streak of consecutive games
without being shut out. The Bucs have scored in
their last 87 games through the end of the 1978
slate. Oklahoma has not been shut out in its last
143. Southern Cal is second at 131, while ACC rival
N.C. State is third with 94.
ECU mentor Pat Dye owns a spot on the rewtd
chart as well. In his five seasons here at ECU, Dye
has established a 41-15 mark (.732 percentage), for
the tenth best record among active coaches.
�We have a long way to go to reach the same
level our 1978 Independence Bowl champions did,
said Dye. "That team was exceptional in many
ways, and its record showed that.
"We won because of the people on that team;
.�d if we win again in 1979, it will be because of
the players who work hard this season.
By Robert M. Swaim
Advertising Manager
The N.C. state time
trial bicycle champion-
ships will be held on
June 17 in Greenville.
The race is a 25
mile time trial, 12 12
miles one way and then
back to the starting
point.
The race will begin
at Bell's Fork two miles
south of 264 on
highway 43.
Approximately 45
cyclists are expected to
enter the race according
to Mike Flinn, a local
bicycle shop owner.
Flinn said that this
race coincides with the
state road race cham-
pionship which is 103
miles long and will be
held in Clemmons next
week.
"It is a race against
time, against the
clock said Flinn.
The race is sanc-
tioned by the United
States Cycling Federa-
tion. Each state is a
district and holds
the national time trials.
According to Flinn,
during a one month
period 26 races will be
held across the state.
This is the Omnium
event.
Flinn said that this
type of event will bring
in cyclists of the
highest caliber from out
of state.
"The best times for
the time trials will
probably be under one
hour. Last year I ran
one hour, 4 minutes
and 24 seconds said
Flinn.
Flinn said that a
great deal of training is
required to prepare for
such races. He added
that many cyclists will
ride 300 miles a week
in training and on the
weekends will ride in
races that cover 30 to
100 miles.
The average racer
will run the race at a
speed of 35-40 mph.
Flinn said that the
best bicycles for racing
are custom built to fit
the riders' measure-
ments.
The best bicycles are
light weight forged
aluminum, or carbon
graphite.
Flinn said that tires
are glued to the rim.
According to Flinn,
most bicyclists will wear
wool shirts and shorts,
leather shoes with
cleats, and toe clips
which lock the rider's
foot to the pedals, tor
racing.
Flinn said that the
bicycle boom has been
tremendous. Nationallv,
bicycle -ales have
climbed 300 per cent in
the last few months,
many dealers are al-
ready ordering their
Christmas inventory -
Flinn added that
Japanese brand bicycles
are among the most
popular in Use today.
Flinn noted that one
reason lor the popu-
larity o bicycle riding
ill the Greenville area is
the flat land which
makes tor -mooth and
easy riding.
Andruzzi prepares for camp
INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL SCHEDULE:
Mon June 11
5 00 Roundtrippers vs Heartbreak Kids
All Am. White Boys vs Bronx Zoo
6:00 Roundtrippers vs. Bronx Zoo
Heartbreak Kids vs Blue Swine
7:00 Fletcher vs Sultans
Murderer's Row vs Blue Swine
' 8:00 Fletcher vs All Am. White Boys
Sultans vs Murderer's Row
Wed June 13
5:00 Roundtrippers vs Blue Swine
Bronx Zoo vs Fletcher
6:00 Heartbreak Kids vs Sultans
All Am. White Boys vs Murder's
Row
��
. �� ��1
By Jimmy DuPree
Sports Editor
Having just completed her first season at ECU,
Lady Pirate basketball Coach Cathy Andruzzi eagerly
awaits the beginning of her basketball camp here,
June 10-15.
Due to her late arrival in May, 1978, Andnizzi
and her assistant, Marcia Richards, were unable to
organize the camp for last summer.
Andruzzi reports that she did not get started
mailing brochures and publicizing the camp this
year as early as she had hoped, but added that
thanks to Wayne Newnam, director of sports
promotions, interest has been high.
"We're pleased with the turnout Andruzzi
said. "We have 65 girls registered so far, and we
have more coming in all the time.
"For a first year camp, we couldn't be more
pleased
A staff of players, coaches and professionals will
aid the campers with the fundamental skills of
basketball for the six days they are at ECU.
Representing the Women's Professional League
at the clinic will be Robin Tucker and Kathy
Hawkins of the Iowa Cornets.
Tucker played her collegiate basketball at Ohio
State University. She was in a film entitled
"Dribbles" which was not circulated in the eastern
part of the country.
Hawkins played at Nebraska University.
Aside from coaches Andruzzi and Richards, Ethel
Gregory of Indiana University will provide her
expertise on the subject.
All-time Lady Pirate scoring leader Rosie
Thompson will be on hand to meet with the
participants, as will the rest of the ECU squad.
A name from the record books of ECU women's
basketball also emerges in the roster of staff
members. Debbie Freeman still holds many career
marks including rebounds (955) and rebounding
average (10.2).
Andruzzi also stated that several of the recruits
for next year's squad will also be considered staff
members.
Laurie Sikes, a 5-foot, 6-inch transfer student
from Peace College, will instruct potential guards of
the skill and technique needed for that position.
Mary Denkler of Alexandria, Virginia will be at
the camp for part of the week, as will potential
walk-on Fran Hooks of nearby Goldsboro. Both will
leave for the Junior Olympic try-outs.
The cost for those who will stay in dormitories is
$125 and 175 for day campers.
"This is just one of nine weeks 1 will be at
basketball camps this summer said Andrussi.
� -m -m -m m
BASKETBALL CAMP
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� 1
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Page 6 F0UNTA1NHEAD 7 June 1979
WORD POWER continued from p.2
V
l. seeder-A: To separate; divide; as, "East Berlin
was sundered from the West Old English
sundrian.
2 plagiarize (I: To pirate; take as one's own the
arti-iu or literary work, of another; as, to submit a
plagiarized term paper a original work. Latin
plagiaries (kidnapper).
impete-C To ascribe; attribute some fault to
another; a- � impute violation of curfew to the
slumping eeuler-fielder. Latin imputare.
i vindicate C: To clear of blame; exonerate; as,
"tii. -uspecl i- -me the jur will vindicate him
I.aim vindicare (to claim, liberate).
5. emulate i To mutate so as to equal, perhaps
t v� ; putdo; a Korea's desire to emulate the
Japanese success storv. Latin aemulari.
ik expropriate-D: Dispossess; take possession of by
vernmeut uilhorilx lor public use; as, "The state
expioptiated acreage � r the new airport Medieval
Lai expropri ire (to le;irii of property).
7. iii'one b Chant, -a or ri cite in a singing tone;
as, lo intone prayer. Medieval Latin intonare.
patronize A: To treat condescendingly. Latin
patronus (patron). "The famous artis patronized his
t further meaning: to be a customer
9 �can B. 'to stop suckling; accustom to tood
other than mother's milk; as, a gruel good
in wls weaned children. Old English wenian (to
itom).
ilescry-D: l catch sight of, especially at a
despite difficulty; as, to descry the
dn peak through the clouds. Old French
de-rn� r proclaim).
II transfix D: To impale; pierce. Metaphorically, to
in immobilize bj awe or fear. Latin trans
hizore (fasten).
12. proxdyle li: To tr to convert a person from one
i another, (.reek proserkhesthai (to approach).
13 imminent I): To outwit; get the better of.
- me drivers um- ("B radios to circumvent the
iv Latin cinumvenire (to surround).
11 impinge B: To stroke; come in contact with;
usuallv with on. a- a laser beam impinging on a
WELCOME
ECU FRESHMEN
ORIENTATION
SPECIALS
SUNDAY &
MONDAY
target. Also to encroach or infringe upon. Latin
impingere.
15. encode-b: To put into code; convert a message
into alphabetic or numeric form; as, encoded
instructions radioed to an earth satellite.
16. encapsulate-A: To surround, enclose encase as
if in a capsule. Also, to put in terse, summary
form; as, to encapsulate the news of the week.
17. proffer-C: To offer, especially something
intangible; as, to proffer advice. Old French proffrir.
18. mitigate B: To moderate; make less severe; as,
to mitigate the tax proposal. Latin mitigare.
19. rappel-B: To descend a cliff or precipitous
mountain by means of a rope; as, to rappel down a
100-foot rock. Old French rapeler (to call back).
t
Rcsti
vWl (MB St.
the Book
Good Food
& Good People
Vrgetarian diets
respected.
Mon.Sar. ria.m9p.m.
ABORTIONS UP TO 12TM
WEEK OF PREGNANCY
$150.M
. pregnancy test birth control end
problem pregnancy counseling For
Former mformat.on call M2-053S MO
!rVe number 800-221-2568. between
9AM-5PM weekdays
Raleigh Women's Health
Organization
917 West Morgan St.
Raleigh, N.C. 27603
ATTIC
N.C. No.
I '
NlghtcKib
COMPARE! COMPARE!
at the
VILLA ROMA
Italian Restaurant
7W-1042 2713 E. 10th.
A 15 (fifteen) INCH PIZZA
WITH YOUR FAVORITE TOPPING
ONLY
$
4.00
BOVD'S BARBER
and HAIRSTYLING
1008 S. Evans St
Phone 758-4056
By Appointment Only
MeJvinH. Bcyd
MeJvinRBoyAJr.
Franklin C Tripp
Thure. CHOICE!
Frl. F.A7F.
Sat. F.AZF.
Sun. F.A7F
Sun. Night Bush
Gardens Trip
GIVEAWAY
with EAZE
June 12, I 3
10th. Ave.
June 14 SUGAR
103 E. 14th St.
With This Coupon
Expires June 12, 1979
Dine-In ONLY
OUR QUALITY MAKES
THE SAVINGS EVEN
GREATER-SO DON'T MISS OUT
bike

SALE
All Tennis Clothes ft Tennis Shoes
for men and women 12 OFF
12 OFF on ALL warm-up suits
All tennis rackets 25 OFF
Alt ladles golf outfits, skirts, tops
and pants 40 OFF
ALL IZOD LaCosta shirts on SALE
$15.00 each (men's ft women's)
Sizes 12-20 $10.75
ALL P.I.C. cotton men's
golf shirts 12 price
All IZOD men's pants NOW5.00
All men's Thompson golf slacks
reduced from38.00 to15.00 pr
AlTnew ft used golf clubs reduced
for QUICK sale.
We accept old clubs on trade .
SALE ENDS JUNE 15, 1979

CMKBt SOOTY
This space contributed hy the
Wsht. as � public service
university arcade
greenvllle, n.c.
BilK nvhMdK
vh Redntss needs
wwtpeuf Mood.
i ver d,i ft the week,
there's somebod) who needs
iur tpc ol blood
" But the thing .iNun hlhkI
in it doesn't keep very Uxig
Which means we've iitt to
keep the suppK coming con
stantl Dom�rs are needed
ever) da
Som to say, there are
never enough donors
"In tact, live people out tit'
even lOOarc doing the whole
iob Thai's right, five percent
ot the people give 100 percent
ot the blood that "s donated
"It you re between 17 and
66. and generally healthy, you
an help change all that And
your one blood donation can
help up lofive people to live
"Call your Red Cross Blood
Center and make a donor
appointment soon It's one wa
v ou can help keep Red Cross '
ready to help others "
Gordon D. Fulp
Golf Professional
Grmiwillt CMfitry Clwb
(J�l at M�rno. t
Op�l 7 (Mys. i
Located at Qraenvllle Country Club
U2E Fifth Street
GREENVILLE. N C
758-7099
feoturing:
�tOUrquoise & Indian
jewelry
�metal and solid brass
belt buckles
�do-It yourself
leather kits
I0"o discount
jcwclr) when
present this ad
hours
10-5:30 Mon-Sal
10-1:00 Wed.
Professional Sales & Service
One Day Repair Service
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
Featuring
� Takara and Roaa bikes
� and a complete line of tools and acceaaorlea
Including suntour and campagnolo
componenta
Mike Fiinn and Mike Slzemore
former ECU students and avid cyclist
would like to invite you
to drop by for a visit
EL BO ROOM"East Carolina's
OV Party Center"
Exciting Nite Life Six Nitea A Week
Crazy Tuea. - Something New Every Tuea.
Gents Nite Bring Your Nickels on On Wed.
College Nlte-ft Price Adm. With ID on Thur.
ft Bring Your Nickels From 9-11
Frl End of Week Party 9-11
Sat. - Locale Nltea - Party
With The People of Greenville
Sun. - Our Alwaya Famoua Ladlea Nite
Ladlea FREE and bring Your Nickels!
RIDE FOR YOUR HEALTH
Specializing in
Nike Footwear
and Accessories
PhlrtinPiCl
756-0309 WMV PITT PLAZA
ATHLETES9 FOOT-WEAR & ACCESSORIES
RUNNING - TENNIS - BASKETBALL. � RACQUETBALL - SOCCER
Free Women's Running Clinic Free Men's Si Women's Clinic
Tuee. June 12 at 6:OOpm Thura. June 14 at 6:OOom
at our atore For Beglnnere ft at our atore For Beglnnera ft
Experienced Runnera Experienced Runnera
COME DRESSED TO RUN
Pizza ixtn
AMERICAS FAVORITE PIZZA

PIZZA BUFFET
ALL THE PIZZA AND
SALAD YOU CAN EAT
$3.39
MonFrl. 11:30 2:00
Mon. fiP Tues. 6:00 8:00
I 758-6266 Hwy 204 bypass Greenville , N. C.
L
LUKOI 11:00-8:00
SPECIAL
Soup & Sandwich
Special
no. 14 Steerbnrjger or no. 9 Chicken Filet
with your choice of Soap (without potato)
at onr same low price. Dinner Special
no. S N.Y. Strip with toast, baked potato or
til closing
7BS-8SSO $3.95
�)
.





Title
Fountainhead, June 7, 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
June 07, 1979
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.564
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

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