Fountainhead, July 5, 1979






Circulation 4,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
Vol. 55 No. X24-
REAL Crisis Center serves ECU
Bv LISA DREW
STAFF WRITER
01 all the services available to any community,
Perhaps one ol i he most beneficial, and quite oten,
Ibe must disregarded, is the counseling
a place where one can go lor confidential
inlormatKW on anything from term papers to V.D.
1 '��� uvcr ten years, HEAL Crisis Intervention Center
has been providing this, area with just that type of
i v ice.
Ul ruesday, Mary Smith was elected by the
c uler board ol directors to be the new director of
KfcAL. b. Smith has been working at the center
mer three years, first as administrative
.ii-i.hu, then as program coordinator until last
Maieli when .she was placed as acting director
�mg titf death of the present director. As the
�w director, she would like to reactivate student
awareness ol the center.
Kk VL Crisis Intervention Center was started in
bv a group ol students a( ECU in response to
I1'1' � lhal man) students were having in
Mi"h �' I man) changes that were taking
111 w�v al the tune. The center began as a
lm' one ot the students' homes, slowly
pmg into the �nit�pT- from vvhith the present
i Ua expanded, i In center was chartered and
llVllMl J" l1- and was financed totally bv ECU
1 ' � � "hen U received first slate funding,
enabling n io hire a director. At the same time, it
receive funds from the United Way
rai" l,l11 made it possible to maintain two
paid stall members. In 1977, because of
pressure ilial required drastic cuts in the
BE l. broke away from ECU. Since then
i lunetioning apart from the campus and
by I niled Way, and by the state through
U 'ill ol Human Resources.
.
.
I lie
years, REAL has been a valuable
-pie in the Greenville area. The
center strives to provide ihe community with the
services ii needs, when it needs them, by offering
tree, -1 imm, conlideulial information, referral, or
short-term counseling. There are 7 basic programs
lhal REAL uses to provide its services.
I lie "Helpline (758-HELP), is' a 24-hour
telephone service; the "walk-in center" is REAL's
center itself, located on Evans Street, and is open
2 f hours a day lor anyone to come in and talk with
a counselor. REAL also has its "off-site center In
special, emergency situations, REAL will send a
team ol a male and a female counselor to someone
who needs help. Because of dangers encountered in
the past, the center has limited this service only to
those who cannot get to the center (i.e. a rape
victim in the hospital). Outreach Education is
REAL's program whereby members go out and
speak to groups who have requested information in
certain areas. REAL also has separate programs for
rape, drug or alcohol abuse, and battered wives or
children. I hese programs provide victims with the
support and encouragement they need to survive
such traumatic events.
Except b�r the 2 administrative positions,
REAL (, run entirely by volunteers whose only basic
requirement is ihal they want to work with people.
Kadi volunteer must complete a 40 hour training
course in dealing with different crises as they occur.
Once the course is completed with a score ol 80 per
cent or better on any lests, the volunteer is then
given an oral examination by.the Review Team. The
Review leant is comprised of the instructor, the
program coordinator, and the director, who talk with
the volunteer to sec how much of the material has
been absorbed, ll the board feels that the volunteer
may be qualified, there is a 24-hour internship with
a (rained counselor that must be completed by the
volunteer. Only after having satisfactorily completed
the internship and again appearing before the
Review learn, is the applicant accepted as �t
volunteer al the center. This process may sound
threatening to .some who are considering volun-
what's JNsidE
C
Salute to freedom,p.3
Joni Mitchell releases new album,p.5
A look at N.C. State football,p.7
HEW vs. ECU
B) J YE Kl 1)1)1
Mall Writer
ECl could have lost
approximate!) 51,793,459
in grant monies, mainly
m health related fields,
had HEW been able to
iv 11 lid raw t unds from
the I C system, ae-
ording to Mr. Robert
II Franke, Acting Dir-
ector of Sponsored Pro-
grams.
However, the Uni-
versity ol North
Carolina system blocked
tin- action when a small
victory was won in the
ongoing battle by re-
taining the lunds pend-
ing administrative hear-
ings.
Federal Judge
franklin T. Dupree
ruled that HEW could
not withdraw lunds until
a decision has been
made on the hearings.
Ihe amount of money
involved for the system
is between $20 million
and $89 million in grant
programs. The hearings
are expected to last 12
to 15 months according
to a recent article in
the News and Observer.
According to the text of
the case, this money
does not include student
financial aid, just the
iudividul programs to be
in violation of Title VI
which deals primarily
with integration.
HEW is calling for
not just increased inte-
gration but also the up-
grading of North Caro-
lina s 5 predominately
black cainpuses and the
elimination ol program
duplication.
As cited
magazine, in
ol integration
North Carolina's
dominalelv white
in Time
the area
last fall,
pre-
cam-
puses had a greater
percentage of black stu-
dents than Harvard (6
vs. 5.02) and the
Slate Univer.sitv of New
ork (5.2). 'At ECU
I lure is. an 8.8 percent
minority enrollment.
Dr. David B. Ste-
vens, Dirclor of Equal
Opportunity Programs at
ECU said that "we no
longer have a segre-
gated school system of
higher education in our
state
Dr. Stevens is also
directly in charge of
ECU's Affirmative Ac-
tion plan, a five year
plan dealing with in-
creased employment of
minorities and women.
According to Stevens,
this plan is a revised
edition continuing from
1973 which involves on-
ly permanent or tenured
continued on p.4
Ron Brown named
asst admissions dean
ECU News Bureau
Ron Urown, a native
ol Selma, former Vet-
erans Administration re-
presentative and Viet-
nam veteran, has been
named Assistant Dean
ul Admissions at ECU.
He will work pri-
marily as a counselor to
prospective freshmen.
A 1965 graduate of
Selma High School,
Brown received his B.A.
from ECU in 1974 and
the M.S. degree in
1979. While completeing
his master's study, he
worked as a Veterans
Administration campus
representative assisting
ECL students enrolled
under the C.l. Bill.
He served with the
U.S. Army Security A-
gency from 1965 to
I'X)') ami completed two
lours ol duty in Viet-
nam.
Ihe son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arlen (J. Brown of
Selma, Brown is mar-
ried to the former Jac-
queline Stancill of Kin-
si on. His wife is a
Community Development
Specialist with the ECU
School of Medicine.
leering, but lor a serious volunteer it is only a part
"I the job. For ihe center, the entire process is
necessary to ensure the quality of the counselors.
REAL maintains a staff of three resident
counselors, who live at the center in exchange for
then services, and about 10 other volunteer
counselors. To maintain the quality of their
counselors, the center reviews each one every three
months and holds a 2-hour training course in special
areas twice a month. In this way, the volunteers are
being continually trained and evaluated so that they
� ii. always prepared io handle whatever problem
may arise.
Anhug to Ms. Smith, the center averages
approximate I) 300 contacts a month and 30-40 per
cent ol those are students. Since over half of the
volunteers at REAL are students, any students who
arc- seeking help al ihe center will' find someone
who can relate to their problems and can offer
sound iniormation and advice.
Any student who attends ECU is automatically a
mcmbei ol Sludent Volunteers for REAL, the
center's organization on campus. SVFR has its own
advisors, officers, and constitution. The main
purpose and goal ol SVFR , to recruit volunteers
and lo heighten student awareness of the center
Uver ihe past lew years, SVFR has been mamiv
�live, but, -ays Ms. Smith, "They are our link lo
li-i Carolina direcll). They work in our behalf on
vampus, and whether they will become more active
depends on what they want to do. We can't push
lliem. Rut -he would like lo see the organization
t'tvumc more active because she feels thev have
't�m a lot for ihe center in the past. To reactivate
siudenl .merest, Ms. Smith hopes to initiate a
program ol lorums and workshops on campus.
Ms. Smith feels that the majoritv of problems
ihal students seek 'iclp with stem from academic
and social pressures. Many students are influenced
by then parents or their peers to achieve certain
goals thai the student may feel are unsuitable,
(uitc oiten, as graduation approaches, students
begin io reexaminc their own goals and
achievements only to become more confused. Both
1,1 these situations can lead lo feelings of
inadequacy or lailure. Rather than confess these
I' 'ling- lo a close Iriend or companion, a student
la he more comfortable discussing them with an
in.hiv mmi- person.
Mmlents are also influenced socially, and for
some, tin- can be even more consequential than
a.aden pn � ure. A student who has lived a
sheltered life poi () college may come to school
and be confronted with situations" that heshe was
not even aware existed. Someone who has embraced
a certain set of values may find, at college,
circumstances that are in complete contradiction to
what heshe had previously thought. Either of these
pressures, academic or social, can be devastating for
many people who are not prepared to handle them.
Although there are many people who do not
help because of the social stigma involved,
Smith 1.(1- lhal ihe loiigei one wait the
'� problem � an become. She leels lhal the
-ten in solving any problem i- the admission
I here i- a problem, and lhal since it tan be
� oiiiidcnii.iily, helpshould be sought a- earlv
� Ilr. )M. peopf, ma, vvh()
�- l' vvould do best, -he .ays, i(. ,our
-ou. em ami support known, hut do not push.
ttluniimes, a situation can be misinterpreted, but a
I"111 real need will remember an offer of help.
hv act as -imple as leaving REAL's
Helpline' number in a conspicuous plait' can help.
Many limes callers have told M Smith that thev
n �� the number and decided to trv there first.
Vtler all, -ay- Ms. Smith, "We're alwavs here
REAL i- always in nee.I ol volunteers. If vou
think you would like to help, please contact REAL
al i5i-HELl or come to the center which is located
ai 1117 S. L ails Streel.
Vis.
n.ti
iin
j,
Board passes budgets
By JIM BARNES

ews
Edit
or
Hie ECl Media Board Tuesday passed the
1979-80 budgets lor the Buccaneer and WEClFM
and passed a motion to limit minutes ol executive
-ei,)n- to one copy to be kept by the media board
secretary. For the second week in a row. the board
al had open debate concerning a news leak in the
hoard, presumably responsible for comments which
wen leaked lo Fountainhcad concerning former
head-photographer Peter Pode.swa.
I'ode.swa came up in discussion of the
Buccaneer budget, when editor Craig Sahli
requested a S500 line item lor developing photos lor
UM' l�e annual. The question was raised as to
ull 'Ih annual needed funds to pav for
photographic developing when the photo lab was
established lor that purpose.
Sahli told the board that he had personally
authorized payments to Podeszwa for prints which
ihe latter had made for the annual at "a
ridiculously low price, considering the quality of the
work According to Sahli, Podeszwa had sent the
film oil to a private firm, paying for it out of his'
own pocket, and was re-imbursed at a later date bv
the yearbook.
Board member Charles Sune, President of the
Student Union, said thai he had investigated the
Student Fund Accounting office and had found that
some S387 had been paid out. to Podowa for-these
services, bul that there were rro receipts attached to
ihe payment vouchers. Sahli indicated that the
practice as ,i was set up "is very questionable and
i apologize for it adding that "Pete regards
photos taken with university equipment on university
film ami processed on university time as his
personal property
Chairperson Eva Pittman staled that she felt the
discus-ion had strayed from the topic of the
Buccaneer budget, and stated that "People are
trying to throw darts at Pete and I don't appreciate
it
Alter the discussion on the topic of the handling
ul photos for the yearbook, Brett Melvin, SCA
president, commented that the photo line hem
should remain in the yearbook budget.
Ceneral Manager John Jeter of WECU-FM
presented ihe station budget for the next school
year. Ihe Media Board approved the budget, while
calling lor a survey to establish the best possible
price lor ihe expensive equipment needed lo go into
operation. Jeter reported that the FCC was due to
issue a construction permit for the station in four to
five weeks, and the station should be on the air
approximately 45 days alter issue of the permit.
' Ihe board moved and passed a motion not to
increase the salaried staff until the FCC approved
ihe construction permit. At that time, Jeter will
check with the chairperson of the media board to
activate the salaried positions. Currently, only Jeter
and the station business manager are receiving
salaries.
Eva Pitiman, chairperson of the board, re-opened
Ihe issue of the news leak at the meeting on
luesday. Referring to comments made last Tuesday
by Sune, who was opposed to the restrictions of
executive session minutes, Pittman said that Sune
was "way off key" for equating the motion to limit
minutes it. the creation of a Watergate. "A closed
meeting is a closed meeting Pittman stated.
"What happened in closed meetings shouldn't have
gone anv farther
ECU saw its last yearbook in 1976.
Soon we will see the 1979 Buccaneer.
Vgreeing with Pittman about the leak that "It's
unfortunate that what happened happened Sune
contended that "once yon become a public figure.
you lo-e -mile ol your privacv
Brell Melvin added that "personnel rumors
should not become public rumors until personnel
lad- become public lad Bv law, the board m.iv
call executive sessions only to discuss matters
relating directly to personnel.
rgtiiug thai io restrict executive session minutes
lo one copy opened the door In mistakes the
board, Sune cited ihe mmule- ol the executive
session wl.i. h decided lo terminate Dona White a-
editor oi j ouiiiamhc.el j- a good example ol what
m- was Hying to avoid. The While affair. Sum-
argued, presented a "clear illustration ol where
closed sessions hurl ai individual
M Pittman stated that "I agree that what we
did to Doug wa- wrong. Bul this matter ul what
happened with Pete va- a joke, and it will happen
again ami again" unless ihe board move- n ,u
the leak.
ller the discussion was over, the board voted
ii favor ol establishing only one set of minutes for
ecutive sessions. Sune was the only negative vote
igaitisl the motion.
12 scholarships given
Establishing a new
progiam lo attract lop
acaden, i .0 niev eis,
ECU i- awaroi.ig honor
scholarship- 12
incoming frcsinuan stu-
dents who have proven
records ol scholarship in
high scho. '
Each ol the recip-
ients i a recent
graduate of a North
Carolina high school
who had indicated a
preference for ECU.
Funds for the scholar-
ships were made
available through the
ECl Alumni
lion.
� ocia-
Acadeiinc.iov. thev
f the i ii am ol the
crop said Waller M.
Boru 111, ECL Director
ol Admissions. "North
Carolina has its share
oi the nation's high
school achievers and we
are proud that ECU has
the .excellent academic
programs and fine
reputation which attract
such talented scholars
Bortz added.
tnt-tmr u
���, 0' � r $' fi 4 f � ��� ��� �r4r4-rr- t � . I M
, i,

T





VOICES & OPINIONS 4ft
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 July 1979
Save campus trees
faculty had
a parking lot
saving of
17
the
but
The Greenville Daily Reflector has
recently run in its Hotline column a
series of comments concerning the
cutting down of trees on the ECU
campus in order to install paved
parking lots.
The initial comment was a
"tribute" which thanked "ECU Chan-
cellor Thomas Brewer, the admin-
istrators and whatever
input" in the revision of
plan which enabled the
trees.
Feedback to this appreciated
concern of the original writer,
proceeded to clarify the subject,
stating that in actuality 84 trees were
involved in the plan.
Bids were taken by various
landscapers in Greenville and a
contract was granted. The contractor's
original plan involved paving the
following areas: the Alumni parking
lot; the parking lot behind Mendenhall
Student Center; and the parking lots
on the corners of 9th and James, and
9th and Cotanche Streets.
Forty trees are to be cut from the
Alumni parking lot, which will allow
for only 10 more parking spaces, and
among these trees are 30" and 36"
oak trees which are approximatrely
100 years old. The parking lot behind
Mendenhall will no longer be the site
of a 24" walnut tree, a very rare tree
which would take about 100 years to
replace.
I believe that this is an issue
which should be seriously examined
by students, faculty, administration,
and the area residents as well. Many
area residents chose the city of
Greenville for their home particularly
because of the environment created by
the University A campus which offers
a pleasant beautiful natural en-
vironment seems to instill an appre-
ciation to those who choose to be
near it. (See Forum letter).
While ECU does not have the
reputation schools such as Duke,
U-Va, Charlottesville, or UNC-Chapel
Hill do, its foliage does not go
unnoticed and would truly be missed
should it be removed.
There are some questions we need
to ask ourselves, such as: Do we have
the right to destroy what little we do
have, in the name of "development?"
Can we take the liberties of, in effect,
raping the landscape without first
trying to implement alternative sol-
utions? Finally, who are we to feel no
need to respect that which had its
roots here long before East Carolina
did?
Well, what alternatives are there?
Some suggestion has been made that
the parking lots could be improved by
gravelling, thereby eliminating the
necessity for leveling the ground.
Or, for that matter, is leveling the
ground, totally, all that necessary?
Many shopping centers and public
parking lots have incorporated trees
and bushes into the parking lot
construction. Why couldn't some
branch of the university undertake
this as a campus beautification project
in conjunction with development of
parking areas? After all, the interior
design department re-does the
inside of a house each year. Why not
have the campus grounds stand as an
example of what our Parks and
Recreation (or some other depart-
ment) can do?
I would encourage those who are
concerned about this to write1
Fountainhead, the Daily ReflectorMo
administrators, or wherever you feel
inclined. Make your concern known
before it is too late, before the
existence of old and rare trees on this
campus is but a fond memory.
�L.B.
what?'
HAVE STW&
IN CHW
HILL
�TV?
oVT
OC7WE- NEST
nmuh, Ecu is
CUTTING dfflW
THE HEKhHhOR
HGOD

V

HEY fOP
is this
fU6HTtJ
k
r9oems AtyeMAoe
X TMCCMV
?ETVtoJti
Wilp win
Me?
� �;
&0tK
cRo&wiNds
Jim Barnes
Thoughts for future generations
upprry women
G.C. Carter
11 is the custom of America on July 4 to trot out
tin- words ol long gone Americans who have
addressed tin- subject of this nation's freedoms, and
how we should act in order to keep, or not to lose,
tin - Ireedoms. And this is as it should be. At
nun - .i lakes special ellort to remember those who
h.iii Il.iw us, and inherit an America which we
shall ituu to them.
Hiere are twu living- which I feel particularly
close Id at this lime, lor reasons that will become
apparent. The first, by George Santayana goes
something like this: those who do not learn from
nusiakwtj.�u.4ne past are likely to repeat them.
�'tV -teijrnt, imff I'm afraid that I cannot rive impcr
i re7Tu.MurUjv-iy this: politicians worry about the next
elect ion; statesmen worry about the next generation.
Perhaps we should use this independence day to
ill iik about the next generation and the one to
follow. Our current energy shortages and flirtations
with nuclear accidents have impressed me as the
most erious issues ol my generation. How we meet
these issues, and with what attitude they are
�-� � will have grave and far-reaching
v iiii.v qy.v-uces U�r generations to come.
ifmughtlul reader sent along an interesting
note concerning the "Me-First syndrome" column
which appeared in this space last week. Noting her
own concern for our apparent suicidal accumulation
ol nuclear wastes, she quotes a UN official, Robert
Muller, who in turn mentions Teilhard de Chardin,
� the French anthropologist and thinker.
Is 4th truly a birthday celebration?
t had almost tor-
goilen that the 203rd
birthday of the US of A
came lliis week. Goes
to show how much I've
depended on other to
"remind" me, I guess.
But, in all honesty, I
hadn't heard a thing
about it this year, with
the exception ol a
friend remarking that
she'd be able to take a
holiday from work, and
something on one of
those Sunday news
panel shows about
whether there would be
enough gasoline lor the
holiday. As far as any
Fountainhead
EDITOR
Lynn Beyar
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Steve Bacnner
AD MANAGER
Robert swaim
NEWS EDITOR
Jim Barnes
TRENDS EDITOR
Jeff Rollins
SPORTS EDITOR
Jimmy Dupree
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper ol
East Carolina University sponsored by lha Madia
Board of ECU and is distributed each Tuesday and
Thursday during the academic year (weekly during
the summer)
Editorial opinions are those ol the Editorial Board
and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of Ihe
university or the Media Board.
Our offices are located on the second floor of the
Publications Center (Old South Building). Our mailing
victress is: Old South Building. ECU. Greenville
N C 27134
Our phone numbers are: 7S7-B3BC. 5367 and
6308 Subscriptions are $10 annually, alumni $6
annually. Subscription requests should be addreseed
to the Circulation Manager
reference to the birlh of
the nation, I haven't
heard a thing.
I suppose that it had
the appearance of every
other July 4th I've ever
seen. Store had sales,
and civic groups spon-
sored barbecues and
beaut) contests. Citizens
flocked to the beaches
and the parks, sun-
bathed, ate hamburgers
and hot dogs and drank
lots of beer. Kids
procured whatever fire-
yvorks they could in the
face of stricter regula-
tions and inflation, and
endured mosquitoes and
exhaustion in order to
all the fireworks display
that is inevitable at any
mass gathering of 4th
of July celebrators.
There may have
been a few speeches,
but that would have
merely provided a good
opportunity to make a
beer run and still not
miss anything that's
going on.
Some of you may
have gathered thai the
impression I have of
July 4th celebrations
doesn't seem to have
much to do with
America's birthday.
Well - 1 could tell a
lie, and make some
kind of bogus patriotic-
sounding statement like
"this week Americans
celebrated with pride
the 203rd birthdate of
their great nation if
that's what you want to
hear, you can stop
reading right here. But
if you are willing t
contemplate an alter-
native commentary, you
might be interested to
know that in this
writer's opinion, the
majority of celebrating
done this 4th of July
yvas centered around
having a couple of days
ayvay from the job aned
a legitimate excuse to
get plastered.
Why? Simply this:
things are not going
well for us. We never
have quite enough
money anymore, not
even for basic necess-
ities. We don't know
whether we will be able
to drive our cars as
much as we have in the
past.
We are afraid to
travel on commercial
airlines. We may not
have low-priced vege-
tables in abundance this
summer. We are
vaguely aware that
those we do gel will
contain "allowable"
amounts of deadly
pesticides whose long-
term effects have never
been tested in humans.
We're not quite sure
whether we're ready to
make the choice be-
tween efficient nuclear
power today and mut-
ilated grandchildren
thirty years from now.
nd to top it "all off,
Skylab is falling and we
don't even know when
or where.
Muller states that 'Teilhard de Chardin
describes three categories of humanity: the primitive
peoples who use energy from the earth, more
advanced peoples who use energy from the sun,
and the most advanced ones, who use energy from
the cosmos
Continuing, Muller stales that "In my thirty
years at the United Nations I have come to the
conclusion that humanity is still in a very primitive
phase of its New Age. Like a child, humanity is
learning only by buring ils fingers, and this is why
most of the progress that has been achieved in the
past thirty years have been ihe result of accidents
Muiler's commentary, which can be read in the
Jut� ')l) issue of New Age magazine, finds an
e� I. i.i llie current issue ol Saturday Review
Vfc mm; in an editorial lor SR, Norman
calls attention to the tremendous buildup oi nuclear
explosives in the United Stales are noyv in excess ol
9.4 million cubic feel, more than 116 times the
amount produced by nuclear plants in the act of
generating electricity
Nuclear wastes. Cousins goes on to mention, yvill
lar outliye ihe mn i- in which they are
temporarily stored. 1 'he horrid implications of this
lact are all loo obvious; when the vsaste- begin
leaking Ironi old, ineffective containers, the price
our anunslors will pay will be the end of
humankind as we know it.
Perhaps, then, yve should on this Independence
Day consider those Americans who will live in the
21st and 22nd century. Vv hat yvill be their quality of
life? How far have we the moral right to go in
order to secure energy lor ourselves, while failing to
look ahead � not �� the next election, but to the
next generation, ami the one after thai?
Mr. Cousins, in this editorial continues with a
timely obseryalion on the silent accreation of nuclear
wastes in a thcrmo-nuclear world: The existence of
fissionable materials is not a secret. The
incompatibility between these materials and human
health is not, and has not been, privileged
information. We can read and write. The mark of
an educated man is his ability to understand the
connection between cause and effect; vet we have
separated the pursuit of force from it conse-
quences. r have failed to distinguish between a
yvar and a ikuim .ni
It would be well for us to relied this
Independence Day on the aboce sentiments
expressed by Muller and Cousins. Gas line- be
an inconvenience to us, even an outra. . a
country which is used to wasting energy a-
is no tomorrow. But what about tomorrow
those who shall inherit thai tomorrow
obligations to the life quality ol ihe future do w
have today If we do not extend our sights beyond
our own collective nose. ami Irani from ' the
mistakes ol the past while zealously guarding rights
lor future generations, we ma be signing tin- death
warrant ol humanity as yve know it.
there
and
What
FORUM
To the editor:
The ECU campus
and the adjacent resi-
dential areas have a
charm and beauty re-
cognized by residents
and visitors alike. Ma-
king a significant con-
tribution to this pleasant
atmosphere are the
many large and graceful
oaks, elms and other
trees along ihe streets
and among the build-
ings.
Hopefully, those in
decision-making posi-
tions at the University
have vision and sensi-
tivity and will realize
the folly of removing a
large number of trees
to park cars. Of course,
it would be convenient
and eliicent to blacktop
large areas of the
campus, but it would
also be aesthetically un-
appealing ami environ-
ment ally disaslerous.
And certainly, based on
the events of the past
lew yveeks, one could
predict an increase in
car pooling and walking,
both lessening the need
lor expansion of parking
facilities.
Surely u- iaM (arn
I" utili, ii�. Uiv-
1,1 "Ul i-iiir.ini iii-iii
providing a
Inline
yet o rotor.
generation?
Let's face it-things
are rough these days,
unless you happen to
be ategislator who can
increase your own
salary every year, or an
oil tycoon who worries
all the way lo the bank.
There seems to be no
end to our problems,
and in the face of
mounting pessimism, it
seems almost ironic to
think about celebrating.
It's not as if
Americans haven't ever
had it rough before
they have. It was hard
work slaughtering those
"Indian savages" and
buffalo herds and mul-
ti-centennial foresls. A
substantial percentage
of the population, and
their ancestors, suffered
the atrocity of human
slavery, in a society
which proclaimed that
"all men are created
equal It took one
hundred years five
generations of hard
work for American
feminists to procure the
vote for American
women. In 1929, and
for years thereafter,
millions of Americans
suffered acutely from
what has been called
the Great Depression;
many did not survive.
But I'm not writing
aboul I hem I'm
writing about us.
Because we are not
like them, the previous
Americans. In spile of
their glaring incongru-
ities, they possessed the
courage asanation which
is prerequisite to
national patriotism. Nat-
ional courage doesn't
Sam Amen
�fcU S. Kastirn St.
Grevtiviiit-
"�mc I rum the peopk-
anymoK. We leave u M
thyin" Washi�g.OII.
Which is jusi a nkv
aj ol saying that ifs
y rf. our laiuls
because it is.
Our generation has
been faced with an
ominous spectre which
previous generations
have never had to cope
with - the spectre of
atomic annihilation. Not
hal previous genera-
ls didn't l.a.e to �aCe
IVr M�lfcY p.J
tfttMMM � � S�jBI ��'
i4�V�J��1��- W �'
"?���





5 July 1979 FOUNTAINHEAO P�Q� 3
�V
I I M '
lou


































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elebration of freedom in diversity is one of the cornerstones of American democracy.
FOUNTAINHEAD reprints below some quotations which we feel best exemplify this
aspect of America. Many are unfamiliar, and not all are the words of Americans
The editors do feel,however, that each is provocative and offers some insight into that
abstract principle which we call freedom
I a nation expects to be ignorant and tree, in
iale ol civilization, it expects what never was and
Ul" 1k- the functionaries of even
iTiimciit have propensities to command at will
'�����") and property ol their constituents. There
W deposit (or those but with the peoph
��"selves; nor can they be sale with them withou
nation. Where the pros is tree, and even
�� able to ,vad, all is sale
-Ihomas Jefferson, letter to Col. Charles Yancey,
1816
tyranny, like hell,
�s not easily conquered;
ycl we have this conso-
lation with us, that the
harder the conflict, the
more glorious the tri-
umph. What we obtain
cheap, we esteem
lightly rhose
ivho expect to reap ihe
��"gs ol freedom,
must, hkc men, undergo
latigue ol support-
ing u
Ihomas Paine,
American Crisis
No.l, Dec. 19, 1770
I rivalc enterprise
is ceasing to be tree
enterprise
� F.D. Koosevelt,
Message to Congress
proposing the Monopoly
Inveslivalion, 1938
Private property
was the original source
ol Ireedom. It still is
it- main bulwark.
� waller Lippmann,
I he (rood Society
ll a white individual were to murder a man he
would be a murderer. Lynching is a murder. For
the pasl lour hundred years our people have been
lynched physically but now it's do politically.
Were lynched politically, we're lynched econom-
ically, were lynched socially, we're lynched in every
way that you can imagine. And we look upon the
white man. the American white man, as a criminal.
He has committed a crime against 20 million black
people, ror me to be setrretfaled is a crime. For me
not to have any righlsjhat - a crime
�Malcom X
- things are and
as they are likely to be
m the mar luture, the
values ol art,
l , and the spirit
uol only not sup-
"i led by the majority
"I human beings nor by
111 e dominating w a y a o I
in society, but
lliey are attacked,
denied or ignored by
soi lety as a mass.
� Dclinore Schwaru,
On Culture and
Our Country
"Today we live in a
society where television
sets are sharper,
brighter, and better
tuned than the people
watching them.
�Jerry Manders,
lour Arguments Against
Television
And always America is the place of the
deathless and enraptured moments, the eye that
looked, the mouth that smiled and vanished, and
ihe word; the stone, the leal, the door we never
lound ami never have torgollen. And these are the
things that we remember ol America, tor we have
known all her thousand lights and weathers, and we
walk the streets, we walk the streets forever, we
ualk the streets ol lite alone
�Thomas Wolfe,
The Face of a Nation
All animals are
equal, but some animals
are more equal than
others
� George Orwell,
Animal Farm
Sonic in America
today would limit our
freedom ul expression
and ol conscience. In
the name ol unity, they
would impose a narrow
conformity of ideas and
opinionOnly a gov-
ernment which lights
'or civil liberties and
equal rights iur its own
people can stand tor
freedom in the rest ol
the world
� Adlai Stevenson, 953













nd though all the winds of doctrine were let loose J
lo play upon the earth, so truth be in the field, we L
do injuriously by licensing and prohibiting to
misdoubt her strength. Lot her and falsehood T
grapple; who ever knew truth put to the worse, in yL
a Iree and open encounter?
riie temple ol Janus, with his two controversal
laces, might now not uiisignilicantlv be set open.
� John Milton, "Areopagitu a,
V e arc all outlaws in the eves of America.
�Jefferson Airplane
I hat all men are
created equal is a prop-
osition to which, at or-
dinary times, no sane
individual has ever
given his assent
� ldous Huxley,
Brave New World
Man is condemned
to be tree; because
once thrown into the
world, he is repsoiisible
lor everything he
does
�Jean Paul Sartre,
Fvislentialisiii. 1 � i-7
As a long-tune dis-
ciple ol Jellerson 1 hold
that d I had lo choose
between a Iree press
and another agency, 1
would choose a Iree
press; lor when the
press is Iree, no bad
cause can long exist.
And by Ireedom of
the press 1 mean that
no influence, whether of
money or power or any
other thing, either dir-
ects its policy or in-
clines it lo supresston,
or advocacy, tor any
consideration except the
common good.
Joscphus Daniels,
letter to Ihe Nation
I iim-
i ii H , � ,

Ie iiiiion
The
roariiij
lli.

1644 )f





l
re built
-I Law, )r
bru k- ol yL.



llolls.
-I .1. .1
-W ol d
elei mi
! tin -innin
i .ne destructive '
arc portion- o
to great lor
thi" eye "I man.
Ili bird a in -1. th-
spidei a web, man
Iriendsliip.
v hal i- proved now
was unco onU imagiu d.
0111 l h o u g h I
mimeii-il .
til
i in roan
lead- to
rt isdotn .
il ece
oalai v
Bl
A hungry man is
not a Iree man
Adlai t. Stevenson,
campaign speech,
September b, 1952
1 lie history ot the
world is none other
than the progress ot the
consciousness ol Free-
dom.
-O.W.r. Hegel,
Philosophy of History
Damn braces:
i � lav -
Listen t.i the
i piii h: it i-
.ui
Vlways be readv
-peak your mind, and
l�a-c
viu.
man i
a oni
ll is easy to be in-
dependent when all be-
hind you agree with
you, but the difficulty
comes when nine hun-
dred and unity-nine of
your Inends think you
are wrong.
-Kendall Phillips:
Orations, Speeches,
Lectures and Letters,
� W ilham Blake.
Voverbs I Hell"
Ihe boobus Americanus' is a bird that knows
no closed season and if he won't come down to
lexas oil slock, or one-night cancer cures, or
building lots in Svvamphurst, he will always come
down lo Inspiration and Optimism, whether political,
theological, pedagogical, literary, or economic
� H.L. Mencken,
"On Being An American"
1 lie light must go on. Ihe cause ol civil liberty
niual itul be surrendered at the end ot one or even
one hundred deleals.
� Abraham Lincoln, 1858
Ihe dissenter is every human being at those
moments oi fits nle when he resign- inomeitlarih
lioni tue ii id and thinks lor Iuuisell.
To those who are as
restless as you, even a
jail will at last seem
bliss. Have you ever
seen how imprisoned
criminals sleep? They
sleep calmly, enjoying
their new security. Be-
ware lesi a narrow faith
imprison you in the end
� some harsh and
severe illusion. For
whatever is narrow and
solid seduces and
tempts you now.
"You have lost your
goal; alas, how will you
digest and jest over this
loss' With this you
have also lost your way.
'My country, right
or wrong is a thing no
patriot would think ol
saying except in a des-
perate case. It is like
saying, 'My mother,
drunk or sober
�O.K. Chesterton
"The lest of demo-
cracy is freedom of cri-
ticism
�David Ben-Gurion
V In
I have been in Golgotha at last I answered.
1 have seen Humanity hanging on a cross! Do
none ul you know what sights the sun and -tar-
look down on in tins city, that vou can thee and
talk of anything else" Do you no't know that dose
to you doors a great multitude of men ami women
flesh of our Hesh, live live- thai arc one aRom
Irom birth to death? Listen! I heir dwelling- are -i.
near that il you hush your laughter vou will
their grievous voices, the piteous crving of the little
one- that suckle poverty, the hoarse curse- ot men
odden in misery, turned halfwav back to brute-
the chaffering ol an armv of women selling
themselves lor bread. With what have vou stopped
your ears that you do not hear ihcst doleful
sounds? For me, 1 can hear nothing else
� Edward Bellamy, Looking Backwart 1888
i
� Friedrich Nietzsche
Thus Spoke Zarathustra
"Freedom's just an-
other word for nothin'
left lo lose
� Kris Krislofferson,
Me and Bobby McGee
"1 see Freedom,
completely arm'd and
victorious and very
haughty with Law on
one side and Peace on
the other,
A stupendous trio all
issuing forth against the
idea of caste
�Wall Whitman





















































t





r
f$- �� � - �' � �. �� . �� . �� 0 �
vl





Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 July 1979
Troubleshooting off-campus housing
IU ROBKRT I. JONES
,i News Editor
i, arc ii person
-n't like to live
ii m. "i u arc
ii� 11 -1 tor a
i iIn ii iiinsider
I n i u -111 g.
u well,
.hi be
i il ran Ik'
11 i am pus
build
i liai after,
in Jell
�, ,i letil v hi
lor two
ill il you
i bol
VOU ilnll t
t : 'in i � ii ol
i - a
keep in
vou are
housing
vou
,i -i
waul to be lo campus:
Can vou walk, ride a
bike? "
' How mm Ii tan i�U
nalilu all allord Mos
j,iitglo room rent on
I In avn ago b�i 5.U.
partiuoiit are Ingher,
and i In number ol
room mail �u w i - Ii
will niaki- a .lilh-reuee.
Don i loi gol . a Uliilt)
� o-i- ajii i Ironi ifill.
� M.tnv lion-i - are
old w Iik n in' .hi- tbal
building niao i ial are
old. I -eo llial
tbo Ho.ii i- not sagging
or -oil. Lik. w i-t look
lor -lam- on llie ceiling
wbere moisture might
bo Iraking. I p un the
roof, see il shingles
nrr.I in be replaced, or
lar pul dow ii. W atch
oul lor cracking plaster
walls and ceilings that
i-ould fall.
'Fire is a particular
pa ranoia l o avoid.
Kamine tbe wiring,
making sure the wires
aro propi-rl) insulated.
Inspect lb- fuse box.
Do not use 250 watt
fuses; the) aro cheaters
and unsafe. Remember
not to ovorload circuits.
Be extreme!) careful
when vou use extension
cords. How man)
electrical outlets are in
eaeb room
W lien it comes to
heating, it is best to
got a pre-Fall service
cheek. Make sure there
are no leak- in the luel
hue. ami the tiring rale
i- O.K. Replace uir-
fillers regularl). In what
roinlilion are the
radiators, ami how
in an are ill each room
)n vou have a padlock
i in v our oil lank
� i huv e a
lireplacc see dial ihe
drall is clean, ami open
llie damper. V here can
vou siet I new oi n
ln mail) case
insulation doe ilol exist
in old hou-i � Check
wilb llie owmr or I he
landlord lo ����� what
ian be iloiic. (baulking
around the windows is
helpful, and so is
plastic over the win-
dows.
�Find out il the
plumbing is clear. Do
vou have a septic tank
Do ail) pipes and
fixtures need replacing?
'Are pets allowed
Is there an outdoor area
lo keep them.
'I- there a problem
with pest ants, roa-
ches, rats
here are there
lire hydrants, sidewalks,
trash pick-ups?
"How is the police
protection, neighbors,
recreational facilities?
� Do ou lia '
adequate locks on voui
window- and doors
Where are the ECU
and Greenville Cit
busstops?
Are lhe shopping
area laundries conven-
11 nl'
Ask someone vou
know lo . check some-
thing out il )OU kllOW
nothing about it.
' -k questions until
v on are salished.
Keep
�from the Federal
Energ) Administration
and the Energ) Re-
search and Development
Administration
HEW
continued from p.lj
laeullv and stall. The
projected profile over
this live vear period,
as stated in the plan,
calls lor a 2.4 in-
crease in minoril) and a
2.9 increase in women
faculty. Ibis pan ot the
overall package presen-
ted lo HFW b) INC
has been accej �
Keeping
summer:
eool for the
1) Keep out daytime
sun with vertical louvers
awnings on the
,� .he load on "ur
air-condilioner.
3j Do your cooking
ami use other heat-gen-
erating appliances
lh(. L.arl) morning ana
laic evening ��
whenever possible.
D Open the windows
instead ol using "ir
1(l Ihimii.i r electric
in1
woman
in �'
uistea'
man
, inlortat'li
will bel
lightweight skirl
l -lai f -
ulil , el cooler in
Peeved -hirt
a loog-s
-aim
a
(ban hi
-bin
labrn
lb
tan on eooter
lav- and
or
outside ol
vour win-
duriug eooler hours.
5) Turn 11 �he
pilot light in
-ure lo m ' '
and oul
M .ii 'U
�l.l-
draw .Irap- furnace
md summer, but m
it's, re-ignrted belore
vou turn the furnace on
,llld
I
erics, blinds, a
shades indoors. Vou can
reduce heat gam from
ihe sun b) as much as again
80 percent this eas)
way.
2) Keep lights I
or off. Electric bg
generate heat and a
(,) Dress for the
i'
University fires,rehires editor in dispute
Reprinted b permission
n Mudenl lr�ss Law
I enter Journal prinu
I'lT'l
W
ions
Cai olina
ded
ll m ul
almost
it men t
a as

a tier
il
lour das after the
�liv.il i �' it - board heard
plaints from -Indent
� �- and one laeullv
in. mbi i thai the Foun-
nbead had tnanipu-
laled the election- b)
not publishing the plal-
lorm "I one candidate,
mil i onlactiug a t amb-
dale for cominenl mi an
article concerning him,
and otherwise pre-
seiilmj; a biased lew ol
ihe �ampaign through
rror- ol commission
ami omission. No lormal
reasons were given ir
ihe suspension until A-
pril 12. when White re-
,��1 a letter from ihe
In ian
i ihe March 23
m i el nig where these
.��� gi ions -u r I aced ,
VV idle i vplained that he
had lollowed a hands
ol I polic). Page editors
made iheir own de-
cisions and -el their
own piilicv. lie said,
adding that he believed
I In' unpublished plat-
form had been mi
plaeed. He relu-ed to
print a statement apol-
.m'iiii lor the foun-
-S -S
lainhead election- cov-
erage, a- one board
ineinber requested.
Vftei While's
pension t he
launched a lul
investigation ol
11 ii111 a 111 i i' o'
-u
board
I scale
the
Si udent
tov ern ine nl , -1 � 11
and board iiu-mber
Toniinv Joe Payne de-
nied thai the investi-
gation was und� taken
tin political reason
hiie clainii i ihe
board mil in a -� i u -
.it secret meetin. ami
never gave him written
notice ol the charges
against him or per-
mitted him to cross-ex-
amine ihe witnesses a-
gaiusl him.
The board -prated!)
heard le-limoi a. i nig
hile ol place 4 a Iree
political a m one issue,
withholding paychecks,
allowing th consump-
tion ol beer in the
new-papei oil ice. con
itchell's Hair Styling
qjiring with hi- editors
mil io pre t ail) thing on
some Fou itainhead pol-
itical "en mies so as
lo avoid giving out Iree
publicity. not keeping
con-i-tei. office hours,
mil cut. nig deadline
re-prinli j, old editorials
and gi eral inisman-
agemeiii
he questioned by
ihe bo d. White re-
-pomlei. that he with-
held p check- to force
I be - dl t" attend
merlin . 'bat beer was
drunk hile police were
mi th premises, that
Ii, be .id there wa- a
See EDITOR p.8 j
The Shoe Gallery
720 Vllanlii al Dickinson
UTK MonSat. 10-6 pm
Across liom llollowell Drug
'84

�i i
0 If Pitt Plaza Shoppmg Cen'rr
XCrCCnvdlc North Carolina 1?
SPECIAL re. 33.50
Warm and Gentle
� t Body Waves &
, OCurleyWaves $19.50
includes cut �P style
offer good June 25-July 7
Call 756 2950 or 756 4042
Discount shoes
ALL
BRANDS
$7.00 to $15.00
Grade "A"
Fryer Parts
Breast with wing
79clb
Leg with thigh
59'lb
GWALTNEY
Bacon
l2oz.pkg. $1.09
RUDY NEWSOME
Body Shop Inc.
Route 3, Box 103
GREENVILLE, N.C. 27834
Phone 758-7185
Hwy. 33
3 Miles
Hi-Dri
Paper Towels
Giant Roll 38
m
NEWSOME. INC.
Complete Body Repair
And Refinishing
Both Foreign And Domestic
ART CAMERA
526 S. Contanche St.
Downtown
COCA-COLA
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(120Z.) $1.19
WIGWAM Apple,
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4$l.OO
DUKE'S Mayonnais
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Golden Bananas
l8Vlb
COUPON EXPIRES
.LIMITED TIHE OFFER
12 Exp. Color Film
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l�UrrACCOMMY
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!UMfTE0 TMC OFFER
" OVERTON'S Saves You Money
The Grocery prices in this ad are
now available all week long from
Wed. morning July 4, thru Tues.
evening, July 10.
20 Exp. Color
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Sunday-Couples Night: 2 delicious
seafood platters of Shnmp, Oysters. Fish,
Co4� Slaw, French Fries and our Famous Hush
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Only $7.99 for 2
Monday-Shrimp-A-Roo: a delicious
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Fries, Cote Slaw and Hush Puppies
All For Only $3.75
Tuesday-Fish Fry:ah me Fned Fish
(Trout or Perch) you can eat with French Fries.
Slaw, and Hush Puppies No takOOUt
Only $2.29
Wednesday-Fried Oysters.Goiden
Brown Fried Oysters with French Pries Co'e
Slaw and Hush Puppies
Only $3.75
T��Way-F�mtly Night: Great
!peclals on Shrimp. Oysters Trout Cr oerch
No Tsksout
$4.50
TfoutOrPeccn $2 29
Ovetera $4.50
" $3.25
Ssafood Plsttsr$4.95
no rsordsr oh crabs or scallops
"AH You Can Eat"
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AU YOU CAN EAT 2.75
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110.
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5:00-10:00 Men. - Thurs.
5:00-10:30 Frt.ASat.
Monday at 9
MASH
sponsored by Student Union
Hendrix Theatre
PLAZA CAMERA
i
ifciaiiint miwarr r-tnr-





I �-
TRENDS
5 July 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
1
Mitchell and Mingus
release a new album
B JEFF ROLLINS
Trends Editor
Both ju and Join Mitchell enthusiasts will be
with Joni Mitchell's 'latest album, dingus.
im i- a product oi a collaboration between
Mitchell an.I the late Charlie Mingus, one of
gcsl names in jazz lor years. This album
- s the work and personalities of two brilliantly
. h musicians.
I h� album is jacketed with lour paintings by
II with Mingus a their subject matter. The
all exceptional paintings in the sense that they
) lo us something of the exuberance of the
Mitchell and Mingus had recording
addition to the paintings Mitchell included
I "I conversations Mingus had while he was
g around rapping. Mitchell says of these tapes,
in. the) add a pertinent resonance. They
u Iragments ol a large, colorful soul
In her short introduction Mitchell says oi
- The tir-i time I saw his tact- it shone up
with a joyous mischief. I liked him
1 had come to New ork to hear six
igs he had written tor me. I was honored! I
urious! It was a it I had been standing by a
- with one tow in the water � teehng it out
: Charlie came bv and pushed me in sink or
i � him laughing at me dog-paddling around
currents ol black classical music.
Here we have Mitchell not only talking about
lings about Mingus, but also about her
ning involved with "black classical music or,
s i m p I v " i � - j a .
- about Mingus, "Charles Mingus,
- il mystic, dud in Mexico, January 5, 1979,
ol 56. He was cremated the next day.
same dav ( sperm whale- beached themselves
on the Mexican coastline and were removed by lire.
Ilui, are the coincidences that thrill my
imagination.
The ablum begins with a tape of Joni, Mingus
and friends singing "Happy Birthday" to Charlie.
"How old are you?" Charlie responds, "Fifty lour,
motherfucker Joni may be heard disputing with
Charlie, saving that he is fity-three.
The lirst -e,ng is a deliciously droll slow
light hearted song called "God Must Be A Boodie
Man Jaco I'aslorius and Mitchell get into some
great bass-guitar duos in the song It is excllent
modern writing. With just enough humor.
"A Chair in the Sky" was written by Charles
Mingus, with the lyrics by Joni Mitchell. It is a
dreamy, legato pun- with Mitchell doing some
wistful, blue scat singing. Mitchell has always been
an artist who has had strong i ml. ncics toward
writing " jazz, but only now1 is she making her
relationship to ysu. something more concrete and
definite. Il will be interesting how close she comes
lo ja in her lulure work.
Mitchell got some reallv great names to play
with her on this album. They are almost without
exception people who have distinguished themselves
hi the jazz field. As already mentioned, Jaco
I'aslorius backs up Join Mitchell's guitar and vocals
with bass. Wayne Shorter plays sax; Herbie
Hancock plays electric piano Peter Erskine plays
drum- and Don Ali.s and Emil Richards round out
I he percussion. �
"The W oil That Lives in Lindsey" is a
completely Join Mitchell song. The lyrics begin woth
hi amazingly poetic statement: "01 the darkness in
men's minds What can vou sav That wasn't marked
bv history Or the T.V. news today In this song
Mitchell . does some of her most avant-guardo
ai ranging.
she ends the song by stroking a
I
v
Charlie Mingus by Joni Mitchell
loosened has- -tring on the guitar a sound which is
eerie and low, while in the background a chorus ol
wolves howl, a- il oTi some al, twilight plain. The
nig i- striking and evocative.
The second side heg'd with "Sweet Sucker
Dance another song written by Charles Mingus
with words by Join Mitchell. In this one. Mitchell
sins thai life ionly a dance, that is, il one could
dance lo blues.
"The Drv Cleaner From Des Moines" sounds
like "Twisted It's this unbeheveably frantic
melody about a gambling Ireak. Someone who is
iraftslived by -landing in Iront ol a slot machine.
It - a 1 iinkv -oug with, some beautiful horn
arrangements done by Jaco Patorius. It is a driving,
lunks. jav number. I he word- are Mitchell- the
inu-ii is by Mingus.
Miu h.ii - -oug to Mingus is Goodbye 1'ork Pie
llai. I in -oug is dreamily dirgelike; u records an
ciu-ol jazz thai is quickly passing as - many oi
Hie greats; Hie Duke, Kal- Waller, Sal luno and
i- .in .lyuiij. Is wa- an era when
viii- otten 'ii- rumuat' igaiilst. Ill
(U Mitchell -iii- atiuul M periei
ni iH'caus. .il hi- having married a whin
I in- �n i- iiitiniic.ly laid ii �
x .in- i- a pr-iiy - . -� hum; 11
,i li iin urn -
Utiul
�I i, i ii' ii ii'
huri It
ulaiila�1i
� i�M . -
i � -(,hniia . -
i i.tnu
it. iu inni1- -
�i i.i
Mueseum publishes book of sculpture
By JEFF ROLLINS
Trends Editor
astounding llecticn of the sculpture of black
� iia- iu-i been published by the Los Angeles
Museum ol ri . The book is comprised ol
ol magnificent reproductions ol ancient
m sculpture. The pieces of sculpture make up
li li-hman Collection. I he book. Sculpture of
Black Urica. is edited by Roy Seiber and Arnold
Introduction
, - : i note- in his introduction, "Far from
primi Vfrican sculpture represents a series ol
omple.x dnd otten highly developed traditions whose
inga and histories are beginning to emerge.
as m earlier centuries when Europe was only
rlieially aware ol the arts of the ancient world
In Orient, so in this century are we groping
a belter understanding of the arts of black
ln. a
Seiber also states that African art could have
bserved and collected by Europeans no earlier
than i he second hall of the fifteenth century. Before
thai lino Europe knew of Africa only through the
Anting ol classical authors such as Pliny and
Herodotus and the reports of a few Vrabic
travelers.
"cultural relativism which is "the attitude
whereby cultures other than one's own are viewed
in their terms and on their merits
He says that curiously the discovery and
enthusiasm lor African art early in iin-century was
not based on an objective, scientific assessment but
rather resulted from an excess of romantic rebellion
at the end of the last century against the Classical
and Naturalistic roots in western art.
A- Seiber says, unfortunately this uncritical
adulation -wept aside many rational concerns to
locus upon African sculpture as if it were the
product of a romantic, rebellious, fin de siecle,
European movement.
Seiber believes that African art is obviously
neither anti-classical nor anti-naturalistic; to be
either it would have to have had its roots in
Classicism or in Naturalism both European in
origin. Nor was the concept of rebellion a part ol
the heritage of art in sub-Saharan Africa; rather, it
was an art conservative in impulse and stable in
concept.
Picasso
Slave Trade
With the growth of the slave trade, colonial
exploitation, and Christian missionizing, the arts
presented as evidence of the low state of
heathen savagery of the African, justifying both
exploitation and missionary zeal.
Even with the early growth of the discipline of
niihropologv the assumption was that Africa was a
nmi ol savages, low on the scale of
.lutionary development, and that these savages,
aUM they were "pre-lnerate could, by
Joljnilioii, have no history and no government
tvorthv ul notice.
Se'iU-r continues to discuss the concept ol
The distinction between Picasso's use ol masks
in "Les Desmoiselles d'Avignon" and the masks
presented ill this book is an important one. On
looking at the frightening masks though, one senses
a tuneless wisdom emanating from them, the same
feeling one gets from the inscrutable Buddha. It is
easy to see how such new, bizarre shapes, (that is,
new for our art tradition) could inspire such artists
as Picasso, Modighani i and Matisse to incorporate
them in their work.
Anthropology
In addition to being a book that is important in
art history and anthropology, this book is a moving
testimony to the creative genius of a race and a
continent. There are many primitive works in the
book that deal with the most exhalted human
concerns. And, anyway, it is always a little
disconcerting when one confronts art from a society
and tradition different than his own.
An African figure
Stallone's Rocky II is a 'quality production'
"
By JEFFREY JOSEPH
Staff Writer
With
the ill-desired fates that have befallen so
IllaI� ol the movie sequels of recent years,
(Exorcist II M "Omen II Jaws II etc.) one
looked to 'Rocky IT with a degree of trep.dation.
U seemed that the sequel was forever destined to
be an unsuccessful continuation of. the original hit
mmu, Weil, luckily for us, 'Rocky II changes al
that. Finally we are presented with a movie sequel
that equals' or surpasses the original in script and
veTer Stallone is, of course Rocky and this
�� not only stars in the movie "�"��
All f ihp main characters have been retained,
Vdrfa ?T Sh're), Apollo Creed (Carl Whers),
,� Rooky's �� m'M8�. B�ess Mered"h-
Cam thev supply us with fine performances.
g hiuUss'Vf "Rockv 11 however, hes the
fact that it is a believable continuation of "Rocky
Stallone keeps the characters consistent, avoids
resorting lo unnecessary frills to induce excitement,
and methodically directs the action through a
legitimate chain of events.
At the outset of the movie, we are thrust back
into the pounding 15th round of the Apollo Creed
fight, where, at the bell, Apollo announces through
swollen jaws that he "doesn't want a rematch But
alter the light both boxers are taken to the hospital,
and the champ, suffering as much from wounded
pride as from multiple punches, declares that he
wants Rocky again. Rocky sloughs off the challenge
and prepares himself for a quiet recuperation.
Alter he recovers in the hospital (where doctors
tell him another fight may cause blindness), Rocky
takes the meek but loving Adrian for his bride. The
tenderness of their love is felt throughout the
movie. With a sufficient amount of money in the
bank, a shiny new apartment, and mutual love to
guide them, our couple seems set for years of
happiness. But, as so often befalls our innocent
heroes, Rockv becomes plagued with recurring bad
luck.
Unskilled, he tries lo cash in on the
telex isioii-commereial bonanza by endorsing
aftershave; his lack of reading skills prevents him.
He suggests to his wife that he fight again, but her
genuine tear ami repulsion of the sport deflates his
desire. Finally, with money dwindling, he gets a job
in a meal-packing plant hauling meat, only to be
laid oil in a short while.
Adrian meanwhile becomes pregnant and takes
on a job herself. A belligerent Apollo Creed taunts
Rocky publicly, labeling him a coward. Rocky's
friends begin to fail him, and he is pushed to the
limit. It becomes understood that he must fight
again. In a touching scene where he pleads that he
"will always be a fighter" he says to Adrian softly,
"I never asked you to slop being a woman, please
� lout a-ke me to -top being a man.
Rul onlv when Adrian awakes Irom a post-natal
coma and tells Rocky to "win" docs the lire within
him -urge once more. He bursts into intensive
training, which is again accompanied by his
dramatic, sutil-inspiring anthem. Burges- Meredith
goad- Rockv into shape, limping about, croaking
advice, -training himell to the limit. The tight
itsoll i- again a marvel ol athletics and camera
skill, mleii-ive enough to keep your fists clenched
and vour blood throbbing for a full fifteen minutes.
Mv onlv regret is that someone tells Rocky to hold
his hands in Ironl of hi- lace to keep it Irom
getting punched so otten.
Il is evident here that Stallone worked a great
deal on this film to make sure ii didn't suffer the
agonies ol sequel-itis. Even if we do not like the
film, we must acknoxvledge that it is a quality
production, in other words, o. Rocky, you did i'
again.
.
t
"
V ' '��
0 -V 0 ;�
1 � � . J J0 J0
1'9-r �
� " �






Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 5 July 1979
Summertime brings changes to camp
B JEFF KOLL1NS
I rends Editor
Lite changeii at East
Caulina ami in Green-
v ill. during ihe sum-
mer. Hie pavement gri
hot, the trees get hot,
ami eerthing gels hot.
Greenville begins to rr-
M-inlile a sleep), dush
Mexican town.
It gets so hoi that
tin -h tl - cling i,i ou
'I' llie bed. So hot that
perspire jusl sitting
�u re lace gets
i ��! ami moi�l. mi sil
"in oi a Ian to read,
"i ial, or dream or
"i Miiuke a joint.
m lunlillf lnrm on
the table at the bottom
el a sweating gla of
ice-tea.
Greenville has nu-
merical!) less people
during summer-school
so the streets and cam-
pus are li- cuvvded.
Even so, summertime i.
hen un seem to
meet, reall) meet, more
people. Ever) hod i
more open, more honest
and more read) lor
comradeship and lor
love.
People come out ot
In- social in the sum-
mer, rriends ami people
vou ut met come over
lo talk and sile aua
the long summer twi-
light.
Carson McCuilers
sa)s that during tin-
summer, time ma) he
divided into lour cate-
gories: morning, alter-
iio-iii, twilight and v-
ening. During twilight
sounds gi't thicker and
slap ol a screen 4�r,
the drone ol a lawn
mower somewhere;
these sounds accompati)
the sultr) setting ol the
sun.
It's summertime
when the bodies heau-
! ilnl come out. W hen
It) girl in a sun-dress
and a youth in shorts
and a T-shirt. Do
people reall) think and
act different!) who
the) have flip Hop?, on?
N ou begin to feel
the change in your own
body, vou're litter and
It' summertime when the bodies
beautiful come out.
-lower and smehow e-
entiling seems to pos-
se.s and hint toward a
poignant sadness.
child yellowing
down the street, the
llie streets are lull ol
liners. hen the men
are handsomest and
women most ru ashing.
I vo vouug people walk
down the street: a pre-
gel more exercise ilur-
niK die summer. ou
leel more attractive,
eiei.
I he fall, with its
b'us acailemics and �
meetin
Itx KKOI.I. WKiMKK
S all W riter
i on ought to follow
I In- message,
ma) be unspoken, eman-
Irom Republicans,
in I k'liiw rat Irom
Irom teetotal-
rrum parent
I i oni their children.
:ii clists.
1 '�� a meetin
heboro last
il figures that
-i- (at least)
� be right. Reports
aler, more legal.
� - more enjoi �
ttei disciplined,
1 .i-i' r ivaj.i in use bi-
: talks h
Vni , rJ u; B11-1 (111.
W Hiatus ol Mis-
Moulana, John
i erinont and
and North
- Da i'i Law -
Vlar Meletiou,
I'i in . ' Jud) Wal-
1 mini. Melbe
W illiam
Consulting o r -
the spon-
Bi h- Program
N i �i partmenl ol
was
Rich-
VI attended,
Edith and
V ol
Hi lore sup-
� - . and
i on-
IO. or
the lulls
onterence
i y. It
itul wooded
inlr.
�: Chapel
- I - . ItC "I (iu �
explained the
- :n - oi North
WOMEN
, � ontiiiui J Irom p.2J
dn
In
ilexas-
- . - - the)
� i did the)
piiltullt of
hi i� Earth being
' an in a matter
minutes. mj we
hai iced it,
either w can't. It's
W e JUM
il all to "them
i uu.m in the back of
oui minds we know
there - nothing we i an
� In about it. Nothing.
Ii - in "their" hands
N��l that I m sa) ing
that it i-ii ; our fault
i� our tauit. Because
sold out. We traded
"iir national conscience
l�r security" - mater-
ial -ei uriU . c are all
in a rat raee, competing
against rat Ii other lor
g iod-pa ing" jobs,
Iiou-e- in "good"
neighborhoods, impress-
ive autuiuobiles and
higb-prieed "recrea-
tion. v ran unlv
pen eivi o an "enemv"
a- a threat to our
iuiediate per-onal com-
lori, i.e the employee
al the next desk who
might be alter our job.
We haven't got the
tune or the energv left
to devote to the
principles ol right and
wrong on the civic level
ve let "them" lake
care ol it.
I lungs have changed
a lot since the
Revolutionary War, in
which people made the
choice to sacrifice blood
and life for a victory
Carolina Cil) and Coun-
ty governments; e.g. he
pointed out that "coun-
try road- are con-
trolled b) the stale.
Brewer, editor ol "Bi-
cycle Coalition new
paper. told ol the
sireugllieuediug ol re-
gional planning involv-
ing bicyclists, despite
total dependence on
pi i-ua-ion and cooper-
ation and not the lug
slick ol authontv.
Meletiou told ol the
human side ol North
Carolina Stale bureau-
crat-) which has given
ellective and non-poli-
tical -uppo-rt to North
C Vrolina - unique Bic) -
- Ic Office.
W illianis, editor ol
Ihe Bicycle forum, re-
peated I) staveing oil
Hurge efforts to go
swimming on schedule
I Ju-i a lew more
slides ). shared his ex-
tensive national cxper-
iem v with causes and
prevention ol bicycling
.ii i idents �hike-car
i ullision situalurn- (some
worsened l separate
bikewavs ). 5 enforce-
ment measures, 1 areas
lor education. more
than .) channel- lor m-
I "rin a 111 mi to improve
public a 11 i t u des, un-
counted features of
highway design main-
tenance, and techniques
lor citizen action.
Dowlin described the
growth Irom scratch of
the Philadelphia Coal-
ition, leaturing the fam-
ous ' "minuter race a-
inoug hike bus subwa)
and taxi (tin- bicycle
won hands down). He
advocated the "mar-
against oppression and
tyranny. Our generation
-a. i iliced biood and life
in the jungles of
ict iiam because "they"
told Us we should go
but lor what For
NOTHING.
Have we reached the
point where the hh of
Jul) i- nothing but a
relic? Have we lost all
voice in the future of
"iir nation? Il we have,
then it is because we
gave it up voluntarily.
w i- were "too bus)
Even il it is "out of
our hands" now, we
i ould -till make a stand
il we chose to. X e are
'�'if "I the nation- of
the world thai has
-e. ured the right- lor
it- iii.en- ol freedom
"i speech, freedom of
pre freedom of
expression. Ot course,
there i- a catch to it. Il
you criticize the govern-
ment, your name and
inlornialion about ou
will go on file in the
CIA of lice, under some
category similar to
"Subversive Activities
Our libraries are Idled
with books which could
enlighten us about our
political situatioii and
point us in the direction
ol regaining control of
our nation. But the
catch here is we
don'I read them. We're
"too busy Besides,
there s nothing we can
do about it - we've left
it up to "them
As the spectre of
annihilation threaten us
increasingly, we increa-
singly retreat inio our
comfortable little "sec-
uritv Ami we call
riage" ol bicycles and
public transport as
what modern urban
society needs Then
Brewer spoke again, re-
viemg program specifics
listed in "NC Bicycle
week
Sunday's schedule
started with responses
to the 11- quest ions
people had posted on a
bulletin hoard (e.g. a
magnetic look lo tnpo a
red liht doe- exist
which wjll respond to a
bicycle hut not to a
truck in a defferenl
lane). Then Price went
over common and sta-
lutory law dealing with
hu cle- (especial!) lia-
bility � as lor pothole
grate or dog-).
allacc describes
good features ol her
program ol safety ed-
ucation, working with
5th -graders and their
parent and leaturing
bicycle a curriculum
guide lor camp pro-
gram - will -oon be
available Irom NC- Bi
ccle Office.
Okun laced with 160
i v clists per hour Irom
Central Carrhom,
-parked a U-taeet pro-
gram highlighted bv the
lace (with lour "shop-
ping stop) between
t lit: m ay er on bike
versus the police clued
in car. Headers ma) re-
member the outcome,
rlournev, the chairman
detailing the activities
and hopes ol leh NC
Bicycle Committee, em-
phasized Mate Law and
I ourism Dev elopment.
Denli-t Dunn re-
ported on the fascina-
ting Carolina Moorides,
ourselv i
But ihe
can- di'
the "
American
inginaI 1111 11 -
ii"t bend to
lession ol
I) rrany Irom their
superior- They
lought l�a� iv. And the)
won. And ihe) risked a
whole i more than
security. Thcv risked
their live aifd a lot ol
them lost. Bui a lot ol
Us have won because ol
I heir sa ril o e. The-e
early Auiei u an- though
that goveriiniei, "of ihe
people, In in, people,
lor the 'Cuple was so
important, that ihev
declared in the original
Consitutiou that a
government which was
not serving the people
clleclively ought to be
abolished.
I hesc original Am-
ericans an the ones we
should reniemiier on the
Ith ol July. They
weren't ahaid lo call a
tyrant a tyrant - or to
back it up. Even il they
had lost, their struggle
would have remained a
symbol ol the eternal
quest lor human dignitv
ami freedom. Eternal up
until now, anyway.
II it was all over
tomorrow, and only a
handful of people
remained alive to
remember how it all
was - how would they
remember us? As the
ones ,vho held one of
the most important keys
lo surival - and traded
it away, like greedy,
thoughtless children, for
candy and toys and
things to make them
leel good"?
I hope )ou enjoyed
you holiday.
which are giving big
boosts to the Charlotte
News and Observer and
to the Tarheel Cyclists
dub with 2000 expected
this year (Aug. 21).
W allacc reported on the
1.1.1. (I ransporlalion
Improv eineni Program)
with it- 7-year state
plan for bicycle Mel-
ctious re-emphasized the
willingness ihe Bi-
cycle Office to help all
parties when contracted.
NC Network state
new-loiter was proposed
may be on the Pennsyl-
vania model.
Balloons
finally someone
named "Mel" told all
about the great V in-
slon-Salem Balloon
Chase scheduled for
Vugust 18-19. The 70-
loot balloon and cyclists
leav e together; lir-t cv -
clists to reach the place
where the wind takes
the balloon m an hour
gel- a $75 rule lor free.
Viler hearing "t this
oul-ol-sighl event, Con-
� i ned Carolina Cvcli-t- :
i'i"in ued.
ATTIC
N.C. No. 3 1 Nightclub
Thurs.
SUGAR
Singles
Footsball
Tournament
Fri.Sat.&Sun.
PEGASUS
SUN SPECIALS
FOR
FRESHMAN
Wed. July II
THRUSH
Thurs. July 12
SUTTERS
GOLD
ABORTIONS UP TO 12TH
WEEK OF PREGNANCY
$150.22
fc pregnancy test birth control and
problem pregnancy counseling For
further information call 832-0535 (toll-
free number 800-221-25681 between
9AM-5PM weekdays
Raleigh Women's Health
Organization
917 West Morgan St.
Raleigh, N.C. 27603
CLIFF'S
Seafood
Monday thru
Thursday
FISH SPECIALS
$1.25 & up
WASHINGTON HIGHWAY (N.C. 33 Ext.
GREENVILLE PHONE 752 3172
OPTICIANS
V
- f i
fi, 4
&
opt i oars
��KXMtion
ol arrvrica
Soft Contact Lenses
? IO Including Fitting
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Now Thru July 31st
Semi Soft Lens$130.00
Hard Lens$115.00
Lenses By
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WTSICIW� OUADHAMOLE
VISA
o�rict Houns
niliiim tAM-i�M "�"
IHONMOAy ��
AOMCINT TO tAtT CAMKWA f �I Cl�NC
BUILDING A
ITtSWITMST.
m! schedule forces
people lo aci rationally,
lo liead ihe parenl part
"I thrir psyches. In-
iJeed, there's MJinrtluiig
intellect uall) refreshing
alioul ili ,r-n schouJ
)ear.
W�i "I the summer
uli ilif foliage is its
lushest, when ihe mag-
nolia, w!�ifji4, I'lac,
ami hyacinth send their
scents through the
�luis air, the inclina-
tion i lo lei ,)ur
an ,lo ih, thinking.
nil instead ul spending
il" nielli studying ami
U��'ll In m�I .Mrl (likr
"U kll�V ,)U l(ul(l (
inak ihat earl) class)
iu woo c�ur lover, "r
u cat chocolate ice
� irain and walch ihe
NBC movie ul ihe
night, r nu g dovMi-
Iom II.
Downtown, where
tlnr ar- much less
mm.I( than during ihe
rar. Downtown, ln-rt-
vmi run into someone
v�m knm ami hav a
n�hl beer viih him or
In I, v IhIc uu listen lo
ln'dch iiiu( or li� " or
I'm k hi hluegras.
Hi lull- vuu know ii
tin turn on ihe liglii-
aml iu walk i ut i'ii
ulnii lor llie 11 r � I litm
ul ilas its cool. I- ,
Un In i i. tin musti . ih,
lalk or ju-l id. summer
i h .i i ma- s u
drunki I � ii,
IIIMil I i
iriov tin v predict a
- . 1111v i Li �
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� - -





SPORTS
5 July 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
The change we are all a part of
Vs.sis.tanl Spurts Editor
Change � - inevitable,
�lllli change for the
mI is possible. Just
i'iKi' �' comprehensive
" k al the women's.
alhleli program and
oull see what 1 mean.
Laurie Arrants,
1 Cl - omen's Athle-
111 Co-ordinalor and
ach ol ilie women's
' hocke) and track
mi, reflects upon her
vcars at ECU and
progress that has
i" en made in women's
athletics.
Ill terms oi figures,
idgel lor the eight
woim n sports has in-
ascd Irom approx-
imate!) S36,000 in 1974
$115,000 in 1978-79.
Progress, in this area is
ineasureable ami is in-
eetl related to Title
IX, a 172 law which
requires equal oppor-
tunity in federally -fund-
ed lUsllltillolls .
I here arc some
changes, however, that
aren't as casil) mea-
sureable, and there arc
also some that have not
yet taken place, but the
luture is hopelul.
w eve made rea-
sonable strides this past
vear said Arrant?.
Our athletes are tra-
veling heller, there are
more scholarships avail-
able, ami the women
coaches, are being paid
bitter. But, there arc
still a lew obstacles to
oercouie.
'The thing that
bothers me is that most
people think men's
sports arc more exciting
than wuuo a he big-
ge-l part ol m job is
to prove that they're
not. Ves, the men arc
bigger. The) can dunk
a basketball and hit a
baseball harder, but
women's sports arc just
as competitive ami ex-
citing.
like that. So, I have to
wonder what the stu-
dents are looking lor.
Are they looking lor
skill or lor some side-
show circus Students
do have mono invested
essence ol women s
sports, vvc would come
"tit ahead. On, big
push is to get the
students involved in
women's athletics aid
Arrants. The 1978-79
� If the student would begin to appreciate the
true essence of women's sports, we would all come
out ahead
Laurie Arrants
I he students can
come to an) game here
tree just by showing
their ID card. The)
think women's sports
are boring perhaps bc-
cause there is no half-
time show or anything
m athletics, and, ol
course, the women's
program receives some
ol ihat mouev. But,
how man) students gel
then mouev - w orth ll
tin -ind' .vould begin
i appti iuic ,r true
athletic budget was ap-
proximately 1.1 million
dollars, J75,000 of
which came Irom stu-
l den! lees.
Publicity is another
obstacle Coach Arrants
leeis ihe program needs
to overcome: People
don't come to see
something thev don't
know about. People
come to sec what )ou
tell them the) want to
sec. Next vear is our
big vear to gel people
interested in us. We've
got the top two girls in
the stale on our soltball
team, (op-quality re-
cruits on our basketball
and volleyball teams,
and a national qualifier
on our track team. And
the thing about it all is
that our girls play as
good as the) look.
We're still Irving to
light ilu' truck-driver
ami amaznn-quecn syn-
drome
W hat affect docs all
this change have on the
lemale athlete, though?
Laurie Arrants feels that
the girls arc just now
realizing the high cal-
iber ol competition.
I lie) sometimes don't
take the lime to realize
what i- happening. Mv
mil) hope i- thai the
lemale athlete doesn't
abuse the oppoi lunilv.
Sometimes thev lorgel
to -a thank you' like
the men have done in
the past, but two
wrongs don't make a
right.
1 In1 phv -u al, -o-
cial, ami mental
changes in the lemale
athlete are tremendous.
I ju-l hope lemale ath-
Ictcs don l abuse the
s holarshiu opportuni-
ties thai are available,
and make tin-
mil) reaoti lot
In ECl . I llloi
mail) do, and no- i-
when- iht lemale ath-
lete ran -ell her ll
-hoit. It - a -haine we
haven i learned much
I� the pitfalls ol he
HO il .
danled, the lemale
� al ECl has
iiiiiif a long w a v , bul
tin i' an -lib a lew
icles in Inn die. Hut,
" Itin - ii all end
up w i. i. dues this
1 v road ol
lead
1 I i I ant - put
bv an- g: " W .
hav � i wealth o lalcnl
ll ECl I ' � poi. �ntial
"I tin eiiiin eti
nT-
mug I li j
�an -��no da
��ii ihi- ,i
loll
� I iion
Wimbledon
the tournament of skill, prestige, and surprises
,i
oior can often be seen at center court,
r- preler to wear clothes of basic white
B JIMn DuPREE
Sports Editor
W imbledon; it is to tennis what the Masters
inenl is to golf.
J - uol designed or empowered to proclaim the
woi impion ol the sport.
I' is not intended to conform to the guidelines
her open tennis tournaments.
ll dot s, in la 't. go against many of the trends
ol the modern Id of professional tennis.
Plav i- conducted on grass courts; not clay or
compos ion as are man) tournaments.
I i until this decade, entrants were required to
white clothing during all matches. While a
� i'1'
� added only tor trim.
lh. 1979 Tournament is being played with the
traditional white ball. The vast majority of
i liatnpioiiship plav is now conducted with optic
)ellow balls.
flic dignity ol W imbledon is best exemplified bv
ihe billowing notice which all courtside spectators
mu-t heed: NOTICE -BY POPULAR REQUEST,
THE REMOVAL OF SHIRTS BY SPECTATORS IN
M PARTS OF THE SANDS AND GROUNDS IS
PROHIBITED
Kv.ii the ballpersons (only recently were girls
: to serve in this capacity) are specially
I, in hopes oi avoiding the unpleasant scoldings
present at other -tops along the professional tour.
1'hev are even dressed in a manner designed to
make them as inconspicuous as possible; olive and
purple -Inrl with olive pants.
One characteristic, though not exclusive to
Wimbledon, is surprise. Not just upsets, but
mine surprises.
Defending champion Bjorn Borg returns to try
loi unprecedented fourth consecutive crown in men's
singles.
N. CState Football
1 he relaxed Swede will probably meet his
toughest remaining competition, Jimmy Connors, in
the semifinals Thursday.
Piedmont California native Linda SiegeJ awaits a
serve bv Bill) Jean King in a second round match.
The strap on Siegels dress broke, revealing her left
breast. After the match. Siegel said that she
thought the dress might be "a little too dangerous
but added "it was the only one I took with me. I
didn't realize it was so revealing
Second seeded John McEnroe of the United
States fell m straight sets to fellow American Tim
Gullikson, 6-4 6-2 6-4.
Young McEnroe first claimed fame at Wimbledon
Pirate rivals in review
i Note from the editor: The following is the first in
a four part series analyzing the 1979 football squads
ol the Big hour, who the Pirates play this season
on the road. THIS WEEK: NORTH CAROLINA
STTE IMYERSITY.J
By ALLEN MCDAVID
Stall Writer
As the 1979 season approaches, one question on
ECl football fans minds is "Will the Pirates be
able to repeal the success ol 1978?"
To better evaluate this question calls for a look
at the schedule. This year's schedule includes four
ACC schools: NCSU, UNC, Duke, Wake Forest.
These lour games will probably determine what
kind of year the Bucs will have.
With 39 letterment returning from last year's
team, it appears that the '78 Gator Bowl champions
will have another successful campaign. The
Wollpack lost only two men on defense and four on
oliciise. But, when one of those four is Ted Brown,
it hurls.
Expected to fill Brown's shoes is either Wayne
McLean (� 1 190, Jr.) or Ricky Adams, who was
rcdshirted last year and returns for his last season
on the squad. In his previous three years as a back
up to Brown, Adams picked up 909 yards rushing.
Returning as signal-caller for State will be senior
Scott Smith. Last year Smith passed for 741 yards
and ran for another 466; however, he failed to
connect on a touchdown strike. Smith will be
passing to split end Mike Quick, who broke into the
starting lineup as a freshman.
Anchoring the offensive line for the Pack wdl be
All-American Jim Ritcher. The 6'3 250 lb center
is a devastating blocker and comes off the ball as
well as any lineman.
Other returning offensive starters are Chuck
Stone (6'2 260, Sr.) at guard, and tackle Chris
Dieicnch (6'3 260, Sr.).
On the defensive side of the line, Coach Bo Rein
will have to find replacements for linebackers. Bill
Cow her and Kyle Wescoe. Possible candidates
include Dan Lute (6'3 220) and Robert Abraham
(6'1 210), both sophomores.
At the defensive end positions the Pack have
live players with experience. Probably the best of
these is Joe Hannah (6 235, Sr.). Following close
behind arc James Butler, Marion Gale, David
Horning and Jerry Browne.
John Slanlon (5'11 230, Sr.) returns as middle
guard. Simon Gupton (6'1 255, Sr.), Brian
O'Dohcrty (6'1 245, Sr.), and Bubba Green (6'4
205, Jr.) will alternate al the tackles.
Stale won't be hurting in the defensive backfield
either. Last year the Wollpack secondary allowed
the opposition only a 43.6 percent completion rate,
while picking off 20 passes.
Senior safeties Woodrow Wilson (5'9 180) and
Mike Nail (6 175) head the list. Each picked off
live passes last year.
Al corncrbacks will be Donnie LeGrande (5'8
165) and Ronnie Lee (5'10 175). Bother are
juniors with good skill in defending the outside run.
Last, but surely not least, is placekicker Nathan
Kilter. He is one person ECU fans would prefer to
lorgel. in last year's State-ECU game Ritter kicked
live lield goals. The junior from High Point hit on
17 ol 19 field goals for the year. He also connected
on 25 of 26 extra point attempts.
Unfortunately for the Pirates, Ritter's leg will be
around lor two more years.
lhis )ear's ECU-State game promises to be
another sellout. Pirate fans hope that the contest
will have a different outcome this year.
NEXT WEEK: DUKE UNIVERSITY
in 19 when he became one ol the youngest men
ever to reach the semifinals at 18.
Shelby native Tim likuisoii claimed one of the
102nd All-England tennis championship's biggest
upsets when he ousted sixth seeded Guillermo Vilas
5-7 6-2 6-1 7-6.
Eighth -ceded Arthur Ashe was knocked out of
the prestigious championship in the first round bv
little-known Australian Chris Kachel.
Defending champion Bjorn Borg returns to trv
lor an unprecedented fourth consecutive men's title.
Ihe always relaxed Swede appears destined to
meet In- toughest remaining competition, Jimmv
Connors, in the semifinals.
Onlv in the women's singles has the too seeds
progressed with only limited casualties.
in Mon.Ia- quarterfinals top seeded Martin
Navratilova eased by Dianne Fromhoitz 2-6, 6-3, 6-0.
Navratilova now ol the United States started slowh
in tin Iir-i -ei imi overpowered the suri
I' rwiuholt l.n tin iclorv.
Chris Even Lloyd, irymg to regain the
championship she lost to irgnua Wade last vi
crushed Vustraiiau Wendy Turnbull 6-3 (- .
Iracv Austin, who in 1077 captured lh
admiration ol tennis Ian- world-wide when she tir
competed in Wimbledon a- a 14-year-old pony-tailed
prudigv, stunned veteran Biiiv Jean King 6-4, 6-7
0-2.
Intramural roundup
M MMKK SCHEDULE FOR INTRAMURAL SPORTS
cTimENTM DUES
Softball (C-R)0 25-7 6
Tennis Rourn.0 25-7 0
on 3 basketball0 25-7 6
Backvard Volley-ball(C-R)( 25-7 6
Horseshoes7 9-7 1 X
Racquetball Tour.7 16-7 20
Badminton (C-R)7 23-7 27
Team activities will be played on a double
round-robin basis followed by a single or double
elimination tournament to determine the champion.
Individual activities will be played on a double
elimination tournament basis to crown the
iHampton Champions will be awarded Certilicates
oi Merit.
FAMIL1 FESTIVITIES AND RUN-FOR-FUN
Two special events will also take place during
the second session. Fafhily Fun Festivities takes
place Julv 11th and July 25th. Both dates are
Wednesday. Thes festivities begin at 7 p.m. and
end at approximately 9 p.m.
All ECU students, faculty, staff and family
members are invited to the frolic and fun of
badminton, basketball, volleyball, and swimming.
The activities will take place at Memorial Gy
muasium and Memorial pool.
The IM-Fun will occur Saturday, July 14th at
8:30 a.m. Participants will run a 2�2 mile loop and
it the) desire more mileage they may run a second
loop lor a tolal of 54 miles.
A running clock will be kept and times will be
called out as the runners finish their run. No place
designations will be kept and no awards will be
given. Participants should sign up for the run at the
Inn annual office by 5 p.m. July 13th and meet at
I In- parking lot to the rear of Minges Laitieutu at
8:15 the morning of the run.
PEPSI PHYSICAL FITNESS CLUB
The Pepsi Physical Fitness Club is continuing its
program through the end of the summer. Any
student, faculty or staff member can participate.
The program includes running, biking, swimming, or
walking.
Participants choose their own method of exercise
log their own distance, and upon reaching their
chosen goal of 100, 500, or 1,000 miles receive a
T-shirt for their accomplishment.
COURT RESERWTIOVS
Reservations for Handball Racquetball Courts and
lor College Hill Tennis Courts and Minges Coliseum
Tennis Courts will be made in Minges Coliseum
Equipment Room (137) for the duration of summer
school. Reservations are made in person between
the hours of 8 a.m11 a.m. Monday through
Friday. Student l.D. cards or FacultyStaff
Utilization Cards are required. Also offered through
VI BEGINS
7 9
7 9
7 It)
7 10
7 16
7 23
7 30
11 ME PL E
5:00 M-W Ficklen
1:00 Coll. Hi
5:00 ITh Mem.
w. 10 I I'd Cull. Hill
1:00 Cull. Hill
l:00 Minges
8:00 Mem. Cviu
lu-i-paeed action .luring one of the Inlramural
-oliball games.
Inlramural i- an equipmenl check-out service free
of charge (excluding late fees) to all the full lime
students, the faculty and the staff of the Universitv.
Student l.D. cards and activity cards and
laculty stall utilization cards are required to check
equipment oul from either of the two equipment
rooms � Room 137 in Minges Coliseum and Room
110 in Memorial Gym.
Take advantage of the remainder of the summer
at ECU and be a part of the Intramural-Recreation
program. Sign-up now in the 1M office in Room 204
o Memorial Gym.
A
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niiiiiiM

� -v S

t
Hm 6 F6UNTAINHEAD 5 July 1979
Sports in brief
Remy injured, Doyle and Murcer return $

��

Bloodm
B JI1H DuPREE
Sports Editor
Boston Red Sox
second baseman Jerry
Keinv was placed on
the 15-day disabled list
Monday. Remy injured
��� left knee in a
Sunday game with the
New York Yankees.
Tram physicial Dr.
Arthur Pappas reported
that he found Remy to
haw hypcrextended a
km-e tendon.
l')72 Olympic Bronze
medalist Chris Tavlor
died Saturday at his
home in Stor) County,
hma. According to Dr.
Donald W. Powers,
Story County Medical
Kxaiuiuer, Taylor died
l natural causes.
Ialor, who wrestled
iiu�M ol hi career at
over 10U pounds, had
suliered from hepatitus
ami phlebitis which
ended lii. professional
career in 1977. Mem-
orial services were held
Tuesday lor the national
collegiate heavyweight
champion.

Jerry Tarkanian, the
controversial basketball
coach at the University
ol Nevada at Las
Vega, withdrew his
name from consideration
lor coach ol the Los
Angeles Lakers. Tarka-
nian said he had
decided not lo leave
U.NLV "at the lime
Tarkanian
Tarkanian's dispute
-with the National
Collegiate Athletic As-
sociation is still to come
before the court lor a
litiai ruling.

Lulling several
weeks ol controversy
over whether he would
return to wear the
Y .111k� �� pinstripes when
i tied Irom a call
injury, slugger Reggie
Jack-on was reactivated
r'rnluv and returned to
the lineup without
incident.
Jackson was placed
on I lie 21 day disabled
list irior to the
rt-In ig of Billy Martin
I lie manager ol the
deli .nliiig World Cham-
pioll-
I in haul hitting
outliehler was placed on
vvaivi-rs and claimed bv
llirer teams be I ore lu
iiaiin was removed
Moinlav, June 25. In a
surprise move, however,
Jackson askeil to be
traded. His request met
with disapproval from
the front office .
In further happen-
ings a; the 'Bronx
iLiHi , . i leran inlielder
Brian Doyle has been
recalled the major
league ro.Mer after 27
games with the Yanks
Triple A (arm club in
Coiumbu
familiar face also
returned to the lloiw
that Kutii Bui last
1� 1 nlas .
Bobby Mm ici . b 1
many lans j � � '
decade ago the
apparent replao aent to
the legendary Mickey
Mantle, was acquired in
a straight cash deal
with the Chicago Cubs.
"I just felt like I
was visiting those other
clubs said the well-
traveled Murcer. "Mv
ol
place is New York. It
home to me.
"I'm sorry I had t
have lor a lew vcar
bul now I'm back
The purchase
Murcer came as an
apparent effort bv
owner George Stein
b re nner to bolster the
Yankee outfield which
has been weakened bv
the irade ol I'aul Blair
and Jay Johnstone and
injuries to Jackson and
ecnlerlielder Mickey
KlV CIS.
Murcer teamed with
Jackson and Lou Pineda
m the outfield in
Monday night's nation-
ally televised 7-2 victory
over the rival Boston
Bed Sox.

K











You can still
give
blood!
Friday, July 6
9:30 - 3:00
Tar River Center
Rte. 43 between ARC and the Old Hospital



















The fastest growing sport
WANTTO
WRITE?
CALL
757-6366
Sherlock's
Restaurant
On 5th Si. across front
I he Hunk Barn
(iood Food
& Good People
Vegetarian diets
respected.
MonSat. 1 la.m9p.m.
COME ON OUT
THE PUTTINGS FINE!
Bring this coupon and Play
3 Games for only $1.50
(Per Person Rate)
10th St. extention
PUTT-PUTT
GOtF COUHStSi
Beside River Bluff Apts.
Greenville. N.C.
758-1820
rorthefuoofit!
lt DWtin NKWtn
Asitam sports Editor
W itti grow tug em-
I" 1- 011 exercise and
!� .�I� la care, millions ol
tin. � tcaiis have adopted
jogging a their aller-
work past-tune, but
It if re Is another vvav lo
keep 111 shape, release a
loi ol tension, and just
'imply liace inn.
ii.i �(ocitiaii. li the
t -1 grow nig partici-
o.i.i. spin i in America,
action-packed, and lakes
only minutes tu learn.
I lie game is played
011 a lour-walled court
tv nil what looks like a
immature tennis racket
and a -mall rubber ball.
I lie basic rules are
-iinple mid can be
learned 111 minutes: the
serve must hit the front
vall on the II) and land
�ii the lloor behind the
serving area (it may
strike -me side wall
lie I ore il hits the lloor).
1 lie sei �. � 1 is allowed
one bad serve, or la all.
merica: Racquetballl JfaSK
m 112 EF.fthSt.ee
Keiurn ol sen ice ma
mi the- lly ol alter one
bounce and ma hil anv
combination ot walls or
the ceding as long as it
strikes the I roti t wall
inline touching the
I lour.
Only tin- server
scores points; il the
opponent wins a rails
tie or she assumes the
serve; and the lirt
person tti reach Iwenl)-
oue points wins the
game.
Il one player ob-
�ll uc Is another, a I1111-
dei is called and the
point is either replayed
or awarded to the hin-
dered player, depending
on whether the hinder
is jutiged unintentional
or intentional.
1 lie main idea, as in
most sports involving a
round projectile,
keep your eye
hall.
is lo
on I he
Like tennis and goll,
lacquelball is a Idelime
spent, one you can play
well into old age, but it
dilters Irom tennis and
goll 111 ihat you can hit
away a hard as you
like right Irom the
beginning. 1 his lends lo
eliminate tin frustration
ol retrieving balls irom
the tennis net or dig-
ging up dirt on the goll
course.
Legend has it that a
tennis pro Irom Green-
wich, Connecticut,
named Joe Sobek, in-
vented racquelball in
IM.ieJ. when he- substi-
tuted a sawed-oll tennis
racket lor the short
wooden paddle used lo
play paddle ball. bo-
beek s strung-racket
variation ol paddle ball
caught on 111 Greenwich
and be lore long, belter
balanced rackets were
designed.
I he game
never took hold in the
tasi but instead spread
west, becoming popular
in an Diego, bt. Louis
and cities around the
Great Lakes.
At the lime there
were lewer than 50,000
people playing the game
and noi a single courl
had been built. In 1972,
I . 0,000 people w ere
playing racquelball, and
ill 1975 the hguies
jumped to 1.1 million
play eis.
According lo United
Males Kacquelball As-
sociation estimates, the
ligures today are nearly
. million participants.
So, il you're con-
vinced racquelball is the
best way lo shed a tew
extra pounds, improve
the cardiovascular sys-
tem and have a good
lime, you'll want to
start playing right away.
All )ou need is a
racket, ball, some com-
lortable clothing and
shoes, and a court.
ECU has the equipment
and courts (there are
two racquelball courts
111 Minges Gym) so all
you need to supply is
the desire and energy
to play.
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
EDITOR
(cont. from p.4(
� t � �� aaui-i the'
.i e .ipei , that I he
� 1 � � ii.fl recently begun
tlut-h ,e oilslsle'lll
� �� � iieiui-l thai lie
na.i only 1 e t nlly begun
nj t illol e e- ill adlinrs ln-
aei-i lie wanted Uj
� e av. tin -tall breath-
ing i'oiu, ami that he
.v.oit A) u ol ihe edi-
i�iiiai.
W n ihe board vo-
le-el on April 3 lo con-
tinue he temporary
-uspen-ioii indefinite!),
bile contacted the
SIM.C and tin- North
Carol1 1 Civil Liberties
I neon lor legal assis-
lancc. NCCLl volunteer
attorney I n .mas I . Lot
liti III wrote university
chancellor iJr. Thomas
Brewer demanding
W bite's reinstatement.
Lollui noted in his
pril 12 letter that
White was suspended
"Irom the student edi-
torship ol the paper in
obvious retaliation lor
the manner in which he
covered in his paper
student political issued
and races and said
the board Hearings were
conducted "in a shock-
ing manner utterly de-
void of an) due process
protections whatsoever
Loflin concluded by
threatening legal action
if White was not re-
instated within seven
da)s. Chancellor Brewer
reinstated While with
full back pa) on April
However, the board
did not reappoinl hite
a- editor lor next year.
1 he board action ir-
reparably damaged any
1 hauce I had lor re-
appointmenl, he said.
It was a political move
1 re Mil the beginning
V lute said, "The
administration hasn't vet
learned what freedom ol
the press means. The)
-till believe they are ihe
publisher- (ol Fountain-
head), contrary to what
ihe courts have ruled
EAST CAROLINA'S PARTY CENTER"
Excltlnajilte Life Seven Nltes a week
During Orientation; Join Us For:
SUN OUR ALWAYS FAMOUS LADIES NITE LADIES
' AND ORIENTATION STUDENTS FREE AND
BRING. YOUR NICKELS
MON OUR'WELCOME TO ECU PARTY FOR
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TUES CRAZY TUESDAY.DIFFERENT EVENTS AND
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10-1:00 Wed.
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Goodthru July 19,1979
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Title
Fountainhead, July 5, 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
July 05, 1979
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.568
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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