Fountainhead, July 19, 1979






Circulation 4,000
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
Vol. 55 No. XXT
19 July 1979
Dorm improvements under way
Bv LISA DREW
Vetivs Editor
- a part ol a
unie program to
residence hall
(instruction
� in Jarv -
one ol three
iiui ms schedu led lor
major renovations. Work
on tin buildup hvgan
time in Februarv
is CXpiH led ,),�
lv lor occupanev
when lali semester
Vlthough tlu impro-
vement oi residence
halls has been in ihe
stages lor a
lime, the exigence
situation was
rcaliz, (I w hen a part of
a it iling in Jarvis
collapsed last January.
the accident was said
i" have been caused by
lault) repair work and,
a result, all residents
' �: � ul ol the
tnd work w as
i mediately.
Reuov alion of the
I irms, w huh also
include Cotlen and
Fleming dorms, will
consist ol the instal-
lation of individual air-
conditioning unit.
smoke detectors and lire
alarms, complete rewir-
ing, new ceilings, and
carpeting throughout the
dorms except in the
individual rooms. S
According to Carolvn
FulK"� Dean "ol
Women, the air condi-
tioners are a result ol
i lie concern of the
administration lor the
studcu's comfort, and
���' ��l past reqitts
Irom students. Sin
adds, V i- hope ve can
convev the message to
students that, even
though it is air-condi-
lioned, we still want
them to keep in mind
thai He are energy-
conscious now. and that
state-wide we've been
asked to keep air-
conditioners low
Due to the proposed
ol $500,000 lor
each, ol the 3 dorms.
increase in price will
cover the costs to the
University, hut that
will ultimate!) depend
on how the students
take care ol the
building and how wiscl)
the) run the air condi-
tioners.
Because the
air-conditioning
a p p eating t o
students, all
rooms in Jarvis
been taken, and
is presently a
waiting list.
"We are probably
the oril) school left in
the state that gives
reluming students first
��� - in residence hall
-pate Dean Fulgum
and, in essence
idea of
is verv
some
the
have
there
long
ol
runs
tin
freshmen
Jarvis will be 50 dollars
r�' than lor other
residence halls. Dean
Fulgum hopes that the
oil campus1 ' With the
new ici-Chancellor for
Student Lite, she hopes
to review new plans for
the assignment ol resi-
dence hall rooms in
order to permit fresh-
men to remain on
campus. She also stated
that thev will do an
in-depth stud) ol all
aspects of student life
to sec what improve-
ments can be made.
Aside from the
major renovations being
made on the three
dorms, plans have been
made to refurnish a
certain uumhei ol
residence halls each
year. This past vear,
Garret l, Umslcad, and
Fleming were all given
new carpeting and
furniture, Gotten was
given new carpet, and
Slav was given new
furniture.
Dean Fulgum feels
that the improvement of
the residence halls is a
good sign ol the ad-
ministration's concern
lor the students and
their comfort. "Those of
us that are working on
this are verv much
concerned with I lie
condition and appear-
ance ol the residence
halls and with all other
phases ol student life.
This is definitely a good v
thing for the students,
and in the next lew
vears we will see a lot
ol changes taking place
lor thi' good ol the
students
wIiat's iNside
Alien, Deerhunter reviewed p.5
A 'chut9with Bill Cain p.7
NL wins All-Star game p.8
� See p. H.
ECU professor dies
l)r Harvev J. Hew-
itt, an associate pro-
lessor in the F.ast Caro-
ls niversit) School oi
Business, died Sunday
at the age of 39 alter
montl
ol il-
service
at lO-
in the
National
se v era
In. � .
I he funeral
conducted
a.in W e.lnesdav
V ilker-on Funeral Cha-
pel b) Father Paul
Byron. Burial followed
in New Bern
Leilieterv .
According
spokesman lor
Ci�uutv medical exam-
iner's office, Dr. Hewitt
tiied from malignant
inesothelioma, a rare
tvpe ol cancer generally
caused b asbestos.
to
the
a
Pitt
An associate profe-
ssor here since August
28, Dr. Hewitt was a
native of Corpus Cristi,
lexas. He attended the
University of Texas at
Austin and the Univer-
sal) ol Houston where
he received his MBA
and Ph.D. degrees.
He was a member of
Phi Beta Kappa, the
Atademv of Manage-
ment, Beta Gamma Sig-
ma, Phi Kappa Phi, the
Southern Management
Association, the Ameri-
can Institute of Decision
Sciences, the Associa-
tion lor Businesss Sim-
ulation and the Exper-
imental Learning and
Southeastern American
Institute for Decision
Sciences.
Dr. Hewitt served in
the Navy during the
Vietnam Conflict, and at
the time of his death,
held the rank of lieu-
tenant commander in
the Navy Reserve.
He is survived by
his wife, Mrs. Theresa
Muehlbaucr Hewitt; two
daughters, Miss Susan
and Miss Stephanie
Hewitt, both of the
home; one son, Kevin
Brian Hewctt of the
home; his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey J.
Hewctt Sr. of Mexia,
Texas; and one sister,
Mrs. Jacqueline Billings
of Corpus Christi, Tex-
as.
About a month be-
fore his death, a lawsuit
was filed in the U.S.
District Court in New
Bern contending that
Dr. Hewctt developed
inesothelioma during his
exposure to asbestos
while doing engineering
work with the Navy.
The 820 million law-
suisl charges ten com-
panies with negligence
due to their failing to
warn Hewctt of the ha-
zards of working with
asbestos and failing to
direct proper ways of
handling the material.
Photo by John H. Grogan
Jarv dorm receives had!) nee.hd renovations, and will he read) lor
lall semester.
Campus radio station
awaits FCC approval
Bv STl ART MORGAN
ews Editor
John Jclci , general manager of WECU, said
during a recent interview that he believes the
application for a campus FM radio station has been
approved bv the FCC (Federal Communications
Commission). However, he added that he would not
know lor certain until he actually received the
construction permit.
In addition, he pointed out that before actual
construction can proceed, the 1979-80 budget for the
campus FM station must also be approved by the
IXL Media Board.
'On or around the eighth of August thev're
supposed to mail us our construction permit Jeter
said. He added" that he expects the budget to be
approved within the next couple of weeks when the
media board meets again.
S 19,976.90 was the total 1979-80 budget
requested for the WECl-FM station during a
meeting of the media board held aroun.t the
beginning of June. Although tentative, the budget
requeued: .$7,6oO lor staff salaries; S2W.896.90 lor
I'M equipment; 57,100 lor programming materials;
oi.l 5 l.utK) for construct ion ami remodeling of the
present station on the second floor of Joyner
i.ibiai v .
With tentative plans to install a 15-floor tower
on the root of Tyler Hall, the FM station will be
capable I 91.3 megahertz and will have an effective
radiating power of 282 watts, according to Jeter.
Jeter said that the campus radio station, WECU,
went oil the air around last April, ami as a result'
he ad.led that the station has been "dead for about
a vear and lour months
Asked whether he is looking forward to going on
Ihe air again, he replied Til be the happiest man
on earth when we gel that construction permit
lo receive that permit and have the total budget
approved bv ihe media board within I he next few
weeks would virtually open the door for construction
on the new station.
1 hat has been one of mv goals � to get a
radio station on the air Jeter said. "There's no
excuse .�r not having a broadcast station on this
campus
Nevertheless, Jeter said he has received negative
treatment and opposition from some faculty and
administration members concerning the new KM
station.
I hev iv alr.ii.l ur will have Iimi much power il
��� go up higher mi Irequeiu�) he explained. "Bui
�v' " &"�"� I" In l.i he prole�tonal and provide
piole�ioii.il evpti itin e lor the -Indent- hen "
1 " vaiiipli . he pointed �ul thai various
�� mi� i- preh ang a high la� -i.e. �,
'�' have an entertainment .vhal-oeor
p. ' ided bv the new slat ton.
I In -indent- have been wanting a good FM
-�aliim that could provide information for ihe
-ui.lcnl Jeter explained. "I he -lation will
provide an.I interesting and informative
medium.
Mill,High he -aid the KM �� 1,1 be a
fJ"l'l mine a- a eoiumuuilv station in thi- rr lX
providing jazz, rock and album inn . he explained
thai the hiture station will not attempt lo run anv
-urrounding stations out ol btisine
'�� ' I ihe KM station will be complclclv
lunded by the campus media ! ! 1 a- a result
1 '���! i i In- -laiion will ii ill.mm i ,
' i� i oiimii i ,ii- other ilia.I Ire,
I. 'Kill (III, III
Itieic arc hundreds i thing- we could do
�" M�" same tune provide mu-ic the -indent- rtai
I" hear Jeter emphasized. lew o the service-
mentioned bv Jelei would be to pi m-tani
'��f��rinat�� FCl l.u- .ii.i .Irop-at
amiun, eiueul- ol cxi: a-em i n.a, .� :mi (. .
n-iitiii.lt i -eminar dis, u- , �-
ol LCI Mud, ul (fovciiiii' i, m�elni��
l)p- nui-l, u � provided .V ll, ,
"laliou will include, album or r,� k. content
j.i and , lanai music. He -aid aUo I ha in.
ben, hi concerts otild he looadtaj a- ,
-i i v He
In addition. Jei, r -aid the station w( ,
,H r��� pul.lu -ervicc aniii,ue i - ,fc
!aill, d- III liew-p.ip.r- .�f -lieh'ttt ,rvM,Lr t
. ai i.�u- in
Kxplaming ih, rea-oii lol ,hng with the FCC.
Jeter said, "W , 1V, u �. y(( iMJ(
asccrtaimuent .siirvev- (public opoooi, -urvev-
t:i,rrit'�' bv -I.��) , 1 V �. .�) I()
find on: u,ai � piobU.n- and needs i
coiniiiunilv ar� �� add ' i. ��.�
� ii.ii

lie
Housing contract
deadline announced
Dan K Wooten, Director of Housing, has issued
Ihe following statement:
Due to the demand for residence hall housing
lor Fall Semester 1979, the contract cancellation and
room deposit refund deadline has been extended
Irom June 1 to August 17. Interested students who
are eligible to move from residence haHs should
contact the Housing Office in order to cancel their
cohtracls.
More trees to be saved
B JANE BIDD1X
Staff Writer
The Save the Trees
Committee met again
Monday night and
heard Chancellor Brew-
er's revisions for the
parking lots as told to
the subcommittee.
While the committee
was pleased to learn
that 42 trees will be
saved under the change
order, they have de-
cided to work to
in-
crease this number.
The revisions call for
adding from 57 to 62
trees in a landscaping
plan that will be rela-
tively large according to
Brewer.
In saving the 42
trees, which would cost
about $450 per tree to
remove, approximately
SI000 to SI200 in costs
will he saved and used
lol
tree
I hi
additional
Br�
�wer si
aid.
Under ihe new
plans, 17 trees in the
Krwiu lot are still plan-
ned to be removed, two
will be added to the
site, aud there is a
possibililv of moving
several of the smaller
tree. The James Street
lot will oc one tree
aud 10 lo IS will be
added. Five trees will
be cut down in the
Cotanche lol and 12 will
be pul in. The largest
lot on Ninth Street will
lose 17 trees and 35
will be added.
The committee voted
to have ihe subcom-
mittee return lo Brewer
with additional questions
and to find out if any
more trees can be
saved bv working within
ihe con fine of the
contract.
i. ;�i'i , ,i
An apology
Ihe News Editors oi
Fountainhead would like
to apologue lo the Cilv
Planning Office and the
Cilv Manager for inad-
vcrtenil) printing a
phone number of the
Cit Planning Office in
Ac July 12 issue of
fountainhead.
.
t
f�'0? m
�n i ,1111111 ii i ii.
WK-JFi. atf-JF-J9'
g � � "






VOICES & OPINIONS �j�
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 July 1979
Action to save trees
fulfill
promise
In recent weeks, Fountainhead has
printed various items rasing concern
for the saving of trees on the ECU
campus. The trees referred to in the
articles, letters and editorials were
slated to be cut down in order to
construct paved parking lots. A
committee of concerned students and
izens was formed to organize
opposition to the proposed "land-
scaping. '
A subcommittee of 6 from the
original group was designated to
represent the committee to Chancellor
or ever. Primary reports by the
nmittee indicate that 42 of those
fees are to be saved, and they are
Moping to expand this.
In
he
Fountainhead has taken the
oKion of encouraging concern
po-
and
on in this situation and has a
representative on the committee. We
pleased to note the progress
; made and commend both the
committee and administration for this.
I he administrative action taken
fai indicates a method by which
lancellor Brewer plans to stand by a
uement he made to the Chamber of
Commerce on September 12, 1978.
this address, he stated that
planned to 'join with Greenville and
Pitt County in a beautification drive
(and) gradually change the campus
into an ecology museum Further-
more, Dr. Brewer stated that his
desire wao to help Pitt County to
become known as 'the county with a
million dogwoods "
This statement illustrated a certain
amount of conformity to the 'back to
nature' movement which has been so
popular in recent years. In addition
to this, it exhibited a concern for the
appearance of the campus, and a
desire to make it a source of pride to
all who are associated with it,
students, faculty, administrators, and
community residents alike.
The trees in question do not
include dogwoods, but a respect for
ihe foliage and further action
it will be viewed as one of a very
tew examples of
promise which has
AND IT CAME TO
RSS IN THE LAND
OF ECU THAT TREES
WERe DEFMED THE
ENEMY AND WERE
KILLED.
AND THE EARTH WAS
MADE UNIFORM AMD
LIFELE39 BENET�
THE ASPHALT
A
AMP 10, THE IM-
HABITANTS OF ECU
soon eecftme as
TWF EARTH.
IMP THE ECUUEAm.
LOOKED, A 8ftH0O
IT WAS &00D? 1?
Jerry
Adderton
to save
a
a campaign
actually been
Moratorium on pelagic whaling passed
�L.B
Uppi
I
Woma
Women
In a historic vote July 11, the delegates to the
annual meeting of tin- International Whaling
Commission in London, England, passed an
iiidelitiite, limited moratorium on p. Iagn (deep sea)
whaling. The vote tallied at 18 to 2, with 3
abstentions.
Ihe moratorium, which will go into effect in
1980, i- on all deep sea whaling (primarily Japan
and the I .S.S.R) except lor minke whales. There
i no end lime limit lor the moratorium.
�jSlr l S,aU a8enda item for a complete
�g! �ttlJfiWf?�iiiorium was split in two by Panama:
1,11,1 p'lagu and coastal whaling. The coastal
whal.ng wdl continue, being passed by a vote of 11
to 5 with 7 abstentions.
work
Perhaps most important
a three year moratorium
hales, a
man in search
urn "I Sell, a
man is
tie
mode
in
On
there
Km
search
II i.mev
W ill he datlgi
'i uuiii.iH, her
I "i" sell and
in i
in
vv ii
� ii look
i renglh
exper-
eii-expression
an ominous and
sie tradition,
twilight past of
sion and literal
nine.
carries
rep res -
a gray
submis-
scll-sae-
wincli requires lree air.
But the torches that
survived have glowed
brilliantly in the dark
wastelands of aban-
doned
dreams.
hopes
and
th nie-
lli
thai
able to
I radit nn, and
benefits of
lg i 'I previous
i discover new
that onlv she
.in lrul per-
il all iiue
I lie discover-
ilhei
W hen she fills
her cup from tradition's
waters, she discovers
ihat she must drink
Irom ihe ancient moat
vvhieh imprisoned her
mother minds, delving
ihe challenge and
stimulus ol Life, i iior-
i�g the conformity
which maintained med-
iocrity and drowned out
the spark of creativitv
-Inning
warming
1 orches
ashes,
essence
desire
Woman free
defining
warning,
rekindling cold
fueled with
ol being and
or expressing.
1oday,
still shine
the
for a
torches
woman.
They still fire
spark of Life,
passion lor
a woman wi
the
the
freedom, if
I not drown
Fountainhead
EDITOR
Lynn Beyar
COPY EDITOR
Barry Clayton
TRENDS EDITOR
Jeff Rollins
ASST.
TRENDS EDITOR
Bill Jones
NEWS EDITORS
Lisa Drew
Stuart Morgan
SPORTS EDITOR
Jimmy DuPree
ASST.
SPORTS EDITOR
Debby Newby
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Steve Bachner
AD MANAGER
Robert Swaim
ASST. AD MANAGER
Paul Lincke
FOUNTAINHEAD it th student nMMptr of
East Carolina University sponsored by the Media
Board ol ECU and is distributed each Tuesday and
Thursday during the academic year (weekly during
the summer).
Editorial opinions are thoea ol the Editorial Board
and do not necessarily relied ihe opinions ol Ihe
university or the Media Board.
Our offices are located on the second floor of the
Publications Center (Old South Building). Our mailing
lddress is: Old South Building. ECU. Greenville
N C 27834.
Our phone numbers are: 757-63M. 6367. and
6309 Subscriptions are S10 annually, alumni M
annually Subscription requests should be artrtrtseed
to the Circulation Manager.
them in the bitter
waters ol conformity
and tradition of sacrifice
Ol sell.
A woman - shining
with tradition's light
woman's tradition. A
tradition of Woman's
strength; woman's cour-
age a tradition ol
truth, as defined by
woman, a tradition of
perception bv woman.
These are all
unique traditions
woman's traditions -
traditions not valued
today in our world.
Hou can a race
vvhieh would severely
censor thought and
Ircedom of expression
lor hall of its members
claim enlightenment'
Such oppression can
onlv create dark clouded
areas where no light
shines. Even though
such may be accepted
as the norm, it is a
barbaric tradition.
A woman in search
of future today must
create her own roads.
She must pull herself
out of the sucking mire
ol stagnant aimlessness.
She must travel, often-
times alone by the light
ol torches great distan-
ces apart. She must
contrive her own source
"I light on the dark
paths between.
She is the seeker
she will find many
things. She will
discover what she sus-
pected thai the path
to Sell has no end
that deception has been
attempted on her by
tradition.
She will find
anger, and find that she
must deal with it. She
will find her weakness,
and find that she must
survive.
A woman will
discover her enemies,
who hate her and would
dissolve her freedom.
A woman will discover
her allies, who share
her struggles and her
quest lor definition ol
Self. To whatever
extent she has dis-
covered herself, a
woman will discover
her friends - those who
can share Self, because
I here is a Self to share.
Tradition of self-
sacrifice has not encour-
aged development of
Sell to share, and a
woman may not find an
abundance of friendship.
The friends found will
he treasured and will
endure in ihe memory
and in the heart of a
woman.
Ihe flickering light
in the darkness pre-
cedes the first glow of
Ihe sunrise, the light of
freedom for a woman -
lor all women in search
d Sell. In the light,
many roads are visible,
many ways of expres-
sion can be defined.
Darkness can only be
dispelled by light, and
oppression can only be
dispelled by freedom.
moratorium
.inn pelagn
ol all was the passage
on the killing of sperm
highly endangered species. Thi-
will include all whaling, both i- .
The
Argentina,
r ranee,
Zealand,
�I,
moratorium
vustialia, Canada,
Iceland, Mexico, the
Norway, Panama,
vote was: YES:
Chile, Denmark,
.Netherlands, �
Peru, the Schelles, South
Alrica. Sweden, the United Kingdom, and the
United States. NO: Japan and the L. S.S.R.
abstentions; Brazil, South Korea, and Spain.
On July 8, the United koigd announced that it
would ban all whale products Irom the country and
that during the 1979 meeting of the International
W haling Commission, they would declare their
support lor a worldwide ban on commercial whaling.
Britain would also seed a total ban on whale
products in the European Economic Communitv.
In Trafalgar Square, only hours after the U.K.
announcement of support for the whale ban, 10,000
people crowded together to cheer speakers
supporting the ban. As a former Minister of
Defense spoke in favor of saving the whales, six
British Air Force jets swooped low over the square
with their engines making colored smoke in a
rainbow pattern.
I would personally like to thank the Fountain-
head lor helping this major victory come about by
printing these articles and the many people who
read them and wrote letters to the government in
-upporl of the whales (over seventv that I know
�). This is one example of how we can
together to change our world for the better.
In the midst of u major breakthrough for
conservation and ecology, there remains a struggle
on another front that constitutes a .lire threat to our
"cean environment; the continued dumping ol
'�'�� ���'ive wastes into the Atlantic bv the United
Ui, July 10, after tolerating verbal abuse ami
threat- lor two days during peaceful attempt- to
top the dii�. .dug of radioactive waste (he
ilanhc, th. ( enpeace vessel, the H d IH)
VvAKKIOhV to England to draw a truth mi to
the sensen - , . m 0f the oceans.
Greenpeace volunteers in rubber dinghies were
able to slow down the dumping by moving under
the lipping platforms, but faced wilh the dangerous
actions be the captain and crew of the GKM. the
environmental protest has been halle.i live
different occasions, crew members of ihe CL.M. v.h
obvious sanction from their superiors, threatened to
dump six hundred pound barrels of radioactive
waste on to the occupants of the dinghies. The
dangerous action threatened the live- o! the
protesters as they were blinded bv fire hose-
directed at their eyes from point blank
David McTaggart, European director of Green-
peace, said today, "No country has the right to use
the oceans for nuclear dumping. Especially a-
numerous countries are opposed to this practice and
while an increasing number of experts state that it
is environmentally unsafe We are shocked
ami disappointed by the aggressive actions of the
seamen on board the CEM whose livelihood
depends on the seas which we are trv,n� �
protect. '
During the lime the RAINBOW W.AKKiOK wa-
in the dumping grounds, Greenpeace saw twenlv-
live Spanish fishing vessels arftj
boats, despite the claims th
Authority that the area is
or shipping routes.
The United States halted the dumping � nuclear
waste years ago due to the em iroiimenlal hazard
involved.
r rtr f-rmaon � ,� . JJiriim
an. p.u i I �� Vml l. �.f lMir -npprl �
�����ii� ��� "Wi, . .iiiiji- ;r���!
several cargo
the L.KI Atomic Energy
clear of fishing ground-
Forum
To FOUNTAIN HEAD:
In reference to David
nnlioiig- article on
Joan Bae I found the
la-l paragraph both
offensive ami mis-
leading.
A- a decade-long
admirer of Ms. tide. I
would like to comment
on a couple ol Arm-
strong statements.
For one thing, he
-aid her "visions of the
gootl biases more
brightly in the sunshine
ol her California retreat
than in lite streets of
Ho Che Mini, City
ail imc minute, Sir!
In my collection I have
the record, "Where Are
ou, M Son bv Jc�n
Bae.
One side was
recorded live in Hanoi
during the Christmas
that the heaviest bomb-
ing- ol the letnam war
look place. One onlv
need hear the bombs
tailing in the back-
ground to know this is
"�'I a woman who
merely -it- back in
luxury ami contemplates
the world al large.
A- far as Armstrong
labeling Ms. Bae. as an
"affluent idealist this,
loo needs comment,
hour or so years ago
when I saw her in
concert, Joan Baez was
practically broke. Why
broke, when she had
at least fifteen albums
to her credit t
-ii- hail
gnai
It seems
given away a
deal of her
i os an ie- ami neglected
l� adequately provide
lor hcr-cll. I think she's
doing belter now. I
hope -o, because I rc
no
p�Mir.
I
uohi!
itv
in
being
agree with you tin
one thing, Mr. rm.
strong: Joan Bacz i an
ideah-l, and thank Cod
hT it! In a day of
mindless disco ducks, at
least there one person
leii who not only strives
lor tin- ideal, but stands
behind her ideals!
Gloria Perrv
HOT Forbes St
��' Mil VI IIIK1)
IVr-ou- ui-hiug t
oli-iiv. a -ii� in Mg,
r. guiding p n.luig .Irall
l� gi-laliou in (he Con-
gr� may gather on
Ihi Evan- ireet Mall
mi tin tir-t and fourth
i .In. -day - �j each
mouth. uni,j � legi.
lalion ha- been aetetl
on. This vigd will al-Mi
be observed by groups
in other part- ol the
nation. Person- are
a-ked to assemble at
IvveUe u ton ami ob-
serve a silenl vigil until
iwclve-lhirty. This
dcuioust ration is spon-
sored by the CreemioV
Peace Committee.
G.C. Carter
n � imi ii i �- �
t
" ja�.jn�r
iiiii liam�je�, �





' ' ' r f
� � i
Media Board approves budget
l.dtloi
lh; Nlta Board
mc! ruesda) �ftern��n
a,uJ animouslj appro.
I lUf oio Lab
uudgel for W79-80. The
bu�'gl'�, presented b
al,n� " Phuiogra-
l,i h" rogan, �.
S 218, whioh i.
' "l 1490 aver
5 budget. This.
was attributed
r,s�"g nisi ol
i t ' - aiiii eliem -
B�ard also made
Pnation t ap-
umaleh t3,00U Iron.
- Cudgeled in j,e
' �V� lo pa loi
d! the Photo
A7 (H u()s
"��- renovation
UI-lull,Uion ,
�'evelopers an,I oilur
")nnt-nl Whieh will
,nukt' �l possible lor
"unv lan one photo-
grapher lo print at a
li ihereb) increasing
ill Lab's efficiency.
ill
1 other 1�u-iii,
r�Mjuiiii�ni j
rta questioned ami -a
�' be discussed al a
,a,ei dale. I n.l.i ihr
present sstem, requisi-
tions require the sig-
nature ol the media
designated b the
iliatrperson, to co-sign
all requisitions. S(JA
President Brett Melvin
. oiiiiiitiiil on the nec-
I'ssitj lor a "system ol
hecks .in.l balances
REBEL UUC IMS
Vpplitauts lor the
position ol K.I)ol Editor
and Associate fcdilor lor
1979-80 wire present to
be interviewed, but in
llir interest ol a lair
selection, as suggested
l lulerlrateruit) Court-
, il ('resident Mike
ninli, the applications
will be reviewed and
applicants interviewed al
a later date.
Actors
needed
RADIO
il inued I loin p. I
; ' "i and i In
adniuti-lrutn
tuliv. .
lesignaleil
i cor -ii
Class V KM stations, and it will have to be done
nel vear about his tune
'( cimipletioii ol the survey, Jeter said he
"i"1' �' -ubmilied and filed a report providing a
the various mods expressed in the
On Jul 20 at 12:00 noon, a crew will be taping
lor a United Waj film to be used in the 1979-80
Pill Count) campaign. There is need for a linal
segment to include a shot ol a large number of
people. The North lawn (West end of Spilman
building in lro1 old has been chosen as the
location lor shooting ol the film. Several hundred
people are needed lor this, and students, faculty,
and stall arc invited to partieipate.
The completed film will be shown to civic
groups, employees ol industry, and will probably be
used on television.
An) support given to this program will be
greatly appreciated.
19 July 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Paoe 3
Patroni
onize
FOUNTAINHEAD
Advertisers
i
ear?
I urlherinore, lie said the license lor (he
. ii would have to be renewed every three
si (�(, nos
Suggestions were
made to require the
l' 'ba Board Chairpei
or a member so
SCLC pickets
police station
B) LISA niu w
Wa Edito,
'l Ihe Southern Christian Leadership
�I several school children picketed the
Police Station yesterdav in protest ol a
! 'J"UI by the I'm Count) District
an employee ol ihe Police
� Ley Daniel, the Mate Field
SCLC, feels thai Doug Tripp,
P'll Count) Sheriffs Office, did not
lib) verdicl thai he received.
- thai there was no representative lor
sent when the ruling was made
'� should not be legallv binding.
- : 'ha' rripp aauh, .I 12-vear-old
' �" hing al a Creenville Cilv" Public
" ' After the incident, the boy's
� a warranl againsl Tripp, charging
assaub an,I battery. In reference to the
trial, Mrs. Cox cannot understand
be "char
lm i" Jeter, he expects the KM station to
peralion by September il all continues as
q�e� I. �
I b�Media 8�mi.1 helpI make an KM station
bie, Jeiei -a "Under ihe S(, u probably
I l have be n possihle
ABORTIONS UP TO 12TH
WEEK OF PREGNANCY
$150.22
pregnancy test birth control a?
problem pregnancy counseling For
further information call 832-0535 (ton-
free number 800-221-2568) between
9 A M -5 P M weekdays
Raleigh Women's Health
Organization
917 West Morgan St
Raleigh, N.C 27603
HELP WANTED:
Free lance artist in a contract
basis to help with design,
illustration, and layout of an
Energy Conservation Newsletter.
Will also help develop local
logo for a Community Energy
Management Program of
national importance.
Call Energy Conservation Office
of
Greenville Utilities Commission.
752-7166 ext. 234
u
ged with child abuse it I
-un thing to mj son, yel this man
I mist him dropped and is allowI
Police Departmenl
i that the protest comes after
id tits ol abuse b) law enforcemenl
it ihev will continue their protest until
-�" ��' the judge's decision is made or
The Student Union of
East Carolina University
proudly presents
its new logo
TONIGHT
This Summer's
First
& Biggest
BIKINI CONTEST
1st Prize $100.00
DON'T MISS IT
STUDENT UNION
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
t�ik�


university arcade
green vllle, n.c.
Our Shop offers a complete
and professional
BIKE REPAIR SERVICE:
� brake adjustment chain cleaning
� tire repair straighten wheels
We also provide a complete overhaul service
We carry the best in bike parts and
� CITADEL and accessories SUNTOUR derallliers
MASTER locks and cables
�ALLEN bike racks
�CANNODALE book bags
ESGE book, carriers
IKU speedometers
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� MICHEL AN tires
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� MPI and QANT gloves
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IF YOU'RE INTERESTED IN A NEW BIKE,
OR JUST WANT TO FIX UP YOUR OLD
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Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 19 July 1979
NEWS WRITERS
WANTED.APPLY
AT
0
FOUNTAINHEAD
OFFICE,
OLD SOUTH
BUILDING
Services. g1Q whlchardSeg
CHAPTER X
Presents:
JANICE w
Wednesday July 2o
Advance tickets
$5.00
$7.00 at the door
(If available)
14& I Piraa inn
GREENVILLE. N.C. AMERICAS FAVORITE PIZZA
!
Too often taken for granted, electrical wires and the energy they transmit
are becoming more prominent in the minds of consumers
Energy commission
studies local area
� � "i Energ)
( �� - i" ation ami
Management
Hie I tUities
major portion ol
� '� � em illc Area En-
Managemenl Com-
- � i - meeting Mon-
fg' included a
ol President
- energ) speech
and reeommmendations,
expected impact
national energ)
�n the Green-
urea.
relationship ol
the currenl energ) crisis
the lung-range en-
planuing now be-
deidoped thorough
i iomprehensive
nmunil) Energ
Matiagemenl Program
tamined.
11 '�� : business m-
ihe approval ol
i "Mrai t lor six mem-
- "i .i lechnical Ad-
r) Group that will
ail m the preparation
ol Greenville's Energy
Action Plan. This team
ol local citizens com-
bines knowledge ol kev
elements ol energy
planning with knowledge
ol the Greenville com-
munity, its value and
goals.
Members ol the Ad-
isor) Group ami their
area- ot prlessional ex-
pertise include: Kenneth
Butler, electrical engin-
eer and energy audit
consultants; Conrad
Sharpe, mechanical en-
gineer; Thomas Willis,
urban planner; Bvron
rranklm, architect; Carl
Adler, physicist and al-
ternate energ) consul-
tant; Louis Zincone, ec-
onomist.
Kenneth Butler pre-
sented a progress report
on the gathering ol data
necessar) to determine
the current level ol
energ) use and to
project future energ)
demand- in all parts ol
the community.
Travel

758-7099
featuring:
�tOOrqiiOise & Indian
jewelry
�metal and solid brass
belt buckles
Jo-it yourself
leather kits
10 discount
jewelr) vvie�
present this ad
HOURS
10-5:30 Mon-Sat
10-1:00 Wed. A
&
PIZZA BUFFET
ALL THE PIZZA AND
SALAD YOU CAN EAT
$2.39
MonFri. 11:30 2:00
Mon. & Tues. 6:00-8:00
758-6366 Hwy 264 bypass Greenville . . C.
OPTICIANS



I he Student Union Travel Committee announced it'
cxcitingfUneup ol trips lor the coming school yeartf
Hawaii Trip �
Spring Break March 8-15
da)s ami 7 nights
total c �-t ).i)C meludes roundtrip airfare
mini lluhtgh Dm ham Airport
Korl Lauderdale-Disney World Trip
Spring Break March 7-16
total cost SI75.00 includes bus transportation
New ork Cilv Trip
Thanksgiving Break November 21-25
lotal cost S 80.00 includes bus transportation
For mon- information call Mendenhall Student
Center Ticket Office 757-6611, or contact Gradvj
Dicker son at 752 u57 1
V
ITVK3
Soft Contact Lenses
Including Fitting
And Cleaning Unit
Now Thru July 31st
Semi Soft Lens$130.00
Hard Lens$115.00
Lenses By
Bausch and Lomb-Soft Lens
Milton Roy Naturevue
Winner Best Picture
of 1972
Paul Newman
Robert Redf ord
in
The Sting
Monday night at 9 p.m.
in the Hendrix Theatre
Sponsored by the
Student Union Films Committee
CLEAR-VUE OPTICIANS
752-1446
GREENVILLE. N.C
I'MYSICIANSOUADRANGlE o,r,C� �Ou�
tM 3 MPM
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ADJACENT TO EAST CANOUNA ETE CltWlC
BUILDING A
1T05W. ITMST
"If �nut
GoMsboto
RUDY NEWSOME
Body Shop Inc.
Route 3, Box 103
GREENVILLE, N.C. 27834
Phone 768-7185
Hwy. 33
3 Milts
ca
NEWSOME. INC.
Complete Body Repair
And Refinishing
Both Foreign And Domestic
Lucille Ball says,
"Groagjftof
you.BeaRedOnoss
HAinteer

FRIMYS
1890
Seafood
Special Features
Sunday-Couples Night: 2 deicous
seafood platters of Shrimp, Oysters. Fish.
Cola Slaw, French Fries and our Famous Hush
Puppies.
Only $7.99 for 2
Monday-Shrimp-A-Roo: a delicious
�ntte' of Calabash Style Shrimp with French
Frtee, Cola Slaw and Hush Puppies
All For Only j3.75
Tueaday-Fish Fry:Aii me Fried f.sm
(Trout or Perch) you can eat with French Fries
Slaw, and Hush Puppies No takeout
0n,y $2.29
Wedn�day-Fried OystersiGoiden
Brown Fried Oysters with French Pr-es Cole
Slew and Hush Puppies
Only $3.75
Jhursday-Family Night- r
Spla.s on Shrimp. OysLs" Tout Cr �
ShrnpN0Tak0llt
TroutOrPorcn ��
O $2.29
.0y�l�$4.50
Flounder �c
Soafood Platter$4.95
no raordar oh crabs or scallooa
"AM You Can Eat"
FRIED CHICKEN
ALL YOU CAN EAT 2.75
HOURS
5:00-10:00 Mon. - Thura.
8:00 - 10:30 Frl.oSai.
a. Put; iawtai o� Tt�
l The Aowuwie Core JPfl
t
1
nnwi ��iibhiim iiifcum 1 04!
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uii�PWim0H mm � ��m
"��� �- �mi&m'






TRENDS
19 July 1979 FOUNTAINHEAO Page S
Photo collation entitled The Films of Hedv Lamarr
New book comes out on Hedy Lamarr
By JEFF ROLLINS B1J1Ill � V .u�
Trends Editor
A new book has just come out on the important
� I r Young a photographer who has worked
�:�� e leading Hollywood stars, writes of
Lamarrs hie and her mov.es and accompanies his
"H man,t h � n striking shots of her, a
- I - tremendous movie stills of the actress.
Il- book .s entitled The Films of Hedv
a�J " - " to read. The book is as much a
J '�' ' particular era and mode of film making
- udy ol one particular actress. And vet!
; ���I- mi beauty of Hedy Lamarr is what is
most salienl about the book.
She was born Hedwig Eva Maria Kiesler in the
Vienna o ihe Firs, World War. Her banking familv
vvea lh and young Hedy wanted for nothing.
HiU- her family s disapproval of a stage career
hc enrolled � Max Reinhardt's dramatic school in
Homesick after a peiod in Berlin, Hedv
turned to Vienna, where she made her film debut
in Ceorg Jacob s Geld auf der Strasse.
hc appeared in several other films as well as in
repertory in Vienna, playing, among other
manda in Noel Coward's Private Lives.
,li" l'a,m; t' ��II Custav Machaty's
l,hn slud ul uung Uef Ecstasy, in which
onl appeared nude in two scenes (though
e were photographed from a distance) but, for
�rsl tune m commercial films, registered the
lacial expressions ol sexual ecstasy.
Lcstasy led to a divorce from her industrial
uaguale husband Fritz Mandl, to a Hollvwood
"iract, and lo international fame under a new
name � Hed) Lamarr.
The Films of Hedy Lamarr is a nearlv complete
guide lo the life and films of the actress who was
Hoi "I must beautiful woman in the world. It is
lustrated with hundreds of magnificent photographs
inal show her to be a convincing vamp, vestal
virgin, nun. a prostitute, mother, wile, criminal, but
musl olU-n, simpl) an image of lovely femininity in
'�ne ol its purest forms ever.
hr�t in the chapter entitled "You Stepped Out
a Dream ,oung deals with Hedv's voung life as
daughter ol a wealthy, Viennese businessman
M,i-�, ui a chapter entitled "The Transcendent
Beauty" Young describes the special allure: fresh,
startling, sexy, that the figure and personality of
Lamarr s had. The woman is of course supremely
photogenic and the stills in this book nearly jump
"II the page in their amazing ability to capture the
lively essence which made that woman beautiful.
There is a section that deals with the
advertisements which Hedy endorsed and a section
lhat shows all the magazine covers she was on, as
well as the posters from some of her movies.
Then Christopher Young begins to spend a page
and a hall to two pages on each I the 30 some
mov.es thai Lamarr led in. This ii,t includes
Lcstasy, Algiers, Lady of the Tropics, I Mr This
l oman, and Boom Town among others.
Young then begins to discuss the short subject
lilms and ieature film clips that Lamarr participated
m. These include That's Entertainment among
others. B
Voung then explores Lamarr's image in a section
entitled "The Lamarr Woman This is a completely
photographic essay and it contains some ol the most
remarkable, memorable pictures ever of a da.zl ingly
lovely woman, Holly woood's beautv with a , aitil ,l
Then Young takes a look at Hedy's television
career which only consisted of appearances of "The
Dick Cavett Show "The Mike l)ugla Show
File David Frost Show "The Merv Griffin
Showrh Bob Hope Comedy Special" and
shows ol thai lik
As Christopher Young puts it, "During the
1930 s and 1940s Hollywood was truly the great
dream lactory. From the sound stages and
production lots of its studios, the directors, movie
stars, and technicians who labored on this gigantic
production line sent forth a series of packaged
dreams that seemed endless. In those vears of the
Depression and war, they were products we needed
badly.
And on this talented production line, not one of
Ihose packagers of dreams was more beautiful or
exciting than Hedy Lamarr. Hers was the beauty
and excitement thai once made a Paris audience
gasp "Ecstasy and so named her most famous
mov ie
Looking at the magnificent stills by Christopher
�oung in this book it is easy to empathize with the
Parisian audience's reaction.
The renowned beauty Hedy Lamarr
'Popcorn-droppirtg thrills' acctent Alien
II BXKin CLAYTON
Copy Editor
Reaction lo this summer's box-office smash Alien
is about as varied as one could possibly imagine.
nd nol merely among the movie-going public.
ewers are somewhat at odds in their views of
juality and worth of the filmVeu;su.ee� called
i.
li
Im ol punishing intensity" whereas
I rank Huh ol Time claims that the effect of the
lihn adds up to "nothing that could not be
accomplished equally well by sending electric shocks
through a theatre's seat
I5 lhal as it may, Alien has commandeered a
loyal lollowiug (during the short time since the
� im - release, it has out-performed Star Wars in
ihe ultimate test box-office sales).
And not lor no reason. There are several good
. ones. 6
Fir, of all, Alien is a horror film, and the
public has always rewarded with lots of soft, green
I,B8 �� anyone who has managed to throw a
scare their way.
l is also Science Fiction, which is, at this point
�� tune, enjoying an unprecedented large portion
ol the cinema limelight .
The film is innovative. That is �, My that is it
- innovative in terms of s,�ry and special
eiiecls.
Setting ,he storyIme aside a moment, let's
lake a look at Alien special effects
When was the last time you saw a convincing
alien creature (on the silver screen, I mean). Not
in Star liars, certainly; the critters in Star Wars
atlliiia scene had Aurora stamped plainly all over
them. Ih, effects in Close Encounters were better,
beyond a doubt, but were still, nonetheless, less
than -aii-lving.
wnh Alien - -tar attraction, however, we have
-oimiinng truly exceptional. It is not difficult to find
oneself becoming a little ill as the Nostromo's
science oil ice r Ash nrobes around in the entrails of
the alien- early I. station, (easily the most
convincing �� I he movie-alien form-). But, lor what
the aln n h�es in authenticity (not much) a- the
"lun iressos, it more than regains in
nianev oleiicc
encounters Iron. a new vievvpoin ,
exlralcrrcslials thai we -tumble across in �, turH
ul U' 'neiidly, or failing that-rational? nd
what will happen ,1 we meet and alien race whose
psychological or genelit bark-round places j,
irrevocably at odds with mankind? Man a prettv
violenl crealure himself, killing oil billions ol Earth
creature- each year�-to sav nothing � ,fu.
wholesale -laughter that he visits down upon his
lellow human beings, somelhing which (with the
possible exception o certain species ol insects) is
, dam rarcjn other Earth animals.
Ami who is to say, in all the when- a,u where
"I Ihe cosmos, thai ��, �,h,r rare i- not j�sl as
ECU sponsors Camp
"It is beyond a doubt, the
movie appearance
best alien ever to make a
it
mak
total ol 287 junior
and senior high school
band musicians have
completed the lir-t
-rion ol East Carolina
I diversity 26th annual
Summer Music Camp.
Ihe ramp, sponsored
by the ECU School of
Musi , i- directed by
Harold Jones ami
Herbert Carter of the
ECU music faculty, and
provides a wide range
ol musical ami recrea-
tional activities lor
campers ol all ages and
ability levels.
Students enrolled in
the camp lived in
campus doiiiMiorit-s
while attending ,j,r
camp. Each camp � V
involved in -mall
ensemble classes, rim
sessions and anisic
workshops a- . JS
per form ance with a
large camp band.
They also heard
concerts featuring pro-
lessional musicians and
participated in classes
in conducting, arranging
and general music.
This year's itr
session music campers
included school music-
ians from the Carolinas
and Virginia
� s heyoml a doubt, the 'best' alien ever to
e a movie appearance.
As lor the movie's story, it might have been
written around the actions of America's present-dav
oil com panics. It ibis sounds nebulous, 1 will let it
sland just that way, instead.of giving away the plot
lo those who have not yet en the film. It was the
intention ol Alien's producer, Ridley Scott, that the
edge ol the theatre seal would be the best place for
Alien- audience, and it is undoubtably this vantage
point thai the I dm en best be appreciated.
But, lor what is essentially a horror storv, the
plot is exceptional, dealing with the idea of alien
�IHi l.i .
�uhl tell vou that
meanor meaner? n .
there piohablv is.
Ihe special eflects aboard th.
good, but not -peeataeular (compared ,rf u
Ihe impress.on ol realism, though, is-upt-rli Kidltn
judged (correctly, 1 thmk) that mov 1Mja;
are looking lor more than laser duels and prettv
"Hored lights, and lor the most part thev are
absent Irom Alien.
What you will find in tlten is good special
elicits, a good story Uild in a cwivineing stvle
absolutely inspired r.�,��. a ograph v . and more
popcoridroppmg KJn Vuu an, k(v
again in a long .vim
Hunter is 'important in it's authenticity
By JEFFREY JOSEPH
Staff Writer
The lieer Hunter was ihe recent recipient of five
Academy Awards, including Best Picture of the
Nr and, indeed, it is a movie worthy of these
credit The Deer Hunter is a movie that not only
athv, s superficially, or emotionally, but seems to
seep further into our consciousness to stir us at
our verv roots, to grip and shake us from the
inside. It is a movie that deals with several aspects
of the human element, many times taken to
extremes, and we are given an incredibly realistic
account of human behavior under these extreme
circumstances.
Producer Michael Cimino takes us into the
western Pennsylvan ia steel-mill town of Clairton to
begin the story. There we find the main characters
Michael (Robert De Niro), and Nick (Christopher
Vv dken), who are employees at the steel mill along
wi three or four of their close friends. They are
proud men, descendants of Russian immigrants, and
tb. y work hard during the day and spend the bulk
�.I tin ,r leisure time at a favorite bar drinking beer,
shooting pool, and enjoying each others company.
They also hunt together. De Niro is immediately
established as the only true hunter of the bunch,
tracking, climbing, and stalking through the rolling
Pennsylvania mountains to get close enough for just
"one shot He moves with animal-like grace
through the boulders and pine trees, and is usually
the only one to bring down a deer. De Niro, the
character, is most sure of himself when he is
hunting in these hills.
Back in Clairton the townspeople are preparing
lor a gala wedding and are also throwing a party
lor Michael and Nick, who are shortly to leave for
Vietnam. The wedding and the reception are rich in
ethnic festivities, giving us a look at a proud sector
of people honoring their loved ones. Before Michael
�"�d Nit leave, we find out that they both have an
affinity for the same hometown girl (Meryl Streep).
ll is not lung, however, before we are taken to
Ihe dark jungles of Vietnam where Michael and
Nick are engaged in active combat. The dreadful
reality of Vietnam is recreated: the intolerable
climate, the squalidness and poverty, the fighting
and death. Michael and Nick are captured by a
band of Vietnamese soldiers who force their captives
into playing Russian roulette, and stand beside them
and bit on ihe outcomes. Here De Niro and
Chrisiopuhcr Walken give enthralling performances,
walken, as Nick, who back home seemed so
delicate, almost pubescent, must take turns with De
Niro raising a gun to their heads while Vietnamese
soldiers crowd around them betting whether or not
ihey will die. The lacial expressions and display of
emolions are electrifying. In this one scene" we
witness the depths to which human behavior can
mk, along with fortitude, courage, and
indescribable fear.
Throughout the turmoil that Michael and Nick
endure, Michael's courage keeps them going. De
Niro is splendid at portraying this courage. His
expression and sheer force of character dominate
ihe screen. Eventually, he and Nick are separated.
Michael is able lo return home, i Nick is still in
V ielnam, straining under the pressures.
Michael begins a shadowy romance with the girl
both he and Nick long for when he returns to
Clairton and his friends. The war seems to have
mude few perceptible changes in him, but we find
when he goes hunting again that something inside
him is different.
Miehael learns that N.ck .s still alive in
Vietnam and returns to try to find h.m, which he
does, in an infested building, where another deadlv
gam. Rnian roulette has a crowd ol frenzied
iii " gambling again over life and death. Nick has
Milt in mi a near-vegetable bv ielnam and
heroin, ami makes money at roulette betting ayams,
bi own dea.h. alken plays out this character
impeccably, leav.ng Us a v.vid image ol a man
broken by war and iiihumaneness. The storv itself
closes on a reabst note, leaving us to mtrepret its
significance lor ourselves.
The importance ol this movie lie. m its
authenticity. It ,s neither a film that corner lKelf
with moral judgements about war, nor is a rnov.e
about legendary heroes. It is a slorv about a group
ul human beings subjecl to the extremes of man's
behavior, borne ol lh. eharaue react courageou-lv
and some ol them 'alter, as would be expected in
real hie. But ever, �,g they feel comes off the
xcrce.i as very real, and this is the ultimate
accomplishment ol a good storv. The Deer Hu.ter
ihcn, is ,lol lo bv seen or watched b
experienced.

I
k
� - ' . a �?�
�- �w
(
mmm





Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 19 July 1979
Field school produces a drink
Bj WILLIAM JONES
tsst. Trend Editor
During the first
summer session ol l'7(),
ECl . wiih the aid oi
the t ndervvater Arehae-
l Braneh ol tin-
North Carolina Division
"I Vrcliives and Hislor)
-l1 lf Institute ol
Applied History, con-
ducted a field school m
maritime histor) ami
underwater research.
I lie co-directors of
the lield school were
Dr. William N. Still,
� � Naval Historian
rtilh the Department of
Histor) at ECl and
Cordon P. Watts, Jr
t udcrwaler Archaeol-
-i with the afore-
utioned N CD.AH.
Ihe hold school of-
d -i hours ul credit
� non-divers, three
ln�ur ot merican Mar-
m and Underwater
Hi-ior and three hours
"I Coastal and Marino
I'roblcm Analysis; lor
I ilied divers, three
hours ol American Mar-
iimit and I nderwater
Hitorv, two hours of
: rd I ndervvater
'x�" eh 1 echniques,
I ime hour ol Mand-
and ihe Sea Seminar.
The Hold school pro-
vided students with a
basis introduction in
American maritime his-
lor) and the scientific
methods and techniques
employed in the re-
cover) ol data preserved
at historic period sub-
merged cultural resour-
ces siios Tfus vvas not
�"l accomplished
through lectures and
workshop which were
generall) held at night
and during inclement
weather, but b) making
dives and examinations
ul various wrecks in the
rivers in and about the
Beaufort Count) area.
1 he greater - surve)
b) magnetometer and
lathometer of ihe har-
bour at Bath. While the
surve) yielded the phy-
sical results of a single
rudder, the project was
none the loss a success
a- il procided ihe
knowledge of what is,
or in this case, is not
ni Bath harbour, while
giving the participating
students invalueable
first-hand experience in
the techniques ol ar-
ehaeological surve) and
ieeov erv .
ATTIC
N.C No. 3 1 Nightclub
las h.u: Rt
ha iwu
iue acrow
I Roilr.ss portcirms
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. chapter
Keep Red Cross ready
Thurs.
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This lield school,
like most others, was
beset l U's share of
hardships. Logistics
problems seemed inces-
sant; landing craft to be
u-ed as dive platforms
mrc not ready in
lime , unending rain
and swifl currents
caused dives to M.
cancelled, compressors
broke down, vehicles
seemed on their last
logs, toilets backed up
l'�r days at a time. In
spite ol these and man)
more pains in the
derrierre, the instruct-
ors, with the cooper-
ation of the students
and able staff, turned
unexpected setbacks into
productive educational
experiences.
()" ol what, at
lunes, seemed a night-
mare ol bad luck came
' song, written b) one
ol the students, doc-
umenting the group
adventures. The blues
lllllt' grew as the field
school continued and
became it's favorite
dunking anthem. While
'���! the most flower) or
delicate ol verse, the
lield doors theme
-IV an accurate feel-
��g lor the trail and
tribulations of a field
school.
Students and staff of
lllr I' school staved
�� dormatorv " at
K(:i 's Pamlico Esturene
Laborator) i� Aurora,
'bus the song's title.
Hob's Had l.s.s
iuroru Borealis Blues
1979 Hath Harbor
S u r v c
W ell, I woke up this
morniu
W ith an ache in mv
head,
I he crapper all are
harked Up
And there's a lug snake
in m bed ,
I goi them blowed-back,
bad-ass
Aurora Borealis Blues
JUst
I he weather's
plumb peach)
II - rainin" ever) l.i
Ii - an carls hurricane
season
Cause we're gettin'
Mowed avvav
We Kul them wet-and-
wimlv. bad-ass
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And bustin' beaver on
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lhe) got them down-
and-dirly, bad-ass
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l�- MeKee done
Mowed her engine
lorn Sawyer's sprung a
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Ul Boh 1- goin' baishit
And we're all up Tran-
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We got them broke-
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W'c been swaltin' at
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I il our hands are
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e re never comin'
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Macho Man's been ia
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He's i ookin' bean a-
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We've all got bafktn'
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111J 11 smells like
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I he re-i o this timeless
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Contest. M C John Moore.
Over $500.00 in prizes,
gifts, and trophies
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I1 rlSnper Ladles nlte with Tommy Gardner.
Free admission for Ladles. Yoor favorite rfolden
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&&t� The original Steve Hardy's
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Penny nlte at Chapter X, yonr
favorite golden beverage only .01 until midnlte.
t
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!





SPORTS
19 July 1979 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Carlyle returns for third season on the mound
B DEBBY NEWBY
Assistant Sports Editor
II
w women's athletic pro.
will, more �! gram ,s being blessed
li am w no exception
iiu.( Jjaio has a,rrail recruited aoaie
��"� bi.ck.tp � fT Welder, and
Umversitv ' N�rth Caro,ina
"We have a lot of individual
talent; all we have to do is pull
together as a team
Mary Bryan Carlyle
Ma
B,
an Bryan Chuck" Carlyle, a Kinston native
I pitcher ol ihe women's softball team, reflects
"I ihe team's improvements and the direction the
leain appears to be musing.
is
As lar as the players arc concerend, then
one-hundred percent improvement. There's no ua
we ran be an) less thai the State Champions nexl
year. We have a lot of individual talent; all we
have to do is pull together as a team. We've never
had the players before that could come through in a
elulcli. Now we have them. Uke the saving goes,
when the going gets lough, the tough get going'
Now, we re ready to go Carlyle said.
The regular softball season is a long one, with
Iryouts being held in September and conditioning
lasting Iron, December until the end of the
academic year. The long hours ol practice, though,
do� I seem to interfere with Carlyle's study habits.
"The women softball team has got one of the
highest academic averages ol any women's sport
MoM ol the girls thai play wanl to do good in
school We have two girls coming in that are
National Honor students. School � ,he first priority
and Coach Ddhon feels the same way
Despite all the optimism, the improvement that
has been made, and the promising future of the
women's softball learn, Carlyle feels there are a lew
obstacles thai slill need to be overcome.
�ere is a lack of dedication to women's
sports, on and oil the field Carlyle said. "I think
ur V'1 lw lam) together as one unit. When a
women's team , playing at home, there is no
reason why 1 ,� any other woman athlete shouldn't
lhere supporting the team. Somehow we've got
i" work together. We need to be more dedicated.
An athlete should never play anything for
individual glory. You should be playing lor the
university and give n everything you've got to win

Felton remains optimistic toward
the upcoming basketball season
By DEBBY NEWBY
isst. Sports Editor
Jimmy Carter isn'l
the only one Irving to
restore the people's
laitll and eon tide nee.
I he KCL men's bas-
ketball team is suffering
I mm some ol the same
-y mptoms.
The team has been
plagued in the past
with several misfor-
tunes, but the past is
history, right? It's now
lime to move on and
stabilize the program,
and with the optimistic
attitudes ol people like
Ceoge Felton, one of
the assistant basketball
coaches, the journey
I or ward shouldn't be too
difficult a one.
Felton, a 1975 grad-
uate ol South Carolina
where he played under
frank McCuire, joined
ECl coaching staff
tin- summer along with
assistant coach Eddie
I ayne. Felton's overall
�itw ol his responsi-
hili lonuides with
his pt i -onal objectives
ol uly and commu-
�liiiui.
ere not just
basketball coaches
f ellon .aid. Vv e want
In be of service to the
university ami to the
com m unity . vv it h the
new coaching stall, 1
think the biggest thing
Coach Odum, Payne
and I want to establish
is a posiiive mental
altitude toward ECL
and toward the players.
We're just going to try
and over-ride all that
has happened and con-
tinue budding
Felton feels that the
program is at a turning
point and is most im-
pressed wilh the re-
sponse he has received
from the administration,
faculty, and the stu-
dents.
"The administration,
Dr. Brewer, Mr. Cain
and the students have
been extremely helpful.
They've bent over
backwards for us and
tried to show us things.
Coach Pal Dye has
helped a lot also. It's
beau I if el when two
sports van get together
like that. It's just been
onv continual reception
for us

Coach Felton is also
concerned with the ath-
letes themselves and
hopes a working rela-
tionship between the
alhietes and the uni-
versity can be devel-
oped .
I lie athletes should
present a good self-
image. They need to
cslaLlish
We w ant to get the
students involved. The
-Indent- are like the
-ilh man on the bench.
W hen the) get moti-
vated, we get motivated
and then the adrenalin
-lurl- pumping, ll the
students are responsive
I" us, then a happy
if r.4 & -ft � W1 & reached
.eTTT-onlideftcoffn self- P � R$ generating en
A,ter -1'1 not t.rg)i am) then th(
only do they represent
themselves, on and off
the court, but thev are
also representing ECU
and ihe eastern pan of
lite -late Felton said.
But one ol the kev
laclors in the success of
the program, as in the
success ol anv athletic
program, is student -u-
pport.
energy reverses itself.
nd it's tho-e little
things in basketball, like
how vou person a II v
relate to the team as a
student, that means
more than anyathing
else, Felton -aid.
felton. like anv
other coach, hopes for a
winning season, but his
idea ol winning is on a
higher level. "We are
constantly striving to
iit, bul mil in term- of
a win-loss record. It the
player- could jut de-
velop a winning aspect,
the will to succeed,
then that would be a
victory in itself, ll vou
' I ge' an image that
pleases yourself, then
U reliappv, and other
people are happy. It's
like a -now ball affect.
ll - going to take
alol ol hard work and
determination, and we
have a lot ol blocks to
rebuild and reconstruct.
I' �' new vear, and a
new program. But as
long as we can develop
a sense ol confidence
ami a sense ol caring
as a team, I'm sure
we II be able to con-
front any ivpe of com-
petition
"C'mon people, give us guys a chance!
99
Our days are going to come soon if everyone
works hard enough together. But the woman athlete
�Iocs need to lake more responsibility. lt ju� as
much her responsibility to help bring'the new girls
�i only in terms of her performance, but also
personal interaction. I've talked to several girls in
�he stale trying lo help Coach Dilhon recruit. Your
belter athletes arc attracted to tin- team- thai a
being recognized and talked about
re
Carlyle
ll should , be long before you'll -tar, hearing
alk about the women's softball team. Between the
high caliber recruits and the talented veterans like
Mary Bryan Carlyle, the women- -of,ball learn has
a lot ol potential.
Perhaps Carlyle summed it all up when -he said
I believe softball will bvmr one ol the b.gge-i
women s spurts beside- women's basketball We're
just starting and we're an.U(, getting big. - we
need ,s to develop sell-discipline and confidence in
our abilities. '
A chat with Bill Cain
By DEBBY NEWBY
Assistant Sports Editor
Certainly, the athletic director makes a lot of
lecisions and voices opinions, but how often is that
voice heard by the students?
Bill Cam. ECL"s athletic director, has always
kepi his doo, open lo students, so I just walked in
and asked miip a lew questions in case you didn't
have the chance lo.
In perspective, athletics have .hanged slightly in
Ihe last lew years, bul the overall objective appears
to have remained the same.
Ihe goals of ihe athletic department coincide
with those of the university Cain said. "We are
constantly striving lor improvement. With the overall
hang that have come about, a new trend of
hougln has been developed. More and more time is
devoted on how to gel more money.
I here is also the transition of adjusting to
women athletics. There's the realization that
tli.v re here and we need 'to work toward the
oiiiniou goal ol excellence
u��ther trend which Cam sees developing is a
promt iuhal one. With the increasing demand -for
more -money lo support athletics, - it � is almost a
necessity lor administrators to develop a sense of
business in order to generate interest and funds
lioin the public.
NX c also want to have lop-quality athletes
Lain -aid. The conditions for the athlete have
improved. There are belter travel and scholarship
opportunities, and we're striving to improve our
coaching staff
I here used lo be a lime when ECU compared
and then sometimes copied other institutions and
their programs, bul times have changed. "Several
year- ago we iried to emulate other programs. But
iiotv we're trying lo establish our own framework
and develop from thai. We need to develop from
within.Now, other institutions are questioning us and
interest is being developed from other coaches about
our programs Cain said.
Cain views each of the eighteen sports at ECU
individually. "My philosophy is to make each of our
ports the best they can be. We need to develop
unity. 1 have seen a more cohesive unit developing
Imm our male and female coaches. I'd also like to
see overall support from our student The students
here are outstanding, and I'd like to have more ol
their input.
I vc got some of the same hopes for our
programs as the students do. I want our team- lo
be the best and I want to hear good thing- about
EvU �
So, next time you would like to know something
about your athletic department, the best thing to
is to go -liaighl to the top ol the totum pole and
ask Bill Cam. His door is alwav- open.
BILL CA1IN
Wake Forest football in review
By LLKN M DAVID
Staff U"ritcr
lor Wake Forest faithfuls, there is some good
news and some bad news for 1979. The good news
i- thai ihe deacons have 34 lellermen reluming this
year. Ihe bad new is lhat they are returning from
.i learn that went 1-10 last year.
It appears that whoever makes up Wake's
schedule has no mercy at all. The Deacs 79
schedule includes live bowl teams (N.C.S.U
Maryland, ECU, Georgia and Clemson), not to
mention the likes of Auburn, South Carolina, and
Virginia Tech. Head coach, John MacKovic must
spend many a night pondering over this suicidal
schedule.
However, even with their consistent losing slates,
the Deacons slill pack the fans in at Grove Stadium.
Wake set a new attendance record for home games
last season, averaging 27,000 per contest.
W ake Forest fans have lo be pleased that James
McDougald will be around again this year. The 5-9,
190 lb. senior is Wake s all-time leading rusher. He
has already amassed 2,634 yards in his previous
three seasons.
Giving the ball to McDougald will be
sopohomore quarterback David Webber (6-1,180).
Last year Webber completed 101 of 182 passes for
1,070 yards, but only tossed two touchdown strikes.
Expected lo give Webber some competition for the
starling signal caller job is incoming freshman
Brenl Olfcnbecher (6-1,180).
Joining Webber and McDougald in the back field
will be fullback Albert Kirby (5-10,210,sr.). Kirby
rushed for 416 yards on 111 carries in '78.
There are three returnees in the offensive line.
Junior Bill Ard (6-4,230) and senior Rob Brassell
(6-2,245) will man the guard positions, with Syd
Kitson (6-5,240) filling one of the tackle slots. Ben
Freeman and Richard Baldinger should fight it out
lor ihe other tackle spot. Joe Happe, a 6-3,240 lb.
junior, should fill the vacated center position.
The Deacs have an abundance of receivers this
year. These are led by tight end Mike Muiler. a
0-3,200 lb. sophomore. However, he mav get a
strong challenge from freshman Paul hH.H-
(0-7,210). At sphi end will be sopohootore V.�vu
Baumgarncr (0-2.195). In 78 Baumgarduer I
20 passe- lor 272 yards.
Ihl Ihe defensive side ol the ball. � ). A, � -
have nine returnees from a squad ihai allowed tin
opponents 25 points per game last vear. Eddie
Darnell (0-3,250) and Mike Wisher (0-5,215). both
juniors, will hold down the defensive spots. Joining
them on ihe line will be senior nose guard. James
Parker (5-10,215). Parker had 80 sob. tackles in '78,
hailing the way lor the interior linemen. Dvvayne
Cray ton (0-1, 205) returns t) man one tackle -put,
while Sieve lance (0-1,225) and Alex Brown should
bailie il out for the oilier slot.
Al ihe linebacker positions Wake ha- two
returnees from 78. Senior Mark Hester (0-1.225)
returns al one linebacker spot. Hester had 120
UicUcs last year. One lavku oil Hester's pace was
Carlos Bradley. Bradley returns at one of the
linebacker positions with Paul Eberle stepping in lo
man the remaining spot.
Ihe secondary has three starters back from '78.
The deep men are led by senior strong saletv Mark
Lancaster (0-1,185). Al corner backs will be Larrv
Ingrain (0-1,185) and George lrvin (6-l,185,sr.). The
last spot in ihe deleiisive backfield should go lo
junior Don Jackson (5-10,175) or Sieve Hammond,
a 0-3, I5 lb. sophomore.
ECL and Wake Forest will clash for ihe first
time in many years on September 22nd at Grove
Stadium in WmiMoii Salem. Both teams will be
coming off lough games. Wake's pass-minded
ollense should give ihe Pirate defensive secondarv a
good lesi. At the same lime, however, the Pirates
will be hoping lo open some big holes in the
Deacons delense. in any case it should prove to be
a high-scoring game.
Lurrvction: In last weeks issue of Fountainhead on
page 8 ol the Sports section, a picture appeared
attributing ihe Wimbledon Double's winners as
McEnroe and Hewitt. The winners of the doubles
fan- mi rMnnrf ir
t
v
�.�����





1
Page 8 FQUNTAINHEAD 19 July 1979
Nationals victorious in
mid-summer classic
Bv J1MM DUPREE
Sports Editor
It's a reliel pitcher's
nightmare.
Bring called on l
tin- manager in ih � it till li
inning �ilh ut i�ul ami
tin lia-r loaded i how
ni"i reliefers have
l artied to make a
living. Bui tor a pitcher
tliu i ued In Iteing a
larler, tin- thought can
!i ablating.
rtial i- tin- situation
Vnicrican League All-
ti manager Bob Lem-
preMiited ihe rw
'i "i k ankee's ace
��uiiipa Kon Guidn in
lue�la 50th All-Star
� � ame.
I :i result ul the
i uexpeeted ��� � - was
another netor
Nat loua I . ag i 7-6,
in the tn id-summer

W il h one out in the
"I the ninth, pitcher
Jim keiu ol the IYa
l � gavr ii(i a
- -iiihall- In Jo-
Morgan.
Vlorgati kvas awarded
second base two pilches
later a Kern's pickoli
atlempl was judged a
tialk b) the National
League umpire at first.
Pittsburgh Dave
I'urkcr, who was award-
ed the Most Valuable
Plajer Award lor his
sparkling defensive per-
loimauee, wa.s inten-
tional!) walked, pulling
runners on first and
second with still one
out.
b1
winning run.
"He didn't throw
anything near the
plate Mazzilli told an
Associated Press repor-
ter after the game. "I
real!) wanted to gel a
lnl and I swung al one
hail hall and missed it.
"Truthfully, I like
the home run belter
than ihe walk
Kireballer Nolan Ry-
an ol the California
Angels slatted ihe game
When you come in with the
bases loaded, you ain't got no
room to play with
Ron Guidry
Ik
in
Lee Mazzilli
Kern then managed
io gel Craig Reynolds
ol the Astros to foul
out, bringing up Larrv
Punish.
Again the four hall
i ursc attached Kern he
loaded the bases.
Litter Kon Guidry.
The IT8 American
League C) Young Aw-
ard winner entered the
lcstiiiie with the bur-
den ol lacing Lee Maz-
'II' �l lli�' Mets, who
-n lied the game 6-6
ie seventh with a
home run oil Kern.
Guidr quickly fell
behind in the count 2-0
before getting the
)��ung Mailli io chase
a low fastball.
Seeming!) beginning
in relav, Gutdr) again
misled ihe strike zone
and tin- count dropped
io 3-1.
Again Guidr's lasl-
I'alf sailed high out of
the strike zone and
Mazzilli took first base,
receiving a game win-
ning KBI as Morgan
I nil ted home with the
lor the American Lea-
gue, sinking out the
lust two hatiers before
walking
I)
ougers
the
Sieve Garvey.
Garvc) scored on a
lowering triple oil the
eeruleilield wall by
Mike Schmidt ol Phila-
delphia. Schmidt later
scored on a double b)
the Ked' George
Kosler.
fled Lynn of Boston
let! a three-run lirM-
iiniiug shelling ol two-
lime C) oung winner
Slew Carllon with a
tvvo run homer in his
mil) tune al bat.
Lvnn nj- hampered
b) a groin pull and the
decision was made to
" place him jn the
lineup.
Singles b) the An-
gel Don Balor and
perennial All-Star Carl
a.slrzemski ol Boston
aided the AL in scoring
two more runs oil Astro
reliever Joaquin Andu-
jar.
Andujar hit the next
AL hatter and an error-
ed liall allowed the
runs to he scored.
The crown ol 58,905
uho paeked Seattle's
Kingdom did not see
the home run derby
loreca.sl by man), but
deleusive star Dave
Parker provided more
than ample excitement.
Parker lired a per-
lecl strike to NL catcher
Garv Carter in the
eighth inning to M11
Brian Downing al tin-
plate as he tried to
score on Graig Nettles'
-ingle.
with a thrilling one
run vieotry, the National
League continues its
dominance over the
American with their
eighth consecutive v ie-
lory and Id uul of the
lasl 17.
miiiBW t8 1 fti k Bh m L.HkraBBh
iiii WA PV
k s�Fr ���
Boston's Fred Lynn hits wall
Tarkanian awaits
day in court
J�'T) Tarkanian,
basketball coach ol un-
iver.sit) ol Nevada Las
Vegas, brought an ae-
ll the state court
l Nevada against thai
uimersily in September
1 seeking to enjoin
I NLV Irom continuing
ii- suspension ol him as
1 "a(h "I the basketball
u� "ii the grounds
thai he had no! been
accorded due process ol
law.
" I his suspension had
been imposed a a
n-sull ol a show-cause
��rdei in the enforce-
ment proceedings UNL
and larkanian had
strenuously resisted in
several hearings before
ihe NCAA,
Ihe trial courl
I1) joined
I NIA Irom taking any
di againsl Tarkanian
as a result ol the
C A enforcemenl pro-
' i i dings.
I MA appealed ihe
1 ��' 'o the Supreme
:ourt ol Nevada and
'he NCAA hied a bnel
'i "friend ol the
murl.
'bi Ma) 17. 1979,
l Supreme Courl ol
Nevada reversed ihe
trial courl and repre-
manded ihe case for
joinder ol ihe NCAA
��'id luriher proceedings.
' he ' nuris said, "Tark-
"o-oi. I N'L and ihe
NC . each lor it ow n
reas�iiis, preferred the
trial to proceed without
ihe joinder ol the
NCAA
I In- course, the
courl said, did riot
-��Tc the interest of
juslitr or com pi) with
ihe requirements ol the
rule requiring the join-
i�g ol a necessary
�ail v.
Counsel for the
NC A views the de-
rision as significant in
that it shows thai
NCAA enforcement
proceedings may not be
Irustrated by law uits
between parties who
oppose those poccedings
where the NCAA is not
joined as a partv.
Intramural
Roundup
SOFTBALL �
At the,v- midpoint
of the round robin
intramural softball sche
dule, the Roundtripper-
and Muidc r�-r - Row
remain undeleafed. At
one loss apieee, the All
American While Bov-
aiid Lnigreen are
billowing closely. II
Murder's Row and the
Rouudtrippers remain
undi baled throughout
ihe schedule, their
showdown will occur on
the last da) oi the
season, Wednesday,
July 25 al 6 p.m.
Round robin plav will
be billowed b) a single
eliiniuaion lo determine
ihe overall 2nd Session
Champion.
A TEAM FORMED
MOSTLY OF FEMA
LES' Whal-the-Hale,
giving a little hale to
ihe other learns in the
league. The team did
mil participate during
the first session and
-nice there were no
oilier women- teams
registered, thev are
competing against the
men. Competition ha-
been fierce, although
lun. Come on out and
wateh them pla) Moo-
days and Wednesday-
at 5 p.m. and 6 p.m.
on the IM fields ju-t
north of Ficklin Stadium
3-O.N-3 BASKETBALL
AD0 (Awesome
Display of Talent) and
ihe Jammers have taken
an arlv lead in the
-landings. Following the
second ro"und of plas in
the double round robin
schedule, the teams
have won both of (heir
be-i-two-of-lhree
matches. Team- play
two matches each
evening at Memorial
Cvm on Tuc-dav- and
ihursdays at 5 ami I
p in.
TENNIS
Double plav b� f
tin- wi . k with the U
� il BrowiiloM and H
v In duled agam-l L
and Newb) iho w
favored In win
in all h . Dou bles
. oiiiiiiues to ilu � nd
-i i Mid -� ssl
lii -nigh -
Robert Rarnhill, R
bmi and
iv b) h.ivi
� I. f� ated. Routi I
.
Julv 2
iiiigh clinnnalKiii
aiiieul.
RACQI ETBALL
BADMINTON
LINES
I
H
la).
Clllllpl
a I M
IN ft N R
wa- ll
ai a�h
ll �: �
V
I .
pas
ih. -
I
OI'KN RECREA1
ND Sw IMMINC
Persons
�v' - '
g
IM
a v a 11 u .
757 �
� V
I

I
THURSDAY:
"Panama Red
LADIES
FREE
Located on
Highway
264 East
on the right
fQp
FRI. & SAT.
Yon saw them
Opening
Nite
The Bill
Lyerly
Band"
NASHVILLE WEEK
Monday July h � Sat. July as.
John Long Band front NASHVILLE
ur r ALL WEEK LONG.
W �!� Doors open at 3:0O . f- mm
FREE PIG PICKIN with IlllrSeWlth "John Long Band"
Blnegrass Band we have the "BILL LYERLY BAND" r.
With theSohn Long Band" SADIES FREE!
u AMBUSH"
i xieket for $3.oo Fri. & Sat.NAK2Si:E
admit, yon to .11 event. "RAZZY BAILEY
���� with their current Te� is Bit
"II Lore Had a Faee
i

n
�� on Ml Thurse 19th at Ssoo
Tneraay tare Friday : SOCIABLE GATHERING
close at 7tee
! '
MSfcPt�
" '�





Title
Fountainhead, July 19, 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 19, 1979
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.570
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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