Fountainhead, September 13, 1977







Pirates sweep half of
DUKE'S DEFENSE TRIES to put
a stop on East Carolina's Gerald
Hall 77 in last weekend's 17-16
win over the Blue Devils The
week before, East Carolina de-
feated the Wolfpack of N. C. State
28-23 to sweep half of the "Big
Four" this season.
The win over Duke marked the
fifth win in six tries for the Pirates
against A.C.C. teams. It also
meant that East Carolina has now
defeated all of the "Big Four"
schools.
The first win came over Wake
Forest 20-10 in 1963, the second
overN.C. State31-15in 1971, the
third was over UNC-CH 38-17 and
the fourth over Duke this past
Saturday.
,�
Serving the campus com-
munity fa over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500
this issue is 20 pages.
Fountainhead
Vd. 53, Ho. A East Carolina University Greenville, North Carolina 13 September 1977
ON THE INSIDE
Bucstaffp. 3
SU Surveyp. 7
After Life?p. 10
ECU over ACCp. 15
Chuck New named as election chairperson
By ROBERT SWAIM
Advertising Manager
SGA President Neil Sessoms
announced last Monday the ap-
pointment of Chuck New as
election chairperson for the up-
coming SGA elections.
New is a pre-med student, and
former SGA public defender.
Sessoms said he feels that
New will be an innovative elect- class officer positions has been tended to get sidetracked from last SGA election.
ions chairperson, initiating
several ways to assure fair and
impartial balloting.
" He, New, seems to be
dependable, capable and an intel-
ligent person said Sessoms.
Sessoms said he believes New
will be an objective chairperson.
According to Sessomsi the
deadline to file foe legislative and
extended from Sept, 7 to Sept.
15.
"We have extended the dead-
line to assure that there will be
plenty of candidates for each
position said Sessoms.
Sessoms said he would like to
see an objective and oonscientous
legislature this year.
"The legislature last year
serving the students and dabbled
more in petty politics said
Sessoms
Sessoms added he would like
to see some experienced legis-
lators run fa offioe this year.
Sessoms expressed hope that
the new elections chairperson will
be able to avoid the intense
controversy that surrounded the
'I want to make sure this
election is cut and dry unap-
proachably clear as to who the
winners are and as to the
objectivity of the balloting itself
said Sessoms.
"I want the new elections
chairperson's impartiality to be
unquestionable
Homecoming steering committee plans festivities
By JO ANN SMITH
Staff Writer
The Homecoming Steering
Committee met at Mendenhall
Student Center September 1 to
discuss plans and problems of
this year's festival.
Various campus aganizations
were represented by a member of
their executive councils, ECU
faculty was represented by advis-
ors, including Associate Dean of
Student Affairs Rudolph
Alexander and Dean of Men
James Mallay.
Committee co-chairpersons
Dr. Charles Brown, Dean of
Institutional Development, and
Dennis Ramsey, Student Union
president, introduced a tentative
scheduleof events: Tuesday, Oct.
4, free concert on the mall
featuring Razz Ma Tazz Wed-
nesday, Oct. 5, Jimmy Buffet, 8
p.m. Minges (ticket prices will be
announced), Friday, Oct. 7,
Student Union film, "Silent Mov-
ie" ; Saturday, Oct. 8. oarade
game, and Carousel of Bands;
and Sunday, Oct. 9, James Bond
film festival.
The parade, scheduled fa 10
a.m. will include floats and
visiting bands. Any aganizatiai
wishing infamatiat about floats
a resident decaatiais should
oontact Dean James Malirv.
The Carousel of Banas is a
special free concert at
Mendenhall from 8 p.m. til 12
p.m.
Four different bands, playing
simultaneously in different areas
of Mendenhall, will present disco-
soul, folk, bluegrass, and big
band sounds.
The theme, "Milestones of
ECU: A Tribute to Dr. Leo
Jenkins" will be used fa the
parade reiterated with a half-time
acknowledgement of Dr. Jenkins'
oontributiois to the school and
ECU'S past achievements.
Total budget fa the event is
4,115.52, 3,675 of this amount is
from SGA funds.
Warren: all-night
study hours needed
ECU achieves high enrollment
ECU NEWS BUREAU as of the dose of Fall semester students in the histay of the
ECU has achieved an all-time
recad enrollment both on the
main campus and in its extension
centers fa the 1977 Fall sem-
ester, Chancella Leo W. Jenkins
announced yesterday.
Dr. Jenkins announced a total
on campus registration of 11,971
registration last week. This com-
pares with 11,514 fa the Fall
quarter 1976, and surpasses the
previous recad, the Fall of 1975,
when ECU on-campus enroll-
ment was 11,597.
"I am proud that ECU Is
providing educational opportun-
ities fa the largest number of
FOUNTAINHEAD did not
appear Thursday due to a
mechanical failure. The staff
apologizes for any
inconvenience.
institution Jenkins said.
"At the same time, I am
extremely disappointed that
many qualified students could not
be admitted because we could not
aocomodate them.
"With the help of our many
friends throughout the state, we
will continue our efforts to
provide a quality education to the
inaeasing numbers of students
seeking admission here Jenkins
said.
The main campus enroilmemt
includes both the new ECU
School of Medicine - with an
opening class of 28 drawn from
more than 350 applicants - and
the ECU program in Costa Rica.
The Evening College, also in-
cluded in on-campus figures, has
211 enrolled.
By CINDY BROOME
News Edita
SGA Vice-President Reed
Warren is beginning a project to
have an all-night study hall in the
library during exams.
n all-night study hall was
needed in the past, but we need
one even more now that we're on
the semester system said
Warren.
Students with comprehensive
exams would greatly benefit from
an all-night study hall, according
to Warren.
Warren plans to confer with
Vice-Chancel la of Academic
affairs John Howefi about the
project.
"Many schools have their
libraries open all night said
Warren.
"I think a smalla work aew
could be used said Warm.
Warren discussed all-night
liaary hours with student gov-
ernment officials at N.C. State
and UNC Chapel Hill this
summer.
"I think it's mandatay that
we have it said Warren. "The
benefits would be wath it
financially
Warren said at least one floor
of the library would be helpful,
although it would be better to use
entire library so students could
have access to the reference
room.
Warren said that if the library
cannot be used, he will try to find
a wing of a building.
"I've talked to people who
said they would definitely benefit
from the ail-night study hours
said Warren.
"If shard to study in dams a
apartments when a roomate does
na want to study said Warren.
This way, students would have a
quiet place to study without
interruption, accading to
Warren.
"With the addition o the
medical school, we definitely
should have this said Warren.
It's hard to be in the middle of
writing a paper and be faced to
leave in the middle of it, said
Warren.
"I'm very determined to find
a quiet place fa students to study
fa exams





Flashes
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD September 1,1977
Rebel
The Rebel, ECU's literary-
arts magazine, is now accepting
submissions in poetry, fiction,
essays, art work, and photo-
graphy. Submit your material to
the Rebel offioe or mail it to the
Rebel, Mendenhall Student
Center Please make sure to keep
a copy of each work of literature
for yourself, and include your
name, address, and phone num-
ber on all work.
New Year
Attraction Jewish students:
Anyone wishing a ride to the
Temple for Rosh Hashanah (New
Year) may contact Corey Duber-
756-1518 or Dr. B. Resnick-
756-5640.
Films
Interested in becoming a
member of the Films Committee?
There are two openings for
membership. Apply today by
contacting the Student Union
Offioe in Mendenhall, 757-6611,
ext. 210.
Cinema
All subscriptions for the
Cinema Society of Greenville
must be purchased by Sept. 15. A
minimal subscription fee of only
$5.00 entitles one to view five
quality films to be screened this
fall, including The Go-Between,
and Je T'Aime, Je T'Aime. Film
subscriptions may be obtained by
sending a check payable to the
Cinema Society of Greenville to
either William Stephenson or
Peter Makuck in care of the
English Dept. in Austin here at
ECU.
Flying
INTERESTED IN FLYING?
Are you a pilot? Do you want to
be? Tuesday evening, Sept 13, at
8p.m in Mendenhall, room 248,
we will explore the possibilities of
a flying dub. If you need a ride,
or more information, call Mr.
Naff, 757-6982.
Elections
There will be a mandatory
candidates meeting at 7 p.m. on
Sept. 15 in the Multi-purpose
Room of Mendenhall.
Elections will be held Sept.
26.
WECU
WECU presents LP EXPO
with Mac McKee each night at 11
p.m. This week's featured albums
are as follows. Tuesday; Boats
Against the Current, Eric Car-
man; Wednesday Lake, Lake;
Thursday, Shiver in The Night,
Andy Pratt. LP EXPO is heard
exdustvely on 57 Music Radio,
WECU.
Hearing
Program for Hearing Impaired
Students is offering Sign Lan-
guage dasseson the ECU campus
for all interested persons. Sche-
dules of dasses as of now:
Tuesday and Thursday-3-4
p.m. Joyner Library (2nd floor
Smoking Lounge) Beginning
and Intermediate dasses
Tuesday and Thursday-4-5
p.m. Allied Health Building
Room 216 combined Begin-
ning and Intermediate dass
Tuesday and Tursday-7-8 30
p.m. Joyner Library (2nd floor
Smoking Lounges) Beginning
and Intermediate dasses
Classes started Tuesday, Aug.
30. Those interested can still join
the dasses. Non-tuition and non-
credit. Text is available in the
Student Supply Store-A BASIC
COURSE IN MANUAL COM-
MUNICATION edited by Ter-
rance J. O'Rourke. Students,
staff, faculty and citizens are
invited. No registration neces-
sary.
Gamma Beta
The ECU Chapter of the
Gamma Beta Phi Society will
meet Thurs. Sept. 15. The
meeting will be held in room 244
in Mendenhall Student Center
and will start at 7 p.m. All
members should plan to attend.
Gats
Interested in learning
about different cat breeds, health
care, nutrition, grooming, show-
ing? Coastal Carolina Cat Fan-
ciers is meeting to promote
interest and humane treatrcient of
cats in this area.
Monthly meetings are the
second Wednesday of the month
at 730 p.m. Call 758-0147 or
756-0974 for further information
and a ride to the meeting.
Painting
REWARD: 50.00 or will nego-
tiate. Missing: An 18x20 Painting
unframed- "Butterfly Cosmosis"
unsigned-most I y red and black.
Left outside Jenkins Fine Arts
building near Garrett Dorm
Friday, Aug. 26. Please oontad
Brent Funderburk at 758-5481.
Sigma Nu
Sigma Nu fraternity is con-
tinuing its rush activities through-
out the week, one week longer
than most other fraternities. One
evening this week will indude
dinner at Parker's restaurant,
along with plenty of parties all
week long.
There'll be lots of beer and
young ladies, so drop by! Sigma
Nu is located at the corner of 13th
and Cotanche streets, behind the
Crow's Nest restaurant. Rides
can be arranged by calling
758-7640.
Ski trip
Coffeehouse Alpha Beta
The Ski Club is planning,
among others, a trip to Snowshoe,
West Virginia over Thanksgiving
break. The Christmas trip for
aedit or non-credit will take place
again this year also. All those
interested in snowskiing this
winter at lower prices please
attend the dub meeting Thur
Sept. 22 at 4 p.m. downstairs in
Memorial Gym room 109.
NCSL
The North Carolina Student
Legislature (NCSL) will meet
Sept. 14, at 8 p.m. in room 244,
Mendenhall. All members need
to attend. Plans fa the Septem-
ber Interim Coundl will be made.
Keg party
The Mendenhall Student Cen-
ter staff is holding a receptioi and
keg party fa all aganizatiois,
presidents, and spoisas. This
includes social, service, and
honaaryaganizatiois. The pres-
ident a leader of each student
aganizatioi is asked to oome by
the Infamatioi Center, in Men-
denhall between 8:30 a.m. and 5
p.m. befae Sept. 16 to be sure
that his aganizatioi is oi the
invitatioi list.
Chi Beta Phi
The sdenoe hona sodety, Chi
Beta Phi, will hold its first
meeting of the year Wed Sept.
14, at 730 p.m. in the Biology
Department reading room
(second floor). Members and
interested science majors are
urged to attend. Call Bob Dough
at 756-5128 a see faculty advisas
Dr. Wendall Allen (Biology) a
Dr. Tan Sayetta (Physics) fa
mae infamatioi.
Found
A considerable amount of
money in a container has been
turned in to the Lost and Found
Department in Mendenhall. Will
the rightful owno please oome by
and give a desaiption of the
oontainer and the amount of its
oontents. If money is na daimed
by September 23, it will be given
to the finder.
Geography
There will be an infomal
meeting of all undergraduate
Geography majas, minas and
aher interested students Wed-
nesday, Sept. 14 at 12 nooi in
Room 203 Brewster C wing. The
meeting will be the Geog. Club's
2nd oganizatioial meeting. All
Geographers are urged to attend.
Scholars
ECU League of Scholars will
hold its first meeting Tues Sept.
13, at 7 p.m. in Mendenhall, room
221. All members are urged to
attend.
East Carolina Student Union
Coffeehouse Committee will hold
its semiannual audition, a talent
hunt. This event will be held
Thurs. & Fri Sept. 15& 16, from
7-10& 7-11. If interested, o have
a talent, such as singing, dan-
dng, playing guitar a just B.S
sign up in roan 233 Student
Union offioe.
Fa nai-partidpantsthere will
be a 50 osnts charge, this covers
all the free refreshments you
want.
Auditions
The Student Union Coffee-
house Committee will hold its Fall
semester auditions Thursday,
Sept. 15, from 7-10 p.m. and
Friday, Sept. 16, from 7-11. Any
group a individual with a musical
theatrical o any talent which he
o she wishes to share is strongly
urged to audition! Sign up at the
Student Union Offioe a room 233
Mendenhall. The public is invited
to attend auditions - .50 charge.
Free refreshments fo all, so be
there!
Bepublicans
Watch fo the ECU College
Republican Club Membership
table in front of the Student Stae
this Wednesday and Thursday
between 10 a.m1 p.m.
FG speaker
Does history support the
Resurredton account? Did Jesus
really rise from the dead? We
challenge you to examine the
fads fo yourself. The Faever
Generation is sponsoring the
seminar "The Resurredion: Fad
a Fidiai?" Thurs Sept. 22 at 7
p.m. in MSC 244. Guest ledurer
will be FG staff Evangelist Rich
Kerns, a dynamic speaker. This is
a thought-provoking seminar that
no honest, thinking person will
want to miss. Plan now on being
there!
SGA
The filing deadline fa SGA
day and dam legislative and
dass officer positions has been
extended to Sept. 15. The mandi-
toy candidates meeting will be
held in the Mendenhall Student
Center Multipurpose room at 7
p.m. Sept. 15. Eledions will be
held Sept. 26.
FS
Anyone interested in foming
a Film Sodety to make films
generally na seen in this area a
available to the public, contad
Charles Lawrence at 752-6389
after 7 or write to Box 27
Falkland, N.C. 27827.
Phi Beta
Alpha Beta Alpha library
sdence hona society will meet
Sept. 13 at 5 p.m. in the student
lounge. All members and inter-
ested people are invited to attend.
Phi Beta Lambda will hold its
First meeting Tuesday, Sept. 13
in room 130 Rawl at 4 p.m.
ACU-I
Day students, register now to
partidpate in the ACU-I qualifing
tournaments to be oonduded in
bowling, billards and table
tennis. Winners of these tour-
naments will advance to the
All-Campus Tournaments which
begin October 25. Final winners
will represent ECU in the regional
tournaments in Blacksburg,
Virginia. All tournaments are
sponsored by Mendenhall
Student Center and detailed
infamatioi is available at the
Billiards and Bowling Centers at
Mendenhall.
AVA
The American Vocational Asso-
ciation is a professional agan-
izatioi fo those in the fields of
Business, Industrial Technology
and Hone Eoonomics. AVA mem-
bership drive will be held Sept.
1-9 memberships will beoolleded
from those interested in each of
the above departments. Monthly
meetings will be held on the third
Monday night of the month. The
first meeting will take place on
Sept. 19. The meeting place will
be announced later. Fa mae
information call Kathy Poole
752-2528.
Computers
There will be an �fcganiza-
tional meeting of all interested
persons in Hobby Computers in
Flanagan-201 Thur Sept. 15, at
730.
Anyone, regardless of back-
ground, is invited to attend.
Survey
The Films Committee is res-
ponsible fo the film program-
ming fo the ECU students and
faculty. It would like your sugges-
tions fa the spring and summer
schedule. There are three aspeds
of film programming to oonsider.
These are the Friday and Satur-
day night popular film series
designed to present contem-
porary films, a Wednesday night
series whichshould present avant
garde, dassical, and international
film, and film festivals. Please
place your completed survey in
oie of the several boxes provided
in convenient locations (ad CU,
Mendenhall Student Center, Joy-
ner Library, Allied Health Library
and Croatan). Survey boxes will
be provided through Fri Sept.
16.
SCJ
The Society for Collegiate
Journalists (SCJ) will hold its first
meeting tonight at 7 p.m. in
Austin 301. Plans fo the wok-
shop will be discussed. All
members must attend.
�������1
�MHBmMHMBHHiHHmi





:
Rogerson appoints editors
Stptambr 13, 1977 FOUWTAINHEAD Pagt 3
i
By SAM ROGERS
Staff Writer
Buccaneer Editor Susan
Rogerson has appointed six new
editors to the 1977-78 staff last
Wednesday.
Terry Brown is the Classes
Editor, Cindy Artis is the Organ-
izational Editor, Kay Williams is
the Layout Artist, and Ricky Lee
as Sports Editor, with Copy
Editor, Bob Bass and Beth
Winslow as the Activities Editor.
Diane Pearce will continue to be
the Business Editor, according to
Rogerson.
"I intend to make this year's
Buccaneer the best I can said
Rogersu, "m very pleased that
we had a staff organized so
quickly this year. Diane Pearce
and I have worked during the
summer on the yearbook and
we're much farther along on the
book than last year
The Buccaneer, ECU's year-
book, was not published last year.
The entire Buccaneer staff resign-
ed last October after the SGA and
the Appropriations Committee
severly cut the 1976-77 operating
budget.
Rogerson was appointed the
new editor of the Buccaneer in
January and attempted to put
together the yearbook in less than
five months.
Delays caused by a robbery in
the SGA photography lab last
spring and numerous other fin-
ancial difficulties caused
Rogerson to finally cancel the
yearbook.
When Rogerson assumed
duties as the Buccaneer editor in
January, there was one month's
operating expenses and only ten
salaried positions. All other ex-
penses had to be financed
through subscriptions and ad
revenues.
"I think one of the main
reasons the yearbook was cancel-
ed was because of the student
subscriptions we were forced to
sell said Rogerson.
"The students feel they have
already paid fa the book, pi us the
Steam center to be built
By DOUG WHITE
Assistant News Editor
The old power plant site across
from the campus police station wil
remain vacant indefinitely, al-
though a small steam and elect-
rical distribution center will be
built adjacent to the existing
structure, according to James J.
Lowry, Director of Operations.
"The small distribution center
will serve some of the older
buildings on campus said
Lowry.
Lowry said the Student Supply
Store renovation was nearly com-
plete and that the med school's
animal lab in the courtyard of
Ragsdale building is about half-
way complete.
A branch of the med school
will be constructed adjacent to
Pitt County Memorial Hospital,
but that project is "still mostly on
the drawing board said Lowry.
"Right now, the land is being
graded and prepared for con-
struction said Lowry.
fact we had trouble soliciting ads
from Greenville merchants
The Buccaneer is currently
operating on a budget approved
by the SGA. The budget will last
until October. The SGA will then
vote on another budget which will
extend to the remainder of the
year.
Rogerson said the 1977-78
yearbook will try to include a
secti- on highlights during the
1976-77 academic year. A section
with pictures of seniors will also
try to be included.
"I will make every move to
compromise with the SGA this
year said Rogerson. "I think
everyone realizes how important
it is to have a yearbook
SUSAN ROGERSON, BUCCANEER editor.
EAST CAROLINA LAW SOCIETY:
WILL HOLD ITS ORGANIZATIONAL MEETING AT 7:30 P.M
WED. SEPT. 14th IN 221 MENDENHALL
(ASSEMBLY ROOM, SECOND FLOOR).
ALL STUDENT ARE INVITED TO JOIN,
FRESHMEN ARE ESPECIALLY INVITED.
LAW SOCIETY IS FOR ANY STUDENT INTERESTED
IN THE PRACTICE OF LAW OR GOING TO LAW SCHOOL .
EVERYONE WELCOME, PLEASE ATTEND IF INTERESTED.
PS. PLANS WILL BE MADE FOR THE FIRST PARTY!
BIGGS DRUG STORE
300 EVANS- ON- THE-MALL
DOWNTOWN
PHONE: 752-2136
FREE PRESCRIPTION PICKUP
AND DELIVERY
OLD FASHION SODA FOUNTAIN
DRINKS MADE THE WAY YOU
LIKE THEM: FRESHLY SQUEEZED
LEMONADES AND ORANGEADES-
MILKSHAKES MADE WITH ICE CREAM!
PRESCRIPTION DEPT WITH MEDICA TION
PROFILES: YOUR PRESCRIPTION ALWAYS
A T OUR FINGERTIPS, EVEN THOUGH YOU
MAY LOSE YOUR Rx BOTTLE.
�COSMETICS-
SUNDRIES
TOILETRIES-
DELIVERED TO
YOUR DOOR
GREETING CARDS-
SCHOOL SUPPLIES
TIMEX WATCHES
COSTUME JEWELRY
ATHLETIC SUPPORTS,
CONVALESCENT SUPPLIES,
FIRST-AID SUPPLIES
SUNGLASSES BY FOSTER
GRANT AND COOL RA Y





Editorials
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD September 13 1977
Beer and bucks:
the college dream
A recent survey of American college and
universities shows that college students today see
higher education as a means to two ends: jobs and
money, with the"excitement of college life" (i.e
sports and parties) running a dose third. It seems
these days a diploma means nothing more than beer
and bucks. And this is pathetic.
At one time ,in our history, to be known as
"educated" meant something. It meant intelligence,
refinement, and that was the goal, the demarcation
of aristocracy. Now it's nothing more than a better
chance for money and four years of good partying.
The beauty of mere learning is a thing of the past.
The status of university education is paling beside
trade school enrollment. Students have squandered
their thirst for knowledge for the growling hunger for
dollars.
The beginning of this trend was in the '60s when
students protested having to take courses outside
their particular fields. Then in the late '60s, the
grade point requirements fa entrance into colleges
and universities began dropping, as well as
requirements for A's and B's. Professors began
handing out A's like, before, they handed out C's.
Teachers have certainly played their role in
reducing students to classroom zombies and money
mongers. "There is so much asinine reliance on
'teaching skills said Alfred Kazin, Esquire
magazine, "(when there is not enough content on
which toexercise these skills), that the gap is filled in
with 'teaching tools 'teaching machines and
lessons by television The idea is to make educating
as easy as possible fa the educatas, and to make an
'education" painless and unexacting for the
students so they can get out and rake in the currency
as quickly as possible.
A FOUNTAINHEAD survey two years ago quoted
numerous students as saying a college education is
wathless. "Itwai't insure a job anymae they
said.
Students doi't want to think anymae. They want
jobs and money and if four years of inaeased
knowledge won't get it, then those four years have
been a waste. Au contrairel
I n an age when modern technology seems to come
from thin air and the populace feels it and the wald
are indestructable, it's no wonder this sentiment
prevails. What university students and teachers are
fagetting is that it takes human intelligence and
fluid thinking to keep this shrinking wald close to
indestructable. This sat of intelligence and thinking
does not come from sitting placidly in a classroom
desk, whether at the front a in the mass, and
patiently enduring the time between damitaies and
dollars. A piece of nicely etched paper, framed and
hung on a wall, does not alleviate the problems of
society a make our lives mae secure. Na dees it
make us anywhere near the level of educated men and
women of years past who wrote masterpieces as
Walden and found the cures fa deadly diseases.
These near miracles came fran thinkers, people who
valued mae than moiey and a quart of Heinikin.
A complete reassessment of values must occur
befae a college education is wath anything any
mae, beginning with the educatas then seeping
down to the educatees. If this reassessment does not
come, the wald, a at least the United States, is
going to end up with a population of stupid guzzlers
CTOwding the country like rich robots.
IS THIS FREDS TflXlDOTIST COULD I
G-&T VQUR �STIP1ftTE QN fl BLUE DEVIL?
Forum
Reader seeks rowdy Jan'for assault
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
Even though I have known
for at least five years that the EC
football fans are notoriously ill-
mannered as a whole, I attended
the season opener at Carter
Stadium with my husband and
f two friends. We sat on the grassy
end zone section during the
second half of the game.
During the final plays a verbal
fight broke out between several
drunken ECU "fans" sitting
mid-way up the hill and several
kids (elementary and Junior High
age) at the oonom or tne hill.
To make a long and disgusting
story shorter, an ECU "fan" (red
hair, red beard, light complexion,
medium build, male in blue jeans
and a rugby shirt) thought the
best way to quell the disturbance
was to throw a few liquor bottles
at the kids. As we were getting up
to flee this battle zone, my
husband caught this drunk's
liquor bottle in the head.
His wound required several
sutures and three valuable days
in bed.
Short but sweet
to WRQR
To FOUNTAINHEAD.
To the advertisers of night-
time WRQR- I thank you for
supporting album-FM radio for
adults.
To the advertisers of day time
WRQR: I don't know who you are
because I do not listen to that
garbage.
Jeff Hauser
THE POINT:
My friends and I can identify
this student and his date through
ECU identification photos or a
yearbook, and I intend to report
this incident to the authorities if I
do no first hear from this drunken
"fan" within five days of the date
of this newspaper. You and your
friend (s) know who you are, so
take care of your responsibilities
and call a write the following as
soon as possible.
David R. Powell
M.M.Powell
2918 Bar mettler Street
Raleigh, N.C 27607
91932-2284
M.M.Powell
Tennis courts unplayable
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
The subject of this article
concerns the unplayable condition
of the tennis courts located at
Mlnges Coliseum.
The present state of the courts
make them both unattractive as
well as unsafe. The top surface
has worn away, to where the
surface course layer is showing in
some places. There are numerous
cracks, where grass and other
See COURTS, P 6
Fountainhead
S��ng the East Carolina community to, ore, titty years.
Seni0rEdltorKimJ.Devins
Production ManagerBob Glover
Advertising Managerr gm
News Editor
Trends Editor
Sports Editor.
Cindy Broome
Michael Futch
Anne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the nrf� �.
University sponsored by � tuIZ 7" Card,na
ECU and lTSsS2 ZZSSSZ "�"
and twice weekly ouringT" " ,he �"�.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually
�MMMHBH






September 13, 1977 R
NOW AVAILABLE!
The Best of ELVIS � 34 of the
King's Memorable Songs � A
Collector's Item Available For A
Limited Time Only.
NOT AVAILABLE IN STORES
)1111ft?
KJJt
STIIIO
3 album collection of
His Greatest Hits
� � INCLUDES
If I Can Dream Love Me Tender Suspicious Minds Love Letters
Heartbreak Hotel Don't Be Cruel Jailhouse Rock In The Ghetto
Blue Suede Shoes Don't Cry Daddy Crying In The Chapel Hound Dog
Kentucky Rain Dixieland Rock Separate Ways I'm All Shook Up
Devil In Disguise Fool Such As I Kissin' Cousins Memories
I've Lost You Burning Love Hi-Heel Sneakers AND MORE
Rush your check or money order today for or $10.98 and
also receive an 8 x 10 " glossy photo of Elvis.
ADDRESS
STATEZIP
K & M ENTERPRISES P. O. Box 22
Morrisville, N. C. 27650
Please allow two to four weeks for delivery
Iks tor delivery





Forum
Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD September 13 1977
COURTS
Continued from p. 4
vegetation is beginning to take
over. Since the top surface is
about worn away, and the lines
faded, shoes wear out faster and
balls do not last as long.
It is a known fact that
beautiful tennis courts attract
greater usuage. It is also known
that to insure proper mainte-
nance, Laykod courts need to be
resurfaced every five years. It has
been over six years. The Chevron
Asphalt Company has commen-
ted that , "When play drops off,
when grit and loose materials
start to damage balls, shoes, and
equipment, and when players
complain of loose footing, the
time has arrived to consider
resurfacing. Courts in varying
states of disrepair mean a wasting
of a vaulable investment The
preceding statements describe
the Minges tennis courts.
Why resurface? Because of
usage! Presently, there are 18
sections of tennis classes with an
average of 25 per section for a
courts each week. Both the men's
total of 450 students using the
and women's tennis teams use
the courts for practice every day.
After all this, there are still a vast
number of students, staff and
faculty that make use of the
courts every day. Now that the
facts have been presented,
doesn't it seem plausible that the
administration should consider
taking some immediate action?
Name withheld on request
Grad student irked by equipment policy, Ficklen construction
ToFOUNTAINHEAD. ,
I would like to criticize a
policy of the intramural depart-
ment. I enjoy playing the game of
racquetball. In order to reserve a
court at Minges I must go to the
equipment room in Memorial
Gym between 8:30 until 10:30
a.m at all other times the courts
are available on a first come, first
serve basis. My classes are at
night and I work during the day.
The only time when I could
reserve a court would be during
the lunch hour. There are two
people working at the equipment
room, but I am told that it would
be an inconvenience to them to
reserve the courts at any other
time. I have paid my student fees,
ostensibly to use the University's
facilities; but, the one facility I
would most like to use, I am, in a
sense, precluded.
With football season upon us
it is probably not a good time fa
my other criticism. However, it is
hard for me to comprehend why
this school will commit huge sums
of money for the enlargement of
Ficklen Stadium and yet not feel
any urgency to construct a
walkway over Tenth Street. It
would seem to me that the latter
effort would be of greater benefit
The Great Haircut Look
For men and women at
SUPER EGO HAIR SALON
222E. 5th Street
Precision styling by Jennis , Jeanne, Lola, Olivia
Located over the College Shop
PH.7582455
Redken Hair Products available
Pitt County Shrine Club
Annual Fish Fry
To Benefit
Crippled Childrens Hospital
Wed Sept. 21,1977
11 a.m. til 7 p.m.
Fish will be Cooked and Served
at these locations:
Harris Super Market, N. Greene St.
Elm St. Park
College View Cleaners
Pitt Plaza Shopping Center
Harris Super Market, S. Memorial Drive
Harris Super Market, Bethel
$2.00 per plate
to the general welfare of students
and others at ECU. At another
school I attended it was necessary
for an injury of a personal friend
to occur before the institution
reacted and saw to it that a
walkway was built over a similar -
ily busy crossing area. He wasn't
killed. Perhaps the first game
played in the new stadium can be
in memory to a pedestrian
accident on Tenth Street.
So it goes,
Jonathan Smith
Graduate Student
WRQR change criticizedagain
ToFOUNTAINHEAD:
A decision was made and
implemented in late May, 1977
that has and is influencing all
adults who appreciate album
oriented radio. The decision of
Gene Gray to abort WRQR and
transform it into an impersonal
boring, respective collection of
disco and pre-teenage greatest
hits is illogical to say the least.
Changing WRQR to a top 40 FM
station becomes even more
questionable when one realizes
the large number of stations
identical to the "new" WRQR
that already clutter the FM band
in eastern N.C.
So, Mr. Gray saw fit, fa
whatever reason, to destroy one
of the better stations in this state,
including "Forum which was
far and above the most profes-
sional thing ever done in N.C.
The only bright spot in this
continuing saga is the intelligent
decision of Mr. Gray to allow AI
Handleman to continue his fine
show at night from 8 p.m. til 1
a.m. There is no better 5 hours of
adult music, news, and public
service available anywhere. Why
can't Gene Gray simply use
Handleman's example and pro-
gram all day in that matter?
If my fellow students do enjoy
nandleman and WRQR at night,
and would like a speedy return to
full-time album-oriented pro-
gramming on WRQR, PLEASE
CALL Mr. Gene Gray at 753-4110
or 753-4122 and let your fellings
be known.
WRQR is a public trustee- to
be operated in the public interest.
It presently is not being operated
in the public interest. With
enough response from ECU
students and other concerned
adults, Mr. Gay will have to
realize we all want the return of
OUR radio station, "WRQR.The
top of the Rock
Jim Strickland
Class of 78
Our Program
helps yoj look and feel your best
United Figure Salon
Exclusively for women
When you visit United Figure Salon
a consultant will discuss with you
the kind of shape you want .
We work out a personalized plan
of diet and exercise.
hours 10:00 am to 9.00 pm
Red oaks She , Center 264 By-pass
756-2820
$5.00 discount coupon for 4 months
name
tele.





�WV IBBMB IPWHHIiV
Student Union
Films Committee
wants answers
September 13, 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Hm 7
The Films Committee is re-
sponsible for the film program-
ming of the ECU students and
faculty. It would like your sugges-
tions for the spring and summer
schedule. There are three aspects
of film programming to consider.
These are the Friday and Satur-
day night popular film series
designed to present contempor-
ary films, a Wednesday night
series which should present avant
garde, classical, and international
film, and film festivals. Please
place your oompleted survey in
one of the several boxes provided
in convenient locations (Old CU,
Mendenhall Student Center, Joy-
ner Library, Allied Health Library
and Croatan). Survey boxes will
be provided through Fri Sept.
16.
Friday and Saturday-Popular Films
�The Producers
�Man Friday
�Candy
�Camelot
�All This World War II
�The Rooky Horror Picture Show
�On A Gear Day You Can See
Forever
�All The President's Men
�The Last Picture Show
�7 Solution
�Jaggernaut
�Black Bird
�Greased Lightening
�The Duchess and The Dirt water
Fox
�Lady Sing The Blues
�Annie Hall
�BenHur
�Cleopatra
�Sink the Bismark
�Cinderella Liberty
�The Sting
Others
�Shelia Levine Is Dead And
Living in New York
�The Lost Honor of Katherine
Blum
�Fritz the Cat
�Silver Streak
�Deliverance
�Barry Lyndon
�Robin & Marion
�Dog Day Afternoon
�Marathon Man
�The Gambler
�Save the Tiger
�Hitler-The Last Ten Days
�Steppenwdf
�Odessa File
�Daughter, Daughter
�Hello Ddly
�Harold-Maude
�The Mad Adventures of Rabbi
Jacob
�9944100 Dead
�Black Sunday
WednesdayA vant garde,
�The Grapes of Wrath
�Cries & Whispers
�Day for Night
�Monika
�Small Change
�Citizen Kane
�Wild One
�La Dolce Vita
�Giant Rebel Without A Cause
�Amaroord
�Siddhartha
Ot her s
Classical, & International Films
�Casablanca
�812
�Wild Strawberries
�The Bible
�Virgin Spring
�Through a Glass Darkly
�Freaks
�Carnal Knowledge
�The Baloony
�La bete Hurmaine
Summerlin: Three bus
routes running smoothly
ByKENTYNDALL
Assistant News Editor
The SGA's transit system is
running well this year with three
regular routes, the purple, gold,
and brown, according to transit
manager Gene Summer I in.
Another bus is on stand-by in
case of mechanical failure of one
of the other three buses.
No major changes have been
made this year, said Summerlin.
However, a new stop has been
added to the gold schedule at
Greenville Square Shopping
Center. Summerlin believes that
the new stop will prevent
students from having to cross
Greenville Boulevard from Pitt
Plaza, another regular stop.
Also, a new night route has
been added to the transit system
this year. The night route runs
Monday through Thursday from 6
p.m. to 10 p.m.
"It seems to be picking up
Summerlin said of the night
route. Students are becoming
aware of the advantages of the
night route and using it, accord-
ing to Summerlin.
Summerlin said that there are
enough schedules for every
student to have one, and wants to
see every student get one so he
will know when and where the
buses are running.
Only a few minor breakdowns
have occurred this year, accord-
ing to Summerlin. Flat tires seem
to be the biggest problem so far.
"I am very pleased with the
transit system's performance
said Sessoms. I think Gene
Summerlin has done an outstand-
ing job. I think it's one of our
most successful services.
This year the SGA is charter-
ing busses for the away football
g. lines.
Sessoms, Summerlin, and
S( Vioe President Reed Warren
all relieve that students should
taf e advantage of this free service
fa safety purposes.
The chartered buses will help
ease traffic flow, parking prob-
blems at the games, and the
number of intoxicated drivers.
Students are reminded by
Summerlin that the colors of the
buses are printed in the windows.
This is to insure that students get
on the right bus.
A special handicapped van is
due to arrive Sept. 12, according
to Summerlin. However, it must
be sent away to be prepared for
use.
Equipment in the van will
include tie-downs for the wheel
chairs, a mechanical lift, a bubbfe
roof, and a C.B. radio.
Summerlin expects the van to
be in use by the handicapped
students by the first of October.
According to SGA President
Neil Sessoms, research will be
done to determine at what time
and where the handicapped
students are located at certain
times.The information gathered
from this study will determine the
handicapped bus route.
Film Festivals
�Marx Brothers
�Alfred Hitchkock
�Walter Matthau
�Goldie Hawn
�Jack Lemmon
�Henry Fonda
Others
-Woody Allen
-Jerry Lewis
-I ngrid Bergman
-Humphrey Bogart
-Greta Garbo
Other oomments and suggestions:
The Bicycle Shop
Greenville, N. C.
For All Your Cycling Needs
THE NEW GUYS IN TOWN
207 E. 5th St. Downtown
Ph. 7521640





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.th
A Retrospective Exhibition
1966 through 1977
W.B. Gray Art Gallery
Leo W. Jenkins Art Center
East Carolina University
September 6-29,1977
IMAGES ABOUT MAN by DONALD SEXAUER





September 13. 1977 FQUNTAINHEAD Page 9
Dog owners must obey law


ByJlJilt t VERt 1 U
aafl Wi
Al � ��� � i
ville city limits musl abide by the
24-hour
ahi � . -
Alton Warren. City buil
"It is important tl
have a leash, char i ome type
of physical control W;i
Dogs must also have a
licenseta tag. costing one dollar,
and a rabies vaccinat
"Every rrxith we pick up 25
to 50 dogs, Warren said Fifty
percent have no tags
After three days, the dog is
put up for adoption The oost is $5
to adopt a dog
i
iwa w
Ai
ha -2i whe
I -

- i
Ea
��� ire patrollii
t y f a st
We do havf-
takethi logs and put then the
animal shelt.
' We keep a dog fa three days
while trying to locate the owner.
Warren said.
The law concerns all Green-
e residents, but ECU students
� -
i
cause the most problems when
own
i

ig habi'
hboi
i
anr
;jay off a

of the courthouse, according to
War
We like to warn students.
Warren said
The Animal Control Shelter is
located on Cemetery Road behind
the cemetery at the end of East
5th Street
MSC offers many activities
jUd
ot '
- H&,
Mendenhall Student Center
offers a full range of recreational
and leisure-time activities to meet
the needs and desires of the
University community with activ-
ities ranging from those which
allow fa group participation to
those which are tailored to
individual enjoyment.
Fa those who enjoy bowling,
Mendenhall has an eight-lane,
fully equipped Brunswick Bowl-
ing Alley. Sanctioned fa comp-
etition by the American Bowling
Coigress, the bowling alley has
championship quality lanes.
A wide range of programs is
offered at the bowling lanes,
including lane rental, red pin
bowling, happy hour discounts,
and bowling leagues.
The Crafts Center enables
users to engage in several base
crafts areas. Facilities and equip-
ment are available fa ceramics,
jewelry, metalwak. textiles, and
phaography. Experience is not
necessary, as workshops are
conducted periodically
The billards room is the finest
of its type in town Equipped with
twelve championship slate-top
Sanunier-Wilhem tables, the bil-
lards room also offers the best in
pool cues.
Table tennis rooms are located
in the billards area, and table
games may be checked out at the
Billards Control Center Counter.
The Mendenhall Arcade is
stocked with the most recent
computerized and electronic pin-
ball games. Also located in the
Arcade is a television Viewing
lounge
Beige Suedes Women's Moc
Sizes 5-9 Priced at25.00
�W
masir cnargc
THIS POOCHIE JUMPtU into the tountain tor a cooling swim
Army-Navy Surplus
1501 S. Evans
Military Surplus
Camping and backpacking
equipment Peacoats and Jeans.
11 ;30-5:30
307 EVANS ST .GREENVILLE, N C SANKAMERICMO
OPEN DAILY 10 A M UNTIL6PM
Charles Haraee Owner and Operator
ACADEMIC
RESEARCH
ALL SUBJECTS
Fast professional, and proven
quality Choose from our library of
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(213) 477-8474
Ou' resean h papers are sold for
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Fri. & Sat
MAINSTREAM
DON'T FORGET FRI. 3-7
The Music Listening Center is
located on the top floor of
Mendenhall. Four individual
rooms are available fa the use of
top-quality stereo equipment.
The music library has over 1500
selections, and listeners may also
bring their personal selections
and have them played
Located in the Music Listen-
ing Center is the Reading Room
This area provides a quiet
relaxed atmosphere fa study and
leisure reading More than
twenty magazine titles are avail-
able.
203 E. 5th St.
Announces
NEW PRICES'
ALL 6.98 list LP s
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Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAD September 13, 1977
films
by David IV. Trevino
LIFE AFTER LIFE
Ruby
Since William Friedken's The Exorcist first appeared a few years
ago demonic possession has become either a popular movie subject or
an addiction If Ruby cannot help to put an end to any lingering desires
to wrestle Pazuzu, the only alternative is methadone.
Of course Ruby is not exactly like The Exorast. It has red titles in
the beginning, but the spirit chauffeur is from Burnt Offering.
Although half the plot oomes from Exorcist V- VIII the other half is
drawn from The Reincarnation of Peter Proud. And all the dances were
previously choreographed in West Side Story.
Ruby (Piper Laurie) is a red-haired caricature of a Mae West figure.
She runs a drive-in movie theater so members of an old gambling
syndicate can find honest work after sentences in prison. (Don't forget!
Hire the con.). Fifteen years earlier Ruby had been a torch singer
involved with the gang and was used to seduce men the gang leader,
Jake, wished disposed of in their ensuing distraction. Until Jake
became jealous and had the father of her unborn child shot to death on
an old set from Gentle Ben, Ruby seemed to have few problems. But
her departed lover felt their relationship had an unsatisfactory ending
and years later, through his mute daughter, Leslie (Janit Baldwin) he
oomes back to shake the bed and cause trouble for everyone concerned
(Not me), because religion is an explosive topic, a psychologist is called
in rather than a priest or a rabbi. The old boyfriend killsoff all of Jake's
cronies and Jake before he finishes off Ruby. As her only friend and the
psychologist watch in somewhat dilluted horror ("It's what she
wants), Ruby goes down to the swamp where her recycled flame
leads her into the crystal water and the skeleton of Jaws strangles her.
If the stay seemsa little weak tocarry a full length film, the special
effects could not retain the attention of any of the larger rodents. All
the action takes plaoe in staged sets or a drive-in movie theater. The
way to tell if Leslie isgetting possessed or not is to check and see if she
has black under her eyes or not. Black eyes mean evil and dear eyes do
not. The actual spirit of Ruby'slover is nothing more than a fan bowing
dust and leaves and the theme song The Adams Family played
backwards. Don't goto Ruby if you expect pea soup and Tubular Bells.
While all this spiritual turmoil is being resolved, night after night
the same people are at the drive-in watching The Attack of the Fifty
Foot Woman. Thisold, black and white "B" picture from the Fifties is
nothing more than a low budget horror movie with cheap effects about
an enourmous woman who wrecks havoc in the name of love.
Whenever Ruby falters you get a flash of a tinker toy power line getting
ripped up or Tonka truck being heaved. Actually, these sequences are
better by far than the scene when the speakers come to life and attack
the theater manager.
Ruby is little more than a Monarch Notes approach to recent horror
movies. If Linda Blair didn't make it clear fa you either time, you may
need maethan this film has to offer youand rrwre than you can get
without a prescription.
BREAKING TRAINING (Pitt) The Bad News Bears ride again in this
sappy sequel without the aiginai's star cast. Attending these movies
only encourages their producers to make mae and rrwre. Skip it One
star.
GRANK THEFT AUTO (Buccaneer Movies Two) Opie grows up and
plagerizes from Vanishing Point and the Ohio State Patrol Driver's
Education Series. Ron Howard mimes a lichen on a large, inert stone in
this jevenile absurdity.
THE GREATEST (Park) hardly. Ali gives up fighting unknowns and
charges fa a movie about what he used to be. This absurd film is little
mae than a racist Rocky. One star.
NEW YORK, NEW YORK (Plaza One) Liza Minelli is trite and Robert
DeNiro excellent in this meaningless sham nostalgia. A singer and
saxaphone player fall in love and struggle their separate ways to the
top. This has been done a hundred times befae and a hundred times
better. Two stars.
ROLLERCOASTER (Buccaneer Movies One) Even without the
throbbing headache produced by the unique effect of Sensurround, this
film is a disaster. Timmothy Bottoms Aalks around looking amused out
of context while Geage Segal looks oonfused as he teams with old,
flaking Richard Widmark to find out who the mad rollerooaster bomber
is and stop him befae, Oh, no he strikes aice again. Segal and
Brttoms together fa a single, dim star.
RUBY (PLAZA TWO( Reviewed above.
Trends
Afterlife explored in book
By JEFF ROLLINS
Staff Writer
Death and the Hereafter are
subjects that have mystified man
since his beginning and they are
sure to sell a book. Famer East
Carolina philosophy professa
Raymaid A. Moody, Jr has
published an uncanny book in
which he collates interviews of
one hundred and fifty persons
who had been either clinically
dead fa a shat time a who had
had near-death experiences.
Moody finds that their exper-
iences during the time that they
were "dead" were weirdly simi-
lar. Moodv makes no claims at all
to have practiced valid scientific
method in his research, which,
considering the subject matter, it
would have been impossible to do
anyway. But the novelty of his
area of research, that of the
Afterlife, makes up fa the book's
shaky scientific underpinnings.
A composite death-experience
goes something like this. Will is
dying and as he reaches the point
of greatest physical distress he
hears himself pronounced dead
by the docta. He begins to hear a
loud ringing a buzzing and at the
same time feels himself moving
quickly through a dark tunnel.
Onoe out of hte tunnel, Will finds
that he is art of his hnriv
JIMMY BUFFETT IS scheduled to appear at ECU on Oct. 5. Tickets
will go on sale Wednesday.
generally floating around the top
of the room, and can see his own
earthly body and the doctas
waking around him.
After a while, Will becomes
accustomed to his condition,
begins to feel very secure and
happy, and even tries to stop the
doctas from reviving him. How-
ever, his hands pass right
through the docta's and Will
realizes that his new, spiritual
body is vastly different from the
one he had befae. Soon others
cane to meet and help him. He
descries friends and relatives
already oead and begins to feel
the presence of a loving, warm
"being of light
This being nonverbal Iy asks
him to evaluate his life and Will
sees a rapid-play synopsis of his
life. Soon he approaches a border
or limit, apparently the line
between this wald and the next,
but finds that hecannaaossit. It
is not yet time to die but the
peach and content exuded by the
being of light makes him want to
stay. In spite of these feelings
though, Will's body is resusci-
tated and he finds himself back
inside it.
The maja part of the book
elucidates upon the above com-
posite and illustrates each ele-
ment of the sketch with testi-
monies from patients.
Moody takes time to present
two arguments which might be
used against the validity of
interviewing persons who claim to
have "died First of all, couldn't
these people be suffering from
the effects of long hours of
immobility and isolation?
See MOODY, p. 11
ECU Marching Program
builds quality reputation
By RENEE DIXON
Staff Writer
The East Carolina Marching
Pirates began the 1977 season
with an impressive halftime show
Saturday September 3, in Carter
Stadium.
The over-whelming impact of
over 250 marchers was high-
lighted in he opening number,
"I'veGot Rythym in a company
front famatioi toward the N.C.
State fans. Next, the percussion
section was featured in a present-
tat ion of the infamous "da-dut-
dut
Then, "Mountain Dew
'eaturing the pom-pom squad in
pigtails, midriffs, and cut-offs,
drew a standing ovation from the
ECU stands. The show ooncluded
with a larger than ever famatioi
of the letters, "ECU while the
band played the fight song.
Under the direction of Geage
Naff, of the ECU School of Music,
the ECU Marching Program has
built a quality reputation in the
last few years. Thanks to the
enthusiasm and dedication of
Naff as well as many talented
assistants and marching pirate
suppaters, East Carolina has the
proud Marching Pirate name,
well-known to the southeastern
United States.
Presently, the ECU Marching
Pirates consists of the marching
wind and percussion sections , a
flag and rifle oola guard, and a
majaette and pom-pom squad.
Naff is assisted in the general
organization of the marching
band by Tim Hodgin, a graduate
assistant in the ECU School of
Music, and the band managers,
Willie Bell and Sue "Doobie"
Johnson. Willie Bell is also
Publicity Directa and Computer
Operations Directa. The student
leaders within the band are the
section captains: Eddie "Wrist"
Asten, percussion; Chuck Booth,
brass; Jerry Walters, upper
reeds; and Richard Walters,
lower reeds. The 1977 Drum
Majas are Jay Williams and
Julee Gilbert.
Ms. Gilbert was vtfed Out-
standing Marching Pirate for
1976 by WRC. She was also drum
maja of the Crossmen Drum and
Bugle Caps of Philadelphia. The
Cassmen placed 11th at Drum
Caps International this summer
and also won the American
Legion National title.
The Marching Percussion
Instructor is zbill Schutters.
Schutters has been the Drum
Instructo (and a member) of the
Troopers Drum and Bugle Cops
of Casper, Wyoming. Schutters is
natioially known fa his drum
oops instruction and is involved
in the Cops Style Band Froit
Clinic entoprise.
The Colo Guard Instructo,
Barbara Newberry, was Colo
Guard Captain while attending
West Chester State (Pa.), and is
also a member of the Crossmen
Drum and Bugle Cops flagline.
Ms. Newberry also woks as an
instructo fo Caps Style Band
Front Clinics. Captains of the
flagline are Brenda Petersen and
Barbara McPherson.
The captain of the rifle team is
Susan Marked, the 1976 National
Individual Champion. Ms.
Marked is also a member of the
Garfield Cadets of New Jersey
who placed in the top 12 at Drum
Cop Internatioial oonpetition.
Three members of the ECU rifle
team are here on rifle scholar-
ships; Susan Marked, Martha
Larkin, and Annie Madden.
The Majaette and Pan-Pan
Instructo is Regina Bullock. Ms.
Bullock is assisted by pom-pom
Captain, Ellen Fox. The
majaette squad has three feature
twirlers; Lynn Willifad, Janet
Swain, and Kathy Dryer. Ms.
Willifad is Majaette Queen of
America 1978, and Ms. Swain
placed 2nd runner up.
r





Society offers
quality films
September 13, 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD
The Cinema Society of Green-
ville plans to screen five films
during fall semester. To join the
society and be able to see the
films, a subscription fee of $5.OX)
is required.
No individual tickets will be
made available. Admission is by
subscription membership only.
To receive a subscription
ticket at the door of the first film
in the Jenkins Memorial Art
Center Theater, September 25 at
8 p.m forward a check made
payable to the Cinema Society of
Greenville to either William Ste-
phenson or Peter Macuck in care
of the ECU English Department.
The following films will
appear this fall:
The Go-Between (director,
Joseph Losey) Julie Christie and
Alan Bates star as the tragic
lovers in a story of sumptuous,
class-conscious Edwardnn life in
England. Their "go-between" is
an innocent boy whose life is
profoundly affected by the affair.
A Grand Prize winner at the
Cannes Film Festival.
Je T'Aime, Je T'Aime (direc-
tor, Alain Resnais) A would-be
suicide agrees to take part in a
scientific experiment which will
return him to a moment in his
past, where he will be once again
with the woman he loved But
after he is in the time-machine,
the unexpected occurs. Within
this science-fiction framework.
Resnais effects one of his most
brilliant and poetic explorations
of time and memory. (In French,
subtitles in English)
Summer Wishes, Winter
Dreams (director, Gilbert Cates)
Joanne Woodward and Martin
Balsom as a married couple
facing the middle-years crisis of
unfulfilled expectations from life,
including two children whose
lives fit none of their parents'
hopes for them. A haunting
American film, reminiscent of
Ingmar Bergman. Sylvia Sidney
won an Academy Award for her
performance as the grandmother.
Love is a Funny Thing (direc-
ta, Claude Lelouch) A French
film shot on location in the United
States. Shows the love affair of a
French couple unfolding and
responding to, tourist sights from
Las Vegas to New Orleans.
Jean-Paul Belmondo and Annie
Girardot are the stars of this
bittersweet oomedy. (In French
and English, subtitles in English)
A Brief Vacation (director,
Vittorio DeSica) DeSica's last
masterpiece tells of a Milanese
factory worker who is a slave to
her job and her family, until
illness and a prepaid health plan
send her to an Alpine sanitarium.
In the idyllic mountain setting,
she becomes aware of herself for
the first time, and is roman-
tically attracted to a handsome
young male patient. (In Italian,
subtitles in English)
Goings On
TUESDAY:
TNT Powerhouse on the University Mall, 8 p.m.
.The Roxy presents Nicholas Roeg's "Performance" with Mick
Jagger, 8 p.m. Adm. $1.00.
WEDNESDAY:
Student Union film, "The Harrad Experiment to be shown in
Mendenhall, 8 p.m. Adm. ECU ID and Activity Card.
THURSDAY:
Last chance to purchase subscriptions to the five films
presented by the Cinema Society of Greenville. See William
Stephenson or Peter Makuck in Austin Building.
FRIDAY:
Student Union film, "Carrie" with Sissy Spaoek, to be shown in
Mendenhall, 7 and 9 p.m. Adm. ECU ID and Activity Card.
SATURDAY:
Student Union film, "Carrie to be shown in Mendenhall, 7
and 9 p.m. Adm. ECU ID and Activity Card.
ECU-vs-University of Toledo, 730 p.m Toledo, Ohio.
SUNDAY:
Last chance to register for Journalism Workshop. See Rich
Morin in the Division of Continuing Education Dept in the Erwin
Building.
MOODY
Continued from p. 10
Moody insists that the results
of isolation (hallucinations, time-
sense distortion, and seeing
flashbacks of one's life) do not
adequately explain the exper-
iences of his interviewees. Well,
couldn't these people have been
having side-effects from all the
medicine they had had to take?
Moody responds that the great
similarity in content and progres-
sion of the subjects' experiences,
despite the fact that those exper-
iences are not what is oommonly
imagined to happen upon death,
tend to weigh against the argu-
ments for drug-induoed deliria.
In short, the book is an
afternoon's interesting diversion,
and we laud Moody less for the
scientific value of his results than
fa the aiginality of his research.
Life After Life will probably not
cause you to change your meta-
physics but it will make you think
about them, and that, after all, is
our fate.
CHEERS
FOR THE
PIRATES!
and
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Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD September 13. 1977
(At the request of the university administration FOUNTAINHEAD is
running the university visitation policy so that all students can familiarize themselves with it. )
RESTATEMENT OF VISITATION POLICY
When the requeat for visitation privileges was presented to the Board of
Trustees, the security of the woren residents was a major concern, and they
approved the request only with specific guidelines and responsibilities for both
the students and Administration. They stated that visitation would be allowed only
so long as the guidelines were upheld and supervision provided by the students and
that adequate security was maintained. They further instructed the Administration
to insure that the guidelines were upheld.
Through residence hall meetings and publications, the University provides
the students with the information on the visitation program. However, it has
become apparent that the rules are not being observed and the responsibility of
supervision placed on the students ie not being carried out. Thus, security is a
major concern.
Since the Fall Semester began, several unfortunate incidents have occurred and
as the University has an obligation to provide proper security measures for the
residence halls, the following policy will become effective as of Friday,
September 9, 1977, and will be strictly enforced
VISITATION POLICY
hen's and Iomen's Residence Halls
Subject to the following provisions and limitations, individual student rooms
in all undergraduate residence halls may be used for informal social activities
and study dates in which members of the opposite sex are entertained by residents.
Members of each residence hall, cooperately and individually, must agree to
conduct themselves in a manner publicly defensible for members of the University
community and residents of University housing and to be responsible for assuming
that such conduct prevails in the residence halls.
A. Visitation hours for both men's and women's residence halls are 12:CC Noon
until 1;00 a.m.
B. Individual residence halls may vote on the hours of visitation if they so
desire. Hours will then be in accord with the majority vote. Respective
House Councils are responsible for providing supervision during the hours
of visitation.
C. Ho student is allowed to have a guest of the opposite sex in hisher room
over the objection of the roommate. No male or female under the age of
eighteen is allowed to participate in the visitation program.
D. Doors will remain open and lights will stay on.
E. In the women's residence halls, each male guest, student or non-student, will
enter and leave by the FRONT DOOR ONLY and be accompanied by a resident of
that building.
F. If there are instances of violations by a section, floor, or entire residence
hall, the offending parties may be penalized by suspension of visitation
privileges for a period of time decided upon by the residence hall council and
approved by the Associate Bean of Students.
G. At any time, for due cause, the program in any residence hall, or any part
thereof, may be terminated by the Board of Trustees or the Board's Executive
Committee.
H. All unescorted males found in the women's residence halls ill be arrested and
charged with trespassing'1. This does not include the lobby during the hours
between 3;00 a.m. and 1:00 a.m.
I. All women found loitering unescorted inside or on balconies of the men's
residence halls will be arrested and charged with trespassing This does
not include any lounge or recreational area located in the basements during
the hours between 8:00 a.m. and 1:00 a.m.
J. Any male found in the residence hall room of a female between the hours of
l.OG a.m. and 12:00 Noon will be subject to arrest for "trespassing and the
fenale subject to arrest for 'aiding and abetting .
K. Any female found in the residence hall room of a male between the hours of
10C a.m. and 12:00 Noon will be subject to arrest for trespassing and the
male subject to 'aiding and abetting
���������IBHMH





September 13, 1977 FQUNTAINHEAD Page 13
Impressive new band Hawk
Downtown band combines old and new
ByEDCOLLEVECHIO
Staff Writer
If you ventured downtown this
past weekend in Greenville, you
may have been one of the many
people who enjoyed the music of
Hawk. This exciting. �w band,
with its impressive new material,
is well worth watching.
The opening of Hawk's show
included many familiar songs
professionally performed. The
material, ranging from Fleetwood
Mac to Bad Company, was
instrumentally and vocally of
recording studio quality.
Harmonies were well bal-
anced and song selections were
varied enough so that each
member of the five man band had
the opportunity to sing lead at
least once during their perform-
ance.
A smattering of unknown, as
well as unintreduced, songs were
played throughout the first set,
but the strength and enthusiasm
demonstrated in their perform-
ance made me feel that I should
have recognized them. Suddenly,
my album collection seemed to be
in need of updating.
A oonverstaion with members
of the band during one of their
breaks provided me with the
answer to the "mystery tunes
The members of Hawk informed
me that these previously unheard
melodies were original comp-
ositions and their appearances in
the show were carefully planned
for maximum effectiveness.
Mixed unannounced with the
familiar commercial rock and roll,
Hawk's original songs generated
a pleasant curiosity among the
audience. Early in the evening
guitarist Martin Wayne intro-
duced a release from the new
Crosby, Stills and Nash album
which was followed without pause
by another aooustic tune of a very
similar nature. Until I later
learned the song was a Hawk
original, I was sure it was from
the Crosby, Stills and Nash
album, and that I had somehow
missed it before.
This almost scientific ap-
1977-78 Theatre Arts Series
Broadway comes to ECU
ECU NEWS BUREAU
If you can't make it to a
Broadway show, East Carolina
University's Mendenhall Student
Center will bring Broadway to
you. First offering of its 1977-78
Theatre Arts Series are
"Cabaret" and "Grease
One of the most exciting
musicals ever performed on
Broadway, "Cabaret" has drawn
TRENDS
Meeting
Thursday
at 3:00.
Interested
writers
should
attend.
Monogram Pint Of
flPV BuHont for National
�d� $����' Collagiata So-
rorttiat and Fratarni-
�� $4.00
Come in �nd tee our complete line
of Fraternity � Sorority Jewelry.
crowds in various stage product-
ions. The ECU performance date
is Oct. 18.
Another musical show,
"Grease a comedy about the
1950's in America, has been
scheduled here for Nov. 16.
Public tickets fa each play are
$5 each, with special rates of $3
each if purchased for groups of 20
persons or more. Both musicals
will be performed in Wright
Auditorium.
The Theatre Arts Series also
includes two other distinctive
theatrical acts: William Windom
as humorist James Thurber in a
special one-man performance
March 2, and an appearnace by
Keith Berger April 10.
Windom was featured in the
role of Thurber in the television
show My World and Weloome to
It His stage creation of the role
has been ranked with Hal
Holbrook's Mark Twain. Public
tickets fa the Windom show are
$4 each, with group rates of $2.50
each.
Keith Berger, a student of
Marcel Marceau, appears without
props, music a otha suppats, to
aeate a variety of effects through
the medium of pantomine. Indiv-
idual tickets fa his perfamance
are $3 each, and $2 at he group
rate.
Seasoi tickets fa all four
Theatre Arts events are available
at $10 each at the ECU Central
Ticket Office in Mendenhall. Mail
aders fa tickets should be sent
with a stamped, addressed en-
velope.
Instruments
electronic calculators,
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SHOP
Formerly of Downtown Greenville
has moved to its new location.
We Feature;
GIBSON FENDER
MARTIN AMPEG
GUITARS & AMPS.
Plus all the other, musical instruments.
The Music Shop
Greenville Square Shopping Center
Next to k-mart)
(Thurs. & Fri. nights until 9 p.m.)
proach to perfaming can best be
explained by the intellectual
nature of the band. Lead guitarist
John "JT" Tanous graduated
from UNC-Chapel Hill with a
degree in philosophy. Bass player
Steve Davis and Keyboardist Bill
Joyner are both ECU alumni.
Although Davis eventually re-
ceived his degree in psychology,
he began his studies as a voice
maja and subsequently he han-
dles most of the vocal arrange-
ments. Joyner studied political
science.
Percussionist Oliver Downes
and guitarist Martin Wayne add a
sophistication to Hawk ban out of
their extensive musical exper-
ience.
Presently Hawk is waking out
of a small ranch in St. Paul, N.C.
Although the members of the
group have known each other fa
a loig time through music circles
they have been together only
three months. Their main oonoern
is their own aiginal music with
an emphasis on tight vocal
harmonies and danceable
rhythms which do na stray into
"disco " Managed by the same
agent as Nantucket, the group is
hoping for a well deserved
oontract sometime next year.
The sounds of Hawk are
professional, entertaining, and
aiginal.
Learn to
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your friends and as a source of income
Job interviews available for best students Send for free
information and class schedules today
Classes begin:
Sept. 14.
H&R BLOCK
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Phone 752-4907
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Page 14 FQUNTAINHEAD September 13. 1977
The welfare reform program
Another Carter campaign promise
fades
(LNS)Arfrs. Lee Williams,
Milwaukee County welfare
mother, quoted in "Welfare
Mothers Speak Out
Not too long ago presidential
aspirant Jimmy Carter was camp-
aigning as a champion of the
poor, promising "A JOB FOR
EVERY AMERICAN WHO
WANTS ONE and fiscal relief
for cities (and states) severly
overburdended with welfare
costs. Now barely a year later,
Jimmy Carter has become Pres-
ident Carter, and with that trans-
formation, one capmaign promise
after another has faded away.
The long-heralded welfare re-
form program unveiled by Carter
in early August does not guaran-
tee an income equal even to the
official poverty level, and does
not follow through with the
promised federalization of wel-
SCHOOL KIDS
RECORDS
is
HERE AND ESTABLISHED
Always, all $6.98 List LP s
are ONLY $3.99. Specializing
in Rock, Jazz, Country, and Soul.
These Priees Are Here To Stay.
Located at 218 E. Fifth St. in the
University Arcade
Phone 752-0647
Other Locations
Raleigh
Chapel Hill
Greensboro
fare costs.
In fact, although the pro-
gram' s name has been changed to
a "program for better jobs and
income" -an effort to avoid the
word "welfare" and create the
impression of a radical departure
from the old system-the program
does not really measure up to
anything all that new. The econo-
mist, a respected London wekly,
noted immediately that the much
touted work-requirement in the
program resembles "welfare re-
forms" unsuccessfully pushed by
the Nixon Administration in the
early seventies.
"Administration officials
aren't eager to disclose that their
proposal decreases benefits fa
substantial numbers of current
welfare recipients, affecting
about 3 million people or IOV2
the Journal revealed. "Most of
these are on the Aid to Families
with Dependent Children (AFDC)
and food stamp programs
Both AFDC and the food
stamp program would be scrap-
ped under Carter's plan and
replaced by a combined program
of cash assistance and jobs, with a
strict work requirement for all
"Able-bodied" recipients. The
cash allotments are so low that it
is essential tor recipients to work
if they are to reoeive an income
even approaching the official
LIVE MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENT
AT MCDONALD'S?
Yes, you can believe your ears!
As a special addition to our
weekly candlelight dinner, we
have in store for you the
mellow musical sounds of our
own Rick Cornfield.
So come and dine by candlelight
while you listen to one of the
finest musicians in the area.
Wed. Sept. 14th
6-9:00 pm
y
y

rt
ft
McDonald's
10th �r Cotanche Sts
Greenville, IM.C.
iN�S
e
doW
tflot
o�
poverty level.
Sinoe proposed benefits would
actually be lower than those
currently offered in 39 states, it is
expected that many states will
decide to supplement the benefits
to bring them up to current levels.
Many of these details, as well as
other aspects of the bill, still have
to be worked out.
"Required Work"
Under the Administration's
plan, all recipients who are not
aged, blind or disables, and who
are not single parents of children
younger than 7, are classified as
"expected to work and are
required to undergo an intensive
job search during which time they
reoeive a lower level of benefits.
A single parent with a child
between the ages of 7 and 14 will
be expected to work part-time if
child care is not available, and
full-time if it is. Single parents
with children 14 and over will be
expected to work regardless of
whether after-school care is avail-
able.
"From everything we can
gather so far, it's going to be
disastrous for people said
Theresa Fumicella of the Welfare
Advocacy Center in New York
City.
She explained that two levels
of cash assistance have been
designated for all those in the
"expected to work" category.
Everyone enters at the lower
level, where, for example, a
family of four is allotted $2300 a
yeara figure that is only 36Vi of
the 1976 poverty guideline of
$5780. (Official poverty levels are
considered far below what is
needed to live adequately.)
If the "employable person"
cannot fins a job after a five-week
job search by the individual, and
then a three-week search by
government agencies, shehe will
then be eligible fa one of the 1.4
million public service job slots the
government has said it will
create. These jobs would pay the
minimum wage of $2.30 an
hour-4012 less than the present
average wage for federally-
created public service jobs. How-
ever, there is already consider-
able doubt that the government
will be able to create these jobs.
If placement in one of these
temporary job slots is not pos-
sible, the recipient is auto-
matically placed in a higher
benefit level, where, for example
a family of four would reoeive
$4200 a year-66V2 of the 1976
poverty level. If for any reason
someone refuses JOB PLACE-
MENT she a he would
remain at the lower benefit level
ATTIC
ECU Students
FREE
every Wed. night till 10:30
when noted on our calendar
Wed. Sept 14 Good Humor
Wed. Sept. 21 Sugarcaine
This weekend May son
dr CLIFF'S
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MON - TUES - WEI)
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September 13, 1977 FOUNTAINHEAP Page 15
Pirates triumph over ACC teams
Pirates hold Pack, 28-23
ECU PIRA TES REJOICEfter blocking State's last scoring attempt. ECU won 28-23.
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
There could have been no more
excitement in a college football game than
there was Saturday night, September 3rd,
in Raleigh at Carter Stadium, as East
Carolina beat N.C. State, 28-23.
With 49,200 people watching, State's
Ricky Adams gathered in a Johnny Evans
pass at the five yard line and bulled toward
thePirates' goal line. East Carolina's
Ruffin McNeil, a sophomore safety forced
to start because of an injury to all-star
Gerald Hall, hit Adams at the two-yard line
and stopped the Pack's last ditch effort an
preserve the Pirates' second consecutive
win over State.
"That was a football game said a
drained Pat Dye following the game. "I'm
not sure we beat them. They did not act
like a beat football team. Coach Rein and
his players played hard against us. Either
team could have won. We were fortunate to
win
The game was not close all the way, but
rather a game in which the Pirates jumped
out to several safe' leads only to see State
come back on the arm of Evans. Evans
finished the game with 301 yards passing,
just five off the Wolfpack record.
We gave up a lot of yards through the
air Dye said. "But all the blame cannot
go to the secondary (four rookie starters).
We did not have a good rush or Evans, nor
did our linebackers cover good over the
middle. With three rookie coaches and
several new players, play was bound to be
a little sioppy on defense
The Pirates had to rely on big plays for
their touchdowns, as the Pack defense
would not bend, but often broke. As a
matter of fact, all Pirate scaes were either
scored on big plays a set up by them.
The Pirates alternated between Jimmy
Souther land and Leander Green at quarter-
back and both came up with big plays.
On the Pirates third possession, Green
saw his first action. On the very first play,
Green went left on a counter option and
found a hole to go 82 yards for the game's
first score. Downfield blocks by Barry
Johnson and Theodore Sutton on Ralph
Stringer gavt Green the room needed to
get into the end zone. Junior Creech's
extra point gave the Pirates a 7-0 lead.
On the ensuing series, Evans went back
and attempted a screen pass to Ted Brown
behind the line of scrimmage. However,
Zack Valentine picked the pass off and
went 60 yards untouched for the score.
There was some controversy on the play, as
the official called pass interference on the
Pirates. But a new rule this season allows
contact behind the line of scrimmage on
screen plays and the referee allowed the
play to stand. Creech's point after gave the
Pirates a 14-0 advantage with 3:46 left in
the first quarter.
On the kickoff, the Pirates had a golden
opportunity when Ralph Stringer fumbled
the ball on the 13-yard line. A host of
Pirates were in the area, but Stringer
recovered.
The Pirates had two more opportunities
before the half ended, bu Creech's
attempted field goals missed both times.
State got the ball back with 2108 left in
the half and Evans went to work through
the airways. He completed five oasses,
three to Elijah Marshall including a 20
yarder for the score, to bring the Pack back
into the game with just three seconds left
in the half.
With momentum on their side, State
came out with the second-half kickoff and
drove down the field for a field goal. Ted
Brown scored an apparant touchdown from
the 12, but was called back because of a
procedure penalty. This set up the 34-yard
field goal by Jay Sherrill.
Not to be kept down, the Pirates came
back after the kickoff to lengthen their
margin once again. After three plays
netted the Pirates 14 yards to the 38,
Southerland went back to pass and hit tight
end Billy Ray Washington wide open over
the middle and Washington outraopd two
State defenders for the touchdown.
Creech's conversion put the Pirates back
on top by 11, 21-10.
Midway in the fourth quarter, Evans hit
a wide open Randy Hall on the sidelines
and Hall covered the 80 yards to bring the
Wolfpack back into the game. Sherrills
extra point made it ECU 21, N.C. State 17.
But the Pirates came right back after
Willie Hawkins returned the kickoff to the
32-yard line. Theodore Sutton, who was the
game's leading rusher with 127 yards in 15
carries, rushed for five and 39 yards on the
first two plays to put the Pirates on the
State 23. Southerland went left on the same
counter option play Green had scored on
earlier to score.
State came right back to score following
a 52 yard kickoff return by Stringer to the
Pirate 36. It took State five plays, with
Brown going over from the 12. A try for the
two-point conversion failed and the Pirates
led, 28-23.
This set up the last ditch effort by
Adams as time ran out.
Green finished as the games second
leading rusher with 122 yards in nine
carries, while Brown led State with 102 in
22 rushes.
Duke loses to ECU, 17-16
ByCHRISHOLLOMAN
Assistant Sports Editor
As was the case a week ago, East
Carolina needed a big defensive play near
the goal line to win the game. Once again
the Pirates got just that and went on to
defeat Duke University, 17-16.
By winning the Duke game, coach Dye
was very pleased and felt the win should be
shared by more than just the team and
himself.
"This is a great day for East Carolina
Dye said. "I don't want to take credit for
this. Coach Stasovich, Coach Randle and
Coach McGee all had a part in it. I hope
we've grown to where we're receded as a
school as well as a football team
During the game a crowd of 38,200, the
largest crowd in Duke history fa an
opening game in Wallace Wade Stadium,
was treated to the best of both worlds as
the offenses and defenses of both teams
made the big plays that kept the game
exciting until the end.
East Carolina won the coin toss,
electing to receive. The Pirates ran only
five plays before the Duke defense halted
the drive as the ECU 39. An illegal motion
penalty hurt the drive.
After the punt, Duke took over at their
30. From there, Duke quarterback Mike
Dunn mixed his passing and running
equally as the Blue Devils drove down to
the ECU 8 yard line. Duke was then called
for a delay of game penalty which put them
back to teh ECU 13. With third and goal,
Mike Dunn went back to pass only to be
sacked by Harold Randolph and Oliver
Felton. Duke then elected totry a field goal
which was no good.
On East Carolina's next series, quarter-
back Leander Green opened with a 13-yard
pass to Terry Gallaher. Quarterback Jimmy
Southerland was then sent into the game
and drove the Pirates down to the Duke 17
yard line. On fourth andl, ECU elected to
try a field goal of 34 yards, which was wide.
In the second quarter, Duke got its
offense on track and drove from their 20 to
the East Carolina 2. Mike Dunn then
pitched out to tailback Mike Barney fa a
touchdown. A penalty fa an illegal lateral
nullified the touchdown, however, and
Duke was pushed back to the ECU 17.
Dunn then threw a screen pass to Barney
fa 14 yards Harold Randolph and Willie
Hoi ley caught Barney befae he got into
the end zone. Duke, facing a fourth and
goal at the ECU 3, went fa the field goal
which was good, the game's first scae.
After the kick, ECU took over at their
28. Willie Hawkins returned the kick fa 20
JV.
yards. Fran there Leander Green got lose
on a keep fa 14 yards. Fullback Tneo
Sutton got 6 mae running off tackle. After
a few plays on a third and 10 situation,
Green hit Gallaher fa 22 yards. Duke
received a late hit penalty oi the play and
the ball was moved to the Duke 8 yard line:
After keeping fa two mae yards Green
kept left fa a touchdown. The PAT was
good, making the scae ECU 7-Duke 3.
Duke's Mike Barney fumbled the
secaid half kickoff, which was recovered
by East Carolina linebacker Larry Paul on
the Duke 20. From there, ECU moved
down to the Duke 14 yard line befae the
drive ended. A Creech field goal attempt
from 36 yards was good, making the scae
ECU 10-Duke 3.
In the third quarter Duke quarterback
Mike Dunn drove the Blue Devils down to
the ECU 48. Facing a third and 6 situation,
Dunn went back to pass only to be met by
Gerald Hall, who sacked him fa a loss of 8
yards. Duke then punted the ball and ECU
took over at their 20. The Pirates could
move the ball only 18 yards and had to
punt.
Duke and East Carolina could do
. nothing fa the last six minutes of the third
quarter, as defenses dominated the play.
In the fourth quarter, with Duke in
possession of the ball at their own 49, Mike
Dunn rolled right to pass and, after being
tripped up by Randolph, defensive end
Zack Valentine intercepted the pass at the
Duke 45.
Penalties and broken plays halted the
Pirates drive facing them to punt.
Duke took over first and 10 at their 20.
Aided by a pass interference call against
Tom MCLaurin, the Blue Devils moved to
their 41. Mike Dunn then unleashed a
bomb to Comer down the sidelines. Comer
outran the ECU secondary fa Duke's first
touchdown of the game. The PAT was
good, making the scae ECU 10 Duke 10.
Frar here East Carolina took over at
their 29 afta a 9 yard return by freshman
running back Anthony Collins. The Pirates
moved all the way to Duke's 17 yard line
where, facing a fourth and 7 situation, the
Pirates elected totry fa a field goal. Once
again the field goal was no good and Duke
took over.
Duke was na able to move anywhere on
it's next possession as the East Carolina
defense rose up and halted the Blue Devils
in their tracks.
East Carolina took over the ball at it's
own 40. From there the Pirates started
what turned out to be their winning drive.
Sutton went up the middle fa 4 yards on
See DUKE, p. 17
THE PIRATES 2nd ACC victim was Duke.
ECU again pulled it out, winning 17-16.





ge 16 FOUNTAINHEAD September 13, 1977
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Intramurals
September 13, 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 17
by John Evans
By JOHN EVANS
Staff Writer
Although the turnout was
poor, the competition was as
much fun as ever in the Go-Rec
Almost Anything Goes competi-
tion held last week on the Mall.
Only eight teams competed, but
everyone who participated seem-
ed to enjoy themselves.
The winning team was "Who
Knows" and the members of that
team were; Doug Carroll, Shay
Cole, Gary Hollar, Lisa Hinton,
Joey Jones and Betty Morgan.
They won the Almost Anything
Goes title by compiling the most
points in a series of goof-ball
events which included Skin the
Snake, Blind Football, Egg Toss,
Shiskabob, Human Innertube.a
and balloon toss.
Several area merchants and
restaurants donated prizes to the
winning teams and wo would like
to thank them for their coopera-
iton and interest.
There has been a poor turnout
for registration for the first fall
sports for the intramural season.
We aren't sure why, but we are
extending the registration dates
for co-rec Softball, women's flag
football, and both singles and
doubles tennis in the men's and
women's ranks.
In the women's football dorm
teams have been extremely slow
in signing up for the events and
hopefully the extra week given to
the women to sign up will help
encourage competition. Because
of the extended registration
dates, which end today, play in
each of these activities won't
begin until next week. Flag
football began last night, Mon-
day, September 12, with a special
game between two teams to
christen the new lighted intramu-
ral fields. Tennis will begin on
Tuesday in all four areas of play.
Co-Rec Softball is presently sche-
duled to start next Tuesday.
Check the Intramural Bulletin
Board for scheduled games and
times.
Monday was scheduled to be
the big day with the first night
intramural football games to be
played on the newly installed
lighted intramural fields next to
Ficklen Stadium.
The lights were scheduled to
be turned on fa the first time by
Physical Education Department
Chairman Dr. Edgar Hooks, with
the lighting ceremony scheduled
to be followed by a men's and
women's inaguaral game be-
tween two men's teams and two
women's teams. How's that for
non-di scr i mi not ion ?
The new lights will allow fa
two games to be played each
night during the football season
and two softoall games to be
played each night during spring
semester. They have been in the
planning stages fa a long time,
and became a reality this summer
through the efforts of Dr. Hooks
and Intramural Directa Wayne
Edwards. These lights should
allow fa mae games to be played
during the regular season, which
will allow fa mae teams to play
in the playoffs because there will
be mae time to play the playoff
games. In addition, it will provide
the competitas with the added
thrill of playing uncter the lights.
Registration fa two more
sports will be taking place in the
next two weeks, so we will bring
those sports to your attention.
Volleyball registration fa both
men and wonen will begin oi
Septemba 19 and run throucjh
September 22, while registration
fa men's and women's one-on-
one basketball will start on
Septemba 12 and run through
the 15. Watch fa these dates and
be sure to participate.
The East Carolina Department
of Intramurals has a new full-time
staff memba in Marty Martinez.
See INTRAMURALS, p. 18
DUKE
Continued from p. 75
the fullback handoff. Vinos Ko-
lanko and Willie Hawkins then
combined fa 11 yards which
moved the ball down to the Duke
45.
From thae the Pirates, alter-
nating quarterbacks Southerland
and Green, drove down to the
Duke 28 yard line. Southerland
then soared on a quartaback
keep. The PAT was good and the
soae was ECU 17 Duke 10, with
1 52 remaining in the game.
In a last ditch effort, Duke
received the kickoff and returned
it fa 58 yards. Hoskins almost
took it all the way in but was
stopped at the last second. From
the ECU 39, M ike Dunn rolled left
and hit Hall fa 30 yards down to
the ECU 9. Dunn then hit Hall
again fa 5 mae befae he was
run out of bounds by Tom
MoLaurin. Dunn then completely
fooled the Pirate defense, which
had been tough near the goal line
all day. Dunn faked the handoff
and then bootlegged around left
end fa the touchdown.
With 1102 left showing on the
dock, Duke elected to go fa the
two point oonvasion. Dunn faked
up the middle again but this time
he was met by Tom MoLaurin and
Wayne Poole at the 2 yard line,
halting a blue Devil.
Duke's on-side attempt was
smothered by Haywood at the
Duke 50. The Pirates decided to
fall on the ball and run out the
dock.
Fa East Carolina's offense,
quarterbacks Leander Green and
Jimmy Southerland once again
Blue Grass Festival
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Sept. 17-18
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played like they had been starting
fa four years instead of just two
games. Southerland gained 34
yards on 12 attempts soaing aie
touchdown and was 4 of 6 in
passing for 80 yards. Green
rushed 10 times fa 55 yards and
one touchdown. He was 1 of 4 in
passing fa 22 yards.
Theo Sutton had 14 attempts
fa 55 yards and Eddie Hicks had
7 attempts fa 22 yards. Willie
Hawkins lead all the Pirates in
rushing with 12 attempts fa 60
yards. Freshman Anthoiy Collins
had 2 attempts fa 30 yards,
including a 21-yard run. In
pass-receiving Terry Gallaher
caught two passes fa 33 yards,
Barry Johnson caught two fa 50
yards and Willie Hawkins caught
cne fa 18 yards.
Fa the Pirate defense, two
Greenville natives, Harold Ran-
dolph and Mike Brewington, lead
the way with 13 and 10 ttfal
tackles and assists, respectively.
Zack Valentine had 7 tackles and
a pass intaception. Mike Brew-
ington, Gaald Hall and D.T.
Joyner all had a quartaback sack
each. The East Carolina defense
held Duke to 170 yards rushing.
Fa Duke, quartaback Mike
Dunn and tailback Mike Barney
lead the way with 65 yards
rushing each. Dunn was 14 of 22
fa 190 yards in passing and 1
intaception. In receiving Hall
caught 7 passes fa 73 yards.
The Duke defense was lead by
Mashore and McGee with 15 and
13 tackles each.
This Saturday East Carolina is
on the road again as the Pirates
face the Univasity of Toledo, a
team the Pirates last faced in
1971.
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Open I days a week until dark





Page 18 FOUNTAINHEAD September 13, 1977
Freshmen and lettermen spark tennis team
By SAM ROGERS
Staff Writer
Cynthia Averett, ECU'S
women tennis coach, simply
bubbles with excitement wnen
she begins talking about her 1977
tennis team. She spits out names,
statistics, and adjectives describ-
ing her players faster than even
Pat Dye could possibly manage on
his weekly television show.
And it's little wonder why
Miss Averett is so excited about
her upcoming season. The Pirate
netters have five returning letter-
men back fom last year's team,
which finished 11-3, along with
two brilliant freshmen prospects
and two talented transfers.
"Everyone on the team is
really excited about this season
said Averett, now entering her
second season as head coach.
"There's a brand new type
enthusiasom out there on the
practice courts. Our schedule is
going to be a lot tougher, but
yesterday a couple of the girls
infamed me they're ready after
only two weeks of practice
With less than two weeks
remaining before the Pirates
opening match against Methodist
College, Miss Averett is still
working on her singles lineup and
doing a lot of experimenting with
her doubles teams.
The Pirates have an over-
abundance of talent in the singles
with freshman Debbie
Spinnazzola battling sophomore
transfer Louise Synder for the
number one singles position.
Miss Spinnazzola, a native of
Altonna, Pa. is currently ranked
number three in the Central
Pennsylvanis 18 and under divi-
sion. She posted a 47-4 record
during her prep career and was
named to the High School All-
America team.
"We're very fortunate to
have landed such a talented
player as Debbie said Averett.
"She's a tremendous competitor
and she's going to be some kind
of player before she leaves here
Synder is a transfer from
Broward Community College in
Fort Lauderdale. She had Trem-
endous tournament experience as
a junior playing in the National
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juniors and was named, the most
valuable player on her high school
team.
Dorcas Sunkel, a junior, who
played in the number one position
for the Pirates last, season,
returns along with Susan Helmer
who played in the number two
position last year. Sunkel finished
the season with a 7-6 record while
Helmer posted an impressive 13-1
slate.
Jinny Gainey, a senior from
Raleigh also returns and will
probably be in the number six
position, Gainey played doubles
most of last year but has
improved tremendously and
should help out in the singles and
doubles.
Claire Baker, another talented
freshman prospect from
Wilmington could break into the
singles lineup before the end of
the year. While Hoggard High
School, she finished her senior
year with a 17-0 record and was
named to the all-conference team.
Another top transfer Averett
will be counting on is Diane
Keogh who comes from Chowan
College where she posted a 10-2
record last year.Keogh was also
the number one player on her
high school team for three years.
Marie Stewart, who finished
7-4 last season playing in the
number five position, returns for
her senior year.
Sarah Casey and Ddoras Ryan
will also add depth to the squad.
The Pirate netters will open
their season at home September
22nd against Methodist College.
CYNTHIA AVERETT
1977 Women's Tennis Schedule
Sept. 22
Sept. 27
Sept. 29-Oct. 1
Oct.4
Oct.6
Oct. 7
Oct. 11
Oct. 17
Oct. 18
Oct. 20
Oct. 25
Oct. 27
Nov. 3
Nov. 11
To be Arranged
Methodist Coll.
N.C.S.U.
Methodist Invi.
St. Mary'sCol.
Greenville, N.C. 230p.m.
Greenville, N.C. 230p.m.
FayetteviJIe, NC All Day.
Both Days
Greenville, N.C. 230 p.m.
Peace Junior Col. Raleigh, N.C. 230p.m.
Mary Baldwin C. Staunton, VA 2.00 p.m.
U NC-W i I mi ngton Greenville, N.C. 230p.m.
CarolinaJ.Vs Greenville, N.C. 230p.m.
Old Dominion U. Norfolk, VA 3:00 p.m.
WakeForestU. Greenville, N.C. 230p.m.
Peace Junior Col. Greenville, N.C. 230p.ra.
St. Mary'sCol. Raleigh, N.C. 230p.ra.
UNC-Chapel Hill Chapel HiM, N.C. 200 p.m.
UNC-WilmingtonWilmington, NC 230p.ra.
Duke Greenville, N.C. 230 p.m.
INTRAMURALS
Continued from p. 17
In addition to handling such
major sports as football and
basketball, Martinez will be in
charge of the Intramural dub
sports program this year.
The department hopes to
upgrade the Club program by
offering a variety of club activities
for those interested in competing
in areas not presently covered by
varsity programs. If you are
interested injeemganew club
That's about it fa this week
and remember that the pools and
gyms in both Memorial Gym and
Minges Coliseum are open for
your use during the week. M inges
pool will be open from 8-10 p.m.
during the week and from 3 to 9
p.m. on the weekends and free
play in Minges Coliseum will be
from 8-11 on Monday through
Thursday, 8-10 p.m. on Friday, 10
a.m. to 9 p.m. on Saturday and
2-9 p.m. on Sunday.
In Memorial the pool hours
are 12-1 on Monday, Wednesday,
and Friday and 4-6 p.m. on week
nights The gym is open for free
play from 4-10 p.m. during the
week and 2-9 p.m. on Sunday.
Memorial Gym will closed to play
on Saturdays.
Kenney made assistant at Pembroke
Dan Kenney, who was a graduate assistant under Dave Patton fa
the ECU basketball team season, has been named assistant basketball
coach at Pembroke State University.
Kenney, a native of Maristown, N.J was primarily responsible
fa East Carolina's out of state basketball reauiting this past season.
He is a 1975 graduate of ECU, and recently completed wakoi his MA
Ed degree from ECU.
DANKENNEY
Specializing In Unique Gifts
For All Occasions
Corner o? 5th & Cotanche
Downtown Greenville
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Good Things
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313 Evans St. Mail
752-3815
J





m
September 13, 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pagt 19
Gillman plans new strategy for Buc cagers
By STEVE WHEELER
Staff Writer
New head basketball ooach at
East Carolina University Larry
Gillman has made an "open-
door" policy for students who
want to know about the Pirate
cage team.
"I want it to be known that
any student at this university can
talk to me anytime he or she
wishes to said the fast-talking
New York native. "We want the
students to be involved with our
program
The 29-year old sparkplug
who came to Greenville via the
University of San Francisco (one
of top teams in nation last season)
plans to use an up-tempo game on
offense and full-oourt defense to
bring an exciting style of play to
East Carolina.
"You'll never see us walk the
ball up the court again Gillman
said. "We want to play the style
of ball that will win and entertain
the fans
One of the big additions to the
Pirates' 1977-78 team will be
all-America candidate Oliver
Mack. Mack was a two-time
junior oollege all-America at San
Jaanto Junior College in Pasa-
dena, Tex.
But Mack is not the only top
addition. Walter Moseley, a
Queens, N.Y native, started at
point guard and led the U.S.
Junior AAU team in a tour of
Russia earlier this month. Ber-
nard Hill of Spring Valley, N.Y.
was an all-state selection. Roger
Carr of Garland, N.C. and Dan
Roberts of Nashville, Ind. roun-
ded out a quality group of recruits
that averaged 129 points cumula-
tively last year.
Herb Gray, Jim Ramsey and
Greg Cornelius are the top
returnees from last year's squad.
Gray averaged 18 points and nine
rebounds over the last ten games,
last season. Ramsey was the third
leading scorer with over 11 points
per game, while Cornelius was
the second leading rebounder.
Wade Henkel, a part-time
starter two years ago who sat out
last year with a broken finger, will
return to add strength to the
frontcourt. Herb Krusen, known
fa his good shooting eye, and
Kyle Powers, both part-time
starters last season, also return
this year. Don Whitaker and Dean
Hartley round out the team.
The Pirates face a demanding
schedule that includes opening at
Indiana, 1976 NCAA champions,
as well as N.C. State, Duke and
Maryland from the Atlantic Coast
Conference. Other top teams to
be faced include UNC-Charlotte,
and NCAA finalist last season,
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We'll prepare the same for
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able, excellent cond. Top in good
shape too! 752-9567 after 5 p.m.
900.00.
BEDROOM SUITE: French style
wooden with large dresser and
mirror. Large headboard and
bedside table. Mattresses includ-
ed. Excellent cond. 300.00 Call
758-6645 after 5 p.m.
ACOUSTIC GUITAR: excellent
fa beginner. 50.00 Call 758-6645
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1975 Kawasaki
H1500. Over 700.00 invested in
recent performance, handling,
and appearance modifications,
including a freah bue on engine.
This is one very quick, good-
handling motorcycle. Offers
please. Steve. 758-4039.
FOR SALE: Beautiful wooden
free-standing bookcase T 8"x7
with 16 adjustable shelves and 2
others. Easy to assemble or nke
apart. 125,00. Air Conditioner
24,000 BTU's 175.00. Avocado
Kelvinator Stove 65.00 Call
758-5392.
FOR SALE: 1 three-man inflat-
able canoe with break-apart pad-
dle and foot bellows: 65.00. Also
10-speed bike for 70.00. Both
items are in excellent cond. Call
Neil at 752-7065 or come by
112-A Avery St.
12 VOLT BATTERY for sale:
40.00 new, asking 25.00. Used
only two weeks . Call 758-6645
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE1 three-man inflat-
able canoe with break-apart pad-
dle and foot bellows: 65.00. Also a
10)
FOR SALE: Must Sell-1 Yamaha
Trombone, used but in good
oond. 100.00, 1 Ventura 12-string
guitar excellent oond. 200.00, Call
Ada at 752-1820 or leave
message.
FOR SALE: Female Great Dane
Brindle. 10 months old. Has
papers Great Disposition. Call
756269.
FEA MARKET:Located on
Pactolus Hwy 33 off Greene St. on
right East 112 mile. Open every-
day 11 til 5, Sunday 1 til 6.
Delivery can be arranged.
FOR SALE: Kitchen table and 4
chairs Good Cond. Call if inter-
ested. 758-3326.
tor lent @
FEMALE ROOMATE needed to
share apartment. Graduate stud-
ent or professional student pre-
ferred. Call: 758-0719 after 5 p.m.
WANTED: 1 bedroom duplex,
flat, house, or apartment for 3
folks. 150.00 or less. Call
752-5499.
personal ($)
TYPING service. Call ,758-5948.
FOUND: A ring full of keys.
Found at Mendenhall bus stop.
Call 756-8349 Ask for Alice.
NEED TYPING? Professional
service foe term papers, thesis,
etc. Call 756-3815 after 530 p.m.





Paoe 20 FOUNTAINHEAD September 13, 1977
University Book Exchange
528 S. Cotanche St.
'THANK YOU" SALE!
- in appreciation of your buying your
textbooks and school supplies from us -
!$1OFF 1 T-SHIRT Reg. $2.95$1!
j$1$l
OFF
1 JERSEY
Reg. $5.95
OFF
1 H90DED
ZIPPERED
SWEATSHIRT
Reg. $9.95
$2 $2
OFF
1 HOODED
PULLOVER
Reg. $7.95
r
$1 $1
OFF
1 SWEATSHIRT
Reg. $5.95
75 75
OFF
1 PAIR
SWEATPANTS
Reg. $4.50
75 75
,$1OFF 1 ZIPPERED PULLOVER SWEATSHIRT Reg. $6.95$1
Iff$1
50 50
OFF
1 HAT
(your choice)
Reg. $2.294.95
j50OFF 1 PAIR50 j
! GYM SHORTS
PLAIN
OR IMPRINTED
i Reg.$2.95 & $3.50
:5050;
Bring your coupons and come see us.
Sale ends Saturday, Sept. 17th





Title
Fountainhead, September 13, 1977
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
September 13, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.598
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
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http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
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