Fountainhead, September 29, 1977






Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 12 pages.
Fountainhead
ON THE INSDE
Student boycottp. 5
Biology grantp. 6
Stones livep. 7
Rugby beginsp. 11
Vol. 53, No. 9
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
29
1977
Libraryschedule
for exams
Fri Dec. 9 (classes end)8a.m11 p.m.
Sat Dec. 109a.m11 p.m.
Sun Dec. 112 p.m12 p.m.
Mon Dec. 12(Reading Day)8a.m3a.m.
Tues Dec. 13(Examsbegin)8 a.m3 a.m.
Wed, Dec. 148a.m3 a.m.
Thurs Dec. 158a.m3 a.m.
Fri Dec. 168a.m11 p.m.
Sat Dec. 178a.m11 p.m.
Sun, Dec. 182p.m12a.m.
Mon Dec. 198a.m3 a.m.
Tues Dec. 20(Examsclose)8 a.m9 p.m.
Library hours extended
By CINDY BROOME
News Editor
Library hours will be extended
until 3 a.m. during final exams,
according to Reed Warren, SGA
vice-president.
"I'm very happy that we
received a response as quickly as
we did said Warren.
Warren discussed the matter
with Dee Brockman, circulation
librarian.
"We went after a 24-hour
study hall, but decided to keep it
open until 3 a.m
Warren said the library at
N.C. State operates the same
hours for final exams.
Two graduate students will
work until 3 a.m. and a coffee
machine will be set up in the
lobby for those who remain late.
The graduate students will not be
regular members of the librarian
staff.
"This is an experimental
thing to see if there's interest
said Warren. "If there's a really
good response, we'll try to go for
24 hours
Regular book check-out will
end approximately 11 or 12 p.m.
Money to operate the library
until 3 a.m. will come from the
library's budget, according to
Warren.
"Since they've gone to the
trouble of working it into their
budget, I urge students to use
it
'She (Blackman) was really
helpful said Warren. "If we
had gone into other channels fa
money, it may have taken long-
er
"Now people can work on
papers without being interrup-
ted
"I'm extremely pleased with
the results
Twenty delegations attend 1977-78 Council
ECU hosts first NCSL interim Council of year
ByMARCADLER
Staff Writer
The North Carolina Student
Legislature (NCSL) held the first
Interim Council of the school
year, here, Sunday Sept. 25.
Governor Frank Saubers, an
ECU student, was presiding
officer at the Interim Council.
Twenty Delegations attended the
council.
According to Saubers, the top
priority of the NCSL is to approve
a Compendium. The Compen-
dium is a book of all legislation
passed last year in final form.
The purpose of the Compend-
ium is to present state legislators
with the legislation of the NCSL.
The NCSL unanimously approved
funds for 350 books.
Jon Otis, a student from
Duke, Chairman of the Liasion
Committee, gave a committee
report on "Gubernatorial Succes-
sion, and Migrant Seasonal
Workers These two bills were
presented before the North
Carolina State Legislature.
Chaiman Otis said the Uni-
form Child Custody Act of N.C, a
bill sponsored by the ECU
Delegation last year, received
wide publicity in the Charlotte
area.
The ECU delegation present-
ed a Resolution on Safety Re-
quirements of a Motorized Bi-
cycles otherwise known as
Mopeds.
Marc Adler, ECU student,
was nominated and approved by
the NCSL as Publicity Chairman
on the State level. One of
Governor Saubers goals is to
make the NCSL a more effective
organization in North Carolina.
For retarded citizens
Hike-Bike to raise money
ByJUUEEVERETTE
Staff Writer
The Pitt County Association
for Retarded Citizens is sponsor-
ing a Hike-Bike Sat Oct. 22,
according to Lynne Siddall, ARC
employee.
Anyone in the Greenville area
can participate, but we strongly
urge clubs, fraternities, and
sororities of ECU to compete
THIS ECU STUDENT has all the necessary equipment to help with
the Hike-Bike, Oct. 22. Photo by Jeft Robb
said Siddall.
Participants in the Hike-Bike
can either walk, a ride their
bikes Siddall said.
The starting point will be
Aycock Junior High School at 930
a.m.
According to Sddall, first-aid
stations and refreshment stands
will be set up along the route.
A route will also be set up in
Grifton.
Prizes will be awarded to
participants raising the most
money and covering the moat
miles in the Hike-Bike.
According to Siddall, first
prize will be a 10-speed bicycle.
A special prize will be award-
ed to the campus organization
raising the moat money.
A booth will be set up on the
ECU campus for students wishing
to sign up fa the Hike-Bike
Accading to Siddall, Kenny
Strayhan, famer ECU athlete, is
honaary chairman of the Hike-
Bike.
"Show your concern fa the
mentally retarded citizens by
walking a riding in the Hike-
Bike Siddall said.
"You will have the chance to
ride your bike fa a good cause
Fa more infamation ai the
Hiko-BIke, call Susan Petersoi,
seaetary fa ARC, at 758-1683.
There was serious debate on
creating a Rules Committee
which if approved would deal with
the By-Laws of the aganization.
The controversy concerning
the Rules Committee was
whether a not it is provided fa in
the Constitution Committee.
The next meeting of the NCSL
will be at 1 p.m. Sun Oct. 23 at
UNC-Chapel Hill.
Election results
There will be recounts of senior vice-president and sophomore
president ballots Fri. Sept. 30 at 1 p.m. in room 238 Mendenhall.
These candidates may have a representative present at the
counting, according to Election Chairperson Chuck New.
There will be a run-off between the two candidates for graduate
school president. A date will be announced later.
Following is a list of class officers and the total number of votes
each class officer candidate received:
SENIOR CLASS
Resident - Mark Snyder -152
Ricky Price -105
Debbie Boyce - 69
Vice-president - Randy Bailey -118
Gregg Boykin -113
Chip Mayo - 65
JUNIOR CLASS
President - Tim Sullivan -193
(Write-in) Tommy Joe Payne -133
Vice President - Mike Cunningham
SOPHOMORE CLASS
President - Charles Sune -129
Kevin McCourt -123
Vice-president Chubby Abshire
FRESHMAN CLASS
President - Alonza Newby
Liza Ballace
Chic Cariaga
Alonzo Newby won freshman dass president by a landslide,
according to New.
In the opinion poll which concerns limiting SGA presidents to a
one-year office term, and making publications independent from the
SGA, more students voted "yes" on both issues than voted "no
"I think the election was run fairly, and the band did an
excellent job attending the polls said New.
The turnout could have been better
New said approximately 1600 students voted.





Flashes
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 September 1977
Clowns
The Greenville Clown Alley
has had its organizational meet-
ing and is now looking for new
members who are interested in
learning to be a down.
If you have ever wanted to be
a clown, join them Tues Oct. 4 at
7:30 p.m. at the Elm Street Gym
and help confirm plans for future
meetings on make up - how to
apply it, white face, Auguste or
Tramp, choosing a down charac-
ter and name, costuming, skits
and gags.
They are looking forward to
parades, promotions for busines-
ses, charitable organization
promotions and lots of fun.
Call "Funny Face" at 756-
3688 for more information.
See you Tues, Od 4, at 730
p.m at the Elm St. Gym.
BSU
An informal meal and work-
shop is held at the Baptist
Student Union Tues. at 5 p.m. All
interested persons are invited.
Following dinner, you are invited
to play volleyball. The BSU is
located at 511 10th St.
Dance-A-Thon
The pledge sheets are here,
folks! Check at Mendenhall in-
formation desk, the Bookstore
jewelry counter, or with any
Gamma Sigma Sigma member for
information. Dance-a-thon is
coming up Od. 14-15, 8 p.m-8
a.m. in Wright Auditorium, don't
miss your second chance to
Dance the Night Away
Sponsored by Gamma Sigma
Sigma Service Sorority for the
Eastern Lung Assodation.
Accounting
The Accounting Sodety will
meet Men Od. 3 in Rawl 130.
There will be a guest speaker
from Weyerhauser. All account-
ing majors are invited to attend.
Walkathon
"Battered Boot Campaign" A
what? The Pitt County React
Team, CB operators that monitor
channel nine, the emergency
channel, are sponsoring a March
of Dimes WaJkathon Od. 15,1977
at 9.00. Last year we were proud
to have presented a bicyde to one
of ECU's young ladies, as first
prize in the Cerebral Palsy
Campaign, and would like to do it
again and we can with your help.
The walk will start at The Jaycee
Shelter, Elm Street Park. Free
lunch and snacks for ail partid-
pants. A trophy will be given for
the largest group A steak dinner
for two will be seoond prize, so
give us your support. We need
your help and so do birth defect
children!1! Fa further informa-
tion on where to obtain your
sponsor sheets, phone Betsy
Heath at 758-0876 or 752-1600
anytime.
Rebel
The Rebel, ECU'S literary-arts
magazine, is now accepting sub-
missions in poetry, fidion, es-
says, art work, and photography.
Submit your material to the Rebel
office or mail it to the Rebel,
Mendenhall Student Center.
Please make sure to keep a oopy
of each work of literature for
yourself, and inlcude your name,
address, and phone number on all
work.
OTSA
Occupational Therapy Student
Assodation meets the first week
of each month. All interested
students are invited to attend.
Dates of meetings will be posted
in FOUNTAINHEAD.
Officers fa 1977 are: Pres. -
Judy Groff, Vioe Pres. - Julia
Barnes, Sec. - Candy Chappell,
Treas. - Sharon Allred.
Mums
Fletcher Residence Hall will
be selling large yellow football
Mums fa Haneooming. The cost
is $3.00 payable in advance (this
includes ribbon, football, and
flower).
The M urns may be adered at
the Student Supply Stae Lobby
from 10:00 a.m2:00 p.m. a the
Fletcher Hall Office fron 8:00
a.m5:00 p.m Odober 3 thru-
6th. The Mums may be picked up
in the Fletcher Office from 2:00
p.m4:00 p.m. ai Odober 7th a
fran 8:00 a.m10:00 a.m. on
Odober 8th. REMEMBER YOUR
DATE, MOTHER, OR FRIENDS!
Honor Council
Anyone interested in applying
fa Hona Coundl oome by room
228 Mendenhall a call the SGA
office. 757-6611. Filing ends Fri.
Od. 7.
FG
Doit faget tanarow night's
meeting of the Fa ever Genera-
tion We'll be having a relevant
Bible study, as well as singing,
fellowship and other things!
We'll also be discussing our
upcoming retreat to the mount-
ains. So plan on being there
tomarow night at 7 30 in Brews-
ter B-103.
Legs
Kickoff Homecoming Week
with a Phi Kappa Tau Happy Hour
featuring a pretty legs oontest,
Monday Od. 3 at the Elbo Room.
Rugby
The ECU Rugby Club will be
at home this Sun Od. 2 at 1 p.m.
Against Duke University. The
field is located behind the Allied
Health big. So come on out and
suppat the ECU Ruggers.
Model UN
Model UN meets Sept. 29 in
BC-104 Mandatay to all Mock
Sec. Council. (New members
weloome).
Mandatory to all members
Picnic
Do not faget the picnic this
Saturday at 3:00 fa Inter-Var-
sity.
Tournaments Crusade
LSA
The deadlines fa submissiai
of all day student entries fa the
DAY STUDENT recreatiaial tour-
naments to be conducted by
Mendenhall Student Center are
as follows:
BOWLING - Fri. Od. 7, Compet-
ition begins Mon Oct. 10
Mendenhall Bowling Center.
TABLE TENNIS - Fri. Od. 7
Tournament date is Tues Od. 11
Mendenhall Table Tennis Roans.
BILLIARDS-Fri Od. 14 Tour-
nament date is Mon Od. 17.
The Lutheran Student Assoc.
will meet Sunday night at 6XX)
p.m. at Our Redeemer Lutheran
Church on Elm St. We're having
a pot luck supper this week so
bring what'cha' got Our table
talk this week will center on cults
& modan theologies. Everyone is
weloome! Call the church 758-
2058 or Wayne 752-1919 for
rides
Bahai
"Oneness of God, oneness of
mankind, oneness of religion
will be the topic of discussion in
Room 247 of Mendenhall at 7:30
p.m. Thursday at Bahai Assoda-
tion meeting. Open to anyone
interested.
ISA
Hawaii
The International Students
Association of ECU will be
meeting Sat Od. 1 at 11 am at
the International House, 306 E.
9th St. Effats are being made to
get interested American students
involved. Come on over if inter-
ested.
Perfed Christmas Gift fa
you!Student Union Travel Com-
mittee is taking reservations fa
Hawaii Trip, Dec. 27-Jan 3. Only
$489. Full amount must be paid
by Od. 17 at Central Ticket
Office.
Sigma Tau . 9m
Sigma Tau Delta English
hona sodety, will meet Mon
Od. 3 at 730p.m.in MSC Coffee
house. Mrs. Janice Faulkner will
relate several of her oolledions of
ghost staies.
Red Pin
Taiight is the night fa Red
Pin Bowling at the Mendenhall
Student Center Bowling Center.
You get a chance to win one (1)
FREE game with every game you
bowl. If the red pin isthe head pin
and you make a strike, you win!
Every Thurs. evening from 8 until
11. This could be your lucky day.
Seminar
Wayne Chamblee, chemistry
student will present a seminar on
"Coal Gasification" Sept. 30,
'1977 at 2 p.m. in room 201
Flanagan Big.
As gas reserve, have been
depleted, both the availability
and price of natural gas have
been adversely affected. At the
present time, pilot plants are
being used to determine what
processes are best suited fa the
commerdal conversion of coal
into synthetic gas. For the
industrial consumer, synthetic
gas offers a noncurtailable source
of energy which can replace
natural gas.
Prayer Hour
A spedal hour aet aside from
school to pray with other
students. Sponsaed by Intervar-
sity. Monday, 4 p.m5 p.m. in
the lounge of the Methodist
Student Center
The ECU Pom Pom, Squad is
having a bake sale Thurs Sept.
29 from 1 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the
lobby of the student stae. There
will be a wide seledioi of goodies
to choose from. Stop by fa a
snack and help support the
squad.
Snow Skiing
To receive eledive aedit fa
PHYE 1105-Snow Skiing (1 s.h.)
during the Spring Semester, a
student must attend pre-ski
dasses starting Nov. 1 at 4 p.m.
and continuing each Tues. and
Thurs. until Dec. 8 (11 dass
meetings). The student must also
attend the ski session at Beech
Mountain, Banner Elk, NC from
January 2-6. The total cost ($105)
includes housing, instruction,
equipment, and lift fees.
This adivity may also be used
to fill the Physical Education 1000
requirement. The student may
pre-register for PHYE 1000,
attend all dass meetings and the
ski session, and receive aedit fa
the adivity patioi of PHYE 1000.
The student will still be required
to meet all physical fitness,
swimming, and dassroom oomp-
etendes during the first part of
the spring semester, but will be
exempt from the adivity patioi
of the course.
IF fa sane reason the student
does not attend either the pre-ski
sessions a the adual ski sessions
and has pre-registered fa the
-curse, he will be required to
drop the course during drop-add
period, January 10-Feb. 21, a
reoeive an F fa the course. Fa
further infamatiai, oontad Mrs.
Jo Saunders at Memaial Gym
757-6000.
Campus Crusade fa Christ
welcomes all students fa fellow-
ship and pradical insights into
the exdting Christian life! Come
by Brewster D-202 every Thurs. 7
p.m.
NORML
Niokle bags? Are there doa
prizes at the NORML lecture?
Find out Sept. 29, at the NORML
(National Organization fa the
Refam of Marijuana Laws) leo-
ture in Mendenhall Student Cen-
ter Theatre at 8 p.m. ECU
students are admitted by ID and
adivity card and faculty and staff
by MSC card. Public tickets are
$2 each. Groups of 20 a mae
may purchase tickets fa $1.50
each.
with
The "Kay Currie Hospitality
House" program on WITN Chan-
nel 7 m Washington has been
changed to a full hour program
from 12 to 1 p.m. The change
should begin Od. 2.
Counseling
If you are "waisting away in
Margaritaville" and would rather
be doing something about your
love life, call 757-6883 and ask fa
Dr. Knox. He will arrange a
confidential (free) session with a
graduate intern in the Depart-
ment of Sociology's Premarriage
MARRIAGE Counseling Program
Through counseling you and your
partner can discover how to
resolve the issues which concern
you so you won't need to be
"looking fa your lost shaker of
salt
ACU-I
All students interested in
partidpating in the ACU-I reaea-
tioial tournaments this semester
should pick up necessary infam-
atiai at the Billiards and Bowling
Centers at Mendenhall. Day
student and dam students pre-
liminary tournaments will be held
to select the participants to
oompete in the All-Campus tour-
naments sponsaed by Menden-
hall. Winners of the final tour-
naments will be sent to the
regional tournaments in Blacks-
burg, Va. The competition will
involve billiards, bowling, table
tennis, and chess. Register today!
Happy Hour
The Alpha Omiaon Pi saaity
will hold a Happy Hour Thurs
Sept. 29 at Blimpie'sfrom 6 p.m.
until. All proceeds will go to the
National Arthritis Foundation.
Everyone is invited to attend.
Hew York
Student Union Travel Commit-
tee is taking reservations fa the
Thanksgiving trip to New Yak,
Nov. 23-27. See Macy's Parade,
Broadway shows, etc. Only $65
Must be paid at Central Ticket
Offloe by Oct 14
s





29 Saplemtow 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Senior citizens heip fight crime-infested areas
in kiivo ��� a,i 3(�or � coriac � ro�� m�M The elderly are easily victim- mmm�H aimnd n.wu - k i- ia���
In Marioopa County, Ariz
over 200 elderly citizens have left
their flower gardens and golf
oourses to form the Sun City
Possee-a group of amateur aime
fighters dedicated to running
burgulars, rapists, and murderers
out of town.
After a series of rapes last fall
in Washington, D.C neighbors
in t!ie Adams-Morgan District put
together an artist's sketch of the
man some of them had seen.
When the suspect, who lived in
the neighborhood, walked into a
liquor store one night, he was
recognized and held until the
polios came.
All over America, private
citizens are organizing just such
"posses" to fight aime in their
own neighborhoods.
While aiminologists cite the
severe winter cold as a major
factor in last years deaeased
crime rates, law enforcement
officials point to the growth of a
oommunity anti-aime movement.
Los Angeles Polioe Chief Ed
Davis aedits the proliferation of
neighborhood anti-aime groups
with a 25 per cent reduction of
crnne there.
But others, including some
polios and residents of poor and
black neighborhoods, see the
boom of amateur aime-stoppers
as a sinister threat liable to
promote racist attitudes and to
produce unofficial police spying.
"I think they could turn
into racists or into a bunch of
vigilantes warned John Jones
of Washington's Adams-Morgan
Organization (AMO), a commun-
ity action alliance that refused to
cooperate in the neighborhood
manhunt and seizure of the
alleged rapist.
AMO representatives point
out the citizen aime fighters were
mostly oomfortable, middle-aged
professionals who work for the
federal government-and that few
of them were blacks and Latinos
who recently made up most of the
neighborhood's population.
Despite AMO's criticisms,
many of the aime fighters are
clearly without racial motivation.
Black Men Against Rape, for
example, was organized in black
southeast Washington, D.C
after a series of rapes and
murders went too long unsolved
with insufficient attention from
the polioe department.
A loss of faith in the polioe
accounts for the evolution of
many urbm aime-fighting dubs.
"The police just can't handle
all the rapes and muggings
anymore says one dty cop.
People have to start standing up
for themselves. Two or three
years ago, we couldn't get any
information on a hit-and-run
aocident because people didn't
want to get involved. Now that's
changing. People are getting
involved-there's no longer a
choios about it.
Beginning with residential
security surveys and marking
property with identification num-
bers, Bowie Against Burglary, a
Maryland group, plans block
watches or block patrols. Armed
with maps listing their neighbors'
names, addresses and phone
numbers, volunteers look for
suspidous activity and immed-
iately report their suspidons to
their neighbas as well as to the
polioe.
"One block had a problem
with vandalism says Sherry
Ann Kinikin, who organized
Bowie Against Burglary, "and it
seemed like the inddents were
occuring around sundown when
everyone was having dinner and
putting their children to bed.
They patrolled the neighbor-
hood in groups of two during the
vulnerable time periods. They'd
had seven cases of vandalism in
two weeks; since the patrol
started, they haven't seen one
"Sure, you bet these groups
cut down on aime admits one
experienced Washington police
detective. "If I'd been in Germ-
any during Hitler's day, I'd have
done the same thing. If you've got
every second house on a street
oovered, naturally it'll cut down
on aime, but it'll also expand a
real polioe state
"The problem with them is
that they don't have experience or
arrest authority. They have to
turn to the police, and pretty soon
they're all working for the polioe.
Otherwise they become vigil-
antes
he elderly are easily vidim- composed almost entirely of
ized and more anti-aime dubs
are becoming geared to aime
prevention by and for senia
dtizens. In Marioopa County,
Ariz where 3,000 dtizens make
up the biggest volunteer law
enforcement program in the
country, the Sun City Possee is
senoir dtizens.
Yet despite the successes,
some aitics still question the
advisability of so much aime
consdousness. "Although I am
taking more security measures to
proted myself says one man
who's joined a aime prevention
dub in Washington, "I am left
with a new sense of insecurity.
I have more lights, more
locks, but everytime I come
home, I wonder if someone has
been here. And at night when I'm
lying in bed, I no longer think
'What is that? I think 'Who is
that?'

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I
Editorials
Page 4 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 September 1977
T. J. Payne for
Speaker of Leg.
The 1977-78 SGA Legislature is elected and will
meet for the first time Monday. The first order of
business will be to elect a Speaker. FOUNTAIN-
HEAD strongly endorses Tommy Joe Payne, day
student legislator, for the post.
As a day student legislator last year, Payne
served on the Appropriations Committee and the
Communications Board. As one of the most active
members of the Appropriation Committee, Payne
knows the duties of the members and would be able
to make appointments to it as is the speaker's duty,
with foresight and assurance.
While on the Communications Board, Payne
demonstrated his interest and knowledge in
publications by persistent and consistent question-
ing. He accepted nothing at face-value. This not only
gives him the ability to competently appoint the two
members the Speaker does appoint, but it further
indicates his diligent conoern in the welfare of
students.
Payne has also served off campus as treasurer of
the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity, thus sitting on the
fraternity's executive council. David B. Wright, Phi
Kappa Tau president, said Payne "set's objectives
and accomplishes them This determination is a
critical asset to a speaker of a legislature.
The president of the Intra-Fraternity Council,
Kirk Edgerton, describes Payne as "hard-working,
diligent, honest and capable These characteristics
are also vital to a person in such a weighty position as
Speaker.
Payne ran against Reed Warren last year for SGA
vice-president. Nevertheless, Warren says there is a
"strong tie of mutual respect" between the two of
them this year. Payne has said he wants to work with
Warren towards constructive ends. This proves
Payne's admiration for good work and leadership as
opposed to political party alliance.
SGA Pres. Neil Sessoms recently said, "Tommy
Joe is experienced and ambitious. He knows the
workings of the legislature and has a gift for getting
along with people. I'm sure if he's elected speaker,
the whole student body will benefit
Payne was top vote receiver in the day student
legislator election.
In the interest of valuable and honest govern-
ment, Tommy Joe Payne should be elected Monday
as the new Speaker of the Legislature.
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community tor over fifty years.
Senior EditorKim J. Devins
Production ManagerBob Glover
Advertising ManagerRobert Swvaim
News EditorCindy Broome
Trends EditorMichael Futch
St EditorAnne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Carolina
University sponsored by the Student Government Association of
ECU and is distributed each Wednesday during the summer,
and twice weekly during the school year.
Mailing address: Old South Building, Greenville, N.C. 27834.
Editorial offices: 757-6386, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually.
Forum
Ramsey answers homecoming query
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
This is in response to the
letter which appeared in last
Tuesday's FOUNTAINHEAD
concerning the plans for Home-
coming night entertainment. (Sat.
Oct. 8th)
The letter asked why there
was to be no "traditional"
Homecoming Dance and inquired
about the status of the Carousel of
Bands which was originally plan-
ned for Mendenhall. First of all,
last year's "traditional" Home-
coming Dance lost over $3,100
even though it featured the
i nt er nat ional I y accl ai med Count
Basie Orchestra. This is reason
enough for us not to have one this
year. Besides in the four years I
have been at ECU the dance has
been the only one held at
Homecoming.
The Carousel of Bands has
been cancelled and in its place a
free concert featuring
"Delusions" has been planned
for the University Mall on Satur-
day, Oct. 8 at 8 p.m. The Carousel
of Bands would have cost well
over $1,000 whereas the concert
will cost only $500 and probably
entertain more people.
As it stands now, the Student
Union has well over $20,000
invested in Homecoming Week.
All the events are free except for
the Jimmy Buffett Concert on
Wed Oct. 5 which will cost the
students only $4. Of this we are
quite proud.
Dennis Ramsey
Student Union President
asi year s iraamonai nume- �- ��- w��, � � stuoent Union Hresider
A new 'rubber-stamp' legislature in the making?
To FOUNTAINHEAD
That FOUNTAINHEAD has a
somewhat natural affinity to Neil
Sessoms is not surprising con-
sidering past associations, but
editorials such as the one in the
Sept. 20 issue of FOUNTAIN-
HEAD are both libelous and
ridiculous.
FOUNTAINHEAD not only
blasts Sullivan but also last year's
legislature. This is nothing more
than guilt-by-association.
Also, who appointed Dennis
Ramsey and Co. as bastions of
honesty and integrity?
This obvious political fact-
ion (otherwise known as Student
for Honest SGA) would seek to
create for Neil the very thing
FOUNTAINHEAD damned as
being representative of Sullivan's
administration: a rubber stamp
legislature.
FOUNTAINHEAD is guilty of
the very accusations it has leveled
at "the Sullivan regime" (the
kettle calls the pot black?) This is
ironic. This is also very sad.
Kevin M. Shannon
Reader disagrees with film review
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
In the Sept. 27, issue of
FOUNTAINHEAD, a reivew of
Lovers Like Us appeared in the
Trends section. Obviously, the
film ranked so far above the
reviewer that he was unable to
grasp the "finer points" which
make this film one of the finest to
show in Greenville since "King of
Hearts" in 1974.
I wish to thank you for the
detailed listing of the actors and
actresses previous film credits.
What purpose was achieved I do
not know, but the listing was
certainly complete.
True, Catherine Denuve is a
beautiful woman. It is a pity you
never let yourself progress past
this point to notice the brilliance of
character interpretation and
growth throughout the film. Miss
Denuve's superb performance is
due not only to her acting, but
also to the distinctive direction
she received.
If, as you stated, the film is
simply "boy meets girl, boy gets
girl why is it necessary for both
Nellie and Sanders to return to
their separate worlds? Also, why
do they live in separate homes of
their own volition when they are
alone on the island?
I have two more " fine points"
that seemed to slip your discern-
ing eye. One, Nellie did not marry
Vittorio until after the devastation
of the island. Two, Sanders
himself stated that he owned no
part of the perfume corporation;
he was merely its creative ele-
ment.
A critic must be aware.
Sue Ellen McLeod





r
29 September 1977 FOUNTAINHEAP Page S
Composers may win cash for creations
A total of $15,000 is available
to young oomposers in the 26th
annual BMI Award to Student
Composers competition sponsor-
ed by Broadcast Music, Inc. a
performing rights licensing
organization.
Established in 1951 in cooper-
ation with music educators and
composers, the BMI Awards
project annually gives cash prizes
to encourage the creation of
concert music by student comp-
osers of the Western Hemsphere
and to aid them in financing their
musical education. Prizes ranging
from $300 to $2,500 will be
awarded at the discretion of the
judges. To date, 225 students,
ranging in age from 8 to 25, have
received BMI Awards.
The 1977-78 BMI Awards
competition is open to student
oomposers who are citizens or
permanent residents of the West-
ern Hemisphere and are enrolled
in aocredited secondary school,
oolleges and conservatories, or
engaged in private study with
recognized and established teach-
ers anywhere in the world.
Entrants must be under 26 years
of age on Dec. 31, 1977.
No limitations are established
as to instrumentation, stylistic
considerations, or length of works
submitted. Students may enter no
more than one composition,
which need not have been comp-
osed during the year of entry.
The permanent chairman of
the BMI judging panel is William
Schuman, distinguished Amer-
ican composer and educator.
The panel of Preliminary
Judges fa the 1976-77 contest
was Netty Simons, Preston Trem-
bly and Frank Wigglesworth,
with Ulysses Kay serving as
Consultant. The Final Judges
were Mariodi Bonaventura, Earle
Brown, Arthur Cohn,Charles
Dodge, Miriam Gideon, Leon
Thompson, Heuwell Tircuit and
Gilbert Trythall, with William
Schuman as Presiding Judge.
The 13 winners in the 1976-77
contest, ranging in age from 16 to
25, were presented cash awards
at a reception at the St. Regis-
Sheraton, New York Cit, May
12, 1977.
Special 25th Anniversary
Awards were given to past
winners of BMI Awards who later
won Pulitzer Prizes in music:
George Crumb, Mario Davidov-
sky, Donald Martino and Charles
Wuorinen.
Edward M. Cramer, BMI
president, presented citations to
William Matthews and David
Koblitz, former BMI winners who
received the Charles Ives Scholar-
Oklahoma State
students boycott
(LNS)-Students at North-
eastern Oklahoma State Univer-
sity are boycotting their student
union to protest both an increase
in stadium fees and new dormi-
tory visitation policies which
prohibit visitors inside dorm
rooms except between 8 and 11 on
weekdays.
According to The Oklahoma
Journal several university
officials, "who asked to remain
anonymous fa fear of losing
their jobs confirmed that about
4500 of the university's 6000
students are participating in the
protest by not purchasing any
items from the student union.
The increase in stadium fees
was instituted by the university in
an attempt to alleviate a near
default on dormitory bonds.
(Northeastern dormitories are
currently only 35 per cent full.)
The increase in stadium fees
was instituted by the university in
an attempt to alleviate a near
default on dormitory bonds
And the new dormitory re-
strictions seem designed to guar-
antee that students will be paying
more now but enjoying it less.
Previously, students had the right
to visitors in their rooms 24 hours
a day.
"Now we don't have any
power whatsoever on rooms that
are our own homes said Ken
Paul, vice-president of the
student body. "We contend that
we deserve that right. And we
intend to prove our point by the
boycott
Although university officials
have been reluctant to acknow-
ledge the effects of the boycott,
sources knowtedgable about the
student Union's financial status
said the establishment had lost 75
per cent of its average revenue
during the first four days of the
boycott, which began Sept. 6.
"We are prepared to boycott
the facilities for up to two years
a high-ranking member of the
students' policy-making board
said.
Now there's a
Breakfast Special
at the GALLEY ROOM
Starting Mon. served 8:00-11:00
cup of coffee
donut
juice f�r 50
Daily Luncheon and
Dinner Specials Also
ships in Music from the National
Institute of Arts and Letter.
William Schuman was pres-
ented a "commendation of excel-
lence for long and outstanding
contributions to the world of
concert music" and in recognition
of his years of faitnful service to
the BMI Awards to Student
Composers competition.
The 1977-78 competition
doses February 15, 1978. Official
rules and entry blanks are avail-
able from James G. Floy, Jr
Director, BMI Awards to Student
Composers, Broadcast Music,
Inc 40 WEst 57th St New York,
N.Y. 10019.
AN ART STUDENT is hard at work on his latest masterpiece in the Leo Jenkins Fine Arts Buildir.j
Rodin woulo be proud. Photo by Kirk Kingsbury)
COLLEGE POETRY REVIEW
The NATIONAL POETRY PRESS
announces
The closing date for the submission of manuscripts by College Students is
November 5
ANY STUDENT attending either junior or senior college is eligible to submit
his verse. There is no limitation as to form or theme. Shorter worfcs are pre-
ferred because of space limitations.
Each poem must be TYPED or PRINTED on a separate sheet, and must
bear the NAME and HOME ADDRESS of the student, and the COLLEGE
ADDRESS as well.
MANUSCRIPTS should be sent to the OFFICE OF THE PRESS.
NATIONAL POETRY PRESS
Box 218
Agoum.Ca. 91301
September 13, 1977 FQUWTAINHEAD Page 13
Impressive new band Hawk
Downtown
ByEDCOLLEVECHIO
Staff Writer
If you ventured downtown this
I past weekend in Greenville, you
may have been one of the many
people who enjoyed the music of
Hawk. This exciting, jm 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 Fleet wood
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
The Attic
Presents For
MM
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 unintroduoad, songs were �
played throughout the first set UlMt (Might Unly
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 �UNTI- Oct. 2nd
of the band during one of their
breaks provided me with the
answer to the "mystery tunes
The members Hawk informed
me that these previously unheard
melodies were original comp-
tions.
LLLI-I. LJJ.I I.I.IJ li Hill ������?�. � �����





Plg6 FQUMTAINHEAD 29 SXemb�r 1977
Sought revenge on husband
THIS ECU COED chooses her reading material wisely.
Photo by Brian Stotler
Biology receives
swamp grant
ByLYNNCAVERLY
Staff Writer
The biology department at
ECU has been awarded an
$82,000 grant fa environmental
studies of state swamps and
faests.
According to Dr. Mark
Brinson, biology professor and
head of the studies, little is known
about this state's swamps due to
a lack of research. Swamps are a
prevalent feature of the eastern
N.C. landscape, said Brinson.
"In particular, we will be
looking at the nitrogen cycle
which involves the conversion of
nitrogen (compounds) into nit-
rogen gas said Brinson. "This
process is known as 'denitrifica-
tion
"We are trying to find out to
what extent swamps provide
for this conversion Brinson
said.
Brinson, and research assis-
tant, David Bradshaw, will con-
duct studies on the Tar River,
around Grimesland and the
Creeping River swamp near
Vanceboro.
"The reason fa studying the
swamplands on the Tar is due to
the fact that the river is typical of
the larger rivers which come from
the Piedmont Brinson said.
"The Creeping River is typical of
smaller rivers in the state
Brinson said he would like to
begin research in January and is
optimistic that this will be pos-
sible.
"I would like to get at least
one winter sample said Brin-
son.
on
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Wife jailed for murder
(PNS)-The defendant is Fran-
cine Hughes. She is 29, the
mother of four children-and the
ex-wife of a man police say she
tried to burn alive at their home
last winter in a small town in
Michigan.
Hughes, polioe said, set fire to
the house March 9 as her
ex-husband slept. Earlier in the
day, police had come to their
home to break up a fight between
the couple.
Later, they say, she set the
fire, bundled her children into the
car, and drove to the Ingham
County Sherriff's Department,
where she allegedly yelled to
deputies: "I did it. I did it. I
burned him up
When Francine Hughes
stands trial in October she will
bring with her a sheaf of police
reports and testimony from
friends and neighbors showing
that fa a decade James Hughes,
the dead man, had subjected her
to repeated beatings and psycho-
logical abuse.
"This case may well set a new
standard for self-defense said
attorney Nelson Brown, a founder
of the Francine Hughes Defense
Committee.
"We are not oondoning a
woman"s killing of her husband,
but we must give these women
(battered wives) alternatives to
deal with so this kind of tragedy
doesn't happen again said
Carrie Sandahl, another defense
committee member.
In 1973 FBI report found that
a quarter of all murders are
committed within the family-and
over half of those involve one
spouse killing the other.
The national crime report
estimated that there are at least
one million battered women in
American families-a factor that
figures prominently in family
murder casrr
Hughes is faced with two
charges: first-degree murder,
implying premeditation , and
felony murder, a charge used
when someone died during the
commission of a felony-in this
case, arson. Bail is normally
denied in first degree murder
cases.
Francine and James Hughes
were high school sweethearts in
Jackson, Mich and they were
married when she was in her
teens, before she completed high
school. They moved to nearby
Dansville. The four children were
born within six years.
But according to her friends
the marriage was marked from
the beginning by James Hughes'
videnoe toward his wife.
Betty Cover, Francine's class-
mate in secretarial courses at
Lansing Business University at
the time of James Hughes' death,
recalled that Francine went out of
her way to warn another class-
mate who had been hit by her
boyfriend to " be careful
Cover says Francine told her
Hughes beat her before their
marriage but that she expected
things to change.
"I was so naive Francine
told the woman.
In the six months before
James Hughes' death, Betty
Cover says she frequently noticed
large bruises on Francines body,
which Francine told her were
caused by "spankings" her ex-
husband gave her after the two
fought verbally.
"He was very jealous of her
Cover said, explaining that he
frequently showed up unexpect-
edly during an hour break in
Francine's classes to check up on
her.
The marriage ended in divorce
in 1971, and Francine moved back
to Jackson. Shortly after, how-
evern James was seriously injur-
ed in an automobile accident,
which occuredafter an argument
with Francine. According to
Francine's attorney, Hughes'
parents pressured her into return-
ing to Dansville to care for him.
Francine Hughes' enrollment
at the business school was an
attempt to get off welfare. Her
ex-husband's resentment over
her return to school was the focus
of the argument that brought
polioe to the Hughes home on the
afternoon of March 9.
James Hughes allegedly be-
came angered when Francine
began to prepare quick frozen
meals after returning from morn-
ing classes. During the fight
James tore up and burned some
of her textbooks and notebooks.
The house fire broke out
several hours later, after James
had fallen asleep in the bedroom.
Hughes died of smoke inhalation
and was found near the bedroom
door
Friends and her attorney,
however, report that Francine,
though bothered by a lack of
privacy in the small jail, feels free
from a fear that had overwhelmed
her for years.
Defense committee members
hope the case will go to trial to
demonstrate the stress and frust-
ration produced by long-term
abuse.
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EASTERN CAROLINA'S
NO. 1 COFFEE HOUSE
THE TREE HOUSE
Bringing You Some Of The Best
Food, Drink, and Entertainment
Around!
Wed. 28th Special Guests
Thurs. 29thEdwards, Johnson & Kale
Fri. 30th �.
and ��iK,m Stanford
Sat. 1st �" (a verV special guest)
Sun. 2ndTommy Adams & Ed Collevechio
Mon. 3rdMaria Dawkins





Between the Lines
29 Septembr 1977 FQUNTAINHEAD Pag 7
by Michael Futch
'Love You Live'
Welcome back to pop culture with a new album from one of the
most consistent as well as durable rock and roll bands in rook history.
LOVE YOU LIVE, the fourth live Rolling Stones album in a 10-year
soan, has just been released in the United States. Following
BETWEEN THE BUTTONS, released in '67, the critically acclaimed
GET YER YA-YA'S OUT and the never-released in the U.S
GIMME SHELTER, with six live tracks, the new double album is a
milestone in the band's unpredictable history.
The Rolling Stones have been through numerous musical changes
since their formation in the early '60's: from their early roots in the
blues, to early rock, to an interest in social and political issues, to a
Gram Parsons-influenced fling with country-reck, to glitter, to disco,
and now recorded to be leaning to reggae. The Stones, however,
always remain loyal to their blues roots.
The Stones are a rhythm-centered band. With the emphasis on
guitars, as well as Jagger, the rest of the group is able to concentrate
on supplying the foundational rhythm. Possibly this is the reason that
Watts, Wyman, md Stewart have never received due recognition. This
new live album should bring some adulation to the rhythm foundation
of the group.
LOVE YOU LIVE comes complete with interesting, if not unusual
album package artwork by pop artist Andy Warhol.
Three of the sides were recorded in Paris; one side is the much
talked about Toronto nightclub recording. From a productional
standpoint, the Toronto recordings are the better of the two. But from a
critic's point of view, the three Paris sides are the most musically
exciting.
The album appropriately opens with a short excerpt from Aaron
Copland's "Fanfare For the Common Man In the early days of the
British invasion on American music, the Beatles were the four cute
moptop dolls of the bourgeois; the Stones, however, symbolized the
slummy English louts of the common sect. They, in time, became rock
'n rolls' Satan re-incarnation, with music that caused excitement,and
often, riots.
"Honky Tonk Women" starts things going with Keith Richard's
chugging opening guitar riff. Although the song has been covered by
many, the Stones still manage to own it. Jagger's vocals are as black'
as ever, but are mixed somewhat under the instrumental section, and
consequently, are often .inaudible. This fails to disrupt the flow of the
album, as the rhythm is the ever-important message. And the Stones
are the medium.
The first half of the "If You Can't Rock Me" "Get Off My Cloud"
medley is a sure fire highlight of the double album. Richard's rhythm is
solid, with former Faces guitarist Ron Wood adding the necessary
instrumental fills and solos. Charlie Watts on drums, and Bill Wyman
on bass, are dependable rhythm workhorses throughout the album.
Watts is an exceptional rock drummer, and Wyman could play bass for
most jazz-oriented groups, as well as most rock bands.
Happy with Richard on vocals, is a more uptempo version than
the single from EXILE ON MAIN STREET. If you liked it before, you'll
like it here.
"Hot Stuff" has Wyman leading the pack with his bass runs.
Richard's leads appear a bit clumsy, but after all, it is disco. The song
is pure Stones' funk, and leads into the rocker, "Star Star Originally
titled "Starfuoker this Chuck Berry-inspired number sticks in
the mind. Mindless rock and roll but plenty of fun.
Side two opens with one of my favorite Stones' singles, "Tumbling
Dice The song is presented in a sluggish, rhythm-laid manner, with
Wood's guitar out front. Billy Preston's organ work on the number is
noteworthy, along with Watts satisfying steady back-beat. Jagger is
apparently parodying himself, while working himself as well as the
audience in a frenzy. As with most of the other songs on the album, it is
kept at single length, with very little improvision.
Fingerprint File starts out on the tails of Tumbling Dice with
plenty of funk. The two rhythm guitars work nice together, but the
band allows the number to drag on, with very little direction in mind.
"You Gotta Move from STICKY FINGERS, remains fairly bland in
its live presentation. There should have been a rocker here, possibly
"Gimme Shelter or maybe the subtle "Time Waits Fa No One
The song does manage to pick-up towards the end.
"You Can't Always Get What You Want" concludes the side. Gone
are the accompanying female vocalists, but the number still manages
to defy time. Richard's exceptionally nice intro opens along with
mellotron. Jagger's vocals are as effective on the ballad as ever, and
when the rest of the band joins in, it turns into a chugging bar song.
The third side consJstsof the Toronto nightclub recordings, entitled
the El Mocambo Side. It could also be labeled the Rolling Stones roots
side. The music here is blues, the raunchy American blues that the
Stones used to excel in. This is the music that Jagger, Richard, Watts,
Wyman, and the late Brian Jones were raised on. The audience
is mixed in considerably louder, because of the immediacy between
the stage and the crowd.
"Mannish Boy an old Muddy Waters song, borderson the banal.
If you didn't know Jagger was Caucasian, you'd swear he was black.
He also adds some mouth harp to this bluesy number. But something is
missing. Wood does stand out on slide guitar, but the number slides
right down the drain. See STONES p. 8
Student Union travel trips
- available to ECU students
Registration for the Student
Union Travel Committee trips are
being taken now.
Applications and registration
fees are to be paid at the Central
Ticket Office in Mendenhall
Student Center. THE REGIST-
RATION FEE MUST ACCOM-
PANY THE APPLICATION.
The registration fee for NEW
YORK CITY trip is $26.00 The
registration fee fa the HAWAII
trip is $100.00. The registration
fee fa the BAHAMAS cruise is
$100.00. The registration fee fa
the DAYTONA BEACH trip is
$25.00.
The HAWAII trip is fa eight
days and seven nights. Trip
participants will depart from
Nafdk, Virginia on Tues Dec.
27,1977 and will return to Na-
fdk, Virginia oi Tues Jan 3,
1977.
Travel will be on a United
Airlines DC-8 jet. Trip partici-
pants will spend one full week in
Waikiki at the Reef Towels Htfel.
There are 40 places available.
The NEW YORK CITY trip
will depart from Mendenhall at
800 p.m. on Wed Nov. 23,
1977. Travel will be via two 46
passenger Carolina Trailways
buses.
After traveling all night,
except fa necessary rest stops,
the buses will reach NEW YORK
CITY at 7.00 a.m. Thurs Nov.
24, 1977. The trip participants
will be staying at the Hotel Taft
while in NEW YORK CITY. The
trip will depart from Hael Taft at
12.01 p.m. on Sun, Nov 1977,
fa the return trip to Greenville.
The DAYTONA BEACH trip
is fa eight days. Trip participants
will depart from Mendenhall on
March 3,1978 Travel will be via
three passenger Carolina Trail-
ways buses.
After traveling all night and
stopping in St. Augustine in the
maning, the trip participants will
stay in Daytcna Beach at the
Holiday Inn Boardwalk, March
4,5 and 6. Departure fa Orlando
will be Tues March 7, 1978.
While in the Orlando area the
buses will make runs to Disney
Wald, Seawald amd Tampa's
Busch Gardens. The trip will
depart from Orlando on Sat
March 11, fa the return trip to
Greenville.
The BAHAMAS CRUISE is
fa 6 days. Trip participants will
depart from Mendenhall on
March 5, 1978. Travel will be via
46 passenger Carolina Trailways
buses to Miami and aboard the
luxurious T.S. Leonardo da Vinci
auise ship.
The auise lasts 4 nights and 3
days, meals are included on the
ship. Pats of call are Nassau and
Freeport. The trip will depart
fran Miami oi Fri March 10, fa
the return trip to Greenville
Trends
MOST ECU CLASSES require overtime. This student is hard at work in the weaving studio of the
Jenkins Fine Arts Center.
Photo by Kirk Kingsbury
Piano workshop scheduled
Dr. Lawrence Rast, professa
of music at Northern Illinois
University, will discuss new tech-
niques fa the private and group
piano teacher at ECU's annual
Piano Wakshop Fri Sept. 30.
The program is sponsaed by
the ECU School of Music and the
Fletcher M use Center here.
Nopria registratiai is requir-
ed fa teachers who wish to
attend, acoading to Dr. Charles
Bath of the ECU keyboard
faculty, workshop coordinator.
Paperback Best Sellers
'Trinity" by Leon Uris
'Elvis: What Happened?" by
Steve Dunleavy
Passages" by Gail Sheeny
"Star Wars' by Geage Lucas
"Touch Na the Cat" by Mary
Stewart
"This Loving Torment" by
Valerie Sherwood
"The Grass Is Always Greener
Over the Septic Tank" by Erma
Bombeck
"Captive Bride" by Johanna "Acoading
LintiaRY T'mei
"What Really Happened to the
Class of '65?" by Michael
Medved and David Wallechinsky
"Magic" by Willaim Goldman
"Love's Wildest Fires" by
Christina Savage
"TheOther Side of Midnight" by
Sidney Sheldon
"Ordinary People" by Judith
Guest
"Blind Ambition" by John Dean
The Users by Joyce Haber
to The New York
The program is free to all
participants.
Wakshop sessions will cova
methods and materials related to
new approaches to piano instruc-
tion.
Emphasis will be on teaching
fa total musical growth, reading,
and improvisation, new strategies
fa beginners of all ages, review
of ensemble and solo keyboard
literature, and use of the piano as
a tool in the public school music
curriculum.
"Dr. Rast's ideas are dynamic
and inspiring, and always pract-
ical naed Dr. Bath.
Rast is a recognized specialist
in group piano instruction, piano
pedagogy and music education
studies, and has conducted teach-
ers' wakshops throughout the
U.S. and in several other nations.





PageS FOUNTAINHEAD 29 September 1977
The Trial of Lee Harvey Oswald0
ABC network to screen controversial film
Richard Freed, producer and
guiding light behind the upcom-
ing ABC television movie, "The
Trial of Lee Harvey Oswald
believes several immediate fact-
ors are responsible for the
building public and industry
interest in the controversial film's
screening later this month.
The movie, a four-hour
drama, will be aired in two-fjour
segments on Frl Sept. 30 and
Sun Oct 2.
The film centers aruund the
trial that might have taken place
if Oswald, the alleged aaeaaatn of
President John F. Kennedy, had
lived to face prosecution, baaai
on known facts of the case
Freed first began working on
the project in 1965, but faces a
succession of delays and road-
blocks over the succeding 12
years. The time, according to
Freed, is now right.
"It's been 14 years sinoe the
assassination Freed comment-
ed. "After that many years, the
emotional shook for the public is
now over. Moreover, events like
Vietnam and Watergate have
stimulated the public's interest
According to Freed, the pro-
ject marks the first time the
American public will be able to
see a representation of Lee
Harvey Oswald as a person,
showing his relationship with his
family and associates.
The film is based entirely on
historical fact, containing inform-
ation which, until now, was either
unavailable to the general public
or fully examined. Scrutinized
closely are the case's conflicting
interpretations, information gaps,
sometimes mysterious evidence
and legal and moral dilemmas.
Freed's enthusiasm for the
project has not dimmed since he
started work on it in 1965, but he
acknowledged the rejections it
has enoountered.
"Four of the five major film
studios passed on 'The Trial of
Lee Harvey Oswald' when it was
first presented to them in 1966
he said. "I think they passed at
the time because the material was
highly sensitive and because it
was only three years since
Kennedy's death and the emot-
ional wounds were still quite raw.
I tried again with the project
in 1970, but the timing was still
not quite right. All three tele-
vision networks also turned it
down then. But I kept living with
the idea and am happy that it's
finally going to be seen by the
American public
Freed's enthusiasm is also
kindled by the uniqueness of the
film.
"First of all Freed stated,
"it presents fa the first time the
adversary point of view regarding
the events in Dallas. It's the first
time both sides of the case are
presented concurrently.
"The show gives the public
the chance to view Oswald as a
human being for the first time
they really haven't known much
about him.
"If nothing else, it will make
some people think a lot harder
about Kennedy's death. It might
even stimulate more interest in
the Congressional investigations.
"The American public was
obviously deprived of a Lee
Harvey Oswald trial by Jack
Ruby. The film gives them a
chance to experience it
Tracing Oswald's life in both
America and Russia, the movie
was filmed in the actual locations
where the events occured in
Dallas, Texas. These sites includ-
ed Oswald's apartment, the
theatre where he was arrested,
the Dallas Police Station where he
was incarcerated, interrogated
and finally killed, and the scene of
the actual presidential assassina-
tion-Dealy Plaza.
The trial setting takes place in
a small, unnamed town near
Dallas, which is chosen following
a change in venue. Freed and
others involved in the production
felt such a change would certainly
have been issued if the trial had
taken place.
"The Trial of Lee Harvey
Oswald" stars Ben Gazarra and
Lane Greene as the prosecuting
and defense attaneys, respect-
ively, and features newcomer
John Pleshette as Lee Harvey
Oswald.
Produoed by Richard Freed, it
was directed by David Greene,
with Charles Fries as executive
producer and Lawrence Schiller
as supervising produoer.
with a Jamaican flavor
Continued from p. 7
"Crackin' Up" has a Jamaican f lava, thedirectiai that the band is
said to be taking. Everything is solid rhythm-wise, but the song can't
be survived. "Little Red Rooster" isa classic Willie Dixon 12-bar blues
tune. But the Stones' arrangement is somewhat too laid back.
"Around and Around a Chuck Berry tune, manages to rescue the
side. Both Richard and Wood are tutaed at Berry's guitar lines, and
evidently they know it as if it were their own. The tune rocks, just as
much as Glenn Miller could swing.
Side four oould be labeled the riot side Beginning with "It'sOnly
Rock n Roll the band has evidently warmed up and is building the
show into a climax. Jagger is out in front, with the two guitars, in all
brute face. "Brown Sugar" begins with the familiar intro, and
continues the fire that the band has managed to aeate.
"Jumping Jack Flash" lacks the face of the version on GET YER
YA-YASOUT but still justifies a need fa the Stones as long as rock
and roll carries on. The band has the aowd in the palm of their hands,
with Jagger the composer, and the guitars the music. Definitely a rook
and roll classic of the '60's.
Sympathy Fa the Devil is the encae. Sadly, the soig hurts f ran
a lack of a distinct guitar solo. It is clumsily done, except fa the
rhythm. After its years of repetition, possibly the group is unable to
psyche up to play it again, and again, and again. It should be discarded
faastroiger number, probably something fron their recent material.
LOVE YOU LIVE, like most live albums, has faults and
weaknesses. But LOVE YOU LIVE unlike some live albums, has some
classics, at least rock and roll classics. There was a need fa it. These
aging rock stars are undeniably still able to play some of the finest rock
and roll around.If ntf the best, the Rolling Stonesare indeed one of the
"Wald's Greatest Rook and Roll Bands Sure it's not Mozart, but
who cares. It's only rook and roll, and I like it.
of Columbia, S.C.
km Qjou Co�e 9iitst !
Welcomes ECU to USC Homecoming October 1,1977
Roast Beef
Homecoming Special
Reg.
$1.25
Super
Pit
$2.65
located between Carolina Coliseum St the University
behind the Sheraton on Main St
Phone 771-4098
629 Main St.





The American bobcat
29 Septentxr 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pag 9
Fur industry threatens native cat survival
By MICHAEL HARRIS
Pacific News Service
For 35 million years, the
bobcat has roamed the marshes,
valleys and ridges of every state
in the continental U.S. While the
jaguar, ocelot and cougar have
vanished, the bobcat has survived
man's encroachment on its hunt-
ing territories, the decline of its
natural prey and 250 years of
bounty hunters.
Now, in a tragic irony, Ameri-
can concern for endangered spe-
cies elsewhere-and the fashion
whims of the American fur
industry-are threatening the sur-
vival of our last plentiful native
cat.
When Congress passec the
1969 Endangered Species Act to
prohibit the importation of furs
from tigers, cheetahs and leo-
pards�helping to save those
endangered Asian and African
cats-the domestic fur trade turn-
ed with a vengeance on the
bobcat. In the past two years,
bobcat pelt prices have soared,
sending the creature into a
population tailspin from which it
may never recover.
"When the price for an
animal's fur gets to $50, we start
to worry about that anirpal says
Henry Laramie, superintendent
of game management with New
Hampshire's Fish and Game
Department. "If the price gets to
$100, we really worry. And if the
price gets ever $100 a pelt, the
species may clearly be in dan-
ger
National fur exchanges are
now paying $400 fa prime bobcat
pelts.
By 1972-74, the bobcat popu-
lation was already in widespread
decline around the country-as
much as 89 percent in some
states-according to a study con-
ducted by the U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service.
Where there were thousands
of bobcats in some areas just 10
years before, only dozens existed
by 1974. In some Midwestern
regions, the creature had disap-
peared entirely.
In mid-July the U.S. Interior
Department issued a notice of
review on the bobcat, a preli-
minary step toward .deciding
whether a not the cat should be
protected by placing it on the
threatened' species list.
According to a department
spokesman, the review will take
about four months, and a final
decision another three.
The department says it does
not know, and may not be able to
find out, exactly how many
bobcats are left in the oountry.
Some areas have shown very
substantial drops the spokes-
man says. "But no one has tried
to come up with definite informa-
tion
SUBJECT OF FOLKLORE
Anyone who has ever marvel-
ed at the stealth, gracefulness
and agility of an ordinary house-
cat can understand why the
bobcat has been the subject of
folklore and mystery since colo-
nial times.
Weighing from 15 to as much
as 40 pounds and often more than
three feet long, the bobcat moves
no less silently and much more
quickly than its domestic feline
cousin. The yellow-eyed, spotted
cat is a night hunter and seldom
seen by man. Even when disturb-
ed during the daylight it retreats
silently from its resting place,
often before the intruder ever
beoomes aware of its presence.
The backwoods hiker fortu-
nate enough to catch a glimpse of
a bobcat will find a tawny brown
creature whose ooat and white
underbelly are dappled with black
spots. Mature cats have tufts of
hair that protrude from behind
each ear, and they all have the
short, white-tipped tail for which
the animal is named.
The bobcat, technically known
as Lynx rufus, is also popularly
called the wildcat, a name that
stands in tribute to its character.
Normally a silent, solitary figure
that prefers to slink discreetly
away from danger, the wildcat
has also been portrayed as a
demon with unlimited oourage
when under attack. In fact, the
bobcat was known simply as
"lucifer" to early settlers.
When oornered by dogs or
man (the creature's only major
enemies), the wildcat screams a
blood-curdling cry, growls
viciously, spits, hisses and draws
back its lips ever flashing fangs,
all the while lashing out with
razor-sharp daws. The target is
usually the attacker's eyes and
throat.
Like all cats.the bobcat selects
the highest available ground to
make its last stand, forcing its
antagonist to fight a difficult,
uphill battle. It is an extraor-
dinary dog that can overpower a
wildcat singlehandedly, and an
unarmed human threatening a
young litter would be not match
fa the wrath of the kittens'
mother.
Like all wilderness .denizens,
however, the wildcat would rather
retreat than fight. This fact,
coupled with the cat's cautious
nature and nocturnal habits, has
enabled it to survive in agricul-
tural regions an even on the
fringes of urban areas as long as
any patches of woodland remain.
The bobcat fits neatly into the
predatay biological niche that
keeps the world from being
overrun by hares, procupinesand
many of the smalla rodents.
These prolific spedes are by far
the bobcat's most important
sources of food, and under namal
circumstances the bobcat popula-
tion of its prey.
When the intrusion of man's
adivities into the bobcat's hunt-
ing territay reaches extreme
proportion, the young cats learn
the most bitta lesson of all. If
the prey spades have been driven
away, the charactaistically in-
dependent and wary bobcat turns
to dvilization' s dumps and stock-
yards to sustain himself.
But the bobcat has one fatal
flaw. He is as curious as any
housecat, and can be trapped by
any 10 year old who is so indined
A rabbit skin dangling from a
piece of rope will move with the
slightest breeze, and a bobcat
cannot resist taking a swipe at it.
All it takes is a set of steel jaws
concealed below the skin to snap
shut the bobcat's freedom.
To a creature already faced
with development pressures
diminishing his range, unrestrid-
ed hunting and a long-term
dedine in the orttontail rabbit
population-his most important
food souroe-the stylish appeal of
his soft, white underbelly as a fur
oollar may be too musch fa the
species to withstand.
The bobcat has an important
role to play in the natural balance
of the spedes, but Nature's great
balance does not provide fa fur
dealers a Fifth Avenue fashiai
fads.
IF ONLY THOSF textbooks oould be as pleasurable as the daily paper.
absorb between classes.
These two students relax and
Photo by Jeff Robb
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I
Page 10 FOUNTAINHEAP 29 September 1977
Intrnmurals
USC- ultimate test
by JOHN EVANS
Volleyball begins
Men'sand women's volleyball play began this week and the sign up
for these activities was just great! A record number of teams will
participate in both men'sand women'splay. 51 men's teams signed up
and 39 teams signed up in the women's division.
Because of the volleyball matches there will no longer be free play
for basketball buffs in Minges Cotiseun but the hours for use of
Memorial Gym will remain the same.
In case you didn't catch it in the newsletter, golf intramurals have
been rescheduled for spring quarter because Ayden Golf Course,
where the tournament is held, is reseeding their greens and wants to
keep as many people as possible off the greens. Volleyball will be
played from 8:15 to 1030 this week and until 11.15 next week.
The favorites in the women's tennis singles are still handing in
there, but one of the top-seeded players in the men's singles has
already hit the dust in a surprise two-set loss.
Top-seeded Janice McVeigh was still around going into her
quarterfinal match last night with Gayle Allen and the second seed,
Janet Hoeppel, had a quarterfinal matchup with Cynthia Crowell
scheduled for last night. The other three top seeds; Stevie Chepko,
Lora Dionis and Mary Sawyer, were also playing semifinal matches
yesterday. In all, six of the top eight seeded women made the
quarterfinals.
In men's play, Thomas Cunningham surprised Rick Bright in
straight sets 6-2, 6-1 toadvanoe into the quarterfinals and push his name
up into the rank of those dark-horses to beat for the men's title. Bright
had been ranked as one of the favorites in the men's singles.
Bright and his teammate Scott Wade are still alive in the men's
double play and so is Cunningham, and his doubles partner, Bill
McGee, after they took a pair of 7-5 sets for a win in the doubles
third-round over Paul Martin and Rick Bennett.
The women's flag football leaders really took a jostle this past week
as the Cotten Bunnies came up with a pair of stunning upsets to vault
into the top spot among the women. Last week the Bunnies knocked off
the Day Demons, 28-6, to set up a confrontation with the pre-season
favorites from Tyler Dam, the Tylermites. That game was played on
Tuesday and the Cotton Bunnies proved too strong fa the Tylermites
as they took a 22-14 win. Inboth games, Lillian Barnes led the Bunnies,
scaing a total of 42 of her teams 50 points in the upset wins.
The Greene Steam also pulled off a big upset with a 12-6 win over
Hypertension. The Steam and the Bunnies have thusly established
themselves as the teams to beat in the Dam league, while Sigma
Sigma Sigmaand Alpha Omicrai Pi are the dass of the saaity teams
so far.
In men's play there is a lot of competition and a lot of close races are
beginning to develop. In the fraternity division the Kappa Alpha team
is beginning to make believers out of all their Greek opposition as they
have rolled to a 5-0 reoord, including wins over Tau Kappa Epsilon and
Pi Kappa Phi. The Kappa Alphas hoi da slim edge over the Tykes, but
still have a big game scheduled with the unbeaten Kappa Sigma team
befae they can daim a toehold on the top fraternity spa.
The biggest log jam is in the independent, rankings, as three teams
head the field with 6-1 recads and a fourth stands at 4-1 due to a fafeit
loss. The Bogue A Dykes have na lost a game except fa a fafeit and
have defeated two of their top challengers in the Albanians and the
Time Ins, who both own 6-1 recads. Meanwhile the Albanians knocked
off the Time Ins, to drop the squad to 6-1 and a tie fa the lead.
Anything can still happen in that race. The Sadaharu Ohs also stand at
6-1.
In the dub division it boils down to a battle between the two Rugby
dub teams, the Leathernuts and the Ruggers, who both own 5-0
recads. The teams will meet on Thursday night in what pronises to be
a real do-a-die grudge match.
The damitay division isn't without its strong arms. Leading the
divisions with perfect marks are the Beltics meet division foe Lost
Gonzo Thursday afternoon, so one of those teams will drop from
the ranks of the unbeaten.
Although there isn't a whole la happening in the oo-rec Softball
league, an unusual play did occur last week when the Time Ins' Jackie
Brooks socked a roundtripper against the Blanks in a 17-8 win. Adually
Brooks had a little bit of help on her homer. She belted the ball a grand
taal of 15 inches, but four erras enabled her to race around the bases
and help her team to viday. Two aher home runs were socked last
week, by Dan McCombs and Mike Tanner.
By SAM ROGERS
Staff Writa
With a four game winning
streak on the line, East Carolina
travels to Columbia, S.C. this
Saturday to face highly regarded
South Carolina, which Pirate head
coach Pat Dye says "will be as
tough a team as we play al I year
Mae than 50,000 fans are
expeded at Williams Brice Sta-
dium fa Saturday's honecaning
game which will be regionally
televised by ABC starting at 1:30.
This will be the first meeting ever
between the two schools. The
game also marks the first maja
independent opponent the Pirates
have faced since becoming an
independent this season.
East Carolina narrowly edged
VMI last week 14-13 to extend its
recad to 4-0 fa the seasai. The
Gamecocks, under famer South-
ern Gal. head coach Jim Carlen,
dropped its first game of the
season last week to Geagia 15-13
and are now 3-1. South Carolina
owns vidaies over Appalachian
State, Geagia Tech and Miami of
Ohio.
"South Carolina has the type
team which can score from
anywhere on the field on any
play Dye said Wednesday at his
weekly press conference. "They
have tremendous skill people on
offense and are very versatile in
their attack. We've got to play
better defensively than we have
all year in ader to beat South
Cardina
The Gamoooks are a very, very
explosive offensive team with
quarterback Ron Bass at the
oontrds. Bass has already com-
pleted 54 of 81 attempts this
season fa 570 yards. Despite last
weeks loss to Georgia the
180-pound senior from Camp
Springs, Md. oonneded on 17 of
See SOUTH, p. 11)
East Carolina-vs-South Carolina
Saturday, Odober 1st, 1977, 1 50 p.m.
Williams-Brice Stadium, Columbia, S.C.
OFFENSES: East Carolina-Wishbone;
South Carolina-Triple Option
DEFENSES: East Carolina-5-2;
South Carolina-Fifty
RECORDS: East Carolina: 4-0
South Carolina: 3-1
PIRATES GAMECOCKS
PROBABLE STARTING LINEUPS
OFFENSE
SE Terry Gallaher(Sr 174)
LT Mitchell Smith (Jr 236)
LG Nelson Smith (Jr 238)
CRickie Holiday (Sr 193)
RG Wayne Bolt (Sr 257)
RT Joe Godette (So 224)
TE Barry Johnson (Jr 225)
QB Jimmy Southerland (Sr 170)
FB Theodae Sutton (So 200)
RB Eddie Hicks (Jr 201)
RB Willie Hawkins (Sr 188)
DEFENSE
SEJohnMaris(So206)
LT Wayne Poole(Jr 235)
NG Oliver Feltoi (Jr 207)
RT Noah Ciark (So 225)
WE Zack Valentine (Jr 218)
SLB Harold Randolph (Sr 195)
WLB Harold Fat (Sr 193)
LCB Charlie Carter (So 173)
SSGerald Hall (Jr 184)
FS Steve Hale (Sr 177)
RCB Willie Hdley (So 176)
Placekickers: Junia Creech,
Vern Davenport
Punter: Rodney Allen
DEFENSE
LE Scott Blackman (Sr 215)
LT Soott Bernish (So240) -
MG Roscoe Watson (So 195)
RTJoeMcGrega(Sr220 ,
REJohnDantaiio(Jr210) .
LLBBobOrkis(Jr215) .
RLB Tim Singleton (So 220)
LCB Rick Sanfad(Jr 185). .
SS Lance Garrett (Sr 190) -
FSCurtisBoyd(Sr190) . .
RCB Bernard Grant (Jr 147)
OFFENSE
SE Phillip Logan (Sr 166) .
QT Rick Payne (Jr 225) .
QG Tami Tarbush (Sr 235)
C Danny Clancy (Jr 250) -
SG Jerome Provence (Sr 250)
STMikeFralic(Jr235) . .
TE Don Stewart (Jr 225) . .
QB Roi Bass (Sr 180)
TB Casper Carter (Sr 195).
FB Steve Dasey(So 195).
FLZion McKinney(So185)
Placekicker: Britt Parish.
Punter: Max Runager
Sports
Hale beat the odds
ByCHRISHOLLOMAN
Assistant Spats Edita
When Steve Hale arrived at
East Carolina almost four years
ago he came in as one of the most
reauited players in tle. South.
While he quarterbacked at
Columbus, Geagia, Hale was a
do-it-all type of quarterback. He
won the Golden Helmet Award,
Most Valuable Back and Most
Valuable Offensive Player at
Columbus High. During his car-
eer as a prep he had fourteen
touchdowns to his aedit. When
he was a senior, Hale was
reauited by a number of South-
eastern Conference schools but
choose to come to East Carolina.
Befae Hale was even able
to take a snap from center at East
Cardina he was injured. The
injury was to his thumb and after
surgery he was no linger able to
grip the football enough to be a
quarterback. Steve's years as a
quarterback were over.
Instead of calling it quits,
however, Hale dedded to stick to
it and was oonverted to oaner-
back and safety The oily pro
lem was the fact that the
secondary was full of experience
at the time, with players like Jim
Bdding and Reggie Pinkney, so
Hale was used in a reserve role
fa three years. While doing so
Steve turned in solid perfam-
ances as backup and on spedalty
teams. Hale was now beginning
to develop into a top nach free
safety. When he had a chance to
get in on the adion, Hale was
known as a real hitter on tackles,
a player that would really stick to
it.
In the spring of 1977 Steve
had his chanoe and was outstand-
ing. With a fight brewing fa the
starting positiai left vacant by
Jim Bdding, Hale made most of
it. In two spring games he picked
off three interoeptions and in
general turned on a strong
perfamance.
This fall thus far Steve has
picked up where he left off in the
spring. He has played four out-
standing games against some
very tough opposition. So far this
year Hale has been rated a
"winner" during every game by
the coaching staff fa his sdid
perfamances, which is na an
easy task under the Pat Dye
rating system. During the game
with the University of Toledo,
Steve intercepted a pass to halt a
scaing drive by the Rockets. He
has provided the senia leader-
ship fa a fast improving second-
ary that will no doubt be ready fa
the game against South Card-
ina's quarterback Ron Bass.
Hale, who wears jersey num-
ber 10, and the rest of the Pirate
team will face their toughest test
of the year against USC in
Cdumbia.The fad that it will be
See HALE p. 11)
STEVE HALE





29 September 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
Season underway for club rugby
The ECU club rugby team
journeyed to Danville, Va. on
Sept. 25th to meet Dan River and
defeated them 10-4.
During the first haJf both
teams were sluggish, and for the
first twenty minutes both teams
played sloppily. After 25 minutes
Dan River's Jay Smith scored on
a 20-yard run to give them a 4-0
lead, the conversion kick being no
good.
ECU had a chance to score
three points before the half ended
but Scott Taylor's penalty kick
was wide to the right. At haJftime
the score remained Dan River 4 -
ECU-0.
During the second half both
teams had numerous scoring
Soccer team on
road this weekend
By ANNE HOGGE
Sports Editor
ECU'S soccer team will be
busy this weekend with a full
slate of games scheduled. The
Pirates travel to Guilford Friday,
will visit Appalachian Sunday and
return home to meet Duke
Tuesday.
Guilford has already defeated
the Pirates once this year (4-1 in
the Campbell Classic), but coach
Brad Smith has made some
changes in hopes that it won't
happen again. "We've made
some changes in the line-up since
we last met Guilford said
Smith. "We've made some
necessary corrections and I think
we can win The athletic
department must also think ECU
can win because the game has
recently been added to the
schedule, after the season sche-
dule was already made up.
Appalachian will also be a
tough competitor. Thsy are cur-
rently ranked second in the
southern division, behind Clem-
son. Appalachian plays the for-
eign brand of soccer and has an
astro-turf field, which will be new
to many of the Pirates. The
combination should prove fa a
tough fought match, one where
good ball control will be neces-
sary.
ECU should be traveling with
a full squad as those injured (Tom
Long, Charlie Hardy and Jay
High) should be ready for action.
"If they will be ready to play, it
will be all because of the Sports
Medicine program said Coach
Smith. "They have done an
excellent job and should be
commended
SOUTH
Continued from p. 10
32 passes fa 177 yards.
That could mean real trouble
fa the Pirate secondary which
has given up 704 yards through
the air in four games fa an
average of 176 yards per game.
Flanker Zion McKinney and
split end Philip Logan are Bass'
favaite targets. McKinney has
caught 13 passes fa 172 yards
this year while Logan has 12
receptions fa 240 yards.
Although the Gamcocks were
held to just 98 yards rushing
against Geagia last week, half-
back Spencer Clark, George
Rogers, and Steve Dasey are all
capable running backs. Tailback
Casper Carter is another danger-
ous threat in the baokfield.
Ron Bass is one of the finest
quarterbacks around observed
Dye. "I would oompare him with
John Evans at N.C. State. They
also have four outstanding run-
ning backs with very little differ-
ence between them. Philip Logan
and Zion McKinney are both
great receivers
Oakland
vs
Kansas City
Oct. 3 on
7 ft. Advent TV
Free Beverage
with this ad
PANTANA BOB'S Is Now Open
Opens 4:00 p.m. Every Day
Happy Hour 4-8
PANTANA BOB'S-Never A Line, Never a Cover
Skin it Back at PANTANA BOB'S
opportunities but were unable to
convert. Afta 15 minutes of play
ECU'S Bob Davis oovered his own
pop kick in the end zone to the
game at 4-4, the conversion kick
being no good.
The momentum of the match
then shifted to ECU. At.this point
the scrum, which had been
waking poaly, got the ball out to
the wing. Some fine runs were
made by Matt Delbridge, Roby
Robertson and Alan Poindexter
who kept the ball at Dan River's
goal line.
With eight minuses left,
ECU'S Davis recovered a loose
ball five yards from Dan River's
goal line and pitched to prop John
Drew, who was unable to scae.
The caiversiai kick by Scott
Tayla was good and ECU led
10-4. ECU'S defense stiffened
and kept Dan River from scaing,
preserving a 10-4 victay.
In a hard fought B-side
match. ECU lost to Dan River 8-0.
In the first half both teams
missed scaing oppatunites and
the scae remained 0-0 at half-
time.
The second half started much
the same way, but after ten
minutes Dan River scaed on a
25-yard run by Peter Johnson.
The conversioi kick was blocked
by ECU'S Davis and Dan River
led 4-0.
RUGBY SCHEDULE
DATEOPPONENTPLACETIME
Oct.2DukeHone100
Oct. 9Green sbaoHone100
Oct. 16Red SpringsHone100
Oct. 2223Rich moidAwayAll Day
Oct.30Cape FearAway1O0
Nov. 6N.C. StateHone100
Nov. 13Wake FaestAway1O0
Nov. 20UNCAway1O0
Nov. 20UNCAway1O0
ECU came back with fine runs
by prop Gene Bodenheimer and
Oswell McLamb. Both, were on
Dan River's goal line fa much of
the remainder of the half but
could na score. Dan River's final
goal came with 20 seconds left in
the game. Perry Johnston ran 40
yards fa the scae, ending the
game Danville 8-ECU 0.
ECU coach Mike Gouldner
was pleased with the match but
cited several areas which needed
wak. "Our saum needs to get a
tighter bind said Gouldner.
"Wemust start winning line-outs
and do some wak ai our rucks
and mauls. Still, we outplayed
them when we had to. We played
very physically and took the game
to them
ECU plays at home this
Sunday at 1 00 against Duke. All
home games are held behind the
Allied Health building.
HALE
Continued from p. 10
on TV will no doubt ad to the
excitement. There will also be no
doubt at free safety, where Steve
Hale will be waiting to add on to
his sixteen tackles and intercep-
tion.
RIGCAIS
SHOE SHOP
REPAIR ALL
LEATHER GOODS
Downtown Greenville
THE LINE
Thurs. Nite Ali vs. Shaver
&
"Bittersweet
Friday Nite
"Bittersweet'
Sat. Nite
Saturday Night Live.
BYOL
� To Accomodate New Merchandise Arriving
Daily. Tom Turner is offering 30 off on all .
� marked �
Tonight Thru Sun
CLEARSMOKE
at the Elbe Room
Tonight Fri. & Sat.
Earlybird Special
1V2 Price Till 950.
Don t taget Fri. 3 to 7
Ladies with HH Stamp Free
Fri. night
Sun is lades night.
f aded Glory t- asrmn .Jeans Ana Coordinates.
PGA Munsmgwear,
� Men's Golt Shirts By PGA Munsmgwear. Pickering
Spalding
. Women t Golt Sktrts. Slack Tops, ana Jersey By
Oilmi & Voyager
� Socks by Munsmgwear Moody, and Top Flite
1977 Pro Line Men's, Women's, and Juniors Golt Clubs
By Hogan Titieist Penna. Wilson. PowerBilt, Ram
Hagan. PGA, & Others
� Men's Tennis Snorts �� Snirts By Wilson, Ditm 4.
Munsingwe.tr
� Women s Tennis Dresses. Shorts. Aim Tons bv Ditmi,
Moody. & Voyager
DunlopFort a. Wilson (Jack Kramor a, Chris Evert
N, T7000 & T3000) Tennis B� kets
SHOP m. SofnmrOul And Sv Tom NOW!
PRO SHOP INC
Of Greenville,
1 1 1 Eostbrook Drive
Nexf To King & Queen Rest
30 O OFF
SALE
rH
M





Pag 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 29 September 1977
Classifieds
FOR SALE: Saxophone Alto:
Buescher Aristorat: Used 1 year
$150.00 - includes stand. Tenor
Buescher Aristorat: Used 1 year
$195.00 - includes stand. Bari-
tone :Conn:Used 1 year $550.00-
includes stand. All in excellent
Cond. See Bobby at 205 Jones a
call 752-9746 after 5:00 and leave
a number and name.
FOR SALE: 66 Chevy Station
wagon great engine, AMFM
stereo with 8 track, good tires,
and air shocks. $400.00 or make
offer. Call Kevin 752-1190.
FOR SALE: 10 piece Drum Set,
natural wood finish, excellent
oond for more info, call Ray-
mond Brown, 758-7434.
ACOUSTIC GUITAR: excellent
fa beginner. 50.00 Call 758-6645
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Craig 3512 FM
Stereocassette tape deck, under
dash model. Fast forward, re-
wind, Matrix-stereo switch, Very
little use. Call 752-5028 a come
by 112 River Bluff Apt. After 5:00
p.m.
FOR SALE: 5 speed Chiorda
Bike. Good Cond. Two years old.
Only 35.00 Call 752-9885 after 5
p.m. Ask for Sheila.
FOR SALE: 1 man's 10-speed
falcon Bike. Good Cond. $125.00
Call 756-5416.
FOR SALE: 1974 Olds Cutlass
Supreme, 35,000 miles, AMFM,
Air, New Michelins, Battery,
Landau top, Dark metallic green,
beige trim. 3175.00 756-0082 after
5 p.m.
FOR SALE: '62 Chev. Pick up.
runs good, looks good, nice
interior. 6cyl. standard. 595.00 or
best reasonable offer. May trade -
want good 283 a 327 Chevy
engine and Transmission. Call
758-9909.
FOR SALE: Elec. cooking stove,
beautiful whirlpool drop-in-
counter style range with many
features including a glass look-in
oven. Very good oond. Priced low.
Call 756-4681.
WANTED: 2 maJe roomates to
share a townhouse Apt. at 37
RiverWuff. Call 758-2650 ask for
Donald.
FOR SALE: 35 mm Nikonos II
underwater camera & light
meter. Excellent cond. Great for
surfing, sailing and diving shots.
Call 322-5150 after 6flO.
FOR SALE: 74 Mustang II, 4
speed, 4 dy overhead cam,
AMFM, radial tires, averages25
mpg, call 758-1906.
FOR SALE: 1972 Capri. Silver
gray.Excellent cond very econ-
omical $1300.00. CaJI 756-6967,
Keep trying.
FOR SALE: Teac 2505 cassette
tape deck bought in April 75. Is
now in excellent cond must sell,
best offer aocepted. Original price
$250.00 Call 758-2073 after 5:30.
FOR SALE: 35 mm Camera
Outfit. Camera body with normal
lens, 135 mm and 28 mm lens.
Hand held light meter, electronic
flash, extension rings $400.00
Bundy trumpet excellent Cond.
$130.00 Call 752-1068.
FOR SALE: Wardrobe and stor-
age cabinets of metal, both
standard size, good oond cheap.
756-4681.
FOR SALE: '76 Mazda RX-4.
Stationwagon for sale. Excellent
oond great gas mileage, $200.00
equity and take over payments.
Also diamond engagement ring,
retail $515.00 will well for $400.00
appraisal available. Call Nartz
at 7564680.
ALBUMS FOR SALE: Most about
2.00 Room 404-D Scott. Wide
selection including Beatles,
Clapton, Beach Boys, James
Taylor, Yes, America, 72. Top,
Chicago, Jethro Tull and many,
many more. Come now fa best
selection.
FOR SALE: 1871 Buick Skylark
Custom automatic, FMAM
RADIO Air Cond. Runs great -
needs some body wak. Must sell
fast & cheap 7524907 - 756-0416
John White.
FOR SALE: Remington Manual
Desk Typewriter Good Cond.
$80.00 Call 758-7660.
FOR SALE: Pair of car speakers,
6x9 Coaxial and power booster
fa car radio a tape playa 60.00
Motacyde helmet 20.00 All in
excellent condition 752-7817 after
5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Box springs and
mattress. Fair Conditioi. $30.00
Call 752-5090 after 5�3.
INTO THE STRANGE? But an
etching by Raymoid L. Brown
Call 758-7434.
JEWELRY: "Johnny Dollar"
jewelry sales by Jons Qunderson
(the coat-man), unique one-of-a-
kind designs, earrings $4-8,
custom rings $25-60, commission
wak and items in stock. CaJI
752-7065.
FOR SALE: 73 Vega hatchback,
rust, with straight drive. Call
752-8813.
FOR SALE: Teac 2300 SO reel to
reel reoader, do'by, two mikes,
18 months old call 758-1906.
FOR SALE: 4 tickets to South
Carolina Game $7.00 each Call
752-2429 a 752-3232.
FOR SALE: 1 pair Realistic
MC-1000 speaker cabinets-8'
woofer & 3' tweeter, Removable
grills - sell fa $59.95 each. Will
sell both fa $60.00 excellent
oond. Call 752-4805.
FOR SALE: 55 V.W. Classic Sun
roof, refinished interia, excellent
transaxle, body in good oond
great car. Call Raymond Brown,
758-7434.
FOR SALE: 1972 Fiat Spyder 850
Blue Convertible AMFM radio.
Not a scratch on it-asking $2,000.
00 will negaiate. Call evenings
756-1518.
FOR SALE: Monte Carlo Landau,
black with white landau top. Air
Cond. power steering, AMFM
stereo. Must sell immediately,
best offer.
MUST SELL: 66 V.W. Fastback.
sunroof, radio, new tires, battery,
muffler, and brakes all under
warranty. Great Cond. Call 752-
1068.
FOR SALE: Patable Zenith ster-
eo. Good cond only $25.00. CaJI
Julie at 758-6714.
FOR SALE: Lafayette Stereo
System with RK-84 eight track
palyer, four 25-A speakers (25
watts), and 100 watt amplifier
LA-950. Will sell individual oomp-
ponents. Call Brain Evenings
752-2326.
FOR SALE: 10 speed bike in
excellent cond hardly eva used.
Accepting reasonable of fas. Call
752-8320.
FOR SALE: 1969 450 Honda.
Needs tune up. Reasonable of fa
accepted. Call 752-2476 after
5100
LOST:20 Reward fa return of a
lost Seiko automatic Cartographa
watch. Lost in Minges Sept. 20.
7584365.
FOR SALE: Full size refrigaata,
excellent cond plenty of freeza
space. Pafed fa hone, apt a
dam roan. Going real cheap at
$50.00 Call 752-0354 and ask fa
JoEllen a Kary.
FOR SALE: 76 Dodge van-Blue
Tradesman. Interia customized.
Call about price 752-9384 bet-
ween 104.
FOR SALE: Box springs, head-
board, and matching bedside
table. Going real cheap at $65.00.
Call afta 5:00 p.m. 758-6645.
FOR SALE: 4.2 cubic ft. refrig.
Great fa dams. Cond. excellent,
$115.00 Call 756-6951 afta 530
p.m. All day on weekends.
FOR SALE: 5 cubic ft. refrigaa-
ta (pafed fa dams) with large
freeza capadty, veg. bins, etc.
Good oond $125.00 (was $225.00
new) Call 758-3559 afta 600.
FOR SALE: 4.3 cubic feet refrig-
aata. Has freeza space. One
year old in excellent cond. Call
752-7460 afta 5100.
FOR SALE: JVC 25 watt Reoeiva
wamp B!C 940 Turntable,
Pionea 2121 cassette deck, Mag-
natex 3-way speakas oily 1 yr.
old. 575.00 (1000.00 new) Call
752-8907 - 756-0416.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Female
needed immediately to share 2
bedroom apt. located off of 1 st St.
Must furnish own bedroom furni-
ture. $50.00 monthly plus Vi of
utilities. Call 758-3559 afta 600.
FOR SALE: 10 speed bicyde,
vay good condition, $65.00 - Call
Neil at 752-7065, a come by
112-A AvaySt.
FOR SALE: Shaklee produds.
The most natural food supple-
ments on the market. Available
are Instant Protein, Multiple
Vitamins, and Individual vitamins
Call Shaklee representatives Rich
Belhoff, at 758-7943 a Steve
Daughtridge, at 752-3267 for
mae infamatiai.
FOR SALE: Sanyo 5 cubic ft.
refrigerator with freezer, ice
trays, veg. bin, etc. Auto defrost.
Excellent Cond. $125.00 Call
757-6135.
for rent �
ROOMMATES NEEDED: Male
needs roommate in 2 bedroom
apt. 212 blocks from campus.
Share 112 rent and utilities. CaJI
752-2371 afta 5:00.
ROOMMATES NEEDED: 2 bed-
room furnished . Indudes wash-
a, drya, central heat, and air
orjnd. Dishes arid linens. Now
availabte. Call 752-2579.
LOST: pair of brown metal
wireframe glasses. If found
please contact John in 149
Umstead-Reward fa recovay.
FLEA MARKET: On Hwy 33 112
mile on right. Used furniture and
antiques. Open daily 11 til 5, Sun.
1 til 6. Delivay can be arranged.
Classifieds must be brought to
the FOUNTAINHEAD office at
least two days prior to
date.
FOR RENT: Apartment to sub-
lease. One bedroom on Summit
St. Rent $155.00 pa maith. All
inducted except utilities (10-15
dollars pa maith) Call 758-2390.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: For
Shady Knoll traila $55.00 plus
telephaie bill. 758-2853 (female
prefared).
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed
share 2 bedrm. apt. at Village
Green. Rent $58.00 plus utilities.
Call 758-7144.
WANT TO RENT: woption to
buy - Ladies English saddle Call
752-1058 and leave message.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: At
Shady Knoll Traila Pk. $125.00 a
month plus utilities. Contact
Larry at lot 180 Shady Knoll,
(washa, oooking facilities, etc.)
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed
share 5 roan house. Call 752-
5621.
personal�
PAPER TYPED: I need money.
Call 752-4013 afta 5 p.m.
LOST: If anyaie found a pipe in a
brown vinyl tobacco pouch on the
wall by the music blgd. on Thurs.
aftanoon Sept. 15 please call
Kevin at 758-3334.
FLEA MARKET: On Hwy 33 112
mile on right. Used furniture and
antiques. Open daily ,11 til 5,
Sunday 1 til 6. Delivay can be
arranged.
WANTED:Spanish Tuta a good
Spanish student. Needed im-
mediately. Call 758-5978 for
details.
WORK WANTED: Hate house-
keeping? I will do all your
housekeeping chaej for a
reasonable fee. Expaioiced. Ref-
aences available. CaJI 758-3109.
BELLY DANCE: within walking
distance of campus. The femine
exadse-aids poise and teaches
control slims and entertains"
beginna, intamediate and ad-
vanced technique. Spedalizing in
finga cymbals, the art of balanc-
ing veil and rloa wak. Also a
spedal dass in chaeography Call
until you reach me.752-5214.
LOST: Black leather wallet-
around Belk dam. Keep the
maiey, keep the wallet. Just let
me have the rest. 102 A. Belk.
NEED TYPING? Fa ex lent
uavice, reasonable rates, IBM
Professional typewrita used, call
Cynthia at 756-3815 aftet 515
p.m.
HATHA YOGA: "Turn tension
intoenagy" Revitalizes, repairs,
slims, strengthens. Teaches you
about the body you live in. The
results? Mae poise and oontrol
ova your aiviranent. Call Lili
752-5214.





Title
Fountainhead, September 29, 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 29, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.473
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
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