Fountainhead, October 4, 1977






Serving the campus com-
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 12 pages.
Fountainhead
ON THE INSIDE
Writer's Programp. 3
Defected babiesp. 3
College Bowlp. 6
Bucs losep. 9
Vol. 53 No. 10
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
4 October 1977
Payne tops Price, 24-23
Tommy Payne elected Speaker
m noTr,ru(,f, lM nt uhirh S�nms ; an NumeTOUS Other bills V
By STEVE WILSON
Staff Writer
Tommy Joe Payne was elected
Speaker of the Legislature Mon-
day night in the first legislature
session of the year.
Ricky Price, former Speaker of
the Legislature for two consecu-
tive years, was also nominated.
Payne was elected by a roll call
vote of 24 to 23.
SGA President Neil Sessoms
voiced his optimism for the
upcoming year. Sessoms cited
some progress made by the
administration since it took office
five months ago, such as the
revamping of the refrigerator
rental program, and progress by
the Chancellor Selection Commit-
tee, of which Sessoms is an
ex-officio member.
SGA Treasurer Craig Hales
said the SGA would not have as
large an operating budget as it
did last year. Last year's budget
was nearly $400,000, compared to
an estimated $320,000 for this
year.
Hales said the legislature
must keep expenses to a mini-
mum.
Two bills were passed by the
legislature, one involving a $75
appropriation to the Distributive
Education Club of America, and
the other a $56.80 appropriation
to the League of University
Scholars for expenses involving
an upcoming symposium.
were
introduced, but passed on to the
Appropriations Committee for
consideration.
Two resolutions were passed,
one in recognition of Ricky Price,
and the other formally thanking
the ECU Marching Pirates for
their contributions to the school.
The legislature members were
reminded that if they were absent
from meetings more than two
times without excuse, their posi-
tion would be lost, and filled by
the Saeenings and Appointments
Committe.
A conference on Parliamen-
tary Procedure will be held next
Monday at 4 p.m. for interested
legislators.
TOMMY JOE PA YNE, Speaker of the Legislature.
Photo by Kirk Kingsbury)
Meyers: Punishment
does not fit crime
By JO ANNE SMITH
Staff Writer
Peter Meyers, Chief Counsel
fa the National Organization fa
the Refam of Marijuana Laws
(NORML), said he sees the
inevitable deaiminalization of
marijuana within the next four to
five years in a lecture entitled
"Marijuana: The New Prohibi-
tioi presented last Thursday in
Mendenhall Student Center.
"The argument fa, deaim-
inaJizatiai is three-fold: first, the
punishment fa smoking does not
fit the seriousness of the aime;
second, enfaoement of the exist-
ing marijuana laws wastes police
time and money, when that time
and money could be better spent
chasing serious aiminaJs.
"Lastly, the present
marijuana laws go against the
fundamental rights of the privacy
See NORML p. 5
SGA PRESIDENT NEIL Sessoms addresses first legislative session. Photo by Kirk Kingsbury
McCourt: judicial branch
needs to build up confidence
By CINDY BROOME
News Edita
The SGA judiciary branch is
comprised of the Attorney
General, hona council, reveiw
board.
The hona council oonsists of
seven members and two alternat-
es, accading to Kevin McCourt,
SGA Attaney General.
The hona council handles
disciplinary problems.
Students apply for the
Attaney General position, said
McCourt, and the applicants are
saeened by a committee consist-
ing of the Dean of Men, Dean of
Women, chairpersons of the
hona council and review board,
and famer Attaney General.
James Mallory, Dean of Men.
decides whether a case will be
heard by the review board, which
is similar to an appeals court, said
McCourt.
The review board oonsists of
seven members and two alter-
nates.
"We need to build up confid-
ence in the judiciary said
McCourt.
"I'm representing the stud-
ents, not the legislative or
executive point of view
McCourt said he will listen to
SGA President Neil Sessoms's
opinions but will make his own
decisions.
"I think Neil and I wak well
together. He realizes that I've got
to make my own decisions
McCourt said he wants to try
to separate the judiciary from the
executive branch, and bring the
legislature a little closer to the
judiciary.
McCourt said he feels the
judiciary and executive brandies
have been too dose in the past
and the judiciary and the legis-
lature too far apart.
"They've(legislature and jud-
iciary) been apart, which is good,
but too far apart. Sometimes the
legislature needs the Attaney
General to answer questions
concerning the Constitutioi.
"I plan to attend all legisla-
ture sessions
A judicial handbook desaib-
ing the rules and procedures of
the SGA judiciary can be picked
up at the Student Supply Stae
lobby or at the Mendenhall
Student Center infamatioi desk
Campus police officers have
recently begun enforcing the
dam visitatiai policy.
"With the judiaai handbook,
there's no excuse for those
students caught in dams after 1
a.m. not to know the right
procedure said McCourt.
McCourt said he plans to wak
on having 24-hour visitation
KEVIN McCOURT, SGA At
General
Photoby Jeff Robb





Flashes
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 4 October 1977
Ski Club
Snow Skiing Mums
Psychology Chess
Students who are Psychology
minors as well as students who
have completed 8 Sh. or more in
Psychology may be eligible fa
membership in the Psychology
Honor Society. Membership in
Psi Chi requires an overall 2.9
along with a 3.0 in Psychology tor
a minimum of 8 Sh.
rsi Chi is accepting associate
members now also. The Psyo-
chology club at ECU is composed
of Psi Chi and associate Psi Chi
members. Anyone with an
interest in Psychology and
present or past enrollment in a
Psyc. course qualifies for assoc-
iate membership. Applications
for Psi-Chi and associate mem-
bership are available in Psyc.
office.
Police
A symposium concerning
The Greenville Police and
Community Relations" will be
held Oct. 12 and 13 in room 244
Mendenhall. It will begin at 10
am and will last til the afternoon.
All students, staff, and faculty are
encouraged to attend. The
syposium is sponsored by the
League of Scholars.
Phi Sigma Pi
Phi Sigma Pi will hold a
business meeting Wed Oct. 5 at
5 p.m. in Austin, room 132. All
members are urged to attend.
Alma Mater
Be sure and get your
wallet-sized card with the ECU
Alma Mater printed on it at the
ECU Homecoming game Sat
ECU League of Scholars members
will be handing out the cards at
the gates and in the stands.
Gamma Beta
The Gamma Beta Phi Society
will meet Thurs Oct. 6 in
Mendenhall'Student Center. The
meeting will begin promptly at 7
p.m. All members should plan to
attend.
Alpha Beta
Alpha Beta Alpha, Rational
library science fraternity will
meet Tues Oct. 11, 1977 at 4
p.m. in student lounge in library
Science Dept. Pledge oeremony
and dues collected.
King Youth
The King Youth Fellowship, a
full Gospel campus organization
for the benefit of all ECU
students, will be meeting Tues
Oct. 11 at 7 p.m. in 308 Flanagan.
Our topic will be "The Roman
Road to Salvation centered
around chapters 3,5,6, and 10 of
Romans.
There will be an organization-
al meeting of the chess club
Tues Oct. 11 at 730 p.m. in the
Mendenhall Student Center. All
interested persons are urged to
attend.
Science Ed.
Mr. Owne Kingsbury, glass-
blower, will highlight the next
science education club meeting.
He will demonstrate his expertise
while discussing the many as-
pectsof his profession. At the end
of the demonstration, a drawing
for his works will be held. We will
also discuss a possible field trip
and the upcoming North Carolina
State Science Teachers Conven-
tion. The meeting is Wed Oct. 5
at 4 p.m. in Flanagan 303. Come
and bring a friend.
Handicap
The Offioe of Handicapped
Student Services is receiving
applications from students who
are interested in beooming at-
tendants to handicapped
students. Details concerning
duties and responsibilities are
available by ooming to Whichard
210.
BKA
There will be a meeting of
BKA Mon Oct. 3, 1077 in Rawl
103 at 4 p.m. This is your
opportunity to meet with profes-
sional bankers about career
opportunit ues.
All Interested persons should
attend. Watch fa MBAC coming
soon.
Comic Books
Still reading comic books at
your age? Get out of the closet
and come to 221 Mendenhall at 7
p.m. Tues Oct. 4 to help
aganize the ECU Comic Book
Club. Infamatioi on fandom and
a new, regional apa will also be
available. Fa mae infamatioi,
call 752-0156.
Social Work
Pre-Registration for the
Spring Semester and a Depart-
mental meeting will be held in the
auditaium of the Carol Belk
(Allied Heath) big. Mon Oct. 10
at 730. Attendance is required
fa all majas. (Those who are
unable to attend should infam
their Advisas pria to Oct. 10)
Pre-Registration fa General
College students who intend to
maja in Social Wak a Carect-
iaial Services will be held Tues
Oct. 11 at 7 p.m. as follows:
Pre Carectiois-Brewster D109
Pre Social Wak-Brewster B102
Faculty members from the
Department of Social Wak &
Correct1 jnal Services will be
present.
The Ski Club will hold a
meeting this Thurs Oct. 6
downstairs in Memaial Gym,
Rm. 109 The purpose will be
further discussion fa the Thank-
giving trip to West Virginia. Trip
feesare not due until Oct. 15, but
we will start tooollect them at this
meeting if possible. Again, It's
$52 with own equipment, and $74
with rentals. If you are interested
and have not attended a previous
meeting, you should definitely
attend this one.
Coffeehouse
Homecaning begins at ECU
Coffeehouse Thurs Oct. 6, at 9
p.m. featuring Mike McDonald.
Mike will perfam a variety of
styles of song lyrics, aiginals,
folks, easy listening, and some,
maybe, if you ask him do Geage
Benson's hit, "This Masquer-
ade Free goodies fa all, just
bring yourself and a few friends
and .50 will get each and
everybody a seat fa a fantastic
show.
BUC Refunds
Anyone who did not receive a
refund check from the 1977 BUC,
please come by the offioe with
your name, address and phone
number by Oct. 10,1978. You
must show your pink receipt in
ader to give your complaint
credibility. Fa mae infamatioi
call 757-6501 and ask fa the
edita. Leave a number if she is
not available.
T-Shirts
Free Oct. 4 & 5! Jimmy
Buffett T-Shirts will be printed
from, 12p.m2p.m. only! Just
bring a T-Shirt. It happens
between Austin and the Croatan!
Crusade
Campus Crusade fa Christ
welcomes all students fa fellow-
ship and practical insights into
the exciting Christian life! Come
by BrewsterD-202 every Thurs. 7
p.m.
Walkathon
"Battered Boot Campaign" A
what? The Pitt County React
Team, CB operatos that moiita
channel nine, the emergency
channel, are spcnsaing a March
of Dimes Walkathon Oct. 15,1977
at 900. Last year we were proud
to have presented a bicycle to one
of ECU'S young ladies, as first
prize in the Cerebral Palsy
Campaign, and would tike 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 fa all partici-
pants. A trophy will be given fa
the largest group. A steak dinner
fa two will be seoond prize, so
give us your suppat. We need
your help and so do birth defect
children Fa further infama-
tioi oi where to obtain your
sponsor sheets, phone Betsy
Heath at 750876 o 752-1600
anytime.
To receive elective oedit fa
PHYE 1105-Snow Skiing (1 s.h.)
during the Spring Semester, a
student must attend pre-ski
classes 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 oost ($105)
includes housing, instruction,
equipment, and lift fees.
This activity may also be used
to fill the Physical Education 1000
requirement. The student may
pre-register for PHYE 1000,
attend all class meetings and the
ski session, and receive aedit fa
the activity potion of PHYE 1000.
The student will still be required
to meet all physical fitness,
swimming, and classroom comp-
etencies during the first part of
the spring semester, but will be
exempt from the activity potion
of the oourse.
IF fo sone reasoi the student
does not attend either the pre-ski
sessionso the actual ski sessions
and has pre-registered fo the
oourse, he will be required to
drop the oourse during drop-add
period, January 10-Feb. 21, o
receive an F fa the oourse. Fa
further infamatioi, contact Mrs.
Jo Saunders at Memaial Gym
757-6000.
New York
Student Unioi Travel Commit-
tee is taking reservatiais fo the
Thanksgiving trip to New Yak,
Nov. 23-27. See Macy's Parade,
Broadway shows, etc. Only $65.
Must be paid at Central Ticket
Office by Oct. 14.
Clowns
The Greenville Clown Alley
has had its aganizatioial meet-
ing and is now looking fo new
members who are interested in
learning to be a clown.
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 fo future
meetings oi make up - how to
apply it, white face, Auguste o
Tramp, choosing a clown charac-
ter and name, costuming, skits
and gags.
They are looking toward to
parades, pronotiois fo busines-
ses, charitable organization
promotions and lots of fun.
Call "Funny Face" at 756-
3688 fo mae infamatioi.
See you Tues, Oct 4, at 7 30
p.m at the Elm St. Gym.
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 Mums may be odered at
the Student Supply Stoe Lobby
from 10.00 a.m200 p.m. a the
Fletcher Hall Offioe from 800
a.m5O0 p.m October 3 thru-
6th. The Mums may be picked up
in the Fletcher Office from 2O0
p.m4O0 p.m. on October 7th o
fron 800 a.m10O0 a.m. oi
October 8th. REMEMBER YOUR
DATE, MOTHER, OR FRIENDS!
Tournaments
The deadlines fo submissioi
of all day student entries fo the
DAY STUDENT recreatioial tour-
naments to be conducted by
Mendenhall Student Center are
as follows:
BOWLING- Fri. Oct. 7, Compet-
ition begins Mon Oct. 10
Mendenhall Bowling Center.
TABLE TENNIS - Fri. Oct. 7
Tournament date is Tues Oct. 11
Mendenhall Table Tennis Rooms.
BILLIARDS-Fri Oct. 14 Tour-
nament date is Mon Oct. 17.
Honor Council
Anyone interested in applying
fo Hona Council come by room
228 Mendenhall a call the SGA
offioe. 757-6611. Filing ends Fri.
Oct. 7.
Counseling
If you are "waisting away in
Margaritaville" and would rather
be doing something about your
love life, call 757-6883 and ask fo
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 fo your lost shaker of
salt
Registers
Freshman Registers may be
picked up in room 229, the
vice-president's offioe, in Men-
denhall Student Center.
Interpersonal Research
Unmarried undergraduates between the ages of 18 and 24 are
invited to participate in a research project comparing several methods
intended to promote less self consciousness in heterosexual
interpersonal situations.
If one is bothered by self consciousness and lack of confidence
around members of the opposite sex, his participation will be greatly
appreciated.
Participation will improve your understanding of the methods by
which college people might learn to be mae natural, less tense, and
less inhibited around members of the opposite sex.
If interested in participating in this project, and will be in the
Greenville area this fall, please leave your name, address, and phone
number fo Dai Marcus, Department of Psychology, ECU, Greenville,
N.C. 27834, a phaie in the above infamatioi to the department at
757-6800.
The project requires about one hour per week fa six weeks.





4 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Engl. Dept. offers work program for writers
students in temporary internships
ECU NEWS BUREAU
A program to enable ECU
students interested in writing
careers to undertake off-campus
work experiences is being deve-
loped by the ECU Department of
English.
The progam is an outgrowth of
ECU'S pre-profesaional writing
curricula and is to be coordinated
with the ECU Offioe of Coopera-
tive Education. Its chief purpose
is to place a limited number of
as writers with businesses and
industries.
This effort should lead to job
opportunities for fulltime
students next year said Dr.
Sally Bret of the ECU English
Unborn babies suffer from
alcohol consumed by mothers
Scientists have found that
many children born to women
who drink excessively while pre-
gnant have a pattern of physical
and mental birth defects.
The more severe problems are
called "fetal alcohol syndrome
Growth deficiency is one of
the most prominent symptoms
Affected babies are abnormally
small at birth, especially head
size. Unlike many small new-
borns, these youngsters never
catch up to normal growth.
Most affected youngsters
have small brains and show
degrees of mental deficiency.
Many are jittery and poorly
coordinated, and have short at-
tention spans and behavioral
problems. Evidence to date shows
that their IQsdo not improve with
age.
Fetal alcohol syndrome babies
usually have narrow eyes and low
nasal bridges with short upturned
noses. These facial features make
them look more like one another
than their parentsor brothers and
sisters.
Almost half of them have
heart defects, which in some
cases require heart surgery.
Not every fetal alcohol syn-
drome baby has all of these
defects but there is a relationship
between the severity of physical
characteristics and the degree of
mental impairment. The more
severely retarded youngsters are
those with the most noticable
physical defects.
Fetal alcohol syndrome is a
very real problem in the United
States today. It is estimated that
there are more than one million
alcoholic women of childbearing
age. And the number is growing -
particularly among adolescents.
In some regions, alcoholism in
pregnancy has been estimated as
the third most common cause of
mental retardation.
Babies of teenagers who drink
heavily are in double jeopardy.
They may be born too small or too
soon because their mothers'
bodies are not mature enough to
meet the demands of pregnancy.
faculty.
ECU students may students
may study the craft of writing in
two English programs. One leads
to the liberal arts degree in
English with a Concentration in
Writing, and the other, to a minor
concentration in journalism.
Students will seek work op-
portunities in public relations,
editing, writing and publishing
for business and industry, as well
as new writing and publishing for
business
Students will seek work op-
portunities in public relations,
editing, writing and publishing
for business and industry, as well
as news writing fa radio, tele-
vision and newspapers.
"Such work opportunities fa
fulltime students should more
adequately prepare those
students who wish to pursue
professional writing careers upon
completion of their degree pro-
grams said Dr. Brett.
She directs the English
department's Concentration in
Writing program, and is now
developing job opportunities fa
students in written communica-
tiois.
Wak experience in journalism
are coordinated by Lawrence
O Keefe and Ira Baker of the ECU
journalism faculty.
I
Iron Horse Trading Co
Merchants and Craftsmen
In Fine Gold and Silver Jewelry
20 OFF
14 Karat Gold
Hours: MonThurs. 10-6
Fri. 10-6 Sat. 10-6
Downtown on the Mall,
In the First State Bank Bldg.
SCHOOL KID
RECORDS
IS HERE
Originators Of the $3.99 L.P.
THAT'S RIGHT, All $6.98 L.P.s
are ALWAYS $3.99. Specializing in
Rock, Jazz, Country, and Soul.
These Prices Are HereOther Locations Raleigh
Chapel Hilt
To Stay.Greeneboro
Boone
Looted at 218 E. Fifth a. in theAtlanta, Ga.
University ArcadeColumbus, Ohio
Phone 752-0847
JIMMY BUFFETT
IN CONCERT WITH SPECIAL GUEST
JESSE WINCHESTER
WEDNESDAY OCT. 5th 8:00 P.M.
MINGES COLISEUM
STUDENT TICKETS ARE $4.00
AND WILL BE AVAILABLE AT
THE CENTRAL TICKET OFFICE
UNTIL 4:00P.M. WEDNESDAY
ALL TICKETS AT THEDOOR ARE$6.00
J





��HiMnBHBHa
I
$
Editorials
Page 4 FOUMTAINHEAD 4 October 1977
Last chance
Jimmy Buffett will appear here in concert this
Wednesday night. Firefall will appear here Nov. 6.
These two concerts are perhaps the most crucial ECU
has ever had. If the Student Union's Major
Attractions Committee loses money on these there
will be no more concerts this year and, according to
Dennis Ramsey, SU president, there will probably be
no more major concerts here again.
If the ECU student body is interested in the future
of major attractions on campus these two conoerts
must be supported.
Last year, Major Attractions lost $63,000 because
of the poor attendances at the scheduled concerts.
Twenty-thousand of this came from the SU savings
the other $43,000 begin what Major Attractions was
appropriated. This year the committee received only
$23,000 as a result of last year's failures.
The Student Union has gone out of its way this
year trying to get student input into what concerts to
schedule. The Major Attractions Committee has run
surveys in FOUNTAINHEAD and has tried to
encourage students to use the SU suggestions boxes.
The results of these efforts have been minimal.
Consequently, the committee has had to rely on radio
stations and record shops to find out what performers
are popular and selling the best. This guessing and
hoping could be easily avoided if those students who
complain about the major entertainment at ECU
would only show more interest and let the committee
know who they want to see.
At present ECU must choose from among those
performers who are available to a small university.
ECU is also at the mercy of booking agencies fa
when and what acts are available, without any voice
in the matter. Universities such as UNC-Chapel Hill,
Duke and NC State choose their own times and have
a much larger choice among top names because they
have reputations i& enormous ticket sales, and thus
can pay more for the big name performers. If ECU
had more student support in its major attractions the
university could afford to book top name performers.
According to Ramsey, ticket sales for the Jimmy
Buffett concert are going very well so far, having sold
1,800 Monday. But they still need to sell 3,000 by
Wednesday to break even.
So, this is it. The ECU student body must support
the Student Union's efforts in these first two conoerts
or there may never be any more. And with that
support, ECU could not only keep having major
attraction concerts, but could eventually look toward
the top names instead of having to settle for those
performers who will bother with a small university
with a reputation for small audiences.
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community tor over titty years.
Senior EditorKim J. Devins
Production ManagerBob Glover
Advertising ManagerRobert Swaim
News EditorCindy Broome
Trends EditorMichael Futch
Sports EditorAnne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper ot Last 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: 757-6366, 757-6367, 757-6309.
Subscriptions: $10.00 annually.
� -
mm
We(U�w
fTfiOOT PIT
HASNT CHANGED h BIT
Forum
League of Scholars seeks support
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
The purpose of this letter is
twofold. I would like to encourage
other students and faculty mem-
bes to attend the League of
Scholar's symposium on "The
Greenville Police and Community
Relations" which will be held
Oct. 12 and 13 in Mendenhall,
Rm. 244. I also would like to
inform the student body about the
League of Scholars in general by
briefly describing the organiza-
tion of the League.
The ECU League of University
Scholars adopted its constitution
during the 1969-70 school year at
ECU. Automatic membership in
the League is extended to recip-
ients of either a National Merit or
ECU Academic Scholarship and
for any other school or depart-
mental scholarship at ECU. All
other undergraduate students at
the University holding a scholar-
ship of an academic nature are
eligible to become members upon
completion of the petition proc-
edure. At the present time, a
student who is eligible to become
a member of the League must
wait to petition fa membership
until the petition procedure has
been defined, fa this procedure
was just recently adopted in the
constitution. Theadvisay body of
the League is the Student
Scholarships, Fellowships, and
Financial Aid Committee of ECU.
Dr. John Ebbs, a faculty member
of this committee also sponsors
the League
'liiMgyepfaehotar meets
on a monthly basis. The purpose
of the aganizatioi is to promote
an atmosphere oonductive to the
stimulation of intellect, and to the
consciousness and appreciation of
learning opportunities offered
outside the classroom a maja
fields. Through these effats it
shall attempt to raise the caliber
of the intellectual activities of its
members and other scholars and
the overall intellectual climate of
the University. The League is
proud of the fact that the two
students in the history of ECU
who maintained G.P.A.s of 4.0
were both League members in
addition to being active in other
aganizations.
In keeping with the purpose of
the league, I want to invite all
interested students, faculty and
staff of ECU to attend the
fathooming symposium on Wed
Oct. 12 and Thurs Oct. 13. An
oppatunity is being offered to the
ECU community, the Greenville
Police and Campus Police to
oommunicate in discussion and
through representative speakers
at this symposium. It is hoped a
better understanding and rela-
tionship between the police and
ECU will be a positive result of
the symposium. I am sure that it
will be successful if those
students who are interested will
make an effat to attend some a
all of the sessions which will start
at 10 am and end in the afternoon
ai both days. The representative
� spuahartfare from ttw Social-
Work and Correctional Services
Department of ECU, Security and
Traffic Department of ECU and
the Greenville City Police Depart-
ment.
I am excited about this
symposium on the "Greenville
Pol ice and Community Relations"
because it can be successful with
student participation. Once
again, I encourage you to part-
icipate in the symposium by
coming on Oct. 12 and 13,
listening to the speakers, raising
questions and taking part in the
discussions.
Thank you,
Suzanne St earn, President
League of Scholars
P.S. Please notice the itinerary
fa the symposium which should
be published in this issue of the
FOUNTAINHEAD.
Forum policy
Forum letters
should be typed or
printed, signed and
include the writer's
address or telephone
number. Letters are
subject to editing for
taste and brevity and
may be sent to FOUN-
TAINHEAD or left at
the Information Desk
in Mendenhall Student
Center.





4 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pap 5
NOR ML discussion concerns legalization of 'pot'
of one's home and body; it's your
home and your body, and you
have the right to do anything you
want so long as it doesn't hurt
anyone else said Meyers.
Meyers said NORML recog-
nizes that marijuana is a drug,
but contends that it is no more
harmful than legal drugs such as
tobacco and alcohol.
Meyers quoted Dr. Robert
DuPont, Director of the National
Institute on Drug Abuse, as
saying that "based on today's
knowledge and current use,
marijuana poses less of a threat
than alcohol and tobacco
To date, ten states have
passed more liberal marijuana
laws, usually in the form of
removing aiminal penalties for
possession of less than an ounce.
North Carolina's law is the most
severe and the most narrowly
defined of those ten, according
to Meyers.
"The ideal bill would be one
in which there are no penalties for
personal use, possession, cultiv-
ation, and transactions fa insign-
ificant profit. We go into a state
asking fa everything, hoping to
come out with a little said
Meyers.
Meyers said, thanks to the
lobbying efforts of NORML,
approximately one-third of the
nation's populatioi live in de-
aiminalizes states.
"Attitudes are changing
slowly. A recent poll showed that
over 50 per cent of all college
students fava legalization.
"At present, though, legal-
ization is not a serious issue, and
I'm not sure if it will ever cone
about said Meyers.
Decriminalization does not
necessarily bring about an
inaease in the use of marijuana,
accading to Meyers.
"Public opinion polls conduc-
ted in Oregon and Califania after
their deaiminalized laws went
into effect showed a slight
inaease of about three per cent in
marijuana usage, but a 47 per
cent deaease in marijuana ar-
rests in California, with an
estimated savings to local Califa-
nia aiminal justice agencies of
$25 million, with concomitant
savings to other state agencies
said Meyers.
Until 1915, there were no laws
either prohibiting a permitting
the use of marijuana, acoading to
Meyers.
"The first laws against mari-
juana were passed due to racial
prejudice. Marijuana was associa-
ted with American Indians and
Asian immigrants said Meyers.
The lecture was followed by a
film showing highlights of two
anti-marijuana films from the
1930s, "Assasin of Youth and
"Reefer Madness
The movies depicted several
purportedly true instances in
which young people had been
using marijuana and then gone
home and axed their mothers.
"The United Sates" govern-
ment aeated a false menace of
marijuana and pressured other
nations to pass their own anti-
marijuana laws, including some
nations where marijuana had
been commoily used fa hun-
dreds of even thousands of
years said Meyers.
The lecture was presented by
the Lecture Committee of the
Student Union.
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Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 4 October 1977
Cinemascope
by Steve Bachner
7 Never Promised
You a Rose Garden'
Judging solely from the ingredients that helped formulate this
movie, and the background from whence it came, one wonders how it
oould possibly standout as unique. It isawonder that director Anthony
Page's I NEVER PROMISED YOU A ROSE GARDEN does.
The screenplay is based on outdated and, by contemporary
standards in cinema, very ordinary material from the best-selling novel
of the same name; the material is of the kind that can be very difficult
to photograph fa a movie-and it shows, finally, the film is the most
recent entry in what has become a long list of movies depicting life in a
mental institution (notably, Kesey's "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's
Nest) and runs the risk of being stereotyped for this reason. What
saves the film from obscurity is some authentic staging and a tour de
force by Kathleen Quinlan.
Twenty-two year old newcomer Quinlan, in her first major role,
plays Deborah Blake, a 1&-year old who spends most of her waking
hours in a fantasy land known as Yr (pronounced "yeer"). After an
attempt at suicide she is institutionalized by her parents.
In the early going at the hospital, Deborah finds it necessary often
to escape reality and flee to her fantasy world. Helping her in her plight
is a psychiatrist (played by Bibi Anderson) called Dr. Fried. Between
the doctor, an understanding orderly, and her roommate Carla,
Deborah is all too quickly cured of her insanity and the film abruptly
ends.
Fans of Joanne Greenberg's 1964 novel are likely to be
disappointed in the film version of her work. Certainly there is always a
good deal of oontent lost in the transition from book to movie.
Screenwriters, however, should opt to retain the original message
delivered in the work if the desired effect is to be achieved.
What "Rose Garden" lacks then is the substance of the original
work. Gavin Lambert and Lewis John Carlino, who did the screenplay,
leave us a little in the dark as to the events leading up to Deborah's
schizophrenia. It isalso unclear exactly how she is cured. One gets the
distinct feeling that not all of their material was shot or that some of it
may have been cut. If this is the case than some key scenes featuring
Dr. Fried and Deborah during their skull sessions may be missing.
The question of anti-Semitism dealt with in the book is not even
touched-in fact, the names are changed to protect the innocent.
In 1964 the question of society's reaction to the post-institution
outpatient would have made original movie fare. But the 13 years of
film art that has prospered since that date make the subject old hat.
Hence, that part of the novel that author Green devoted to the topic
was rendered obsolete fa the movie.
What has transpired is an intense character study. Thanks largely
to Quinlan's excellent perfamance, we are permitted to witness a
disturbed young girl's struggle to grasp reality-fa what it is wath.
Directa Page should be praised fa what he does not do to "Rose
Garden He does not turn to obscure expressionism in defining
Deborah's psychosis. However, what he does is not much better. The
flight from reality" is reduced to a pcorly executed costume parade as
we explae her fantasy land. The movie's best monents take place in
the real wald and are shockingly well illustrated.
The sadistic character of Hobbs, a hospital aderly who has unusual
methods of dealing with the patients, is nicely played by Reni Santoni.
The suppating cast that makes up the rest of the ward is the film's
biggest asset Veterans Susan Tyrrell, Sgne Hasso, and Sylvia Sidney
have a field day with their suppating roles. Watching them in the
sedative line, waiting to receive their medication, one can't help but
recall the similar exploits featured in "Cuckoo's Nest.
The film, which runsonly slightly over 90 minutes in length, is well
paced. Two years of Deborah's life fly by much too quickly The vehicle
really should have been longer. Still, a well-balanced view of the
institution is achieved
The movie ends with a freeze frame analogous to a quest ion mark in
literature This cinematic punctuation is a perfect touch. It occurs only
seconds after Deborah'sYn voices bid her farewell-but they leave her
on this note: "Remember, we will always be here when you need us
She will make a go of it in the real wald but she can always go back if
she wants to.
"Rose Garden" is not a demanding movie It can certainly stand on
the foundation of its own merit-a rare film that offers no pat
answers-it is enough here simply to raise the questions.
College Bowl orientation
to be held in Mendenhall
The season is ripe fa a return
of campus College Bowl competi-
tion. Last year, four English
majas scaed a resounding vic-
tory fa the English department in
the competitiai.
Though last year's College
Bowl was called "First Annual
East Carolina participated in
College Bowl years ago when it
was a CBS game show. The
1976-77 event marks the revival of
College Bowl on campuses across
the nation.
College Bowl features know-
ledgable college students, four on
a team, oompeting in answering
questions from all academic
areas. Questions may oonoern any
of the liberal arts, science, math,
spats, current affairs, and many
other areas.
This very nature of College
Bowl makes it possible fa any
school regardless of size to
participate. College Bowl is one
national "spat" that virtually
every college can affad to play
and has the chance to enter and
win because no one school has
control of brains.
Registration for intramural
oompehtion opens September 19.
All that is needed is a four
member team, an alternate, and a
faculty sponsa. Because ECU
began intramural competition in
the spring last year, the English
team was unable to participate in
the intercollegiate competition.
This year's winner will have that
additional oppatunity.
The English department al-
ready has a team fa the 1977-78
competition and hopes to have a
second one. Two of last year's
winning team members, David
Trevino and Jon Yuhas, have
been selected to play again this
year.
Though many teams were
departmentally organized last
year, this is not necessary. Four
friends can fam a team as loig as
they have an alternate and a
spoisa. Since questions are from
all academic areas are included,
every team has a chance.
The ECU College Bowl oom-
petitiai isspaisaed by Menden-
hall Student Center. Registratioi
of teams begins September 19,
and orientation will be held
October 6, in the multi-purpose
room in Mendenhall Student
Center. If anyone has questions
conoerning College Bowl, he may
call a come by the Program
Office in Mendenhall Student
Center, telephone, 757-6611, ext.
213.
THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT, 1976-77 College Bowl winners
ECU Homecoming
Photo by Kirk Kmgsbury
Potpourri of events slated
By LYNN HUGHES
Staff Waiter
This week marks Home-
coming fa East Carolina Univer-
sity and the Student Union has
scheduled a number of events fa
the occasion.
This year's theme being
"Milestoqpof ECU: A Tribute
to Drfeo W. Jenkins the
entertainment begins tonight at
8.00 with a free concert featuring
RAZZMATAZZ. Sponsored by
the Popular Entertainment Com-
mittee, the ooncert will be held on
the Mall, but in the case of rain it
will be moved to Wright Audita-
ium.
Wednesday marks the
JIMMY BUFFETT concert at 8
p.m. Held in Minges Coliseum,
Buffett's special guest fa the
evening will be Jesse Winchester
Although tickets sold slowly at
first.alargeaowdisexpected fa
the event. ECU student tickets
are $4.00 in advance, while
tickets fa the general public are
$6.00.
The Films Committee will
present "SILENT MOVIE a
Student Union free film on Fri
Oct. 7. Held at Mendenhall
Student Center Theatre, movie
times are 6, 8 and 10 p.m.
Saturday marks HOME-
COMING and the traditional
HOMECOMING PARADE. Fun-
ded by the SGA and presented by
the Homecoming Steering Com-
mittee, the parade will begin at 10
a.m commencing on Fifth St.
and concluding on Reade St. The
parade will feature eight bands,
15 floats and several other
marching groups. Game time is
1:30 p.m. at Ficklen Stadium with
ECU hosting rival Southern I Ni-
nas. Homecoming Pirate will be
crowned at halftime of Saturday's
game.
Saturday night another free
concert will be presented with
DELUSION at the featured band.
Managed by Mid-Atlantic Pro-
ducitais. the band portrays many
popular entertainers in their
music, such as KISS, BAD
COMPANY, WILD CHERRY,
LED ZEPPLIN. THE DOOBIE
BROTHERS, and DEE.5 PUR-
PLE, just to name a few
Beginning at 8 p.m. this concert
is also to be held on the mall, with
the rain-site being Wright Audi-
taium.
The Films Committee has
another event in stae Sun Oct.
8 in a JAMES BOND FILM
FESTIVAL. The movies will be,
at 4 p.m. and will be held in the
Mendenhall Student Center The-
ater, concluding the events of the
week.
Trends





Series of Biblical etchings
to be on display at ECU
4 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
Selections from "The Bible
a series of 105 etchings by Marc
Chagall which are based on the
Old Testament, form a new
traveling show from the North
Carolina Museum of Art.
The show will be on display
from Oct. 9 to Oct. 28 at
Mendenhall Student Center. The
hours are 8:30 a.m. to 11 p.m. on
weekdays and 830 a.m. to 12:00
midnight on weekends.
The etchings by the modern
French master are a gift to the
museum from Colonel Kenneth
B. Bland, Arlington, Va. The 18
prints selected fa the traveling
show were chosen for their
stylistic unity and variety of
expression.
Rather than choosing tradi-
tional figures, Chagall made an
arbitrary choice of subjects, tak-
ing man as his theme. Aooading
to one art histaian, Chagall's
precise theme is "Man who
remains the same through the
centuries, man whom God looked
upon, with whom God spoke, who
Best Setters
FICTION
"The Silmarillion" by J.R.R.
Tolkien
"The Than Birds" by Colleen
McCullough
"Illusions" by Richard Bach
"Dynasty" by Robert S. Elegant
' Delta of Venus by Anais Nin
Coma" by Robin Cook
"The Crash of '79" by Paul E.
Erdman
"Daniel Martin" by John Fowles
"The Investigation" by Daothy
Uhnak
"Oliver's Stay" by Erich Segal
"The Second Deadly Sin" by
Lawrence Sanders
"Full Disclosure" by William
Satire
NONFICTION
"All Things Wise and Wonder-
ful" by James Herriot
"Looking Out fa Number One"
by Robert J. Ringer
"The Book of Lists" by David
Wallechinsky
Your Erroneous Zones" by
Wayne W. Dyer
The Dragons of Eden" by Carl
Sagan
"The Camera Never Blinks" by
Dan Rather
"Vivien Leigh" by Anne Edwards
The Path Between the Seas by
David McCullough
"It Didn't Start With Watergate"
by Victa Lasky
accading to "The New Yak
Times"
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thus received
dignity
his rank and
The Chagall series opens with
the aeation of man, depicts the
spiritual fathers of the Jewish
people in the greatness and
humility, and reproduces the path
of that people through the desert
into the Promised Land.
The sequences include the
conqueras, like David and Solo-
mon, and concludes with the
visions of the prophets and the
faecasts of the New Jerusalem.
The series was done from 1931 to
1956.
The time period in which this
series was done is the same as the
time of Chagall's rise in popular-
ity in the United States. Chagall
was immediately popular in
Europe, but it took several years
fa his wak to be widely noticed
in the States.
Chagall is now considered one
of the great modern artists. The
viewing public is beguiled by his
Bible and fantasy themes as
unified by the constantly recur-
ring theme of man. ILLUMINA,
the Student Union Art Exhibition
Committee, and sponsa of the
show urges everyone to see the
Mendenhall exhibit.
Pantana Bob's
next to Jason's
Cotanche Street
Open 7 days a week 4pm till
THE TREE HOUSE
Every Tuesday from 5-8pm
you can enjoy your health and
our new Salad Bar for only 99
with 16 ingredients
Ladies night Tues. 8:00-12:00
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Page 8 FOUNTAINHEAD 4 October 1977
On ice at Lake Placid
980 Olympians to be prison's first inmates
By SCOTT CHRISTIANSON
Pacific News Service
What does a town of 3,000 do
with a $22 million Olympic
Village, suitable for 1,800
athletes-in-residence, once the
Olympians have packed their
bags and left?
This peaceful little resort
community in the Adirondaoks-
scheduled to host the 1980 winter
games-already has an answer,
though it has been lost amid the
pre-Ofympic hoopla. As soon as
the Olympic torch comes down,
the Olympic Village will quickly
be converted into a federal
prison.
"We've been seeking an
Goings On
TUESDAY
Free concert on the University Mall featuring Razzmatazz, 8 p.m.
Rain site will be Wright Auditorium.
WEDNESDAY
Popular Entertainment Committee presents Jimmy Buffett and
Jesse Winchester in coocert in Minges Coliseum, 8 p.m. Adm. is $4.
in advance fa students,and $6.00 tor general admission.
after-use fa the Olympic Vil-
lage says Rep. Robert C.
McEwen, (R.N.Y.) who re-
presents Lake Placid's district in
Congress, "and this seems ttbe
an answer to our prayers
ham fa the new prison,
intended as a minumum security
facility for mostly first-time
narcotics offenders 18-25 years
old, have already been funded by
Congress and signed into law by
President Carter.
The idea fa a prisai ap-
parently grew out of the Olympic
Organizing Conmittee's desire to
attract federal funding for a
housing complex that otherwise
would have a life expectancy of
less than two months. Accading
to federal officials, the prison
plan was the most desirable.
Congress approved the $22
million funding late this spring in
the form of a supplemental
budget appropriation fa federal
prisai oaistrudicn.
Rep. McEwen and other sup-
porters of the prison-who include
most of Lake Placid's political
leaders and officials of the
Federal Bureau of Prisons� atso
contend that such a facility,
designed as a prison, would
provide strong security for
Olympic athletes.
During the 1972 Munich sum-
mer games, they point out, Arab
terrorists raided the athletes'
compound to seize and eventually
murder members of the Israeli
team.
OCTOBER
Jco-
Festival of Hits
MYLON LE FEVRE
Weak at the Knees
Includes Goodbye Miss Sadness
Let s Get TogetherCountry John
All My Love

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m
Includes Squire James (Ol v
Lou In for the Night vv.
Rainbows Colored in Blue &EH

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THE DOOBIE
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Livin'on the Fault Line
Includes the Single Little Iarlin'
Also includes Echoes of Love
ou're Made That Wav Chinatown
$4.99 .ps $5.99tapes
On Sale September 30 to October 6
Pitt Plaza
Supporters of the prison plan
also claim the prison will help
provide jobs for residents of the
Lake Placid area, where unem-
ployment is running 18.4 percent.
Thus far there has been little
press coverage on the prison plan
and no organized protest from
townspeople or athletes.
But the project does have its
critics.
It "dearly violates the spirit of
the games says Andy Hall,
coordinator of the National Mor-
atorium on Prison Construction.
Critics also charge the location
of the facility in the Adirondacks
is inconsistent with the Federal
Bureau of Prisons' stated policy
of trying to locate new prisons
"as close as we can humanly get
to where the offenders are from
The new prison will be located
in nearby Ray Brook, about three
miles from Lake Placid and
hundreds of miles from the
closest urban center. The 150-
acre site was donated by the
state, as a goodwill gesture to
federal authorities.
Since the facility will house
mostly first-time narcotics offend-
ers, many inmates will almost
certainly come from distant city
slums.
"We have no idea what
educational, vocational and com-
munity services or resources exist
in the Lake Placid area that might
be available to the institution
says Rep. Robery F. Drinan (D
Mass.), a critic of the project who
says it was conceived and approv-
ed "without benelit of public
discussion
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4 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pg� 9
'Cocks hand Pirates first loss
an
lp
ie
TV
lt.
le
in
m
ts
of
ByCHRISHOLLOMAN
Assistant Sports Editor
I n one of East Carol ina's worst
offensive performances of the
"Dye era the Pirates were
defeated by a fired-up South
Carolina team 19-16. The game,
which was the first Pirate loss this
year, had been pegged as a must
game if the Pirates were to go
undefeated this yoaar. The game
belonged to ECU until the fourth
quarter, when USC middle guard
Rosooe Watson began to sack the
two East Carolina quarterbacks
almost the minute the ball was
snapped from center. His efforts,
along with the rest of the
Gamecock defense, destroyed the
ECU offensive attack and the
victory was USC's.
In the first quarter the Bucs
won the toss and elected to
receive. After three plays it was
East Carolina fourth and one and
the Pirates elected to punt. Once
again, as in the past, penalties
hurt the Pirates. An illegal
procedure penalty cost ECU five
yards. The USC was off-sides on
Allen's second punt moving the
ball back to where it was in the
first place.
After the third punt USC took
over at their 37-yard line. The
Gamecocks marched all the way
to the East Carolina 36 where
South Carolina quarterback Ron
Bass fumbled the ball. John
Morris recovered for the Pirates.
From here the Pirates went all
the way down to the South
Carolina two. The big plays in the
march were a pitch to Willie
Hawkins, which netted eight
yards, and a 21-yard keep by
quarterback Jimmy Southerland.
Later, on a third and two, fullback
Theo Sutton gained one yard, but
a USC penalty moved the ball ten
yards and ECU got the first down.
After the South Carolina defense
held the Bucs near the two, the
Pirates elected to kick. Junior
Creech, who had his finest
moments in this game, kicked a
nineteen yard field goal and ECU
took an early lead 3-0.
The Pirates then kicked off to
the Gamecocks, who took the ball
from their 12 to the Pirate 16 yard
line. Most of the yards were
gained through the air as the
Gamecocks moved 88 yards in 15
plays. South Carolina was halted
at the ECU 16 and USC's Parrish
kicked a field goal of 35 yards
which was good. The score at the
end of the first quarter was ECU
3-USC3.
In the second quarter, ECU
received the kick but was unable
to move the ball as the Gamecock
defense threw the Pirates for a
loss. The Pirates then punted to
USC, who took over the ball on
the ECU 45. On the first play Bass
overthrew a pass for Logan. A
flag was thrown on the play and
the Gamecocks got the ball first
and ten at the ECU 17. From here
the Gamecocks netted a few yards
before the Pirates held them at
the 15 yard line. South Carolina
elected to kick a 32-yard field goal
which was good. USC took the
lead 6-3.
After the kick East Carolina
took over at their 37 after a
great-34 yard return by Willie
Hawkins. The Pirates then mar-
ched all the way down to the USC
17. The key play in the drive was
a 17-yard pass to Terry Gallaher
fromJimmy Southerland. At the
17 the Pirates decided to try the
"waterbucket" play, which is
fake field goal attempt. The
attempt would have gotten a first
down for the Pirates but once
again a penalty at a crucial time
halted their effort. The Bucs then
elected to kick a field goal. A
Creech kick was good once again
and the score after his 40-yard
effort was East Carolina 6-South
Carolina 6.
South Carolina, under the
direction of quarterback Ron
Bass, then drove the Gamecocks
from the USC 36 to the ECU 28.
After a screen pass resulted in a
loss of four yards, Bass tried to
throw deep. The ball was picked
off by Gerald Hall, who returned
it for 16 yards.
The ball was returned to the
Pirate 34 where Leander Green
took over at quarterback. Green
then passed to Kolanko for 13
yards. The next play was one that
left the TV audience and the
stadium crowd gasping in amaz-
ment. Green carried on the
quarterback keep only to be
trapped by two USC defenders.
Just when it looked like he was
going to be sacked he reversed
his field and ran for 18 yards
loosing his jersey in the process.
East Carolina then sent in South-
erland, who got sacked on a blitz
for a loss of eight yards. At the
USC 28, ECU once again tried the
"waterbucket play, this time
with success. The bewildered
Gamecock defenders didn't even
know what had happened until it
was too late. The PAT was good
and the score stood at halftime
East Carolina 13-South Carolina
6.
In the third quarter USC
received the ball only to lose it
after four plays. A pass to Phil
Logan was fumbled and after a
mad scarmble for the ball, East
Carolina recovered at the USC 48.
In their first play, Quarterback
Southerland was sacked by the
South Carolina defense. Two
plays later a deflected pass to
Gallaher was almost picked off
but Gallaher managed to grab the
ball just before hit the ground.
The Pirates then drove down to
the USC 31. It was here that
Junior Creech kicked a East
Carolina record 48-yard field goal
to put East Carolina up by a score
of 16-6 over South Carolina.
There was no more soaring
until the fourth quarter, when
South Carolina took control of the
game. USC marched downfield in
13 plays to score their first and
only touchdown of the game. The
PAT was good by USC and the
score was then USC 13-ECU 16.
THE ECU OFFENSE was shot down in the second halt by a tough Gamecock defense. Photo by Pete
Podeszwa
On East Carolina's next pos-
session they were unable to move
the ball and punted back to South
Carolina.
South Carolina then drove
down the field again and, after
being halted at the ECU 24,
kicked a USC record 41-yard field
goal. The score was then dead-
locked at 16 apiece.
Once again on the Pirates next
See USC, p. 10
THE PIRATE DEFENSE sacks USC quarterback Ron Bass
Pete Podeszwa
10 fa a loss in the first half. Photo by
USC stops Pirates
Sports
By SAM ROGERS
Staff Writer
A placekicker by the name of
Britt Parrish from Laurinburg,
North Carolina, no less, ended
East Carolina's dreams of an
undefeated season here Saturday
afternoon.
Parrish booted four field
goals, the final one from 42 yards,
to give the South Carolina Game-
cocks a hard fought 19-16 victory
over the Pirates before a home-
coming crowd of 52,816 in
Williams-Brice Stadium.
For the first time this season,
there was no post game celebra-
tion in the Pirates dressing room.
"We just got soundly whipped
in every phase in the second
half explained a weary Pat Dye
after the game. "We never
stopped them defensively and we
never got anything going offen-
sively. They really beat us
running the football straight at us
in the second half
It was undoubtedly the Pirates
worst performance of the season
in the seoond half. Neither Jimmy
Southerland nor Leander Green
could get the offense moving
against the Gameoocks defense.
The Pirates only managed three
first downs in the entire seoond
half.
"The seoond half by South
Carolina was the best anyone has
played against us this year said
Southerland. "Their nose guard
(Roscoe Watson) anticipated our
snap counts plenty of times. We
tried to change the count, but it
just didn't work. We knew he'd
probably be the quickest nose-
guard all year. He hurt us worse
than anyone else
Time and time again, Watson
jumped into the Pirates baokfield
to stop Southerland and Green,
most of the time before they oould
even hand the ball off to one of
the halfbacks.
"Watson killed us all day
long said Dye, "I thought we
oould have blocked him, but we
couldn't. It was hard for the
quarterback to get the ball out
from under the oenter, much less
to run it over to tackle
While Southerland and Green
along with the rest of the Pirates
offense had their problems, one
sparkle in the ECU attack was
placekicker Junior Creech.
The walkon from Smithfield,
N.C. had only managed to kick
one of seven field goals prior to
the South Carolina game. But
Saturday, Creech was successful
on all three of his attempts. His
first one of the day came from 19
See CREECH, p 10)
giiigjfi!
�' �� i
&m





10 FOUNTAINHEAD 4 Octoter 1977
USC comeback blows Pirates' undefeated record now 4-1
Continued from p. 9
possession, they were unable to
get anything, as the South
Carolina defense harrassed the
Pirate quarterbacks to the point
that they were often not even able
to make a hand off before they
were sacked. South Carolina was
able to get the ball back in good
field position after a 23-yard punt.
USC then started its winning
drive. On a seven play, 40-yard
drive the Gamecocks were able to
drive down to the East Carolina
26-yard line. The Pirate defense
held and the Gamecocks kicked a
USC record 43-yard field goal to
take over the lead 19-16.
East Carolina had one more
chance to drive down .field .and
score, but after getting from USC
17 to their 48, time ran out and
the Pirates had lost their first
game of the year by three points.
The only overall bright spot
for East Carolina was the kicking
of Junior Creech. Creech broke
Jim Woody'sold field goal record
of 47 yards set against Richmond
in 1973. The rest of Ihe team
played rather well until the
second half when USC stormed
back from ten points down to win
by three.
Creech's herd work finelly peys off egeinst South Carolina
Continued from p. 9
yards out and gave the Pirates a
3-0 lead in the first quarter. His
second three-pointer came from
40 yards out, and his last one
from 48 yards set a school record,
erasing the old mark of 46 yaros
held by Jim Woody back in 1973
against Richmond.
"I hit all three of them real
solid today said Creech. "We
worked a lot more on timing last
1st Annual
Purple or Gold
Sale
at the UBE
20 OFF
ALL purple or gold
sportswear
Now thru Saturday
Includes:
T-Shirts umbrellas
hooded sweatshirts hats
scarfs jerseys
sweatshirts sportshirts
jackets mittens
And all other purple or gold items
in stock
UBE
528 S. Cotanche-Downtown
We will close Saturday
at NOON for
Homecoming.
week and did more live kicking in
practice. I also worked a lot on
those kicks from the angle
"I guess when you get right
down to it, it'sail just a matter of
confidence explained Creech.
"When I was out there today I
just felt like they were all going
through
So now, the Pirates have to
put the South Carolina loss
behind them and prepare fa a
tough Southern Illinois team
which invades Ficklin Stadium
this Saturday.
"I'm concerned about the
future said Dye, "We felt we
had a shot at going all the wayif
we had won today. I don't know
what this will do to our chances
for a bowl game, but I hope it
doesn't ruin it
Home Coming Celebration this week at
the ELBO ROOM
Thurs Razz Ma Tazz
Fri The Drifters
Wed Sat Sun Tenth Ave.
Don't miss the outstanding entertainment this week
for Home Coming
Special celebration Fri 3-7
Sun is Ladies Nite
ATTIC
ATTIC
N.C.3 Rock Nightclub
752-7303
Wed. & Thurs.
Triple Tree
Fri. & Sat. Suffers
Q. r Bull (Last chance tm 1978
Remember Wed. nights
Free! for E.C.U. Students
Sun. nights. Ladies V2 price admission
Announces that we are now
able to provide
E.C.U. Students with all their
floral needs.
Place your order for
homecoming corsages now.
We have special rates for
group orders.
Delivery service available
311 Evans Mallf
Downtown
752-5216





�! October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 11
eoord
mond
team
I the
rmed
o win
ng in
ot on
right
ler of
eech.
day I
going
e to
loss
fa a
team
dium
t the
It we
way it
know
ances
pe it
Buc hooters split weekend pair
ByANNEHOGGE.
Spats Edita
East Carolina s soccer team
faced two tough opponents this
weekend, splitting a pair of "on
the road" matches.
The Pirates 3-1 victay came
over Guilfad College, who had
earlier defeated ECU in the
Campbell College Classic. Both
teams' scaing was done in the
first half, wtih Guilfad making
the first goal. Phil Martin made
the Pirate's first goal with an
assist from Tim Harrison.
Harrisoi proceeded to make the
second goal with an assist from
Martin. Martin then scored
ECU'S final goal with an assist
Bad offense
blamed for
two losses
By SAM ROGERS
Staff Writer
With poor offensive perfam-
ances in both games, the East
Carolina field hockey team drop-
ed its recad to 1 -2 fa the seasai
with losses to both Duke and
UNC-Greensbao last week.
The Pirates were shutout
against Duke as the Blue Devils
managed a goal in the first half
and added one mae in the second
half to win the game 2-0 last
Thursday at home.
UNC-Greensbao scaed aice
in the first half and tacked on two
mae goals in the second half to
beat the Pirates 3-1 Saturday in
Green sbao.
Freshman Sue Joies scaed
the only Pirate goal against
UNC-G which came in the second
half.
East Carolina returns to action
this afternoon when Pirates host
the University of Nath Carolina.
RIMiAlS
SHOE SHOP
REPAIR ALL
LEATHER GOODS
Downtown Greenville
111 West4th St
Tues. LOTUS
Thurs.
Homecoming
Special
BYOL
Caner of 5th &
Cotanche
Downtown
Greenville
For the Little
Things That
Add Pleasure
in Your Life
from Mike Fetchko. Pirate goalie
M ike Lawrence was aedited with
21 saves, giving him a 2 four-
game total of 63.
Pirate coach Brad Smith
singles out a few players who
were imDortant to the ECU win
"Naturally, there's Phil Martin
said Smith. "Without him we'd
have almost no offense. Mike
Lawrence played extremely well,
you can't say enough about
anyone who makes 21 saves.
Charlie Hardy played well, even
though he's still not fully recovet
ed from his injury. And halfback
Tom Quails did a good job. He is
becoming the one player who
picks the team up and gets them
going. "All in all, it was a team
effat, not a win by one indivi-
dual. We played flat at first until
they scaed, but then we came on
strong and caught them by
surprise. I'm pleased with this
nnostly because we were able to
come from behind and still win.
That's the first time this year, and
it's the sign of a good team.
ECU was defeated 3-0 at the
hands of Applachain in their
second weekend match.
Appalachian is ranked second in
the South and 16th in the nation.
A crowd of 4,000 attended the
match, which was played on
astro-turf.
"Considering our opponent, I
think we played a good game
said Coach Smith. "Appalachian
is in a different league from us as
far as style. Their players are on
scholarships, and four of their
team played on the Nigerian
national team.
"The astro-turf may have had
a psychological effect on us, but I
don't think that's why we lost.
I'm just pleased we held them to
three points.
OLD TOWN INN
RESTAURANT
Features:
Mm
CS v.
WMr.
29 ITEM SALAD BAR
for only
1.50 plus tax.
THE BEST IN TOWN
CLIFF'S
Seafood House
and Oyster Bar
SPECIAL
v
MOIM - TUES. - WED
THURS.
FISH 99
French Fmps, Slaw ind 4ushpuppies
LB. HAMBURGER99
French Fries, Slaw and Rolls
CRAB CAKES1.50
French Fries, Slaw and Hushpuppies
WASHINGTON HIGHWAY (N. C. 33 Ext.)
GREENVILLE NORTH CAROLINA
PHONE 7523172
"Mike Lawrenoe kept us in
the game. He was an important
factor, making 13 saves.
Appalachian's coach said he's the
best goalie he's seen this year.
I'm also proud of our second
string, who played most of the
second half and didn't allow a
single goal. It was tne first time
they'd played fa that length of
time. I'm happy to see we're
developing some depth.
Several weeks ago a classified ad
eppeered in FOUNTAINHEAD for help
wented et H. L. Hodges. The ed read
"Must be male It should heve read
"male or female Hodges apologizes.
Art & Camera Shop
526 SOUTH COTANCHE STREET GREENVILLE, N. C. 27834
THE HEUJ
BRILUAnjkLDQK
m wm mm coupON um mm mm
K0DAC0L0R DEVELOPING
uFAi
A KODACOLOR ROLL
UP TO 12 EXPOSURES
DEVELOPED
AND
PRINTED
OFFER EXPIRES
1 WEEK 1977
COUPON MUST ACCOMPANY
ORDER
ART & CAMERA
Art & Camera Shop
526 SOUTH COTANCHE STREET GREENVILLE. N. C. 27834
� �� hi COUPON �� mm mu
KODACOLOR DEVELOPING
1 v
A KODACOLOR ROLL
UP TO 20 EXPOSURES
DEVELOPED
AND
PRINTED
Special
OFFER EXPIRES
1 WEEK
1977
roUPON MUST ACCOMPANY
ORDER
ART & CAMERA
Guaranteed
FILM
DEVELOPING
Art & Camera Shop
526 SOUTH COTANCHE STREET GREENVILLE. N. C. 27834
iBisi �





Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 4 October 1977
Classifieds

for sde
FOR SALE: Saxophone Alto:
Bueacher Aristaat: Used 1 year
$150.00 - includes stand. Tenor
Buescher Aristorat: Used 1 year
$196.00 - includes stand. Bari-
tone: Conn: Used 1 year $550.00-
indudes stand. All in excellent
Cond. See Bobby at 205 Jones or
call 752-9746 after 5:00 and leave
a number and name.
FOR SALE: 66 Chevy Statioi
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
cond for more info, call Ray-
mond Brown, 758-7434.
ACOUSTIC GUITAR: excellent
for 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 500
p.m.
FOR SALE: 74 Vega, good cond.
$1650.00. Phone 758-5758.
FOR SALE: 66 Ford station
Wagon, fair cond. $350.00 or best
offer, phone 758-5758.
FOR SALE: 1 man's 10-speed
falcon Bike. Good Cond. $125.00
Call 756-5416.
FOR SALE: 1974 Olds Cutlass
Supreme, 35,000miles, AMFM,
Air, New Michelins, Battery,
Landau top, Dark metallic green,
beige trim. 3175.00 7564082 after
5 p.m.
FOR SALE: '62 Chev. Pick up.
runs good, looks good, nice
interior. 6 cyl. standard. 595.00 or
best reasonable offer. May trade -
want good 283 or 327 Chevy
engine and Transmission. Call
758-9909.
FOR SALE: EJec. cooking stove,
beautifu' whirlpool drop-in-
counter style range with many
features including a glass look-in
oven. Very good oond. Priced low.
Call 756-4681.
FOR SALE: KZ 900 Kawaski -
1977 4 months old - good Cond.
CB400 T honda -1975 $500.00. If
interested call 752-8951 after 330
and ask for Connie.
FOR SALE: 35 mm Nikonos II
underwater camera & light
meter. Excels jond. Great for
surfing, sailing and diving shots
Call 322-5150 af w 600
FOR SALE iustang II, 4
speed, 4 a head cam,
AMFM, radi. 186, averages25
mpg, call758-f
FOR SALE
gray.Excellei
omical $130f
Keep trying
apri. Siva
. very econ-
,i 7564967,
FOR SALE: Teac 2505 cassette
tape deck bought in April 75. Is
now in excellent cond must sell,
best offer accepted. Original price
$250.00 Call 758-2073 after 530.
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 cond cheap.
756-4681.
FOR SALE: '76 Mazda RX-4.
Stationwagon fa sale. Exoallent
cond great gas mileage, $200.00
equity and take over payments.
Also diamond engagement ring,
retail $515.00 will well fa $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
Tayla, Yes, America, ZZ Top,
Chicago, Jethro Tull and many,
many more. Cone 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 752-8907 - 7564416
John White.
FOR SALE: Remington Manual
Desk Typewriter Good Cond.
$80.00 CaJI 758-7660.
FOR SALE: Pair of car speakers,
6x9 Coaxial and power booster
fa car radio a tape player 60.00
Motacyde helmet 20.00 All in
excellent condition 752-7817 afta
5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Box springs and
mattress. Fair Condition. $30.00
Call 752-5090 after 500.
INTO THE STRANGE? But an
etching by Raymond L. Brown
CaJI 758-7434.
JEWELRY: "Johnny Dollar"
jewelry sales by Jons Qunderaon
(the coat-man), unique one-of-a-
kind designs, earrings $4-8,
custom rings $2540, commission
wak and items in stock. CaJI
752-7065.
FOR SALE: 73 Vega hatchback,
rust, with straight drive. Call
7524813.
FOR SALE: Teac 2300 SD reel to
reel reoada, dolby, 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'
wofer & 3' tweeter, Removable
grills - sell fa $59.95 each. Will
sell both fa $60.00 excellent
cond. Call 752-4805.
FOR SALE: 55 V.W. Classic Sun
roof, refinished intaia, 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 negotiate. Call evenings
756-1518.
FOR SALE: Monte Carlo Landau,
black with white landau top. Air
Cond. powa steering, AMFM
stereo. Must sell immediately,
best offa.
MUST SELL: 66 V.W. Fastback.
sunroof, radio, new tires, battay,
muff la, and brakes all under
warranty. Great Cond. Call 752-
1068.
FOR SALE: Portable Zenith sta-
eo. Good oond only $25.00. Call
Julie at 7584714.
FOR SALE: Lafayette Stereo
System with RK44 eight track
palya, four 25-A speakas (25
watts), and 100 watt amplifia
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 offas. Call
7524320.
FOR SALE: 1969 450 Honda.
Needs tune up. Reasonable offa
accepted. Call 752-2476 after
5O0
FOR SALE: 68 Volvo automatic,
blue sedan, 4 doa with rebuilt
engine and carbaata, asking
900.00 must sell. Call 758-4058.
FOR SALE: Full size refrigaata,
excellent oond plenty of freezer
space. Perfect fa home, apt a
dam room. Going reel cheap at
$50.00 CaJI 7524354 and ask fa
JoEllen a Kary.
FOR SALE: 76 Dodge van-Blue
Tradesman. Intaia customized.
CaJI about price 7524384 bet-
ween 104.
FOR SmLE: Box springs, head-
board, and matching bedside
table. Going real cheap at $66.00.
Call afta 500 p.m. 7584645.
FOR SALE: 4.2 cubic ft. refrig.
Great fa dams. Oond. excellent,
$115.00 CaJI 7564951 afta 530
p.m. All day on weekends
FOR SALE: 5 cubic ft. refrigaa-
ta (perfect fa dams) with lage
freeza capacity, veg. bins, etc.
Good cond $125.00 (was $225.00
new) CaJI 758-3559 afta 600.
FOR SALE: 4.3 cubic feet refrig-
aata. Has freeza space. One
year old in excellent cond. CaJI
752-7460 afta 500.
FRO SALE: Wilson Golf Bag abd
Clubs 80.00. Mans new 10 speed
bike 100.00. Also the following
baby items: carseat, fully paddeu
playpen, carry-all seat, swing
with sunscreen. CaJI Marty at
7564680.
FOR SALE: 76 Mustang II & II -
AC, 4 speed, 27 mpg. Low
mileage. Exoallent oond. asking
3,000.00 Call 758-4058.
FOR SALE: 10 speed bicycle,
vay good condition, $65.00 - Call
Neil at 752-7085, a oome by
112-A AvaySt.
FOR SALE: 73 Yamaha 250MX
Good oond. $300 Call Hooert
756-5190 afta 6 O0 p.m.
FOR SALE: Sanyo 5 cubic ft.
refrigerata with freezer, ice
trays, veg. bin, eta Auto defrost.
Excellent Cond. $125.00 Call
7574135.
for rcrt
ROOMMATE NEEDED: Female
needed immediately to share 2
bedroom apt. located off of 1st St.
Must furnish own bedroom furni-
ture. $50.00 monthly plus !6 of
utilities. CaJI 7584559 afta 600.
ROOMMATES NEEDED: MaJe
needs roommate in 2 bedroom
apt. 2Vi blocks from campus.
Share 112 rent and utilities. CaJI
752-2371 afta 500.
ROOMMATES NEEDED: 2 bed-
room furnished . Includes wash-
a, drya, central heat, and air
cond. Dishes and linens. Now
available. CaJI 752-2579.
FOR RENT: Apt. to 2 students,
across from campus. Call 752-
3447.
FLEA MARKET: On Hwy 33112
mile on right. Used furnitae and
antiques. Open daily 11 til 5, Sun.
1 til 6. Delivay can be aranged.
Classifieds must be brought to
the FOUNTAINHEAD office at
least two days prior to
publication date.
FOR RENT: Apartment to sub-
lease. One bedroom on Summit
a. Rent $155.00 pa maith. All
included except utilities (10-15
dollars pa month) Call 758-2390.
ROOMMATE NEEDED: For
Shady Knoll traila $55.00 plus
telephae 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
Lary at lot 180 Shady Knoll,
(wasba, oooking facilities, etc.)
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed
share 5 room house. CaJI 752-
5621.
personal�
PAPER TYPED: I need money.
Call 752-4013 afta 5 p.m.
FOUND: Killer gerbiljs with
muzzles. To claim must identify
and have ransom ready. Call
752-1818 befae 500 a 7524758
afta4O0.
FLEA MARKET: On Hwy 33 112
mile at right. Used furniture and
antiques. Open daily ,11 til 5,
Sunday 1 til 6. Delivay can be
aranged.
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 chaes fa a
reasonable fee. Expaienced. Ref
aences available. Call 7584109
BELLY DANCE: within walking
distance of campus. The femine
exacise-aids poise and teaches
control slims and entertains"
beginner, intamediate and ad-
vanced technique. Specializing in
finga cymbals, the art of balanc-
ing veil and flea wak. Also a
special class in chaeography Call
until you reach me.752-5214
LOST: Black leather wallet -
aound Belk dam. Keep the
maiey, keep the wallet. Just let
me have the rest. 102 A. Belk.
NEED TYPING? Fa ecellent
service, reasonable rates, IBM
Professional typewriter 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 control
over your enviroment. Call Lili
752-5214.





Title
Fountainhead, October 4, 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
October 04, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.474
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
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