Fountainhead, October 13, 1977






Serving the campus cpnv
munity for over 50 years.
With a circulation of 8,500,
this issue is 16 pages.
Fountainhead
ON THE INSDE
Diet class p. 3
Greenville postp. 3
Buffettp. 8
Gillmanp. 12
Vol. 53 No. 13
East Carolina University
Greenville, North Carolina
13
1�77
McGinnis needs
funds for repairs
ByJUUEEVERETTE
Staff Writer
Plans have been drawn up to
renovate the drama and speech
building if a funding bill is
proposed and approved by the
General Assembly in the spring,
according to Edgar Loessin,
chairman of the drama depart-
ment.
According to Loessin,
McGinnis Auditorium will be
completely renovated, new heat-
ing and air conditioning systems
will be put in the building, and
the wiring and plumbing will be
restored.
"We were granted $80,000 by
the state several years ago to plan
renovations for the building
Loessin said. However, the pro-
posed bill was vetoed.
"We will need $2.6 million
dollars to renovate the building
"We hope to get the majority
of funds from the state Loessin
said.
"We are also interested in
getting private donations in which
case we will consider renaming
the building
According to Cliff Moore, Vioe
Chancellor of Business Affairs, a
bill for funding capital improve-
ment projects for several univer-
sities needs to be proposed and
approved in 1978 before money is
received for renovations.
According to Loessin,
McGinnis Auditorium is in need
of many repairs.
"The auditorium is in very
poor oondition said Loessin.
"We need new dance floors in
the studios
"The present floors are con-
crete which is extremely danger-
ous.
"The wiring in the building,
although not hazardous, causes
inconvenience and discomfort
Loessin said the drama and
speech building was top priority
on the university list of future
renovations.
The building was originally
built as a training school for
elementary school teachers, ac-
cording to Loessin.
It became the drama depart-
ment four years ago.
���
COLD, RAINY WEATHER brings out the umbrellasand the sniffles.
Calder: adequate parking
exists on campus for all
By CINDY BROOME
News Editor
Plenty of parking spaces exist
on campus for everybody, ao-
REAL crisis offers services to
students, county residents
ByMIKEJOSEMANS
Staff Writer
Real Crisis Intervention Inc.
offers several services to resi-
dents of Pitt County.
Real offers a HELP line 24
hours daily, a team service for
teenagers between the ages of 13
and 19 who are looking for jobs
within the community (758-1976),
and a rape victim companion
program, according to Mary
Larew, program coordinator.
The companion to a rape
victim assists her with court
procedures, police, and costs.
One expanding program is
Youth Services, which helps
teenagers with problems with
parents, school, and jobs.
Plans fa a Woman's Aid
service is currently underway,
which will help battered wives.
Last year's SGA appropriated
Real $3,000 which was used for
painting, remodeling, pamphlets,
research books, office supplies,
phone bill and light payments.
Phone bills were estimated to be
$1800 fa last year. The bills
average approximately $150 a
month.
Real's services are available
to everybody. Out of state callers
will be directed to a service
assistance program in their local
area.
Fifty people wak at Real
during the day hours, and three
people wak at night.
oading to Joe Calder, Directa of
Security and Traffic
"There is adequate parking
space to take care of ail our needs
at all times said Calder.
"We don't have a parking
problem, we have an educational
problem
Several parking lots are lo-
cated behind Joyner Library fa
university registered vehicles,
said Calder.
"The wase time fa parking
is 10 a 11 a.m and there are
always more cars en rainy days
Calder said da students
should not arrive on campus five
a ten minutes befae the hour of
their class because the may have
to walk funher than they like to
get to the building.
Calcter said women students
fron Clement dam have to walk
aaoss campus to get to their
classes, and sometimes they walk
that distance two a three times a
day.
There is a parking la fa
university registered vehicles at
the intasection of Ninth and
Cotanche Streets which is very
rarely used, according to Calder.
Calder said he parked his car
on the Irt of Ninth and Grtanche
and walked to the music building.
"It took me seven minutes
he said, "and I'm an old man
A parking lot was built this
summer in front of the drama
building and spaces are rented
$90 yearly.
Calder said it will take four
years to pay ott the cost, and that
revenue thaeafter will be used
fa constructing aha las.
Nicotine research
REAL MOVED FROM this house to one on South Evans Street in 1974.
By JOE YAEGEfi
Staff Writa
Research is uncterway in the
ECU Medical School to determine
the effects of nicotine on reprod-
uction.
Dr. Thomas Louis recently
received a $22,000 grant from the
March of Dimes Foundation to
continue research en nicotine.
The March of Dimes is an
aganizatioi primarily concerned
with pre-natal care and birth
defects.
The research is conducted on
both guinea pigs and maras, a
relative of the guinea pig, which
weighs between 30 and 40
pounds.
"These animals were chosen
because the placenta! develop-
ment is very similar to that in
humans Louis said. "What we
are looking fa are changes in
reproduction, such as in preg-
nancy j hamones, birth, and
embryology (fetal develop-
ment)
Louis stressed that the
research is concerned solely with
the effects of nicotine, and rxx
with smoking in genaal.
The animals are innoculated
with niortine and then monitaed
fa changes in reproductive pro-
cesses, according to Louis. He
said research has been underway
fa about a year so far, and he
expects wak to continue fa
anaha year to 18 months.
"It's too soon into the wak to
have any substantial results
Louis said. "And I couldn't
divulge anything until reports
have been made
Reports will be made on a
semi-annual basis to the March of
Dimes Foundation, and the final
results will be repated in scient-
ific journals and to meetings on
reproduction and obstetrics,
according to Louis.
Related studies on nicotine's
effects are being conducted at the
Harvard Medical School which is
using rats fa subjects, according
toLouia





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Flashes
Page 2 FOUNTAINHEAD 13 October 1977
Movie
Coffeehouse Faculty
Concert
NTE
Prospective teachers who plan
to take the National Teachers
Examinations Nov. 12,1977 at
ECU are reminded that they have
less than two weeks to register
with Educational Testing Service
(ETS) of Princeton, NJ. Those
taking the Common Examinations
will report at 830 a.m. and finish
at atxxrt 12'30 p.m. Area Exam-
inations are scheduled from 1 30
p.m. to about 415 p.m.
Nurses
Student Nurses Association
come one come all. Freshman
through Senior nursing majors
Men Oct. 17 in Nursing Bldg.
rm. 101.
Inter-Varsity
Inter-Varsity will meet this
Sun. night at 8 p.m in the
Afro-American Cultural Center.
Beta lota
The Beta lota chapter of
Gamma Theta Upsilon, the
National Geography Honor
Society, is looking for members to
join during the '7778 school
year. There are two categories of
membership: Associate, which
requires a minimum of oie course
in Geography, and regular, which
requires a minimum of three
Geography courses with an over-
all B average in all Geography
courses.
Several activities are being
planned, including trips to Geo-
graphy conventions. Anyone who
has ideas to share and would like
to apply fa membership should
see Dr. Birchard, Brewster A-232
fa an application fam.
Karate
Ticketsarenowon sale fa the
FIRE FALL concert in Mendenhali
Student Center. Ticket prices are:
$3 fa students and $5 fa the
public. The concert will be Sun
Nov. 6th at 8 p.m. in Minges
Coliseum. FIREFALL is another
in a series of concerts brought to
you by the Popular Entertainment
Committee of the Student Union.
Panhellenic
The ECU Panhellenic Council
will be having a Happy Hour at
BlimpiesThurs Oct. 13, 9 p.m.
until. There will be a .25
admission.
A Japanese Karate Club (JKA
style) is being famed. Those who
have trained JKA previously a
those who are interested in this
style call 756-3767 and leave
name and number.
TKE
Trip
Trip fees for the trip to
Snowshoe, W. Va. over Thanks-
giving must be paid in full Thurs.
at 4 p.m downstairs in MemaiaJ
Gym 109. if you do not pay at this
time, you will not be eligible to
go. Once again, it is $52.00 with
own equipment and $74 with
rental. If there is no snow, your
money will be refunded.
The TKE little sisters are
having a car wash Sat Oct. 15,
from 10 til 3, at Pitt Plaza Gulf.
The price is only $1.50 per car.
Come get your car cleaned up fa
the game that night.
Hot Dogs
If you're hungry and want to
satisfy your tummy, then come to
Fleming lobby on Wed. Oct. 19
from 11 til 1 fa sane good ole hot
dogs with all the fixins Reason-
able prices. First come, first
serve. Hope to see ya'll there.
Art
Umstead is having its first
annual art exhibition Oct. 17 in
the lobby of Umstead dam - all
day fran 8-5. Cane, browse, buy,
a just enjoy.
Spaisaed by the cultural arts
canmittee.
BSU
Announcing a very well ad-
vertised seaet. It's coming soon
to YOUR local Baptist Student
Union. Celebrate!
Dance-A-Thon
Last call to oome on out and
"Dance the Night Away Rem-
ember, "you can't stop dancing
just because the music stopped
2nd annual dance-a-thon for
Eastern Lung Association - this
Fri. and Sat. - Oct. 14-15, 8 p.m. -
8 a.m Wright Auditaium. Grab
those pledge sheets and infom-
atiai pages fron the Student
Stae Check Approval Counter a
the counter beside the Menden-
hali Infamatioi Desk. Put oi
your dancing shoes and come on
out Friday night - refreshments
and food will be provided fa
those who dance. If YOU can't
dance, come cheer on those WHO
WILL! Sponsored by Gamma
Sigma Sigma Service Saaity.
Nappy Hour
Doi't miss "HAPPY HOUR"
at Mendenhali Student Center.
Prices are Vi off on billiards, table
tennte, and bowling. The time is 3
p.m. until 6 p.m. every Monday.
Don't miss it!
Basketball
Walk-on basketball try-outs
will be held Sat Oct. 15 at 7:45
a.m. in Minges.
"The Adventures of Sherlock
Holmes' Smarter Bra her Oct.
14, 7 p.m. & 9 p.m. Oct. 15, 2
p.m. Mendenhali Student Center
Theatre.
A slapstick comedy full of
affection and generous feelings
fa the genre it's having fun with.
Gene Wilder makes an impres-
sive debut as a comedy directa.
Thisfilm isa Holmesian pastiche,
a comedy of wit and imagination.
"Smarter Brother" is marked by
subtleties and controlled intelli-
gence.
Seminar
Thomas H. Barrett, chemistry
graduate student, will present a
seminar on "Fourier Transfam
NMR" Oct. 14, 1977 at 2 p.m. in
room 201 Flanagan Building.
Fourier Transfam NMR is
rapidly gaining acceptance as an
excellent replacement fa conven-
tional NRM in research and
common applications. In this
seminar the electromagnetic
theay, advantages of, and instru-
mentation of Fourier Transfam
NRM will be covered.
Model U.N.
Model United Nations meet-
ing this Thurs at 7 p.m. Oct. 13
in Brewster Owing 105. All new
members weloome. Mock Secur-
ity Council will be held at 1 p.m.
Sun Oct. 16 in Brewster C-wing
104.
Bowling
Red Pin Bowling is back! At
the Mendenhali Student Center
Bowling Center you can have a
chance to win one (1) free game
with every game bowled. If the
red pin is the head pin and you
make a strike, you win. Every
Thursday evening, from 8 p.m.
until 11 p.m oould be your lucky
day.
Rebel
The Rebel, ECU's literary-arts
magazine, is now accepting sub-
missions in poetry, fiction, es-
says, art wak, and photography.
Submit your material to the Rebel
office a mail it to the Rebel,
Mendenhali Student Center.
Please make sure to keep a copy
of each wak of literature fa
yourself, and include your name,
address, and phone number on all
wak.
Bowling Clinic
Professional bowler, Vesma
Grinfelds, will conduct a shat
bowling clinic at the Mendenhali
Student Center Bowling Center
Mon Oct. 17, fron6 p.m. until 8
p.m. Co-sponsaed by Menden-
hali Student Center and the
Department of Health, Physical
Education, Reaeation and Safety
in conjunction with the Nationl
Bowling Council, the program is
open to all interested students at
no charge. Don't miss this rare
oppatunity to learn from a true
professional in the spat.
Relax your mind after all of
the heavy thinking & studying
you have put in fa mid term
exams, at ECU Coffeehouse.
Thurs & Fri Oct. 13-14. Teresa
Guilles will ease all of your pain
with some folk, aiginal, and
many many mae favaite tunes.
Alaig with Teresa will be the
sensatioial, "Ed and Mark
playing their most delightful
tunes, along with getting you to
really flow easy. Coffeehouse
room 15 Mendenhali Student
Center. 50 cents admission, free
refreshment.
I.V.
Due to the Fall conference,
I.V. will not meet this Sunday
night. However, we will meet the
following Sunday.
Social
Attention Jewish students.
There will be an introductay
social Fri Oct. 14at 7 p.m. at the
DEN, (behind Mendenhali). Plen-
ty to eat and drink. Fa infama-
tioi call : Caey Duber 756-1518 a
Dr. Resnich 756-5640.
ACU-I
All students interested in
participating in the ACU-I reaea-
tioial tournaments this semester
should pick up necessary infama-
tioi at the Billiards and Bowling
Centers at Mendenhali. Day
students and dam student preli-
minary tournaments will be held
to select the participants to
compete in the All-Campus Tour-
naments sponsoed by Menden-
hali. Winners of the final tourna-
ments will be sent to the regional
tournaments in Blacksburg, Va.
The competition will involve
billiards, bowling, table tennis,
and chess. Register today!
Bridge
The Bridge Club meets each
Thursday evening at 730 p.m. in
Mendenhali Student Center. All
persons interested in playing
bridge are invited to attend.
Registers
Freshman Registers may be
picked up in room 229, the
vice-president's office, in Men-
denhali Student Center.
Intramurals
f
The Intramural Detriment
would like to remind everyone
that the following activities begin
registration this month: Track
and Field, Oct. 10-11; Sccoer?
Oct. 10-13; Team Handball, Oct
17-20; Archery, Oct. 17-20.
The following co-reaeational
activities are also offered: Two-on
two basketball, Oct. 10-13; Bowl-
ing, Oct. 17-20. Sign up in the
Intramural office 204 MemaiaJ
Gym.
All faculty-staff members are
invited to participate in the
faculty fitness program which is
being held Monday, Wednesday,
and Friday at 1200-1 00 p.m. in
Memaial Gym. All those interes-
ted in jogging, exercising, basket-
ball, swimming, etc. should re-
pot to the gymnastics rcom oi
the first flax of Memaial Gym
any Monday, Wednesday, or
Friday at 12:00.
Blood Drive
ECU Air Face ROTC, Detach-
ment 600 will be spoisoing a
blood drive. It will run from the 25
of October through the 27 of
October. It will be held in Wright
Auditaium ai the ECU campus.
The hours will be Tuesday
October 23rd from 11 to 5 CO,
Wednesday October 26 from 10 to
4 00 and Thursday October 27
fron 10 to 4.00. The goal this year
is 1,000 pints. Please show your
suppat and GIVE A PINT-SAVE
A LIFE.
Pi Sigma
A meeting fa Pi Sigma Alpha
members and current eligible
members will be held on Thurs-
day, Oct. 13, at 7.00 p.m. in
BD-108. The business fa this
meeting includes voting new
eligibles to membership, discus-
sing membership dues, and plan-
ning chapter activities fa the
upcoming year. All members are
strongly urged to attend. Refresh-
ments and an informal get-
together of old and new members
will follow the business session of
this meeting. Fa further infama-
tioi call Lynne Yow at 758-1346.
Comic Club
Like to spend your ramy
afternoons reading Superman
mae than Hemmingway? Then
come to the ECU Comic Club
meeting this Tuesday, October
18, 7 p.m. in room 248 of
Mendenhali.
FG
The Foever Generatioi is a
campus Christian fellowship
group. We encourage you to join
us fa a meaningful study in
God's Wad, as well as a time of
infamal fellowship! The time is
7:30 Friday nights-the place is
Brewster B-103. Take a break
from frmoutine and join us then!
Alpha Delta
Appliaatoons will be taken fa
the Th�a Chapter of Alpha Delta
lu Natioial Social Wok Hoia
Soaetysjpsm October 10 through
PflMr 31. An overall 3.3
average with at least 7 hours of
SOcifM�rk course credit is
requirWThose interested may
Pick up applications at the
Department of Social Wok and
Correcticns(Ms. Lewis, Dr. Kle-
daras) o fron Walter Cooper,
Pam Albert son o Kathy Burgess.
Applications must be returned by
October 31.





I
Internationally known
13 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 3
Green ville poet to read original poetry
Gerda Nischan. international- rwinin�i cnniich �,� c�1i � � ,
Gerda Nischan, international
ly known Greenville poet, will
read some of her original poetry
in the Biology Auditorium (103
Biology) at 8 p.m. Thurs Oct.
20. Some of her selections will
come from her recently published
book Red Sky in the Night.
There is no admission charge
and the public is cordially invited
to attend this reading.
Gerda Nischan's success has
been phenomenal. Even though
she began writing poetry in
English just three years ago,
more than 80 of her poems in
English have been published or
accepted by more than 40 mag-
azines in the United States,
England, Germany, and
Australia.
Five poems from her first
book, Red Sky in the Night, were
reoently published in both the War II.
original English version and
German translations in a German
magazine with a circulation of
more than four million.
Gerda has already read at
colleges and in various com-
munities under the sponsorship of
arts oouncils in several states and
has had several readings in
Germany.
She will read at the Folger
Shakespeare Library in Washing-
ton, DC Dec. 1, and for 1978
she has booked readings at the
Whitman International Poetry
Center at Rutgers University, at
the University of California at
Berkley, and the San Francisco
City Center.
Gerda was born in Frankent-
hal, Germany, in 1940. Many of
her poems are based on her
childhood memories of World
After the war, Gerda finished
her public schooling in Germany
and became a secretary. She went
to Switzerland, where she worked
as a translator and wrote poetry in
German.
From Switzerland she went to
England and studied English in
Bournemouth, where she pub-
lished her first short stay in
English and became edita of the
college magazine. She holds the
Lower Cambridge Certificate ir,
English Literature.
In 1967 Gerda came to the
United States as a staff member
of the German Embassv.
Besides being a poet, Gerda is
now a Greenville housewife and
mother, married to Dr. Bodo
Nischan of the ECU department
of histay.
SU Travel Committee
regrets trip cost increase
ECU offers weight
control, diet class
ECU NEWS BUREAU
"Exercise, Diet and Weight
Control a non-credit evening
oourse fa persons at least 15 per
cent overweight, is being offered
by ECU.
Classes meet Thurs Oct. 13
and 20 from 7 to 9 p.m. and
ThursOct.27-Dec. 15 from 7 to
8:30 p.m.
The course involves develop-
ment of individual programs fa
diet oontrol, a study of exercise
and health, and change of eating
and exercise behavia.
Instructa is Dr. Valaie Nybo
of the ECU Dept. of Health,
Physical Education, Recreation
and Safety, whose professional
background includes six years of
developing effective weight
control techniques.
Further infamatioi about this
and aher fall evening oourses is
available from the Office of
Non-Credit Programs, Division of
Continuing Education, ECU,
Greenville, N.C.
The Student Union Travel
Committee regrets to infam you
that the oost of the Bahamas
Cruise has inaeased from $289 to
$325.
The $36 inaease will not
affect trip participants who regis-
tered before Oct. 1. Anyone
registering after Oct. 1 will pay
the additional fee.
The price inaease is because
of a 27 inaease in passenger
rates by the shipping line. The
Travel Committee did not antici-
pate such an increase when
planning its budget last spring.
They became aware of the
inaease when the shipping line
contract came in last week.
Remember that the inaease is
oily $36. The price of $325 is still
an excellent one fa a auise of
this type.
The Bahamas Cruise is fa a
total of six days. Trip participants
will depart from Mendenhall
Student Center March 5, 1978.
The group will travel to Miami,
Flaida via Carolina Trailways
buses.
In Miami, the group will board
the luxurious T.S. Leonardo da
Vinci auise ship. Trip partici-
pants will be aboard ship fa four
nights and three days. Ports of
call are Nassau and Freeport.
Departure from Miami fa
return to Greenville is Fri March
10. Again, the Committee expres-
ses its regret, but reminds
everyone that the trip is still an
excellent buy.
The committee is also spon-
saing trips to New Yak City,
during the Thanksgiving holi-
days, and Hawaii, during Christ-
mas vacation.
The cost of the New Yak trip
is $65, and the oost of the Hawaii
tirp is $489. Bah prices include
bus a plane fare and lodging
expenses.
The deadline fa these trips
has been extended until Wed
Oct. 19. Tickets may be purchas-
ed at the Central Ticket Office in
Mendenhall.
Thursday Nite is Thursday Nite
at Pantana Bob's
Be Somebody!
Open 4:00 Daily
COME GET SOME
Jome
Cooki
PIT KROGER SAVON'S DELI RESTAURANT!
(MONDAY)
CHICKEN
CHOW MEIN
(TUESDAY)
BEEF STEW QQ
With Rolls & ButterJJ
(WEDNESDAY)
SPAGHETTI
with small Salad & Bread
ITtf
(THURSDAY)
3 TACOS
a
SMALL DRINK
FOOD
DIVUG
(FRIDAY)
FRIED FISH
with Slaw
and French Fries
SPECIALS SERVED
NIGHTLY, BEGINNING
AT 5:00 P.M
OPEN:
7 A.M. toMIDNITE
MONSAT.
9 A.M. to8P.M
SUNDAY
nmnra
� . ��'��.�: � .� .
mS '





I VSKf t

Editorials
Page 4 FOUNTAiNHEAD 13 October 1977
Tuition swindle
Student X came to ECU in 1971. He was looking
for quality education in his field and heard ECU had
it. So he came all the way from New York to get a
B.F.A. from this North Carolina university.
Student X has lived here since 1971 without
leaving except for vacations. He is a registered voter
in Pitt County and pays North Carolina state taxes.
He has been out of school at different intervals over
the last seven years, amounting to over 12 months.
He applied for in-state resident status for tuition
purposes. He was refused.
Student X is now out of school again. With one
semester left before he graduates, he simply cannot
afford the $1,120 that out-ot-stateday students must
pay fa one semester, and certainly not $1,336 to live
in a dorm.
'Student Xs" at this university, as well as most
North Carolina oolleges, must suffer the consequen-
oesof the money-grabbing business known as higher
education.
According to N.C. General Statute 116-143.1, a
person must (a) establish legal residence in North
Carolina and maintain that residence for at least 12
months prior to his or her residence classification for
tuition, (b) must prove that his or her residence
establishment was for the purpose of obtaining a
"bona fide domicile" and not just for tuition
purposes, and (c) must provide "such evidence
related to legal residence and its duration as may be
required by officials of the institution of higher
education from which the individual seeks the
in-state tuition rate
To begin with, the requirement fa 12 consecutive
months out of school is inequitable. With the cost of
living the way it is, a man a wanan cannot affad to
waste a year, thus graduating a year late and being
one more year into the difficulty of getting a job.
Employment is hard enough to find now. One year
later, who knows? Many students have to stay out of
school from time to time to save money fa tuition
anyway, but that doesn't matter. It must be 12
months back to back. Twenty-seven months spaced
out between quarters, a semesters, won't do! So
here a student is faced with either paying the
outrageous amount of out-of-state tuition a delaying
graduating by a full year.
O.K. Say a student does do this and is out of
school fa a full twelve moiths. Then he is going to
have to prove that he did this because he wanted to
make his home here and not because he's trying to
get in-state tuition. Huh? Why would anyone in his
right mind stay out of school fa a year just to beoome
a resident of Nath Carolina? This is a nice state,
sure. But if someone wants to live here after
graduation, they simply will. The state doesn't
require 12 waking maiths, out of school, befae a
persoi has to pay state taxes! Besides, how oould
anyone actually prove his intentions in not going to
school fa 12 maiths? It's absurd.
But supposing a student does somehow manage
to fulfill the first two requirements, then what?
Accading to this statute, he will then have to supply
his particular university with any "such evidence"
related to his residency that those particular officials
want. Good luck! This gives the "officials"
unobstructed leeway to come up with the most
preposterous requirements they can think of within
their shag-carpeted , gold-plated offices. Just how
objective a solicitous are "judges" going to be when
there is a difference of at least $860 involved?
If a student is going to have to fund ion as a Nath
Carolina resident in every other way-including taxes
and voting-he should function as the same in the
university system. The statue as it is now is unfair
and impenetrabla It serves no use but to pad the
pockets of the university system and it makes a
mockery of the very purpose fa an institution of
higher education.
,m�is.us!siiim

Forum
intersection chaotic, dangerous
To FOUNTAINHEAD
Tenth Street is one of the
busiest four-lane roads in the City
of Greenville. Much controversy
concerns the proposed overpass
at the Tenth Street and College
Hill Drive intersection, but
hazards exist all along the street.
The intersection of Tenth and
Cotanche is extremely congested,
especially during the lunch hour.
Last year, McDonald's opened at
this intersection. Roy Rogers
restaurant has opened this year.
The intersection does not have
"left turn only" lanes, which
would serve tremendously to
eliminate at least some of the
traffic congestion. Left turn only
lanes work very well at other
intersections.
Although more cars pass
through this intersection than
WECU thanked for commercials
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
I would like to thank WECU
for their support in broadcasting
the Student Union Travel Com-
mittee commercials. I would like
to thank Ellen Schrader and
Jessica Scaranjella for their creat-
ivity in making the commercials.
If any of the student body has not
heard them, tune in to WECU.
The deadline for the New York
Assist
refugees
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
The Greenville Peace
Committee and a group of friends
are sponsoring the settlement of a
family of political refugees in
Greenville. Mr.Jenare Melgarejo
Riffe, his wife GeMa Ehsana Riffe
and their two children - ages two
and four- will arrive in Greenville
within twenty to fifty days. Mr.
Riffe was an agriculture teacher
See HELP, p. 5
Trip is October 14th and deadline
for Hawaii is October 17th.
Thanks from the Travel Co.
Bill Martin
pedestrians, there is always a
chance that someone will be hit.
And there is the ever-present
problem of fender-benders.
With four restaurants at this
intersection, traffic jams are
inevitable. Lunch hour and late
afternoon are the worst times to
drive through. Aocidents are just
waiting to happen.
Greenville grows more every
year as more students oome to
ECU and more families move
here. The Greenville City Plan-
ning Commission should take
note of this growing problem and
take necessary steps to ensure
better safety at this intersection.
Cindy Broome
Fountainhead
Serving the East Carolina community lor over fifty years.
Senia EditorKim j Devins
Production ManagerBob Glover
Advertising ManagerRobert Smim
News EditaCindy Broome
Trends EditorMichael Futch
ae
sic
n
en
ga
wi
Fk
wil
Sports Edita
.Anne Hogge
FOUNTAINHEAD is the student newspaper of East Cardina
Pr.rJ!iySPT90red the audent nrnen Association of
ECyjnd l� J�rtbutd 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.





I
Forum
13 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 5
Committee member urges looking for self-funding
To FOUNTAINHEAD:
There has been consider-
able publicity recently about the
tremendous cash shortage that
our student government is facing
this year that merits the attention
of all student aganizations.
It is time fa everyone to begin
looking to themselves fa their
own suppat. Fa too long now
SGA has been a welfare state,
dishing out money to any and all
oomers.
I am sure many of us can
remember in high school when
the students themselves raised
their own funds to suppat their
clubs and aganizatiais through
candy sales and other such
projects. The Greeks have set a
good example over the years fa
everyaie to follow by raising their
own money at car washes and
bake sales.
Has college made us lazy?
Everybody needs to wak and
hustle a little mae to raise their
own money, just like they did in
high school.
If large sums of money are
needed and can't be raised
through traditional fund raising
projects then they should turn to
alternate souroes. There is plenty
of money available from outside
the SGA, fa example the alumni,
state government, federal gov-
ernment, and private industry.
Academics should definitely
look to the state fa their rroney.
The various academic depart-
ments that are now panhandling
in the legislature must realize
HELP
Continued from p. 4
and a member of the Socialist
party. He was imprisoned by the
Pinochet government, tatured,
fired fran his positiai, exiled
internally and eventually migrat-
ed to Argentina. He holds a
tempaary residency permit In
Argentina and was declared a
political refugee and permitted to
come to the United States under
the government quota fa Chile-
ans.
We ask your help a the help
of any clubs a aganizatiais in
settling this family in our town.
We need:
1. Money to help with expenses;
$150.00 per month fa six maiths.
2. Help with transpatatiai;
people who oould take the family
to the stae, the docta, in search
of a job, etc.
3. Someone to help instruct the
family in English; they speak only
Spanish.
4. Help in getting employment;
temporary employment would
help: i.e tocut grass, to paint, to
WIN $250.00
garden, etc.
If you can contribute yajr time
or money for this deserving
family, it would be a great help.
Fa mae infamatio), call a
write: St. Gabriel's Church, 1120
West 5th St Greenville, N.C.
27834. Phoie 758-1504. Checks
may be made out to: St. Gabriel's
Refugee Fund. sncerely,
H.C. Mulholland
FICKLEN STADIUM - ECUFOOTHALL GAMES -OCT. 15 & OCT. 23, 19?7
Blount-Ball RealtyBeef Barn
Phelps ChevroletBig Value Discount Drugs
Planters National BankH.L. Hodges
Proctor's Wickes Ltd. Lumber
BaW Auto PartsAzalea Mobile Homes
Kentucky
Fried
Chicken
Ramada
Inn
ECU Pirate
Club
WRQR FM
Redi
Supply, Inc.
Alfa
Aviation
University
Book
Exchange
Quixote
Travel
Harris
Super-
markets
Glenda's
Beauty Salon
and
Boutique
Air Force
ROTC
News writers
are needed.
Call 757-6366
or come by
FOUNTAINHEAD
that they are not the responsibil-
ity of student government.
Many faculty members are
behind the panhandling move-
ment that last year took a big
chunk of the SGA budget and
threatens to do so this year.
The deans of two of the largest
schools on campus have been
heavily involved in lobbying fa
the tremendous and outlandish
budgets submitted to the legisla-
ture fa their individual schools.
The SGA's first responsibility
is to the transit system, free legal
service, publications and a few
other student organizations.
SGA's money is fa the benefit of
everyaie, not just one particular
club, society, a academic depart-
ment.
It would be nioe if SGA could
fund retreats, conventiois, cheer-
leaders and the band but there
simply is na enough money to go
around. "You can't get blood
from a turnip
In light of the tight financial
situation the SGA is in, it is
advisable fa all student aganiza-
tiais to look elsewhere fa the
money, 'cause we ain't ga it.
Respectfully,
Robert M. Swaim
SGA Appropriations Conmittee
MM
Crrr�t,H, , f
The Daily Fuqua's
Reflector Carpets and
Interiors
Clow Drug WNCT TV-9
Happy Times at the Rathskeller
Weds. 5-7 pm
Thurs. ladies night 9-11 pm
Fri. 4-6 pm
Discount Beverage
air condition comfort
'Sky Bingo'ballgames
"Sky Bingo" is an electronic
aerial sign attached to the under-
side of an airplane that flashes a
message aaoss in lights. At the
end of each quarter of a football
game the "Sky Bingo" airplane
will make four passes aaoss
Ficklen Stadium.On each pass, it
will flash aaoss a group of the
above sponsas ru-nes alaig with
a number fa each. If the five
sponsa's numbers ai your card
match those flashed across the
aerial sign, you win $250. Present
your winning card to the Pirate
Club building immediately for
verification and to claim the $250
jackpot. Cash must be claimed by
1030 p.m. the night of the game.
WATERBEDS
Retail
Bags $52.00
Frames $70.00
Our Price
$37.00
$35.00
L
Mattress & Foundation
( 2 piece set $87.00
MATTRESS MART
Wholesale to Everyone
1302 N Greene St. Ph. - 758-1101
U.S. Marines Corps Flight
Orientation Program
will be held October 18 and 19.
Students come fly
with the Marines.
For further information
contact the Marine representative in the
lobby of the old CU October 17-20. 9:30-3:00





fm&$i: ;
fSNPinMlM :
HHHHHRI
fW.H
Page 6 FOUNTAINHEAD 13 October 1977
ECU SENIOR LAURIE Johnson of Jacksonville
accepts 1977 Southern Business Education Associa-
tion scholarship award from Dr.
and Dr. John Swope,
William Durham,
Business student
wins scholarship
ECU NEWS BUREAU
Laurie Johnson of Jackson-
ville, senior student in the ECU
School of Technology, is North
Carolina's winner of the 1977
Southern Business Education
Association Scholarship.
She is majoring in basic
business and distributive educa-
tion at ECU.
A regional organization ded-
icated to the improvement of
business education in public
schools, the Southern Business
Education Association is a div-
ision of the National Business
Education Association.
The SBEA recognizes one
student from each southern state
each year for superior academic
achievement and potential for
enhancing the profession of bus-
iness education.
Laurie Johnson is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John A.
Johnson of 4 West Donna Court,
Jacksonville, and a 1975 graduate
of White Oak High School.
HEW grants Med
school $104,838
The Center of Student Oppor-
tunities of the ECU School of
Medicine has received $104,838
Elbo Room
This week at the Elbo Room
Fri 10th Ave
Tonite The Showmen
"With your 39-21-46"
Sat Clearsmoke
Don't forget Fri 3-7
Sun is ladies nite
$100 REWARD
FOR RETURN OF KIERA
(No Questions Asked)
Male German Shepherd
4 Months Old, 40 Lbs. Mostly Black
Was Wearing Only Flea Collar
Disappeared Sat. Oct. 8
Near Grimesland Drawbridge
Please If You Have a Any Information
CALL EILEEN BROWN
758-0367 or 758-5590 anytime
grant from the U.S. Dept. of
Health, Education and Welfare
(HEW) to support recruitment
and retention of disadvantaged
and minority students until grad-
uation in the Schools of Medicine,
Nursing and Allied Heath.
The grant is renewable for the
same amount each year over a
three-year period for a total of
$342,514, according to Dr. Zubie
W. Metcalf, Jr Center director.
Fa retention, the Center is
sponsoring diagnostic testing for
107 pre-health professional
students to determine their
strength and weaknesses in read-
ing, writing and learning skills,
Dr. Metcalf said
The Educational Development
and Evaluation Center of the
School of Medicine is conducting
the testing of these students.
-ftV
out 9
A Stv

�.
V
9o

S'Off
QMfiM' (-Vf.i fJome Tiist
Weekend Special Thurs Fri Sat All Day
6" mini cheese & small drink
only $1.00
v
Stuff a pizza
Phone 752 6)30 Q
PHONE IN ORDERS FOR PICK-UP
Stuff a pizza
521 COTANCHESTREFT
IN GEORGETOWN SHOPr
rr N-MonWed. 11:00to 1:00 a.m.
Thurs Fri. & Sat. 11 to2a.m3un. 12 to 12





13 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 7
JSS
iv-
SS
ne
tte
lie
ex
is-
ie
�t,
te
HOWDY PIRATE FANS
Take Roy's Famous
Western Fried Chicken
With You To The Game!
of
re
nt
3d
d-
e,
le
a
of
ie
r.
is
X
31
ir
j-
s,
it
ie
g
The best
of the fresh
waitin' in convenient carry-
out paks of 8 and 12. There's
a big 20pc. pak too for under
$10.00. The whole gang can
enjoy if
8pc. pak-93.90
12pc. pak-$5.75
20pc. pak- $8.95
10 discount
on any chicken
purchase
of $10.00
or more.
You've got my word
on it, par drier
Don't forget to include some
helpin's Sf our crisp, Texas
Tatars an' fresh cole slaw, too.
So, c'mon in and carry-out
our famous fried chicken to
the ballgame or wherever
you go!
Save TimeCall Ahead Now
To Reserve Your Order,
For Saturdays Game.
752-1401
ALSO
ELEBRATE AT ROY'S AFTER THE GAME
Bring your game ticket for 50 off
the purchase of any platter.
GOOD LUCK PIRATES, ROY'S RANCH HANDS WILL BE
PULLING FOR YOU.
(Yes Pirates. We Now Have Breakfast, Also!)
Breakfast Hours: MonSat. 6:30a.m10:30a.m.





PageB FOUNTAINHEAD 13 October 1977
Communique'
by Luke Whisnant
An Ocracoke weekend
Everybody who has ever been there loves Oaaooke Island because
it's beautiful and unspoiled and uncrowded. "Uncrowded" is the
operative word here. People in love with Ocracoke tend to be secretive
about the island-they don't want anyone else to know about it. I'll
probably get a few threatening phone calls fa writing this column, but
I don't feel guilty. First of all, Oaaooke has already been exposed-in
Sports Illustrated fa its superb surf fishing, and in Rolling Stone for
having oie of the ten best nude beaches in the U.S. And seoondly,
saeaming, hell-raising gangs of ECU students are not going to
descend oi Oaaooke like the Mongol Hade; in fact, they'll avoid it fa
ate a mae of the following reasons:
1. There is no ABC stae ai the island. Until last year there wasn't
even any beer.
2. There are no nightclubs. Na is there a movie theatre.
3. The mosquitos are harendous. Na the wast in the wald, but
they are beyoid belief. (The wast in the wald are reputed to reside
just aaossOaaooke Inlet on deserted Patsmouth Island. Local legend
has it that these mosquitos recently hospitalized three insolent New
Yak tourists who'd been asking fa it anyway.)
4. During hurricane season, you may wake up one maning with
your hotel room under water. Almost all of the island has been known
to flood in times of rough weather.
5. You have to wait until low tide to flush the toilet.
Who wants to drive all day to get to the beach, anyway? There are
lots of well-developed, progressive, popular beaches just a few hours
from Greenville. They have pavi I ions and nightclubs where you can be
reasonably certain of making a pick-up, and plenty of facilities fa
getting wrecked. Canpared to Atlan' � n ch, a
Carolina Beach, Oaaooke is dun
So you really don't war
Oaaooke Island is a U ' �torth
Carolina outer banks system, . '� -( rrorn
Pamlico Sound. Except fa the town iumm, .i�c.e island is a
gcvernment-protected, wilderness-intad National Seashae. Unlike
Hatters Island, there is no bridge connecting Oaaooke to the
mainland. The only way to get there is by air a sea.
We came over on the state-owned ferry from Hatters. During the
45-minute ride my sister Liz found out that seagulls like Pringles so
much they will take them out of your hand. There were probably 200
gulls following the fary when we ran out of Pringles.
Oaacoke' s nickname is " Poiy I sland a fact I once learned in 4th
grade N.C Histay and pronptly fagot. The wild paiies of Oaaooke
are considered the purest breed of hase in the wald-they've been
isolated fa over 300 years. Most evidence indicates the ponies have
descended from 18th century Spanish stallions who swam asbae fran
a grounded supply ship bound fa the Virginia oolonies. At one time the
herd numbered in the hundreds; then dog food companies started
taking advantage of the free meat. Today there are 10 ponies left. Fa
their own protection, they live in a large fenced-in pasture near the
center of the island; tourists are allowed to watch from a distance at
feeding time.
Friday night we rented a small but beautiful house fa the weekend.
We ate at the Poiy Island restaurant, where Vz pound fresh steamed
shrimp, hushpuppies, and two vegetables cost only $4.00. There was a
huge mounted fish hanging on the wall near our table; it had been
caught in the surf and it weighed 60 pounds. I have always fought the
fear of shark attack by telling myself that big fish never come near
shae. Now I'll have to think up another lie to believe.
Saturday maning I stood in surf over my shoulders, mae than a
little paranoid about dasal fins and gaping jaws, struggling to keep my
feet on the botton. There were signs all ever the beach warning of
dangerous riptides. Oaacoke riptides run parallel to the beach,
perpendicular to incoming waves, and even Mark Spitz would have
trouble against that kind of current. I couldn't even stay in one place
unless I was standing up, and then the seven-foot waves kept knocking
me down. But I enjoyed it, in a masochistic sort of way.
NATIVES CONSUME PIGS
The community of Oaacoke must be the friendliest place in North
Carolina. There's none of the typical nativetourist rift so commoi in
most resat towns. Maybe that's because a large percentage of
the natives are often drunk.Somebody must make regular runs to the
ABC stae ai Hatters. Even the little old ladies drink vodka and aange
juice�in public, no less.
The islanders have an accent that has to be heard to be appreciated.
Centuries of isolation has kept the native pronunciation almost
unchanged from Elizabethean English. It sounds like a very thick
British accent with just a touch of Irish? German? Something I can't
place The younger islanders are developing a mae neutral accent,
due to tourists and TV, but the older people have retained their
traditional speech.
Saturday night the locals held a pig-pickin' In the parking lot of the
Pony Island Inn. At least 300 people attended, and although they ran
out of hushpuppies and cole slaw, there was plenty of barbeque left fa
See OCRACOKE ISLAND, p. 10
Buffett concert
proves satisfying
JIMMY BUFFETT APPEARED in
Coliseum.
By MICHAEL FUJCH
Trends Edita
The Jesse Winchester 'Jimmy
Buffett concert, held in Minges
Coliseum Wednesday night, Oct.
5, proved to be a quite satisfying,
if not unique, musical experience.
Satisfying in that both
performers, along with their
back-up band's, gave the aud-
ience its moneys worth. Tickets
were somewhat expensive, but
the show was of expensive
caliber.
Unique in that technically, the
show was one of the f inest-with-
out an excess of flaw�this review-
er has seen at ECU in the pastfour
years. The sound system manag-
ed to perfam superbly through-
out the concert; the light show
was of extremely good taste,
while not overdoing it, but
displaying a professional re-
straint.
Winchester and Midnight Bus
opened the show and perfamed
concert Oct. 5, in Minges
Photo by Kirk Kingsbury
fa about 45 minutes. Opening
with a basic band of two electric
guitars, electric bass, steel guitar
and drums, the band kept a
steady and solid rhythm back-up
fa frait man Winchester.
Winchester, alternating be-
tween Gibson hollow body guitar
and acoustic piano, was in oontrol
of the audience throughout the
show. His guitar lead work
lacking, Winchester seemed mae
at hone on keyboards, his music
draws its basic influences from
country, 12-bar blues, and folk
forms. There was very little
improvision, but an emphasis on
shat tight numbers, as if trying
to aeate a studio sound, live.
Vocally, Winchester peaked
on "Yankee Lady a soft slow
ballad based on the 12-bar blues
fam with sane exceptionally nice
steel guitar fills. Other note-
worthy numbers included the title
track from his recent LP, "Noth-
ing But a Breeze "It Seems
Like It Was Only Yesterday and
an uptempo funky version of
Hank Williams' classic
"Jambalaya
Winchester and Midnight Bus
are a fine back-up touring band -
it is where they belong. This
being the first American tour,
Winchester displayed a confid-
ence that has developed over
years of club engagements. He
may never follow in the promo-
tional successof a Frampton, but
undoubtedly will continue as a
prolific studio musician and con-
sistent live performer on a
smaller seating hall circuit.
Jimmy Buffett and the Caal
Reefer Band opened their 18-song
show with the title track from the
recent CHANGES IN
LATITUDES-CHANGES IN
ATTITUDES album. Denning a
number 87 Wasingtoi Redshins
football jersey, Buffett displayed
that he was mae than a simple
country-fried musician.
Buffett was an entertainer as
he was a musical perfamer. His
rapport with the 4,000-some
Minges aowd was exceptionally
close - an immediacy rarely
shown on a maja attraction scale,
but mae in tune with a coffee-
house approach.
Buffett's back-up band, as
Winchester's, was oomfatably
tight in its perfamane. The band
consisted of: Tim Creckle, electric
guitar; Harry Daily, bass; Fin-
gers Tayla, mouth harp and
electric piano; Jay Spell, acoustic
and electric piano; and Kenneth
See BUFFETT, p. 11
Trends
Playhouse prepares for opener
ECU'S McGinnis Auditaium
is buzzing with activity as directa
Edgar Loessin prepares his cast
and aews fa Bye, Bye, Birdie,
the seasai's opener fa the East
Carolina Playhouse.
The curtain will rise at 815
Wed Oct. 19, fa the first
perfamance.
Cast in the role of Conrad
Birdie, the rock-and-roll singer
who is drafted into the armed
services, is Lucien Hutcherson of
Ahoskie.
Birdie's publicity manager
Albert Peterson, played by
another Ahoskian, Bill Vann, and
his secretary Rosie Alvarez,
played by Janice Vertucci
Schreiberof Newfoundland, N.J
dreamed up the scheme of
selecting an "All-American Girl"
to receive Birdie's one last kiss"
as a civilian.
The girl is Kim McAfee of
Sweet Apple, Ohio, played by
Kim 'Woolen from Newport.
Alternating in the role of her little
brother are Vandy Behr and Tim
Shank, both of Greenville.
The delightful conflicts which
ensue make the musical an event
not to be missed.
Other members of the cast
include veteran Playhouse actress
Anita Brehm in the role of an
eccentric mother; Cary Page of
Greenville, as banbshell Glaia
Rasputin; McCall Thompson of
Emerald Isle as bar owner
Charles F. Maude; and Myron
Carter of Kinston as the town
policeman.
The maya and his wife will be
portrayed by John Jeter of
Wilmington and Charlotte
Cheatham of Henderson. Round-
ing out the cast are Ed Gaines of
Greenville as Mr. Johnson and
Sharon Wood of Salisbury, Md
as Mrs. Merkle.
Chaus are Aleoia Baucom of
Monroe, Jennifer Brandt of
Atlantic, B.J. Denny of Conoad,
Hdley Jerome of Johnson City,
Tenn Anita Lancaster, Valeria
Segraves and Denny Wright of
Jacksonville, Herbert Gregory
Woolard of Washington, Aubrey
Thomas Simpsoi of Ruffin, Jeff
Krantz and Kim Shipley of
Charlotte, Steve Williford of
Windsa, Tina Padilla of Fayet-
ville, Lisa Clark of Greenville,Lisa
Flack of Fairfax, Va. and Phyllis
White of Kinston.
Production chaeographer is
Frank Wagner, and Barry Shank
conducts the achestra. Stage
manager is Sybil Thanton of
Henderson.
Tickets fa Bye, Bye, Birdie
will be available at the East
Carolina Playhouse Box Office
in McGinnis Auditaium begin-
ning Oct. 12.
Reservations may be made by
phoiing 757-6390






After performance on Oct. S
13 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Pag 9
FOUNTAINHEAD talks with Winchester
By DOUG WHITE
Assistant News Editor
Singer-songwriter Jesse Winchester occupies a unique niche in
popular music, being the only performer to gain a strong following
while exiled in Canada. Winchester fled to Canada in 1967 to avoid
being drafted for the Vietnam War.
While in Canada, Winchester developed a strong dub following,
eventually recording five albums. Through these albums, he developed
a cult in the United States, a remarkable feat since he was unable to
tour and promote his albums.
Not until President Carter's amnesty program was Winchester able
to return to his former home, proving, to many, that all the
demonstrations, peach marches, and protest songs were not in vain,
that the United States government was at last admitting to the folly of
the Vietnam War.
FOUNTAINHEAD spoke to Winchester while on his first North
American tour after his performance at Minges Coliseum on Wed
Oct. 5. Our reporter described Winchester as a shy, soft-spoken, very
polite individual with a southern accent as sweet as magnolia
blossoms. The interview that follows was culled from this conversation:
FOUNTAINHEAD: How has the response been sinoe you got back
from Canada?
WINCHESTER: "It'sbeen fine
FOUNTAINHEAD: Did.you ever expect to come back as, well, a star?
WINCHESTER: "Are you implying by that , that I have?"
FOUNTAINHEAD: That you are a star now? Yes.
WINCHESTER: "Well, I didn't really know what to expect. I just,
really had no idea of what it'd be like
FOUNTAINHEAD: A lot of people look to you asa hero of the sixties of
some sort. How do you deal with that status? Has it affected your
songwriting or your personal life?
WINCHESTER: "No, ,l don't know anybody who's known me for
longer than 15 or 20 minutes that still manage to maintain any heroic
perceptions, so I'd say no. I meet a lot of fans, well, you know, uh, it's
difficult to explain. It's pretty standard
FOUNTAINHEAD: You've been quoted as saying that you're not
returning to live in America, that you will continue to live in Canada.
Is that correct?
WINCHESTER: "Right
FOUNTAINHEAD: What affected your decision to remain in Canada?
WINCHESTER: "I have a family there, my wife and children, my
friends live there, working colleagues, etc
FOUNTAINHEAD: You come from a family with a pretty strong
military tradition, right?
WINCHESTER: "Well, I suppose; not really, we were more lawyers
and clerics, preachers
FOUNTAINHEAD: Did that create a family schism when you left fa-
Canada?
WINCHESTER: "Yeah, it did with some members of my family- my
grandfather - who was sprt of the patriarch of the family, the founder of
all our traditions. He was really disappointed in me, and other
members of my family felt the same way, to a greater or lesser degree,
and I think there were some who agreed with me and approved of what
I did
FOUNTAINHEAD: Hoyv do they feel now, with the tour and
everything?
WINCHESTER: "The ones who disapproved, I suppose some of them
have changed their minds, and some haven't. They all welcomed me
back and were glad to see me home, and they still love me, as they all
did, throughout. I'm rot interested in going back and rummaging
around in that stuff and figuring out who was right and wrong. I'd
rather just go on from here
FOUNTAINHEAD: Did you ever have any formal musical training?
WINCHESTER: "Yes, I had piano lessons
FOUNTAINHEAD: When you left, were you playing in taverns,
coffeehouses, that sort of scene?
WINCHESTERWhen,l left, I was playing in a nightclub at home, a
dub, or bar, and I was working at a cotton company in the daytime. I
was a tagger at a cotton plant, just sorta treadin" water 'till the draft
notice came
FOUNTAINHEAD: Had you planned long before the draft notice came
that you would go to Canada?
WINCHESTER: "No, I hadn't even known that was an option "till
about a week before the draft notice came when I read a feature article
in the Memphis paper about there being some group in Canada that
was helping people, and that's the first I'd heard of Canada. And after
I got the draft notice, I suppose I took another two weeks before I
actually left. I guess it was three weeks or a month that I had known of
that possibility. I had been wondering what I was gonna do when the
notice did come
FOUNTAINHEAD: Today's music is largely apolitical; it's mostly
concerned with personal relationships and such, nothing in the line of
volunteers a revolution. Do you think that's a sign of disillusionment
with the experience of the Sixties or just a maturing of the audience?
WINCHESTER: "Well, I think that politics, on the grandest scale, is
included in things like ethics and morality and religion, so, I think
people have become interested in things as basic as the Ten
Commandments, in so far as politics, good politics, proceed from the
Ten Commandments, then, at least I hope that's the way tnings are
was mainly
moved by Elvis.
gan .
FOUNTAINHEAD: Were you ever, especially right at first, bitter
about the war?
WINCHESTER: "About the war?"
FOUNTAINHEAD: Bitter that people your age were being forced to go
over and fight?
See WINCHESTER, p. 11
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Page 10 FQUNTAINHEAD 13 October 1977
ECU professor
publishes book
Monsoon season
��
A new book on contemporary
novelist Kurt Vonnegut oo-edited
by Donald Lawler of the ECU
Department of English is being
released this month in hardcover
and paperback editions.
"Vonnegut in America a
collection of essays on
Vonnegut's life and work, is
published in hardcover by
Delacorte PressSeymour
Lawrence of New York and in
paperback by Delta.
Dr. Lawler's co-editor is
Jerome Klinkowitz, professor of
English at the University of
Northern Iowa, and author of
several studies of fiction and of
"The Vonnegut Statement
The Lawler-Klinkowitz book
grew out of the 1975 Modern
Language Seminar on the writing
of Vonnegut, chaired by Prof.
Lawler in San Francisco.
The essays in the book present
an evaluation of Vonnegut's life
career as a writer and impact
upon the life and thought of
America in the sixties and
seventies. Included are essays by
Vonnegut scholars on all phases
of his literary output, from the
early short stories and the first
novel, "Slapstick" (1976).
Vonnegut is considered from
many critical angles, as a science
fiction writer, a humorist, a
satirist, a surrealist, an innovator
and a moralist.
The book includes a
"Vonnegut photo album" with
later photos by Jill Krementz, a
complete bibliography and a
chronology of Vonnegut's life.
The book has attracted several
notable critical comments. "A
meaty and informative collection,
said "Publishers Weekly Other
not ices have appeared in "Kirkus
Reviews" and in "The New York
Times Book Review
UMBRELLA WEATHER drenches Greenville.
KIDS
Take a Pickle To School.
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Adult, S, M, L, or XL or children sizes S, M, or L.
Send your money and your name,
address, and ip code to:
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Paperback
Best
Sellers
Trinity by Leon Uris
Passages by Gail Sheehy
The Grass is Always Greener
Over the Spetic Tank by Erma
Bom beck
Elvis: What Happenedby Steve
Dunleavy
Star Wars by George Lucas
Sleeping Murder by Agatha
Christie
Love's Wildest Fires by Christina
Savage
7oucr? Not the Cat by Mary
Stewart
Captive Bride by Johanna Lind-
sey
Mystic Rose by Patricia Gallagher
Savage Surrender by Natasha
Peters
Blind A mbition by John Dean
"according to New York Times
Book Review
OCRACOKE
Continued from p. 8
the mosquitos. Proceeds from the
pig-piokin' went to Ocraooke's
Fire Department. They can pro-
bably use the money. When
Ben's Waterfront Restaurant
burned down last summer, the
firetruck wouldn't start; they had
to tow it to the fire.
After the pig-piokin' there was
a dance with live music provided
by Ocraooke's Graveyard Band.
Everybody danced, including old
folks. It was as much fun as any
party I've every been to. People
were drinking from half-gallon
Jack Daniels bottles and tripping
over guitars and speaker cads.
We got back to the house at 3
a.m. Everybody stood around the
commode and watched as I
flushed it. The tide was out.
rh;(,a!s
shoe shop
REPAIR ALL
LEATHER GOODS
Downtown Greenville





13 October 1977 FOUTAINHEAD Page 11
Buf f ett proves to be complete entertainer
Continued from p. 8
Buttrey, drums and oongas.
The band supplied plenty of
power while moving irom
Buffett's brand of Jamaican-
spioed country, to boogie-woogie,
to folk, to pure rock and roll.
Buffett trancends mere country,
and fits comfortably into any style
he attempts. His fluctuating
vocals are distinctive, with a soft
nasal country quality that
separates him from his "outlaw"
contemporaries.
Buffett mixed his show well,
making good transition from his
uptempo numbers, to the slower
tunes, to his 'John Hartfordish'
lyrical humor songs. After an
electric set with the band, in-
cluding "Wish I Had a Pencil
Winchester talks
Continued from p. 9
WINCHESTER: "Oh, I sure was. Yeah. I don't think I let it poison my
life by any means, and I didn't become bitter against the people who
were doing it. I didn't think there was anything to be gained by calling
Lyndon Johnson a pig. I thought probably a better approach would be
to, you know, have a beer in the back seat of his Cadillac, and talk it
over. So, I wasn't, I don't think, bitter against the people involved; I
probably said some ugly things about them, I must admit, but I didn't
make a career out of it by any means
FOUNTAINHEAD: What type of music did you grow up with, and what
would you label as your musical influences?
WINCHESTER listened to all kinds of music. As I mentioned, my
classical education, and I was mainly moved by Elvis and the stuff that
happened in Memphis where I was growing up in the middle '50's,
Jerry Lee Lewis, Carl Parkins, and I listened to a lot of Gospel music,
and church music, and of course a lot of Country and Western music,
and then I listened for a long time to an awful lot of rhythm and blues,
Bobby Blan, Ted Taylor, Little Junior Parker, and all those people fa a
long time, and now I've pretty much settled intooountry and western,
which I listen to pretty much now
FOUNTAINHEAD: You mentioned Elvis as an influence; did his death
hit you pretty hard?
WINCHESTER: "Well, I suppose it did. It was like seeing part of my
youthElvis was very strongly identified with that period of time, I
think in an awful lot of people's lives, and certainly mine. Elvis was the
mid-1960's to me, and when he died, it just sorta dosed the book on
that period of time. It was sort of a shock, yeah
FOUNTAI NHEAD: Where do you see your career headed now; you've
comeback, you've got five albums out, a successful tour underway. Do
you see it just getting bigger?
WINCHESTER: "No, I see it, strangely enough, getting smaller, at
least in physical size. I'm sorta feeling the water in the entertainment
business, and I think I would prefer to work in smaller concert halls
with higher quality equipment, more musicians, just a higher quality
show with a comedian and some more acts, some pretty girls, and so
forth.
Thin Moustache the vocally
superb "Wonder Why We Ever
Go Home" with Buffett on
acoustic guitar (he constantly
shifted from electric to acoustic),
"Down to the Banana Republic"
as well as a few numbers, like
"Please Don't Say Manana If you
Don't Mean It Buffett played it
solo fa awhile.
Accading to Buffett, it was
time to give the boys a geritol
break. This shat solo aooustic set
emphasized his brand to satiric
huma and the aowd loved it. His
strong voioe was especially notio-
able here. The sets included
"God's Own Drunk" and a half
written number, "We Are the
People Our Parents Warned Us
About
This short electric break
warmed the audience fa the
return of the Caal Reefer Band.
They quickly broke into a rendi-
tion of "Margaritaville" - it
sounds much better live - with
Jay Spell laying a solid foundation
on agan. it gave the number an
Al Kooperish (the predominating
simplistic agan sound on HIGH-
WAY 61 REVISITED) texture.
Fingers Tayla, along with
Buffett ai acoustic guitar, sed-
uctively opened "Pirate Looks at
Faty Tayla ga the spotlight
a great deal, and it was he that
especially gave Buffett a rock and
roll inclination. His mouth harp
versitility was equal to that of
Magic Dick, harmonica player fa
J. Geils.
The set also inducted "Come
Monday "Why Don't We Get
Drunk (And Screw) "I've Got a
Carribean Soul I Can Barely
Control and Jesse Winchester's
Biloxi The band refused to let
up throughout the snow, con-
stantly filling in at the right place
- all were sheer professional sand
canna be said about them. Jay
Spell is an extremely talented
boogie-woogie pianist, often ad-
ding influences of ragtime and
gospel. Spell has played with
John Mayall in the past; it can be
also noted his home is Spivey's
Caner, N.C. Buttrey, the drum-
mer, has toured previously with
Neil Young, and isoonsidered one
of the three best drummers in
Nashville.
Creckly, on rhythm and lead,
was a solid guitarist and the bass
player, Harry Daily, was instru-
mental in laying the rhythm that
prevailed throughout the show.
Buffett and the Caal Reefer
Band returned fa two enoaes,
continuing in the steady vein that
had already been produced. All
members were allowed shat tight
solos fa the finaly.
Buffett came across as a
musidan who not only had a job
to do, but a musidan who enjoyed
his job. It was easy to perceive
that the man had fun at what he is
best at. This is a rarity in a
plastic-coated business where
money is the main goal. Buffett
was sincere, funny, and a com-
petent musidan. The result was
an extremely enjoyable even-
ing.
Fonda to appear
The North Carolina State
University Student Center will
present Miss Jane Fonda (now
starring in Lillian Hellman's
"Julia") in ledure, Wed Od.
19, 1977 at 8W p.m. in Stewart
Theatre.
Fa tickets and information,
call 737-3104 a come by the Box
Office on the second flea of the
University Student Center.
GERDA NISCHAN
Internationally Known
Greenville Poet
Will Be In The
ECU STUDENT SUPPLY STORE
Wednesday, October 19,1977
10:00 am To 2:00 pm
Autograph Copies Of Her New Book
RED SKY
IN THE NIGHT
$3.00 Paperback $5.00 Clothback
Gerda Has Published Poetry
In Magazines On Three Continents
East Carolina Playhouse
presents
BYE BYE BIRDIE
directed by Edgar R. Loessin
Wednesday through Saturday
October 19-22 8:15 p.m.
McGinnis Auditorium
Reserved Seats, $3.50
STUDENTS ADMITTED FREE, WITH
AND ACTIVITY CARD
I.D
Reserve your tickets now to get the best seating. Come to the Playhouse Box Office
between 10 and 4 Monday through Friday and bring an I.D. and an Activity Card for each
ticket you want. The Box Office is in the lobby of McGinnis Auditorium.





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Page 12 FOUNTAINHEAD 13 October 1977
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Intramurals
�by JOHN EVANS
Women's tennis finals
MCVEIGH REPBA TSIN WOMEN'S TENNISSINGLES
Janioe McVeigh repeated as the women's intramural tennis
champion, beating Janet Hoeppel for the second year in a row with a
2-6, 7-6, 6-3 win.
McVeigh and Hoeppel met in last year's finals and McVeigh took a
relatively easy 6-4, 6-1 win for the title. In this year's rematch the same
type of final was expected, but Ms. Hoeppel showed up with much
more tire in her game than last year.
Battling McVeigh with both a strong serve and a good ground
game, Hoeppel broke McVeigh's service three times in the first set and
grabbed a 6-2 first set win, putting the defending champion in the
unaccustomed position of having to come back.
McVeigh fought back, though, and in the second set she played a
better caliber of tennis against her inspired opponent. The result
carried the two girls into a 6-6 tie and McVeigh won the tie-breaker
game for a 7-6 win that evened the match.
With the air chilling and sky growing darker, McVeigh took the
upper hand in the deciding set and began wearing out Hoeppel with
well-placed shots and patience. Her efforts seemed to work and she
came through with a hard-earned 6-3 win that gave her the three-set
victory and the championship trophy fa the second year in a row.
Hoeppel settled for second place for the second year in a row but, as
the caliber of play indicated, there wasn't much difference between the
champion and runner-up. Both women played excellent tennis.
The women weren't the only ones playing tennis last Thursday.
While the men's singles title hasn't been decided yet, the men's
doubles competition was winding down with the championship match
between the teams of John Irby and Mike Davis and Bill MoGee and
Tom Cunningham.
McGee and Cunningham had been slight favorites going into the
final, but it was the team of Irby and Davis that came away with the
doubles trophies.
Both matches were dose as the teams both displayed well-learned
teamwork, but Irby and Davis took a two-set, straight set win with 7-5,
6-4 victories.
Last Tuesday night, the injury-plagued KA's were upset by the
Sigma Nu's, 20-16. The KA's had been the last unbeaten fraternity
team. The Sigma Nus, who weren't good enough through the entire
season to finish in the top four, and thus won't play in the playoffs, just
put it all together for one game.
The loss dropped the KA's back to 6-1 and left them bunched at the
top of the fraternity heap with Kappa Sigma, Tau Kappa Epsilon and
Lambda Chi Alpha. The four teams qualified for the playoffs in the
fraternity division, sporting a combined record of 22-6.
The Time-Outs broke-their own all-time intramural single game
scoring record in a98-20 win over the Jones' Junkmen. The Time Outs
set the old record last season, when they scored 90 points.
An interesting sidelight to that game is that Jones Dorms' teams
haven't received mention in this newsletter this season. Well,
congratulations are in order to the Junkmen fa putting Jones Dam
back in the annals of Intramural flag foot ball's great moments. Oh, by
the way, last year's 90 point Time Out perfamanoe also was scaed
against a Jones Dam team.
In other games last week, the Time Outs ripped another Jaies
Dam team, the Raiders, 54-16. They even had seafood fa dinner aie
day, baling the Belk Crabs, 44-20.
In one of the longest-awaited games of the intramural season, the
Rugby Leathernuts and Rugby Ruggers met Thursday. Bah teams
were unbeaten and they were vying na only fa first-place in the club
division, but also fa "bragging rights" among the Rugby Club
members.
The Sadaharu Ohs dosed their season with a pair of easy wins;
beating the Follies, 58-28, and the Stop Nads, 40-24. The Albanians
dosed their season with a narrow 38-32 win over the Locals, while the
Time-Ins slipped past the Follies, 28-20.
The women begin their campus playoffs Tuesday and the Gotten
Bunnies stay on top of the pack with a 7-0 mark. Only one aher team,
the fourth-ranked Tri Sigma team at 5-0, remained unbeaten.
The Bunnies won't have the title oonceded to them, though, as the
second-ranked Tylermites and third-ranked Green Steam would like to
see to it that the Bunnies don't get out of the divisional playoffs. The
Bunnies beat both teams during the regular season and revenge could
be sweet in the playoffs.
Bucs battle Spiders
ByCHRISHOLLOMAN
Assistant Spats Edita
When a team oones into your
home stadium seating a ate and
four reoad, and the same team
has shut out 'hreetimesthisyear,
it would seem that the home team
should have an easy win on their
hands. This may a may na be
true, but in the case of the
Richmond Spiders it can be a
terrible mistake.
The Spiders, it seems, can be
either great a na so great and
still come in and give East
Carolina all the tough football
that it wants. In fad, during the
Pat Dye era, the Spiders have
won two of the three games
played thus far. During that time
Richmond broke East Carolina's
undefeated string of home games
at Ficklen Stadium with a 17-14
upset in 1975.
In 1974 the Spiders defeated
East Carolina in their home
stadium 28-20. Last year, in one
of the most unusual college
games of the year, the Pirates
won a 20-10 victory at City
Stadium in Richmond in which
there was a total of eleven
fumbles by bah teams.
Now in 1977 Richmond, a 25-0
loser last week at the hands of
VMI, invades Ficklen Stadium fa
what will no doubt be a struggle
fa the Pirates It seems that
ooach Jim Tait always has the
Spiders ready to do battle with
the Pirates, so the game will
probably be a la tougher than
anyone oould believe.
The Pirates were involved in a
shutout themselves last week in a
33-0 rout over Southern Illinois
befae a reoad Ficklen crowd. It is
hoped that the improvement on
the part of the offense and the
tough defense will continue this
Saturday. In a drive fa a bowl
bid, every game is impatant and
anaher loss this season would
mean that a bowl will be out fa
this year.
The game with Richmond
looms as a tough game fa the
Pirates fa a la of reasons. The
biggest problem fa the Pirates is
maivatioi against the Spiders.
The Spiders, oi the aher hand,
Basketball
East Carolina vs Richmond
Saturday, Odober 15, 700 p.m.
Ficklen Stadium, Greenville, N.C.
Estimated attendance: 20,000
OFFENSES: EastCarolina- Wishbone
Richmond-Pro-I
DEFENSES: East Carolina-5-2
Richmond-5-2
I RECORDS: East Carolina-5-1
Richmond-1-4
SERIES: Richmoid leads 11-7
PROVABLE STARTING LINEUPS
OFFENSEDEFENSE
East Carolina PiratesRichmond Spiders
SE Terry Gallaher(Sr 174)LE Ray Chase (Jr 215)
LT Mitchell Smith (Jr 236)LT Billy Cheshire (Jr 250)
LG Nelson Smith (Jr 238)MGKenGilliam(So225)
CRickieHolliday(Sr193)RT Greg Mitchell (So245
RG Wayne Bdt(Sr 257)RE Jim Coppola (So 215) .
RT JoeGodette(So224)LB Ray Kelly (Jr 200)
TE Barry Johnson (Sr 225)LB Orlandus Branch (Sr 230)
QB Jimmy Southerland (Sr 170)LCB Rickey Crawfad (Jr 195)
FB Theodae Sutton (So 200)SS Rubin Turner (Fr 180)
RB Willie Hawkins(Sr 188)FSJeff Nixai(Sr195)
RB Eddie Hicks(Jr 201)RCB Dave Haney(Jr 185)
OFFENSEDEFENSE
RichmondEast Carolina
TE JimSpriggs(Fr220)SE Fred Chavis(Jr 200)
QT Jesse M core (Fr 270)LTWoodrow Stevenson (So 230) i
QG Cubby Pritchard (Sr 235)NG Oliver Felton(Jr 207)
CJoe Kroger (So230)RT Noah Clark (So 225)
SGLouBonato(Sr240)WE Zack Valentine (Jr 218)
ST Farest Paulsai (So230)SLB Harold Randolph (Sr .195)
SE Mike Huddlestai (Sr 195)WLB Harold Fat (Sr 193)
QB Jeff Smith (So 180)LCB Charlie Carter (So 173).
FBTimThacker(So200)SS Gerald Hall (Jr 184)
RB Buster Jackson (Sr 175)FS Steve Hale (Sr 177)
FL Ken Tweedy (Fr 185)RCBWilleHdleySo176)
Placekicker: Steve Adanps-Placekicker: Junia Creech
Punter: Bruce AllenPunter: Rodney Allen
consider East Cardina a big rival
and would love nahing better
than to be a spoiler fa the year.
All that can be said is that
Richmoid will be ready to play
tough with East Carolina, and the
Pirates just better faget the
Spiders previous perfamanoes.
Sports
Gillman begins practice
See INTRAMURALS, p 13 I
First year head ooech Larry
Gillman will put his basketball
team through its first wakouts ai
Saturday maning as the 1977-78
Pirates open pradice fa the
caning year.
Gillman, hired in the spring,
was an assistant coach last year
with the University of San Fran-
dsoo, the nationally ranked team
that finished 29-2 fa the year.
This marks his first try as a head
ooach ever.
"My whde outlook on life is
optimistic naed Gillman, "My
optimism is very, very strong and
I have a Id of confidence in
myself and the people around me.
My ambition has brought me this
far at this age and I don't see any
reason why this should stop here,
look faward to this season
A junia odlege all-America,
Oliver Mack, is one of the prime
reasons fa Gillman's optimism.
A two-time Junia Cdlege Na-
tional All-Tournament pick, Mack
has already made pre-season
all-America lists of Playboy and
GamePlan magazines. The 6-3
junia guard is being tabbed by
Gillman as aie of the top three
guards in the nation this year,
along with Phil Fad of North
Cardina and Butch Lee of Mar-
quette.
Top returnees indude Herb
Gray, a 6-7V2 faward; 6-3 guard
Jim Ramsey; and 6-9 oento Greg
Cornelius. Gray was leading
scoer last year as a freshman
with 11.5 points per game, while
Ramsey was just behind at 11.3
points per game, also as a
freshman. Cornelius is the lead-
ing returning rebounder with 6.8
per game last year.
Kyle Powers, Hob Krusen
and Wake Henkel all have game
experience and should provide
strong depth. Powosand Krusen
are bah sophomaes, while Hen-
kel is a junio that did nd play
last year due to a hand injury.
Freshmen indude 6-2 guard
Walto Moseley, a strong candi-
date to start, Bernard Hill and
Roger Carr, both towards.
A fifth signee, Dan Roberts of
Indiana, has dropped out of
schod due to personal reasais
and returned to his home.
"The tough thing about wait-
ing fa pradioe to start this year
See PRACTICE p. 14)





IHBiHBniSHHHi
13 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 13
Gillman hopes to upgrade ECU basketball
ByCHRISHOLLOMAN
Assistant Sports Editor
Even though it is the middle of
the football season, basketball
season is just around the corner.
In fact, for new head coach Larry
Gillman, the season will start
Saturday as he opens practice for
the coming year. Coach Gillman
is as anxious as anyone to start
the season because of the excit-
ment he feels the team is going to
generate fa not only the student
body but the city of Greenville as
well.
One of the reasons fa his
excitement is Oliver Mack, a 6'3"
guard from Queens, New Yak.
He has been hsted on several
All-America squads and is East
Carolina's first All-American
candidate in basketball. Don't
think fa a minute, though, that
Mack will be the only talent on
the team this year. Walt Mosley,
LARRY GILLMAN
Roger Carr, and Bernard Hill are
all highly reauited and talented
players who coach Gillman feels
will be exciting to watch and,
mae impatant, can win in the
process.
"We will run a fast tempo
which will be very exciting to
INTRAMURALS
Continued from p. 12
In the independent division, Hypertension wound up at 6-2 and the
Day Demons could tie fa the regular-seasai title if they win their game
Moiday.
The Sigmas are almost without equal amoig the saaity teams, but
if there is a team with an upset chance of winning it could be Delta
Zeta, who would like nahing mae than to upset their fifth street
neighbas.
In last week's action:
The Fleming Flames beat the Penthouse Players 26-8;
Hypertension shutout the Fleming Floozies, 36-0, Alpha Omiaon Pi
beat Kappa Delta, 20-12; Sigma remained unbeaten with a 14-0
shutout win against Chi Omega; the Gotten Bunnies rolled to a
32-6 win over the Fleming Foxes; Fletcher's Fasties beat the Floozies,
24-20; Hypertension swamped the Flames, 42-6; Delta Zeta dropped
AOPM4-0; the Tylermites nipped the Day Demons, 24-12; and Chi
Omega upset Alpha Xi Delta, 16-12.
The biggest upset of the year, though, came on Tuesday. The
winless Penthouse Players, cellar dweller in the Foot League, played
up to their name fa ate game and upset the third-ranked and
previously unbeaten, Greene Steam, by a scae of 14-6. Debra Smith
scaed all 14 points fa the players in the biggest upset of the
intramural season.
The Pro Shop
Of Greenville, Inc.
(Adjacent to King & Queen Restaurant)
2c Complete GolfTennis Equipment
and Apparrel For Men and Women
New Fall Sweaters, Warm-ups
and Clothing Arriving Daily
Faded Glory Fashion Jeans and
Coordinates-One Pair at Reg. Price,
The 2nd Pair cpcc I
(Open Till 8:00pm Mon Fri.
Till 6:00 on Sat.)
752-1526
watch Gillman said. "The
speed such players as Mack and
Mosley posses will make fa not
only an exciting team but one
which I feel will be competitive
with any team on our schedule,
Ruggers
upset
Greensboro
The ECU Rugby Club slashed
their way to an upset victay
Sunday over the Greensboro
Rugby Club &-8.
The diehard fans who atten-
ded watched the ball pop, drop
and bounoe off just about every
player, due to the downpour of
rain. Greensboro opened the
scaing with a ten-yard run by
Steve Dailey.
ECU answered with Geage
Baity faking two opponents fa a
60 meter scae. Baity then kicked
the point after making it 4-6.
Befae the ball became too
waterlogged the clubs exchanged
tries on openfield runs by Bill
Bradley of Greensboro and Rob-
bie Robertson of ECU.
The big play of the game was
on an alert play by Rhett Rayna,
who blocked an extra point that
would have given Greensbao the
match.
"They seem to improve mae
and mae as the weeks go by
said ECU Coach Goulder. "If we
oould get mae people out fa the
club then they could scrimmage,
which is where they need the
wak most
including the ACC. In fact,
anyone in the ACC would love to
have the talented new players
that we now have Fa the student
body, our main goal is to be as
exciting as possoble, win as many
games as possible and most
impatant to make the students
proud of their basketball
program. Of course I realize the
programs that have been here at
ECU in the past have been a big
letdown to the student body, but I
pledge to the students that they
enjoy watching ECU Basketball
this year and in years to oome.
We want to make basketball fun
at ECU and excitement and
winning is fun
Coach Gillman realizes, of
course, that in ader to make a
post-season tournament as a
major independent, a certain
number of games must be won to
See GILLMAN, p. 14
�JiiUxri JZAjJUbina,InTtowV CP
� Afiu't jytMJ rums oUAtfvuu C&tritAs
tovuM Jsnj CjiAMifn(H CutnjkaJu,
r
Rick's Guitar Shop
announces its
Gigantic Fall Sale
Friday and Saturday Oct 14th &15th
Vz price on
guitars
Martin and Alvarez guitars 40 off
All books ft off
All strings and accessories 40 off
Everything in the store is reduced
Live music and Big Savings
In the Georgetowne Shoppes
752-2509





Page 14 FOUNTAINHEAD 13 October 1977
Motivation necessary for Pirate victory
By SAM ROGERS
Staff Writer
Wins have oome few and far
between fa opponents in Fioklen
Stadium during the last six years.
The Pirates have won 28 of
their last 29 home games over
that period, with their last defeat
dating back to the middle of the
1975 season when the Richmond
Spiders topped ECU 17-14.
Our players don't seem to be
real excited said Dye Wednes-
day at his weekly press luncheon.
"It's frustrating to me. They've
done everything we've asked, but
we're doing too much pushing
and pulling out there on the
practice field. I seem to be the
only one excited about this team
right now
Excited or not, the Pirates still
came through with their fifth
victory of the season last week,
demolishing Southern Illinois
ECU-Duke series
Duke University actirg athletic director Tom Butters and East
Carolina University athletic director Bill Cain recently announced
the signing of a three-year contract for football games in 1979, 1980
and 1981. All games will be played in Durham and Wallace Wade
Stadium.
"The addition of East Carolina to our football schedule fa
1979-80-81 is of significance to our program. It allows state-wide
interest and that is essential to both our interootlegiate program and
our university. Consideration of scheduling between the two
universities fa additional games beyaid these three will be given at
the appropriate time said Butters.
Cain added, "The scheduling of Duke University represents the
policy of East Carolina University to continually improve its athletic
programs. Duke University is one of the nation's most respected
universities. They have a well known tradition of outstanding athletic
programs as well as academic excellence
The Blue Devils and Pirates met fa the first time this seasai in
Wade Stadium befae a crowd of 38,200, the largest opening day home
aowd in Duke histay. The Pirates wot that game 17-16.
The dates of the future games are September 15, 1979; September
6, 1980; and October 3, 1981. The 1979 and 1980 games will be the
season openers fa the Blue Devils.
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.
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i
Sweat Shirts $7.95
Pull Over And Zipper
j Lettered free with this coupon
4 Greek letters
or any other initals
"Loop" bottom
33-0, which was the first ECU
shutout this season.
"I may be expecting too much
offensively explained Dye,
"but if we can just get physical,
we gonna' have some braggin
rights. By the end of the Southern
Illinois game, we got to where we
Attendance rises
Remarkable attendance continues fa the East Carolina University
football team. Overall, the Pirates have played befae 2.7 over total
capacity of the stadiums played in thus far this year. Consider the
following:
East Carolina has already broken the road attendance reoad in
just four games away from home of the total seven road games this
year. The Pirates have played befae 152,340 fans on the road (38,085
average), while the school reoad was set in 1975 with 150,687 fans in
six games (25,115 average).
"East Carolina needs to average but 19,930, less than capacity, in
its last two home games to break the Ficklen Stadium season reoad set
last year. The reoad is 88,691 in five games (17,738 average). This
year in two games, attendance has reached 48,832 (24,416 average),
leaving the Pirates only 39,859 (19,930 average) fans away from the
recad. Should the Pirates break the reoad, it would be done in only
four home games.
"East Carolina should break its all-time yearly attendance mark
against The Citadel in two weeks, based on current weekly draws. The
11-game reoad is 237,191 set last year (21,563 average), while this
year already 201,172 fans have watched the Pirates (33,528 average).
This leaves East Carolina only 36,019 away from a new reoad with five
games to play.
"East Carolina has played befae the largest aowd in histay with
52,813 at South Carolina and the third largest in histay with 49,000 at
N.C State.
"East Carolina has drawn its top two home aowds ever with
25,251 against Southern Illinois Saturday and 23,581 against VMI two
weeks ago.
OPPONENTATTENDANCECAPACITY OF
CAPACITY
N.C. State(A)49,20044,000111.8
Duke(A)38,20040,17895.1 �
Toledo (A)12,12718,50065.6 �
VMI(H)23,58120,000117.4.
South Carolina A 52,81354,40697.1 .
Southern III. (H)25,25120,000126.3
TOTALS201,172197,084102.7.
PRACTICE
Continued from p. 12
nas been trying to remain pa-
tient added Gillman. "I'm very
eager and ambitious and the
entire team is showing great
enthusiasm. While I know there
will be upsand downs, I think we
can have mae ups and provide
lots of excitement
The Pirates will wak toward
their season opener against the
University of Indiana on Nov. 26,
at Bloomingtoi, Ind. The Hoo-
siers were NCAA champions in
1975.
Treot Yourself To
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Tele. 756-2920
We Offer:
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� Teamtime exercises wit
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� Use of exercise equipment
anytime. 10 A.M. til 9 P.M.
� Sauna Baths
� Diet Consultation
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� Affordable program
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Bern and Wilson
address:
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Center 264-By Pass
GET SUM
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$6.00 discount coupon for 4 months
name
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tele.
could do what we wanted offen-
sively. That's a sign of physically
whipping a team and that's the
only sure way to win.
Dye cited center Ricky Holi-
day, guard Wayne Bolt, safety
Drew Fish, along with quarter-
backs Leander Green and Jimmy
Southerland fa their play against
Southern Illinois. He also praised
safety Gerald Hall, who set up
two touchdowns with long punt
returns against the Salukis.
GILLMAN
Continued from p. 13
get a bid. In other wads, the
Pirates must try to land an
outside berth in the NCAA a a
post-season tournament such as
the NIT in New Yak.
"For the outside media
Gillman said, "we have a goal of
winning as many games as it
takes to make a post-season
tournament. With the tough
schedule we have this year I know
it will be a challenge, but it is a
goal I feel we will meet
In speaking specificly of the
schedule this year and in coming
years, Gillman feels the Pirate
fans will see their team up against
some of the best teams in the
country. Some of those teams will
becoming toMingesColiseum in
the future.
"I feel that the schedule this
year will be tough and challeng-
ing, but if we are to build a
reputation in basketball, we must
play people with a national
reputation. This year we will be
opening at Indiana, the 1976
NCAA champions. We will also
be playing against such teams as
NC State, Maryland, Duke, South
Carolina and Virginia Tech. In
December we will be competing
against Boston College, LaSallp
and UNCC in the Charlotte
Invitational. This year at home
we will be playing William and
Mary, a two point loser to UCLA
last year, and the University of
Richmond to name a few. In the
78-79 season we will have a great
home schedule which includes
Virginia Tech, Detroit, and South
Carolina. We also play Notre
Dame and Tennessee on the road
that year
ATTIC
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13 October 1977 FOUNTAINHEAD Page 15
All too often, when the party
ends, the trouble begins.
People who shouldn't be
doing anything more active than
going to sleep are driving a car.
Speeding and weaving their way
to death.
Before any of your friends
drive home from your party, make
sure they aren't drunk.
Don't be fooled because they
drank only beer or wine. Beer and
wine can be just as intoxicating as
mixed drinks.
And don't kid yourself
because they may have had some
black coffee. Black coffee can't
sober them up well enough to drive.
If someone gets too drunk to
drive, drive him yourself. Or call a
cab. Or offer to let him sleep over.
Maybe your friend won't be
feeling so good on the morning after,
but you're going to feel terrific.
Classifieds
for sale
FOR SALE: AM PEG Revabe-
rocket II amp. 50 W. rev. and
trem. Exc. oond. 60.00 Mike,
756-6674 or ext. 6360.
FOR SALE: Harmony hollow-
body 6-string electric. 2 pickups,
red, v. good oond. 40.00 Mike,
756-6674 or ext. 6360.
FOR SALE: 1977 Chevy Van. Less
than 6,000 miles. Cost new $6535.
Power steering, AMFM radio.
Will sacrifice for $5,000. Call
752-0412.
FOR SALE: 1973 Audi IDOLS.
Air, AMFM. Good Cond. British
Racing Green.
MUST SELL: Craig Power play
FM and cassette. Plus Powerplay
Co-axel speakers. Best offer. Call
Mike 756-1693.
FOR SALE: '77 Beige Chev.
Monza sports coupe. 4 speed.
Just take over payments. $900
already paid off. Has 6000 miles,
only driven for 3 months. 29 miles
hwy, 26 city. Must sell. Student
returning to school. Call Mel
757-6462.
FOR SALE: 75 Toyota Celica, 5
speed, AMFM Stereo, Air, two
new steel belted radial tires. Call
756-1024 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Texas Instruments
SR-52. 224 step programable.
Alsocard programable Complete
with math, stat games, and
basic Libraries. Over $300 new,
15 mos. old. Best offer. Contact
Tony Bennett Room 401 Jones.
SELL OR TRADE: 1966 Volvo.
Needs some repair. Write Ted
P.O. Box 494 Bell Arthur, 27811.
FOR SALE: 3 wheeler VW
powered motorcycle 40 h.p.
Chromed forks (1976). Asking
1200.00. Call 746-3271 late after-
noon and evenings ask for Danny.
FOR SALE: Leather jacket, excel-
lent oond must be seen to be
appreciated. Call Lee at 758-5965
or come by 308 C. Scott. ARE
YOU TIRED OF THE HIGH
PRICE OF CLOTHES Have
them made at less than V� the
cost of what you would buy them
at. Fa all your sewing needs call
758-6393 after 2300.
FOR SALE: 12 string guitar
whard shell case, excellent copy
of a Martin. New oost 285.00
Need money bad so will sell for
125.00 Call 752-5692.
FOR SALE: Tascam Model 3
recording mixer. Four months
old. 8 Chanel sub mixer. In and 4
bus. lines out with Peak reading
meters 690. Must sell, 752-5692.
FOR SALE: New ladies ice
skates, size 8. Reasonable prioes.
If interested call 752-0411
FOR SALE: 69 Chev. Van
Panneled and carpet. 307 V8
engine & 3 speed auto. 1500.00 or
best reasona We offer may trade.
758-9909.
FOR SALE: Epiphone aocoustic
guitar. Good Cond. Best Offer.
Call Mike 758-1693 a come by
805-East 3rd St.
FOR SALE: Used Bundy darinet.
Excellent cond. 100.00 a best
offer. 758-9385.
FOR SALE: 1973 350 Honda.
Excellent cond. 350.00 Call
758-0693.
FOR SALE: Registered Pointer
pups. White Knights Button
Blood lines. 756-5368 after 600
p.m.
BUY NOW: 1967 V.W. Station-
wagon. 300.00. Art student needs
to sell car fa food money. See at
510 E. 1st St. Apt. 6, afta 5p.m.
FOR SALE: Mclntosh C-28 pre-
amp, 8 mon. old. Need money
fast Best offa ova 350.00. Call
752-5692 anytime afta 7X)0-until
wheneva.
FOR SALE: '72 Opel GT. Contact
Steve at 752-3267.
FOR SALE: Full size Sears
Coldsopt frostfree refrigaata.
Vay clean-looks like new. Must
be sold by Novemba. $100. Call
753-2468 anytime. We can
arrange delivay.
FOR SALE: 25 watt JVC receiva-
ampliphier with turntable.
Pionea cassette deck. Magnatex
speakas. Call 756-0146.
Ifor rent
WANTED TO RENT: House
within walking distance of
campus 'a married couple with
no kids. No lata than Dec. Must
have wakshop a garage (around
100.00) Call Mel at 757-6462.
FEMALE ROOMMATE: Needed
to share 2 bedroom api. in
Eastbrook. Prefer someone inta-
ested in study-aiented enviro-
ment. Rent is $46.25 plus 14
utilities. Call 752-0354.
FOR RENT: Room, Private bath
fa rait at 1905 E. Eighth St.
Linoi included $60. 752-6985.
WANTED TO RENT: House a
apt. within walking dis. of
campus fa couple wno kids.
Must have eitha wakroom, a
garage a extra bedroom. Need
by Dec. PrefaaWy 100.00 range.
Call Mel 8-5X30 757-6462.
pgrsondl
ALTERATIONS: Fail things too
big. too long? Call Kathy
752-8444 a 752-8642.
LOST: Blue cowhide leather
wallet with the lettas B.B.D. ai
the ooin purse has disappeared
from my room. If found please
return it-no questions-reward.
Lynn Martin rm 291 Fleming
dam.
TYPING: .75 to $1.00. Excellent
service. Call Pam at 757-6852
(day), and 756-0211 (night).
PORTRAITS BY MOLL: Finished
drawings 16" x20" 10.00 of pose,
15.00 from photo. Oil paintings,
18"x24" are 50.00. Call 752-2604
and ask fa Greg.
LOST: Car keys in an Aigna key
case. It istriangular in shape with
5 keys en the ring. Please contact
Holly Jaeme at 758-4204.
FOUND: 2 mo. old black female
puppy in the vicinity of Jones a.
Call 752-7032.
FREE KITTENS: Males and
Females. Call 746-2462 afta 600
p.m.
FOUND: Set of car keys found In
back parking lot of Beik Bldg last
week. Can be claimed � Rm. 300
Beik.
LOST: Black cat with flea collar
and bell around Library & 4th St.
Call 758-7854. Reward.
CRAFTS: ceramics, candles,
weaving, leatha, batik, sewing,
etc. all at Banyan Crafts-1016
Myrtle Ave.





Page 16 FOUNTAINHEAD 13 October 1977
THE GREENVILLE JAYCEES
PROUDLY PRESENT
THE FIRST ANNUAL PUMPKIN
BLUEGRASS FESTIVAL
PITT COUNTY
FAIRGROUNDS
HWY. 13 MOUTH - GREENVILLE
RAIN OR SHINE - RAIN SITE AVAILARLE
Featuring:
THE BLUEGRASS EXPERIENCE
ROSY HUFFMAN S THE BLUEGRASS CUT-UPS
NEW DIXIE GRASS
CORE CREEK CORN COMMISSION
SITTER CREEK STRING SAND
and SPECIAL Guest
THE GREEN GRASS CLOGGERS
SIN. OCT. 1G
NOON TIL DARK
GATES OPEN 10 AM
T1
m
GATES OPEN 10 AM
ARTS & CRAFTS DISPLAYS
CONCESSIONS BY PEPSI COLA
PEPSI
GATE ADMISSION: $3.00
Children under 12 FREE
when accompanied by adult
ADVANCE TICKETS: ADULTS $2.50 - Available at: Apple Records, Rick's Guitar Shop, Plaza Gulf
and Mendenhall Student Center, E.C.U. Also from Greenville Jaycees, P.O. Box 258, Greenville, N.C.
Bring blankets & hwn chairs and come on out and enjoy a full day of musk and
fun. Proceeds support the many chari.able protects of the Greenville Jaycees.





Title
Fountainhead, October 13, 1977
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
October 13, 1977
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.04.477
Contributor(s)
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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